HAWAItAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1918.-SEMT-VEEfc LY.
Tony Freitas Tfclls of Harrowing
; Experiences When His Vessel
. Was Sunk By Hun Diver;-
FOUR KILLED, NINE V ;
: . .. WOUNDED ON MARINA
rJrrner Local Pugilist, Wat Com
pcHcd To Leap Into Water
When Ship Took Fire
To be target for the eis-iach shells
of t Hm subiasriss without a chance
. to retaliate effectually; t be on board
ship loaded with aaptha and gaso
... line wbea it barsts Into flames aa the
result of this shellisg, and eventually
to jump into the Mediterranean Bee
" as. the only possible loophole to safety
In an experience hair-raising in the
extremei bat to hsvs gone tkrougk ail
. this, and non, kaa bee tka lot of a
Honolulu boy, Tony- Freitas, better
kuowa aa "Kid Terry," tka pugilist,
a brother to Henry Freitas, former
eitv and county building inspector.
Tuny Freitaa waa in Honolulu yeeter-
dsy. and spent tka first day with kl
people for mora tkan fire yearV Dur
, Ins tka greater 'part of hit absence
he has been engaged in various ea
,' paeities on ateamera : carrying muni
' Uods aad' other war supplies to Allied
countries, aad it was while ea one of
these trips that he went through the
foregoing harrowing experiences. Ua
- told the story la plain as varnished laa
guaga. . . 4 " 'i .
"We left Baton Bouge, Louisiana,
- the Marina early ia Jane, 1917.
bound for Genoa, Italy, with a full
cargo, of aaptha and gasoline for the
Italian government," he said, "and
had aa uneventful trip as far aa
Gibraltar, where we atayed but a few
hours. Two daya oat of Gibraltar ov
air pump broke, aad we were forced te
lie te for Ave hours while the pump
was pot ia order.
"At four o'clock oa the morning of
una' 13 we were about to resume oar
voyage when . suddenly the lookout
sighted a submarine about 9000 yards
to our' sterna The captain at once or
dered 'full speed ahead but before
the Marina could get properly going a
ahell from the submariae hummed over
head and away went our wiraleaa ap
paratus. "The captain immediately iaaued a
command to atop the ship, so that our
guns could be trained oa the subma
rine. Shot after shot we fired, but onr
three-lath guns ' were of no avail
against the six-inch guns of the Hun
, raider, . Tie" submarine continued to
ward i us slowly - with her shells batter
ing our ship the while.
Vessel Id names
"When the fight had Hated almost
an hour the Marina burst Into flames
caused by the enemy 'a shells as they
struck the ship.-, While the crew work
ed hard la aa endeavor to suppress the
blaze,- our. gunners fought gallantly,
hi any a time oar shells fell within close
ranf of the pirate vessel, but we were
u n n bin te land aa effectual shot.
' For two and a half hours the bat
to raged, and as the flames continued
. to make rapid headway, our crew wm
rompelled to abandon the ahip. Before
the last maa had left, the Marina was
a mans of smoke and flames and every
viioute we expected the naptha aad
-dine to explode.' It did not, bow
ser, aad when the ahip Anally aaak
r- f j the depths the.siizling sound oi
ue flames as they were extinguiahed
me feel creepy all over.
"Throughout the flght I remained
duty below, attending to the ma
tulnery. As each shell at ruck the ship
1 uxpected it would be my end, but I
aaaged to live through it all. Hush
lij'on deck at the command of the
(tief engineer, I found that the lust
kt boat had been lowered, so grabbing
i 0 lrlt I jumped into the Mediterranean,
tkree quarters of an hour Inter I was
re':ed op in a partially exhausted ron-
i .i jul ' Strange as it may seem, the
wtrtr oa that morning waa nut very
Ci-.i, aad after I bad been in it u few
n.inutes I stood It fairly well.
Wanted No English
"No sooner bad t been rescued when
the aubmarine came alongside. Speak
ing is English,, J.he German commander
. asked if we were all Americans, and
although 'we' answered in the affirnia-
. tive, he again, said 'Are yoa aurs
there are no Englieh among youf' It
took a little time to ronviuce him we
were telling the truth, but he apparent
ly believed us, end then took our ln
red . ea board, the submarine where
ir wdifnds wet dressed. Later oa
r- Ur men were M MiJt in, the boafc and
loo raider disappeared. - '
, "During the battle the German pi
late fired U50 shot a. forty I ve of which
were effective. Our gunners fired 830
shots, which were. ail we had on board.
The lion commander, before be depart
ed,, was inclined te scoff at our marks
jnansbip, bat as eur '41111a' were only
three inch aad the Otyiuans had six
iui-h, we were bo watch, '
; "Fpur of our men were killej during
the flght and alae others1 wounded. The
hilli wr ,,Je Curran, aid Ned C'ua
1. nin(bS, pth,0f New Wk, ssd the
other two vA're a Huiaa md a lutek
nan.'1 v The wouuded bava aiurs re
, eovereU -. -V ';.'
-. . 'i'Two hour following the disappear
ance ot the aubuiarinr, we ers picked
up by the flpauish niail ahip Halbanera,
ea . route from-UuKiioe Airewjto Barce
' 4vaai Hpaiai' tM'e were tnkea to the
. latter port where the penl tok us la,
fed as well, gave u rlotlies as4 beds,
and later ou uiouev. lluinlreda of. peo
ple raine to met ua and one (ndi all
,1 . wrre aiore tbau hoapitable, '
"On June IN we secured paasagVte
New York where we eveufuully land
in safety.' Since that time I have bil'
two more trips' across thu Atlautie, and
hope to make others before the war l
over." .... " . . if. ' ;
- Freltss was the center ( a group of
brothers and friends iu Honolulu yes
teriluy. ' He is st the presxut tlwf a
water tender ou a trsusjisuiiie vftttt
; .' ' . ... ' :','!;. i f..
IUBER WILL PASS
II WILSON'S ORDER
Will Make Up Mind Whether Reg
ulation Barring Aliens From ,
Waterfront Applies In Honolulu ;
If , United States A Horsey . 8. C.
Huher,- after readiag tomorrow, 'The
Official Balletla" dated November Id,
1917, published by authority of I'real-
dent Wilson, ts of the opinion that (he
regulations contained there la prohibiting-
aftvn eaemlee from approaching or
belargaehf ,:th" fliers aad ' waterfront
are meant to apply to Honolulu, he will
immediately Issue an announcement to
thin effect. Also hs will1 see that the
order Is strictly obeyed by placing, if
necessary, a military or civilian guard
oa duty. .. !.,'.'' '; '
' It Is due to the rush of bnsinesn la
bis office durine the past .week that
U. 8. Attorney Ruber has aot read, the
official bulletin referred to above. "II
is customary for me to read the bulle
tins before they' are flled," he said
yesterday, "but I was too busy last
week te do this. There are seven or
eight official bulletins lying on my desk
now, and I will make It my business te
go through them all flr thing la the
His Opinion : : v':TV . ..
Mr. Huber in under , the impresaios
that Honolulu ia not meaat to be In
cluded id those cities whose waterfronts
are to be barred to aliea enemies. He
said yesterday that his reasoa for ex
pressing this opinion was that, if such
had been meant, he would undoubtedly
have been, no instructed by cable from
Washington, instead of being obliged
to get his instructions from "The Offi
Following is part of a general procla
mation issued by President Wilson on
November 16, 1917, regarding a dead
line being placed along waterfronts: -1
"An aliea enemy shall not approach
or be, found wlthia 100 yards of any
canal; aor within 100 yards of any
wharf." pier or dock, used direetlr by
or by means of lighters, by aay vessel
or vessels ,or over 000 tons gross en
gaged ia ' foreign Or ' domestin trade
other than flnhing: aor within 100 yards
of any warehouse, shed, elevator rail
road terminal or other terminal, stor
age or transfer facility adjacent to or
operated. In connection with any such
wharf, pier or dock; aad wherever the
distance between any two . of such
wharves, - piers, or aoeka, measured
along the shore line connects them, is
less than 800 yards, aa aliea enemy
shall aot approach or to be found with
in HK yards or such snore Use."- -
-Although Huber believes off-hand
that: the foregoing ia aot Intended -e
apply here, there are others who are wf
the opinion that It does, Huber, how
ever; will make a definite statement
on this point today.', - 'V .
tenon rot Aliens ;". ; V ,0'
Should the United 8tate attorney
decree- that Honolulu comes under the
regulation , ia question, it is probable
that those firms whose business necessi
tates employee going 00 to the piers
will bo ashed to furnish the attorney 's
office with a list of such employes aad
tneir nationality, SO . that paaees can
be issued. . ' t ;" ;
Ho that all. aad especially alien ene
mies, are fully acquainted with the re
strictions,: if they, are enforced by
Huber, the barred none will possibly be
marked by some sort of line, and signs
notifying alien enemies aot to pass
win 00 placed at rrequeat Intervals.
Where the street ears -pass through the
restricted district, aliea enemies will
not bo permitted to be aboard, even for
a continuous passage, it is said.' '
Ia New York and other mainland
cities, military guards have bees placed
on waterfronts with instructions te
hoot all persons, sueas or eitixeos, ca
tering tbs barred soses, 100 ysrds from
the piers, unless identified by the
special private guards which also are
on duty. These same conditions : will
undoubtedly apply to Honolulu, In the
event of United States Attorney Hu
ber interpreting the Presidents regu
lation to mesn what it says as applied
TY COBB EASILY STICK
STAR ON AMERICAN SIDE
Wat 'Also Leader In General
Averages and Stolen Bases
CHICAGO, December IS (Asso
ciated Press) little change from un
official figures in American League bat
ting in 1917 waa revealed when the of
ficial ' averages were gives out here
from the office of Ban B. Johnson, pres
ident of the league today.
Ty Cobb, with .883, is undisputed
champion, his nearest rival among the
"regulars" being Qeorge Sisler of St.
I-ouk who topped Tris Speaker of
Cleveland, for second place by just one
point. Sislrr hit .333. Three members
of the world's champion White Bos
landed in the .300 lint, the men being
Murphy, with .314; Felsch, .308, end
Jaehson, JO I. All together nineteen
players hit .300 or better, but eight of
theso took part in lesa than fifty-five
, Cobb Jed the league, not only in the
general averages, but also ia stolen
bsses, with a total of fifty-five, and in
the total number of hit. He reiria-
tered 2-5 safe blows for a total of 830
bases. His mark of forty four two-
baggers aad twenty-three triples were
the best la the league.
Pipp of.NewYork led the leaguo ia
circuit blqws, with nine, while Veueli
of Detroit wss on behind him.
Husk, a tairu juetroit player, waa
first la total .runs - scored, with 113.
Cobb wss seeoad, with five lean.
K The Detroit team, fortified by these
I herformssor's by Its offensive stars, 11
I tbs league is elub battiag, with aa
svsrsge ot n. ioe lau-enaers, rnil
4lphia, were second, with" sa I
t bw chsmpion White JPer were ' third,
Ah .253. . . '! 1 ;. . ) 'V.-V. ,
CARuiVAL WILL DE
Project Not Abandoned But .Will
Be Short and tess Elabor.
'( ' ate Than Heretofore '
Nett Carnival will be festivity of
strictly local production,' with an em
phasis placed, en patriotic features and
with aet more than (wo days' of cele
bration.. George Angus,' chalrmaa . of
the Carnival committee, said yesterday
that do .attractions .would be brought
from the mainland this sesson.', .,,
, Instead there will be one or two
parades and some events which have
not yet bees arranged, but all of them
will bear the stamp of patriotism ap
propriate to the observance of the
birthday of George Washington la time
of war. .' , . , ,
There will be ao -ewimmiag meet as
too many of the young men have' en
listed or beea drafted or sailed Into
the servlos in other ways. '
The city will be decorated, and it Is
likely tkat the usual ball will be held
in the Capitol grounds on one night
Nothing has been definitely settled as
yet by the' Carnival directors except
that the celebration will be short; will
aot have a swimming meet and no at
tractions bronght from the - mainland.
. " Those are onr plana at present, "
sald'Mr. Asgus yesterday, "but what
may happen to change them in the
next six weeks there is Bo foretelling.
Something might happen ia that time
which would make it advisable to give
np the Carnival altogether, or to make
it more elaborate tkan present indica
tions warrant.' n . (' ' ,i, yi :
Sharma, Indian Who Testified In
Conspiracy Case, Compelled '
To Remain Aboard ShipV ;
P. N. Sharma, aa ' Indian who -,has
beea a prominent witness for the gov
ernment .ia the Hindu conspiracy ease
wniea recently dosed in Kaa Francisco,
was a passenirer oa the last transoaeifie
liner which put In at this port- lie was
refused permissioa to lsnj here by (be
immigration authorities, who gave no
reasoa for the action they had taken
ia the matter.' -v.
- However, it is believed be wss .re
fused shore privilege for the same rea-
sobs be hail beea deported from Baa
Francisco. Sharma said it was his de
sire to- remain la. the United , States
where he could complete his law course
at the University of Chicago. He waa
told that sines he had not entered the
country as aa immigrsst, it wonld be
accessary .for him to return to the
Philippines, . where he . has . been con
nected with the constabulary for the
past thirteen months. ,. ' t ' , i
He was of the belief that so long aa
hs was permitted to return to the Phil
ippines, there would be. nothing to pre
vent hint from remaining here. Sharma
has beea connected with the British
consulates ia the Orient for nearly two
rears and haa oeen of great assistance
in the prosecution of conspiracy eases
ia India, waere be ass frequently ap
peared' hs witness for the British gov
ernment., .. .'.
,. -"-1 .,
Islands' Luscious Fruit Is Now
v Found Everywhere
Hawaiian pineapples are one of the
regular items of dessert even in Jamai
ca,' a land which produces pineapples
of its own, but ao steadily has the
Hawaiian brand been advertised and
the product pushed by jobbers that the
Pacific product is eaten in Jamaica in
preference to. that grown upon, that
IslaaiL - -i' '
F. K. Doubleday, of the great pub
lishing firm of Doubleday, Pnge A Co.,
who' is visiting in Honolulu,' says 'that
he was Interested ia the. presence, ot
Hswaiiaa piaeapplea so many thou
asnds of miles away- from Hawaii and
to bo me extent it wss like carrying
eoala to Newcastle. ' He found.tbat the
Hawaiian pineapple, rMed, was just
as cheap, as the Jamairirnjtro(lurt. ;
. The publisher also noted that the Ha
waiian pineapple was served on dining
ears across the continent. -
. "The Hawaiiaa pineapple has been
advertised splendidly" : said ' Mr.
Doubledsy, " and it has been puehed to
the froat and holds its place In com
petition with all others.'' ;
. ' - " -W.fv-, ft t ; '
f( t f II L II TjF k i
, The ORIGINAL
Acta Hhe a Ctuu-m Is '. , :
DIARRHOEA, nV t.
', the e nssifls In ;:
CHOLERA 'and ; -
Two only Psiltl l atBUHAUIIA, OUT, sTHIUMATIMa,
bk1 fMsw sss ssslM SsMls. '
PnuM ia eUd.
Vaterfront Is Free
To Alien Enemies.
oays Attorney linger
Federal Official Makes Astonish
.' ing Statement That There Is
No United States Order In
Force . Prohibiting Huns From
. Visiting Wharves and Piers , :
"A statement which will probably' as
toninh the community was msde yester
day afternoon by V sited States Attor
ney S. Cf. Huber when he Anaouneetl,
contrary to ' the prevailing public be
lief,, that bo federal -order Is in force
here prohibiting alien'.' enemies .from
visiting, the' waterfront . or . walking
along piers either when 4 ship is ia or
out Of port,'..,-'' ,...; .
: .The imly jurisdiction we have over
enemy aliens as far as their movements
are concerned," said . Huber, to
forbid tbem going within half a mile of
military reservations. - But even this is
modified in the esses of Fort Ps Hussy
and Fort Shatter.. ' -.1 ;'. v ,t
" Acting1 under certaia regulations
which hrj themselves hsve promul
gated, the customs authorities and the
steamship companies have power to re
fuse admissios to ths wharves untU
some' time after a steamer hat docked,
and to stop anyons boarding a steamer
without ft sigaed pass. ' . t
"While a steamer is ia port officials
from the marshal's office end from oth
er departments, too, patrol the wharves
oa the look out for suspicious charac
ters," added Mr. Huber, "but they
have ao power to iaterfere with or re
fuse . admission to any person unless
they have reasoa to believe that his
presence might be dangerous." -.' ... .1
' Mr. Huber said he expected (0 re
ceive instructions from Washington
authorising him to include waterfronts
in the barred none, but so far so -information
has come .to hand on this
point. He is of the opinion, however,
that such instructions will eventually
be reeeiyed. -.:'r".: ,:'.; ' - ... .1
,The proposal of (he , local V harbor
board to) establish new rules governing
traffic oa the waterfront, . which will
keep, alft save tkose with passes away
from the piers, wss favorably comment
ed upon) by Mr. Huber. He said these
steps would be fsr more effective than
those Which would be taken by hie de
partment in the event of .instructions
arrivingbfroni Washington. ,;. c : V
- Ia several of the larger : . mAialand
eities regular soldiers hsvs been, desig
nated te act in the enforcement of the
law barring the waterfront and piers
to aliea enemies, but Mr. Huber thinks
similar action is quite unnecessary la
Honolulu. - He said yesterday that the
loeal enemy aliens are ' pretty well
known, and the fact that they are
watched .by 'officials every time they;
enter the piers to visit an incoming or
outoing .vessel is sufficient precaution
at the moment, Is his belief.
Mr. Huber expressed the wish tbst
ths harbor board would carry out their
proposals to aa early completion, add
ing that it not only was a wise, .but
a very effective move.'1 :
DANISH. COUNT ARRESTED
V' AS HE BOARDED STEAMER
ATLANTIC POBT, December 20
(Associated Press) Couat Grebe Bent
Holstein, a distinguished Dane, was ar
rested here yesterday as he was about
to board an outgoing steamer. The se
cret service men bad learned that it
was his intention te go te Germnny and
enlist ia the service ot the Kaiser.
JACK DOYLE JN TROUBLE
IN LOS ANGELES COURT
LOS, ANGELES, December 18 Jek
Doyle, owner of the Vernon Athletic
Club at the city limits, where four
round ' boxing bouts have been gives
Tuesday nights slues prise fights were
outlawed, was taken into justice court
today ou a complaint from the district
attorney's office that he was about to
violate a State law.
. Twelve men on the card for tonight
we summoned to testify aa to ex
pected rewards for their "fights."
These' rewards are limited by law to
medals.; , ,
GODFREY BERTELMANN TO
PLAY FOR HILO ELEVEN
, When Harry Melira's ' Townies go
down to Hilo to play the Big Island
football elevea all-stars at Mooheam
Park on Suuday, January 0, they will
came across aa old friend in the poi
son of Godfrey . Bertelmann, who is
back in Hilo. Godfrey, however, wUl
play en the side opposed to the visit
ors.. ' ,, .
and ONLY QENUIr IE.
. Cheeks and arrests
FEVER, CROUP, AGUE.
The test Xeaedy known for
COUGHS, COLDS, ,
- ASTHMA, BR0HCE1TIS.
. J. T. Davsksost, UA. Lswiea, fi t.
G?.Q K"lT3 I
pele's message to
Japanese Team Leaves For Hilo
. On Wednesday Others ,; ;
r Ready To Follow
; . ; .... .. . .:
.' Seves men 1 representing the none
luln" Japanese Bunners Aaaoslatlou iwlll
leave for Hilo la the Mlanna Eea Wed
nesday morning to compete. In the thirty-one-mile
marathon , race front ' tae
Volcano of Kilanei to Hilo. . '
The men who will go on Wednes
day as runners are JC.' Zenimura, T.
Sakul, M. Uyemura, T. Shlral,. . M.
Kano and ' A. Matsumoto. Several
local Japanese , will accompany the
team; but it la unlikely that Manager
George Murakami will be able to go
along. - ..'.
Eight Mills School runners arrived
ia Hilo yesterday morning aad will
have a week ahead of them to prepare
fof the' relay race.-The Japanese will
have a few daya. la Which to do so as
the race does not eome off until Mon
day, January 7. r . ? ,'': , . : :.
. Headed by Joe 8tlekaey,' the Pan
Pacific Club will have a team in the
race also, and there may be number
of army teams entered. Kamehameha
has fallen down aad no teem, will rep
resent either the big school or its
alumni. ' ' -l ' '.! ..',
Looking for Big Crowd 1 ' ,
' HILO, December 87 Hilo is to have
a big delegatioa of Honolulu athletes
and. followers of' sporting events ar
rive on the Msuna Kea Just one week
from next Sunday. ' Tkat a couple of
hundred exeursipniste will saake the
trio to Hilo seems probably and such
a bunch of live wires should shake
things up a bit, aay those who know
most of the crowd that- will arrive.
The relay running race 'from the
Voleaao to Hilo has beea written of
la most of the . papers 'of the main
land and a lot, of publicity has been
given the event. It la eertaJs that if
war conditions did aot . exist and so
many hundreds of young athletes were
not busy in a -more important work
thaa that of running raeee, there would
be some ' teams of . runners front ths
mainland takiag part ia tke.raee on
Monday, Januarv 7. 1 However, with at
least slx-tesms of six men each tak
ing part in the great event there should
be excitement enough.'.. .
HfloV Toot Team y-vy
Hilo will save a fine- Mo- 1 team Ot
six mea, each of whom ia able to earve
out his fivs mile section in' good time.
The actual distance to be covered by
eaen runner is just' a true ever nvs
miles and that a good, fast pace will be
maintained over each section, seems as
sured,' , barring accidents. - The Hilo
mea have already covered the full dis
tance ia relays' and they, while not
giving' out their actual time, drop hints
to the effect that they are -quite satis
fied with ths showing- of their team
as a whols aad declare that the other
teams will have to hustle in order to
get aay where near' the time that was
msde by tne local boys.
' Madame Pole's message to Neptune
will be handed from mna to man every
five Tti'lrs along' the mountain road,
11 ml these - will be ' transmitted from
hnnd to head right from the Volcano
House to Mooheau Park, where the fin
ish of the great race will be recorded.
Sabla Wrote Message ''.
.' The message which will be sent by
the Lady of the Crater to old Father
Neptune has beea composed by ' Will
Sabln, of Honolulu, and advance -dope
on it goes to show that the well known
newspaperman and poet has turned out
something worthy of his pen. ; '
It la estimated that the race . will
end about half past ens o'clock on the
afternoon of Monday, January 7. and
that the hindmost runner should be
pounding out the Isst lap or two at
Mooheau Park around about that time.
The trace will be very different to a
long, gruelling marathon, where each
maa has to cover ths full twenty-six
miles or so. In ths relsy race that ia
to be run ou January 7, the runners
will only cover about flye miles each
and this should result iu the thirty-one
miles being thrown behind ia record
Ball Game, ete. - '
All arrangements have been made to
have the runners, as they complete
tholr sections, brought on to Hilo in
automobiles. Thus, when the race ends
at Mooheau Park, all ' the athletes
should be oa band to see the finish.
While the crowd waits for the runners
te put ia aa appearance there will be
some baseball players practising 1 and
these balltossers will be none else than
the county dsds and the tax assessor's
office stair. The teams are' to play their
much advertised game as soon as ths
relsy race is over. - The cause is a good
ons as all the money taken through
the sale of tickets snd -donstioun.' will
be given to the Americsn Bed Cross
Judging from-' underground rumors
tbst hsvs eome in from Certain listen
ir Is .posts, both teams are going to
?kt over some novel stunts before, dur
ng and after the game, so all Hilo
Is expected to bo oa hand to see the
,un: v, 1-
"STRANGLER LEWIS v
MAKES ZBYSZKO QUIT
NEW YORK, ' December 17 . ' Kd
f"Strane:ler") Lewis of Kentu. lv de
feated Wladek Zbysske of Polat.fi with
a head lock hold at the international
catch-as-cateh-eaa ' wrestling . tourna
ment here .tonight..-. The American
forced the Pole to quit after one hour,
twenty-four minutes and twenty-sevt'O
seconds of wrestling. .
' - 1 - 'SV'V
IN OLD SAN FRANCISCO
SAN PBANCISOO, December 31
-(Associated Press) Bichard Dod
son, a Hawaiian baseball player,
was married last Friday at the J'rv
sidlo to Miss Genevieve Foley
Walter Christie Will Have To Do
Work of Men Cut From v
: ' - 'pay Roll ' -r.
l Kid Economy Is takiag 'i whack at
Mjngs ;ithletl,' Jrf'e, tuivrty1; f
California, ssys karry B. Smith in 'tis
San Francisco Chronicle of December
17. He Is cutting right aad left with
a determined swing of , the scythe aaJ
even the eonservatlre minded , admit
the end Is not yet. . Just where it will
stop, nobody knows, bat that a good
beginning haa been msde, Is generally
agreed. ;..'-"'. 4 V1 ':'; - '..;,
Ia the In tercets of ths well knows
economy And with a view to bending
High Cost of Living an awful whack,
the powers tbst be, aa represented bv
the executive Committee of the Uni
versity of California, have decided to
drop off a few of the paid coaches. -
Up to date, aetioa has been taken at
follows: '' . t . v.'
- Basketball coach abolished, .
' No longer a paid coach for baseball.
- Wrestling and boxing coaches to be
lopped off. -' ' .;,....., :.'. r v.
; Rowing crew still in air, bnt likely
to-be abolished.'' . '. ' -
It's admitted, if. you can get to thj
? roper sources, that flnaacee at ,Cab
ornia are far from being as ororaiu
,ing as might be desired. - The lack of
a big game, such as waa. provided ny
California and Stanford, has beea the
most crushing blow ot them all. ''
Oal Loses Money .. ' ,' ,: ' "'
This year ths bids ' and gold kad
to be contented with 114,000 out .of
the Washington game, and evea-out
of that had to eome the' war' tax a
bitter pill ia view of the setdowa from
a cash staadpolnt all around. . ;
- Othef forms of athletics have proved
eostly and it is whispered the abolish-
meat or professional coaches has beea
due - more to a -desire to curtail ox-'
peases than because the paid eoack ia
considered a bad feature.' . .- ""', A'.
Aa a matter of fact, there will still
be a paid coach, for Walter Chriatle
on whose shoulders other burden have
been- laid, will bo forced to eoack the
basketballere and te take over the var
sity baseball nine providing there! is
such a combination this coming spring.
seu'CbeeringtoB, a Wisconsin man,
who has coached the bin. aad gold
basketball squsds in days gone by, is
at American Lake aad the-cat .means
reducing e- ens ia authority. . t-
Carl Camleeh haa beea tho head enaa
with thh baseball boys ia seesoas goes
by; but havo no ehanee to work la
ivlsv Fred cosena will look after ths
freshman nine, while Christie will . be
the boss when it comes to the seniors.
Crew Matter la Pending : . .
The proposition of a crew is still
much in ths air, but those close ia
toueb With the situation prediet there
will be no crews.', Stanford has with
drawn from competition 'had while
Washhngtoa -would- like to 'make the
southern trip, V. C. does not feel able
to gusrsntee . the expenses of such a
journey. , ,. ,.
- That question haa been ' postponed
for settlement . at, the spring meeting
of the executive committee of January.
If any indication is - needed of the
falling off in support of athletics, it
ess be had in tho refunds on associat
ed student body tickets. ' These tick
ets are being turned in for refunds at
the rate of from tea to twenty daily,
which means an outgo of approximate
ly $50 per day.
Football Coaches Safe
It is not likely the football coach m
will be disturbed, though if the sit
uation should grow- alarming, Smith
and Ziegler might be requested to eaa
eel their contracts.. Both have eon
tracts with some time to go and there
is no desire te break these obligations
sa less sbsolutelv necessary.
Brud 1 Montgomery, Calif orals foot
ball captain for 1918, has enliated In
the nnval . reserve aad expects to b
called at aay time for service.
Bill King, rugby, lock and as suck
remembered by hundreds of followers
of she sport, has joined the navy ant
is now oa a supply ship for coast
lighthouses. ; . .
- Lute Nichols, last year 'a track cap
tain and high Jumper on the squad,
ia an aviation cadet and after a com
mission in the. flyer service.
SMITH, DODGER STAR,
ENLISTS IN THE ARMY
-e i .
: NEW YOBK, December 17 Charles
II. Kbbots, president of the Brooklyn
National League - Baseball Club, has
received ' word from Pitcher Bheiod
Smith that he had snllsted in the army
Smith is now st Camp Gordon, AtlsnW
Oeorsris.' ' Brooklvn" has1 ' now'' contrl
butcd five players to' the '-service, of
whom four,' Smith," Peffer, Cadore and
Milius are pitchers. " .
,;, i' '
MILLER OF ST.; LOUIS .
ENLISTS IN MARINES
VITII PAID COACHES
erseDecewberi"0 8u ''""l
i NEWARK, ; N
ITWohi B. "Miller of Kearsy, New
Jersey, captain of the St. Louie Na
tional League baseball team, mi nee 1914
and who, it, has been rumored, might
be elected to manage the team in place
of Miller. Uuggina, enlisted here today
In the United States Murine Corps. Mil
ler has been a member of the National
League since 1900, . when . he joined
Pittsburgh at second base. He was
traded to St. Louis in' 1914.
- . 1 . '
TED LEWIS GETS BETTER
, OF FIGHT WITH DOWNEY
' COLUMBUS, Ohio, December 17
Ted Iwis of Englsnd, welter-weight
title holder, bad a shade the better
of Bryan Downey of Columbus ia a
hard twelve-round flght ' her tonight,
ia the opiulon -of fight eritlos. Ths
champion used his left effectively, but
wss forced to extend himself to ths
limit. 1 .'".'.: , ; I
BASE2ALL CHOUN'DS ARE
NEEDED AT KILAUEA CAr.:i
KILAUEA MILITARY CAMP. De
cember I "The Post Hersld will do
excellent work If it will succeed In call
ing the attention of those la chare
of; the Kilauc Military .Omp to tlie
necessity 6X, grading down the- bumps
on the ground-ia. front of the bar
racks so that the bovs comiog up here
might hev a game of baseball," said
Captain Clary, to representative of
that paper this morning as he Wss get
ting resdy to sell for Honolulu.
Captain Clary said that about' the
first thing the men think of on get
ting out of a morning, is to hsve a
game of baseball. ;, .That the ground
referred to eenlit: be?, fixed np by. n
ompaay of jseatiwtthln a day's timn
tr aseessary, but that a team and
scraper could do the work more effeo
tively and tit a more' .satisfactory de
gree in less time. ; , : "
The men entiling ap here are at a
lose how to bin time after n couple ot
days, and the baseball ground sug
gested by the eaptata is a matter that
should, and probably will, meet with
the approval of those ia charge of the
military camp at once.
. - , ,
KAUAI NEW YEAR'S DAY" :
BALL GAMES CALLED OFF
LIHUK, Kauai. December 23 On ac
count. of a number of the star plsyors
of the Portuguese and Japanese teams-
going ta Honolulu for the holidays, the .
two big games scheduled to be played
st Lihue Psrk -on' New .Tear's day
nave oeen eaiiei en. -
ITjOAJt ACTOM, SHTPPWO ANB
-V: INSUHAXCB AOENTn.
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