Newspaper Page Text
i:vi:nino iiijm.etin, Honolulu, t. ii., tueshay, july is, iooo.
N JULY 241
' " '' 1 l'l lll l.llll HI!' Illli e
iiioi ! i.i.ii : I iii tlKl't fifteen rounds
1 1 iii rii i,, ti mi ii,.. hlxhi of July
-'.. .mi I
I' ' ' i
1 1 ii t
II III I ,
'' i nl Ii,- heard wllh
'' i I In aiis of Ihl
' i i'' . -til bN willing
I . hi '. i.mi'i i.il.e nil." anil
l Mil in le heard from.
i i' i 'ni'i.i i innm be mnde
I i I
. Ii I
Milt il men will
mi noiim ed In I er mi. '
.in h.is i (led that In i In- i
II I'l-lMllll llt-lllK gllt-11 III '
"!" I'll w llllli-l H III gel l
li'li-n in bis -!i lie of the '
i bl i t,hi iid quicken the
I i ...nl, a.ul, tin duiib..
iln"ii in t ilu- a rhnnre
' - l.'--r hid for victory
l .inn, him -i, unit in
II ii. er. the wluner-take-
ii n -.minds Hood, nnd II Is
ii iii fi.it will he the
- I.' Ii Hie men will Unlit.
i 'i ill bi- rein en .mil
nit--ii m.ileil in these ol
i i not a 1u-!tei iimn for
ii ii-hI. ii in ili.-(- iimls. Cur
- 'I nil- nl, I lo li'itic fin ihi' in. ml
1 ii i l i-toi but n. .w Hi ii tin-
i , if I b Ii be.-n in. lie will, of
i inn. i , Miii im-'
S 1 Ii s
.1 II II i.l 1 I1
111 " . II II
M.v'O, .lnl II Ketih
i il i b Inn over I'apke
I i id i'.
after I lie
M- Ii id
i l v li v
I In i
yli nf ihe Kotrhell-I'npke
- i allied, was received
with pleasure by iuohI people, as till)
fm t Unit Si.mley wou simplifies the
nutter oi bh subkequent si-iup with
.1 1 '( John on Kor If I'upke bad
beaten Ki-ti hell where would we i
nave been w regards a B for the
The very fact tint It tool; Ketihell
t-.venl.i miuid to ri-i awu with i
Tuple ilni'i. no Ricm well for the
fm mei' ibinces with tin ileum In
Ihe neie ! men i II Johnson U In
nii.ilili'K HUe the form he -i when
he .rtleuul T.i1 1 ii) llui-if Ketch-
e" s shi'lii will ho sim le-i and short,
i. '.n. n,o- IK'S
O'hce Pliour 230
Tt'illet ', P 10
iiiLfl TAKES LOCAL
HEN NTJ CAMP
'Continued from Teas U
I And I'll, lc Mill u,is In a dork, too "
I bill Ihe teii'.nk ttiis cut shoit owliig
, to a vlgoiiuin kick under the table
mliiilnisieieil b another jouthful
j in .i n Ii nf the fnmll.
liliiniimil Head was passed with
m-.ii i-ilai, unlv the .loulbfiil drunk
ntTeiliiK token of liomai'e to Neptune
('III i it of the bundled or bo ladles,
: w went "down stalls" for wrap
-ind forgot to eomo back!
Kukii Head Inomed up on the left
h.iii I if ihe thin end of the steamer
i we halnt no sailor bold thin end,
thick end. up stairs, down stairs, and
rliliiinei are our nautical torim) and
the fair sex began to look for
"nnips" There must hnvo been n
lot of trouble llndlu gthem. as the
Indies never by any chance returned
wltfi cloaks or without.
When Moloknl hoe In sight there
weie veiv few of either so (per
Imps the niRlei went after "wraps,"
tool on either deck, and piospcits of
Rett Inn- dinner on time and plenty
of i, sei'iueil veiy bright.
" If I bud MY waj, not only would
I close lhi hotels on SiiiiiI.ijh for the
sale of lluuoi, but I would not allow
a diop to be niaiiufactuieil or sold
il inn time!" This from n young
l-idv passenger, and It dieiv an un
I'llntnble reiily from the ship'
di mm. who was, as usual, .elllng
Tln-ii the dinner song went, nnd
He vurvlvors fiom null de mei iu-di-id
the illnlni; saloon. And a plens
i in surpilxe It was lo llnd every
thing Just n-, good as on a iigular
Manna Kea trip. In f.ul, a lilllu ln-t-ler,
A few of the girls tasted their
iiim nnd loft them huirledly
piesuiii:il;l for moie "wraps." The
cisu-tinriloucil liunuli went thiough
'vcrythlus In hopes of foitlfylng I
tbrmselvos ngalnrt the temws of the
uhrlii I o eomo,
Whllst the first contingent was
lining ii musical bunch had gathered
In tile music hall, above the saloon.
Kiblie I'Vi iiiuiilw, lllllj Welsh and n
bos, of i,iher Honolulu spoils gave
' P"i S. im of songs that fairly lous -
ed Ihe ship. Their' was Ihe best
k'uet of Iht trip down to Hllo.
Vfer the Inner man,' and, we pre-
su ,ie. woman, bad been made glad,
h -nt v as made fur the most lomfort-
ih'es'iit 'o i amp for Ihe night Mat-
tics-en ihete were xnic enough but 111
tOl L LCI L O
Baseball, Football, Tennis
Running, Golfing, Hunting
When it comes to sporting shoes
and boots we lead, as we do in
shoes for street and dress wear.
You'll find a difference in getting
shoes at New York prices if you
have' been trading elsewhere.
Sportsmen are specially invited to
come this week and see our new
mm rii-R the blanket had broil
Uttlped l kiiiiip ihllly peiHiii ttho
wanted to pioilile iigiilust catching
Irolil. However, the whole domestic
Klaff of Hie good old Mnunn Ke.i did
ilielr iicst to fill the wants of the
imulsK and any (del time from II
,ii m. to I n. m. dark forms might
lime been seen wending their way
'to the thick end of the steamer, nnd
'Mien subside vilth a grunt onto the
The tin 1 let In man, being able
to squeeze In aiiywbeie, was allowed
one foot of iace on one side and the
whole of the behind deck on the
PamliiK .Maul the bunch composed
themselves to lest. The press be
came disunited,, and Dually the stel
lar repicscntallu decided to drowso
on the lee side. The Bulletin
man bearded the clemtnls on tho
windward, but, after all, It did not
matter much, as every man Jack
who slept between the new blankets
provided by the Inter-Island Com
pany appeared next morning as If bo
had been tarred and feathered. Kv-
lerbody slept In their clothes nnd
the effect next morning was very lu
illcous that, ft to the state-room
bunch. However, the blankets wero
new and the mattresses comfortnble,
mid the'stioug sea bieczc did nobody
It was strangely reminiscent of a
forced march bivouac when one
threaded one's way In and out
amongst the sleeping forms which
(Imply crowded the upper deck. And
here and there the moon played hide
nnd seek ninongsl the tiesses of some
dusky Island' beauty before Hitting,
with the next roll of the vessel, oor
the fairer coniplcxloncd countenance
of her sleeping haole sister. Hut
what mil of dope Is this? It's not
fcpoit. mid that Is what we arc paid
Well, we arrived at good old Hllo
flue and dandy at 7:30 u. in., nnd,
Judging ftoiu appearances, all the la
dles had found their "wraps" the
men rapidly drifted towards various
places In search of theirs.
The Milium Kea people could not
hnve been niter, and I'uiscr Pete
Phillips simply excelled himself this
trip Nothing was too much trouble
for 1) Int. mid he earned the good
wishes of quite a bunch of people
who had neier met him before. "P.
P. P." sure niado good.
Captain rrceman was the nemo of
perfection ns a skipper, and the gen
ial sea dog, as usual, drifted around
among the pastcngcrs and made all
feci at home.
On arrival at Hllo 101 passengers
made the train trip to the Volcano,
and the balance of the 235 stayed
over In town.
The (Irst question nsked In Hllo
was: "Who won the light?" No un-
swer tonic! be given by anybody nt
'thnt early hour.
j Next, "Who won the .Marathon?"
Was Hied at the Halny City blokes,
Why, lackson only got second," was
'the repl) ; "our Japanese bent him
by n mutter of n mile." (ire.it
therefoic was tho tilbulatlon of the
King and Bethel
' The first Oiiv'h racing results wote
(iiKiTly iliMUssed, Hint tint furl Hint
llanonlca had fallen was dcnlotcd.
Her Jockey being Injured was nlo
learned with regret, hut the mare's
marvelous ef-cape from Injury wns
The other equine events on Sntur-
day went na follows:
Half mile, Japanese dories; 14 1-2
hands nnd under:
l. Una, 117 pounds.
2. Chaille, 119 pounds,
.1. Dickey, lift pounds.
Three-quarter tulle; free for nil;
1. Webber, 121 pounds,
2. Warning, I1M pounds,
llanonlca was thrown and did not
Three-quarters tulle; free for nil;
1. AdiLnn l.ecouvreur, 109
2. Clara C, 109 pounds.
3. I.lzzlc .Moore, 109 pounds.
Three-quarters mile; Japanese;
free for nil; $100 purse:
1. Ten) (i, 121 pounds.
2. Dlnn, 119 pound.
3. Johnnie, K'l pounds.
Ono mile; Hawaiian breds; piirwa
1. Major Collier, 121 pounds.
2. Indigo, 121 pounds,
3. Young Sum, 119 pounds,
Five-eighths mile; free for nil;
1. llanonlca, 117 pounds.
2. Captain Fortee, 122 pounds.
3. Webber, 119 pounds.
The field sports on Saturday at
tracted a good denl of attention, nnd
some of the events were very closely
contested. They resulted ns follows:
1. II. Forbes, 89 feet 8 Inches.
2. K. Anderson, 79 feet 9 Inches.
3. .1. McKcnzle, 78 feet, 11 Inches
I. Makauul, 77 feet R inches,
1. J. McKenzle, 37 feet 4 Inches.
2. Mnknnul, 3C feet 10 Inches.
3. K, l'orbes, 3C feet 4 Inches. '
1. It. Forbes, UG feet 9 inches.
2. F. Anderfcon, 32 feet 3 Inches.
The high Jump was ono of the
most interesting of tho events, nnd
fconio good work was done by several
contestants. McKcnzle, whose clean
and pretty stylo was much admired,
won the event, his record being five
feet and one inch. Maknnul stayed
with him the longest, and did nice
work. Jaklns did well, nnd Will
Dosha also deserved credit. Forbes
and McKcnzle as heavyweight men.
were a bit out of their element, but
their performances weie good In
plte of their disadvantage.
The long Jump was ulso won by
MiKenzle, Makauul taking tho sec
ond prlzo. The rejulls were as fol
lows: 1. McKcnzle, 17 feet 8 Inches.
2. Mnknnul, 17 feet 2 Inches.
3. W. Dcbha, 10 feet 8 Inches.
HOP. SKIP AND JUMP.
Again McKcnzle came off with the
palm of victory. Most of the other
contestants were not familiar with
this foun of sport, hut In splto of
this they did veiy well, and one of
them. Will Desha, took the second
place. The scores were as follows:
1. McKenzle, 38 feet 8 Inches.
2. W. Desha, 37 feet 8 Inches.
The Marathon race fiom Kenan to
Hllo proved a veritable surprise, as
everyone, thought Jackson n cer
tainty for It. However, right fiom
the start Tsuknmoto took tho lead,
pud, making tho pace very last, ran
Jackson off his feet, nnd, iilthough
the latter made a game cffoit when
the runners reached the race tiuck,
(he Japanese proved to be lleetor of
foot and won by a quarter of a mile.
Ah Fook was third, Cnnarlo fourth,
and Hal Fahy fifth.
Jackson, when seen after tho rncc,
stated that he considered Tsukamoto
tho fastest tnnn In theso Islands over
it tcn-mlla course. Nigel admitted
that ho uid met his match ut ten
miles, but was willing to run tho
JiipaueEo over tho full Marathon dis
tance for any amount.
There was a tiemi-ndous crowd ut
the race truck, and the greatest ex-
.'llltttll.lll K'nu olli'iit.l no ,i...... .1... .11.
i. .....-.. ,,. u.i.iv.i i,i u.tl lilt, IHI'
ferent events. The sceno on Satur-
I day when the Hllo Japanese enmo In
n winner was a remui liable one, and
jthe color of the Hllo representative
made no difference to tho crowd
Hllo had won, and that was enough
fur the f.ius; ami as a matter of fact
Hllo wou everything In sight from
'biisib.ill to hoiso races.
' On Monday tho football gnmo
.(peneil the proceedings, and n pain
ful sight' It was for the Honolulu
. laiiM. Our men pliocd with the worst
losxlhlc luck and should have scored
on at least t luce occasions, but there
was lie-thing doing and tho Hllo
'Lunch won out by a bcoie of 2 to 0,
1-Milie Fernandez played the slnr
i game or the day, and Chllltngwoi th
, was simply splendid In Ills position.
Frlendo, Dwlght and Orelg did very
J well, and the Inst named was In bet-
ler condition than uny man on the
I'm Hllo, Jim McKcnzIo played a
line ijumc until he wu hint, and It
wis lie who kicked the Hist goal.
Tom lllack, who can.o all the way
fioni liukulhiiele to play hir Illlo,
w.is good, us was Kollener, who
illinium, 'l lie second goal for Hllo j
was seen eel by Donald from n dllllciilt
'angle mill wns the ien1t if n lirll-'
II. ml hit of combination york on the'
part of Hunter, lllnck anil Leonard,
The score was made exactly IS sec
onds before the whistle blew for the
'end of the game.
I The llnc-up of both teams was oh
i follows: Honolulu H. Chilling-
worth, flrel full Imrlis; rtlr... lrnkl!
Walker, Zclgler, l-'crnnnder, halves; '
Dwlgbt, Desha, Norton, Jlallcy nnd
Frlendn, forwards. Hllo Desha, '
goal; Irwin, Kellcncr, full backs;
Lindsay, Itattry, Cralk, halves; Hun
ter, Donald, lllack, Leonard nnd Mc
Kenzle, forwards. Jack Catton was
umpire nnd had n fierce Job to hold
down. Ills decisions were fair
enough, but the other side (there was
nlwnys another side)' kicked all the
time, nnd the compliments that were
passed out to lilin were the limit In
the courtesy line of talk.
As soon as the soccer was pan the
baseball teams got to work, and nt
once tho Honolulu boys began to
cheer up nnd talk of what they
would do to the Hllo team. At first
It looked as If tho Crescent town
Inds would not have n look In, for In
our very first inning no less than six
runs were piled up by Hampton &
Hut, al.is, the hopes of the'Hono
lulu contingent wero doomed to dis
appointment, ns, owing to wild
throwing and a kind of don't-care
style, the Hllo bunch tnado runs ns
they liked, and finally won with n
bcorc of 10 to 8. The last dicker of
hope that still remained In tho
Honolulu bosoms went out then, and,
say, the Hllo people did not do u
thing to us. Oh, no, only won the
Marathon, soccer, baseball and nil
tho horso races Into the bargain. The
line-up for the baseball wus as fol
lows: Honolulu Desha, Chllllng
worth, It Ice, Hampton, Vnnnatn, Chi
Kill, Frcltas, Drier and Fernandez.
Hllo Lyman, Kaston, Kcalolahn,
Solomon, Todd, Kenlnloha, Jr., Ahlo,
Drown and Dencllo.
The walking race was the next
ovent, and there were two starters.
viz., Ayrcs and Fahy
The two men
walked level for most of tho Journey,'
but Ayrcs, putting on a wonderful
sprint towards tho end, landed n
winner by ten yards. Time 10 mln-
utes, 12 1-2 Beconds.
The 100-ynrds sprint attracted
three starters, McCandless, nice and
Jaklns, and they finished In that or
der. Time 1 1 1-2 seconds. Imme
diately afterwards the half mile was
tun and McCandless again won
The opening event of the program
of horso races was the half-mile free
for all, and tnere were four starters
for the sprint. Adrian Lecouveur
was a hot favorite, with Webber the
next best fnncled. There was con
siderable trouble at the start, and in
the delay nt the post before the hors
es could bo got to face the starter,
hulf nn hour was wasted. When
they did break Adrian was left n
length to the bad, but he quickly
overhaunlcd his field and eventually
won a fine race by a head from J. T.,
who beat Roulon by a half length;
Webber wns nowhere, nnd tho Judges,
after a short consultation, ruled the
Jockey off and lined McLennan, tho
Mcl.cnnnn had two horses Ih tho
race, and, boforo the event started,
declared to win with Adrian Lecouv
teur. Ho did so, and his other string
fwas not ridden out for a place; the
action of the Judges was a most pe
culiar one, and there seems no ex
cuse for It. If Webber had won
and Adrian had been pulled, there
might have been something to kick
The second race was for Hawaiian
bred maidens, over u three-quarters
mile course, for a purse ot $f00. An
attempt was made to start Tenyo in
this event, but as he was no longer
a maiden, having won a race on Sat
urday, he was not allowed to com
pete. Faster Doy, who carried an
Impost of 119 pounds, won cleverly
fiom Young Sam, who halls from tho
same stable, unci who humped tho
sumo weight Time, 1 minute 22 1-2
The big race of the day was a
fiasco unci once more Illustrated tho
fact that crooked work Is sure In tho
long run to make u man feel sorry
he did not do the straight thine.
Uanonlca, who wllh her light weight
was the logical pick of the public,
pretty well had her head pulled off
In order to let Weber win. When
llanonlca was fighting for her bead
ut tho back of the course. It was
ludicrous to watch her Jockey bluff
that he wus whipping the mare,
when, when all the time he was only
Hogging bis own boot!
Then Collier could hnvo won any
how, but ho was mounted by Johnnlo
"Strong Arm" und was not allowed
to get within striking distnnco of
the horso that was meant to win. It
was the flrcest exhibition of pulling
a horso that has ever been seen on
the Hllo Hack, und that is going
some, As soon as the horses had
passed the winning post with Web
ber half a length to tho good, and
llanouiea n long way behind, the
Judges declared tho event "no race,"
amidst cheers fioni everybody.
They uUo decided to make Major
Collier and Webber run the distance
uguln wllh Jockeys selected by tho
plny-'o3iclals; llanonlca was not given un-
other chance, and n good Job, too.
The time for the "no rnce" was 2
Our Midsummer Sale of
minutes 1C seconds, and that nlono
shows what was -the matter with lla
nonlca. The Judges wero compli
mented on all sides for the firm
stand they took on behalf of clean
sport nnd a fair deal for everybody.
The next event afcr tho crooked
lace was the three-quarter mile Jap
anese, fiee for all, for which a purse
of SlfiO was donated. Tenvo. who Is
fit to run In first-class company, got
,awuy badly, but easily overtook the
lest of the field and won from Linn
by a length, Johnnie being thlul
some twenty lengths behind. Time,
, t minute 24 3-4 seconds.
The last event that the Honolulu
contingent was able to Bee was the
first heat of the free-for-all trot..
Waldo J., on tho pole, took the lead
at tho start, and although John D.,
who wns driven In good stylo by W.
II. C. Campbell, crept up and looked
dangerous at one time, the old war
rior easily shook Mm off, and as
John D. broke soon after, won easily.
Time ,2 minutes 31 1-2 seconds.
The crowd on Mondny was im
mense nn.l the grandstand was packed
to its utmost capacity. Tho Hllo
band played during tho day and tho
music was much enjoyed by the vis
Captain Freeman of tho Mauna
Kea delayed the sailing of tho vessel
In hopes that the visitors should sco
the wholo of tho program, but the
delays between races were too longi
and consequently n start had to bo
mndo us soon as the fifth ovent was
pulled off. At the time of leaving
the track there seemed every pros
pect of a fine row stnrtlng, ns tho
decision of tho Judges In Uanonlca,
Collier nnd Webber did not appear to
meet with much approval In certain
Tho trip down was smooth, but the
rain drove n lot of people awuy from
tholr blankets, and the arrival of
forty more passengers, who came on
board at McGregor's Landing did not
Improve matters much. Tho Mauna
Kea certainly had a big bunch on
board without the addition "of the
Maul delegation. However, Honolu
lu was reached safely at 7:4S this
morning, und everybody, except a
few lucky ones, hurried off to work
nnd piny for night to come so ns to
get a decent sleep.
One hundred and ten people tnado
tho Volcano trip und they report the
crater as being very actlvo and tho
sight a wonderful one. The weather
was clear and cold, and the big flro
In tho social room at tho Volcano
House wus much appreciated,
The Honolulu people certainly got
done brown in every branch of sport,
und It is to be hopod that we can In
duce a few teams of baseball and
football players to come down to our
city and havo another go nt our best
men, who could not make tho trip to
Hllo on Saturday. As far as horse
racing goes, perhaps It Is Just ns well
we are so backward, as such un ex
hibition of In and out running ns
took place on the Honolulu Park
track jestcrady would damn tho
Bport forever In this city.
The Bulletin Fubliihwf Co.,
Ltd., is agent fur the best engraving
and lithographing company on
the Pacifio Coast and is prepared
to give estimates on high-grade
printing of every kind.
Also prices and samples of the
Very Latest in Engraved Cards,
Invitations, in the best of form
for sman tnnntinm
. The Chinese foreign office has for
bidden missionaries to proceed among
the people In tho frontier provinces,
becnuso of their crude civilization
and fear of trouble,
Thorough ventilation, comfortable
TWO SHOWS DAILY.
Admission 10c, 15c, 25c.
Fort Street and Chaplain Lane
Open Air Motion Pictures
3 TIMES A WEEK 3
Admiision 10 cents
Children 5 cents
Reserved Seats 15 cents
OPPOSITE THE EMPIRE.
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The Light in the
Chance of program three times a
week Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day. BUSINESS DIRECTORY
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