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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 22, 1918, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-01-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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: -nAWAnAN.GifKTTKTUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1918. SEMI-WEEKLY.
'1
, IIEARKiG ITS END
Onfy Seven Days Remain in Which
K Draft Registrants May Re
A torn. Completed Blank ,
Just my day rem la (a which the
" qostioaaar for draft regjetranta will
; b conduct; a worn irllI
einl rJr mm Washington, Jssuary
' Th return ef jeompUted draft blank
Is lae,jnr ach aay, and th booth
around Iowa art nor fraauently aad
, aaora fully Yinlted by registrants in
aearth ef asststaane ,1a filling blank,
; and having, then aigaiwil by tka regis-
V trer. . - '
Up t Saturday morning Local Board
-fro. 1 fFonrth District) aad mailed
. 3000 bin hks, and Loral Board No. 2
' (Fifth District) had mailed 4928.' Reg
latraata wko hold order aumbers np ta
these totala ara expected to make im
mediately at tka poet offle Inqttiry for
tkair blank! today If.key kava aot al
ready received, thaia." .
Work Xa Increasing . .
Tka work la tka local board office ia
tka armory ia increasing daily, and tka
official aad volunteer helpers, wko ia
, elude many na who kara heavy and
Important baaiaaaa rare of tkeir ewa,
' ara working stesdity to aaaort and
slaemfy tk registrants. - Tkia ia a big
. task, fr tka , answer made t tka
questions kara 1 all ta be gone over
carefully la each returned bleak, aad
. ' jnat aa earof ally weighed, ao tkat the
classification of tbo regiatraat akall
b tka proper ana aad ia full accord
ance with the Intent of tka national
draft board at Washington..
A regiatraat appeareXat a Fifth Dia
triet booth am Saturday, and aaked for
. help Not aa anawer had been filled ia.
,i Why dlda ' yon try to anawer aome
; f the simpler, question yourself and
save time here," aahed a regiatrar.
: Had X Urn
: "I didn't kara time," aa.wered the
' registrant ' ' -.-y '.. i
.'. "SurelyJ yen could pin found Just
; s little time for that,' urged the reg-
' iatrar. ; . ..;; ',''is;-(),4f
: Ns airt ouldaV' th
nin,'I waa in jail." ; . ' i
Tka Improperly Had out blank are
piling .up. in h office of th local
board. . Maay will have to be returned
to the teglstraata for better answer.
Ia mauy-e the registrars have aot
had the registrant's names filled la
where they ahould have beea- placed,
; id have failed to make erossee oa one
page, and osr other -pagee forgot to fill
in flaancial statements, and aa oa.
I In raacral, the work haa beea fairly
well ooaa, aad ehewuj a diligraee on the
part of the ' volunteer worker whirk
haa beo unuaually , eommeudable. Not
m man eerviag in the bootba or ia the
board offlcee U' under pay aad Hawaii
ia tkia aa well! an U the regiatration
work of laat July haa net a flue example
4tv-aopaaiaaai Uh-4ha JMvy.,oat. of
regiatration incurred ia other anita of
tka Nation. . 1 ' ' ' r .
- The local, board and legal advlaory
board aak ' that regiatraata make aa
effort to fill out the blank juat aa far
' aa they can and. then bring them to the
booth for, eoupletioa aad affirmation.
Thia aaveo time for both the regiatrar
ad th registrant. - ,
. ;, . !
Banker and: Writer Leaves To
Become a "Dollar a Year" Wan
"But Expects To Return
' ', Herbert Fifth, banker and writer of
New Tk, wh haa been apending the
winter her compiling hia observation
on fLnaaeial and economic condition in
eountriea of the Paeille and ia the
Orient,' ia on hi y to the mainland
wtth vth apeetation'''of joining the
r eorj r of ' woluateer Wr workier at
Washington known aa tk "dollar a
' year men." Mr. Fitek formerly wa
' managing director of Livingston and
Company, Wall Street bankera, until he
- retired about a ear ago to take up
: tka atudy of world condition a regard
finance and economic.
'Within a year I hope to come out
to- lawaii again," ha said yesterday.
' "to enjoy the climate aad the aasoeia
, tion ef agreeable people that aeem to
abouad. I have not misaod the great
' crowd of tourists aa much a some of
yea have, for i have been able to aee
the true Hawaii of commerce and good
liviag."
' 'Article that the vlaitor ha been
writing whit here have largely been
devoted , to ceadition in Japan and
have bee ayndieated throughout the
eatire etmatry.br th New York Trib
unav . ,aff and Mr. Fitek will spend
1 some tim In 'aoutkern California be
fore ' returning to their home in New
OoE DELIVERY A DAY
; WORKS AT WASHINGTON
ArroP i u Honolulu movement
t'''ireef'lt OHe.deliverj a day ayitem
in 'eity mercantile eatablishment, a
despatch ha been rent out from Wash
ington, that the local movement nf the
eamu nature there bids fair to expand
to o:ie Of nutioiml -ope.
The probit'ii in Washington and in
titker ritiel f the mainland ia one of
track; and freight congestion at rail
' way termiaaU whirh call for more
taaia end trucks tUaa are available ia
the ordina y proudure. The moving
eplrlt lo.Vhattea i Hale Holdea,
ptt0 nf the advisor of Director Gen
ernl MeAdoo of rail war tranaportatioa,
'id the national laa is expected to be
the direct putgromtk of tke Washing
um fiperiuiaat.
OUESWIllEIS
nrnpiAiimppro
ULniHHKLUOOCO
HEAVY IN FRANCE
Million Casualties Are Suffered
Along Front Occupied By Poilus
Under General Petain
FRENCH FRONT,' January 9 One
million casualties have been suffered by
toe Herman armies along te front ew
upiol by the IVench troop during 1917
according te statistic , carefully com
piled here. French territory Amounting
to many hundred of square miloa ha
beea freed from German domination by
the year' fighting, and the German
Crowa Prince Frederick haa been com
pelled to suffer the oiouifieauoa of
leaving between 60,000 and 70,000
prisoners from his best troop la French
hand. Hia cannon to the aamber of
1400 have been captured and, ia ad
dition, thousands of machine guns and
hundreds of trench mortar.
Although the defeated Germau did
their utmost before withdrawing to
tura the fertile field and picturesque
village of the Somme and Aiane region
into a desert of waste, these acta of
vandalism did them more harm than it
did the Freacb, whoa soldier were
stirred thereby to aa evea stronger de
termination than before to beat back
the Germaa invader.
Dominant Event
Three benilnant events on the front
of the French a rutin in France have
marked tke year and eack haa termin
ated in a brilliant victory for Freaeh
armlea. First came the enforced retreat
in Marsh of the Germaa forcea from
the greater part of the department of
tha riomme, Oise and Aiane, - brought
about by the combined amaahing blowt
delivered by the French and British
during the battle of the Somme in the
fall of 1916.
Then followed the French offensive
on the Aisne and ia Champagne, whose
conclusion came only at the end of
even month of almost eentinuout
fljrhting with the capture from the
crown prince 'a armies of the key of the
Hindenburg position formed tiy tne
Fort of Vlalmaiaon and their reluctant
retirement from the famoua Cherain
des Pames. Thia left in the French
head all the good observatories useful
for .further operations, i
AYlattoa nays Fact
Ia the meantime the Freaeh had
fought and won th culminating bat
tle for the liberation. , of Verdun, in
the course of which the French troop
res-alned aearlv everr - iaeh ' of the
ground around the f ortre whirh had
coat the crown brine 00,000 men to
capture in 1910. - . i
Aviation played a leading part ia all
operation in th course of th year.
No matter what weather prevailed, the
airmen were out observing, reconnoit
ermg, fighting on German airmen, ac
companying the attacking invader,
bombarding the communication aad ,
depot of the enemy or making raidr
aa Oerman (town.. Thia latter, el
though they - affected only '"ncn - town I
as -were used a military center, wen
made by -way of reprisal for German
air attack on French cities of th
east and north, where number of
French civilian had fallen victim to
German bemba.
Ia aerial combat the French avia
tors undoubtedly proved themselves
matter of their German adversaries.
By, the end of October, the laat com
plete return available, French aviator
bad destroyed in ten months S17 Ger
man airplane, whose fate it was pos
sible to confirm with certainty.
Many Others Destroyed
Becidea these, they had brought down
another 813, th absolut destruction
of whirh eould not be confirmed, but
which had been seen to fall out of
control with a great poasibility of a
fatal crash.
Those figures, totaling 10.10, make
an excellent record and to them must
be added twenty-two German captive
Walloon.
The American aviators of the Lata
yetta aqnadrilla, who hare been in
corpora ted into the American army
played a very creditable part with
their French comrade ia the conflicts
in the air. Several of them lost theii
fives in 1917, aa did three of the beat
known French airmen Guynemer,
Dorm and Lenoir.
Besides the bombardment of French
open towna, German airmen on several
occasions bombed French field hospital)-
it Uugny, adalaincourt, tJhateau fe
tit Honthairon and Belrupt. (
SECOND DRAFT IS NOT
DUE UNTIL FEBRUARY 15
PFRIN'GFIELD, Illinois, December
7 Selective for the National army,
required to fill the fi rut quota of the
erond draft, will not be called up be
fore February 15, which probably will
mean that all men needed for this pur
pose will be subject to the new sclee
ive regulation under the question
naire, according to a telegram to Ad
iutant General Dickson from the wur
lepartment today.
The increment of the flrnt quoin not
vet called, is said to be approximately
thirty-five percent.
Helectivex needed at once to fill v
ancles at cantonment will be drafted
:nder the old reguIutiouH, the order di
recta.
-
SOLDIER OFTEN WOUNDED
WINS SWIMMING CONTEST
PARI8, December S3 Gerord Uei
ter, who was five times wounded in tht
battle of the Marne, today won the an
nual Christmas swimming content, arrow
the River Heine, a distance of
yards. The temperature tool nt about
the freezing point, and the brid'en and
banks of the river wore crowded wiMi
spectators who eheered the auiuimerp
as they plunged through the lev wuter
Meiater won thia event in I HI.!.
DRAW IN LONG MAT BATTLE
FEORIA, Illinois, January 5- (leorge
Rouma of Peoria and Young Americu
of Omaha wrestled 1:1.1:00 to a draw
laat night in a match Mile, I for thi
welterweight championship of the
world. They weighed It") pound.
Frank Beatty of Hpringfield won from
Fred Holme of Peoria in xlritight
fall. They are lightweight.
tiovisiiipre
lira
FOR HAWAII
II
Princess Kawanariakoa Returns
With News Of Lack of Sue
v cess In Her Mission
"Ila wall will , not kavo a wambfp
named aftr her for th present and
poesibly not for thia year or the xt,
for Becrtry of the Navy, Daniels
told me 'reraoually that, owing to a
change ef program the type of vessel
which wo desire to ' be named Ila
waU will not be available,"
' Prince David Kawananakoa, - wh
I.... w W W .,, C ,, 1 V H.U.I J
terday from tke rnaJLuland for a visit
ia her homeland for a moath r ao,
rave the result, a above quoted.
of
her moat recent - Interview with the
naval chief aa aai tiding, for she haa
earnestly eadenvored to have Hawaii
represented in the name., list of war
ship which fiy th American Flag aa
Hawaii' proper right to th honor.
"It waa a aad rod to an interview
for me," said th Prineeas, "for on
every visit I have made to Waabiag
toa I hav bad this idea uppermost ia
my mind. Th secretary of th nary
waa most cordial with me, and ia re
sponse to my request, for an interview,
he had his secretary inform me that
aa interview would be agreeable and
left the day and hoar entirely to my
own convenience, not his.
U Still Hopeful
"I had a most pleasant half hour
interview with Mr. Daniela and he
liafonjxl rlnaidv ta th reason I lave
advanced for honoring Hawaii In thi
wiss, aad assured me the matter would
hava real consideration whenever op-
portanity arose.. He then informed m
of th change of policy, I should nay
it waa. with reference to certain amp-i
bulldina- elan. Which was the reason
advanced .that Just now Hawaii eould
not be thus honored. - His reason 1 am
irWlnv. aa their appeared in the pub
lic press later. He ' told me not Ao
loss aicrht ef the matter, and I will
ha anlv too triad to renew mv request I
again next year or at any time it seem
wise to bring it before the navy de
partment." :
tier nrst inoogns - on leaving im
ihlp waa for the lat Queen Liliuoka
laal. and. ia accordance with an es-
pressed wish to her sister, Mrs. Mae
farlaaa, ahe motored directly irom me
wharf ao the Royal Mausoleum. Bhe
waa expected aad th instant the auto
tppeared the gates were swung open
ad she alighted near the entranee to
the Kalakaua erypt, where, only two
month ago, the last sovereign of Ha
waii was laid to flnal rest amid im
pressive ceremonies savoring of those
of the ancient day. ,
Leaning upon the arm of r reaenes.
W. Beekley, the Princess slowly de
wended the steps of the crypt, her
progress being attended by meles chant
ed by Mr. Bel. Tha Princess carried
a beautiful .wreath aadi another . was
borne by Mr. Beekley. s . . -;- !
Standing peiore tne oust r. Jung
ralakana. tha Princess turned her eyes
toward the niche ia which the bod of
LiUuokalanl lies. Making the sign of
the erosa and repeating a brief prayer
the Princes laid the wreath at the
foot of the niche and then plaeed the
other before that of her late husband,
Prince David Kawananakoa. A beau
tiful nala lei waa also placed upon the
Kalakaua,. bust.
It was a impressive scene particu
larly aa the Princess in leaving the
wreaths, left one or them in me crypi
en behalf of the three Kawananakoa
minora.
.After leaving the Musqleum, Prin
cess David motored to her home on
Pensacola Street which bad been charm
ingly decorated for her return and
where she breakfasted with many
friends, answering dosens of telephone
calls from other. Later she motored
to Waikikl where she greeted her step
father, Col. Hamuel Parker, who has
been very til snd bedridden for the psst
two years. At Colonel Parker's she
met Prince snd Princess Kslanianaole,
who had called upon the same errand,
and the incident was made the occasion
of a merry family reunion.
Blvee Pot Luncheon
The Princess was hoates at noon at
poi luncheon given on the board,
ninny lanai of her home, about a dosen
friends being present, the scene recall
ing ber last luau upon the same lanai
fourteen months ago, on the occasion
of the eve of her departure for the
mainland.
While the Prineesa is here mainly on
one of her customary visit to her na
tive land and will remain here possibly
but four or five weeks, she is also here
to go over her business affairs, and
those of her three children. While the
children are mentioned in the will of
the late Queen, and the document is in
court for probate, the Prineess did no
come here primarily for that reason
Naturally, she expects to protect anj
interests her children may have ia the
estate mentioned. It is possible ah
majr also inquire into the proceeding)
ahich have been brought into court
concerning the guardianship by John
Colburn of bur children.
The ORIGINAL
Act like a Charm la
DIARRHOEA, and i
the artf apaolflc In
CHOLERA
DYSENTERY.
Tha anty Palllatlv. In NBURALOIA, OOVT, KMIUIMTMM.
lantlMla BMdlwU TsUSMur swnaaln ) linn '
.W.i In Bn-iU. h nil Caiuia. I sola Hmri.tiw. .
Pric u t-ulod. 114. 27. IVS.
riS.DESMLES- j v SPO KITS 1
ullB'TIIIFFnill?Mlin!l
Central , Figure 1 In Sensational
,- Eastern Murder Trial Comes
' To Hawaii For Rest
, TrttH the stormy and souf-trying in
eldenr of k eaft room In th eity of
Mlneola, New York, , where she waa
tried or murder, lira. Blanca de
fiiulle krrived.in Honolulu yesterday
board th ateamship-vEeuador,' and al
though' ah waa, booked through for
Hongkong, decided to remain hero end
find qniet and rest upon the shore of
I ... , , , , . .
. "aikiki Beach,
-P" the atM
steamer afae waa known as
Mrs. Bis sea Vergara. and waa aecom
panied by Jier -sifter Amalia, and little
Jack, ths child who aoed the mother
to shoot and kill her husband, the late
Jack de Paollea, famoua aa a Tale ath
lete aearly twenty year ago. .
Upon the paasenger list the sister
was Amalia Vergara, and the little boy,
Master J. K. Vergara. The similarity
of the Christian nsmes, Blanca, Amalia
end Jaime to that of thoee which be
came knows the Nation over during
the trial of Mrs. De Saullea eauaed fel
low passenger te become curious, and
they soon identified th little partiea as
participant in the famoua trial which
came. to. a dose on December S, when
Mrs. De Paul lei wa acquitted by th
jury. No. .reference waa made at the
acquittal to th plea of inaanity, for it
wns the plea of temporary loa of ac
countability, which formed the basis of
the defendant' case,
t'pnn the steamer Mrs. Vergara, te
use her passenger list name, eeemed
much depressed, and it was to find
quiet here instead of pursuing her orig
inally planned journey to the Far Eaet
that she inddeuly decided to leave the
vesnel.
When the trial Came to a close it wa
announced "that ahe would return to
Chile, where ahe waa born, but later it
was said that shelntght not Immediate
ly so to ftouth America.
j"rs. i nauups sna ner nusDana
both wealthy, had been divorced, and
it was a controversy over the custody
of the little son which cauaed Mrs. tk
Seniles tq go to her. former husband'
home the night of' the shooting. Dur
ing that visit, after De Baulles had re
fused to give up'.the son, Mr. De
Rr.tilles drew a revolver and shot hiir
dead.
After the jury . acquitted Mra. Df
Paullea th little f our-year-old-souree oi
sll the trouble was given into the cue
tody of the mother.' Hhe said then that
the possession of her boy was " the only
thing needed to .make my happineat
complete." It ia her intention to re
turn to Chile to the beautiful home
Vina del Mar (The Vineyard by the
real, which Is her mother's estate
Thia waa the palatial home she left in
.1911 to becom thwjwifa of John I De
Baulles, athlete and club man, ' Sh war
then sUteen years old. -. " r. ."-'
When th jury 'returned its verdict
her mother,' Mrs. Blanca Errasuria, wai
with her. and ' alee her sister, Mis;
Amalia Errasuria. - It waa a happy re
Union, for Mra. De Raulles had been
confined in prison whilcawaiting trial,
and also during her trial. One of her
kindnesses, while In prison was a
Thanksgiving dinner which she gave
for all the other prisoners, an unijsun'
experience for most of them.
The trial waa hardly" over and Mra
De Baulles waa leaving the courtroom
when a flashlight picture was taken of
her. The explosion-waa a shock to her
nerves and ahe even then required the
services at her physician. The tragedy
occurred on the night of August 3, and
from then on to December 3 Mra. De
Bnulles did not revisit her fine home
the " Crdsswnys, " on Long Island.
HARVARD WAY COMPETE
IN CQLLEGE'TRACK MEET
CAMBRIDGE,' Massachusetts, Janu
ary 5 Harvard ' leading track athletes
will compete In the annual. Intercollegi
ate track meet at Philadelphia next
spring provided no tenm championship
are awarded. Fred W. Moore, gradu
ate treasurer of athletics, announced
thi lat night. This stand ia takes
by Harvard because of the informality
of athletics at the univeraity thia aea-
son and because the athletie authorities
feel it would be unfair to the university
to have an informal team represent the
Crimson in a championship contest.
RITCHIE IN DRAFT CLASS 1
DESPITE WAR CAMP BOXING
BAN FRANCISCO, January 6 The
listrict exemption board here has re
'used Willie Ritchie' elaim that he
hould not be put 1 class 1 under the
lew questionnaire, on the grounds that
e is "ia the military service".. The
oard ruled that boxing Instruction
ire not in the military service and are
mPject to draft the same aa other in
dividuals. and ONLY GENUINE.
Chooks and arrests
FEVER, CfiOUP, AGUE.
Tha Bwt Xamady know for
COUGHS. COLDS. ,.
ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS.
1 1. T. DtvsaraBT, Ud UmuIoo,
I i
;GliEDUP
Al Castle Secures Roberts! Brown
and Wayne for Tenpls 1
; Tournament '.!'
SAN FHANCXSOO, January 1 A
soeiaUd Pre) A. L. Ctlo, repr.
sentatlv of th Hawaiian Tennis As
sociation, who is her 'now on several
missions having to do with Ved Cross
work and kindred subjects, announced
yesterday tkat he had mad, arrange,
meats with Nolaad Robert of ' this
city and Nat Brown and Claud Wayne
of Los A age lea to represent the main
land In th great Mtd-Paclfl Carnival
annual patriotic tennis tournament to
be held in Honolulu ia February dur
ing th carnival. ,' ;
At Caetle is eipeeted to return her
from th mainland early in February,
That' he haa succeed ed ia enlisting thi
services of the player named in th
above despatch for the coming carni
val will bo good news to' Is wed tennis
circles 'and particularly , to th player
and follower of tbe court gam ia
Honolulu.'" .''
Ore Tamils) Expected
In addition to the tBree men named
it is quite expected that twe mainland
women , stsrs, Mlas Mary K. Brown
and Ml Molla Bjurstedt,' will also
makethe trip. The player will aalo
be seen in th great tournament which
will be staged on th teuals courts at
Punnene, Maul.
The expected mainland atars are. all
flrst-elass player aad their work her
with the local experts will undoubtedly
be something Worth while .witnessing.
The tournament held last year, when
ffs H. Johnston, George Myer Church,
Harold 'Throckmorton, Jokn -. Btradxaa
and Clarence J. ("Peek") Griffin, wa
tke greatest ever seen la tke-Islands
and tk coming os prornl to b
closely akin to the former. v
GUIDE SEALS AGAIN
Hen Berry Sore Over Sacramen
to's Flirting For Manager
It is practically settled tkat Jerry
Down, will be the manager of the
Seals next seasoa, says a lat Coast
paper.' Henry, Berry returned from
Los Angelea today, and, although ha
ha not yet had a talk with Down,
be said bs was well satis fled with the
way Jerrr handled th club last sea
Mi, and if h aad Jerry csa agree on
terms, the brick -topped seeond base
man will be on the job again.
Henry alao aaid that he had agreed
'.o release Spider Baum in case the
Sacramento club wanted him as man
ager, and he la ready to carry oat his
part of the agreement. ' But he does
ot BVe the w-y th directors of ths
darramento ' club are flirting around
with Bill Bodgera aud others; so he
is going to call for a show down.
"I do not propose to let the Sacra
em n to fellow make a boob out. of
Spider Baum or me," said Henry.
''Charley Graham aaked me if I would
let the Spider go, and, just to help out
the new club and give Baum a chance
to round out his baseball career as a
manager, I said I would.
Baum Valuable Man
"I know tkat Baum i a valuable
aaaot to the San Francisco elub for
he is a winning pitcher and is above
th draft age; so I offered Sacramen
to a man who is worth real money to
me. If they sre going to fool around
about it I will call everything off, and
let them go out and spend some of
their dough for a manager who will
Drobably not class with Baum either
ta a player or a manager."
Berry says he will aot get busy siga
'ig players for his club until after
New Year 'a. He and Jerry Dowas
wi(l likely have ao understanding be
fore that time, and then Jerry will
begin laying hi lines for a new elub.
This will be ' Jerry 's first sxperieae
in bnildiug up a elub, .but he haa a
wide acquaintance among ball player
and manager all over the country,
and aa he hnow jnst what he wants,
he will get to work without loss of
time. -
.
TUCKER-ENGLE BOX
FOUR-ROUND DRAW
TACOMA, Washington, January 2.
Frankie Tucker, 135 pounder, and
George Engle, Seattle, fought a draw
at a New Year 'a matinee smoker here
yesterday. Tucker from ' tha early
tagtfs atood bark and let Euqle lead
and the latter did just that. It was a
fast go. They were the headliqers on
a card niade, up of northern bovs.
Lloyd Msdden, Seattle middle-weight,
fought Frankie Sullivan to a draw.
Madden has performed before San
Francisco clubs.
COBB TO JOIN MARINES
DKTROIT, January 3 According to
h letter from Corporal J. J. ("Nig")
Clarke, former Cleveland American
League . catcher, Tyrus Cobb, premier
batsman and baserunner, intenda to
join the marine corps. Clarke hat been
vlxitin . Cobb in Augusta, Oa., and
writes this information to a Detroiter.
Cobb is subject to draft, and it i be
lieved he will endeavor tu enlist be
fore being called.
.
DIES OF OLD BALL INJURY
GBANP BAPIDS, Michigan. Jan
uary 6 Arthur Vandeuberi of Hol
man
I I IIIIIIIIUIIIW I
land, Michigan, is dead of injuria re
ceived in the spring of 1919, when he
waa hit ia the chest with a baseball.
The injury developed tut tubereulo-
' ' :.
IIOPPE MAKES NEW
BILLIARD RECORD
Balk-Une Champion Establishes
, New World's Mark At ;
Three-Cushion fv'
J BAN FBANCISCTV January t
Willle Hoppe, balkline would 'e cham
pion, sprang anotker sessatioa at
Wright' billiard parlor last night,
when h made a rnn off twenty-five
point ia th three-cushion game, break'
jag tk world 'f record. ' Tk best previ
ous rua was mad' by Ckarle Iforia
f Chicago, wh, two yar ago, ra up
a score of eighteen kt Ht. I.oui. Hoppe
waa piaying aa exnioiuon gam of
twentv-flv points with Charles Peter
oa of St. Louia last night, and needed
but fourteen points when he commenc
ed hi wonderful feat. .1
After running out the game,' th
large crowd present shouted for th
ehampion to Cbntinu and he kept the
ivories unaer nia control until . a wild
yell announced that th previous best
mark had been' passed whea th nine
teenth tally waa made. , ,
, The run was a most spectacular one.
t on leveral oeeaaioa he seemed to be
confronted with impossible positions;
but all shot looked alike to hint hut
night. He mad "twine-rouad-the-table"
shots with the facility that most
players negotiate th "natural".
Hoppe wa a excited a a boy wear
ing long panta for th first time, though
he atated that ht is not in th ring for
the three-cushion chnmpionshlp. E. S.
Nlquette was the referee of th gam.
Wa Not In Usual rorm
In th afternoon Hopp won the 18.S
.balk-liue matek from Peterson by a
score of 250 to 83. It took him jour
innings . to tura th trick. . Peterson
started with a nice run of aixty-flve,
then a twenty, aad finally finished with
Ight mora point is two innings. Hoppe
got away to a bad atart. For twe
inning h had eighteen, then he regis
tered 100" aad closed with aa unfinished
run. of 138. . ,.' .. .. .. ;
The balk-line game In th evening
was won by Hoppe, 250 to 190. It
took ten Innings Cp finish the game.
Hopp waa not op to hia usual form.
High high run waa sixty-tare. Peter-
oa 'a high run waa eighty.
GO-GET-REPUTATION -
BUG STRIKES HILO
O. T. Shipman, manager of th tax
department baseball team, which put
It over the County nine by a scors of
ix to five on Monday last, is tired of
.'hearing of challenges to another gam,
;ays the Hilo Tribune of January IS.
Mr. OBlpmaa waa seen yesterday and
ho had jib following to aayj ".'
'"he-jvarious challenges to a game
.1 V.aI.bII IW. l.ul'.k.MnlAMI
I of Hawaii', which aggregation I bead,
ar nothing but 4 hot air'. .;
"Even, though our team 'had .th
. time for a same at this season of rear.
(we ahould atUl decline to accept any
one of the challenges which have been
made, until tbe various challenger
have played amonirat themselves, and
by elimination, decided which ia the
uperior.
"In
other words, we decline to play
any team until it has acquired a repu
tation. That's flnal."
HILO SODALITY BEATS '
HAWAIIAN STARS
HILO, Hawaii, January 14 The So
dality. boy scored Sunday afternoon
against the Hawaiian Star In a' lively
game of baseball played on the campus
of the Brothers ' School, the score
standing six to five. For a while it
looked s though the Hawsilan Star
would have the best of It, but in the
last ianing the Sodalities made three
runa, p Mug their count up on tbe
SUr. Hawaii Post Herald.
,
HOCKEY TEAMS HAVE
ARRANGED SCHEDULE
VANCOUVER, British Columbia, De
cember 31 Teams In the three-club Pa
el lie Coast Hockey Association, wkich
are running first and second at the -end
of the 1917-18 season next March, wll'
immediately play an extra four-game
series for the association championship.
Frank Patrick, president of the league,
announced here today.
The leader will play two gamer
apiece on their home rinks in the post
season series and the total number of
goal, will determine the winner. Fol
lowing the aeriea the winning team will
journey Eaat to meet the champions of
ths International Hockey Association
for the Stanley cup.
' Patrick said the new plan would keep
ell the teams ia the race from the
itsrt. In the psst, he said, flubs often
have had poor starts, and althoughrthey
wind up in championship form, they ar
too lat to compete for the hoaor."
WHITE SOX WILL PLAY
AT TRAINING CAMPS
CHICAGO, January 8 Charles A.
Coiuiskey, president of tbe world's
ehsmuionabip Chicago Americans, said
tonight that be plans, to bsve his club
plsy aa many exhibition games as pos
sible at Army training camps next
spring, (lames will be played with
soldier teams at Camp MaeArthur, Wa
co, Txas; Camp Logan, Houston. Tex
as, and Camp Grant, Bockford, 111., as
cording to tentative arrangements.
Comlakev also announced that soldier
and sailors would bs admitted free to
White Hox Park on special day act
aaids for them next seaaoa.
, U
OPEN DOOR FOR FRESHMAN
Northwest collegiate eoafereaee will
fermit freshmen to participate in in-:
ereollegiute sport during th coming
season. - . ' .-
LiAiiyFiLiPi;;os; ;
; LEAVE FOR ORIENT
Hundred and Nine Depart . For
Philippines Taking Bonus
IX;; Money with Thenr -
There wa something lik an exodut
of ..Filipino laborer' from- tk' Hawa- -,
II an, Islands, yesterday when iu or
the natives of th Philippiae tarUd, ;
for tbeik - former home . aboard the ,
Pacific Mail liner Ecuador. ' They 'com
pletely filled the steersge of the steam-
er. 1 '"if '' J .! VJ' t' '
.' The explanation ' mad that th
Filipino, i!n being paid a high boon '
last fall aa plantation , laborers, with
their savings, now hav sufficient money .
to return to the Philippine aud pos '
as eanitallshti . -i 'i '' ' ,-'
v Beside th Filipinos, there were onl
tbre other 'passenger . leaving this
port for the Orient Jy j the Euedor.'
These were a' Davis, J. H. Hollsnd "
and Mr. 8. Ai Baaeom, Wife of V V
S. A. Baasom, head of the United . ;
States medical service at Shanghai. .
' Doctor Ransom wa a through pa .
eager, oa th Ecuador,' after being re
lieved from peetal government dntj " '
ia Houston, Texas. Pending his arrive'
al here, Mrs. Ransom ha been visiting '
Honolulu friends for several week. .
- Included in the Ecuador cargo were '
$1,000,000 worth. of. silver bar eon.
signed to Bombay, India.4 ' ' r ' 1 ' -
BUG AS FACT0K8, HTPrilfO AMD
COMMISSION MXBCHAITTB .
nrsuEAMCB AQEjrrsv
Ewa Plaatatioa Cosnpaay' !
Wallukn Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co Ltd.
Kohsla 8ugsr Compsny '
TWahlawa Water Compaay, Ltd.
FuKon Iron Works, of St. Lou I
, 1 Babeock A .Wilcox Company
Orens Fuel Eeoaomlxer ComiesJ
Chaa. C. Moors A Co., Sngineera
IIATSOK KATIOATIOH COM AWT
TOYO KUSXK XAtSHA '
"MAKE
all you can;
SAVE
. ' all you can;
GIVE .
i all you can."
John Wealthy
BANK OF HAWAII, LTD
Msrchaat and Fort StA Honoluin
CANADIAN -PACIFIC
RAMAY
ATLAMTIO UNB 07 8TEAMEB
from Montreal to liverpool, '
London and Glasgow via the
, C AW ADIAN PACiriO BAXLWAT
and 8t. Xawrnc Bout
THE SCENIC TOOBI8T BOUTE OF
THE WO ELD
end 1
THE ALASKA-BRITISH COLUMBIA
' COAST BEXVXOB
By ths popular "Prineess"
Steamers frojn Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
For full information apply to
Theo. H. Davies & Co. Ltd
KAAHUMANU 6TBEET
Qn 1 Agent;, Canadiaa-Paclflc By. Co.
CASTLE & COOKE Co.. Ltd
HONOLULU, T. H.
Gbinmission Merchants
Sugar Factors
Ewa Plaatstion Co.
Walalua Agriuultaral Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Cov Ltd.
VUoa Iron., Work of St. Louis
Blak Steam. Pump ,
Westc,rn Centrifugals '
Babeoek A Wilcox Boilers
Green 's Fuel Ecoaotnlaar
Marsh Stssm Pump
' Matsoo Navigation Co.
Planter Lin Shipping Co.
Kohala Bdgar Co.
-BTSnXS8 OAKDS.
1 as a...i 1
HONOLULU IBON WORKS CO. M.
ehiuery '3f every descilptioa made te
orderv" "?. .: 1
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
BEKX WEEKLY
Issued Tuesday and Fridaya
(Entered at th Postoffle of Honolulu,
T. H, a ornod-elass matter )
STJBSCaUmOhT RATES:
Per, Tear k.Ou
Per Yar f foretm) ..... l.aV
VsanTsnhlaV I n fa s1atlr In iAiaria
Castle &Cooke,
'.'-:--V;';UMiTtD'-; ?-"V' . ,-'
. '
f.
in
; t-.
,:J
i
1
COABXES B. OBAMai : 1 MsaH&
v i.,v.i'Jthiik'V
i' 1 nil
- r- m tf ,
v 'J.
7"
: v,.'v '
- - rif.e tV- v

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