Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, THURSDAY, FEB. 27, 10131
ISII AT FOLD
Boise Team Believed That Be
cause They Could Ride and
Rope Cattle They Could
: Stack Up Against the Crack
Local Four on Even Terms.
An Old Mistake .
An old story of the rlo fujld has
been retold in the case of the Boise
City team, that U playing la the. Coast
tournaments at'tlie present time. It's
the Eory of tps "cowboy" player who,
because he can ride anything on four
.Ices and has a few good raV;e ponie?
to ride, believes that he can team up
with " three oilier men of the same'
calibre and in palo mctcfies. . .
There never was a more mistaken;
idea. In the old day:- when the stanct
r.rd was 33.2, and later 14.1, fat -attic
jonies eould hold their own on the
field, and. In factwere the ideal polo
' ";"ts. The gair at that timewr-s
' Ktramble after, the balb vvhi.il jvas
.followed close by some of the h?st
players, v. ho used a , short "drib jle"
stroke. AH lhl3 is (hanspd now. an?
p -o I a an open, game, played by men
.-".ho Lave been trained in brilliant
.billing and lever team work, -monnt-d
on ttunWd thoroughbreds.' -
The trti!.'! of thh- was asrain demon
rtratfj when the AM-Hawali ten'm tcoV
the ner.sure of the Boise ; team nt
I'lf.-frr.a a couple of weehs ago. by
the 1 op-sl dedTcye of. J 8 to 3. WVa?
the Eche cow punchers expected ro
lo before tha game is told by the fol
lowing ftory which appeared Jn the.
lVf r.der.a News of February 13:
"Whocp.'er up! The cowboy polrv
ihts. have arrived to stir things m Iti
the . crying polo tournament. Wber?
ficrn? rron the 'biggest little city
Jn the world If reports are to be be
lieve J r:.!ie, the IJoautifnh Riding
Tr:;l rcv rcr.lcs from off the ranges,
the r.-.Kh.irca players promise to fnf
i ! (! crrr-Hon of Fcnsation. nud
f -' - t' ' '!'icr.'ar hit of the tour-
, r. t. I ' '-" to the r.olse.' . .. ;
( r i o r i f s rJ to "mountain
rh.- ' '-.t f.rd to h-.r-'hln,' aM Cnr
t : 'a llcrl-rrt V. Lcmp -n-ho.' with Mr.?.
Is- ;v r.rrivci ct -Hotel Green I lait
" i rr.cre lay for tnem.
t l.' rs-f trons In tara
YOUNG LEON KETCHEL HOPES TO EQUAL
- ; ; ,. RECORD OF HIS BROTHER STANLEY
O ATI I LET! G
I.1EETS 01! FOR
BID OF Iffi
With, the list of entries complete,
and with the officials appointed.
everything is in readiness for the !
big A. A. U. track and i field meet
which is to be held at; Alexander
Field on. toe afternoon of March 1st,
beginning at half past two o'clock. -In
connection withi the A. A. U.
meet, the: Grammar: School Athletic
L-eague wi. 4 hold its annual track and
field events on the afternoon of the
same day, beginning at one o'clock.
The ; captains of the various teams
which will perticlpate in the big event
of the afternoon have been requested
td pay special attention td the' time
schedule,which was published on this
.page last Tuesday. The events will
jbe pulled off absolutely on ilmand
the entrants who oo noj respond Im
t mediately to the call are liabe to be
barred from that event Each team
jwilh have the privilege of having four
rubbers, these to be made known to
Star Pitcher of the Giants Thin ks His flew Teanv:.!:!: V.V-:
Wise Indian to Chose r.!cGraw's Offer but DcLwt:
4 er He Is a Vorld-Beatcr at Baseball
BY CHRISTY MATHEWSON
ISI" THORPE, the great Indian
athlete.'.who haa ' confessed to
playing 'summer baseball. . is
now a professional and barred
air amateur competition in tha.
future. While the amateur rank were
! investigating and bemoaning the fact
that things should develop, as - they
have, the big league ball clubs were
pulling wlrea trying to get the Indian's
signature to a contract and McGraw
.-Every major league teain in the
country would gladly have signed the
Indian If he had accepted the offers
they ; made, " but he could afford to
pick and choose. He has.announced
that he , is going into professional
baseball for two reasons one being
ttbat he is barred from amateur ath
letics and the other is that because
he wants the money. As he desired
to earn a3 much money as he could
each season and there ' have been
no confirmed reports that he Is a record W3 ah
pnf anthropist by nature he picked l pitched i:i twenty
(the two han!3. I .know that
vaiuall players ns "..:::? t
and ""rank iUWer ar. l oth:r i'
not get as lar . ahui-. T
probably will draw C:j au ?
money. S3 this If ret r,:ore.
AHer a!l thiJ ta'.Ii :t 7'
let us ere- what aro l.'.i '
making tuol i.i the b : :.
a stason anyway h? v.i.1 .
drawing card. L ;t aftor th f.
used to him they may war.t a v
His minor Ivar,.;e rect.r-.I vlV.
the? .Rocky . Mountain tcin i :
Carolina association did i t e.
glisten, but that is no .:: : '
After the bi exrc.;;;rt I 1
the Indian's shoir,2. II - ; :
the Rocky Mour.tz:: ia 1. ; ;
Record -Net Cri:::a.-.t.
Thorpo pitch 1 in r.:
In lSQ-j - and i :ay-d 1 1
covering variou i ; . '. :
field aud lafic! 5 h -:i : i .
He. won nine a::d ! t
and baft; 1
the officials before the day of the
': ; :-: : :. ''
. ;5:-' ' ': '
; ' r. 'I'.
5 cf the other quartettes
ct 'to win out by. contln-
riding..- Our players are
Every -cne of us has ridden
ih.rv rar-e ln hi3 day, except inrry
I'rik. And we nre not green to tno
tfiVMJ either. We have held- the
Ncilhwosfern Tolo Tournament cham
jirr h'p for the last two years, win
r,irK crcir.st the . First Cavalry at
Eo-h- c Darracks, against Portland 'and
rsnir.t Ontario. " - - . '
""Polo i3 the preateit gama in the
T-orhl-It's one continuous. horse race
"" Our. aggregation are not', only hard
rtfrrs, but they are hard hitters as
well. In the game Harry Chapman
vill'phj' 4 ..or-back and his son. Ed
par Chapman, will alternate between
1 and 4.. Harry Talk will glternats
between 1 and 4. Ed Oshner will
t.lay 2. and I will alternate betweei
S and 4. We were admitted into tl
rte0-ation only two months ago and
tris will ha the first .tournament Jn
wWch we will be lined up aeainst tA
Cont pliyers. From here -we will g-
to the Coronado tournament, March; I
to "fl, and then at least tome of us
cn -no the Coast.- , :
'Our ponies will wflgh between
cno-and'ltoo pounds. Their, tralnthg
In cow punching, in which they wer
nil brought un. has made them m'ghtv
mirk in coming o full Btop from n
dead run-two jumps and .they: ar
stepped, turned nnd'btf- as'n arter
the 'ball. 'Thev will not. ha acclimated,
however, as Hhey have been .-rz"
In cold weather, over frozen around,
rnd they Kay feel the hsat. But wo
arc r'n" 6 have thenr clinied and
wr t! i"k"that -Uh their coats off thev
v ili beep cool. ' We had sixteen . po-
.t,B .Hod hprpand we expe-t them
tn arrive in the morning at 7.b(lock j
Tcev will get, their first work-o"t rn
f-nv ' Thev nrer well-reined..- use
the'Enallsh snddle.ot the stock 'sad
die of the cowboy.' . '. ;;s ";;-;- ' ";;
- If a Crack Rooer. : -'
' iTlvar Chapman, who aiternxhes.
l.rtw rcn 1 ani back. ' said Captain
i " - - , ' y
NEW YORK Leon- Ketchel, yoarger, brother of the, late Stanley 'Ket hel.the.. mlddleweigUt', champion o
.the world. Is in New York, training hard for a busy, campaign within the rcped arena. It is tha -ambition of the'
ycU.nger brother of. the famoas "Mich igan Ass issln5 to win-the middlewe ight champitmghip and keep the title
"yhere It belongs," to quote JTom' -Hi m. Leon is only a welterweight at t ha present timein fact, "he is Tather
below, the welterweight limtt' for- he weighs pnlyjSS pounds. : H-2 i a big built boy, -however, and it will not j,
h. long, before Ire will be forced to fifeht in the clajs which his brother ruled with iron hand. While it Is true
that Eetchel is only a, novice, -with many o,f the .fine; points of the. game still to learn, he gives every promise
of developing Into a star; i He has th e same loose build, the big, broad shoulders, deep and powerfully muscled '
chest,, with tke long, muscular; arm h that helped his brother win hi3r way ' to the top. bf' the clasd' hHe is ,
riaturally an; aggressive fighter, but'at'he same time he aas given the finer points of the game some study and
i constant', trying to learn; to box r leverlyv He has made great progress under the tutelage ot 'Matty Baldwin,
the clever Boston lightweight Ketch elhas done; all his boxing in the smaller town? of the, middle -W'estarul'1
.iccthweat:'.-. He.- Has, beea via,. tteV rln g-(oKt'a'aitt!e:jnrire -thatft 6!x" months-and v has'v'tkett'pa'Ungnt battles. T'
which he won,, seven 6t them by. Jcnockouts.v Note.the Mpvel gloves the fighters tire usjng. ,These?Wer3 made ,
especially ior me laie oianiey iveijnti ana.-uen -exclusively . ior sparing -oouts. ; xney protect tne -wri3ts anl
t rearms from Injury. Packey Jlamxa ey, the- local welterweight, , Is teen - br ying with Ketchel. , " :
'rir urn inirrr.x:-:ni?Aifirrr,T':rnrn:"Tnffirnirif
.d-:u will nm mmm i uuti i uiiihi r
(meet Any complaints from teams as
a whole, or from individual entrants,
are . to ; be made- to the officials,', in.
writing, anytime before the day of the
meet' S:.-., - - - - .
On account of the sliort time allot
j ted, a number - of . the ' f inal3 of t the
grammar school events win be run
during the-- intervals between the
PVPnts nf tho A A IT mac t
liiii UUL I H i .
-,- -- - - ..
Sixty-five new members will be ini
tiated into the mysteries of the most
Loyal Order of Moose tomorrow- night
in the Knights of Pythias hall. at 7:30
o'clock. . ,The committee of arrange-l
ments, consisting of Chairman E. H.
F. AVoIter Charies Barron, Julius
Asch, Jr., J. Baptiste, J. T. Boyd, P.
Whitcomb,- and ( W. As Kennery, has
completed-ritgwofh-'aml 'an extra fine
Iho , club, he believed had the best
thance of getting into the - world's
series next fall.
. Pittsburgh had been after Thorpe
for a long time, an offer having been
made him by the Pirates. just after
he returned from Stockholm, where
he won the Olympic championship.
The pirates had -some sort of string
on the Indian at that time, but I do
not know whether they have any hold
on him at present. '
Thorpe would have bfen foolish, to
accept offers from such clubs a3 the
Browns or. the Reds or the White
Sox because he would be picking a
team . with . a " percentage asalnt It.
Their prospects of winning the pen
nant are remote. Of course, the
Giants have the best chance to take
the pennant thi3 year, ar. 1 the Pirates
look like good, , strong contend ere.
Any , man would prefer to be with
a winner. Life is more agn -h'e and
smoother. ; -
Thorpe is Exception - . .
Most .fellows when they coma into
the big ueague have to join any team
that happen to sink its hocks into
them while in the minors. But here
was a, greatly advertised InJlan with
his chance, to pick out kia own uni
form. It ; was an unusual situation.
When any big league . opportunity
knocked there were. two pcrcltllitic,
the Giants and Philadelphia, i tcck
a list of the pitchers with each club
and looked tnem over carefully. I de
cided that If I came toiNew York the
opportunity to pitch would bo 1 ?,ivt n
and lost ten. I
wa3 .25. Now t
lug to attract t:.
a. league 'of th
reciuit cf th? (h
niavle a.:r.c:.t t.
he ever !ct a ! :
it will be at a
les3 than 1 '.' !T
wider d; 1 r t r
playing with Li:.-. -'Jira"
Th : ;
he disci:.;, i T:
the Gia:.ta vt. i
last spri. r. 7 h r
known thfa .
Th v,: ; f
playhv; v. :
wider tnhl i.r
Lu!M a: 1 w;j f.
a tli r;-n. I :
with tha r" ' t V.
V.T1 V I ; 1
althcu a .. 1 . .
ball. .- ''I : : -wc:!.l
h , e , . .
To 2:7 r-" : '
Th - r: ? v; ;
j The first dual interscholastic ath
letic aieet of the season, between Ka-
.mehamehajind MeKinley High school;
wa3 held yesterday afternoon, result-
Soldier King is on 'the warpath. De- 1D la a walkover for the Kams, who
team in the 10-mile bike race at Ka- annexed the meet , with a total -of 4 G
piolani park-last Saturday, and claim- loints to their opponents 6. The only
ing that c was crowded off the fl U&fAy the Highs were first
track by foul riding, Kirrghas been ttMe relay, and third In the
quick to snap up the challenge for 220 hurdles.; The Cornell club's sched.
another race, which Jiehry Plemer.ule of .events was adhered ; to. -The
the winner last week, sent back Wthe r"n f on the Kam field.
answer to King's charge tif foul. : ? . J?1?-;- : --v
; Plemer, through bis -manager, Lin,; -luauu.d7""u' Vr
coin Achieu of Walalua, challenged, h (K). Kalanihui K), -Time-10 2-5.
King for any distance from ten to a hurdles. ppunui- Avai
hundred miles, and King , has tekenr11;.?
tbe outside figure. '.He says he : is ?!le relay-Kam. Time .3:56 2s.
quite..willing to go the century for aj m!le; lay-KaTUn 21:33
respectable side bet, and . if-Plemar,""'; v , .. . ....
-will hold fast to his proposition. K
J.k' - '..m1 AVableale TK).:Cerrer ,(K). 19ft 4in.
arranged. King doesn't hesitate . to
say that he thinks Plemer? has1 bitten
off more than he can chew when he
talks of riding a hundred miles.: The
soldier says that he-himself has rid
den the long route with success, and
that when on the Coast'a few months
ago he finished well up in a race from
San Francisco-to San Jose and return.
a Juu-mue route.
. 2 mile relay High. . 0:55. -mile
relay Kara! 1:43.
KALAKIELA IS ONE OF
FIRST TO FERN'S RESCUE
":.;--'- ; -;;-.'':
. "To-Bad" Jack, Kalakiela was one
of the first to rush to the rescue of
Mayor . Joseph , Fern . with a measure
restore to the municipal
: : .- , - -.'-' . "i , ,-,-
I t 1 I i i. .
program is all ready ior the new ant- IBe onener ua i wouia nave a ( au .
lered ones. -'Among other" things, the, chance to make .good. Th J :r.3
linifnrm rnnV nf th nra hrarrh Were not Very high la the b -
k iri w mill wuiuu
..-X v"... j twwers. One of the first bills to ap-
cwiii6 iiuuwv.a. in. .aim - ; thp ' ri'iah of the first day's
ishing about 2 in the afternoon, juat
1 - I... l 4 V. laai0.lJC
later. . " ' -
i measure, known as H..B. 11. .
I It would amend section 81 of act 14
of, the session laws of 1907, striking
mere nas oeen- some raisunuer- 4. - Arr;na ni
KAXAE FOR TI1E KAMS
to W .
out the f joker", which provides- that
with the approval of the board of su
rvisois." The words here quote
Uro in' hn-RiritVn from tllR Statute.
Rtondihs as. to . the affiliations, of
ranK ivanae. .u . cracK; 1ervi!ors-... The; words here quoted
liiiowrr, in l ir (.-uuiiii a. v. . uicri. , -
.t.- - j - i . t... .. are o oi
ha. and. he tn niwt according to . Kalakit-las oil,...
as a meniDer or me ivam.ciuu. ueeuru- . . rno Tn UAllAtl
Ing to Captain Harold Godfrey of thati IHAVtLLtnO IU MAVVAII
team. Ills entry as a High School
athlete was a- mistake. ;.;.- , j ;
WRITING HOME TO SETH
MONROVIA, Cab. Feb. S. Seth
Winquist has recieved a letter rrora
J. W. Jones, written at Honolulu Janu
jary 22, in which Mr. Jones states tnat
they, reached i Honolulu on
Ixmp, 'is a crack roper. Throwing a
steer Is with him the easiest sort of a
trick. ... . . - . .r ' lihnv reached Honolulu on tne 201H
'. "All of the Boise team, with the Drw, 4hTtt ho ntiro nartv "was sick
exception of Harry; Fat k.:- wh is iu eooi'and proper." They, encountered"
TTith tl:2 Ara-Notch in
m . ff .1
j-?'CO ci ine DOinersoiac
buttonhole 15c cach-2 for 25c
-. c-rt. Trsbody & Co, Makers
the insurance business, are . big, land
ov.nerc and stockmen.- Captain Lcmu
himself - operates a ranch cf 4&-.
a'-res. ' . The only adverse criticism
that could possibly be made of these
towboy - poloists is that in ordinary
life they do not conform lo type. The--did
-not shoot up the town last night.
iiher literally or figuratively'. Two
of the 'boys.1 Harry Chapman ard his
Eon, Edgar Chapman, were la bed la: t
r'ght at Hotel Green by S:?0, and
Captain lemp and bis wife, as soon as
they bad finished their dinner, went
lo a local church meeting, where the;'
passed the' early part of the evening."
a storm and for. three days had very
rough going. The party is 23 strong,
as ' follows: J. W. Jones aria wire
and; Cy. Hall and wife, Monrovia;
George II. Judd and wife, Alliance, O.;
John If. Elwards and wife, Denver;
John Lea vitt and wife, Mrs. Mary E.
Moore," J. 'H. Myers and wife. Mrs.
Courtright, Miss. Courtright, J, Jones
and wife, Naomi Jones. J. Jones, Jr
and ; Roy . Wyett, Long Eeach ; Harry
Hall and wifc Sah Francisco: Mr. Ed
monson, Mr. Lukens. Mr. Allen, .Mr s
Hanna and Mrs. Collins, Los Angeles.
The party will start home aDout Fe'o
ruary 2L '- -: ; .. -
will give a special drill and following
the. Initiation ceremonies there. wiil be
a v smoker, with refreshments.! The
coniml ttee ; h as niade ar rangqments
for handling the largest crowd m the
of any fraternal ordet in the history
of. the Islands - " ' ' ;
-,A. Chico, Cal.;. dispatch, of February
15th to the Examiner says: "A" Ha
waiian syndicate, represented here by
a man hamed Judgenson, will, it Is
stated on authority, soon begin bpera
" tions toward the erection of a big
. rice mill at Gridley. It is proposed
Jto have the mill in operation for the
CALGARY Tommy i Burns. f- ex- lnext season's crop.;-- The fifteen, thou
r.nitmpion heavyweight of the, world, Eand acres of rice land that will be
Is in the midst of a rconflagrant dls- 'Cultivation and bearing during the
c ussion with a 'clergyman In Calgarr. 'present 'year. is amPle fop thematn
l ommy conducts a boxing club, and . tenance of .a mill in , the field . and
lb reverend gentleman. Mr.. Marshall, I 0ridley is Rooked upon as the logical
has been attempting to put it out ofJ Pmi Ior Eucn a Piani-
business; ; Rev. Mr, Marshall has Keen
i ohducting his campaign from the pul
pit, and; Tommy has been .'firing"
lack through the newspapers. At tho
present writing Tommy is having the
,be 1 1 er of the encounter; . i ---
Rev. Mr. Marshall stigmatized the
boxing bouts at Tommys' club as bru
tal prize fights, whereupon Burns re
turned to the attact by declaring that
those bouts were- not nearly, as brutal
'ns the bouts between the youngsters
in thegymnasiuni of the church. whica
V'hich Rev.. Mr. Marshall Is pastor;
" Tommy; declares:;; v"l;,. haye. seen
trough blood spilt in that church gym
to scrub, the floor."
In the next bout with . the pastor
Burns cautions his reverend. opponent
to observe the eighth commandment
it.ore religiously: "Thou shalt not
bear, false witness against thy neigh
bor,"; and In conclusion observes: '
. 'T came to Calgary, with a reputa
tion, ' while Mr. Marshall appears to
he trying to get one at ray expense,
lut I don't propose to let him do It."
Tommy ; agrees ; to. publish all of the
important events. in his past life V if
P.ev. Mr. Marshall will publish his. ft
i, a great battle of wits and at tho.
present time the populace seems to be
with the former champion. ;
standing then. Thorpe had tha ch
to select a-probable penn: at wi.
and got on to a c.ub where the re w ill h
be an opening for a good' pitcher neit.'
season If.Marquard remairs firm In
his decision "to hold out.
- Pittsburgh had offered Thcrpa a
salary of $7500 'a year to play first
base, which Is. more money , than the
best first basemen in the league are
getting now. The SL Louis cluh re
fused to; pay .Konetchy thi3, although
he is a veteran of several . seasons
-and knows major league baseball.
Tnorpe can command sucn a nJgn
salary on account of bis. drawing
powers. Thousands , of persons will
come to see him play - next season
because he has been so widely adver
tised as the champion athlete of the
world. ; The. men in the big league
getting as much as $ 7500 annuahy or
more can be counted on the fingers of
g t h:
This month we will vroducedneViousand HUDSON cars. That is.
a small percentage of the number of people who will want them for before
a single HUDSON was offered more than one thousand individuals had
paidttheir deposit to assure getting cars. .
The demand in excess of the number we can luUd has been in about that
ratio ever since the first photographs were shown.
FIFTY MEN GATHER ;
The third meeting - of the Bible r
Stndy Club of 'the Young Men's Chris
tian Association was held last Monday
evening when 50 men "gathered in
Cooke Hall for d Inner at C o"c lock.
- This club was organized three
weeks ago.; resulting 'from the com
bining of the several' Bible ' stndy
C!asses,-whkb have-l-ef n going on ni
the atsiciation for the? pait.ycsr. into
a more perfected ; lcHly, witli th Ye
tiijt that the ci.ih now has ten classes,
each of which iv composed.. of ten
men and loys. c ... v.- V.;-"
- Following the dinner in Cooke Han.
the members of the various classed
j.ujourned to the- class rooms, where
I.V.. minutes, were'', spent , in discussion
and Ftudy. At 7: 30 o'clock, Rev, A. A.
l ' J. t
Ivpersoie conau?te a leacners nasj j
In' the office of the general elreury. j E HOWES. Mgr.
. ; Why Thi Great Demand.:;.!;: ;: .
People' recognize now the importance . of those who will want HUDSONS will
of engineering brains in their relation to : be able to get them. .
mechanical perfection. Without knowl- V What better assurance could be offered
edge a smooth, simple, safe, satisfactory ; than that these men who possess about
car is impossible. all the knowledge thathas thus far
These cars were designed by 43 skilled : been gained in automobile building have
engineers gathered from Europe and "joined in saying, "The New HUDbONS
Amnrrn.nrKAnf ni7 C7 f artorip--Tbev iC inc ucsi wc miuw.
had a hand in building over 200,000
automobiles. These men represent about
all that has been learned in motor car
design.- Some have made the'greatest
headway of all in designing six-cylinder
cars. Some are specialists m other lines.
So the.combined skill and knowledge of
all these men is focused upon the
perfection of HUDSON cars, v
: All who are motor-wise recognize the
importance of having a car built under
such favorable conditions. That is why,
with the maximum of 1,000 cars for de
livery this month, only one out of three
The HUDSON "ZT is their four-
cylinder masterpiece. It sell at $1875,
completely equipped with electric self
cranking device and electric lights,
speedometer, clock, top, windshield and
twelve inch upholstery. There is nothing
more to buy. " "
The "54" HUDSON a Six, capable
of doing 65 miles an hour and a speed of
63 miles in 30 seconds from standing
start, is offered as a car superior to any
automobile on the market regardless of
It sells at $2450, completely
I :-yer i:r
v ill have
u v, ::v. th
v. a 3 v.ol
slower tut tr:
knew ,how to
Into the bag. All th
will have to learn h .
finished player. He h
ability; There can I
' It was generally 3;r.o
ball men that Thr; ;
in the south. A ccrh
, . i . .
league scout to;. I ir.e
and ' had the Indir.3
mind all the tine, i :
who final y let it Ka'.i dr .
OU3 hints where they 1
most good. Many a . . '
out when a lot of i .r. :
around and one cf i...:n 1 ;
sort of a. connection wit.1! i
. "Sure," says ' the nan w h j
"that boy la a profess i or:. -.1.
seen him play In the south."
Most newspaper men d.i r. .f. '
be hit with a brick to git a t ., .
not saying that thia ii tha'v
which, it leaked out, but yc x czr
your own conclusions. Th3f.
working for a valuable p'ly.r.
It does seem 33 If t: .? r
amateurism are drawn very t!3'.:
students are prevented frcni r
money ty playing basel.:i In th
mer time.-, .v
(Copyright, 1913, by th? ?'
Newspaper SynJ. cue.)
WALLER 0;j VAY TO
, SEE f:W FnESlCZ:iT
SAN FRANCISCO, Cab, Feb. 14
While Democrats have always t:?n
scarcer than earmuffa in the Haw-::aa
Islands,' the November victory i? rau
to have had a wonderfully EtL-r.uliting
effect in the politics of that party.
Among the passengers arriving here
today on the Oceanic liner Sierra was
G, J. Waller, a prominent Democrat,
who. It i3 assorted, ha3 an 'i excellent
chance of being the next governor of
the islands. ....
Waller is proceeding to Wash,!ng:on
for the inauguration, and accordbng to
a statement made by him today, fce
expects to return fa Honolulu a few.
weeks hence with his appointment a3
governor. . '
Waller; is president of the Hawaiian
Meat Company, Limited. He has been
a .resident of the islands for thirty
years and has been prominent la tjusi
i.ess and political life.
7 T (a trlf1 -1a a rxy-v nn 1 . TVm.
nrice. It sells at siju, comDieieiy i v. . iW , iruFU,i im-
finished and equipped as above. Prices , ocratic candidate for the goverr.cr
are t. o. b. Detroit.
Sec the Triangle on the Radiator
f ship, and has the endorsement of near
ly all the large Interests on tha 1:1
His company has offices at 215 FI -v
street. San Francisco.
. Governor Frear has been re:;
ed by President Taft, but h!3 r.
tion 13 held up in the senate.