HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4. . 1917. SEMI-WEEKLY.
ELKS PAY TRIBUTE
Mission Memorial Hall Is Crowd
; ed With Members and Friends
'. , ; of American Order
ABSENT BROTHERS ARE
Well Arranged Muscal Program
. " u and Effective Ritualistic v
- Work Mark Services
fltjtkercrr sent in Mission Memorial
fal-f)V)l pft WtnbfM ;of, tfc order,
f- ttair wive, 'families and friend, Elk
fit Honolulu last evening freshened
with1 the dew of lore and honor the
' cherished' memories of their departed
'brother,. Always there ii beauty ami
chasm ia the Elks' public service on
' their memorial day, which It observed
en the first Sunday of December in
each .year, bat this year la the setting
' . that was provided, in the musical selee-
lions and ' their rendition and in the
. general, arrangements there was per
. haps a greater eharaa thaa ever.
Decorations Are Effeetiv ' ,
la the body of the house last night
' there was seated an audience of nearly
five hundred, while an the platform
V were the officer of the lodge. The den-
iittoo of the platform were simple
hut beautiful, a mans of greenery was
' the background, great paint leaves and
masses of . foliage. Suitably placed
" about it were potted plants, all ia pur
ple jardiniere. Above at the front were
three rmanense American flags, which ia
only flag the order recognises in
any of its exercises. At the front, on
aa altar were the emblems of the order,
th ring, the Bible and the antler. To
the right of this was aa immense clock
f rmrpU and white, the body of purplo
and. the figures in white with the hand
staading at the hour of eleven, for it
had beea "eleven o'clock," the hour
set for, the recalling of the memory of
absent brothers, all day yesterday. Bor
' dering thf clock were electric bulb,
- and. when the roll of the absent was
- called a light flashed up ia answer to
the aame until the clock was encircled
' with a rim of glowing light. The light
, ing effects were arranged br T. J. Mc
' Grata;:'' : y-.,.--. ',. .'
- Musical Numbers Charm .
' V Vithtke entrance a ad seating of the
officer of the lodge on the platform
f th Ceremonies were opened by a beau
. tiful rendition, of the t"Intermeuto
: . from '.Cavallrie Busticana, ' by the
' 'Russian orchestra. . Then followed the
' first part of "the ritualistic services
4 With Exalted ' Ruler James 11, Fiddes
conducting them and the other ofueers
.. assisting. Jt- -
'Following the invocation by Clifford
Jpitser', as chaplain, a solo, "Through
, the Darkness' was splendidly ren
, ' tiered by Joaquin Wanrell, accompanied
' by' Miss Gertrude Kuowles.
Preceding the' seeond part of the
' ritualistic services conducted by the
salted ruler and the secretary, there
ws a charming violin' solo, ' Polo
naise" by A. 1'oglnolsky of the Bus
i.itn orchestra, and the ritualistic work
"wss followed by "The Cry of Rachel,"
. a-beautiful tocsl sole by Mrs. Harold
" Lyon. : -
The exalted ruler and other officer
' flea' continued the ' ceremonies and
these were followed by a violin solo,
"A Perfect Day" by A. Fidler, of the
'' Russian orchestra.
'Judge Vaughns Speaks
'.' '. '.Jndg Horace W Vaughan who de
" livered the oration wa introduced hv
, xalted Ruler Fiddes, and in th
' course of his add r oh aaid that whiU
, fhe -Elks wa essentially an American
. order and he believed every true Am
erica mas was an Elk at heart. He
.'. (aid that the order was founded on the
. )a If love which was beautifully e
. tores sed in the poem "hmile Sweetly."
- "Every Elk," said Judge Vaughan,
""is required to practise charity, help
the unfortunate and relieve the suffer-
- ing. Jle is bound by hi obligation to
.forgive and. forget the fault of others,
. remembering nlway that to err is
.' human and to forgive I divine and
that oa may not always be forgiven
'unless he.be equally willing to for.
fncex Work Effective
' . .': The closing rituulistie work of the
., lodge' officer followed and the closing
number was "Hungarian Dance Num
ir 5" rendered by the Russian orehes
TO DEPARTED WITH
Exalted. Ruler Fidde and his brother
j ; officer conducted . the service pre-
v aerlbed'-by the' ritual with dignity,
grace and impressive effect, and the
arrangements of the memorial day com-
y mittee had been so made and wer"s
1 . "t-anledout as to reflect credit upoa
i hctuRelves and Honolulu Lodge 610.
! PASS ONDRAFT LAW
1 ' TACOMA, Waahiiigtoa, 'November
13 Federal Judge Cuahman today de
' tided that the ease of Michael tCuherls,
a drafted man from Pocatello, Idaho,
who filed a writ of habeas Corpus
' against Major - Oeaeral Greene and
Brigadier Ueneral Iron to obtuia his
. riemptioa, wa outside the jurisdiction
f of his court.
For failure to register Amedio Bon
lag wa sentenced by Judge Cusbman
' to. sue hour's custody of a United
, rtate marshal aad to be duly register
ed. Boaamo was In British Columbia
' vn g 1st ration day.
:' Enai-.iu Beea, said to be a rclutive of
1'fesiilrot Carraout,' of Mexico, and
' 'Elmer Anderson were senteur.ed to ten
,day in the rouuty jail for failing to
register.. Charles Oliver, as Aberdeen
; f polieeuiaa. was given Ave day on the
NEW WHARF FOR
HILO IS ill SIGHT
Bonds Can Be Sold Without Dif
ficulty andWork Started
Soon, Says Hobby -"Y
Bonds representing the' f 150,000 ap
propriatioa for the new Kuhio wharf
at Ililo can be disposed of without dif
flfiilty and that work on the project
ran soon be started, was the belief ex
pressed yesterday by . W. R. Hobby,
acting chnirmaa of ths harbor board.
Following ah agreement concerning the
wharf roncluded yesterday i with diree
tor of the Inter Island Hteam Naviga
tion company, the raising of the cash
needed by the sale of bonds now re
mains the only obstacle to be overcome
before the work eaa be started.
By the term of th act the ap
propriation is not made available ua
til "the board of harbor commission
ers has secured from the later-Island
Hteam Navigation company, or some
other steamship companies, an agree
ment" ia writing to use ths pier for a
period , or at. least nve years at such
wharfage rates as established bv th
board." : - k v
It wa this agreement that was res1"
ed with the later Islaad directors yesterday.-
The tret work to be undertaken in
connection with the project will consist
of surveying and map snaking to fix
the, exfcet location of the shore end of
the structure. Arrangements for this
preliminary, work are aow being work
ed out by Acting Chairman Hobby.
DAS LEAVES BAGGAGE
Papers and Books Show-Friend-:
ship With Defendant V:
..,, . ,
When Baranghadhar Das, sugar mill
chemist at the Paia Plantation, Maul,
aad bis wife, who are wanted as wit
nesses in the Hindu plot trial ia Baa
Francisco, sailed for the mainland re
cently they did so minus the bulk of their
persons! baggage, thsee suit essea and
a wooden boar having beea left oa the
wharf at Lahalna ia the rush to catch
thov. inter-lslaad steamer. . Instruction
were left by Das to turn the baggage
over to United States Marshal J. J.
Kmiddy. : - ' '
. An insertion of the suit case was
nade ' yesterdsy by the marshal who
found that, in addition to the auBpoenas
summoning Das aad his wife to the
mainland, and the evidence Da was
ordered to produce at the trial, there
were a number of books, which bore
the signsture of "Taraknath Das",
one of the persons indicted ia the
Hindu plot" conspiracy. 'Among nhe
volumea were the following: "Myths
of the Hindus aad BuddMsts"; 'Se
cret History-6f the English Occupa
tion of. Egypt"; "Th Prince of
hrachiavelli", and "The Theory of
the Leisure Class." Copious notes
were made on the margins of th books
and many passages underlined. .
Despite the similarity of the name,
Marshal Hmiddy . aaid yesterday, that
the local Daa maintain be is aot re
lated to the Da who is a defendant in
the Hindu plot expose. Letters in the
blggK however, indicate that the
two mea are at leaf! - good friend.
Reference is also made ia several of the
letter to the case now being tried in
San Francisco. '
Will Have Difficulty In Meeting
HUX), December I That the County
nf Hawaii will have a bard But to
aolve in the meeting of its obligations
and coming out square at the end of
the year is very certain. That the
eounty will be in the "hole" to a
small extent seems very probable, but
there is a i-hame that, after all, the
finances mny come around so tbat
things will very nearly even up.
Should the county get about seventy-five
thousand or eighty thousand
dollars more from the Territory for
it share of the tax money, then things
will be about right. It is Impossible
to say just how much more money
will come from the Territory . for Ha
waii's share of the tax proceeds, but,
as, in all, the collections of the local
tax office for this year will amount
to over one hundreds thousand dollars
more than in 191, the come-back to
this island may amount ' to seventy
Ave thousand dollar or so. Thn there
are the appeal eases to be. considered
and from them may com some aa or
money, should th assessments of th
tax asMCHSor be upheld.
Make Soldier '
Boys Go Kissless
NEW YORK, November 17Seeing
uiuiiy girl kissing soldier and sailors
these days so got on the nerve of a
well-dressed young man her today that
he compluineito the health authorities.
"I want th's promiscuous osculation
now prevalent oa account of the war
stopped," the man told Dr. Ureeley of
the board of health. "It's M outrage
and a menace to humanity. Every
where you go you e girls kis'ing
soldiers uu.l sailors. Nobody elsYlas
a chance, it ought to be stopped. It's
got on my uervea. "
It was suggested that he might get
bis share of t lie kisses if he enlisted.
But he mad uu reply.
Out of Good Job .-. -
Naturalized Amecicarr Citizen of
' Irish Birth Long jObJect of Dis
cussion On Accounbof .Alleged
v Unpatriotic Utterances Held
Position With May & Co.-, 7-
Dedieate.r with lovn aiid respect
to the Hermans of Honolulu who
contributed so generously to the
Irish Relief Fund. - ,
When laid aside th shining steel,
And mighty guna have, ceased to
roar, v. .
When victory's bU shall loudly peal,
And tyrant ml ahaU'ba no nor;
Wheav Erin's Bag shall klsa th
And freemen cheer Its aver fold,
Th despot hatn to hi knek,
WUI crlng to white and gram
and gold, ': . s.V,
Whan Oennaa guns . shall batter
down . ,
And set aflame the wooden walla,
When grsreoats march through
.' London town
And' Britain's bloody sceptre
' fails, :
When stands exposed before ' the
, world - , ,..
The leper f humanity , . ,
Then " Freedom' flag shaif '" bo
Ireland wUl stand With ' Oer-
Jack D. Cleafy, an Irishman, employ-
ked by Henry May Co. as s salesman
and living at 770 Kinau Htreet, Hono
lulu, was discharged yesterdsy from
his position' because of the accumula
tion . of evidence-tending to indicate
that he was the authot of the forego
ing v erse. ' The poem- is said by mem
bers of the British Club to have beea
written by Cleary,ead forwarded to
"The Fatherland," -a publication is
sued by Oemsaa i New Vork.
For month past the British
has been w6rkiag la conjunction with
Henry May li Co." ia an endeavor to
obtain categorical evidence of Cleary's
supposed pro-German tendencies. Jt It
unaersiooo tnat tney secured yeateraay
direct evidence showing that. Cleary
had composed "Opd Miwext the- Day"
and Henry May A Co. lost no tint in
asking him to quit. i -
Cleary, who is a naturalized Ameri
can citiken, ha been the object of dis
cussion for a long time on account of
his alleged pro-ltermau utterance. He
i known to have mingled freely with
local men who are believed to be in
sympathy with the Kaiser and. bin
satellltiou colleagues, and .hs frequent
ly attended meeting of the Oerman
Americaa Alliance prior to it suspeo
lion, eight or nine month ago., .
The Irishman wa present, and, in
fact, delivered a brief address t mem
ber of the tierman-Amiriean Allianee
in February last on the occasion when
Dr. F. H. mhurmann, nutbor of "The
War a beau Through German F.yeM
a book which ha the endorsement of
Goernur Lucius E. i'inkham, WM to
have delivered a memorable speech, de
manding, as hyphenated Americans,
the, right to vote on the question of
It waa deemed advisable - at that
mesting nut to enter into any lengthy
discussion, but the speech, which will
be remembered as one that canned a
mild sensation in town, a given an
Advertiser . reporter following the
meeting by Doctor Hchusmana with a
request that it be published. ;
Additional circumstances have risen
from time to time poiutlnxto deary's
alleged un-American ttihiUeYfnd these
are said to have had some bearing on
the man' discharge. J,,
r . .
'-." i- - - -t :
ARE BOOSTING HAWAII
lluwuii is Ix-ing given much public
ity iu Montana, according to informa
tion received here from the Commer-,
rial Club of tirent Falls, Montana.
Visitors arriving here from Montana
also reMrt thiat the Great Falls papers
are publishing the swimming and re
gatta programs besides boasting the
Hawaiian Islands in other ways as a
tourist 's resort. i
Fred Halton, secretary ., of the Ha
waii Promotion Committee, ha a large
supply of map and literature of the
Far Kast, Kiberia and Buasla, be an
nounces, and anyone interested In these
countries may secure them on calling
st the promotion committee offices.
i sy Y v
ir ' ',.
Acts like Oh" . y f
- ' " ,p ' '
DYSENTERY. I 'asthma, bbonchitis.
The enly alllattv In MBWrlALOIA, sVOUT, HBUMATIM. .
Cii amal TwUni mispniw ssi aula .
'XaUl hi Ra.iIm ht all TaaiJI.M I ' Kt NABBirtMursfflL
FtK iiUwi. tll. UK W.
AN. rr ir 1 SS
"" ' '''' -.'.-w'.v..vi....,,i'. ..f''J;.i;i".;'.i.i.,ji;;i.i.';uiW.i.
KEEP FUG FLYING
OH SEVEN SFAS,
URGES INDIA HOUSE
Foreign . trade Council . Appeals
far RemovaKof Inequalities
. Jn Americaa Navigation ;
, SKW YORK, November 1 An ep
peal, for "tTe removal of all inequali
ties a,nd injustices from the American
noviirntioq system'' was made to the
tnited Mates Hhtpping, Board by' the
Nationnt .Foreign .'Trade' Conncil of
Isdisv, House. New York ' City, today.
Thi appeal was in the form of a report
aad recommendations by the council.
It asked that the proper steps be takea
now to enable Americaa shipping "to
maintain itself upoa an equitably com
ttPtitir basjs with Jot her nations."
All Mrsons who are Interested "ia In
suring the permanent restoration of she
American flag to the place it formerly
held in the carrying trade of . the
world" were' asked" to cooperate with
the Hhtpping Board to obtain the "nec
essary revision and amendment to the
navigation lawa la time to reader ef
fective service in the operatioa of the
.'The report reviewed the legislation
which provided for the creating of th
Shipping Board and summarized the
Shipping Board's constructive program.
'Th Emergency Fleet Corporation
ha commandeered 403 vessels of 2500
tens deadweight or above, being all
such vessels under private construction
Or eon save t in the shipysrds of the Uni
ted , Htstes," it said. "The aggre
gate tonnage . of these vessels is I,
800,000.,, Ia addition the Fleet Corpor
ation " has - let contract for the con
struction - of 353 Voodea vessels, 68
composite aad 22.V steel, with aa ag
gregate tounitge of .1,124,700. This is
a totar of vessels requisitioned, char
tered or contracted for by the corpora
tion of 10!i9, aggregating 5,924,700
Vessels Belied Augment Tonnage ""
: "Besides these the government has
taken over 117 German and Austrian
vessels which were seir.ed ia 'Americaa
water, oa our entry into the war or
acquired through - purchase or charter.
These vessels have an aggregate ton
nag of 700,2X5. . In addition to Ihese,
these are already engaged in or avail
able for our oeeaa transport service
454 vessels of 25O0 tons or more, ag-
gregating . 1,871,359 ton. ,
- "Thus, with vessels actually avail
able and those in the present program
ef the'- Kmergrncy Fleet Corporation,
the American merchant marine includes
more man looo vessels of aggregate
tonnage of 9,fllKi,.194 available for the
ocean carrying-trade. The corporation
has under consideration aa ' additional
extension- of program covering the con
struction of 452 vessels, aggregating
8,000,000 tons , or more, and the pur
chase of 237 vessels of an aggregate
tonnage of 1.280,000.
' "A year from now will find either
peace established or in prospect, or the
United Bute will be engaged in the
exertion ef her fighting power to a de
gree well toward the maximum of her
capacity. If the former, the Shipping
Board and Fleet Corporation will be
shaping their course accordingly. " It
the latter, both will be viororoualv en.
gaged in driving on a program of fur
tbep'expansion. - "But whatever the" problem of the
future, that of today is clear. The
dutjr of the present is the construction
of . vessels. The war will be w on by
vessels or not at all.
Many Vessels When Fence Conies
"Bix months after the proclamation
of peace the emergency powers dele
ga1M o the President cease. Five
year after; the end of the war all
operations ef merchant vessel by the
Emergency Fleet Corporation must
cease The question when peace eomes
wll be of operation rather thaa of
provision for more vessels. The task
of American vessels wUl be the trans
portation of merchandise to snd from
the ports of the world and the re-es
tablinhment of the flag of the United
States as a familiar sight all over the
seven sen's. Provision by the govern
ina as a war measure of the great
merchant fleet now under construction
and the continuance of government
supervision of the shipping industry
under a wisei policy of operation by
"private enterprise will render possibl
the atisfaetory fulfillment of tha'
...fames A. Farrell, president of the
tailed States Steel Cornoratiun
fhairmau of the National Foreign Tradr
WISSER HAS REPORTS
General John P. Wisser, U; A.,
cotnmsnding the Hawaiian department,
has received confidential reports from
army officer attached to the National
Guard of Hawaii during the encamp
inent period at Kawailoa, which may
not bn made public.
and ONLY GENUINE.
I ; fhent and arrests
FEVER, CROUP, AGUE.
) The Kest Xemedy known for
I ) T. DsvcsrosT, UL. Undo, S B. .
HILO PREPARING FOR
Fifteen Honolulu and Oahu Or
ganizations May Send Teams
To Big Island ' .
HH.O, Hawaii November, 30 In
pile of the Itielement weather last
Sunday, th Kilauea team had its mem
ber out at sis in the morning and. at
two In the afternoon, on the road train
ing hard f or; the Kllauea-Hilo relay
race, which is to take place on Janu
ary T next. Many indeed were sur
prised to see this undaunted bnneh of
promising youngsters defying the cold
wind, mud and rain te put themselves
ia trim for the coming race.
Bo far only one team from Hilo is
assured of entering the race. It is
Mid that at least five teams will be
tent to Honolulu to take part la the
race, and it ia too bad if Ililo cannot
make up three teams. Burely there is
enough material to make up that many
What is the matter with the Hilo
Tacbt Club It has among its members
some fine athletes who should give a
good account of themselves in a race.
And the basketball ' clubs should- be
kbl to select from among their play
ers another team. There is no reason
te be frightened of the Kilauea team,
for they are only human, though tbey
io' possess a lot of grit.
National Crnard May Enter
.When, the national guard boys re
tore they may enter a team, for their
athletic officers, George Desha, is Very
keenly laterested ia the , -coming relay
race. If Hilo cannot set together sev
eral-good teams, then all the best run-
sera belonging; to the different flubs
should combine aad form one strong
team to eope with the best team that
Honolulu can send.
It cannot be expected that Hilo with
Its few clubs eaa get together as many
teams as Honolulu, but it can be de
pended npon that if Hilo. only has one
team in the race that it will give Hono
lulu, including Joe Htickaey's all-star
long distance runners, the rua of their
lives. . .. ', '. o - v.,
Kilauea Team, Kilo's Bear
Pearl Helbush. captain of the Kilau
ea team, wishes it knowa' that although
ne nas tils men lined up, the try outs
that are to take place on December 9.
in place of December 2, will determine
roe final make-up of the team. These
try outs will be open to all, and es
pecially to any who may be in training
secretly as "dark horses".
The changing . of the date of the
race from January 0 to Monday, the
seventh meets with the hearty approval
of the member of .the Kilauea team.
It is sincerely hoped that a com
missioner will soon be appointed - to
take charge of all local A. A. U. mat
BIG CROWD FROM HONOLULU
According to present calculations.
fifteen Honolulu and Oahu teams may
inter the Volcano-Hilo marathon race,
but there" is really a certainty of only
five teams. As each team will be made
up of six men,' with managers, coaches
snd other impediments, quite a big
crowd will go down to Hilo the first
week in January.
Among the Honolulu-Oahu organiza
tions said to be thinking of sending
teams are the Pan Pacific Club, Coast
Defense, Hecond Infantry, Department
uospitai, rust infantry, Thirty-second
Infsntry, First Field Artillery, Ninth
Field Artillery. Harrv Melim's Town
Team, Twenty-fifth Infantry, Fourth
Cavalry, Oahu Japanese, Stt Louis Col
lege Day-scholars' Association, Hono
lulu Chinese and Kamebameha Bcbool.
IN LAND OF LIVING
With the passing of Robert Fits
simmon there still remain in the Innd
of the living five former world's cham
pionsJohn L. Hullivan, James J. Cor
bett, James J. Jeffries, Tommy Burns
and Jack Johnson. Hullivan is the old
est of the quintet, touching the age of
fifty-nine, Corbett being eight years
bis junior. Jeff is forty-two, Burns
thirty-six, Johnson, thirty-nine. John
I- is still frisky for his age, despite
the fact that he is bothered consider
ably with rheumatism, due probably to
the effects of his many battles with
old John Barleycorn in his young days.
Corbett is iu good health, having al
ways taken the best of care of him
Jeff is also . enjoying the best of
health, as is Burns. Johnson, from re
ports, is comfortably situated in Bar.
celunn, Hpain, and is said to have cut
out the fast pace he set in this country.
WALTER JOHNSON IS NOT
FOR SALE, SAYS QUINN
8T. IjOL'18, November 17 Robert
uinu, business mauager of the tit.
Louis Americans, said today that he
had tried to buy Pitcher Walter John
son from the Washington Anieriraus,
but that the offer had . been rejected
with the atatenieut that Johnson waa
not fur sale. Quinii aaid he offered
several players and a cash bonus for
OREGON AGGIES AND
WASHINGTON IN TIE
sKATTI.K, November 17 A hard
fought game wa played through to a
scoreless tie here today by the Univer
sity of. Washington and the Oregon Ag
ricultural College teams. The elevens
were evenly matched. Both teams eniuo
closest to scoring when futile attempt
Mere made at drop kicks.
Everything . Over Expense For
American Red Cross Society
WAILUKU, Maul, November 30
Frank B.' Cameron and Angus McPhe
have succeeded in getting together S
""j jToiinBiiig program ror the race
meet at Kahulul . .
, ..""i.i.J liriHUVIL
beginning at two o'rlo. k. 1 There are
iiuginur udoui inirtv norsea entered,
and interest is keen all along tha line.
The big vent will be the free-for-all
or purse or aiou, in which a few
arguments will ha mntiA r,;i xr-...
i. and Copra are entered for this race.
TL. 1 ' ......
ur vapau , are going - into tne
events biff, thev hat-Inn WmtmA
horse) and the Portuguese are eqnai
i. i -. . -1
- The admission eh apira- will Ka Seiw
cents. The promoters have arranged
. V. . ... . M ... . - -
iuo iiiiti ior me soie purpose or keep-
iuir . th Sliort ' aliva ttn.l An nn i.
tend te make any wouey out of it.
117 L . . . a . . . . ... .
""wiw preni mere may tie will be
turned ever to the Red Cross.
-.' .'.:';. ' .
Becomes Possessor of Cud Of
fered By Mrs. Hans Isenberi ;
LIHUE, Kauai," November 27 The
finals In the ladies' tennis singles were
played last Saturday on the Lihue Tela
nis Club courts. Miss Mete Mengler-of
Walmea , won easily froni Miss Mary
Christopherson of Hanalei ia three
straight sets, 6 4, 6-2, 6 4.. 'yViCi
This match ended the tournament
which began Inst year when Mrs, Hans
Isenberg offered a beautiful silver vase
to the lady wianing two matches con
secutively, the matches to be played
at intervals of six months. - Miss Yf K.
cent Waterhouse won the first match in
April, tins. Miss-Meta Mengler won
both matches of 1917, first defeating
Mrs. Philip Rice and now M4ss Christo
pherson. This last victory ' makes her
the possessor of the handsome trophy.'
Miss Mengler plays a splendid game
of tennis and deserves her victory.
Much interest ha been shown iuraU
the matches. . - ' :
"BABE" RUTH HAS CLOSE
CALL FROM BAD DEATH
-: r t .
BOSTON, .- November 14 "Babe Y
Ruth of the Boston Red Box natx-owly
escaped death here today when an au
tomobile he was driviag erashed into a
Jrolley car.' 1 ,.
After striking the trolley, Ruth's car
sped across the traeks and crashed into
another machine. Both were demol
ished. Miss Harriet Crane, owner of
the motor which Ruth drove, is in the
city hospital in a serious condition.
Alias Cora Walker, a passenger on the
trolley, also was injured.
Ruth crawled out of the wreckage un
injured. ' ' -
BOXING REFEREE IS
DEAD IN NEW YORK
NKW YORK. December 2 ( Asso
ciated Press) Charley White, one-time
well known fighter in the Htates and
more recently a star referee at boxing
died hore yesterday. He had been ail
ing for a long time and death was not
WILLIAM ENGLE WINS
MAUI MEN'S SINGLES
WAILUKU, Maui, November 29
it was some tenuis, all right, the final
contest between Calob Burns aud Wll
littin Kugle on the Wailuhu Mill court
Sunday afternoon The crowd present
to wifuess the final efforts of the gla
diators was immense, immense in size
and immense in enthusiasm and excite
ment The two coolest peraous there
seemed to lie the two player
Burns took the first set, 7-5, Back
came Kugle with a score of 6-4. Then
Burns turned the tables on Engle by
a score of 0 .1. The two last sets went
to Kugle, 0 0, 6 4, who, if he bail ndt
been so heavy, would have beeu car
ried in triumph around the court,. with
everybody singing ,"Lo, the Conquer
ing Hero. " '. .
YOUNG CHAPERONES NOW V::
" ALLOWED Br A. A. U.
Women sniinuiers will be interested
in the announcement that Frederick' w
Riibien, prosidnt of the A. A.'U?,uai
proposed an amendment to the rules
which will sllow a woman swimmer un
der twenty-one years of age to receive
trsveling expenses for a chaperon. The
rules as they stand now do not permit
a registored amateur to ask for or re
ceive expeuses for trainer, roach,' rela
tive or friend to accompany them on
trips, That rule was passed befdr
women were allowed to register ia the
A. A. U. Invitations are often-extended
to women swimming champion to
wake trips ncrosg the country to tpjtf
part in national competitions 'anil spe
cial races, so an amendment to the
rule would be welcomed by them. f ,'
WALTER MILLER WINS -Twrr
MATCH IN SPOKANE
81'OKANK, November 17 Walter
Miller of Ht. Paul, claimant to the
welterweight wrestling rhnmpiouship.
whs awarded a decision over Chris
Oesek of Spokane, former national
ihumpioii. ufter two hours of wrestling
here tonight without a fall. .. ,
"tV'1' I ' ' ' ''.
, NKW YORK, November 1 ft Several
surprising lapse In the supposed form
of prominent football teams was the .
outstanding feature of the Eastern col.'
lege football games of the week-end. ,
Pennsylvania swept Michigan from' her -.
pedestal of - unjof ested , supremacy.
Tufts upset Dartmouth; and Pordhara
completely outplayed Cornell.- .;
Pennsylvania took command of the
situation the very beginning of the
game ami never, eeased its aggressive
tactics until victory hsd been achieved.
. Michigan, was outplayed both as a '
team and where Individual comparison '
Cornell was utterly unable to copo
with the aerial attack of Fordhara.
- Dartmouth,, shewed the effects of the
recent, hard gjfls, against formidable -pponent,,,!
, wA unable ,to hol.l
Tufts' aggressive combination la check,
Syracuse triumphed over Colgate by
a satisfactory score. .
Both the , Army and Navy swept
their opponents before them until huge,
one-sided setfres had : been rolled up.
Villa Nova succeeded In kicking a field
goal against the Middies, but the Leb
anon Valley team Was unable to score .
against the cadets.
.: '. . 1 : .
Herbert A. Truslow, csshter with the .
People' Bank, Ltd, of Hilo, was among
arriving passengers from the Big Island
yesterday. ':. ( i. :
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