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BT V. L. STEVENSON.
CRICKET. I FISTIC BUNNINO BACE. (
N. S. WALES BATSMAN
HAKES 169 NOT OUT
Twenty Years in First-Class Cricket
and Still as Good as Ever
Comes of a Cricketing Family
and Keeps It Up.
Local cricketers will bo Interested
to hear that Syd. Gregory, ihu world
famous batsman, la still, aftci twen
ty years of first class cricket. In ho
century making class. In the Inter
state match between Victoria and New
South wales, which was played on
January 30. Gregory hit up 169 nbt
out, In tho second Innings of the N
S. W. team.
During tho many jcars tho little
fellow has been plavlng, ho has mado
twenty-three centuries, and he Is
remarkable Instance of a man retain
Ing his batting ipo through all sorts
Syd. comes of a fine old cricketing
family, and his father and uncles have
all at one tlmo or another plascd in
International cricket. Tho elder Greg
ory men were first class1, cricketers In
their time, and In tho days of Mur
doch, Spoftorth Boyle & Co., tho Greg;
ory brothers were mighty batsmen.
Syd. has been to England at least
eight times as a representative of
Australia on the cricket fields, and
although tme after tlmo there is a
cry (or younger blood In the elevens,
tha little' batshiaa always manages to
make th& team,t...Ha it s marvelous
fielder at point, and he can still scoop
them up with the best of the younger
Seeing Gregory's big score In an
Australian paper reminds the writer
of tho nover-to-be-forgottcn 201, that
the Now South Welshman made In
the Ail England vs. Australia on the
Sydney Cricket Ground.
Without giving a possible chance,
tho llttlo fellow hit the flower of Eng
lish bowling' all over tho Hold, and
when be passed the 200 mark rushed
out at a ball and tried to put one
over the grandstand. The hit was a
tremendous ono, but one of tho fields
men managed to get under it right
alongside tho fenco, and tho greatest
exhibition of batting that has ever
been seen anywhere ended.
The ovation that Syd. got as he
walked from tbo field will never be
forgotten by thoso who were present.
Even the English players cheered for
soverat minutes, and "Dal Jove, old
chappie, that is dandy, dontcherknow,"
was their cry.
Clem Hill holds the record for the
greatest number of centuries mado by
an Australian, and his total tots up
to 40. Noble Is a cIobo second with
38 and Vic. Trumpcr has mado 33.
8 M K
Dob Fitzsimmons Is now In New
Zealand, where he and his wlfo are
doing the music ball circuit with a
sketch called, "A Man's a Man for a'
That." Tho freckled ono is finally
retired now from the boxing gamo and
he admits that he stopped Into tho
ting onco too often tho time he met
Dick Arnst, champion oarsman ot
the world, lias accepted Harry
Fearco's challenge to a race, and the
event will como off In May. Arnst
will leavo shortly afterwards for South
Africa, where ho Is to row Darry next
Dill Squires Is matched to box Ar
thur Cripps, who Is In about tho third
rata class of fighters, down under. Dill
says that l( he 1st defeated by Cripps.
he will drop out ot sight and stick to
his farm for tho rest of his life.
Tho new handballs should arrive
from the mainland next week, and
then the Marlne-Y. M. C. A. tourna
ment will bo finished off. The first
half was won by the Marines, but tho
Students fancy they can even up
things In tho second spasm.
Tho Hawaiian Gun Club semt an
nual shoot will bo nulled off on Sun'
day, and some first class work should
uo on nl ll10 now seeii traps.
HOW DICK CULLEN
Thorn Did Not Fight Up to Repu
tation, and Cnllen Showed No
Form at All.
Unattractive In the extreme was
the fight between, featherweight
champion FVank Thorn and Dick
Cullcn, the American lightweight,
at the Stadium last night, sas Jhe
Sidney Star. It was an uninterest
ing exhibition In eyery respect, and
it was a sadly-dlsappolntcd crowd
that trekked from RUBhcutter's Day
towards the city after the referee
had given his decision In favor ot
the Australian. The encounter had
bn looked forward to with a con
8lderable amount of interest, as box
ing followers were anxious to as
certain something about the visitor.
That they were disappointed is to
put It mildly. They were absolute'
ly disgusted, Cttllen was unabto to
make even an Interesting fight ot
it with Thorn. Like a good many
others of late, he proved nil easy
mark, and that, .too, with the little
champion not extending himself.
His leads fell short during the great
er portion of the time, white his
punches appeared ito be delivered
limply. In fact', If last night's
shqwlng can be taken as a criterion,
Cullen will be food for several ot
the local boys, ' ' ""
'it )s questionable whether Thorn
would hae been touched had he
bothered to avail himself to the
fullest extent of his footwork and
cleverness. As it was, he received
very few punches worth mentioning,
but then he fought In a slovenly
manner, which has rarely character
ized his previous engagements, lle
yond the fact that he kept Jabbing
u nasty stiff left into his opponent's
face, Thorn did practically nothing.
Prom the start he took things easy
altogether too easy to suit the
rlngslders, who constantly clamurel
for more fight.
Tho contest was practically de
void of Incident. Thorn, however,
relieved the monotony a little by
coming Into conflict with the ref
eree. As soon as the men got to
work It was evident that thero
would be a great deal more wres
tling than fighting. Such was the
case. Cullen made most use of the
opportunities afforded him when In
close, and Thorn, Instead of keeping
clear ot him, persisted In fighting
back and at the same time holding.
It was in the fourth round that the
referee first observed Thorn offend
ing, and he Informed him of the
fact. Thorn was Inclined to argue
the point, and, fortunately for him,
Mr. Kelly took no notice of him. The
featherweight, however, continued
to transgress, and was told of it on
several occasions. But again the
remarks of the ring official fell upon
deaf ears, Dy the time tho fifth
round had concluded the referee had
had enough of it, and going to
Thorn's corner he told him ho would
not give him another warning.
Thorn then desisted, but had
stronger action been taken earlier
there would have been no greit
amount of surprise. The feather
weight champion should not havo
been allowed to question' the ref
eree's ruling. He should have been
told ot his breaches, and warned
that a repetition would bring se
rious consequences. In the subse
quent rounds Thorn held his mitt
repeatedly, and as a result received
a good deal of unnecessary punish
While the rain fell during tho
twelfth round the proceedings were
enlivened a little, both men putting
more, strength Into their work, in
that and tho two succeeding terms
Cullon pulled up some of his lost
ground, but nlthough he kept his
man moving and put In a forceful
left hook now and then, he did not
look llko turning the tables at any
time. Tho best punch of the fight
was landed In the eighteenth round
when Thorn" diove n powerful right
to tho body. The glove Just miss
ed the solar plexus, and Cullen doU'
HARATH0N HAN WINS
BY THIBTY SECONDS
Two Haleiwa Candidates Have Race
to Hoanalna and Back Start
and Finiih in Front of Bul
Yesterday afternoon at five min
utes past five o'clock Nigel Jackson
and Connie Hayes lined up In front
ot the D u 1 1 e 1 1 n office, and with
out any further delay were sent oil
on heir race to the Moanalua store
and back again.
A big crowd gathered around the
D u 1 1 e 1 1 n office, and there were
many spectators scattered along
King street, Jackson expressed him
self as confident ot winning, al
though he considered Hucs to be
a hard man to beat. And Judging
from the Way the men stuck to
gether for almost the whole Journey,
finishing within half a minute of
one another, Jackson was about
right In his guess.
Right from the start Jackson set
the pace, with Hayes striding along
a sard or so behind him. Several
cyclists and a couple of automobiles
followed the runners as they wend
ed their way through the city
streets and down past Fort Shatter
to Moanalua, where the turn was
made and the homeward Journey
,The jace was devoid of Interest
until the flshmarket was reached,
where Jackson made a determined
effort to get a lead on Hayes, who,
however, responded In game fash
Ion and stuck to his man. Then at
Nuuanu street Jackson again spurt
ed and, forging nhead, gained an ad
vantage of several jards on Hayes.
At Dethol street the Marathon won
der had a substantial lead over
Hayes, and coming along in great
style be sprinted for the finishing
Irne, in front ot the II u 1 1 e 1 1 n
office, and won by thirty seconds.
The tlmo for the race was forty
five minutes, and It tho course Is no
more than six miles, It Is remark
ably slow. Hut many people who
know the distance covered by tho
runners declare that much more
than tho half dozen miles were cov
ered by the peds.
Jackson finished fresh and scarce
ly breathing hard. He started to
express his doubts as to the dlstanco
run even before he crossed the win
ning line, and it would appear thu
he is nearly right in his opinion.
it U tl
Twetvo entries have been received
for tho Boarders' swimming raco at
tho Walklkl Inn. All tho men are in
actlvo training for tho event, and tho
usual crowd ot swimmers do stunts on
the raft every evening. Smacker may
be Induced to again entor for the an
nual race, but he ll complaining of a
touch of rboumatlsm at present.
Bill Chilton, the well known motor
cyclist, has been under the wcathei
lately, but was out yesterday for a
while, Anyono else would call tho
trouble gout, but BUI declares it is
Dick Cullen seems to havo become
a great favorite In Australia, and not
withstanding his defeat by Thorno Is
much liked for his decent quiet way of
going through life.
"Another American girl is think
ing of marrying Bont do Castellalne,"
says tho Schenectady Union. A
penny for hor thoughts would be nn
awfully high price. Springfield
bled up In pain. Hut he wcathored
the round in good fashion. When
the final gong was sounded the ref
eree unhesitatingly declared In fa
vor of Thorn. Taken all round the
fight was a wretched one, and will
not Improve oither man's stundlng.
It ever thoy fight again tho public
will probably display their Interest
by remaining nway.
n n u
SUMMERS MI DRAW
Referee BUI Squires Gives Bad Deci
sion, and Summers Is Koobcd
Boer Unholz and Johnny Summers
fought what as called n drav. by Ref
eree Squlies n fen weeks nRu In bd-
ney. The decision was bully rrvivno
ns ovorybod) except UnhoU j'sdpnri
thought SummciB won by a mil'.
For twenty lounds Stimtnpft out
fought and outpointed UnlKilr, and
tho English ox lightweight chimpton
was terribly disappointed "hen Dili
Squli'es held up both men's hands In
token of a draw,
According to the general oplnlu.i, tho
fight was not even a close one to do
clde; It was Summers' right through,
and the only explanation of Squlies'
verdict seems to be that ho lrsl his
head and gavo tho go as a draw
During tho progress ot tho flsht Un
holz hit Summers low, and nlthmmh
the Englishman did not appeal for .1
foul, ho warned Unholz, who ropllcit.
"Don't start squealing." After tho
fight Summers was examined and a
largo brulso was found on his sroln
According to Summers, Unholz
thought that the Englishman had won
as he remarked to Summers ut tho
finish: "Well. Johnnlo. you hue
beaten one of tho toughest boys In
Australia today." Summurs Is much
cut up over the decision, mid expiossus
a destra. to meet Unholz once mure.
However, ho docs not seem to think
that there Is any chance of a return
match with tho Doer.
match rait Fim
Fight Was Flynn's After ithe Fourth
Round Negro Was Cut About
a Lot. , l .
Jim Flynn declwlvely defeated Sjm
I.angford In their'' ten-rouhj tight on
February 8, having n. clOAr led In every
round. LnugronlA teemed maule to
land effectively oil Klynu at any tllnu
and wiille lie never unilred nynn ni
all, the fireman bad the negro bleed
ing profutcly froios wounds on tho
nose, e)c and mouth from the second
round. I.angford novcr could soho
Klvun's awkward rushes snj'a tho Cal .
Kl)nn wcut after I.angford llko a
demon In the first 'round uml had hltn
backing up until pressed against the
roK8. l-anglon! fought hli way back
to the center or ths r.ug ana squaring
himself, put a rlglit on Kl tin's cheek
that brought blood. Klun crouched
low throughout llio fight and repeat
edly rushed Into clinches as the co
ored man utleniptcl to set hlniBclf.
In thn Kpcund tmintl Klvnn caucnt
l.niigfo'rd In-tlie csnter-of-the-ring and
wrestled him to tlio floor; Langford
was up Instantly lighting back, but(lu
this exchsuge at close quarters, ns In
all the others that followed, Kljnn
seemed to have tho best of the In
fighting and gavo I.angford no chance
to back away. Ho landed right and
left repeatedly to I.angford's faco.
In the third round rlynn opened a
gash over Lungford's Tight eo with a
straight loft and blood flowed down
over the coluicd man's face and chest.
Kljnn w r forcing Umgford when the
round en!i 1. Up to this time uuigford
had not i.uided a telling blow.
alio fourth, fifth nnd sixth rounds
were all Kll nn's, and by this (lino tho
crowd was beginning to believe Klvnn
would be tho winner. Doth fighters
bad Blowcd up by tho end ot tho sixth
and honors wero still about even.
It was In tho ninth round that Klynn,
after receiving a hard right on tho
neck, retaliated with a right straight
from the Bhoulder which landed on
Langford's sore eye. Longford's long
arniB wero living like flails. Flynn
had learned to crouch and cover his
head, and he was still in his fighting
mood. After a clinch In tho ninth
Flynn sent Langford's head buck In
a bqttlng match until tno cnuioi ma
They rushed together furiously at
the beginning ot the tenth and Lang
ford wsb forced to break ground. The
lound ended without Langiord having
an opportunity to land any of ins
famous right hand swings.
wns repeatedly forced to separate tho I
men and in all clinches Flynn seemed 1
to havo tho best of.lt.
PROTEST AGAINST SENDING
OF UNSAFE WAR VE8SELS
VALLEJO, reu. 21. The chief en
gineering officer of tho cruiser Mnry
land has filed a protest with tho navy
department against that ship going
to sea for target practice.
It Is similar to that mado by tho
engineer of the West Virginia In ro-
gard to that vessel, reciting that Ini
man life would bo endangered by tak
ing tho ships to sen with their ma
chlncry In Its present condition.
TIicsl' protests It Is said, havo'been
favorably Indorsed by tho commanding
officers of the two cruisers and by the
commander in chief ot tho fleet and
Admiral Sebreo. who was In com.'
maud of tho fleet, denied at (lib time
that anything serious was tlie.inatler
with tho ships.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
MISS EVA ALVA
Sonp; and Acrobatic Dance Artist
Returaintr from a Two Years' En
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Premier Pianist of the Fnr East
Wheels of Justice
Fort Street Below Berctania
MAY WALLACE and BOBBIE WAY
6s., 10;., lSe.
Corner Nuuanu and Pauahl Streets
Change of Program, Monday, Wed-
ncjday and Friday (
to, set .i Sold Watch for $1 per week
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Phone Main 140 "
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