forecast - OCC Sports

forecast - OCC Sports

oUTRIGGER C A N o E APRIL CLUB FORECAST ULUNIU WOMEN'S SWIMMING CLUB QUARTERS O u r G o o d N e i g h b o r N o w 40 Years O l d See Page 3 for Sto...

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oUTRIGGER C A N o E APRIL

CLUB

FORECAST

ULUNIU WOMEN'S SWIMMING CLUB QUARTERS O u r G o o d N e i g h b o r N o w 40 Years O l d See Page 3 for Story — Photo by Douglas Davidson

1 9 4 9

SCHUMAN CARRIAGE CO., LTD. Territorial

Distributors

OCTOBER 1, 1 9 4 8 TO FEBRUARY 2 8 , 1 9 4 9 October

November

December

January

February

INCOME

Dues Food

S

5,964.42

S

6,012.82

S

5,971.97

S

5,981.28

S

5,995.09

8,938.05

8,421.10

8,887.35

8,676.05

9,906.70

Beverages Fountain

3,585.85

3,828.30

3,801.10

2,783.85

3,808.25

1,614,35

1,602.72

1,711.34

1,658.87

1,940.65

Other Total Income

2,373.20

2,248.30

2,776.68

2,929.92

4,066.50

S22,475.87

S22,143.24

S23,188.44

S22,029.67

525,717.19

6,483.74

6.315.43

7,047.15

6,828.72

7,121.21

SI 5 , 9 9 2 . 1 3

S15,827.81

516,101.29

SI 5,200.95

S18,595.98

S10.191.32

S

5

5

C o s t of I n c o m e Gross Proht OPERATING

EXPENSES

Salaries a n d W a g e s Employees' Meals Supplies Music—Entertainment Rent Taxes Repairs and Maintenance Other Total O p e r a t i n g Expenses O p e r a t i n g Profit Depreciation — N e t Profit

9,924.56

SLO,242.64

1,494.00

1,452.00

1,480.50

1,444.50

1,468.50

9,613.38

9,448.40

465.00

465.00

465.00

465.00

465.00

438.49

343.66

440.40

362.30

443.48

600.00

600.00

600.00

600.00

600.00

1,010.50

962.49

975.01

1,043.85

999.48

438.49

343.66

440.40

443.31

234.35

2,059.16

1,793.09

2,374.60

2,012.41

2,093.01

$16,835.51

516,085.60

517,410.43

$15,984.75

515,752.22

$ S

846.38* S

257.79* $

991.86

991.86

1,835.24* S

1,249.65* S

* I n d i c a t e s Loss. [ 2 }

1,309.14* 5 991.86 2,301.00* $

783.80* $ 991.86 1,775.66* 5

2,843.76 991.86 1,851.90

Vol. B

O F F I C E R S W I L F O R D D. G O D B O L D SAMUEL M. FULLER HERBERT M. TAYLOR

President Secretary Treasurer

E. P. "TED" MAGILL

F O R E C A S T Issued by ihe B O A R D OF

DIRECTORS

2335 Kalakaua Ave. HONOLULU

COMMITTEES Finance Admissions Building Fund Athletic Coordinating. I'olteyball Canoe Disciplinary Women's Activities funior Activities

Clifh

Club

Manager

C H A I R M E N or S P O N S O R W i l f o r d D . G o d b o l d . Ex Officio D r . Irving B l o m Leslie Hicks Captain . . . W m . Barnhart, Jr. Ernest H . T h o m a s T o be chosen J u d g e Louis Le Baron T o be chosen T o be chosen

E. W . S T E N B E R G Bus. Phone 57911 TED MAGILL . . Advertising

.

. Editor Res. Phone 93664 Bus. Phone 94806

Uliiniu Grows Old Gracefully T h e Outrigger Canoe Club is blessed w i t h fine neighbors and particularly on the Ewa side stands the clubhouse and grounds of the Uluniu W o m e n ' s Club, truly a beauty spot at W a i k i k i . 40

YEARS

OLD

On Friday, March 11, 1949 the U l u n i u W o m e n ' s S w i m m i n g Club celebrated their 40th year by holding a tea and their Annual Meeting. A large g r o u p of members, guests and original charter members were present to celebrate this milestone and to pay tribute to the past and present officers, directors and committee members w h o have given so much to perpetuate this fine Club and uphold its traditions through the years. ORGANIZED

AS

OCC

WOMEN'S

AUXILIARY

Shortly following the organization of the Outrigger Canoe Club a demand was felt for facilities for w o m e n at the Club. On March 11, 1909, Mrs. Frances Mills Swanzy called a meeting of a small g r o u p of women and the W o m e n ' s Auxiliary of the Outrigger Canoe Club was born. Mrs. Swanzy was elected President of this Auxiliary and held that office continuously until February, 1926 when she retired and was succeeded by Mrs. Alfred L. Castle w h o was president for the next five years. A grass house, designed for the exclusive use of the w o m e n members, was set apart by the Outrigger Canoe Club. T h e Auxiliary d r e w u p and adopted a Constitution and By-Laws. Chaperones were on duty f r o m 4 to 6 p.m. daily. CHANGES

NAME

On February 16, 1926 the Auxiliary changed its name to the U l u n i u W o m e n ' s

I

S w i m m i n g Club (Under the G r o w i n g Coconut Palms) and the Auxiliary of the OCC no longer existed. At this time the Club was housed in a clubhouse of their own which Mrs. Castle mentioned later at the Annual Meeting as follows: "Our Club stands for somet h i n g valuable and solid, not only in its direct influence on the beach but ' indirectly on the community at large. T h e Club offers a chance to use the beach here to our members and their children, and for the older members without children, there is always this lovely shaded lanai, with a view out over the ocean and enjoyment in the late afternoon." MOVES

TO NEW

HOME

On October 9, 1939 an open house was held celebrating the opening of its clubhouse at its new location. T h e clubhouse, formerly located between the Outrigger Canoe Club and the Moana Hotel, was moved W a i k i k i of the Royal Hawaiian Hotel and was remodeled as it now stands. Many improvements were made, beautiful landscaping done and the Club was again f u n c t i o n i n g in a bigger and better way than ever before. CLUB

IS

UNIQUE

T h e Club has many u n i q u e distinctions. It was the first W o m e n ' s Club in the United States to affiliate with the AAU. It was the first Club anywhere to introduce sensible b a t h i n g suits (short sleeves and legs) for women. It allows the husbands and sons of members to use the Club—as guest members—but w i t h o u t vote. It operates and functions apparently Continued on Page 4 3 )

N O W Y O U R CLUB D I R E C T O R S A N D OFFICERS

VoUtaii

OUR

In William

P.

Lacy

PRESIDENT

W i l f o r d D a r r i n g t o n Godbold, our youngest Director, celebrated his thirtyeighth birthday on April 3rd. T h o u g h youngest in point of years, his has been a long record in point of service to the Club. Elected a Director in 1943 he has been serving as Club President f r o m 1946 to date. H e stated when questioned as to his hobbies, "My hobby is the Outrigger Canoe Club" and serving as a President for this period allows little time for other hobbies. Perhaps his record sets some sort of first for length of punishment one can take. H e joined the OCC in 1919 and is a term member. W i l f o r d while a Southerner, born in Camden, Alabama, is a true kamaaina, having attended Punahou, University of Hawaii where he received his B.A. degree and later attending Law School at University of Alabama, receiving his LL.B. degree there. It was in Alabama too that he achieved that pleasant, soft southern drawl.

H e took active part in athletics in school and college in the sports of football, track and swimming, and at the Club in volleyball. H e is active in civic and social organizations, being a member of the Honolulu Chamber of Commerce, Warriors of the Pacific, Keys and Whistle, Jaycee Oldtimers and the Kamaaina Hui. D u r i n g the war years he acted as a member of the Volunteer Police Force. In the legal profession he has a long and eminent career, being presently City and County Attorney of Honolulu. H e has been U. S. Commissioner for the island of Oahu, Acting J u d g e of Honolulu District Court, J u d g e of W a h i a w a Court, Examiner of Territorial Land Court, Legal Assistant to the Justices of Supreme Court and all of this experience has been most valuable in the varied problems c o n f r o n t i n g the OCC Board of Directors. Mr. Godbold has a charming wife and an ideal family of one boy and a girl who are often seen at the Club using its facilities. T h e Directors and members of the Club are indeed fortunate to have Mr. Godbold give so much of his time and knowlU L U N I U Continued from Page 3

effortless and smoothly because of the selfless devotion of a g r o u p of women w h o believe in selfless service. It allows no liquor on its premises. It allows members to b r i n g their own food to the Club and furnishes dishes and other equipment for cooking and serving. It always is immaculately clean, neat and attractive. And above all the dues are so low that all ask, " H o w do they do it?" ALOHA

TO

ULUNIU

T o Mrs. Arthur L. Andrews, re-elected president of the Uluniu Club on its fortieth anniversary, to its directors, its founders and its many members, we at the Outrigger Canoe Club wish to express our admiration for your achievements and our pleasure on having your Club as our neighbor. Over the many years since the OCC fathered the Auxiliary, we have always been the best of friends and shall always extend to you our best aloha and help when the need may arise, edge to the duties of President.

C < 1

A tip to the wise: If you wish Orchids, order earlyl

THE

TRADE

WINDS

* Honolulu's

Finest

Downtown

S.il.nl I'lwlo OUR

VICE

Bar



PRESIDENT

William ( better known as "Bill" ) Justin Mullahey, born in San Francisco, California, August 28, 1909, has served as a Director in 1945, 1947, 1948 and was elected at the last Annual Meeting to serve a term from March, 1948 to March, 1950. He was chosen by the Board to act as Vice President during this term. Bill has been a most active member of the Club since his return to the Islands, having served on the Canoe Committee, Building Committee, House Committee as Committee member or Chairman since 1 3 - He joined the Club in 1922 as a regular member. Bill is full of ideas and is not a dreamer only, as he is active always in seeing that his ideas if approved are acted upon. He attended school in Honolulu at St. Louis College, later attending Columbia University in N e w York City. During the war years he was with Naval Air Transport during which time he practically trotted that portion of the globe known as the Pacific Area. Later he joined the Pan American Airways where he is presently Special Representative. You

32 N. HOTEL STREET

D A N WALLACE DANCE STUDIO Royal Hawaiian Hotel

never can tell where Bill will be tomorrow as he jumps down under to Australia or Fiji or New Zealand or perhaps Shanghai or Manila or maybe its N e w York or San Francisco—being airminded he uses strangely, PAA and doesn't stay away from Sunny Hawaii too long. Bill has participated in the sports of football, rowing and we know swimming, canoe surfing and volleyball take u p part

)f his very active life. W h e n asked, ' W h a t is your h o b b y ? " he answered, "Relaxing." W e believe that Bill had his tongue in his cheek w h e n he said this. We should have asked, " W h e n ? " Bill is a member of the Pacific Club, Honolulu Chamber of Commerce and Dther clubs—but said, " W h a t ' s the difference?" Mrs. Mullahey and his son use the Club just as frequently as does Bill. W e hope that Bill will continue as a Director for a long while as he generates many new ideas and improvements. W E C O M P L I M E N T THE M O A N A HOTEL

Many months ago beach addicts saw the bulldozers crash into and tear down the old d i n i n g room and bath house of the Moana Hotel. T h e r e were no regrets f r o m observers—but a fear that a new structure would be erected in its place, cutting off the view and c r a m p i n g beach space. Today the new improvements are about finished. T h e hotel has done a magnificent job. A small coffee shop is snuggled u p r i g h t against the hotel leaving all of the outer area in fine, clean sand for the use of their guests. Better yet it gives an unobstructed view of W a i k i k i and the fine old Banyan tree in the Banyan Court. T h i s improvement is evidence of w h a t can be done to improve, enlarge and beautify our w o n d e r f u l W a i k i k i Beach. T h e hotel did not wait for committees or outside appropriations but with their own f u n d s and their own management worked out something that has really added area and beauty for all to enjoy. T o the management of the Moana Hotel, our good neighbor, we at the Outrigger Canoe Club extend our heartiest compliments for a job well done. A P P L I C A T I O N S FOR MEMBERSHIP

Below is a list of applications for membership to the OCC. Any member having any objection to their admission as members should inform the Admissions Committee or Dr. Irving Blom. Applicant Carl A. Harden Herbert W . Fox Willis C. Jennings J . Klroy M c C a w Fraser Jelke

SENIORS Sponsor Lorrin T h u r s t o n Herbert Moore Howard Babbitt NON-RESIDENT Ronald Smith Winifred Gay

Secoml Kenneth Olds A. K . Schofield Jack Webster Frank Owens

Portrait

OUR

by William

P.

Lacy

SECRETARY

Samuel M. Fuller, a true kamaaina, was born in Honolulu, October 10, 1900. He is a regular member of the Club, having joined in 1918. Elected a Director in 1931 he has served continuously to date which record we believe is only exceeded by T o m Singlehurst. Sam would make a good officer of any kind but he is such a good Secretary that we predict that he will hold that office as long as he is willing to serve. H e was educated at Kamehameha School, P u n a h o u and the University of Hawaii. H e is remembered at the OCC, and long will be for his prowess in football, basketball, swimming, track, soccer and volleyball in which sports the Club has in past years participated. W e remember a volleyball team on which he was voted "the most valuable player." At school he was active in baseball and rowing. T h e old Hawaiian saying, "Cool head the main t h i n g " applies to Sam in everything he does. Cool headed, steady and always a gentleman Sam epitomizes the best of his Hawaiian ancestry. Sam has a long patriotic service record, having served w i t h the Hawaiian Na-

£ 6 }

tional Guard, 1923-1933, w i t h r a n k of Captain. In 1941 on December 7th he transferred to the Hawaii Territorial Guard as Colonel until December 31, 1946 and is presently in the Hawaii National Guard Reserve Forces as Colonel. Mr. Fuller is T a x Assessor of the Territory of Hawaii and his intimate knowledge in real property values and land law was of inestimable value in negotiations for our present lease. Sam is married and the father of three lovely daughters, all of w h o m have participated in their school social activities. He is a member of Hawaiian Civic Club, Kamehameha Alumni Association, Punahou Alumni Association and the Society of Residential Appraisers. ADVERTISERS M A D E IT POSSIBLE

This issue of the Forecast makes exactly twelve issues (1 year) in its present format. T h e old Club Bulletin which did not carry advertising was inadequate— and as Editor we think perhaps uninteresting. Under its new dress and size the news can be covered and illustrations included. All of this has been made possible by the support of our advertisers. In turn, we Club members should support them with our custom and trade. Here they are listed below. T o all of them we say "Mahalo nui loa" again. Gene Craig—B. F. Goodrich Joe Stickney—Schuman Carriage Co. W a l t e r Fujikami—Florist Bill H o l l i n g e r — P r i m o Beer Jerry Zucker—The Trade W i n d s Dan W a l l a c e — D a n Wallace Dance Studio Spencer W e a v e r — T h e Sky Room Hal Lundburg—Par-T-Pak Gay Harris—Hawaii-Aloha Tours E. H. Barrett—Canada Dry James Mann, Jr.—Blueprint Photocopy Co. Percy H. Johnston, J r . — W h i t e Rock Craw Brothers—"B.B.", Brewer's Best William F. Sullivan—Waikiki Photo Shop Clark Reynolds—Cafe Maxim Rathskeller Elmer Lee—Elmer Lee's AI Sack—Evervess, Pepsi-Cola C. W . Winstedt—C. W . Winstedt, Ltd. William P. Lacy—Photographer Scotty McGill—Heinekens Mrs. George R.—Meisner Studio Bo Chr. Roos—Beverly Management Corp.

W e see by the papers that Bill Smith, Jr. is g o i n g great g u n s for Ohio State and continues to break Big 10 records. W h o said that young Bill was over the hill?

Mr. W i l f o r d Godbold, President Outrigger Canoe Club Waikiki Honolulu, T. H. Dear W i l f o r d : I am herewith, f o r w a r d i n g Aloha W e e k "Certificates of Meritorious Service" to be presented to the winners of the "Junior Crew Race," which was won by the Outrigger Club entry d u r i n g our Aloha W e e k Sports Carnival. Also I want to express our sincere appreciation for the fine sportsmanship and community spirit, the Outrigger Canoe Club Committee under the chairmanship of Harold Yap, displayed for the good of Aloha W e e k . It is quite a problem as to what type of award presentation should be made due to the many participants in Aloha Week. All have received the standard certificate, which we felt would do for all projects. Our desire is that this certificate will prove as valuable and as appreciated as any medal that they m i g h t receive. W e are looking forward to an improved W a t e r Sports Carnival for 1949 and to make it a regular feature of Aloha W e e k in subsequent years. W e will very much appreciate the kokua of the Outrigger Canoe Club in this phase of Aloha W e e k attractions. T h a n k i n g you again for your organization's participation and looking forward to continued neighborly cooperation for the benefit and pleasure of the entire community, I am,

£ 7 }

Very sincerely yours, H. C. N o r d m a r k President

"HELE H A U O L I " GOES O N Daring Sea Rescue Made Outrigger Canoe Club

Portrait

OUR

by William

P.

Lacy

TREASURER

Herbert M. " Y a h o " Taylor is another kamaaina, having been born in H o n o l u l u July 31, 1902. He became a member of the Club in 1924 and has served as Chairman of the Canoe Committee in 1945, 19)6, and 1947. His excellent record on this Committee caused the N o m i n a t i n g Committee to nominate him and he was elected a Director in 1948. On the resignation of T o m Singlehurst as Treasurer, " Y a b o " seemed the answer for the right man to fill that very important position. T h a t the selection of H e r b by the Board was correct is justified by his re-election in 1949. " Y a b o " attended Honolulu schools and graduated f r o m McKinley High. H e immediately joined the Bishop National Bank where he is Assistant Cashier, Exchange Department. At school he played football, basketball and swam. He is an ardent volleyballer, canoe man and a regular visitor at the Club. W e asked Herb, " W h e r e did you get that nickname?" He laughed and said, " W h e n I was a kid they used to call me Bo, which often was prefaced with a yah,

ROCKS!

by Members!

O u t for a moonlight cruise the HELE H A U O L I went aground off the Elks Club at about 7:30 Thursday, March 17th. Club Director N e a l Ifversen, w h o is also a reserve police officer, was on duty that night and heard the news over the police radio in his car. J o h n "Seabiscuit" Hollinger, w h o was at home, also heard the news over the radio and hastened to the Club. They arrived at the Club almost simultaneously and immediately went into action. Shortly they had assembled a crew composed of Neal, Johnny, T o m m y Arnott, Pete Slate and Ralph Yost. Canoes were carried to the water and the rescue was on. Happily for all concerned there was little surf r u n n i n g ; the canoes were b r o u g h t alongside the crippled cruiser and the crew and passengers, mostly guests at the Moana, were taken off without difficulty. T h e cruiser turned on its portable searchlight and the entire operation was easily seen by the large crowds which gathered at the Elks Club, the N a t a t o r i u m and the Sans Souci Pier where they cheered the efforts of the rescue crews. Most of the thirty passengers enjoyed their trip to shore in the canoes more than they did their moonless moonlight ride and their joshing and laughter could easily be heard as they were carried to shore and safety. Our boys were joined in the rescue by members of the W a i k i k i Surf Club. At the suggestion of Cline Mann, Bill Morris, Willie Whittle, Chick Daniels and Bill Rolph we will feature every Sunday night, when available, Mullet in T i Leaves. H o p e you'll enjoy it, boys. finally contracting the two into 'Yabo.' " Most of his friends had concluded that Yabo was a confirmed bachelor but in 1948 he married the attractive Jeanne Riechert, also a very active member of our Club. W e hope that the Taylor family will furnish future members of the Club as well liked and active as Jeanne and Herbert.

£ « 3

M U L T N O M A H ATHLETIC CLUB OFFICERS E N T E R T A I N E D

T h e night before their departure for home, W i l f o r d Godbold, our President, and the other officers of the Club, entertained at dinner for Milo Mclver and E. C. Sammons, retiring President and ex-President of the M u l t n o m a h Athletic Club of Portland, Oregon. Cocktails were served on the sun deck where Godbold presented miniature steering paddles, emblazoned w i t h the Club emblem and suitably inscribed, to both Mclver and Sammons. Godbold was called to the telephone and when he came back to the party announced that J i m m y Mann had called from his home, where our visitors had been recently entertained at a luau, and asked that a round of drinks be served with his compliments, w h e r e u p o n the entire party lifted their glasses and drank a toast to Jimmy's good health. Dinner was served promptly at seventhirty at a table decorated in the Hawaiian motif with ti leaves, breadfruit, mangoes, avocados, coconuts and pineapples. T h e service under Maxie's supervision was flawless, and the menu as executed by N a g a and his staff was a culinary masterpiece.

Compliments

of

BEVERLY MANAGEMENT CORP. Insurance Service Bureau Bryson Apartments Roxbury-East & West Apartments

400 No. Camden Drive Beverly Hills, California

Bo Chr. Roos, President

CR 1-5611

THF MENU Green Turtle Soup Bristol Dry Luau Chicken in Coconut Shell B. V. Sauternes Baked Yams

N e w Green Peas

Avocado and Mango on Manoa Lettuce French Dressing Vanilla Ice Cream with Blackberry Cordial T o p p i n g Small Iced Cakes Coffee Drambuie The invited guests were Mr. and Mrs. Godbold, Mr. and Mrs. Mclver, Mr. and Mrs. Sammons, Mr. and Mrs. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Tucker, Miss Madison, Mr. and Mrs. Mullahey, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Fuller and Mr. and Mrs. " T e d " Magill. [ 9 }

H A W A I I

B R E W I N G

C O R P . ,

L T D .

OUR DISTINGUISHED

GUESTS

Sooner or later everyone seems to come to W a i k i k i and we at the OCC are fortunate in being able to offer them entertainment and recreation. Last m o n t h saw a great influx of well-known and distinguished visitors. W e welcome them and hope that their leis float back ashore, a sign that they will return. A. P. Giannini, Chairman of the Board, Bank of America, San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Mclver, President, Multnomah Athletic Club, Portland. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sammons, President, U. S. National Bank, Portland. M r . and Mrs. H. B. Cooper, Cooper-Morgan Lumber Company, Portland. M r . and Mrs. H. A. Wallace, Miss Shirley Wallace, Victoria, B.C. Mr. Frank Andrews, President, Hotel N e w Yorker, N e w York Mr. and Mrs. R. I). McCornack, K.O.M.O., Seattle. M a j o r General A. M. Jones, Military Advisor to the Philippines, Manila. Major General I). G. Barr, Military Advisor to China, Nanking. Brigadier General F. G. Brink, Military Advisor to China, Nanking. M r and Mrs. C. F. Bleicher, President, DeSoto Division, General Motors, Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Dollison, Vice-President, Lee Tire and Rubber Company, Youngslown. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Gustin, Jr., President, Gustin-Bacon Manufacturing Co., Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. R. W . Hancock, President, H a n cock Manufacturing Company, Jackson, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Harvey, Vice-President. Hinds and Dauch Paper Company, Deroit. Mr. and Mrs. Albert I - Ritt, President, Midway National Bank, St. Paul. Mr. and Mrs. George P. Hooper, Vice-President, Hancock Manufacturing Co., Jackson, Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ball, Dairyman, Clarence, N e w York. Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Pearce, Chairman of the Board, Colgate-Palmolive-Peet Co. Mr. and Mrs. W . M. Neal, Vice-President, Canadian Pacific Ry., St. Vital, Manitoba. Mr. Hainer Hinshaw, Assistant to President, United Air Lines, Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gumpel, President, Rathjen Brothers, Inc., San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Clarke Gibson, Gibson Mills, Inc., Vancouver, B. C. David N . Jones, Viee-President, Grant Advertising Agency, N e w York. Mr. and Mrs. Harold K. ( D u t c h ) Folk, Chevrolet Agent, Akron. Mr. and Mrs. H o w a r d Bishop, Circulation Manager, Courier Express, Buffalo. C. H. W i l h e l m , President, Kingsport Press, N e w York. Harry S. Dale, Book of the Month Club, N e w York. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Gilette, Vice-President, Minneapolis-Moline Co., Minneapolis.

Bartan A. Myers, Vice-President, International Petroleum Co., Tulsa. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. VerHoven, Chevrolet Dealer, Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. A. Norcutt, Manager, Peruvian Properties, International Petroleum Products. Harry B. Smith, Sports Editor, San Francisco Chronicle, San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. M. Crouse Klock, Director, Grinnell Co., Director, Syracuse China Co., Syracuse. H. K. Van Deren, Superior Packing Co., Broderick, California. Arthur J. Fallon, Assistant Property Director, United Air Lines, San Francisco. A NEW

GAME

W e a l l r e m e m b e r t h e n e w f a d s t h a t h a v e hit o u r c o u n t r y . C o n t r a c t B r i d g e , T o m T h u m b G o l f Courses, Badminton, Giant M i l k Shakes, Gin Rummy. Well h e r e is a n e w o n e f u r n i s h e d b y t h a t i n v e t e r a t e c a r d p l a y e r G e o r g e E m m e r t . He t e l l s us t h a t t h e n e w c a r d g a m e " C A N A S T A " is t a k i n g t h e c o u n t r y by s t o r m a n d w i l l soon d i s p l a c e P y r a m i d Clubs. H e r e a r e t h e Rules f o r t h i s n e w c a r d g a m e f r o m A r g e n tina. C a n a s t a is a n A r g e n t i n e R u m m y G a m e f o r 2, 3, 4 or 6 p l a y e r s . The g a m e is best a d a p t e d f o r f o u r players. T w o s t a n d a r d decks of 52 cards a n d 4 J o k e r s a r e used. CANASTA

FOR FOUR PLAYERS I. The Deal 1. P l a y e r s cut f o r p a r t n e r s — h i g h c a r d becomes t h e first p l a y e r , has choice of cards a n d seats, a n d t h e p l a y e r t o his r i g h t d e a l s . A J o k e r in t h e cut d o e s not count. D e a l r o t a t e s as in b r i d g e . 2. Each p l a y e r is d e a l t e l e v e n cards, o n e a t a time, the player to the dealer's left receiving the first c a r d . A p l a y e r m a y not look a t or pick u p his cards u n t i l the d e a l is c o m p l e t e d . (The South Americans d e a l and p l a y counter clock-wise, which is a l i M l e confusing to our c l o c k - w i s e custom.) 3. B e f o r e t h e U p c a r d is t u r n e d , a l l Red T r e y s a r e p l a c e d on t a b l e a n d e a c h in t u r n r e p l a c e d w i t h n e w c a r d f r o m stock in o r d e r to h a v e t h e necessary e l e v e n cards. If a p l a y e r l a t e r on in t h e g a m e d r a w s a Red T r e y , it must i m m e d i a t e l y be p l a c e d b e f o r e h i m a n d a n o t h e r c a r d d r a w n f r o m t h e stock t o r e p l a c e it. See P e n a l t y ( a ) . 4. The g a m e proceeds—the d e a l e r t u r n s the n e x t c a r d which becomes t h e U p c a r d — t h e r e m a i n d e r of t h e p a c k becomes t h e stock. S h o u l d the U p c a r d be a Red T r e y , J o k e r o r D e u c e , it c a n n o t b e d r a w n a n d must b e c o v e r e d by I h e d e a l e r w i t h t h e t o p c a r d f r o m t h e stock. II. The Play 5. The p l a y e r s p l a y in t u r n , c o m m e n c i n g w i t h t h e p l a y e r l o t h e l e f t of d e a l e r . A p l a y consists of three parts: (a) the D r a w (b) the Meld (c) t h e Discard I f f . The D r a w 6. If t h e first p l a y e r r e f u s e s t h e U p c a r d , h e d r a w s f r o m t h e stock. N o o t h e r p l a y e r has t h e o p t i o n of t a k i n g the first U p c a r d . See P e n a l t y (c). IV. The Meld 7. The o b j e c t of t h e g a m e is to f o r m m e l d s of s e v e n cards of a k i n d ( e . g . 7 Aces, 7 Tens, etc.), e a c h of w h i c h is c a l l e d a C a n a s t a . 6. N o sequences a r e used. 9. J o k e r s a n d Deuces a r e " W i l d " cards a n d t h e y c a n n e v e r be r e p l a c e d w h e n once m e l d e d . T h e r e is a l i m i t of t h r e e " W i l d " cards t o a C a n a s t a . 10. A l l m e l d s consist of t h r e e o r m o r e m a t c h i n g cards, i n c l u d i n g a n a t u r a l p a i r . 11. In o r d e r t o m a k e t h e first m e l d w i t h e i t h e r t h e U p c a r d or d r a w i n g f r o m t h e stock, t h e p l a y e r m u s t h a v e a count of 5 0 p o i n t s . As soon as o n e of t h e p a r t n e r s has m e l d e d , t h e count of 50 or m o r e is n o t n e c e s s a r y . See P e n a l t y ( e ) .

[10}

1 2 . Iff t h e U p c o r d o f t h e d i s c a r d p i l e I i u s e d f o r the first m e l d , a p l a y e r must h a v e a n a t u r a l p a i r to match the U p c a r d . W i l d cards m a y be included in t h e n e c e s s a r y c o u n t w h i c h m a y b e d i s t r i b u t e d i n one or m o r e m e l d s . (a) Before p l a y e r t a k e s t h e U p c a r d of t h e discard pile, h e must t a k e t w o or m o r e c a r d s f r o m his hand and put t h e m d o w n on the t a b l e b e f o r e touching t h e p a c k . S e e P e n a l t y ( d ) . I f i t is h i s first m e l d , he m u s t s h o w his n e c e s s a r y c o u n t b e f o r e t a k i n g the discard pile. E x c e p t i o n — w h e n t h e U p c a r d is t o b e a d d e d t o his sets a l r e a d y m e l d e d o n t h e t a b l e . See P a r a g r a p h 2 1 . ( b ) If a n e r r o r is m a d e in t a k i n g t h e U p c a r d a t a n y t i m e , t h e d r a w n c a r d m u s t b e r e p l a c e d a n d , if a m e l d has b e e n s t a r t e d , the cards e x p o s e d a r e p e n a l t y cards a n d must be discarded or m e l d e d a t offender's t u r n to p l a y . 13. A l l m e l d s a n d R e d T r e y s a r e p l a c e d o n o n e side of t h e t a b l e — t h e o t h e r p a r t n e r k e e p s s c o r e . A p l a y e r m a y o n l y m e l d o r a d d t o his p a r t n e r ' s m e l d s w h e n i t is h i s t u r n t o p l a y , e i t h e r f r o m t h e d i s c a r d p i l e , s t o c k o r f r o m his o w n h a n d . 14. A C a n a s t a w h e n c o m p l e t e d is p i l e d i n a s t a c k w i t h e i t h e r a r e d c a r d on t o p , d e s i g n a t i n g a "Perfect" Canasta, or a black card on top, designating a " M i x e d " Canasta. Additional plays m a y be m a d e on Canastas w i t h no a d d i t i o n a l bonus. See P a r a g r a p h 2 1 . 15. Black T r e y s c a n o n l y be m e l d e d a t t h e e n d of t h e h a n d t o C a l l . 1 6 . I n o r d e r t o c a l l a n d c o m p l e t e t h e p l a y , i t is necessary lo h a v e a t least one Canasta. W h e n a p l a y e r is r e a d y t o C a l l , b e f o r e h e m a k e s a p l a y , it is c u s t o m a r y to ask partner's permission, but should a p l a y e r ' s last discard c o m p l e t e a C a n a s t a f o r e i t h e r s i d e , i t is n o t n e c e s s a r y t o a s k p e r m i s sion t o C a l l . T h e a n s w e r is d e p e n d e n t u p o n t h e p o s s i b i l i t y o f c o m p l e t i n g a n o t h e r C a n a s t a , his u n f a v o r a b l e holding, or the o p p o n e n t s ' score. See P e n a l t y (b). 1 7 . A C o n c e a l e d H a n d is a c o m p l e t e l y m a t c h e d h a n d . It m u s t , h o w e v e r , c o n t a i n a C a n a s t a a n d b e m e l d e d a l l a t o n e t i m e . I t is n o t n e c e s s a r y t o h a v e a specific c o u n t . I t m a y b e p l a y e d a f t e r t h e p a r t ner has a l r e a d y m e l d e d . 18. W h e n t h e l o s e r s f a i l t o m a k e a m e l d , t h e v a l u e o f t h e R e d T r e y s is d e d u c t e d f r o m t h e i r s c o r e , a s w e l l a s t h e v a l u e of t h e c a r d s i n t h e i r r e s p e c tive hands. V . The Distard 19. A d i s c a r d m u s t be m a d e a f t e r e a c h d r a w , b u t it is n o t n e c e s s a r y w h e n C a l l i n g t o m e l d o u t . 2 0 . I f a B l a c k T r e y o r " W i l d " c a r d is d i s c a r d e d at a n y t i m e , it b e c o m e s a " S t o p C a r d , " m a k i n g it impossible f o r t h e n e x t p l a y e r to t a k e t h e discard pile. 2 1 . If a J o k e r o r D e u c e is d i s c a r d e d , t h e d i s c a r d pile becomes " V u l n e r a b l e " a n d can o n l y be used by f o l l o w i n g p l a y e r s w i t h a n a t u r a l p a i r m a t c h i n g the n e x t U p c a r d . The Upcard now m a y not be used to a d d to m e l d s on t h e t a b l e . 2 2 . W h e n t h e r e is o n l y o n e c a r d in t h e d i s c a r d pile, it c a n n o t b e t a k e n to g o o u t as a p l a y e r on the b o a r d , b u t m a y be used f o r n e w m e l d s f r o m the closed h a n d . VI. The Score 2 3 . A t t h e c o n c l u s i o n o f a h a n d , i t is c u s t o m a r y to c o u n t t h e s c o r e o f t h e w i n n i n g s i d e first—Bonus for Calling—Red T r e y s — C a n a s t a s , t h e n t h e p o i n t s o f a l l m e l d s , i n c l u d i n g C a n a s t a s , less t h e r e m a i n i n g c a r d s in t h e p a r t n e r ' s h a n d , less a n y p e n o l t i e s . Bonuses " P e r f e c t " C a n a s t a (no " W i l d " cards).... " M i x e d " Canasta (Limit 3 " W i l d " cards). Red T r e y Four R e d T r e y s o n o n e s i d e Calling Calling w i t h a Concealed H a n d Point

500 Points 300 100 " 800 " 100 " 200 "

Score

Jokers Aces a n d D e u c e s Kings t o E i g h t s Seven t o Fours Black T r e y s Points Necessary For First M e l d * W h e n score r e a c h e s 1 5 0 0 W h e n score r e a c h e s 3 0 0 0 G a m e (No bonus for reaching g a m e )

50 Points 20 " 10 u 5 5 " 50 90 120 5000

Points " " Points

* I f a t a n y t i m e d u r i n g t h e g a m e o n e s i d e is m i n u s , it is n o t n e c e s s a r y ffor t h a t s i d e t o h a v e t h e c u s t o m a r y 5 0 p o i n t s ffor t h e first m e l d . VII. Penalties All p e n a l t i e s a r e d e d u c t e d at the end of each hand. (a) Should e i t h e r side f a i l t o place Red T r e y o n t a b l e - 5 0 0 points. (b) For a s k i n g p a r t n e r ' s p e r m i s s i o n t o C a l l a n d then being u n a b l e t o m e l d out—100 points. (c) S h o u l d a p l a y e r in d r a w i n g f r o m t h e s t o c k see a n y o t h e r c a r d t h a n t h e t o p c a r d — 5 0 p o i n t s . ( d ) For t a k i n g discard pile before exposing m a t c h i n g cards—50 points. ( e ) E r r o r in c o u n t o f f i r s t m e l d — 1 0 p o i n t s . ( T h e c o u n t is r a i s e d f r o m 5 0 t o 6 0 p o i n t s , o r 90 to 100 points, or 120 to 130 points, f o r t h a t hand only.) VIII. Pointers 2 4 . M a k e y o u r first m e l d a s q u i c k l y a s p o s s i b l e to g i v e y o u r p a r t n e r a chance t o pick u p t h e discard pile and m a k e a d d i t i o n a l p l a y s on y o u r h a n d . 2 5 . K e e p p a i r s i n y o u r h a n d in o r d e r t o g e t t h e pack. 26. Do not g e t d o w n t o one o r t w o cards e a r l y in Ihe g a m e . If n e c e s s a r y , d i s c a r d o n e o f y o u r m a t c h i n g cards, h o p i n g to get t h e pack to build up m o r e Canastas. 2 7 . T r y n o t t o g i v e t h e o p p o n e n t s t h e p a c k . As a c h o i c e , d i s c a r d o n e of y o u r o w n p l a y e r s o r a wild card. Your p a r t n e r m a y get the pack a n d t h e n w i l l be a b l e t o m e l d it. 28. W h e n the o p p o n e n t s h a v e all Red Treys a n d no m e l d s , it is a s t r a t e g i c p l a y t o C a l l a s q u i c k l y as p o s s i b l e , as t h e y w i l l b e m i n u s t h e 8 0 0 points in o d d i t i o n t o t h e i r e n t i r e h a n d s . 2 9 . A t t h e e n d of t h e h a n d w h e n t h e s t o c k is d o w n to one card, the g a m e goes on until t h e p l a y is a u t o m a t i c a l l y s t o p p e d . A t t h i s p o i n t , w h e n t h e r e is no s t o c k ( o n l y t h e d i s c a r d p i l e ) i t is c o m p u l s o r y to t a k e t h e t o p c a r d if it can be m e l d e d on t h e t a b l e . In t h i s w a y p l a y e r s a r e o f t e n f o r c e d t o c o m plete their opponent's Canastas. 3 0 . Black T r e y s a r e priceless as d e f e n s e . I X . Canastas for Two Players 3 1 . T h i r t e e n c a r d s — L o w cut d e a l s — T h e r u l e s a r e a s a b o v e w i t h t h e e x c e p t i o n of o n l y p l a y i n g o n your own melds. X . Canastas for Three Players 32. T h i r t e e n cards—Cut f o r d e a l a n d choice of s e a t s a n d c a r d s . P l a y e r t o r i g h t of h i g h c a r d d e a l s . Play proceed as in rules a b o v e . K e e p t h r e e s e p a r a t e scores. A t e n d of g a m e H i g h S c o r e w i n s f r o m M i d d l e Score a n d L o w Score. M i d d l e Score loses t o w i n n e r a n d w i n s f r o m L o w Score. Low Score loses b o t h M i d d l e a n d H i g h Scores. X I . C a n a s t a for S i x Players 3 3 . E l e v e n c a r d s a s in f o u r h a n d e d g a m e . Cut for partners. Three high players against the three l o w p l a y e r s . In a six h a n d e d g a m e , e v e r y o t h e r p l a y e r is a p a r t n e r . As s o o n a s o n e of t h e p a r t ners has the necessary meld, the other t w o p a r t ners a t their turn to p l a y m a y m e l d or a d d lo t h e i r p a r t n e r ' s m e l d s . A l l m e l d s s h o u l d b e in f r o n t of one of the t h r e e p a r t n e r s . The rules a r e as above.

NOTES O N THE CUFF

W e read in T I M E of March 14th that the box office record in 22 U. S. Cities show that " W a k e of the Red W i t c h " is r u n n i n g second in popularity. T h i s is due, no doubt, to the sagacity of the Studio in having our own D u k e Kahanamoku play a part in it. T h r o u g h the courtesy of Director "Big Bill" Mullahey we were privileged to take a ride in Pan-Am's new Queen of the Skies w h e n she was here in Honolulu. W e ' r e breathless. All we can tell you is when she's here again g o see for yourself.

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M a i l e d u n d e r S e c . 5 6 2 . 1'. L. & R H o n o l u l u P e r m i t N o . 174

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To those members of the Club whose birthdays fall in April, we extend the hearty greeting above which interpreted means, "Happy Birthday and best wishes to you."

April 1 Buschmann, Miss Louise H a r m o n , Marvin R. II Ireton, Jr., A r t h u r C. W . April 2 D a m o n , Richard Colgate Hogan, George V. Mickacs, Vernon G. Yager, Ann April 3 Austin, Mainard D. Carroll, Robert Gasper, Louis Dela Godbold, W i l f o r d D. Keys, Miss Lois A. Mastbrook, Jeanne M o r a n h a , R. E. Worthington, William April 4 H o w a r d , J o h n K. Pratt, Gail Tuttle, H. E. April 5 Bush, Stephen S. Sorrell, Mrs. V. G. Wilkinson, Alberta April 6 Brown, G o r d o n Cooper, Sr., Francis Goss, H o w a r d H. Moody, Mrs. Kathryn E. Parker, Palmer Woolley, D r . M. R. April 7 M c N a m a r r a , Jr., Robert G. Shanahan, Michael April 8 Baird, Esther Semmes, Jr., Cmdr. B. J. Walsh, W . H. W i n t e r , Mrs. W i l l i a m

April 9 Arnold, Betty L. Fishel, Mrs. Marian MacDonald, Lorraine Lyons, Michael Ed. Towse, Jr., Edward A. April 10 Case, James H. W a g n e r , Mary E. Wilson, Herbert April 11 Brooks, Charles W . II D a r r o w , Van O. Duker, Fred Van H. Sommerfeld, Mrs. Frank April 12 Andrews, Mokihana Louis, Alyce April 13 Pitchford, Eugenie April 14 Brown, Ann M. Heinrich, Mrs. Margaret Parry, M a r g a r e t E. April 15 Collard, N . H. Crites, John Knudsen, Valdemar Mongeon, Roy L. April 16

April 20 Ames, Roger S. Driver, Dixie McCorriston, Martha Ann Rutsch, Richard A. April 21 Dick, Paul Bushman April 22 Adams, Barry L. Anderson, Jr., Robert A. Gallagher, Jr., Donald M. April 23 Byrom, Joseph A. Graham, Betty Jane Green, D r . Carleton Kawananakoa, Kekaulike April 24 McNeil, Jr., Lawrence B. April 25 Durant, Dr. Richard C. Gibson, Dr. Henry L. April 26 Johnson, Doneyn Rea Paoa, Melvin Sylva, Miss Rose April 21 Gordon, Whitney H. April 28 Fisher, Bernard D. Jefferson, Carolyn J. Linn, J. Gordon Palma, Jones Pitchford, Donald Hill Yeomans, Mrs. Prentice April 29 Hendershort, D r . John M. Jepson, Mrs. Ursula H. April 30 Gray, George A. Henderson, Harold Erdman Jagger, Claude A.

Pikop, Miss Barbara April 17 Heike, Rudolph E. Clements, George Lavering, Le Roy Murry, David Tunberg, Lt. Col. Bertal K. April 18 Peters, Mrs. Alice April 19 Damon, Sam R. Hansson, Mrs. Fred Smith, Arthur E.

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