Newspaper Page Text
'"""''.pillW ' '."W-
-vrr-t jr wv "
' TpT-t -..
' ""V'- "TJS$-,
sunday ncLi.griN. Honolulu, it. t.. Sunday, june i, 1002.
Published Every Sunday Morning
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. II., by the
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO. LTD.
WALLACE R. FARRINQTON. .Editor
Kntcrcd at the I'ost onico at Hono
lulu as second-class matter.
Per month, anywhere In U. S...$ .75
Per quarter, anywhere In U. S.. 2.00
Per year, anywhere In u. 9 8 00
Per year, postpaid, foreign 11.00
The Sunday Bulletin.
Per mouth f .IB
Pel quarter 35
Per year 1.25
ter year, postpaid, foreign .... l.5
fill months $ .50
Per year, anywhere In U. S.... 1.00
Per year, postpaid, foreign 1.50
Evening and Sunday Bulletin.
rrr month, anywhere In U. S.. ( .90
Per quarter, anywhere In U. S.. 2.35
Per year, anywhere In U. S 9.25
Per year, postpaid, foreign .... 12.76
Sunday and Weekly Bulletin.
For year 2.00
Per jcar, postpaid, foreign 3 25
Postoff Ico Box 71S
SUNDAY Jl-Ni: 1. 1902.
The young die good If they are
While arlvty continues to be the
spice of life, there are some arlct
KhowB that carry It too far.
With butter at forty cents a pound,
beef at twenty (he cents and the oys
ter out of business, the poor working
Malnlandcr has to turn his attention
to terrapin and mushrooms.
There are two suggestions as to the
right wa to break up the Beef Trust
ono is for the peoplo to stop eating
beef, and the other Is to stop the mak
era of the Trust from eating anything
San Kranclsco has the murder of a
woman and the poisoning of a woman
on Its hands besides the unsolved No
ra Fuller murder mj story, lloth north
and south of Market street should be
The use of Maclar's history of the
cssed as a text'
on as the nows
.iiooklyn beer bills
The Attorney General's department
Is In possession of letter books of Ar
mour & Co (Vie contents of which are
likely to make a concentrated extract
of the Trust by the time the courts get
through with It
The Department of Agriculture re
ports nearly Ave million acres, or 15
per cent less, of winter wheat sown
than a jear ago. Its condition last
month was much below the Mny aver
age. This looks like higher prices In
sight for (lour.
Forty carloads of American hams,
bacon and other non perishable meat
products are now leaving St Paul ev
ery week to feed the hungry in Eng
land and Continental Europe. As a
world feeder the United States goes
the whole hog.
And the latest acquisition of foreign
steamers Is said to be the China .Mut
ual Steam Navigation Company's fleet
of thirteen largo vessels trading be
twecn Liverpool nnd tho Orient. J. J
Hill, of tho Northern Pacific Itallroad,
Ib reported to bo the buyer.
Hon Oeorgo ft. Carter has returned
to Hawaii fully Impressed with the Ad
ministration's advice that Republicans
here must harmonize. Mr. Carter had
ample opportunity to bring this about
when advising the President as to the
(iovernorshlp. But ho missed his op
Coventry. England, Intends to hnve
another l.ndy fiodlva show at corona
tion time. Upon the last occasion
thero was only one "Peeping Tom."
This time the streets will bo filled with
spectators There Is still a demand
for tho Lady Godlva.
The British Admiralty lu convinced
that pneumatic toola aro necessary In
Its dockvards and gavo Its preference
to IlrltlBhmado tools. The Chicago
Pneumatic Tool Company promptly ab
sorbed all similar Interests In Europe
and now tho British Admiralty buys Its
pneumatic tools from Americans.
American coal Is Invading Europe,
much to the disgust of the English
and Germans. Tho German coal trust
advanced prices two shillings a ton
and was squeezed out of the Swiss
market by a Liverpool colliery which,
howover, delivered Its product in bad
shape. Americans stepped In, erected
storage sheds at Itouen and Havre and
now practically monopolize tho coal
market of Switzerland.
If Honolulu were only the forunato
possessor of a Bystem of municipal
government, an ordinance could speed
ily bo paBscd compelling every house
holder to uso a covered galvanized can
for the dally deposit of garbage. Cats
and dogs would then be unable to up
set and strew the contents of such a
container oer the sldewnlks and
streets, as they now do, when old bas
kets nnd light boxes, broken as often
as not. are the Insanitary receptacles
for household bwIII. It seems, howov
er. that the garbnge might, even now.
be gnrneicd In the night time Instead
of by day.
It has long been the custom for sav
ings banks on the Malnhnd and else
where to keep open floor till 10 o'clock
on Saturday evenings for the conve
nience of wage earners who, working
till n late hour, would not otherwise
hae any opportunity during the week
to make deposits of n part of their
earnings nnd build up their little nest
eggs against those rainy days thnt are
visitors, more or less. In all homes.
Hut New York banks are taking the
lead In advancing a step beyond the
Saturday evening opentng. The latest
practice Is to give out small safes to
such families as desire them, more
particularly among the wage earning
classes, on the payment of $2.50 by
each prospective debtor. This sum
represents the cost of the safe and
protects the bnnk from loss, but It Is
credited at once to the person open
ing nn account. Holy authorized so
licitors make a house-to house cam ass.
Install tho safes, collect the Initial de
posit nnd Issue regular pass books.
Once a month a collector calls' and un
locks the safe with tho only instru
ment whereby this can be done, en
ters the nmount of the savings In tho
pass books and carries tho money to
lly this new system tjio custom of
centuries has been reversed. The
bank goes to the depositor, not the de
positor to the bank. Small customers
of the financial Institution iml tho
new sjMem a great convenience.
Whn their money Is dropped Into the
little snfe. It Is almost as secure as If
It were In the bank Itself nnd any pos
slide temptation to spenil It is beyond
reach One family enn have as many
safes as there are Individual who de
sire to make deposits, and It Is claim
ed that from scen to ten thousand
new depositors hnve. through thli
new method, been added to tho sav
ings lianks clientele In New York
city alone. Tens of thousands of dol
lars are added to the capital that Is
kept In actual emplojment and tho
workers of the country become moro
and more Its capitalists.
FACTS ABOUT HAWAII.
Commissioner Carroll D. Wright, of
tho Department of Labor, In a recent
report to the United States Senate,
says that the population of the Ha
wallan Islands has shown nn Incieasc
at each census since 1872. In 1878 tho
Increase over 1872 was 1.91 per cnt,
In 1884 the Increase over 1878 reached
38.96 per cent. In 1890 tho Increaso
over 1884 was 11.08 per cent, In 1896
tho Increase over 1S90 was 21.15 per
cent, while In 1900 the Increase ever
the previous enumeration was 41.2C
per cent. The most noticeable feat
ures of the data relating to population
are tho stendy decrease In the num
ber or native Hawallanu and the rapid
Increase In the number of persons ol
Chinese and Japanese nativity.
The Governor of the Territory In his
labt official report, in commenting up
on the rapid decrease in tho number
of Hawallan8, attributes It during la
ter ears to their gregarious tendency,
calling attention to tho fact thnt lu
1900 almost one-halt of the Hawaiian
population was concentrated In flvo
districts, over 30 per cent being found
In the single district of Honolulu.
Whatever ".io cause, the rapid do
ciease Is shown not only by tho va
rious censuses of the Islands, but by
a compailson of the nnnual death rates
where such data are obtainable. Tho
death rate per thousand In Honolulu In
1900 Is given ns follows- Havvallans,
42.51. Japanese, 2SU3, Portuguese,
19.09, Chinese. 10.10. while thnt for
all other nationalities averaged 13,75.
These Islands, which in former
jears were without regular means of
transportation anil communication
with other countries, are now In the
path of the growing commerce between
America and the Orient. They nro
regularly and frequently visited by tho
steamships of several lines nnd by
many Balling vessels as wen as by tho
United States Government transports
er route to tho Philippine Islands,
which, in common with commercial
Bfoamshlps, recoal at Honolulu. Their
entire volume of commerce In 1899
amounted to $41,088,374 01, of which
sum $19,059,005.79 represented Im
ports nnd $22,028,741.82 exports. Of
tho Imports during that year those
from tho United States amounted to
$16,020,8.10.17, or 78' 81 per cent of to
tal Imports, while those trom other
countries amounted to $4,038,775 CJ, or
21 19 per cent Of tho total amount of
exports tho Unlita States received
$22 517.758.82. or 99 CI per cent, while
other countries received $110,983, or
0 49 por cent.
Slnco tho acquisition of the Islands
by tho United Stntes nnd lte organiza
tion as a Territory no enfiy of goods
lias been required when shipped eith
er to or from the Mainland, and conse
quently no dnta can bo had as to the
amount offtoods that have entered the
Territory from tho United States Tor
tho fiscal jcar ending Juno 30, 1901,
TTie total exports were $28,054,430.43,
and tho total Imports $22,839,795. It
Ib estimate"; In tho last report of the
Governor of the Territory thnt the
purchases from the Mainland during
this J ear amounted to $20,000,000. The
growth of trade during the last three
years Is shown In thcTollowlng figures
taken from that report.
1S98 $11.(550 S90
July 1, 1900. to June 30,
1901, Including estimated
Imports from the Main
July 1. 1900, to June 30,
Almost nil of the business of the
Territory Is carried on by organized
partnerships or Joint-stock companies.
The number of geneinl corporations In
force. August 28, 1901, was 314, their
aggregate paid-up capital being $90,
432,825; the number of foreign contor
tions In force on that date was 11, their
aggregate paid up capital being $29,
03fi,."00; while the number of railroad
corpoiatlonn was six, their paid up
capital being $8,000,1)00.
OUlt THADI1 PACILI 1 1UH.
During the last decade (Tie convc
u'enccs at this port for movement of
freight have been vastly Improved ow
ing to the facilities offered by '.lie
greater wharfage and railroad necini
modatfon, If there Is one man to whom
credit Is due for this Improvement !t Is
Mr. I). 1-'. Dillingham. Hut what .us
been accomplished Is as nothing In
comparison to what will be needed
during the coming decade.
If the Territorial Government should
fall to foresee the po'sslble future de
velopment of Honolulu from n com
mcrclal standpoint, then tho Lerisln
turc should empower the assistance of
private enterprise to extend the wharf
ago and warehouse business In a man
ner compatible wltn whnt will bo
needed. Whnrves and warehouses
provide a handsome Income If manag
ed In n businesslike manner, and theie
undoubtedly will be for mnuy jenrs a
demand for every Inch of such uixom
modatlon ns this harbor can supply.
Assuming that the Import nnd ex
port trade annually at this port now
exceeds $30,000,000 a cnr. besides all
the business tinnsacted through, our
Inter Island commerce, there Is no rea
son whatever why we mny not expect
thnt this will very shortly be doubled.
Wo croak about hard times nC lie mo
ment, but we hnve nn unfortunate hah
It of not looking forward far enough
Into the future, even limiting our ob
servations at times to the length of
our noses, men. berore we aro
aware of It. there Is a demand for
something which we arc unable to
Here we are situated right In the
middle of the Pacific ocean on tho
hlghwa) of commerce between the Pa
clflc coast of the United Stntes and
China, Japan, the Philippines and oth
er Oriental countilcs. Commerce be
tween these polnls Is lint Just crm
mencing. Its possibilities aro not yet
npprcclated. Some day American cap
Hal will establish large warehouses at
Manila, where American goods can be
stored at a low cost and held till they
arc needed In tho nearly markets.
Thus wo will enter Into direct compe
tition with Hongkong as a distributing
factor for tho Orient, and Manila will
occupy exactly the same postlon In re
gard to tint part of the world as tho
Island of Curacoa does In Its relations
with the West Indies nnd the Eastern
coast of Central and Soufli America,
All of the American goods that will
bo absorbed by the Oriental frade will
pass through the port of Honolulu
The demand for conT here will be
somerjilng enormous, especially when
the trans Isthmian canal Is open to the
pnvlgatlon of tho world nnd when the
relght colliers from Euiopo call here
on their wny to tho Orient laden with
cargoes that are destined to compete
with tho pioducta of American mines,
Amcilcau farms and American facto
At the end of the jcar 1900 tho gen
eral level of wages In flio United
Kingdom was higher than In any oth
er j ear for which statistics exist, and
tho rate of Increaso during that jear
was unpreccdentodly high owing to
good trade, bteady emploment nnd
freedom from disputes. In all thoro
wero 1,135,780 persons affected by
changes In wages and their average
vveeTCIy Increase was almost ninety
cents Besides this, thero were 57.720
Individuals who secured a reduction of
more than four hours a week In their
time of labor
Ilcportlng upon tho condition of the
negro laborers on the plantations at
Clnclaro and Calumet, Louisiana, the
Commissioner of Labor, Mr. Carroll
D. Wright, says that one ot their char
acteristics Is that they novor provide
for nor look ahead to tho futuro. As
soon as they ma'e money they be
come Indifferent, nnd It is frequently
llfflcult to get them to work when they
have money, as they claim to bo slclc
nnd Invent other excuses for Idleness
until they enn spend their money.
International theatricals aio now In
favor. During the next two vears
Maud Adams, JuTTa Marlowe, Annie
IlUBsel, Ethel Barrymoro, nnd I". II.
Sot hern will bo tho American repre
sentatives on the English stage Tho
London stars to appear In tho United
States aro Sir Henry frying, John
Hare, Charles TTyndhnm, Herbort
Deerbohn Treo, Kllen Terry. Mary
Moor('' Elna May and Irene Van
YESTERDAY'S BASEBALL GAMES
(Continued from page 1.)
the llonolulnc but with their present
wenK twiners, they cannot expect to
come off better than fourth or fifth.
This naturally seems a pllj when the
fielding of the team Is so superior.
Artillerymen Shut Out.
In the first game, the Artillerymen
were entirely shut out. The Punahous
made five runs. The soldiers had three
separate catchers but none of (hem
could catch very well. Uchr. the regu
lar catcher, played In center field.
The soldiers showed a woeful lack
of practice. Brown, the cati-liei. seem
ed to be very much disgusted and, In
deed, there were not many on the Meld
who could blame him. Ho had no sup
port at all, not even behind the bat.
The Punahous plnjcd a steady game
right through, showing excellent Judge
ment and playing always with good
head work. Mejer at third, Loucks at
second, Soper at fiist nnd the two Mar
calllno bovs In the outfield, did the best
work for the collegians.
Fell In a Fit.
During the progress of the second
game, young Itowland fell In an epil
eptic fit near the back stop. Dr. How
ward was one of the spectators at the
ball game and he was called over. How
land was carefully watched and, upon
his return to consciousness, was sent
"Play ball" was promptly called af
1-30 o'clock nnd the Artillery and Pu
nahou teams got to work. The hatting
order was as follows:
Artlllery-Smlth, 2b.; I'llney, rf.;
O'Leary. lb.; Jones, 3b.; Bennett, c;
Brown, p.; De Lisle, bs.; Guptll. If.:
nnd Behr. cf.
I. A C Loucks. 2b.; Cooke, as.;
Mverfl, 3b., Soper, lb.; A. Marcalllno,
If.; J. Waterhouse, rf.; J. Marcalllno,
cf., Hemcnway, c., and Babbitt, p.
First Punahou Scores.
Smith for the Artillery went out,
third i.Mejcr) to first. Pllney seemed
first on nn error by short (Cooke),
O'Lenry went out, catcher to first.
Jones struck out.
Loucks went to the bat III at for tlw.
Punahous nnd got two bases on uu
ciror by (list. Cooke went out, short
to first. .Mejcr hit to second who
threw home to c.itch Loucks. Catcher
fumbled the ball and Loucks was safe
Sopei went out short to first. A. Mnr
calllno got first on a passed ball and
Mejcr came home. Waterhouse btruck
Second Hemenwav Cmmht
In the second Inning. Bennett for the ,nat ulu",r18 "' " uat- 8WHB """"l
soldiers struck out, Brown bccllIcd , nlth llls bat after the ball had gone bj
first on an error by second De Lisle ' "'"' cn"Bhl aorm',n. ,lle "tchcr. right
struck out. Guptll got safe on slow on th.e .l"1. ,of. tho . I,ca,1, mak,"e a
fielding by Waterhouse In right an.in0l"lJ ,lint blc(I rof,,sel' for a "hort
Brown got third. Guptll stole second I'0- 0o'n,a" was Ua?;d for a whlI,s
Uchr went out on a grounder to first b,Ul ?nt 'i'lck at'aln t0 1,ls work am,,1,t
Third Fin. ni.. n . - ' llle I'1""'"'8 I the crowd. illcharJs
i mi,?. . ? 9 ,Cn IEot b" " " Vnnnntta mado a
n.;.. ."'J'" T? l1laU,ll"'J;u strlkes " two-bagger Into left and Kahaulellu
Bennett behind the bat let tho bull go tame home
by him and seemed to be mesmerized t Gorman was a little shaky on his feet
The runner was safe. Hcmenwny hltland Chas. Elston went behind the bat
to short and short threw to second fot for nn Inning. Lemon went to the bat
a fumble Marcalllno securing his base for the Kains and made a two-bagger.
Babbitt made a base hit and Marcalllno , bringing lu Richards and Vannatta.
came home. 1he ball was thrown to The ball was thiown home and Lemon
catcher for a fumble and Henicnuuy got third. II. Kekuewa went out, sec
tried to make home but was caught 'ond to first. Kokl struck out nnd
by the catcher who secured the ball In i Cockett went out, pitcher to first,
time. Babbitt stole third. Loiaks I 9mnin t .,,., r..,.,. ,..., ,.. ...
struck out. A. Marcalllno went uul I
P"i'i.ri, nrf.t' ...
Smith for the soldleis made a dean
base hit past second In the third In-
nlng. Pllney hit to second who threw I
to flitt, putting Smith out. The ball !
was thrown to first for a double play I
but Soper fumbled It nnd I'llnoy went
to second. O'Lenry struck out. Jones
went out, catcher to (list.
In the second half, Bennett went to '
llist anil O'l.earv behind the b.it for the
toldlers. .Mejcr secured two hasps nn
an en or by right field Soper flew out
to right (Pllney). the fielder mnklng a
flne iiiiiiiliiir .ntih. A. M.iw,,nim, I
struck out. uftei having cetured three
balls. Meyer stole thlid Wiiteihousi
got (list on an error bv Behr In center
and Meyei came home. J Mnrcalllno
got flifet on nn erior liv KP.mwi v.,.
house stole thlid
Hemenvviiy went out,
beiond to flrst.
Fourth Quick Work.
In the fourth. Bennett, for the sol
dkis, went out, pitcher ta first. Blown
same thing. De Lisle struck out.
iMuuiu iur uie i-iuiiiiious new out 10 i
Hum,, j.uuc-KH wc-iii urn. on a giounu- i
er to flitt. Cooke got base on balls A
Marclllon running for him. Mover stole I
o, ....... I , ... ... . ... .
second. Soper went out. becond to
Fifth A GrandJtand Play.
In tho fifth, Guptll went out, seioud
to first. Same story for Behr Smith
went out on a grounder to flrst.
A. Maicnlllno made n bise hit but
was caught at second. Wnlerl.oiiso goi
first on a wild throw, thlid to (list. J,
Mnicalllno knocked a fly to second
Smith making a giandstnnd play by
catching tho ball In ono hand. Wn-
ti-ihouso was forced out .it second.
Sixth Double Play.
In the sixth. Pllney made a single
Into left. O'Lcuiy (lew out to left
Pllney got second on a parcel ball,
Jones got base on bulls. Another ot
the same kind for Bennett. Brown
flew out to short and short threw to
second for Bennett, making a do, hie
Davis went in behind the bat, Ben
nett went out Into left Held and dupli!
went out of the game tar Hie soltleis.
Hemenway for the Punahouj got tirnt
on un error bj .-diort and atflo second
Babbitt made a sacrifice hit to first
advancing Hemenway to third. Lnucki
ITS' llln lllintliriH MlftKlil.A I.U In Hb..i ..-.1
", "V " UmCUH1uill..ew nut ,0 rIgM Tno BCOr(J nQW
Hemenwny came home. Conke went i Btc.ci r. in a in !.., nr n, i.-m
out. short to Hist, J. Marra"lno t uu
Seventh Caught at Plate.
In tho seventh for tho boldleis De ,
Lisle got fln-t on an mior by firt Um
ball being thrown hy.th'rd. but wnn
caught at second. Davh and Behr l"B I""01110" ly of the day. Vunnat
struck out. i ta flow ollt t0 short. Lemon mudo a
Meyer for tho Puiiaiiniu made a two-
bagger out Into left. Soper went out.
second to flrst. A. Maiciill'no flow cut i
to center and the ball was returned In
time to catch Meyer lit the plate.
Eighth One, Two, Three,
In the eighth, Smith for the soldiers
went out second to first. t'lltiey Mutch
0,lt Leary Hew' out to lef
Waterhouse for the Punahou i flew
out to second. J. Marcnllino v cut out,
short to flrst, Same story fui llenien
way. Ninth Punahou Wins.
Jones went to tho bat first 'or tho
soldiers In the ninth nnd went out, sec
ond to (list. Bennett got base on balls
but was caught at second, short run
ning behind the base. Brown ot first
on an er'or by Soper at that bale. De
Lisle went out on a grounder to tlrsi
The score stood 5 to 0 In favor of the
Punahous at tho end of the game.
In the second game, begun nt nl
3:15 o'clock, the line-up was as fol
lows: Kamchamchn J. Kekuewa , lb.;
Jones, p.; Knhaulello, rf.; Ulcharda,
3b.; Vannatta. 2b ; Lemon, ss.; D. Ke
kuewa, c. Kokl, cf.; and Cockett. If.
Custom House Klwa, 3b.; Wilder,
ss.; Nowcll, 2b.; Gorman, c; Gay, If.;
Tucker, p.; Anderson, rf nnd Scan
First Wllder'e Yellow Errors.
In the first Inning, J, Kckucvvn for
the Knms jiadc two bags on a most In-,
excusable wild throw by Wilder at
short. He was asked by the crowd to
"put It over" and he did In great shape
A man on a step ladder could not have
gotten the ball. Jones got first on an
error by first. Kahaulello got first on
another ciror by Wilder nt short and
J. Kekuewa came home. Rlchaids flew
out to second. Vannatta went out,
pitcher to first. Lemon flew out to
Bowers In center.
Klwa wns the first man to the bat
for the Customs nnd made u clean two
bagger Into center, Klwa got thlid
on a passed ball. Wilder stunk out.
Nowell flew out to center Klwa earns
home. Gorman got base on LuIIh but
was caught nt second.
' Second More Yellow Still.
In the second, D. Kekuewn made a
base hit Into left. Knkl llcvv out to
second. Kekuewa got second on a pass
ed ball. Kokl flew out to second. Cock
ett flew out to light. J. Kekuewn KOI
first on another jellow- erior by Wilder
.it short. Joues Ktruck out.
Gay for the Customs Hew out to Ko-
kl at center. Tucker went out on a
Kioiiuucr iu him ami Aiiucifcon, caicu-
er to first.
third Gorman Injured.
In the third, Kahaulello got (list
ou another lovely cnor by Wilder who
simply separated his legs nnd let the
ball go thtoiigh It wns at this stage
niih ,. n,.i ,,. ,,,. -.. .,.-..'.
',lret - Klwa got first on a wild throw
by pitcher to first but was caught at
Fourth Gorman Retires.
'" ,lle I0U"n. uorman s condition
wa" m k1"1 ,lint ni- 1Il'l8,('r ' tll '
sanc Aslum wll was i ,1,c 8l't al"'
who was called over to the scorei's
,ul,1 t0 8CC tllc '"J1,ICl1 latchcr, refus-
lul "' u""w """ IO K" on 'U1 "10 :lmP
Haven went behind the but for the
Customs. J Kekuewu Hew out to short.
Tucker plnv lug thnt position and Wild
er pl'Olng third Klwa wus in tho box
,or the CuBt0"ls- Jne'8 St bac "'
"''"" """ s,0,e b0,onu- a"'eiio
iflctt ollt to n"'1'. "owcis making a
' "" " " ll111 ,ow""13 BCC"
"'', Hh hards got base on balls. Van-
natta hit to short who tliicw to thlid,
catching Jones and ictlnug the hide.
Wilder for the diatoms m i le .1 sin
gle Into left. Nowell Btiuck out nnd
the ball went down to (list In 'line to
cnteh Wilder who had nlio-idy i-tuited
fur hecond. Haven -vent out m a
,,i, ,,. n,.,
o-" - -
Fifth Kokl Makes Two-bagger.
Lemon went to the bat for ilm Kams
In tho llfth and (lew out to Anderson
In right. D Kekuewn went n it. pitch
er to (list Kokl made u loin; alt Into
tenter for two biiBes. Cock"! v.-ent
out, short to Hi st
Guy for the Customs made a clean
single over pitcher and then got caught
at second. Tucker made a clean slnglo
In the same place. Anderson mtula first
on an euor by second. Scallnn hit .o
short who threw to third, catching
Tucker. Bowers sent n liner right Into
flrst baseman's hands for out.
Sixth Nowell on Deck.
In the sixth, J. Kekuewa for the
Kams, went out, pitcher to first,
Jones hit down toward flrst, Scanlon
went after the ball, Nowell mado a (Inn
run from second, secured the ball and
ran across first base bcfoie the run
ner could get there. Knhaulello flew
out to Tucker at short.
Klwa for the Customs made a clean
two-bagger Into left nncl Wilder flow
out to first. Nowell made a clean three
bugger Into light, out near the stone
wall, bringing Klwa In. Haven made a
k.ni'rlflcn tn fll-h.t hrliifrlnt In Mniuall
Gny mn(Ie blllgle ,nt0 right. Tucker
oevemn nowen Again.
In "", soventh, Hlchards hit the ball
to N"we" lio fell, caught up the ball,
ln"" u ul'Kt"" "nil had It In the
"rst liabcinan b Hands In a Jiffy. It was
uaso "lt an" " kekuewa went out on
," Sn'lr rst.
. Amlcrson ' "'" customs mado a
,,B0 ml I0 rlfint ana Bcnmcii another
toward third base. Bowers made a
ott.o Dtiiniu iiuu iifciii, aii oases IUII
and Jones letting down In his pitching.
Klwa struck out. Wilder hit to Bborf
who returned the ball to the catcher
for n fumble (Lemon's error) and An
derson got homo safely. Bases again
full. Nowcll hit to short and Scanlon
came home. The ball was then throws
to second for Wilder and then to Mist
for Nowell. Score tied.
Eighth Lemon In the Box.
In the eighth Kokl for the Kama flew
out to Anderson In right. Cockett
went out, pitcher to flrst nnd J. Ke
knew a flew out to Tucker at short.
Lemon went Into the box for the
Kams, Jones having played out. Ha
ven made n base hit Into right and got
second on a passed ball. Gay struck
out, Tucker went out on n sacrlflco to
first, advancing Haven to third. While
Anderson wns at the bat, there was a
passed ball. Kekuewa ran after It and
Haven tried to get home but Lemon
the new pitcher, sprang Into the breach
and had the ball several seconds before
the runner got there.
Ninth Kams Win Out.
In the ninth, Jones for the Knms
went out, pitcher to first nnd Kalmulc
llo flew out to Gay In IcfL Hlchards
made a single over first. Vannatta hit
into center but Bowers muffed tho
hall. Hlchards was advanced to third.
Lemond made a three base hit out Into
right, and Hlchards and Vannatta came
home. D. Kekuewa made a Blngle Into
right nnd Lemon came home. Kokl
made u base hit Into right and Ander
son, throwing tho ball with great force,
got It to third In time to catch D.
Anderson for the Customs fanned
out. Scanlon followed suit. Bowers
made n single Into left nnd stole sec
ond. Klvvn made a single Into first
and Bowers came home. Klwa stole
third. Wilder tanned out.
The game ended 8 to 5 In favor of the
Smith, 2b 4
Pllney, rf 4
O'Leary, lb. c 4
Jones, ub 3
Oennet. c-lb If
-Brown, p. . ..
'lleLlle, ss. . .
Behr. cf 3
0 3 24 16 9
Punahou Athletic Club.
A.B. R. II. O. A. K.
Loiicha, 2b 4 1 0 3 5 1
Cooke, ss 3 0 0 2 2 1
Mejcr, 3b 3 2 2 0 2 0
Soper, lb 4 0 0 12 0 2
A. Marcalllno, If. . . 3 0 I 2 0 0
Waterhouse, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
J. Marcalllno, cf. .. 4 1 0 0 0 0
Hemcnway, c 4 1 0 8 2 0
Babbitt, p 3 0 1 0 4 0
Total 5 4 27 15 4
Artlller) OOOOOOOuO 0
P. A. C 2 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 5
Two-baso hit Meyer.
Sacrifice hits O'Leary, Louchs, Ri
per 2. Babbit.
Double plays Cooko to Louchs.
Smith to Bennett.
Stolen bases Guptll, Cooke, Meyor
2. A. Marcalllno, Waturhouse, J. Mar
calllno 2, Babbit.
Struck out By Babbitt 8. by Brown,
Bases on balls By Babbitt 3, by
Balk Babbitt 1.
Wild pitch Brown 1. .
Passed balls Hcmenwny 1, Bennett
1, O'Lenry 1.
U. S. Customs.
A.B. II. H. O. A. K.
Klwa. 3b p 5 2 3 0 4 1
Wilder, ss-3b 5 0 T I 0 4
Nowell. 2b 4 1 1 3 2 0
Gorman, e 0 0 0 1 0 0
HlstMi, c 0 0 0 1 0 0
Mason, c 3 0 1 0 0 0
flay. If. o 2 1 0 0
Till ker, p-Fs 4 0 1 4 4 o
Anderson, rf 4 1 1 3 1 0
Scanlon, ID 4 1 1 13 0 0
Bowers, cf 4 1 2 2 0 1
Total 0 13 27 11 C
A.B. IT. II. O. A. E.
J. Kekuewa, lb. ... 5 1 0 11 1 0
Jones, p ss 4 0 0 0 2 1
Kahatilelio, rf. 5 1 0 1 0 0
Hlchards, 3b 3 2 1 1 0 1
Vnnnettn, 2b 5 2 1 4 1 0
Lemon, ss-p 5 2, 3 1 2 1
D. Kekuewn, c 5 0 2 7 5 0
Kokl, cf 5 0 2 2 0 0
Cockett, If 4 0 0 0 0 0
Total 8 9 27 11 3
12345 6 789
Kams 10400000 38
U.S.C 10 0 0 0 2 2 0 16
Threo-baso hit Nowcll, Lemon.
Two-baso hit Klwa 2, Vunetfa, Le
Sacilflco hits Bason, Tucker, Va
netta, D. Kakuowa,
Stolen bases J. Kekuewa, Jones,
Vancttn, Klwa, Bowers,
Struck out By Jones 3, by Lemon
4, by Tucker 2.
BaBds on balls By Jones 1, by Tuck
Wild pitches Tucker 2.
Passed Calls Kekuewa 2.
Following Is tho standing of the
Honolulu 3 0 0 1000
Malle-lllma 3 l
Punahou 3 1
Kamehumcha 1 2
CtiBtoii Houso 1 3
Artillery 0 4
The Bulletin, 78 cents pr month.
I CURIOUS CRINKLES::
. - -
t By LANAI LOUNGER.
It Is about ns sensible to argue that,
because bad bos bet on baseball
games, a public recreation park is not
a fitting memorial for a good man, as
It would be to contend that sidewalks
should be abolished because tobacco
chew era defile them.
If the Bishop Estate exacts a real
estate boom price for a bit of desert
land wanted for a recreation park, the
people should Insist upon that land
holding trust's paying topnntch taxes
upon Its unimproved nrcas. Could the
founder of the trust speak from tho
tomb, there Is little doubt her voice
would bo for the most liberal construc
tion of her will whenever the benefit of
the rising generation was Involved.
It Is nn open secret, moreover, that the
foundation Is coming Into larger reve
nues than can bo Judiciously expended
under the terms of the will of Princess
Bcrnlce Pnuahl Bishop.
Two or three years ago the Lounger
wrote the text for a booklet on the Ha
waiian Islands to advertise a local con
cern., Its printing was delayed, so
that the proofs appeared only this
week. If anyone doubted tho substan
tial progress of Territory and town In
the Interval, he could speedily be set
right by showing him the alteration
needed In the descriptive matter to
bring It up to date,
Could anything be organized In Ho
nolulu for tho common welfare, with
out being handicapped with Ineffective
figureheads, a City Improvement As
sociation would come In well about this
There may have been something after
all In the medieval superstition that
there was life In n touch of the king's
raiment. Senator Carter returns homo
looking years ounger slnco crossing
legs under the table with President
.j. .;. ..
If any lawyer can name a legitimate
and moral vocation that Is not "hon
orable," the habitual vaunting of the
legal profession In that regard by some
of Its members might not pall on the
community. The law Is honored by
ability and virtue, the same as tho
trade of blacksmith no more, no less.
Speaking of blacksmiths, tho Loung
er has enjoyed the friendship of two of
them for about thlrty-flve years. When
he knew them first, one was a general
village, the other a ship's blacksmith.
their Individual forges being not more
than two hundred yards apart. They
were not content with the clars'c dis
tinction shed upon their craft by Long
fellow, but formed a partnership to
carry on higher branches of Iron work.
Instead of the brawny arm forging
bolts and horseshoes, they were soon
using steam hammers to make heavy
shafting, etc. And so they forged
ahead until today they are at the head
ot a steel manufacturing corporation
with a capital ot many millions,
.j. .. 4.
Honolulu's health will certainly be
Improved by the system of dralnago
slowly developing. If the water could
bo drained out of some of the coun
try's Industrial stocks likewise, there
might be expected an early revival of
vitality In the financial situation.
Stock boom gambling, with Its Inci
dental swindling, iCgnt be prevented
if subscilptlons for shares In any pro
motion scheme were made non-negotiable,
as likewise share certificates, un
til the corporation being formed had
money enough In the treasury to carry
on Its legitimate enterprise for at lt'ast
An attorney at the courthouse jester
day, to whom It was suggested that a
certain baseball dispute might be re
lefcrred to the Supreme Court, irplleil:
"Why, man, the national game would
be extinct befoie a decision would b3
Not until a flying machine can be In
vented which will stay up when Its
machinery breaks down will the Inhab
itants of enrth put their trust In aerial
It is Inscrutable, truly. It cities de
serving of destruction for their wick
edness hnppen to be located where tho
earth's crust Is thinnest and Hh bowels
hottest. The moralist who has placed
Martinique lu the samo category with
Sodom and Gomorrah ought to read In
tils New Testament what Jesus said
about the tower ot Slloam catastrophe.
Verily, the self-constituted Judges ot
their fellow-creatures aro most persua
sive of "that tired feeling."
EWA'S AND OLAA'S SUGAR.
Editor Sunday Bulletin: Ewa t,avo
many points of Information to ono not
familiar with the manufactuie ot su
gar, but when I say that tho wilter has
dono better, and I do not by any means
claim to bo alone, for there are oth
ers, so Ewa Is boasting of common cv-cry-day
occurrences not peculiar to
Ewa. As to Ewa'B yield per ncro. I re
fuse to discuss It, as II la going out of
tho original discussion, I, 0., manufac
ture, of sugur. 1 am happy that Ewa
claims high purity, but thero are oth
ers, some as high its 95 degrees, with
an average of 91.50 purity.
Now, Ewa, Willi tho admission of
high purity nnd high polailzntion, wo
will go back to tho original question.
Wth such high polarizations, can ou
claim tho minimum gallons of mo
lasses wth minimum sucrose content
per ton of sugar? If so, whnt Is tho
minimum? ThU answer will end the
discussion, with the hope that It will
have benefited all Interested.
ONE WILLING TO I.EAIIN.
Olaa, May 30, '02.
SuWriho ior tho WiElvT.Y
RULCE'N, only $1 per annum.