Newspaper Page Text
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. FRIDAY," DECEMBER 28, 1917. -SEMI-WEEK fY.
mWi Oil REPORT
, SHE HAS RESIGNED
Rumor That Misses Heuer and
. Mathews Have Quit -College
, ..HAS NOTHING TO SAY
President Was Host At Christ
mas Party At Which the Two
Women Were Honored Guests
Mi Mtbw: "I ssto nothing to
. Mis Honor: "Tit do not Mk na
anything snout IV." :
- Dr. A. L. Dm: "I har nothing to
My. Z don't knotr."
. I nwr to the question " Hav
Mies Heuer tad Mies Mathews resigned
front the fseulty of the Collar of Ha
waii f" Mls Matbewe, Mis Heuer
and Doctor - Dean - unanimously have
nothing to ay. - Doctor Dean aaid in
addition that if they had resigned ha
didn't know it,
The report waft current yesterday
that the two teachers under fire had
sent in their resignation to tha board
of regent. In order to ascertain
whether or not there waa any truth in
it Tha Advertiser inquired of eaeh of
tha teaehera mentioned and ' of Doctor
Dean if auch resignations had been
aent or received. The anawera received
were a atated.
Doctor Deaa waa also naked if he
contemplated taking any further action
in regard to Ml Heuer and Miaa
Mathews, but his only answer waa that
ke had nothiag to asy as yet.
Pleasant Christmas Party
' One of tho pleasant Christmas parties
eld oa Tuiwday waa at the home of
Doctor aad Mrs. Dean, and Miss Heuer
aad Mine Mathews were tha guests.
If they had ear intention of resigning
from their positions, the subject evi
dently waa not discussed among these
rood , friends on Christmas day, or
Doctor Deaa would have kaowa some
thing about it the day after and might
have had something to aay,
Students Take Stand
.One of tha developments in the ease
Is the statemeat drawn up nad signed
by n number of tho atudenta of the eol
lege, in which they nay that in future
they will refuse to attend classes taught
by Miaa Heuer or Miss Mathews. The
Statement also eays that since tho be
ginning of the war,- no patriotic speech
has been made at any assembly or
student 'gathering by Doctor Dean or
-ar saaeafce faaalty of the Col
' lege of Hawaii. ; Statements from som
of- tho paUioUe ate takers of the faeul
ty confirm this as n fact.
"IQaa Hener la not being condemned
for something she is not guilty of,"
said n prominent resident of Honolu
lu Monday. "She ia and has been
rabidly pro-German, and her utterances
in tho past have proved it many tUao.
Her talk about believing, ia love to all
la exactly tho same thing as German
' propagandists .on the mainland arc busy
spreading wherever they can." .
Tired for Pro-Oennanlam ,
. Miaa Heuer had to be dismissed from
n ' position . she held in n well-known
Drivato family in Honolulu some months
. nga because of nor violent statements
gainst tho Allies nnd her strong pro
Geraanlam, aeeording to n atatement
' neade by the bead of tho .family in
which she was employed. Sh eould
talk of nothing else, nnd ns the entire
family were working daily for Ameri
ca in the war they ejuld not have one
oo opposed to all they stood for about
them at any time,
, The Daily Tost Herald of Hilo has
aa editorial on the situation and on
tho stand taken by Wallace E. Far
ringtoa, chairman of the board of
regents, both before and after Fred L.
Waldrou' resignation was accepted
xno editorial says:
Pont Herald Bnpa Begents
'"Fred J. Waldron has resigned from
the board of regents of the College
or Hawaii because he could not find
it ia hi decent, loyal American aonl
to. be no longer connected with an
- institution beaded by a pacifist and
ma by pro-Germans. Wallace K.
Farrifcgtes, chairman of the board,
springs into the breach and declares
, that tho college is loyal to the United
State and that the faculty is loyal
' to the. college. Without going , into
, the reasons that might bsv actuated
Mr.i ' Farringtoa to make suck .
statement at this time, when every
American ahouUl'- be in arms for bis
: country and deeply suspicious of every
Influence that in not ' for the United
htates,, let US say that Mr. Farring
toa should have examined the letter of
.; Ftaulrln Heuer, assistant professor at
the college, written In answer to n re
quest that she make plain her stand
' toward the war and toward the United
, State before making bis statement.
' The fraulei declares that she has no
reoatry, Sb says that all countries
at war are wrong. She hates the very
.Idea of war. rbe won't rend the papers
. since tho United htates went into the
war. She is unable to differentiate be
tween the United Htates and Germany.
. Self Condemned
.-, V'B. other worjs , Krutilnin Heuer
damns herself out of her own mouth.
She Is not Americsn whatever else she
. ia. That statement of hers is so ob
viously absurd, so. outrstfouidr ab
surd.. I'deed ' that really in justice
ta hims'-lf Wallace B. FarrinTton should
have seen h befire he vouched for the
loyaltv af the fullege. Doubtless Wal
lace B.- Fritn';ton, . ehsirnisn of the
hoard . of rnvrap-s of the college,
thinks that th board did its duty when
, If psawd the buck to the pacifist Doe
tor Dean, bead of tha college who never
ta all his little life did anything so
mean re. to Are a teacher merely be-
' rnuse she is dlsloval. Possibly, thouttb,
Mr. rrrlntou believes that this Is no
time to 'Stic up animosity against th
"Germans, Let us "love our enemies
even when thev are deliberately poison-
is" the miff's e' the youth of our land
Wtth vile doctrines of pro-Germanism
and pacificism, which is worse.
Three Are Charged
With Selling A
Booze To Soldiers
Hawaiian, Negro and Chinese
Caught By Officers, Who Say
They Have Evidence To Con
vict Arrests Part of Deter
Three men were arrested yesterday
afternoon aad last night by Assistant
Liquor Inspector Jack Roberts and Offi
cers Manuel Medeiros and Silva on a
charge of belling liquor to men In uni
form. They were taken to the roilee
station and booked ander the fallowing
names! Paul Kewe, n Hawaiian) Olu
Johnson, a colored man, and Lw Kong,
n 'Chinese... ',, '
Kewe, who waa arrested at twelve
thirty :. o'clock yesterday afternoon,
was caught red handed by Roberts and
Silva, the officer aaid, handing over n
flask of whiskey to n soldier In Kama
auwai Lane,, oil Beretanls Street' The
liquor, they aay, was purchased at tha
Front Saloon, which .ia located nearby.
It wan at four-thirty when Johnson
was caught. - He waa seen by Roberts
and Medeiros, thev say, buying a quart
of whiskey . in , Chun Min 'a store on
King (Street. Coming out ' Johnson
moved along half a block where he van
seen by the officers handing the liquor
to a white soldier. Roberts and Me
deiros pounced on their prey and took
him completely unawares.
Lew long, who lives in a tenement
house in a lane off Beretania Street,
was arrested at eight fifty o'clock last
night by the same two officers for sell
ing liquor to men in uniform. A search
of Kong's house revealed a kerosene
tin packed with whiskey and ice. This
In making thia latter arrest, it. was
necessary to climb several fences, and
destiite tho fact that he is troubled
with n number of boils, Roberta man
aged to scramble over with the assist
ance, of Medeiros.
Mutton, Roberta and others attached
to the liquor inspector's office are de
termined to put a stop to the illicit
liquor traffic, with soldiers. ..At the
present time they are workiag under
difficulties, but nothing will be allowed
to atand in the way of bringing the
culprits to book. ...
Appointment As Manager of
Rapid Transit the Reason
, snssssss."" - " '"' ' -
lh of (ntaia H.' Iti sit
Johnson, First Begli-ent, HsW
National Ouard,'as been accented by
Brigadier General Johnson, to tako ef
fect on tk completion of the transfer
of prI'Crty for which he is reipoasible.
Captain Johnson baa just been selected
general manager or the Honolulu
Rapid Transit A Land Company, and
kl new duties require- hi whole utten
tion to the administration of the trac
Private Harry J. L. Evans, Jr., of
the Headquarters Company, has been
honorably discharged to enlist in the
United Htates array. For physical dis
ability the following guardsmen have
been honorably discharged: Privates
T. Kondn, Oliver Kaeha, Henry fantot
and Antone Freitaa,
Sergeant Mariano Herrera, Corporal
Fernando Danaqul and - Privates Pan
talion Delizo and Leoneio Bardual have
been transferred to the National Ouard
Reserve on account of removal of resi
dence to a location where no organiza
tion of the national guard is stationed.
PITCHER RAY FISHER OF
YANKEES JOINS ARMY
NEW YORK, December ltRay
Fisher, veteran pitcher of the New
York' Americans, notified his elub to
day that be has enlisted in the Army
and is now stationed at rort rUoeutn
Fisher, who taught winter courses at
the Hpringfield training school, ei
peet to be detailed to Y. M. C. A.
work. He was the veteran player of
the Yankees in point of aerviee, hav
ing joined the team in 1909.
A Chance To Learn
"If Mr. Farringtoa will ask his edi
tor to put some one of his reporter
upon any one of the numerous stories
of the sayings and doings of the Teuton
loving teachers of the college Mr. Fsr
rington so heroically defends without
waiting to see if it wants his defense
apparentl.y-he will, doubtless learn
what every other newspaper niaa in
Honolulu ban heard over and over again
for the past sis or seven months. Or
If he prefers some other means of finding-out
these things for himself, let
him talk to some of the teachers of
that institution. Many of then) will
convict themselves out of their own
mouths of a horror of just war. This
is as untjardnnnble as treason for 'it
means that they are against us and
that tbey are busy building up in the
garil for the realities of life, and a
willingness to shirk its rent dntis.
This false attitude toward life and its
duties snd responsibilities has come to
be spelled parifloism in these latter
DisagTe With FaxrtirtAn
The Honolulu Htar Bulletin apparent
ly does. not sirree with the stand taken
by Mr. i'urriniiton. chairman of the
board of regents of the Ctdlege of Ha
waii. Thet iinper hsd the following to
ssy editorially yesterday:
"The net ion -of the College of Hn
aii regents puts further action in the
Kraulein Il'-uer se stiuarely . up to
President Ilesn. That is the proper
tingle from which to npproneh the, drop
ping uf this member of the fiirulty,
whose retention is mnde impossible by
the sentiments she cherishes, however
sincere aud deep seuted these are. Ac
tiou In a fiieultv eiei-utive mutter
through the administration of the rol
lege rattier than through the regents ia
the proper course. "
PLENTY OF SHIPS
Freight Piling Up -, In Mainland
' Ports Will Be Taken Care of.
Says James A. Kennedy :
', It will not bo very, long before -Hawaii
will be supplied with all tha ships
eeessary for carrying tfie congested
freight cargo, now awaiting shipment
to the mainland, according to James
A. Kennedy, president of t the Intef
Island fiteam Navigation Company,
who returned from a 4rip to the main
land recently. Mf. Kennedy was ac
companied by his wife and daughter,
Miss Jessie Kennedy.
Mr. Kennedy says that the vessels
with - which Hawaii will be supplied
Will be Used mostly aa freight carriers,
though a few probably would be used
as passenger boats. He is doubtful
as to the number of passenger steamers
Hawaii will be given, aad says that
if any at all are given,' there -would bo
a rather small number because bw
thinks that the gnvernmeat is making
known to the people that traveling for
pleasure during the war -cannot be car
ried on long.
In speaking of freight charges, Mr.
Kennedy estimated that the freight
charge on a vessel like the Governor or
the lresident, would be about twelve
dollars a ton. This figure is given be
cause of the agreement made when tho
vessels Were commandeered. It waa
agreed that the owner be given the
rate of pay .from the government.
Mr. Kennedy aaid - that some of the
vessels running in accordance with tho
schedule of freight rates between Hon
olulu and Ban Francisco were making n
reasonable profit, while others were
making too much, nnd while still others
were not earning even tho expenses of
running the vessels.' - He say that the
basis for rates is what the government
has to pay the owners for the nee of
the. ships requisitioned nnd tho cost
of operation. ,
All Communications Must Pass
i Through Postoffice
The Pacifin Mail stenmship line ha J
puf (into effect an order , whereby ao
it, i government stamped
-! i -p i; mt,. nil' e accepted at tho
.itymi. u.r.' ,i irk.'r,) .of violating the
: - vlJi.l- i ' a fine of $10,000
or ten years ' imprisonment. .
The censorship lsw prohibiting the
taking out or bringing in of any form
of communication which haa not pass
ed through the ordinary channels of
the postuftiee service is the cause of
the putting of this order into effect.
The law is carried out ia tho treasury
department through the ' customs in
spectors, who are requested to aeareh
the person and baggage or an passen
gers leaving or entering an American
While the law is primarily intended
to stop communication with tha enemy,
it also provides a check on such com
munication by indirect means through
correspondents of the Central Powers
who may be or are located In neutral
or allied countries.
u -- ,
CRACK BICYCLE RIDER
' GLAD TO JOIN COLORS
NEW YORK, December 14 Alfred
Goulett, who, with Jske Msgin, won
the six-day bicyele race here last week,
enlisted today in the navy.
"Professional athletes do not pro
duce anything and here is their chance
to show thev are made of the right
stuff," said Ooulett after signing the
enlistment papers. This is n wonder
ful opportunity for athletes to serve
their country. They re in tne pins
of condition and ran stand the grind
They are not like the business man
who must sacrifice his business if he
goes to war."
Ooulett, who is twenty-six year old.
was born at Victoria, Australia, and
liven in Newark, New Jersey,
Fewer Eggs are
In many recipes the number of eggs ma be reduced
and often left out altogether with excellent result 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: ' ,:
Chocolate Layer Calte :
M cup thortsolng 1 4 tsaspoont Revel skins PWdet
I cup susar H teaspoon sail
I cup milk I tMsposa vaailla
14 cups flour la -
DIRECTION Cream shortmlnst ad sugar gradually, baataa as, ana
half the milk and mis wall. Add ana-half tha flour which haa baaa aiftod
with salt and baking powdar.ths rast of tha milk, than the rsa of tha flour
and add flavoring. Baks ia (raaaad layer cake tin la aaodarat avaa U ta
The old method called for 3 egg
CHOCOLATE FILLING AND KINO
t cupa confectioners' sugar, 1H ouncee u newest ened chocolate
boiling water (l aquaraa) .. -
1 leaepoon vanilla 7 teaspoon grated eraase pool
Ta tha auger add boiling water very slowly ts make a smooth pacta. Add
vanilla, melted chocolate and orange peel. Spread between layer and en.
to of sake.
Now book of recipe which camomiM in eg gs and otkar map atVo
ingredient mailed fro. Address Rayal Baking Powder Co.,
135 William Strent, Now York, U. S. A.
110 SALARY CUTS I- POKIS.'
, . I U.ULUIUULO ,.,., .rniinnrno
New Schemd F6r World Series
j ko , r . m .1 J
v runa May oe Aaopiea
"i By Majors
CHICAOO, December 14 There will
be no curtailment wf the playing sea
eon , oo slashing of thO player limit
nor limitation of the training tesson
in the major .leagues next year. The
club owners of tho National nnd Am
erican leagues decided at their joint
meeting hero today that there was jo
cause for alarm in baseball at present.
They agreed that if the ' war forces
them to retrench it will be time eaougk
to adopt a war policy when they ac
tually face conditions next spring...
, The two leagues decided to ope
the 111S season on Tuesday, April 16,
week later than last year, aad to
play a 154 gams schedule, which has
been tho program for years. The Na
tional League agreed to the American
league plan for tha collection of the
federal, war tax." It waa decided to
collect only what the government -impose
-three cents on bleacher : seats,
five cents on pavilion seats, eight cents
On grandstand and ten cents on boi
seats. The leagues also decided to col
leet a tea-ernts tax on every free ad
mission. - '. .- ',--. , ' ;. Y
W1U Adopt New Plan ".
There is "every indication that the
plan for a new divinion of the world '
scries prize, whirh previously had been
opposed by President Johnson of the
Amcriean IeagiiOi will be adopted.
President Johnson and August Herr
mann, president of the Cincinnati Na
tionals and chairman of the National
Baseball Commission, were empowered
to deride on the advisability of adopt
ing tho. scheme, which provides that
the four first-division clubs in tho two
leagues shall share In the purse.
"I was much impressed with the
thought," President Johnson said to
night. 'I- enme from Herrmann nnd
I believe I shall vote for it. We propose-to
pool the world's series money
nnd also the receipts of elty series,
which will make a rich prise.
Chairman- Herrmann . believes ' ; the
plan will produce n more spirited
race in both longuea. -
Others To Bhaxe Also
-"There will be something for the
second elub, nnd the third nnd fourth
club to fight for if they are to share
in the prise," Herrmann said. "Pen-,
nant races usually are decided n month
or so before the close of tho season
and interest -in the elubs out of the
fight usually- lags. I am convinced
that if the plan in adopted there will
be no lagging. The elubs will strive
to iaerease their standing, knowing the
higher they finish 'In tho race tho more
money they will receive, ' '
T-T"psiwa: say figures a tfcn world's
series receipts last season, the players
on the elub finishing second la the
raeo will get approximately 900 eaeh.
The member of the fourth elub will
receive something like $300 eaeh. It
la proposed -that-the prize aball be di
vided oo sixty aud forty percent
basis. Pixty percent , of the winning
share1 will. f course, go to the cham
pionship elub. The remainder will be
spilt up among the other teams."
': ; The fight for n 140-game schedule
next aensoa comes principally' from the
American Leaguers, ft its elnr'in
has been advocated by President John
son. The junior organization, bow
ever, was strongly opposed to any pro-
auction ip tne piayer limit, it was
contended that the - National Army
draft might' cut deeply into the elubs
before next ' season, nnd nnder these
circumstances it would be unwise to
make any changes. Borne of the Na
tionil League club-owners sought to
have-the two leagues agree on n limit
of twenty or twenty-one players. The
present Unit of twenty-five players ia
the American League and twenty-two
ia the National will be maintained.
President Johnson said the subject
of paying the 110,000 debt tp backers
of the Pittsburgh, Newsrk and Brook
lyn elub nf the Federal League was
not brought up at today 'a meeting.
He said the issue probably would lie
settled by the Individual league. The
American League ia ready to pnv its
share a.wioo an v time, he said.
-, ;i .
i ens si , ponce neanquarters were
taxed to the limit last night. With the
men arrested tor various offenses at
Hehofield, and those taken in town
there were 1n nil close on thirty men
" " - t- m a aj n.n m.M m n -
llllllflLJlL UUwIIUUU .1
'. in nnintit iinnnrl
; , iu unm iiunuL
Mary Jay . Surprises Christmas
Race-Goers By Winning
v Main Event ' .-v -
While many turf lover were dlsap-
polatej to a great extent with tho
Christmas nfternoon horse race eard on
tho Kapiolani Park track of the Hawaii
Polo A Racing Association, one re
deeming feature of Ihe day wa that
the nine race were pulled off on time,
without any delay aad the meet wsi
well ovr by four o'clock.' . -This,
point out Elmer I 8c h wars-
berg, who wss the official announcer
and handled the big megaphone from
the judge' stand, waa n feature that
marked a successful afternoon ' rac
ing - eard. Still, it la true, there wan
been disappointment in many Quar
ters, many devotee seeming to pave
aa idea that n race meet 1 not n meet
unless tho track is crowded with en
tries. ;', . ' . ,
Mulos Come Zn Handily - ' :
The meet, on tho whole, w really
tame,' . what approached excitement
ooming near being registered when the
mnle - event was pulled 1 off and the
crowd was given it first opportunity
to shake off tho pervtding feeling of
weariness. N The mounted police rsres
alto furnished a pleasurable thrill and
the final event of the day, thovaen won
by Mary Jay, cam ns a general nr
prise and really saved tho meet from
Tb crowd at tho race could have
been better. The grandstand was fair
ly filled, but only one' section of th
bleacher had anything like a respect
able nttendanee. There were - several
thousand who saw the ponie ehsse
each other but who did not pay. Tbey
were lined along the ' nnfeneed portion
of tho track. .; -.
The New-Tear's Day eard, however.
will bo n bigger attraetion, those in
charge ssy. There will be a greater
number of events nnd more entries ia
the different races. ' -OnrmaUu
Wins rtrst Boat -
Bharply at two o'eloek Fred Ander
son 'a bay mare ' Uarmalitn and Luke
Soger ' chestnut horse Maui Boy ap
peared ia front of the Judges , stand
for the 2:15 trotting snd pacing event.
There waa little Jockeying - and the
pair got' a way to n good start at five
minute after, two o'clock. .
Carmalita, driven by Bonnie ' Juud,
took the lead at the eighth-mile post
snd was never challenged by tho chest
nut a or sc. maul uoy broke shortly af
ter, passing th eighth and continued
to do o at intervals. Carmalita was
the lead by fifteen length nnd
Maui Bov waa able to close this up but
little. Time for first beat, 2:23, ,.
Copra Up to Form
la the second race, four furlongs.
free-for-all, weight for age, Angus Me
Pbeo's Mary Jay waa scratched, leav
ing only two contestants Mr. Alice
K. Macf arlane 's . four-year-old , bar
mare Roselln and Dr. J. C. Fitsgerald ra
aged bay mare Copra. Johnny Carroll
was np on Ko sella and Henry Ponivits
There was some difficulty in break
ing at the barrier but when they did get
away it . was to s good start. . Copra
took the lead from th beginning nnd
kept it to- the wire. Rosella gained
some but wa plainly outclassed. They
were unevenly matched snd excitement
was at a low ebb. Copra won by three
lengths, time 49 1-8.
Ksal Boy Breaks Xven
Then cam the second heat of the
trotting and pacing event, ' Carmalita
and Maui Bov getting sway to s good
start again. They were nip snd tuck at
the quarter but Carmalita took the
lead before the half wa reached. Maui
Boy spurted at the five-eighth snd the
o came neck nnd neck down the
stretch. Carmalita quit for some inex
plicable reason and Maui Boy crossed
the wire n winner by two and a half
lengtha, time 2:22 4 5.
Wsiaiao Bom Duchess
The only thinu that approached ex
citement during the afternoon was furn
ished by the mule race In the six fur
longs for Hawaiian breds. Johnny Car-'
roll waa up on the Xhike of Kualoa.
Charlie Tyler on the Duchess of Wai
alae, and B. Rollins on Alna Nui Pals-
halaha, the "dark horse" brought up
from Msui to Wirt over th Duke of
Kualoa, which was kuown last year as
The mule trio sot away to n fair
start, the Duchess of Wsialae taking
the lead and proving herself the reel
(lark horse" of the race. The Maul
eatry closed up a big gap and remained
about a lengtk behind down the stretch.
The Duke of Kualoa,: which carried all
the honors last June, wa n poor third.
Tim 1:40 4 3. . ....
"Msui No Xs Oi"
following the "muley" excitement
eame the third and final heat of the
trotting and paving event. Again Car -
malita and Maul Boy got sway to a
good start, Maul Boy . taking the pole
The Roger horse was In the lead at
the quarter. Carmalita closed n gap
of a length at the half, taking tbe lend
when Maui Hoy broke. Thia coat Meut
Boy several leugth. He regained hi
stride somehow, and took the lead at
the Hve eighths and maintained it dowu
the stretch. Maul Boy won the her.t
and race by three lengths in tho slow
2:. 10. Carmalita apieare-i
O ax land of Carnation
Mary Louise, Mr. Charles Lucas'
sorrel filly, and Mrs. Walter P. Dilling
ham ' sorrel eolt Termont left the pad
dock at three twenty-five for. the foul
furlong eveut for . three-year-olds.
Neither animal had ever started ' be
fore, both being recent importation
from the Coast. Charlie Tyler wa up
on Mary Louise and Henry Donlvit oa
The start waa perfect and Mary
Iuisa.nnk the lead ' without loss of
time and was never challenged. Botri
re magnificently bred animal but the
I.neaa antrv waa nlalnlv the class nf
the race. Time 51 S 5. Mary Louise,'
for her good performance, was decor:
Boston Red Sox Buy
Stars of Connie
Mack of fMadelphia
Joe Bush, Amos Strunk and Wal
ly Schang Figure In ;
' , . Big Deal .
NKW-Y0RK, December 15 Connie
Mack ha put over-another big deal
that will wreck S partially built club
aad put fW.OOd in his purse. Yester
day he traded Joe Bush, hi star pitch'
r; Wslly fichang, his best catcher, and
Amoe Btrunk, floet fly rhascr, to the
Boston Red BOX for Venn Oregg, pitch
er) Jo Thomas, catcher; Kopf, an out
fielder, and 60,000 rash.
This is tho biggest deal mode by
Mack since he disposed of Kddio Col
lins, Eddie Marphy, Jack Barry and
Frank Baker, thereby ruining tho best
ball club in the btnd. - v. -
Mack had trouble with Bush and
Strunk most of Inst year. lie sus
pended them several times for alleged
violations, of training rules, so when
he bad ' s chance to get some - real
eoln for them, he took it.-'--. t
Philadelphia fan would . not sup
port the Athletic when they . were
the best club in the American League,
so Mack void most Of his stars and
tried to build up a new club with
Bush, tk-hang, Strunk and Melnnia as
s nucleus. He made a pretty good
showing last year, - considering condi
tions, and the fana gave him better
support than when he was winning
pennant. - -..' ' . '-
Bid of Trouble-maktrt ,'''':
How 'his patrons will tako thia lat
oat deal remains to be seen. . Oregg
is a graduate of the. Portland club iu
the Coast League, and for n while
nfter he joined Cleveland ho was oue
of the best left-handers In the Ameri
can League. He' had trouble - with
his arm, and Boston farmed bim out
to a minor league. ' He did so well
this year that ho - was . recalled.
Thomas ia just aa ordinary ' catcher
and ia not in the same eLass with
Rehang. 'Neither does Kopf rate with
Htrunk, who la one of the best in the
Connie Mack bas shown before that
he haa the nerve to - get rid of dis
satisfied players, even if they ' are
stars, and be will go to work agan
next year and try to build up a win
ning club around Plug Bodie.
BIG ISLAND SUPERVISORS
CONSIDER "SCRAP OF PAPER"
HILO, " December SO The proposed
bnsebalT game between the county offi
cials and tho employes of the tax office
was' the subject of a communication
handed to the county solons on Tues
day last and it waa alluded to aa a ae
rie of serious ''Notes" which needed
od with n beautiful red carnatloa lei
whirh had been worn during tho after
noon br Mis Mario Luca. Mary
Louise, being quite a malibini, balked
a little when they tried to place tho lei
around her neck. Society applauded tho
pretty sentiment carried out in putting
the lei around the neck of the winner.
Termont went back to the paddock
without any floral decoration and he
did not seem to care for any, either
City's Best In Fin rtU
In th Mounted Patrolmen' threo
furlong race, catch weights, ther were
nine entries. They left the paddock all
abreast and were generously cbeere
by the spectators. One patrolman near
ly succeeded In "slipping one over"
on the Judges for his mount had every
appearance of having worked on tbe
track in other days. He was barred
from the track, however. They all got
away after a, fashion, Charlie Kramer
and Hans Kihachi taking the lead from
the start. Kihachi won over Kramer
by two lengtha. Kaleohano won third
money. Time 44 3 5.
The next event was n three-furlong
special race - for mounted patrolmen
whose mounts looked like race horse.
Officer Espinda, Kanealii, Lopes and
Kaukani were the entrants. The race
wa tb most evenly-matched one of
the day, all running neck snd neck up
to the stretch. Kspinda won first money
in this event, Kanealii aeroml and ia
pes third. Time 41 1-5.
Mary Jay Day's Surprise
Tbe sixth, last and main event nf
the day was the six furlongs, free for
all, weight for age. There were four
entries Mrs. Alice K. Marfarlane'
chestnut mare Florence Roberts, with
Johnny Carroll up: - Angu Mcl'hee'
bav mare Mary Jay, Benny Rollins
up: Louis Warren's chestnut horse
Umpqua, Charlie Tyler up, and Y. Yo
shida'a bay horse Golden Spray, Opio
L'mpqua took th lead for tha first
eighth. Moreace Koberia, nau s tengiii
1 behind, gradually weut to the front nad
'looked, like an easy winner. Mary Jav,
off to a bud start, trailed the field to
the head of the stretch, taking the
lead and wiuuiuir handily, time mos-.i
Golden Spray (jot away several lengths
behind at the start and came la s very
Kntaa af tha Dav
The track wa considered fast, this
being due ia large .measure to the uu
ceasing efforts of R. M, Duaehalsky, the
track superintendent, who labored long
aud often during the past few weeks to
have everything in good snaps ana ne
succeeded wonaerf oily wen.
The Hawaiian band filled in the ga
between rneea very appreciably.
Judsea Albert Homer, It, M. von
Holt. E. H. Wodehouse.
Htarter a S. Psxson, R. Dusehulaky
Clerk of tb Course -George 11. At
Clark, U. Lemon.
Clerks of the Sculos II
Veterinarians Dr. W. P. Monssrrst
Dr. Case, l 8. A.
Sura-eon Dr. C. B. Cooper
Timers H. B. Giffard, L. retrio,
- Ucorgu I. Blown
IN REVOLVER TOURNAMENT
NEW YORK,' December S3 (Asso
ciated Press) Th latest return front
the United 8tte Revolver Assoelatloa
National Championship tournament In
dieate the following marksmea to be
the winner in the various classes t
Target Revolver Dr. O. K.. Cookj
Target Plsto Dr. J. XL. , BaookJ
core 4M2. .'.'-'
Military Pistol or Revolver Dr. J.
M. Hnook) oor 8.10. '
rocket H e vol ver Dr. O. A. Atkis-
son j score 215s v-.
Novice Match O. Lfilemoj score ggi.
Team Match Denver Revolver Clubj
cor 711. jj ; ' x; ;
ROSS WILLIAMS NOW
WASHINGTON CAPTAIN ,
SEATTLE, December 14 -Ros Wil
liams, quarterback, haa been elected
captain of the University of Washing
ton football team. Ho is S graduate
pf one of the Seattle high schools.
Williams waa never, big enough a
hi eh. school boy to play on the foot-,
ball team, but played with the Mid-,
get. He is not a first-class player
now, but was one or the nest oi tno
(experienced buuek Washington put
on the field thia season.
Williams played bis best ball against
O. A. C. and Washington State College
this yesr. .
UMITCD ' ;'.
-, snnsawa-aaa p ' ' s
8VOAX ' FACTORS, BlirPPINO AMD
. COMMISSION MX BO HA NTH
. DfSTJRANCB AGENTS. . ; -
Ewa Plantation Company , ,
Wailuku Agricnltnral Co., 1X0.
, Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Kohala 8ugar Company
Wshlawa Water Company, Ltd.
' Pulton Iron Work, of St. Louis
, Babeoek A Wilcox Company. .
.Green' Fuel onomier Com mny
Cba. a Moor A Co., Engineer
MATSOW KAVIOATIOW OOMPAVT
. TOTO Ban EN KAIBHA. .
make happy home snd sound na
tions. . Instill it deep
W py 4 interest os lima da
BANK OF HAWAII, LTD
jaw ' ' ; '
Merchant snd Fort 8ts Honolulu
ATLANTIU LINE CZ STEAMERS
from Montreal to Liverpool,
London snd Glasgow via th
CANADIAN-PACIFIC' RAXLWAT -nnd
St. Lswrencs Routs
TH? SCENIC TOURIST ROUTE OF
THE ALASKA-BRITISH COLUMBIA
COAST SERVICE r
Bjr th popular "Prince"
Steamer from Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
For full information apply to
Theo. H. Davies k Co. Ltd
Genl Agent, Caoadlaa-Psoillo By. Co,
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
' HONOLULU, T. H.
Ewa Plantation Co.
Walalus Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Pulton Iron Work of St. Loul
Blake Steam Pump
Babeoek te Wilcox Boiler
Green' Fuel Keonumiscr
Marsh Steam Pump
Matioo Navigation Co.
Planters ' Line Shipping Co.
Kohals Sugar Co.
. BUSINESS CARDS.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ma
chinery of every description mudu to
SEMI T WEEKLY '
Issued Tuesday and Friday
(Entered at the Postoffice of llouululo,
T. H., a sorend-oIsM matter )
Per Tost . . . . . . , Oo
Per Tsr (foreign) ..... 8.00
Pavalile Tpvarlldv lu Ai' 'srea
CHARLES S. OB ANU i Mn4t
V an I