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HONOLULU STAR-Bm(LETIN, SATURDAY, JAXUARY 2, 1013.
NINE 4 "ThatBrass Bed raffll Makes Your Home Look Like SSeand HIS TEAM BITS Combination is Too Much for the Reorganized Chinese Crub Jllg league Etching by Joy, backed , tip by tharp fielding and "opportune hitting of his team mates, -resulted in . win for the All-Oabu yesterdiy Hawball club. Manager Chack's com LIr.ition didn't seem to pull as well together as did eitlier cf the old Chl- was, the first 'or the riub, rough edges were to be expected, a pa u was nu hard in the first and eighth frames. three and two runs coming in respec iycly. '.,;:'., "' ' The Picks went to bat uret. Chilly opening with a clean two bagger to left center. Bushnell made a pretty sacrifice and Argabrite sent the run ner across with a single. The latter was safe at second, when Ayau drop Kd a throw or Lang Alcana grouna er. Then Joy came across, with J dtuble to Center, both runners scor ing. The neit two men were retired fin rmtfielri flips. ' . ' " - : - 4 The Chinese Came right . back - in Uielr half with a brace of runs. En ' Sue waited Harney- out and took sec dnd on a passed ball that come near oomg a wild pitch. , Ayau struck out Clieong b!t and stole second. Then I.ai Tin sent a fast, hopper towards klicrt Chllllngworth came In on the 1 ity and pegged the ball to the plate ia plenty of time to catch En Sue, but - Henshaw couldn't hang onto the halU ' He; returned it to second to catch Lai Tin. but the put out wasn't 'made until" Cheong had touched the . rubber. ; ; , : ' in uie sum ine ininese tied inings up. En Sue, first up, laid a bunt along , the first base line and streaked it for the bag, while Joy made desperate efforts to get down toHhe leather. He finally -made a side fling way wide of Mlzer, giving the runner an extra base. ' Ayau was hit, and then he and En Sue pulled off a double steal. The iauer wouio nave -oeen out u sous a .bad held the ball, but he let it fall ano did the same thing a moment later in a 'her from Henshaw-that caucht l""n Rn tnrt Tar nwnv fmm tli hso He should have been, out twice. Lai Tra sent one toward., first, which . Che- Sng Celded-to the plate, but En Sue lanaged to squirm , oader the. tag ana was saie. tiai uuice laanea ann Avtu was cankht it tha'Dlata. ' ! ; yamashlro opened the seventh with a grounder to third which Lai Tin bungled. Then Filzer lifted the ball to short left, Kai Luke getting to the spot In time but letting-the ball fall through his hands. A few feet shorter acd it would have gone for a hit In . stead of an error. Henshaw. sacri ficed.. Cheong running' to get the bunt, anq jusi missing me runner lor a ny irag. Yap had run. over to cover fWbag, however, and the out -resulted after all. Scusa filed to Tin and Chll - lingworth delivered the goods with a hit to right which scored two. - In tiA rIrhth with rvnn rrain irm. brite lifted the. ball over the right, center fence ' for four bases. Lang n sHttinA suu ww uiv u u v uig ivi ixi v a m m m ii i Mi ii mi a in sum i ii i n iikii' that gave Yamashlro life. Flizer hit a slow grounder towards third and although it would have gone for a hit, being too slow to handle, Lai Tin had to heave it a mile wide of first letting eeventh, eighth and ninth. : - ' t t - BASEBALL TOMORROW.' vuuics - au-uuiu) ; mil Lave another diamond battle tomor row afternoon at Athletic, park at, 3 o'clock Probably ; Ksn ?Yin will do the catching for the Chinese, while Luck Yee trill be .uied in the - box For. the Picks, Alex; Desha la the like ly choice for pitcher, although Sloan may be used. - ;, . : All-Oahu. , - - . AB R BH SB PO A E ChUIingworth, as. 5 1 2 0 5 2 0 Hcshnell 2b .... 3' 0 0 0 2 0 0 Argaorue, ci 2 s u i u i Hint If v 9 i-1 A ' a t ' a n Joy, p 4 1; 2 0 0 4 1 Yamashlro, rf . 4 V' l 0 0 0 0 Flizer, lbT 4 11 0 11 0 0 Henshaw, c .... 3 0 0 0 J" 4 . 1 ousa, 3b .i ., .. 4 0 0 0 0 4 1 Totala .. .33 f- 9 0 27 14 3 AB R BH SB PO A E 'En'Suc,.f .22-1 130 Ayau, s 3 0 1 0, 0 0 0 0 0 0 1, 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 lr9 0 3 1 2 0 1 3 3 0 Cheong. lb .s4i Ji Tin, 3b .".. Kai Luke, If . . . . Yap, 2b.. ....... Ajiau, p ..T.T;. Horn KL e..... Ping Kong, rf., . 4: 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ........ 2S 3 2 3 27 11 4 Jilts and runs by innings: s :' ;, : I 2 3 4.5.6 7 8 9 All-Oahu ;. 'Basehits .. Chinese . ... 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 07 3 0 0 1 0 1 1 3 09 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 03 Basehits ..... 1 0.0 0 0 1 0 9 02 SUMMARY. . Heme runs Argabrite. Ii its Chllllngworth. Joy. hits Bushnell, Argabrite, Two-base Sacrifice Henshaw. PcuMe plays Lai Tin to Ayau. Hit Iiy pitciier Ayau. liases on bails . Off Joy 3, off Apaa 2. Struck out By i GOLFING HINTS. By 'Btraiaht Drive." PnACTfSE SWINGS A few years ago the practise of taking a practise swing or t o befor-i hit- ting the ball cn nearly ecew stroke become w prevalent here that the British authorities rigid ly enforcing a radical interpreta tion of rule l., prevented its spread abrcad. ;.; On this side gilftrs are permit ted to take practice swings on the tee and on all other strokes i'uet within a c!ub length of tht 4- balL" The U. 3. G. A. thus a serted their right to interpret the rules just the seme as in the cus? cf the Schenectady, putter. f Practise swinging is a mighty useful expedient for the man5 tem porarily off on a stroke, but it Is a. bad regular , habit to acquire. When off It helps give a confi- dence thatyou will Jiit the oa'll but lor regular use it is a lirf- L4- some and laborious process for yourself and tnese wno piay wan you. , STAR-BULLETINS BOYS' INDOOR LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. .687 3tar-Bulletift Kauluwela . 8 8 7 3 0 4 4 4 6 8 .667 '.,. Kaimuki ... Kakaako ... Korean .... ... Vru. u a a1 K,,Kn f xr-.Z..x- r... -,..u.a.-a v A t 'a Mf KAOIMEliS TIE FOR FIRST WITH nt tfh str:Rnii.ttn Ki.i.fham' wuIch has recently completed ; 1 mnki .XII Uam nnA ramA n. r.lw anrl i . i hi i-- i. . : u iurucu winner wui uia&c ik n three-ccrnered knot at the top of the percentage table. ; ; Yesterday's game, which was played at Kakaako hall, was not as snappy b some of the former contests. th luppcrt on both sides being ragged. Sam Kahoe had a world of speed and struck cut 19 men, retiring the first 12 to face h!a delivery on strikes. Kim, for the Koreans, fanned five. ; The score by inn'ngs anOineiui.- Koreana" ;,7r". 0 0 0 0 7 0 4 2 219 Kauluwela 5 0 4 9 3 3-5 .1 -3s, KauluweJaManabn: . -third5 base ! Peter Lee, ' catcher: Denchl, right leld; Sam Palea, first base; Hayashl, !eft fbld; Silva, second base; Kazumi, urn Bell, shortstop; Sam Kahoe, pitcher. N . : . ' ' . , ' Korean -Y. O. Klmr catcher : V. S. Kim, pitcher; K. C. Han first base. K. C. Park, second base; H. S. Kim, third ?ase; S. M: Ha, shortstop; S. W. Chun, right field; M. S. Chung. left field; C. W. Cho, center Oeld. . - - Umpires S. W. Robley and C. J.i Kim. ' NOVEL RACE There will be another specialty to night tN the Fort street skating rink, bicycle pursuit race being on . the :ards as well as a freak race between Soldier King and "Speedy" Gonzolla. William I vj of the 25th Infantry and ?a B. Miles of - Honolulu are down for Ae pursuit race. "They will start on jpposite sides of the track and 1 will ride until one overtakes the other. ; In the second race King Is to run 14 laps, which la two miles, while Gon ?oHa skates 54 laps. These handicaps are arranged on the showing made in previous race between these V two men. when KIne finished his two mllps is Gonzollwho was supposed to ikate taree, was finishing his 54th lap. The big doings will start promptly it 8:30 tonight. . , HA.VRE, France. Even Esperanto has not been overlooked by the kaiser's press bureau as a means of presenting the German side of the warJLo the people of neutral countries. One these reports has found its way to Hare from Switzerland, where the German official news is sent for dis tribution through the Esperanto league. i The report Is headed, "Germanaj oflcialaj reportoj Esperantigitaj, and requests, in Esperanto, that the re- cipient circulate It 'among 1 . his friends and see that the text is dud-' li8hed in the newspapers of his home town,. .. .., -v-: ; The Douglas Fir Sales Co., of Port- land. Ore,, which has for four years marketed the output of 15 large lum- ber mills, will dissolve January 1, 191a. Joy C. by Apau 2. Passed balls Hen- snaw, Hoon KL I roplres Stayton and Cruns. Time of game One hour, wo.uuuuict. . - ATSKATING Rill TONIGHT I RAW UNITED STATES (By Latest Mall ) 'RV YORK IP8i)itp the fact that i - - there has been a wondetful growth in the number of contestants and the quality of their playing during the past few years, those who are in close touch with United States Lawn Ten nis Association affairs confidently pre dict that the next 10 years will see this sport making even more rapid gains in this country. Since its formation, fcorne 30 years ago, there has been a steady growth in the. number cf clubs and players who have 'become affiliated with this organization until it has now devel oped into one of the leading athletic organizations of the country- Since last 'March the increase ia club mem bers' has been the most remarkable since the start and, according to E. F, Torrey, the secretary, no less than So new clubs have enrolled. These new clubs 'have, a 'playing membership of-about 15,000 persons and they have over looo courts. This is an increase cf over 50 per cent It takes in clubs situated in all parts cf the country. The largest of the new clubs to ccme into the National Association Ls the Seattle Athletic club of Seattle, Wash., which has a membership of about 1000 players and a large numbei of dirt ccurts. Another big club to join is the Country Club of Binning ham, Ala, With the exception of the East mosi of the tennis playing has been dene on dirt courts. Owing to the fact that the National all comers and Davis cup international championships have al- ways been played in turf courts, there has been a marked tendency through cut the West and South to build some tul f courts'for their own players. One of the clubs that has taken up this wo rcuntry. Club at Binning- cW Keoo ,nl.f.fli "" '"- a I. a tUBl Ul uwuk J 9000. ; Another departure whlrh is expect ed to Improve the standard of play Is the securing of professional coaches by the various clubs. While there are only a , few . clubs which now ;; have such instructors, there is an ever in creasing demand for them and it. is expected ..that 'the professional will sooa nlayaa Important, a part in the tennis club's affairs' as he floes how In ' golf circles. ; '-' 'v v-- ;.' ..: -, Before a crowd of over 500 people packed Into the Games Hall the Allr Nationals defeated the All-Americans 25 to 16 at basketball. The occasion was the open house at the Y. JX.C. A.; last night, and ten of .the association's best players had been picked to play cn these two fives. v v The fact that the men were gather ed from the ten teams and had there fore never played together before did not seem to detract from their effect: iveriess. However, - the ! Nationals found that; they could "work together in better order and the first half endu ed 18 to 15 in their favor." Nottage and 1 Cannon were largely responsible lor their victory Nottage caging four, and Cannon three. Roach "and Gomes each put one through and Gomes threw one foul." :.-. . " ""'': ; .."';; For the Americans Nickolsen, prob ably ' the fastest center in the territory,- put through four shots with a man always hanging on. to him, and he threw two Of .the fouls. Haneberg cagei two beauties and Barboza ad ded one. Morgan and Soares played hard guarding games, while Gilliland, who went In the second half, showed bis usual versatile game at guarding. , The crowd seemed to thoroughly en joy the game, which to many was a new one. Basketball Is thought by many to v be a girl's game, but last night 8 demonstration brought ; forth the remark from one lady, "good as a football game." Tonight sees the completion of the basketball schedule for . the- Interme diates when, in a double-header, the XX Club meets the Olympics and the Hawalia try to wrest victory from the hitherto undefeated P. B. C. L Club. These games are called at 8 o'clock. The lineup in last night's' game: All-Am. Pos. Ft ..L.F.... All-Nat.; . . .Barboza Haneburg Nickolsen . . Soares Gilliland . . Morgan Nationals, Scorer' Cottage Cannon Roach . Gcmes - - It.G ...... H. Melin L.G . . . . -J Score Americans, 16; 2.. Referee G. Jackson. Lemke. Timekeeper Lambert, Baskets; Four. Nottage, Nickolsen; three. Cannon; two. Haneburg; one. Roach, Gomes. Barbora. Fouls: By Games, one; by Nickolsen, two. TENN SGROVINu DLY IN THE ALL-NATIONALS ALL-AMERICANS The Carnegie Steel Co'mpanv started down during the .past season, making one additional furnace at Sharon. Pa.,1" of them in one game. He Aid not making Gve out of twelve in opera- fail on one attempt throughout the tlnn 1 jAWED Q?pJ? I SHORT Ass N DV that the voters have banished pugilism Irou the state of Ca'ifor- nia. where for yean past tue liO.ing game had nio;vd a lively and inl'.l jble existence, promoters cl ifsue con tests, particularly those cf champion ship caliber, must tarn south to Loui sfann as the only state in the Union where ring titles, in any class, may f lest or wou. Great ring battles nave been brought to successful as .veil as surprising issues in the Peli can state and ring history U featured with many interesting chapttis uf t.tar bouts which were decided In the vicinity of New Orleans. Once more the Crescent Cit Lo'ds lair to blaze in the limelight as a center of stirring sporting events, and there may be a revival of the fafous gatherings of sport loven whick crowded the hos telries in that city I a quarter of a cen tury ago. Two noted" rlri? battles in each ot which a champion was dethroned and a new' bne crowned were fought at New Orleans in tfie very early nine ties, but after a lapse oi so many years no. follower of pugilism has to be reminded as t the names of the men who lost and won at that time. In the tirst of these, on January 14, 1891, New- York's idol. Jack Dempsy, the "Nonpareil," lost the - middle weight championship in 13 rounds, be ing knocked out by Bob Fitzdimmons, who afterwards became the world's heavyweight champicn. A year later, September 7, 1892, James J. Corbett, fresh from the Pacific coast, where he had been a bank clerk in San Fran cisco, electrified the world of tistiana by dethroning Boston's pride, au,d un til then, America's idolized heavy weight champion, John L. Sullivan, in a 21-rouud battlo. These two con tests stand out clearly above all oth erg; and there were many important battles fought before and since that time in Louisiana, whenever New Or leans Is mentioned among followers of pugilistic sport. Limited round : contests are permis sible in many states but most of them are lim!ted to 10 . pr 12 ' rounds and scarcely long enough for the thorough test of endurance' and dexterity neces sary to decide the merits of many of the .latter day boxers. Champion ships might be . decided in some of these bouts, If referees were permit ted to render -decisions, but in New York state this is impossible and only a knockout could unmake a. champion tinder hese conditoa-' 'Bouts of 10, 12 or 19. rounds do not appeal to the patrons of the ring sport;- Naturally, promoters, principals and the army of sport fans who will go any distance to see a decisive bout, are' pretty well satisfied that the nearest approach to the old-time championship battles will be found in Louisiana under the laws governing" boxing as they exist there today. s. " A comparison of the averages for M 1914 -and, 1913 show that most ot the major league players who Jumped to the Federal League last, winter or spring improved their hitting in the independent-league over the figures tamed, while with the O. B. leagues. This is not true of all the players, several of whom entered a slump soon after joining the Federals. The following averages for 1914 as com pared with the same player's hitting in the big leagues in 1913 tell the tale: Player Fed. Av. Nat A v. Am. Av. Chase . . Yerkes ..354 .333 S12 .311 .311 .311 .295 .291 -.287 .277 . 2G3 .259 .259 ,245 .236 .234 .228 .225 .223 .223 212 .200: .160 .148 .139 126 .267 .267 .'256 :322 .268 Crandall .'. '.306 Laporte . . Murphy . . . Oakes . . . . .293 !229 .190 .27 laii 'Hi- .236 .240 .263 .204 .232 273 .254 .109 .138 Mullin ... . Hoffman . . Wilson ... Zinn Zetder .... Tinker .... .246 Engle Doolan . . . . .290 Rariden . . Brldwell .. Knabe M. Brown Dolan Hendrix Suggs .... Seaton . . . Falkenberg .119 il62 .163 Camnitz . Ford Groom IN a forecast of Yale football possi bilities next autumn, Walter Camp in a recent article wrote: "As for the future, Yale has fresh man line material tbat will build Up wrell. The Yale tackling and power or striking and charging can be improved : upon and must be, to win in the mod- -em game.' The hands that reach and . the arms that hold must stick to the ! runner, vand that Yale's hands and arms failed to do in the critical con test. The play "that was most effec tlve byall teams against .Yale was the run 1 from kick formation. That furnishes food for further reflection." A REAL GOAL KICKER. Lloyd Bletzer, right end of the Mount Union College football team, kicked 37 successive coals from tm.ch- APSturm LOO tS LIKE A BANNER YEAR EOR ALL SPORT International Competitions are Off the Cards U. S. Will Have Sport Monopoly At the very besinnini nf new year all indications point to another season of gre;v. atnlctic activity throughout the Vn't-jJ Fiatc-i dorlnj: 1915. AH possibMitv of intemation.il contests such as fei lured the pat two years appear to have ueen eliminate. 1 as a result of th E;ro!eau war. but national sectional uJ tnter-s-jctional sports and' competition will undoubt edly continue to increase in Lie next twelve months. Ueoar.se Df the sizi and population of ; tii? ctunl''y these events will arouse almost as much in terest as would be fh case were for eign nations repref?nti'I . en track, turf and water. " Schedule makers in scores 01 sports are busy "compiling the lists cf dates and events to bar held during the spring, summer anil autumn of 1915. and in almost every instance' there is but cue reply t the question regard ing the outlook. ; i "Create? than pre vious year," is the ke note. Apparent- ly sport 1n all its amateur and profes sional angles has sken a commandic-; hold upen America. Althougii oniy isolated dates In- baseball "rowing, track and athletics, automobile rac'.ng, football, tennis and gelt have hnn an nounced, the trend of sport is clearly defined. The boom, which Is carrying the American qf . ill ages and Sexes into the open, is still fa from Its max imum development , - - National events and champiou8hip3 will also take an added importance In 1915 since they wiil not suffer by com-' parison with international contests and foreign fixtures of greater traditional merit. In fact America vrill ha"e al most a monopoly on sport since fsw If any of the European nations, or their colonies 'will have either tlma or Inclination for . competition or . pas times next year. The action of the various ' English 8ort governing bod ies clearly forecasts the temporary, abandoning of all the famous Euro- j pean classics." The Henley regatta; and the Oxford-Cambridge . boat races have been set over .for a year at least.; . PolQ b optof the lue844o and . the VlmbTedon tecnTs champIdrisXTpa most unlikely. ; Challenges: from this t country for matches for the pok) 'trtv , phy or the Davis cup will not be evca t suggested. The Shamrock IV,' chal lenger for the America's tup and the prospective defending, " yachts, Defi-i ance, Resolute, and Vanitie are, all housed for tHe winter and it is doubt ful' if. any. of the quartet wet a keel next summer. This will be a great year fcr American sport, but it will be intermural sport. UMPIRE HILDEBRAND BLOWS SERIES' MONEY I BY BUYING AUTO ; By Latest Mall SAN FRANCISCO, Cai. Umpire George Hildebrani of the American League staff has' gone and squander ed the money re received for officiat ing as one of the xour diamond arbit ers m the recent world's series. He has invested in a motorcar and is now riding around the ttreets of San Fran cisco, as ploud as he can be. Hildy debated on the question and decided he could afford the luxury of an auto mobile, which consUtues the record of the first umpire in these parte who owns an automobile. Hildebrani says he will not take ( the car East, but in the off-season expects to do some- ctep- "I figure it will ce good training for an umpire, says George. ' Driving an automobile has a tendency to quicken the eye, and watching the traffic pc- liceman win give me some pointers in giving" decisions. iuc bisk ui uut pic(nuga . Persian m Essence is changed to Sensapersa. The ingredients-the quality -the oriental properties of this . wonderfully successful nerve ' tablet remain absolutely the: ' same.: . It is a dependable ren.edy ; : lor nervous debility, ini potency, sleeplessness, despondency.' weak memory, wasting of partfc, ' lost vigor and any form 01 aeu rastbenia. Our preparation : 'ftOW called . 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