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' t"- 'l M l v.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY. MARCH 20, 1917. SEMI-WEEKLY.'"';
DOLLAR LOAIl TO
Details of New Issues of Bonds
iv; Received By Banking Rep
.- : resentative , ., .
American syndicate opens
i;, subscription list today
Valuable Privilege Is Given Holder
" In Unique Plan of Re-"
:'.'" vdcrription ;;
'American baakers todsy will offer to
the American investing public for sub
scription 100,000,000 of French loaa
bonds, tba second loaa of this aiia ne
gotiated by the French Republic la M
United Sutes since the at ait of the
at.-,-'. i' ' i ' '
. Wirelesa advices to H. A- Brnse, rcp
reeeatatlve la Honolulu of the Na
tional City Company of New York, eae
of the syndicate f Wg banking inter
eta floating the loaa, yesterday re
ceived wireless edvloea giving the de
tails ef the new issues of French bonds.
'The bonda Hill be two-year five and
one half per eent convertible securities
with a aniqoe feature ia tie payment
f -principal and. interest that iaereases
their- value . to the purchaser. . The
holder has the option, of demanding the
payments In franca at the Axed rate of
5.7S francs per dollar, which practically
assnrea the realisation of $1100 to a
' bondholder oa 1000 bond at maturity.-
In an interview yesterday Mr.
Brood, explaining the new loan, said:
Similar To British Loaa ' - i '
Th new loaa of 100,000,000 to
France, which will be offered for sub
scription Monday morning by n syndi
cate of American', bankers, will.be
quite similar te our recent loans to
Ureat Britain, v. Collateral will be
pledged with the trustee ia Mew York,
and although the bonds actually mature
in two years,, they will be convertible,
at the option of the holder, into tweaty
year ve and a half per eent bonds of
the French .Republic '
"There is one feature about this new
loan, however,- which ; has not been
found in previous ,i loans. . Although
principal tad soml-endusl Interest are
payable' in United State gold coin, a
valuable privilege is given to the pur
chaser in the option to demand these
payments. if a ee desire, in francs "at
11; e Bied rate ol 6.78 francs per dollar,
- "Under normal conditions exchange
on Paris sells in ,New, York at 5.18
franca, per dollar.. A eredit of 5.73
.francs ia therefore -worth 1.10 under
auoh conditions. : Under the terms of
the loaa, payments may be demanded
in franca, and it is thus quite possible
that 1100 may be realised on each
' 1000 bond at maturity. The coupons
may similarly, prove more valuable
than their face amount. - v ' '
Six Far Cent Assured v-V-.'
'J.tbe two-year Ave and onealf per
cent convertible bonda are te be offered
bw the syndicate at ' 900 for each
1000 par value. As they mature April
4;')91u, the purchaser is assured of
receiving 1000 on that date, or an as
surer! six per seat oa his investment.
In case the war is ever at Jhat time
and, exchange has returaed te normal,
the novel feature described assures a
premium which greatly iaereases the
rate of interest return. :
The -option 0f converting into
'twenty-year tve end a half per cent
bond ef the French Republic offers an
other, possibility-, of profit, . French
Seatee sold in January, 1913, at prices
such that only 8-40 per cent waa the net
return, on the investment.,' ; It is un
likely that French government! bonds
will again command such prieee in the
immediate future, but it does seem
4)uite probabla that investors wiU de-
' stand far -, less than- Ave and ev half
per eent oa such bonds when peace has
finally been concluded. It is interest
ing to note therefore, that a twenty-
. year five and half per eent bond pur
chased at 1103 would net four per
eent, and at 1 1:185 thsre would be a re
turn of 8.50 per cent on the investment.
These figures indieats the possible value
of the convertible privilege. ( ',
OoUaterai Carefully Guarded
"The collateral deposited with the
trustee in New York will, be similar to
that pledged for the various British
loans, and, similarly, the French gov
ernment obligates itself to pledge ad
ditloaal securities if neeesssry so the
market Value shall never fall below
one hundred and twenty, per cent of
the par. value of the loaa outetsnding.
'In view of, the fact that . the fed
eral Reserve board has reversed itself,
and now acknowledge the desirability
of investments la forsign government
issues, and because of the excellent pos
sibilities of profit, ia addition to the
conservative nature of the bonds from
the investment standpoint alone, there
ems to te every reason to expect that
the offering will meet with cordial
reception and be promptly subscribed.
It is, of coarse, desirable that such
' should be the esse, as the creation of
such credits in the United States is es
cutis! to tba continued purchase of
our commodities.,' V'..- : ,; ,"
(By The Associated Fress.)
' IIOMK. March 18. Nearly n million
dollars has so far beea collected by
he National Association for Helping
the Orphans of feasants Killea ta tne
AVer. The object f ths Associstion is
tu' insure the fsrm education of those
organs so the farming rare of the na
tion will not suffer too severely from
lUu losses of the war. '
Rapid., Transit ' Company '- An
nounces Placing Orders For
: Steel Rails For Entire Work
Company Also Ready To Retire
Outstanding Bond Issue
When Due In May
Arrangements, have been completed
by the Honolulu. Bapld .Transit sad
l-snd Company 1 for double tracking
King Street from McCully Street to the
Moanalna terwiaus at Fort Shaffer.
C. O. : Ballentyne, manager, has In
formed the officers and directors of ths
eompany thst orders have been plnced
for the steel rails for the entire work.
Delivery of the Tails is to be made
early next year -for commencement of
work nt that time. -
Announcement is also made by the
eompany of completion of arrangement
for retiring the outstanding issue of
1528,000 of, - bond due May 1. Ths
lireetors voted to issue 400.000 of ad
ditional stock to be open for subscrip
tion by the present shareholders of the
eompany. ., The directors also approved
raising the balance to retire the bondri
by see on n B a temporary Joan of 128,-
000 nnlil other steps can be taksa te
provide tbis amount.
Cost of Rails Jumps .
Indication of the increasing eost of
rails was given b Mr. Bsllestyne in
street rail ay ; construction nnd steel
quMln(f the cost of the order for ths
King Street Construction. The entire
lot - was purchased at 51.85 a ton.
while eleven months aim. the ranid
tranrit company purchased steel rails
at 31.73 a ton. .
Extensive rehabilitation and repair
of the eoinpny's track system is plan
ned ror- luij according te Maaager.
Bsllentyne's aunnsl report which out
lines this work as follows!
"Ths Ewa track en Alakea Street.
built during April-June, 1903, will re
quire retieing during 1917, nnd the
track on Beretinia Street between Ala-j
kea and Biehards Streets will also re
quire new ties. A few short sections is
other parts of the system, will require
retieing during 1917 or IBIS. This
work completed and Kins; Street track
reconstructed in double track position,
th-eady provided for, will finish ths re
tieing of trek for the present
"Jt Is necessary that provision be
niftde for the reconstruction and ' re
railing for permanent paving nf several
see riots of the system. ; The . most im
portant f being Beretania Street from
Aiapai street to Alesaader Streets as
it ia eontemplated to lay permanent
pavement oa this street in the near
future, and it would not be advisable
to lay a permanent pavement with ths
present rsiis. Bails will also be re
quired for the makal track en King
Street, from Liliha to the Ire station,
as this track is getting into bsd eondi
(ion. lne re-railing of Hotel Street
from Alakea to River has already been
provided for, and ' thia work will be
planned for the latter part of 1917 or
early in 1918.
Hew Bslls On fort Street
"Bails should be provided, for Fort
Street from Queea to Allen Street, ns
this ' block, .carrying a heavy truck
traffic, requires a more permanent psv
nig than the asphalt macadam we have
it present and it would not be advis
able to neve with the present rails.
The same condition applies on. Fort
Street between Hotel and Bere'snis
Streets. Bails now ordered for Kala-
Vaua Avenue, but which will not be de
livered until late ia the year, may be
use a ror mese purposes. , , '
Daring the year the track on Kala-
kaua Avenue will be rebuilt in ths
aenter double track position to conform
to the street improvement. Owing to
our stoes of 7' girder rails being e
hausted snd the late delivery of rails
ordered for this purpose, it is propsed
to proceed with the work using ths
Pearl Harbor 701b. 4ftT Tee rail.
"Material will be ordered for the
lo'mpletion of the double track on Kins
street and also for the Kalihl exten
sion, sad tbis work -will proceed na
soon as tne material is available, which
ill probably not be before 1918,"
Company Business Grows
The growth of the company's busi
ness nnd its demonstration - of ' the
growth of the city are shown in ths
annual report of U T. feck, president.
Mr. Teck states: -
'In our last annual report reference
waa made to litigation then pending on
the government's sppeal to ths Supreme
Court of Hswsii from a decision ren
dered in our favor by the circuit court,
defining the rights of stock issue under
our franchise act. That decision
voce been r on firmed by the supreme
eourt and our capital stock nas aeeord
Ingly been increased to one million ail
hundred thousand dollars. ' - , ;-
"The outstanding feature of the
year's operations is the growth of trsf
no, toe passenger revenue : for : 1910
shewing aa increase of more than sixty
ve thousand dollars over that of 1013,
and of nearly forty-flve thousand dol
lars over that of any year of operatiou.
Perhaps no other factor so clearly
demonstrates the city's growth. In
1907 there were carried 7.B5M78 pay
passengers, as compared with 13.S1J,'
700 in the year just closed. ' The grow
Ing need for enlarged facilities - of
travel is being met by your board,
which has authorised the double track
ing of King tstreet to bs extended west
ward to Fort Shafter and eastwsrd to
McCully Htreet. thua nrovldini? a eon
tlnuoua double track fine 5.4 miles in
length aloug the main artery of ths
aity'S travel. The board has slso dl
reeted the construction of an extension
tlong School Street westwsrd " from
I.iliha Street into Kalihl Valley.
PoUct of Extension Tsvorsd -
"The paving of Kalakann Avsnue
hss necessitated the relocation of our
tracks . thereon. Because , of the de
terioration of the rails sow in use, new
PRAISE FOR LOCAL CALIFORiilA WILL
CUSTOMS OFFICERS BATTLE STANFORD
Efficiency Board After Investigat
ing, Reports Complete Satis
' faction With the Findings
:''' ... . ', ... i '
Collector Franklin Much Pleased
, By Statements Made By Com
' missioners Before Leaving
.Com plots satisfaction -with the work
sad system of the local customs house
is reported to be the results ef the in
vestigstion into its affairs by the eus-
tnms efficiency bosrd, consisting of II.
Hack wood ef Seattle, V. if,. Tidwell of
San Francisco' and George C. Davis of
New Tork.: The commissioners left for
the Cosst on the Sonoma on March 13
sit bout having had time- to visit the
Volcano, ss they had hoped to.'
i They have prepared a report on the
customs house here Which will be sent
to the tressury department. Collector
of ths Fort Malcolm A. Franklin
stated yesterday that they had dis
cussed the report with him before they
left, but ss it had not yet been given
ont by the department, he would not
be able' to say anything abont it.
"In the main," stated Mr. Frank
lin, "ths report wns very satisfactory
to mt, ., There were a few things in
which 1 differed from their findings,
but they were minor matters, snd I
consider the locsl customs to have re
ceived most satisfactory notice. ,
"The.' commissioners spoke . very
highly of our Sr raisers nnd examiners
sad made the statement 'that, their re
ports bsd fewer errors then 'those, in
sny other office in the United Ststes.
They also spoke very highly of Rsymer
Sharp, special - deputy - collector and
head of the examiners." '
The commissioners went into every
branch ! of the work of the local cus
toms and are ssid to have paid par
ticular attention to the personnel, espe
cially as regards its adequacy in num
bers to handle the work. Mr. Frank
lin admitted -this .yesterdsy, but de
clined to say what the Indings of the
Another nf ed of . the local customs.
house, a patrol boat, said Mr. Frank
lin, will be supplied by the 400,000
const guard cutter, which is already ap
propriated for and which will be named
The- three commissioners were all
men of long aerviee In the department
snd experts in tblr, lines, i Mr. Black-
W004 ta the special oepuiy collector or
the port at-Seattle, Mr. jidwelFs ths
special .agent in . charge of the Saa,
Francisco, customs house, 'and Mr. Pa
vis ia the bead of .the comparative van
nation report department ..of. the New
Fork customs house. ,
MAUI CHAMBER ASKS
By a vote of eighteen to two, the
Maui chsmber of commerce has gone
on record as favoring univeraai mili
tary training, ssys the Msul News.
The vote wss on n resolution intro
duced by William Searby endorsing
the bill introduced in the 'United
Ststes senste by Senator Chamberlain.
The resolution called on the legisla
ture to notify the Delegate te Con
gress of ths chamber's action so that
he might advise the senate. . The
resolution wss seconded by H, B. Pan
hallow. The two dissenting votes
wsrs cut by W. J. Cooper and Dan
HAWAII WILL PROBE
CHARGES OF GRAFTING
(Mall Special to The Advertiser.)
HII.O, Marrh U Following charges
sf petty graft, or at least of irregulari
ties in eon sect ion with road work and
contracts in North Kona, 'made before
the board of supervisors last week
County Attorney W. H. Beers - was
instructed to make a careful investiga
tion and report to the board in writ
ing. Attorney Beers spent two days in
North Kona, returning to Hilo on Mon
day, . submitting sn exhaustive report
to the board st its meeting yesterday.
la tbis report Air- rteers finds that
there was no graft, thst the alleged
irregularities were not in existence and
that the men working on the road eon
tracts earned every dollar that is due
them. , .,
Detailed reports on the work done
and ths amounts paid is included ia
the report submitted by Mr. - Beers
and after full consideration of the re
port submitted the board ordered the
report tied ami derlared that the mat
ter is a eaed incident.
steel is, being laid in the center of the
svenue from Mr-Cully Street to the en
trance of Kapiolsni I'ark.
"To provide capital for these and
any further extension and improve
ments and to ritinguish our eutstsnd
ing six per cent bonds, which are re
deemable on and after May 1, 1017,
you have voted at a recent special meet
ing, to incresae the capitalisation of
the company by the sale of four thou
ssnd new shares of stock snd by ths
creation of a five -per cent bond issue
to be svsiled of ss the funds shall be
"Although the present franchise has
but sbout thirteen years more to run.
your board of directors believe that
the inauguration of a policy of imme
diate extension of lines snd service
will be met more tbsn half wsy by
community sentiment of spprovsl so
strone snd Dermannt in hrini about.
I In due time, nn extension of our frsn
IrhiHO on terms Imt will be f sir alike
to us and to the Honolulu publie."
State ' University ; Men Believe
They Have Good Chance To
v Win This Year's Meet
The University of eCallforaia aad
Stanford track teams .a 111 meet in their
annual struggle on the Calif ornin track
af Berkeley, April 14. ; This' meet is
always one ' of the best duel meets on
the mainland, both in the matter of
record aad ia the elosenesa of the eon
test.'; - ' ' .
For . the last four sessoni i Stanford
has beea victorious, but slwsya by par
row margins. Ia 1915 she won over
her old rival by two points anil in 1013
by two fifths of one point, 6115 to
00 4-5. , This year'a inert promises to
be another close one. George Swain,
one of the California two mile rs, writes
te s friend in Honolulu:' "This look
like our best ehance in several yearn to
get even with the red shirts, but it is
close this year, aa usual,, and wa abnii
hsve to work tq win." t : ' .
Stanford Loses Many Men -
Stanford-has lost many men from her
team of last year. . Fred Murray and
Norton, her two record hurdlers, were
graduated last year, as were Skin Wil
son, the attenuated miler, whose record
of 4:19 spenks for itself.. Lynn and
Beal, quarter-milers, and Otto I-sch
mund, sprinter, and high-jumper, also
are gqr-e. . ; .
Stanford will- miss Murray espe
cially, as he was one of those versatile
athletes who could win- points with
esse in four or five events. The loss
ill be made no partially by Meredith
House, last : year'a freshman phonom,
which thia yesr ia eligible for vsrsity
competition. The low hurdle race is
House's mat a. event. , In all his races
last year hia worst time was 24 2-3 aad
his twst was 23 4-5. ...
California's greatest losses are Ted
Preble,. one of the few hurdlers who
ever beat Fog Murray; Maker, jumper
and hurdler, and Davis, miler. The
losses, of the Blue ..snd Gold, however.
Vre not nearly ao heavy as those of the
uarainau.-t . i .,
right Xa the Sprints
The sprints and middle distances will
be where the light will be. j Wads
worth," Bowes snd'' Johnson, of Call
fornlsVneem to have a alight advan
tage over Stanford s - sprinters, nnd
Dievendorf and Sehnrfn, of Stanford,
have a like margin 'over California's
middle-distance menf but In either ease
ths dope very easilymay be npset. -
The distances without doubt will go
to Stanford and1 the-' weights to Cali
fornia. ' The Blue and Gold always
wins the hammer."1 This' year she
already has three men heaving the sixteen-pound
ball 100 feet and several
other men close behind ..them. Harry
Liversedge put. the shot forty-six feet
last year, and should be a winner in
that event, although ('aughey, of Stan
ford, always is a dangerous contender.
t apt. l.uts ' Nichols, of California,
can high-jump six feet f?ur inches, and
should win that event,' as well as the
pcle-vtult. . The broad jump remains
uncertain. ' ' ' ' p ' , '.'
Belay Much Ia Doubt .
The relay, the last event of the meet
and usually the best; is uncertsin, with
the odds slightly in favor of Call
fornia. But it is all in doubt. Every
year dark horses appear on both teams
and old men perform feats that no one
dreamed them capable of. It was
only a few years ago that Rector and
Hill, of California, high-jumped aix
feet one inch and got only a tie for
fourth by it, and that Fred AJlen who
waa fifth in the broad jump at the
Olympic games at Stockholm failed to
place in the dual.mcot. . '
, ' , , f
JAY GOULD A WINNER
NEW YORK, February 22 The
showing made by Jay Gould, national
nourt tennis title holder, was perhaps
the moat outstanding' of the features
yesterday at the Racquet and Tennis
Club In the first round of the annual
championship at racquets. Only the
dsy before Mr. Gould had experienced
a disappointment in
his quest for
auash honors, but he rose Phoenix-bke
a the ashes of thst defeat and in a
thrillins contest disposed of Joshua
Crane, of Boston, ia straight sets witb
a score of 18 10, 15 12, 18 10. .
Old timers st the reoets mm r-
marked that Mr. Gould showsd that it
ls hard for him to forget bis own par
ticular aecialty. His-stroke was gen
rally more In keeping witn court ten
nia thsu racquets, yet for all that he
gave a masterrui oisoiav, ana it is
thought that hia match today with
Stanley G. Mortimer, of Tuxedo, the
ment. . ' ', '.
.Perhaps most impressive of all was
ths manner in which Mr. Gould came
from behind to - Uks his sets. Mr,
Crane led in all three and, in fact,
had his opponent outplayed at the Je
cinninir. only, however, to find that in
At. Uould he had an -opponent who
eould meet bim at. his own gsme, In
the first aume Mr. Crane did a - lot
nf elfertive driving into the coruer of
tne eourt and in tins - wsy ne man
aged to roll the score up to 19 3 in bis
favor. Then Mr. Uould rouoa nis pear
ings snd bis superior staying power
snsbled him to pull the set out of the
Play began at tea o'clock and with
two defaults favoring O. Y. and J. C,
Wnterlmry the eiintestaiits were able
to call it a day by esrly afternoon
SOLDIERS W1NTRA CK MEET,
Trail and Mountain Club Second
Twenty-fifth Infantry wlnt A. A. If. meet. Seven new' A.
A. U. records wt and two tied. (U) aignifiea man ta unattached,
(K) Kamehamehat (T and M) Tril and Mountain Club, and (25)
Twenty-fifth Infantry.; Records are given for ttch event, whether
broken. yesterday or not. .If not broken "record" means old A.
A. U. record.' , .""'' ,''v. C'-, ' :-
i ".'I ' i 1
'Y 7 EVENTS. AND
' U'O-ynrd Hurdles White (tJ), BrowO
fiibee (T M)wns first in 17 4-5. but
three hurdles), becord, It) 2-5. " ''?.. '
Mile RunRobinson X-S), Vweloa (K), Wimp , (25), Meinccke (T. ft M)j
4:50 3-0. i. New record. Old record, 4:61 3-5. : ' C V '
100-yard Dash Gilbert 25), Hpre (It), Tarks (25), rarker . (25) ,o fiat.
Tics record. ' ,-s. .',. "'.r . ; :''''.-.' ..y; ,V;v' ,
440-ysrd Dash Wsre (25), Pride (25), Stiekney (T t M), Bush t M)
50 2-5. New record; old record. 62 2 0. ; ' V l , '. ' "
00-yard Dash Mills (25) Hors (K), rtrker (25), Herring (25) 5 2 5.
Ties record. ' . .- i .'.:.- ; " '. . -. v .
Discus ThrowNicholson (T eV M), 107-6; I.udlam (U), 107-3 1-2; Kong Tai
rong-(T es M), 9,11 1-2. Record, 115 feet 1 Inch.
220-yard Hurdlos-sDower (K), Whits (U), Mills (25), Whitney (25) j 27 10.
Record, 27. -r ; ' '. .-".'.,' . '' " ' . -.
' - Pole Vault Llndley fT M),' Brown (T M), Mott Smith (T ft M); tied
for first at 10-7, Llndley having been injured. Record,' 11-8. ' ,
Half-mile Run Kston (K), Robinson (25), Hawkins, (T ft M)j 2:05. New
record; old record, 2:00 2-5. - . , N .
Shot rut Caroline (20), 39-1; Souca (V 36-ft 1-2; Nicholson (T ft MV
.15-2 12. Caroline put 39-7 in exhibition, a new record if it had been allowed.
Record, 39-21-2. " ..
220-yard Dash Simon (25), Gilbert (25), Ware (25), Stiekney (T ft M);
23 2-5. Record, 22 3-8. ' - . " - i , A -
Running Broad Jump 6imon (25), 2111 1-4; Russell (CSV, 21-4 3-4; Her
ring f20).. 21-1 1-2; Brotnley (T ft -M), 21-1 1-4.. New record; old record. 21-6 1-2
, Mile Walk Wtt (T ft M), Mriuecke (T ft M), Shun Ie ruck (T ft M)j
8:20. New record; old record, 8:29. . . ' ... . ,. '
Hi!h Jump Kelley (25), 5-5; Bromley (T ft M), 6-3; Mott-Smith (T ft M).
5-2. Record, B IO 14. '
Hammer, Throw Ludlam (U), 128-5 Granrose (U), 109-4 1-2; Nicholson
(T ft M), Vl-3 New record; old record, 128-7. v ' ' - i, ,
Half-mile. Relay Won bv Twenty-fifth Infantry, 1:33 .1-5) Kamehameha
Wieeond; Trail and Mountain third. New record; old record, 1:30 14.
V t mi n in '. ,A4 r.. 1.1..I...I. ft A. lf Hid T. Tl .1 . -
fKV 1105; reneha (K), 118-7. Record,
aKmy wallops clu bites
Rain Keeps Many From Seeing Game
PRETABEDNESS, as was' only
right nnd proper,' won tba ball
game yesterdsy for the Army, the
dilletantcs .from clubland being . de
feated by the score of seven to five.!
The society nine started out with col
ors flying and cigarettes scenting the
vagrant breezes with their fragrant
aroma. They retired to the dressing
room at the end of the ninth inning, n
crestfallen crew over whom the ball
playing sons of Mars crowed lustily. '
-Said sons of Mars looked to face de
feat along the, whole long march, but
nstheless, kept plugging away. Ia ths
fatal eighth preparedness alias condi
tion told, and while the dubitet were
fading1 away,, the West Pointers Cams
with a rattle, and when the smoke had
eleared from the seene of action it was
seen that th,e . Army's score had been
fsttened by a full .five points. ' .:''. i
The gsmewns played on a damp dia
moufJ, which for the first two or three
spasms was absolutely sloshy. At three
o'clock, the time scheduled ' for the
game to start, a drirrling rain was fall
ing and it was a toss-up whether there
would be bsseball or not. -;
Then the band of the Second Infantry
came along, and must have succeeded in
scaring Jupiter P. away, for just as
soon as the musie-mskers commenced to
nlav an Irish jig. in honor of the Glori-1
ous Seventeenth, the rain ceased falling
and enough blue appeared in the Heav
ens to maks a Dutchman the proverbial
psntsloons. , '
Rain Held Down Crowd . : j
Had the dsy been a fine one the at
tendance would have been a record-
breaker, and the Army Relief Fund, for
the benefit of which the game was
nlaved, would have benefited accord
ingly. As it was, thre were perhaps
four hundred people present.
Armv folks and local society were
well represented in the grandstand, the
proportion of well-gowned ladles pres
ent being noticeuble. St. Patrick's Dsy
confetti wit worn by several of the
players, particularly those of the Army
earn, snd one blithe sportsman came to
bat every time with as emerald hued
club tastefully tied with a bunch of
green baby ribbon. ;
The UHiversity-Pseifie-C'ountry Club-
B. P. O. E. bunch took first whack and
netted one in their first inning.- In ths
third inning the clubitcs spiked the ar
tillery of Onnner MeKluin so effectively
that the bell rung for them four times
and a member of the band sounded the
Army opened their account in the sec
ond of the third, A ndruss' three-bagger
bringing In a run. ." .-
The fourth, fifth and sixth innings
were scoreless. . Pitcher Brown, for the
clubmen, had plenty of speed with him
and managed to got a battling break on
Acts like a Charm I
DIARRHOEA, sns i.
h 4 the on Spsclfle In
CHOLERA v ?
Th only Palll.tlw. MBURALCIA, GOUT, wHKUMATISwl
UiMlst nllcal TmUsmwt monmvi m wauM. ,
Wit M Bo-ib b, .11 CuM.ii.ia I ' MsnuCemrers, .
fOM lod, lll, Xa, 4,
i " 1 ' D
RESULTS ' ;
(T M) De la Nut (K). (No time.
ho wss disqualified for knocking down
141-4. ' . ,
his deliveries. Lieutenant Lyman re.
lieved Captain McKain on the mound in
the fourth and, although the enemy con
nected with bis projectiles on several
occasions, they were unable to pass ths
barbed-wire entanglements round sec
ond and third bases. ' ' '
In the last half of the seventh the
Army sharpshooters, showed signs of
having got Brown's 'range, and sent a
man home to headquarters. In the
eighb inning the game resolved itself
into trench warfare. Both sides were
so tired that they slipped all over the
placov Army held their opponents score
less 1a their last time tip but one, but a
combination of hits, steals and 'errors
sent the military stock np five points in
that innings, making the score seven to
five in their favor, the figures remain
ing this wsy uhtil the end of the game.
Messrs. Lyman, Riley, A ndruss, Loh
man and Loom is brought in the runs in
the winning innings .
. For the losers Spalding did some nifty
work in center garden, and No well, at
first base, showed that with practise be,
could certainly "come back" to some
thing akin to his old, well-known form.
. Lyman delivered the goods ve,ry ac
ceptably after relieving McKain, and
Captain A ndruss and Lieutenant Brit
ton, custodians of first and third sacks,
respectively, were mainstays ' bf the
Army, aggregation. Lohman, behind
the bat, was all to the good. '
. . The wet ground and lack of practise
on the part of the players militated
against perfect playing, and both sides
and the umpire ran a pretty doadheat
In the matter-of asiscues.
The teams were as follows:.
t'lubmen K. Henshsw, c; F. Brown,
p.; A. M. Nowcll, lb.; W. Warren, 2b.
W. Hoogs,' 3b.; H. M. von Holt Jr, If.)
C, Hoogs, ss.; Philip E. Spalding, ef.;
A.- Lowrey, rf. ,
Arm OlHners Lieut. C. B. Lyman,
e. and p.; Cnpt. M. P. Andruss, lb.;
Lieut. F. V. Schneider, 2b.; Lieut. W.
H. Britton, 'Mi,; Lieut, j. L. Devers, ss.;
Capt. C L. McKnin, p. and 2b. j Lieut.
F. J. Riley, If.; Lieut. E. A. Lohman, e.
aud rf.; Lieut. L. A. Beard, It.; Lieut.
H. F. Loom is, cf.; lieutenant Arnold,
Score by innings:
Clubmen .'. . 1 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 05
Army .0 0 1 0 0 0 1 5 0W
Empire, Mark II. Evans. , 1
LINDLEY'S, DISLOCATION BAD
Georfro N. Llndley, of the Trait and
Mountain hud team, wiiose left arm
'was dislocated when lie fell in the pole
vault at the A. A. V. track and field
meet naiurtiay, protiainy will recover
within three weeks or so. : Tho arm
was dislocated budly at the elbow.
and ONLY GENUIHE.
Cbsoks and arrests "
FEVER, , CROpP, AGUE
' The Cost .Vsmody known tut
COUGHS, C0LDJ, S ,
1 J. T. DvseoT. Ltd.. LwuloS, 51,
m m . s
AUSTRALIAN HUNDRED IS
CAPTURED IN SLOW TIME
; BY MISS FANNY DURACK
In the Australian women's cham
pionship swimming esrsival, which
was Iwgun at Brisbane February 10,
Miss Fanny Duraok of Sydney won
the 100-yard swim In 1 minute, 13 2 8
seconds.' This is much slower than
Miss Durack's world record of 1:06.
Clarence Lane and John Kelil,
who went to San Francisco to swim
in the fifty-yard national chnmpion
ship race, and their trainor,' Harvey
Chilton, Will return in too Vont ira
this morning,. v
TITLE TENNIS FOR SUNDAY" ,
The Ewa Beretania tennis for ths
cldb championship was not played yes-
teraay niternoon. it will be plsyed
next Sundsy at the Polo club courts.
Kspiolsni.' Hoogs . and Warren, of
Beretania, and Kklund and McKeever,
of rjwa, will jneet in the doubles. The 1
clubs divided the matches lsst Sunday.
Should Beretania win next Sunday it
win take permanent possession of the
eup. . , - ...
suoab factors,' b hipping! and
commission mxeohants .
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. : Fulton Iron Works, of St. Louis
Hsbeock A Wilcox t ompnny
Green's Fuel Economlier Cotniany
- Chns. C. Moore A Co Engineers
MATSON NAVIGATION CO MP ANT .
TOTO KISEN KAISHA ' '"
DO YOU WISH TO BUY
The Bank of Hawait,- Ltd., witl
its connections in New York, Cbiea
go- snd Sn Francisco,' isa a posi
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favorable rts giviag Jfou jthe bem
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Information or advice on all stsnd
srd issues will be given-nt tha ofiVe
Of JU Vice-President. , V,:
Correspondence is invited. H"'.,'-(
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