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HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN, WEDXE3DAY, JAX. 21, 1914. 'xijib 3 hewthat WHAT BALL STARS WILL PASS'DURING THE YEAR? 4 7, 1 Spoil r-7 a-rsw;:. a- THE : best baseball newg that has been heard hereabouU; for many moons : comes in ,the announcement that there will be. no regular games '-' for two whole months, and possibly :V: longer, this spring. Fanny that the lack of ba&t-ball should .be the good word, but It's a fact, and the enforced ' V- rest' will 'siva the fans a keen appetite " for the, Oabu league '.series. Athletic " park is to be entirely made over, and ; ! the elmproveraenta are so expensive "that it will take about 1Q ' weeks to - complete them, according to estimates '. received by - 'Tommy'. VTreadway. . Hence the shut-down. : 4i ' : The close of the carnival ball series V early in March will be the signal to commence operations ton the ball park, " and when the gates are finally thrown - open to, the public the fans won't recognize the old lot According to .the plan, the present grandstand and IV bleachers will be torn' down. The dla : mond will be shifted so that the home plate will be opposite the present Ku- kui street entrance, and the stands and bleachers will be built facing a , little west ' of1 south. This arrange V ment will relieve the players of the sun trouble that now makes winter baseball a game of uncertainties,, and Vat the same time, by the sacrifice of a 'little seating' space, the stands. can ( " be built to protect the spectators also from the slanting rays of the late aft crnoon sun. :. ' : " ;,' ' . - . ; As- to the - .diamond itself it : will ' have & rather short left field, .which. will have to be overcome. by -increas-J .. inp the height' of the . fence. There ' .' will .be plenty of room in right -and .' center, however., end home runs will be much less frequent than formerly,. . The playing field will be .built ujtti afford.. perfect drrfr.r:?e. and a anvs( covering'" V.e "lr the diamond, so V thr.t a moderate rain need hot mean postponement cf any game. V.; ,-AV - vTbe main er.trar.ee and ticket office will be-near Kukul street, but the present entrance will be kept open for the accommodation of those' coming ; from the ctreet cars, a wide, covered sidewalk leading from the' gate 'to the . pttnds and bleachers. ' This, in brief. Is. the plan cf the Athletic park man : agement for Its spring housecleanlng. -The let-up in Saturday and Sunday Karnes, is the - best thing that could happen to the s?crt Ideally. As long as baseball Is provided; the 'fans Wilt . tum out, but if they are called on to , witness games every week in the year, they lose Interest to a certain extent, V and: become hypercritical. "With ten blank baseball weeks UonoIulH follow;- ers of the gair.e will be keen as tnus tard, and the; opening of the. Oahn leasee season, tt'what will be prac- " tically a brand new park, will be the - " 1 Kignal for some record attendances, f HERE'S -another tit of good news. And this tlme for the devotees of iron and iriver. V At: last the' high -.. k ; - cost of slicing is to be'redued.';:;;; V , V R. C. vWatson,: president - of " the ' 1 : ' : X-nlted -States Golf Association,' gives ? s.'; ; - noUficatlon f of a reduction Mn Vthe V - .-.price of golf balls." The revision down- VV ward went into effect January, 1 and T v- the announcement of the president of the U. P. 0. A, Teads as followsV . "I have the pleasure to announce a : ; bit of news to the golfing world . thai ; : V ' i am sure will be more than welcome. The officers of the United States Golf V'. . Association have been ",in commanica N . : ' tion for some time past with a snort V - ing goois house regarding the, high V price of golf balls. .. - - v V , -V This concern announced tfTictally i U . to the president" of the United SUtes : 5 V y Golf Association I that after Jan. l. : ;y: : - - J 914, the price of all golf balls manu - ' ': factured by them that have been re - ing at retail lor J9 per doten will be v- v, v reduced to per. dosen, ana ma; : - two specified kinds of : balls will, be '- " ; ; -retailed at $S per dozen.; Profession V! ; ; J. tls who. have 'at the present lime a . , ; - - stock of golf balls ill receive a Ois V' V count from the manufacturer enabling . ' - tbem to sell the balls at a fair profit '" ,V- ."' "at the -reduced rates! V..,'" .i-'. -T- ' ' The Chicago White Sox will come to the Pacific ;oast about the middle, of February tand will be seen in a num ber of practice teams with, the coast ball players. , . - ;' ; ,' ' Bretton Sathistnped Jft . : that UaU the - , nge j ait now. : Jdettlver hilars aoaso ; . ? i?.mtU. , h ror. . .- - j PALMIA DEFEATS lilii 'It- One ht ihe hardest ' basketball games ever played on the Palama Set tlement .gymnasium floor resulted Mondar night Mn the' defeat of the Fort Hhafter department hospital by the close score of 26 to 21. This is the third straight, victory for the Pa lama Settlement Voting Men's Club In ' thdir .three-tout-of-flve aeries' with the Department 'Hospital.1; -The scores for the thre games were: 30-24, 28 24 and for Monday night, 2S-21; The games have all been strenuous in the extreme, both team's being In fine con dition and a both j putting the last ounce of brawn, and brain, and grit and snap, into their work. Without a doubt both "teams are glad of, the respite that comes to them with the close of the. series.' These games should have served to whip - the Department : Hospital men Ihto fine shape for their coming con tests with the, Fort Shatter team; and some hot basketball is . to be 1 looked for when those games legin. V . Indoor Baseball Asaln. " t lc i Next Monday, the Palama Settle? men men- hark back' to inddof ball in order to clean tip an uncompleted se ries with the' Beretania Settlement Young J Men'B CIuTj. . The score in gahles stands' now 1-1, ' and" Monday's game will decide whether the laurels shall - rest at' Palama or ' with the Beretania 'boys, 'i :::.y- V v V -SV . It la, rot Palama Settlement's' crack aggregation of oall players that V the Beretania boys will . meet, but J a so called second team. It Is a t second team In the respect , that the Pahuna boys have agreed to put ! In ar substi tute battery instead : of - the terrific combination, of Arthur,; Parker and Cbenito Morlyama a combipatioh which has not been beaten for ' four yearsiThls agreement between the teams has had the effect of evening up , the compstltion,' arid makes the series very much more interesting' fbr both' clubs. Both teams- are prac ticing hard and an exciting game, is looked for next . Monday. .'"' V ;; a .... . . . , ! - - - . t - - V ' . o v . TEfiTATI VE:- TErJNIS ? v j,-: . DATES ANfldUMCED ?. -.-... . ' " . . . . . j The tentative tennis- program ' Tor next month, : when WlUiam : Jobnsoh and Elia.Fottrell arrive, from Manila, has' been . arranged by. ' A; L. Castle. Johnson Just won the championship of the Orient, with Fottrell as runner up, and both should be In good form after a few; 'days of;pmtice.iVi:'if j The players will arrive here ion Febr rnary 7, and will go out to Schofleld Barracks to play doubles against Lieu tenant - Robertson and William Ek lund of Ewa, on Sunday, the iBth. On the ; 10th there will'be exhibt tion " singles at ; Honolulu, " Johnson playing against Castle, - anch Fottrell going against A.: J.' Lbwrey. .' Johnsott wil Itry conclusions : with his travel ing' mate on, February 13, and on the i4tn jonnson ana.Fottreu wm piay a doubles, match against RV A. Cooke and W. P Roth; v?" 'V- i Y AC HT1 f 6 V 1 LC B E 'if FEATURED ATWF; . V ; V fBy Latest Mall i , ' SAN FRANCISCO. J. ILHanify, rpecial yachting commissioner for the Panama-Pacific International Exposi tion, has left for New Orleans, ; Cuba and New York. From New York Mi. Hahify will journey, along the 'Atlan tic Coast visiting, all yachting, and shipping people with a view to study ing the. most approved types of boats to be entered in the 1915 yacht racei These races will be held ia San Fran cisco bay v. i in ApriL The A principal vents will be held with the 12 meter boats, for which a cup has been of fered . by President Wilson. T r. Sir 'Thohias Llpton is now" building a boat td compete in the need. Thfe 12 meter boats which have' become so popular-in the East and Europe aver age v 3 feet, 4 inches t on ; the water lino aul ; BO feet over all. It is ex pected -that representative ; f f the tcyal families if europe will send their 12 meter boats to participate in the contest. . V - . WORLD BARREL-ROLLERS ON WAY TO NEW YORK j: . ' ' : ' NEW' YQRK. Cheered by several hundred, Zanargi Eathilio and Zianil lio Eugenic, two men Who are rolling a barrel around the "world,1 today left tor San Francisco. The globe trotters left .Venice June 20, 1909. Since then they have rolled their iron-bound bar rel throughout Europe. ; They arrived in New York a week ago. It will take',--them,-' they! say; four years to complete the trip.-. J. ; : , ? A T H i. fe-TI t PARK SATURDAY, JAN. 24th. P. A. C. vs. ALL CHINESE SUNDAY, JAN. 25th. ALUOAHU vs. ALL-CHINESE 3:00 p. m. - L Reserved Goods Depa seats on sale In Sporting Department, E. O. HALL-& SON. LTD. . j. p, , , . f .. ... it J B 7hy Not Soccet ffir FSir v Athletes of The Islands ' --'' - V ..v ' j ' ... i. i" in V. " .:...'- i. i " .' ' " ' ,'';?? ; V;The feminist movemeiitlias, reached Another fiela of j endeavor in the: East- that of soccer," football. Two 'teams composed of members of the fair r se"x recently" played an exhibition ga me in New, York befdte a large crowd, " and so well did the players boot the leatherthat the winning team-at once challenged an eleven of the opposite-sex..;j . ;:.V V: . ' ' - .- ;-'-. ".:: - Why" not-soccer; for,. the athletic: young women, of Hondluln? Girls who, cai play tenm and basketball as energetically as do some of the local ex-X ponents, should be r able to play - soc cer,' and playhe game well." -lt would' ; De a noveuy ana a oig mi, u uj- iatc, . .,, - ; , , . . V; ; Picture shows'game recently played. In NewX York. t WHAT THE BOXERS HAVE i RECORDS SHOW NUMBER V JJ'z; b K .gf ! g ; S Battling tevinsky-e .8 ;0 18 -0 Jack v Dillon;:; .v v ;v. 22 .7 0 14 .1; Jack Pritton;v;;V;.V19 7 1 11 0 7 1 11- 0 t-in T.n . ; 10 r. ' a tr s in It r t ' A s1 ft Mattle McCue . ; v. v ,18 11 - O r 7 o Wildcat Ferns V. 15 7 '. - i; - 3' - Freddie Welsh, . V. . 1512 - O v 3 - George Rodel 15 1 1 12 12 Leach Cross -v':: . . ; , 15 4 ' 9V Young? Gradwel ;V 15 ? 1 M4 Jimmy Duffy .. . .,."14. 3 . o 11 : Gus ChrisUe V.....::.I4 3 2 a , Jee5 Jeanette-; Vr..i- 14r 6 1V7 O I WCOUCUC X -v tty ' Baldwin ;-. . 13v 5 '3 5 0 1 pv - Uli ft a - ' ' .'ii "7 1 t k ft Matti Chaf KWrwilliam8:ti ; 13 a 8l o Patsv r Brannigan, .13. 0 1 11 1 Frankie Russell V V 13-: Bi' 2:;5' 0 GcorgtM Chip... ..;x 1? 4 0 ,8 .p i YoutglSayldr V;v V.V 12- 0 19 21 Freddie Hicks ZJ 12 2 " 0 9 1 Eddie McGoorty . :ilV ; 1 9 1 Jimmy; CoffeyWlVVllO 11 10 V- 0 Johnny Dundee . .... hll; 6': i 0 4 1 Knockout,: Brown 11 . 1 5 4 a I Pal "Brown 11 .5 15 0 NEW DEFINITION OF ' : TENNIS AMATEUR IS : i- r MADE BY COMMITTEE -ivrf-;-- '. :' ','-' . Bjr Latest. Mail i NEW-YORKA new definition of the lawn tennis amateur was formu lated January 12 by the amateur rules committee" of the National Lawn Ten- hia Association, and will be offered' for adoption: at the annual meeting ui ue wtuuuiu uoay uurc.ta reoru ary 6. It provides that a player may receive money to cover his necessary expenses only "when officially select ed to represent his association or club in-a world's championship, or in a. national, sectional or state . cham pionship held " under the auspices of the United States National Lawn Ten nis Association." X The i;ew ruie is understood to con form sufficiently with the rule of the International Federation of Europe, so as to cause' no friction as to Davis cup matches of the future. The only opposition to it is expected from invi tation and hotel promoted tourna ments which, If the rule is favorably acted oil, will have to depend on local players. The proposed rule follows: "An amateur lawn tennis- player Is one who ha3 not accepted money or traveling or living expenses for play iug the game in a tournament, match or competition, but a player may ac cept hospitality at a private house and when officially selected to repre sent an association cr club in a world's championship or. fn a nation al, sectional or state championship held under the auspices of the United States National Lawn Tennis Associ ation, or in a representative team competition, a player -; may receive from such association tr club his necessary traveling and reasonable living expenses. The interpretation of this rule shall not prevent a play er from taking advantage of any rea sonable special living or transporta tion rates which are properly an nounced and arc open to all playe9 entering a tournamenL Vi" ."'. Star-BaUetin-elycaT- joa AIL the news.' DONE IN THERING IN 1913 OF MATCHES - RESULTS Gunboat SmIth;v.vVi 11; 10 0:10 i Battling: Nelson i-Ul'.;l 772 Jojinny ; Kllbznef Vlit I06la: 3 "l George Carpentlcr y.V.lO 10' 0 ? 0 0 if? 2 Willie-Lewis 9 5 2 - 0; 2 je8s WUIard S a .... . HS 5 4f -V ''I 1 Rav -Rrunson -n 8 u- j' k, n Rav Branson 'tn -.' 8 12-5- 5ani - 4-angiora 8 5 1-1 . -uuswiu - ....... w : v 2 0 0-5 t; rnd ' . 1 4 ' V", -r ' . v 0 S1 .V,1??7 ' 0 ' Bob leAllister ... 1" JrankKIaus . . . . 0l2u iCJ?use -v ' v,: Bud. f?80? 1 l Charley, Ledoux ; . 7 2 1 7 2? 0 7 4-0 7 2 2 8 11 6 4 1 0 1 2 0 . 0 3 2 0 6 3 0 3 6 3-30 5 ,0 .1 4 X 0 Q 0 Arthur Pelkcy ....v iiuu., nav; ,i.t..i 1 Bombardier. ' Wells -?Jim Flvnrf -f..v.' '.. Abe ;Attell .. . ,v -. Ad ' Wolgast V. . . i . . . . 5 2 0 ;30 5 - 0 2 2 1 5 3 0 2 '0 5 3-1 0 .1 5,2 0 21 6 2 13 0 4 1. 12 0 4 0 3 10 Z l 0 2 .0 2. 1 0 1 ,0 1 0 0 0 1 Frank," Morah . V Eddie pampi ..... . . . Tommy Murphy Tommy Murphy Joe Rivers Luther McCarty. Al'Palzer,..:..,. Johnny; CoulonJ ..... 4 Willie Ritchie ,. Jack Johnson STANFORDIHAS NEW TRACK: COACH NOW; , 'DAD' M0ULT0N OUT By Latest Mall " STANFORD UNIVERSITY iErroll P. Campbell, Captain of the Stanford varsity track , team last season, has been named as . the official coach of the cardinal track souad fbr the com- ing Reason. He will fill the place left vacant by the retirement of - "Dad Moulton, the veteran trainer, who leaves the campus after a 12 years' service. Campbell will serve as coach without pay. With Captain Paul Me, Kee, he will have complete charge of the track team. Campbell is an all round athlete. Last summer he com peted in the national championships at Los Angeles, and made an excel lent showing in the all-round events. He transferred to Stanford from the University of Nevada, where he par ticipated in track athletics anJ also played Rugby. In the summer of 1911 Campbell was a member of the Olym pic Club team which competed at the Eastern championships. Campbell has a record of 10 seconds flat and an even ?2 seconds for the 100 and 220 yard, dashes.' Last spring he took points in both of these events at the intercollegiate meet with Cali fornia. The year previous he won his cardinal athlete can be counted upon in the relay, and makes a creditable varsity letter in thp quarter mile. The showing in the shot-put m COLLEGE YELLS GIVEN I N TW tfiTY LANGUAG E9 .rttv i oti.it .itiil : . , IOWA CIT, Ia.-fCWege yells 22 languages were given at the ban- quet closing the convention ; -.-of - the American Association of- Cosmopoli- tan Clubs here; The next contention will be held at "Ohloj; University. -. m mm"m ' ' Several of San Francisco s society belles are - suffereing from' water-on- thtBmepresomaW thelresttlt 5 of; too j much tangoV;V ; ..' - :j vA F : Hiy.s u OFFER FROM FEDi A 1 Y-r f IBy Latest Mall) CHICAGO.Walter Johnson, the l& mous Washington pitcher, has refused an; offet of a salary of 130,000 for three years aad a bonus of 10,000 made him by Joe Tinker, manager o the Chicago . Federal league .team. Tinker announced today. Johnson said hie. was sorry, but had already signed with Washington and would not jump his contract-,' , -V- ':.-:4 ;A similar offej was madesJoe Wood, the Boston American pitcher but, he also decllnedr because he had already signed.'.wSth hia team.: "IKing" Cole who gained, fame as a member of the Cubs', pitching stafMn 1910, and who was drafted by the 'New York Ameri cans from. ; Columbus.: last fall,: waf sighed -today . by Manager ; Tinker.T V - 111x9 - Chicago Federal, league ball park ..will have a seating, capacity, of 20,00 and. will . be larger than the av erage ' park: in r the major leagues, acj cording to plans announced today, j Architects presented plans, which call for a single deck grandstand "with a seating capacity of 13,000, of which 3000 will be box seats, Pavilions a either end of the main stand will give an, .additional capacity of. about 4000 tinq with the bleacher snce ravalla ble.' it la believed 1 more than 20.00Q can be seated. - The new ball park will be ready , for the opening of the 101 i seasons leaegue officials said.".;?.- ; Raid on Major Now On ---"V'-, :; - The longpromlsed raid of the' major leagues for baseball talent has begun In earnest by Federal league Inter ests, according to Joe Tinker, who has left on a trip which,.he says, will, takej him to ' the homes of many players! who have won fame in the National and American leagues. V Otto Knabe of the " Baltimore club : and IMoredcal Brown of the St.. Louis club will soon, start on a similar pilgrimage. Tinker Said.--.' ; .1 V.''-".";, V-' t-.''f , , . ' -,' ' ' -Tinker refused to. name' any of the' players he intended to visit and to say where his first stop! would De.;v;JT.V VTinkerileftia few hours after: the return V here, of President' Murphy of. the rhtcag. Nationals. - Murphy , has, been In Cincinnati at the national com mission, meeting. . The- Cub president asserted I he ' learned, there that ' Tin ker's disregard . of ; rules .: governing drinking was one of the reasons why he was released by the v. Cincinnati -, "Last season wras y my most - sue cessful in baseball,' and if I- thought my success was que to drinking I would spend Tmore time at the bar,j was Tinker's reply.', VI led the league shortstops in hitting! . I was hot each; a hard drinker that the Brooklyn club, hesitated ; to pay . J 25,000 "for my serv-t ices without consulting me. VMr.: Mur phy himself had. a -conversation . with? me . after, the Brooklyn negotiatipns had. started and inviolation of the na tional agreementv He8aidh,ehad paid! $10,000 for the services of Roger Bres nahan and hinted that he though high, ly or my abiuty to playt balL?; ' - Strtct-radheiw'tthiSfrolea'' tl probably more important in; rolf thaq in anr other fi-aniA nTaTwi tAdjivra lessnesa in . this regard" has spoiled many a gocrl player, for, the- reason1 that if he is In the habit of slighting the minor-. prohibitions, and Uhen comes up against an opponent .who insists on the strict letter of. the la and every real golfer should do this r the moral effect of forfeiting a "hole will have an extremely bad effect' on his game,. ; -,X'.. ':!.? ... . " ..-;'' Below Is" given a -valuable little ser mon on rule observance, it appeared in the December number of the Golf ers magazine, and is worthy of the at; tentionv of those who are not f ortun ate enough, to see that excellent pub lication frequently. ' ; r :': Not till one has visited many: tour naments does he become' acquainted with the delicacy of some of the posi tions in which officials are placed. Two recent happenings illustrate this; At a big tournament in the match, be fore the semi-final a ' player uninten tionally Violated a rule that d;4 not affect the play of the hole at all. Hi? opponent won the hole, so thai the er? ror did not affect the matcbvUv Bu the rules" for match plar- say, that in such acase Uoth competitors aboula be disqualified. VThe chief member, of the tournament committee, well kaowd for Jhis strict adherence: to the rules, when a hypothetical case covering; the error, was placed, before him,; just be fore the" final started -.the day: after the 'breach, of the : tule, at Dnce aid i 1'd disqualify them both,? .-Then he- was toTl that: the disquali fication' rhight! wreck the tournament; that the final couldn't: be. played, and inihe large gallery . that , had t come, but WTjuIdbe. disappomted- A new rligh broke in u uiwnchlra Filially, after much cogitation, he decided that since no statement of. the violation " of the) tUler.had;been made the day before - and. that as a semi-final he! interven- ed,; it would seem? HKe stirnng up trouble to rule the player out- so th "violator. of the rule ' won the e-ary and to thi3 day.is proatiy ucav.ar . . . .. . r .. .. -.. .. , . GOLFliD : ,r iut uut Miiu y : tor is years, and last year did it jnsti - ST. LOUIS, Mo.--Who will b next as well as he ever did. Then also h to pass away among the three real batted almost as well as he ever did. Veterans of .the national ' pasthne Will the year of -1314 mark the Bobby Wallace. Nap Lajoie or Hans passing of another one of baseball WagnerT Maybe this year will mark most illustrious lights, as did 1312, the passing xf another ot these ath- whea Bobby Wallace passed into the letea, ! Bobby Wal lace, the shortstop- background, to give a younger athleto per. for the Browns, having Quit pas- a chance to do. some shining? : " liming 'regularly last season. - Will Jt v But just try to figure out for you r be LajolCi or Wagner who will toss self. Where will some ot the players up the sponge in the ' coming" cam- of today be after they have been par palgn, orwUl. both of them star. as tlclpatlng actively ia the pastime ' they have in years gone by? i. long aa have v Wallace, iJajole and Of the trio, Wallace has been la the game the ; longest ;The ancient Scot started In. 1893 tad until the season of 191 J was always at hia accustomed place a short, although he could Dlay third equally a well.' At short, Bob by was considered for many seasons the peer of them all la the American League--V; - ..V' ip ' In tho . 1913 campaign he slowed a lot, and was used very little by Man agers George Stovall ' and - Branch Rickey.; In fact, ho was not used at all whon the new leader, took hold, as Rlvlngton Blsland, the youngster se cured from the Southern Association, was put in his place. Just the same, Wallace,; after 18 ,; years' of . service, could make a lot of the youngsters of the present day hustle to carry off the leading., laurels. 1 1 .Memory of ; Wallace 6ticVs? V But Wallace has. passed. - His days of starring on the ball field are over. True ha will not be turned, over to a minor league club for some time, but as an active participant he Is through. Bui his memory and the Igreal plays he made while operating between sec ond ar.d third, will- live Jong in the memory of baseball followers not only In St' Louis but also. In other cities around the circuit V,Vi-V V The 'youngster of the trio, figuring the length of . service, is Wagner. Year in and year out it is stated that Hans is all in; that he will be unable to put up the same article of baseball he did the yeai; before or in years gone by. But always when the final : whistle blows, this same Hans, Wagner la on deck starring as brightly as' he ever did.- From the ; way Wagner works, one' would not. imagine1 that be had seen 17 seasons of active service in the great t and ' glorious - pastime of basebalL V Larry Still Is Youthful. i Napoleon Lajoie, the. great" second baseman of the Cleveland club of the American League, made his debut in 1895. -Larry has been In there pickl ing them up around the pivot' station close he came to not being allowed to jIay in the final. -':.; ' ' : At another clul, in. one ot the im portant njatch ' play round 3 In - the- sec tional "cliampionshnl, one player w as i ., up ' going " tohe "seventeenth" . hole In front of the green is an old road, cr path, which Is sandy.- vThere, were mirks of ? wagon" -wheels ''and horses' hoofs In the sand. ' The ball of the leading player restcl In the sand the road, and in playing it- out he grounded hi3 club twice in the road. One of the gallery called attention to the grou3dir.&V hut the other player refused- to protest the hole on the ground that the road was never play ed as a hazard. . The halving cf the hole stoat and the next being halved the club grounder won by 1 up. There was no "announcement on the score card that the road or path was not a hazard, and the ; nature off its "sand, clc, manifestly put it, within tha meaning of a hazard. By calling the road a hazard the hole Us very sporty. By hot calling it a. hazard the hole becomes' much easier; .V.- ..VV'.' '' , There is a sharp bank two" or "three feet high on the edge.of the road 'to- ward the green, ar..l holding, the green , iJll? much simplified by the privilege of.p,er8ian Nm.Es3nce1 J a ! ..i.-... n,a ini, of our preparation ha3 dona hiaa fli he m nn nnnu.mt vr 'about the road.before the tournament'-1" w u 3u Vnn MA' how fffl nr wan'have taken one box of Persian . li some discussion: of the situation just LlA-.nvti nv..irK i.nnii'Af mom. bers -of -the club denied the r6c-.l nad cep perfecUy well and fsei su;a teen classed as not a hazard. . If in fjent- e nergr.- to'dtf any wor.:. sjr.? Aitin frwai urtum tha HHe!nn'"nS tnat I could not obta.a with t; resteTwiti rit. eitheplay-" preati Kl had fcf er had'grounded his club in-the roadfoff tab- this lattercase the offifclals should..ll sufferers of neur have given, a -ruling on the coaler jf- V h ,.f,.,.v of the thbr teiestio h l ; In the first instance cited. - there -l Ms. to be salir If the committee had this ruled against the player and 'dlsquall tied htm for an unintentional error, it might have seemed rather severe; on him, but ia the end perhaps it might nave .acne me, . same good. In preventing matches from be ing; played in a happy-go-lucky man-ner- that makes a mockery of the rules. With a concession here anl a conces sion there by: club committees,, the first thing one knows the rules of golf will lose their anthomy. - V :.-. - It was the writer's duty, as referee last summer, to make.a ml ing on ,a protest : JMy. decision as' criticize' If on the . grounds that the protest was brain, the courage, strength r.r.d . com iinsportstr.anlike.:,v? My V answer - was f0rt theylimpart, are almost immeJi that J . could not take the morals of lately apparent ; Start today '.to. regain the act' into '.consideratlonr-nothinglyourhealth to le a.'.eomplee anl bnt" the rules of golf.. 1 think U; safe to assert that" the man who ; lost the hole-and tiie-matcn on my accision will hereafter pay more attention lb obeenring' the rules, "Vv;-CV ;- i f TONIGHTS, BAND PROGRAM. ; ' , H r-f - ..-";'.. .-- 4.'The Hawaiian band will play , at Aala" park this evening, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. Following . la the pro gram: . . ; ',; ;.;-'" -J': PoIonaIse----Mirasquerade;-Faust Overture'Don . Giovanni", V-.?dosart Grand march "Athalle", Mendelssohn Selection Operatic ... masterpieces. ,; .' : . ......... i Saf ranCk Vocal-rHawaiian song3-';.-.V; .'.''. "'Vi', iV.'.-i:; ... .. Arranged ; by-'Berger Selection 'C-etthparti" ' . ..Herbert Waltz- .1 ;tc?c3".-."..V.-Wai:t''rf 1 cn rf H.--r'-.'...!...T- "i l'cl 1 'Q r Wagner? Will Ty Cobb be, the sane star he iav today, after, 13 years of. connection "with the pastime?: The same for Walter Johnson. Rube Mar quart and several other stars of th baseball . world of the present day. Wallace Wat a Jumper. : Wallace has been a member of the American - League since Us organiza tion back in 1902.- Before he came la St. LouisV he was a member of th old Cleveland club of the National League, but jumped. with a lot of eth er players when the A. L. was formed. Probably the chief duty Bobby wl'i have . to perform during the ccrnlr: 1 season will be to coach the your.; r players. He may alsa get into .. th a game when one of the regulars is in-' Jured. : r ;:,: V:.:;.V, . ' For years and years the prcn. rf the Browns tried to find a s;:al! athlete to take the place of Wai:.ico. but always, after a recruit had t-rt tried, out. Wallace, was ca tl,V Next season, though, -Manager r,rar.-s. Rickey thinks he has cne of the c ing shortstops of the pastime in In land, and maybe Walaee's shoe? will then ba filled as they should te. Tr,, Bobby is not. as 'good 83 housed n be, but he put up a good gama ul, - 1 he was called upon during the 113 campaign. , Wasner also Is aging. IIewnlcr:i away tack in 1S74, and klr.ee 1 S j 7 1 r ; been connected with 'the' r. That's a period cf .17 ycar, r. J f ;r that;length of. time Hac3. never 1. batted-below the .30) mark. wh;. 'i i . truly a great record. Th short for the Pirates i3 the cn!y ati : ' who can claim such an hcr.cr. Last year it was said that fc through. 'He. W33 lnj :re 1 eirly ia th season, ' and during the tirv.a l- w Incapable .; of -f art!cipat!nr, , v.: were afloat that he wa thro 1 Hans fooled them all. : Ha cari 1 - . and ., during the canra!.;:i h-sr. ';' : more 'chances 'per game than r.r.y r er ? shortfielier, in th Leagua. This proved that 1. v. :. not through. . 1C0 SHRINERS SAIL OT1 MANILA PlLCr.P'AT Z SEATTLE, Wash. On a pi! history or:irJnedom,- 1C nr.i: the Mystic .Sarins sal! ! t -steamship . . MinneiwU tcr whee the 'degree of nchT will L rerrta upon auu waair. car. cfjunder special diapen3ati:ri rue- 1 empie 01 tieain?. a ..a c. . ers making the pil.q;rir.:a3 car. 2 f: all parts of the United Ltatr3 : Canada. '' .; - ' C V) 4 - THE STRONGEST l.-.i " L." . RESTORER KfiOV:! Sone: mea 'seek for years. to find a way to restore their health when It n right at-their elbow. - ; V, A gentleman wrote us recently that e-ai lz ci tions ..without result b?fare ha tr. 1 na Lex Rood than anything else.. He r:ya "I . tnt., o. f,, .. . . . t I "wa ooa me sa r....z. ' good. I .now have a good spr -t:t? Uon of nerve troubles try the wen jderful oriental properties of Persia: properties or Fersian Nerve Essence, . the strongest cerva restorer known. ; .. ' Persian ' Nerve Essence U a - de- remedy for: nervous pros- traUon or exhaustion, debility or; ia activity of the nerves. It has brotiat happiness,- strength, yigour and vi:al power ito young men; prematurely aged and to the, middle-aged and old who have suffered from a breakdown of mentaj and physical vigour. Tt action of the oriental proper ties -of .Persian Nerve, - ence l al most .mazical: the briat ey the elastic step,-; the , clear and retire perfect man. T1; '' . " . ' One box of Persian Nerve E3?r.c IsTrequently sufficient; ,1a obstir.at" cases it may be necessary to tah3 a full, treatment of six boxes to.cbta'ri the best results-. It-. 13 ai-o!'at ly guaranteed that. the full trpak: sii'boxes will predate th r-t factory results or. the tc-r.y v. refunded. Give . Tersi an. 'r rv sence a gool fair tr;il. r:a't commence to Jay. - ; ; The name' of Persian- ."tv;'::. i3 now changed to i r:.:- .: : purposes", .of r:: :'ra '.'.z". . : aration has net 1 chr.r.;d i way,. only th ; r.-rr.-. f 'd drugUts r.:;d ty Th"; C:......L Co.. ; LVT. ! , . at r: PI I.-