Newspaper Page Text
THE SUNDAY ADVERTISER, JULY 12, 1908.
F .n f ? f " S t? C JO & & jO K " t? J? 0 f ,j. if p f h p
Timely Hints to Ball Players
SPLENDID BASEBALL IS
FEATURE OF AFTERNOON
The triangular baseball series was
launched with due eclat at the ball park
yesterday afternoon. Both the Keios
and Santa Claras maade their bow to
the public, the former losing and the
latter winning their game.
The crowd was the biggest ever seen
at the ground and enthusiasm ran high-
mr than it. has ever done over a local
The Keios succumbed to the Puna
hous by the score of 3 to 2 aftei a
cracking good game which kept the
crowd on tiptoes with excitement all
the way through. The Keios are cer
tainly the real thing in baseball and
came mighty near winning their open
ing game. ' .
I At the beginning of the ninth the
, 'score was 2 to 1 in favor of the Japa
nese but the Colts managed to come
through with a couple in their final es
say which gave them the needed bal
ance in their favor.
The. Keios played fast, snappy ball
which made a hit with the crowd.
The second game, between the San
ta Claras and the Kamehamehas, was
another fine exhibition of ball-playing.
The visitors won by the score of 2 to
1, the Earns getting their lone tally
in the ninth which came within an ace
of being as sensational an "inning as
was the ninth of the first game on the
The Kams played surprisingly good
ball. Renter, who was in great form,
struck out 14. t
The Santa Claras didn't seem to have
quite found themselves but they will
undoubtedly appear to better advan
tage in today 's game and when they
settle down to their stride will be very
hard to beat.
The teams went out to the ground
j in special cars at 1 p. m., and the
I crowd soon began to pour in at
- gites. A large number of Japanese
) were present, some of them having
e walked a long way in order to be pres
ent at the game in which their coun
trymen were to participate.
The Keios scored in the second. Abe
fanned. Kayama hit through 6hort for
two bases and then stole third. Kan
ki was running for Kayama. He caught
Hampton asleep and stole home amid
Both teams scored in the eighth. Higo
hit to first and stole second. Taka
hama sacrificed, Higo going to third.
Murakami hit to short and Higo did
Hart of the Puns died second to first.
Hampton walked, then stole the next
Btation. Kia singled, scoring Hampton.
In the ninth the game was won as
follows: Hoogs made first on an error
by short. Marcallino bunted and made
it good, and Lyman scored Hoogs and
Marcallino with a hit along third base
Hart, rf 3 0
Hampton, p 2 1
Kia, ef 3 0
Brims. If 4 0
Burns, ss 3 o
Hoogs. 2b 4 l
Marcallino, lb . . 4 1
1 Lyman, c 4 0
s -nderson, 3b . . 3 0
Totals 30 3
6 2 27 13
3 0 110 5
3 0 0 0 5 0
Kanki. 3b ...
3 0 0 0 1 0
Abe, 2b 3
Kayama, p ..... 3
0 0 0
A W id
& U .
1 1 L ni., I. w v ' - - v,, - - ' 4- , ".
I 1 r iimi i it hi in niii in - ,,,-,v,-,- . ... l-
THE CROWD AT HILO
iruner, with Jockey Ferreira
ioad m the foreground.
Totals 25 2 4 3 24 15 4
Winning run, no one out.
1 2 3 4 5 6
B. II .1 1 0 0 0 0
B. II 0 0 1 0 0 0
Two-base hit Kayama.
Bases on balls Off Hampton, 3; Ka
Sacrifice hits Fukuda, Abe.
Struck out By Hampton, 8; Ka
Scorer V. H. Babbitt.
THE SECOND 'GAME.
The Santa Claras lined up against
the Kamehamehas in the second game.
The visitors started scoring at once.
Lappin walked and Peters went to first
on a bunt. Lappin was nipped at sec
ond and Kennedy struck out. Peters
j landed safely at third, thanks to Jones'
wild throw to second, and came in on
Reuter 's throw to Vannatta which tho
latter couldn't stop. A. Shafer struck
There was no further scoring iill the
eighth when the collegians bingled.
Freine hit to Lota in right field but
he dropped the ball which got among
the crowd, allowing Freine to scamper
round the bases for a home run.
In "the ninth the Kams made a
l desperate effort and looked like win
ning the game at the last jump. Lemon
flew out to left field and McKenzie
went to third on a smash which sent
the ball to the left field fence. Van
natta brought in McKenzie with a nice
hit through short. Hamauku filed to
center field and Jones came to bat.
He sent a stinger to short which would
at least have tied the irame had it been
; allowed to get past Shafer. Umpire
Bower gave it "out" although many
of the spectators were of the opinion
that the ball was taken on the bounce.
It didn 't make any difference, however,
for the ball being thrown to second
would nave ended vannatta 's career.
ABRBIISBPO A E
Miller, ss ......4 0 0 0 10 0
Lemon, cf . . 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
4 1 1 0 0 0 0
4 0 1 1 2 3 0
4 0 1 0 5 0 0
4 0 0 0 14 2
3 0 0 0 0 0 0
3 0 0 0 2 0 0
3 0 1 0 0 2
Totals 33 1 4 1
4 7 3
Takahama, If ,
Lappin, If 2 0 1 01 0 0
Peters, 2b 3 1 1 1 0 0 0
Kennedv, cf 3 0 1 1 2 0 1
G. Shaf er, ss . . . 2 0 0 0 4 2 0
('. Brvnes, 3b. .3000122
Freine. p 3 1 1 0 1 1 1
Broderiek, lb... 3 0 0 0 4 0 0
Sal berg, rf 3 0 0 0 3 0 0
C. Shafer, e 3 0 0 0 11 1 0
Totals 25 2 4 2 27 6 4
1 2 3 4 5 6
Runs 1 00 0 000
B. H. . 10 0 10 10
Three-base hit Mackenzie.
Home run Freine.
Bases on balls Off Reuter, 2.
Sacrifice hit Miller.
Passed ball C. Shafer.
Struck out By Reuter, 14; by
U ni pi re Bower.
Scorer W. II. Babbitt.
as" t? z? jv s? t? '
and Trainer Joe Eeldv at the horse's
two to the left of Reddv are Starter
J Ttvrx To
' w H-- --fi DH
Wv $ 4 i f & ' -Vv ' )
Lishtweight boxer, well known, in Honolulu, who arrived by the S. S. Alameda
from San Francisco last week. - '
The road from the cars to the grounds
is badly in need o fixing.
The crowd yesterday had the biggest
crowd of the Spaldings' series skinned
quite a way.
The Keios certainly know the game.
It is a pleasure Ho watch them at
. There were hundreds of purple ani
white Keio flags in the crowd.
Secretary Thompson pitahed the first
ball. President Isenberg was to have
performed this function, but excused
himself on the ground .of a sore arm.
Shortstop Sasaki is a wonder,
work yesterday pleased the fans
did some nice throwing to
Kameyama brought off a splendid
running catch in the third, disposing
Kanki is a very fast base-runner.
Kayama, the Keios' pitcher, uses
good headwork. He is net an impres
sive twirler, but has speed when he
wants to use it.
The crowd backed up iho Kios.
As soon as the game was lost the
Keios gave three cheers for the Puna
hous, and. the Colts returned the com
pliment with interest.
The absence of Fern from the Ka
mehamehas' team contributed largely
to the defeat of the side.
BITE OF SNAKE FATAL TO BELL.
"So Wild Bill died of a snake bitef
Whar did he git bit!"
"Oh, the snake didn't bit Bill. The
snake bit Tough Tompkins, an' Tomp
kins drank two quarts o' th' remedy
an' then shot Bill." Judge's Librarv.
J. O'ROURKE WOULD MATCH
FROLIC AGAINST BRUNER
John O'Rourke, the Hilo sportsman, i for their engagements at the Hilo
writes the sporting editor of the Ad-1
vertiser that he is willing to race Frolic
against Bruner at six furlongs or a mile '
for $-300 or $1000. I
He makes the additional proposition
io race up xo nve miles and wager
$100 on every eighth over six furlongs.
Frolic is O'Rourke ?s imported runner
which carried his colors at the recent
Hilo meeting but only won one race.
Frolic and Banonica arrived together
but not in time to be trained properly
c( f aT av rt' jfrjr ij
Jack McFadden, the well-known light
weight boxer, who fought several good
battles in Honolulu a few years ago,
was an incoming passenger by the S. S,
Alameda on Friday. McFadden, who
is looking fit and well, stated that he
came here on a pleasure trip and not
with the intention of doing any boxing.
llie chances are, however, that if a
suitable match presents itself. Jack may
be induced to don the padded mitts
again for the benefit of a local audi
McFadden has been busy all the time
since leaving here. He has had eleven
fights and only lost two. He has been
as far east as Chicago, boxing and sec
onding boxers. He was in Abe Attell's
corner when the great little Jew fought
Tommy Sullivan and Battling Nelson
McFadden can make 126 pounds now
and be good and strong.
Since leaving here he has fie
feated Willie Conroy, Tommy Herman,
Tommy Woods, Kid Buckley, Jack Grey,
Eddie Derby, and Young Elias. His
last fight, a few weeks ago, was with
the latter, and McFadden won in short
order. Young Elias had sixteen knock
outs to his credit before "meeting Mc
Fadden, and wag considered a very hard
nut to crack.
He f ougbt draws with Johnny Frayne,
Johnny Murphy, and Joe Leahy, and
lost to Frankie Edwards and Joe Leahy.
McFadden was in Dick Sullivan's
corner when the latter was knocked
out by Kyle Whitney. He says that
Sullivan had the negro beaten until he
j was knocked down with a terrific body
punch and his head struck the floor,
practically knocking him out.
Sullivan is going East shortly with
Charlie David, the trainer of Yolo
Girl, arrived from Hilo yesterday. He
is greatly pleased with the showing
made by the mare and does not hesitate
to express his opinion that she is the
best race horse in Hawaii today.
There is some talk of a three-eighths
of a mile race between Sure Shot and
Indigo, to be held in the Wild West
enclosure in Kapiolani Park during
r n" 4r r r ir yr i
July 12 Keios vs. St. Louis; Santa
Claras vs. Diamond i leads.
July 12 Medal play, Honolulu Golf
July 17-18 Wild "West show.
July 18 Fleet field meet.
July 19 Yachting, Irwin Cup race.
July 19 Fleet baseball.
July 19 Golf, Mcliierny Cup play.
July 19 Waikiki regatta.
JulyJJl, 22 Polo tournament.
Aug. 17 Puunene tennis cud play.
August 1 White Sox dance, K. of
Johnny Murphy, Monte Robinson, and
Jimmy Mangan. who will look after thel
business interests of the two boxors.
J. A. Rath, superintendent of the Pa
lama Mission, has a Japanese wrestler
whom he would like to see matched
with any of the local champions.
The Japanese in question, whose
weight has not so far been revealed, is
willing to wrestle Japanese style and
catch-as-catch-can onf bout each, and
toss for the third.
Further information may be obtained
by addressing the sporting editor of
Jockey Willis returned from Hilo by
the steamer Manna Kea yesterday.
He had nine mounts at the Hilo meet
ing and landed six winners, including
Yolo Girl, Frolic and Breakwater.
Willis will remain here at least until
after the departure of the fleet.
Tickets for the Atlantic fleet ball can
be procured at the following places:
W. W. Dimond Co., Ltd.
Chambers Drug Co., Ltd.
Bergstrom Music Co., Ltd.
Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.
M. Mclnerny, Ltd.
M. A. Gunst & Co., Ltd.
Wall, Mcbols Co., Ltd.
Hawaiian News Co., Ltd.
In New York's Mexican colony they
were praising at a recent dinner Pedro
Alvarado of Parral, who had just givn
$2,000,000 to the poor. "He was poor
himself," said a broker. "That is why
he is now kind to the poor. A splendid
fellow. Whenever I go back to Mexico
I look him up. Alvarado likes to tell
the nuaint exnorienees of his davs of
nnvortv Tn Armn citv ha " nm.a
nninted'to a bakerv and said to me:
Ynn see that, hnkervf Well, ns T look-
pd for work one morning earlv. T saw
a tramp on hands and knees at the grat -
ing above the ovens. A policeman ap-
peared. He tapped with his stick the
seat of the tramp's trousers. "Here,
you move on," he said sternly. "That's
inhuman, mister," whined the tramp.
"I'm just inhalin' my breakfast." ' "
Katie They say Lizzie Whelan met
and became engaged to her husband at
the masked ball last month. Maggie
Then it must have occurred before
either of them unmasked. Gunter's
: '' sr..
A crack bulldog owned by O. R. Williams of Honolulu, and which will
be exhibited at the coming bench show of the Kennel Club.
Interesting Cricket Js Played
at Makiki Scoring
An interesting game of cricket wu
played at Makiki yesterday betweea
an eleven representing the Honolulu
Crickt Club and a team made up of
players from the British bark Hofy
woodand the British steamship B:i
crania. The home side won on the first in
nings by the close margin of ten runs.
The ships batted first and were dis
posed of for (53 runs, toward which
total Williams, 17, and Mace, 35, were
The H. C. C. rolled up 73 before be
ing disposed of, the chief scorers being
Buchly, 19; W. Brown, 13; Lamb, 13,
and E. Grant, 12.
In their second inning the ships
made 35, of which Bright-was respon
sible for 13.
Jordan took seven wickets in tha
firstHnning of the ships and R. Cattoa
and R. Anderson shared the trundling
honors in the second inning.
BUCRANIA AND HOLYWOOD.
Mace, b Jordan 15
Weenink, b Grant 5
Mancollas, b Eagan 1
Bright, c Grant, b Eagan 0
Donne, b Jordan '.
Williams, b Jordan 17
Ogle, b Jordan 0
Robertson, b Jordan 1
John, b Jordan 0
Stidston, b Jordan 5
Rimer, not out 1
II. C C. -
IT. S. Bailey, b Stidston 3
F. Lamb, run out 13
J. C.'McGill, c Rimer, b Mace 0
R. A. Jordan, b Ogle 2
II. J. Buchly, b Mancollas 19
W. Brown, lbw, b Mancollas 13
E. Grant, c John, b Stidston 12
R. R. Catton, c Rimer, b Mancollas 3
R. Anderson, not out 0
J. Eagan, did not bat 0
BUCRANIA AND HOLYWOOD.
Mace, b Catton 0
Weenink, c and b Catton 6
Mancollas, run out O
Bright, c Williams, b Anderson.... 13
' Donne, st Bailey, b
i Williams, c and b Anderson
I John. C and b
c and D atton.
Stidston, b Catton ....
1 Bimer, b Anderson
e 0 Rimer, b (
Robertson, not out
UNDERSTOOD AT LAST.
Lawyer How is it that you hav
waited three years before suing Mul-
Iler for calling you a rhinoceros?
Countryman Because I never saw
' one of the beasts till yesterday at tha
zoo. Fligende Blaetter.