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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE,': " FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1917. -SEMI-WEEKLY. -
Admit Complicity In
I ! inn
V '..'-''' . ' . .
After Offc ring writtea statements
. vaardav. moral na la which" ther cat-
gorieauy den if a impucaiioa any con
spiracy to f ore eat a rebellion ia India,
' ' fltoti Bodiek.' former Qenaaa eoasul
der, aa employ of H. Hakfe1d A Co.,
'' changed their aiiadi ia th federal dis
trict eourt of Baa Francisco yesterday
afteraooa, and entered plena of guilty,
according to. Associated Press report J
" Captaia W'ilhelm ' oa ' Briackmaa,
former military attache to th German
: consulate at Baa Francisco, alio entered
' a plea of guilt to the Indictment. Be
will be . aeateaeed oa Monday, wtyle
". Bodiek and Sehroeder hav had their
sentence deferred until December 15.
According -to a atatemeat made by
United States District Attorney Pres
ton, the two Honolulu men will prob
ably turn tes evidence against the
other defendants wfeea V.M -trial is re
sumed. Beenus of -this,' Presto inti-
' that ha wAnld aak e.onaiderat.i(ii
.' for Bodiek aad Bchroederv , ,
. . Mak Statement
''.1,1 a offering the written statements ia
' yesterday morning, Bodiek aad Sehro
der urged their acceptance ia a spirit
. of , fairaesa to themselves and - their
American associates ia Hawaii. The
statements, they said, gave the eiream
afanua ma Which' the charges aminst
laea were oasea. 'ir- , .'. (.;.,,., . ,
Bodiek ' aad -.'Sehroeder maintained
that as far as the Maverick was eo
- eerned the transactions in which they
' were involved consisted merely of fur
: niching supplse- the vessel, ' while
. she lay ia Hilo, oa tho basis ot aa orei
. aart -commercial transaction. 1
r'ihe transmission, of orders to the
master of tho Maveriek, Rodiek stated,
, occurred ia; April and May of 1915,
and wert of a purely commercial na
ture. At no time was there any deqir
for secrecy, he claimed. . Both . Hono
lulu wea. aaid, that neither was fiogni
aant of nny law violations involved.
' A brief review of his residence in
TTnanlnlti maiia l Rn1ilr ia hi
- statement ' to tbe court. Ho said he
. cam to tbe Islands twenty-seven years
' ago and .rried aa American woman.
He became a naturalized eitisea, and,
according to the custom of Germany ia
selecting expatriates, he was appointed
Gerraaa consul here. '
' . ,. After war broke out in 1914 be was
advised by counsel that it was not lav
" : consistent to act as the representative
f, Germany. Whatever Work he did
was purely commercial, aad he spoke
for Sehroeder in this connection also.
Bays Bo Za Loral
. Tho former president of tho Sugar
Planters' Association refused to eon
.' codo that he is disloyal to America or
that ho lacked devotioa to tbe cause for
which Ameriea was fighting. He spoke
' of large subscriptions made by him per
' acually and by the firm he represented
to the liberty Loan and Bed Cross
:.' funds. :
. When the court convened .yesterday
- afternoon, Bodiek and Behroeder rn
. tered pleas of guilty.
.- With the. two Honolulu men and von
Urine ken out of the way, there still re
main iiurij-iour aeicnannis, an ox
. whom are charged on similar indict
ments to that wilder which these three
t men have pleaded guilty.
The ramifications of the case extend
.' back to a period months before the
United States had severed diplomatic
relatioas with Germany. They are said
tioas of agroup of the "babu class,"
and' to have extended from Saa Fraa
U tehrougH tfMsmsa, r&oms 4f two
W Vtet ul rsivies cf the Htato of CaU-
loriria to India; to have involved Ger
rau ofliclnldom, extended over to Ber
lin and brought into its ranks Binn
IVincrs. It came to pothing, however,
' ro'far as direcTeaults were concerned.
" Therf was a mild sensation in local
UuieM ,cirles 'esterdsy afternoon
v wkea thej despatra came through that
the iwo eajpiyea of Haokfeld ft Co.
" had pleaded guilty to the charge of aia
. ing iu the foinentiog of a revolution in
f India. -
: . JIagenj Is Grieved
' . Kvajust prlbr to leaving his office,
' J. i . V. Hagena, president of H. Hack-
f eld ft Co., expressed sincere regret at
the', turn of , events. "Bodiek and
H'liroeder have been good friends of
. 1 mm .for years," he said, "and I am
grieved to learn : of their misfortun.
To my knowledge neither of them have
rvri" acted in a dihonorsble ' meaner,
end bee a use of this they have had my
lespect. - ', ,'.
"I have never been onneced with
' the Geimsn . consular ViifHce here,"
added. Mr. Hagens, "and I am not ae
fiuaiulod with any buine tranaa4-.ted
through that rbanael. ' My eonfidence
in Mr. itswiiek, however, always left the
impression that it was legitimate.
"of the cure in question I knew
rotrOirg lieyond' what I bare read ia
the uewnpsper from time to time, and
Conspiracy To Foment
: India gainst
t as 'i .
. ....... sf . . '
despite tbe plea that has been entered
I hope and pray circumstances will
eventually arise ,that will completely
exonerate Korticx aad nchroeder. They
are friends of mine and 1 must wish
them well." , :.. ..,;.
N.Y.K. HAS VERY
Company Makes Big Net Profit
and Expects Much of
Despite the loss of the Miyaiaki
Msru, one of the firm's best equipped
pnssenger-earrying vessels on the Euro
pean service, which Was sunk some time
age by a Oermaa submarine, and tie
missing Hitachi Mara, another of the
Arm's largest : ateamere, the .Nippon
Tnsen Kaisha, Japan's largest hip
building plant, has ben nnusually pros
peroua durisg the last half of tbe busi
ness term of this year, according to ser
vices received hero ia tbe last Orient
mail. The growing prosperity is larjre
ly due to the prosperous trade condi
tions existing between Japan, America,
India,. China, Australia and Europe.
The cross receipts for the last half
of the busiaess term of the year amount
ed to about 70,000,000 yea, including
all expenditures, : which amounted to
40,000,000 yea. By deducting the ex
penditures there still exists a record
sum- of net reeeipt of 30,000,000 yen.
Bempel Kondo, president of the Kip
pon .Tusea Kaisha, ia planning to anlst
the allied natlona as much aa possible
ia the line of shipping. . He expects the
next business term -to be another prosperous-one
for his firm, and has de
cided with the other officials of the
Arm to aid the Allies by turning over at
their disposal all freight carrying ves
sels aa possible. :
ARE HEAVILY FINED
HILO, December 4 When Serilo
Caniyote and Juan P. Catabau appeared
in the police court yesterday morning
on a charge of having deadly weapon
in their possession it was apparent that
there was no desire to press another
charge, that of holding up Head .Over
seer Mansfield of Pepekeeo plantation
on Thursday morning last, thTribune
of Saturday said. The story told by
the overseer at thft time was to the
effect that the two Filipinos had held
him up at the point of their guns and
bad forced him to give them a note to
the plantation office stating that tbey
should be paid a bonus which they de
clared was coming to them.
The polire officers from Hilo were
summoned by the Pepeekeo people and
the Filipinos were induced to remain
at the store until the police1 arrived.
The men were thea taken into eoetody
as related in the Tribune yesterday
'In tbe police court it was stated that
the only charge sgniniit tbe two meu
was that of carrying deadly weapons,
aad as there was no further evidence
than that of the poliee who discovered
the revolvers fully loaded on the bodiei
of tbe men, Judge Metzger found them
guilty and fined eaeb ot them $IK) and
costs of court.
Tbe ease has caused a lot of, talk
around town ami in the country dis
tricts, ai there don not appear to be
any reason ta doubt the first at or v told
from Pepeekeo regarding thv holdup of
There is a story to the effect that a
mistake had been made in connection
with tbe time turned in for the two
Filipinos, and that they did really have
a bonus coming to them. '
LARGER THIS YEAR
' Tax receipts for this year so far
amount to Hit,157 as against 713,7U'.
for lfllH, with collections mill eomini;
ing, reports Tressurer D. 1 Conkling.
Already there is a gain of 1 104,-155
over lust yesr, and by' the time all , re
eeipta are in, tbe 0ia over last year
is expected to lie in tha vl.-lnltr of
Mr. Cockling said that (bis did lint
mesa a set gain, and the office bad
been under more expense this year
II MARU IS
GIVEN UP AS LOST
No Word Received of Liner Since
Her. Departure From '
Columbo I MS . .- V-
' The Nippon Tnaea Kaisha liner Hita
ehi Maru, one of the largest passenger
steamers on the N.Y.K. line, hits final
ly keea given ; up by .officials of the
firm as lost, for ao word has "bees
leceived from her sino iier Ieiarture
from Colombo for Delngoa Bay Mepteni
ber 24 last. - ' 1 v
As was formerly reported, the vessel
left Yokohama on August "(', and was
bound fftr Liverpool by wav of Capo
Town, a new route. which had been
adopted ion aneount of the increasing:
danger from submarine in the Mediter
ranean. After sailing from Colombo
Heptember 4, she was due at Delagoa
Ray on Ojtober 7, but did not make
the expected call ther at all. T
. Immediately after her failure to re
port at . Delagoa Bay was discovered,
wireless messages were flashed across
the Indian Ocean between different
cities, requesting them to set a sharp
lookout for the vessel. Messages were
also sent to several of the allied navies,
asking them to aid la tne search, but
with no encouraging result.
It Is the theory of some thst tbe
hip was destroyed bv explosives secret
ly hidden in her holds by enemy seen t a
in Japan, and not by storms, as was
nrst believed. - Returning shipmasters
from foreign ports report that while in
the Indian Oeeaa. no storms arose that
could do any damage to a vessel, and
that the missing vessel, they believed,
was not wrecked or stranded, but de
stroyed by tbe enemy.
. . , ' " . ' a a - . -.
Pro-German ' Citizens May . Also
; ; Find Selves In Trouble r '
Rumors of an early room-tm in Ho
nolulu of alien enemies who hsve been
of the President given snmetinio ago,
and of pro-Germans, who likewise hav
been expressing sentiments not in ac
cord with true loyalty to the United
States, were afloat vesterday, particu
larly ia "Wall . Ktreet," .' following
closely upon the , heels of the Presi
dent's message of the day before, his
demand for declaration of war against
the allny of Germany, and the sweep
ing up of aliens throughout tbe coun
try.' . ,. ,',. ,.fX".-.V
It is known that the svstem of es
pionage here is unusually efficient, say
those who believe they have coma ia
eontart with some of its workings, and
that those under suspicion in any way
have been closely watched and conver
sations even reported in detail to the
proper American officials.
The persons under espionage are not
all of German or Austrian birth, but
many are said t be Americans who
have not been too guarded in criticisms
of the United Htates in the present
crisis, while a few of Irish birth whose
expressions in opposition to England
have been construed as statements dis
loyal to tbe United Htates because of
her alliance witlTBritain. . -
GENEVA. November . 22 (Aasocia-J
ted rress) The Austnaa Km press, ia
reply to a telegram sent to ber by the
(ieneva Associution asking her to take
Venice and iu treasures under berpro
tection, says: -- aiww-rf.-
"It is understood that; an open town
which make no attempt to defend it?
If, has certainly the right to every ip
ilulgenee. Nevertheless, the fate.' of
Venice depeudx entirely upon the action
of the Italinn government.."-.
No Eggs, r.lilk or Butter
The following recipe shows how aa appetizing,
wholesome cake can t$ made without expensive
. ingredients. -- x:-
In many other ; recipes the number of eggs may
be reduced one-half or more and often left out
altogether by using an .additional quantity of
Royal Baking Powders about a teaspoon, in place
of each egg omitted. Try the following recipe: '
EGOLESS, Mn.Hrt.ESH, BUTTEKLES CAKE ' '
I cup brown uar ' -..' , 1 taaaaooa aatma ' --
lt4uMwatar ; ! 1 liaweoa aliinaimu'i
t cup aaadad raisins ' y taaapooa salt - ' '
t suncaaeHran.cat Bn ; '' ' "' 1 cuss Hoar
Heasshsnanina I imniM loyal Bahtog fswdar
DIRECTIONS Boll su'sar, 'watar,' Yrnli, hortanln. ' saH ana splcss
tocathar la liuwm minalaa. Whan tool, add Boar and pakln prnmumr
wJ!ic? b" sha4 sale wall, Bass to loaf paa la awdtnli evea
about 45 mmutaa, . .
Tb old method (fruit take) called for'a ftt '' ;
New book of recipe which conoails in eggs and other
aspsnsiv ingrsdiaiits mailad fraa. 'Addraa Royal Baking
Powder Co 135 William Btraat, Naw York, U, S. A. - '
Made from Cream of Tartar, derived from g rapes,
adds none but healthful qualities to tbe food. ,
VOLCAilO IS l!0W
Remarkable Changes " In Prog
' ress Lava Rises Suddenly,
- Then Falls Back.
. Remarkable .'change are now in
progress at the Volcano of "Kilauea,
and the past 'week has been full of
interest for the scientific staff as well
as for the casual observer. A sudden
rise of the, lake, caused overflow! at all
the coves and resulted ia the building
of a new wall or rampart eJear across
the 'entrance of th groat south-west
bay, thus converting it into- aa en'
tirely separate lake. The damming back
of this, lava lak by the gradual up
building of the wall was a spectacular
and interesting sight, the process be
inir acnompanied by tremendoua bom
bardment of th shores, hissing of gas
under immense pressure, and the ris
ing of imposing and beautiful foua
Uins at the wall base. .-'.'' .
The lake, shortly after the comple
tion of- this work, becsn to subside.
and, in a few hours had once more
receded to the level f about ninety
feet,.-which has been . curiously 'con
stant during the past several months.
The great eentral crag, however, com
menced t rise, visibly,, as the lake
sank, aa thouxh the subsiding lavas
were pushing their way into crevices
and chasms at its bsse and forcing it
upward. It has now rises to such an
extent that it ia towering high abov
the lava -and the rim of the fir pit,
both horns of ita crescent-shaped sum
mit ridge) being clearly in view from
the Volcano House across the floor of
the maii enter. . .
Quiet periods in the action of the
lake, accompanied by the formatioa of
heavy aurfae erusta, hav beea fol
iowed by great increase of ; gas
pressure) underneath, lending to puff
Ing'and spraying in various plaeea and
terminating in spectacular outbursts of
fountainings ia the coves and along
the shores until the excess gas pressure
has been released. From tbe stssdnnlat
of the malihinl visitor, these are won-
"orTuitynea aad are attracting large
numbers to the brink of th inner pit.
.'.,.'.',-" -;.' '.': .
PULLED OFF REEF
Island -Built Vessel Now Out of
Awaitiagth arrival of ' her boilers
from, th mainland, ; the new Island
built schooner Puck, which waa launch
ed with much difficulty on - Tuesday,
isy in tae narbor near the railroad
wharf. The Puck was launched just
Outside of Kewalo, where she wai
built, but on account of the coral tur
rouodingn, it was very difficult to get
her out ia deep water. Hhe remalued
on the reef , with the south wind blow
ing nntil yeyiterday morning, whew two
Inunches from Young Brothers' boat
bouse same to her assistance and Dulled
her off - into deep water. Khe was
towed into the harbor about nine
o'clock yesterday and berthed near the
railroad wharf. ,
1SENBERG HOME ON
Oiih' fcfTheJ" largest transfer of renl
denee property which was closed this
week was the sal of th Isenberg
home on Tantalus to Mrs. Josephine
L. CsmpbeH.' -The sale was announced
yesterday by P. E. Bteere, manager of
th real ' estate .department of the
Wiaterhouse Trust Company. The prop
erty, waa. add by Mr. A. B. Isenberg
and the consideration - is aaid to be
10.000. .. -
The home is one of the best known
places on ' Tantalua. The tract has
about an acre and a half and the house
commands a 'wide i view of sea and
. SPORTS - "
f ISS HOPPER STARS
; III Iff RIALS
She and ddund Defeat Miss
Vicars and Castle In
Championship Match :
Miss Alice Hopper and William N.
Eklnnd defeated Miss Miile Vicars and
Alfred L. Castle yesterday afternoon
oa the courts of th Hawaii Polo and
Racing Association, Kapiolani Park,
Uaikikt, In the finals of the patriotic
mixed doubles championship tournc
ment, by the score of 9 7, 67, -2.
The match was to bav been one for
the best three out of fiv acts, but be
rore play n was mutually agreed,
owing to tbe threatening weather, to
make it for the best twq put of three.
Miss Hopper and Eklond took the
nrst net, 7, after some great play
ing by Miss Vicars and Castle. Hevsral
times it looked as if the latter pair
would com out victors. -
The second set, won by Miss Vicars
anu v.BBtio, maae things equal, one-all,
the set going 78 in favor of the latter
pair. There was great tennis played
also la this set, and the losers of the
mnteb Well deserved tying things up. '
Miss Hopper and tklund came baek
ia strong fashion, however, in the third
and last set of the match by winning,
-2, which gave them the match and
the mixed doublea championship.
The winners outplayed the losers in
practically ; every department of the
gam, Miss Hopper, particularly, star
ring In the match, although her part
ner, Mr. Eklund, assisted her valiantly
In. defeating; Miss Vicars and Mr.
Castle. '" '..'',
Mis Hopper played easilr a better
game than Miss Vicars. Tbe latter is
nervous and erratic in doubles and was
certainly in poor form yesterday. In
the singles the Hilo girl is a great
player, and is already rated the best
woman tennis expert in the Islands. 8h
waa out. of place, however, in vester
day 'a doubles. Miss Hopper played a
cool, yet dashing game. '
Oswald Mayall, who ia a keen tennis
playeV and fan, umpired the match
most satisfactorily. The Aseh brothers
Were the linesmen. A biir crowd, the
biggest ia the tournament which dosed
yesterday, waa on hand to witness th
championship match. , ... . ', , . .
THINK TENNIS FANS
Big Island Girl Believed By Many
v As Coming 'Woman
'Champion y y'':
- Ij. W. De Vis NoKon, the local pub
licity nu representing Hilo "thinks a
lot of the playing ability of Mist Mails
Vicars, the well known Punabou tennis
star, . who is probably the boat court
player in Honolulu today, despite the
fact that Miss Vicars and A. U Castle
lost yesterday th Miss Alice Hopper
and William N. Eklund. : '
Miss Vicars, by the wav, is a Hilo
girl, and no one can really blame D
Vis-Norton for th way'he feels. But
there are a good maay tennis fans in
Honolulu, who have never seen Hilo,
who agree with the Second City public
ity man, strange as this statement may
While tennis has beea a favorite so
ciety game in this city, the men play
er, fqr some reason or other, hav to
a great extent been allowed to shine in
the limelight, while th fair ses ex
ponents of the game have beea some
Honolulu has, just the same, a good
many worthy women racquet wlelders,
and more are coming to the fore. The
game was given a considerable boost a
year or so ago when a number of bril
liant men plnyera from the mainland
Johnston, Htrachan, Throckmorton,
Church and Griffin were her.
The coming year will see a change,
for Class A women players from the
mainland will be seea in action both
here and in the munland.- This will
boost the game a good deal among the
fair sex players and fans. "
Megardiug Miss Vicars, whom ' all
Houolulu and Hawaii look to as a com
ing champion, L. -W.. D Vis Norton
said yesterday:' ' ;V
'After a Ion ir exucrienca nf . Brat.
class and championship tenuis, I look
upon Mia Vicars as the greatest nat
ural player I have ever seen,' and
while at present, she suffers visibly
from the nervouHiioss of most young
players before a allcry,xthe elimina
tion of this by steady work will rec
tify the rather erratic nature of her
"Hhe has a particularly hard,
smnniiing service, and three times on
Kridny last she served balls which
were perfectly placed, perfectly timed
and absolutely unplayable. '
J' Her buck-hand play has Improved
so greatly in the last twelve months
as to be one of bsr strongest fea
tures, and while she will .always be a
better slngtas player thaa in a mixed
double, 1 fully expect to see her make
a name for herself $ intoiig tennis stars
or me nisi magnitude, Xur she possca
xe a determination and a stamina
which, combined with tbe generalship
be will acquire by practise, will make
her a most dangerous opponeut for even
the older warriors of tbe court, Miss
Vicars wilt repay vwatebing bv tennis
fans, for the will indubitab'lv adat
to the athletic fame of Hawaii nei."
I.OS AXQKLES, November 21 The
Vtare Island Marines defeated the Uni
versity of Southern California her to
day, thirty-four to nothing. The ma
rines were able to bold the students
scoreless, although on one occasion the
local team cam within a yard of scor-
MAILE VICARS STAR
Michigan Treated To Big Sur
prise Pennsylvania Wins
From Carlisle Indians '
CHICAGO. November 24Mi,i.:.n
played its Br.t gm ",o the Western
v,onrerenc in twelve years today, and
th result 'was th biggesi surprise
of h ; season., . The ." light, speedy
Northwestern team, outweighed near.
ly ten pounds to a man, downed the
wolverines 21 to IS in a mm that
larniea njmo spectators. . .,
Northwester, took, the field with
h expectations of being buried un
der a top-heavy scor, as Michigan had
lost onlv one na tkl, --j
beaten Nebraska aad other powerful
teams of the West. But after the first
five minutes of play there was no
doubt f North west em's superiority.
The Evanston squad outplayed the
Wolverines in mi, Ju,ia..i t-.-v
of Northwester V . three touchdowns
were earaea, wane one or Michigan's
was a fluke, aad the opportunity for
mr Kaniv waa arrorueo oy penalties.
' PHILADELPHIA, November 2
Pennsylvania defeated the Carlisl In
dian football team 'today, 28 to 0. With
the regular team in the field daring the
"" pari or me second period,
Pennsylvania showed its 'superiority.
After that the Indians put up a plucky
flffht. twice thrcatanlncr n an,. f...-
Jones, the Indian center, was injured
I .L. I . ... "
u ma spcona period ana taken to a
hospital Iter he waa able to return
to the field aad watch the game. Berry
made- two of Pennsylvania 'a three
touchdowns. hiclcMt a -mat ...k
Dowa, and a field goal before he was
i & i . .
vu in seeona period.
.. n-M ...(.
Cup Winner of .1851 Figured In
. Many' Adventures "
N EW TOBK, December 4 ( Aasocl
ated Press) The report that Bir
Thomas Lipton desires to purchase the
bistort raciag schooaer America ia or
der to preserve her . from destruction
recalls anew the adventurous career of
th yacht which established the great
est international sporting clssslc of ail
The clipper vacht America was built
ia Brooklyn, New Tork, by peorge
bteers and . waa commanded bv Com
modore John C. Stevens, of the New
York Yacht Club, ia ber memorial race
off Oowes, Isle of Wright, In J85L . .
The Ameriea 'a Cup, which has since
become the greatest sport trophy of the
world, was won by the America ia a
race again! th leading yaehta of Eng
land in which th American entry fin
ished first and th other nowhere.
Soon after this remarkable showing
i-ora oe viaquiere purchased the Amer
ica and later sold her to Lord Temple
ton. The lattet sunk the yacht in aa
aecideut'on th Thames and after thi
boat bad laid partly submerged for so
long that a portion of her timbers rot
ted, she was purchased by 'a shipbuild
ing firm of the name of Pritchsrd.
The yacht was rebuilt and next came
Into prominence as a blockade runner
during the Civil War. In one of her
trips she was scuttled to avoid cap
ture. Later, being discovered by a
Union gunbost, the America waa-raised
and used by the navy.
Following the close, of the war the
America was put np at public auction
and purchased bj Oh. B. Y. Butler,
who entered her ia several racing
events witn but indifferent success and
oventually he used the yacht for cruis
ing. For some years she has beea berth
ed at Boston and severs) times reported
about to be scrapped. ...
At present the America is in the
bands of a syndicate of Eastern yacht
lub members who , are apparently will
ing to sell the America to Sir Thomas
Lipton. providing he will agree to pre
serve the yacht which was tbe original
winner of th trophy that now bers
ARMY TAKES ITS LAST
GRID GAME OF SEASON
WK8T POINT, New York, November
2 The Army wound up1 its ' football
season today by beating Boston College,
1H to 7. The game wa hard but
cleanly fought and was won id the last
minute of the play. Oliphsnt starred
for th cadets . and scored all the
Army's points. Half a doaen times he
made long dashes. ' t
Boston College put up th stiffest op
position the Army has encountered this
year. Charley , Briekley, th former
Harvard star, had a well coached elev
en, which made up in light and speed
what it lacked in weight. '
"Bull" Van Jegraaf, former Alabama
University star, played a .slashing
game at tackle for tie cadets. Fits
patrick ' punting was th best aeen
on ' the - Army gridiron in years. His
kicks aversged sixty yards and were
.. ' i .
FIRE DESTROYS SEVERAL ;
PRIZE WANING HORSES
PHILADELPhTaT" November 2 '
Five celebrated horses, all prise win
ners in the hunter class, perished in a
fire which destroyed th' stables of
Isaac H. Clothier, Jr., at Badner to
day. The dead animals were: Miss
Canada, Ivhabod, Iagomar, Col. Liv
ingston and Virginia Boy. Four other
valuable boraes escaped. A defective
flu caused th fire.
YACHT MRICA HAS
Fred Fulton Stops
Gunboat Smith i
In Seventh Round
MINNEAPOLIS, November 27 Be
fore tho. bif jest crowd nf lha
tonight Fred Fulton of Minneapolis
Won by a technical knockout in tbe
seventh round after pounding Gunboat
Smith around the ring at will during
the greater part of Ihe-eontent. .
'. The . first, two rounds were praetic- '
ally even. Fulton drew first blood in
th second and in th third had Smith '
stsggenng Sronnd th. ring Ilk a
dniake man. . . , ,t
f In the. foiuth vndftoop ttope of
ml-. I i. - 1 m ...
l.. WM ,n MA.nMA LiU tft .
...... ...... u . IV . VVMV
bring repaired. Smith, came back
ggressivo, but a hard left to th fac
and two body Hows mad him cover
up, - which ' he - continued to '. do
throughout tli fifth. .
I tb' sisth FuMdn shot lefts and
rights to the face and body and har
Smith staggering and swinging wildly
t (! k.ll . . . " ... '
- After , the- seventh had gone little
more than a minute Fulton ' left
again 'cartcht fmrth on the jaw and a
right to the body sent him staggering
o th rope: His seconds tossed the
sponge (oto the ring to sav him from
lunncr puoinnment. . ..
ib Me serni-winnup Jsck. AlalonC of
ill mitnnlnta Ullt....a U-.a
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