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HONOLtJLU BTAR-BULLETIN, TUESDAY, MAKCIT 17 101J.
If fU It tl If R H till H 11 ii 1! Li B r OVER SERVICE Anthony Wilding, King, of; the World in Singles, Favors v i One Service Stroke ; - ;r . By WALTER. CAM?. There la a great difference, between - lb views of , Anthony Wliuing, the World's lawn tennis champion, and Maurice McLoughlin, America's cham ' plon, on the matter of . the proposed , amendment . to the rules regarding service. ';".. . ' Wilding has made a suggestion that only one service, stroke be permitted for each plar, and , claims . that Xhis vould mako the ganic faster and bet ter. McLoughlin holds to the con irary, and his. argument seems to be feound, for in it he "claims, that hold ing the server , to one chance would re duce r very materially., his speed, as v-ell as his placement work. The only gain in the matter of time "ould be less time, taken for ..each set, but in the speed of the play tbere would be a diminution. McLoughlin calls attention to the fact that quite often the i most powerful servers strike wildly, Intending to- 6core by : pace alone, and, on the other hand, he Instances Norman Brooxe of Aus-j tralia, whose service Is admittedly one of the most successful In j the , vorld, and Is meant to throw his op ponent on, the defensive merely' by .klllful placement. . . ': His final conclusion is that a player would have to come down quite a bit In hls; pace' and sacrifice- taking: a . chance at, placement,. In order to dc ; vote himself to safety, and hence it v.ould really slow up and not speed "the game ' "r- )" - ' , " v -The truth of. the matter is that every one nowadays "seems' obsessed to. , alter, rules to .mafcejover every tliine in sight, not becanse .It need; alteratlou, but. for the mere sake, of change 1 -..; Cath for Amateurs, K " , . "7 'Parke Davis of Princeton offers the following two suggestions for the pur ification of amateurism, with a "peri . city of expulsion. 'VA, : r -;..t rr.!' IIo' stales that'Us. Intercollegiate - JithletIcs hare great honors to bestow, a , demand In return for the exclusive Kvrvlce of the recipient' cf those lion ;vrs for three summers is not too -vnuch to ask: . ' ; j.I certify upon my honor that I have never -directly or Indirectly participated in any branch of sxrt . for pay; that I have never received , any valuable, thing , in lieu : cf mcney, except , medals and prizes regularly offered, and " that I have never participated in any , branch. of sport under an assumed name. ' ' 2. No student " shall be eligible for membership upon any. competitive team, who, after matriculation, par , ticlpates in any sport at-whichan admission fee is "charged," except as ; -Q, a nrunber of one ct, the collegers; competitive. teams,' or who receives1 directly or indirectly any compen- ' cation, remuneration, relmburse ", raent, or payment "of "his" expenses for participating In . any sport ' at , which an admission flee is not ' charged. ' It would appear that "wheiber in tentionally or not, this would bar any college student, even ; though a mem ber of his- own home club, from, par ' tlcipatlng. in this sport, or that club during July, 'August and September. Change Soccer Rules. Once more the American as taken up a game from the Englishman and has found occasion to alter the rules in material fasnlonJ 'This" time It , Is S6cccr foo'tball" Much has been e&ld that will be remembered in col umns of papers about the advantage of the sportsmanlike rule, -There j? hall be no substit utes " ; : , The possible substitutes are two in i'umber, one a regular, reserve, and another,-who is to be allowed in the game only In case "of Injury to any member of the regular team. - An other excellent provision ' was added ' tliat the game may be prolonged by periods of 10 minutes In case of a tie, ftt the discretion of the captains'. "Soccer" Is growing In tnts rountry not very, much In the matter of in terest for spectators are rew, hut' In seal amusement for the players' them trlves, and there, is no reason why it would not come to fill a place along side our other sports without In any ygy trespassing or creating a rivalry I ' . .. i . , . ' y i , ' .; I J ' 2r FOR 25 CENTS CLUTTT FEABOIJr6 CaTROTKr HONOLULU; ,P0L0; PONY TO HELP DEFEND CUP W. F. OILLI "INSIDE BASEBALL" AS PRACTICED BY UMPIRES ! By CHRISTY MATHEW30N. ; "?iany articles have ; been written iibout "iasldo" baseball In the big Iec&uee and the added effectiveness given a team by a thorough system of signals, but I never saw an article 'en the ' "inside game , that the um pires. vork. Of course,' the umpires have, practically no opponents on the ball .'field' except 18 active players, two managers, the substitutes, and several thousand fans. Therefore, the umpires ;naturally do; their level best to keep from 3- getting '. themselves ,in bad. ':' "' ' , I) Klem Won't Co-Operate. j.; r.:l ;I recall overhearing a little conver sation before the first game of tho post season series between the Giants and the Yankees' In 1910, that illus trates this dislike bn Klem's part "'Bil lyM Evans and Klem were the um pires In that series and the National league official was scheduled jto work the, first game behind the plate. As soon as Evans saw Ford, the New York Americans' 'pitcher, warming up he stopped a minute at the plato to talk to Klem before going down to his place as the field umpire near first base. As I passed on the.w-ay to the box I heard Evans saying to Klem: -V-;-:-;:'. -':'-y ;'.'.. '-:" "You've got , to watch this fellow Ford'closelx so as not. to miss any on him. . His spltter has got the funniest break I ever saw, and It is bothersome if ! you've never worked from behind, I tnight be able to tip you off , the best: way to work.", .. : ' ' "1 guess , we've got as good spitball pitcher; in tour leagpe as he is," said Klem. : "I. don't need " any tips about calling them;" , - : " - ; . v The Klem decision which came up in the Philadelphiaame I mentioned ;had u- f 4 granted : that the received, a good deal of publicity. The hit ;W home and ; had trotted Giants were playing a close game with 'aroimd,the bases. It wa8 then that theQuakers anth the score ; tied, -,.E took his big chance and went McGraw sent Mrmlck to the bat as ; t to rlght fieJd and; asked the fans a pinch hitter ; He made a clean hit h th had stopped. One of that brought the run over the plate them the tw0 base bleachers show which should have won .the game for ed -nim tne hali and . Evans ru,ed a the Giants. - But Klemhad forgotten tWQ Mse hit or course, the specta to announce i McCormick As Alexan- tors did ! not know, ahout.this ground der sterted W wind up Klem reca lins ruIe vhen they tipped it off. becanse his si p. turned, and faced the stand al, In this Jetton- trere -WtUburgh to tell : the crowd of the change, so rooters ' - SnaLbV tZrlnKlr '' 1 W ' Always , thought thai To hate saved himself. It ; would oni5 heard Evans say once.- "I was depend have been necessary for Klem, to have ing on hjrav v , . 1 locked at the field, umpire and' get ' ' ' n ' ' , . some sign from him in order to make nr-n irtuft Tunun sure that the hit was all right Then rlbLUfcK JONES TURNS he would have let himself out of a lot cf publicity and criticism. . But : Klem would not do tnat. ' ? v Evans Talkg of Throwdown. "Billy" Evans has always claimed Klem threw him down .on a decision that came up in the series between Pittsburgh and Detroit for the world's sion and the confusion which resulted I frmn th rtiffiriiltv In mskinir it forveri the national commission to assign four Brooklyn clb in tne new ieague, ask urapires to the worlds series after ing lrraision to sign Jones for man 1 nor , tim to Ktand on th fnni lina aSer of the Brooklyn club, should the In the putfield. - Some temporary stands had been constructed for the - accommodation of the overflow crowd on the foul lines in both right and left fields. Be- 1ut that be had refused to accept it. yt:nd thje stands. In fair territory. J ,,0 r(lfu?fl( to Flf0 what tllt. ,rfrr ,,., were the .regular bleachers. Th.-ro beon Jonrs saj(, 1h(, orf(r had not was a gnfjuul I rule nad.for the se-(0Uu. frpm rrt.8ic,;Ilt r.ilmorr.' He re rios that, if a hit landed In fair ground , fllsod t statp what wo,lh, 1)P his attj. and the ball then bounded out of the it,io ; ro fhe tvAoW ion-no n.nrio iield and into the temporary stands, it was to be. good for only two bases; but, of course, if the ball landed in the field and then bounded into the regular stands, the hit was to stand for a home run. as in tho season. It seoms that Evans and Klem, who were the two tiinpires working thjs series, ' arranged some 6lgn- so , that the man in charge cf the game would not get in ";ad on this decision and '.give any two base bits as home runs NGHAM'S HELEN C, J. M. WATER or home runs as two base hits. It was up to the. umpire behind, the plate to decide, and It was clearly evident that sometimes'' it would be difficult, for him to see into which stand the ball had bounded, while the base umpire would nearly, always be in a position to ; tell. ; If the ball . went into the stands oh fair ground, the field um pire was to tip his partner off to that fact by jmlling at the peak of hla cap. If it bounded ;into the tempo rary stand after landing- in fair terri tory, the field umpire was to give the sign 'by.' putting, his hand on his hip. When Klem Wasn't Looicfng. ;; : r- In--a crhaig which, as will be reCallc1." strung out to seven. - contests lK;troit got away to a big lead,, but 4he Pittsburgh sluggers-broke "loose and, got-a, lot - pi men on the" bases and a ruriuor. two over. .. It looked like the 'break" of the game, ; Jake Miller hit one to right field and the : ball I bounded "Into the stand. -The crowd all stood up 'and leaned outso that it blocked the umpire's- view.' Evans was working be hind the' plate, and It was 'op to him to , make the decision. He looked at Klem for the sign agreed ; upon,' but got .none. He walked down to Klem at; first base before making his judg ment known, with both Clarke , and Jennings, the" two managers; , after him. ; i , ; y.': yv;. ' ..,'.'.: -. ' ?How about that. Bill?" Evans asked Klem. "Did, that ball bounce into the two base stand or the home run stand?'. Y t r "Gee, Bill, T was watching for a play on another base and didn't see it,';; replied Klem. : . - ':. ' f r . Evans Appeals' to the Fans. f - In the meantime-SI iller, of course, DOWN, FEDERAL OFFER Cy latest ifaill CHICAGO The federal league is reiorted to be negotiating with Field er Jones, head of the northwest base ball league and former manager of the Chicago White Sox. President Gilmore was said to have wre1 to John R. Ward, head of the negotiations be successful PORTLAND. Or. Fielder Jones. l)residenf of the northwestern baseball league, said here that he had receiv- further overtures to him. As ; an cxieriment. the supervisor of j Ijeaverhead national forest "is; the stripping ILe bark from the ases of a number of lodgepole pine trees at a nous penous net ore tney are to he ut for telephone poles. This gird'liugj causes the trees to exude resin, and it is desired to find what effect this) may have as a preservative treatment) for the poles. . 'f. Cj V. ' -'j.. . '.-? . . .: .... .. .- r f ! I i ; BURY UP , v Will Assist in Settling ;!nterna- ? tional Questions in New ' York State ; Two publicity agents who"; will i lread the fame - of Hawaii V abroad sailed on the, Korea'- this 'morning. Their, names do not appear, on the passengers Its U; but they ; are not trav eling incognito, either, for Jir amval oiTthev mainland is likely toha"much" hefalded., They are- foutfooted; boost ers, answering to the names of Carry- thtrNews afld Helen and they are going- "across the i Pacif io and" r the American i continent to help A he - Unit ed States defend, the international klo irophy, and Incidentally to.agaln ffx;us the eyes of the porting world on; Hawaii as a polo : center, and on Hawaii polo players as true sports men; V'.7, .': ;'.'.vV:-; -'"; 1 Harry Payne Whltney's-representa- tlvet J. Cashell. was successful -in his mission, which", was i to come to , Ha w all, explain the needs of the Ameri can polo team to- Honolulu players, and secure the loan of the two crack ponies, which-last year proved: the sensation of the international matches Although the ponies are needed here for tournament play, Cashell's 1 argu ments prevailed, and with the assur ance of special ; care and personal watching on the way across, the ponies were allowed to depart - They will not return to Hawaii until next spring, as the local Vteam expects to play in California in 1915. and will have the ponies kept on the Coast until that time. 0 ;-. ':-,. '.. -v' 4 Carry-thc-News belongs to Dr. Will Baldwin, and Helen C. is the property or Walter F. Dillingham. ; It; is i the belief of Cashell that the famous; Meadowhrook four will again defend ; the" cup, in spte of Whit ney's announcement that he would re tire ; from international competition. ,Mr, Whitney, is keeping in train ing jaud . practice, vand' so are the AVa- HOME G TEAM VISITING 6 o. TEAM 14 SCORE HOME- O VISITING 5 r n TEAM AND TEAM tmm VI SITING .16 o MnnAtiiln TEAM,str.Bnliftio Ltd TEAM ALAKEA TV0 PUBLICITY AGENTS LEAVE FORTHEIMST Baseball-Score !C ounte Wt s BET. KING AND HOTEL STREETS. PHONE 2758. RAIN ENDS SCHOOL MEET; WILL BE RESUMED TODAY . ' :- .,-' When a rain came up from tbe 'south that went ciean th rough the umbrellas on the field, ref-. eree Cross, in charge of the Grammar school track meet, de- cided that the best thing to do , was to postione the races. For -fi a time it looked as tfiough it would clear up. but just as.the4--f crowd was emerging from its var- $ Idus ' shelters, the water came . down In torrents and in a few f . minutes had flooded -the field. ! 4-. . The trial heats had been, run j ,off Jn the 100 and f0 yard dashes, --.but the only final that was pulled 4; off was the 410-yard dash, which 4-, was won ' by. Wright, of Karae- -f hameha, with A. Smith second, vJ,' Lewis third and Roy Graham .fourth. ; ' Whether these aces 4-. will le run over or not will be decided before the meet is re- -f ' suraed - this afternoon. ' IfASKUUJv FOR ( IU.N V ' - y IBy LutesfMatl f CHICAGO Baseball is destined to become China's national game, ' ac cording to Joe Benz. first of the world tourists to reach Chicago. Japan is already a nation of baseball fans,: he said. Benz brought home good tidings of Catcher Daly, the Sox recruit, and said Jim Thorpe, the Indian athlete, had : Improved greatly and would be of great assistance to the Giants this year. ','V;:':-W.i.-v v-':,vp'- - -y:-:-hy . ,' - ' -. '. PANXY 3IUKriIY TO FJEDS NORWICH, Conn. "Danny". Mur phy; captain of the Philadelphia Ath letics ; last year, stated that he had signed a thjee years' contract with the Brooklyn federal league team., He declined to state the amount of the salary he is to receive. : lerbury brothers' and Mr, Mllburn,' tald Cashell this morning, 'and when I left it was thought that they would end by going in to defend the cup. ; I think America's chances of , holding it pre better than last ; year." . " ' :; ; 'r Apple wowl is the, favorite mater lal for ordinary, saw handles, and some goes into briar. pipes, ; v ; j Looks . : yr ': don't count v :-. A light colored, ; mild- looking wrapper often . covers strong inferior t tobacco. To be sure of a realjy mDd, ; harmless, en-: .. joyable blend of light Havana ; and right Domestic, ask your . dealer for a . . ' - v '- . 4-J mm iiu'-' tcs Gut Out This Coupon This coupon and five others will entitle the honder to one baseball counter free when pre sented at the Star-Bulletin business office, Ala kea St., bet. King and Hotel Streets. Pdr i jnoro " than a quarter of a cen tury SHAG -has boon -tho favorito . ronody, for hoadacho ana ; nouralgia. TastoJosB-Cortai 12 dosos-E5 oonto ' Ask your drugis"& i ; f or SEilO : ' r?r THE von HAMM-YOUNG CO LTD, Honolulu. ; New Styles In -HATS- PANAMA AND C L OTH " At Mainland Prices. FUKUROOA CO Hotel SL, con Bijou Lane. ; V ME FOR A SQUARE MEAL AND ,. CHOP, SUEY DINNER. AT , . 7 Not7 Yorlr Cafo No. 10 N. Hotel SU nr. Nuuanu , - , S. Kelilnoh Mgr.: Tel. 4795 j- x . - - Agents for Flyint Merkel and p ' . Luxe, and .Motor, Supplies.- ICitnotorJCo; '& Skilled , Mechanics for all ; Repair , -Viy. u-. . Torfc' - . Padahl nr. Port SL TL 2051 -:-r .; 'r. ;,. ; P. H. BURNETTE ' : ' Commissioner of Deeds for California arid New York: NOTARY PUBLIC: Draws . . Mortgages; Deeds, Dills . of Sale, Leases, Wills, etc Attorney for the District Courts, 79 MERCHANT STREET, HONOLULU, Phone 1846. IF YOU. WISH TO ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS V'-" Anywhere, at Any Time, Call on or ; : : ' - Write " ,a...v. E C DAKE'S ADVERTISING A G E N C Y : 124 Sansome Street Sanranclsco New Line of .Av,;i,v FANCY GROCERIES . Table Fruits and Vegetables. KAIMUKI GROCERY CO. Cor. Wal ae Road. and . Koko Head Arenne. ' Phone 3730 i ,YEE YI CHAN c'h I nes'e RESTAURAN T Chop Suey and other Chinese dishes I v served at reasoanble prices. ,119 Hotel Street, Near Maunakea . ' - -" " '(upstairs) - HONOLULU PICTURE FRAMING 4 SUPPLY CO. ' ' . Bethel St.. nr. Hotel. Phone 3126 MILLINERY Latest Sayies in Ladies and Gentle men's' '. HATS. E. UYEDA Nnuanu. bet. King and Hotel Streets. Gold, Silver, Nickel and Copper Plat ing. Oxidizing a Specialty. . HONOLULU ELECTRIC CO. Rates Moderate, Work Unsurpassed, experienced Men. Cor, Bishop and King Sts. . Easter Novelties in Wonderfully beautiful) assortment. '-, Wall, Nichbls Ct ; King SL: i-vv-.: Near Fort M. SILYAi .Tho Leading UNDERTAKER EMBAIMER Cor. -Knkui and Nuuanu ' Sts. TeL 1179 night call 2514 or 2160 Art Pictures nULUIIIUVJIIu MM: A BARGAIN u 6 PASSENGER,"" 15 MILES TO 1 GAL.: ELECTRIC LIGHTED AND STARTER; WARNER 125 COMBI NATION , CLOCK AND 5PEEDOM ETER; Klaxon Horn, two extra tires, tubes and tire covers; chains; two ex. tra demountable rims Q. D. complete set of tools; finish of car as follow: Color, dark blue; 'upholstering. Span Ish Grey with Nickel trimmings. Car In use only five .weeks. Cost of car $5350. Owner expecting to make tour of globe. Car can be bought at a bar. gain on the installment plan. . Car open for Inspection at my private garage," Diamond Head road. The prettiest car in the Islands. : A buy in a life, time for some one. . " . Phone 30C912460. - : ' - . Geo. C. BecUley A. N. SANFOPvD, V - OPTICIAN. ' : Boston Building Fort Street Over May t Co. Tnn?f C.r-vl when you shave yourself.' . Brinj your dull. razor to. the Honolulu Cutlery & Grinding Co., Masonic Temple, opp. Y. M. C. A Atakea'and Hotel St, i We' grind everything. H. IV11YAKE: Oriental Goods, Dress Patterns, Embroidered and Silk Kimonos 1218 Fort SL, above Beretanla . Now trade at the Cleanest Mar. ket where is sold the Finest . meats, etc. -; v .- . " ' ' C. Y. HOP WO , ' v ' Khig SL, cpu. the Fisumarkot ' -. Phone 1503. ; '. ; OUR SERVICE ana tlie . GOODYEAR TIRES will . -ELIMINATE your tire troubles. GUARANTEE VULCANIZING . COMPANY' ' 840 Atakea St. Phone 4583 H HacKfeld & Co. . Limited. ' Sugar Factors, Importers antf Commission Merchants. HONOLULU. SHOOS AWAY DIRT ; ASK YOUR GROCER Honolulu Photo Supply Co, V KODAK HEADQUARTERS 10?3 Fort Street ' : THE -VXITED SlLYAuE 10. "Receives new-tHMb by every Coast steamer. " C : , v ". BUY 'HERB ANIV SAVK 0) Ter Cent! . . . .. . . . :' 1157 TORT ST. ' i M lids Mi mm.r i.utT Bn T f is V-1 T - 1 "" f.V..-J ' White Wings TrT)rpv