1 t HONOLULU ? STAH BULLETIN, TUESDAY OCT. 22, 1912.
i o .
NEWb OF EVERY HELD
THE TRUTH ABOUT SPORT
ir amoiis uumioiise ur
iHIeklanis Must Be Moved
Yak's) Big First String line And Backs
Board of Harbor Commission -
ers 10 laKe.ueciuuiy oicy
The old Healani clubhouse, that
has sheltered one of Honolulu's best
known rowing and. swimming organ
izations for a quarter of a century
must at last make way for commerce
along the waterfront.
. The deciding step in the matter
"probably will be taken at the meeting
of the board of harbor commissioners
tomorrow afternoon, and there is lit
tle doubt that within a few weeks the
famous -old structure in which hun
dreds of. Honolulu's young men have
done their athletic training, will be
' dismantled, placed out of use for two
weeks to a month and shifted to a
new location. ... .: .; . :
; ' .The new location' may be only a
few feet from the present one,but the
building," because of Its age; 'must be
nearly rebuilt before the removal is
made possible, and the burdetf of the
' expense. If laced ' on the club,) will
: Justf about "bankrupt , that : brgantza
; tion. .; .- ,.'.:..:'..'.:. .;- ft- -'
: The situation confronting the Hea
lani is this: the Inter-Island Steam
Navigation company has made appli
cation to the board of harbor com
missioners for an ; exchange of land
that will enable the former to install
its proposed dryaock along the . Wal
klki side of. the Bishop stfeet slip.
The exchange Is really-. Bot entitled
" to the name of riand. as it involves
property under about thirty feet of
water, but it is intended to give the
- -r- ; -, ;-t
DIG GREEK SHINES 1 - f
; f ' ON THE GRIDIRON
1 V :ViV.v- - -X--: 9
-f ' PHILADELPHIA, Pa . Oct
f 12.Tht football sensation of
f the "week at the ' University of -f
4- Pennsylvania Is Michael Dorizas, -f
for the freshman team and will
bA ellrible for the varsity next
year. ' . : , lartlcles on the national game. One in
'4- - Do'ritaa Uwon - second i p!Mn- j tt American .magazine deals with the
the javelin throw ct the Olya- 'f i game from ,avanf .view point,
pic games -in London in 1908. ltbaj otlthe.man. wnoUlks.; about gra-
-f He we !gt s ?2 ra '.r.fs-ana'comes -fvUy and latmospneric-pressure and the
-f from Koberts cUie, - Constantl- ilike. It says:' A; U' ; ;-
4 nople, where, he, jajade a.reputa- 'T
tlon as a wrestler 'Ctrd 'shot put- j cork core, sealed witn a heavy layer of
terV . , -' ,r
The game next Sunday will tell the
tale as to whether or not the' J. A.
CJi will have a chance for the le-ider-shlp
of the second series of the Oahu
League. Their only chance will be
to work a tie, and this can only te
brougnt about providing the J. A. C.s
win Sunday from the.P.-A. C.a the
Stars lose to the Hawaiian and the J
P. A. C.s win from the Asahls, the
first game next Sunday and the. other
twx to " be played a week after.
Should the result of the games be as
above, Jt would cause a deadlock be
tween the Stars, the P. A. Cs and
the J. A. Cjb, . which would bring
"about a threcornered play-off ucriea
" to ciose the ; regular and decle . the
'M'upiojnip. 7.t the J A. ,a
ihdy hol vhe ti-p..npiou n ot ibe
f;jt series. T cye they ir oi.t In
lh. second ?r. would be a', play
or: tor the yor , final cnamoioiisnin.
' .ii case tto . A. C.s , d . not In.
it ius ihai team as jve ta the
Asahls out ot it, leaving the P. A. Cs
and ; the Stars to finish the battle.
Should the Stars lose their last game
to; the Hawalis, and the J. A. C.s and
the Asahls lose to the P. A. C.s, then
the P. A. C.s will win the final cham
pionship, but, on' the other hand,
should the Stars win their one game
and the P. . A. C.s both theirs, then
7 the two teams would be tied, which
Would result in a play-off series to
decide the second series ot the year.
In case this play-off is avoided by
the Stars winning their one game and
the P. A. C.s losing one of theirs,
the Stars would become the cham
pions of the second series and would
;havelo play with the J.A. C.s, cham
pions of (the first series, for the
championship of the year.
,'. The, regular scheduled games will
be brought to a close during the next
two Sundays. One next Sunday the
games to be played are as follows:
1:30 p. m., Hawaiis vs. Asahis; 3:30
p. m, P. A. Cs vs. J. A. Cs. The Sun-
day following, November 3, 1:30 p. m.,
P. A. Csvs. Asahis; 3: SO, Hawaiis vs
Stars. The games to be played by
each team are: ( J. A. Cs oneStars one
,P. A. C.s two. Hawaiis two, and
San Francisco has purchased or
J70O.OO0 the site of the old' Mechan
ics' Institute which will be used for
theK great municipal auditorium.
Most of the land occupied by the
Healani. bathhouse is the property of
the federal government, controlled by
Hear Admiral Cbwles and held by the
Healani club za- tenant-at-wilL Only
a few feet of the Territorial property
U covered or, affected by the club
house, and it might be found pos
sible for the Inter-Island to4. use the
water-way there without interfering
with the clubhouse. This possibility
is unlikely however as the water-way
leading up to the drydock ts to be
dredged to a depth of forty feet, ena-
bling the big seagoing ships to enter
for repairs; this deep water-way must
be cut. so close to the site of the club
house that the earth on that side pro-
Dabiy will "crumble and give away.
The Inter-Island owns some harbor
lien in front of its- marine railway,
and it propose to exchange this for
the harbor line in front of the new
drydock site. It is, likely steps will be
taken : at the harbor; commission's
meeting tomorrow to require the Inter-Island
to bear the financial bur
den of removing the clubhouse to the
new location, in case' the exchange
between the Territory, and the" com
pany is madd ivU-w'-
; .The . clubhouse' probably will be
placed up against the pOot house, and
If tnis. is done it -is understood the
members will be satisfied. It is under
stood we Inter-Island la ready to be-'
gin the actual work of dredging, as
soon as the deal is made tomorrow
the work of: removing the clubhouse
Is likely to begin within a week or
ten days, or even earlier.
A he ""A11 ason wanes the
I magazines are : prlnUng v interesting
t'.oisnjy ireaiea para , ruooer, -men
wound with, two kinds or woolen yarn;
finished with a tight layer of linen
thread, ; over which ; is a glue sub
stance, upon which is a horsehlde acov-'
er. The ball is sempneumatie, Loth,
the rubber and the glue upon which
the cover is pasted .tending to hold
air. The diffepence even of a sixteenth
of an inch in thelttickness of the rub-;
ber makes the bal so. fast that it
scarcely can be handled. J, The makers
experimented for years to get the ball
tuned to the proper pitch of elasticity,
and appear finally ; to have accoinp
lithed the aim of making a ball not
too lively. The shock of the bat
against the ball dispels the ir gradu
ally and at , the same time causes a
molecular change in the rubber so
that a ball, f after being batted hard,
lases much of Its resilient 'power. A
ball x which, to an" outsider may seem
ar firm and solid as ever, may nave
become a "mush," lifeless, and is like-
y to slow the entire game, ifr permit
AA 4 In ..lav'
The bats used are , almost all of seci
bnd" growth ash, of the - finest - and
straightest grain and carefully .dried.
They are supposed to retain their re
sllient qualities indefinitely, but after
a month or two of hard usage the bat
no longer pbssesEes the "drive", nec
essary for hard-hitting. Yet bats tha!
have lost "life" often wid, when kept
in storage a few months, recover their
lost ."ring" and be as good as ever, al
though the second time they must
be discarded more quickly.
This . sense . of feeling and hearing
among players la a wonderful thing. I
have seen a ball hit and in an instant
batter, fielder and catcher running at
the umpire- declaring something was
wrong with it The catcher knew from
the sound, the batter from the wav the
bat felt when it met with the ball, and
the fielder because of the way in
which .the ball felt and acted when
he stopped and threw it The ball
was found to be slightly lopsided..
The object of each batter is to "Wt
it on the trade mark" with that pa.rt
of his bat between four and six inches
from the end. He does not express n
that way, but he aims to hit the cen
ter of mass of the ball with the center
of percussion of the bat. so he says,
Square on the nose." The center of
percussion of the bat varies according
to the grip of the ftatters's hands, and
it is the object of the pitcher to force
the ball to revolve so as to avoid meet
ing the center of percussion.
ALL CHINESeIn '
Arrangements have all Deen made
for a rousing game between the J. A.
Cs. and the All-Chinese for next Sat
urday afternoon, and the wonderful
showing that the ; All-Chinese made
last Saturday is sure to bring out a
Tickets for this game were placed
on sale at E. O. Hail and Son today.
. ... ... n . ,i .-
' . The nhototrranh above shows the
year. Illfk Baker, one of the Teteran backs i shown dhfrisr for the ball.
. . . '.' .... '. M . A. ' ' . -At. - ' t J A. .. J Jl..' r'll . ILl.
ground Into them, the , work above
nnonr " Cftfttholl Annarontlv
. whvi , , v wwwi : -. rr - J.i
useless ana uiosej-orma-tions
Theresomethlng new in football
Everr year: W coaches find out
aren't wrti-viTKr mit th
way W "expect, andin' the midst of v
the season they have to reconstruct;
; .V ,oii ififim . who
nana m siuiuij twuvmi -
thought this year the game would be
wn" T,d find instead that under
the newV rules i the heavy; mass-plays
are the? best ground-gainers. ,
Honojmu coaches who have been
studying the game will be interested
at the experiences of some of , the
niaVin parhir nf h 'Wa-eastern
and middle - west colleges.
Where last v year an ordinarjr de
fense could hold av strong and , ver
satile attack, it seems this season
will see strong defenses having trou
ble with .mediocre- attack. The sea- j
son J is still yonng to make predic- j
tions. but coaches hae acknowledge
ed the , necessity of building strong
iiuea tutu uaie. iccii ucivuug iuv01. w.
It.. I.....' V. A if avaMiiiv mrkBt' nf '
to this for the last
Rushing plays and
tacks on the line seem to be the plays
which i will be most relied upon. In- for tne 1913 track team na3 de.ide(l
diana attempted an open game in the pennsyivania Dn present pros
first quarter of her struggle with De- tSf should have' no trouble winning
Pauw. but tailed to make headway, tne mtercollegiate championships nexc
and It; was not until Sheldon's men year Tbe only serious drawback is
abandoned the forward passing they tQe absence of Herbert Foster, the
vrerev able to score upon the Green- cnaniplon quarter-miler.
castle eleven. The forward pass was ,
used . principally to open up the op- that the center wiH have to be played
posing line and to weaken it by keep- cjose t0 the line in order to stop The
mg it in constant fear of having a piunging whjcn they believe will be
long gain made, but as a ground gain- directe.-i at guards almost rs much
er in itself it was almost useless. ;as at taes. other coaches, however
Critics believe the defense will.un- tnink ,De center may be played a
dergo a radical Change this year. ln-1Ittle ck and are looking heavy,
stead of the triple and quadruple line Bniftv mea whQ can so from side to
Lof defense of last year, coaches are
oenaing tneir energies to getung a qUire(j.
double line and keeping as much piay'ing the center in close leaves
strength as possible on the line vof more WOrk for the back who is back
scrimmage, 'jng up tDe iine but puts more
In last season's games the tackles strength into the forward wall. The
and guards formed the first line, the coaches who favor playing the cen
center and ends the second, backs the ter loose, however, argue that in hav
third, while the quarter back was far tns two men backing the line they
uowu me iieia. ims year u is proDa-
ble the halves will be used up at the strength to the points attacked with
line of scrimmage in the old "'smash- out weakening themselves to any ap
ing half" position to break up piays " preciable extent. They argue the cen
directed just outside of tackle. Tne ter can get into the line of scrim
secondard line will be made up on mage almost as quickly when playing
tne full back and possibly the center, a yani Qr two back as he can when
while the quarter alone will be play- playing close up, and will have the
ed far back. advantage of seeing the play he is
ine majority or coaches have ii
gured that half backs played up at
the line of scrimmage would be fully
as effective In guarding against for-1 Coach Stagg of Chicago, one of the
ward passes as they were playing game's greatest strategists is play
five and ten yards back last year. ng his line a! trifle lower this year
The full back and center may be re- than last, althougn he has not en
Hed upon to take care of men who tirely abandoned the standing defense
manage to get by the ends and wmch has extinguished Maroon
smashing halves, and this virtually teams in the last few years. The Mid
renders the forward pass a dead is- way forwards are coaching a trifle
sue. Playing the halves up close adds
to the strength of the line which is
expected to have to bear the brunt
of the struggle this season.
Whether the center will be played
close up to the scrimmage line or
"loose.' as "swas the case last year,
is a question which is perturbing
coaches. Yale coaches take the view
1 - -
5 Ai' v'r' v -
bfg fellows thiit coniltnfe ?be backbone of the Y football team this
being: one of the nroccsses.
SUGGESTS NEW WAY OF f
f NEW YORK. A new method
f of drafting baseball players for .
f Class AA leagues will be recom- -f
f mended to the National Com-
i-f mission at its next regular meet- -f
ing by President C. II. Ebbeta . of -f
f the Brooklyn club. He rfeclaf eS
that the ' present "grab-bag -f
f plan is all wrong,: being unfair
alike to the weak major league
t- clubs which
need" nefw material 4
-f- and to the good minor) league -f
players who failto graduate In- -f
f to fast company. .'Ebbetts' plan 4
J33 - V; ,
f lnstancetake the cfi numbers
L 3, 5, 'etc., for each cluD, while
: the National . League iuns are. t
these numoers m. accordance
and 16, the tall-end cluos,, first
, , -l. i . .
chanceat all the players subject
to draft. - In that way each team
t iU have an exceflent cnance f
I 'Tk ' T 7tl I
villi not be compelled to take J
layers that really are not .
- needed. . . ' -J
tttttt T T
I Miirnhv the famous athuetic traln-
ponno,.iVania who has heen
fr pk lnfllrinB. nvsr lhs Candidas
si(Je to back up tneir tackles ;i3 re-
wiu be able to add so much morel
supposed to stop more clearly than if j
ne were playing between the guards
lower than last season, but retain the.
arip swing which never has
to be a puzzle to opponents.
It is believed that the transconti
nental highway will be completed for
general use to .the Panama Pacific
Exposition in 1915. The Goodyear
Tire & Rubber Company nas pledged
1300,000 to the project.
One of the axioms of Yale football is
- ' A i f " ALII f ff L II-
- v 1 - ,
OK V. M. C. A.
First Game of League Season
Opens with Victory for
- - P. W.I: Pet
Breakers .. ... ;.. . . ... 1 1 0 ";1.00O
Expanders VTr. i . "iTA vcv'l k.OOO
The first game. of the T Bowling
league was ;: played . last nigntat v the
Yr Mi C."T A which resulted k HrrtlB
Breakers - taking three . stragnt l from
the. Expanders.- Owing - to the fact
that the alleys are much more swifter
than .before they were Qverhanled,
some of the; players were unable, to
make their hook . and curve V balls
work and causing flower scores to be
rolled. : -
Clarence ' White; , of , the Breakers,
bowled a fine game throughbutTftelng
high man In average and high score
with ' 191 and 203 respectively.- For
the losers, Edgecomb held 'the ;high
average of 167, and Wisdom high
score , of 204.'
. Following is -the score -.of .points
rolled by the individual members vof
. . . . . 23
. . .-. 130
. ... 120
C. A. White
C. W. Tinker
H. 'White ...
191 f 575
144 f 438
153 :v ;
... - 389
155 ' 479
765 736- 793 '2294
Wisdom . . ....... 204 141 130 V495
Atherton 90 145 125'360
Jones 153 108 99360
Edgecomb 189... 150 164 4 503
Milton . . .: 125 127 140 392
761 671 678 2110
The next game of the series will be
played tonignt between the Cherries
and the Splitters.
"BULL" PERRINE MAY
HAVE CALLED HIS
LAST STRIKE AS UMPIRE
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 12. "Bull"
Perrine, the well-known and. justly
famed umpire who has been a familiar
figure to tne fans of the Pacific Coast
League for the past ten years, may
never be seen on the field again. Re
ports emanating from hi3 bedside at
his home in Oakland state that he is
suffering from an aggravated attack
ot locomotor ataxia, and tnat tne at'
tending physicians have about given
up hope lor his recovery. He was; re
ported as ill some time ago, but Ine
real nature of his sickness was hot
known, and it was thought that 'fie
would soon be back in harness again.
i Thp worst fears nf th doctors 1-dVe
been confirmed by his present condi
tion, and, while he may linger on for
an indefinite period, it is thought that
he will never be able to assume his
Perrine was well known iiere.
used to play ball in this city.
Probably a rote by any other name
! would have lust as . many slugs.
mere 1 tloiy Mat
Barber Shop ,
lure Fir&t-Ciass Artists . your
BETHEL AND KLXG.
C G. SjlTester and , Sclroll, Preft,
BO L i
Punahou ajnd McKinley High riSt
interest IS; napiUiy in- ? going to prove double-barrel sur
CreHSinO : prise. They are somewhat handleap-
-:. ., rd for material for more than one
During the past three years Hono-, terun, and several of their best player
lulu has seen very little of real, live graduated last June. However, what
footbalL This does not mean that the material they have got is first-class,
different schools have not turned out In the practice game last Saturday
teams each year or that jthere fcaajwith a team comewhit heavier, thlr
been no enthusiasm in the port, but stood like a brick wall, and their
U means that in nearly all cases, the tackling- was a credit to the coach;
games that have been played during ; Now, all 4hey need is "to get their line
this 'time have been almost too one-1 o speed up more, j When thla dlfflcul
sided to be the object of any great in-Ur is overcome they will prove a
terest j strong. opponent. CipL Dyson, Melin,
t But the season' of 1912. from every i Cassidy, Croxler and Dmh. alt who
nolnt ofview. nromises to be one of
the brightest in tne annala of football
in Honolulu.,; It seems that the dif
ferent schools who. from year to year
have turned out the teams to battle
for the chanfplonship, have su.denly
awakened, -and are bringing out their
best material and shaping; in into ' a
chine and putting every bit; of their
cenfidence in it to snare the campion-
ship., -,,.,.., ;;:..
The way the Punahou. men have
turned out tor football practice ia an
honor to ' the school and a big cre w of
ihe students,' Jwlth a ; goOd elHeader
in.front of them, wlll be; able to work
wonders with the teaihlPuHiahou now
has in the field the material for three
teams- enough left oyer, to . tupply
clnt of nbatltule : They have!
every 'confidence of : winning; and no
doubt they will win as they have done
before. Quite a number of their old
players are still in the game Capt.
Coney and . others and also a lot of
good material culled ; frocqt the, ranks
olv the . incoming Freshmen.'- and the
classmen. Under the direction of two
able coaches, the-first team, ami also
the ! second and .thirtd teams, have
been" hammered and rounded, out into
fast-moving ':, machines theams
wut oe naru 10 tu " v
Punahou's principal' opponent on the
gridiron , this : year will be her old
time rival, .McKinley High. . The High
has abducted a white girl ; In Chicago
probably ?meau - that the big black
has ' tossed away a fortune. John
son was to have gone out to the An
tipodes ; for? three" fights ;; under the
wing .ot Hugh Mcintosh. Since Tex
Rlckard, the 'daring chap wno staged
the John3on-Jef fries t fight . In ' Reno,
retired from the .promoting business,
Mcintosh : is the . king of boxing im-
pressarios, and Johnson was currently
reported to be In the .way ot getting
175,000 for ' three fights ou: in - Aus
tralia and New South Wales, As at
least two v of the fights . would bo
merely fillers-ln, Johnson was going
to pick up some easy money.
But Australians v don't 'care for the
kind i of thing in. which the black
champion has v apparently : involved
himself, and Mcintosh has canceled
the match. .--' "-V '::: .' - - '.;" "
Johnson is already; In bad with the
New i York i State box!hg commission,
and. the six-round game has neen go
ing In Philadelphia , so 'badly lately
that the lucrative; abort-bout stuff
Isn't .coming his way. Nobody In the i
west Is willing to stage a o:g match
now, even ir an opponent could - . do
secured for Johnson. Hence it looks
as if the grass will be short for tbe
world's champion., He is saix I o hive
squandered a rortune in me pas: two
years. He : has made practically
nothing since the Jeffries f fght and
has lived like a king. However not
one is likely; to regret what nap pens f
to Johnson, whose escapades since he j
became an important figure :n the
sporting world have disgusted even
the tolerant followers of the padded I
mit game. I
Rex Hitchcock, reportec seriously
inJureU in practice at the Harvard j Hugh Mcintosh, the famous Aus
stadium, apparently recovered suffi-1 tralian promoter, 'wno staged tne .
cientl Ho play a star game agains:
Holj Cross. This is a well-xnown ;
phenomenon of college footoall. A
week before the game tne coaches .
give out a list of injured as song asici 30.000 persons.
the Smith section in a city directory.
Two days previous to the big match, J
they declare that the who:e line is
aia up witn sprains ana cnaney
horsei, the backfleld Is stricken withftralia. is now In this country, reure-
the pipVand all the substitutes nave.'senting Aicintoth, with the hopes of
oeen sent norae ior lamuy ireaiiueut. ; inducing a lew more boxers to battle
On the day of the game, tne uosrh-jm Australia.
tals give up their patients ana out onj
the checkerboard field hops eleven aspugiii8t) wm probably sail for England
lively youths as ever tore rnrougn j ia a few weeas to fill theatrical dates,
opposing guards and tackles. Th m-j jeaette i3 a DiK iavorite in EuroDe,'
ured fullback distinguishes himself
by punting ruty or sixty yarcs at
every trial, and the tackle wno wis
reported as done up in piaster casts,
smashes the opposing line m pralth-
ers. The halves, whose lives were
despaired of, come through with
touchdowns and the team of cripples
wallops its opponents some forty to
These "bear stories" alway3 appear1
about football time and ayvareni:y
even the coaches take them aenousiy. J
"Stein night" at the Country Hub
is set for next Saturday evecingandl
i have tad past experience in the rudl-
menta of the game, are playing tils
year. - Another thing, the High- licks
$" a good .yell-leader. There is noth
ing that urges a team bn more on tae
football than an enthu&ta&tlc b3nd of
leather-lunged rooters ! with .a leader'
wbo knows his bualaes. Get together
Highs, elect a leader learn a fexr
snappy . yells, 1 and see ! how , much it
will help your team, during a fame."
Now comes another team that will',
te called; the, Town .Team, no oonb
a.H It Is niade un of a number of form-.
er local football stars who have finish
ed their hbzh school education. From
the . reports that have been . coin?
around as to who are in the team, it
promlres toi'be a husky one,-but ea
very HtUe is known about it. it would
j b out of place to say much about it
t P re- J. ,V V V
j , The Honolulu School for Boys wjll
J have a.,team In the.fiejd also, but tt!s
J another one about which little ia
known. ' - :.
As before stated, this season will
be one of the brightest In the anni!3
ot football in this city. All the schoc!i
that participate in the game have
tcama that are going out to win any
nothing else, nnd.no doubt tha score.
are going to be close. The first gar: 3 :
c the season takes place next Satur
day afternoon' on Alexander- Field te-.
tween .the Punahous and the Ilis-a.
Pick your winners. . -
it' promises to be a Jolly tine. - The
rrelimlnariea for ,the occasica cc
siit-.-cv s ;.tcaraKtours; ca tr.e!
golf course, . . Franks JlaJstcJ, ar.l.
Frank , II. Armstrong capt z-.i wrz ' tr. r
rival aggregations. For th:a tourr. v
ment entries ,will be recexve.1 at
Castle & Cooke's by Mr. Armstrtin ir.
: Following1 the tournament -. will I a
the steinfest. the Invttatlca lo .wtich
reads: '' . - ;r . -. ; , ' ,
. We want you , ..; '4
' , beihs: a go-vi fallow', to - 1
Bring a Stein ;?v,-;'
on Oct. 25, and come : v T
" y For a good time."...
'.Tournament in the afternoon; buf
fet' supper C: 30; high Jinks a; nio'at.
For all. of which . we want ou." .
; ""We charge not a dfme ' . ; ,- .
. ,-nd want you on time, ' : ' .. . ? -But
oh you big Stein'.' . -c - -
The big purses offered by pruaiot
crs in foreign countries tor pguu mil
lure another delegation of loxei to
France, ' England and Aubrali ttm .
winter. ' m. ;;' ' ; ,; ; ''' J ; ; '
A syndicate of sporting men U kuk- '.
ing efiorts to iorni a toxing ciuo iu.
iitrlin. ' ; " ' - V.. "
At the present time, Frank KUus,
Frankie Daley and, Frankie iiauoie,.'
all of Pittsburg, are traveling in a-;
ropean ountries alter . a . succesnful
fctay in France. ;V" ' ..f -
v Al Uppe, accompanied. , by, Biiiy
Papke, tne former middleweight ch&u- '
picn: Kid Thomas, of Phludelphla: '
Jeff Smith, of Bayanne, N. Jv nd
boxers of lesser note re now on their
way to Paris, wnere they have tlgats
booked. Papue will meet George Car
penter Oct. 22. . The winner i ot this "
bout will probably be matched witn
(i'ank Klaus, who is recognized aa the
i real middleweight champion.'
Johnton-Burns flght, U negoUating-
witn American lighters for buttle to
the Antipodes. A new auaiuin tuts
been erected, with a seating capacity
Grover Hayes, the Phliadelohi
iightweieht. is how in Australia, and
under contract for six twenty-round
bouts. Wiiiianx C. J. Keiiev. ot aus-
joe Jeanette. the neero heavy eizht
tas he waa one of tne first' American
boxers to appear in the Old World,
The next convention of the AExeri
can Railway Association may be held
in dan Francisco in 1915. j-
Service Is Always Good at the
Union Barber Shop,
" Cunha's Alley Next Union "
Grill, on King Street
, ; . . .. -. i "i t . ;
. ' . Ji .'
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