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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 03, 1918, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
ATTEMPT TO DELAY
SCHOOL OPENING IS
BEATEN AT START
Charles Rice Enlists Aid of Food
! Administrator Child To Secure
U Two Weeks' Postponement
KINNEY VIGOROUSLY
OPPOSES THE
PLAN
Refuses To Make Any Recommen
, dation To Governor Says
Schools Will Open On Time
The second offensive Inline he. 1 on be
half of plantation interests, yesterday,
with view of breaking through the
' defence of the department of public
instruction ami delaying the opening
if the schools M that school children
night rontinno to work in the cane
. field met with sudden defeat almost
before it got started.
j. Superintendent of Public Instruction
H. W. Kinney countered strongly and
hurled bach the, attackers with the
Viyoroua statement that under no cir-
. euinstnnro would he lend himself to
ny such plan.
' jt was Charles A. Rice, of Kauai,
. former territorial senator and candi
.- ite n;in for the upper house, who
'. .ironght up the matter yesterday anl
en lifted the aid of Food Administrator
J. F. Child, who consented to take
1 tups toward having the Governor ask
A to postpone the opening of the pun
lie school. Hi proposition was that
the Governor .could easily .do this h
dor la ring a school holiday during tlx
Inst two weeks of this month, thus en
abling the school children continui
ty work in the cane fit-Ms and "hel
aare the augar crop."
"The same proposition was made re
eeijthrby 8. O. Halls of the Hawaiian
Sugar Planters' Association and me!
with prompt assertion on, the part of
Superintendent Kinuey that $ie school
would open on time.
Mr. Child aaid yesterday, following
a conference with Mr. Rice, that "thir
proposition of delaying the opening ot
the schools for two week was sort of
throat upon me, but it seem to me to
,. be a practical suggestion.
'"I expect to take the matter up with
the Governor," ad. led Mr. Child, "and
I, think that any legal objection ran be
overcome by the recommendation ot
SuperintenMent Kinney, of the depart
' tnent of publie instruction, to Governor
McCarthy that the official opening o!
the. publie school be delayed until Oc
tober 1 next, and the issuing of a proc
lamation by the Governor declaring a
' school holiday until that time."
According to Superintendent Henry
; W. Kinney, however, there is little
chance of any such holiday beirjg rle
c tared, especially with hie recommen'
'tion. When asked if be would consider
surb a proposition Mr. Kinney was ex
reeding emphatic in his opKsition.
.'I simply will refuse to make any
Siirh recommendation to the Governor,"
asserted Mr. Kinney. "The school
will open promptly on time, as advised
by the 1'resideut, whe says that nothing
should be allowed to Interfere with thp
.' schools. The commissioners have al'
ready acted ojion this suggestion in the
' negative. As for the argument thai
the teachers will not be here in time
, it is probable uow that practically all
of-thos expected will get here, due to
: the; special arrangements that have
beii made. After all the trouble and
,ffrt made to get the teachers here in
tirae for the opening of the schools it
wonm never do to postpone the oen
iiuj."
-i The idea of postponing the opening
of 4he schools for two weeks to enable
!. the children on the various islnmls to
takij pert iu the effort to harvest the
sugar rane, as put forth bv X.-natoi
Mice is as followi.:
Statement of Charles Bice
. '(-. If tlieM' yoiinghters are allowed ti
ciTii imic , ivurs Tor ro weeks longci
unin me end or tins mouth of Hep
tcaiber, " said M.T. Rice, "it will meai
touch to the rowing crop. The wuathei
condition mt ideal now and if wi
can take a.KuntPi;' of there wenthi i
eouditious it will mean an increase of
the yield ef about a half ton of sugai
w ine acre, runiiermore, it will tn-m
. rue releasing of a large number ot
. adirlts for the harvesting of the pre
? last ripening crop.
. ..'."The work that these boys and girlx
.are floinjj is not irksome nor arduous
.. Their work is strictly confined to plan
t Iffg. I bey go to work at six iu the
. tilurfling and are through lit about ini
ta- the afternoon. The youngNtein ar
taking real interest iu their wrrk
tid are enthusiastic over the fact that
they are taking on active part in
. helping win the war.
- '""The boys t.f fouitecn and over nrr
very proud of their working reserve
, buttons and the youngster) un.l"r that
age aire a' bit peeted because no pio
vision has been made for them to wear
some sort of patriotic insignia. Food
Administrator Child, however, ii going
to" try to arrange for these kiddies
to "have a food administration button
which will cover this purpose jurl as
. teell.
'"Boys and girl of all classes and
,'.'. nationalities are engaged in this war
wok. Plantation manager's sons are
working alongside of field laborer and
storekeeper ' sons. Sheriff Rice has
. three suns at work who mug? fr.rn
twelve to seventeen years of age. Dr.
i K. 11, Waterhouse has a sixteen yar-
old son who has recently won.cd him
'.; eel qp to a job of luua over one of
these working reserve gangs.
, ' "The luds work on piece work and
-. Dicrfl is crent rivulry among the various
gangs. They mnke on an average of
, from tweatw-live eeata to a dollar
. day. The eighty boya who went rlowi
to JJakawcli from Honolulu did excel
' lent work 'l M imager Baldwin
sorry to see them go. These bnv-
planted I4i) acres of cane and til
.are of it in a uuiuuer good
." xrmch older persons."
f"Oespute ctuperintendent Klnne '
' , Opinion to the coutrurv, I see no rc-i- .r
why school could not be started !"
, Week later this year. If a week :i
-i ' -'
SALOON PREMISES
PUT TOG00D USE
Prohibition Results )n Better
Business Old Bar Rooms Re
modeled and Most Are Stores '
Within the tew weeks since prohlbl
'Ion became effective in Honolulu, the
remodelling of the former swlooai where I
ten spent money as thoughthey bad
no cares or debts, or families depend
cut upon them, has been under way,
md five out of six arc now busy iner-
handisei stores.
It was said by those who favored the
Mention of the liquor selling business
in Honolulu that when the saloons were
"oreed out the old locations Would long
e vacant.
A very few still have "To Let" signs
hanging on the doors. But for the roost
art. where once were hanging, swing-ng-doors,
with noisy, drunken crowds'
f men inside lined up against the slop
py bare, are now doors which are like
their neighbors, and within, legitimate
trade is carried on.
Where men once spent quarters and
lollars, and many or them in a day,
for mugs of beer, the insidious cocktail
and straight whiskey, they now purchase
shoes for the little fellows at home;
irroeeries for the coming week neces
cities; or a nw dress for "mother":
ind even then, go home with
their pockets, and certainly
TQfMfV in
lithout a
' load on.
Where the Criterion saloon attract
d large crowds day and night at the
ornet of Hotel and Bethel Street,
"here the elaesware and mirrors and
polished counter shone and where the
lollars jingled in an almost ceaseless
onrney from the pockets of the wage
arnere Into the busy cash register in
exchange for "hoor.e", a general dry
goods store The-fSmporium will open
won. If the saloon was elaborate the
new store will be elaborate in its way.
Giving the lie to the anti-prohibition
talk that these stores would remain
vacant fer a long time, this new store
also required the space occupied by
'he barber shop which has gone to a
new location. It will replace a pool
room on Hotel Street, and ao the re
generation of Hotel Street goes on.
rente ring Sore Removed
Where the Fashion saloon waaformer-
tv located near the Empire theater, a
location which respectable women of
the city hesitated about passing on
their wav to stores in legitimate busi
ness, and where men reeled through the
swinging doors and the police were ac
tive; where drunken men ogled wom
en is now a remodelled store, ready
for the establishment of a legitimate
business, ji store which would vie with
any in other respectable neighborhoods.
The one festerinir sore of the locality
has been removed.
Down in the middle of the block, back
of the Fort Street stores, and reached
through Cunha's Alley, the old Union
Saloon, a building standing in the heart I
of one of the most valuable business
squares in the city, is now occupied
bv Paul Schied's, manufacturers ' i
agents. Dry goods are now on dis ,
olnv, also women's wear, in a place I
where women never set foot for fortv
veanl 1
The old saloon on the corner of Ho
..! .J XT......... ;. . ia .
room, although half of the saloon had
been taken over bv an adjoining res
taurant. This in i -elf is an indica
tion that when the hooe selling trade
passed out the restnurant's business
increased and the owner needed more
room.
At the corner of King and Nmianii,
a former saloon premises is being re
modelled for legitimate business. Across
the way a former saloon site is now
pawnbroker 's shop anil jewelry store.
Further down Nnunnu the old Anchor
suloon premises are soon to be remodel
led for a merchandise store. I.ove
toy s wholesale liquor estaiiiisnment
has been repainted and cleansed nnd
is resdv for legitimate trade.
A "To Let" sign still hangs on
he door of the Royal Annex, opposite
the police station.
Other Change
The Prosit saloon on Beretunis
Htreet, near Aaln I.une. is n Japanese
poolroom, while the saloon site at the
corner of Peretiinia and River is now
a Japanese drug store. The Kamehame
hii saloon on Mnuniikea Street hns been
replaced by an Oriental store. The old
Mi-Tighe saloon, corner of King and
Mnuna Kea Streets, has replaced some
time ago by a popular cafe, bakery and
nndv store. The Service Saloon on
Hotel, near Maunakea Street, is still
run as a soft drink emporium, as is
Pnddv Rvan's old saloon on Alakeu
Street. The Mint snloon opposite the
Liberty theater is a soft drink rendez
vous with poolroom attached.
Peacock 's wholesale liquor house now
carries soft drinks. The Younu Hotel
linr in the basement is closed ami un
used, but the billiard room adjoining
is now occupied by the Hawaii l'mino
tion Committee.
And so it goes on all over the citv,
with streets being completely regen
erated, fe drunks to lie seen and the
eertnintv that pnssershy on the streets
will not be suddenly confronted by
1 milium men thrown bodily out of :i
saloon by the proprietor's bouueer.
w. . a
Professor F.'gar Wood, principal of
the normal school, has issued a "'all for
all of the school tenchers, who rercntlv
arrived from the mainland, to met him
at the Normal School this morniriL' :tl
ten o'clock, in order to formulate plans
for the ''oniiiii; school term As uuinv
of thi' newlv arrt'i( fcuihers nrc sr ;i i
tered out the cite and it hn- I
i in ooswi lile to (jet ill personnl touch with
eiuii of them. l'rofes-;or Wood m tnl
in-' this menus to notify them of this
irnuortant mrctin''
taken off the Christmas vacation and
the children were taught on Saturdays,
the time lost could easily be made up.
In reality," he concluded, "there arc
only ten school ilavs to be made up
bv this ida n and I thick thM t-is
conl'l easily be accomplished by thih
method ' ' ,
HAWAIIAN r.AZETTE. -TUESDAY, SEl'TOfnER .V 1918.
Garden Island is
Waking Up For
Primary Carapaiga
Republicans Have Biggest Field
of Candidates But Democrats
Are SeeRing For Seats In
Lower House '
('hurled A. Rice, a prominent Repub
lican of Kauai, tiled 1.1s nomination pa
pers yesterday and has ndlcially an
nounced his ioterMoa to rua for the
senate In the coming primary election.
Mr. Rice left for Kauai Inst night and
will shortly start his campaign ou the
Garden Island where, the political pot
Is just beginning tol simmer, r
Opposing Mr. Bice for th nomination
nu the Republican ticket la Joseph Hod
erigues, who is making his first try for
senatorial houors. Roderigoea ran for
supervisor on the Garden Island and
was defeated. The Democrats on Kauai
have but one candidate for senatorial
honors, John A. Kealoha, who is Link
MrCnndless' henchman on Kauai and
who is also reputed to have a strong
following on Niihau.
Kealoha was rnuch in the. limelight
during the early part of 1914, when ho
figured prominently in the graft Inyes
ligations of the Hilo board of super
visors, of which he was a shining mem
her. Kealoha waa found guilty ofem
hczr.lement of county funds on .Tami
nry 25, I1M4, and sentenced tu not more
than two years penal servitude oo Feb
runry 4, 1914.' He was later parotod by
Governor Pinkham.
There are four seats in the lower
house to All at the coining elections on
Kauai, with a large field of candidates.
The Republican entries will constat of
0. H. Wilcox, a member of the last
leginlnture, J. C. Jeves, James Werner,
Ham Kaahu, Von, Kkekelo, C. W, Spitx,
Richard Oliver and Waipa Aksnn,
Lined up against this promising field
of candidates, the Democrats are groom
ing and preparing five candidates for
the lower bouse stakes. Thoy are M.
Ilenriques, John Rcgo, John lialomnno,
.1. S. Chandler and H. Halo.
It was unnounced yesterday that Kn
hio would not visit Kauai on his pri
ninry campaign but will devote mort of
his time during the mouth of Sept em
her to Hawaii and Maui. Dr. Jamex
II. Raymond, who is seeking the iioni
ination ou the Democratic ticket for
delegate to congress, will leave for
Kauai ou Thursday in conipuuv , with
Senator Makekau from Hawaii. The
Maui medico has a wide circle of
friends ou the Garden Island, where he
was a practising physician at one time.
w. a. a.
I
Capt. H. B. Steele, Son In-Law
of Doctor Schurmann, Faces
Court Martial Is Under Arrest
.
Bigamy is a charge laid against l apt.
Henry B. Steele, 'J.ith Infantry, tinted
.lv h r,".V authorities
of the Hawaiian Department, General
A. P. Blockso... department commander,
luiiiwuurmi '"'""'
"Our information is
Steele has another wife
land," said General HI
officer is, ami has been.
hat Captnin
on the inniu
ksom, "The
under arrest
and preparations arc
court martial him."
be
ing made to
Captain Steele is one of the three
j armv sons-in law of Dr. V. Sc hiirmann.
; the German-born resident against whom
i the federal authorities have brought Bi
tiou to denaturalize him on the ground
i that he haB been guilty of pro ierninn
I utterances this year.
! Captain Steele was married to Agnes
' Schurmann who is the third duughtcr of
I Doctor Hchuriiiaiiii to marry an army
officer, on June 2, 19IH, by Rev. A
W. Palmer, of Central Cnion Church.
! Those attending them at this wediling
! were Lieut, an l Mrs. K. A. Itischof,
i ho latter being a sister of the bride
: Leutenant and Mrs. Hischof were
I married late Inst year shortly after
! Lieutenant Hischof had been eomiiiis
I sionoil trolll the ranks.
' A short time ago Captain Steele ap
j piieti iu liic ii'iiraiiir ill or rt-i in 1 1 i e' I
10 cuungv ins iiHiue 10 rtscMc, saying
I that this was l is father' name and
i that Steele wns not his riyht name. This
chauge was permitted and was officially
published. However, it is said that in
! the marriage license the certificate car
ric the uanie of Sceelo. "
I Captain Steele, like his brother-in-
law. Lieutenant Bischof, rose from the
ranks after the opening of the war.
He was au enlisted man of the Second
! lufniitry. On being c oiiiniiioucd he
j was transferred to the :i2nd, and when
j that regiment was ordered to the main
land was again transferred to the 25th.
! The reason for this, it is undcrxtood,
was because the military authorities al
j ready had been informed of an allege I
former marriage. His arrest was oeca
sioued by the information which reach
ed department headipiurters that there
has been no I u ' 1 separation from bis
wife ou the inn.i lan l, ami thnt bv mar
. rviiiK Agnes s. Im.iiiuiiiii he commute. I
bigiiiny.
Willie It - not
ers it is al-io l-i -In
i of his ii a lit t
wus done to pn-i
foruici inarri ice l
laic i at hen lipinr
i- l t lj.it tin- chaug
in Stce'e to Asch,i
I. now Ic !m- of !i i -
ooi 1 11 k no ! n.
II-
Mia ft
IIOM
. ;lfl,'.
r'ort
A Oocd fi:;:;raiiuu
Tiy
! i'ioos
to be
Ch.i.cl
Table
i hen
O I." ill
O ll,.
Ii rl'e
c. -Mllll'i
.v.
If. -The
i.'lil, uf
-ixteen
. year.
pi e cot
a dis
n se r v
ic ,;i veil
nun ! i I'
!, in I.,
r'or Mile . al!
ii Co.. Ltd., av
I I
I
BIGAMY IS CHARGE
AGA1NS
OFFICER
K.WHAS i
Mii-soiiri '.alio
tel vii uuinlci i
cava, ill n.
War' condition
the prcscii' e
n n II nd t to
ice of muny
ti the leaaou-
I
rn
AnraiM
In
Ida
i : , . i. .. 'i i " " ' "
UMPQUA WINS LIBERTY
BOND STAKES MILE RAGE
Defeats Oaeonta By
Main Event Races
All Good
For Red Cross
YESTERDAY'S 80MMAET
'I'roiting and Pacing Welcome Boy,
winiug heat 2:t7 3-8.
Four furlongs, Hawaiian bred Wal
mea, time :50 flat.
Trotting and Pacing Mona, win
ning heat 2:43 15,
Kiiinl, three furlongs, enlisted men
-.Inckrabbit, time :37 2-5.
Five furlongs, free for all One
niita, time 1:01 1-A.
live furlonga, free for all ()neon
ta, time 1:01 15.
Iti-K no rnre Troop A, Fourth Cav
alry. Four' and one-half furlongs, two-year-old
Snunte, time :57 flat.
Five furlongs, two-yenr-olds Ka
nailani, time 1:03.
Ore and one eighth mile steeple
chase Howdy, time 2:14.
I.ibirty Pond Stakes, one mile free
for nil Umpqua, time 1 :42 3-5.
TVS goo-; ri
close and i
run off in
race", oenry an wnn
ith
exciting finishes, were
(rood time yesterday
nftcrnoon on the itaplolnni Park track
i,. the second of the three-day meet,
The opening number, the first heat of
tie initial trotting' race, was atarted
at a ouarter of two and the meet tva.
,er bv five, o'clock.
I lie rrnwu CTirriin y """
f.-iee iik bl? a that which witnessed
tli- ntnrday card, but even at that the
Tteni'nnee fell far ahort of erpeeta-i-ms.
Yesterday the irrnndstand was
Lent three-quarters full, while the
bleachers en either nide of the grand-pt.-iad-
tvre.'Jt .)bout filled. .Consid
ering the merit and excellence of the
I-. 1 . J.. ...... . . I l.imt
mces and the fact that it was a holi-
dnv. Honolulu certainlv fell far short
"f turning ont aa It should have done.
Saturday To Oloae Meet
ir i. .f:ii . .k....
followers of the sport to settle the
nuestion whether the i city care, for
further good racing or not,: for next
Pstnrrlflv will he the third and last
d"y of the present meet. Inasmuch as
th entire receipt of the day will
be donated to the Red Cross it is ex
pected that a bumper crowd will turn
out, for the occaion and purpose of
the meet certainly call for a good
showing.
At times yesterdav it seemed that
the races were going a bit slow, but
this was hardly the case, Rome of the
youngsters wore minded to be a bit
refractory nnd were hard to eet start
ed properly. The feature of the day
was the great rmpqua' behavior. Ho
was a perfect gentleman and never act
ed better than he did in the mile, which
was the final event of the day.
Steeplechase Event Excited
The steeplechase was a pretty number
nnd pleased the crowd a good deal.
The seven entries went over the first
barrier, in front of the grandstand, as
one. Of course, it was a foregone con
clusion that Sergeant Belmont's Rowdy
would win. for he is a veteran in this
style of racing, yet the event was in
teresting and exciting enough to be
reel good.
The Hawaiian band was on hand and
filled in the waits with music The af
ternoon was a perfect one, just warm
enough to be comfortable, and the dust
nuisance in front of the firrandstand
was abateil to the point that no com -
pbiint could come from this source.
Following is a brief description of
race, the trotting heats, being
lumped into one story, although they
were run in between other events:
Tom Hollinircr's Welcome Boy, driv
en bv Jock (iibsou with his green
jacket and white polka dots, was again
victorious
..j the main trotting od
. n.i
nfli-in, event tMtuniif 'i race re-
quired the winner to take three out
of five heats. Welcome Boy took the
three following the initial heat, which,
as usual, was won by Denervo.
Denervo Wira First Heat
Denervo won the first heat in 2:10,
two lengths to the gcod, over Welcome
Hov. Owner lt 'J. Kealoha drove
Dencrvo in this snd the succeeding
heats. The race was between Dener-
vo nnd Welcome Boy 11 , - the , way
nround the mile distance, for ?1an
Curev's Bretta Dee, Carey driving,
broke short Iv after the start and was
brought dowu to the proper gait only
at the half. She wa distanced and
siratchod from the remaining heats.
The uiare has the real .tuff, but has
been verv erratic. After she nets ae-
liiuated Bretta Dee would be the class
n local harness circles.
In the second lient Denervo
trot a
lead start of half a ucck on Welcome
Hoy. At the ipinrter be was half u
leii'ir'h ahead uud at thf half was easi
!v a length and n half In the bsad, but
..t 'he Hi e eighths Denervo seemed to
sliuken his pace, while Welcome Boy
.'. rj.d ahead yra hially. He got a
'iiir L a I. but on the stretch Denervo
fought namely niol closed the distance
between ho rapidly that Welcome Hoy
won in n tin-at and exciting finish by
ust l.nri'ly hulf a neck, coming uuder
he wire iu 1' 1 7 This put the race
' ... c an I i.-rse, lis the saving goes Slid
s i: applies better iu this instance
hau it .Iocs in ceitaiu gamos of cliaucc.
We'ioiue Boy Victor Again
The third heat went to Welcome
Hov. I line '' Ul, he winning over Deu
iero by u leugth. The two were bard
USEMI-WEEKLY
-t ii
.
Neck In - Yesterday's
At
iolani Park
s
u.i'
to start off la this beat and oi
only got I
rith Wei-1
awar after the fourth start w
come Boy easily a neck to the good
for a lead. It wae - tha Uolllnger
horse heat from start to finish,1 Den
erva breaking alightly once la passing
the half.
Tha fourth and final heat Went to
I Welcome Boy, time 8:27 8 4, giving
I him the race. The winner waa, fully
i four length! to the good coming under
I the wire. Weloome Boy again secured
' slightly the advantage at the start of
this heat, being half a aech ahead.
From "start to finish it was again Wel
come Boy 'a race, for Deserve broke
onee or twice.
I Dan T. Carey's Waimea, with John
ny Carroll up, voa the four furlong
I for Hawaiiaa breds, time :50 flat. Louis
Warren's Onela, Charlie Tyler up, was
'second, a length behind Waimea, while
I Chlkamori's Young Boy, Uno Valen
! tine up, came third, a longth in the
rear of Oneta. and Andrew Cos'
I Pmamv Vr, llnnvU tin was last.
-: .iOB . in-th behind Younff
B -
i . " .
!
i , Tb youngster had a lot of trouble
. In ttlng oS and there were half a
, doaea false .tart before the flag,
j wenU down for a go. Creeper got .
furt b,0 -veral length, to
'
! up or cut down tne lead tne otnera got
' on her.
Yesterday was a poor day for Prohi
bition at the track, In fact, Prohibi
tion never had a chance, being dis
tanced badly. Prohibition waa dowa
and out long before the first heat of
the two-ia three trotting and pacing
race wit well under way. Those who
1 were backing Prohibition to win auf-
fered a bad . downfall, among them
' being Sergeant Zimmerman, one -of the
well known baseball umpire la the
' local diamond circuits. He wa. heard
to remark that Prohibition would nev
er fool him again.
0. H. Judd's Mona, Jodd driving,
took the first heat In 2:44 1-8 by a
length and a half over Dr. "Small"
Case' Dawn, the army veterinary
holding the ribbons on Dawn. There
wa a good start on the second mile
in the rear when the other two came
under the wire. This outdistanced the
Kealoha entry and left Prohibition out
of the reckoning for the remainder of
the event.
Mona Beat Daws
Mona won the second heat straight,
time 2:34 15, and race by a length
over Dawn. The two got off to a fine
start on the second try. At the half
Dawn wus three or four length be
hind Mona, but cut the distance dowa
a good deal and on he reach home
sailing in ia fine shape.
Major Murphy's Jackrabbit, winner
of Saturday's second heat, won the
finals in the three furlong for fnllit
ed men at catch weight, time :37 8-5,
exactly the time he made on Satur
day. He was easily the winner yes
terday by four length. Troop D of
the Fourth Cavalry is celebrating the
event today iu proper style. Mex or
Troop M was second
with Duke of
Troop F, third. Babe of Troop D, Bat
of Troop F, and Wlannie of the Vet
erinary Corps were among those pres
ent. They finished somewhere ia the
rear.
Ixiuis Warren's Oneonta, Charles
I Tyler
up. won the five furlongs, free-
for all, in 1:0115, by a half length
over Dan T. Carey's Mary Jay, Jonn-
ny
Carroll up. Charle Lucas' Ter-
mont, Harry Donivits up, came intra
and last, the three were hard to get
under way but when they finally got
off the start Wa a perfect one. At
k, ui,rl,k tnnit tha lead.
, ... . ... .. although
i . . , the
. 1
distance. Termont was hardly in thi
race.
Rescue Race Spectacular
Troop A, Fourth Cavalry, with 8gt.
B. K. Heckert and Cpl. lid ward HUey
on Amos and Spider, won the reacu
race, wmen orougni in a wi " "...
K" "! nue horsemanship, it be-
i"K 'p witness the perfect work
of the animal when they were told
to fall prone. Troop D, Bgt. Ernest
Alvay and Cplt William Sawebuck on
Patsy and Charlie, took second place,
while Troon F. Hat. Edward Kreuper
nil rnl Arthur Piirnnanfl Ktdd and
Dutch, and Troop L, Cpl. Firman end
Cpl. Hick, oa Locust and Prince..,
came in the order named.
Kauutc. Walter Macfarlane'. fine
two-year-old bay fl)ly by Btarbottle
out of Silver Line, was brought under i
the wire in :57 flat by Harry Donlvit
a winner in the four and one-half fur- i
longs for two year olds. Dan Carey's
Wiiimcu. Johnny Carroll up, was ee-
I. halt length r belli nt gaunte, 1
while' Mrs. Xice Merfasiaae'a. Peter j
Lost, .lack Mk-Dougnll up, was' third
and last. Louis Warren's Malolo, the
other entry, was scratched and did I
not run. The young ones got off to a
uood start without any trouble, but
it wus Mautite's race right from the
start, although Waimeu gave the Mac
farlane filly a good argument the
whole distance. ,
Kawailaui 'i Second Win
Kau-ailaoi, Louis Warren's chest
mil filly by Bey Hindoo ou of Hula
H., with Charlie Tylei up, wa. tn
easy winuer in 1:03 in the five fur
longs fur two-year-old. Mrs. Alice
Ran
Saturday s Receipt
Society
Uasf.rlane't Dinner Bell,' with -lack !
M-eDongall up, was aeeoad, fally three I
lenjtha behind Kawailaol, while C, IL I
Ifndd'a BoTgUmbV Johnny Carroll np,j
finisher! third, a. lenirta behind Uinaer
Bell. Walter Marfarlanr'a .Dreamery
wag MratchM. .
Dnrtiaado gate a lot oi trooble and
had to be led by "Halter Boy" Joha
oa all the way from th grandstand
to1 the starting poiat. ' Here he refna
ed to move, eauaiBg half a doxen r
wore, false starts, W,
' Pat. Harrr , Belmont Treop C) oa
;Rowdr was aa easy victor la th anile
and - 6a.eighth tteepleehaae evoat,
arnrfc4.. ont on thai iwnsstiss basis.
ioa Morwn. Prt. Lrman Fiteh (Ma
chine Ona . Troop) oa Dick, aad CpL
W. A. Henderson (Troop A) oa Aire
were the others to finish la tha order
aanedu
MaiM TJnborsed and Unhurt
- A Darten aaonie mna uimoiauni iv.
Harold . stuns (Troop V), 'who rone
Babe. In trolna over the barrier at .the
five-eighths' post Babe stumbled, and
horse aad rider were throws, me gtrta
strap snapping la the fall and anhqrs-
Ing Muns. Hgt. James Roach' (Troop
O) on Gump pulled up after tha acci
dent aad weat to the aid of hi com
rade, who wa Uninjured, however. Pvt.
F. B. Bavmond (Troop. F) oa Rat wa
scratched aad did aot steeple chase, it
at all.- ...
The finish, between Tex, second, and
Morgan, third, was a pretty one, buf
half, a neck, separating tha two horse.
It was! beautiful to watch the asimal
clear, ta barrier, which were three
and a half feet high, there being six
of these evenly distributed over the
eoo
The main event, which wa the Una),
wa a close and exciting race. Ia this
number Louis Warrea's great Umpqua,
with ' Charlie Tyler . up, woa tha one
mile Liberty Bond Stakes mils dsb by
a head over Warren other entry, One
onta, with Johnny Carroll up, time 1:42
10. Charle Luc a.' Mary Louise, With
ITarev Dnnlvita on. waa third, while R.
M. itanealli'. Ari.tolat, with Opioplo
up, brought ap the rear.
Arlstolat Poor Performer
Arlstolat gave a lot of trouble, more
than he Was worth, and forced a nura
ber of false starts. XJmpqna was in
fin fettle, lie stood, with hi. muscles
all a-quirer, head erect and ears out
pointed, a perfect picture af equine
beauty. Seldom ha TJmpqua been as
tractable as he wa yesterday
When the four finally got the flag
Umpqua wa easily th gainer ty a
two-length stsrt, whichV he held almost
all the way, Oneonta gained oa him
gamely, however, and coming dowa the
stretch it looked as if the Carroll mount
might be first under the wire. Umpqua
won, though, just by a head. This great
finish sent the crowd home happy. It
could aot have been staged better had
it been so planned.
Note af tha Day
; The official bugler was missing yes
terday and Cant, Harry E. Murray, th
announcer, did a lot of hammering oa
the bell, calling th horse out.
After Prohibition was outdistanced
la th second trotting rac of tha dat
th water wagon wa brought into re
quisition and many a pretty dres was
saved rrom the dust,'
Some one ia the Ewa bleacher drop
ped a dime and whea there was a scram-
t)le far the fortune the grandstand rose
as one, trying to learn particulars of
the flght that did not slake place. Eve
the band boys broke off midway during
a waits.
They are now talking about matcbJng
Umpqua and Oneonta for a mil on Mat
nrday. This should be a great drawing
card. Also, there are those who wan
to see Oneta and Waimea go it again
over tne nair, while still other wan
Sttante, Kawailaui and Mary Louise
matched for a five-eighth dssh. Dc
nervo ha still his staunch backer an
they would like to see him go another
heat or so against the teadv old Wei
come Boy. Might just as well match
rrohibitiun and Jtretta Dee ia a rat
for outdistanced ones.
John O'Kourke brought Wei come Bo?
to tne islands and after he disposed o
him he brought Denervo to beat th
l former. Denervo also changed hand
aad O'Kourke brought Bretta Dee to
beat the' pair. It looks aa if the vote
ran horsemsn should have stuck to Wei
come Boy in the first place.
Next Saturday's meet will begin at
one thirty ami will be the last of the
year. The receipts will be given to the
Red Cross. The program will be mads
public tomorrow, for the horsemen are
meeting tonight to go over the detail
- w . a.
CUBS AND RED SOX
READY FOR BATTLE
World Series Open In Chicago To
morrow Boston Favored Here
But Chicago Should Win
NATIONAL
Chicago . ..
New York . .
Ciniiunnti .
Pittsburgh .
LEAGUE
P.
127
.......124
126
125
184
131
122
12ft
BTAJmnro
W. I Pet
83
71
67
65
66
M
fi-2
SI
44
S3
59
00
68
Aft
70
78
,634
.873
.93:
.620
Brooklyn
.461
.447
t'hilndelphi:
j Boston . ..
M"1- Louis ..
.4
.SPS
Heuts of last frames of seon -
l'hilii.lelnhln 4. Hrooklvn S (first
Tftmci: Hrooklvn 3. Philadelphia
(second if amp .
New York 6, Boston ' (first game
lio-ton V, New Voik I (second game
I liiciigo l Pittsburgh 3 (first game
Pittsburgh .", Chicago 2 (second gam)
I iiiciiinati 0. St. Louis 3 (first jame
Cincinnati I, St. Louis 0 (second game
AMERICAN
LEAGUE STANDING
F. W. L. Pot.
IH 75 61 J593
126 73 63 .679
126 69 57 .548
121 61 00 .604
121 50 63 .488
122 58 64 .473
126 54 72 .429
121 47 77 .379
Huston . ...
Cleveland . .
Washington .
Chicago ....
r-t. Louis
New York . .
Det-o t . ...
Philadelphia
Result of last game of oa r
iWA fACTOM. aTOTnrtt AD
,.- COMMISSION MZBCHAHTS
IK8UAHOB AOE1TT" ;
f ';;." ?-".!, ,J
. ' , '
rw a naataxioa voaipaay 'j - f t
wMIaka Arrisoitorai uv,,ixa .. . ,
i, .Apxkaa Snirar Co 1M, I, -
. Kohala Sugar Compaay . ,
Wahaw, water tympany, utm.
41
rultoa IroaVorts? of Bu tonta
BabeaeK V Wllerit Compajy '
-Oreaa'b Fuel Econoailset AJom
Cha. (t .Myor 4V Co, tnglseera
UAtSOIf ' KATIOATlOfl OObtFAUT
tOTO KrtEJT aU-WHA
How M Your -Accounts
Stand? -
. i t " f-,i-r it. ' v
By Using checks to pay all
bills you frill be sble to say
positively nd at once just how
you stand financially the first
of each fnonth. Such a system
makes (or economy atbd conve
nience. u :-.
c ... ,J-; ' ' ' . v
Bank of Hawaii,
Comer Fort and J'ereheot Streets
CANADIAN
AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL f.IAIL LINE
. Regular Sailing, to BBITISH
COLUMBIA .(ehang at Victoria, B.
(X, for Seattle; Vancouver is con
necting point for passengers by
CANADIAN' PACipIC - KAIL WAT
to Or a tS. Paul, ChicaCgo or Moa
treal);HTIJ'Ni:W ZEALAND aad
AUSTRALIA.
ss 1SSISSS.
Thef H. Davies & Go. Ltd
KAAHU U ANU ffTBEET
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
PONOLULU, T. H.
foafiission Merchant
Sogw Factors
RWs Plantatfos Ca,
Walaloa Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Pulton Iron Work of St. Louis
Blake Steam Pumps
Wester Centrifugal
Babeack V Wileoa Boilers
Oreen's Puel Ecaumiser
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matsoo Navigation Co.
Plasters' Line Shipping Oo
Kohala Sugar Co.
BCTINXBS OAKDS3.
HONOLULU IRON WOBK8 CD. AU
chlnery of every description made t
order.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
KEMI.WESXXT.
Issued Tuesday and Fridays
(Entereii at the I'ostoffije of Honolulu.
T. as. second-class matter)
SUBSCRIPTION BATES
Par Var s2.0fl
Per Year (foreign) 3.(mi
Payable Invariably .ia advance.
stBHIll CF Till ASSOOIATBO PKBSS
The, Asasctatea rrass U sxsluslTsly sn
tttia4 M ta as for rpMlsailoa of ail
Savs-asspstcke t4lt M U aot etksr
rle rsita4 la thta -pr SB else u
aseal aew rnblUW thusta.
' ' C S. CaVANZ Bastneaa Manager.
CMcag 5, Detroit 1 (first gsme);
Chicago .1, Detroit 1 (second game).
Philadelphia 5, Washington 2 (first
game): Washington 8, Philadelphia H
(second, gam). -
Boston 3, New York 2 (first game);
New York 4i Boston 3 (second game).
EXPLOSIONS VlLlvBE"
STAGED AT STATE FAIR
SALT LAKE CITY, August 24 -( s
soolated Press) One of the feature of
an exhibit of the United (Stales Bureau
of Chemistry, to be offered during tl.e
Utah State Pair her, HeptcmUr if
to October 5, will be miniature .l-mi n
strstions of grain dust esplosiuns the
larger variety of which have bejn re .
sponsible for the . destruction of x-.itn
titles of foodstuffs In the United Stati s.
The chemistry exhibit will .-ontain u
model grain mill and elevator, and st
stated iotervsls the elplonions will be
staged-
The object of the demonstration w'll
1e prevented. War time activities of
the bureau of chemistry will bs iu
xlftilld. 1. xalbil.
I .-. '" '1 '
- ' Id,
i 'f - :-V. " . , j'-l -'V '
(SstlaSCoi)
,;-r; v S -
''r i. ' ". ; 'i

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