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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1912.
4 O o 1 LAURENCE REDINGTON SPORTING EDITOR THE mJTH MOUT SPORT IS NEVER A KNOCK I t RUNNERS SOLDIER KING Trio of Speeders Want to Take Him on tor Relay Race Over the Ten-Mile Distance It looks natural to see Soldier King around town again, and followers of foot racinc are honing that some cinder burner will show up who is able and willing to give the soldier a brush. King left here last March, ana has been on the Coast ever since, but he did little running I here, only meet ing Jiramie Fitzgerald a couple of times in two mile races. King put on considerable welgLi while away, so Tuesday night he went to Athletic Park and went a mile at speed, just to see whether he had pone oft any. He carried a watch himself, and to his great surprise found that at the end of the run it marked 4:38 3-5. King thinks that this is correct, for he said he never felt better or went stronger in his -life, but if the clocking was accurate. he certainly gave a remarkable per formance, for the former Island re cord, held by hlmseif, was . 4:48 1-5. King 'will 'not 'have any great diffi culty In getting matches,- for already three runners are out with chal lenges ii A team; composed of An- tone Kabo, FranX , Scharsch and . Nigel Jackson wants to take King on for a 10-mile relay ' event,' and Jackson Is j out with an individual challenge to race King on the road over the Hale- lwa-Waikikl course for a side bet of $50 or xnorev : - i AFTER THIS GAME SHOULD MAKE A HIT IN HONOLULU 'LOCAL BALL FANS LIKE RED SOX' Auto polo is the .very latest thing in sport. It has been played in the Middle West with some success, and both players and spectators say that it is about the most exciting amusement that has ever been tried out. The game Is played , In small but powerful and solid runabouts, one man doing the driving and the other the hit ting.'. .:. " . yi There are some classy drivers in Honolulu who have a penchant for connecting with the high spots only, and when ther see the above picture, which was not made from a photograph, there is sure to be talk of organizing a local team. Captain Frank Edwards and Ed. Lord would make a good team to string along with 0UTS1PA17 PITCHERS IE MUCH 1 DEMAND LEADERS OF THE FOOTBALL mm - Effective, clever left-handed pitcters are much in demand. National league baseball teams in particular, leenx to be making -extra efforts to corral all tlj - southpaws the can find In the hope that they will acquire at least owwbjjm, they.xan jdeyelop lato a Nap Rucker or Rtc?e Marauard Left hand lers seem to. be an Jndlsneiisable ad-. jjunct to a cfub iiow 'ana-ainahagietr does not , consider his. staff cmplete ftithout one. Hence ine great demand following are ine men wno yiu ieu.u i v-.-.. the college elevens during the present season i ' -" " ' ' rt . ' College. Captain.' :- Position. - A. & M. of Texas, X Bell, h. b. Alabama, F. Moody, q. b. ,; v a Albright, HI A. 13enferr t b. .;; ;v Alleghany, L. Ti Miller, h. b. : Alma, F. Johnson, t. - AmhersC B. J, Connolly Jr h,r bu Annapolis. P. P. Rodes, f. b. V Arizona, R. Merrltt, L v' if ; Arkansas, H. E. HInton, t. " ' Bates, C. A. Dennis, hb : .' Baylor, L. L. Cooper, t,' ' " Beloit, G. Dahlgren, L. Bowdoln. P. S. Wood, t ' Brown It: G. Ashbaugbv e. S : , : v Buchtel, C. Criss, e.' : - ' Bucknell, A. U Jordan, e.? -V; - Carlisle, J. Ttorpe, h. b Case, E. N.' Francy, e. ' f .. Charleston, H. G. Dean, h. b. . Chicago, H. M. Carpenter, t Cincinnati, R. 'Houck h. b. . v 1 Colby (resigned). T " ' Colgate, R. C. Cook. h. b. Colorado, V. Hartman,' h. b. t1 Connectlciit A. C Ar W. Howard. h. b. . . ' 1 Cornell. E. W. Butler, h. b. . Dakota Wesleyan, M. Storr. h. b. Dartmouth. R. L. Bennett, g. Davidson, E. IL Graham, q. b. DePauw, L. Tucker, h. b. Dickinson, F. A. Dunn, h. b. Dixon, H. Kemper, t Drake, H. Lansing, q. b. Fargo, E. Trost, e. Florida, S. Bcuis, e. Franklin & Marshall, T. L. Jaeger, h. b. Gallaudet, II. Battiste, e. Grinnell, J. Greenwood, t. Hamilton, D Stone, h. b. Hanard, P. L. Wendell, h. 6. Haverford. W. C. Longstreth, h. b. Heidelberg. G. O. Smith, h. b. Hiram. S. H. Cook, g. , Hobart, H. B. McCain, c. Huron, G. O. Martin, h. b. Idaho. P. K. Perkins, c. , Illinois, W. H. Woolston, f. b. Iowa, H. D. Haoson, g. Iowa State, R. L. Hust, q. b. Johns Hopkins, S. M. Gillet, f. b. Knox, F. W. Hartman, f. b. lafayette, A. F. Marshall, h. b. Lehigh, V. J. Pazette, q. b. Louisiana States, C. M. Reily, t. Maine, T. D. Shepherd, f. b. Mass. A. C, S. D. Samson, t. Miami, R. Baker, h. b. Michigan, G. U. Thomson, f. b. Michigan A. C. W. R. Riblet. q. b. Minnesota, C. Morrell, c. Mississippi, J. C. Adams, c. Missouri, C. P. LeMire, h. b. New York University, J. Vesely, t. Northwestern, A. N. Johnson, e. North Carolina, W. S. Tillett. q. b. Nebraska, E. Frank, h. b. North Dakota, C. Dorias, q. b. Norwich, R. H. Underbill; h. b. Oberlin, L. H. Stimson, h. b. Oklahoma, G. Clarke. Oregon. D. H. Walker, h. b. Pennsylvania, E. L. Mercer, f. b. Penn. State. J. L. Manthe, f. b. Pittsburg, R. M. Galvin. c. l'omona A. W. Lutz, f. b. Princeton, T. T. Pendleton, h. b. Purdue, R. R. Hutchinson, q. b. Rensselaer, P. I., R. K. Turner, e. Remarkable twirling by Marquard, Rucker, Eixey, Gregg, Planlc and SaK lec is responsible for the quest for Bide wheelers. Marquard kept the NewYork Giants in firBt place by his nineteen conscutive victories, Rucker Is Brooklyn's only dependable and con sistent winner. Greg has been a source of great aid to the Cleveland clch while Rixey, Plank and bailee have-assisted in Increasing their twins' won column ' In the season of 1911 there were ex actly six left banders in the National league and one of these did not finish the season. Five can be .said to have done active 'service ttrougnout the schedule. They are Lelfield, Sallee, Marquard, Wiltse and Rucker. The work these five accomplished was bril liant, not only against teams with a bunch ; of left handed batters, but against, all ciabs. ,; There are twenty cne in the books today, . - Manager ' Chinee of the Chicago Cubs would give a whole lot of money to get . possession of one good left bander. . Since Jack Pflester was dis posed of the team has been badly in need of one. The scouts tried strenu ously to land one, but none was good erough to remain. Chance hoped to strengthen Lis staff by the addition of Leifield. He did to an extent. He is still seeking southpaws and now has three youngsters with him for trial. Tbey are : Madden, Sommers and Pierce. They look a lot better than tfco8ewho were on the trip this iprlng. Of the trio. Pierce seems to be the oht most likely and he is exptc to make good. Sommers appears to hfve the abilitybut Is full of malaria. 6iid has not the strength to display his sMil. . .. Several of the, left handers secured this season have shown themselves to be twirlers of -class. Eppa Rixey ;of ttq i Phillies seems to be he most sen sltrbnal' and Is' regarded. ' as a findHa, hab j showtk " to excellent advantage s:nce he joined the Philadelphia team. Kcbinson of '. Pittsburg . is another youngster to improve and he bids fair to te a winner .next season, as do Ben ton of Cincinnati, Allen of Brooklyn and Tyler of Boston. Tyler did not seem to do as well this season as last, tut he Is a wonderful twirler, and with a team like Chicago or New York wculd rank as one of the best. Fred Clark thinks he has unearthed another comer in Warner, while Roger Bresnv hon looks to Willis to help the Cardi nals considerably next season. Rube Marquard undoubtedly is the king of the left handers and a remark able pitcher. His work this season clearly demonstrates that fact. Nap Rucker of the Trolley Dodgers prob ably would .be a greater flinger if te were connected with a first divtion ball team. Sallee went along in fine shape this season as long as he behav ed himself, pitched consistent bay and kept the Cardinals rrom being down at the bottom with Boston. Wiltse of the New York Gimts and IiCifield of the Cubs seem to be on decline, " so far as ffectivene?s po?s They have been stars for, a Ions time and, like some, of the top notch rigni; handers,' are on the wane. , The left handers now in the Nation al league are: Chicago, Llefield, Mad den, Pierce, Sommers; Pittsburg, uob in&on, Warner, Cooper; St Louis. Sal lee, Willis, Greiner; Cincinnati. Ben ton; New York, Marquard, Wiltse; Philadelphia, Rixey, Brennan; Brook lyn, Rucker, Allen, Yingliag; Boston, Tyler, Hens, Kroh. ROWING MEN TO PLAY BALL TODAY Champ Akana Is ion Batter CHANCES World's Series Will Be Along Next Week, and Honolulu Ex perts Are Beg'nning to Back Their Judgment A few days more, and the world's series will be on. On October 8 the New York Giants and Boston Red Sox are scheduled to meet for the first game of what promises to be one of ti e most exciting series in the history oi the national game. Honolulu fans, although separated by a good many thouiand miles of land and water from the theater of hostilities ..are never the less looking forward with keen anticipation tof the tig doings. Almost everyone who fol lows baseball at all, has some prefer ence as to the Notional and American league organizations, that is lining him up on one side or the other, and ttere are a number who stand ready o back their hunch or their judgment with real coin. There have been sev eral comparatively small bets put down at even money in Honolulu dur irg the last week, hut no big wagers have been made public. more money will show from now on. Local experts and near, experts seem to favor .the Sox, and Giants support ers are scarce. Stan! Did It. s V ALBERT AKANA. Albert Akana, the captain of the Chinese team, returned to Honolulu last week with Trainer, Sam Hop; Aka- Probably lr,a by bis UDUSUal batting ability, was u.uie 10 wrtsi mnuy a victory tur ue team. At the close of the game on. LADor Day.: r.t n;itnart, inaiana, he had participated in exactly one hun dred games. He came to bat .'454 times and made 192 nits, many o The big doings come, off this after noon at Athletic Park, 'when the Hea lani and Alameda oarsmen meet to battle for baseball honors. On the Since the opening of hostilities lnlwMrh i,,M . ;Thi. Kan Johnson's league this season the givea nlm premler batting n0nors. showing of the Rec Sox club has been the surprise of the year. It has been admitted for some time t-at the Bos- top club was a formidable organlza tion. but a lack of pitching strength and -the absence of a good manager contrived to' keep it out of thb pen nant division. A change was noticed in their work in 1911, but the tig transformation occurred when " Jake Stahl'abandoned the bank to return to with an average of .420. He is follow ed by Lai Tin, 3b.. Kan Yen c V. Ayan. ss , and Sing Hung. cf.. in the lorded named. V GOLF HANDICAP PRIZES. water. Regatta Day the' Coasters prov-'the diamonds and command the Sox. ed themselves to hav.ai slight edge ORibe Hsi4uation and- (&tiXhe .-locals hope that on' dry land they, wrill show the best turn of speed. This afternoon's game starts at 4:15 and no admission will be charged. James Jaeger, president of the Hea Iani club, vill Jiold the indicator, and good sport is promised. The teams will line up as follows: Alameda Kiser, pj Brampton, c; Thorning, lb; Cowing, 2b; Neilsen, 2b; Kihns, ss; Lewis, If; Hacke, cf; Crawford, rf. Healani "Ginger" Mayne, p; "Ha ole" Sumner, c; A. T. Longley, lb; A. R. Tinker, 2b; C. Axelrod, 3b; H. Decker, ss; Dick Sullivan, If; "Doc" Rovat, cf; 'Husky NicolL rf. Sub stitutes, Lawrence Cunha, George Wilkinson, Jim Lloyd, Paul Jarrett and many others. Roanoke. M. C. Hollingsworth, t. Rochester, YVY Forsyth, f. b. Rutgers, T.sVan Winkle, g. South Dakota, P. Coffey, q. b. ' Stevens, C. S. Burnha'm, e. St Lawrence, T. F. Canfield, h. b. St Louis, A. Stadtheer. t. Swarthmore, L. F. Gieb, h. b. Syracuse, R. W. Probst t Transylvania, H. Maiden, g. Tennessee, C. H. Fonde, h. b. .Texas, F. Woodhull. e. Trinity, C. H. Collett, h. b. I ufts, L. O. Weber, h. b. Tulane, G. McLeod, t. Union, H. G. Dewey," h. b. Utah, D. R. Gardner, c. Vanderbilt. L. Hardage, h. b. Vermont FL Buckmiller, t. VHbash, F. EUfcrts, g. Washington, J. Vollmar, t. Washington & Jefferson. L. White hill, f. b. Wash. & Lee. J. H. Miller Jr... g. Washington State, J. Harter, g. Wesleyan, C. K. Bacon, q. b. Western Reserve. A. B. Portmann, g. Westminster, G. S. Vincent, t. West Point, L. S. Devore. t. Wisconsin, M. E. Hoeffel. e. Wooster. H. Maurer, c. Wyoming, N. Burgess, q. b. Ya!e. J. Spalding, h. b. TALES TOLD AT THE HI E By A. W. PHEtON. A PORTABLE ATHLETIC CLUB. Fight clubs may come and fight clubs may go, but there will probably it could; the fighters, as a rule, were never be a boxing organization like captured, as they would be the Portable Athletic Club, which: their street clothes and clad only ners cf too mcny fight promoters, mi grated from town to town. No town was too small and none too large. Whenever he could gain temporary permission from'lccal officials he an nounced tnat "the Gary A. C." or the "Hammond A. c." or the "Fairfield A. c." according to his temporary resting place would hold -a boxing carnival in the immediate future. He would get in the best presswork pos sible in the near by city from which his trade must be drawn, engage a varied and variegated set of boxers and give his show. In some tiny hall, summer garden or lodgeroom, the four posts would te set up by the simple process of driving the sharp ends into the flcor; the rope would be strung through holes in the posts; chairs would be set in the corners; somebody would be at the door and the ticket window, and the Portable Athletic Club would be in full swing. It only swung once in each place the re formers so numerous in tiny towns would invariably arise and chase it forth on or before its second evening. Sometimes the reformers would get the club ejected three or four days ahead of time and occasionally the hostile posse would only arrive just as the second show was. about to be gin. In this event, the audience would go through doors or windows as best Stahl's comeback swept the team Along. to victory, and. it started .out at There will be two prizes offered for the best net scores in the qualify Ine round'. of the Manoacuptourna- mentat the Country.Club Sunday, The best gross scores will qualify for morn medal play the following week, but WIS W V 'i? W U? V W W W V 'i? V w V w w v wfvf w JEROME TRAVERS A STERLING . GOLFER time. sTfast clip, which many assefted- IfttHec hanaTCainetttll TegtVeira could not keep up. There wIU come a chance 10 go aiier nonors ai iae same E'nmn some day. was the general ten or of most of the observations: of the wise students, but instead the Sox h ive keot speeding along through April, May, June, etc., and the slump uas been avoided. Aside from Joe Wood, the remark able young box artist of the Sox, tne one player who has rendered the most aid to the winning aggregation is lm Speaker. The young man from HuN bard City has clouted the pellet around .400 through all the months of play, keeping right at the heels of Ty Cobb. He has also fielded m wonder 11017 THEY STOJD (Percentages Sept. 27) NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York Chicago fiii fnahinn and his eeneral all around I Pittsburg wnrk h heen.the backbone ol tne Cincinnati snr stviP of niav. fnuaaeipnia airong wuxneia. RrnnVlvr, The 1912 pennant winners in tae i American uu uui cuuiine yriw winners of the two previous years, the Athletics, except in one departmrT. &e ci tfleld. In Speaker, Lewis and Hoop- . . . 1 S A. A. A. W er, it is asKnowieagea uai me Bos ton team has the best trio of gardners in either league. Won. Lost Pet . 99 44 .693 , . 89 54 .622 . 88. 56 .611 .. 72 74 .493 . 69 74 .483 . 59 87 - . .404 . 54 90 .375 . 47 98 .324 EAGUE. i Won. Lost Pet, .101 45 .692 . 87- 58 .600 . 85 59 .590 . 71 74 .490 . 70 76 .479 .68. 78 .466 . 50 95 .345 . 49 96 .337i COAST LEAGUE. Boston Washington Philadelphia Chirftfiro The club has hac a quartet of pitcn-y 1 Cleveland ers in Wood, Hall, O'Brien and Collins Detroit trat would be a credit to any team. and their consistent form, particularly K'ew yorfc that of Wood throughout tne race, nas been discussed in all sections where baseball has a footing Man for man the Sox compare very favorably with their opponents from the older body. Speaker outshines the pJayers on either team and Just at portiand present Joe Wood seems to he the best I gan Francisco pitcher. Of late ne nas sunera rrom his selfish desire to overcome Mar- guard's record of nineteen wins, but having tied the string of sixteen vic tories, annexed by Walter Johnson, IMICC WflMMn IM 7HRHAT world's series opens. The Sox seem to have the advantage of a longer rest Oakland . . Vernon . . . Los Angeles Sacramento Won. Lost. Pet .103 69 .599. . 95 72 .568 . 95 73 .565 . 70 84 .454 . 76 97 .439 . 60 104 .365 JAPANESE COMMANDER HAD struggled hard to live in theMiddle WVfet a few short years since. It was quite unique, ' unapproachable, and, as in boxing togs, and far in the distance Mr. Harris, with the stakes and rope coiled beneath his arm, would be dimly a rule, uncatchable. To this day the 'descried as- he fled up the railroad pugilists who fought for that club, the J track. The Portable Athletic Club fis;ht fans who patronized it and the had moved again. SAN DIEGO, Cat, Sept 16. After than the Giants, but whether tnis is' ?n I being in a local sanatorium for the ao vantage or not remains to be seen. Ipast two weeks, said to be suffering Within a few. short days our atten-jfrom indigestion, it was admitted this tion will be again directed to the an-1 morning, that Captain Sasaki, com- nual meeting of the two pennant win- mander of the Imperial Japanese rt rs. rne nret pages of tne mainland training ship Taisei Maru, has been newspapers will be almost exclusively suffering from a knife wound in the rmt nf i e'evoted to the event and the sport throat. He was found unconscious in pages win carry tne perLonai accounts his cabin one night two weeks ago of the stars-of the game, who are eith er battling for glory on the field or ar? viewing the battle from the grand stand. sheriffs who tried to overtake it, tell of it with shaking sides and unarfi mously assert that its like will never be seen again. Cal Harris, a tall, slender fight pro- The newspapers dubbed it "the Portable A. C." after it had been chased out of sixteen towns in Illi nois, five in Wisconsin, nine in Indi ana and three in Iowa. No matter A mysterious "Haff-es" who ha? been robbing many houses in San Francisco has been caught. "Raffles" was r. woman. An Indiana woman in jai year. for killing her husband Ims beer freed, now that her brother-in-law, on his deathbed, confessed to having poisoned his brother. moter originally of Cleveland, was i.he how often it was driven out, it reap piesident, treasurer, matchmaker an'ljpeared jauntily within a few days, lo- sprinter of the club. The equipment ol the club consisted of four slender posts, with long screws on the lower ends, and a coil of rope that waspll. The clubhouse? Wherever Cal Hairis! eating in some new burg and fitting in the imminent future. Its shows were not exactly gold mines the largest re corded house was $319.55 and the gen- jeral average was about $63 but the fc and breathing space and a stage orjclub lived on. Its purses, of course, platform, borrowed The gloves? Purchased or for each occasion. Th were not of Jack Johnson size. Two dollars was the price of a preliminary gong, "ditto. l tie mat tor tne noor j Doxer s serv ices and the wmdup men of the ring? Ditto, or as a rule, dis-got from $10 to $25. according to the peiised with entirely. The tickets? A size of the house. Yet the club kept set of ancient rain checks borrowed from the Cleveland ball club. .Mr. Harris, a pleasing fellow, free from the disagreeable ways and man- moving; it always found boys willing to do deadly battle for the tiny purses and some of its fights were much better than those you see in clubs Dr. H. N Goff, who was summoned this morning, admitted taking a num ber of stitches in the wound. He said he did not know whether an attempt was made upon the officer's life or where the warriors get thousands for whether he tried to commit 'ifcide their efforts. And the finish of the I Since the hanoening Captain Sasaki club? Simple. One day some one has been relieved of command of the offered Promoter Harris a regular job. Taisei Maru. His successor in row His acceptance of the job and the enroute from Yokohama. Sasaki will death of the Portable A. C. were si- recover multaneous and no one has ever since had the "nerve" to revive the club. ODOSS OF DISEASES. An Alameda girl. Miss Nellie Schmidt, yesterday swam around the Seal rocks at the entrance to the Golden Gate. She made the trip around the four rocks in 35 minutes, and so far as is known is the only person who ever made the whole trip in any time. France has decided to build a squadron of swift, armed dirigibles for its aerial war fleet in addition to the aeroplanes already possessed by the army. That many diseases have odors characteristic of them, and by which alone they can be distinguished from each other, is the claim of an Indian apolis physician, says the News of that city. He argues that the subject should be of great practical interest to physicians in their work for this reason, and urges the full develop, ment of the sense of smell, saying that it can be cultivated to a wonder ful degree, as we know from exam ples furnished by the blind and by abo rigines. ; New National Champion par ticularly Strong with His irons won Title Threo Times ; ; The attent Ion of all the English golf writers has lately been directed to the national at Wheaton and Harry Leach said in a recent number of the Sketch that he had mad rather ex tensive Inquiries among: Americana visiting in Great Britain . who were well versed in the golf of their own country, as to the rating of the var ious players out here. He said that practically all agreed that Jerome 1). T ravers when on his game should come first on the list and Charles Evans, Jr second. Few people will dispute this to it is most satisfactory In the final of the championship this It is Interesting to compare their Rolfs, for the strongest point In each man's game is play with Irons. When one remembers that so short a time ego we were considered a people who sacrificed everything elsejor the. sake of . obtaining great length from the tee, it says much- for ;our progress that Travera should be spoken of la an TJTIHa' rvat-lnrHat ma roVi .V . finest iron-shot player ever produced by the States, and. when Evans was over there . last year many , were the complimentary -things said about hl3 fse of this; club.-and to win aisira tion among a nation of golfers which attaches. so much Importance .toithil department of the game surely proves great dexterity: As we all know this Is Mr. Travera third victory In the national. The fv9f team af U TTSiOM r1 land, in: 1907 when he defeated Archi bald Graham In the final.' He repeat den City, heating Wv JjTraVIs in the semi-final by two holes. Max ,Bhr, round; from Fred Herreahoff, but wa overwhelmed by Travers in the flnaJU last jtournament was ., that ; between Travers . and Travis and perhaps . the value of playing a thlnkin? game was never more clearly illustrated. The t Moiitclair . player could . not find his uiivius bwiii auu Ksi numoer ox holes through faulty tee shots and It was largely due to this that he founJ Ll. 1 I. ik. . t.i - - . M . at the end -of "the fourth hole In the- dvuuu tuuuu. id.iuiui. uiiTS uccu m startling- thing to see a man who had been v national champion "twice ac knowledge so plainly, that he was Completely, off his drive as to take an Iron club from' the tee- at the long sixth. Think of the encouragement one would give an opponent In a hard match by deliberately discarding one's onver. it was a. cntirarwin thfnar tn do but it showed splendid Judgment and the wisdom of it was proved by his winning the hole and making the match all even. . . ' m. - Ml ' . 1 i i m v iu wm live noies in succession xrom a golfer of the caliber of J. Trar vis means perfect play, hut Travers approaching and putting were fault- less, giving him the hard fou;ht -match. The extraordinary ' thing of the tournament was that the winner of it continued the 'course he bad adopted in this round and . discarded his wooden clubs in his game with H. K. Kerr and in the afternoon when playing Mason Phelps. V Such a " tri umph of iron play is unprecedented in the history of golf. There seems to be little question that if Travers had : not shown his wisdom in "forsaking ' the driver with which he had been falling so lamentably and-used the irons he had wielded so admirably, mar ne wouia not now De ine noiaer or the title. . . Jerome D. Travers is on of thn most beautiful players to watch that . we have in America. At the, same ; time it may be truly said he' is at times one of the most disappointing, in that he plays well one time and I adly another. Yet even when not in f practise he has a faculty of doing marvelous things when forced to as in the winning of the metroDoIitan - last year after scarcely playing any golf beforehand. In his match with -t t r 1 1 t .1 ' ..i i . . Ml. I1I1LUU IU U1C UdUUUUI SL AVUOT wamia hia nuttini? was nhennmenal and in the estimation of many people this is an even stronger part of hi3 game than the use of irons for which he 13 justly noted. ' Speakers at the congress of hygiene and demography at Washington urged ' that each state should adopt compul sory education of young women over 18 years old in the handling of babies. F. Howard of the Salvation Army has been appointed enter or stan to succeed Bramwell Booth, who became general with tv 'rrh of his father. mmummmmmmmm. ' ' ' 1 1 i.l There Is Only 'One :;. Model Sanitary Barber Shop Three FlrstCIass Artists at your ' . service, ' BETHEL A.D ma O. Sylrester and E. Sclroll, Pups,