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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. FRIDAY, OCTOBER
: STATES MUST KEEP
f PACIFIC PACIFIC
Two Countries Must Strive To
' Put End To World's Calam
ityv Declares Commissioner
v .y VISITING HONOLULU
' Statesmen of Eastern Empire
v. ; Will Study Economic Meth
; ods of This Nation ,
' To study nt first hand the economic
Method adopted and the financial pol
iclei being; carried out la, the United
State., la order that there mar . be
eononrie reoperation after the war, be
tweeo Japan and the United State, a
tnere i now military cooperation in in
war. i the work of the Japanese eeo
nomie and ." financial eommiaeion of
Japan Bow in the city.
' ' . "Together we most strive to put aa
, end to thin world 'a calamity by onr
nnerted effort." declared Baron Me
' tfsta,' member of the Japanese hooae of
peer and dean of the minion, speak
'ing at a banquet tendered' by Consul
'General Moroi last night, "and after
the war, together we timet work to keep
the Paciflo paeifie." , ,
;f Thla i the keynote of the various
Addressee of the' banquet and of the
.'statement and interview given by
,.' member Of the party, the necessity for
- ' Japaneae and American cooperation on
. the racifie In the Interest or a conun
uanoe of the friendliest relations.
Fenonael of Party :
'. There are nine member of the mi
wion,- each .important, in the economic
and financial life of Japan. The party
ja headed by Baron Tanetaro Mcgata.
member of the noose of peer, one of
the flint Japanese graduate- of Har
vard. He wa for year th financial
adviser or the A. ocean government, re
niaininsr in Korea after the establish
meat of the nrotectemte and the later
annexation bureau ' director. The
, fiscal reform In -Korea were planned
and carried through by him. ' . ,
Two ether members of the party are
Intimately, eonneeted with Koren.
Baron Bunkichl Ito, aecretary of the
department jot agriculture and com
. mere, is a son of th late Prince Ito.
, th first Japanese governor general of
Korea, who . was ' assassinated. Hon.
. Heikicki Hiskida.i the secretary of the
' present governor general of Chosen, a
Korea la now called by the Japanese,
i Other member Of the Iiarty aret '.
Hon. Osama Mataumoto, aecretary of
the financial department of the Japan
ese government. !
. Hon. Takenosako Sakaguehl, , eollee
tor of custom. ' .1 . V .. r-"
Hon. Choxo Koike, . Npresentatlv
of "the "Kobara -Oopaay,--ox-.u
leading commercial firm of the Orient J
., Horn Keajir Msrtsomoto, represent
ative of the Yasukawa Company; .
-. Hon. Toshitaro Yamashita, represent
ative o the great Sumitomo Compear,
which ia represented By a branch of it
banking houie ia Honolulu. Ur. Yama
shita ia a cousin of 8. Sbeba, formerly
editor of th Hawaii Bhinpo and wide
. y known in th Island.
:- Th ninth 'member of the party i
Hon. Umekichi Yoneyema, representn
live of th Mitsui Company.
- AH th eommisioner (peak English
fluently and the majority hav paid
frequent visits to the United States,
pommlaalon Banqneted ;
' To Introduce th member of thin
mission, n banquet was given in their
honor, last night in the gold room of
th Alexander Young Hotel, at which
Consul General Moroi was the boat.
About forty of the leading bonne
men of the city were present a guest.
Toast were druak in White Sock
to th President and the Mikado and
' three abort addresses were mad. ' '
' ' Consul General Moroi welcomed the
party to Hawaii. "It Is n great pleas
ure to are," he said, "to b able to
. help' welcome the gentlemen represent-
. ing th economic and financial eondi
iioo of my country to this, the stepping
, atone and the first port of entry to on
of th greatest countries on th faa
of th globe, and to n country whieh
ike eitisen of my country can look to
a n friend..
"It is great thing in these stirring
time of world turmoil to be able to
point to this country or that country,
and to be able to say ' Friend V . I am
.glad to say that as far as my observa
tions have extended, the werm'rebv
, tioaa existing' between th Empire of
Japan and th United Mates . hav
never at any time been other than ex
tremely cordial and while there have
been occasions when those who were
enemies hav attempted t stir up
strife between th . two countries, I
am glad to say that th wisdom and
tii mind of the great men of th
4 wo countries hav been able to avert
soy unpleasantness' and w are today
enjoying an exchange of commercial
and diplomatic relations which w have
every hope to believe, will continue for
all time. '. ...
..."Ther ea be no better medium to
cement, that .intercourse than an ex
change of personal view between the
big men of the two countries, and it is
juy pleasure, your excellency and busi-
ness men of Honolulu, to present to
yon th prominent men of my country
" who, I am sure, tarry with them a very
hearty greeting and a profound hope
that 'she amity we color today may
eoatinn a It hi in the past."
Baron JJegata, in his address, praised
J be fact that in Hawaii, "the welting
j-ot.M Japanese of American birth are
today demonstrating their loyalty to
America' as their .father had been
"out to show it to Japan, tbc laud of
I heir birth. ',.'
:"Ve tkaik VOm fr the honor be
etoweJ upon us this eveoing by this
: f ortlial. reception, 'f said tne Baron
We are delighted tu set foot on these
n., irt llpwullun Islands, the gate of
fitiir' "til 'riei ilsliip between the
. J Uui 3 th" Wed. Japan is likewise.
n sea walled country, flat the wall
about her does not shut her out from
International life. Bhe is faithfully
performlag her part ia thia great world
struggle. Her heart is in unison with
your, heart. Together: we must nl
jtrlve to put nn end ' to thin world
calamity by onr concerted effort.
"We have , been commissioned to
com to your country on this important
occasion to study the flnsncial anu
economic measures . ' adopted here, so
last America and Japan may Joir
namt in nana to prosecute the war un
til our final victory is won. Our visit
w hope, will prove. to be a happ)
omen for the future prosperity of tbt
commerce nnd friendship of the two
"I am delighted to and so man)
thousands of our national pumiinj
their peaceful vocations in these beau
tiful Islands. T am also delighted to
learn that many : of them soon aftei
America joined ia th crest world wa
offered themselves for militarv service
under the flag of the country in whicl
they live thus exhibiting their char
acteristle patriotism for America a
much as Tor their native country.
--uenticmen, we again tender out
deepest thanks to you for this recep
tioa and dianer."
Th Governor responded, welrominf
the party to this threshold of America.
He referred to th larue Japanese poo
illation of Hawaii and stated that the
people of -America have met . the Ja
paneae more than half way in extend
ing the helping hand.
It is my pleaeur and duty, a
Governor of Hawaii, to eitemi to yoi
a hearty aad sincere greeting," hi
'I I apprehend your miion to th
United states of America pertains mori
to the future than th prewnt. for wai
is abnormal, and must naturally havi
an end, while commerce and its eeo
nomies are perpetual, so ionz as then
is inter-communication and mutual de
pendence among nations. The facil
ties of intercommunication are ' at
wonderfully and almost marvelouslv ex
panded, it is scarcely possible for ani
nation to resist these modera eonven
iences aad spirit.
"I apprehend no nation has latterh
been more wisely enlarging its oppor
tunities, extending its busine and en
eouraging that which promise to ae
eure wealth for its people and strength
m ine . narion tnan japan. .
"It would be Inappropriate for me t
discuss general international economics,
but vastly , appropriate, to review thi
local economic and commercial relatioi
of Japaa aad the Territory of Hawaii
for commercial reasons, Hawaii in
vited th Japanese to come to the
Islands, and, In various and devioui
ways, assisted them to come. Briefly
they came in notable numbers nnd fol
lowing Christian scriptural injunctlor
'ncreased and multiplied ' until today
Japanene subjects compose firacticall
one-half our population. .
While the original motive was u
eeure labor there waa secured nearh
every factor that goe to make up a
"Those who labor can Sot all at once
lommaad capital and control business
for year of saving must intervene.
Home yean have intervened nnti:
Wo find three aotnble Japanese bankf
in Honolulu. We And a number o'
strong Japanese wholesale firms. Is
other importaat vocations aad business
the Japanese are exceedingly prom
We And as of Juoe 30th, 1917, out
of .32,283 public school pupils, 13,80-1
are .Japanese. ' Out of ' 6,746 private
School pupils 1,058 are Japaneeo. In
addition the Japanese have 137 st-booli
aad about 14,000 pu tile solely theli
Own, maintained and directed by them
Of our population of relativelv
235,000 civilians 107,213 are Japanese
nibjeets, not to mention children being
educated in Japan.'
Distinguished gentlemen from Jap
ant Here are element whu-h may be
come elements of friendliness or may
become elements of jealousy depending
more on the attitude of your race than
that of our people. We have shown in
granting you all tho privileges we be
stow on ourselves in every social, com
mercial, and religious way, that we
meet you more than half way. ' . Your
local officials ran certify to our good
will in expri'MMnti and practise.
We are, with scarce an exception,
pleased with the response of the Jap
It is HuHii-ientlv clear, the Japanese
have a voire in the coining solution of
the problem affecting the Territory of
Hawaii and not alone Americana.
'The members of your commission
have had the advantage of contact with
the mortt highly developed nations of
the world, not only as students with
in, but by resilience, hence all profound
ly qualified to judge local aud interna
tioual economic aud social problems.
I truHt their own couutrvmen may
have the benefit of their advice.
' W have recently had the privilege
of welcoming other distinguished sons
of Japan and now add our appreciation
and rpei-t for this commission. We
expect the future will bring many more
official visitors to thene, the advance
shores of the United (States of America
and can assure you of a sincere wel
"We thunk vou for your presence.
friendlineNS h iiJ sincerely hind wordx
and the courtesy of your consul geuural,
LOOKS LIKE WILLIE
RITCHIE IS THROUGH
HAN FKANCI.HCO, October (As
sociated Press) After the brilliant
way in which Willie Kitrbie, th former
lightweight pugilistic champion, herald
ed his return in the ring, his follower
were not s little disappointed In the
snowing he made recently in bis last
four-rouuil engtigement against Marty
Farrell, the New York boxer. Ritchie
now weighs not far from the 150-pmiud
mark and ulthnugh Farrell outweighed
the former chum). ion by nearly ten
pounds, the niHimer iu which he pun
ished Kitchie during the last two rouudu
has set the Utter 'n friend to wonder
ing whether or n.it Ritchie is through
as far a the ring is concerned. Far
rell landed s straight left almost at
will while Kit, In,, minxed I. Ion after
Cattle Feed Lower
But Morning Quart
Keeps Going Up ;
And When They Talk About Wage
Raise, Some Who Know Say
That Have Not Gone, 'Up ' In
Past Year, So They'd better
Guess Again r" r
feed is going down, but milk will
till advance two cent a quart on No
vember 1.' Perhaps if the cons could
be fed for nothing there would still
be reason to advance the price 'of
a necessity; which1 the publio could not
do without, The public's vital need
perhaps is the' very reason. "All the
traffic will bear"; I a motto which
never seems to state. - . '
Cattle feed, with the sole exception
of bran, ia from a dollar and a half
to tw dollar lower thaa -on -tteptem-,
ber 1, when feed wa a high a it wa
at the. time of highest prices several'
months ago, -At that time milk was
raised 'one cent a quart on account of
the high price of cattle feed. .; '
Feed ha siuc declined and then
risen again' in price, until it stood ns
high in Heptember as at any time in
the Ust year. The past month, has
seen a lowering of feed prices, but the
dairyiaea'e association has not made
any announcement that the advance la
th price of milk, which tbey claimed
wa necessary on acoount of the high
eost of feed, will be postponed And
tne rats this time Is two cents. '
Another renson given for the ad
vance, -was higher wajtea paid to labor.
A, responsible .citiaen who is familiar
with conditions at the Mokulein dairy
atatea that in his knowledge th work
er there are being paid the same wages
a they were n year ago. This ia one
of the dairies belonging to Charles
Bellina, a member of the dairymen's
association. ' ' ,
Wages Not Aralllng ' ' -,
. Wage for dairy hands hnve not
gone higher, A. L. Castle said yester
day, as he was aware from personal
knowledge that tho workers were get
ting the same compensation a they
were a year or more ago. If there are
a few ease In which wages have been
raised,' which i. doubtful, there are
not enough of them to eost every house
holder ia Honolulu two cents more for
hi quart of milk. every morning. There
is a large amount of revenue In .two
added cents for every quart, of milk
old in Honolulu daily.
It i not of much use. to quote main
and advances a warrant for the in
creased charges in Honolulu. There
ar no milk rondenseries here" to Uke
any surplus and help keep price up.
On of th enuaee given on th main-
- " .
land for the present prc of milk is
that the eondenseries are wlllinff td'
pay more than they hav been doing.
which automatically boosts the price
to the consumer of fresh milk, who ha
to pay more than the condensed milk
plant are willing to do in order to
get bis daily supply.
Ho such reason eaa exist here, where
there are no condensing plants to raise
the rates. It may be true that milk
bottles cost more. Why not try Out
some ' of the paper containers which
have proved a success on the mainland,
besides being more sanitary and cheap
er T B educing the standard of the milk
Is hardly to be recommended as a mean
ing of lowering price. In its present
state th milk seems a denatured prod
uct compared to the real old down on
the farm stuff with cream inehea thick
on top. If it were any lower in fat
content it would not 'have enongb
food value to make it a fit food for
Feed Price Yesterday
The quotations shown below are the
nctua) price of cattle feed in Hono
lulu yesterday morning as given by two
local firms, the California Feed Com
pany and the Union Feed Company,
t'oru whieh i not shown on the lists,
has also derliued in price in the laat
Hcpt. 1, 1917 Oct. 84
. . 58.50 57.00
... 05.00 63.00
. . 48.50 52.60
Wheat, per ton...
Barley, per ton . . .
Oats, per ton
Bran, per tou
Middlings, per tou
Fewer Eggs are
In many recipes the number of eggt may be reduced (
and often left out altogether with excellent results by
using an additional quantity of Royal Baking Powder,
about a teaspoon, in place of each egg omitted. -The
following recipe is a practical example:
Vs eup hertsolna
I cue milk
194 cups flour
piRKCTIONS CUibttatllns: add uSr- araduallr. beaten as, an
halfth milk sod ml wafL Add ana-halt tha flour whieh has saan alftad !
with aah and baklna'awdaMha raet eMb milk, than tha raat of the flonr
and add flavarlna. Vaka la greased layer cak Una In moderate avaa Uta
10 minutas. .
The old method called tor 3 eggs
CHOCOLATS FUXINQ AND KINO
t eup confactlooar' safar, IM ouacaaunawaataaadaheeolat
boilln water (154 aouarea) .
I taaapoon vanilla H taaapoon (rated aranaje nasi
To th sugar add bailing water very slowly to maks a (moata pa at a. Add '
vanilla, mall ad boaolale and aranga paal. Spread hatwaaa layar aad a
Now book of recipe which economise in agg and other oxpeweiv
ing rediaats mailed fro. Addraaa Royal fUkiag PewoW Co.,
US Williaan Stroot, Now York, U. S. A.
CLIMBING UP m
TO DESIRED SUM ""d
Coming Very Close to the Five
rVouWJHons set By committee
. Mar or trrori-:
- HAS ROUSING MEETING
'! .( - enuenumsannmV . ''
Figures From Other Liberty Day
: Demonstrations Will Be
: -V" Available Today , .
Liberty Loan . mbacrlp-.
, Won report ty A. T.v 't
odd to noon Wsdnea-
day . ................ 3,698, 4B0
Anny subocrtptlona, abovt 1,137,000
Total v . . . . . . .$.f 832,40
Yesterday' gain . ..... 103,650
Number of civilian ub-
, acrtber 3,400
' With figure of b6nd purchase only
up to noon - yerterdny available, tht
sum Invested in .Liberty Bonds in Ha
wall is within 167,650 of the mark ae
of 5,000,000. It was declared yester
day by a promin'eat banker that ' Ha
wait' quota would probably mount U
f ;,wiu,ihx), a a number of both amal
and largo aobscriptlons will be eoraini
In during the last days of the cam
palgn. . . - '. .-' ; - .
Hawaii's patriotism has been put ti
the proof aa far a the pocket is eon
terned, and , it has proved itself nn
grodgingly. There have been state
mants made that the Liberty Loan wa
going slowly on the mainland, and tha
the workers were finding it hard t
get th full amount wanted from th
various districts, but such statement
cannot be applied to Hawaii, where thi
allotted quota and almost two million
over ia subscribed three day, befon
the end of the campaign..
, There la opportunity ia the rem alt
ing two and one-half days for man;
who have not yet become bondholder
to come forward and pay their flrst in
stalment, or make arrangementa at
their place of employment to be ear
ried on the easy payment plan. , Th'
total number of aubseriber -is a bi(
feature in this loan, as it emphasize
the fact that every. true American i.
getting behind bis eaontry and helpin
to wipe out Hnnnish' barbarism, and I
i hoped that Hawaii' number of sub
wribers. will be a large percentage of
ner population. ; t
- 'Fort Kamehamebn had a Libert
uoan day yesterday; innrpite of the fae
,6" P"" hfen one of the larg
I6" uoserirer to tne loan so rar. ou
jompanie of eoart ojrti lery turned on
' In naoaila the VaHil nlMWA.J ..Jl ....
f-. v f-j, .uu
P-ra wer heard from a plat
r!orm ,Ba 0rwte? f0T oeea
,ioa- V Tenney Peek, ehairman of thr
executive committees waa one of those
asked to address the soldier. . At the
clone of the speeches many officers and
men stood In line to give their namei
and the amount of bonds they deslrei'
to aa officer who was in charge of sub
acrlptiona for th post.
Back of the atawd, there was a hug'
thermometer, on which the mereurt
stood at $75,000, the amount alreadt
taken by tha'men of the post,- A th
subscription ' came ' in the mercury
rlimbed until before- the end of thr
meeting It reached th $100,000 mark
- The Honolulu Construction and Dray
ing Company ha secured subscriptions
for $5400 Worth of bonds from 88 em
ployes. largely Japaneae nnd Hawaiian
The results of Liberty Day .will not br
known until today;- the bank anc1
tmHt companies did, not issne a state
ment yesterday afternoon, owing to the
impossibility of tabulating the result
In that space of tfme.
JACK BRITTON NOW
MILWAUKEE, Wisroosin, Ovtobei
IS The Wisconsin boxing commission
has suspended Jack Britton, his man
ager, Dun Morgan, and the latter '
staff of lioxers, because of Morgan 'r
failure to post a forfeit for Britton '
bout at Superior, Wisconsin, recently,
it wus announced today. . Morgan will
be given a hearing on October 29.
4 tMspoons koysl Sixlng Powder
i tMMMoa salt
I tHaoooa vanilla
Strlna,, of Nevada Stock Farm
I Ptoodcd Animals Sold To .
' Honolulu Woman ,
Mr. ' Walter P; ; Macfarlano hs
purchased the' entir shipment of thor
oughbred recently brought hero by
Oeorg W. Berry, superintendent of the
Nevada Stock Farm, and Consisting of
one stallion, eight brood mares, Ave
yearling and one suckling foal. 8he
will use her nswly-aequired toek as
the nucleus of a breeding establish
ment to be maintained on her extensive
property situated near Kapiolani Park,
and which will b conducted a a
strictly - business proposition 'and with
a view to improving th breed of Is
land horses. r
The horse purchased by Mr. Mac
farlano are as follow: '
Deutechland, bay horse,' by Imported
Sain. . -.,'. ,; , . "
Brood Mar '. .
Divine, brown mare, by Bassetlaw.
Kay Muir," bay mare, by Canopoa.
. Boselln, bay filly, by Voter.
Vmr O 'Neil, bay mare, by i King
Praazle, brown mar, by Plaudit.
- Ln Estrella, cheat nut ware, by Elec
tioneer. . . : '
Abeline, bay mare, by Kl Rio Bey.
Bilverliae, bay mare, by Fro Knight.
Yearling i - ..; T
Dinner Bell, chestnut Colt, by Star-
bottle. . , . ,
Baunto.bny filly, by Btarbottle.
Peter Post, bay colt, by J)eutschlaml.
Dreamery,-chestnut filly,, by .Mont
Kemark, bay filly,' by Montgomery.
Johnny Carroll Engaged ,
The deal was consummated yester
Jay and the horse will lfeav the tor
Htorial qosrautine station in Ala Mo-
tna Bond, where they hav been quar
ered since their arrival from Han
raaciseo, for their now horn nt Wai-
kiki, probably tomorrow.
Max. Watkins, who accompanied
Berry to Honolulu, will remain her
with Mrs. Macfarlano in the capacity
if trainer, and Jockey Johnny Carroll
ia been ' ongaired to start a-alloping
icveral of tho horses immediately for
.he coming races, and to rid them in
ill their engagements.
"The object of my visit her was to
stablish n market for the output of
he JNevada Htoek farm," said Berry
'ast night, speaking of the transaction.
'Mrs. Maefarlane will be enabled to
nake n splendid start with the stock
which ahe has purchased, and with
bat excellent mar ilorence Roberts
tlso in h.er possession, promise to
thortly be nt the head of a high-class
tnd up-to-date breeding establishment.
"I feel anre that her venture will be
a success, for there is undoubtedly a
great future for racing in tolo Terri
tory. Th Hawaii Polo Baeing Club
ha a splendid plant nt Kapiolani Park,
and all that ia wanted to make racing
here h big success is horses. With this
new stock available this lack of horse
will soon be remedied.'
Owner of Good Animal
Mrs. Macfarlano is already the
owner of the mar Florence Roberts,
the present holder of the Canadian roc-.
ord for five furlongs, and of Lahonton
Water, a full brother of Bubbling Wa
ter, a sensational mare on the West
ern turf in her day.
Florence Boberts and Lahonron vn
er will be brought in from the coun
try today and will later be joined t
be racing stable by uoseiia, wnicn
will be raced at the comias meeting,
ind the yearliugs Dinner Bell, Baunte,
Peter Post, Beinark and Dreamery. ,
Deutschland la by Bain, one or Amer-
... . III T j.-
ica s greatest sire, ror wnicn. wnwca
"i. Kcene once offered Barney Bchrio-
er 1 100,000. Bain wa the aire of
lack Atkins, America's greatest raee-
torse, which won the Metropolitan
'iandii'sp carrying top weight, 128
onnds. in 1:37 15; and the King Ed
ward Cup at Toronto, in 2:04, again
arryiiii ton weight of 128 pound..
Sere Axe the Records
The brood roarea are without excep
tion from the ereatest producing fami
lies of the American and English turf,
and queen of them all ia Fay Mulr, by
Canopus out of Duplex, safely in foal
to Honeywood, winner Of the English
Cambridgeshire Handicap, and oae of
".he best three-year-olds in England in
a the leading sire of the world and U !
be sire of Black Jester and Pommern, i
he best horse in Eimland today. Cyl- !
ene, sire of Polymrlus is today on Of
the greatest living sires.
La ttreiia is by Voter out of a lum.
Divina by Bussetlaw out of Aacreli-
que is the dame of Di viand by Dsutsch-
and, a recent winner at Reno.
Abeline is by Li Bio Bey, unbeaten
winuer of seven race and $46,830. - t
Fraazle is by Plaudit out of pleasant
uiri. i imuuii waa tne sir or rung
Initio, winner of slOO.000; and Plena
ant Oirl Is by imported Order by Bend
Or, the sire of Ormonde.
And More of Them
PeitK.v O'Neil Is by King William out
of Cleodora. King William i a full
brother to Kingston, sire of two Futur-1
ty winners. Novelty, begotten when
Kingston was twenty-six year old:
and Bullylioo Bey, to Tide which in the
futurity Tod Woan, then at the aenttu
of his carper, made a special trip across
the Atlantic, his retainer being $5000
"win lose or draw". Ballyhoo Bey
BBj(jMtl by W. C. Whitney aud his
BUYS BLUE STOCK
must uuuj-erous opponent wa jacs At- reer i on is ry ueutschlanu out or
kins owned by James B. Keene. TUAa. Roads n by Orsini. Ronelswn reure
wtts bitter rivalry existing between V.uts to No. 1 family of the Bruc
these two leaders of the turf, Ad the I'iwe figure system.
rrn ior me riuurny was a ventaDi
battle for blood.
Rqm-IIh is a four-vear-old mare b
Voter out of Hauroae. Voter wna Mie
sire of Ballot, one of the greatest
money winner on the American turf,
HuuroKc waa by Hanover. OrbjTVby
Orine out of tilioda B , a Hanover mare,
won tin- Ktlgliah Derby for Richard
Bilverliiie is by Free Knight out of
TO PLAY CHAMPIONS
Upland Team Said To Be Pitted
WhiteSox , '
CHICAGO, October 13 Eddie Col
lin ha received a guaranty of 10,
000 from John P. Croaer, backer of
the Uplaad team ia Pennsylvania, for
a baseball gam between th White Box
and thi semi-pro club. Twelve of the
Box have been 'chosen .by Collin to I
participate in thi lucrative combat. ' .
Of .nrse, there 1 n doubt if such
sn exhibition could or waa to hav
been played, after th hard and fast
rule laid down by the management of
th two world series contenders, that
after the exhibition cam at Oardea
City, Long Island, no player would be
allowed to play without special leave,
Bawailana In Flay ,.
However, it . i interesting to note
that three, if not four Hawaiian lads
are numbered in the Upland team men
tioned In the despatch above. These
are Denny Markhamr catcher! Lai Tin,
inira tiaseman and Vernon Ayau, short
stop of the Uplands, mention of whom
ana whose collective picture appeared
ia The Advertiser the other day. Now
and then Apan Kau, Hawaii' premier
Chinese pitcher, drops in and takes a
nana in the game and usually with
good results. ''.' "
No word has been received in Hono
lulu yet whether or not this gam has
oeen piayea ; nevertheless, it i
feather in the csp of local baseballdom
that these eon of - Hawaii should be
mentioned a pitted against this year ft
oaseuiau champions or th world.
Kanaka" Boys In Gam
There ia really nothing . outside of
tne ordinary which account for Mark
ham, Lai Tin and Ayau. together with
Apan, . being held back in th East
for the country is full of just as good
salesmen and so forth, but they have
not such a Superfluity of real ball play
ers as are the Hawaiian kanakas."
It is a certainty that . after Hono
lulu fang read thi item they will kee
their eyes peeled for the coming Coast
file, but they may aave the trouble,
for Th Advertiser wilt beat them to
it and bring the goods home to them
without waiting six weeka . to spring
insi oia-iime iory or now tne Hawaii
an swimming relay team defeated the
pick of the navy in Boston early , in
September. . . ;
SANTA CLARA MEN
SANTA CI.ARA UNIVEBSTTY, Cal
ifornia, October 16 New was receiv
ed today that Charley Austin, former
Banta Clara football eoac,h and star
flrst five tt Btanford varsity, ha been
appointed first sergeant of hia com
pany la , the new National Army at
Araerirau Lake, Washington. Austin,
before he was drafted, studied military
tactic and science. He was appoint
ed aeting first sergeant during the
week of his arrival at Camp Lewis.
Austin' friends are looking for him
to win a commission before he leave
Pinky Leonard, star 'varsity slabs
man of last year's baseball nine, is
now somewhere iu France wit the
engineer's corps. In a letter to a friend
Leonard writes that he is doing well
and likes the new life. Leonard wa
the curve-ball artist of the pitching
stuff and made a name for himself by
beating the Chicago Cuba at Ban Jose.
Angull, star center three of Ialo
Alto High' and wing forward of last
year 'a freshman rugby fifteen at Btan
ford, today registered at Banta Clarn
and will try out for a berth on the Bed
and White team.
EVANS AND SAWYER
LOSE TO GOLF EXPERTS
PITTI.MBURQH, October 14 Charles
E. ("Chick") Evans, national amateur
and open golf champion of the United
Btatea, playing with D. E. (Ned) Baw
yer, national champion aa his runner
up as ois partner, wa aereated here
'""uv ' in,"'"0,e oe" "
Wiateh llnw IS a Pniaa fl 'Unon Anil flkaw.
r""" "J " J , ' t V
Ro.- Professional of Pittsburgh
clubs. The final score waa one up in
favor of O'Hara and Rowe.
Bilver Lining. Her first foal, Jose by
Duke of Ormonde,' was n good winner
last year and has been this, fclie ia in
foal to Deutschland.
Yearlings Welcome Hera
of the yearlings. Dinner Bell Is by
Btarbottle out of Eleven Bells, a win
ner of eighty rares at all distances.
Quicklime, sire of Eleven Bells,' ran
second in the English Derby. Btarbot
tle is by Hastings. "
' Bemark is by Montgomery out of
Kumiss, a purely English msre with
not a drop of American blood In her
viens. Kumiss is by Atheling. n hleb-
class racehorse and successful sire.
Montgomery's winnings on tb turf
totaled S2,D00. and be won among
many other important races. The
Burn and the Crescent City Handicaps,
Dreamery is bv Montgomery out of
Ocean Dream by Henry of Navarre.
Paunte is uy Kterbottie out or em
yerline by Free Knight, and is a hulf
sister of this year's winner Jose.
All in ull Mrs. Maefarlane ia to be
congratulated upon the acquisition of
such a notable string of thoroughbreds,
and the Hawaiian turf and the horse-
breeding industry of these Inlands are
likewice to be congratulated upon
hnving such a etauuch patron a Mr.
IS PLAYED If) 110
Y.M. I. and Yacht Club Win from
.: Hivvaus and Plantation '
" Is the lillo Basketball t.eagne scries, '
which is now the biggest athletic thing '
of the year )n the Beeond City, the
T. II 1 rivfrsted the ITawall Rni
and the Hilo7arht Club won from the
Plantation quintet last Saturday eve
In th Y. M. L-Hawali Seniors first
half th score wa eighteen' to seven
teen I favor of tb former. - Ia tb
second, nair the r. ai. l. mane three
points to the Hawaii Beniora' four the
vore being tied at twenty-one all. ., ;.
In the extra five minute' play al
lowed to finish the esme the Y. II. I.
scored seven points, holding the Hawaii
Seniors to their former score, thus win
ning th game twenty-eight to twenty-'
one points, is the first five minutes
of play - the ,Y. M. L scored ' eight
points, being held down well by the op
position after that. . .... '
The game wa a lively en, full "of
thrills and Aard end tight plays. It
wa rcfereod by Bev. J. Knox Bodel.
Th Y. M. J. lineup was a follow:
U Ilantl.t. V .. VI.I.. i CI
Santo nnd Julef A. Carvalho, all form
?r Bt. Louis College players. .
' ' -. '.'..'' ., ... '' ,
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