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Fmfr;"wry$$' wyr"'" OWfT -" 7 v fV . " r Wf r- .Wfia'swrarsiWCaJtsitaitsirsi Evening Bulletin T-J id sj w til ;! w asi RH "w frd na 4 I Section III 1! il R 0 FieetEdition J7 fl 3i mMrtatoPaPsNaRParaEsFu m to p n- r r fts rs m m ' 1 HVKNTNO T.lLL"RTIN ATLANTIC FLEET EDITION HONOLULU 18 LEADER AS CENTER FOR HEALTHFUL and DIVERSIFIED AMATEUR SPORT HAWAII'S YACHT "HAWAII" STRIVING FOR MASTERY OF THE PACIFIC Splendid Boat Now In Trans-Pacific Contest HAWAII ORIGINATED RACE -AND Will. FIBHTT0 WIN inuiu. (By CHARLES C. ALBRIGHT) TiiuiH-lMtllle aeht .icing la In lln Infancy. Thcro .ire V wor tluwitooii In ll.i! nioit In 111" West because II lh ii now c-oimti) nnil m .ill iiport.i, :iclitlni; iimkii with thu lilfiliut when It minim to ii tii(Rtloli f Itn.uicis. A few o.ir ago the fust M'llmu tnlk nf n Ituui I'aclllc yacht inee was Btirtod In Honolulu hi n number f nun wliii wi' i' Inloniiti I In llui spirt unil Ihntuht I ho bolt a " Iwnist II wotilil ho to haw u:i ocean men. And mi, after inaeli tiirie.iinnilcnij mill illtinsilon pw nnil con. It wni flnall) (lidded Id cjll for onlilcs In tho l'lrst Tunis l'urlllu ltice Ilnnu lnln was i opium mod, to be hiuo. for It waB'ficnu tills place that tho Idea originated. Claionco Muifailatio. In hln llftle llonll.u; paMce, la I'aloni.i,' hlgnlftud his willingness to defend I ho ciiIoik or thu Hnwa.l Yacht Club, ami his offer wnu accepted. This tiny naft, Biualler by half th n tlio iaigest or tho other route-sting IjnatB, sailed uwa) fiom Iloiuiluln one ilay for llio Co.iit, nnil lliimgli shu rotnrneil n boatonbo.it It wim ronelii'lvel) shown Hint tho splilt or "Never bu -dlu ' ilo inlnatoil her skipper ami tho ciew fic.nl tho liiomcil fIio lift the local bin boi until bIio liolntoil her dainty noso across thu Imaginary lino out riom Dlmnoml Ileail on tho lelinii ojugo. It wan no wnall uiuloi taking, thu filling out or this inero i-jg shell In onlcr that she might H.ifel ansa tho luibuleiit ITcMcniid It ieiiilieil no llttlo coinage to conliniihilo ami carry out tho trip, but muney was nilseil by local enthusiasts, nnil tho louingo was furiiluliuil by Clarenco Itacfarlino. "ha I'aluma" Is a mero nililgot when compared to tho general lilea nf an oceangoing jncht, and nt tho time of tho raco, cry llttlo liopo was intertalneil of hir ccr coming back a winner of tho beautiful trophy. However, ro beautiful a fight was put up, and such splendid spirit was brousht out, that It Immediately be came n question of lnipoitnnco us to how n racer, A W1NNUH, coma uo becuicd to icpresont Uncle Sam's Isl and territory In tho net raco across llio ocean. ' This was tho Incoptlon of tho jncht "Haw-all." Yachtsnion got together; they tall: oil uii tho matter of building a local yacht, by local people, and for local lieonlo. which could successfully com pete with tho crack ciafts of tho lullllonalics mid mllllonalio'H yacht clubs on tho I'aclllc Coast, and then, In tho dreams of tho moio Interested, tho form ot tho jaclit "Hawaii" began to tako shape. Mutters begun to take u dollijlto shapo, when, after a com lultteo had been appointed by tho Hawaii Yacht Club, consisting of II. U. Coopon, Chas. Wilder, and W. II. Mclucrny, hud commuiilculod with and received plans from E. 15. Crown shield, tho famous designer In tho 15ast, for a boat that would not only bo built on racing lines hut that would bo substantial and would soro as an Ideal Island emUer for n long peilod tit 5 ears. Donations began to como In, many of thoin unsolicited, fiom rich and jioor, till spoilsmen who bad tho do- Hlio Ki see a noai nom mo muni) SHE WAS BUILT BY THE PEOPLE OF THE TEHRITORY OF HAWAII, WHO SUBSCRIBED OVER TWENTY THOUSAND DOLLARS TO ENABLE THE HAWAII YACnr CLUB TO PUT H J REPRESENTATIVE IN THE TRANS-PACIFIC YACHT RACE A FIRST-CLASS u competition that would pit her against the best of the best In tho West. Tho lioat-biilhllng Aim of So luiison k l.lo lenlly made the build lug of the "Haw all" possible when they offered to do tho work without profit chaiges. This was tho stnrt of the aclit Hawaii." And then camo a fight tint many times almost discouraged tho piomot ors of tho bchcme, hilt It was a "long pull, nnd u strong pull, and a pull al together," coup'ed with tho untiring labor of Secretary Mclnorny, "Trans Pacific Dill," aB ho camo to bo known, and his cnminltteo that llunlly brought tho launching of tho boat to a suc cessful culmination. A prettier boat. Inside and cmtislde, could not ho asked for. Olio of her most beautiful features lies In her insldo dccoiatlous, which are entirely made of Hawaiian koa wood. Tqr that matter, there is hard ly anj Ihlug about tho boat that is not distinctly Hawaiian. Her fitting.) wcro all donated by local pcqple, mid a comincmlablo pihlo was taken lit tho fact that oei)thlng, so far as posslblo and practlcablo would In fcomo way bo suggestho of Hawaii. On Juno 2nd, 1U03, thu trim llttlo ship was started on her tilp to San I'edro, from which placo tho yacht laco was started. Captain Hants Is In command, and with him nro bail ors who luno been noti1 as the most dating among thoso who hao 'Balled on Island schooners for jears. Thoro will bo thru) boats In tho race, tho I.urllno which won tho first Tiaus- Pacific, Lady Maud, mid tho Hawaii. Tho raco started July 4th, nnil tho boats aro iluo to arrho heio In about tlxtocu ilajs fiom that date If th Hawaii iloci not land beta a winner, shoios of Hawaii Nel go forth and It will bo hecauso of bomo unfoiseeii In ing back tho laurels of letory In accident, for Captain Hiiirla oxpress- oil tho right sentiment In tho last words li shouted to those on tho tug boat wlilc li cxiortcd tho Hawaii-out whin bho sailed for the Coast. Ho bald' "I'll come hack a winner, or I'll sail the sticks out of her." Ami ho will im n ii SPORT FOR SPORT'S SAKE (BY CHAS. C. ALBRIGHT). "Spoils for sport ti sake." This Is truly an Hawaiian motto, whin applied to llio ast number ot athletic uxciclses Indulged In by nveiy class and nationality of people heio. As far back as tho history of tho Islands rcnihC3, as far back as any ono can remember, and as far buck as tho old folk tales mid tradi tions of a distinct, though tmnll, na tion extends, tho Hnwallans hao al was had their own IndiWdual games and sports; and the keen competing spirit wllb which they entered lnln them seemed more to bo actuated fiom a loo of strlfo and hattlo than tho rowanl foi tho winning. Again, tl.o old Hawaiian sports wcro not altogether competitions. Thoy wero moio In tho nntiito ot ox orclsea for tho better development ot tlicli phjslcnl bodies. Tako that most exhllerntlug amongst their characteristic Kports; surf riding. Tho keen, wild dash shot ow aril on llio cieKt of ii breaking wae; tho swliUh of tho air and tho ting ot tho (Continued on Page 2) CTMBWTa'artglPrg7MBgE y Vwy n y re w-"rrrttf -sergra 4 The Leading Livery ard Boarding Stables of Eonolulu 'l&m CANOE SURF RIDING AT WAIKIKI For small parties we can supply Buggies, Phaetons or Surreys. For large parties v.e have Kirec-scnt! Surreys and Wagonettes. If you wish to visit the Pali, Funchboul, Moatialua, or other scen ic points about Honolulu make up your party, nnJ we will see that yoj are well taker, care of. I Our hrnnfthnu nri easilv handled and easily ridden and are just the kind for the Sailor-Boys. Our rates remain unchanged. The men of the Big Four Tleet, which vis ited Honolulu last year, will testify to our fair treatment of our patrons. Equipped with a Large Stock of Riding and Driving Horses hrjtMimiWmvmntmuasnrnrrarTTJ,a B3K$SSrafflB5H2 Tn y 5 ( i - i kML-W- -Vl. kv i. . . S 4- rtw' ""in 'mmni.Mi ,iAr '