Newspaper Page Text
noxoun.b star-bulletin, Wednesday, jxs. is, 1913."
NEWS OF EVERY FIELD
Tfffi raiTO ABOUT SPORT
IS NEVER A KNOCK
ST '"Sfc .
W I N S FROM I
Mil I O 1
Fast Game in .Which Both the
Teams Show Flashes of Class
That Promise Sensational
Contests as Season Advances
MenXack Physical Condi
tion Interschotatic Soccer League'
St Louis ...
Mills . ......
The second, came of . the
scholastic Soccer League series was
played yesterday afternoon, and ended
with a victory; for Kamehameha over
Mills with a score or 3-0. The game.
which was played at Kamehameha,
was a card fought one from beginning
to end, and the Kams only succeeded
In winning after a tough tussle which
for a. time, looked as' though it was
jy1 class with 'which both- teams played
snows vnai mere is a , fine Boccer
' series ahead, and a great deal may
be 'expected from these two teams .as
C ) well as from the two that j played
, Kamehameha undoubtedly owes its
'; ' victory to the ' speed with : which the
; boys played, as well as tft their splen
r did team-, work. Mills also - showed
X good speed and team work, and with
; a little more practice much abetter
. ; y results can - bo expected, : JTor slndi
. vldual ' players on the Kam team,
Kauihana, Correa and Kalnatli prob
ably put ' up the best ' games, and
; - V were the three score makers tor' the
-y Kams,, each, one, succeeding In put
: . , ting the leather Into the net once,
v ' ; The ;' last 'goal ws made just three
seconds before; the : game was called.
On the Mills team' Takiuchi and Wat-
anabe both put up good 4 games, and
1 r ; were 'well supported by the rest, of
. ,, the, team ? ? r - . :- - ;
5 J :'':-The. came wasv played - In twenty-!
i mimjtes iiai vearwitb ten minutes ln-1
itermispion, .hut Jt seems; that ;twcnty
nuauLes la mncr. long Tor ie-balrevt
as ; both teams were nearly all In
"A" -fxrtl!! tha ram a warn f?iMofcw. -s
The lmrnps was as follows: i
Kamehameha: x GdaL . TCoonlr Tor-
:t wards, Kauihana, opunalr, - Correa,
MUcheU, -dCalualU ; - backs, Naplhaa,
JJush. liipa, i Akiona. Shipman.
. J Mills: .(JoaU r Watada; forwards,
watanabe, Miyamoto. -tKoing -Sing
I4pw, Muram ura, Lee; backs," Loo San,
Kim Gay Bong, Yoshiga.' Ah , 'Hoy,
u Takiuchi. '
The next soccer game .of the , sear
son is to .be ; played on, Friday . be
tween Mills and the High School-Th
neid nasi not yet been . definitely
1 chosen; butj will probably be at
i, MoiiiHit t --a; t t :
l PUMPED BLOOD INTO BABY.
New . Method of, ,Transf usibn . by s Sy
ringe Saves Life.
; Dr. j Thomas - B. J Cpoley and Dr. J
. Walter Vaughan of Detroit, have an-
nounced the, successful transfusion of
Mood by a syringe, a new andrevo-
lutionary method which they; adopted
after ordinary methods: fafleaVY The
I case was that of a hew born babe
i wnose Tlue waar ocspaireo: oc oecause
of. hemorrhage. Transfusion Tvas the
only possible means of saving it, and
, the first attempts' failed.
As a!, last) resort blood Was drawn
into a glass ! antitoxin syrlnfe. Then,
I by the ' usual, welhod ' of using these
syringes, it was injected Into a rein
of the baby. The child revived, and
now seems on the road to health.
Eduard Mylius, the English Journal
; 1st who served a year In jail for libcl-
ing King George som time ago, has
been refused a landing in the United
States. ' He recently arrived in the
steerage of a French steamer.
will stop all drams and losses. They are
worth (heir w-cight in gold to all who
suffer irom nervous exhaustion, cither
mental or physical. They restore diges
tion, regulate the circulation, clear the)?3
brain, prevent insomnia and impart a
magnetic vigor. One box of
v. ill make you feel like a new person;
six boxes are guaranteed to make a per
manent cure or the money will be re-
funded. .Persian Nerve Essence contains
no mercury or other injurious drugs.
The proprietors. The Brown Export
C-v. 05-97 Liberty St., New York, N. Y,
I'. S. A., earnestly ask you to give
lVrsian Xcrve Essence a good fair trial
tt their risk. Commence to-day, you can
obtain the preparation from .
and hj CHIJIBEES DBCG CO.
AFTEB HURLING A BVOiM9 fUUOn WttfittUdHi,
SWEEPING CHALLENGE! ic APTrn rn a W invrr t
The basketbalLgame between the
two teams from Hie College of Hawaii
was played yesterday afternoon the
'Y" floor, and was won by the team
, V- - .1 1L. V
1 muu itriwi ine cuanenge, ay a score
! of T o 6. The "Idlers,' the challeng
ing team, played a good game but they
vere slightly outclassed by the opposi
tion. Tbe line-up was as follows1:
Idlers. Forwards, Starratt. Tracy;
center, Clark; goals, Lemke, Barnhart.
Second Team: Fowards, Stickney,
Tulloch; center, Meinecke; guards,
The PunaLou tennis tournament be
gan yesterday and all the prelimin
aries were played off. The meet be
gan at 3: 30. and from then until near
ly 6, the three courts were in constant
use, many good games being played
on each. Quite a number of students
turned out to see the tournament and
the. courts presented a lively scene.
Tlfe . preliminaries have now been
played; off, And tomorrow the actual
elirainatidn t work begins. This week
is being devoted to singles, and as
soon as they have been completed, the
doubles will begin. " , .
The winners yesterday were as fol
lows: D. Wadsworth beat L. Holmes,
6-1,, 6-?; R. Horne beat W. Inman,
-2,- 6-1; W. Coney beat P. Woods,
61,3, f-3: J. O'Dowda beat J. Hind, 6-2,
6-3: JJ. Meinecke; beat R. Von Temp
sky, 7-5 and default; D. Baldwin beat
A. Wadsworth, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5.
It is universally hoped that the au
tborltiesr will cheat Al Palzer, the big
C erman. ou t of ia: match wl,lh Jack
Johnson in France. The fans are so
sore at Johnson that they even ex-
prets contempt ,and r.loathing; for air
boxer .-who agrees to Cgbt him. Palzer
probably figures on getting a rood Ins
et's end by taking a whipping from the
Ad Wolgast can qfiit. the fighting
game and get Into the 'diamond busi
ness any time he wants to, Hnd h
ought .to; get awaynith it, too. The
little fellow always, packs ; about $10,
0CK worth of the gems around with
him, and he is always looking to ped
dle them to his friends or to his en
emies for that matter. - Any time that
the little Dutchman don;t get by it is
because he is not trying.
Sometimes It pays for one to lose
one's Job. Take Frank Chance for in
stance. Just look at the way he has
boosted his price along since Charley
Murphy tied itUe can on him. His am
bition has at last been realized. He if
destined to become the highest salari
ed baseball leader in all the world.
Ty Cobb has come to the front as a
pyudlcate baseball writer. If he hits
the typewriter as hard and as effective
ly as he hits the ball he -is liable to
drive a flock of novelists back to the
frozen forests. ,
New York has gone cn2y over Mexi
can Joe Rivers. Every time he w'alk3
viound the block some sporting
n.akes a note of it. Joe used to blow in
and out of Gan Francisco and nobody
crer paid any attention to him. They
n-nst be 6hy on talent back in the big
village when iney fall so hard for such
an ordinary one.
EASY WHEN YOU KNOW HOW
The Art of Sliding Down a Rope In
Sliding down a rope is not so simple j
i- 1. 1 j
II VfinS. r f W KUUW UUW lO U
it properly. The easiest and Safest j
(method you can employ is that used!
tby firemen and sailors. Standine un-!
!! GETS A GOOD
0 0 , "
! right, throw out your right leg and I circumstances thnt it was this same not the highest ever paid for an Amor
jgive it a turn around the rope. Next ! American who gave -his father. thehan thoroughbred. Some years ago
nut the rono in the rronk nf vnnrii... 1.-. vA,-r.i hi fir lnnn in
right elbow and clasp it tightly, not !
111 your hand, but in your arm. In i
that way you can slide to safety with-'
out the slightest trouble. The rope
does not touch any part of the body
that is not protected by clothing, and
your speed can be regulated by either
straightening or cramping your leg.
Once learned this method may prove
in an emergency the means of savine
yQur life or the lives of other persons,
The inheritance tax of the Karriman
estate, paid to the state of I'tah. and
amounting to $750,000, will be used in
uuuamg a new state capitoj. j
7DVC7H Ofif I Oil
I "A ",fv;-f, - - iT iN, :
Zbyszko, the European wrestling
champion, is once more in America.
Sbyszko's correct name is Stanislaus
C.vganiewicr, but very few know him
aL such. He cime here from his na
tive land, Poland, with the express in
tention of coaxing Frank Gotch, the
wodd's" champion into another match
for the title.
Zbysrko chased Gotch all over the
eounlnr. Jast year .in an endeavor to
f,.rA ha rhtmninn Into' combat. His
IVIV9 - - - " "
fi ndh-toekfew tc-wret
steamer home ar.ter -appearing in all. with neither obtaining . a fall. In th
the large clies " It wis during the h;s.t encounter it was the opinion of
latter part of Zbyszko's chase that the spectators that Zbyszko had a
Gctch spread broadcast he new& that shade on Gotch and might have won if
bo was going to retire, and spend his tbe match had been to a finish instead
days on his farm. That was the prin- j of a handicap affair,
cinal Impetus that sent the foreigner In the former clash Zbyszko offered
heme sooner than intended. A few ! hi right hand as soon as the referee
weeks after Zbvsiko left these shores gave the word to start Gotch made a
C otch came out from his 'retirement" j n.ove as if 'to shake hands, but in
ajid wrestled a few unknowns. TBero ; flash dived for Zbyszko'a legs, and be-.inn-
ik. honor. 1 foro tho fnrpi pTpr knew what hanoen-
was no possiDuuy 01 r.
irg hands, for Gotch siaecieppea aii
TTnon his return to New York a few
weeks ago Zbyszko scoffed at Gotch's j
... n,.h mnv ho tincere
in ms menno e mat." said After the second match Gotch abso
li.vc,v!rhnt I think everybody will l.'iely declined to meet Zbyszko under
agree with me that he will change his
rr.ind. He is a great wresuer one 01
hA hest I've ever known
7hveTirn is fnllv convinced that
Cotch only announced his retirement
to avoid being compeuea 10 nivc "
1 am h nnlv losical rival to Gotch,"
sail the Pole, "and It would be real j fortumte in being able to escape de
Bportsmanlike lthe wouldefer his in- j f at. Zbyszko only grew active when
ttnlion of quitting until we engaged in 1 re realized that "Hack" was unable to
a championship ttruggle."
a arni fortune awaits Gotch if he
accepts the challenge of his rival. The
Salt Lake City Airdrome has offered a
purse of $30,000 for the contest, ine Zbyszko is one or ine most rcaiarn
Pittsburgh A. C. is anxious to stage . ably developed athletes in the worP!.
. 1 t'l n r A. 4. lVi am n J 4 n
the match and will give me s:jnin
amount as the Salt Lake City folk. T ,
addition a moving picture conrrrn
stands, ready to pay 115.000 for the
privilege of reproducing the match on
screens. Zbysstko is willing to allow
AMERICAN CHOSEN AS
TO PRINCE OF WALES
,LONDON, Dec. 29. Hritish automo-
ilo nvnoris aro creatlv perturbed
oter the decision of the king tq ap-1 stallion, has been soia ior ji'.m,wu.
point Staunton, the American, as an-jit is reported that agents of George
tomobile instructor to his son, the j Oculd purchased the horse. It i3 pos
Prince of Wales. They claim that itively known that he will be shipped
while there might have' been some ex-'lo France some time next week.
,0 ton nr tu.-r.lve vesira auo for such
a cnoiee, wnen iue muiui miuonj
was in its infancy in Fngland, there
. . . 1!.. ;n.l,intri'
can be no difficulty now in finding a
Britisher who is capah'e
ing the prince in all tbe technical!
t i ,c intninnl Mo ?riinir .'Hid COH
la gi nuiuuiuun. -
The king is said to be influenced
in his choice of an instructor by the
ine nnnce is 01 a ineciMim m nu n
of mind and will no douM be more
interested in that side of ins cr than
in any desire to become a highly ac
complished driver. Hefore be v. cnt
to Oxford he had his first lessons in
Hyde park, in the early mornings be-
fore society folks commenced to as-
semble for their mornine gallops. He
is an enthusiastic eye 1st, bv.t
motorcycle he looks upon as an abom-,
ination. He has also a rooted anti-j
pathy to motor omnibuses of every I
kind and variety.
10 irinn riuum uuiui
Catch to do all the dictating as to the
conditions of the matci. If the cham
Hon prefers he can take $25100, "win,
lose or draw," or he can wrestle on.
the basis of 75 per cent to the wn
ner and 2.r per cent, do the-loser. T'l
vill agree to any conditions he desires
as long as I get tbe j, match," said
Zbysiko met Gotch- twice. In the
fust match he lost in a very pecull-r
manner in six seconds and in tbe fol
Viri-T ;. 7i,,t -.-
ed he was on his back. Zbyszko waaf
surprised and offered no defense. It
was a victory that carried no honor, as
Gotch was berated on all tides for taKr
lint, such an unfair advantage.'
, any conditions. He kept after
The match in which ZbyszKo showerT
to great advantage in New York was
wben Hackenschmitt agreed to throw
1 ri:m wunin aa nuur. iubimu ui
ac complishing his set task he was
move him. He challenged HacK to
a finish match, best two in three falls,
tut the later turned a deaf ear to the
jie ttanas nve ieei ien nn-iift ui'
the beam at 245 pounds. He is thirty
one years of age. His measurements
vc: Neck. 22 inches; chest. "",; waist,
42 biceps, 23; forearm. 19; wrist. 13;
thign. 32; coif, lf.
PETER PAN SOLD
BY J. R. KEENE
Peter Pan. James It.
Only a month ago KncK fcand, one
of the most noted stallions in the
world, was shipped abroad on board
the steamship .Minnewaska. after he
bad been purchased by Cheri Ilal-
bronn of Franco fffr $I.".O.O0i. , syn
dicate lieaded ly Mr. Halbronn ex
pe'tj to make $1,om,ohO with the
horse in ten years.
The price pnbl for Rock Sand was
Ormonde sold tor i..h,him. itermis
disimsed of several years ago to ;
1 a Frenchman. Mr. Kdmond Blanc, but ;
, . , ,.
n ... o tc n (f0 iliomnnl) raxtlnnn A ,.r I
jpr her play hours. The Joels have i
tried for years to break into London!
society, but in spite of their great!
weaitn, nave not succeeded.
the price was not stated. It was be- , pin ner, too, but the difference be
lieve'd to be about fioo.ono. Tbe high j tween him and the other two is that
est price paid for a thoioughbred was they are coming fast and just now are
$IW.S7r. by Mr. Rlanc. when he i getting their best form, while Mat
bought Flying Vox, an English horse, i thewson is already on the sunset trail
some years ago. i of his career. Matthewson retains his
,' effectiveness beause be is a veteran
The tive-vear-old daughter of Solly j and uses his brains to supply any fail
Joel, the South African millionaire. ! ing in his arm. Johnson and Wood
McCARTY.HOyv, BEADY .
FOR FOOTLICHT CAMPAIGN
LOS ANGELES. Jan. S. Billy
McCarney laid down the sched-
ule for White Heavy Weight
Champion Luther McCarty to
f night. The pair will leave here
Friday for Denver, arriving there
vf" Sunday. McCarty will make his
s first public appearance on the
stage Monday night in the; Audi-
?N torium in a four round exhibl-
tion bout with young Al Kauf-
s man. From Denver the party
goes on to Kansas Oity and: from $
there east to the best offer.
McCarty arranged tonight to :8
provide 100 a month for his ?
wife and he began a bank ac-f
? count for his little -gin, which
9 he will add to gradually until ?
tbe child is old enough tcf use
it for an education. '
In order to give the many new
members of the Y. M. C. A. an in
sight into the sport and amusement
possibilities of the organization, next
rTiday night nag been set for -a gen
eral competition, in which alleys bil
liard room and games hall will figure.
On the evening's program is &' bowl
ing ' match ' between 4 the Myrtle and
Healanis, a billiard game betwejbn W.
O. Frankllnj-and F. ,M.: Frlesell, a
basketball match between' picked
teams, and several wrestling and; gym
nastlc exhibitions. It will be on the
principle Of a three-ring circus, al tbo
attractions starting at. 8 c m; ,
Franklin and Frlesell win play a
string ;of 150 points, at 18:2 balk
line. This match : should bring out
some of the best' billiards : seen in
Honolulu for sdnSet time.
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 8.-Jak
Stahl. manaeer of the Boston Ameri
cans, waxes eloquent when heleWo
his excellent condition and his deter
ruination to continue to be tbe Napoj
Ieon of the horsehide world. '. 'While
talking today he said:
"Where they got that story about
me going to retire1 from active bas&j
ball on account of bum underpinning
I do not know, -Certainly, there is no
truth in the story. I have about as
much idea of retiring from baseball
now as. Willie Ritchie has of surren
dering his title as champion.' . Qt
course, if I should be lucky enough
to find a first baseman who would
play my position better than myself
there would not be any hesitation on
my part in getting off the initial sack.
"It seems to be the general impres
sion that my left leg, which waa brok
en, is hurting again and that it' means
that I will slow up next season. Fact
is my left leg does not bother me, at
all. It Is as sound as ever. It was
my right leg that troubled me a bit
last season, and it seems to be just
as good as it ever was. I anticipate
no trouble at all with it next season.
My underpinning is sound as a dollar,
I am sure, and I fully expect to have
the best season of my career during
the 1913 pennant race.
"I am entirely satisfied with my
champions, and there will be few, if
any, changes in the lineup for next
season. The boys so far outclassed
their rivals last season that I cannot
figure them out of the race next sea
son, no matter how - much the other
teams may strengthen. Of course, it
probably will be a harder fight, as
Washington, Philadelphia, Chicago
and New York probably will be
stronger than they?were in 1912. But
I do not telieve they can strengthen
enough to stop us from repeating our
triumph of last season.
"Joe Wood will have the greatest
season of his career. He j3 of an im
puving kind. He may not exceed his
winning record of last season, but I
look for him to be more effective and
more finished than over. 1 think
Wood is just getting at his best now,
and that he will have several more
years of greatness on the diamond.
It would be difficult to choose between
Wood and Walter Johnson. I regard
them as the greatest pitchers in the
world and would not like to be forced
tc make a choice netween them.
1 nnsiy Mattnewson is a great
...ill V n nn - : W e
years to come."
I read it In the Star-Bulletin. It
must be so.
$ " V r
JAKE ST1L fl
li n irvR T n -
B01ING SEASON WILL OPEN j
With seven teams in the champion -
ship race, the Y. M. C. A. bowling
tournament, to which the alley men
hve been looking forward for several
n-onths patt, will be opened next
Tuesday, January 21. Interest in the
game Is greater than ever before- in
I'onolulu, and a banner season is- ex
Las night thirty-eight of the prom
inent rollers answered the call for an
cicatrization meeting held at Cooke
UalL at the Y. M. C. A., and after talk-
Ibr- over a general plan for the coming
campaign on me mapie skius, omeers
were elected and committees appoint
ed. C. II. Atherton was re-eleted
president of the league, and C C.
Clark and Jack Milton elected Secre
tary and treasurer respectively. The
sc red ule committee is composed of C
R; -White, W..O. Franklin and A; T.
Wisdom, and the prize committee of
James' Wlnne, A. T. Long ley and W. T.
ijaney. , , , f
This year a much longer schedule
will be played off than last year. The
players are all anxious for a full and
complete test of skill and consistency,
tlr& short, schedule of last season put
ting a team which, dropped several
games s a row completely out of the
running; without a chance of finishing
at the tbpi:; This was discouraging,
end this season a tcbedule of probably
?, games will go into effect, each team
laytng twelve gamea against every
other team. ' . ! .
A handsome cup, Similar to the one
offered v for the inter-island tourna-
ment, will be put up by the Brims-wlck-Balke
Co., W. O. - Franklin, (the
local representative, having come 'for
ward with the offer. An , interesting
feature of the tip race is that-while
the , trophy will be for team success,
the members of tbe winning team Jwili
play off an individual match for per
manent ' possession of the trophy.
Every player on the winning team,
will, get his name on the cup. Other
prizes, are to be -: oflere4.tor., blgli
score hjgh average, the greatest 'ifura
UHOTETO DRAVilOLLIE fi LZ-v Iu
Moves in Chancel Deal . .
: September 24, President Murphy Is
sues statement the reason Cubs filled
to win National League- pennant was
because ; players refused to keep In
condition.' Announces he wilt Insist
upon temperance clause In 1913 con
tracts. j . ... t ;
September 25, Chance Issues state
ment that his men are unjustly ac
cused , by Murphy. '.Announces hls
complete cure f rem . dizziness as re
sult of New : York, operation. I ,
September, 23, President Murphy an-'
nounces acceptance of Chance's res
ignation as manager of Cubs.
September' 29, Chance denies he has
resigned and says he Is being "fired"
by Murphy. ; ' j
October 18. Chlcaoo Cuba, lose cltviraiaer mcuncg 10 give Ulles tn
erie ta CMmaii Whit Jio.
November 19, Chance is sold to I
Cincinnati Reds at waiver price of
December 12, Shortstop Joe Tinker
of Chicago Cubs released to Cincin
nati Reds in deal whereby Shortstop
Corrida n of Detroit, Americans went
December 30, Chance released by
Cincinnati Reds to New York Ameri
cans for waiver price of $1300.
January 7, Chance arrives In Chi
cago. Says he is out of baseball for
January 8, Chance signs contract
to manage New York Highlanders
for $25,000 a year.
CHirAOO. Jan. 8. Frank Leroy
Chance, former manager of the Chi
cago Cubs, today signed a contract
to lead the New York American
league club three years at an annual
salary reported to be $25,000.
"At any rate." said Frank Farrell,
owner of the Highlanders, "you can
safely Fay that Chance is the highest
paid manager in baseball.
At UiO end of a two hour confer-
?ifce with the famous leader, the New
( rk magnate came out of the offices
of President nan Johnson of the
American League and sard:
"Gentlemen, I wish to introduce to
you th next manager of the New
Farrell was radiant with smiles.
Dan Johnson, too. was hapy. as wa.
rranK Lnance tor 3-ears has been
big man in baseball. President
Johnson said. "He helped make the
Chicago Cubs one of the greatest
teams of all time. He 13 the man of 1
the hour for the Highlanders. This
club needed just such a leader to
make ita force of consequence in the
American League. The club has the
material, and it now has the manager
. being left to the prize committee. To
cover the expense ,of these smaller
trophies, an entrance feo of fl will
j bo charged every player la tie tourn-
ament. However, the nlaver wl'l hm
entitled to a dollar's worth of bowling
tickets, so the tax Is really nothing
but an advance payment t give the
committee cash, on hand. - -
'It was decided last night to cct the
dummy average! at .135. this being
the figure allowed: on the CoasL Eaea
team Is allowed to have seven play
ers on Its list, and at least four of
these must be on hand for all match
games. If less .than four shows up, '
all three games of the malcn will go
to the other team by default ;
Every team member will boaglren a
Y. M. C A. club monogram for bis
bowling, shirt h There is so much In
terest in the game just at present that
an automatic vpin setter has been
ordered for the third alley, and will -bo
installed as soon as possible. : ,
Followlnj are the teams . that will
compete In the tournament and the
make-up of each; ; v ; ' : -Honolulus.
. ' . ' ' '
J. Wlnne, II. V. Gear, f Scharlln, J.
Leslie Scott, George; Dyson, 1 C. A.
White, Mills. : - - . -;: :-i:-.: ; "
Laetis. -'.'-rj:. '.--rM v:;; A
George Wilkinson. 'W. A. Rascman,
Harry . Newcomb, Floyd Emmans, M.
C. Harris, A. E, TImker,' a' C. aark. "
Cosmos. " - . h . -
C, 1L Atherton, Jack Guard.! O. a
Swain, A. II. Jones. C. E. Barter, Geo.'
Angus.' ; - , ':.t'';"v.'.r-.s ' - v - :
Healanis. . ' : : ! -- '- - .- : '
' EL J. Nell A. T. LongleyA. K. Cly
mer. F. McTfghe, A. IL Rotort2on,.C.;"
A.. Franz, Cyril. Hoogs. ;i V-8runswlck-ealkcs.
W0. Franklin, Pete Bcrnal. Jack
Milton, Robert E. Scott, Wi T. Hancy
fergeant Roberts.7 , ;
Myrtles, - l' - ? :
U R. Kerr, R. a Riotow.'F. A.
Edgecomb, H. U Klasiea, George Mo
rath, A. T-Wisdom. . ' ! ; '
Rapid-Transits. ' ' '
n With , the I coming ' of j the , Twenty .
fifth; Infantry, the fight bug at once
commenced to buzz: in this- city, and
before the transport bad heea In port
six hours, many prospective matches
were .in : the'- air..;' v - :J
.Hollie Giles, the big v welterweight
who camtfyesterda with the Twenty-
fifth Infantry, Is considered one of -the
clererest boxex3 In the army as
well as one of the toughest fighters.
He has been stationed at Fort Law
ton, near Seattle for some time,' and
aU the : welterweights. In that part of
the country thought ' twice before ;
taking . on thje colored ,"taan. Giles
fought Ed. Htrbbalrd. "who claimed ' tbo
welter title, -and Romeo Hagen. the
"fighting Baker" and. the "newspapers
rather Inclined to give Giles the .vie-
4AM. tt- A X: A. 1 m
anuougra loe.meree oiani eo
" . way- ues.nas; ocen ngnung
"iiuuui a mauager, nq ua oeen ai
a disadvantage. It is -reported that.
several of the local lights in pngdom
are talking matches with the colored
scrapper, ami jit is likely that he will
get a manager shortly and ' r -begin
looking for a go with a welter or mid
dleweight here,.. ,-: 't .
PREPARING FOR BIGf f
. ' SCi'lii Li
MOOSE ENTERTAINMENT .
; - 4 j : -
Preparations) are going forward for;
the big smoker that the lorhl lodge of
Moose will glvft on Tbunday night at
Knights of Pythias hall to the; FUth;
cavalry membejrs and afcoftte fncom-' .
ing Moos-e witlj the varfcuu 4e W, mili
tary organizatiions now here Tho
committee on arrangemcrttji ' consists
of Julius Asch. Sr., Clem alnnl Cha. -Barron
and Dictator A. Wirt?.
The committee wisher, ! announce
that no special invitation eonild be
issued on account of the abort time in
which it was possible to make arrange
ments, but that a general 5 Jivifation is
issued to all Moofc.
SOMETHING DEPEND tKtr.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy never
disappoints those who us It for ob
stinate coughs, cold.1 and IrrKationa
of tho throat and !unR. It- f'andc nn
rivalled as a remedy for all fhroat "ant
lung diseases. For rale by M dealers.
Rnsnn. Smith Co.. Ltd.. aeeotS for
iawaii .advertisement ' . .
Secretary Fisher has asked -for
nearly $l,wo.0O0 to put la order :ail
the national parks in the wet, hi an-
hjcipst ion of a great influx cf visiters
to mold tnose players into a winning