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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 23, 1918, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-08-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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IfAVVAJIAN GAZETTE. FRIDAY. AUGUST 23. 1 91 S. SEMI-WEEKLY.
' '.
VAY IS OPEN FOR
GARDENISLANDTO
GET FINE HAH
Ahuktni Landing Can Be Secured
By Government For Shipping
Purposes- Word Brought From
Kauai
RAILROADS OF LIHUE
AND MAKEE MAY JOIN
Plantation Directors Ready To
Receive Proposition From the
Territory, Says Kapaa Home
steader , Ahukini landing in Hannmalu Bey,
Kauai, ran be secured by the territor
ial government for shipping purpose,
together with ample land area for ware
houses and wagon road right-of way.
according to statcmcnte made yesterday
to th harbor board by Elmer Cheat
ham, a Kapaa homesteader, who quoted
one of the directors of Lihue planta
tion to that effect.
The prospect of securing these valua
ble right, hitherto a seeming jmpos
ibility, ia expected to change the en
tire plan of the harbor commissioner
with regnrd to the upbuilding of Kapna
a a lit earner landing aite. Superinten
dent of Public Works L. H. Bigelow
was immediately authorised to viait
Kauai and learn first hand whether the
proposal of the Lihue directorate, a
voiced by one of it member, ran be
put throngb.
The board, at its meeting yesterday,
wa prepared to enter into a long dia
uaaioa over the Kapaa proposition, in
asssoch aa Mr. Cheatham waa know a to
hare rome from Kauai to discuss it
with the board and to urge that a
board meeting be held at Kapaa so
that the majority . of homesteader
Could five their views on the subject.
Mr. Cheatham, following the reading
of his letter on the aubjeet, which had
preceded him to Honolulu, said that a
conversation which ha had held the
Bight before aboard the Kauai ateamer
with a director of Uhue plantation
would, ia all probability, pave the way
. to the government 's acquisition of the
Control of the Ahukini landing and
necessary rights of way,
Mr. Cheatham wished to be under
stood, however, that the director had
not used the word "roll" in his conver
sation wun regard 10 wnaiever agree
nscnt might be made, whereby the gov
rnmant secured control of the landing,
but said the director put the matter
Dp squarely to hm a something which
1.1 1 ...... irt.l V. . ..v..
itself was seeking such an arrangement
Ready for rropotUoa :
', "This dereetor tol4 me that if
proposition tame from the director'
sosne people? weight -get the impression
there waa 'nigger ia the woodpile.',"
acquire the rights to the landing is
.presented or suggested, undoubtedly It
would be received br the tilantation
people ia a way that would open the
aubfect to a series of conferences.
"I also believe from this that the
way ia now open to link up the rail
toads of Lib us and Maker plantation
nd that in a year 'a time Kapaa will
have direet rail communication with
Ahukini landing."
At a meeting of the Kapaa home
teadera held on August 17, they de
aided to ask the harbor board to ho hi
the Kapaa meeting on Kauai instead
of in Honolulu, on the ground that a
better attendance could be hail and the
matter threshed out more intelligently
with the localities clow at hand. Thi
letter was read at the meeting, in which
the matter of inadequate harbor farili
tira for that section t Kauai wa
referred to. Mr. Cheatham's letter
the subject was also read, in which he
proposed that the Inter Island could
handle freight at Kapaa by the use of
lighters at least ten months out or
twelve. He also an il he did nut favor
the expenditure of :t)0.000 for a wharf
at Kapaa, or even half that sum. In
this loiter he suggested that the board
might find a way to open negotiation
to ronnert up the two plantation rail
roads to Ahukini.
"Cannot the igovenimcnt condemn
this land in case the plantations do
But want the public to use it t "lie
wrote.
"Hinee writing that letter" said Mr
- m . i . i i :.. . i i j i f
'Vnentuam auircsniiig inc. imwrn. i
. have heard that the dibertors of l.ihue
are ready to turn over Ahukini laud
ing to the board of harbor commission
era, and give the government right of
way to the landing over their lands.
BpaMing Might Ob tact
w" i iiib inrnrnmi ill n rmnc in me
' tbrouga a conversation i nan with one
of the -directors aboard the steamer on
th B.V from Kauai last night. He
: also went vn to state that he did nut
believe there was any objection to this
plan's being pursued, unless possibly it
might bo Colonel Hpalding of Maker
..i , : it AM c I
. iuuiiua. v..iu.". "I"-"'""
PaIaiimI HnuMino wrmld be out of
control of Makee next August.
"I believe now is the time to take
this up and put it through," contin
ued Mr. Cheatham. "If the railroads
Cannot ba brought together, at least the
land for right of way could be secured
for a wagon road to the landing.
"It this goes through it will plare
Kapaa at leasfVtwo and a half miles
nearer th, landing.
"This director says he aud the other
director prefer not to make a pro
position on this subject, for it would
seem like a ' nigger-iu the woodpile '
offer. I believe he was speaking fur
the rest of the directors."
Norman Watkius, of the board, asked
Mr. Cheatham it the director had used
k. mnwA "sail". "No. his statement
was to open op hukinl to the public.
reservinu to the plantation their sugur
warehouse and conveyor apparatus,"
replied Mr. Cheatham, "but would p ti
the board ample right area, in fee
simple, for the government wnrchnusi
Flnkhant Too Promiscuous
"In tbs past this director said that
LAVA LAKE HEARS
HALEMAUMAU'S RIM
Movement Has Slowed Down
Somewhat But Overflow Into I
Main Crater Is Expected j
As was the case In February last, tin- ,
lava column at Kilauea, upon Hearing
the rim of the pit, has slowed ilnn n
considerably in its rate of rising. There
ia, however, as yet no indication that
the upward movement is approaching .1
culminating point, and the column up
holding the tinuua molten lava lakes
is rising; at aa average iatv of uvci i
four feet per day.
The filling of the wall valleys con
tinucs around the entire pit, Doctor
Jaggs r reporting heavy flows from the
rones situated approximately above the
main conduit pipes. The north east 1
wall valley haa now become filled to
the level of the February bench, that is
to say, to within a few feet of the rim
of the pit, and while the latest report
to hand, places the level of the mam
lake at twenty-four feet below the
southeast rim, overflow at the north
cast, near the rest house, may be looked
for within the next day or two, follow
ed shortly after by overflow at th"
southeast station.
The Observatory reports great activ
ity in the main lake with apertaculnr
fonntaining and much flame, while
visitors returning to Honolulu describe
the scene aa being one of appalling
grandeur.
w. a. a. .
Young men just turned twenty-one
yesrs of a$e who registered for the '
draft on July 31 are to be given order
numbers ss soon as a letter arrives 1
here from Provost Marshal General 1
Crowder containing the date for the
drawings The letter, according to a
cablegram received at draft headquar
ters yesterday, was mailed on August
10.
General Crowder, in his cablegram,
instructs Captain Field to conduct a
drawing similar to that held in the
Throne Room last fall. Thia will be
done by drawing pellets from a glaas
globe, and the order numbers will then
be placed against the names of the reg
istrants in the order drawn.
The draft officer also received a long
cablegram from the same officer at
Washington stating that local boards
have authority to reopen cases and
classify registrants who hava been
placed in Class 1 and found not quali
fied for general military service, but
who are qualified for special or limited
service, in behalf of whom deferred
classification was requested as neces
sary government employes', and was
denied.
The following cablegram has just
been received from Provost Marshal
General Crowder, in reply to a despatch
from thia office requesting a ruling as
to the exemption from the draft of the
following: 1, members of war trade
boards, and 2, members of draft
boards, etc.
"This department thoroughly apprec
iates the msgnitiide and essential char
acter of work of draft officers and is
keenly alive to the importance of re
taing services of members, boards snd
government appeal agents and to this
end, of granting deferred classification
on (jrant of necessary employment in
service of United Htates to hoard mem
bers and government appeal agenta
nitbin new draft age limits certified
by governors as necessary in adminis
tration draft."
SCHEDULE OF COLLEGE
pur flic lu-i iiiniiiiidiit ion uf students
vvhii wish to enter any of the teguliir
, -nurses iu the Cnller;e of Hawaii snd
liae not a certificate of graduat ion
from an li'-credited high school or
academy, the following schedule of en
trance examiiiMt ions has lieeu arranged.
Subjects not here niiiiieil limy lie added
upon application to the secretary of
the College:
Thursday, September 5. at U o'clock
-Physics.
Thursday. September fi, at '' o'clock
- I'h vsiology.
Friday, September li. lit ! o'clock
Algebra through iuudriit ics.
Fridav, September li, at 'J o'clock
Plane Geometry.
(ormr- (!ivornor Pinklium h1viim wiint
(3d IjO briii in too nut n other qut'Htiotm,
nui. il 8 Htrr. vtvf tr: h. I et ' t i n
one tlnni; t h tirnr, kii-I thru l"(k to
the lrgiHlntun' for an apprupriatiiiu to
put in a nrilr for tin- rmlroatl Ht-rvicr
to tho landing.
' Tht dirrrtor w w poMitivo in atat
inif 'open thi 1 1 m r f t( tin piiMir' '
It aa exi'lninnl that while tho
wharf i furl f i" Nina 1 1, it i ft rate
girally locate. I, hti a fine depth of
water, and t he ite i- ironounce by
marin'TM the lnt harbor on Kauai.
"I believe t hi I- t In- no tut ion for
the holn i'tilti rn " hIIi1 Mr. ('bt-at
ham, ' ami in a Mir's tune our 1101110
toad a 1 II I"' dirt-rt I v con net ted with
Alnik-oi liiidin, and liy mil.''
!. Y'.. Metrr, no nibt r of the lioard.
eipreNaed tin onni'n that Ahukini
I tvui undouhtrijlv a line harbor, pnibtt
blv the fiin-M on tin i-)an'J, and if op
port unity lufuciitn! it -t If, hh outlined
I by M r Chrt ham. 1 he io rr unu tit
nhoijld olitam -ontr I of the landing and
I Nuyested an official isit to Kauai by
! Superintendent lbel", to p't n'
j mon 'f hII tin tat i from the dirfi tor.
1 lo livet on K m a 1
k Pilot Mmi'biiIiiv will be selected bv
Nfr. Hielow to at coiiijiuiiv In 111 on this
trip.
NEW REGISTRANTS TO
GET ORDER NUMBERS
KAUAI CONDITIONS
FOUND DIFFERENT
Contract That Is Suitable On Big
Island Not Applicable
On Kauai
vt m , on fererce in the office of the
' -oteruoi v cstei liiv morning, Lliner
In i'Ik mi. 11 Kapna homeateadrr and,
l'i' k ( iaw ford, cashier of the l.ihue
lumk 1 mi' constructive criticism con
icrimj; the new form of agreement!
prepnird for the conduct of lands un
Her the President 'a recent proclama- !
tion comeining lands on which leases
'in- eipired or are abeAit to expire. 1
The nminlttcr spoke particularly on
the terms of Cie proposed contract
agreement, pointing out that what was
(rood enough for Hawaii, might not be
good for Kauai, and in this particular
matter, the Waiakea form would But
work so well on Kauai. The Governor
said, after the conference, the points
raised will be studied by Attorney- I
(lenernl Irwin and he will then go
over them with the planters to find a
middle ground.
The governor wants to (make the
best contract possible for the home
steadern, and as far as the planters
are concerned it must be mutual. Ton
governor felt that the Kauai points
were well taken, because conditions on
Kauai were absolutely different from
those on the Big Island, aa an example.
Hawaii is a wet region, and Kauai not
... ..if Th- n-Ai rvr. t 4ssaa.li nn Vt m
i Krrntrr than that on Kan.
an.1 the PVrr,nt.KP Unction for train
1. .L' 1. 1
for the Kauaiana. There waa also the !
ror the ivauaiana. inere was also toe
matter of sample iiiicc extraction. On 1
Hawaii cane ia largely flumed and
won m inrrriurr not wurn uui n iiiiniiiT
1 '11. Tr 1 .1. tn s .
largely
contractors cane is much m
miied but '
a time of
a 1IHI0 V
on Kauai twenty cars at
,. ,i,.i,i, Bii ! nn fni tpai-ks
at a mill and juice extraction samples
can be taken ror thst particular con
tractor's product, and not be mixed
with anothera. This must be consider
ed, said the Governor.
W. S. a.
, .
The demand for clerical assistance in
government department, particularly
on the mainland, is now so acute, that
John M. Hhort, secretary of the Board
of Civil Service Kxaminers for the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, is urging local men
snd women to taare the examinations
, ., ... 11. ul L . .
for these position,. Mr. Shor has re
quested The Advertiser to publish the
following letter on the positions now
open: !
The following is a partial list of po-
sitions open for which the government
requires men and women to fill. These
positions arc all on the mainland and
many of them are for appointment at
Washington, I). C. Those interested in
anv of these positions should csll at
the office of the Secretsry Board of ,
Civil Service Kxaminers, in the I'. S.
Customs House, Honolulu, T. H., where
they may see bulletins giving full par- the ehilcl. 1 be cuild'a mother said it ed must be culled immediately. '
tioulars about each position. In forma was not customary with tho missionaries "I fully acknowledge that the in
tion can not be very well given by cor to give away their children and the Kc- 1 sertion of the letter 'A' by me after
respondence as the secretary has no gent departed somewhat i nee used at the words ' Class 1, ' mid before the word
duplicates of these government bulle the refusal, which she could not at i 'Men' in the abuyc telegram would
tins that he can give out. In making the time understand. Later she re- ! have iiimle it impossible for any mis
inquiries concerning anv of the follow- quested that the child bear her name I understanding to have arisen, and I am
ing positions one should in all rases n(' Hi parents gladly assented to this glad to be able to ninke this statement.
...fr to the number an'ieariiiir oin osite """""si ""r being conferred upon High Pressure Blamed
the occupation i
Male Positions
Assistant Sanitary Knginrrr . . No.
Gas Inspector
Junior Kxplosives Kngineer...
.Scientific Assistant in Weed
Investigation
Senior Architect
Agriculturist
Analysist
Assistant in Cotton Classing .
Dvnamo Tender
Mail Half Kepairer
Lithographer
Statistical K..r!
Female Positions
,Siceielist iu Kindergarten Kdu
cation No
Assistant Meat Inspector ....
Mala and Female Positions
47;l
4U
SOI
4S 1
4HI
4HI
47
47.1
47K
t;-'
L'U7
4S7
Statistician and lerk quail
f ied iu Stat ist ics No.
Specialist in A gi n ult ui 111 Leo
mimics
"enior Cost Ai . -militant
.1 ii nior Cust i -1 -1 1 1 1 n taut
Clerk qualified in Accounts...
Clerk Draftsman
ltesearch Clerk
Addressogrnpli Operator ....
Graphotype Operator
Automatic Addressograpli Op
erator
Proof Header
Scientific Aid
W. I. ft.
l'ii:
4IH
1.-..',
I.V.
l.V.
is:!
4li:i
4HK
488
m
488
4HL'
AS-CHARITIES HEAD
At a meeting i f the directors of the
associated i huri1ic xesterday mmnitig
.Tallies 1.. Ciickliiirii was elected presi
I dent, Ililey II Mien, v ice president and
V W. T. Mottiiinley and (
enrye
1
I leuison a- il 1 1 n l-n s tn fi II
aca in- ics
! Mr. Cockliiiin ta'ies th" plai e nf Capt.
,1. K. GhIi. now in scr tie nu the main
In lid.
, As the 'ii! 1 ip n na In . whcie the
iissocia'eil iliiiiilii' tias Iteen uiakin..'
its heaib un 1 ti 1 is h! I tn be Imn
iIiih ii, the iluc.tnrs u i-eptcl the gen
ernes nff' i nt ! i Mi v Tn-ler fur
the use nl Mini- I'lnins in her Imililin
on Nuunnii stn-ct. rent fi
lur mie
j ea r.
w. s a. -Tor
a Weak Btomach
As a Ijenciul rule all vnij need tn do
is to adopt s diet suited to niir ae
and occuin t inn atel tn Keen nur liniM h
regular. When vim I eel that you have
eaten too much and when const i pitted,
.take one nf Clin mliei Ini n 's 'I'hIiIi-'s. For
sale by Benson, r-inith & Co. Adv.
ELIZABETH KINAU
WILDER, who died yes
terday at the old Wilder home
stead "Esbank".
:
LI
ANSWERS LAST CALL
Elizabeth Kinau Judd Wilder, widow
of the late Samuel O. Wilder, founder
of the Wilder Hteamshin Comonuv. died
vesterdav afternoon at half past one
. , " . . ... ....
o'clock, at her old home " Kshank " In
Niiunnu Valley, at the a-e of eighty
seven years.
As the flrsfc white child born in Ho
' " l""" been o,ocia.ly hon- ;
Kinau. ho ml-
d the mminrrlir in thp ,.rlv vnrii nf
"", r, iK of Ksunehamel.H III. Kinau
Pr j... .M.,V, held a social nlace 1
",,l lrr biwbjs neui a spei iai piaio ,
the .Ifrrtion, of th, l!.iiM. The '
T'ren regent gave Secinl permission to
'' "'f ""J W. O. P. .Iu.1,1, the par- ;
. . ..... . ; '
cnts, 10 name ner "Kiunu , a name
"", '' , ,,MI,R preserve ! among her
i-mndchildren and irreat grandchildren.
";", Z " ' . .7 V" V L .
''".;". ...' .,.., ",
r wvn m l i.aii iinni luur o Clut n
: from "Kshank", the casket to be car
I ried directly from the home along a
special walk cut through info the Oahu
j Cemetery just back of the homestesd.
1 six Hawaiian policemen will carry the
I casket, the sheriff offering this escort
becnuoo of ofhVial positions which the
late Samuel G. Wilder held under the
1 I . , ,.
old government. The honorary pa 1-
'-i-it-iB "in ur r , . imicn, it, .r.
i Smith, Col. C. P. Iaukca. Hon. Kaiiford
B. IKile, .lames G. Spencer, llenrv
,)HviH) 8obprt Andrews and 8. B. Rose,
,. Hcury ,.,rkrr formPr
, Kjiwaiuhao Church, will conduot the
.,.rviccs aad tho funeral arrangements
eharge of H. M. von Holt,
ora In Mission Houne
.VFrs. Wilder waa one of the (rrand old
.
. of HaWi. gh(, ... born in
the old wooden Mission House on King
street near Kawaiabao Church on July
5. 1831, ami waa the daughter of Dr.
Gcrrit P. Judd, ouo of the leading ad-
visers of Kamehamcha III, who held
many prominent posts - during that
reign. Her mother was Laura Fish
Judd. Her brother Was the lste Chief ,
Justice f rauds Judd of the Hawaiian 1
supreme court
Shortly after her birth Queen Regent
Kinau visited the Judd home and re-
quested that she be allowed to adopt
j their little ilaugliter.
' Throughout her long life in the Is-
their little daughter.
lands Mrs. Wilder played an important
part in the sociul life of tne cit.y She
was at home iu the court of the mon-
aic'iy lis ell as in the early and later
missionary h.iuies. She urew uti with
the royal chililieu of her day and at
tendod the llnyal School, estnblished for
the oil iniit ion nf the voung Hawaiian
lirinci's null chiefs. .Vmonir her school- I
mates were Kamehameha III and IV and
the late Queen l.iliuokaluui. W4icu
Doctor Judd was principal advisor of
the king( he and his family lived in
a house iu the palace grounds, the pal
uce at that early duy being a thatched
roof structure located Waikiki of tho
present lolani I 'a lace.
In 1S57 she married at "Sweet
lliimc''. Nitiniiiii Vullev her father's
home. Samuel !. Wilder, who a-s at
that time local agent for the Ameri
can Guano Company of New York. A
ship nf the coiupuny waa about to sail
for New York and. the couple sailed
ii on it nn their honey moon, which was
spent iu a voyage around Cape Horn,
and in a long visit in the eastern
states.
On their return to Honolulu Mr. Wild
er made several trips to the Guano Is
lands, and then they lived on Maui
where Mr. Wilder had a sugar plants
i;,.,. Tl.l. ua l...-n,.,l nut n n A llinv
returned to Honolulu going Kualou
nliere the W.ililer plantation was start-
. ed, the ruins of the mill still standing.
I " Ksbuuk ", the home iu which she
j spent nearly forty years of her life,
ws named after n steql vessel which
was wrecked nn the Oahu coast and
which "as bought aud salvaged by Mr.
Wilder.
' Mrs. Wilder ws the mother of Mrs. 1
I. aura Wilder Wight, Gerrit P. Wild j
er, Associate Field Director of the Red
(Miss Hociety: Samuel G. Wilder, .lames
A. Wilder, an official of the Boy Hcout
ornanir.atinii at New York, and Miss
Helen Kiniiu Wilder, now at Vladivos
tok, eugitgcd in Hod Cross service. There
are also eleven jrand children mid two
"icat grandchildren, the name Kinau
being pieserved ainung several of the
girls.
During her girlhood Mrs. Wilder was
devoted tn outdoor life and nan a
sideiidid horseback rided. Wiien ships
of war clime Into port and entertain
incuts were frequent on land and
aliniinl ship, Mlra. Wilder was always
iioinnn those who made horseback
trips, in which the officers were the
guests.
She was n member of the old I'm I
street church, and later, of Central
Cuinn.
Knr the past four months she has
been bedridden and unconscious during
the past month, passing away peace
fully at the end.
MRS. KINAU WILDER
Field Admits His
Responsibility
Jo Draft Mixup
Exonerates Hilo Board From
Blame- But Has Nothing To
Say About Secretary of Medi
cal Board Whose Discharge
Was Result j
Captain II. Oonding Held, ami he '
alone, ts responaiulo for tbs Last Ha
waii draft board tnlxun which resulted
in the sending here from Hawaii of
mon who should not have been called,
lie admits it. It was out of this mixup
that grew the incident aa a result of
which Captain Field succeeded iu hav
ing John C. Bridwell, secretary of the
medical advisory board, dismissed but
as to thia feature the selective draft
head ia silent. lie says that he doos
not wish unmerited blame to attach to
the draft boards but ho says nothing
about unmerited blame attaching to Mr.
Bridwell.
Admiaainn waa made yesterday by
Capt. Field, head of the selective draft
service in the Territory, that he com
mitted a glaring error when he wife
leased to the East Hawaii draft board
sometime ago to send all Class 1 draft
men to Honolulu for induction into
military service, and he further admits
.1 .-1 it: 1 1 j,i 1
that instead of calling for all Class 1
men, he should have asked only for
Claaa 1 A draftees.
As a result of this error the board
r rvr y uaw min u roum
T? m I n " . "Th
tno lnrnlcnt which roultel in the tli
of J,,h,n Bridwell, secretary
the me-'liral a.lviaory board. Manv
, , , , ' . , ,
' 1"'
i'".'-" 'y i.v '""H""," '
from ,H""K '"'"''"' ' """.v. "l
MOIIIO u-nlllil hm-M Imnn ...I u.lriff nn th
town on a Haturdiiy afternoon without
"'ney, nan 1101 necretarry wriuweii, out
of sympathy for the men asked The
Advertiser to take un the ouestion of
.... .,
their temporary maintenance with the
Governor.
Bridwell was ueiiouuced by Field as
disloyal," anil, for the good of the
service," peremptorily discharged by
him.
Issues Signed Statement
Captain Field issued a statement yes
1 .. .1 -: -. :. 1.. .. . 1 . L . . 1. L . ..I." 1
I. M AT, II 11 biuiit-j it. Ill n i l lie nuufii-
,,,.rotlle blame for the mistake in call-
ing for disqualified draftees. Whether
or not Mr. Bridwell will be reinstated
was not stated by Captain Field, nor
did ho refer to this part of the inci
dent in his statement.
"I would be the last to allow any
misconception to arise regarding what
might lie considered an omission 011 my
part in issuing instrpctions to local
I .1.. ....... 1... .1 1.:....
niiiii 1 m, nil ill HIM It 1 11 r H-i'i, I tjniiii I iilj
in anv ...i,,1 ,l(I1c to ,.
,,, junti(.e to ,, lraft IVmri, ,
,, ,.,, r,a,illK f 1V telegraphic
instructions to this board, regarding the
flillK f tnpir i,1M, ,,, for drafU-es,
might state that the exact words used
,v me were as follows:
' 'War department has just issued a
peremptory call for one thousand addi-
tioual draftees from this Territory to
be inducted at Camp Armstrong this
mouth or lis noon after as physically
ohsiIiIc. Io nil tins (Junta, all ('lass 1
men in the Territory not already draft
"All those who lire eugiigeil in tile
draft work, in this Territory, as well as
"All those who lire engaged in the
on the mainland, ure working under
liilT'1 pressure. That this strenuous work
i is increasing, Wnalnngtoii authorities
, fully riH-ogui.e, ami the plan to draft
' additional clerical staffs from inducted
men for draft hea liuaiters here and all
the boards iu the Territory is but one
means of relieving tins pressure.
"All the volunteer members of the
various boards ure doing heroic work,
and 1 feel 1 can speak with confidence
that, de.-pite errors in judgment, which
will arise, us no one in infallible, that
we are all giving the best we have in
us to the cause of raising an army for
I'm le Sain.
"I welcome this opportunity of ex
uncrating from anv bliime the Hilo
. '""
draft board, for the members uf which
' "l0 highest personal regurd and
respect '
With n ti Niihucri pi iunr) liy twenty
prrront f ir tho t runt rortificates that
r.-p r..-1. 1 the stock of American Far
tors, Limited, the problem of allotments
grows rather complei. Wlio shall be
cut down is the problem that is puz
.ling the tiustees. It was expected
that the stock would be oversubscribed
but nut so heavily as it was.
Had the m ersnlisi riptiou been small
tin re would have been no difficulty or
hud the bulk of the subscriptions been
taken in latere lots. The idea then
would hiiM- I a tn cut down the allot
no nt nf those who sought more than
I'll -hares With mi luigo a number
ol n , -1 1 1-; 1 1 s tor less tliuu one hull
died nl'ii'i'.. this lieeonies impracticable
for i he laiei appliiut ions would have
io lie lily iiMim-d. Kipially it is
iiiipiir-sildc to int those who have Bp
idled 'ol le-s I ban li e shar.'s. 11
iua In- Hi, 1 1 ii plan will be adopted
in ' ui all nipln at inns for tie or more
shines l, a I'prnx i unit ely one fifth.
Still nt her a'plii-atinus were received
csterda trout l,e inainlund. the cubic
inessaei- ha iiii; been seat or tiled be
fore the hour for closing.
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAX ATI VH MRU MO JjUININE re
moves the cause. L'bed the world over
to cure a cold in one day. The signa
ture jf E W. CROVK is on each box
Manufactured I y the PARIS MED1
CINU CO., Si. .Louis, U. S A.
. , 1
I SPORTS
THRASHED BY CUB?
National League Flag Practically
In Grasp of Chicago; -Doubtful
In American
KATIONAL LEAOTJB STAMDZWO -
P. W. x- m
Chicago IIS 73 80 .152
New York 11U 6 40 ' .Sflo
Pittsburgh 112 01 SI Mi
Cincinnati lit 59 M .495
Rrooklvn .119 62 61 .400
Philadelphia Ill 40 81 .441
Boston , I3 i
St Louis 117 49 68 .419
TsatSTday's Sasnlta
At Chicago Chicago 0, New Tork 't.
At Pittsburgh Pittsburgh 3, Boston
2. - '
Cincinnati Cincinnati 4, Phila
dolphin 3.
At ft. Ixiots St. Loais S, Brooklyn,!.
How They Stand
Chicago 1, New York 0.
Pittsburgh 1, Boston 0.
Cincinnati 1. Philadelphia 0.
Nt. I.ouia 1. Brooklyn 0.
Today'! Games
Boston at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Pt. Louis.
New fork at Chicago. . .
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
' AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING .
P. W. L, Pet.
Boston 114 fM 44 '40ft
Cleveland J14 63 40 70
Washington ,115 62 83 JS30
New York 110 M 56 .401
Chicago IU M 87 AM
St. Louis 100 82 57 4V
Detroit 118 48 62 .436
Philadelphia 113 49 68 .39
YssteTd.y'a KsolU
At Boston Boston 4, St. Louis S. . .
At Washington Cleveland 0, Wash
ington 4.
At New York New York 8, Detroit
o
At rtiUadelphU Philailflpbia 4, ttl
enjo 1.
Row They BUnd
.Boston 1, l.oois 0.
Cleveland 1, Washington 0.
New York 1. Detroit 0.
Philadelphia 1, Chicago 0.
Today's Oftmst
Chicago at Philadelphia,
Nt. Louis at Boston.
IVtrolt at New York.
Cleveland at Washington.
With only twelve more playing 'days
tn brinij the National League season
to a close the; Chicago .Cubs, by de
feating the Oisnts in the opening game
of their new aeries, sands themselves
practically sure of the league pennant
yesterday, being now nine and a half
games ahead of New York. Pittsburgh
has been creeping up oa the Oisnts, th
Pirates being now hut two and a half
games behind New York.
Both Boston and Cleveland won yes
terday in the American League, the Bed
Box remaining still three foil games
ah'-ad of the Indians. Btlll la the
twelve days that remain to bring the
seaon to a close anrtbing may happen,
Yet, the experts say that Boston will
take the American League pennant, for
the Ked Hot have been playing muck
more consistently than the Cleveland
hunch.
Washington is not so very Mur?h In
the rear, being but three full gamea
behind Cleveland and six bark of Boa-
ton. Although it is quite improbable
still tn the remaining days of the ee.'
son the Hen Mors could Climb tO the
very top. However, Washington hat
lieeu playing anything but steady base
balL
Some Vital Statistics
l"p to yesterday the National League
teams had idnvel 451 decisive games
this year, and the American League
4 -IS, making a total of 809 contests the
sixteen clubs of the two nialor circuits
have engaged in since the opening of
the sensnn on April IB.
Tn the Nstional League the ftt. Louis
Cardinals have played in the most
games. 117. and have lost the most, 68,
nltlmugh the Boston Braves have won
the least number, 48. The Chicago Cubs
have won the moat, 73, snd lost the
least number of battles, 39.
The Wsshlngton Senators have play
ed in the largest number nf contests
in the Americnn League, 115, and the
St. Louis Browns the least, 109. The
Philadelphia Athletics have won the
least number. 45. and lost the largest
Aft. The Boston Bed Box have won the
most, (18, and lost the least. 46.
Comparing the leading eluba nf each
league, the Boatoa Auiericaas have
played in two games more thsji the
Chicago Nationals, but the Cubs have
won Ave games more that) the BedBo
aud lost seven less.
i w. a. a.
THREE ROUSING CHEERS!
FULTON HAS QUIT GAME
MINVKAPOL18. Mluiresota, August
7 Fred Fulton, heavyweight boxer.
announced here today that he had quit
the pri.c ring until after the war. He
has ol'tHined s position as guard and
helper in a local flour mill.
w a.
JONES WINS SHOOT
I'KIM'. Indiana, August i The Peru
tin (lub's Hoovier classic cup wai
iiu by A. K. Jones of Wolcott, Friday
He broke Uff of 100 targets. In wo
days Hock broke 36:) of 379 targets
and won the Bears' Hotel and Apper
sou trophies. Talbott of Olford won
the Clsss A event, Maxwell of Hicks
ille, Ohio, the Class B, and Hickman
of Yi'omaus, the Class C race.
w. a. a.
Iu Bun ii Hee ts expected, back from
Maui shortly. 8t. Louis certainly has
a bunch of star shortstops Oliver Bar
boxa, Iu Buiiu Hee and "Kid" A. tarn.
avoAa i-ACroM. nrnviKa ao
OOMMIUIOIT ItBKOHAWTS
''Y : " tirsuxAKoa aobkt
Nib rthntanfo 1 OnmrWnw
, ' Walhjks) ArrleBltarat Ca Ltd.
Apoaaa Sugar Ca Lid.
Knhala, Sufar CosnpsBy
WahUwa, Water Coaipaay, Lta.
. .'m f .
Castla&Cooke,
fnltoa. lroa vorkt, of St. l-enu
' 1 Pabcock ft Wlloot t ompanA
' 'rjrfc V fl tCCOHABIiRet 'n
' f Chaa. C Voors ft Co., Bnglnawri
UATVOV JTAYIOATIOII OOHTAtlT
y TOYO kilBKK KAXSRA
Get On
a monty-ftftving basil. This
Is t specially. ft time for curtail
ment of expensea.
Wt ppiy 4 Interest on savings
ccounts.
Bank of Hawaii,
. V. td. -
Corner fori Ant) Jcrcbant 8trti
CANADIAN
AUSTRALASIAN ' ; Begular Bailings to BRITISH
CpUrtiBlA. (change at Victoria, B
tor Seattle;. Vancouver is con
BMtlag :poia for ' passengers by
Canadian Pacific railway
to or via tS. Paul, ChicaCgo or Mon
treal), fur, NEW ZEALAND and
AUSTRALIA.
Theo.H. Davies fcCo.Ltd
KkkBVUAM If STREET
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
HONOLULU, TV H.
Comoissioa Merchants
Sugar Factors
Ewa PlaaUUoa Co.
Waiafua Agricultural Co?, Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co.', Ltd.
Pulton Irpn Works of Si Louis
Bisk a, BtSant Tampa.
Western CentrlfugaU
Babeack A Wllcoi Boilers
Orea's Fuel KeoaoailBer
Marsh, 8 team Pumps
Uatsoo Navlgatioa Co.
PlsateH' Lins Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugtr Co.
BVSIirilM OAD.
HONOLULU. TfiON WOBK8 ('(. Ma
chinery of every description made is
order.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
8EMI WEEKLY.
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Entered at the PoatofbVc of Honolulu,
T. H., as second class matter)
SUBSCRIPTION KATfc8
Per Year , SL'.Oti
Per Year (foreign) $;uu
Payable Invariably iu advance.
MEMSIS Or TBS ASSOCIATED PBBSS
Tks Asssclatsd frsss ts szolaslvsly an
Utlsa S-M as for rspsblleatloa of all
Bewa-aesBaUass erais4 ts It sr at Mhsr
wlss erUt4 la tau ssr tat slss tk
tscal ,awf abUsasS Usrsia.
O. 8. CRAKE, Business Manager.
NON QOtaS COMMISSIONED
t'rilsrs were rsccucd at Hawaiiau
department headquarters yesterday
from Washington, announcing that live
nun commissioned officers, stationed at
various posts on Oahu, had been ap
pointed (o commissions as second lieu
truants in the Philippine Hcouts. These
new officers a 111 leave for Manila on
the next available trausport. Thev
ars: hergt. V")illiaiu hdward Ldwards,
Wire Co. C, Srd'nieJri battalion, signal
'"Uia.i.Ou&iv Baiok TJtouius, CuycrUlc.
Fifth Ci, UoassfArtillery; Hergt.' iaine;i
Douglas Pierce, Quartermasters Corps;
Hergt. Lee Oleuu Wgg, First Co..
Coast Artillery, aud Hergt. Joseph K.
Bailey, Troop D. Fourth Cavalry.
Supplied by All Chemists
Physiuiaus prescribe Chamberlain's
Colic, aud Diarrhoea Remedy because it
relieves cramps in the stomach aud
intestinal pains quicker thsn any prep
sration they ran compound. It can be
bought from aay chemist. A bottle
will keep for years, and no home is
complete without it. Fur sale by Bu
sun, Smith A Co. Adv.
Save !

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