Newspaper Page Text
'HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1917. -SEMI-WEEKLY.
AUTO WRECK FATAL
Car Overturns On Lonely Moun
tain Road and Pins Philan
':: thropist Beneath It
; Joha . Dunbar Wright, artist, well
lni tit HAnntnln toherft tit) visited a
M IklU Wri vi I lull B tl.1i. aw "- hm.u
mobile accident on an isolated rain
swept fonotry road la the Shawangunk
tl. :t tr,r la.
Vis,' jKeW.'i'yorhjftia October 5. Miss
Helen 1-aegtord, a New Turk artist,
aho waa with him at the time or the
Occident narrowly -escaped a similar
A mainland exchange of October 4
has the following" to aay regarding the
, Miae Helen Langford, a New York
.artist, waa at her summer home in
lilford, N. Y., today, weak and shaken,
following her terrible experience in the
accident which yesterday ended the lit"
of John Dunbar Wright, a rick artist,
of. 41 East Fifty -Arst Street.
"For an hour Miss Langford stood
helpless oa an isolated rala swept coun
try road in the Shawangunk Mountains,
tight. miles from Port Jervis, doing
what little she eonld to ease the .dy
ing artist,' who waa pinned beneath a
6000 pound machine.
, A Iivrv WMI VUl B nuilsv I u miiro
around and the rain had driven travel
era from the road. Finally help came
nd the ear waa pried off the dying
man. He had succumbed when be reach-
' Jervis. Miss Iaagford was thrown
1 - . 1L. Li - 1 1
. clear vi mv -savniBv, ipw iiuj'uricii
ear, as it skidded on the wet road and
turned over. ' At the haven she was
sympathetically surrounded . by eight
Belgian orphans who were awating the
coming of herself and Mr. Wright.
. " Mr ' Wr!rkt anil Miss T-sncrford.
who has been associated with him in
an aay of his artistic endeavors, inspect-
ra jlir. rijrm u new iimnirni hi u
Hotel des Artists, 1 West Sixty-seventh
ftreet, Friday morning, and then drove
from the city for Mil ford. They had
gone eighty-six miles from New York,
M the- speedometer on the ear showed,
wpe tbe aeoideat happened.
, "Mt Wrloht waa firtv.Sva mn.nlil
nd the son -of J. Howard Wright, a
standard Oil millionaire. The younger
Wright was himself in the oil business
I New York city for years, but the
rstla of art, which be had felt all his
life, becaoeo insistent in 1898 and he
retired and gave all his time to land
scape paiating, amateur ' photography
and to philanthropic work, '
"He was a director in the Children's
Society and treasurer of the Working
Women's Protective' Union. He was
quite aa art collector, and : is said to
have lavished $200,000 oa the new
appartmeat which he was ready to oc
cupy in the new artists' cooperative
apartment hotel. The wood in which
it was finished was imported from Eng
land, and Mr. Wright had enriched it
with art treasures from all parte of the'
world. ) v
"Mr. Wright was it member of the
Automobile Club of America, of the
New York Yaeht Club, the Brook Club,
the 'Aero Club and the Racquet and
Tennis Club. He bad given exhibitions
nf his. oaintinsra. and in 1014 his
work waa hang in tke Folsom Gallery.
, VTto BUeBtynf former paying
Teller at me first j-vauuoai oipk v&
thla city, who left here a few weeks
go or- Canada . to enter a Canadian
organisation for active duty in France,
has been -transferred from the service
to the aviation corps and is now in
TflVnnta nadftrorninir the training course.
- That young Ballentyno kas already
been advanced in the service is evi
denced by the fact that when he was
transferred he waa plaeed in command
of thirty enlisted men and four cadets,
and oftleered them from Vancouver to
his new base, on completion or nis
. traililllK . will jum ion juiuvriKi vuiv
& ? i l :ti j . i r : .
DU U HOI U 111! UOUBII l.UUl.
,', Watson Batlentyne, who waa born
ia Canada and never acquired Ameri
can eitiaeoship, is' the son of Thomas
ei 3.1l . I 1 O L
J, illUVBITIW, IUU UDUUQIf Vk 1 ' .
Ballentyne, general manager of the
Bapid Transit Company.
CARS HAD A REST
Transit System Out of Whack For
'-'''- a Lonn. Dark Hour
' With i one of the main steam pipes
broken ml all power cut off, the Hono
. lulu Rapid Transit Company's street
ars same to a sudden standstill for
, I. . k mm li mi r Amu nltrlif I ' t i . fl t
" people and poor folks hung around and
imkri the conductors, others took taxis.
. The trouble occurred shortly after
eight o'clock. Chief Engineer Maynard,
of the plant, explaining that pilikia
ith a' msin nine made it necessary to
abut off all steam pressure in all other
eteam pipes. .
"'Telephone rails were received by the
. hundreds at the Rapid Transit office,
asking what the trouble was with the
, rnrs. The clerk at the office got hoarse
eaying ''trouble in the power house."
Repairing was completed shortly af
ter aiue, and from then on everytmug
went well, During the delay pnssen..
' gers acre lu darkness on the street
cars.' This suited those who ordinarily
: do their apoouiug in the semi obscurity
31 me miu i nuuws. -.
Colombia and Ecuador Receive
Permits To Operate Under
The . first vessel of foreign rxgiKter
to benefit Honolulu under the suapen
sion of the coetwle shipping law, is
the Pacific . Mail steamer Kcua.lor,
which received its permit to carry pas:
sengers and freight to tlie Islands
twenty-four hours before sailing from
San Franeispo for - the Orient. Al
though the rVusdor received a permit
to carry passengers and freight to and
from the Islands for only one round
trip, since her departure from the
Coast, ' a commissioner he been ap
pointed by the United States Shipping
Board to receive applications from for
eign steamers and to issue permits to
them direct. Upon arrival bark in San
Francisco it is probable that the Ecua
dor's permit will be made permanent.
The Colombia of the same company
has also beea granted the privilege of
carrying cargo and passengers to San
Francteeo. ' Information to that effect
was received yesterday by Raymer
Sharp, acting collector of cusloms, and
Stanley W. Good, who arrived from Ban
Francisco recently to represent the Pa
cific Mail in Honolulu. Mr. Sharp re
reived authorization from the federal
shipping board to permit the Colombia
to take freight and paaHcngors from
Although the suspension of the coast
wise law will do much toward relieving
the local freight situation, it is not ex
pected that much freight business from
San Francisco to the Islands will be
solicited, for the Paicfic Mail vessels
are usually taxed to capacity with Ori
In keeping with the Pacific Mail pol
icy of establishing their own olhVes in
various cities where they do business,
Mr. Good will open an office in the
Cunha Building on Merchant Street,
but until the new office is made ready
for occupancy, bookings will be bundled
by H. llackfeld t Co.
Activities of Liberty Loan Believ
ed To Account of Smaller
Receipts For Week
With a majority of subscriptions in
sums of one to ten dollars ami none
over $-50, the Honolulu, Hawaii chap
ter of the American Bed Cross is the
gainer this week by 2402.74. A num
ber of the city's lawyers are included
in the list of donors . given below.
Most of them are making payment of
the monthly subscriptions promised a
few weeks ago by them.
The total sum is only a little more
than half the figure of the Bed Cross
donations last week. Now that the
Liberty Loan campaign ia over it is
hoped that the givers will continue
their generosity for the great humani
tarian work of the Rod Cross in the
war-torn fields of Europe. The follow
ing is the donation list for the week
ending October 27:
Primary Dept. Kapiolam Sun
day School . Z.UU
Iwilei Sundav School 2.00
Hawaiian Tribe Improved Or
der of Red Men
H. E. Walker
Walter Damon Oiffard
A. M. Hodgiim
Wade Warrrn Thayer
Mrs. A. W. Carter
J. T. Warren
J. B. Atherton Kstate
Juliette M. Atherton Trust...,
Bank of Hawaii
Thompson 4 Catlicart,
H. Holmes ,
A. D. I.arnai-h
A. M. Brown
A. G. M. Robertson
H. L. Grace
C. . demons
M. B. Henshaw
W. T. Rawlins
Ho Wo Wouj;
B. B. Anderson
B. L. Marx
Smith, Warren A Whitney..
C. S. Franklin. .
G. K. Freneh
U. E. Wild
E. A. Mott Hmith
C. H. Olson
D. L. Withiugtun
R. C. Brown
Ka Alia II in Oua i'ua o Haai
P. P. Bnrtlett
Sophie J. Cook
Juliet. M. Kiml.ull
Mrs. K. F. fledemann
Annie 11, l.uckland
Sarah K. Hulsteud
Lew k Cooke
Modern Order of Phoenix...
C. If. Cooke
Mrs. diaries Cro.ier
Co lumen1 in I Club of Honolulu
A. L. Castle
Mrs. A. I.. Castle
W. I.. Ma n ley
W. B. I.ymer ,
Leon M. Straus
Mrs. O. M. Kuiyth
Phaa. M. Hite
Andrews ft Pitman
C. F. Jenkins
RED CROSS TOTALS
SHOW FALLING OFF
ALL MAUI ROADS
Splendid System In Connecting
Routes From County Seat
Now Nearing Completion
Maul is rapidly earning the title of
"The Motoring Isle" by the number
and excellence of ber scenic automobile
roads. Though no complete belt road
reaches around the entire seaeoast of
the island, Maul boasts nearly one hun
dred end fifty miles of main highways
of solid construction.
f'fom Wailukn the main road system
radiates to , Lahaina aud Ilonokahtia,
to near Kahakuloa, to beyond Kihel
and through Kahului to Paia and to
the Hitch Trail with breaehrs to Puu
ncue, Kula, and Ulupalakim, Makawao
and Olinda and to Haiku and the pine
From Wailuku to Kihel
From Wailukn the main road leads
southward, through the lands of Wai
luku plantation,-around the west Maul
roast line-to Honokahau, a distance of
thirty-eight miles. Along this road, the
first town reached is Waikapu, two and
three tenths miles from Wailuku. At
five and one-tenth miles there is a
branch road to the left to Kihei four
miles from the fork.
Wailukn To Lahaina
Continuing toward Lnhains and Hono
kahau, Maalaea Landing is passed at
six miles, McGregors at eight miles,
Olowalu ' plantation headquarters at
sixteen miles and Lahaina is reached
at twenty -two miles.
Beyond Lahaina To Honokahau
Beyond Lahaina the road continues
to Kaanapali, twenty-six miles from
Wailukn to Uonolua at thirty-three
miles and to ita terminus at Honoka
hau, thirty-eight miles from Wailuku.
Over Kahakaloa Boad
In the opposite direction from Wai
luku, the road leads to Waihee down
aud by the sea, four miles from Wai
luku and continues along the cliffsidee
as a narrow winding road almost to
Kahakuloa, its terminus being eleven
miles from Wailuku.
Gap In Circuit
Between Kahakuloa and Honokahau
is an eight-mile gap with a trail to
complete the circle around west Maui,;
Thirty mum to Dltcn Trail
Toward Kahului from Wailuku the
main road extends thirty miles to Kai
lua terminating at thir- Ditch Trail.
Kahului is three and four-fifths miles
from Wailukn on this road and here
branch extends to the right to Puu
nene plantation headquarters a mile
and a half distant from Kahului.
Wailukn to Camp One
Camp One, 'or Spreckelsville, is lo
cated on the main road seven and
three-tenths miles from Wailuku and
the village of Paia at ten and two
Branches to Makawao
Prom Paia on the main road is the
mnin branch to Paia Mill, Makawao,
Olinda aud Ulupalakua. Other branches
to these towns fork to the right from
the. main road 'at four and one fifth
miles and five and three-fifths miles.
Haiku and Hamakuapoko
Continuing from Paia along the
coast, the licit road passes a branch on
the right to Hamakuapoko at twelve
miles which is two miles to the latter
village. The branch on the right to
lfaiku. which is a mile above the main
road, is passed at fifteen miles and bo-
yoiul this point the main mart contin
ues another fifteen miles to its termi
nus. Paia to Makawao
Prom the junction at P'i ten
and two-fifths miles from wailuku, toe
branch road leads to Paia Mill, eleven
and one-fifth miles from Wailuku and
to Makawao, seventeen and one-half
miles from Wailuku by this route.
To OUnda, and Trail
Continuing uhead from Makawao, the
road leads to Olinda, twenty-three and
one-half miles from Wailuku. The trail
to the Rest House on Haleakala ex
tends about nine miles from OUnda.
To Kula and Ulapalakua
Branchiug outo the right at the Ma
li a w r o crossroads, is a road through the
Kula district to Kula Sanitarium; thir
ty miles from Wailuku by this route,
and to riapnlakua and the headquar
ters of Raymond Ranch thirty six miles
HII.O. October 23 A verv exciting
gume of basketball was played at
twelve thirty yesterday at the armory
between the Coast Artillery and the
Hawaii Juniors. The Hawaii -Juniors
outclassed the tall nlavera of the Coast
Artillery, heating them by a score or
forty -seven to eighteen.
The line lips were as follows
Coast Artillery Hawaii Juniors
Frema If...... Henry Kai
lliliiger rf..."Ah Wo Ah Kl
Huns c W. Martia
Dennen Is W, Carter
L. Carter rs... . Kaliikl Mehau
Hamilton substituted for lliliiger, T,
Baptista, Jno. Piopio substituted for
w. t srtcr anil Kahiki Mchao.
Acts like a Cnarrn ie
DIARRHOEA, a, i.
the oniv Specifie in
The only PalllAtHra In MBURALQIA, OUT, RHEUMATISM!.
Vi'rt in Ho tlx .11 Ckui.-ts
PricM s-nUnd. tlt. t9, te.
Germany Planned .
England Befoire War
Unpublished History of Days' Im
mediately Before War Tells of
Fortunate Qhange 1 of British
Germany was on the point of making
a naval attack upon and of Isbdlng an
army npon the shores of Great Britain
several days before the declaration of
war by the latter country ia'the bit of
interesting, and heretofore imprinted
alleged history that has reached Hono
lulu. The alleged timely discovery will
explain circumstances surrounding nu
merous subsequent events for which ex
planation is otherwise lacking. People
who watched the trend of affairs that
led up to the great war and who have
sinee followed it closely through the
British papers which they receive as
well as through the papers of the Unit
ed States are confident of the authenti
city of the etory. . ... . :;, ; ; . 'j
Known History Cited
In Jnly 1U14, the story goes, the
British naval fleets had been assembled
for annual Inspection and review, and
that fact In recorded history. . It was
customary after such reviews for the;
fleets to disband and for the vessels
to return to their various stations and
it was the intention of the admiralty to
follow such custom but events changed
these plans and the fleet has been in
active service ever since.
Shortly before the completion of the
great naval review, it is said, King
George received a cablegram from the
King of Italy which advised against
the disbanding of the fleet t the time.
The advice, was taken by the British
admiralty when the king laid the mes
sage, he had received before it. With
the expeetation of disbanding as usual
the fleet sailed away hut it sailed un
der sealed orders, which required that
it should be held together and proceed
arouad the Island, a procedure which
mystified the officers as well as the
sailors -Thus it happened that it sail
ed away to the north.
German Fleet Discovered
Having skirted the Northern coasts
of the British Isles, the story says, the
British naval fleet came upon a large
detachment of the German navy off
the British coast and within striking
distance. ' This was still prior to the
memorable fourth of August when the
British ambassador 'left Berlin.
" With the German naval fleet were
a large number of transports, .the story
continues, all loaded with troops, and
a large number of accompanying supply
ships as well. Report of the fact was
at once made to the admiralty and
the British fleet was ordered to stand
on and off, watehing and reporting the
movementa of the big German squadron
which was. however, largely outnum
bered. After a short time of such sur
veillance the German vessels are said to
have .swung off and away, to have
turned back and to have returned to
Discovery la Fortuitous
This is shown, says the report reach
ing here, how near Great Britain was
to experiencing an attempt by Germany
to make a landing in force upon in
sular soil. What the result of such
attempt would have been is a matter
of surmise but had it succeeded it
would have undoubtedly have had an
effect upon the historv of the wnr and
the history of the world which would
have greatly altered subsequent and
MAUI WILL STAGE
SHORT RACE MEET
WAILUKP, Maui, October 2l
Friends of "the sport of kings" arc
making plans for a Taoe meet at the
Kahului track either Thanksgiving
Day, November 29, or one of the Sun
days on either side of that day. The
proposition is to have a small meet,
with few races, hut all of those on the
program to be good. Jt is planned to
make a charge of fifty rents to get in.
with no reservations, m the expectation
of making just enough to pay expenses
and for the purses.
Inasmuch as there has not been any
racing on Maui in several months,
and there ore several arguments to be
settled, it Is believed that there will
be no diftieuulty in making every event
The plans are still very incomplete
but by next Friday may be presented
in more interesting detail.
Parboil potatoes, diee or slice thin.
Fry an onion light brown in butter,
add equal parts potatoes and cooked
macaroni, salt and pepper to taste, turn
a plate over closely, fry brown, turu
with paneake turner, fry other side,
add Vj cup creamy milk cover close
again and steam a few minutes before
and ONLY GENUINE.
Chocks and arrests
FEVER, CROUP, . AGUE.
The ftast'Umody known for
I Sols MaasbMurm.
1 1. T. DAVsseosT. tut, Loodos, 51
' : -
I : ; : :
MANY ENTERED FOR
MAUI LADIES' PLAY
Valley Island Tennis Enthusiasts
Staging Interesting Raquet
WAILUKl ..Maul' October 2(1 The
ladies singles tennis tournament will
begin Monday, the drawings having
been made today. From the number
of entries that have been made, evi
dently considerable interest is being
taken' among the ladies in the tourna
ment, this being the first of its kind
held on the island for several years.
Following were the drawings! Miss
Leilani Weight vs. Mrs. F. F. Baldwin;
Mrs. E. R. Bevins vs. Miss Gladys Mei
nlcke; Misa Girlie Hart vs. Miss Doro
tlrv, Foster Mrs. E. A. Campbell vs.
Miss Edith Baldwin; Mrs. J. C. Fitx
gerald ' vs. Mrs. . Robert Paris; Miss
June Mitchell vs. Miss Mary Hoffman;
Mrs. W, A, Baldwin vs. Miss Mary
Conch; Miss Mary Myhand vs. Mrs.
Oeorge Weight; Mrs. B. B. Dodge vs.
Mrs. W. 8. Chillingworth; Miss Garnie
Kosecrana vs. Mrs. Gray Zabriskie;
Miss Aina Wodehonse vs. Miss Lucy
Richardson; : Miss MoAllister vs. Mrs.
H.i A. Baldwin. Byes Mrs. H. M. Ges-ner-vs.
Olive Villiers, and Miss Inex
McPhee vn. Mrs. Thompson.
Mixed Doubles Good
The mixed doubles brought forth
some very good tennis this week, when
the matches between McKenzie-Mei-nlcke
and Deinert-Wodehouse, and be
tween Baldwin-McAllister and Bietow
Vetleson were played.
In the . first match Deinert-Wodehouse
took the first set, while the re
maining two sets went to McKeaxie
Meinicke, only after some Very hard
denting. In the second match it look
ed at the beginning of the game as if
Rietow-Vetleson were to win. they hav
ing their opponents at one point of the
game fonr to one, but lost the next
three games, raakinf the score four all.
Then started the real fiRht for the next
two. games which was finally taken by
Baldwin-MeAllister, eleven to nine. The
next set went to the same team, six to
four. This puts this team In the semi
finals to play McKenrie-Meinicke,
probably the early part of the coming
In the Wailuku mill .tournament the
match between Hooga and Hansen,
which was started last week, was com
pleted. Hoogs taking the third set.
Weight defeated Hhort two out of three
HOW LAST SATURDAY'S
TANK RACES RESULTED
The swimming races held Saturday
evening in the Y. M. C. A. tank re
sulted as follows:
Fifty-yard dash, novice Frances Far
ringtnn (Punahou), first, time, 34 4-5;
Marion Dowsett (Unattached), second;
Blanche Femnndes (Punahou), third.
Twenty-yard dash, girls . under ten
years Cecily Cunha (Punahou), first,
time. 10 2-5; Helen Vernon (Punahou),
Fifty-yard dash, open Gerd Hiortb
(l'linahon), and Edith Kenn (Palama),
tied, time, 33 4-5; Thelma Kenn (Pa
lama, neit. On swim off Edith Kenn
bent Gerd Iliorth by six inches, time,
33 4 5.
Fifty yard dash, public schools Julia
Kehia (Pohnkaina), first, time, 41 1-5;
Mabel Black (McKinley), and Annie
l'aoa ( Kaahiimami), tied for secend
place; Edna Ludingtou (McKinley),
Fifty-yard breast stroke Madeline
Chapin (Outrigger), first, time, 49 flat;
Kose Kobero (I'alnma), second; Agnes
Atild (i'aluma), third.
Two hundred twenty-yard, open
Kathleen .uw ( I'uattaehed, first, time,
.t:HS 3-5: Mrs. O. 11. Paul (Y. W. C.
Plunge for distance, open Madeline
I bapin (Outrigger), first, forty-eight
feet, live and seven-eighths inches;
Thelma Hackwitz (Palama), second;
hdna l.udingtou (McKinley), third
Hundred yard dash (Scratched.
Fifty yard dash, cirls under fifteen
Thelma Kenn (Palama), first, time,
.'14 3-5; Edith Kenn (Palama), second;
Elsie Auhl tPalunia), third.
Hundred yard novice Elizabeth
Hurter (Punahou), first, time, 1:40 1-5;
Clara Raymond (I'uuahou), second.
Diving exhibition Agnes Auld (Pa
luma), first; Maile Vicars (Punahou),
second; Madeline Chapin (Outrigger),
Fifty-yard backstroke, open Gerd
Iliorth (Punahou), first, time, 40 4-5;
Madeline Chapin (Outrigger), aeeond;
Rebecca Haahuo (I'aluma), third.
Club relay race Palama first, Puna
hou stcoud; Y. W. C. A., third.
CARDINAL MANAGER TO
RUN AMERICAN YANKEES
NKW YORK, October 25 (Associat
ed Press) Announcement was made
this afternoon that Miller Huggins,
uiauager ot the 8t. Louis National
League team (the Cardinals) has signed
a contract to manage the New York
American league team (the Yankees)
for two years. "Wild Hill" Douovau,
who has been managing the Yankees
for two years, has been asked to re
sign, his team haviug made a very
poor allowing this season though he had
spent much money for star players,
lluggins, who bus built up a good team
at Ht. Louis at comparatively small ex
pense, has been signed by Col. Jacob
Kuppert, president of the Yankees.
The llonomu team beat the Hakaluu
nine on October 21 by the acore of
twenty three to four runs. On the
same day the llonomu School asareea
tion beat the Hakaluu Hchool bunch by
the score of eight to seven, llonomu
has now what is considered one of the
I bent baseball tunes iu the Big Island.
MAUI HAS WINTER
, ' .' . ' . . " 1 " .
Baseball. Volleyball,' Dodge Ball
and Relays For Wailuku
WAILUKU, Maul, October 28 The
following is the first half of the series
of games to be played In the Gym
nasium, this winter. The aeeond half
will begin , on January 7, 1918. The
Athletics are Portuguese young men
and the winners of the kos, plaque last
year, winning twenty-three games out
of the twenty-four they played. . The
Box are Chinese boys and young men.
The Cuba are Filipino young men from
the plantation and mill. . The Giants
are boys and young men and older men
and it is the team where several na
tionalities propose to work together
Oct 14 Baseball, ' 8ox vs. Athletic.
Oct. 2 Volleyball, Giants vs. Cubs.
Oct. 20 Basketball,' . Athleties v a.
" Giants. -...''
Oct.. Si BodgehtUl , and Belays, Sox
' vs. Cubs. . '.'
Nov. 2 Volleyball, Nox vs. Giants.
Nov. S Baseball, Atheltica vs. Cuba.
Nov. 7 Basketball, fox vs.' Athleties,
Nov. , 9-Dodgebnll and Belay, Giants
i '-..vs. Cubs. - - -' .' ...
Nov. 12 Baseball, Athletics vs. Glanta
Nov. 14 Volleyball, Sox. xs. Cuba.
Nov. 10 Dodge ball and Belays, Box
va. Giants. .
Nov. 19 BasVptJbell, Athletics vs.
Nov. 21 Volleyball, Athletics va. Box.
Nov. 23 Basketball, Giants vs. Cuba.
Nov. 20 Dodgeball and Belays, Ath-
- letica vs. Giants.
Nov. 28 Baseball, Box vs. Cubs.
Nov. 30 Basketball, Box vs. Giants.
Dee. 3 Volleyball, Athletics vs.
' Cuba. ,
Dee. 6 Dodgeball and 1 Belaya, Sox
Dec. 7 Baseball, Giants vs. Cubs.
Dec. 10 Volleyball, Athletic v a.
Oiants. ; . .
Dec. 12 Basketball, Sox Vs. Cubs.
Dec. 14 Baseball, Sox vs. Giants.
Dec. 17 Dodgeball and Belays, Ath
letics vs. Cubs.
Any scheduled game" will bo forfeit
ed against the team not ready to play
at sevea-forty-five. Shonld it be im
possible, however, for aay team to
play as scheduled a change can fre
quently be effected if notice' ia given
two days previously to the schedule
date of the game. This applies to
the members of the teams also as re
BY AMERICAN NINE
WAILUKU, Maui, October 2 The
final game for the Maui baseball league
championship for the year 1917 was
played off on the Wailuku diamond
Huuday afternoon, a fair-sir.ed crowd
being present. When the dust had
eleared, the A. A. C. 'a were on top, al
though the battle was one of the fierc
est in local baseball history. The score
was four to three.
The vietory jave the A. A. C.'s the
Reach prixe cup, put up through the
Wailuku Hardware Company, and also
tbe first leg on the Kayraoud Kancb
cup, which was left in the hands of tbe
raia team last year.
The batteries were Foster Robinson
and Wadsworth for the A. A. C.'s and
William Bui and Pouibo for the Portu
In the aeeond inning the P. A. C.'s
made one ruu, but in the third the
Amerieans came back with one run
tying the score.
In the fifth inning Cockett made a
three-bagger for the Americans, scor
ing two men and later getting home
himself, cinching the game for his team
In the third inning, with bases full
and none out, Robinson pitched two
men out and a third went out on s
pop fly. This was a serious disappoint
ment and set-hack to the P. A. C.'s,
as their stock a few minutes before
was much above par.
Il'here were seven hits off Robinson
and six off Hat.
This game closed the year, and there
will probably be nothing more doing
in league baseball until neit season.
Owing to this fact, and the further con
sideratiuil that many of the players
will have to go to Honolulu for the
national guard encampment, U will
probably be impossible to go to Hilo
even should an invitation be extended.
The score by innings ou Huuday, was
I 2 1 3 456780'
P. A. C 0 10 0 0 2 0 0 03
A. A. C 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 x 4
HILO, October 26 J. R. Zimmerman
has received the beautiful silver cup
presented by John T. Moir for the
basketball championship and it must be
won twice by the same team in order
to retain possession of it.
The cup waa procured by Mr, Moir
in Honolulu on his way to Japan. It
has already been engraved and the
inscription reads as follows: "Basket
Ball Trophy, Presented by John T
Moir. 117. To be won twice."
The cup stands about twelve inches
high and has very graceful lines. The
main body is of frosted silver while
the base and ton are encircled by a
narrow border of hammered silver. It
will be on exhibition in the jewelry
store window qf J. D. Kennedy.
CHICAOO, October 17 Frank Ootch
former world ' champion wrestler, who
ht.d been ill in a hospital here for a
week, left the institution . today. He
plans to remain in Chicago for several
days, however, to undergo further treat
BECKETT SAYS OREGON
; ,: TEAM IS STRONG PNE
EUGENE. Oregon,. October V7 '--
"Oregon will have a football teem this .
year that will make a good showing
again any team In ' the Coast v or
Northwest conferences," in 'the;' way
John .Beckett, captain and tackle on
the university eleven last year, and
now leading, the 'Mare Inland marine
team, expressed hit opinion of Coach
Bexdek's men, 'following their fourteen-to-eeven
victory over Multonmah, last
Saturday. " t'.. ,. 7
, "They are light, but ihey have-mere
tight in them than any bunch I have
seen for a long time. Tbey are espe
eiaily strong on kicking and will give
us a .Hose rub la Portland on NovemV
ber 3."'- :h- v.m .'IV".-.-
,Bckett, w&o was on nls, Tray back
from Camp Lewis, where he scheduled,
a game forthe marines, stopped over
In Kngene 'only long enough to ; see
the game.-'' ' v - ,'- ..'' '.,
LEONARD EASY VICTOR
; V OVER "BATTLING" ERNE
BUFFALO, New York, October
86 r (Associated Press) Benny
Leonard, lightweight champion - of
the world, waa declared an easy
victor here last night over "Bat
tling" Erne in a bout that wont t'
six round". Leonard outfought and
outpointed Erne in every depart-
8X70 AB FACTORS, SHTPKNa AMD
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TOTO XI8EN XAIBHA ,
means rising at 6 in the morning,
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people 'a. Max O 'Bell.
We pay 4 interest ou time de
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ATLANTIC LUTE OF STEAMEM
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