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.EVENINO BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H MONDAY, SEPT. 13, 1909.
Use RED SEAL GAEBON-It is the Best
" l , ff'
SOLD ONLY BY THE OFFICE SUPPLY CO., LTD.,
Arrived by "Hilonian"
A Large Consignment of the
IBBBMMJ ,111 f-Wi
' -- ' ' "'
" " mm. it. k' " '
BY Y. L. BCTVEKIOir. ! '
Chain and Belt Drive.
Gall and See Them
TSUKAMOTO WINS ,
TEN -MILES' RACE
JUDOES GAVE DECISION TO MAN WHO NEVER CROSSED FINISH
ING LINK-XAOO DID GRANDSTAND STUNT AND LOST BY A
FOOT TUB. OLD RUNNER DIVED FOR LINE AND FELL SHORT '
BY THREE INCHES.
"Kalr play la a' Jewel.'
old Baying but a '(rue L
It Ih a an yonlii at halt thai rate, which Would
It matlera on lho 2 seconds. difference Idea, mean
IA HH.Ia lnl WnnH ln,l M l Tall
not what tho port-or;.ns a mutter of , ' . ","""" "".V"" """ " "u
fact any affalr-ls, the' public wopt. a , k",m, t,th, "S "h,L , .
... ....i ;. Zh i!i,m.n.i. .. I 'I l unfortumttb that such a grosb
' .. " .error should be.' made In what
Is a Rrcat comfort to the
man or woman with proper
ty, for, no matter what
happens, the estate will be
' ''v disposed of according to the
expressed last wishes.
We draw up will's free
' of charge if we are made
one of the executors.
Furniture Co., Ltd.
GOOD MEALS FOR 25 CENTS.
NEW AND EXPERIENCED COOK.
Everything in Season.
Hotel Street, near Fort.
We want to see all our old cus
tomers come back.
Open a Saving Account. Interest
four and One-half Per Cent.
BANK OF HAWAII, LTD.
Capital and Surplus $1,000,000.00.
0. Q. YEE HOP & CO.
SHIPPERS and FAMILY
A new shipment of
Chinese Silk and Grass Linen
Just arrived from China in suit patterns
Table Covers and Doilies
' In all sizes.
"' New heavy and light pongee silks and grass linens.
YEE CHAN & CO.,
King and Bethel Sts.
Defy fire and cracksmen with
Small, medium and large
Steam Roller and fraction Engine L
With our new combination engine we, are prepared to undertake .
rolling, plowing and heavy hauling. See us for rates,
Honolulu Construction & Draying Co.,
.Office Fort St. , Opp.W. G. Irwin & Co. Phone 281;
All thin apropos, of tho decision given
by tin! Judges of. the ten-miles cham
plnnchlp. which was. run at the Ath
letic Park on Saturday InM.
The racu was given to Kaoo, who
never finished, and Tsukamoto, who
really won by' a foot, was placed sec
ond. The judges evidently .did not know
the difference between n baseball
i match and n footrace. The other offi
1 clals knew less about tho Rime. The
whole layout was, tjoro like a comic
opera than anything- else and, finally,
the Itllo runner was robbed of first
Not for k moment Is tho integrity o'
the Judges questioned. They, aro up
right, honest men. nut. and a big
"but" at that, they were utterly rnla
taken as to the rules and rcgulatlonr
To win a footrace (he winner must
cross the finishing line first. In othct
words, he roust bo the first to break
the worsted, or breast the tape.
In this particular instance there wal
no tape stretched at tho winning line
No such Idea entered tho hoads of th
"oxiiertfl" who were In chargo of the
event. A whitewashed line Indcatc'
tho exact finish. It was four nr five
Inches wide, and It Is quite possible
that ono runner could pass one side
of tho line whllo his opponent would
only be lovel with the other, side A
difference of four or flvo Inches, and
how many world's championships have
toen won or lost by that number ol
In the raco on Saturday, Kaoo war
a foot ahead ten feet from the finish
Tho raco was his If ho kept his feet
Out no, .when within eight feet, of the
line ho made a spectacular dlvo' for
tho, tape which was not there and
having mlsjudgod his dlstanco, landed
with bis hand more than throo Inches
from the wltewashcd line!
He? saw that he was short of tho
, line, and at onco stretched his arm out
error should be. made In what was
really an International event, and It Is
to be hoped that, If over' any such
events aro brought off, again, that com
petent men tiro appointed on tho list
i of officials,
The whole affair was mismanaged,
and the climax was when the Judgeb
gavo their decision! The' prestige of
' the white- man. 'as sports, was tarn-
Irhed on Saturday, and tho best way
out of the dlfllcuty Is to glvo Tsuka
moto first prlxe, And .then let the ad
mirers of Kaoo get a, purse together
and, at tho second attempt; .did touch
lho line. , '
Tsukamoto, In the meantime, passed
tho wnnlng post and did so boore
Kaoo's hand touched, tho Jlne.
And as to touching tho line,1 that
does not count worth five cents. As a
matter of fact Kaoo, did not complete
tho ten miles course on Saturday, and
has not yet done so elthorl He never
crossed tho winning line.- and oven
when his fronds pekod him ;up and car
rled him on to tho ccntcrfleld, thoy did
not carry him across tho IImj-
The Japanese won tho race and tho
present writer, who was seated on a
lino with tho finish, and who was cool
and collected and making notes all the
time, Is In a far bettor poaltort tofaay
who .won- the raco that-u lot of excited
Individuals who wcro-surrounded by a
yelling mob of spectators.
Tho morning paper statos that Kaoo
touched tho' winning line, two' seconds
ahoad of Tsukamoto,
A moro absurd statement Is Impos
Biblo to Imagine
Does the' sporting writer for tho
Tlser know what two seconds repre
sents In a foot race? '
In first-class company, where 100
yards lsalways covored'ln 10 seconds,
2 seconds represents 20 yards!
Now Knoo and Tsukamoto wore by
no means running at that roto of apecd
but they certainly covered the last 100
for him. v.
TrT Rae. " i
'Now for a more pleasant duty.. The
vrltcr has seen' many, many lio racea
but outside of a couple or uo-yaras
championship, cannot remember ever
seeing a moro exciting or brilliant fin
ish than tho old "Walalua Horse" made
In the face on. Saturday. ,
Tho 'old chap made the pnee from
'lie crack of the pistol, and although
ddlson dashed oft for a, tew lays at
the start, and ran' himself out, Kaoo
was the man who stood the brunt of
tho raco f- mile after mllo
Kaoo's even pace, and easy style
.vas' beautiful to see. Ho loped atoog
like a deer, and people who remem
bered what the old ped had .done In
'he past, over short distances, began
to think that tho Walalua man would
outsprlnt tho Japanese at tho finish.
Tsukamoto has an easy, graceful
atyle of running, and has a tremend
ous stride for a man of his site. Ho
contented himself With letting Kaon
make the paco for the whole distance.
The rest of the field, with the ex
ception of Charlie, Cordeiro and Jack
son were In the "also ran" class.
At eight miles Jackson wa? over
lapped and out or the raco as far as
first place went Charlie, was running
a beautiful raco and Cordeiro was' go
Ninth and Tenth Milts.
At nlno milos Kaoo still led with
Tspkamoto second, Charlie third, Cor
deiro fourth and Jackson-ovnrjapped
-fifth. The first flvo laps'ln the tenth
mile wero merely a repetition nf All
rrht Last Lap.
,YVhon the two leaders entu-eJ on
the last lap they both dashed oat Jlko
an arrow from a bow. The paco wa
terrific and looked more like the .start
of a quarter-miles run than anything
At tho flrsturn the flying peds were
blocked and Jostled by a couple of
"has been" or "nover was" runners,
who for somo unknown reason, still
stuck to the track, although fur be
hind. Kaoo and Tsukamoto both liH a few
yards through these would-be runners,
but quickly got Into their stride agsln,
At the second turn the1 men wero
running oven, and tho spectators oamu
to tholr feet with a yell. .FUgs were
waved and sober-minded cltlscns wont
At the Last Turn.
Just as the runners nearcd the turn
beyond third base, Tsukamoto forged
ahead for a few yards. Then did the
old Walalua Horse show hit mettle
ninl paco, ,
Clinching his teeth, he made his last
effort, and tho final hundred yards
I was covered at a pace that wa. mar-
veldiis, considering the distance the
men had already run.
. Kaoo. was at. his top speed but nobly
did Tsukamoto respond. Ills final
challenge wai made sixty fca from
the finish, and he got to within a foot
. The cicltement was Intense as It
was seen that the finish was to be so
;tose. Tho Japanese section was fran
tic, and the yelling was. something tu
be remembered In the future.
Within eight feet of the winning
post Kaoo dived for tho lino, but fell
short and Tsukamoto won by a foot.
Th Hl Vtrdlct.
Tho final result was: Tsukamoto,
first; Charlie, second; Jackson third;
Cprdciro. fourth. Time for full dls
'The first mllo was dono In 6 mln
tiles; two miles, 12 min. 10, sec; three
miles, 19 mln.; tour miles, 27 mln.;
Ire miles. 3.1 mln. 10 sec; six miles
In' 40 mln. 10 sec; seven miles, 4'
mln.' 10 sec.t eight miles, 64 mln. 4".
sec.-, nine miles,, 61 mln, 10 sec; an
the full ten miles In, 07 mln.
iThe last mile was tho fastesct, and
Was covered in u nun, su ipic, (m ii,
la'p'wsi cut out t S seconds.
AthltlePsrk Mot t0..im-
The .Athletic, Park people, had noth
ing to.do with th race, having rented
the park to Kukey, who ran the show.
', .Tsukamoto's representatives have
entered a written protest -with the
stakeholder against paying over the
prise money 'Until the wholo matter
has been Investigated.
Tsukamoto Not Well.
Tsukamoto was not In the best of
condition on Saturday. He was suffer
ing from a stomach' troubloysnd said
before the rare that he would run a
mile and sec hnw he felt.
-V M M
Local lovers of tennis will be
treated to some flue tennis whllo the
fleet Is In port, as the Inter-fleet
tournament will be started some day
this week, probably on Wednesday,
and some of the best players In the
riaVy will be seen In action.
Paymaster Nicholson of the U.
8. South Dakota la considered to be
one of the best playera In the ser
vice, and It Is very possible that he
will play against Oce, the local
champion, before ho leaves.
Through the courtesy of the offi
cers of tho Ueretanla Club, tho
courts of that club will be used for
the matches, and no doubt a large
number of local society people will
be on hand, to watch tho games.
Another crack pair of players with
the fleet are I.leut. Landenbcrgcr
and Ensign, Parker of the U. 8. S.
Tennessee, who will no doubt mate
up In the doubles together.
H.CC. Team Defeat
On Saturday at the Mnklkl cricket
grounds the Honolulu team defeated
n combined eleven from the two
HrltlBh boats now In port. It was
nn exciting game, nml for n time It
looked as If tho local men would bo
The II. C. C. put up a score nf 93,
and the sallois could only respond
with 54. There was not time to
play two innings, nnd the game hnd
to be decided on the first.
A ,falr slird crowd Journeyed out
'n the ground, nml the play was
watched with great Interest by ev
erybody. A return mntch Is In the
nlr, nnd tho probabilities are that
fhe sailors with n little prnrtlce will
put up a much better fight anil make
the II. C. C. pile up a big total of
runs to win.
Out In Australia they lire nil agog
over the piOHpect of u match be
tween Tommy limns mid Sain Lang
ford. The sporting papers there
make It appear that the matter is
as good ns arranged and that Pro
moter Hugh Macintosh wilt send the
men tnncther at the Ittislictillers liny
dtadium, near Sidney, miiiiu timo
luring the coining summer. This
Involves the explanation- that thu
summer Is approaching in Auxtralin,
the seasons, being directly opposite
to what thoy nro hero.
It Is evident, however, that thu
Australian sports are doomed to dis
appointment. Macintosh, who sailed
.or Ijinilon from New York today,
ways that hn bus abandoned thu
natter on ureount of the high terms
Icninnded by Hums., Tommy wanted
$20,000 for his share of the plun
der, and In view of tho fact that
3urns Is no longer tho ' world's
hamplun, Macintosh cannot see his
way to conform to Tommy's view
nd make the venture a surcehS.
Aibuliiinsh, by the way, still has
hopes of lauding the Jeffries-Johnson
'affair, la a communication to
an Australlaj sportlnc writer lie
.wrote .thut he had an" assurance, from
Jeffries that Knglund would be re
garded as a suitable battleground If
Jeffrlos received his price,
"I don't know exactly what Jef
fries will ask when the time comes,"
wrote Macintosh. "I have offered a
purse of 10,000 pounds ($00,000)
and 1 believe It Is tho biggest
amount of real money that has been
placed before Jeffries and Johnson.
The offer still stands, nnd I have an
Idea It will attract attention from
the big fellows when the bids aro
being sifted out."
. Macintosh hopes to know his fate
In regard to tho Jeffries-Johnson
match within a few weeks, as he In
tends salting for Australia from Kng
larul with Hob Kltxlmmons, who Is to
star tho Antipodean theatrical cir
cuit under Mnrlnlnnh's direction.
LATHAM TO TRY ENGLISH
CHANNEL FLIGHT AGAIN.
Double Header At
There wero two good games of base-,
ball at tho Athletic Park on Sunday,
and In ono a record, was established.
Apau of tho C, A. C, pitched a mar
velous gamo and did not allow a single
Kallhl man to maxo first.
Twenty-seven men went up to bat,
and not ono of them got to first baso.
safely. Six of the twenty-seven tanned,
end tho rest died at first. The game
ended In a win for tho C. A. C's. by. a
scoro of 6 to' 0,
The second gamo, was between the
J, A. Cs, and the Marines, and tho for
mer team won by a scoro of 6 to 5. Thu
Marines looked all over winners up tllf
the last Inning, whon the J. A- Cs.
made ono run and won out.
There was a fair Blted crowd pres
ent, although the Japanoso fans wore
conspicuous by their absonce. Many
sailors took In the game and seemed
surprised at tho class of ball put lip
by the Chinese and other teams.
aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMaWaHaaaB lfeaaft3 1
V iaftTrf"rTffBI r
Hubert Latham, the aviator who at
tempted, to cross thu ICukIIpIi channel
in a flying machine, nnd fell Into the
.water ten miles out from Calais, has
announced that he will keep at It till
ho succccMs. Latham's (lying ma
chine, which Is nit oddly constructed
monoplane, was only slightly Injured
In the recent flight. Ho took It at
onco to Paris, hud it repaired, and
now Insists that ho enn cross tho
channel wllh case.
Otto Wnrmersay, n broker's clorK
In New York, was swallowed up by
quicksands nt Far Hockaway. Two
companions who sought to rescue
him narrowly escaped.
v. . .
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AuM ij&v vi& Lji njfe, ' .;-