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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, -MONDAY. JAN. 19, 1914.
REAL BALL, Oil GIRDS ram: nr.i cut . . - . - H 11 GOOD FO Af Castle's Amateurs Take the Prides of Punchbowl Down the Line in Jig Time One of the. cleanest, fastest, most sportsmanlike ball games seen here what Je Honolulu baseball season in cludes was played by the Punahou amateurs and the Portuguese Athlei lc Club Saturday afternoon. It was a pleasure to ree 18 men get Jthrough a. game without delay or wrangles, and In Just 1 hour and 5. minutes the Punahous walked , off with the long .end or a 2 to Q .score, The game, al- tnouga clean and fast, lacked sens tlonaL Matures, . and , couldn't honestly De called the most interesting of re- -cent weeks, but' all the "fans wen away , well pleased with the show, and that's the test of successful basebal ; After jtlLw: u;,.. pi-, -. :,. ; - A lot of the . credit goes to "Big . Biir. Inman, who - pitched a; dandy game, tor the winners, only two . bits being collected off 'bit delivery. These -were coin garnered by Robinson o IhA filirnai frwm ' - m.K a . i m m4 . In Portuguese 1 uniform and, made very , tuuu uuui i. - . imuau mm -a . ot o -stuff .on;. the balL and with . Lyman f w rw w yvw f mu . ii y sent oyer A fine ' assortment of r slants ana Denaers. only three men went ' out br the" strike out route. but the -in the fact that it couldn't be bit into 'safe territory This kept the fielders : : busy, but th minnort vui ' eintiAl tn the occarion, and. ome. mighty pretty work JteDt men iwiv from first. - In the fourth inning Willis got .around as far as third, with two down, fin a flrtpr' fhol a h nn iaUa and a steaL . There", was a. man .on second also, but Inman has evi tiently overcome his tendency to. get cufcierea wiin men on. cases, for ne . was coolness personified, and struckJ out , the next batter.. In-the sixth, also with two gone, a couple of errors . In succession, and a steal again put men on - third and second, with La .mere ar.oai. imi was a trying situ ation for any ptcher, but the best the , ..Portuguese slugger could . do was a long fly to right center which Derby gathered , in in fine , style. ; These ; were ibe only innings when.' things r - m WAV. U DVJ LA l-A 1 T 1UI. LUC X UliQ. .; " lrtrtlrvrt tMtli Ilv trsim tn& Tv m . v . Both Punahou runs came , in -; the fifth, when Tonv.Medeiros was found or three of the six hits that. he al lowed in tne game, liensnaw opened by fanning, but Uard and Derby fol lowed with: nice . tits; and " Dwyer ..walked. ' Inman then slammed .one, ,at Williamson that was really too hot to handle,-fins --a.vnaf.ty bounds IriTJ Bconng...-. tsrewer putvone jtjsi ' iar . .cnovsn rrom E'.iort to delaj' .c the threw, ar.d Derby f cored.. -oogs the plate.' In; time to double the run- ' ner at first. , ' ' - --- . .The Portuguese iiad . JSCTeral new ' a f It - V. V f 1 ? bright, ; particular star." .among i the newcomers. ; Arcla handled" himself well m; lert.v although-ne , seemed : a bit oyer anxious at bat r- - i i The Punahous showed a ',. Jot- more Enan and dash : than formerly. and looked like the real ithlng . on the .bases." blttins: the- dlrti muchi faster . something new, which he calls - the olHMir TSo Moo la (n im Intn the bag balancing on the point of the right , elbow and i spinning rapidly , from left to rtht. or for lerthanded runners, from right to lefL This makes it extremely difficult for the baseman to dodge spikes. Of course cf cuticle, but " who wouldn't get skinned In a good cause! ;' . .. v ; v The block ccre: PUNAIIOUSr- It BH SD PO A Brewer, ss . ... ..i 0 1 0 1 0 1 OS 4' 0 4 ,0N14 0 1 0 3 0 1 0 1 2 ?2 0 4 0 0 0 1 7 C. Hoogs, 2b ... i .3.00 Lyman, c . ..'.v.. .4 . 0 0 W: iJoogs, 2bi A jo; 0 It 1 W ..' X A A 'Izard, rt ..4 .X 1 J Derby, cf ...:..V.4 1; 2 Inman.; p i,4 0 ' 1 ;: Totals PJLC .....;;32 2 :027 16 2 AB R BH SB PO A E Arcla, If 4 .0, 0 0 Robinson, ss K ...4 0 2 0 J. Orne'las, rf ...4 0 0 0 Williamson, 2b ..3 0 0 1 Wilis, Sb-lb ,.A s 0 2 La Mere, c ..;..,3 0 0 i razer, lb .... ...0 0 0 0 Sousa. Sb'...,;,J 0 f 0 Mcdefros. p 3 0 0 0 Oniellas, cf . .2 . 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 o 3 0 3, 6 0 vl 0 12 v4 2 2 0 I Totals .".30 0 2 4 27 17 2 H'ts and runs by innings: " Punahou: Runs.O 0 ft. 2 ( o o 02 Base hits ....0 0 0 13 o 2 0 06 P. A. C: Kuns..O 0 0 0 0 o 0 Base hits ...1 0 t 0 C O 0 1 t 2 Summary Hit y pitcfieI ball. W:l liamsoo; sacrifice hit, C Hoos, Hensha; double jilan, Mecleiros to La Mere . to Will's. Dwyer to lieu shaw; bases on ball? of.' Modem.-s olt Iuican 2; slrock o-'. by Medelro? by Inman 3. Umpires, Stavt-n and Ilruns. Timt oi Camo. enc bcr and lire ir-Inutrrs. : ' :;v: A T H L E TIC PARK SATURDAY; JAN. 24th. P. A. C. vs. ALL CHINESE SUNDAY, JAN. 25th. ALL.OAHU-vs. . ALL-CHINESE 3:00 p. m. Reserved-seats on sale in &norunglot of nomads In the spring. Grinds - Department, . O. HALL & SON, LTD. ; r. j. . - . ; rTT"" : r tt rr . 1 - tew f-M mfMi g.vilfe! a !y SIE mm Mijftl s ffflklp WilfpS SERVICE,, Lfliliiffi DOESN'T BET iMl BUSY MY IN JAPAN; HITS P1AH0U iiillE The All-Chinese won from the AU Service team at Athletic park yester- day-Afternoon, 3to 1, , but .the game wasn't nearly as close as the score indicates. As an exhibition of base ball it was a disappointment, the sol dier team lacking-snap, while tha game was long drawn-out and took an interminable time .to play. - An unfortunte part of the after noon' exhibition was the lack of discipline on the field. Umpire "BUI Desha had an. off day on his calls and the crowd Igot. After him," so that 3y the second. Inning every call, right or wrong, brought forth a howL The players took their cue from the crowd; and Desha let them get away with . It I . When Lawson slammed , his glove on., the ground and , went through ' other manifestations o "peeve" he ahould have been benched outright ; Lawson is a classy , pitcher when it comes : to actually deJlTering the ball to the batter, but as a field er, batter, and runner he's a Joke, and If be would conduct himself with a little more modesty; on the diamond the lans would appreciate It Lawson wastes more time than . any : other two pitchers on Oaha jjut jtogether, and the "crab' act doesn't, go well .The Chinese . got the Jump on the soldiers in. the first . frame.-. En Sue struck cut, and Ayau lifted a pop "fly that either Lawson or vMcCue - could have speared easily, Lawson baring the , preferred chance field it Neither got a band on It Lai Tin was safe on a fielder's'-choice, Robinson walkeK and Akana Jilt, scoring Ayau Lai Tin scored; off the throw io first that . retied. Kaii tYln,wandr A- Akana was out Ditcher ' to first Another score for the Chinese came m the sec- ov. : when Lai ;Tln ooled, one to left that should have ,been easy, for Lehr. The latter. . however J let. the ball.KO ever his Jiead, and Apau scored., I The Senrlce team collected, its loae tally , la the fourth, as follows: wy liamson drew a pass, ' but wasv out at second" on. the jfielder'a choice that gave Hixenbaugh lif e... Robinson Jlled to left .Then Lehr came through oaritb &l smashing double ito left Just : inside the " ' foul line, scoring.: Hixenbaugh Kent.a Xnpoldler first appearance on the local diamond, struck out ingloriously on what was almost a wild pitch, when' the count was -iwo uiu inrec ,The. score: ,V' - SERIVCB AB RBHSBPQA E Kelly; rff 4 0 0 0-0,0 0 Williamson; 2b ; 2 0 fr 0 Hixenbaugh, ss. . 3 -1 0 0 ;l2ir 2 4 01 11 0 0 0 1 0 6 0 13 . 3 0"2 Roblnscn, 2b ,i 4 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 , 0 0 0 0 0 Lehr;4f v-..; 4 0 Kent cft y.U..'2 0 shay,' jl ;--.'.iir:-;.i o; Swlnton, lb :.: 3 0 McCue. c ,3 .0. Lawsoiu ' p 3V 0v0 Totals . ; CHINESE .29 1 .2 0.24 12 .1 ABRBH SBPQA E En Sue, cf 3 0 1 ;i: o o 0 1 0 ID AyaiL'vss . C ; 1 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 t) 0 .0 4 4 1 1 1 0 4 0 Lai Tlnj 3b 4 Robinson, Tf t;,"Z L. Akana, If - 3 ' Kan Yin, c ..... 4 .8 7 0 1 0 0 3 1 1 Akana, lb ..,'3 0 0 0 0 Markham. 2b . . . 3 Apau, n ........ .2 10 Totals ... .29 - 3 7.. 1 27 Hits and runs by innings: Service; Runs 0 0 0 1 0,0 0 9 01 " .B. H, 0,0 0 1 0 0 0 0 12 Chinese: .Runs 2 1 0 0 0 0 p 0 x 3 Y B. H..2 2 1 0 1 0 0 1 x 7 Summary Two-base hit Lehr; sac rifice hit L. Akana; double plays. Ayau to A. Akana, McCue to Hixen baugh (2); hit by pitched ball, Willi amson j bases on . balls, off Apau 2, off Lawson 3; struck out, by Apau 7, by . Lawson 12. Umpires, W. Desha and Druns. BIG LEAGOERS SHIFT TRAINNG' QUARTERS ALMOST EVERY SEASON Uy latert Mail PH IlADELPHI A All of the ma jor league clubs, with the exception of Cleveland, have selected their training camps for next year. The Cleveland officials wanted to go to Macon, Ga., but Manager Stallings of the Boston Braves beat them to that place. Now the Naps have decided to go to Athens, Ga., provided arrange ments can be made there for the use oj the college diamond. The training camps decided upon for next spring are as follows: American League. Athletics Jacksonville, Fla. Washington Charlottesville, Va. Chicago Paso Robles, Cal. Boston Hot Springs, Ark. Detroit Gulf port. Miss. New York Houston, Texas. St. Louie St. Petersburg, Ela National League. Phillies Wilmington, N. C. New York Marlin, Texas. Pittsburg Hot Springs, Ark. Chicago Tampa, Fla. Boston Macon, Ga. BrooklynAtlanta, Ga. Cincumati Mobile, Ala. St. Louis St Augustine, Fla. Baseball teams are certainly like They are continually shifting around from place to place. YEAROFPLAY The golf schedule for 1914 has been issued by the Oahu Country Club, and within a few days copies of the card will be ready for distribution among the members. The grounds committee, which consists of C. G. Bockus, chairman, H. S. Gray, J. I. B. Grelg. William Healy and William Simpson, has used excellent judgment in framing the tournament program there being plenty of competitions and yet not ioo many. The first play of the year for the president's trophy was held Saturday and Sunday last, J. I. B. Creig with a net 74 being low man. His card was 36-41, with a three handicap. Following la the tournament sched nle for thp year, together with con ditiohs and previous winners of the annual fixtures: Jan. 1 Thursday , Jan. ,3 Saturday Medal play ...(Ladles day) Mixed, foursome . .... .Medal play Jan. 24 Saturday Feb. 8 Sunday .. ........Novelty Mar. I Sunday . . Stewart cup (Entries close Feb. 28.) Apr. 4 Saturday . ....( Ladies day) Mixed foursome Apr. 25 Saturday . . , . . . .Bogey May 3-f-Sunday ... .Four ball .match June.; $ Saturday .. . .( Ladles' day) ....VMlxed. foursome June 14 Sunday i z Rogey June 27-rSaturday . : v. . Novelty ...... .(One club match) July 12Sunday '. .... .". . Navy cup . J ,V7'vi'!r Medal play 36 holes) Aug.. 8 Saturday .v. .Team play Aug. 29-r-Saturday ... Medal play Sept! 7 Labor day. .2-ball foursome V:w . i ....... . ... Medal play Oct Sunday ........ Manoa cup (Qualifying round) Octyi-Sunday. .Manoa cup- (finals) Nct.. 7 Saturday . . . . (Ladies' day) .if ?V. ... Mixed foursome Nov. 26 Thanksgiving . 1 .Bogey Pec 13 Sunday; . . , . . . . . . . Medal President's Trophy. A handsome prize presented by Pres ident H.v H. .Walkeri to be played for monthly, ' bn eithe the third Satur day on on Sunday v following. Medal fUanoa Cup.' ' , 1 ' V T ; ! ' Presented b' the Manoa Gulf Club, for annual i golf cham pionship of the territory of Hawaii. by - Austin ' C. Won In 1909-1910.1911,1212 by Geo. It Angus. V ' ' : .Woft la 1913 by Harold B. Giffard. Qualification and i final ' rounds 36 holes; Amedal play at scratch. Stewart Cup. . Presented by Mr." Chas. A.1 Stewart of San, Franclscd, to be played for once a year; possession to be given player" winning, the cup three times. Match playr. handicap. Won In 1911 by F. H. Armstrong. -Won in 1813 by John Gait .won in.1913 by T. Gi". . Mavy Cup : Presented In 1912. by the officers of the U. S. Pacific fleet This cup is a perpetnal ; trophy, s Won ln l912 by James I. B. Greie. "Won In-1912 br Wfllarfl firaP v Fifty Scents , for each competition, with the exceptfon of the president's iropny, ior wmcn no ree is required. Entries close, at 10 o'clock a. m. date of competition, unless otherwise an nounced i-' , Club-handicaps are fixed bv the automate handicap' systems -. This afternoon there win be two games cf school soccer Kamehaineha will play the.McKinley High School at Punahou, and Mills will play the St. Lofils team at Athletic park. It Is the popular opinion that the first two games mentioned will be a one-sided affair for the high school boys take little interest in the game of soccer and it is all they can do to scare up enough men to form a full team. The cadets claim to have one of the; strongest teams, aud are out to win every game, naturally fig ure as favorites. The other game between the Mills team and the St Louis College eleven promises to be close and exciting and should Mills beat the Saints the se ries would bear another face. The captains of both teams are ready for the fray and every man is being tnurd l to the Onest point. Punahou will not play today. New naturalized Imisrants in To? ngeles. Cal.. are instructed in the . responsibilities- of American citizen i fhip through the social center. "Re cognition day" services are held at'ths dose of each term of Rehocl. Says th3 ;-ial ccntor report: "All new citizens ho havp revived their second pawrs within the six months are especially invited tc a banquet given by promln- rnt cltizents as hosts. Later there is a public meeting in the Auditorium The program consists of addresses, by, Since Mr. uuimei uasnea nxe a mv ( teor into the golfing firmament the ! most talked of man has been George J Duncan, the brilliant professional of: Hanger Hill. Therefore It can not J iail lo pe ol uiit?i .w iue puumj w . have an opportunity of reading what ' he has to say about the ' game for women. Golf Illustrated has given us this opportunity: That golf is being taken much more seriously by Women than was the case a few years ago, is shown clearly by the ever-increasing number of women golfers 'and by the marked all-round imnrovement In their play. Some hints, then, from one who has made a special study of the game from the woman's point of view, as to how to avoid the chief faults which hinder the progress to the scratch mark of the ambitious player, may be wel come. j It would be useless to deny the fact' that the average woman must al ways be at a disadvantage in the game of golf when compared with the average man. She'must nscesaarjlly be inferior at golf, as at other out door sports, by reason of her slighter physique.- This can: not be dlspute-l, but I believe that the difference in the standard of the two sexes at the present .time is wider than caa be ac counted for by this natural disadvan tage. Woman's limited success at the present time ,1s, undoubtedly largely due to the act that she has not -yet mastered the art of holding her clubs properly. This Is the weakest spot in the women's game, even among first- class players who' are on or near the Bcratch -mark, and 1 Who have distin guished,' themselves In the various championship events! " There is hard ly a single player 1 above criticism In this respect though Mlss Mabel Har rison, in my opinion,. comesr nearest to the desired goat MVhen women have conquered this weakness, men play ers of the same standard will find, it as much as they can do to concede a third,' instead ' of the - half that la. at present customary." ur. V :L I have often been asked what is the ideal, age at which' a 1 girl should take uiTjjolf, and I thlnk-'it should be when she ' is ..about 14.v " It Is undoubtedly possible for quite f mail children to acQjuireVa correct; swing and to drlve a. surprising 4(stascej in proportion to their,; height andwmght JJuUnwto the age of 14 the game f dr them can hardly, be regarded , as . more, than amusement' and .good exercise In the open .alr. t -" x V." . lAt that age, especially if other ball games like. hockey, croqueti lacrosse. os la wn tennis have been - played, a gin Tin nave ae.veiopea enougn strength to execute the various shots, and to carry out the, instructions' of a . professional teacher, very, rapid progress is often made by young girls gamea. and it is interesting to note that Miss Cecil Leitch made her first appearance at the open champion ship meeting, and reached the semi final round, when it was held at St. Andrews in 1908. She was then only 17. Miss B. May was a. year younger when she took Mrs. Cautley to the 15th hole in the semi-final round of the English - championship at Prince's. In 1912. She had previously defeated Miss May Leitch in the second and Miss Stella Temple in the third round stwo formidable opponents for a young girl. Where was D. L. Withinggn ? Captain Kolohia of the Militia play 1 a good all round game. Paty took his place at full and there he got in some good work. Bailey put the ball into the net from a difficult place in the second half. There was one member of the N. G. H. squad who played without any shoes. He wore shin-guards never theless. Colbrun of the Guarders proved a strong man at full, and it was not until the second half that anything got past his line. "Tuchim" Gay used his speed to the best advantage Saturday afternoon against the National Guarders. He played left wing. The Mailes have a new goalkeeper in the person of Stafford Austin. He is rather new at that position and has still a lot to learn. '"Hard linen Charley" Littlejohn made somo pretty shots -but was not able to land the ball within the re-; quired space! ;i leadiaz citizenscity, county and Stats officials; patriotic music,' motlcn pictures: and cermony of. extending the ' right-hand (of citizenship." . y INDIAN RELICS DUG I V ON NEW YORK HOTEL SIT SEW YORK, Well diggers .In the engine room of the Continental Hotel, Broadway and Forty firsf street ' have found a lot of Indian arrow heads and three. Indian water Jugs.' GOING TO CUBA The All-Chinese will not make that trip to Japan this spring. A cable; from Nat C. Strong, the New York booking agent of. the team, put an end to all thought of an Invasion of the Orient by stating that the Chinese were expected to start their mainland campaign March 11, and that thj early games could not be cut out without putting the team in a questionable, position. At least this is the view' taken- by Manager Sam Hop and - the players . themselves. However, there is a foreign tour in store for the local boys, as Strong's cable states that the team will go to Havana in September. This is In linn with intimations made when the Chinese returned home last fall, but this is the first official word that has reached here. '-' ' Strong's Cable, which arrived Sat urday afternoon, and . which was 1 In reply to one sent by Sam 'Hop ask ing if the mainland schedule could be deferred, was as follows: i "Impossible. Contracts all .signed open March 11. Play Havana, Cuba, September." r -.: According to present plana the team will leave here March 3. The players have not as i yet received the schedule, and do not know what teams Strong has stacked them up against-for the first few weeks. There Will be some changes .in the person nel of the team . for the coming trip. A. Robinson, an older brother of Foe- ter; and a crack pitcher, has' come new; pjaps will aid materially In de down from Maul to try, out with the veloping stronger and better teams Chinese. "Akt and possibly one other for the Intergrammar schoor athlet- player of the Chinese Juniors will be given a chance to try out, and may bo seen in one of the Sunday or Sat urday games. ' It Is now v- probable that En Sue will be able - to; : make the trip, but thisUs not : certain. Ping Kong will probably go along, although he has been on the bench far the past, few games due-to. the fact that his hitting has been4 practically nil. It Is doubtful whether Sing Hung will be takenv along; this year, i . :v :.-.: Now that the c Chinese have nassed up ; the' Japan trip, it-is quite likely that some other Honolulu : team - wlU be picked tor the journey, . " Japanese baseball prorttOtcrsarekeett. to, Jn port an outside, team to keep up, the interest, and severar, local s baseball men are; now considering the matter. QUARTERMASTER CORPS ; ACCEPTS CHALLENGE Ohf THE DEPARTMENT CLERKS . J f , ' . . - . -K.- .'-.'.,' S-." ,. The ' defense of , Oahu, . suitable' bar racks for the garrison of . the island, and other military matters usually of interest to the people at department headquarters, have been, shoved into the background, to make way for .the all-absorbing sporting events now; on the cards the ball game between .the clerical staff of headquarters and that of the quartermaster office. - For the challenge put out by the departmental pen pushers has been snapped up by Major Cheatham , assistants, and both sides have gone into strict .training for the event , , .'-.--.W "What's happened up Ijere? asked a staff ; officer this morningC; "The hall's full of clerks, walking up and down like a lot of those KalakauH avenue racess. - : The explanation is that owing to long hours and bard work, the bail players must et their exercise and! training in the corridors. They are well up in the rules, however, for to people accustomed to keeping track of the army regulations, the laws of baseball are a mere joke, to be mem orized in 10 minutes. . - After perusing the Star-Bulletin, .the Q. M. office hereby accepts the, de nartment headauarter's challenee fori a ball game for money, marble, chalk The boys of the Punahou Prepara tory are planning to have an inter grade track meet some time In Febru ary for the purpose of picking the team which will be entered In the grammar school league meet In March. Howard Johnson, Roy Graham, and John Fassoth! are the chief Instiga tors of this new idea, and through it they hope to get a greater number of the smaller boys - into the sports,' as well, as the Older members o the grammar schools. '. f Try-out races have , been held pre viously for the purpose of finding out who's who, and little interest has been shewn for. the past few: years. The Punahou 'Prep. Athletic Association stands Veil financially this season, so the leaders of that organization have promised to give " prizes " to the win ners and;. have everything in ship shape order. Every boy from the' smallest -in the: school to those who have reached the age limit, will have an equal chance, for there wilt be numerous Classes! which will divide the runners and jumpers according to their size and weight The lower grades will compete against ; . their equals, while the upper graders will have their special, .contest & : K The , same plan of making more of Ithe school . competition! by having in ter-grade races and ' games is : to be followed in all the sports of the Prep and:v Principal Fltts believes that the le series: The' glr)s of thai school have al ready started their basket, ball games and under the supervision of Mrs. Agnes P, ' DjiverJ games are played every Wednesday and Friday. -There are jtwo teams, the Buffs , and .the Blues and, already they- have played two practice games,, the latter winning the first by a score of 19 to 12. The second contest was; the liveliest that has been, seen for some time although the Elues again came out, on the long end bf 'the score. -.The first. half "endr ed wlth..lhe Buffs -In the lead .but by better ,tea?a eyp:k:-aad hard j playmg their "opponents won,, out Just .before the i final- whistle ; blew. the score, be ing 23 .to 26.- , . '. ' j , r ' Five years ago.the girls of the pre paratory gave a silk banner on which was to - be Inscribed the '.winners - of the yearly ,ba,sket - ball Beries every year. Both: the Buffs and the Blues have won ' wice, and it' will be -de cidedj this year " who will win the banner i for; gooL v Soon the regular games will be played and in about three out tf five games ft will be de elded, who will have their name on the trophy for the last" time, Much interesting is being aroused among the girls " of i the school and the games promise tor be of the . closest nature. ; Some of those who are playing bas ketball - are lima Woods,, : Madelene Chapin, May and Elsie Gay. Jessie Baldwin,- Lucille j , Hoogs. Margaret Scudder, and Mtss Watkins.- ' : , v cap ornaments or, khaki chevrons. The team is to. be. composed of mem bers of the Q.AL staff at these head quarters. (No outside help to be call ed upon.), This teamris to be known ss Lister's Tigers. . The team Will be composed of the following members: C, J. deRoo, pitcheri E. McPhetridge, catcher ; John ' Sheehan. "1st base ; 'Joe Cahill, 2d base; Ed Smith, shortstop; George Rice, 3rd base; Chas. Moburg, centerfield; Fred JBuckley, right tle'O; C, J Webster,: left field; D. D. Fisb. manager and sub-pitcher; R. Bolton, assistant manager and sub-pitcher; Fred Barker, bat boy, Jlmmle Drain, mascot; Sgt. Royle, assistant mascot The balance of office force to act as j hospital corps. - im out mi Mailes Are Behind at Half-Time but Brace Up in Time to Take the-Long End ;of, the Final Score ; - : Malle 4NaUonai:Guard l - The" members of , the M alio team came back Saturday afternoon after their two previous -defeats, and. on the! lower Punahou campus overcame the hard fighting Guardsmen by the score of, 4-1. The . first halt ended with the score 1 to 0 in -favor of the losers, and from the looks of things they had the stronger team and were due to win that one game which they have been waiting for so long.. But everything went the "Mailes way in the second period, and by good team work that aggregation managed to put th ) ball into the net tour times before, the: last whistle Jblaw. . , Both teams were playing m!nu one man, and . it was with a listless air that they went through the greater part of ithe match. - It was not until 'cu vtyvuuia mw scvrcQ ineir goal that: the Malle woke up to the fact that: the : game was about half over and ' that they must needs - movo If they expected to win: The mllltU men put up a game light but seemed to lose most of their , fighting spirit when the winners had scored two goals, and from -that time on it was only, jbl guess as to how , many more goals the wearers Of the green and gold would add to their core. The winning: forward line played an exceptionally, fast came and was ! Dle io keeP tne leather .Just alout where theyt wanted it the greater rart of ,the time. The halves were rlsht there when it came to supporting t:.a shooters,, but It seemed that tL-y were too anxious- ta shoot the goal3 themselves for they often ran too far forward, and when, a' Guard tack klcked the . ball he sent it over their heads and the other lino of forward i had; a clear -field before them, w;i the., exception of the ; fulls ,' and keeper. It was in a similar case that Austin, .the Mailo ; goal keeper, wa3 drawn: out of .hii position, leaving t!:ci net free and allowing lioloh'.a cf Guardsmen to shoot a goal. - For' .the Nationals Guard, Captain Kolohia' and ' Fernandez played wf-:i cn the forward line while Collru:i and Cypher, dd well in the ba'ckrV.-M and got in some very good dcrcr.sivt work. The N-G.' H. team 13 sho-.v'-: a marked ' Improvement and in ti. . ; tOv - come that : team h o u! I s ' ! &njong the :best' In , the - league. . I though they have not wen a r- -thlr-yars 'terra? tLV ; that team continue to work hard a:.! do not show the slightest intent;o:i 0"' quitting. . . : ; Every- maa . did well oa' the Malic team, and had not they felt , sure of a victory their, score would have un doubtedly reached a higher mark. In the flr.it half the team, was composed of only. nine men, but these nlna till not' find it hard (keeping the ball out of their territory until Bailey came to the rescue in the second. half. Gay was playing in style .at wing and Glrd lcranl Paty were doinsj tha Uoa's share, of tne kicking .'behind them. Blackman; wa3 . cn hand and refer eed the game to the likink of bcth Ridea. He has proved the most sat isfactory referee that can,bo found. -The .following Is. the', lineup of ttho gamer r'v.v Xr rj;.. Malle.?;! Katlonal Guard. Littlejohn .;y. A Cockett Rlpht.wlng. Cay " Left wing. . ; . Inside rights V .".' Kolohia Remsden Quintal . ' v:' Inside left- .7 ; Bailey ... . . . Center, forward. ' V . Bal J . V. U V, . r - Kay Right half. Glrdler' . . ....CihV Cypher Left half , - !. ;' . ... .......;.".. Fernandez - Center halt -Ballentyne . ........',..' Fernandez . Left.full - , ' Paty Colbrun Right full.'! : ; Austin ..... i . . ; A '.. I, Williams '.'?.'. Goal keeper. : : : Referee Blackman. ; , 1 Final A score Mailes ';4,w: National. Guard 'l.-- r.--:, ,. r-i -:::: k ''. ' Goals By Kolohia; 1.: Remsdea 1, Bailey-L Quintal 1, Gay 1. Time One. hour ' . ;" THE CARNIVAL CAMPAIG fi - The result lot .'the great whlriwln 1 campaign for funds for .tha' MU-PacI.'- ic: carnival was truly. magnificent, n shows what, people can do when tl- y come together, wlth v, one mind, one will, one. earnest purpose ani corn "especially ,what he live . Honolulu people, can ?t do '.when ;ticy. unit? It ' carrying a thing fthroa?.-: On t .: -t morn of .the day the campaign stnrtr i lew would have .thought it ic that the ?20,C00.mark;CoulJ te readi ed at noon, and yet that 13. wLat act-"ually;- happened.. . Small we n J r Vr. .-: .the loyal city went wild with trimn- 1 ?ar.t joy over tli9-brilliant rFMif. t - i half-day V' campaign. .Tae spirit. o the Ad Ci'ab went liko an irristi'.; jWave over-tlte city, currjlr. evcry- tinpg riciorc it. --The Honolulu re' v. " have 00", an cuv'.UjIe ' reputation far generosity,-anJ ncbly d!! th.-y n;i:n tain' that-yeputation. "e And row - f . r theCarnivai and the glory of'HcnoIu lu'.and ;all : Hawaii. The -Wailuku Times.: - ' . . , .' to, ' rv1 : r.-BEltUX.-The : d wick the kaiser's only cz was married last-'lay, e?. event- in ' the spring. ,71".: gotns to Bruns.v zi C runry tt ' 1 v.-;": ' - Bi ;.-;...V