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A HOSOkOTU BTAR-BULLETIN, tFniDA AUG USTli, 19131 IlttMB c i t mlrn V if M - S S . J - v 'iiiMi J I -twit in i a vv vv? , , au - -s n .: .-' r vjf. rJ-- i mm pp At TOP SI :ED - Y m . I : a : i All-Hawaiian Team Is: Winning Games and Making a Hit as - Theatrical Company on the Side BY WM. P. DESHA. (Special Star-Bulletin Correspondent with All-Hawaiian Baseball Team.) P W L Pet -s 44 29 15 .659 . ACKLEY. Ia., July 23. Pretty fair percentage for a road club, especially when we hare .been playing on all sorts of grounds in all sorts of wea ther. And such weather. The people 'round here are surprised when we complain of the heat, saying that they supposed it was much hotter in the "sandwich .islands." They think we are trying to string them when we say that It; never gets as hot in Ha wall as in the Middle West . : We have had a great streak of win nlng ball recently, and our pitchers have been;In top form, giving some ; of the opposing teams the surprise of a lifetime. A day or so ago ws de feated Fonda. 7 to 4 before the larg est crowd ever seen in that town. Lota was found for three runs In the sixth., and Williams substituted. 3II1' wonderful pitching won the game. .At Storm Lake we beat the home team 9 to 4. Tobey, started badly by giving them thre rufcs' with no one pone. He got the .hook and 'Alex. Desha struck 'out the" next three bat ters. Both Alex and Williams,1' and la fact all the pitching staff from home, are pitching great bait Yesterday we . defeated Webster City. Neither that team nor Storm Lake had lost a game this season un til we came;aIong. Williams pitched a tint-out game, 4 to 0. The people In. this . Bection of the country are most hospitable, and we are getting the best of treatment.. A few nights. ago every member of the team spent a night at a private home, end the home -cooking taste J fine, after a long run of hotels and dining tars. Some class for a traveling ball team. " '. i ' ;. On July 18 we defeated Tort Dodge, G to 1, and a funny' Incident cane up la connection with the game. ... Before it started the Fort Docile manager v ented to lend us some players, say lZ that the team wouldn't be. strong c r or.gh to give the crowd a real F ro, as an hisr men were regular 'kngurrp ? Ho. was stunned 'when, the "--"G'ihed with only two hits and cne rua for his champions. Had Chil ly thrown more accurately to first, 'Williams- "wbcir Lave '"been Credited v, ith a shut-cut' Hamauku lilt one over the. fence for -..a homer, which rl; a 'helped., '",', . , , v ' . Yesterday 'at Muns'on, 'Alex Desha 1 itched a one hit game that was a ccrker all the way through. "', Their lenely hit came . 'in the ninth,,. a i cratch over first base score 2, to 0 la our favor. - - . " resides being ball players, we ' are a rclar heatrical ' troupe, giving concerts twice a week. ; At Fort Dodge we played' In, the largest the atre in the place, and, had E769 paid admissions, with the S. R. O. sign hung out After the first performance, when we went out . for cold drinks, we found the sidewalks packed with rccple who could not get in, The scloists of the evening were Bill Wil liams, who sang Pua Mohala,' and W. F. Desha, who gave Old Plantation. a Mr. O'Cornell, who was the guest of Judge A. G. M.Robertson in Hono lulu, was present, and gave us a warm welcome. ' ;" "; ' ' - ' ' . To give some' idea" of the way we are kept " buEy oh the diamond,' the Echedule from June 16. to Atfgust 31 is given, as follows: " , : - June 16 Red .Cloud,. Nebraska, : , June 17 Blue Hill. Nebraska. ;: June 18 Fairmont, Nebraska. ,. June 19 Brunlng, Nebraska:' June 20 Belvedere, Nebraska. June 21 Genera, Nebraska.. June '22. Bnurtog? Nebraska. 'Z? -June-23 Fairbury, Nebraska.-" , . June 21 Beatrice, Nebraska, .t- -June 25 "Sterling, Kebraska. : June" 26 Johnson, Nebraska. u -June 27. Avoca, "Nebraska. june fiausmoutn, xseDrastca. June 29 Lincoln Nebraska. Juno SO Greenwood, Nebraska. July 1 Hoojer, Nebraska.' July 2 Schuyler, Nebraska: July 3 piyid' City, Nebraska: July 4 Sirbmsbnrg, Nebraska . July 5 Polk, Nebraska. '. July 6 Wahdo.Nebraska." . . July. 7 Scrlbner, . Nebraska. V July 8 Dodge, Nebraska.", ... July 9 Lindsay,. Nebraska. July 10 Madison, Nebraska, July 11 Weisner, Nebraska. July 12 Stanton, Nebraska. , July 13 Wayne, Nebraska. ' July 14 Norfolk, Nebraska. '.. July 15 Onawa, Iowa. July 16 Wall Lake, Iowa, V 'S July 17--Sac City,. Iowa. . July 18--FCr'C Dodge, Iowa, , July 19--Mansbn, Iowa. , : .July 20 Fonda. Iowa. ; ' ' July -2 1--Storm Lake, Iowa.' i July 22 Webster City, Iowa. Ju)y 23 Atkley, Iowa. July 24-KJpen. : July SS--Jlampton, Iowa, July 26 Sumner, r Iowa. July 27 OeIweln,v Iowa. July 28 West Union, Iowa.;. July 29 Open. j July 30 Lansing, Iowau . July 31 Open. . - " ' August 1 Preston, Minnesota. ( August 2 Austin, Minnesota. ", ' August 3-Albert Lea,. Minnesota; "August 4 Wells, Minnesota. . J August. 5--Mapkato. . Minnesota, August 6 Waseka,, Minnesota. August 7 Northfield, Minnesota. August" 8 Faribault, Minnesota. ; August 9 La Crcsse, Wisconsin. August .10 BarabooC WIsconsln. " August 11 Lodi,' WIsdon8ia. Con Claims me a ' PiilL.ADCLPHL. Connie Hack lacti - 'V J ' 4 :-: :. . v.-.,. r.. f ' t ' " " ' ; - , 4 V ' I ' ' ' - - '-V - ' - ' ' , . " - , - ' s - ;. I 1 ( ' ' - - I f ' I' ;:-:-vVt..x-x' : ::;x V:V; . ' season In Schang. ,This the youngster s first: season in the big show as a regular, but .nglit now many experts declare he is a better backstop than either Thomas or Lapp,': the .Athletlc's two veterans. " S'chang hais been ) performing brilliantly. He is considered on pf thes greatest throwers in I the' junior baseball organization. , I : '. '. r. : -J' i. i ..,-,,. ,.i ,r . iLLliLuliiiiiiUllv 'Y.. M. C. A- membenfwho ianc'y the court game are looking' 1 forward to the tennis tournament for the assoc iation', championship, ' which starts next Monday. Entries for the event do not close until tomorrow noon, but already there are 21 entries,' including the present champion, Cyril i Hoogs. Drawings are tb be made tomorrow af ternoon.'. .r -J ' ; ' - "" " v Following are the. names -received to date: J. C Wine, F. A. Edgecomb, Ted Cramp, John F. Nelson, i H. R. Robinson, R. M. Cross, Dwight Bal(J - irtiU RobL Purvis, John Watt, Jack- Guard, A, Marshall, Geo.' Marshall, M. G. Johnston, Olaf Oss, L, Small, A. E. Larimer, Francis Evans, J., A Urice, x nurston Taylor; Cyril Ho?gs, and W. JL.Herlchs: ' "ENGLISH TURF CROOKED?. - -' 'r- :. By Latest MaU ;, J " . LONDON. The fair naine of the English turf received a -blow in the decision recently rendered -4n'i a libel "action brought by R. Woottou, a train- er. against Robe.rt4S. SieYier, editor of the . sporting paper v Winning Post. Wootton, who is an Australian, is one of the most prominent" trainers in Eng land, His" two sons- are 4 ockey s and Jn the constant" employ 1 of, the best stables: Sievier Is a. well-known rac-' Ing man. . : ' - . ' . . ' J Winning Pest charged that Wc'otton and other trainers and ' jockey H belong ed to a ring; which ' made; enormous sums betting, first entering into an fcgreeinent'as to which, horos should win. or lose, and by other methods. The' jury gave one t farthing damages. The case has cahsed widespread feel ing that radical iurf reforms are nec essary.. . . 5 ; ; ' .August 12 Stoughton, Wisconsin." August 13 Delavan, Wisconsin. - Angust 14 Harvard, Illinois. . August 15 Open. : ' v August 16 Open. " '; ;; V v'i" August 17 Llgohier, Indiana. August 18 Paulding; Ohio. . August; 19 Kenton, Ohio. ' August 20 Bellefontaine. Ohio. August 21 Cardington, Ohio. ' August 22 Open. August 23 Open. ' . i . August 24 Tiffon. Ohi6.- " ' August 25 Open. 'August 26 Open, ; ' j August 27 Open. ' s . August 28 Open. ,;.':.r; ':':' V 'j' ';; August' 29 Open. . . ' - August 30 Detroit, Michigan.: August 31-j-Detroit, Michigan, ; ; . Dr. Abraham : Glick3tein of New York was arrested on a charge of be ing the head 'of "a cocaine-and opium syndicate. ;-: ". He Has , ' a Catching Find in Schahg claims Jis ha3-tho -catchlag fini-of;the. , . , ., ,, . ,..',, . ..... PLAY ST, L . Next Sunday morning the first of a series pf three games between the em ployes of the postDffice and'the alum nl of St. Louis College will be, played on Moiliili field. The Saints are' not the organization that is now playing under the ham of the Honolulu. "Ath letic Club, - but a nine composed of bona' fide : graduates of the college, who have starred on the ball field .in the pas . ' ; . : - ; Following. will be the line-up: - - . Postofflce ' 3t Louis Alumni Melim . : . ..c. . . .V. Fernandes M. Kaeha p. . .Dr. J. F. Cowes - r ; .. W. Slmerson J. Kirby . . V. ..." lb , .' . ... P. Qleason A. Lino, . ;V. . . . .2b. . . J.- A. Williams Saffrey r.. ,..... 3b, .G. McCorriston J. Peters. ; . . ; . . ;'..ss; V. . .A. Williams Paaluhi , , , '. . . .rf . . , ,...W. Welsh Hoopil , . .V.l. . . . . .cf . .". . .C. Osborne Suenaga . .rf .;. . .B. Holllnger Subs; ; ; v S. C. Kanoe 11. L. Book r K. Herman . Lalakea ' t t Keoho ; '" 'i - ; Subs; Carlos Long Julius Asch O. Heinle ' Mme. Curie, who with her husband discovered radium, Is to superintend a radiological laboratory in connection with the .Warsaw Society of Science at Warsaw.: -"'v:;- "-v..:- The German sailing ship Kilo, which left Talcahuano' on May 11 for. Mejil lones, with a crew of 20 men, has been given up as lost It is believed she went down on the coast of Chile. . V t 4 -f COAST SWI M MERS "' ' - f 5 PLAN TRIP HERE. 4 . v .:.''.'.;':.'. -f ," Ctiat swimmers are enthusias- -ft f tic over the plan to come here for -f a big meet next February, and are . already beginning to make -f f plans for the invasion. The Los -f Angelas Examiner says: .' -f .-f LndXIanger.lCliff Boes, Ray f Kegereis, Dolly Mingi and. 4- George Freoth arp Awaiting anxi- ously for a. decision to be rend- f ered in behalf of the local team -f 4- joining other'aquitic stars in the 4- big meet to be held during the f floral festival in Hawaii, Febru- -f f- ary 22.- .; - ; , . :i -f f ; Teams from Australia : and Ha- f wail win participate in the event V and it Is fully expected that the -f 'Invitation, extended" by W. T. -f 4- Rawlins, : Duke Kahanamoku's manager, to the local team will be accepted.-. , : V f . :-'y.: -. nrr Lt ous inr.nivnc uiiiiim iiirt l LL TI1IEK OFF TilE A. A. U. LIST . V IPr Latest-MtIJ . . NEW YORK. Thfe many attempts which have been mace', to - organize American swimmers seem finally, to be taking concrete shape and th6 shadow of the Amateur Swimming As sociatlon has been cast before it. A mdvement is now on loot to interest every organization - in : the country featuring aquatlca In the formation of a national body,- the object of 'which is to place control of, all activities 'in the hands of the swimmers themselves instead of having them directly under the supervision of the Amateur. Ath letic Union, as at present. The work is being done in systemat is manner, those at .the head" of .-the movement having appointed, represen tatives inevery district 'and if begins to look as if something definite might be accomplished That all watermen fof r the United States are in favor of pelf-government there can be no doubt ; Time and again the cry has been raised that most of the delegates who passed judgment on matters aquatic were men jeither fa miliar nor very much .concerned . with other than track and field sports, and dissatisfaction with; their rulings has of ten. been vented.;. V; V; ';. ,: Of course the change cannot be made in a day. A large and well-trained staff will: be. necessary to take care of the numberless details which have to be attended - to." . wimming "has grown so ' rapidly, ' however,' nnd -so many competitors are now in the field that cooperation is the only thing needed to bring matters to a success ful issue. This cooperation is confi dently anticipated. , Already watermen of the various districts areOiJahdlng to gether' to further the . cause of the sport of , their adoption j ; clubs devoted exclusivelr to ; swimming, are . being formed all orer; and concerted action will be easier to obtain than it ever was in the past. '; : i-. ". '-'-.'''' The new body wilj in no way be an tagonistic to ; the: 1 Amateur Athletic Union r on the contrary. If will be af-i filiated with it and tea.dy. to submit to its dicUtes,".and it is believed that the UHll present authorities- wlir:uM-bdv4'T.''LOUIS. to seeing the swimmeri shoulder the burden of running their own sport -. The plais o& the promoters of the scheme are ambitious. Ther include the establishment of separate bureaus for -registration, records, correspond ence, etc.- Its is nrooosed . to broaden the competitive field,' - encourage par ticipation in all branches of aquatics and revise all the governing codes. Aa will be seen, no efforts havebeen spared to conduct a well -directed cam paign,, and Judging from the activity displayed it is not improbable that the first steps toward actual organization will be taken in the near "future. : ": , . nrnnrnirn ULUiO.U, The opening game of the Honolulu Baseball League will take place to morrow at Moililli Field, between the All-Service team and the Punahou Athletic Club. The game is scheduled for 3:45 'clock owing to the hdt weather, and it is thought that this will be better for players and spec tators alike. 4 Capt Stayton will um pire behind the bat and George "Bruns in the field,' insuring a fast game with good decisions. . ; - - This is the 'first time the Punahous and Service have met and,, there is cqnsiderable ' speculation as to the outcome. : The Service made a better showing against Stanford than did Punahou; breaking eten with the Col legians, but Punahou is anxious to regain their reputation. . Capt Applin assures the fans that he will have a fast team in te field. It is not Im possible, that Lieut Geiger. the avi ator, wo has Just arrived in the territory,- may soon be seen In action for the Service; He wa some pitch er at West Point Tne Punahous have ; had : consider able of a shake-up since last week, and are expected; to show more pep and ginger as a- result As : Castle piich'ed Monday, Dunn' will probably start' tomorrow, - with Castle in re-4 serve, though there is a possibility or using young Francis Brown, -who Ditched well in the east this year. As Henshaw Is fo pitch for the Hackfeld team in the Commercial League to- a r,mnirehT X N, Dodson of the University of P,iri9 win ni first ha fnr Tnti(hiit Ma iav rrarir nrt snrirpr I and will try to make even a better showing than 'the star from Stanford? Scotty-Schuman will be. ' back in Punahou- ranks again, and can be re lied upon lo .catch his usual, strong game. . ''-': '"- . ' ".:; There will be a pneeting of the Ho nolulu Baseball League at the office of A. L. Castle this afternoon. The monks In - the monastery cn Mt Athos defied the Russian soldiers sent , to restore peace, rushing , to meet ? them crying, "Transfix us, in the name, of the Savior." . ; rLilHU'iw mi play for a:;: ? LEAD StovalVs Days as Browns Said to be Numbered - . . ; '.. - I - ' -A ( v V " ' ' , 1 V ? - 5 " "7 $ i .-i - " !- ' '' . .. ' 4- . . - : i - . . r ' ' i . . - . , ' I :-' : i t ., - ..v-.'i ..... v. x-i , - if .; - a as the manager of the'St. Louis Browns arc numbered. The first Bweep in the Browns' housecleaning campaign , is said ' to have: ' taken ! place when Lloyd Rickart was let. out as the xlub's secretary recently.' RIckart wa3 connected with the 'Browns forseveral years. Stoval has ;not made the hit-as manager at St Louis that he did at Cleveland, p George's suspension as manager by orders of Ban Johnson. for his trouble with. Umpire Fergus-' on earljr in the 'Beacon" 'and -the fact that his ;team has, lost steadily this" year and appears to, be; getting further in the rut has caused the manager to lose in popularity. It; would be no surprise In St Louis if Stovall should be released as the Browns' manager, "i his -has l been a very bad year for baseball in St Louis. Both of the local clubs have had long losing streaks. ' Friends 6f Stovall. claim he 4 has 'not been a failure as a leader and that if he is retained as leader next year he will surely have a first di vision club. They also add that Stovy is the best leader the Browns have ever had. YESTERDAYS SCORES : :U; IN THE BIG LEAGUES National League w..i;,Pct New York .. Philadelphia Chicago .. . Pittsburg .. Brooklyn '.; Boston .... St. Louis 65 29 .691 .. ...... 55 ..........51 ........ 47 .....;. 42 ......i;.-39 .....v;.; 37 .. .-. ;v;.V 37 34 44 46 47 53 59 61 .618 .537 .503 ".472 .424 ,.385 ;.377 Cincinnati Amriean League W.; L. Pet Philadelphia Cleveland -Washington Chicago ,. Boston '.. .. Detroit . . St' Louis ".,' 68 28. .708 61 26 .701 55 41 -50;' 51 46 ' 50 41 62. 39 63 29 62 ,573 1 .495 .479 ".398 .382 J New -'York' .319 Pacific Coast League -".-;-: .i .:: :,,:.' : ;'- W. 20 "if. 499 Portland Sacramento . . Los Angeles . Venice ... .. . Oakland .". . . . San Francisco 55 . 4) 5553 58 56 ; 59 61 ADDtAi a ev nTPRi'tr I tR5 - .7,1 (!.), a "?I.AtdL! BtratPrfsta amonz active players.-' In the fight for the American, league championship last sea'son, "Carrigan, with Captain Wagner and Manager Stahl formed a 'board of ; strategy' which directed the A t team's tactics; Carrigan is a favorite with most, of the players,: and - with : the fans,', who several times within recent years had looked upon him as the probable, man ager of the team. ;' ?! ' ; v . The new manager is-v 29 years old, and a : native of Lewiston, Me.: He came to Boston from Holy Cross col. lege in aao6, ana;nas Deen-witn tne 1 -Red Sox since except for part ofe. i season oi law., wnen fls piayea iui i -. A BERRY TO BREAK LAW. - By Latest Mail ;;w '" V LOS ANdELES. Henry Berry, pres ident of the Ldh Angeles. Club. , says he will not obey the basel a'l law which forbids a Class AA team: to carry .more than, twenty players In Se middle of the season. ' .- "If the National .Commission; de cides that I should pay .a fine I w,ill do if said Berrj-. , - ; Charley . Arbogast, a "catcher, - is' ex pected to join the Angels. ' This would make twenty-one players on the team, Chief of ; that" George'Stovairs "days 1 BROWN AND KLING COME-BACK BATTERY "And the cat came back." . So did Three Fingered ; Brown," who was for several years , the pitch- ing malnstay of the Chicago National League club under Frank Chance.' - So did Johnny Kling, who during Chance's regime was considered by many the greatest catcher In the game.. f-.v..;-v :' r-v;-'" ' ' . ' ; When Chance escaped from the em ploy of Murphy never mind how Kling was with the Boston Braves, U wasn't very, long before Owner Murphy asked for waivers on Brown and he was. sent to Louisville, where, It was alleged, he could pitch better. despite an injured hand, than he could ' In the National League. -" - Baseball politics' landed Brown and Kling to Cincinnati to work for Joe Tinker, another member, of the Chi cago machine who escaped. ' racous . voice of the umpire Is often heard exclaiming: Th' bat'rys : for j Cincinnati, Brown and Kling." ! That the three-fingered wonder is r?, "'.ggUhose who peruse the box scores. He -! Ihas had sweet revenge on Murphy by beating the Cubs in. hollow style, once tnem out, while the way Klmg throws. out runners, out-guesses batters and ..npport, ,'W, pitcher. m tne Da8eDa11 graTe Dy My means- Berry declared : that he would . not release 'any of his old men for the reason that : three' of his men are in the hospital. ' ; --. ; .. 1 In order to annoy their landlord. the : magnificent home - of Count and Countess de la Rochefoucauld in Pa ris has been loaned to a ' man. who shelters the, poor of the city streets. -. . -i ' ' m ' - tt n n a shpkssssh JJ. THIS GOLFER CAN PUTT. - (By .Latcst 'MaiL) fc BOSTON. Members - ' of the Brae Euro Conner Club decline a a to recognlzo as a world's record a a the holding out of a 306-yard shot a a by E. 1 R. Alfis in the Western a a golf championship atjthfi ilome- a a wo6(I Country 'Club, qhicagd, re- a a ccntly. The amateun record is a a claimed tor ; Johnf tf. Andersiin, a a of - Newton;, who on September a '23, IDCSrah down a 22S-yard a a drive " from the tee to the six- a a teehth reen on the course of a the Brae Burn Club. ' a :n ;..- -v .: ::: U";.:. : - a a a a a a a a U K a a a a a a a r IE LONG LANE w'h f contiaur 5 straight journey ani without a turn at some point dos no, exist esrr! -.!-ly la baseball. The pastime sport j ; -bably furnishes more ops and down.;, a winner today and a loser tomorrow, than any other prof3Ssion. At present v baieball in .the t' ; leaguea-lffrovlng this and the lr. : examples ar J. Garland - Stahl . r. I Frank Chance with quite a few ct r individuals included in the list. Con nie Mack and Clark Griffith can t) added . without making a mistake. A year ago the Boston Red Sox v. - r furnishing the sensation ia the Ameri can League with Griffith right r.?xt l line. The Red Sox had surpri.cj V dopesters by Jumping out in frcnt . the pennant race and remaining t; right to the finish. 'Then came the climax the vi ' for the Red Sox in the world's"- c: plonship series and Jake St.;M voted the . greatest citizen - in ' around Boston. Ho was fcov. ;r: : banquets and messages of cor.r.. tions. - ' SUhl's End Came ' But the turn came when t!.!j Stahl was dropped as mana-nr r." team that was regarded as t preme in baseball only t n previous. In the east It ha.i 1 dieted that something wa3 ; happen in the ranks of th i. shortly, with the tomething t : sal of Stahl as manager. So now F. Leroy Char.ce, ! the Peerless Leader when t ing four pennant winners, c . : : up his sleeve and know tiut else has traveled in the i i'i t did last fall. Chance, makpr of four pet:-- ners ; and two woru i c couldn't get along with Trps. : . phy last summer. The re the boss of the Cuts ar.r.: Chance was release.!. TLoa big change, with Joe Tinker n: others being let cut &zl JcZ. eventually sterplng t place.7 " ' , i Chance Ho Lonrr Tcrrl s No longer is Chance hAp Peerless Leader. Wfceaf Cubs In all the NatiT Mp Thanre raa a cek. was this and that, tut . t"J n his circle. What a qne- Instead of directing aV now, unance is m c-:xr;- y misfit a??rraticn T,:.I:'i'n . end in eighth placn. r C6uUa?''Clk C;.. - list of ui;i An! dD.vr.s' ; the Nationals were rc the Red Sox. Bcstc.i v ; with Washington next. T: Wood and Walt John?cn of the two pitching sUfr.3. -AndC. Mack comes ia t ' -vision of winning anl 1. year Mack wasn't vetel i as a manager. He .t.:l double world'3 chamr3 to much to the surprise of evcryl Mack came back like tho t:.: smart Judge ho is. SiVlliU The San Francico . I springs a story about Jin .... University 'of California, tall ; who came to Honolulu with t' waiian swimmers.' f tho ya.n: ii Dodson ha3 kept It mighty clc-3 i' his arrival.; ' . , Here it Is: . - James Dodson, a' student at t! ' Iverslty of Calif srnia, who r. wlth his mother on their t! r near San Pedro, has been c;;J ' victim of a pratical Joke by. th : : waiian SwimmLsg Clubw.' haled him and now htTIiim a a Pacific Mail linemen routa to 1 nolulu. f.' ---- " ; DukeKahanamoku, the far.cu3 II waiian .swimmer, and the other nr. bers of his party were entertaL-:c I the Dodson ranch, after which yc--Dodson decided to acconriany tt to San . Francisco and bid fare a -there. - ' The Hawaiians lured him aboar : the boa t forced him into a eta, room, locked' the door and kett i bolted until they were far out at t Dodson was then , released, an d j terday seat a wireless message to t mother telling her of the joke play upon him, and stating that his frier " . had agreed to let him return fr. ; Honolulu on the next boat which will bring - him. back just in time , to re sume his studies at the university. STAE-BrLlFTTC GITIS TOTJ TODAI'S TODAI . NEWMAN SAYS Watch for the ,15th of August. AMUSEMENTS A T H L E.1 T I C P A R K AUGUST 3d . P. A. C. vs. ASAHI. HAWAII' vs. ARTILLERY. Reserved seats on sale in Sporting Goods Department - E. O. HALL & SON, LTD.