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Mfc"' r 10 "' ""' r-T--n-, EVENING BULLETIN, H0N0LULO, T. U., MONDAY, NOV. 23, ISO. "
H ! . . . . . --BBBi
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M. R. Counter,
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To Punahou's Eleven
Oahu College 10, Honolulu High School 0. That was the
score of the championship game on Alexander Kleld Saturday
afternoon. Struggle as they would, the High School lads were
unable to score against tho Punahou men and tho coveted cham
pionship went to the blue nnd white.
It was a large crowd, and a very enthusiastic one, that
witnessed the game and some able "rooting" was done on both
sides. That the High School eleven did not carry off the palm
of victory was no fault of the "rooters," for cheer after cheer
rent the air after every gain.
With the exception of Bevcrnl successful forward passes by
the Oahu men, there was nothing striking shown in the way of
new-stle football. The game was fairly open and considerable
punting was indulged In.
One of the features of the game was n beautiful place kick
by Lman, which rolled Punahou's score up four points.
It was a cracking good game of
football that gave to the sturdy play
ers of Oahu College's first team the
football championship for 1908 Sat
urday afternoon. There was no
duke business about It and the Col
legians won by conservative, consist
ent team work.
The largest crowd that has wit
nessed any football game this season
crowded along the side lines of Alex
ander Field. On the bluff which
forms n natural grandstand to the
gridiron, there was a long line of au
tomobiles, each gaily decked with
colors according to the sjmpathles of
It was at 3:30 o'clock that the ball
was placed in the center of the field
and the men lined up for the kick
off. Oahu kicked off, the High School'
forces taking the ball squarely and
starting It up tho field. Oahu's lino
was too strong, however, and, after
a few trials, tho High School men
were forced to punt.
Tho kick was blocked by Lota and
the ball was Punahou's. Then began
the work. Steadily the Collegians
forced tho ball Into the High School
territory, both Lota and Lyman mak
ing good gains. Then, already In
the danger zone, the Punahous buck
ed and eraser was sent across the
High School line with the pigskin
fairly tucked under his arm.
That was the signal for a pande
monium of yells nnd cheers from the
blue-and-whlte supporters, llefore
the cheering had died away, Lyman
had kicked the goal and tho scoro
stood fi-0 for Oahu.
As soon as the ball was kicked
off, tho old struggle began anew. The
Collegians changed their tactics this
lime and, when within long striking
LIVELY BALL CHARACTERIZES
THE PLAY SUNDAY
White Sox and Chinese Aathletio
Club Hen Add to Their Laurel Sup
ply Snowy Stockings Did Not Ar
rive in Time for the Contest
P. V. L. Pet.
J. A. C 1 1 0 1.000
White Sox 1 1 0 1.000
C. A. C 2 1 1 .000
Aula 2 1 1 .500
Twilights 2 0 2 .000
The White Sox waded into tho
Aalas jesteiday afternoon at Aala
P.uk and defeated them to tho tunc
of 9G, It was tho first appenrunco
of the victorious aggregation this
beason nnd the plaers' excellent
showing won for them the favor of
It wub n fairly even gamo most of
the way through, with slightly tho
best of it on the side of the Aalas,
Tho White Sox chalked up eight
errors against themselves, whllq but
two disfigured tho Bcore of the oppos
In the ninth Inning the Aalas had
one run to the good nnd considered
the victory all but won. Then tho
White Sox got busy and brought tho
Inning to a close by adding four runs
to their end of the 6-5 score. That
settled matters then nnd there.
Tho white sock part of It had to
By Hour or Trip.
G. C. Beokley, Jr.
PHONE 199, ,,
tAjBii i Ji
distance of the High School goal, Ly
man kicked a beautiful field goal a
place kick, 'Hh a score of 10-0 the
Punahou rooters went wild.
Then tho High School men got
down to work In deadly earnest.
Time after time, Rice, the captain,
made good gains around Punahou's
left, but on each occasion the ball
was ultimately held or forced back
and High School was forced to punt.
The Punahou men worked the for
ward pass successfully sovcral times,
and the High School tried the expert
ment. Tho result was disastrous.
The second halt was notable chief
ly for tho number of penalties that
were Imposed. Tho Punahou men,
with the game safe already, devoted
their efforts entirely to protecting
their own goal.
At the beginning of the second,
Andrews kicked oft for the High
School. When the dust hod cleared
away a Punahou man was seen In
back of the Collego goal lino with the
ball In his arms. The School men
thought it a safety, but It proved
otherwise, and tho one hope of a score
Tho elevens lined up as follows:
Punahou Chi Ilul, le.; Aklnu,
It.; Austin, g.: Hind, c: Lldgate,
fliui Hn rrr tl If tirrwb Ta Tlrat.
wuw v., mi) a..v...vwn, . , mu -
tevllle, re.; Lyman (captain), Hi.;
Froser, rh.j Lota, f.; Desha, qb.
McKinley High School Achleu,
Ingalls, Norton, le.; Kuhns, It.; Sat'
(cry, lg.; White, c; Chllllngworth,
James, rg.; Kellett, rt.; Andrews, re.;
McCandlcss, In.! Itico (captain), rh.;
Kuwamoto, f.; King, qb.
Referee: Hopwood. Umpire:
Clark. Field Judge: S. Lowrey. Head
Linesman: McKenzle. Linesmen
Marcalllno, W. Chllllngworth.
Time: 25m. halves.
be taken on fulth, for the snowy
coverings for tho nether limbs did not
arrive In time for the came. How
ever, tho nlno gave n fuir promise
of whut may bo expected when tho
new stockings arrive.
Following Is the official score
AUK nil SB OAK
Tom Yon, ss.
M. Correu, ss.
Franco, If. ..
Kualolm. 2b. .
.5 2 2 1 0
.4 0 0
4 2 2
Ross, 3b ,...3
Mack, cf 4
O. Clark, p 4
Urlto. c 3
0 12 0
Ah Toon, rf. 3 1 0
Totals 33 9 8 3 27 G 8
AUHBIISD O A H
Dnlley, ss 5 1 1 0 0 1 2
Fllzer, if. 4 10 12 10
Walker, cf 5 1 1 1 1 0 0
Lunlng, c C 0 0 $ 3 2 0
Souza. If 3 1 0 1 3 0 0
Akann, 3b 3 1 1 3 3 0 0
II. Lesllo, 2b 3 1 0 2 1 4 0
Gomes, p 4 0 0 0 1 4 0
J. Leslie, lb 4 0 0 0 13 0 C
30 C 3
1 2 3 4 C
8 27 12 2
C 7 8 9
,.3 0200000 49
Runs 300200010 C
II. H 10 0 0 0 0 1104
Two-base hits, Correa, Kcaloha, Ross
2, ualloy, Walker, AKana; bases on
balls, off Clark G, Gomes 4; struck
out, by Clark 11, Oomes 4; passed
balls, Drlto 2; sacrifice hits, Franco,
Rosb, Drlto, Ah Toon. Time of game,
1 hour 40 minutes; umpire, E. Tor
nandcz; scorer, W. Tin Chong.
It WOULD SEEM SO
"It 'takes a good deal of money to
keep the sons of rich men going," re
marked the morallzor. "Yes," rejoin
ed the demoralizer, "but It doesn't
tnke them long to get there."
Our neighbors? Well, they're hard to
I hate to make complaint,
But half tho people In our St.
Would aggrato a St. Puck.
DOWN IN DEFEAT
GO YANKEE SCRIBES
BANZAIS OF VICTORIOUS JAPAN
ESE FILL THE AIR
Pencil-pushers of the Land of Uncle
Sam Are Ignominiously Worsted by
Journalistic Subjects of the Mikado.
Heart-rending Tale of Esthetio Ball
It any publisher wants a fine,
graphic, two-column description of a
baseball victory, already In type, let
him call on the Sporting Editor ot
the Bulletin. The story may bo
had at a cost little in advance ot tho
bare value of the llnotyne metal. 'TIs
a good story, too; tho Sporting Edi
tor knows, because he wrote it
This Is the chance ot a lifetime. In
EngJIsh which would thrill the blood
of any healthy-minded American, the
frightful defeat administered to the
Impertinent Japanese Journalists who
thought to challengo the sphere-
twlrlers of the I) u 1 1 e 1 1 n Is de
But there Is no uso to which tho
story can be put In the B u 1 1 o 1 1 n
office. The Japanese Chronlclo team
licked daylights out of the Hullo
1 1 n and the literary masterpiece Is
but so much dead weight on tho con
science ot tho writer.
Tho Sporting Editor of the Bul
letin, filled with smug satisfaction
at. the thought of the whallopplng
which his team was going to admin
ister to the Japaneso pencil-pushers.
sat down Saturday night and poured
tho full flow ot his literary genius
Into a description of tho game.
But tho Japanese took an unfair
advantage; they beat us. 'TIs a hu
miliating confession to ruake, but un
fortunately the score books will show
the true state of affairs up even If
the writer tries to hid them beneath
o resplendent flow of rhetorical reas
oning. It was a sad day for the Bulle
tins when they listened to the sil
ver tongue of a prominent Japaneso
publisher and agreed to play ester
day. The said publisher was very
modest; his team would bo defeated
but he did not care; It was for sport
Well, It was sport all right for
the Japanese. Eleven to eight was
the final scoro and the Chronlclo men
were on the winning end.
Tho game was preceded by a con
test between the nine of the Evening
Btur and that of the Hawaii Shlmpo.
The story ot tho game was tho samo
only worse a 13-7 dlsgruce for
C. A. 0. SENDS TWILIGHTS
TO FOOT OF THE LIST
The second game was played bo
twecn the Chinese Athletic Club and
the Twilights. The former aggregi-
tlon placed It over the sun-down
bunch by a scoro of 11-6 and sent the
latter layout Into the three-zero class
at the bottom of tho percentage table
Following Is the score:
C. A. C.
won Yin, ss 5 3 1 1 G 2 1
W. Ako, rf. 3 2 1 3 0 0 0
Apau, lb 5 12 18 14
Chi Bui, c C 1 2 4 7 2 0
C. Y. Mark, 3b. ..5 0 0 1 4 0 0
Asam, 2b 5 110 14 1
Alona. ii l 2 n n 1 .- n
Tal Chan, If. ....2 0 1 o e o 0
Loo Hon, cf. G 1 0 0 I u 1
Totals 36 11 8 10 2f 1.' 7
ABRBHSB O A E
Honan, 2b G 2 1 2 i f 2
Deponto, 3b 2 1 0 1 3 1 0
Plmontal, ss 4 1 1 0 1 2 0
Winter, If. 4 0 112 10
M. Joseph, c 4 0 10 5 2 3
F. Joseph, p 4 1 1 0 1 S 0
Fuller, rf. 4 0 0 0 110
Marshall, cf 4 0 1 1 l o 0
A. Joseph, lb 4 1 1 Old ij ;
C A C
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Runs 2 3000014 111
B. II 2 2 0 0 0 0 12 18
nuns, (.l 0 0 0 4 1 0 0 0 G
B. II 1 000221107
Two-baso hits, Asam.PJmental; bases
on balls, off Alona 2, Joseph' G; struck
out,, by Alona 6, Joseph 6; sacrlflco
hits, Alona, Tnl Chan 2; doublo play,
Mon Yin to Apau. Tlmo of game, 1
hour 45 minutes; umpire, E. Foiuaii
dez, scorer, W. Tin Chong.
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