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HONOLULU STAR BULLETIN, MONDAY, SEPT. 8, 1913.
ASAHIS DOVfl THE WJLAST11 OMUSECOiS PORTUGUESE FOR A V FIRST TRIE Two Good Games at Athletic Park Make Fans Sit Up and (i -Jake Notice Asahis Are Second oahu league; ' v P W L Pet sum ; ............ 4 . i l .750 Asahi 5 3 2 .600 C. d. fi 2 3 .400 Hawaii ............ 5 2 3 .400 P. A. C .......... 5 2 3 .400 Yesterday's Results. All-Artillery 2. Ha walls, 0. Asahis 7, P. A. C's 0. The second half cf the Oahu League schedule is developing into a great race. During the first half of the sea son it was a walkaway for the Portu guese, but things diave changed, and the P. A. C's are now tied with three other teams lor last place, two and a . half games behind the leaders. The Stars are out Jn front, and the Asahis proudly occupy, second place, all of which would have been considered very funny If suggested a few months ago.. ; Yesterday at Athletic Park the Asa his furnished the surprise of the da ? when they trimmed the Portuguese, and did It with a whitewash brush, at that The Japanese players got the jump on their opponents, and ran up four runs In the opening frame. That was enough for the Asahis, who play ed big league ball from that time on. It means everything to the team 'to get off on the right foot,, for. as they say on the track, the ; Asahis are front runners, and can go their best when there's no dvst In their eyes. With a good lead,' there was no temp tation to throw , the ball . round the bases, and when the Asahis can hang onto the pill they save themselves all sorts of trouble, s, - - This barrens to'bo the first time that the Aes.hls have ever beaten the Portuguese since , they - entered the league, and to turn the trick in such a decisive manner was nuts to Man ager Abe and his warriors. Tony iNiedeiros, who did the pitching for the P. A. C's, W2.& touched for four hits in the very first inning, and' two cf them went for doubles. A. passed ball and an error by Bushnell helped the runs over the pan. The Asahis aided two in the Crth and one in the c::r.th, fcr rood nrf-sure. T. Mori- ; yarra he'.l tl.a c, : -i-Jcn to four scat- ttcrci hits, and ..'itcu-h there were an torts or tcLt;c3 Llnd him, the team manage to tijrUen up when fast fielding was , reeled to prevent a score. .- Tfcs-rp"nef; tVtwttn' the" Coast De fec?1? ar.1 I!-v, :'.l . teins Kas also .sft: r l;h Ln?.ca ar.J Bar ney Joy la a j.uLlnz dueL The for mer, although he fctd pitched a full . game Saturday eriinjt the Punahous. went onto the mcur.d with a lot of speed, and seme fatt-breaking curves, and had the Hawaii players swinging their heaas off to the. tune of four . scattered tits. . In the fifth the soldiers got four bits which netted two runs, but one of the hits didn't figure in the scor ing. Bolander led off with a single and was caught c2 first OTocle hit and stole second, and Kick made the second out by the fiy route. Then the unexpected happened, for Lawson found the tall for a two-bagger, scor ing on Hlxenfcangh's double and a passed tali. The Hawaiis had men on bases 4 throughout . the game and several times Lawtca ' was In ' a very tight corner, but on each and every occa sion he nanag ed to pull out with fly ing colors. The Ccast Defenders played good tall behind him. " - Following are the figure: First Came. v c d. abrbhsbpoa e Hlxenbacgh, Vss. 4 0 "1 Applin, Sb 4 0 0 Lehr, If -4 0 1 Hinkley. lb O-0' Shay, 2b ...... 3 0 0 Bolander, ..cf ... 3 0. 2 OToole, xf 4 l'. 2 Kick, c 4 0 0 Lawson, p. ... . . .4 : 1 1 1 0 0 8 0 2 0. 2 4 0 0. 4 0 0 2 0 0 15 0 0 Totals . . ... . HAW AH Desha,. If JT,.4 12 2 7 3 27 12 3 ABRBHSBPOA E 3 o.o o i; 0 0 Chllllngworth.'sa 5 Fernandez, Tt -. . 4 Joy, p .......... 4 Franco, 3b .v. . 4 Dreler, lb 3 0 0 0 0 0- 0. 0 2 .2 1 0 ,0 "0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 1 0 3 2 0 0 11 0 0 0 3 0 7 0 3 Hughes, cf 3 0,0 White 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 Raphael,' c .....2 Ah Toon, c -. . . . 2 Totals 34 0 4 0 27 12 3 Score by Innings: C. D. ' Runs 0 0 0 0 2 0 : Hits 0 10 14 0 Hawaii '' Runs 0 0 0 0 0 0 . Hits 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 02 0 17 0 00 0 14 Summary Two-base hits, Hlxenbaugh, White; left on Lawson, bases. Coast Defense 6. Hawaii 11; first base on errors. Coast Defense 1, Ha waii 2; double play. Drier to Chilling worth; hit by pitcher, Bolander; struck out, by Joy . 11, Lawson 13, bases on called balls, oft Joy 1, Law son 3 ; wild pitch, Lawson ; passed ball, Raphael. Umpire, Stayton and Bruns; scorer, Raposo; time of game, one hour and twenty-eight minutes. Second Game. ASAHI AB R BH SB PO A E Araki. 3b '.,...,;. ..2 2 0 0, 3 2 Nishl, C ...4 1 1 0 .8 1 0 C. Moriyama, sa..4 2 ?2J. 0 1 1 1 T. Moriyama, p.. .4 2 1' 0 14 1 Komeya, lb 4 1 0 0 0 9 0 3 8. Uyeno, cf .:. .'. 4 0 1 0 5 2 0 T. Uyeno, rf ....4 0 11 10 0 Kono,.2b ....... .4 0 0; 0 0 1 1 Kojlma,. If l .....4. 0 0 0 2.0 0 Totals ... p. a: c .37 7 8 1 27 12 8 AB RBHSBPOAE OPENING GOLF TOIIIKIENTA GREAT SUCCESS 1 The tournament that . opened the Oahu Country-Club's new 18-hoIegolI course last, Saturday, proved , even more of a success ' than was antici pated, and the record entry Ii3t in the club's history, 57, sampled the new fair green and putting surfaces. Of course the new ground is rough, that was to be expected, and some of the putting greens are sad, but the fact that a card of 83 was turned in shows that good golf is practicable. The course will improve right along now, and in a few months should be In good shape. C. G. Bockus bad the best net score with a gross SO and an allowance of 12 strokes. Harold Giffard won the cup presented by Wall & Dougherty, for the best gross, with a nice 83. Yesterday Giffard knocked two strokes off of this, and now holds the course record with 81, but this will likely have a hole knocked in it be fore many days. Dr. I. J. Shepherd, E. I. Spalding and Frank Halstead tied for second best net and Halstead took the prize, winning - the toss-up, that decided its ownership. Hal stead's gross was only one behind the winning figures. ' A stag dinner and smoker was giv en at the Club Saturday evening in honor1 of the event, and altogether the new . course was opened under the most auspicious circumstances. ; - ' Following are the scores: : - Gross Hdk Net ,1. C O. Bockus .... , 2. F. H. Halstead. . 3. ' I. J. Shepherd.. 4. E. I. Spalding... 5. J. Evans ....... . W. F. Stanley ... 7. A F. Judd ...1.. 8. .H. B. Giffard 9. .W, C. Hobdy .... 10. R, R. Reldford V. 11. Samuel Gordon.. 12. CoL A Campbell 90 84 89 93 90 95 94 83 ,101 97 103 '99 : , 5 91 97 95 12 5 10. 14 10 14 12 0 18 14 18 14 10 5 78 79 79 79 80 81 82 83 83 -83 85 : 85 85 86 13. - Xt K. Snow H: W. Grace ..... 15. Fj- M.'FrictclltA 16. C. F. Weight .. JO - 87 8 ' ' 87 10 87 12 88 10 88 IV. K. W. Sutton 18. H. Hv Spicer- 19. Capt Lincoln v - 97 106 . . ',. 98 20. 21. 22. James Greig .... 88 0 ..103,, 14 .... 108; 18 88 89 90 90 90 91 91 92 93 93 94 .94 94 95 96 96 97 98 99 C 1L Cooke J. Dougherty 2i. F. Armstrong 24. H. ri. Walker .V.." 92 2 8 10 10 18 10 10 12 12 18 12 14 .8 10 0 18 98 101 101 110 103 25. 2i. 28. ri. D. Young B. .E. Noble ; A G. Smith ; Lieut Turner 29. ,F. M. Hinkle .... 103 30. J. O. Young .... 106 3L George Daviea .. 106 3.' G. H. Butolph . . 112 33. D. H. Hitchcock.. 107. 34. C. R. Hemenway. 110 35. M. Jamison ....... 104 36. W. W. Thayer ... 107 37. G. H. Angus ..... 98 38. '. Canon Ault ...... 117 39. F. a Smith 118 40. R. A Jordan ..... 118 41. H. Green ........ 101 42. F.'T. P. WafhuBe 116 43. Wai. Simpson ... ,107 44. F. C. Lyser ..... 121 45. E. R. Gayler .... 120 46. M. PhllUps ...... 118 47. W. H. Mist ...... 122 48. R. W. Carker ... 116 18 100 18 100 0 101 14 102 5 102 18 102 16 104 14 104 18 104 12 104 18 107 12 117 49, 50 C. A Stobie .... 125 J. J. Belser . . ... 129 Sousa, ib.,.,,.'..3 ,0 0,0 ,0 2,, 4 11. OrneUas.y If... 4. 0 1 0. 0 ,0; 0 La Mere, c 4 0 0 0 7 It 1 F. Joseph .,...s.O 0 0 0 0 0:0 Bushnell. as ,.-...,4 0 2 .0.2 ' 6 j 1 Medeiros, p .....4 0,0 0 05 0 Filter, lb 4 0 0 0 15 . 0 - 0 Zamiska, 2b . , 0.0 0 0 0 0 A. Joseph, 2b . . . .2 0 ; 0 0 1 10 Madeira, cf ......3 0 0 0.1 OO J. Ornellas, rf ...3-0, I 0 10 1 Totals ...I.. 33 0 4 0 27 15 7 . Score by innings:. : f Asahis: Runs ..4 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 07 B. H. ........4 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 08 P. A a: Runs.. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 ; B. H. ........1 0 10 11 0"0'0-4 Summary Three-base hits, C Mori yama, : T. Moriyama; two-base hits, Araki, C Moriyama, J. Ornellas. Bush nell; sacrifice hit, Nlshi; left on bases, Asahi 4, P. A. C 7 ; first base on errors, Asahi 4. P. A C. 5;-, double plays, T. Moriyama to Komeya, S. Uyeno to Nlshi, S. Uyeno to Komeya! struck out by Medeiros 7, by T. Mori yama 7; bases on called balls, off. Me deiros 0; off T. Moriyama 1; passed ball. La Mere. Umpires, Stayton and Bruns. . Scorer, Raposo. ... , Time . of game, one hour and thirty minutes, j BrownV Bronchial Troctcs, for a dry conK there U ivothiivt belter. Iivstanlly relieye5;lhrbisvt troubles. - hoarse ness &ad cougKs.; Every Kind of Tool , For all Trades LEWERS A COOKE, LTD. FLETCHER IN JOYOUS AND GRIM MOODS AND IN ACTION FOR THE NEW YORK GIANTS ' ll - NEW T YORK. Arthur? ; Fletcher's tat is proving one of the biggest fac tors in the present rush for the pen nant indulged in by the Giants. Fletcher, 'who is one of the team's re liables, is (hitting the pill hardj and pften of late. His timely smash has pulled the game out of the fire on more than one occasion for McGraw's men. The two views of Fletcher's fece show how he looks when he scores a long hit and . when he 13 thrown out- Fletcher will likely be an active factor in the world's series if the New Yorks capture the pennant. The police are seeking ', a man ' of medium build, rather . flashily- dressed and apparently a stranger in the city, who is alleged to have made careful end minute "tEpectloaVof.' 'til v big beach homd cr7.-B.:Castld, at Kapio lanl, Waiklki. Ignoring the presence of ' a Japanese attendant,' the man is said to have .boldly entered the home and viewed the house from roof gar den to basement, paying much atten tion to costly works of art and litera ture In galleries and library. As far as could be discovered, nothing , was removed from the premises. - PBOGEAEI ",of the' SEVENTEENTH CELEBRATION , to beheld . Saturday Sept. 20th, 1913 IN HONOLULU HARBOR ' ' r ... ,.... ...... ... . -- - Commencing at 9 a. m. ; L Motor , Boat v Prize $20; second . . - ..SIO.;, .vi. 2. S e 4 i o r Six-oared slidingeat '.. Barge. Prize $25 trophy. . 3. Six-paddle Canoe. Prize S20; sec--; ;' ond $15 . : " ' 4. Freshman Six-oared Slidlng-seat Bargee Prize' $25 Trophy: ' 5. Twelve-oared Cutter or Six-oared Steamer Boat ,. Prize $20; sec ond $15. 6. Sailing .Race for Pearls.. , Prize $12; second $8. , 7. J u n 1 o r Six-oared Slidfng-seat Barge. , Prize $25 Trophy. 8. Senior Pair-oared Boat (sliding seats). Prize $15 -Trophy. 9. Four-paddle Canoe Race. Prize $15; second $10. . 10. Sailing Canoe Race. Prize $12; ": V " ' second $8. 1L Four-paddle Canoe (for women). - Prize $15; second $10. , 12. Junior Palr-oared Boat (sliding seat). Prize $15 Trophy. ' Races open to alL No entry fees. All rowing races to be governed ; by the racing rules of the Hawaiian Row ing Association. Each entry shall Include the name of the boat, or. If it has none, the name of the person who enters it There must be at least three boats started before a second prize will be awarded. ". ' ' Entries will open at 9 a. m. Tues day, September 16th, with Irwin Spald ing at the Bank of Honolulu, Ltd., Fort, street and will close Thursday, September 18th,. at 12 noon. ; For further particulars apply to the Regatta committee J. N. PHILLIPS and IRWIN . SPALDING. - v Regatta Day. Communicated MWWl ; I " iiftTiTrt rnnnir rr Sporting Editor. Star-Bulletin, : : . Sir: That Honolulu: is turning out some of the'be8t baseball players in , the world is vouched for, by the teams j that are at. present on, te' mainland! and winning over eighty: per cent of J the games played against any. aiid all t teams under professionals. But there is one falling amohg the local players, while on the diambnd. that' if ellmin - ated would male a better game here of the sport I refer to the fault of a, barter, aft er batting an, "easy" fly -'to "neglect ta run .for first -base,', he, taking It for granted that the fly wlll-.be caught) and that It would be a waste of time le-first frame, there was excitement in an attempt to reach) first."'.: and to spare throughout v '.; Jv7 1, ' Lawson V pitched .lor the. Service ing game , at Koillili on .last Saturday team 4nd his work, was largely re was lost! to, the Pims through tje IbJ f ftg ne mow, M0l!Tr;t0'wm2r,,,lnt' ed lpwn 10 batters 'and held the, fr ?k hatie(I a beauvt"ul easy fly I position, to four hits. Opposed to, him wt8 ona?hl IwasVFrancis Brown .whQ made. .his !D!..b.acic,5nJ 85en.e: last Appearance for the aeason. , . He then there was a, cry of "run run,' and Brdwn started-' but- It was . too late; and they got' him.V v ' no Jess than three- times In that one cromo Via C T a Klno- :(U-tr . r . It seems to me to be a.crood nlan tn run out every ' batted lall ' and not quit until told to do so by the um- pire. :: '.r; .: TOM MERLE. ' While the one semi-final . match yet remaining in . the. menV doubles cham pionship is being decided on the Mo- ana . hotel courts, . the . mixed doubles igumameni wm oe luauguraiea on both the Beretania and Pacific courts. At the Moana, Hoogs and ' Hoogs will play' Izard & Robertson, best two out of three sets. After two after noons of play, these teams .were two sets all last Friday, and it was de cided' to play the entire match again today. The winners : will meet Roth & Cooke Tuesday, for the title. The mixed doubles schedule for to day: y:';..';-.:r.vv,.::T- ;. Beretania Courts, 4:30 p. m. Miss Cooke and Lowrey vs. - Miss Ward .and Anderson. Miss Marshall and McAuley vs. Miss Farley and Cooke. Miss Olsen and Judd vs. Miss Greenfield and Greenfield. Pacific Courts, 4 p. m. Mrs. Hind and Eklund vs. Miss Gibb and GIbb. Miss Edwards and Marshall vs. . Mrs. O'Dowda and O'Dowda. CHANNEL TUNNEL PLAN- : IS GROWING IN FAVOR' Dy Latest Mall LONDON. The proisal -to drive a tunnel under the English' channel between! England and ' France, which for years was opposed by '.military men on the ground that It. would de stroy the isolation of England, Is now being taken up seriously, with a bet ter chance of going through than ever before. " ' - . The advance in flying made: in Ve- mixed doubles start today ' . ' ' "S:. -.a-.'-' -. . . . . .-. ; . : . ' . f .'. :.- :. . t. t i ; : :. - . - . - ' .--.-. ,.i 4fC. I zL v i !5(HjIi . : ,': ' I ' : ' The Punahou and Service teams put i up a great fight at Moiliili Saturday but as usual, the Saturday crowd was very slim, not more than 50 people be ing present . The final scored was 1 to 0, in favor of the "soldiers, and jas the lone tally of the 'game' came in GblhVS tVvUvU smp was first-class.'. ; . ' :.;. -' The .score: . . . - - ' : Service AB.RBH SB PO A E , Va aw -8 ! Applm, 3b ...... Z Q 1 0 .0 0,1. ,2. 7.0 0 0 1..0M I Shay, .If : ...;4 ... 4 2 1- 1 0 0- 1 1 0 0,-0 ! Mere lb 12 0 0 1 -nKiey, ri 3 0 1 Kick, c 0 0 0 0 10 Lehr, cf . v. Zamiska, 2 b Lawson, p 1 0 1 ;o 1 3 r ToUls ...... Punahou ' W. 'Hoogs, 3b C. Hoogs, ss Henshaw, lb . , inman. cf . . . . ; Izzard. 2b Nowell, If ... . Yap, If Schuman, c ... Baldwin, rf . . . 30 1 6 1 27.12 . 2 AB R BH SB PO A E 4 3 4 4 4, 2 ,2 3 8 3 0 0, 0 0 0 0 0, 0 0 0 2, '5. -7 ' 0 :2- 0 0 i 8 2 ill' RmWn n Totals 31 0 4 1 27 9.2 Score by innings:- : : - Service Runs . :1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 Hits .... 210001110 6 Punahou Runs ...,000000000 0 Hits 10111000 04 Summary Two-base hits, -Lawson, Zamiska; hit by pitched : balL Kick, Baldwin; double plays, Brown "to C. Hoogs t6 Henshaw; bases on balls, off Lawson 3, off Brown 3; struck out, by Lawson 10, by Brown 8; passed balls, Schuman 1, Kick Uj. Umpires, SUyton and Bruns. Scorer, C. ..Car ter. Time of game, one hour 29 mih utes. - v : t : cent years has already virtually taken away the advantage of isolation, but even more than this the good rela tions now existing between England fJ1 come lh: pp The government is being urged to take the , matter up seriously. People n UU V..VLJkI . 1 . V. fc. - - vor.the plan, and the railways, whicnj have to keep up costly steamers lor the channel service, are . not opposed to the tunnel Idea, for they know that with the abolition of much dreaded channel crossing by ; sea, " passengei traffic would increase immensely..:' STAB-BULLETIN GIYES YOU , TODAY'S NEWS TODAY. , ' GOLF GOSSIP :-v-V By, "TV V." ... : Many hints are being given for Jm proving the British open champion ship regulations, but all suffer more or less from the defect that they do not subject, the competitors to the same test Perfect equality of condi tions in a stroke competition amongst so large a number of players is, of course. Impossible It is not even at tainable In an ordinary . club medal competition, but in the championship it is extremely desirable, not to say essential, that there shall be nothing in the regulations which shall. plac any of the competitors at a disadvan tage If by any means it can be avoid ed. - Perhaps the most interesting of the propositions made is one put forward by Mr. Ross-Croubrough, who pro poses that the qualifying rounds should be decided over two continuous courses and It so happens that all of the six championship courses have neighboring courses which are all ex cellent tests of golf. Thus St An drews has the new course, Prestwick has Troon, Mulrfield has North Ber wick or New Luff n ess. Hoylake has several not far off, while Deal and Sandwich adjoin . each other, and there Is also Princes next door. Use Two Courses As we understand it Mr. Ross- Croubrough proposes that the compe titors should be divided into sections which would play simultaneously on the two greens, crossing over, so that one round should be played on the one greed and -the other on the sec ond green. We have not heard the precise details of Mr. Ross-Crou- brough's plan, but although some such arrangement would no doubt save time and solve, for a time, at least, the problem of the ever-increasing entry, it appears to be open to the grave objection that it might unduly favor one of the sections. ' For in stance, Hoylake, as we saw this year, is four or five strokes more difficult with the prevalent westerly wind than it Is with the wind in another quar ter or on a calm day. It might there fore, happen that section A were so unfortunate as. to ge a favorable wind for their rounds on both courses and that section B got a difficult wind, in which case it Is - clear that the 'great "majority bfthose who- qui-d 'would be m section A. Possibly Mr. Ross-Croubrough'a scheme provides f lor this objection, and if it does, his proposal deserves careful consiaera- tion. . - , ; . ., :v,.. ; There' will be great reluctance, however, to depart from ' the estab lished rule and practice of playing a stroke1 competition entirely on one course, and after all. If means can be devised for curtailing the number of entries, and of insuring that all the best players shall qualify, there is nothing in the present arrangements that calls for amendment - y Exempt Winners. . .'' ",Thevlatter;;diSlcult7 . would be at once got over if all the prize winners tor the three previous years were ex empted " from the ; qualifying rounds, As for the. limitation of. the entries, it might be enacted in the, first' place, tnat the number of competitors dp not exceed 250. . Entries .would have to be received three weeks before the chain plonsnip opens. Including the prize winners j of the vprevlous three years, the . nrof essional competitors . should not exceed 240, and if more than that number should be received, a commit tee of the P. G.. A. should reduce the competitors to 240 , by . eliminating those whose claims to play they" re garded as weakest The amateur en tries should be limited to 10, and if more than 10 were received, the cham pionship - delegates should select the 10 players whose claims to play were the highest If there was any difficul ty in amateur and professional sec tions, the places should be filled by lot -- ' ' The inequalities or qualifying In sec tional districts are so obvious that any scheme of the sort need not be con sidered. but there seems no reason why committees of the P. G. A. and the championship delegates should not be able to make a perfectly satisfac tory elimination of the weaker candi dates, r professional and amateur re spectively from their knowledge of their records and play. The names of the rejected need not be published. On the above editorial by Garden Smith in Golf Illustrated. I would mae the one criticism: The entrants from foreign countries would be at a great disadvantage. It would be very ifncult for some one from America who had never competed there before to get bis claims to enter recognized. And if the results of the , decisions were published only a couple of weeks before the event he would not have time to get over there should he be chosen, and it would be taking great chances to go without hearing defi nitely. f-: , : : ; AT HLE T.l C P A R K 1 V SEPTEMBER 7th ; ' . . , ' 1:30 p. m. - HAWAII vs. ARTILLEnY ' ASAHI vs. P. A. C. .Reserved seats on sale in'Spcrtlr-; Goods Department, E. O. HALL C SON, LTD. V , - ! (? fD n n f 0 THE SEAS I Defeat Cavalry Four in Ru-b Garpe of Second Team Event . at Leilehua Player Hurt The Oahu second polo team won the third and deciding game from the Cavalry seconds - at Leilehua Satur day,- In decisive style, and by so do ing captured the four individual cups offered by Mrs. Walter F. Dillingham for the winners of the second team tournament la spite of the one-sided score it was a good game to watch, although it was marred by one seri ous accident: in which. Lieutenant Flint playing No. 2 for the soldiers, came to grief under a fallen pony. He suffered a slight concussion of the brain,: and Saturday night his condi tion caused the doctors much, worry, but yesterday morning he took a turn for the better, and no permanent bad effects are expected. ' The spill came in the last halt cf the third period, and was one of those regretable but almost unavoidable col- Uslons that come when polo teams are "riding wild." : The . ball which had been hit out from near the Cav alry goal toward the sideboards, struck the hoof of Flint's pony, and Its line waa deflected. . Harold Dil-, 1 lingham rode In and centered It with a backhander, the line ot direction of the ball being almost at right angles to ".the sideboards. Flint turned his pony,' making the swing to the left so as to face toward goal. In the mean time, Lucas and Rlchard3 cane up almost at right angles to the line of play, riding each other off. Lucas' ponythit Flint's. Equare at the -girth, just as the latter -completed his turn, and Richards', pony caught Flint's a -glancing blow. The double Impact knocked Flint's mount Cat, w!th the rider , doubled up underneath.. Th horse scrambled to his feet' and start ed off,' and it looked for a minute as though Flint would be. drarJ. but the safety catch let the stirrup 1 ra ther, out- and he fell tack c-ccn-sclous. . He did not cor. 3 t and aftert-a few. minutes the auts rrsbu lance from, the post hcrpILal di;i?d across the field and carried tin cZ. The accident was aa ,unu3 :il cr., &3. none of the players Involve! h i tha right of way, or were ca t: ? Y.zs cf the ball. . Easy for Oahu. , , -Tbe gane" Itself . was e,y tv Oahu four, vhlchwas lha : t . .t wenthe -Jr'Jil pua a we: zo at Moanalua. This comtinar.ld cf Lu cas, Shir-le, v'n ?-1 r---n hit' the 'tall' tarJ, i .t : ; ;:- ? the score-wnj 3 to 0 '!.:: CJ.'.. . of the first team, re;'.c!.-T TY.-t l.i the last' half of the fir. ta Cav alry put up a better dr ?:..!?, Cullurn making a number of lc ; m-j, whl:h although not converted, rrrr-ci the Oahu defense. considerably, a-1 kept the ball ou of the danger zzn f:r the Cavalry. Harold Dillingham, allhcrj-h mount ed In two periods on a rrr:y ttzl lunged badly witS bin,- t'.i'wtll, ani five , goals came off his stl:"t II a had good dlrection in "gcal sr.cct'r.. and altogether waa a r.c:t. u:-!j1 member of-the "team. Cob C-lrr-'.a used the short dribble stroma to goci advantage - la , turning the tail, and he and Dillingham worked well to gether.; Lucas rode his nan Jn goci style, and kept Richards so busy trr-t on several occasions he wa3 t-r.tl3 to break away to gst to. grrtl. IIer.ry Damon was best on his'baci ftrc' :j and hit thea better than try cf th3 9 other players." , '. .. . . Cavalry Worked Hard, v For the Cavalry, Hall, who played 4 No. 3 in the first two games, was out of it with an Infected hand, and t'.3 place was taken by Flint first tcan substitute, who was later replaced by a regular first team man, Culinrrx The latter, - however,' was playing a strange position, and was mounted on strange ponies. - Rodgers, who tool Rudd's place at No. 1 La the last two games, and Captain Wlnans, were up against it for speed when it came to a brush between them and the Oahu forwards, and could not do their hit ting Justice for this reason. They were usually collared before they bad a chance to get the ball well straight ened out - The three-game brush between tbe second teams proved H big thing for polo, and when next season rolls . around, the benefits of these games -will be apparent . After : Saturday's match. Mrs. Dillingham presented the cups and tea was served by the Scho fleld hostesses, Mrs. Beach, wife of . Colonel Beach . of - the Fourth Cavalry, presiding at the refreshment table. . The score:. 5..; v ; ' ' - ' Oahu Second. : ? .' ' : ' ' ' No. 1. C. Lucas. .'" ', : , No. 2.: R. W. Shingle. . No. 3. H; G. -Dillingham. ... : . Back. H.--Damon. :' r . Cavalry Second.. . " ' - 1 No. 1. R..C. Rodgers. : Na"2. Capt'j:. B.iWInans;r- ; No. 3. H. A. Flint E. O. Cullum. V , Bacav,. IL H. C. Richards. ; Summary. "' ' .' -' ' ; -' Goals earned, by Oaha 1L Cavalry 0. :'.r :- ' - : ' - Individual goals, Lucas ( 4, Shinsle ' 2 Dillingham 5. V - -- 'v- Referee, .Laurence Redington. . ' Timers and 'scorers, Ca;'.?.ia' Fair . and Lieutenant IlalL . Goal Judges; -Relnrcntal Sergeant Major George Mol.tt, and SQnadron Sergeant Major Wta.. Saportaa. , :.