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For This Climate
BY V. I. STEVENSON,
Wi.t pv . . i
Bninu time In tlm near futmu
l'reslilent Frank A. Nuvln iiml Man-
user IIukIi A. Jennings of the !)'
trolt llanehall Club will get togem-
er and make out the contract which
will bind Jennings to Ills employ
its for n longer or shorter period,
rajs the Examiner. Up to date all
Milutely mi conference on the mat
ter has taken place, lloth the
principals to the nominations snenl;
frankly icgnrdlng their lews on '
the sulijeit In hand. i
"When I came to Detroit" said
Jennings, "I signed at my own
terms. I signed for two
again ai lerms mat were my own
Idea of my value. The Detroit Club
hns treated me royally while I have
been here, and I have absolutely no
"1 have no Idea that I shall be
next ear with any other team than
the Detroit. I believe the whole
matter will be settled before I leae
the city, and I expect to leave soon.
"I have not talked conditions yet,
but expect lo very soon. I don't
think we shall have any difficulty In '
getting together. I think all will
" At the end of the 1909 season
Jennings was presented with n check
for ,5.000 In appreciation of his of-
.....a. n nuns., a . i.i, ..
not been forthcoming this year, due'
to tho club's desire to ascertain his
place for another season.
C, -p xJ ,,'oniy io sec ins ncwiy-acnuireu po'
OminS' 1 O Hawaii session finish among the other stnrt'
' Johnny Hujoa Is In San Francisco.
Hayes Is the American distance
limner who set the tongues of the'n good Investment. Tommy's colors
athletic portion of the world a-wug- are red and blue striped Jacket nnd
glng by winning the Marathon rnce dark blue cap. He could not rtKlc
't tho Olympic games held In Uin- ter stars and stripes because the cap.
don a year ago last summer says tho according to A. J. C. rules, must bo
The finish of this race wns prob
ubly the most dramatic of any that
ever took place on any stadium. Do-
I undo, the Italian, staggered into the
Mg arena first of tho big Held of
luuncis, and fell before ho could
i each the lino which marked the
finish. Tills plucky effort of the
Italian lunncr to reach the tape un
aided proving futile, some of the of
ficials lent their aid and Dorando
was half-carried across the finishing
lino of the long loute of over 26
Johnny Hayes needed no help to
lake him to tho tape. The lad with
the stars and stripes on his chest
was second into the stadium after
tne Jong grind over the roads from
Windsor, and he was tho first of the
(oiupetltors to finish without help.
Now a Professional.
Since that day when these great
distance runners ran as amateurs In
London, most of tho prominent ones
have turned professional and have
tnken advantage of the Marathon
craze in this country to gather In !
considerable money, Dorando has
.l.fn.l..) II... .au .ln.n lli.n n n .1 n.nh
iii-icuvi-ii imjco nunc iuci, tutu va-,
of them has been In turn defeated
uy ainer luim-uisiaiiie men, uiu mc
prestige of Hayes' great win in I .on
ilon still clings to the American
Tim McGrath Is managing Hayes
on this trip to the Pacific Coast.
Along with Ilajes comes Jim Fitz
gerald, the Canadian runner who
won thn chatnilloiislllll of Ills IintiVO
laud at live, ten nnd fifteen miles
before he turned professional. Fltz-.
Gerald Is a native of Ireland and his
home address Is Calgary, In Canada, j
Hoth of these runners have taken
part in the Marathon races which
wero held lately in Spokane and Su -
little and each has made a good show,
ing. Hayes ran third to Henri St.
Yves at Seattle. .
Bun at Stadium. J
The athletes aie domiciled ut a,
hotel near the stadium In Golden
Gute Park and yesteiday they cov-
ered ten miles on the clndorpath
Thoy declare It ono of tho best paths
they hive ever trod and thoy will
net tliiMiitflvt's In (umlltlon there
lirnpnratury In making a trip to I lie
ttiiwailnii iHinntls, wlicru Marathon
rimiiliiK is oiiKaBliiB tlie attiMillon or
tlio iilratmre-lovliiR Islnmlera.
If a race can lie arranged here wtlli
lunnclly or any other men who
(class with Hayes and IltzRernlcl, a
' Marathon ince imiv lie heM In tills
n t: a
Boer Unhoiz Still
llutl I'nliolz, the Hoer, Is build-
lK unite n winning record In Au-
trnlla and Is becoming very pupil-
"u,"1 , hhuhib u"uuB
I Unhoiz met George Johns at the
1 Ituschcutter s Hank stadium, where
Hums and Johnson fought, nnd beat
i.., Aitutrnlliin rrnpk In n twentv-
tnu Australian crack In n twenty
roullli contest says an Kxchangc
The bout was witnessed by G.OOU
spectators, and, according to tho
Sydney "Referee," a shipload of mo- I
ney changed hands. The bookmakers
Katlicml In rorce ami lai.l tne onus
."'. '' ???'" !.he !er.l
llllg . IO 1. UIIIIUIZ Illillie lll pi; I
throughout nnd won handily. J this way," ho said.
It seems that Unhoiz Is also com- " When n chap comes Into tho ring
ing to the front ns a promoter, lie a young man, with hopo ahead of
is conducting clove contests In a blg'u'm, he has everything to win and
hall In the city of Sydney .md Is
.talking seriously of making a bid for
1 1 tie Jeffries-Johnson light.
I Tommy Hums Is now a full-fledged
hor8e ow,,cr' n"'!"18 color'1 ha.e "l"
Here's what tho Sydney "lleferee"
f 0ctober 2oth had lo say of Tommy
and his lacing aspirations:
Tommy Hums' horse Hrllllant
Hoy shaped In the Hying Welter at j
Tattursall's meeting at Itandwlck
Saturday and Tommy backed him
only to sec his newly-ncriulred pos-
era. The horse ran well-though
somewhat sore, and is one who, If
placed with Judgment, should prove
all ano color, but went ns near Amo
rlca's national Hag as possible."
One of Tommy's New Zealand pur
chases, u Soult-Hoxana fllly, Is said
to bo furnishing Into a line animal.
She Is n half sister to Annapolis,
noted performer In Austrulla In re
Hums, by the way, has given out
that he has cabled to this country an j
offer to box Jack Johnson a second j
time on a wlnncr-take-all basis.
O 8 St
English Rugby Team
Ilugby football followers will bo
pleased to hear that there Is a pros-
pect of an English team coming out
to S.in Francisco next fall and play
ing a series of games with the Cali
fornia Kugby players, says the Ex
aminer. Harry Elliot captain of tho
Hnrbarlan Club, has received a letter
from a well known Ilugby entrust-
nst of Great Hrltnln, named Stanley,
who is the representative on tho
English Ilugby Union of tho unlvcr-
..t.l.. .. . .. , - - .1 n t.l.l. .
olllea m uxiuitl mill ,U1U1 IUKU, UHK- i
Ing If matches could be arranged for
u learn composed or pinyers irom me
two big English colleges.
The matter was submitted unoffi
cially at last night' meeting of the
California Ilugby Union, and it wus
decided to call a special meeting of
the body for next Tuesday evening
at which tho proposed tour of tho
HHHkIi tilnvpra will ha fllftnilhsoil.
Tho rapid advante or players on
tills coast In the Rugby giuno has
given the local union confidence In
the nhlllty of the players belonging
to the local colleges and clubs loerybody seemed lo realize Ir.stinc
hold their own with such a team,
.nnd negotiations leading to the con
summation of the Idea will be open'
'ed at once.
It was decided to apply for alll-
llatlon with the Ilugby Union of
Great Hiitulu for tho local union.
und un application will bo Bent In
ror membership. The California
Hiigby tlcfcrees' Union nnd Stanford
University are already affiliated wlfh
the English organization,
What Odds Will
Fight Start At
Jim Coffroth has raised the aues
Hon of the odds that will prenlt
when Jeffries and Johnson light. Or
dinarily what James V says would
be taken with a grain of salt, as he
Is a shrewd advertiser, given to
boosting the weaker end. Hut In the
present case It hardly seems neces
sary. What Colfroth says about even
money betting may be eoirect, as
light fans arc loath to consider n
man overthrown until he has been
defeated, nnd Jeffries still has n good
record. More than that, Jeffries is a
white man, nnd the sympathy of thu
masses go with him.
In the betting, however, sympa
thy is cut out. The gambler looks At
the proposition with a cold business
eye. This may cause Johnson to bo
a slight favorite. When men stop to
lunslder that Jeffries has been lone
! out of the ring, that he looks older
I In the more recent pictures publish-
ed of him and that ring history Is
nil ngalnst his being returned n win-
Her, they may stop to think. When
"-j " . m--r oisuc mo muir
ei ability of Jeffries as ngalnst the
present worth of Jack Johnson, 11
'tnni' ltn n rilfrnrpnt utnrv Thnv nirtv
decide that Johnson Is the man to
carry their money nnd It Is the big
money In tho betting that fixes the
price and not the smaller fry.
An old-timer to the boxing game,
a man. we" versed In pugilism, was
" o .. giuers who iry to como
CL, "'! 1 1"U -If
"". i-.bw..ii, iiuvu it, ma niuii
nothing to lose. Ho figures that It
he lie.nts tne champion, life Is an
open roadway In front of htm. Hut
take him as a champion. Take Jef
fries",, If you please. When he starts
training" the work doesn't como ns
easily to him as It did In bis youth.
He finds the tusk around the gym
"He reads In tho paper whero this
chap or that one men he thinks
'nw ,luou' 'he game, bellove that
lie Is going to lose. And then he
begins to doubt himself. That wor
ries a man and tears him down."
There Is a world of truth in those
remarks says W. V. N'aughton.
,., , it n
Jeff Favors New
"If I had my way I would have the
man selected to referee my cham
pionship light with Jack Johnson
judge tho battle from outside, of tho
ring, just like they do In England,'
Bald James J. Jeffries. This announce
ment was made by the big cham
pion after listening to an argument
between llerger, Dob Vernon and
Jack Gleason, tho California fight
promoter, as to whether a referee
should be In the ring with the fight'
"I always have been In favor of
the English style of having the ref
oree on the outside," said Jeffries,
"for, in the first place, u lighter over
there knows If he holds on he may
bo disqualified. In England the ref
eree cnutloiiH a man only once. Fear
ing disqualification, they do more
lighting thnn holding. I really think
they should try the English styje
over hero, for it would result In
faster nnd hotter fights, that wo'ulil
give 'the crowd a better run -for Its
money, I hato to seo lighters hold
on In tho clinches. I, for one, like
to keep lighting all the time.
8 R XX
Kil'ed In Game
Eugene A. Hyme, a fourth year
man at West I'olnt mid the left tac
kle on the Aimy football team Is
supposed to be dying 111 the cadet
hospital nt the Military Academy or
injuries received In the game with
Ten thousand persons saw the
man crushed under the weight of
the two teams In n massed plunge
Play through the aimv lliiu mid uv-
lively that something much more se
rious than the ordinary mishap or
the grldlion hud occuired. The
cheering of the big delegations from
Cambildgo and the Ilarvaid Club In
New Voik stopped In an Instant and
there was nothing but i..e wind In
i the tiees about to nanulo mound to
I break the silence,
Only u few minutes befoie the
crowd had been madly cheering this
sumo unconscious playor for his
f pluck In.slnylng in the gnmo after
being hurt In a bad fall, with Flsti,
the 200-pound cnptaln of the Har
vard team, on top of him. Ho had
recovered, apparently In the allot
cd two minutes. Hut there wns no
recovery from the second ono that
canto with the very next piny.
When the players scrambled up
from tho ground, leaving Hyme ly
ing there like n dead man, his fath
er ami sister ran from the grund
stand to join tho team doctors. A
minute later a priest joined the
group nnd followed tho stretcher to
the hospital, whero lie administer
ed the last rites of tho Church to
The referee called tho game rnd
the two teams walked from the field
In silence, followed by solemn and
depressed thousands, every man and
woman of whom seemed bent on get
ting down the hill ns quickly nnd
quietly as possible and tnklng tho
first boat or train away from tho
Hyme Is a member of the class
that will be graduated next June.
Ho Is a six-footer, weighs about 180
pounds and has played on the urmj1
eleven two years. IIo was acting
captain In jesterday's game. His
father, James A. Ilyrne, was former
ly Police Commissioner of Huffnto.
It was In the Becond half of the
game, with ten minutes more to play
nnd the score 9 to 0 In Harvard's
favor, that tho first accident o
Harvard had tho ball in about tho
center of the field and tried a for
ward pass to Fish. The Harvard
captain mado a high jump Into tho
nlr to catch tho ball and Ilyrno
rushed to provent him. As the Har
vard man camo down tho two play
ers collided with a shock that could
be heard away across the li'eld and
both fell with Ilyrno underneath.
The breath was knocked out or him
and ror moio than a minute he wns
unable to move. Then he staggered
to his reel, shook himself and In
dicated that he was ready for tho
game to go on.
lloth Harvard and the. Army wero
Btlll cheering the plucky tnckln
when the team lined up for tho next
play. Wltlilngton, Harvard's center
rush, snapped the ball back to O'Fla
hcrty, who passed It to Mlnot, tho
fullback. Mlnot plunged between
the Harvard right guard and tackle
and was going ahead with the whole
weight cf his team behind him when
Uyrne, whose business It wns to lead
the defense, got caught In the rush
and ent down.
The Injured man ran Into tho
scrimmage crouching low, but his
head was up to see which way Mln
ot was going to dodge, hud It Is
supposed that he went down in that
position when the Harvard rushers
felled him and that his neck was
A vain attempt was made to re
vive him by artificial respiration.
Then his comrades placed him on n
stretcher and hurried with 111 in to
tho hospital. Even to tho spectators
on the fnr side or the field his face
looked like the race of a dead man,
nnd there was apparently not n
spark of life left In his body. All
tho army surgeons at the Post were
hurriedly summoned to attend the
Injured man. The only report that
the military authorities allowed lo
get out or the hospital was that
Ilyrne was seriously hurt, but that
they hoped to save him.
Cadet Eugene A. Uyrne died Sim
ony as the losull ot Injuries receiv
ed In the second hair or the Harvnid
Army football gamo nnd wus given
a military burial In the academy
The funeral wns attended by tho
tntlro body or cadets, officers of the
academy and tho army post, nnd by
scores of friends, of tho young sol
dier. The parents of Cadet Hyme
stood beBldo tho grave.
Preceding the Interment Uio ca
det battallan marched to tho boat
of muffled drums to tho Roman Ca
tholic chapol ot the reseivatlon,
whcio the lellglous ceremonies were
lield. The post will bo In mourning
for 30 diiys.
M B a
The lutest fiom Freddie Welsh, the
Englsh boy, who has Just completed
an all-conquering tour of his own
country, Is tint he will return to tho
United States und do nil In his imwer
to foice Hattllng Nelson into a
match ror the world's championship.
Welsh recently received n highly
valuable belt ror debating Jimmy
StllllllleiH III T nmlnn Till.. vn..HAnn.....
I - "'. tio lui'li-BVIIIt
Mho lightweight championship or
England, but, of couise, Fieddlo will
not want his glidlo to foim one or
thu trophies of his woild's champion
ship affair with Hattllng Nelson.
I It is likely that when NeUon gets
iciuly to take up the gago of battlu
again his opponent will bo either
Froddlo Welsh or Low Powell.
ARMORITE PAINT is prepared
specially to resist the chemical action of
No boatman would think of using
ordinary paint on the bottom of his boat
knowing how quickly it would peel off in
Yet, when you paint a house in this
climate the paint is exposed to exactly the
same condition, only in a less degree.
Instead of salt water, the paint is exposed
to salt air.
It is to meet this condition that ARMORITE
PAINT has been evolved. First of all, it is a perfect
paint; and, second, it contains ingredients to resist
the decomposing effects of the salt atmosphere.
ARMORITE comes in the greatest variety of
colors. It has great covering capacity, and we guar
antee every gallon.
Theo. H. Davies
THE MODERN FILM
The distinguishing features of the Ansco Film
are Latitude and Chromatic Balance, or
"color ratio" -so essential in these Islands.
Also the correct registration of index numbers.
Fits any roll film camera or kodak.
Santa Claus Headquarters
Toys by the Car Load
And Cheaper This Year Than Ever
CALL IN AND INSPECT OUR MAMMOTH STOCK.
WE WILL BE OPEN EVERY NIGHT COMMENCING MONDAY,
YOUR MONEY SAVERS '
Wall, Nichols Co.,
Even I II 6 Rllllet-in
COLOR CATALOG FREE
7 Sir.. Dfl M f n i U
.w. . ., '"
Smith & Co.
Fresh Shipment Just Received by
HENRY MAY & CO., LTD.
WING CH0NG CO"
KING ST. NEAR BETHEL
Dealer in furniture Mnttresset,
Etc, Etc. All kinds of K0A and
MISSION FURNITURE Wade To
HONOLULU DANCING ACADEMY
Meets Monday and Friday nights at
8:30 o'clock, Kilohana Art League,
under the direction of
New Dances a Specialty.
Information furnished by Otto
Bunnester at WALL. NICHOLS CO.,
King St. Telephone Store 201.
' Bulletin BmImm Office Phone 258.
'Bulletin Editorial Boom Phon 184
u luSjiiLXU. ...
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