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title: 'Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, January 18, 1913, 3:30 Edition, Page 9, Image 9',
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NEWS OF EVERY FIELD
THE TRUTH ABOUT SPORT
IS NEVER AKNOCK
' 1 r
nluna JUMr ImU
m w school
Defeat Mills Institute in Fast
ame Piayed at Moiliiii Field
er League Contest Today
In'ertcholattlc Soccer League.
P. W. L. Dr. Pts.
By defeating the Mills Institute
eleven on Moiliiii Field yesterday aft
ernoon to the tone of Z to 0, the Mc
Kinley High School team now lead;
In the Interscholastle Soccer league
Although defeated, the Mills aggre
gation played a fast game through
out, and this team has Improved won
derfully since its last game with the
Kams. Its only trouble seemed to be
in the lack of foot wprk, as the team
had the ball many times in the Highs'
territory but seemed to bevunable to
send it Into the basket i For the
Highs, Kl Fong played a star gam
taking the brunt of the work on his
shoulders, and kicking all three goals
for his team. Fong went Into the
game at fullback, where he was some
what handicapped, but, on his being
placed on the forward line in the
second hatf, the result of this change
may be seen by the score.
. The scoring was all done In the sec
ond halt, and at the cloee of the first
it looked to those on the' sidelines as
if there would be no score by either
side. ' It was a lucky change which
placed Ki - Fong on the forward line,
for Are minutes after the second half
had begun he booted the leather into
the net- after baring ' taken it down
the field' and under the nose of the
Mills .goalkeeper. The next goal was
made on a foul. by J.h Mills "team.
Kiting the Highs a free kick, and Ki
Fong puce more lifted Che- ball - from
thei twenty-five yard Une, putting itjn
t be basket . with ' one.;cf 4h$ prettiest '
drives seen on the , soccer leld ibis
season. Nett - the- cloac of thg
KlJfong once more got possession of
t-ne cui, scoring uie cnu gua.i ior u)a
The outcome of the game yesterday
places, the Highs at the-head, of the
list with, the Kams a close second,
and on January SO these two teams
will meet for another game. This
afternoon, the EL Louis aggregation
and the Kam team are playing on the
latter's field at KalihL
The , lineup of the - teams which
played yesterday afternoon:
Mills Institute Inada, g; F. Lee, 1 f
b:.Takeucb (captain); r f b; P-
Chang, lh b; Chun Foo. c h b; To
sh Iga, r h b; Mtamoto, r wj P. Farm,
r l; Watanabe. c f Muramaru. 1 V,
Kong ing Loy, ; w, j
High School t). kahalewal, g; Kl
Fong, 1 f b; S. Kahalewal, r f b; W.
Lee. lhb; Ulchl-Rlce, h b: Carter,
r h b; Mellm, r w; Kim, r 1; Rosehiil,
c f; H. Yap (captain), 1; F. Y. Yap
Score: High School, 3: Mills, 0.
Goals: Ki Fong, 8. u
Officials: Fred Bailey, referee;
George Quintal and Sing Hung, lines
men. SAWED OFF
A soccer double header for the big
league teams is being played at Moili
iii this afternoon. The. Healanis and
Mattes go on .first, at 2:15, while the
Highs and Marines meet in the closer.
Tex Selman, of the tug Navajo, is
still flaunting a challenge at Eddie
Madison, and has $100 posted to show
that he is on the jevel about the
match. This announcement properly
belongs in the Joke column, but is put
on the sport page for lack of.spac.
The local branch of the A. A. U. if
100-Yard DaBh Howard Drew
Springfield High School.
220-Yard Dash Ralph Craig. De
troit Y. M. C. A.
440-Yard Run Charles Raidpath.
880-Yard Run Tad Meredith, MeT-
One-mile Run Abel Klviat, Irish-
American A. C, New YorV
miio l?nri Tal Tej-fifl rVimpll
University X '
Five-mile Run-WT Lewis Scott. '
South Patterson -A. C.
t.,41 RiinHnrrv Smith. Bronx
-K..h uoito Kpw York. !
120-Yard Hurdles John Nicholson.
University of Missouri. (
220-Yard Low Hurdles Jack Eller. :
Irish-Am egfrfan A. C, New York. i
One-nTTte Walk Dick Gifford. Mc
Caddin Lyceum. Brooklyn
Running High Jump George Hor '
lne, Leland Stanford University.
ALL-AMEMCAW TRAGK TEAM 1912
HELD THE WRONG HAND
': Poker stories are always en-
Joyable and here goes for the
banner one, as told by Lieuten-
't ant Camp, of the Eighth Cavalry:
A southern planter was having
It out with a stranger: Straights
were not being played, so tour
aces was the high hand. Finally
there was a big mix-up, with
the stranger tapping the planter.
"Got four aces," stated the
stranger, Btarting to rake in the
'Take the pot if you have the $
heart," replied the planter, lay- $
ing down four kings. -But, on
the word of a southern gentle- &
man, that is not the hand 1 dealt
BOSTON. The same ruling which
barred Paul Wlthlngton, the sensa
tional Harvard athleteJora partici
pation lit amateur contests. Inay make
Charley Bridaey,mVJrtr football
player, and alt-around athlete, Inelig
ible td cGttpeter 1 rarslty contests.
This iMpfci (Ion. is' worry ing the Har
vard athletic authorities.
Brickley, who has been working his
way through .college, has taken mo
ney for a number of Jobs which were
more or less olfeftly connected with
his .football ability, and he has also
acted as , correspondent . for newspa
pers. In. addition, he has accepted a
position from a firm of tailors in New
York, which some people declare was
obtained through his record as an
,: This, according to the ruling of the
Amateur, Athletic Union In WithLng
ton's nue, is1 profesiioftallsm. - Of
coursel'Ihera1 ha been' Artztezt deal
of this thing .aaf ftViirge number' vt
people? would- like to sees eliminated, i
JM.iyhylhe-lndure; pro from, tus
football should r class ;Brickley . as ta.
professional 4 ptUzling the . Harvard
Meanwhile Brlckley holds the unique-position
of being barred from
the gridiron and alBO of being elect
ed captain for the coming year.
Hundreds of football players have
done the same thing, as Brlckley has
before now without .being troubled
by the Amateur Athletic Union. All
the' Harvard football players get are
free. rides to New Haven and back.
They get free hotel accommodations
for two or three days and they are
guests at theater parties, dinners and
other 'such functions.
If the case comes before the Ama
teur Athletis Union there would be
an Interesting problem to solve-
in session this afternoon, the meeting
having been convened in the office of
President W. T." Rawlins, shortly after
1 o'clock. Plans for the annual spring
track meet, and for a swimming meet
There is a mix-up over the baseball
program for tomorrow. The C. A. U.'sl
and Asahla of the Junior league will
play the fourth game of the pennant
series, two of which have already
been copped by the first-mentioned
club, as the opening attraction, but
there is some doubt about the second
game of the double header. The J. A
C.'s and Portuguese were to have play
ed, but there Is a split - among ' the
former players, and it Is probable that
the picked team that is to play the
Chinese next Sunday will be substitut
ed as the P. A. C.'s opponents.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy never
disappoints those who use it for ob
stinate coughs, colds and irritatione
of the throat and lungs. It stands un
rivalled as a remedy for all throat and
lung diseases. Fqr sale by all dealers
Benson. Smith & Co.. Ltd., agents for
J Standing High Jump Piatt Adams,
New York A. C.
! Running Broad Jump Al Gutterson,
. Vermont University.
' aiut Marcus Wright. Dart-
Putting 16-pound Shot Ralph Rose,
.Olympic Club, San Francisco.
Throwing 16-pound Hammer Matt
I McGrath, Irish-American A. C, New
Throwing the Javelin-Harry Lott,
Mohawk A. C, New York.
Throwing the Discus James Dun-
can. Brad hurst A. ('.. pw York
Throwine 56-Dound Wpieht Pat
McDonald, Irish-American A. C, New
All-Round Contest James Thorpe,
Carlisle Indian School.
! Cross-Country William Kramer,
lLong Island A. C, Brooklyn.
Marathon Race Gaston Strobino, !
South Patterson A. C.
IS COMPARED TO
PAPKE AND M'GOORTY TO FIGHT IN FRANCE
i . !
. EDDIE .STjCpOBTf ? X ' '"C
The sport f features ot last night's
reception to new members at the Y.
M.'C. A, turned but successfully, con
siderable interest being shown in the
bowling, basketball,- billiard and pool
events. -A1 the team events were
played by 'picked aggregations, gotten
together to give' a good exhibition.
At basketball the Blacks won from
the Whites, by ,36. to 17. after a ratt
ling ood feaine. '
Blacks-cott. If.: Forrest, rf.; Not
taee,.a Johnston, lg.; Durkee, rg.
Whites-Monies, If.; Forgey, rf.;
Evans, c.;.'Jchason, lg.; Eurdicfc, rg.
Baskets from!: Field : Nottage 10,
Forrest 3,-. Durkea 2. Scott 1, John
ston 1, Forgey 2, Gomes 2, Johnson
2, Burdickl. '; i
Goals from foul: Nottage 1. Forrest
1, Forgey 3.
Umpire F. W. Lau. .
W. O. Franklin defeated F. M. Frie
sell at 18.2 balk line, by a score of 250
to 142. Franklin required seventy in
nings to run out. his average being
2, and his high run 27.
In the pool match Mills beat Brown
in a 50 ball break, while Brown had
his revenge in a game of 100 balls.
. The Myrtles beat the Healanis on
the bowling alleys, there being a dif
ference of only five points when the
total pinfall was computed.
For the Myrtles, Edgf comb had high
score, 212. while WiBdom had high
average, 179. For the Healanis, Franz
had high score of 192, while White
had high average, lil.
The eCcicK follow:
Edgecomb . . . .
Harris . .
Franz . .
MAUI CONFIDENT OF
HAWAII POLO SUCCESS
On January 2'., F. F. Baldwin leaves
for the mainland, where he will fight
for the honor of Maui and All-Hawaii
on the Pol fleMs of California ihe
twm from Hawaii is going to do jr
ic. and there is no douht in the minis
o" followers of the great gime. that
the Island player will bring
the bacon." 1
will take a very strong
ter m to lower the colors ot All naw-ii
Taffs contention that the Panama
Canal toll question with England
should be arbitrated is not backed up
by the representatives of either party j
175 129 161
132 154 126
174 166 197
212 157 149
693 606 623
185 167 165
144 179 192
150 183 141
601 676 640
i . ...... v;1:1. . r i
7 it 1.
- Tne next-big maich on ihe pugilistic calendar wm probably be be
tween Billy Papke and Eddie -McGborty, the winner to be recognized as the
middleweight champion-. Of the ; o rid. Papke recently returned from
France, where he met - With great u ccess.' A little over a year ago it wai
thought he was all in, but in the last few months Papke has shown' some
McGoorty has been fighting well of
nlnlonthat If. th6 ' pair -i er. meet
Joo, ;? Picture shows, Papire.aa, he.
4?WloSSjtf Wis.) , jniddlyy t-lght -wUo cjJliiig to-'
ward the championship 4t' his idjviaioti . are1 recognized -almost) universally
lh this' country, haa" accepted- an coffer from French promoters to: take Jon
Billy Papke, Frank KlAus and George's Carpentieri McGoorty plans to' sail
about March 1. - .
HIS FAMOUS TOE HOED
"I have often ben asked' says
Gotch, "how and ; when I discovered
ta- toe hold. That is a pretty hard
qt.estion" to answer. Farmer Burns
and I worked put. the problem of the
toe hold wrestling in Iowa, r tnk l
used it first on Scott Miller in-1902, 1
pulled the foot oyer the leg and ap
plied the leverage. The other toe
hold, and the one 1 employ the most,
wag worked out liter.
"There are. several varieties of toe
ho'ds and locks, but the one 1 use most
and? the one which writers call thr
famous, toe hold,' consists of getting
the opponent's foot in a vise In which
the toes and ankie are the points of
attack. It Is 'often .confuted wlta tne
toe hold over the leg, but the two
grips are distinct.
"It is important first of all to Im'e
one's opponent 'in the proper position
to begin the preliminary moves for the
toe hold. When an opponent is on the
mat, suppose the attacker is on the
ripht side. The wrestler who is tho
i:Lder dog must be on his nandc en-1
knees for the atticker to make the
shift that traps his opponent's further
"The attacker from this rosition
holds his opponent to mast by grasp
ing the right lgt high up, with to n
h&nds, working well to the side. With
his right hand the attacker reaches in
side the crotch from the front, grasp
ing his opponent's left ankle. With
ihe left leg has been imprisoned in
foot near the toes, almost sinmltane
iiui iit-a i uie luco, allium. ..
ously straddling the near leg of his
537 opponent and pulling up on mj. nn
518 prisoned foot. The opponent- ri-rM
leg in this way is trapped and hk left
1922 foot is "out of commissjon." When
the left leg has been imprisened '.n
517 this way for a few seconds the mns
122 cles relax and the member t.?"omf-s
289 powerlesr. The attacker then nn!!
515 in, and may apply the twist to th
474 toe hold. His head may be used s n
, instrument of attack in forcing an oi-
1917 . n nent's shoulders to the mat.
' Since the leff les of the defensive
viestler has become ineffective by te-
hi.4 imprisoned in this way. the ankl
hold may be released and tne toe noii
e- sily retained. The free right haiH
of the attacker then may be uted in
foicing the shoulders of the defensiv?
v restier to the mat.
Since the under wrestler has turned
or. his side the half-nelson may De hi
firprl and the opponent pinned wun i
. . . i
the half-nelron and toe hold or the toe
hold released md the crotch and half
nelson applied. The toe hold may be
"While I have won many matches
with the toe hold, it is a mistake to
imagine I have depended upon thk
grip. In fact. I hve won more
n atches w ith other holds. I probably
hnve won most of my matches -with
I iu utiu-Liciauu auu iiuau, uui icai ui
- N A i N
1 'i- wa
late, and. many;expertB -are of :the odh
the latter -will LWbVand.by a knockout
appears, at reeentr'Aliw
the toe hold has 'helped in securing
tLls and other combinations,
"I defeated Dinnie In Englmd wit
this form of toe hold: I think, 1 put
the hold on' Dinnie more quickly thau
cn any other opponent I ever met.
Dinnie had angered me by -contending
he wat not down in the first fall and I
gave him another chance. -r -
As he cime toward me I dove for
his legs and put him down. As.- ne
ft 11 L come down on his right leg an-!
since he was in the proper position for
the toe hold I had his leg and foot
trapped in a few seconds. L had' it on
Dinnie so quick that it made birn o
convert to our style of wrestlings He
V5s one of the best boosters we had
in England after that experience.
"I thing HackenLchmidt mortally
feared the toe bold in both our
matches. He quit when I went after
the hold in our first natch. He plead
?(! that lie had enough as soon as I
secured the grip in our last meeting.
"I doubt the wisdom of barring the
toe hold. Once this grip le under the
ban the game will degenerate In the
direction of the Greco-Roman style,
which at best is onlv half wrestling.
Then the hammerlock, which is jurt
5f dangerous, would hive to go. and
the game would be reduced to a test
o mere brute strength.
"Although I have had many wrest
lers at, my mercy with the Ibe hold. I
have-"never injured an opponent with
, mjiirfu i aruciiu, i.iir: 1 1 ii.iu, in
.( at tne nrookes' enrino in Chia
injured Pardello. the Italian, in
but had cause, for h& had pulled a
Kv.hole handful of ha;r from my head.
It is a? easy to injure an opponent
wiih the hammerlock or the haadlock."
DURING J2AME ON MAUI
IxMiis von Tempsky, the well known
rjn'-n mamKer, met wun a raTner
furious accent while playing polo at j
M;.kaw;io last Saturday. He tore the
ii i,s les of his right arm. ind is now
obliged to carry the member in a
-linsr. No serious re: ults are an'iei
ited. but the injury is a very painful
one that will take months to cure.
Ihe accident happened durin? a
practice game, and w as caused through
I .Vr. von Tempskv's mallet getting tan-
a - a.
gieu up among iue uuuis oi uis muum
1 he player held on to his stick and
there was a terriffic strain for half a
i inute. Then the muscles gave way.
rnd the damage was done.
All the friends of the genial man-1
ayer hope to see him his own old self ;
in the near future. Maul News.
Everything- in the printing line at
Star-Bulletin, Alakea street; branch,
CANNOT TRY ON
rVCarey Trophy Won by M'
Carty Has a String Tied to It,
Barr.ng Colored Boxers from
Competing for It Demand
for Mixed Matches Falls Off
ITH Luther McCarty the sole
propritlor of Tom McCarey's
new belt, emtlemat'c of the
heavyweight championship of
the wcrld,. tans t&iuugjoJt tae coun
try are wonUfering if ho will ptv that
ttophy la jeopardy against any. of the
great negro boxers tm before, the
public. McCarty was rccontl rounded
on this proposition and the . new king
of the heavyweights declared that he
would not fight any -negro boxer un
less the public demana far h!ni to
do so was overwhelming.
vlf McCarty waits for a public de
mand for a flsht ibetwecn a wnlte and
a black boxer, he will never have to
meet any negroes,, for there is abso
lutely no demand now for mixed
matches, and the chances are there
will never be any ationger demand
than there Is' right now for 'such
' Jack Johnson's actions -since he
won tne bouttvitb Jeffries up at Rend
have put a damper on these mixed
matches. - ' . ' v; v
; L'p until the time that Johnson
gained such prominence the negro
Loxer waa held on a par with: .-the
white man,, but since" that time John
son's acl-ons; have been such that
he ins pux i id whole raceJnbad so
far as the roped arena Is concerned
t-McCarey .says' that he would hever
again book a negro - and a white 'la
a xhampionship battle, 'Is fact when.
MtiCarey conceived' theldea-of giV"
biff a-belt to the winner of the Mc
Cartr-Palzer bout he went on record
j a .saying that the belt' should. never
''-Not; that - alone. but' McCarey baa
A itaed-oXglfUon 4ho belt,- and- sbo14
McCarty attempt to put -the belt ui
s,a trophy; la a tout Hixh a ne3r6,
wctarey wouia navf mm tropny re
called. trt--i . ., :- v.-
JoKnson fIesponsible.' .' . .
I ' Harry Carr, a Los Angelerf, news-
r . . . .
paper man, was. .cesponsiDte xor
the' new heavyweight beiC While
Johnson was-In trouble with ;Loclle
L Cameron, it came' over the wires to
him that Johnson "Insulted the whlU
girl's mother,, and said. that ho could
gel her as easily as he did the .white
daughter, and flippantly added that
no white woman was- safe from his'
charms. When, Carr read thia mes
sage he immediately rani up McCarey
and the pair twent into ' conference. - '
Carr suggested, the idea that Mc
Carey give a '"belt . tor 'the best white
heavy weignC and tufther suggested
that a match between' Lather McCarty
and Al Paker .would settle the ques
tion McCatey saw ,the idea imrne
uiately and wired the gladiaiors, The
big feilows were willing and McCarey
made the, match. The belt was de
signed, and ft la a f beautiful trophy
and now in the' possession of Luther
That belt will never adorn the body
of any negro pugilist McCarey de
clared recently that rather than see
the belt In the hands of a negro pro
prietor he would go to court and
stand a tap that would break him.
But there will be no need of any
such heroic measures. Johnson's ac
tions have disbarred the colored box
ers of having any chance to fight in
title battles in the future,, unless they
Lox among themselves.
The idea fs a splendid one. The
public never did enjoy seeing a negro
beat up a white man. Johnson fur
nishes the excuse to disbar all black
men,, and there is little chance of
the negroes being seriously consid
ered for the heavyweight title again.
Had Johnson possessed the man
ners and temperament of a Joe Gans,.
a George Dixon, a Joe Walcott, or
even a Sam Langford, this state of
affairs would not now exist, but John
son was a raw product, and he has
not only done himself an injustice as
a ringman, but he has killed off all
chances of bouts between blacks and
ACTITITY 15 REAL ESTATE.
The firm of Spalding & Co., the
Kaimukl Locators, have erected a neat
Uttle building at the end of the car
line and are reported to be "live ones
in the real estate world. A good many
pessimists and calamity howlers have
been predicting that the bottom is
soon to drop out in the real estate
business and have all sorts' of "rea
sons"(?) for their opinion, but It
looks as if their ominous prognostica
tions are all talk.
Too bad everyone does not Boost, or
at least retain a cheerful frame of
mind as to the reat estate situation.
Mr. Spalding predicts that land values
are going still higher, with the ad
vent of more soldiers and the large
number of civilian employes attached
to the service. "It is. even now, dif-
ficult to get a suitable home, either to
boy or to rent, which means that more
people will build, not for boom pur-
j poses, nut nouses ior actual use dj
the builders," said Mr. Spalding.
It's time to give baseball rett v. - v
when the players begin scrapping
among themselves as to what teams ,
will perform. The action cf some ot .1
the J. A. C. tossers whlcC neccsaU
tated "a change of program' - for. to-, ? ; V
morrow! game at the eleveath hour
Is proof positive that the players need .
a rest Just as much aa the fana,. do. . '
For the love of Mj ke ietV forget the 1 ,
national game for six week," a $ any l
rate. - . " v;v : v'vt' '
ready perfecting . plana for ita rourU S ,
of -July meeting; The last meet was
a financial blcpmer; but when; It .waac r.
discovered that one ' member,? passed '.
inter the. grandstand i twenty-eight - ' ;
members of hl .."family dead n head. ; i .' ,'
the directors : opined Vthatv they had ;
discovered the leak." The free list ha t;:' .
been cut down, accordingly, ' '.'.
My, but Warren Woodv U the popu :
lar booklel ' A- '.-V.-'--- 1
v Last night he hid a'itrinj; ot cusA
tomera la front of hi block, buying 't ;
Dynamitet, at 24 to 1. while ithe gent t
who kept tha store next, door wis of-; ; 1 -ferjng
3 with.no buyerg.'Th oia-"'; ' '
tnodore sure baa, a taking- way., V f'; ;
Where la; Juarezr; f , ; v r ; ri -
Juarei,;. furnishing its flash towards"
the-sportlVe' .festivities Jrf .the drab ;
year, recalls. the ringing answer rasdd ?
by the'i; still lamented, u Hek , whose ';V -verse
Is toon to be Issued In a volume ; :
that all ; will . ind. worth- whlle -.- '4. .i :;l
; Vhen "theuery came from' one bt
those sUU under. the spell, of the gee;,
gee as -to- the 'ultimata location .of .
Mexlcol and the narei- track, Ilek; re-.-X "
jpondetf; with'.oneilof his. classics la
partr'vt v .; :-,;. ;
it'a-where the-V eondor spreads Us; r
..aalla, v ii'Vv'' Ywl k-r
The banderilio spears; the auaila,-'
-' The , aenoriUf do ' tha rest v , :
"It's where- the Intercostal i.chiv,? V J,
. r3eftvwielded..-naa the best of lt;i' 5?
It's where the ' greaserlnos live-; )' i
? You're.- jef ry to , the : rest oof it r J
i? ''fvX-fX&s .:.. v;..f''--; J:1-:-
"U'a vwhere; they, call a-.Jay.a:hy--.
x- A, sucker,, a, gaxwrrlo; ,v v a1-.'
It's whera they have the feet of clay, "
8klnned down to the scenario. ; : ;
-; v, .', ' ' :,'V..'.; - -
How far. Is. Mexico jfrora here?. '
Quite recently we- measured, it z, y : r, :
We got a folder-once from therev f I
And jealously .we've: treasured it. t'
; ..' : ' -;c .n - ' :
"You blow ElPaso. In. the night, ;
. And crawl into your.upper shelf; J'-'fttr'i
And at first e!ushof morning ?HghC
Insyn'ctrvely you searcH yohrletC . vj
i. , . . .-,; -
" And, If you find a peso, Mike, V; ; ; ;
' Twas because the peon wasn't one; . '- - s
Yes 8an Francisco's quite a hike; .
But Mexico's fell and gone." '.'''
'So you .know, the trail if the ipel
(s on you and nothing will suit but a
sight ot it all again from barrier to
stretcn. . . .. .
Johnny O'Dowda and David Wads
worth will meet in the flnaK.' ?
Punahou tennis .tournament!. Both Van
their semi-final matches In straight
sets yesterday afternoon, and Monday
they will clash on the courts lo settle
the question of school supreniacy. V
ODowda bad little dlfjkttRy Is dis
posing of J. H;nd. taking .the match
0 1, 6 2, 6 0. Thr winner shc-f .
marked superiority both in strokes
and knowledge of the game, although
Kind made v a game fight for every
pcint. , -
Wad o wqrth made a closer thing pf
it with Plight Baldwin, the latter get
ting four 'games in 'each set. :- ' -
The doubles tournament is slated to
commence ext Tuesday afternoon
and interest in tne events is exception
ally keen. .
Everything In the printing line at
Star-Bulletin, Al&kea street; branch.
Jfercba at street
may be gzlntd skia: .
troubles. Jvercome and.f
prevented, by the. use of .
UTt Km ml TLmw Dy t -