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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, THFRSDAY. MAY 22. 1913.
(DUKE SWIMS FOR AIIQTD Al I AM rtUdllWLlrllV Aquatic Speed Marvel Opens Eyes of Cricketers From Kangarooland. With., the : Moana pier and lwarh thronged with interested townsfolk fnd tourists, including the members of the crack Australian crhke: team, who were through passenger on the new R. M. S. Niagara enroute to Can ada and the United States for .a series of matchts, Duk Kahanamoka, -chnai-p;on short-disiance swimnie- of., the vcrld, yesterday afternoon gave hi ... i . - : n.kll I.I IirBl pUDHC UWIliuuint; - CAUiuiii;i since his return to Honolulu from Stockholm and the Olympic games. It was at the request of the Austra lian cricket team that Duke grve the exhibition yesterday, the members sending a wireless message to W. T. Rawlins, setting fori'i their d-ire to see the champion in action. nuke's appearance at the beach was a signal for all 'orU swii.inuM'rt to turu oi-t, and for two hoi.rs fc.'ur the time -t cr he Virrjninjf el the exhli'iou the water was dotted with hundreds of bathers. The tourists of the Niag ara also turned out in full force to watch the local crack, and to enjoy a dip at the famous beach, and canoes and surfboards were in demand throughout the afternoon. Prior to the starting of the exhibition, a bat tery of cameras, in the hands of tour ists and local photographers, assailed Duke, ana ne was iorceu w iuc w more than half an hour. Duke Easy Winner. CRITICS A large outrigger canoe iiiauutu uj Rt art era nor timers. The first race ' a I A ft. a rih a nnVa and three other WUB Wlu . . . . , , Hawaiians running a relay, m wuu.u Duke won out by several feet. The following events consisted of races ..... h rhamnlon and his team- mates, and in each case he gave them lumen, u-uu " , nei.i0rnhle handicap, winning out each lime. The last race, which showed Duke's power as a swimmer., was against another husky lad. the i,0rv.r.irTi utmmlne on his back and several members of the Hul Nalu car- seventeen games he has a splendid ried Duke and another local swimmer chance to make things hum for the out Into the water near the end of leader as he Is getting the wood the breakwater between the Moana these days in great form, and the Outrigger Club, and a course Genoves, who has occupied the cel from that point to the Moana pier was'lar for the last two weeks, took a laid out This race, like all others, trace, which slid A. E. Tinker down ,o nnrpW exhibition. theVe belng.no to that position. the other in regular fashion. un,Azvedo l0) .. arms threshing like the paddles of a Rietow (scr) .. windmill, the cnampiou io .1, . . Li.. .Mnant hefnre the latter had fairly started. . a- try U mt iriCfceierg irj om. '.. i ha .wlmmlni' ihibition. l'OllOWIUft luc a " c . i ffic 4 IfcllO ....... three large canoes'were brought out.(Milttn (scr) 60 n iiftd-ljT-tir-Htrf Nalu. in .,..,. rrrl- : . .50 Duke's canoe' were" the" 'members of ITarrla (5) , . . . . . . ;i7 v the cricket team, while the ott,r8fvinne (scr) 23 contained tourists ahd local Person8. Xewcomb (8) ...... 30 The canoes were. taken ar ou,n5 C. A. White (scr) 3 the water where the surf was break-jpratt (2Q) .v. 36 t it. heat and then followed a'., IK. k spirited race to 6nore, me un riggers running abreast. Otn?Aeni bers of the Hoi Nalu gave exhibitions of surf riding. . ii ovMhttinn was a success, iu u.il, v v.... ------ - . . .. Bening to show the turis haRl Mail has to offer In the way of swim - ming material. The Australian, crick- eters expressed ,h well pleased 'wun uie , " somewhat disappointed because of . the fact that the champion was not .able to co to Australia to participate In the swimming contests which were vol there The team left at S t'clock last evening for Vancouver, and following a series of matches there it will sail for England, where It will match its skill against that of a number of crack British agggera tlons. COMPANY D 25th Infantry League w. li 8 1 " 7 2 L . A . 11 -F . E . K . D . B . I . M . C. . C . .....7 2 .....6 2 6 3 .....4 3 6 5 .....3 6 ...3 6 2 6 .....2 7 .....0 11 .750 .667 ."572 .545 .331 ' 250 Aii.i .000 Yesterday's Games G Company 8, C Company 5. D Company 4, F Company 2. H Company 6, B Company 5. Ppfcial Star-Uultoin Corivspundeiuvl SOU OKI ELD BARRACKS, May 22. TWenly-fiftx Infantry fans saw twenty-one innings of as good base ball yesterday as they could ask. They saw a fine game between the two trailing teams and the last ap pearance of C Company w ith its re- - ,,r nlovpn atraieht. defeats. F tuiu - ' c Company met its second surprise party of the series anu found itself teaten by a team touted' to be far inferior, and could not recover. And 11 Company moved up into second place after defeating B Company by overcoming a lead in the last in ning. Batting . Wins For G G Company won its game entirely on its batting, touching up the C Company pitchers, Crowell and Rob inson, for eleven hits whereas Thom as, the recruit G pitcher, held C Com pany to four scattered hits until in the seventh G Company fell on him for three hits which netted two runs. j jig playing u uiebt; i j ichi luour rioa teams was surprisingly good and would have done credit to the A SURPRISE i fM xef7 n u e mp - LgZQ CHINESE PLAYING M Jimk fl iflt wfflral wifwP GREAT RRA1 MOTwgf IKM.Jra S BALL BOWLERS PLAN A MARATHON STUNT A marathon bowling contest is the latest stunt for the wood workers of the Y. M. C. A. Saturday afternoon next six husky rollers will get down to real business, and will keep the drives hot from 1:30 p.. in. until 10 o'clock or thereabouts. Either 20 or 2.1 games will be rolled, according to the time it takes to mark up the strings, i- Sergeant Roberts Is the prime mov er of the marathon stunt, and any roller who can best him at the endur ance game will have to go some. To date, Rietow, Roberts, Wisdom and Milton have put their names down for the match, and two more names will be added to this list before the fun starts. ; The doubles tournament will not be started until next week, in order to run off as many games of the indi vidual match as possible, and to make room for the marathon. ! In the handicap bowling yesterday the pace setters remained in their respective places. Harris came up with another jump, this time from 163-to-171. As he has only bowled individual Handicap Bowling iStandinc May 21st) ActuaL Handle G. aver. aver. I Canario (15) ..." Wisdom (scr) & ....50 8 167 181 ,171.. ISO 174 173 173 170 167 176 166 167 166 159 173 172 166 166 169 161 168 146 161 149 163 158 15G . 156 141 139 139 143 1, 136 154 134 153 143 182 181 181 "ISO 17M 178 178 178 177 176 176 175 174 174 173 172 171 171 169 169 168 166 166 164 163 1C3 161 161 161 159 159 158 158 156 154 154 153 151 Clymer (10) . - nnwts fserl '.....50 Kerr (5) .....12 c a Clark (5) ....40 . Kentnor (5) ......50 j s-oi (g .....50 .35 .34 .50 ..40 .4G ' ivell (1U) ..... Darter (8) ... Tan (8) juaynor jw .nrnK-r . - A1 Gaynor j(15) 4G C. W. Tinker (15).. 39 R. E. Scott (scr).. 22 Mills (5) .10 Ellsworth (5) ...42 ...43 ...50 ...20 ,:,.2? ,...50 ...41 ...19 ...40' ...20 ...28 $ tueniai ioj .. 1 Menaugh (20) ,Fomst 20 Bernal (5) Atherton (15) Deaman (15) (Jenovts (20) . Haney (scr) .. . Thomas (20) .. Dibble (scr) ... A. E. Tinker (8) Numbers in parentheses represent handicap given each game. leading team In the league. The fans were generally favoring C Company, hoping that it could win at least one game, but In spite of fine fielding the tafe hits of G Company put them so far In the lead at the start that the lead could not be overcome. ; O Coming Fast The D Company team that defeated F Company has been coming to the front like a sky rocket lately and thev played their last game in beau tiful form and gave Franklin, who I c'fcWith the idea of saving Murcherson (for the hard games that they have j in the next few days with K, A and L .778 onmnaniae Pnrlror Tttr)i-H anA held the mound until the seventh and held D Company to two Tuns. His support was wretched, Rush being the chief offender, makinc two wild I prize bonchead play by needlessly trying to stretch a double to three - . bags. Buckley, who had been sent . . . . . . . .. . . - . ' t otniru to try to improve the playing cn that sack after Hush had tied things up, made another prize bone h?ad stunt by chosing not to tag a man who was speeding right by him cn his way to tnird. but picked up a tatted ball and threw to catch the latter at first i Two passes, a wild pitch, , and ! a player struck by pitcher and a little tingle gave D Company its run in the f rst, a pass followed by a balk and a fielder's choice gave them another in the second. Two wild pitches helped to carry Parker around the liases in the-third for the first F Com lany run and Rush sacrificed Jami son across for the second a minute later. The tie was held until the sixth, both pitchers having settled and pitching well, when Rush's two errors gave D Company the lead of cue run. Murcherson went into the I ox for' F Company in the last to hold down the lead and to relieve Pa i"ker for the infield. As sometimes hap pens with Murcherson in his first jn-i r.ing he didn't settle at first and a pretty single by Franklin gave D Company a, start and Williams fol lowed with a clean two bagger, scor ing Franklin.. With a lead of, two i i uiis iu uein.iiue, uuuuiut- uu iu sjiiuri j runs to overcome, Goodloe hit io short and Goocin dropped the throw, Mur-1 cherson hit a long hit to left which SHATTUCK, , WHO BROKE HAMMER THROWING RECORD ON COAST, MAY , " t ' ' f t SAN FRANCISCO The Pacific Coast will in all probability be represented at the intercollegiate track .and field games to be held at the Harvard stadium, Cambridge, Mass., May 30 and 31. It is said here that K. Shattuck, the crack hammer thrower of the University of California, will enter the meet Shattuck recently smashed the intercollegiate record when he hurled the hdimuer 175 feet and 10 inches. The old mark tof 173 feet 6 Inches was held by Iee .7. Talbot of Penn State. Experts here are of the opinion that the Califor- . nia boy is capable of taking th? Easterners into camp ami that he s ill set a new mark with the- hammer. Shattuck broke the record at the games between Stanford and California universities recently." v IVUSEDflClr FOR SWIMMERS A possible way out of the. difficult ies ! which the A. A. IT. officials ; are facing in connection with finding a venue for the annual swimming cham pionships, seems now to be open. It has been suggested that. the. Ewa side of the Alakea wharf be used ior stag ing the events, anu it is understood that this plan meets with the appro val of Harbormaster Foster, and that the Loard of harbor commissioners will look favorably on a request for the use of this portion of the wharf. Danger of fire is given by the com missicners as the reason for their re fusal to allow the use of the entire wharf on June 11, but it is pointed cut that if the spectators and contest ants are confined to the uncovered ; portion of the dock on the Ewa side, and if the whari shed is kept locked, that dauger will Le practically nil. At any rate, the tip is out that some such arrangement will be made, and theie is little or no chance that the A. A. U. otticialjs w.ll be seriously era harassed for lack of a place to hold the annual event. : : , Cary 'managed to find and hold. Park er hit a "swift one to short and was safe as Goodloe was caught at sec ond and Jamison fanned cn three called strikes, Porter at short p!ayeu a tine game. . ;;y,. . t F Drops Hard. I Yesterdays defeat probably fixes F Company s chnnces tor the pennant and they caa blame it all to tne mis taKe of not yin.ting - tneir weaker p.tchtrs tuc vl. niiuute any ot theui snowed wt and substuutinj Header MuiciieVso.i. Company has staited wita sinita several times and if he went well i.e lmisaed tae: gurtie Lut the least s jva of weakness out ue came a:u .....is wtnt into save the day anu hi '.a ao.e the truk each time. Stiil ilieu- are many possibili ties in the tew gimts yet to be played. I. t'oiii'.w:y nas yet to meet . c ompany ana u.e II company team with its new ice. j;V uiueiil is playing the sjame tm.se (ujs .iu it" tftey could hold L '.Company io two runs they should be able to five A Comnaiiy a run for their money. Hard Luck ior B. 1J Company played iu the same o'.d hard luck thai ..i fokov ed tii- m all the season. . ttc.day s game with ti Company ybeiohged to taem after a spirited batting tally in the fifth but Carter, their big p.tcher, weakened in the last, and II 'Company batted its way to the lead again and took the game. Carter had great speed baL his pitchers simply could not hold the ball' or give the nec essary amount j of balance in . the pinc hes and five of j the six H Company runs came from passed balls or wild pitches. He fanned eleven men in the seven inn ings - of i the game and with a pit c htr behind him the game would have been a totally .different score as he allowed but three hits. Carter made COMPETE AGAINST EASTERNERS 4 x -t.1 .e- vow V N " if. ' ft . - . HATTMPK r PHOTO gf AMERICAN Pft35 Aa30CATioiT In CRICKETERS Several members of the All-Australian cricket , team- that - spent yester day In Honolulu while the Niagara y as in port, were so delighted with the city that they expressed their intention of making a stop-over on the return trip, and spending a Week or so here before returning to Kangarooland. "We have heard a lot about Waikiki and its swimming and surfing," said lv L. Mayne, manager and organizer of the team yesterday afternoon, "but it is way beyond expectations at that. Some of the men will surely arrauge to stop off here on the way back." : The Australian team will complete its playing schedule in Canada and the United States about the latter part or September, according to Mayne, and may be looked for here sometime in October. " ;-...'".'. "Some of the players are planning Jo go on to England and make the re turn trip acrcss the other ocean," said Mayne. "but they will go as individ uals, and not as representative cricket ers. The rules of international cricket are such that we can not play in Eng land in an international -match, al thrush this i3 really about the best cricket 'combination that Australia can get together. We are carrying only twelve players, and this doesn't leave rnr.c-h margin for accident, so we can't afford to get laid up.: We are looking forward to a great trip, and expect to make a good showing all the way." Most of the players took the onf-.or-tu?)ity of getting a swim at Waikiki yesterday afternoon, and several of them sampled the delights of surfing. Jack Johnson, the pugilist, was found guilty by the Chicago jury of violating the Mann law in the case of Belle Schreiber. Johnson's coun sel filed a motion for a new trial. A 17 year-old case was brought to an end . by the conviction ot Joseph E.. Dickerson, and Major W. E.--Breese, director and .'.'president of the. defunct First National Larik of Asheville, N. C, of censpiracy in connection with the .ai'ure of the bank. They were sentence,! to two years in the peni tentiary. t wo Ik a uti fu 1 h i t s, pu t off three times at tat, and stole second in the second like a streak. With two men on in the sixth, which was Low's only bad inning, Piceter hit a long home run. The umpiring in this ga me was a ny thing but satisfactory to either team. COLDS CAUSE HEADACHE L W'ATIVE BROMO QUININE, re. moves the cause. Used the world ovef to cure a cold in one day. E. W. GROXTE'4 siiniature on each box. Mads hy I': -:-::. -:;-:-; SARIS MEDICINE CO. Sajit Louu. V. S. V ;:: jf ; . J 1 i .. Probably no pitcher that ever stepped Into a box was deprived of a harder-earned victory than Pitcher George Suggs of the Cincinnati club, in 1904, while pitching fcr - Jackson ville, Fla., of the -, South Atlantic League. Jacksonville was playing at Savannah, Ga., and at the beginning of the eighteenth inning, with the score 0 to 0, Robinson, catcher for Jacksonville, hit for three bases. Sam LaRoque, who played on Palmer O'Neil's famous Pittsburg team of 1890, was playing first for Savannah, and just as Robinson was approaching first base he called the umpire's at tention to the fact that Robinson was cutting first base, which he did by about two feet. The ball was thrown to first and he was called cut The next man hit to first and was thrown out. The next man struck out. Then leorge Suggs came to the bat and made a clean hit Jo right field, which, if Robinson had touched first, would have won the game right there. The next man struck out. '.'.;;.- .''V:;: Savannah was blanked in the last half of the eighteenth. s King Kelly, who was managingJ Jacksonville, was a lit subject iop'an asylum, but Jack Robinson proved himself as honest a ball player as ever wore a spiked shoe. He called Kelly right over to the umpire and acknowl edged that he had missed first and that he was perfectly right in calling him out. PU Punahou ' and Kamc-:ianieha meet on the diamond at Alexander Field this afternoon in a postponed game of the Interscholastic Baseball League, which should have been played May 12. but was called off on account or rain. The contest is of more than or dinary iiniKrtance, as Punahou wil! .practically cinch the championship by winning, while a win for Kamehameha will tie the two teams. Not counting today's game, each team has one com paratively easy contest, aud then wil come together again to complete the series, so should Kamehameha win to day, the championship will probably depend on the next meeting between the two teams. Follow :.ig is teams to date: Punahou . . Kamehameha . St. I Amis High School .. Mills .. .. the standing of the Pet! 1000 .SUJ .400 .000 W. L. 0 1 r THIS FLI1ER NAM RAM MEET TODAY BRITISH POLO PLAYERS ARE I By Latest Mali i COCTHAMPTON. England. Five of the members of the iolo team which is to represent the British Isles in the contest for the international polo cup at Meadowbrook, I L, In June, sailed May 7 on board the Oceanic for New York. They were Captain R. G. Ritson. Captain lslie St. George Cheape. Captain Vivian Woekett, Captain a. Noel Edwards and Captain F. M. Freake, who Is one of the reserves. Before leaving. Cap tain Ritsoh said: "The British team is in perfect trim. I believe it has an even chance of retaking the cup." Captain Cheape also expressed the opinion that the British team stood a very good chance. Cap.atn Ritson's leadership of the team depends on the position in which he plays. If he playa number three he will -'captain, wnlle If someone else plays In that pcslticu that player will command the team. ..-:.' A large crowd had gathered at the station in London to bid the players farewell as they Loarded the boat train. Lord Wodehouse, . the other re serve player, was among them. Intends to sail later. He May change American Line-Up. CEDARHURST, L. I. That the make-up of the American defending team is only tentative Is evident by the many shifts oi the players from day to day in the practice sessions on Long Island. It is not at all certain that the team will face the English challengers in the same order in which the Meadow Brook club four lined up in 1911. The latest possibili ty is that Devereux Milium will go up into the attacking line and that Larry Waterbury will be played at back.. Water bury has played at back more often than Milburn has in one of the forward positions. Milburn is one of the most brilliant of Ameri can polo players and the work of this sterling player at back in the last tWQ-laUJBaUottal-matches has nvr Lesn surpassed. i ; -'"''''' ' , Milburn. under the American rules, plays the 'game to score and In colh bination with Whitney Is very suc cessful at this style the pair inter changing with the greatest facility. This flexibility has been a notable feature of the Meadow Brook four, es pecially when playing without the crf side rule, which condition now pre vails universally. This is shown by the record of the last international match In which every member of the team took a hand in putting the ball through. Whitney scored once, Monte Wateroury once, Milburn three times and Larry Waterbury five times, making the ten goals the American defenders scored two years ago.' ' . : . . ' Whether Milburn will be more val uable with his great- hitting In the forward line, or as the last line or de fence with hl3 marvelous backhanders Is a question that will have to be worked out in the next month of practice. It would seem that the latter would be the case, as with a remarkably flexible team he can go throneh at anv opportunity to make a run for coal. Instead of being con tent xo feed his forwards In the con ventional English style of short shots and close combination. With Larry Waterbury In shape and always ready to deliver the final punch, it looks at this stage of the game as though Mil burn would be more valuable at back. YESTERDAY'S SCORES IN THE BIG LEAGUES National League. Philadelphia .... ... Brooklyn ..... ... . . St. Louis New York . . . , . ... , . Chicago . . . ... . Pittsburgh ..... Boston ....... Cincinnati ..... American League. Philadelphia ..... .'. Cleveland ..... . . . . Washington ..... .. Chicago . . . . . . I!oston . .. .. .. . . St. Louis . . .. . Detroit ...... ...... New York Pacific Coast League. Los Angeles . ... . . Oakland ..... San Francisco . . ... . Venice . . . . . . . . Portland . . . . Sacramento . . . . ; . IN GRE T FORM W. I Pet. . 19 7 .731 . 18 12 .600 .18 14 .563 .15 14 .517 . 17 -17 .500 .14 19 .424 .11 18 .379 . 9 23 .281 W. L. Pet. . 18 10 .643 .22 12 .647 . 19 11 .633 .19 17 .528 .15 17 .469 . 15 22 .405 . 13 22 . .371 .. 11 20 355 W. L. Pet. . 7 19 .587 . 25 22 .532 . 25 25 .500 . 22 24 .478 . 19 23' .452 . 18 23 .439 NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 12, Cincinnati 0. At Brooklyn Brooklyn 2, SL Louis 4. . ': .. ::'- " .-. At Boston Chicago 6, Boston 5. W AMERICAN LEAGUE. At St. Louis St. Louis 5, New York 0. ... :;":'. ' v At Cleveland Cleveland 3, Wash-; ington 5. At Chicago Chicago 9, Boston 10. " ST.4 R BCLLETIX filVES TOD TODAI'S JfEWS TODAY .. . I : Win Four in Four Days and Then Drop a Game to Illi nois Great Sticking l-y Latest Mali I BY SING HUNG HOE. (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondent with the All-Chinese Team.) URBANA, Illinois. After winning four games in four days, and traveling a good many miles to turn the trick, the All-Chinese finally dropped game May 9 to the Illinois Ineltgibles. It was a close thing, the score being 5 to 4 when the last man went out. The Ineligible made five runs In the first three innings, before the Chinamen got started, and were then held scoreless for the remainder of the game. Luck Yee, who started the game, was wild, and the Ineligible scored their runs while he was on the mound. He passed three men and made two wild pitches which let In two runs. Aheong, who relieved him at the start of the fourth round, allowed one sole hit.' - Win Four Straight. Considering that the team has been on the road practically all the time-, the showing has been excellent, and the class of ball right up to the stand ard. One of the jumps, from Meno monle. Wis., to Decoran, la., took twelve hours, the .team leaving at the unearthly nour or 4:30 a. m. This i i 1 1 . . mattes , caseuau a strenuous prvpor, linn fnr thi Ijl:imter . a ." On May 4. at Au Claire, Wis., th Chinese took a game fiom the Con tinentals by a' 5 to 0 score. Aheong allowed only three scattered hits, issued one pass, and struck out eight Some pitching. On the following day. May 5, at Me nomonie; Wis., the Chinese added an- uiucr . i. lui j iu uicii gums, iiuiir ing Stout Institute, IS to 4. Luck Tee pitched and allowed eight hits, while eighteen were secured by the Hawaii players. The slugging ot the Chinese was sensational. v At Decorab. la., on May 6. the Chi nese beat Luther College 7 to 2. The feature of this game, was the heavy hitting ,of Lang Akana. : who hit a home run and two doubles. Apau : pitched.' .The smallest man an the college nine Is 5 feet it inches They are certainly a bunch of husky Swedes. A Great Rally. ' ritA T-Aiirrn viofftpr nr inn rnur mT came May 7 at Prairie du Chlen,' Wis... Heart College, 10 to 7. "The day- was too-cold, for taseball, and tot .je'a' innings Pitcher Mols had fhe'Chlncstf euessins: "the score being 7 ' to " S I against us. n iooKeu as icouju m 'game would go into the lost column, , but a great rally in the eighth broke it up. It started with En ue getting life cn an Infield error. Ayau was. thrown out on an infield grounder, and then another error put Ah Lee on first. Akana was passed, filling (he sacks. Lai Tin put up a foul fly, mak ing the second out, with the bases full. Kan Yen hit to center, scoring two, and Markham singled, bringing in two more, and tieing the score. Then Aheong cleaned up with a home run to deep center. The latter re lieved Apau in the ninth and shut out iYr. nnnnolMnn In nn.twn.lhrp at vl EXPLOITATION OF KELP BEDS PLANNED G. M. Bernstein. -owner of a 600 mile kelp bed concession from the Mexican government, will sail this morning in the launch Comet for; the lower coast. lie will take with him tour men. The party plans to exploit the kelp beds off the Lower California coast, cutting the seaweed from Its I ed by means of special machinery. The kelp Is then taken ashore, dried and baled and shipped to San Pedro, where It 13 made into rubber and fer tilizer. .Bernstein's concession Is for an unlimited number of years, and as there is a heavy demand for the prod ucts obtained from kelp, he and his associates expect to reap much profit from their venture. Tiougft a high graue or potasn can ne ootainea irom the seaweed, Bernstein is of the opin ion that greater revenue can be had by making synthetic rubber and ferti lizer, and . therefore will not attempt at present to compete in the potash field with northern interests. A LIGHTWEIGHT WHITE STRIPED MADRAS ARROW 2 for 25 Oo-rt. Penbody A Co.. lt. For a Hack RING UP 3111. Jos. Kalana, Geo. Kainapau, Manuel Leal, Ed. B. Keala, Joaquin Motta. Lee Tong, Jos. Vivachaves, D. Ea pinda, .Manuel cilva. Jos. Lucas, John Piper. .' ."V-. ' ON BETHEL STREET. COLLAR