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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, June 18, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 8

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yr IT I I 1 V S I IN. t II
Wreckers Win Another Close
One From All-Stars Sunday
Wild Throw in Eighth Inning Gives Wreckers Game Crumpler
Fans 10 of Wrecking Crew Stars Hammer Two Pitchers
Out of Box Rogan Unable to Be Present Filipinos Win
12 Inning Contest From Chinese Triple Play Saves Game
'"peecW Kopan was unable t
brenk away from Quarantine ftter
day afternoon, and as a result the
Wrecking Crc alnict rfroj.iM.d a
game to the .Mi-Stars at Moiliili fie d.
Poor skull work on the part of the
All-Stars on two occasions pave toe
25th Infantry just enough runs to win,
the f'nal bcore being 8 to 7
Hoth teams had their batting
clothes on yesterday, and Morgan and
Waterhouse were both stnt to the
told spray after the All-Stars had
clicked the semaphore hurlers for a
bunch of hits. With Rogan out of
the Wreckers were forced to send in
Jackson, the little southpaw, and the
we flinger came to the rescue in
good fashion.
'Crump" Fans Ten
Lefty" Crumpler can pitch. He
proved that yesterday by striking out
10 of the heavy hitters, trut the
blonde southside artist has a lot to
learn about pitching when men are
occupying the hassocks. His delivery
; U excellent with' no one on. out he Is
woefully weak In his short arm de
livery. If this boy can learn to pitch
-with men on bases he will he a real
-pitcher, capable of holding his own
in any company.
v The All-Stars started out In the first
inning, and hammered Morgan for
three hits. Judd opened with a s.ngie
and Charley Lyman laid down a pret
ty sacrifice. Then Chilly came
through with a hit to nter,f!eld,X;
J Judd was caught at the plate, after
he had slowed up at third. Then Lang
, Akana hit a line drive to center and
Chilli came home. . .
Aulston started thing.
th-third when he singled, and hits
' by Hawkins, Johnson and Moore gave
J to. Wreckers three runs. They came
back in the fourth and scored three
more on a walk. hH. .by Aulston and
Smith and an error by Kovlsb.
'aSSTmS!? had robbed Lyman of
alt In the fourth, Chilly singled and
-Jame borne when Lang Akana' hit a
riSdng: double to fcWt garden
V Akana went to third on
came home on a passed ball Dun
Up Singled; K?y?lltyFi
Critchfield scored 'Dunlap
clean hit. . With two 'men on bases
Crumpler hit a hot one at Waterhouse
who had relieved Morgan, tall
pitcher could not get out of the ay.
and threw Kovish out t third.
-Three hits by Hawkins. Smith and
Johnson gave the Wreckers one run
fn thHixS: The All-Star. tied it uj
in W next inning. -CWtchfleM
singled; Crumpler also .ingle d; ,Sal
mon walked, and tben Waterhouse
"a. 'asked. to go into the ahower-
' Jackson ' went on the mound. Judd
walked, forcing a run . M gj
ler -was thrown out at the plate on
I?ym'V crack to Smith. Two more
rWacorea when Hawkins threw the
ball away. In an attempt to catch Sal-
mon at the plate.
Threw It Away ' .
Hawkins was aafe on an error by
ChUly In the etgntb Inning, after
Crumpler had fanned two men. Then
-Salmon , spoiled the chances of the
team by hurling the ball to second,
ind no ona covered, while Hawkins
rambled home. The Stars
chance to tie It up In the ninth, when
Salmon walked, but Juid pulled a
boner, and instead of bunting the ban
hit one to Smith for a double play, and
the Start had lost their last chance to
" win; ,
25TH INFANTflY
-"v j . . a
':; Hawklna, lb ... 5
. Smith, ss 5
. Johnson, c, If . . 5
: Moore. 2b ...... 5
Gollah, rf
Crafton, If 3
S win ton. c
Fagtn. 2b ...... 3
. Aulston. ct 4
'.'? Morgan, p 2
.Waterhouse, p .. 1
- Jackscn, p ..... 1
S 2 1 U 1 1
13 0 2 3 1
0 3 0 3 1 0
0 1 11 3 1
0 11 10 0
0 0 0 1 0 0
0 0 0 5 0 0
1 0 0 0 3 0
2 2 0 2 1 1
1 0 0 0 1 0
0 0 0 1 1 0
0 0 0 0 0 0
8 12 3 27 14 4
Totals .
ALL-STARS
. AB R BH SB PO A E
Judd, cf
Lyman, lb
Chilly. as
,3 1 1 0 0 0 0
4 0 0 0 9 0 0
.4 2 2 0 2 6 1
4 1 2 0 0 1 1
4 1 1 0 3 0 1
.2 0 0 0 1 1 1
4 12 0 14 0
3 0 1 1 0 2 0
.0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2 1 0 0 11 3 2
,1 0 0 0 0 0 0
,31 7 9 1 27 17 6
umpler In eighth.
VKovish. 2b .
'. Critchfield. 3b.. 4 1
. .Crumpler, p .
"Salmon, c
McGavin
:' Totals .
Hits and runs by Innings:
25th Inf 0 03301 01 08
-I. case una ...iv-i-.ovv.
" All-SUrs 1 003003007
. Base hits ...3 0040000 9
Thirteen at bat, 4 runs, 6 hits off
Morgan in 3 1-3 innings. 10 at bat. 1
- run, 3 hits off Waterhouse in 4 2-3
innings, 36 at bat. 8 runs, 11 hits off
.1 . . . J A.
Crumpler in innings; iwo-oaae cu,
Akana: saennce nits, i-yman. ivoyibu,
.'''j."kH i Ttrhof nnliah AnhlA nlava.
; -Waternouse to Moore, mcnueia o
-'rrhiiiv. Smith to Hawkins, bases on
balls, off Waterhouse 3. off Jackson 2.
SAN FRANCISCO
CHRONICLE
$1.00 PER MONTH
Delivered to office taken at Newscart
HOME NEWS AGENCY
AVJiolesale and ReUil
- Axenta for Territory.
;off Crumpler 1. stru k out. by c'rump
1t 1", by Bnnza 2. by Morgan 1. by
'Waterhouse 2, by Jaokpon 2; wild
' pitches. Waterhouse. Brinr-.a; passed
ihaM, Johnson. I'mi'ires. R. Chilling-
worth and Walker. Time cf came.
2:i K.
Twelve Inning Affair
Kvery once in a while the Pacific
League teams stage an extra inning
pame. and yesterday afternoon to be
accommodating aljowed the game to
go 12 innines, the Filipinos winning
out by a score of 5 to S. The Chinese
team were the lowers in this battle.
The 2".th Infantry team met with
an accident on the way. and as a re
sult did not arrive at the field until
long after the ninth inning of the first
game. This is where the Filippinos
proved to be accommodating, as they
went cut in the ninth ana gathered
a n:n when Garcia hit a long sacri
fice fly to right field. This tied it up
and the game went along into extra
innings.
Basio Stops Them
Dasio. the little southpaw, was on
the mound for the Filipinos, and pitch
ed good ball throughout. Errors by
Planas. who had an off day, and poor
head work by King put him in a hole
on a number of occasions. Both Kong
and Pong were hit rather freely, al
though Pong made a good showing in
his first appearance in the bx.
At the end of the third inning the
score was 6 to 1 In favor of the Chi
nese, but the "Let's Go" boys started
out in the sixth, and with three men
on bases Lui hit a long drive to left
which scored three runners. Two er
rors and a hit gave the ' Filipinos
three more in this inning.
The Triple Play
The Chinese scored two runs in the
eighth on two slips, but the Filipinos
came back in the ninth and tied it up.
Neither team score.l in the tenth or
eleventh, but in the twelfth things
looked dark for the Filipino tossers.
Tan Ln, Sunn Hung and Ah You
were safevon two hits and a fielder's
choice. With the bases crowded the
Chinese called for a squeeze play. It
failed, and Tan Lo was caught fat
footed, by Batong mml King, who then
threw to second and Marcial caught
Ah You off the base, who then threw
to King who touched Sunn Hung out
at the plate in the first triple play of
the year.
Once more Luis came through with
the needed hit In the last of the
twelfth with two out. Beny and Ba
sion had hit and Beny was on third
when Luis hit a hard drive down the
third base line and the game was
over. JJarcial and Batong played
good ball in the infield. Marcial espe
cially doing some good work in the
pinches. Beny madehi. first appear
ance at first base and looked good.
The Chinese team has a sweet looking
ball club, as lined up at present, and
the addition of Wan Han at short is a
real boost Given good pitching this
team ought to win a lot of ball games
this year, and Nelson Kau and Pong
ought to show something in the pitch
ing department before the season is
over.
FILIPINOS-
AB R H SB PO A E
Batong, cSb 5 1 2 0 3 1 0
Marcial. ss3b..5 2 1 2 3 3 0
Luis, cf p 6 1 3 0 4 0 0
Planas, ss 3b 2b S 2 1 2 1 5 2
King, c 2 0 0 2 7 0 3
Delfin, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Garcl-J, If 5 0 0 1 2 0 0
Boni, 2b rf 4 1 0 1 1 3 0
Beny, lb 6 1 2 1 13 1 0
Basio, p 4 1 2 6 2 1 0
Totals 44 9 11 9 36 14 5
CHINESE
ABR H SB
PC A K
3 0 0
Tan Lo, c 6 1 1 0
Sunn Hung, 3b . 6 1 1 0
Lee, If 1 0 0 0
Ah You, if R 0 0 0
Lum Dunn, lb . . 2 1 1 0
Chang, lb 3 0 0 0
Nealon, c 5 2 1 0
Wong, 2b . 5 2 0 0
Wah Han. ss .. 5 1 2 2
Young, rf 2 0 6 0
Kau, rf 3 0 0 0
Kong, p 2 0 0 0
Pong, p 3 0 1 0
2
0
2
2
9
8
2
4
0
1
1
1
2 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 3
4
3
0
0
3
1
Totals 48 8 7 233 14 6
Two out when winning run was
scored. 5
Hits atod runs by innings:
Filipinos 10006000100 19
Hits ..2 010' 2010011 311
Chinese .1 4100002000 08
Hits ..1 2100010001 17
One run, 3 hits off Kong in 4 in
nings, 8 runs, 6 hits off Bacio in 11 in
nings; home run. Sunn Hung; two
base hits, Wah-Han, ffealon; sacrifice
hits, Batong. Luis, Planas, Garcia; hit
by pitcher. Basio; double play, Wong
to Wah Han to Chang; triple plav,
King to Batong to Marcial to King;
bases on balls, off Basio 3, off Kong
2, off Pong 2; struck out, by Basio
3, by Kog 2. by Pong 2; passed balls.
King 3. Umpires, R. Chillingwortn
and Walker. Time of game, 2.
It was announced at Cincinnati that
the Proctor & Gamble Company -had
subscribed to the Liberty Loan to the
amount of 11,000,000. The Union Cen
tral Insurance Company also has sub
scribed to the loan to the extent of
IL'KW.OOO.
DR. CAPPS, OPTOMETRIST
Formerly Young Bldg., Is now located
at the Standard Optical Co, 1116 Fort
Street. Telephone 3875. Adv.
SATISFAX WINS SATURDAY H VEATS
...J J K,
Winner, owner and jockey caught at Kapiolanl Park on Saturday. On
owner of Satisfax, the great little mare, winner of a number of races and
established three new record, during the recent meet. Jo'inny Carrcll. the
Satisfax.
PORTUGUESE IN
1 3 INNING WIN
AT PARK SUNDAY
The Honolulu league Juniors closed
their season at Athletic park yester
day afternoon with two games. The
Portuguese defeated the Japanese in
a 13 inning game by a score of 4 to' 5.
The game was close, but the poor
work of the Japanese robbed the game
of much of the features. The Japanese
players were charged with 14 errors.
The Chinese sent the St. Louis team
down a few points when they won by
a score of to 5. Hoon Ki pitched
for the Chinese, and Inman and Jans
sen worked,. for SL Louis. C. Mori
yama starred with two home runs off
Hoon Kl. In the first game he failed
to hit safely. The score:
PORT UGUESE
AB R H SB PO A E
A. Barboza, cf. . 7 1 2 1 0 0 2
D. Simao, 3b. 7 0 0 0 5 5 0
M. Flizer, lb. ... 7 1 2 018 1 0
A. Ross, ss. ... 7 1 3 0 1 7 0
Uobert., 2b 5 2 1 0 2 J
Rebb, rf 7 0 .2 0 0 0 0
Camacho, If. .... 7 0 0 2 .1 0 0
A. Joseph, c. ... 7 0 0 0 6 o 0
F. Plada, p. ... 61 20600
Totals 60 6 1? 3
JAPANESE
. AB R H SB
Yamashiro, rf. .. 5 0 0 0
:0 24 3
PO A E
0 0 . 0
T. Mamlya. ss. . . 5 2
Yamaguchf, 3b. . . 6 1
C. Moriyama, c.-p. 4 1
1 0
2 0
0 2
4 0
4
2
5
4
0
1
6
15
2
0
8 3
1 I
6
t
m
0
6
0
0
0
0
H. Mamiya, 2b.-c. 6 0
T. Moriyama, If.
2 0 0 0
K. Arakl, lf.-2b. . 4 0
2
0
0
T. Murashlge, cf. 5 1
Komeya, lb.
Iwata, p. . .
Uyena, if. .
.. 5
2 0 0 0
3 0 10
Totals 47 9 10 4 39- 33 14
Hits and runs by innings:
Portuguese 0 0 0201100010 16
Base hits 200111211011 112
Japanese .. 300000010010 0 I
Base hits 301000110210 110
Thirty-three at bat, 4 runs. 7 hits
off Iwata in 7 inning. ; 27 at bat, 2
runs, 3 hits off C. Moriyama in 6 in
hings; three-base hit. Roberts; two
base hits, Flizer, A. Ross, H. Mamiya;
sacrifice hit, C. Moriyama; left on
bases, Japanese 8, Portuguese 15;
Baaes on balls, off Plada 5, off Iwata
1, off C. Moriyama 1; struck out, by
Plada 10, by Iwata 6, by C. Moriyami
2; wild pitch, Pl&da; passed balls, A.
Joseph 2. Umpire, Barney Joy. Time
of game, 2:28.
CHINESE
AB R H SB PO A K
Kal Luke, 2b. . . 5 0 0 0 2 4 0
Yen Chin, of. ... 4 1 0 0 0 0 0
Kan Yen. ss. . . . 4 1 2 1 5 1 0
Ah Lee, lb 5 1 2 1 9 1 1
Leong, rf 3 1 0 0 2 0 2
Ah Chee, c 4 1 1 0 8 1 0
Hoon Ki, p.
1 0 0 5 0
Tyau. 3b 4 0 2 0 1 l i
Yim, If 4 0 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 35 7 9 2 27 13 4
ST. LOUIS
AB R H SE PO A E
Moriyaaia, 2b.-c. 4 3 3 1 1 2 0
Kauhi, ss 5 0 0 0 2 1 0
Swann. 3b 5 1 2 1 o 1 2
rnman, c.-p 4 0 0 0 7 3 0
Williams, rf 4 1 2 0 1 0 0
Jmnssen. p.-lb. .4 0 0 0 5 1 0
J. Hoke. If 4 0 0 0 1 0 (
Brito, lb. 2 0 1 0 5 0 0
Kaopua, 2b 2 0 1 0 1 2 1
Peterson, cf. . . .. 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 38 5 9 2 24 10 3
Hits and runs by innings:
Chinese 0 2 2 o 1 rt 2 0 x 7
Base hits "2103111 x )
SL Louis 10110000 25
Base hits 2 0021 120 19
Twenty-three at bat, 5 runs, 6 hits
MAU
I POLOISTS
DEFEAT OAHUS!
Maui poloists came to Oahu, and
like the vini vidi man, did all the
seeing, conquering and earning that
there was to do. ln the match on
Saturday afternoon they defeated tho
Oahu team by a score of 6 to 3 3-4.
Maui had a good start in Saturday's
match, and excellent team wt?fk gave
them a lead in the early periods.
James Spalding scored early in the
period and Philip Rice made a foul
for Oahu. In the second period, Har
old Rice scored two goals in succes
sion, and Oahu broke through when
Harold Castle made a pretty shot for
a goal in the second period.
A safety by Harold Castle, fol
lowed by a goal and a foul gave the
Oahu captain all that was necessary
to feature in this period. Louie Beard
did some great work ln this chukkur,
as his riding was especially good, and
he carried the ball down the field
twice with good clean hits.
Fast Play
Harold Castle and Louie Beard w ere
playing gTeat polo in the fourth. Har
old Rice showed some good stick
work in this period, carrying the ball
down the field for a feoal. He had
the ball once more in the mouth of
the goal, but Harold Castle made a
great save. ' Spalding made two goals
at the end. of the period, giving Mau:
6 to Oahu 3 3-4.
Harold Rice fouled in the fifth, and
Arthur Rice made a goal with a har l
angle shot. Beard Rice and Castle
were playing good polo at this time,
and Beard made two good saves. In
the sixth Harold Rice came around
back of the goal posts, and saved
what looked like a certain goal by
Harold Castle. Castle played it care
fully, as he was not aware that the
big Maui man was near, but Rice up
set things by his great save. Castlo
came back with a beautiful drive from
near midfield for a goal. Arthur Rice
was in the thicK of the game and car
ried the ball down for a goal, but
Maui played well together and Harold
Rice made a goal which gave Maui
quite enough to win. It was a caso
of teamwork agaiaet individual play,
and teamwork won out.
The lineup and summary:
OAHU
No. 1 Philip Rice.
No. 2. Harc.d Castle.
No. 3. Louie Beard, ,
Na 4. Arthur Rice.
MAUI
No. 1. Jimmie Spalding.
No. 2. Pat Collins.
No. 3. Frank Baldwin.
No. 4. Harold Rice.
Oahu Goals earned, 5; lost by pen
alty, fouls, 1; safety,. 1-4; net score,
3 3-4.
Maui Goals earned, 7; lost by pen
alty, fouls, 1; net score, 6.
Referee Capt. R. E. I). Hovle.
Timekeepers Walter Macfarlane
and Alan Lowrey.
Time Six periods of 7 1-2 minutes
each.
Th p FYpnrh tnrnpdA Knot ..
- - jsvs isva W UC3L1 17 J r 1 ,
Boutefeu was sunk by striking a min-:
in the naval engagement between Kr.
tente and Austrian vessels in the Adri
atic. off Janssen in 5 innings. 13 at bat.
runs, 3 hits off Jnman in C innings;
home runs, C. Moriyama 2; three-has?
hit, Kan Yen; two-base hit, Hoon Ki;
left on bases, St. Louis 11, Chinese
10; double play, Hoon Ki to Kan Yeu
to Ah Lee; base? cn palls, off Hoon
Kl , off Janssen 2, off Inman 2;
struck, out, by Hoon Ki 9, by Janssen
6, by Inman 1: wild pitches, Janssen
1, Inman 2; passed balls, Inman 1.
Moriyama 1.. Umpire, Barney Joy.!
Time of game, 1 : 40.
When Your Eyes Neeci Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy
No HmzrOmg Jat Br Con fore cent ki
0rBf (lts or tUklL Writ for Ire Book.
MGKUiS KTJE RXSLCDT CO., CHICAGO
the left is Capt. R. E. D. Hoyle, the
the sensatior. of ths meet. Satisfax
leading jockey of the meet, is up on
LIVE SPORTING
NEWS FROM DIG
SHIELD POST
(Special Star-Bnlletin corretpondenct)
SCHOFIELD BARRACKS, June 18.
C. Battery of the Ninth Motor won
a decisive victory over A Battery yes
terday afternoon to the melody of 9
to 4. Moore had his left arm in splen
did form, although it appeared for
innings that. Barrent was going to
meet him alf way with a" tie game
The receiving of both Gauthler' and
Kasmarc was excellent and every bne
of the many spectators -enjoyed a live
ly interesting game. There- was no
game in the Field Artillery league,
the ball tossers from that outfit hav
ing obtained a two-day pass to attend
the pony sprints in Honolulu. Besides,
Saturday wa,s pay day for the horse
artillerymen, while the tractor regl
ment will receive their monthly dole
today.
The E. M. C or Enlisted Men's
Club, that is soon to take shape in
the big post is more hopeful than ever
of obtaining the gymnasium that has
so long been desired. Referring to it
in a letter addressed to the secretary
of war. General Treat said lately:
"Forwarded recommending approval.
The funds avai'able obtained by vol
untary subscription amount tq 16000.
The contract calls tor 15450, which
will leave a balance available for the
purchase of equipment. No debt will
be incurred. This utility is along the
right lines to meet demands for rec
reation and amusement cf the com
mand and It should later be supple
mented by a more extensive establish
ment embodying every sort of amuse
ment utility, built by the government
and to be an extensive casino or
amusement hall or park for gymnas
tics, swimming, roller skating, bowl
ing, moving picture and assembly
rooms." Godspeed the casino.
The artillery nonoms have kindly
turned their "club room,s over to the
chaplain for the night school. An en
rolment of more than a hundred pu
pils is very grateful to the embryo re
serve officers for their brotherly act
Sessicns are held daily from 6 to 8,
the essentials f education being taken
up. Assisting ihe chaplain are Cor
poral Lombardo and Privates Wade,
Thomas, Fox, Reynolds and Fe-jcher.
FORMER RUGBY STAR
AT STANFORD, DEAD
PORTLAND, Ore., May 31. Ken
neth Fenton, Portland attorney, fell
two stories from a sleeping porch he
was repairing at his home here, toJaj,
and suffered a fractured skull. He
died after lingering several hours.
Fenton is a son of V. D. Fenton, for
mer counsel for the Southern Pacific
here.
Fenton. familiarly known as "Ken
n." was one of the best all-around
athletes who ever wore the "cardinal"'
at Stanford. He played both the old
and new style football, and was large
ly instrumental in Stanford winning
the first rugby game. ' Kenny" was
also a diamond star, and received
several flattering offers from big
league clubs. He took his P. G. at
Yale, and while there acted as ad
visory football coach. He had a num.
her cf friends in Honolulu.
Governor Whitman granted the re
quest of Pennsylvania authorities o
the extradition of Clarence F. Bird.
eye and his sou, Kellog? Dirdseyp.
under arrest in New York in connec
tion with the looting of the Pittsburg
Life & Trust Co.
Prince Miguel of Braganza, who
married Miss An!ta Stewart of New
York, was promoted to a captaincy ia
the automobile corps of the German
army.
Ffl NELL CALLS
MEETING; WILL
DECIDE BATTLE
Commercial League Game at
Athletic Park; Service First
Will Protest at Meeting
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE GAMES
Star Bulletin 3. Iron Works 2, at
MoiMili field.
Schun.an 12. Advertiser 2. at Moilii-
li field.
Coombs 12. von Hamm-Young at
Athletic park.
Hawaiian Electrics S, Service First
6, at Athletic park.
Therp will be a meeting at the of
fice of the Star-Bulletin on Tuesday
eveninz at 5 o'clock, at which time me
question of the g-me between the Ha
waiian .Electric and Service urst wu.
b dpcided. Both teams claim tho
game, and President Ed Nell will hear
both sides of the question in order to
render a decision. All managers of
the league are requested to be present.
T'.vwli.o lorivarna awarded the
came at Athletic park on Sunday to
. . . . a V. 11 .
the Service f irst leam. auer iue
H-. Vairiri had refused tO DlaV
after 10:45. At that time the Hawai
ian Electrics were leading oy a score
of S to 6. President Ed Nell of the
- J A V I o
Commercial League announcea un
n,n.nlnn that thcTC HUH O. ClaUSO In
the bylaws which states that the
games must be llnlsnea oy a cenam
time.
In the game yesterday morning at
Moiliili field the Star-Bulletin team
defeated the Honolulu Iron Works by
a score of 3 to 2. Umpire Aylett call
ed the game at the end of the seventh
Inning.
Ben Holiinger of the Service First
team says emphatically that undet
yesterday', arrangement the teams
were not bound to quit at the time
the Hawaiian Electric Company claim
ed, 10:30. His statement Is as fol
lows: .
' Our team was at the park ready to
play at 8:30. The Hawaiian Electric
had some men missing and the game
did not begin. until 9104, The Elec
trico hail their own umpires and be
fore the game we agreed to play it
out. At the end of five inning, the
Electrics had a lead and wanted to
quit. There had been squabbling all
ihrough the game and at 10: S3 It was
about half over. After more squab'
bling we agreed, thd umpires assent
ing, to play It out, but at the end of
seven innings the Electrics refused to
play further. The score, was 8 to 6
In their favor, and we had our best
batters coming up. Then the um
pires forfeited the game to us. which
I maintain was right, a. we had
agreed to play the full game."
Holiinger adds that the agreement
to cease play at 10:30 doe. not apply
to Athletic park if arrangements are
made before the game to play longer.
' HOW THEY FINISHED
Kapiolanl Park, Honolulu, June
16, 1917. Second annual meet of the
Hawaii Polo and Racing Club. Third
day. Weather perfect. Track fast. Al
bert Horner, presiding Judge. S. S.
Paxson, starter.
First race Free for all, trot and
pace; handicap; two cne-mile heats,
each heat to constitute a race. Purse
1400, of which $150 went to winner
and $50 to second in each heat. Sin
ner and BUI Bay from mile post;
Carmallta II and Elora 226 feet back;
Denervo 560 feet back.
First heat and race W. R. Holt'
b. h. Bill Boy, aged (Patterson), 1.
Time. 2:26 3-5.
S. S. Paxson's b. g. Denervo, aged
t Carey), 2. Winner by Carmet-Katle.
Second heat and race W. R. Holt's'
b. h. Bill Boy, aged (Patterson), I.
Time, 2:26. C. H. Judd's sor. g.. Sin
ner, aged 'Judd), 2.
Seconh rzee Half mile, free for
all, two year olds. Both entries fillies,
carrying 115 pounds. Purse $250, of
which $50 went to second.
H. A. Baldwin's b. f. Luau (Rollins),
1. W. F. Dillingham's Oneta (Don
vitz), 2.
Third race Six furlongs, free for
all, weight for age. Purse $300, of
which $50 went to second.
Capt. R. E. D. Hoyle's blk. m. Sat
isfax, aged. 128 (Carroll), 1.
Mrs. W. F. Dillingham's b. h. One
onta, aged, 133 (DonviU), 2.
W. F. Dillingham's ch. h. Umpqua,
aged. 133 (Rollins), 3. Time 1:13 1-5,
track record.
Fourth race Six furlongs, free for
all. weight for age. Purse $300, of
which $50 went to second.
H. A. Baldwin's b. m. Frances B
123 (Rollins), 1.
Mrs. Walter Macfarlane's b. m. Mary
Jav. 128 (Phillips), 2.
W.'H. Dillingham's ch. h. Sea Bolt.
133 (Tyler). 3. Time 1:14 3-5. Win
ner by von Tromp-Lady Teddlngton.
Fifth race Officers' steeplechase,
two-mile, ridden by officers of the
United States army, weight 160
pounds; over eight brush hurdles
three feet six Inches high. Cup and
purse of $200, of which $50 went to
second. Added prize Hackfeld cup,
of which Capt. E. M. Whiting won
permanent possession.
Capt. E. M. Whiting's b. g. Mohawk
Bov. aged, (Capt. Whiting), 1.
Capt. A. K. Palmer's b. g. Robert,
aged (Capt. Palmer), 2.
Troop C. Fourth Cavalry, Rowdy,
aged (Lieut. Raynor), 3.
Battery A, First Field Artillery,
Buster Brown, aged (Lieut. Green
wald), 4. Time, 3:34 1-5. Winner by
Mohawk II-Saroga.
Sixth race Consolation slakes, four
furlongs, weight for age, for non-win-
SATISFAX WINS
TWO EVENTS ON
SATURDAY CARD
New Records Set During Race
Meet: Johnny Carroll Proves
to Be Leading Jockey
Thousands of spectators were pres
ent at the last day of the race meet
at Kapiolani park on Saturday after
noon, and the second annual meeting
ended with a victory for Satisfax. the
real sensation of the meet. Satisfax
set three new records during the
meet, making 47 1-5 for the half
mile. 1.13 1-5 for the six furlongs, and
1.40 for the mile.
Johnny Carroll made a big hit dur
ing the meet with his excellent rid
ing. He added to his list of. wins
yesterday by bringing home Satisfax
twice for victories. There was a ru
mor that Carroll was offered a bribe
to throw the third race, but Johnny
proved to be a good spurner, and rode
the little black mare to victory. Why
Carroll should be bribed when there
is no betting allowed is as yet to be
decided.
The weather was perfect through
out the day, and altlfbugb a heavy rain
fell ln town, the track wu unusually
good. The attendance was estimated
at 2800, which was about evenly divid
ed between grandstand and bleachers.
In the first race of the day Bill Boy
surprised the following by going ti
the front at the quarter and held the
lead to the wire. Sinner was off to a
good 8 tart and retained a place unt'l
Denervo came strong anl caught Bar
ney Judd's sorrel ln the stretch. Den
ervo was a strong contender and Bill
Boy merely edged the Paxson entry
out by a half length in a driving fin
ish. Elora was hard to manage at tb.3
first turn and broke badly, dropping
out of it. Carmalita failed to show
in the race to the wire. Denervo low
ered the track record in this race,
making 2:0,3-5. Bill Boy finished in
2:26 3-5.
- Oneta was practically left at th
post ln the second race as Luau wu
away eight lengths In the lead. Don
vitz saw the flag, bat was away late
and although the Dillingham colt made
up the distanced the stretch, Luau
finished with plenty to spare. Starter
S. S. Paxson said that he bad warned
Donvita that the flay would drop, and
this .was also the, statement of Arthur
Rice, who was at the starter's post.
Luau finished in 49 3-5.
Bill Boy once more came to the
front in the trotting and pacing Tent
and, getting away to a good start,
was never headed. Again Elora acted
badly on the turn; and when Carmaliti
challenged the Hilo entry, Elora drop
ped back. There was no change
positions from the half-mile post, ana
the only race of the event occurrel
when Elora passed Carmallta at Ufa
head of the stretch, finishing' in third
place, with Sinner second, Carmalita
fourth and Denervo fifth. Denervo
did not show 'anything In the secoa 1
race. Bill Boy finished in ?:26.
Mary Jay more than came up to
expectations in the fourth race, when
Urai If aiav1aA' 4?M 1 J
inM,M tauQ m Auur car oiu uxaitj
crowded Frances B to the wire, losing
out by a nose.4 Frances B was away
well In front' but Mary Jay made a
great race in the stretch, gaining a
length on the Maui entry. The crowd
was pulling for Mary Jay? and as they
passed the press stand it looked like
a dead heat, but the judges decided in
favor of Frances B. The time wa
1:14 3-5, which was 2-5 of a second
better than the best time made last
year. Sea Bolt finished third, running
a good race in the stretch.
In one of the prettiest races of the
day Satisfax set a new record for the
track. The little black mare from
Schofleld ran the six furlong, ln
1:13 1-5, breaking the old record by
1 3-5 seconds.
It was a great race throughout, and
the daughter of Rock Sand off to a
poor start was straightened out In the
course, and Johnny Carroll gave the
Hoyle mare a grand ride. He was
third at the six furlong post, but com-
ring into the stretch dosed up on One
onta and passed Umpqua. Then fol
lowed a fight to the wire, and Ump
qua showed a great burst of speed in
the stretch, and the three runners
came down to the wire bunched.
Satisfax responded to the call, and
Carroll took her across the line a
winner by a neck oer Oneonta, who
beat out Umpqua by a length. Carroll
was given a big hand as he returned
to the stand, and he richly deserved it,
as he gave the Schofleld mare a great
ride.
Fair Mary and Lahontan Water,
both running under the colors of Mrs.
Walter MacFariane, were the two
entrants in the Consolation race. This
was another great race, Lahontaa
Water winning by a neck in the race
to the finish.
Coming around the turn the two
runners were together and there was
not more than a neck separating them
It looked like a dead heat again, but
(Continued on Page 9)
ners at the meeting. Purse $300, of
which $100 went to second. Mrs. Wal
ter Macfarlane'c b. g. Lahontan Wa
ter, 4, 123 (Donvltx), 1. Mrs. Walter
Macfarlane's s. m. Fair Mary, 112
(Phillips). 2. Time, :43 1-5. Winner
by Colonel Wheeler-Shasta Water.
Seventh race Four furlongs, weight
for age. Purse of $250, of which $50
went to second. Capt. R. E. D.
Hoyle's blk. m. 'Satisfax, aged, 121
Carrol), 1. W. F. Dillingham's ch. h.
Umpqua, aged, 126 (Donvitz), 2. Dr. J.
C. Fitzgerald's b. m. Copra, 4, 116
(Rollins), 3. Time, 47 2-5. Winner by
Imperial Rock Sand-Souriante.

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