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HONOLULU BTAR-BULLETIN, SATU K DAY, MARCH 7, 1911.
KIN CRUCIAL QAr.IES IN BALL SERIES iwcorjiiup If Oahus Lose Today, Winner of Tomorrow's Game Will ; Have Clear Lead ; Tomorrow's hall game between the All-Servke and Asahl teams la prob ably the! crucial one of the Inter Island series, tor victory for the lat ter will give the Japanese players fcur straight wins, leaving only the Oahus in the path of a Uaa sweep. If the AW-Strvlee aggregation oonvs to the front. It will be II ted with threa won and none lost, and will have the "Punahotis and OahCij 6tlll to', meet The Oahus are playing the Punahous this afrnoon, and If Desha's tarn are returned winner, they alsc will have three wins and no losses on their rec ord. Altogether it ij as pretty a threc orncred race as could be ern in baseball, and with t'je Rf r'.ci number ing only five frame i for each team, none can afford to drop a game at tbU ; stage. " ... . '..-'., ; r ' Lawson will be In the ,btx for the soldiers tomorrow, and In the event of anything going wrong with his le II very, -Willi will be available as a re serve. The llne-uo will 'be 'practically the same as last week. The Asahl, on the other hand, have a big hole to fill because of the deiertlon cf C. Mo rlyama, who meant more to the Asa hla than some of the fans realized. Jlls brilliant playing at short, and daring base running, havfe cut off and brought' in many a run. . , This afternoon's game between the Puns and Oahus should be a gocd one to watch, and owing to the closeness of the race, the result will have a great bearing on the winning of the trophy. If the Puns win,, then the winner cf- tomorrow's game will have a t:g start tn the. other two contend tre, whereas, if the Oahus win, there v i.i t:;.i te two tlfd for first place tf: r Sunday contest. liliLwi!. . . Tbe" -Club'J Indoor IJcVeball Jlcv which has Just bcea' organized at. the Y. M. C.' A. and begins. .Its. schedule this evening, will introduce come new lle--of tile, local indoor i..,ii.vjnu. i wr- MHiir uiue' um lucre bu l.Ofn n rfn.'iri h r,f , inntprl.il fnr Iru door ball tcr.ms at the "Y" and this league in u l.ich most of. the players are tiov Iocs. should develop new mate rial for the senior league, which opens in-April.- ' . . ; .: ;v :'.-,. Tonight's game will bring together the jmtltes and XX teams, both of ,which--4have been practicing eagerly for the" match. " In practice games the two nines have showh about equal etrength, . end ; this evening's affair should be close. . ' . . ' V v Physical Director Lau has secured S. Bunh and Charles Barbosa for um pires and A. E. . Larimer will act as Ecorer. The game will be called ; at 8- o'clock and spectators are welcome In the fallery. No admission will be charreJ. : The probable line-up Is as XX Tinker (captain), ci Keeff, p; Clark, lb; Evensen, 2b; McTag gert, 3b; F. Well, ss; Turner, Wikan der, R. Methven, M. WeiL Hittltes Lake (captain), c; Cross, pTMaby, lb; Meinecke, 2b; Alexan der, Sb; , Rath, es; Cramp, H. Maby and Vhitaker, outfielders. OAHU COLLEGE GIVES TEAM GREAT SEND-OFF , - . - -. ' '-'With speeches by the different mem bers of the track - team and by the coaches, and vigorous cheering " all" round. the Oahu College students gave their track, runners a hearty aend-off yesterday morning. With "a fighting chance" and the school behind them, the Punahou men feel that they will be able to .run their best this after noon and give Kamehameha the hard est rub they have felt in a long time. Among those who spoke were John IVatt. Malcolm Tuttle, John O'Dowda, and Captain Gordon Brown. ? "John nie' O'Dowda started, things moving with a few well delivered words. He spoke of the work ' of training for the events and of his experiences in running previously. In his speech he urged the members of the school to be present this afternoon and, summing it up into a few words, started things moving. V Coach Midkiff was given a rousing welcome when he made his annear- rnce and his speech also pertained to the w ork .that the track meant In tbe few words that he spoke he urged , that all be present at the meet this afternoon. - Cheers on the part of all brought the meeting to a close. - 'COWARDLY FOOL' CABLED TO ELOPING HUSBAND BOSTON "Cowardly fool! How about the children?' was the text of a cable message which Charles Cale. a "passanger on the steamer Arabic, found awaiting him on his arrival from Liverpool." -. . It was from his wife whom he is alleged to have left with two children at Burnley, England, when he eloped with Mrs. Florence Beavers. The cou ple, who had crossed tha ocean as "Charles Heap and wife, admitted their identity, according to immigra tion officials. They were ordered de jwrted, , ' AT Y 1 m mm mr m i mmm m m m. ..mm mmm mmmm . m n mm m m m m m mmw - m, m mm mm -mmm. mm mm mmr -k. mrw km mmmw m m. -mt-m - m i mm -m, mi mm . - 1 GOING TO TAKE A ; PLEASANT DIP IN - DELAWARE RIVER " : mtmmmmmmmmmmmmt i f : Samuel Richards, Jr4 the South Bos ton aquatic, star, has accepted the challenge sent him by Charles B. Dur ttnrnw nf Pfin1!nMa for th amaiPUT long-distance swimming championship The pair will swim from Chester, Pa, I to Philadelphia and return, a distance ' of 33 14 t statute miles, on the Dela ware river, some time early In July. Richards declared Monday night that he would accept the challenge and that he would waive some of the rights which are his and permit Durburow to handle the matter in his own way. In a letter Durburow announced that he would swim Richards over , this course, and named two dates in the latter part of July. Previously Rich 'ards had declared he would swim the I Pbiladelpblan 'anywhere the latter chose. Inasmuch as he did . not care to attempt the swim in Boston harbor. However, as Richards hopes to swim Jn the New York harbor race,' which is - scheduled for the latter part of July, he asks that Durburow agree to swim in the Delaware earlier in the same month. ' O I . -. 0LUE1000NS W DECORATE PREP1. SCHOOL. STARS wihen the youngsiers or tn prep.iio.vf tfi87 . A imt gave three cheers for Miss Winne and all the blue ribbons had been present ed to the winners by the same teach er, the Pjinahou Preparatory , broiight to a close it rno&t successful school .VI- T. I V, Vt it Vtl ..V'rtw h.Lt0Bt-,lt- cnd of toe 80th round, first-, race, until the last ribbon bad callln U a ; d ' Both scrappers be?n presented, excitement reigned. wcre 6all . ,Q and to e. !22f Si J?;BiHHii? tiTSrtl The fight was with skin-tight gloves) Znrl Pw Z icb afforded little more protecUon. closest nature and there was not an & fn punl8nment event in which the winner . did not knuckles. - h 'ItJl "tKl w'lf'-'i.! BesWe. Slddow J Grto and Tim ..IV.,0m'., SP-,,'hl! Collins were among the flghlers irho two classes. A i and B. divide the run ners into those over 100 pounds and f ho?e who touch- the scales ' below that mark.' The class for boys under 100 pounds is becoming more : important yearly and thH was emphasised yes terday when a good half of the, ran ners ran in, this division.: , y. i ; Harrey Stars .o;; ;'.--:::'i;:VV'ri;;:;v Harold Harvey cf the seventh grade left the field with five bright blue rib bons to his. credit Harvey was one of the smallest men running but ner ertheless proved his prowess in track events when he won the 50 and :100 yard dishes, broad Jump, and was on the winning relay team in class B. His best performance was in the pole vault when he tied'Fred Peterson; of those over a hundred, by clearing 8 ft. 6 In. The youngster's form in go ing ever the bar is as near perfect as possible and his work with . the pole is a marvel to the older fans. "Butx" SmKh was ahothef man Wh6 surprised the spectators by his stellar running. It was in the 880-yard race and Peterson had a good thirty' yard lead when he was withlng 200 yards of the finish; Smith, who also was one of the smaller runners, took it Into his head to sprint and sprint he did,-winning from Peterson by inches. : This so-called "dark horse" is the brother of Jere Smith, the crack O. C. run ner. ; :,V:- -;-' To the . winners the presenting of the ribbons was the biggest part of the meet Miss Winne, one of the teachers of the school, honored the youngsters pinning the ribbons on the winners as they were announced. ; The Summary. , v (Class A, for those over a hundred pounds; class B, for those under a hundred). - " - -hJ i . 100-yard dash, class A; Yen,' Watt, Tarleton. Time 12 2-5. ' : 50-yard dash, class B ; Harvey, Lindsay, Singlehurst Time 6 4-5. 880-yard run, both classes; Smith, Peterson, Graham. Time 2 35 3-5. High jump, class A; Peterson, Gra ham, Yen. 4 Height 4 ft 8 3-4 in. 100-yard dash, class B; Harvey, Singlehurst Withington. Time 12 4-5. : Shot put both- classes; Wright Johnson, Vetlesen. Distance 31 ft 11 in. v -: v-i '.- -440-yard dash, both classes; Gra ham, Smith, Yen. Time 67 3-5. Broad jump, class B; Harvey, Bald win, Makinney. Distance 15 ft, 2 In. 220-yard dash; class A; Y'oung, Yen, Larnach. Time 29 4-5. i 220-yard dash, class B; Lindsay, Crozler, Harvey. Time 30 2-5. High jump, class B; Low, Williams, Harvey. Height 4 ft 5 In. . Pole vault both classes ; ; Harvey, Peterson, Williams and Pogue. Height 8 ft 6 in. Broad jump, class A; Watt Graham. Peterson. Distance 15 ft 5 In. Relay, class B, school team, liar vey. Low, Lmdsay, Singlehurst. Time 53 1-5 Relay class A. eighth grade team, larnach, Graham, Young, Peterson. Time 53. - . . mw WATER FAMINE STRIKES KULA EARLY THIS YEAR I Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence WAILUKU, Maul, Mar. 6.-Kula r.eems to be suffering earlier than ns t'al this year from a water famine. The situation there is reported to be mmm. iiif EASTERN V0 DOS ' It was 26 years ago today that Ike Weir, "the all-night fighter," defend ed his title of featherweight cham pion of the world against George Sid dons, -the all-day fighter. The bout was staged in Duluth, Minn., but Sid dons didn't live up to his reputation, and Ike knocked him out In the 11th round.' Siddons won hla title of "all day fighter" in many long and bloody engagements. . He. could assimilate more pqnishment than any other lit tle fellow In ring history but he was weak on the offensive, and about tha only Way he could win was by tiring out his opponents. , He was also pop ularly known as "the iron man, a descriptive phrase. that was applied to many durable scrappers In the old days cf long and gruelling contests. Before he became a pugilist: Siddons was a soldier in the United States army, and fought Injuns in the wild and wooly. West Weir, "the Belfast spider," got his name of "the all-night fighter" In his bout with Johnny Hav lin .which was pulled off in the woods near -Westerly, R.. a few. months before Ike fought Siddons. The au- J thorities , had threatened to stop thi fight, so the game sports of Boston, Providence and New York were given the tip. and the ring was pitched in a forest near the Rhode Island and fVvriTiOtfM Una" Tka lima n-oa Ti1w aml Beveral lanterns served to Illuml- n8t the scene. The night was well advanced when the scrap began, and ,nn was j over the horI, vn u: wc iweieo son when , the referee stopped the durability; wasn't enough .to put him in the front ranlc Grim and Siddons IWerft rery h much alike- in -that both could, take an awful lot of punishment without Whimpering, although Siddons knewa little more about boxing than Crim. ; - .' . BATTERIES A AND E v , - ABE NOW-TIED The' fast traveling ball team of Battery- A, 1st Field Artillery, jumped into a tie for first place in the Inter-battery league series -last Thursday by defeating E Battery-by a score of 7 to 5. There is a lot of interest In the series at Schofleld, the three first "teams being bunched, and the pennant anybody's to date. : The score by innings of , Thursday's contest:. ' -':;; v . v -' -':'' - . . .': ' .-. - . ' ' . ' jj jj Battery E ....1 0 0 0 0 1 35 3 5 Battery A V- .l 0 2 0 3 O x-f. 4 7 Batteries Battery E, Gray "and Yeselski; 5 Battery A, Burnett and Wllkison; strucK out, by Gray 11, by Burnett 14; base on balls, off Gray 1, off. Burnett 2 r three-base V hit, Cun ningham. Umpires, Miller" and Moser. Standing of ; teams: . : ; v W. ... 4 L. 2 2 2 2 3 Pet. .6G7 .067 .600 .500 .400 Battery E Battery; A Battery. F Battery B Battery C Battery : D . 4s 3 2. 2 1 , ! .0 ,4 .000 The individual batting averages of those who lead the batting In the 1st Field Artillery series are as follows; Norrls, B ... .500 47i ... U29 ...v.429 .... .373 .1. .353 ... .333 ... .333 ... .333 Cunningham, A Baker, F .... Delores, E .... Zackary, C ... Gray, Ei ..... Curran, E ... Carroll, B -... Flahlff, C .... Taylor, . A .V. Veneman, D . Miller, C .... Pittman, C .. . Garber, E ... Brown, A .... Jordan, F .... Wacker, F ... Slaughter, F . Vhitfield. C . Baurtnut B . Donahue, F.. Richardson, D Burnett A ... Koser, C .... .333 .300 .295 .278 .267 ,2G i .250 .250 .250 .250 .250 .231 .222 .214 .211 almost desperate. Water can be ob tained from the pipe line only as far as Waiakoa, and often the water will not reach that far. The situation at the Kula sanatorium is about as bad as'it has ever bMn: The onlv iraV to get water across Kula from the Kaupakalua winery water, supply, whence some thousand gallons a day are being hauled, is the auto truck be longing to Hugh Howell, which the hospital officials have pressed Into service. ' ' It is feared that hundreds of cattle will die if rains do not set in soon to once more fill the pipe line. Two women, for the first time in the history of BeUevue hospital. New York, have passed the examination for admission a3 internes. - - Chicago Fighter, Vho -V A . v V 1 fs' C f ' vj - 0 ' . ... --i, . . - - , . v v ' - v ;i . rT : Jack Heinan, the new Candidate, for heavyweight hghting honors, is here shown in.hlg training quarters at' Jimmy DeFo rest's camp at Allenburst N. J - Heinan, who is hot. on. the trail of Gunboat Smith, Is a remarkably fast man, bcth on hla feet and. with his mitts. DeForest , is an able Judge of fighting men, and he Is authority for the. statement that the big recruit from the Chicago stockyards section Is a sure enough match for Gunboat ; Hei nan, when not engaged in ring bouts, is a newspaper, artist of, considerable ability.. "This: fact ought ;to make Jiim; a drawing ! card," says DeForest Heinan's "best fight was. witb Lxtther McCarthy, .whom. he defeated. : . , EDDIE (GOLLfflSTAU IIOU TCUESSING THE PiTCOEH - . : By EDDI E COLLI Nii ; I : (Stir second baseman cf the Phila- .;' , i-f.;JdelphrAtWetIct.it i ; r-lRa -ijrferiob3 tieie tflscbssed come of the qlialltlei that go to make what as known as a "good htttcj," When, to continue; I say' that Judg ment f is a very importa jit ' qualifica tion . of a '-'good hltj.er,' i mean that there, is a great deal fin knowing when to hit , For instance, it. is to the advantage of some p liters to play & waiting game at bat. 'aAd mae lUe pitcher go the lhnit V ' : ' ; This is Visually; one ,of . the require ments of a : leadof f man. For ex ample,; if .the ' count la two balls and no strikes, or three balls and one strike, seldom do such players as -Eddie" Murphy. Bush Detroit ) Mi lan, Hooper, Shotten and Leibcld of fer at the "next ball patched.; Because of their diminutive stature they have the advantage oVer the pitcher and can' afford to pursue such a course. " But for the average Individual un der the above mentioned conditions I would say hit because, primarily, you are' trying to outguess : the ; pitcher, and that is your game as a stick art ist Therefore, when you - have the edge on the twirler,-why let him draw up on even terms again with, you by sneaking over a. "fast one" and mak ing the score 'three; balls - and two strikes; thereby -handicapping your self? . '.'- 'v.'.- ... ' ' i : - Ordinarily it is safe to say that the ball in question will be a fast straight one; with such knowledge, why not wallop if it is a good one?;. On the other hand, if you wait the deciding pitch inay be a curve or a .spitter. Not air pitchers will gi ve this opening to a batter,; whether the latter makes the: most of it or not. Somev twirlers , have as complete mastery over their own curve;or spit ter as they . possess , over their fast one. . A man like Bender is just as liable . to hand up a curve when the count is three and two as a fast one, More I than ; once . I've seen "Vean" Gregg of Cleveland have a batter three and no strikes and then proceed to throw three curves over the pan In succession. When "Ed" Walsh was In his prime he never departed from his spitter to get a ball over the plate. His control of it was the se cret of his success. Competing against such pitchers, a batter is up against it because the edge is always in the other fellow's favor. ; Let us use Bender as an example. If he only used the judgment at bat that a man like Cobb does he would be the greatest hitter that ever lived. But Frank cannot seem to let the ball get by that is anyways near the plate. He hits at a lot of bad balls, and in this way helps a pitcher out a lot. : -( Some one started a rumor around the league that "Bake" was bad on a slow ball. Pitchers tried it and may be for a couple of strikes made "Bake" look bad, but when they came back ence more it was "good night" "Tom" Hughes of Washington tried it with two strikes, two tut and no one on J in the ninth V.ning one day at Shibe park, and "Bake" hit it over the wall. j That is why Frank is such a won iderful batter. You can fool him on a certain ball once or twice, but he is liable to k.nock the nexCone in the same place a mile. His only weak' S ness is one he cannot reach. I be- j lieve I have already said that I think VIiipped M'Carthy, Nov After Smith JACK HEINAN he hits a ball, the hardest cf .; any batter today In the league. .Two Ida by him will : always be Very vividly h?emetfbereavbr 'mdtuieicScT them only missed my head about an inch as I was running from - first to second. . ' ; '.' ' - One was a" rifle-like shot of a drive In the third game "of the Athletic-Cubs series in 1910, . It skipped just once on the damp turf, struck. Scholte on the shin, caromed, off, and Sheckard relayed the ball in from left field, and the scorers gave the Cub right field er, an error on the play? : -, The other ball was a line . drive that lilt a fellow by the name of Moeller, a second baseman of the San Fran cisco club, on the knee cap and neces sitated his ; removal . to a . hospital, where he was confined . two weeks. Certain situations in the game, such as a .man on, second, and third, base, will call for a batter to pursue a dif ferent course at bat While ordinar ily he might choose to play a waiting tame, a base hit is the thing in de mand here, and the batter should not let a good ball get by. , . - V . We had a big catcher, a' year or so ago who had every requirement of a major leaguer except that be did not hit quite up. to standard., Whether this was ' due '. to : a poor eye or ; what he missed a lot of bis swings Not only this, he let a lot of good : balls pass unmolested. "Art", said "Con nie" .to him one day, "don't let . trie see you take another strike. Not only jou, but any batter who is hot reason ably : sure of hitting every ball he swings at, never ought ; to take a strike," .This little advice improved this ; player's hitting immensely. : The ruling recently effected by the demands of the Bas'eball Players' Fra ternity requiring a clear green back ground in center field free from ad vertisements, which heretofore has been a menace to batsmen,-will do much to increase hitting. Particularly will this change be welcomed in Co miskey park, the home of the White Sox. In recent years .300 hitters on that club have been as scarce as ken's teth. Their absence can be traced primarily to certain unfavor able conditions; namely, a poor back ground in center field and a wind which blows seven-eighths of the time directly, against the batting. , Men like Harry Lord. Hal Chase and "Pat" Dougherty hit over .300 before they were sent to ChlcagOr but not since, sc the above appears like a logical explanation for the falling off in the averages. : : .:. :. " ';.'" ', HELEN TODD HURT IN COAStlNG ACCIDENT , NEW YORK. -Sliss Helen Todd, a well-known . speaker forewomen suff rage, was seriously injured in a coast ing accident in, Bronxvllle. '- i Miss Todd . is now . in a Bronxvllle hospital, suffering from a fractured ankle, internal injuries and bruises.) She was unconscious for several hours i after the smash-up. v Beginning her career as factory' in spector in Chicago, Miss Todd went to California and was very-active' in the suffrage campaign there which result ed in giving women - the ballot. She then came to New . York, where she has been speaking for : the Women's political Union. " I ' Icditred by LEVEIGHTS Too bad poor old Stanley Ketchel Isn't with us to clean up this bunch of mlddleweights," is a common as sertion at almost any boxing club aft er the staging of a middleweight bout. It's a fact that the late boxer would have found some very easy picking in the class, but there are a few with U3 now who would probably make him go the limit to win. In the past year there has been much activity In the ranks of the "middle" boys, until today but half a dozen, at the most, stand out as wor thy hustlers for the ; title. : George Chip, because of his double knockout of Prank Klaus, is readily granted the championship by many experts.' That is rather phllanthroplcal on the part of the over-enthusiastic If Klaus was champion, he was only that; by divine right the same procedure .which has been taken by others in tacking titles to their names. At that Klaus Was as good as any middleweight when he was going righVbut there were a few in the class over whom be didn't Bcore victories. : ' : - ' Chip must ; possess" some skill at that to conquer such a tough custom er, and then repeat Subsequent bat ties showed him; to be improving steadily as a boxer. That he can hit haa been proved In the Klaus bouts. Other things are necessary, in tne maiceup or a cnampion, tnougn, ana it Is our opinion that In four or five others there is embodied the mastery of the art which -would overcome any thing Chip could show. We have Jn mind Jimmy Clabby, Mike, Gibbons, Eddie McGoorty, and probably Leo Houck. There are four men who are legitimate . middlewelghts, who ' can scale 158 pounds easily. - . though Clabby and- Gibbons aro far below the limit notch, of the mid dleweight, their class is so 4 good as to more than offset the extra pound age others would carry into' the' ring with them.- It's a toss-up , between j Clabby and Gibbons in point of clever ness, and although Clabby has beaten the St Pari r.?n. It Is a question whe ther he r- ,;: o itc-ai.i..G"l-3 has been progressing more ra;tiily than any other, jnan. inhe. cla?s, and .h's superior hitting power would give him" the advantage over the : Hammond man in a long tight But It's a ' nar row line to draw. Gibbons has boxed Eddie McGoorty, and although he was slightly outpointed-then. Gibbons had a good excuse for his failure to win. He was a really sick man. Clabby has scored a decision over McGoorty, but there was a question raised that time, too. ,-!'- ., -. , ' ' So far as Leo Houck is concerned, there is no ,questlon as to his rating. He has boxed the best, can make the middleweight limit easily, and pos sesses' all the requirements necessary to a champion. . - . It would be a ten-strike for some promoter to start an elimination tour nament in the. class now. .Some great bouts would no doubt be seen; and it might wind up with a battle between Glbons and' Clabby. ;,; .;. . STAR-BULLETIN RITES TOU TODAY'S NEWS TODAY , ATHLETI C PAR K SATURDAY, MARCH 7th PUNAHOU vs. OAHU SUNDAY. MARCH 8ar ASAHI vs. ALL-SERVICE Reserved seats on sale la 8porting Goods Department E. O. HALL & SON. LTD. : , ' ' .-'- " HCMS o TEAM VISITING TEAM u OLUKt HOME I VISITING " O 8 O TEAM " i TEAM HO M E lf:f:M:H VISITING O f o TEAM Str-auiitin.tM TEAM 10 KOT ALL DUDS, BY ANY MEANS Score Ccfi . (IT A D l ) l - ',V J. V ALAKEA ST. BET. KING AN STAMLLEIf SUGGESTION rifl: VELL SECOFIDE Advertiser Also Urges Interna tional Swimming Races on June 11 The Advertiser this, morning sec onded the sugsestioa originally mad by ths Star-BuUetin for an Inter national swimming meet on June It. Kamehameha Day. - On February 2i the Star-Bulletin's editorial colu&.i contained the following: "BRING THE SWIMMERS , HEItH. . "The plan to bring the three faste. t swimmers in the world Duke Kah namoku. Bob Small and A. Wlrkhar.t together in Honolulu. on Kameha meha Day.'June 11. should by"- a'.l means be carried out. - "It was after the great success c? the la3t Kamehameha Day swlmralr. races that the Star-Bulletin suggestrl the idea of bringing the coast swir.; mers here for the Mld-Pacl3c Carr.! val contests.: - The Idea was taken r.p with immediate success and the re cent vlst of the San Franciscans an J their splendid showing increased aa already trememfous popular Interest tn this typical Hawaiian sport : "Home people and tourists alike are aquatic enthusiasts. The t! event proposed for June 11 would un doubtedly attract a record-breaklr : crowd. It would increase an alrcr. !y high interest in this clean sport TT.! J local A. A. U. officials, the Promct'.:n . Committee and tho Ad Club ml, .well co-operate In taking up th? scheme.". , . .;' This, morning the Advertiser sail on the sporting page: . "Forecasting, it is the susgestlon eT the Advertiser that the swlmmir . : committee of the A. A. U. bc.-.::r thent3elves to bring together Terry McGlllivray' from Chicago, not Small from San Francisco. Harvey Wickham and W. Longworth frcri Australia and Duke P. Kahanair.G';-! of Hawaii, in a series of races on Ka mehameha Day, June 11.' . ' ; By alT means the sugsestlc'" . Bhould be carried cut . The June 11 swimming meet should be the great est ever pulled otl on the FaciSc. Tomorrow morning the P. A. C. Jr. will play "the Alea Jrs. at Athlet!-. park. Beth are good teams, and t!. rivalry between them will make tl.- game a hummer. First clas3 tall i promised, and the fans prcser.t see a fast and exciting, dual bcte?:: town team and the. country cr.: tlon. Game-ftarta at 3:1 ! I a More than jiist mild. Any cigar maker can . make a mild ciar. Eut to blend a mild ciar that i3 flavored to the taste cf a Havana Srr.c!rr is an crt. rThe 25 years', lradcrch:? c; the General Arthur rrcv: V that it is the most llke-LI cf mild cigars, "v ' Celiac :i This coupsn ani flva - "i -. . , others Wi 11 ntl t: s t.v. s honder to eni t:::i;!l counter fres when pr tented at the. Ciar-Cu!!e-tin business cff!:e, A! kea St, bet Kir 3 anJ Hotel Streets. : : D HOTEL CTHZET3.