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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, November 19, 1912, 2:30 Edition, Page 9, Image 9',
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-HONOLULU BTAK-BULLETIX, TUESDAY, NOV. 10, 1012.
flL-i ,l -A- --TTnY'v:' , T77S
News and Comment
Written by Experts
-.-' . ;
1 U a 8 88 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
8 DCKES iHATEUR STAXDIVR 8
! 8 E.DAXGEUED nr PUESEM 8
Vx ' A WMm y)J ;y
Trninno nnnni nnn ; . ;
18 -f :-yy .x:r ' r - y ::.-v '-., 8
K n i r mi mm i J
Dili iol fe
Inu'n nnH Hlflrkp nf flha An
nex E. 0. Hall Cutf After X)ne
; of the Best Tournaments Ev-
; ; erRun Of! on Hawail-r-Crdss
Court-Jottings ; fIftx
! ! ILO, Not.' X8-W!thDut question
V.the tournament which took plare yes-
terday- at Laopahoehoe for the E. O.
Hall tennis cup was the calise of the
most successful tennis day eTer seen
, ' on this Island. Not only as the class
of tennis good,, but the Interest taken
was unusual and with perfect train
;? arrangements, fine weather and a lar
go attendance, everyone enjoyed the
; event ! Over a hundred people, many
comlnk thirty or more miles wert on
hand. The winners of the Hall Cup,
Messrs. F. Irwlh and Stanley Clarke,
of Olaa, played excellent tennis and
. defiervcd the victory but the really sur
prising thowlng of the tournament was
made. by Messrs. Anderson and Silver,
of Papafkou. who played far beyond
the expectation of the spectators. " ;
v During. the afternoon a meeting of
the players and others Interested took
place, at which trustees for the Hall
.Cup were selected to keep the inter-
rtt f-tlrrrl up and bring the various
districts closer together In tennis than
hrs teen the case In the past. The
start made yesterday resulted In com
riftition: between Hnmakua, North
Hilo, South JUIo and Puna, this being
the first 'time tha; all these districts
have Letn rcrrcscnted In any one tour
r.ar.'c.t. 71. e trustees selected were
rs fc'.:;vs: Ch-lrnan,. M. Rolph of
lli'o; Mr-?rs. Clarke,' of Olaa; An
'':rcn, J . ;u: Marj'in, Pepeekoe;
I vr ri.!?., Hcnomu; Thor.rson, Haka-J.-.u;
V'i:':',.r.3, Lct:--'v o; lawscn,
Ockn'a: 1'attc;:, rr.r.uilo; Doyle, Hono-
!.!, K:'..;;iv. le. The follow
he c;...;r..Uce to settle' up-
? tcr.r.3 end ccn.atlons under
the c-; thall te r'ayed for and
c!ve cl.:.::;;:-cs nr.2 crrar.ee for
:s v.-h!:'. r.r.y result, was a!:o
.t.- !: ::crrrs. ..ic?es. ' Conncss
Irs c.- r;
: -: : '
l,: I I: in.-
r.--- i. .t;
In ; - 1.- 1 r
:. . r.t lr- :.. . .
t '. - ,' '
rh cf the tcurca
--'.r.t the .str.rt.
There seems to be' another tempest
In a tea pot over the a. A, U. ; rules
and rulings. The weighty 1 question
new under consideration is whether or
not the players "of tho Qahu League
wilt endanger their amateur standings
by ' participating i in a game with
Pohnny . William, hfe .Sacramento
Coast League c:u"a clasiy twirlef.
7illlamg offered to get together an
all-star aggregation toiry and stop the
warning streak of the Chinese. -rXow
the doubters have opened up
To begin wUa, the whole affair
might be disposed of, b calling n an
exhibition game, in . which ' case
amateurs and professionals could play
tcrether. ; In . the second .place,
the Qahu -League'' Js locking the
stable door ; after , the horse has
been stolen, ' for Birney Joy is just
ps much a professional, a, JohnnyWi
UamsAt the opening of the present
season Barney was under contract to
Spokane, awaiting his transportation
;o tne Coatt- He was later released
by that club, "and Is a free "agent in
harebill, but he is never' the: lebs a
fu!l Hedged professional, helng carried
on the books of ihe National Assoda-
t?on ' All this since the Hawaiian
Athletic Association was organized as
the local branch f the A. A. V. , ..
U the Honolulu players do not care
lt band to'gether to chech the Chinese
advance, well and good.1 I .they do
not care to play under William,' lead
ership; it is thelrs privilege. ' But let
the m come ou: and say, so. Instead of
hieing behind the shirts oX the over-
yed Amateur Athletic Union; which
1'cs'becn made the goat for disgrunt
led amateurs ever, since its organiza
tion.. ' - : ';. -' -. ; " . :
.Th cnly character in ' sport who
F.iv.'t "t fc:? tlms or ither dragged
. .' . r. ! own neas'
tc Jack JcLasoa. . vt.i j4 ho 'goes to
'M frr nil t-.Q crimes In ihe decalogue
Jack can still stand up before all men
r.r:J rav that he never ran out of the
rather than rtt Into a br
. . ..t t!.: , 3 ; r.d tho
c : a - i '.ay . t re Dr.
I tiv.asacs frcn the
( - v.rt and Yv'illfcng's
: ; : : - cf service! Clarke
: ly r.r.:e which counted
li: "1 tccrc. In the. second
r.c: aL-o started out wita
I crre mcr? t:ck the first
. TI :n Ccr.r.ci-3 and Will-
: :.7.:,x. :t 1::.cp, took a game
? r: 1 t:;k three more, making
: Z-i In favcr" cf the Olaa
. ' ut were unatle to stand 'the
. : '. thrcrrh ;ni:ed smashes tt
t ly Cm.-.-. :3 and lard driving
tl.o tcurnamcnt was 'ended..
l:c:i tall about the real
. i cf th? tournament was the
cfv'.r.icnca and Silver. In the
r: i they went vp arainst VI
; :. I Vi.ar?, cf Hilo, who had tea
'.em in the annual tournament in
a few mcntns aro. The first 'set
a hard cue, tut through steady
wcrl; by Silver, ho played a -back
court come, ;and excellent smashing
at the net by Anderson, the country
players wen cut 7-5. In the second set
tho Hilo players, who were noticeably
cut cf condition, gave way before star
playing by- Anderson, who drove from
cry po&iiioa in the court and showed
brilliant tennis. Silver was steady as
a clock and returned everything that
i. . i
ht. "for fear of endansering.
i.- A. A. V. standing.
1 y I.
c rt r s
(Continued on c'L'
V'ith the All-Chinese booked for an
ctber baseball tour of the States, and
?n-All-Hawaii team planning a polo
1 ilprimae to the Coast, it's a pity that
1913 Is not a yacht race year. Then
the Islands cculd' hope for a trlpple
clean-up. -' -. ' , -. v '-',.
':' o '" " '"
ion Tin: Iolfer.
For sorene3 of tne muscles, wheth
er Induced by violent' exercise or in
Jury, there is nothing better than
Chamberlain's Pain Balm.. This lini
ment also 'relieves rheumatic pains.
For sale by all dealers. Benson,
Smith & Co., Ltd., agents for 'Hawaii.
advertisement . ' . '-. -'..,'.,,';. y
Artesian Plunge, Tennis Court and
Caraga free for guests of "Piea.Unton
Hotel." advertisement v f " - - ;"
Austria is very anxious to check
Servla in the latter's attempt' to se
cure an outlet on the Adriatic Sea, ; ;
Csrvlcs Is Always Good at the
cUmrn DIlZF Shopt-
Cur.ha't Alfcy,' Next Union
Crlll, on KIra Ctreet ' -: '
t U i I ' , 'y': I :
i v A"f.e fnri'
WE HAVE pEClDED TO CONTINUE OUR CIQ
ANOTHER WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18. V;.W
We have replenished the uiine' that; ere running -: low, ' A
. thereby making an assortment . larger thin ever, The same'-";.';.
, : prices - still prevail, ranging from 25 to 50 per cent induction. J y
i GREEN TRADING i STAMPS GIVEN WITH EVERY ' PUR :
. '-F - ' "' -
H OT EL ST.? 0 PPOSITE EMPIRE TH EAT R E.
; The upper picture, Which was taken
st 'the game last ' Saturday between
the Punahou and the McKinley High
School elevens, :shows a part of .the
mass of the Punahou rooters, who
lined the gridiron on the mauka side,
In action. Led by-Contortion" Tim
berlake, dean of the Punahou rooting
section, ; and . Ms ' assistants, they
cheered their ttam on to victory dur
ing the game that won them the
championship for the season of 1912.
The middle picture shows the Puns
making;.- one -'of;'..thelr farrfous line
bucks. It was by using this pay con
tin, ally U it Saturday that they suc
cee: in taking he Hlshs '.into, camp,
to tr ; cf thirty-seven to nothing.
-;Tf . last, but - not the least, of the
three pictures, 'i shows the Punahou
mascct. ; This animal is the only real
and cririnal Bulgarian cheese-hound,
which .as imported from that coun-J,.
try cy riarston campcelu Jr.. in a
match 1: ex.
8 - Wftl the ban of the A. A. U. fall 8
8 on Duke Kahanamoku If he is t8
8 "given the "house ; for which his 8
8 friends here naye. been working! 8
8 ;rThis question is brought up by sl
8 the New York Telegram; in the 8
8 issue of November 3, the com- 8
8 ment being as follows; " : 8
8 i 'TDuke Kahanamoku. the young 8
First. Teamy Drops a Gameito gs,S
the Priory, While SeCOnd POI: Stockholm Olympics, as a mtm-8
ishss Off McKinley Second g rfL?LfilrlcanJeiy
cj - ' -At;Ar.'-f ? 8 be , handsomely , rewarded for his 3
String . Aggregation: -. , h- 8 splendid wok. a public sub-
f scription has been raised ia .Ho- 8
AL'D LOSE '
, ' ; ." -i-..: -
: : ' . v.-. - . - i
' - ;H,,'y.: ;r --''yiHfsip-j
r '- ''-."-'' r n ; r : - - nN'-;.'' n n J '-..'fi vyr- 'V -ys.'!-'
. L w v. . w li . W I La - - - - . w J - U n.JwJ U U vj J
;. yyy -'i :'.y,,vy ": -yy -' y y ' ' . ... y'. x ... '. ;
cations in the mlddlo i weight
bosing : division; were augmented re
cently, when' the : National . Sporting
Club of; England came out 'with' the
announcement - that it planned match
Ing Eddie McGoortjr.of Oshkosh, Wisr,
with Dave Smith of A"ustralia to fight
for; the middle weight" championship.
Promoters of the" National yySportinjr
club- are takingr it for granted that
McGoorty la the legitimate title hold
er and is privileged to defend his ton
ers before their organization. ; ; .
.Officials cf the French Boxing Fed
t ration further complicated the ques
tion, "Whq : is lulddle; weight : cham
pion?" when they came out. with the
statement that Billy APapke of y Ke
wanee, IlU.was the real holder of the
crown.y At jtirst they , contended ; that
Oeorge ; CarpentIerf :y although beaten
In seventeen s rounds -by Papke, . wa3
till i champion,- because y the "Illinois
Thunderbolt r Was five pounds over
weight y They ceclared Carpentier
champion, but he refused the wreath,
because .' he: isaidy he was ? no longer
able . to make the weight demanded-
t58 pounds. ; Tben the French federa
tien issued the announcement that if
Papke. could make the stipulated fig
ure,s at a certain date h . would be re
cognized as the legitiffiate.vwearer of
the laurel wreath,- at least in France
yNow England ciarir that McGoorty
is the champion of the- division- sp
much in doubt4 it wuld be well for
some : New' Yorker y to declare . that
Mike Gibbons of St Paul was the real
champion, and ' that when; hemeeU
Eddie McGoorty - in December tho
light will ; be for : the middle weight
championship.-. -v'-y'. : '('. y. : . -:rH ',y;
This fight is essentially the contest'
that "should 'have' the greatest ' bearing
on the middle ' weight title.X If Mc
Goorty decisively trims -Gibbons, there
are few fhfht critics .who will dispute ics.
hi right to go to London and battle
Dave y Smith ? for they championship!
But the way, the entire Affair U mixeU
up no one has the, right to claim the
title; as there, was lnc- champion after
Stanley; Ketchel - died,- nor has; one
oeeri established "since then, although
dozens have claimed the honor.! - y .
The ideal way to settle the con
troversy, if France's announcement
that Papke is the champion and ' Eng
land's y declaration thaty McGoorty
should, wcary the title Is allowed to
j in America in a twenty "round? bout
i and decide which is the better "of. the
two -Then' the Twinner can' go. on ic-1
fending ihisTlUey against all ycomef s
with someidegrce ot consistenyi ;;
f; There is one drawback to that ar
rangement y- however, y inasmuch as
there are several- other middle weighty
in 'the East and West who would dis
pute the right of 'Papke and "McGoorty
tostruggle- for the championship. Bui
at that .McGoorty and Papke ; do ap
pear the best of the lot just; at pres
ent and they seem' to 'be the logical
pair to, meet and end the controversy.
f As an aetnal. fact' this arrangement
really ; locks to " he hetter for the di
vision - in every- way. ' Middle 'weight
boxers who are eager to land the title
would be able to seek matches with
the champion.-;. It would mean - more
fighting 1 in the division and stop" the
constant ywrangling that is, j going on
as to who is the ;real hainj)Ipn.;y
' Fight, promoters, here, were surpris-'
ed. when the Paris officials made the
announcement - they, . would proclaim
Papke .champion- ; of the pound
class :lf Ihe i was able to . make the
weight on a certain date.' : The ParU
pimbters; have taken; itr for; granted
that Carpentief c was ; the " legitimate
champion -'. before he v was , beaten by
Papke. and therefore feel at liberty to
hand the" laurels to the man whode
feated t&eir Idol, ; That may be4 at
ceptedln : France,', but- the promoters
over Jiere who have other fighters'
interests - aty hearts, take a 5 different
y lt seems as if . the question of who
is real champion never, wiir be: settled
unless some -fight promoter conducts
a tournament sanctioned by all ; lead-;
Ing fight critics in the country. Man-1
agers of middle weights wilV continue
claiming the i tiUe.f or theirv men un-
Ie$s a- real champion , Is established
through 'the; authority' of the Ameri-"
can federation and leading fight crit-
;'-' "' " y-. . ' -'-- "'. . . . '
Charles W. Mallet, a. prominent
chemist, 5 died at y Charlotteville.y Ya.
Mallet ; was professor eneritus ot" ap
plied chemistry at the-University - of
Virginia and was; for three terms
member of the -United Stales assay
commission. r'y,'y's'- rr::": '
5.ir-caf.-'nCr4.vr- .ftm1 sf x otlier
members of ? the house committee on
appropriations have left .New- York
for Panama on the annual visit of In
spection to the canaXy Otlier . mem-
vThe y Punahou , basketball .f.? field
was the scene- of' two splendid ganies
yesterday afternoonr In one, Punah.ou
lost to thev Priory" and in the other
Punahou iwon from McKinley. j ; The
first' game waa the4 first team game
between - Punahou . and. St1 Andrew's
Priory which has been looked y for;
ward to with great anticipation tot a
week. The Priory won tb I a game with
a .core of 1S-12. The second game
was a second team game and was won
by. Punahou, score 12-9. '. ? r i j y i
;.: In the first half Punahou, was out
of the game entirely but In the second
half they came In stronger and their
work was what ' it should have been
for the whole game. Their one great
weakness was lack of team work. The
Priory girls passed the ball all around
the .Pimahou: players,- finding the
places where the guard ing was poor
md'taking -advantage of . them. . They
had team work down to af Ine point
and made it count The individual star
on the f Priory team was Agnes Fren
do, - who played a - wonderful, game.
She threw - every basket the Priory
mad except one by Elizabeth Kaleo.
On the Punahou team Mele : Williams
probably: played the best game but
Ruth Bertleman was a close second.
. The first game by. baskets was as
follows;.; y:: y--.'.yi' c ':': '.'',' '' y ; '-.'. t '':
First Half. ' - -::.';-":- y ' ::' ;"v:: ' ;.
- The first half started with a splen
did 'exhibition of basket throwicj by
Agnes Frendo. !she- throwing six bas
kets In succession "for the"" Priiry.
Score 12-0. Mele ": Williams throws f a
basket for Punahou. Score 14-2. r '
Second Half. yy v'v X-' y'"- -yX v. ' ? ';
' ;Mele Williams throws basket for
Punahou from-foul. Score 14-3. Ruth
Bertleman throws ..basket for Tuna
hou. Score .14-5, Agnes Frendo throws
basket for . Priory. Score 16-5. Mele
Williams throws basket, for ..Pur.-.ou.
Score 16-7. - Mele, Williams 11 jas
taslct fJ: Punahou --frc-i' o'J. :e
1C-S. -Elizabeth Kaleo i throws fc::::et
Cor ' Priory; 'Score. IS-S.-. Rnth c.rtl
man throwa two baskets for Punahou
Score 18-12.. ' '-. ';'.-,-; X-,'.,S y
" The line-up -was as follows: ' ,
"Priory Centers,. Rose .Cumnings,
(captain),' Charlotte Kopp; Forwards,
Vgnes. Frendo, Elizabeth Kaleo;
Guards, Irene -Davison, Mary Hart , .
Punahou 4 Centers, Elizabeth -Low,
(captain),' Marie McVeigh; Forwards,
Mele Williams, Ruth Bertleman;
Guards, Violet Austin, Violet Kamo
Officials for the first v game , were
Miss Josephine "'Pratt, referee; Miss
Alice Olson, umpiref Mr. Soares, lines
man. '. y.rvy Vy'--' ' ry- -.X- -'
Punahou Seconds Win, " , V-.y
y The two second teams played a very
even game, The - Punahou forwards
had an advantage over the McKlnley
gfrls who guarded them, in' that they
were taller and could tnererore.tnrow
for baskets much: more easily. How
ever, the McKlnley, guards did very
good work in keeping the score down
as much -as they did.- The forwards
on both : teamsalso did good work
and the gamei was not far behind the
first game, in interest' y . ' . -First
Ha -?-'-'i "'-.--.'-:-'; y - Jy :
i.Ruth-Anderson throws basket for
Punahou. Score 2-0.; Lizzie Goldstein
throws - basket for ' McKlnley. y Score
2-2. xjiura Low. throws basket for Pun
ahouibcore 4-2.- Ruth Anderson throws
basket" fos- Punahou.: Score 6-2.y I
Second Half , -.;'.v.'! :
Ruth Anderson throws; basket for
Punahou. Score 8-2. Lizzie Goldstein
throws two .'. baskets - for .McKlnley.
Score 8-6. Laura Low throws basket
tor Punahou. Score 10- Rutr Ander
son throws Dasaei ior runanou.
Score 12-6. Dorothy Walker i throws
tasket for ; McKlnley. Score 12-S.y LIs
zie Goldstein throws " basket : for, .Mc
Klnley from fouL7 Score 12-9.'y.';;:. ;yy
The line-up:, - 'y;.
Punahou Centers, Daphne Damon,"
Myrtle Schumann v forwards, Laura
Low, Ruth Anderson y Guards, Mary
Forrest, Alice Tarborough. y v yyfr
McKlnley Centers,, Lucy Chamber
lain, MoUIe- Thompson; y Forwards,
Lizzie y Goldsteiny Dorothy 1 Walker,
Guards Rosalie Holt Madeline Smith;
, Officials for; second game were Mr,
Soares,: referee; 'Miss y Evelyn-Cunningham,
umpire. :T .,:yy(7y0 y-y.'yX f.
Good Attendance..'.': ;',':'" ';' v-'-pP-x
All three '.schools represented, In the
games ; turned out In. large numbers
and many outsiders were also on hand
"8 nolulp to present him with a 8
cottage and; some land near his
8 Tavorite ' beach v at' Waikikl, and 8
8 the fund has attained ample pro- 8
U portions Theaters and bathln.; 8
8 pavilions have given benefits to- 8
8 ward it, and the world's swim- J
8 mingchampion is likely to -get tl
8 an imposing residence. Water- "
8 men on this side are wondering li
8 whether the gift will be allowed tl
8 by the Amateur Athletic Union 8
8 to affect the Hawaiian's amateur 8
8 standing. . In foreign countries V,
8 such material recognition of an il
8 athlete's prowess has often pas3- 3
8 ed unchallenged. v
8-- - y,-.-v." . ",;-.y-y; , - r,
88888888 8 88 8 8888 n
- y s i r
.-.Substituted fcr II; '.:
-Punhcu ;.".;:ts.v;ith F:.
The garni on Alexar. !-r V.
Saturday tctween tt ?
tlm McKlnley Hi:h elrvr . j r
fi.-i.l vJ - - 1 ,
cf V.: ? ?
the final 0
the cha:-- "
whether . th?v
ln game cn -T:
ccrd'.n; to th id:
the seri?3 cf V:.y e
tw een thcie i i . :.l jc
day, an 1 fr;:n
fetp.i. ts i:: " :
i-tixs t'.y : :t 1.
ter'cc-.:' ! Ira. t:p r
cn tt? r.-.-.s.
Anctner tnv:2n ct the rr.:
and cno even cere ar.:t;t!cu3 tl:.:
successful - barnstorming, trip
took thi3 year, 13 r'-nnri by
Ho? and hia fast-coir. Chi-ci3
Sam Hep i3 working; with
Strong, a prcn-.!ncr.t prcct:r cf
York, on the szzzcn'a cy.:J"!
it will be a lens end im::rt;:.t
Game3 with some cf th? 1!t
teams," such as Harvard, Y-!i
Trincetcn will' 1 3 tinr- " 1
'leys -v.T.1. cover. thr.:-- i c; :
cf territory, r.tetln.i I1 t .
playins cn ell l.T.e 1 3 cf '
N'at Ctrer.T !i tv - r
enough 'to r.ee': .rp v.-!:h "".';
when .It3 EeL-.;'.. s: r. : I .'.
piece3.' Iil3 full tklj i i -i
ccmneieeiener" end he i3 In t
with ball tearr.3 all over tl.3 U:
States. He runs a V.z 'bcckln- :
cy and rnap3 ct:t route3 jnet j
theatrical agency plar.3 tour3 f:r its
attractions.- y. y .
'-.Strong 13 sweet on the wcrk'c
Chinese team, and he declares
boys will be a bis attraction t'.y
year. He urges Can Hep. to tr;
two or three of the best pitchers i.
can get, and to see that th3 tear.-: i
as fast as can be secured, for tl
boys. will go against -some of th
cleverest nines In the country,
;.VWe will leave here about Marcl:
J figure now." said Sam Hop U:
Saturday. "This trip 13 goinsto I
even.' better than our first.
-'-"En Sue is almost sure to mal
the trip .with . us, playing center,".;!
and will add strength both at th t :
and In the field. He 'Wanted to-
last time, but. wasn't abl to do eo."
J- Strong received copies.of the
uuwetm telling or tne gdod gan::e
the Chinese have played since com
Ing back home, and he Is using tr.
write-ups as advance notices for the
mainland games. Sam Hop thlnk3
the venture is sure of financial suc
cess. ' y"'--yy yy-y ,.-.y -''v-.. x
r- I - ,
tv. 3 1
t'J tl 1 .
; : I t j t i :
; 1 tlet tl. II.;; i
r J I r ct l eU.
V.Lite ...... ..132
C. W. Tinker .....131
rin-.msrrjan -.. ... ..'.
Franz ,v. .........1X7
C. A. White ....151
y-y y ;:W 743
Expanders. ' -Haney
Wi3doa .. v..v.. 1T3
Milton: ,;,. . . : .1C3
kDummy .. ...... ..1C3
Each school had a cheer leader, and
ly be a good one and. both schools are
making preparations for it.
bens -ct ;the HwseeTcted'Jlo'accom-1
pant them;" , '-.kv - "V - yl
yCy-yyy, -.', 'v -v.- ? yyi-i. -' t :,y.
" Nine' boys turned out yesterdiy aft
erpo6n o; practice bicycle polo at At
kinson -Field. 'Also to learn the game
1 G"tat ; Interest was shown? V '-y ' .
-: In one ' particular the new football
rules have shown a reversion to the
old school theory of attack. The addi
tion of one more down makes it ap
parent that the offensive, teamr as soon
as it gains possession of. the ball; tries
fori; two downs at least to rush.- A
premium has been placed upon con
tinued possession of the ball and luck,
which played such a large part In the
games last year, baa been materially
abol ished.' -.'" :.. : -, .y- -Y:- , "
-Straight football is more fn evidence
this year, consequently more attention
than ever J'ls being paid to the devel
opment f of la -swift vattack;- Now that
pushing and 'pulling - hate been abol
ished 1W. becomes increasingly import
ant that the backs get to the Opening
there . were yelling contests going at
the ; same time as ' the games.. The
Priory girls' succeeded In making, con
siderable noise j and showed as much
interest in the" cheering as the boys
of thejother schools, did.y.y'-"'.:'!--The
next basketball game of the eea
son Is to be played - November 22nd.
oetween tne Priory and McKlnley outer's wrists before the ball Is .put In
the Priory; The ; gave- will undoubted' piay; it ia possible by doing so to
Milton was way of! h'.3 son:?.
Two out of three -for the tailen'.
The teams- are all. getting -butirl
ip in -the league. . . : -
For . the ? Expanders " Wisdom
high score 199, and average IS.,
1 The Breakers Just nosed cut of u.:
ce'lar, - putting the Rollsrs in th e r i
place.-.--,'.'y;' -. - .-':.." .y.'.,. " .
There will sure be' tome Stragslcr
fei-m In the Club League next Jan."
Frant y:W -,','. A'"' .:
I had to get that double century In
crCer to keep, that hat. in reach." -C.
before be defense has time to size ji pi For the Breakers JL f WhUe had
There are many devices for speed
ing up the attack. One is the starting
signal, another nor much practiced is
having the back tfield watch the cen-
tell, by'the snap of the wrists before
the ballis passed Just when it is com
ing so that the ' backs can start! with
the ball and not a shade of !a second
after it, as so many back fields do to
day., .. , .-; ;: ,. . -. ' ;';'. '
y The direct pass from center to Jialf-
y e. yy--- ,-y -r e '' f
"" y (Continued, on' page i4.)
both high core and average 213, and
174, respectively. - - : yy V :s
' .Therel wUI be something: Soinsr 1a
the -Yr league if th Splitters do the
sanje thing to , the Cherries that, tho
Expanders did. -: - 1 r V.
Phone- 2SS3.;;-":" " r Phone "SSSi..'
TCI THE 3IODEL SAXITAIIY '
yy BAKDEE 81101 -
the name , speaks f er ItselC Three
ftrst-elags ; artists at jour' sen Ire, -Prompt
attention I ear wotio. '
E. U. SYLYESTEH & E. SniROI.L
y-W'- :r: ' Proprietors. - - '
- --. -v .