Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAR BULLETIN, THURSDAY, OCT. 10, 1912.
THE TRUTH ABOUT SPORT
IS NEVER A KNOCK
mm w i 0 m i m. - a. t - m mrwi m .
' GREAT SHOWING FAILS
TO SHAKE FAITH IN RED SOX
Local Fans Giving as Good as 10 to 6 That Boston Will Win
the World's Series Spectators Had Every License to Be
come Man:acs Over Such a Game as Was Played in Old
What a battle it must have been be
tween the Giants and RpcJ Sox yester
day! Eleven innings of a sinking:,
run-getting game, with first one team
in the lead, and then the other, and
the spectator turned into raving
maniacs when New York broke the tie
fiist half of the eighth inning had one
The Bostons then tied it in their
half, as the thousands yelled. Collin,
was yanked out in the eighth and went
U the bench in tears, while Hall wont
in In his place. Hall Ditched until the
In the tenth and Boston came right tenth, when he was yanked out of the
back in the second half and sewed the game too, Bedient replacing him. In
game up again No wonder the crowd the tenth inning New York scored on
went wild. No wonder that the press Merkle's triple and a sacrifice fly oy
dispatches Bay that such a game was ( Meformack, who batted for Fletcher,
never before seen. j Boston came right back in then ,ia!f
Honolulu fans are working up o lot ana uea me score on rns hpeaKers
YOUNG JACK O'BRIEN IS A SPEED MARVEL
of excitement over the series, although
f ven the bloc scores are denied us at
(this long range. In spite of the Giants
great showing on the Boston lot. pub
lic opinion here still makes the Red
Sox strong favorites, and with one
game tucked away several bets were
made at 10 to 6 that they would win
The following account of yesterday's
game Is by wireless to the Advertiser:
BOSTON, Massachutetts, October V.
For eleven full Innings here thi
afternoon, the Boston Red Sox and the
vew York Giants treated SO.ooo per
sons In this, park and millions more
throughout the country' to one of the
greatest and most sensational contest?
eier played . In the history of the
history of the world's series.
hK through Schaefer, which went for
three bases, and Duffy Lewis' clean
The Red Sox went into today's g-mie
with a dUiinct advantage over tli"
New York opponents, gained in their
stirring victory in the first game of
the series, played on the Polo Ground
In New York yesterday. This advant
age came not only from the great
moral slipport resulting from ther
hard-fought victory in the Initial test,
i Weather conditions for the second
gany were almost as good as those
which prevailed in New York yester
day. The following was the lineup:
Boston Hooper, rf., Yerkes, 2b.,
Speaker, cf Lewis, If., G ariier. .b.,
Stihl, lb., Wagner, ss.. Carrfgan, c.
Collins, p.. Hall. d.. Bedient. n.
New ork SnndcrasR If rrv'o 4i
The score ntthe '.end of the eleventh Becker, cf.. Murray, rf., Markle. lb..
Inning was 8i$, to six. and the game Herzog. 3b., Meyers, c. Fletcher, ss.,
was called on acount of darkness, it niathewson, p.. Wilson c.
was a battle Such as-has 'never been I Umpires Klem. Evans, Rigler and
seen before. -The huge crowd, the j O'Loughlin
dramatic Incidents and-heart-rending
features made maniacs of-every man
woman and, child that hv'd crowded
into the great fcaiebalMncloiure.
This leaves the world's series ad far
playing in Boston's favor, they having
won' the first game yesterday in New
York. The second game .will be re
p'ved on tbeBoston field tomorrow.
Christy Alathewson s started the
tw irjjng for, the : Rational;-'Leaguers.
H e pitched J5jeritni ball, jujt vthj Red
Fox sluggers f outrtMbira often enough
lo go three. runs in the first, one in the
firth ana another in the eighth. The
visitors were -almost powerless for a
Score by Innings
New York ..0 1 0 0 0 0 3101 0 fi
Boston .3 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 Q
"Summary Stolen bases. Hooper.
Herzog, 'Stahi, Shodgrass. Three-base
hits, Herzoe, Murmy. Yerkes. Merk'e.
Speaker. ; Two-base bits, Snodgr-?s.
Hooper, 4 Murray, Herzog, Lewis, (2).
Sacrifice ..hlV.OaJner. Sacrifice flies;
Herzog, McCormack. Siru ?k out. hv
Collins,: byfBedienC 1; by Matew
son, 4, First base Onb allf. oT ifc
4: of Bedient, 1: Pithers' records.
& hits, 3 runs off Collins In 7 1-3 u
ings; 2 hits,. ! run Off Hnll in ? ?-'
Innings. Hit bv pitched ball. Snod
.AV7Hfr lor HU
CO ZhG. TU fi 6-M
8ROTHy- fS rS AA&ASSAOOtL 05 CHATTEL
BIKE RACING CLUB 4
TO BE STARTED HERE
Besides being' something of a
runner. Soldier King is a speedy
wheelman, and since his return
from the Coast he has been talk-
ing bike racing, with the idea
of getting the siort back on a
4 solid footing here. King is
ready to launch a cluo, or rather
two clubs, for he has stirred up
enthusiasm in both the white and
the Japanese sporting commun-
The idea is to bank the turns
at Athletic Park with portable
plank "saucers" and run off
sprints and relays. The plan is
expected to take definite shape
within a few davs.
time before ' Collins., but they fought j gross, by Bedient. Double play, Fletch
like bulldogs d , at the nd of tne' cr to Herzog.
SPECIAL RULES THAT GOVERN
PLAY FOR BASEBALL TITLE
- Yesterday's tie; game between .the
Giants and Red Sox has brought many
queries from local fans as to the rul
ings in the case of tie. and postponed
games, and other special legislation in
regard to the world's series. For the
Information of ' close students of the
game, who wish to understand the Ins
and outs of the, banner baseball event
of the year, the ruling of the National
Commission in regard to the title
gamesaa contained in a special bulle
tin Issued September 29, are herewith
The public Is cautioned against pay
ing higher prices for admission than
those fixed . the commission, which
has hearty cooperation from the mu
nicipal authorities in each city in the
suppression of ticket scalping.
Play will begin on each grounds at
2 p. m.
A rain check coupon will be attach
ed to every ticket placed on sale.
The official ball of the National
League will be used on the National
League grounds and the official ball of
the American League on the American
The revised rules of the commission
for the conduct of the series are as
A scheduled game postponed for
legal cause, called before it becomes
a regulation game or terminating with
the score tied, shall, unless the sched
ule explicitly provides to the contrary,
be played off on the grounds for which
it is scheduled before the succeeding
game for the other city shall be con
tested, and the dates assigned for sub
sequent games 6hall thereupon be
Before the commencement of the
individually amenable to all provisions
of the playing rules and be subject
to discipline for violation thereof, re
gardless of the expiration of their
contracts with their respective clubs.
The umpires, whose authority in
these contests shall be supreme, shall
be sole judges of the fitness of the
grounds for commencing and continu
ation of games, and shall eject from
the field any player who uses improp
er language, emploj's unfair tactics or
violates any rule for the conduct of
Spectators will not be permitted to
encroach or stand on the playing field
at any point. A club that plans to
accommodate patrons in excess of the
regular seating capacity of its plant
is required to erect, with the approv
al of the municipal authorities and
permission of the commission, safe
temporary stands of circus seats, with
a strong three-foot railing in front
thereof, extending from the grandstand
or skirting the outfield. The left or
right ' field emergency seats shall be
not less than 235 feet and the center
field Seats shall be not less than 275
feet from the home plate.
The team that wins the world's
championship is required to disband
immediately thereafter, and its mem
bers are forbidden 'to participate, as
individuals or as a team, in exhibition
games during the year in which such
world's series was decided.
The players' pool shall be restricted
to 60 per cent, of the receipts of the
first four games after the deduction
of the commission's 10 per cent there
of regardless of whether one or more
of such games shall result in a tie.
A day during the followine cham-
! $ $ if 4 tj1 $ $ J' $ 4 if1
ENTLEijEN, . we -have . with us
tils, evening Young , Philadelphia
Jack O'Brien. This young light
weight from the unconscious city
H a brother of the famous 'Phil
Jawn," who;a few years ago won the
light heavyweight championship oy
stoppingBob Fitzsimmons in 'Frisco.
But, back to the biscuits. Tuis
C'Brien hi the ORIGINAL Jack of tbe
family. His big brother Jawn was
merely nicknamed with that monicker,
his right name being Joseph.
Young John is really the surprise or
the wear in fisticuffc. Do you know oi
another lad 17 years of age who has
fought all the champions of his, class,
figured In over . thirty battles and was
knocked down but once and has never
lost adecision? That's the reconl o'
And just remember that the sa:ne
steady, industrious work done by this
youngster in any honorable line of en
deavor would have made a much .great
er man of him. . .
? 4 4 4
He is a college boy; and until last
year attended regularly T;fce fighting
bug was born in young John, and try
as they might the family could never
kill it. Big Jawn sent the lad to col
lege, but he had a hankering to figrit,
rvnd at the age of 16 won the aniaieur
bantam title at the A. A. U. meet in
Philadelphia. Later on brother Jawn
opened the Amateur Boxing club in
Philly, and there the younger lad, an
xious to see the bouts, agreed to work
in the box office for his admission-fee
' There vs a law in Philly wMth
states that the names of all contest
j.cts must be handed in to the police
twenty-four hours before anv contest.
The management this night, of
course, handed in the names, bui, not
being sure of the preliminary boys
showing up. wrote in the names of
seme actor friend;. Eddie Foy, Pat
Rooney, Victor Moore. George Cohan
and Fred Stone. When the second
"premin" was to go on the boy with
tie Eddie Foy name didn't show up.
I it the bill the card read Eddie Foy vs.
George Cohan. There was a roar of
laughter as the crowd read ft.
Mr. Foy failed to show, and O'Brien
a bit up in the air, called upon his kid
brother to fill In. He did. That wis
hi? first professional appearance and?
ho won hands down. After ithat-Jawn,
thinking he had a new champ in the
family, sent the kid out, an din seven
months he fought thirty battles, in
cluding six and ten-round bouts witb
Tommy Carey, Tommy Langcffin,
Young Brown, Leach Cross, Knockout
Brown, Young Erne and Ad Wolgast. "
The latter was the only opponent
able to score a knockdown.
When we stop to think of what oth
er great fighters were doing at the age
of 18 we pull in a long breath. Joe
Gans was opening oysters and boxing
"prelims" at night; Fitzsimmons was
htOping'a blacksmith; Bat Neison was.
a waiter by day and doing "prelims"
i't night; Jack Johnson was a paint-e-
in Galveston and inspecting chicken
coops by moonlight. This O'Brien boy
i3 meeting champions.
Duke Kahanamoku and W. T. Raw
lins expect to leave next Tuesday for
a trip to Maul andHawail that wilt
give the good sports of those islanJa
h chance to see the champion in ac
tion. Some of the out-of-town sports
men who contributed liberally to the
fund that enabled Duke to go out and
win fame for himself and Hawaii have
never laid eyes on him , and they are?
certainly entitled to. a look for their
money. Duke , is looking forward to
the chance of meeting old and new
friends, and was delighted when .the
proposition of making a swing round
the group was first suggested.
Duke and Rawlins will go to Puu-
nene, LaLalna,,Kahuiul and Hana on
Maui, and to-Hllo on Hawaii. They
are particularly anxious to visit Hana.
as one of the very tint subscriptions
to .the Duke fund came from there
Possibly- other,; points. w.ill be; taken in
on - the . trip, , and at each, and every
place Duke will glye a swimming ex
hibition, and give his friends a chance
Josfze up his strokes and style.
a y,V L. ; Stevenson has already been
-reached by f letter, and he will look
after the Maui eild of the trip.,. BofU
cn . the Valley .'Islandtand-the Big is
land the champion's Visit is being
looked forward to with the keenest an
ticipation. . . " ... ' ,
sixth game the commission shall de- pionship season, to be agreed by the
lerxume vy ioi wnen and where the
seventh game shall be played in the
event that an additional game be re
quired to decide the winner of the
, The secretary of the commission, as
required by section 7 of the regula
tions, jointly enacted for the govern
ment of the world's series by the Na
tional and American leagues, shall no
tify all 'eligible players as soon as it
is definitely ascertained which teams
will compete that they will be held
There Ig Only One
Three First-Class Artists at your
BETHEL AXD KLG.
C G. fijlTCitcr and . SckroIL ft-epa
Dolls attract attention, is a head
line in the morning paper. Sure,
they do. Especially the great, biVT,
A Chicago judge says that he is go
ing to study family quarrels. Wonder
what's the current price of a ser
viceable suit of armor.
HAD PLAYS TOLD FIRSTHAND
ST. LOUIS HAS A
Frank" Chance has definitely decid
ed to give up baseball. By losing a
Chance the Cubs are taking a chance.
A feature baseball ceries captioned
"My Worst Blunder" in which big
leaguers describe first hand the iaia
ous bonehead plays of history ,is run
ning in several ot the eastern pap ;rs
now. Jimmie Lavender, who jumped
it-to fame by breaking Rube Mar
quaru's winning streak, thinks the
worst blunder that can be made is to
disobey instruction from the bench.
This is his story:
The worst mistaKe that I recall
since I have been playing professional
ball was in thinking that the man
ager's order didn't gow hen there was
a chance to make a play. You know,
a lot of times a young player disobeys
chance instead of passing the heavy
hitter and didn't order me to pass hinu
The result was a triple. If I had fol
lowed instructions the hit that tiPd
it never would have been made, and
the ball that was fumbled by the Jn
fielder, who was playing close, would
have resulted in a double. He had
figured it corectly and safely the first,
time, and if I had obeyed orders we
would have wonHhe game by two runs
instead of losing it by one. But regard
less of the result it was up to me to
make the play the way it was ojred,
and I think my mistake consisted
rrore in not doing so than in the play
MARRIAGE WHILE YOUNfi
n 'Address He Advises Fresh
men to Look Forward to Be
commission and the victorious club,
shall be designated for the presenta
tion of the championship emblem pro
vided by the commission.
A certified check for $10,000. pay
able to the order of the chairman of
the commission, shall be deposited
with the secretary of the commission
by each qualifying club three days
before the commencement of the series
as a guarantee that it will, as provid
ed in section 10 of the joint regula
tions for the government of the
world's series, faithfully carry out all
of these rules and regulations, and
such others as the commission may
make hereafter to govern such con
test, and that it will not exercise the
Jirbitrary right or privilege of aban
doning the series until it has been
completed and the championship de
termined. Such certified check, or so
much of its face value as the commis- St. Louis
orders when he. doesn't mean to do it
DDCCinCMT CI IHT HQftCTQ
ft'),.n CMior- k-inr rn0 o fr.t rarpl"' " T I HUOIUUII I L.L.IWTI UIIUUVJ
" . - . ho jvoc the manager wnii fT want
against three soldiers from Fort De . . . nhana th nlav ndpr the new I
Russy there s a chance to try out the Cjrcumstances. It was that way wi'.i I
theory that discipline is deeper -than I np u wag a sjmp,e liuJe pIav
reason, by suddenly crying "Halt! i one that paBSed alm08t unnoticed ex-j
at the beginning of a spurt. cept by the manager. It happene-i
j this way. There were men on first :
Interested Fan: "Well, how's the ard second bases, and no one cut, ami I
team doing? ' What's their batting! i was pitching to Providence. We all j CAMBRIDGE (Mass.), Sept. 26.
average. expected a sacrifice, and as we were j President Eliot of Harvard is an ad
Tired Manager: "A lot better than.y,0 runs to the good I figured on field- j vocate of early marriage, and in ad
you. I ve pulled it down to three j ,-ng the bunt to third baie. Tno man dressing members of the Harvard
nights a week. ager came to me and said. ' It' he bunt j treshman class today on "Looking
tc you. shoot to first.'' I thought ne I Ahead." admitted it. He also con-
was afraid of me making a naa play demned late marriage as the great
! io third. The ball was bunted toward evil cf modern times.
L , Though defeated, the All-Chinese
put up a stiff argument against the
Chicago team of the United States
League in the Windy City September
22. The team on the homeward jour
ney is evidently playing great ball,
and the Chicago papers spoke highly
on the work of the Honolulu players.
The following is from the Chicago
China's flag was lowered at Gun
ther ' Park yesterday when the Ha
waiian team of Orientals lost to the
local United States Leaguers, 8to 6
in a game that uncovered some bril-
iant fielding by the visitors. The
Chinese made a brilliant rally in their
half of the ninth which netted two
runs, three clean hits in a row off
Joe Bradshaw threatening to topple
that popular flinger from his perch.
The rally ended when Daly snagged
ia passed third strike on Sing Hung
and threw him out at first.
Two passes and a (ielder's choice
gave the Honolulu players the first
count of the game and they breezed
along until the third, when an error
and two doubles by Schall and Jant
zen came together for a pair of runs5
Three hits and a pass .in the fifth
gave the Sams a commanding lead
and they added two more in the
' The Chinese players put up a stiff
argument, although they started out
pooily. Kan yen, the backstop of
the Orientals, proved a wonder at
cutting down men on bases, while the
chinks skimmed the sacks like birds.
The same clubs will hook up agin
today the scene of battle shifting to
Comiskey Park. Bert Seeley, the for
mer Washington pitcher, and Jim
McDonough, will be in the points for
the locals, while Luck Yee and Kan
yen will be the Chinese battery.
Catholic College Will Be For
midable Factor in Associa
tion Football Th:s Season-
Brother Elmer Confident
. . ' - i '
pionship soccer team this year -and
Ironi tb looks or their m.nl nrlitl thov
stand an excellent chance of having
Last year the chamnioushiD rame
between St. LouU and Kamehameha
ended in a draw with the honor
equally divided, but St. Louis hopes.,
to capture all the honors this year. .t
Ine rh fnm sltnf? fan ltA 'uvm
players of the college, t to response
was a snlendid turnout of twntY-ftv
boys; ten last year's players, and the'
rest new material.
The men wh will com rose the
F .. . J . M 1 .
uiai icam iiar uui jci uccu ueiluJie
ly chosen, but the ones who look like
first team men . are: .Foster Robin
son, captain and star player last year
who will probably be re-elected cai-
tain this year; Manuel Lopes, former
forward, will probably hold ; the same
position this .year; Chinito and Mori
yama, forwards last year, very irko
Iv thf kattia thl var tlnnlnm nrnh.
sh!v forward rhla.vr? Henrva Pan.
do. new 'jnan, trying out for forward
in me ifiii wjng; itenry jfiicney, new
man. trying out for center halfback ;
Abraham Akau laKt yeat'si ; man, will
probably be right -. halfback: CocketL
a new .man. is trying for .left , hilf- "'
back. The fullbacks will probably
1 T" -mc.ft nti
ue .. r ra.UK Aiarciei zma 1 namis iiore, .
splendid kicker;" "B, r; Lovell will
i " - , i . ' . 5"
very iiKeiy piay goai. ; ...
With such a lineup It is na wonder
that St. Louis is confident.
Play Kam and High."
This team will , play a series with
ihe Kamehameha school : teaa an'J
the first game will probably come c;i
the first part of December It is tthe '
series completed .before the holidays, ;
it ; po8JbIe. rAnbtfier i seriea"wlll "be:
will not pomA off until a.rt Aretha MnlV
days, ; as McKinley" intends to play
ner rootoaij . series before she begins
i The second, team is at present ar
piayea wun grajnnxar scnooi soccer
teams.- :v -;.y:--i. iV:;h''V
' T n4 ,,.! II. l..t .1..' 4'
Louis ever -put" out a soccer team and
to have an entirely new team, play a
championship game to a draw is!
quite a record "and one that any .
school might be proud of. Three of
the boys who played on . that .team
are no longer at tsu. Louis. They. are .
Richard Swan, star halfback ,of last
year; C. KuhJmann, a forw ard ; nd
William Holllnger, forward in the left -wing.
The loss of these men left quite a
hole in the team but Brother Elmer
is confident that he has men who can
fill their positions very successfully.
Prnfhar Tel m or la a Bnmaf nthnf t '
. w e . e. . M- .... v. . . wvw.
and greatly prefers that game to foot
he remarked: "Soccer is a great
game. It does not Involve the dan
ger that football does, and yet . it
cfve aa much, or mor exerclaa. Of
course some oi tne piayers get
crack cn the shins once in awhile,'
but that cannot be compared- to
broken legs or arms. I like soccer."
sion may deem adequate, shall be for-j
feited and credited to the funds of j
the commission if, on investigation, a j
ciub is adjudged to have violated any
of its obligations.
Neither of the contesting clubs shall
give or pay any bonus or prize to any
third base. I was on it in a secon.
and shot to third, forcing the runner
there. I thought it was a swell t?av.
The batter who came up hit a th-ee-bagger
and tied the score. Somr nup
hit him home, or he got there on .in
and we were beaten. The rru'ii-
. rn rf i t o nlovors hofnrp nr nftpr!
the completion of tne series, ana a,.r (.alJed me for maWng the plav t(,
player released by a club to another, .. , , argue(1 tnat tDe nlav w
right. Then he explained that the
club in the same league shall not par-
"Look ahead to marriage," Dr.
Eliot advised, "and I should say the
fcooner the better. Late marriage Is
cn evil and in the life of educated
men it has become far more serious
than in the life of the laboring man.
"Postponed marriage is the great
evil of modern life. It is not a valid
excuse to say that you wish to give
ticiDate in the proceeds of such se-i,.tt1T.
tiVi tt o rl a trio t hi roo.hri , i the
girl you are to marry a3; much
ries as a present or reward from his th h fparH mn5t a hi 'luxury as she had in the home of her
former teammates, the releasing club; was a cjean up hitter. He wanted me ! parents. If the girl has been brought
or any of its officials. j to tnrow to first, make sure of retiring ! u in to mucn luxury the sooner she
The official scorers appointed by the! the batter on the sacrifice, and ihcniis given a cIIance to liye differently
commission are Francis C. Richter of j j.ass the long hitter, believing that the j lne oelter-
fhnadelphia and T. Taylor Spink ofjsrter play. When I threw the runner I "lou should look forward to being
cut at tnira ne tigurea on taking aia iainer. men, wnen you are ou 10
40 years old you should look forward
to serving your country. The time
will come when you will be 50 or 60
years of age. Then it will be time
for you to be a grandfather. That is
a thing to look forward to, and you
had better begin looking forward to
it now. Postponed marriage has the
great disadvantage that a man can
not begin to have grandchildren un
til he is too old to enjoy them."
"How were the fish up where you
"I never say anything but poktr
sharks." St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
He (during the tiff) How long are
you going to keep this up?
She Just as long as you want me
to. Boston Transcript.
BOISE, Ida., Sept 20. The -expect
ed call for a woman's Republican
state convention to nominate a state.
couhty and congressional ticket' com
posed entirely of women was not made
today. The women, however, still are ,
firm in their declaration tar separate
from the men, and their plans are ex
pected to take definite, form in the
next few days.
It developed today tnat the action
of the women in planning to nom
inate a straight women's Republican
ticket was brought about primarily
because certain nominees expressed
themselves in favor of Roosevlt after
they had been nominated on the reg
ular Republican ticket. ' , ,
BRO. BENJAMIN ri
Teeth Cleanser and
Preserver. Pric 25c.
Service Is Always Good at the
Union Barber Shop,
Cunha's Alley, Next Union f
Grill, on King Street " Tl