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SEMI-WEEKLY MAUI NEWS, TUESDAY, AUOUST 15, 1922. Reis Threatens Asahi With Shutout; Ragged Fielding Is Costly To Wacs Haiku Twirler Weakens In Ninth Canto and Asahi Scores a Pair on Three Safe Hits Utterly helpless before the on slaughts of the Haikus the Asahis shifted and turned their line up In a vain effort to hold down the winners of the first series. The Japanese play ers seemed a different lot from those who romped away from the Sports a week before and till near the end of the game it looked as if they would have the short end of the first shut out game of the season. However, they dodged the whitewash brush by landing heavily on Heis in the last stanza of the affair. The Haiku play ers, meantime enjoyed a square meal of hits and fattened batting average appreciably. One run was a gift to Haiku when Reis was allowed to score while Chartrand was out for inlei fer -nee, Reis should have be n sent back to third and would have been had Garcia noted the incident but the Asahis said nothing. True to form. Haiku was the first to start the ball a'rolling. Souza opened the game with a single to left and Chartrand sacrificed him (o sec ond. Keiki popped to short but Robin sons safety steered Souza home. Asahi landed Tamaoka as far as third base in their half of the ruckus but Yanagi hit to Reis and was easily retired at first for the third out. Haiku made the count two to noth ing in the second. Yamamoto was safe at first on error and pilfered sec ond. Coleman fanned. Haole singled scoring Yamamoto but Reis forced Haole. With two gone in the same canto Tsuda singled through short ami copped second on a wild heave. Great was the enthusiasm in the grandstand from the Japanese delegation tor Hirai was at bat. Finale Hirai fanned. Cant Stop 'Em Chartrand was peeved at the bell in the third round and led oft with a single. Keiki sacrificed Lefty to sec ond. Robinson annexed first on the fielders choice of Lefty but Asahi's third sacker erred grievously and all hands were safe. Jones passed out on three strikes. Sueda tickled Ya mamoto with a fast one and that humbre filled the satchels. Coleman singled Chartrand and Rob inson home but Yamamoto was nipp ed at the plate. Sueda attempted a rally by opening with a safety. Iku fanned. Taniaoka forced Sueda at second. Kahoka walked. Reis whirled and heaved to second to catch Sueda napping but the drowsiness was among his own crew and both runners advanced. Yanagi flied to Chartrand. The fifth canto ended it for Asahi. Robinson reached second on an over throw of first and pilfered third. Jones singled scoring Robinson. Yamamoto singled. Coleman fanned. Haole walked. Jones scored and both run ners advanced on Suedas wild pitch. Sueda was yanked in favor of Masai chi. Reis flied to left scoring Yama moto after the catch. Souza singled scoring Haole and took second on the play at the plate. Souza pilfers third. Chartrand walks and Souza scores on a double steal. Keiki fanned. Three hits in the ninth shoved two more Rice Birds .over the plate and the score was 11 to 0. Dame fortune smiled on Asahi in the ninth and saved a shutout Ishi bashi singles and reached third on error . Tsuda bunts safe but Ishibashi was snuffed out at the plate. Hirai triples scoring Tsuda. Tajiri dropped a texas leaguer in short left and Chartrand heaved wild allowing Hi rai to score and advancing Tajiri to second. Two runs. Major and Miser Bail Coast League Sunday, August If! Salt Lake, 4-4, San Francisco 3-5; Vernon 7-8. Port land 3-4; Sacramento 1-5, Los Angeles 1-6; Oakland 2 7, Seattle 7 4. American League Sunday, August 13 St. Louis Chicago 9; Detroit 2, Cleveland 3 3, No others. National Lesgue Boston 2, New York 4; Philadelphia 2, Brooklyn 3; Chicago 16, St Louis 5; Pittsburg 4, Cincinnatti 5. Australia Takes Four Games, France One LONGWOOD. Aug. 14 Captain Gerald Patterson of Australia, the turf court tennis champion of the world, defeated Henri Cochet holder of the worlds title for dirt courts, 6-2, 2 6, 6 4, 6-2. Pattersons victory makes the total of games stand, Aus tralia four and France one. BJffieix-4 MONEY SAVED Does that sound worth while? Save it in the reduction we are now making in the prices of tailor made suits. I have just received new samples and new lists. Agent for Klaas made to measure shirts, that have class. New stocks of ties, shuts and other men's goods. GEORGE SOON Foresters' Bldg., Kahului KGKmBBMJUtffiaSKaSla Caswell Effective On Mound And Given Good SuoDort: Wacs Err Grievously Many Times Caswell's effective pitching and the listless and ragged work of the Wacs gave the Sports a victory in the sec ong game of the Sunday afternoon baseball card at the fair grounds. The Wacs seemed to have lost most of their interest in the baseball cham pionship and went into the game like lore oulained lcsers. Moniz was wild was hit fairly hard and had poor sup port. In only one inning did the Wacs show a glimpse of their fighting quali- 1 ties ana immediately atterwara tney ui,.e inew the form of Oahu better slumped worse than they had been,an,i the Oahu team knew Rice better going before. ,l!an gam Baldwin. Sequeira was the kindly light to once more Edward Baldwin starred guide the Sports to victory when he i lm,I his ulaving has been the talk of hit for three sacks in third frame and scored on Moniz' wild pitch. The lead i was never headed by the Wacs. Cas-1 well counted the second tally in the : next canto when three errors by Wacs ! players allowed him to score. j From that inning to the last of the eighth it was a bing hang affair In that frame the whole gang of Sports, nee Wanderers, wandered around the field in reckless abandon and the Wacs were fortunate that only two of the insurgents crossed the plate. Lally reached first on the third sack crserror and Schollz singled him to second. Brother Arthur forced Lally ',,,.,, th- I maiaieu me , at, third but himself accu first down. L. Cockett did the un expected and doubled scoring Bald win and Scholtz and advanced to third on Moniz second wild throw. Maxwell was retired at first and Sequeira flied to center. Wacs Stage Rally The Cummingsiles tallied twice in the eighth. With one down Rego singles and was adanced to second on Caswelis wild pitch. Frank Bal safe on shorts error, Rego scoring wells reached first on error and stole second, Bal going to third. Waiwai ole hit infield scoring Bal. Wells was caught napping off third and Freitas struck out. Five errors in the second part of the inning gave the sports two un earned runs after two were out. R. Baldwin safe on Bill Cummings error and Scholtz got on after the same fashion. Baldwin scores on passed ball A. Baldwin safe on error at first and pilfers second, Cockett safe on fielders choice. Scholtz scoring. Cas- .vpli fnniP(i out The Wacs went out in three order in the ninth; one, two, Box Scores Out, Errors Found Owing to discrepancies appearing mi the box score sheets handed Maui News this morning, the gcoi-.s of Sunday's games will not be pub lished until a comparison can be made with the official score book and the errors corrected. Japan Expects To Win Davis Cup In Next Five Years (ASSOCIATED PKF.SSi SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 14 Wal lace Bates, capiain of the University of Cali.ornia tennis team, on his re turn from the Orient said Japan is building ui formidable tennis organi zations and aims to capture the Davis cup within the next five years. Bates raid the Japanese are weak in service und at net play. With what teams did Danforth play before going to Columbus? (E.M. E.) , Is Rocky Kansas older than Benny Leonard? (T. L. P.) What is the percentage of favorites which win horse races? (F. N. R.) What were the scores in the final tennis match at Wimbledon last year between Tilden and Norton? (G. S.) Where did the two Chicago teams train this Spring? (H. F. W.) ANSWERS TO FRIDAY'S QUERIES Thirty per cent of the players in the Class AA leagues are former major leaguers. Bill Brennan has scored the greatest number of knockouts of any pres-sent-day heavyweight 51. The Intercollegiate tennis champion ship was held at the Marion Cricket Club beginning June 26. There is no rule against "trading off" in checkers at any time. Carl Mays worked the greatest num ber of innings in the American League last year 327. ,n Molla B. Trims Opponent In Seventeen Minutes FOREST HILLS, Aug. 14 Molla B. Mallory defeated Mary Case of Nor folk, Connecticut 6 0, 6-0, in seven teen minutes of actual playing time in the first round of the women's na tional championship. May Bundy defeated Mrs. Shwaring of New York 6 2, 6 1. Lost Opportunities General Pershing has declared be fore the Senate Military Committee that, if the United States had been prepared, they could have averted the late War. It is of course too late n- & The Sportfolio - & now to avert the Punch (London). present Peace. Yellow And Black Players Winners Maui Defeal anu Team At Polo 11-2: Visitors Game r. r I r- c But Outclassed From Start T c ' L. i lO rinisn I . j , . , . , , Maui polo players were true to form In the Harvest Home match last Saturday. The visitors were handicap ned by the fact that they were riding; mounts other than their own since Maul loaned them the ponies and fur ther by the fact that Arthur Rice fell and hurt his neck before the game. This caused a change in the line up, Sam Haldwin going into the Oahu team and W. A. Clark taking his place for Maul. This does not reflect on tnP playing of Sam Baldwin but nil who saw the match. With thej coaching he has had from his lather and uncles, having watched polo from I earliest boyhood, encouraged to play j and practice, lie combines now, the dash and fearlessness of early youth. ! He is n hard, long, accurate hitter and I a splendid and fearless rider. I Oilier Maul palyers were as steady and reliable and dependable as ever. Frank Baldwin s generalship was a factor for the Yellow and Black in I rolling up its 11 2 score. j The Game , It had all the ear-marks of a close ; match though a heavy scoring one ., rv... i, iiij ,nv, V lit-Jl .HdUJ niiu vciiiu -ra.v,n lauicu niui in a minute and a half alter the open- ing whistle. Oahu was -shooting up hill at the throwin and made the first attack. Sam Baldwin back-handed to Edward near the Maui goal. Edward cracked it once and sent it halfway down the field. Racing along he hit the ball a second time; straight and true it went to within a foot of the goal. George Brown and he raced lor it, hut Edward won and Maui scored its first goal. Maul attacked again, but Waller Dillingham saved it with a l-nnlrlianH ti PflatlA u-hn t rn - If flniin I the field. A short scrimmage in front of goal followed and Castle backed it to George Brown, who whipped it through for the equalizer. For the next two minutes both teams made attempts to score. Harold Castle carried it up .but Sam Bald win rode him off and Edward turned and started with the ball. Again he made two wonderful strokes, each stroke carrying half the length of the field and the second one lifting the ! ball between the posts. Maui 2, Oahu 1. George Brown tried to repeat but Edward Baldwin saved the Maui goal I and carried it up. Harold Castle rode Edward off, but Sam Baldwin, coming right behind, walloped a dead ball through for Maui's third g&U. 4 Second Chukker N ' In the second chukker the brand of polo continued high. Oahu was clear ly on the defensive in this period. To start with Oahu hit out from behind its line and Sam Baldwin stopped it and scored Maui's fourth goal in :31 seconds. Then Oahu got in a brief attack and play held to the center of the field for a full minute and then moved towards the upper goal, now Oahu's. A scrimmage followed with the willow moving makai, where Ed ward Baldwin sliced it in for the fifth goal for the black and gold. The bat tle went up and down with Maui get ling in the longer attacks. Frank Bald win stopped a run by Arthur Rice and backhanded to Edward, who carried it down the field on the far side and shot from a difficult angle. The ball curv ed beautifully in between the posts for Maul's sixth goal. Honolulu Period The third chukker was an Oahu period. The Honolulans played bang up polo in this session. Every member of the Blue and White team seemed to hit the stride at once. Harold Castle carred the ball several times only to. miss the goal by inches. So strong was the Oahu attack that finally Frank Baldwin him self led an attack by Maui in an effort to turn the battle the way it had been going in the first two chukkers. He rode "Carry the News," the famous island horse which Harry Payne Wit ney used in the last international games staged in the United States prior to the war. Edward Baldwin missed a goal by a narrow margin in one of his few at tacks of the period. After hammer ing hard all the chukker, Oahu finally scored long after the bell, Castle driv ing it for a tally. Maui 6, Oahu 2. The second half of the game was not as interesting as the first half owMng to the fact that Maui stamina was telling and lack of condition was being felt by the Oahu team. Further both Walter Dillingham and Harold Castle had played tennis all morning and it was commencing to show just a little. Fourth Chukker Though on the defensive, Oahu stiffened and it took Edward Baldwin win five minutes to find an open door for Maui s seventh goal. The Black and Gold team pressed hard and final ly, just before the bell, Frank Bald win soaked it between the sticks. Maui 8, Oahu 2. In the fifth chukker, David Flem ing, Maui back, headed some strong attacks. His third drive ended in a scrimmage in which Frank Baldwin backhanded to Fleming who put it through tor the ninth goal tor Maui Shortly after that Edward took the ball along but Walter Dillingham sav ed at the goal mouth with a back hand that put the ball squarely in front of Bill Clark. He made Maui's 10th goal. Final Chukker The final chukker was slower. Both teams showed the effects of the hard work. The only goal of the period was made by Edward Baldwin. It was a pretty play. The ball had been back handed out from the danger territory of the Oahu goal and Edward and Wal ter Dillingham had turned and were ' riding toward it, headed in the direc- ; tion of the other goal, i Edward was moving Blowly and had raised his stick as if to backhand the ball with a goodly wallop. He heard Dillingham's horse come thundering up behind him on his left side. He had to make a near-side backhand. But in the flicker of the eyelash- he decided against the backhand wallop. Likely as not Dillingham's horse would stop the shot. He brought down the mal- let as if t0 nlt hard but lns,eftd topped ,ne bal1 80 tnat il Went Detween ni8 horse's legs toward the right. Then, 89 Dillingham flashed by on his left, Edward turned to his right and picked up the ball and drove it through for Maui's 11th and final goal. Summary First chukker 1. Edward naldwin. Maui :40 2. 3. George Brown, Oahu ... Edward Cadwln. Maul :43 i ....2: IS ! 4. Sam Baldwin, Maui 1:10 Second chukker 5. Sam Baldwin, Maui :31 6. Edward Baldwin, Maui 2:00 7. Edward Baldwin. Maui 2:50 Third chukker 8. Harold Castle, Oahu 8:15 Fourth chukker 9. Edward Baldwin, Maui 4:54 10. Frank Baldwin. Maul 2:43 Fifth chukker 11. David Fleming, Maul 2:50 12. W. Clark, Maui 1 :39 Sixth chukker 13. Edward Baldwin, Maui :41 Lineups Oahu Goals No. 1. George Brown I No. 2 Harold Castle 1 XT, Ur.illn,. Ilillinvliam II K ' . rti.r Bup n Total 2 MauJ No iSam Baldwin 2 No. 2 Edward Baldwin 6 no. 3 Frank Baldwin 1 T t-..jj i . INO. 1 IJHVIU rieilllllfi - No. 1 W. Clark 1 Total 11 Officials Referee Harry Baldwin. Timers Alex Lindsay and F. P Rosecrans. Scorer Mike Jay. Goal umpires Chartrand and Beret ta. !- Girl Athletes Of Canal Zone Headed For Games At Paris CIIRISTOBAL, Canal Zone, July 19 (Associated Press Mail) A group of girl athletes from the Canal Zone is now on its way to Paris for the In ternational Women's Games which open in that city August 20. The young women are giving exhibition paTiipR At Huvntia nnri nermnrln nnrl in Spain on the way over. After the games they will tour Germany, Eng land and Scotland and then come to New York about the middle of Sep tember. It is planned to have them appear in New 1 ork, Boston and Philadelphia. The Canal Zone team consists of Lona Rathbone, Esther Greene and Mrs. C. H.Bath. Mrs. J. L. Greene accompanies the team as chaperone, and Homer Baker, physical director in the Canal Zone, will manage and coach the team. Miss Rathbone has a record of 15 4-5 seconds for the 100 yard hurdles, and also does exceptionally well with the javelin and in the standing broad jump. Miss Greene has a record of 12 2-5 seconds for the 100 yard dash; 45 second3 for the 300-meter run and 4 ft. 7 in., in the running high jump, Mrs. Bath's best performance for the shot put, 8 pounds with right and left hand, is 55 feet, 3 inches. She is in cidentally the bowling champion and the champion sharp shooter of the Isthmus. Unionized Chinese Labor Is Winning Out On Demands HONGKONG, July 12 (Associated Press Mail) The lowly Chinese wage- ; earner, perhaps the most abject of all the world s toilers, is Jusi learning of the power he is able to svield through the medium of organization, and like a great flood the movement to form various trade guilds i.s sweep ing the country. It was hardly more than a y?ar ago that China witnessed its first import ant strike. Since then the larger cities have experienced walk-outs in almost all classes of worx, with the result that business Is demoielized, transportation is so uncertain that merchants refuse to ship, and in ninny . cities the public health is menaced through strikes of street sweepers and water-works employes. At the present time In Canton the carpenters, painters, school teachers, butchers, street sweepers and city em ployes are on strike, while the tea men and launchmen, who but recent ly returned to work, are on the verge j of another walk-out. The city of Ma-1 cao is in the thick of a general strike which Is almost a state of siege. The casualties to date have been 40 killed and nearly 200 injured. The situation in this city l.i similar to that in Canton, although here even the beggars and thieves hav'i formed unions which they are using for poli tical purposes. The sanituiy O'lidi- tion in Foochow, the purely Chinese section of Hong Kong, is said to be deplorable, as the street sweepers, garbage collectors and water carriers are out to a man. The seamen's strike heie has had a tremendous effect all over the Far East, as it has given the laborers con fidence in their new guilds and stimu lated their desire for better living con ditions. The seamen havs been so successful in forcing their demands that they now talk of goin. into the shipping business for themsjV'es. rihe men are being asked to subscribe five dollars each, and judging from tiie eagerness with which they ar-j re sponding the backers of the project expect soon to have a steamer run ning between here and Canton. Paia Draws Close In Flag Race Team Standing P W L Pet. 10-7 3 .700 10 6 3 .667 10 5 4 .556 10 4 5 .445 10 3 5 .375 10 2 7 .222 Pa la Kula Paia came through with one of the much needed victorys by that team to enable them to tie with Haiku in the East Maui League and make pos- sible a series of games for the champ- lonship of that circuit. The Paia team fell on Mihara scoring 10 runs and as many hits from his delivery until he was relieved by Horio in the sixth frame. John Medeiros twirled for the win ners and allowed but 5 hits. Errors by his team mates were partly respon sible for the six runs scored by the Japanese. Game By Innings Japanese 21120000 06 Ilasehits 11110100 05 Paia 21040330 x 13 Ilasehits 1 1 1 3 0 3 5 2 x 16 Forest Fires Cause Lay Off Schooners With Higher Prices (The Shipping Recor) Continued laying up of steam schooners, an advance of $2 a thou sand in the price of some grades of lumber and a weaklng of the cast wise lumber rates developed this week through the shortage of logs due to forest fires in the Northwest. Late this week between twenty five and thirty steam schooners were idle at San Francisco because of the log shortage and although a few were returning to service, others were be ing sent to the mudflats almost daily Lumber men predicted that the idle ness of coastwise carriers would in crease within the next few weeks. The Governor of Washington asked all timber operators not to resume operations after July 4th holiday be cause of the fire hazard, it is stated and but few did re-open. The shortage of railroad cars for lumber hauling also has contributed to the short age. n- RUTH OUT AGAIN (ASSOCIATED PKKSS) NEW YORK, Aug. 14 Babe Ruth who went to the hospital on Friday, suffering from an abscess to his leg. is expected to return to the game on j Tuesday or Wednesday. YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO .THE ANNUAL CHURCH FAIR - Our Lady of Victory Church, Lahaina Saturday, Aug. 19th, 7:30 P. M. at the Catholic School Cantata: Garden of the Singing Flowers and Minstrel Sunday, Aug. 20th, 7 A. M., Low Mass. 10 A. M. High Mass at the Grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes, follow ed by a Benefit Fair for the New Honokohua Church and the Lahaina Church. FAIR CAKES H mmm mmmmm a toMMwJi II M III I AN AWFUL NUISANCE this cooking and preparing for meals, get through one day and have to start right in again the next. Wish you could avoid it, don't you? and so you can at the GOOD EATS SALE Delicious home cooked ready to serve food, laulaus, cold meats .salads, breads, buns, cakes and other substantiate and Delicacies. Alexander House Kindergarten SATURDAY MORNING, SUITS TO ORDER Two members of our firm have studied tailoring in Mainland schools and hold diplomas. KOREAN MERCHANT TAILOR CO. PUUNENE ROAD KAHULUI P. O. BOX 40 Orders accepted for anything in Men's Clothing. HEMSTITCHING PIC0TING Scallops, Points, and Other Dainty Work. Work Done in Minimum Time MRS. C. L. BOWKER Successor to Alice Phelps, Formerly of Lahaina TEACHERS' COTTAGE H AM AKU APOKO IT WILL PAY YOU to see what THE PRUDENTIAL has to offer before closing with any other life insurance company. BANK OF MAUI, LTD. INSURANCE DEPARTMENT Shirts and Pyjamas Made to Order in Wailuku No need to get something that doesn't fit and please. You may select your goods from those on our helves or bring your own goods and we will make them up. Neck ties to match your shirts. Ready made shirts bought elsewhere al tered to fit. A. YAMOTO Market St., Wailuku next to Ichikl Hotel. DO YOU WANT Tables, Chairs, Beds, Stoves, or anything else to make a house a home? We have a large stock of second hand end rebuilt furniture and our prices are right. K. HIROSE Vineyard St., opposite Edwards Carage. Furniture bought and sold. Greater Yields and Better Crops P. O. Box 484 Phone 8197 2365 N. King St.. Honolulu "Is Jackson a selfmade man?" "Oh no! He was married several years before he became prosperous." OF - LAULAUS, ETC. FATHER BRUNO BENS. AUGUST 19, 10 A. M.