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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, JANUARY 11, 1015.
NINE News and Comment Written by Experts Local and Foreign Sport Field Covered SITAE TDK jj U BASKETBALL N SERVICE LEAGUE IDES SPORT PRO But National Guard Team So Outclasses Rivals That Spe cial Ruling May Be Made SERVICE BASKETBALL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. 2nd Infantry 1 0 1.000 Alert 1 0 1.000 Dept. Hosp . - 1 0 LOCO National Guard 1 0 j 1.000 r-ort De Rusy 0 1 j .000 Engineers 0 1 j .000 Signal Corps 0 1 .000 Fort Armstrong 0 1 .000 YESTER DAY'S SCORES. Dept. Hospital 55, Signal Corps 19. National Guard 1, Fort Armstrong 9. TONIGHT'S GAMES. Fort De Russy vs. Enjlneera; 2nd Infantry vs. Alerts; 8 p. m. Two nr--ull games f basketball wore staged on the arnu ; y lloor yes terday afternoon, the i am of Field Ccrnpauy E, Signal "' s, proving, easy for the "pill rolleu, " while the National Guard livcjvvalked away from the Fort Armstrong team. All ' eight teams in the league have now been Keen in action, and bo far a the games have been won by big margins. It looks as though thcr was a di tinctly drawn first and wcr.nd division, although mcfct of the clubs -have done so little actual playing that any one of them Is likely to conic from- behind with a rush. The Department Hospital basket shooters made a good impression, their passing being, accurate and their shooting fairly good. There was a lack of- position play among the !men, however, the tendency be'ng for every one, to rush around the court without, much ny stem. 1 ! The second game "jrousat to light a rather odd situation. Namely, that the National Guard tea::i so far put classed the rest of the oaue that it was likely to be a one s:ded race alii the way. Four crack tjaketball men had been 'enlisted w ithin tho last few days,, and these made their appear-; ance In the Initial game. There" was a loud trolet. fronisoYeraL of ' the other teams, but there was no real ground for protest, because the only rule of the" league as tc. eligibility Is that players be bona fide enlisted men of the organizations which they repro sent. The question or length of serv ico ' actually came up ' at one of the meetings and was waived aside by the athletic representatives cf the various teams as being unimportant From the standpoint cf good snort, how ever, it is Unwise , tu kill Interest In the raco at the start, and it is like ly that the guard athletic council will voluntarily make a ruling that will weaken. their own team. It la proposed that a player must be enlisted a full month, and must attend . three regular drills of his company or detachment. before becoming eligible to .play lu uie oasaeui&u. league. iu win put Nottage, Nicholson, Meinecke and Brown cut of the game for the time being, and will , kick a big hole in the guard combination . . mk v... t. Ids miMi lucre la oiitiucr tiuu uic hub tlon of eligibility, however, that must not be lest sight of. One of the main advantages cf Athletics in the organ ized' militia is to make the service at tractive to the men and stimulate en listment Guard service has no pe cuniary rewards, and there is much hard work and time required. There fore, to put up the bars against ath letea is not In line with the general the Interests ef harmeny, however, it is almost certain that the above men tioned ruling will be made. The cry from some of the opposing players yesterday was that the guard UOU Mlippcu Uie UUIO 1. .11. A. team. As a matter of fact there are 10 teams playing, at the ' Y and as that is the only place where basket ball has been played prior to the for mation cf the Service league, it stands to reason that any active player has some connection with the "Y" organ ization. It is not true, however, that there is any representative Y. M. C. A. which haa been raided for recruits. However, even by shelving the four men who have been stamped as too fast for the regulars to tackle, the National Guard will still have a team that can give a good account of Itself and in the Interests oT sport it wlli probably take the field next game. The scores: . Signal Corps Munden, rf; Morris, It; Rice, c; Comisky, rg; Spencer, lg. Dept Hospital Bennett, rf; Hac kett. if; Mokbergen, c; Gatzfce. rg; Armstrong, lg. Hice, goals 4, fouls 1 : Spencer, goals 3; Morris, goals 1; Red. goals 1; Hac kctt, goals 17, fouls 1; Bennett, goals 9; Mokbergen, goals 1. Substitutions Red for Comisky; Thornisen for Morris. Fort Armstrong Barko, rf: Lynch, If; Watehorn, c; Mt:r: hf, rf; Cook, 1- VETERAN HORSEMAN TELLS OF FIFTY-YEAR CHANGES l! IjiltM M;i!!T NEW YORK The annual sale of llrtillt'I.M rat 'Ts 111 .'Mllimni .-tj n,ii i- ,a i den i.s only an incidental to ifr !" Clem Boachy probably the oldest ati'l best known among the old-time driv ers, trainers and breeders of trotters and pacers. "I'ncle" Clem is visiting New York for the first time in about 4i years. When he was here early In the '7s it was his tim visit to the big tow n, w that Jn the. 7'. vears lie lias been with us Chin Beachy lias ap peared only twice in New York. "It certainly is a bin town." said the veteran today; "that is. what I have seen if it mi far. 1 have been here only two days,; and already I do noth ing but look up. What I wonder at i how does the sun ever get a c hance to shine in New York with all these bis buildings in the way. "Have 1 ever seen Broadway at night?" "Oh, yes. They took me along your White way last night I guess 1 saw more lights and more people in a few hours than I ever say in my life. Here Is His Story. "When I was here before I wondered how all the people got around. That he" often was called on to break year lings and was active in this branch l u ii 1 1 1 a i'w years auo. je sun orives Mill HAGUE (RATING OFTHE TENNIS PLAYERS a lot around I xiuptoii, Ky.. where he is located at present. "I have sjn the sort grow up around ine until now the breeding of horse is one of .the Irig industries," said Mr. Beaehy. "See they have just sold a half brother tr; The Harvester j for K'l'xt. That shows you how this game lias progressed. The auto never will wipe it out. "The first real grod one I ever owned was a colt named IkKtor. I wasn't afraid to tackle v anything; around me. with that boy. There were no tracks or stakes in those days. Out at the fair grounds you would race over the rolled ttirf. driving in and around the trees. They didn't know anything about heats. You would challenge the other fellow and then make a little side bet and go to it for about a mile. We never knew anything about racing sulkies. You just hooked up to a light wagon. Training Is Different. "And here is anotner thing," con tinued the veteran. "You never really trained your horses as they do now OPENSSfflSON WITH WO GAMES Moiliili Field Scene of Interest ing Contests Yesterday After noonHow They Went CAUSES COMMENT BRAVES' MANAGER TELLS SOME MORE ABOUT WORLD'S CHAM PONS Hating of the first ten lawn tennis i players in the country w;vs published in these columns'several days ago. but the complete ranking list is now avail able. Of local interest is the ic tli.it In spite of a mixup as to where the:"- A. Ma'or. Hawaiian champion in games w ere to be plaved the oixMxinK ! is placed in Class :,. including of the Makiki Baseball League yester-: players from .11 to 4i. Major made a day drew about .0 people to Moiliili J very creditable showing in competi- 1 uo rru.arrtt.rt hv twrJtiOIl pla.V last Season. Iieiil, aim uirrc " - i v - "J ----- was way back in the 70s. 1 tame here In these days they spend weeks pre with my brother and we stopped at I paring the horses. We used to drive the Astor house. We were all ready to start out one morning to fix up a little business. I happened to walk to a window facing Broadway. When I saw the people and stages 1 refused to go out Why, I didn't believe we could find the office we were headed for. But now that I have navigated Broadway at night I no longer shy at the crowds. It is easy to navigate. AU you have to do is to keep moving."' Mr. Beachy knows tlie harness rac ing game thoroughly. He raced horses before they had regular tracks. His father was In the horse business in Lebanon, O., and from the time he was 15 years of age he has been ac tive. In those days there were few breeding establishments and fewer drivers and trainers. He really stirted breaking horses to saddle. Iatcr, trot ters and pacers j became the rage, and them all the year around and the horses always were ready for a race. Gosh, now they begin rubbing and doctoring a horse after a heat. In the old days you tossed a blanket over him and let him cool out. And we had a gol darned more sport out of it then. "I was 18 years old when I drove for money the first time. I think the purse offered at a fair was $2.". I won. After that I won many cups They called them silver cups, but they really were made of tin. But that didn't make any difference." "Uncle" Clem Beachy can't under stand why they don't have more team racing. He also believes more trot ters should be broken to saddle, so that they can have combination races. a trotter to a sulky racing against one unaer saddle. MODERNS TRIM ALERTS IN THE The Moderns defeated the Alerts fn the championship match of the Y, M. C. A. club bowling league Saturday evening. Three straight games went to the Moderns who were in good form tli rough the evening. The Alerts were handicapped by the absence of Shaffer and with the ' exception of Buck and Ashcroft the submarine men were off- form, Ashcroft rolled high for the Alerts with Buck a close second. All of the Moderns did well after the first game, Emmans taking honors for high aver age' and Goeblg high score. The se ries was decided in the second game, which was a desperate struggle and went to the Moderns 835 to 813. The senior league opens next Mon day evening with a match between the Honolulus and Coast Defense. Capt Stay ton is trying out his Coast De fense men this week-and Capt Leslie Scott has a strong team lined up for the, Honolulus. On Wednesday eve ning tho Signal Corpa will meet Cham berlain's Colts, which is one of the crack aggregations of the league. The P. B. C. and Cosmos teams bowl their first game on Thursday evening. HAMEHAMEHA THIS SEASON , Games Moderns. 1st 2nd 3rd Tot Chamberlain ...172 168 173 513 Jackson ... ISO 1C3 151 4i Goebig 144 170 200 523 Newcomb ......121 138 1(70 41!) Emmans .182 187 164 533 Totals ...799 835 848 2482 Games Alerts. 1st 2nd 3rd Tot. Ashcroft 154 202 ... 347 Williams ... 130 130 Mellien 182 135 140 457 Lunger 114 154 119 387 Hughson 154 139 136 423 Buck 126 183 177 486 Totals 721 813 702 2236 cholsen and Nottage, c; Tinker, rg; Meinecke, lg. Subs Thomas for Murphy; Evensen for Meinecke; Collins for Tinker. Basko, goals 2; Lynch, goals 1; Watehorn, goals 1, fouls 1; Brown goals 13, fouls 1; Henry, goals 8; Ni cholsen, 6; Nottage, goals 12. Referee, Lieut. Green; umpire, En sign Wills; timekeepers, Jackson; score, 81-9. WAKE UP! MAUI SPORTSMEN! Kamehameha School has cut soccer off its list of sports, considerably to the surprise of these who have follow ed the fortunes of the school in that game. This action was taken a few days ago when the question of drop ping the sport was brought before the student body. After much argument for and against, a vote was taken, and it turned out to be very close, those against the game winning out by ten votes, as the total stood 60-50 against entering a soccer team this year in the interscholastic league. The main objection to the sport this year is that the athletes consider four sports too much to take up, as most of the teams are made of the same players. Captain Mitchell, who was to lead this year's team, fought hard to have a team enter the series, and was ably backed up by Antone Correa, the star of. last year's team, and K. Hi pa, but their arguments failed to carry the necessary vote. It is claimed that the younger classmen who were not on the soccer team last year and a few other non-athletes were responsible for the defeat of soccer at the insti tution. Kamehameha made a splendid rec ord in soccer winning six champion ships out of eight St Txuls College won last year by one point Four Teams Left. This season there will only be four teams playing St. Louis, Punahou, Mills and High. The Punahou eleven is turning out strong, -and many of the star players of last year are still with the team. George Quintal is cap tain and he is putting the team in good shape as he knows that St. Louis will also have a strong team out this year, headed by "Tommy" Hore, the star athlete of that Institution. The long distance men at Kameha meha have begun training for the cross country race which will take place in February. Under the man agement of Geo. Benjamin, a former star runner of the school, the men are turning out in large numbers daily. Amcng the reliables are Peter Wright and George Anahu. There are several new recruits doing good work and in two or three weeks should show up well with the best of them at the Institution. have been the motives that have won on more than one occasion when mis guided efforts on the nart of individ uals would have let down the bars to Questionable practises. No other place in the territory has such a rec- fahly interesting, althuugn oue-siuou games. In the opener the pitching of Bush for the Makikis was nearly perfect, and he allowed the Kaimukis only two scratch hits, one in the sixth and one in the eighth. The winners play ed errorless ball, and allowed only one of the opposition to get as Tar as sec ond, and that not until the eight h'. In the second game the Theatricals gave a shut-out show for the Kaimukis. L. Hook, pitching for the Kaimukis, was knocked out of the box in the third, Lopez relieving him. The lat ter held the Theatrical? down to one run in the remaining six frames. Mayor Lane opened the league sea son by pitching the first ball. The Hawaiian band was on Iiand, and quite a ceremony was made of the occasion. Henry Chillingworth umpired both games in good style. Following is the block score: First Game. AHRIiH SBPO A K Makiki. .1. Aylett, ss Cushingham, Nelson, cf .. Markham, 3b Johnson, 2b Lincoln. If Haneberg, c Peterson, rf . M. Markham, G. Bush, p . . lb. 4 4 Tf 4 4 4 3 O 1 4 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 3 I o 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 n o 0 9 9 2 4 0 6 0 1 0 1 0 1 3 0 4 it i) 0 Totals ...36 6' 9 5 27 12 0 Kaimuki. ABRBHSBPOAE Makalena. 3b ... 2 0 0 0 1 4 Pahupu. ss 3 0 0 0 1 2 Pinto, 2b 3 0 0 0 5 4 Ned. rf, lb 3 0 o o 9 t Kama, cf 3 0 1 0 1 0 Camacho, If .... 3 0 0 0 o 0 Machado. lb . . . . 1 'f 0" 0 2 0 Willie, If 2 0 0 o 0 0 Soares. c 3 0 1 0 7 4 Platta, p 1 0 0 -0 1 () With M. K. Mclaughlin rated at No. 1 and It. N. Williams. 2d. the natieual champion, rated at No. 2 for the sea son of 1914v followers of lawn tennis are now looking forward with consid erable interest to the annual meeting of the United States National Lawn Tennis Association next rebruary. as the ranking committee has recom mended that a rule be passed at that meeting which shall arbitrarily give first place to the winner of the na tional title. This is the first time that the na tional champion has not been put at the head of the list. It was felt by the ranking committee that in the ab sence of any rule on the matter the rating should be done according to the season's records and not on the result of any one tournament, and on this basis Mclxutghlin was clearly entitled to first place. In all 100 men were rated in sin gles, the first 10 being given in indivi dual rank and the other 90 in classes made up of 10 in each. Twenty teams o u-ara- hImI in r1rail1f (livirtfMi into 0 tun chaceii with M K Mrl.Oliehlin !.and T. C. Bundy, the national cham 0 pions, placed at the head. o Women were ranked for the second 0 time and Miss Mary Browne of Cali- 0 fornia. national champion, again heads 0 the sineles division. No rating was o given to women's doubles, and only 0 20 players were rated in singles. The full list follows: First ten M. E. McLoughlin. R. N. Williams, 2d., K. H. Behr. R. L. Mur- Olrav. V. J. Clothier. V. M. Johnstort. 3 G. M. Church, F. B. Alexander, W. M o Washburn and E. F. Fottrell. 1 Class 1 (11-20) A, S. Dabney. G. P. 0 Gardner. Jr., C. J. Griffin, F. C. Inman. 0 W. F. Johnson. Robert Le Roy. N. W. Totals 24 0 2 0 27 14 C Hits and runs by innings: Makiki 3 1 2 o o 0 0 0 n 6 Basehits ,2 221 1 000 19 Kaimuki 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Basehits 000001 0 1 02 Summary Three-base hits. G. Pet erson; two-base hits, Denny Mark ham; left on bases, Makiki 1, Kaimuki 2; hit by pitcher, Pahupu; double plays, Cushingham. unassisted; bases on balls, off Platta 3; off Bush 4; struck out, by Platta 6. by Bush 6; wild pitches. Platta 2; passed balls, Soares 1, Haneberg 1." Umpire. H. Chillingworth. Time of game, 1 h. 25 m. Scorer, N. Jackson. Second Game. ABRBHSBPO 5 10 0 4 2 10 4 Theatricals. Carroll, 2b F.Fernandez, ss Perry, If .. E. Fernandez, cf Scharlln, lb ... Prestidge, 3b .. Joseph, c ..... Dias. rf Mara, p ... I 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 o 2 ft 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 ; 1 0 3 7 3 6 1 1 A 4 4 ft 1 0 2 1 0 2 Totals 38 X 10 1 27 14 7 Pauoa. M. Costa, lb Ornellas, rf . . Wikoli. 3b .. Nobrigo, 3 b Hook, IT, If .. Cavaco, If Ornellas, 2b . Decker, ss Simon, c 4 Perry, cf Kaopu, If Lopez, p Machado Totals AB R BH SB PO A E 2 0 1 1 8 0 1 4 0 1 0 2 0 0 301431 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 11-1 1 ft ft ft ft 0 1 4 0 0 0 1 2 0 4 ft ft 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 0 7 0 1 4 0 3 0 0 0 0 Iftftiftftftl 2 0 ft ft ft ft 0 1 ft ft ft ft ft ft 2 27 14 6 X. G. 11. Brown, rf; Henry, If; Ni- The Maui Racing Association will hold its annua! meet!ng next Tuesday evening. There shouldn t be any-i ord. and but few nlaces anvwhere can apathy among Maui people over this , boast a racing association with so long meeting; but as one of its members land honorable a career. Members of admitted this week, the v organization I an 'organization like this shouldn't Daaiy needs a good stirring up. ' Maui, need stirring un. Maui News. can really not afford to neglect this association which came into existence almost 30 years ago, and'whfch has a J record that any community might well i" w. Lfuiius an iiiai time lis members have stood for clean sport, and to this, and this alone, is due the fact that the organization has been able to survive. Sport for sport's sake, and the love of fine animals John Ernhcut. who confessed in Monticelio, Sullivan county, to setting fire to the Krausse hotel, was sen tenced to serve 15 years in prison. Mrs. Lena Schreiber of New York, an attendant in an apartment house, was instantly killed when a dumb waiter fell, pinning her beneath it 32 0 Hits and runs by innings: Theatricals . .3 0 4 0 0 0 o ft 1 x Basehits .....3 1 3 0 1 0 0ft 210 Fauoas 0 ft 0 ft ft ft u Basehits 0021 01. 10 2 i Summary Machado batted for Lo pez in the 9th; three-base hits, S. Per- ry; two-oase nus. ra reniauuM Prestidge; sacrifice hits, Costa; left on bases. Theatricals 1. Pauoas 9; double plays, F. Fernandez to Carroll; Mara to Carroll to Scharlin: F. Fer nandez to Carroll to Scharlin; bases on balls, off L. Hook 1. Lopez 6; ott Mara 2; struck out. by L. Hook 3, Lo t.p 5: bv Mara 3: wild pitches. L. Hook 1. Lopez 2; passed balls. Simon 3. V. Joseph 2. Umpires. H. Chilling, worth. Time of game, 1 h. 3". m. Scorer, N. Jackson. BAND CONCERT. 2j,.NIles. T. R: Pell, A. M. Squalr, G. F, Touchard.' Class 2 (21-30) J. J. Armstrong, Leonard Bcekman. W. M. Hall, Rich ard Harte, Dean Mathey, R. C. Seaver, G. C. Shafer, S. H. Voshell, E. II Whitney and I. O. Wright. Class 3 (31-40) F. G. Anderson, C. M. Bull, Jr., H. T. Byford. A. L. Green, J. D. E. Jones, L. E. Mahan, C. A Major, A. H. Man, Jr., William Rosen- baum, H. A. Throckmorton. Class 4 (41-50) F. C. Raggs, J. S. Cannon, Louis Graves, H. L. Hahn, A. M. Lovibond, E. R. McCormick, W. S. McElroy, W. L. Pate, B. M. Phillips and Douglas Watters. Class 5 (51-60) R. L. Baggs, Abra ham Bassford, Jr.. W. S. Cushlng, G. A. L. Dionne, R. M. Hoerr, P. B. Hawk, S. M. Stellwagen, A, D. Thayer, Jr., Sidney Thayer, Jr., and W. H. Wood. Class 6 (61-70) J. B. Adone. Jr., r. D. Cunningham, J. J. Forstall. A. D. Hammett. H. A. MacKinney, Hoffman Nickerson, E. W. Peaslee, C. Y. Smith, Dix Teachenor and J. H. Weber. Class 7 (71-80) C. C. Chambers, N. A. Ferguson. W. L. Horrell, A. M. Kid der, H. A. Koch. J. C. Mackrell. Jr.. A. J. Ostendorf, William Rand, 3d., N. W. Swayne, F. M. Watrous. Class 9 (81-90) H. N. Balch. Pres ton Cumraings, Jr., F. T. Frelinhuy sen, C. S. Garland, W. C. Grant, O. S. Groesbeck, Walter Newell. G. W. Pike, King Smith, Roland von Maur. Class 9 (91-100) A. H. Allen. H. L. Beyer. W. McK. Dunn, W. U. Knight. R. B. McCIave. A. W. Merriam, J. B. Moore, H. S. Parker, Philip Roberts, Allen Tobey. Doubles Ranking for 1914. First 10 M. E. McLoughlin and T. C. Bundy, G. M. Church and Dean Ma they, K. H. Behr and T. R. Pell, W. M. Johnston and C. J. Griffin, H. H. Hac kett and F. B. Alexander, N. Browne and Claude Wayne, N. W. Niles and A. S. Dabney, W. J. Clothier and G. P. Gardner, Jr., G. C. Shafer and King Smith, and R. D. Little and F. C. In man. Class 1 (11-20) J. B. Adoue, Jr., and I. C. Wright, F. C. Baggs and S. H. Voshell, C. M. Bull, Jr., and L. E. Ma han. H. T. Byford and R. H. Burdick, J. S. Cannon and Dix Teachenor, J. J. Forstall and A. M. Squair, W. T. Hayes and J. H. Winston. W. F. John son and Hugh Tallant, C. Y. Smith and E. S. Mansfield, G. F. Touchard and W. M. Washburn. BY C.EOIIGI-: T. STAI.1.1NGS. 1 want to 'relate a little tor of which Hub I'erdue was the hero. I h.v a regular system of working pit hers that I alwavs sth.k to. I pick two pitchers for every game ami call them number oi.e and number two. One day early last season 1 ii kel .lames for the tirst pitcher and I'erdue for the second. As soon as the e ttjlest st;.rts No. J pit' lo r is supposed to hike out to the u amnio pen ami take just enough to be ready to u in?o tlie 1mx in ense the man working ra k . In this way I am not caught without a warm pitcher, ami many a ball naino. is saved. Its pur(ose is expressil in our club slogan "always p i the p r centa'." "You're 'No. 1 pitcher today. Bill," I said to James, "and 'Hub.' vou're No. Bawled. Out Hub Perdue. Wo were playing on the road, and so. beins; the visitors, we went o tie"' bat lirst. We tore in ami made It nr one ia deal.; or live runs in the lirst inniim. which ' mh. s me I' was an unusual thing for the team in those ilajs. James went to work an I got away bad. He could not throw a ball near enough to the plate for the batter to reach it with a ioe, and they filled up the bases mi him. i was get ting pretty anxious when I happened to look around and saw "Hub" com fortably slouched down on the other side of the bench. My temper cracked under the strain. "Why, you big. lumbering lazy dub,' him t bllitd Up. he .lf-;re l r do bimseii It not !!. ss.u v to urce au ttorU ell a man will; I . e. s tMU- 11 anient Y it are more !ik K to l i reed to a. k him t take it easy. - Smith plce. I" ! t; e r. l! 1 lilt to 1111 tl'- I. .tie at t'!i:d it th'.'t true, and be added t the team -.ist what wo mo; i j;. . tl.-d i.i'tiH.; -it1':,, tit lie ceu'd p !r them with aev stb!vr oil th clu". I ti- u r, iii all ih baseball spefiein e, b:;e seen a placer come to a 'ml t:i mid se.i.cn and fit inte the team pla bi tter. I don't recall bis missing t no sikit after joined u. and went t we;k The trade w;ti i ba' Miiim for the team, because It n umli d out l!;e inii-ld. riv ing me a . r. l. .1 ..... .ill I. It tmu stn nutli. 1 was very hickv in aM the tndefl that I made- durum lb" season, since tin- plavers I obtained fitted into our mat liine inr-t as I wanted them to. X don't claim that I out ;oi kev cd any tliioiiuh shrewdness, the men i save up I lii-uriMl to ho just as valuable as those I obtained in exchange, but the play er I piss' ( a Ion i: did net fit into my plans so well. Managers, should think of this in makimc swaps. It is not necessary for either man to get the be? t or wor.it of it in a. trade. Ono club may need pitchers ami 'the other outfielders. The man with a lot of pit hers can afford to trade on for some outfield talent and neither will be stuck. 1 said, and then I went on from there . Whitted a Changed Man. and called him a lot of nrjpics. "Didn't J The Whitted and father trada about you hear me tell you that you were ' this tim rounded out the club nearly No. 2 pitcher today? Ho you think to my satisfaction, and wo started to that assignment entitles you to a ring- travel in only one direction ahead. oI.Ia ..n tliA Kti --Vi flat nut O I. ; .... I ....... l . . -.. 1, I. , there and warm up or get out of the' with the team, hut like other men" park and never come back." j who came to me supposed to have ccr- The lacing 1 gave "Hub" w as a prct- tain bad habits, he soon got over them ty strong one even for me, and it1 and mt full of ambition and pepper, curled him up like salt on a snail, j it is easy to takea bad habit out ot James steadied up right afterward and , a man if you know how to treat him Perdue did not need to pitch. The iti-and study him carefully beforehand, cldent slipped out of mind until after ; n another article I will have some the game when I found "Huh" sitting I thing to say on how I action th in the club house looking very sore. I bench and how I. treat the dlfferont The"Hawaiian band will play in Em ma Square tonight. The concert will begin at 7:30 o'clock. The program is given below: March The Guiding Stftr St'berif. Overture Dame Valentine Suppe The Broadway Tango Pryor Selection Faust Gounod Vocal Hawaiian Songs ar. by Berger Selection Boheniinan Girl Balfe Waltz The Aeroplane Dip Pryor A. arch Afifi Pryor The Star Spangled Banner. "What's the matter, 'Hub'?" 1 asked him. "I was just trying to make up my mind whether to try to lick you for what you said this afternoon and then blow the club or whether to tike it. I can't afford to blow the club-, 1 guess." -Listen, 'Hub,'" I told hlra. "You ought to have seen enough of me by this time to-know that what I say in the heat of a. game don't go. -Now forget it I didn't mean anything ex cept I wanted to Impress on you that w hen I tell you that you are No. -2 pitcher ycu are to be in shape to step Into that box at a second's notive. Many a ball game has been hist be cause the manager was caught with all his pitchers cold." Club Gets in Condition. Until June 1 there was nothing to do but grit our teeth and wait Th; return of the club to condition came all at once in the latter part of Juno and the team began to improve and play real good ball from that date. The players held up their heads and the pitchers got right From July ., when we started our big spurt which took us to the world's championship and which made all the baseball world gasp." the club Improved every day that the players put on their uniforms. The Kvers deal was the big thing Tor the club. He heljied the team mate rially all the way. As we continued to win the players gained confidence, and the club went ahead day after day. lKal was still; playing on one )(,, however, on account of his "sharley liorse" and I began to search for a fit man to till that hole. The Brooklyn club was having trouble with Red Smith and he was inaklus threats about jumping to the Federals. . 1 ar ranged a deal that would bring him to Boston. "Don't do it," warned a pretty wise baseball man and a friend of mine. "Ycu will never be able to do anything with him. That fellow is a baseball anarchist" But notwithstanding this tip I wired Smith to come to 'Itoston,. after com pleting the deal with Brooklyn, and we agreed to terms in one talk. Mr. Gaffney was at the conference and as Red was leaving the offices he re marked to Mr. Gaffney: "Well, ITl see you at the park to morrow afternoon." "Tomorrow morning," corrected the boss. "What for?" asked Smith, surprised. "Morning practise," was the answer. "What? Do you fellows still hold morning practise up here? We haven't men. Much has been written about pie. on the bench, so much, "in fact that I feel now as if I would liko to have something to say myself. Most fans were surprised, when I played Whitted in the outfield, but. it all fitted into my plans. . ; Now I have reached the stage in mjr story where the team was ready to begin its plunging Journey . to tho world's championship. Some of the most interesting phases of the devel opment of the team lie In this part of the story,.! think. CHAMPIONSHIP IF THE Y. M. C. A. NBASKETBALL Women's Rankina for 1914. First 10 Miss Mary Browne. Miss had any in Brooklyn for a month Florence Sutton, Miss Marie Wagner, I "We all like it I told Smith Mrs. Edward Raymond. Miss Edith I Morning Practise Regular, Rotch. Miss Eleanora Sears, Mrs. Rob ert Williams, Mrs. David Wood, Mrs. II. A. Neimeyer, Miss Sara Livingston. Class 1 (11-20) Mrs. C. N. Beard, Miss Helen Baker, Miss Marian Cress well. Miss Marion Fenno, Miss Edith Handy. Mrs. Gilbert Harvey, Miss He went away wondering whether he would or not and not quite sure, f guess he thought St would cut Into hh mornings, but he showed up the next day and it wasn't long before he was enjoying it or, at least, he said he w as. Let me point out right here that Tomorrow evenlnir occurs thecham' pionship basketball game of Mie sea son at ihe Y. M. C. A. Promjtly at 8 o'clock the whistle will start the Tigers against the P." B. C. in what promises to be a record breaker for sjeed and class. The I'. B. C. team won the first series this fall and in the second series which has just closed the Timers came first. This leaves the two to fight it out for season honors and a royal time of it they will make. The P. II.. C. line-up will put Can non in at center, Gomes and Ferreira at forwards and Gilliland and II. Me lim guarding. ('. Melim will Ik? ready to go in at forward and Soares at the guard. The Tigers will come out with their old line-up which has developed' .the remarkable team work they now dis play. Brown will stand at center. Hen ry and Jim Nott will shoot the baskets and Meinecke and Bert Nott will do the guarding. W. jl. Ilelnrichs 'and O. E. Jackson -are to act as the officiate on the floor while Lernke will score. Anita Myers. Mies Polly Sheldon. Mrs. the club engaged in morning practise Willard Sullivan, Miss Edna Wildey. every day we were at home or when we had the opportunity for it right The Sultan of Keletan. a oettv na- UP to eQa or me season and even tive state of Siam. his assured Great; during the world's series under cir- Britain of his loyalty during the pres- j cumstances that I will relate in a sub ent war between England and 'TurkeyV 'sequent article. This morning prac- A pair of vivid red socks he was j tiss was net a "stall, either, as some wearing nearly caused the death of managers make it, but each player John Schroyer. a farmer of Kline's Put on the uniform and actually got Grove, Pa., when attacked by a bull. I out. on the field, unless he could show Gen. George F. Dick, leader of the 'some very good reason why he famousT charge of the federal soldiers shouldn't Toward the end of the sea tip Missionary" Ridge, during the Civil, son Johnny ' Evers laid Off because he ' War, died in Bloomington. 111. 1 was down in his weight and I wanted j The name of our preparation Persian Heme. Essence is changed to Sensapersa. The ingredienta-the quality -the oriental prjperties ol thi3 wonderfully successful nerve UbleC remain absolutely the same. It is a dependable remedy for nervousdebihty , ltupotfrncy, sletolessness. despondency, weak ra emor y , wasti n ? of pa rts, lost vigor and any form of neu rasthenia. Our preparation tiOw called OlMCADlD OA mm hasbronghthapptne8s,istresgtIi. rigor and vital power to thou- ' sands of men -y pun?, old and : middle aged; it will Iti'ij to you potential eacrgy so titund-- ' ant that your whole phrjcaj i t i :t: i.-'r.f'i.t I Bill l mruiiii uciuj; win iii nin'i ad thrilled with the. triutuph - ant consciousness of power., Set bat tctor tai ken a an Due. .' - rns rvcywv rrfinr co. ' ; 74 ConlauJt U fccw V.', NvV. v gmmm alu c h stm v s and by Chambers Drug CrV Ud.