FRIDAY,' AUCUSTr0.. 418. --..,,lDAYt SEPTEMBER 6, . mK SEMI-WEEKLY. '
w -n; o mi
Do Not File
Ho3 of f Long as
Possible to See
Who are Their
Coy legislative candidates who have
. been maintaining great wcrtr.j at to
their politlcnl ambitions were 'forced
into the open yesterday, the nA ,iJ
a for filing Damnation papers, although
Rome of them, csntloualy waited until
nlghtfull to enter their name In tha pf
flflul lint at the office of the territorial
""Ifore than thirty of the handled .and
more candidates who have filed their
nomination papers did not do so until
aftor noon yesterday. About half, of
these, and some of them ohronie of
firs seekers, ton, did not file their
papers until )ate yesterday evening.
Inquiry in political circles as. to th
reason for so many of the candidates
filing their papers so lata "brings a reply
that has about as much reason la it. as
would Hindenburg's explanation , of a
"stragetic retreat" fit the QonntB
Army on the West Front. ' . 1
As explained by the political stfate
' gists, the tardy filers of nomination
papers wanted to see "whom they wars
going to have to rua against". Sine
two of those who were last to file their
papers last night are od hands at, the
political game, Charles Chilli sgworta.
ind John Wise, Republican candidate
for nomination on the senatorial tick.
rt, there must be merit in tha "strat
onirury 10 nis announced WlleOWOn,
.Toel ft Cohen did not file papers. as an
independent candidate for delegate to
congress. Cphen vigorously asserted
his intention of running, and went so
fur as to open his campaign In, Jiilo
several weeks ngo. Then he departed
for the Coast, lie is still on the main
land, o apparently he has scratched
1.1 I... 1
he gut the necessary twenty-Bve sig-,
natures for his petition in the Stewart
Hotel in Han Francisco from Hawaii
voters and the papers are now on the,
way to Honolulu in the mall. It is
explained that all late nomination
papers received which show that they
were mailed before midnight last night
nre to be considered as having been Cl
od by the time required, Ht ill, serious
ly no one thinks Cohen is to be a can
didate. John Wilson, Democrat national com
mitteeman, 'as lute as sight o 'cloak last
nij;ht derided he would be a candidate
for nomination on the Democratic
senatorial ticket. While he has for
mun.v years been active in Democratic
circles this is the first time be has
ever run' for office. Filing of his npni
iiuition papers supplied the third Dem
ocratic candidate needed for the Dem-.
ocratic ticket as three are to be nom
inated. The othor two Democratic sn
utoriul candidates ore Jack Milton and
Wade Warren Thayer.
Republican candidates for nomination
as representative candidates in the
Fifth District were shy in filing their
papers, although there was no modesty
among Democrat aspirants, as seven
teen of them are to seek nomination
for the six required to complete each
ticket. James II. Uakuole is oae of the.
Republican- who is to be a contestant
in this district, as is also Edwin JEC.
Fernandea, present member of the leg
islative body from the Fifth.
As late as ten o'clock last night 11
J. Crawford and Henry Vieira "saved
the face" for the Republican represen
tative ticket in the Fifth district. Un
til their papers were filed only four
Republicans had signified their willing
ness to make the race with the host off
Democrats, and six candidates were re
quired te fill up the Republican ticket.
George W. Smith FUea
As a business man 's candidate Oeorgs
W. flmith filed his papers late yester
day as a senatorial candidate on the'
Republican ticket, W. B. Castle keep
ing out of Nie race, whieh he had been
urned to enter.
The Castle family is to be represented
in the primnries by H. K. L. Castle,
who is a candidate for nomination on
the Republican ticket as a representa
tive from'the Fourth district.
Two aspirins Democrats who will
make their maiden race for office are
Arthur K. Carter and Marcus Handera.
Carter, who is the detective for the
draft board, wants to be nominated
as a representative from the fourth, as
does also Sunders, who is one of the
receiving clerks at the police stating
With one or two exceptions, the list
of representative candidates In thV.
Fourth district are well known men.
Two of the additions to the candidate
lint of the Fourth district yesterday
uern A. Lewis. Jr., Republican, and
Clarence Macfarlane, Democrat, Anoth
er democratic aspirant in this district
is E. UfLewia. ,
Checking of the lists lsst night re
vealed that Clarence I'ringle, a one time
rnndidate for election as, mayor of Ho
nolulu, ia aot to be a ' candidate tf
the primary election. . y
Run At . Primsrjes
To :Be Held
t. ,X,nhie JKalanianael (); .
Jamas RfUymontf X).
U U McCeailleee p.
Senatorial District (Hawaii)
B. JJeaha,(E), ' ' .
B. H. Makekats (D).
harles JE. Kotley (D).
Beceod feaatorlal District (Maul)
H. W. Bice B).
Eugene Murphy (D).
T. B. Lyons (D),.'
yhlrd'fenatorlU District (Oafeu)
Charles B. King (E).
B. & Petert (E).
John H. Wins (B),
' Charles T. ChUlingworta iflj. '
Eflw'Md P. rbgarty (B).
&' W. Aytott E).
rge W. Smith B).
' Jehu H. Wilson (D).
Jack MUtoa (D).
WadcWarrsn Thayer (D).
Fop Senatorial District (Kauai)
-Charles X. Elce (B).
J, A. Kealoha D).
Joe Biklrlgnas (B).
first BepresetrUtlve IMstriet
Otto W. Boas CB)--Ets
4a BUva (B).
John r. HaW d:
, AiWder KawaU (P).
Joha Lswl :Z.
Joha.p. ,Kai B).
eilenM p. Bark (D).
inry . Lyjnaa.(B).
Beeond Bepteseatatlve District
-Jf. Kaan (B).
. JO. BIJUapikO (B).
H. U Uourteia XM. , . .
Moses Jvlakelen E- sx - a ?
jasa-aasaiijv nm mill II Vfi '
' Joha Kekaula (D).
Third Beoresatatle -District
M. O. Pitacbaol (B).
Xisrl it, Joseph fjt).
L. B, Katunehelwa (B).
John Brown Jr., (B).
A. t. Tayares (B).
iJaek-P. -Kaoaohl (B).
J. K. K. KeoU (E).
B, I. V. Kawahlne (B).
Thomas XV WaMhako (D).
Samuel Elanla (D).
Manuel O. Plcanoo (D).
Maanel X. Kekoowai (D).
J. K. Hlkto tD).
Jerry Bmnia (D).
Fonrjth BepreaeniatlTS DUtrict
Char lee Marqoas (B).
Henry Frettaa (E).
LorrtB Aadrews (B).
B. J. BCtts (B).
J. A. Blavea IB).
C. W. MacfarUM (D).
Arthur X. Carter (D).
E. B. Xasrls -(D).
H. K. St. Castle B).
Marcus H. Baaders (D).
J. B. Enos (B).
WUUajn X. Basrllns (B).
James K. Jarrett (B).
Frank Andrado -(B).
Archibald IB, Eobertaon (D).
JonnK. Bimsnonha (B).
J. W. K. Xalke (D).
Wtlapi A-' pckaofi ().
Fifth. Epreentatle District
John K. Mokumaia (D).
Joseph Baianal (D).
Eobert JUuina (JQ).
p. BV ms (B). ;
DanlaJ BAmahn (P).
Jajpes H, JttaWDle,(B.).
DAtid $feplbea ,,(D).
Oeorge A Kott, Jr. (D).
Chts JLaieohano (B).
Harry Oregaon (XX).
vnoilanv X. Moasmaa (D) .
David JKaonha. . (D).
Edward Hanapl (D).
O. W. K. .BjmumakaoU (D).
fdwla X. fermandM (E).
Jonak KKumalae (D).
William K. XaUkuia (D).
Albert MacAalton (D).
Bubo Sana (D).
EU J. Crawford (X).
Sixth BepresentAtlve - District
Edward JT. jrapuhi (B).
Manuel Sous a Henrlqnes (D).
amnal K. Baha (B).
Jamas Werner B).
Janes V. lkekeU (E).
CharUs H. ,WUcoi (B).
BAlmlola Hkli (P).
Xrnak ..W- Akaa (B).
Joseph A- Sousa (B).
U. J. Perelra (B).
Manuel B. Aguiax, Jr.
Q0MPIJMN.BJE PAUSE .GOP
PRICES DOfOT ADVANCE
LONDON", August 23 (Associated
Press)-Forty representatives of the
gold mining industry of the British
Empire have united la -calling the at
tention of the government -to the un
fairness which they allege results from
the fact that the price of gold has not
advanced in proportion to tbs increas
ed eost of producing It. . , .
Hawaiian Who Died
Mainland ; Friends
James K. Mshlkoa, a young Hawai
laa, who died here this spring after be-'
Ing honorably discharged from the draft
army on the mainland, made a name for
himself in Woodstock, Virginia, where
he spent four years as a student at
local aeedemy,- prior to joining the
eolors. The "Mhenadoah HeraW," of
Woodstock, pnblishes a fine apprecia
tion of the young Hawaiian.
A card sent by a, resident of Wood
stock to a relative of :ahikoa, says
that Professor Benehof f of the academy
Wrote the story.
' "You caa see that dear James held
a high place of esteem in the hearts
of all Woodstock people all who knew
him' said the writer. "Nothing too
good can be said of him; he deserves
It all, and more." The clipping is as
James X. Mshlkoa
Five years ago this summer a lad
ftodv the Hawaiian Islands entered Mas
sanntten Academy as. a student. For
four years he labored and studied, un
til the day of graduation In 1917. Then
he planried to go to college. But the
draft fern and he was in the first
company of Woodstock boys to go ia
training, to fight the battle for demo
cracy. This was In October, 1917.
Three months at Camp I.ee tested the
physical strength and a weak spot de
veloped into serious complications. He
was .honorably discharged sent to his
Alma Mater in Woodstock, where he re
mained Ull April, and then returned
to his native land and people. Word
has been received that he died ia Ho-,
nplule on Jnne the third, with his three
brother, three sisters, snd mother at
Ho.'runs the brief story of James'
life at Woodstock, for everybody knew
him ae James. The ever-present smile
all will remember. Quiet, unassuming,
gentle, courteous so he was to one and
all, t all times. Those who knew him
lntfmsVly also knew him to be brave
as a lion faithful as a knight so un
selfish ss to willingly lay down his life
for a friend.
" possessed of peculiar talents as a
musician hs won hli war into onr
hearts, and fraeed many public recitals j
wita bm ftit. Me brought the ukulele
to Woodstock we have heard the beau
tiful Hawaiian music.
James win not be forgotten. We are
glad to have known him. Sunshine fol
lowed his footsteps, and the children
knew the friendly presence. His life
and .beiag was like that of a young,
sturdy oak, In all its glory, suddenly
atrlekea dpwn by as unfriendly blast
of jmisf orUae. He saw the approaching
storm and,, realising Jta -isaseansaoes,
hravely faced ;the adversary aad grace
fully submitted to the inevitable. He
was brave in life and a hero in death.
His folks write us to express their
very deep and sincere appreciation for
any kindness shown by the people
nf Virginia and Woodstock, to the boy
who was many miles from home and
w. a. a.
ENEMY IN FLIGHT IS
(Concluded from Pas 1.)
Bam, and to take np the positions in
that sector which were held by Hin
denburg during 1916, the line which ran
south from Ht. Quentin. .
The German official report leaned yes
terday was a further adsvission of re
tirements, exprewB-d in guarded terms,
it said: "Between Tpres and Lebassee
in the Lys salient the British pressed
against the new Oarman linAa Ua.
tweea the Bom me and the 01h our
forces continued' to move out.
In the region of Boye, weak de
tachments of the Frafiah ra-ha,l thm
Voyennes, Ouiscard, Apilly line.
cast or poissons we have withdrawn
our defense north from tha Voala nivw
according to our previous plans."
w, a. a. i
Aa indication that ths work on the
federal building may be started in next
January Is contained in a letter sent
to Mrs. James Bieknell, chairman of
the Civic Center committee of the Out
door Circle from the treasury depart
ment In Washington.
The Washington letter gives the Out
door Circle permission to beautify the
federal building site, but says the lot
may be needed for building operations
after the end of the present year. This
latter was as follows:
Civic Center, Outdoor Circle,
co Mrs. Almee dribble Bieknell,
Chairman, Honolulu, Hawaii!
Acknowledgment is made of your
application, forwarded here "July 22,
last, by the custodian of the Honolulu
new postoflice site (2d), to plant said
site to grass, or war gardens,' without
expense to the United Htates; gUo, to
fill the excavation on the land.
In view of the foregoing and the
favorable lecommendatton of said
custodian, a license, revocable at the
will of the secretary of the treasury
and subject to the terms of the attach
ed printed '.'Conditions Ooverning Re
vocable Licenses," etc., is hereby
given you to use sold site for the pur
pose above stated.
In this connection yon are informed
that there is a probability that the site
way be needed for building operations
any time after the end of the present
A copy of this communication has
been forwarded to the custodiaa of
Respect fully, '
. ... ,'; . , , J.. hC mqtle,
V.'. Assistant Secretary.
Md BOSTON RED SOX
There is no pussyfooting in matters
of patriotism on the part of the Vete
rans of Foreign Wars, who yesterday
sent out copies of a letter addressed to
R. H, Trent, eommead'.ng bis stsad re
garding the candidacy of U ft. Mr ('ami
less for congress. The letter is here
with reproduced and speaks for itself.
It Is a frank, outspoken statement by
me who have experienced war, who
have fought under the Stars and Stripes
and who know exactly what it is that
the sons of Hawaii are todsy going up
against, on sea and land. They know
the difference between going to the
f root and staying behind to !boot the
price of' food on wives, mothers and
babies of boys ia ifbtform.
.Chairman Dole of the territorial Food
Commission, in. 41, statement for The
Advertiser, details the history of the
price taxing en Hawaiian rice and the
violations of ths regulations by Mo
Candles, violations made openly in the
face of .warning and for no other rea
son, apparently, than to force ihe Ter
ritorial hnd'jretleral Food ' Administra
tions into a drawn-put lawsuit. Mr.
Dole's statetnent Is: .
' Mr. Richard' H. Trent, in his letter
to the Democratic National Committee
as published in the mornings paper,
I think the local ,food sdministra
tloa did ths rice growers of Ha
waii A rank injustice whoa they
decreed that Hawaiian grpwa rice
should 'be so unfairly discriminat
ed against in competition with rice
grown in California and ia Japan
aad sold la Hawaii - ' and
ths fact hat they selected Hi. Me
Candleas for their .victim suggests
, also to my mind ,a doubt as to the
bona Jldes of the whole business.
"Ths Food Commission regrets that
Mr. Trent shecld .thjis, apparently with
out is'estlgatiou of the facts, sec e it
and give currency to Mr. McCandless'
assertiqn that the food authorities dis
criminated .against Hawaiian grown
rice and selected Aim as a ' victim. '
- "We would" therefore like to sum
marise iths iaets; s l
"At Ah time the food Commission
fixed the-piie' of ,-Hawaiian. rice at
MJOO, VawaUaa rice was wholanaiicg at
not oer ?.80 and Japanese- rice at
fom something under to -a little over
$8.00 according Ao the freight- rates
from Japan. Mot of the current Ha
waiian crop had been sold, a consider
able portion of the remainder being in
the hands of Mr, MsOanilless.
"Mpst qf ,the rise growers were en
tirety satlsfled Kith 7.50 or $8.00, but
the U. . fotfd hdministrator was unable
to get any Assurance from Mr. Mc
Capdless thai hawould eel! his stock of
rice at ' theTp50 price already "volun
tsrtly agreed ' to by most of the rice
"Mr. Child anticipated a .rice short
age and, as the logical step to protect
the public from profiteering and to en
sure a square deal to the other rice
produoers, requested the Food Commis
sion to Hi I pries for Hawaiian grown
"The price was tbea fixed with the
idea that it should bet
"(1) High enough to stimulate the
maximum production (which it did).
"(2) In line with the then current
price of Japanese rice, if imported at
a reasonable freight rate, and
"(3) As fair as possible to the con
sumer. "The commission has taken the
ground that profiteering in ocean
freight rates or . otherwise is no excuse
for profiteering at home. Our stand on
this point in reference to the McCand
lotis case has been explicitly affirmed
bv the U. 8. Food Admiaistratipu at
"The price then Axed by the com
mission was subject to change, and
later was advanced to cover the new
"The commission at all times has
stood ready to bear adVice or evidence
frqm any source) to Show the need of
revising our action, but so far has
heard of no complaint from any pro
ducer except Mr. MeCandless.
McOandless Defies Law
"Shortly after our -first price regu
lation, a tempprary shortage of rice
occurred. A small quantity of Cali
fornia rice (apparently carrying seve
ral .coats of profit Usfore it ever left
California) was imported and whole
sald at over $10 per bag.
"If it had not been for the United
States and local food regulations, both
importml nod .domestic rice would have
fold much higher than it did.
"Mr. McCandJess apparently felt
that, as he was not making as much
money as he eOutd have made if the
government had let the rice price alone,
he was bving discriminated against. If
this is discrimination, what about the
entire government control of prices,
material and men!
"Specifically, at .00 for rice last
season, Mr. -MoCaadless obtained a
higher price than either. the California
or the Japanese producers, incidentally
scouring the profits of producer, middle
man and wholesaler, as well as of laud
"Mr. Child and members of the com
mission urged upon Mr. MeCandleHs the
advisability of harmony, self suc.ritice
and compliance to the regulations, but
in spite of thjs, he deliberately defied
the law. If he is a 'victim,' it is by
his own selection auil not ours."
DEFEAT CHICAGO CUBS
IN INITIAL; BATTLE OF WORLD'S SERIES
Babe Roth and Jim Vaughn Pitch Great Game and Are
Given Giltdge.SppportBy Twm-tes Both Clubs
Play Errorless Ball, Fielding Perfectly All Way
CHICAGO, September 6 (Associated
frees) One of the smallest crowds In
the history of baseball world series wit
nessed ths opening game here yester
day between the Chicago Cubs and the
Boston Red Box. Ths attendance was
19,274, while 32,000 fans saw the first
earns of the world series la Chicago
last year between the Chicago White
Box and the New York Giants.
There was no cheering, although the
game waa one of the best over played
in a world series. The usual baiting of
the umpires waa missing. Ths game
was a pitchers' battle between Jim
Vaughn of tbs Cubs and "Babe" Ruth
of the Bed Box and neither allowed a
single extra-base hit. Owing to the
total absence of extra-base hits It was
Impossible to test ths respective speed
and playing abilities of the outfielders.
Shortstop Scott's one-handed spearing
of Vaughn's slasllng grounder was ths
only spectacular play of ths whole game.
Oeorgs Whlteman, Boston's utility out
fielder, doubtless prevented Chicsgo
scoring and Using, If not winning tbs
gams. Whlteman was also ths only
player on the two teams who secured
more than one hit, he touching Vaughn
for two singles.
Vaughn's momentary weakness In
ths fourth inning cost Chicago tha first
gams of the series. Bbean, Boston's
second baseman, was first up In the
fatal frame and secured a walk to first
base. Canterfl elder 8 trunk filed out to
Vanghn while attempting to lay down
a sacrifice hit. Whlteman secured a
single, advancing Shsan to second. One
down and first and second bsses occu
pied. Mclnnls, who followed Whlteman to
bat, singled, scoring 8hean for the only
run of the Whole game. Scott popped
out to Deal at third base, and Thomas
struck out. This retired tha Bed Sox.
During the remaining five Innings Bos
ton failed to secure a hit off Vaughn.
"Babe" Ruth's pitching was easily
the chief factor which brought defeat
to the Cubs.
UDABEn RUTH, iWho
pitched Boston to vic
w. s. s.
TOKIO, (September 5 (Special to
Nippu Jiji) Admiral G. Yamusita,
commander of the -first squadron of the
Japanese navy, was appointed coin
mander in chief of ths combined fleet.
Ths fleet is composed of the naval
crafts that are sot engaged ia the war, teamsi
but stationed in homo waters, -'
CHICAGO, September & In a pitch
ers' battle in which, if anything,
Vaughn of the losers had the shade,
Manager Kd G. Barrow 's Boston Amer
icans won the opening game of the
world series here this afternoon from
the .Cbicaeo Nationals bv- a 1 0 soars
i BofisMlos played errorless Tjedlliet
one miseue beib charged sgTiinsrlny
piayeron either team, ftever before
was the opening game of a world series
better played; never was there one
closer and harder fought than was this
l'ostponement of the opening of the
series one day helped, as was expected,
the chances of the visiting Uostonese
to win. It is doubtful if the Red Box
wo'ild have defeated the Cutis in the
first game had the two'1 come together
on Wednesday, as was originally in
tended. The one extra day rest given
he A -nerienn league pt-nnant winners
was all to their good.
No pair of opposing twirlers were
ever given better support than Bube
Ki.th and Jim Vaughn received in this
h-ittle of diamond giants. That Ruth
and Vaughn would he the opposing
pitchers was a certainty right from the
si art. Each is the leader in the de
partment for his team and it is expect
ed that they will work hhiii, probably
in the third game, for Kied Mitchell
feels that Vaughn is quite the equal if
not the superior of Kuth.
Babe Ruth is a great piti hpr, a goqd
slugger and he plays in the left garden
as well an on the initial Imrlnp like
the best of the regulars in those posi
tions. His hitting mills n powerful
punch to the Boston team.
The gained was n surprise for its
closeness and fielding nnil those who
figured on a big score, extra heavy hit
ting and loose work in the in and out
fields discovered today that they had
gone far aslrav with their guesses.
Boston First To Bat
Boston was first nt tint but nil the
Red Kox .rot out of the i mining was
one hit. The Cubs cnine through with
two safeties in their Imlt of the frame,
but were unable to score. Boston
added another hit in the second, while
Chicago drew double Mnnks in the run
and hit sections in their half.
Vaughn allowed the Red Sox another
hit. their third, in the third frame and
the Cubs also got one off Huth, making
the first third of the name stand: Bos
ton no run, three hits, and Chicago no
rnn. three hits.
The Red Kox won the game in the
opening half of the fourth inning
when a walk and two singles scored
the one run of the whole contest. Chi
cago went hitless in its half of this
Vaughn Pitches Tight Ball
Jim Vaughn held Boston hitless and
scoreless the remaining five innings of
the game. In the siith Chicago drew
two hits off Babe Ruth Init the Cubs
were aain ifnalilc to semi a man across
the plate, losing their second chance
to score. Chicago fsns went wild with
delight when in the ninth the Cubs
found Ruth for the siith safety of the
game, but that was all, for Chicago
failed to score.
Boston liiul won the first name of the
world series. Tomorrow the rival clubs
will come together for the second game
of the championship meeting.
Following ure vital statistics:
K II K.
Bst on l ' f, (I
Chicago t) (i
Batteries Boston: Huth pitcher I
Arnew catcher. Chii-uo: Vaughn
pitcher and Killifer catcher.
Runs and hits by innings:
Story of the Innings
Boston 0 0 0 I 0 0 II I) 01
Hits 1 1 1 0 K (i ( 05
Chicago 0 0 II II II II I) 0 0 0
Hits 2 0 1 0 0 2 l 0 10
second base; Strunk, center field; Mill
er, left field; Melnnis, first base; Scott,
shortstop; Coffey, third base; Ruth,
pitcher; Agnew, catcher.
Chicago Flack, right field; llollo
cher, shortstop; Mann, left field; l'as
kert, renter 'field; Merkle, first base;
Tick, second base; Deal, third base;
Vaughn, pitcher, and Killifer, catcher.
Chicago, September 5 But a hand
ful of fans awaited the opening of the
gates for the first game of the world
series. The advance sale of tickets,
however, was good, according to offi
Here is some mainland "dope" on
the world series, which will be found
Coast Men In Series
WASHINGTON, August 2.1 Coast
League fans will take an interest in the
series because Charley Holloeher, the
youthful shortstop last year with Tort
land, Speed Martin of the Oaks snd
Chnrlev PiclcL tv.mA v .
Lt .WW ll WK the Cubs. Bill Per-
tica, a kid picked off the lota last
spring by Los Angeles, is with the Bos
ton team. He will have the unique ex
uciug in a worm 's series
Following was ths lineup of the two
Boston Hooper, rl"lit fleM; pWnn,
his first year in professional baseball
Neither the Cubs nor the Red Sox
measure up in all around strength to
teams that have taken part in the base
ball classic in the past, for the reason
that both clubs have lost stars because
of the war.
It will not seem natural for the
Boston team to go iato a world's
series without puffy Lewis, but this
time Duffy will have to take his dope
off the wire, like the rest of us. Duffv
used to specialize in busting the bail
to the far beyond iu the big series,
and it got to be a sayiug that Duffv
could not hit unless there was bi'a
money at stake.
Huth Expected To 8tar
Babe Ruth will be expected to shine
in the coming series, both as a pitcher
and as a slugger. He has been used
in the box, in the outfield ami at
first base by Boston all vear, for his
hitting adds a powerful punch to the
Boston team. He is a good all round
ball player, snd he will no doubt cause
the Cubs' pitchers pleat v of trouble.
Jim Vaughn and Lefty tvler, two of
the crack pitchers of the Tubs are left
hamlors, and may be thev can time
Ruth, but that is doubtful.'
Ilullocher has been a sensation in the
National league and he is regarded as
one of the big cogs in the Cub machine.
He will go iuto the Army right after
the series, for he has given it out that
he will not try for a job in a shipvard,
but will take bis ensures in France.
Pick is playing second base for the
Cubs and is out of position, but h
lias been doing pretty good work.
W. a. s
. MAINLAND RING ITEMS
PHILADELPHIA, Asgust 9-I.ew
Tendler, one of the leading contend
ers for Benny Leonard's lightweight
title, will soon enlist in the Naval Be
serve at League Islun I here, accord
ing to an announcement mude today
by bis manager, Phil Classman. He
will act as boxing instructor also.
NEW YORK, August 1ft More than
two score pugilists and referees of
varying degrees of proiuineuee panic
iputed in a boxing carnival at Kbbets
Held, Brooklyn, tonight for the bene
fit of the Knights of Columbus war
Jack Dempsey failou to go on with
Battling Lcviusky. I.evinskv went
four rounds to a draw with Hill v
Miske of St. Paul. Dempsey boxed
four rounds with Clay Turner.
Johnny Dundee 'outfought' Eddie
Walluce of Brooklyn in a four round
byut. Irish Patsy Kline of New York
outfought Phil Bloom of Itmoklvn and
Walter Mohr beat Eddie Treinbluy of
the 1'. H. S. Peuusyh ania, both four
Jack Hrittou was uuuble to meet Kid
Lewis, the welterweight champion, be
cause of illness. B y Leonard, light
weight champion, also wus ill and
could not box Hurry Pierce of Brook
lyn. Jim Coffey of the navy defeated
.luck Bonds of Califot uiu in a lour
W. s. S.
Owen Merrick, tour iiinnuccr for the
Hawaiian swimmers, should be back in
Honolulu shortly. Duhe Kahanatnoku
may remain In the 'mainland, If he Is
able to make connections that, will
carry him into the sviation service.
This is the- latcsv Word fj-om the main
HONOLULU 1T0CX CXI
IIoDOlulu, September fi, 1
' 'J' i -' -
Alex It Ttsldwln, Ltd. ,..1270
. llrewer Co ,... 400
Kws Tlsnt Co.'!..
ilalkti Hug. Co. ...
H, Ajr.CI 'o. .
llnw. (I. 4 H. Co. ,
lis. Hint. Co.
IKinokse nur Co.
Honoiftii Hoc. Co.
Hntrhtnsnn Hog-. Pleat.
Knliukn Plant. Co. .....
KvKsha Msg. Co. ,
Knlna Klig. Cp, . ........
Meltryrte Hrtff. Vo Ltd. .,
Oahu Hug. Co
diss Hug. Co.. Ltd
I MmlllcM Hugst Co. ......
I'ssiihsn ting. Plsat Ce.
I's.-IHc Hugnr MUI
rals Plant. Co
Iiini F"it-r Co
1'lnneor Mill Co
n i nrlos Milling Co. .
Wslslun Agrctl. t'e. i,..
Wshuku Hub. Co ,
l. . .
Plnrtsn Dev. Co.. Ltd.
Kngcls Cniiper Mining Co.
llslku K. 1 Co.. Fid. ..
Hxlkii K f Co.. Coat.,.
Hnw. Con. It-. Vlr A ....
Hnw. Con. K.T. 0 II ....
Ilsw. Con. H.r. Com
tmwsllsn Klectric Ce. ...
Hnw. I'lnespiilp Co
Hon. II. M. Co., Ltd. ..
Hon. U Co., Ltd
Hon M. T. L. Co.
Inter-Islsail H. N. Co. ...
Mut. Tel. Co
Onlin It. A- b. Co
l'ahsng Itulilier J'o
tiis Diiiding. I'd. . .
Same (0 Pd.)
Tanjong Olak Rubber Co.
Beach Walk I. D. BH..
Hamskns IMtcb Co Os .
Ilsw. Cod. Rjr. R
lluwr Ipp I'n IU
Hsw. Ter. 4, kef.' liud.'.
Haw. Ti. Ati Pnk
Hsw. Ter. Pob. Imp. 1
series Iltia-IBUI) . ....
Hllo Oss Co., Ltd. 0 ...
Hounkas Hug. C s4 ..
Hon. (Ins Co.. Lt., Ss ...
Ksnsl lly. Co.. tts
Msnos Imp. lit. tili..
Mi-ltryite Hngsr Co, Js...
Mnt. Tel. fts :...
(lallU II Jr I. C. KiZ
(Ishu Hli r. Si '
Olua Hug. Co., 8 ......
I'sciltc uuano V. Co., Os
nan Carlos MHUnf, S
137 'v i
sumss MAIM '
Meltryde. 10, 7.0O; O.K.SU Co. Hon.!
I10KO, 100.28. , ,
NOABT SAIiCa '
Mi-Rrjde. 10. ia 70; I'toneer, SO, 60, 2
17, 45. 20.00; Olaa. 8.23. .
Heutember S. mS :
H. C. A H. Co. ....,...,,,.....
atrOAJS 4)OOTATUtS v
' 7eoe M, 101S
analysis beets (no sdvlcesT.
Parttr . , , . , -M.
Cent. (For Haw.) Sagara...... ttos
Aug. 30, J91S
Hlnganore . , -?fi ' s
New lork (Ms quotation..
W. a. .
a ' . ' t
NEW YORK STOCKS
NEW TO UK, September 6 (Associate!
Press) Following are the evening nu j
cloning quotations of stocks la the New
iork Market yesterday.
American Hngnr . ,
Ainerii-HU Itwt . '
Akb.m ImI-(1 OH
American lM-omotlve . ...
Aiuerliaii Tel. Si Tel
Aiiirrb-uu Hmelter .
Amcriesu Mteel Kdrr
llelbk-hein Htevl "U" . ...
l'u II lorn la Petroleum . ...
Cansillsn 1'si Itlc
C. M A Ht. Paul
Colo. Fuel aV Irou
Cuba HuKar Caue
(ieuiral Motors (new) . ,.
lirest Northern Pfd
Interustloual llarreator . .
Kennecott t'opper . .'
Lehlgb Valley Hallway . .
New York Central
Hesdlug ramnKiD ,
Republican Irou commou ,
I nlon PaclUc
l ulu-d MtaU-s Uubbsr . ...
I'iiIimI Htstes Htesl
Western I ulon
IlldtKi Dividend fUBQMOtsd,
HAN KRANCIHTO, Heptember (Asso
ciated J'reaa) t'olluwlng ars the 0M-ulng
Friday. There as no wxuiua of iu
Htoeka lu the San Frsnciwo market ou
Monilay. Tlierw wna no session of tlia
KxctaiiUK yesterdsy. . '
Haw. HiiKsr Co. tf . .
llouokaa Hugar . ..
Una Suar Co. . . .
Hnli'hluaon Hugar C
PhiiiiIiuu Hugar Co.
Onoinea Sugar Co. .
( intiti Huifar Co. . . .
Kugela Copper Co. .
Co. . .. M
MORE THAN HUNDRED
IN LIST OF DEAD
WAPIIINC.TCfN, September (Asau
ciute I l'ress) More than 100 dead sre
ineliuleil iu the two casualty lists which
were maile.l out by the war depsrtment
ester, lay telling of the losses ia that
li hiii h of the service.
This list shows seventy five killed in
action, twenty dead of wounds, fifteen
of sickness and other causes, tVJ
wounded and 100-missing. '
Among, the officers included In 11m
hst are Captains It. M. Wilson, Hnvannh,
Rupert L, Pur.len, Chicago, aud ( l.u, ! j
fcjlieldon of lluMjui J, Tcmis.
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