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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 10, 1918, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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:,llfll n 'ill 1 1 Ir'hlV' Irt l i -r ... im l... t . '47' V " ' . j ., ' . 4"" ' '' ' ' 111 I II I
raiie-uiiK is '
WliEApOl
i GIVES REff SOX tl
"CHttiirJlMlll
TO
Prsss) The attendance at yesterdav'a
arotld MTlM tame betrween tha &ad lax
d 1 tki0nb,-:.41i first , played here,
berthed .OOdT i ' . . -
0 (Associated .- Batten Bhean ' walked
, ''. ! M 1
first.
Bota teams denarted from tne let
of per fact baseball for the first tlma la
the series, causing a good daal of ,the
old-time excitement which, made Many
pre-rious world lariat memorable. .
Boston broka the game wide opan In
the fourth lnnlnt when "Babo'" Eath'a
graattliraa-baccer earn kite two man
vara dawn and scored Wbltanaa and
Melnnis. Boston fans yelled t at man
rnna, not satisfied with th two already
cored, which were the first In the game,
but Bcott, who followed Enth at bat,
failed to deliver,' flying out to Paakert
in canter field.' -
COBB MI88ED CpANCE IN
AEVENTH .. : ,
. In th seventh frame Ruth weakened
and walked two men. Zt looked Ilka a
clan-np for' Chicago whan OTarrelL
batting for Deal, hit th baU over sec
ond baaa. Scott, th unerring Red Sox
shortstop, with fencanny speed, acoopad
wp the ball from th ground. With
lightning . swlftaes Scot threw to
Shaan at second, whare Eetder was
forced but. Shean, also with remark
able spaed, threw to Mclnnla at flrat
base, getting OTarreU-oat at th inKl
uu.sac This was the flrat Aeoble
play of the gam and it brought the
Boston fans to their feet in a delirium
of excitement. -.
Th fifth gam of the series and th
teoond to be played bar will b stagad
this afternoon. Thar 1 fuU enfidno
In Boston that th Red Box will win this
battle, which will olos the series and
glv the Boston Americans th 1918
world's championship. ,-ay,
Manage Barrow of the Red Mot an
nounced her last night that .toe would
pitch Samuel P. Jones In today' ffejne
against Chicago. Manager Mitchell of
th Cuba said that ha would ns either
Vaughn or Hendrlx in th box.
BOSTON, September 9 By winning
today's gam her over th Chicago
Cuba. 8-2, the Red Sox are now within
one gam of the world series champion.
kup. a victory tomorrow for Boston
will close th series, while if Chicago
should emerge victorious th series will
enter a very interesting phase. . -. i
Chicago outhit Boston In this gam.
7-4, but both extra-base hits of -to .bat
tle were made by Boston, Ruth's triple
in the fourth bringing in th first two
run of th game and making possible
victory for the Red Sox. Bhean se
cured the only other extra-base nit of
we nay, a two bagger.
The breaks favored Boston, for Tyler
had easily the batter of Ruth in th
box. He allowed but three scattered
hit to Ruth's seven and walked only
two batters to Ruth's five, while the
vmj sirweous or tn gam was credited
to him. Tyler,' however, want Mtless
at bat He had one patent and three
assists to Ruth's three assists. " -
Pick was the only player who secured
two hit and it pleased Boston fans
when Manager Trad Mitchell sent Zeld
Wt Bat fa pick place. m f id
Bvry Chicago batter, excepting in
th walk allowed by Rath, oK the ball
and they bit it hard, as the sixteen as
Mats credited to Boston r0 to kowi The
Chicago outfielders had sight y stouts to
tlo two mad by th Benton gardeners.
'"Tyler wavered in the fourth when be
walked two men, which made possible
Boston's two runs whan Ruth hit out
his three-bagger. . ,
Timely double-plays saved the day
for Boston. Chicago's two hit in the
second looked like possible runs, but
air-tight ball in the infield prevented
any scoring. -, -, , ,
Douglas, who succeeded Tyler In the
eighth, is charged with the defeat. He
allowed the first man to face him 'to
secure a hit and bis wild throw to first,
th only miscue in the gams, gave Bos-1
ton th winning run. , i
The details of the game, inning byi
inning, follow: . ,
Details of the Game
8 trunk flew cut t Paskert in center
fold..,' Sheen stole second and a mo
ment later- Walteman walked. At this
point in tb game C, Hendrlx. began
warming np for the Chicago Cubs.
Tyler made Melnnis ground one to Mm
aad throw ta Deal at third base,, fare
ing Bbeaa oat. . Oa the play White
man went to second sod Melnnis mad
first base safely. With two down and
fteaond aad third 'occupied "Babe"
Butbwent to Jat. He. drove ter
rific three bagger to right of center,
field, scoring whitemaa aad Mela nil
for the first runs of the game. Bcott
flew ant' t' Paskert in center and the
side went out, - One hit, two runs, no
error. ., , .- .... -
Neither Bid Dos Much
Fifth inning ChUaffo: Pick popped
a hit over Ruth 'a head. Deal hoisted
on into rlghtneld, which Hooper msde
sure Off.' 'Kllllfer hit into double
play, -retiring the side, Rath ' to . Bcott
to Melanr. -One hit; no'rvn, no error..
- BOstonf-Thomes wss out, Tyler- to i
Merkle. Agnnr grounded and wss
ear) Deal t ai)srkle, and Hooper made'
third 'out on' a hrgh fly to Flack at
rijht. No hit, no raa, no error.
Sixth inning Chicago: Tyler drew
hl seeosd walk from "Babe V Ruth,1
but Ml fntftMt Ant mtkfnA Um !
Bath to Bhean, Hollorkef groaadei
tad was Out, Bhean- to Melnnis, Flack
waking-aeeead oa to plhy. "Mtna re
tired tba-side; Thomas to Melnnis. No
hit."1 no-run,-no error.
i Boston-8hea was out, Deal t Mer
Uf BtruBk nisdr second out, Pick to
Merkle, nod Wfiitemaa retired Boston,
Tyier tf Mefkle. No hit. no ran, no
Vrr. .
ElgUth Is Lively Frame
! BeVentb Ibning Chicago: Paskert
want out, Bcott to Mitlnnis, bnt- Mer
kle walked and soon after stole sec
end. Zeider wnt to bat for Pick and
walked, -but O Terrell, batting for
Deal, it. .into a . double play and re
tired the side, Bcott to Shean to Me
lnnis. . No ' hit, no run, no errors
i Boeton la, this half Zeider played
third for the ICuba in plane of Deal
and Wortmaa replaced Pick at second.
Melnaia singled . la left . and Ruth
sacrificed, Zeider to Merkle, advancing
Mclanie to'seeend.. Oa Bcott 'a ground-
r kUInnlarWab put out at third,
Tyler to Zeider. Thomas hit a high,
ana which Wortmaa-caught and the'
side retired. Out hit,, ao ruB, no
error.
-Eighth inningChieago: Killifer.
walked, first man up. Hendrix, snt
to bat- for. Tyler, singled to left, Killi-,
fr maklag. second' safely.- Oa wild
trite. b.RntbvKiUider and . Hendrix:
advanced, -respectively,' to third and,
Second. Flask- gronnded to Melnnis,
who touched-the-raaaer' out off first
Wsse. UcOab was allowed to run for
Hendrlx.- On the play. t first, when
Flack was out, Killifer scored Chica
go's 11 rat uu. - MoOabe going to third
meanwhile. Hollocher' was out on a
greundery- Bhattni to- HsUttiisi kfhnn
singled to "loft,, scaring HcOabe, run
ning for Hendrix. Paskert inade third
out, Thomas to Mclnniui . Twe hits,
two runs, no arrdt. t i v
Boston vVtns on Dongla' Error
t -Batenoglae want intot the box
for 'CWeagd,' relieving.' Tyhr. ISrhhng
batting for Agttew, -singled 'and teok
second a moment after en a passml
balk- Boope laid down boat, which
Doolas paskad p aad threw wild past
Merkle. .Before the ball was recovered
Bchang had 'scored from second, Hoop
er going to seeooB. Bhean flew out to
Mann 'in UflfivJd and Strunk was out
ota fly to Paskert in second, while
Whtteesan made the third out, Zeider
to Mtfrkle. One hit, one run, one
error.
Ninth inning Chicago: Rchang
caught, for Agnew in this inning. Mer
kle singled. ,. Zeider walked: At this
point in the game Buth was taken out
of the bee and sent to. leftflold, taking
PLANIERS WAIT Oil
"IMFIMIE
definite Figuret Qn rjaw,$urjar
wicKing uut grocers Boost
' ' Their Price nd Profits''
Neither from the Associated Press
aar from any member of the Bugar
Planter' Association committee in
Washington did there eome yesterdav
r. last -night any further- Information
th prie of raw sugar which the
oaWegram of J. W. Wnldren aaid
WOuM'toe announced Monday. Two
messages were received from WasMag
ton bat tbey were oontradictory and
weroaent oa Hunday. It . la, probable
that eablegrams will be received by
th. Pkaertars' Association or some -of
its officials today.
New Report Currant
.MlXod-'roelrngs were aroused in those
most interested in the sugar industry
byd report that wss currant yesterday
morning to th effect that the price
waa-te.be 7.28 rents but that it would
not be effective until the. new crop. It
was said, that the Planters' Assoeia.
Hon had been so advised. Growers
wasted the higher figure but wanted It
effective rmt one.
-;.Of th two cablegrams that were re
ceived on was from the represent
ative, o the Hawaiian plaatere in
Washington and the ether from T. H.
Petrie. oth dated Sunday. The one
from Mr. Petrie agreed with that sent
Baturday by Mv. Waldron that th
price for raw cane sugar would be
announced Monday. The other, (rave
rise -to the. report of a price higher
than had been expeeted. It said the
price was 7.28 cents but sot effective
until the heir crop. Credence is given
to th meesagps of the nommitteemcn
and 'it is felt that the new price will
not bo much If any over seven cents.
Margin for Refiners
"hc wholesale price of raws has been
f.So less two percent, or 7.38 a hun
dred, in New York while the refiners
hsve been paying $4,050 giving them a
Margin wf 1.205 a hundred. The an-,
noeueed new- wholesale price is .$9
less tw percent or ft.82 bet, a differ,
once between old and new: whelasaja
price of Vrt7. If the reported 7.28
price wer Correct it would mean that
pf the hrsrea 11.23 a hundred would 1
go to toe gsower and only twenty-feur
cents to -the refiner. It is thought such!
an increased "margin for the refiner
would b too small and the raw price1
will bs move like seven cents msking
a 'more equable' division.
Grocers Reap rroflts
'' Wholesale grocers' in Honolulu, how
ever, or- at any rate some of them,
ate not Waiting for further advices.
On the strength of the news which
has come that the wholesale price on1
reflned has1 gone up from $7.50 to $9
a hundred they are reported to 'have
taken a similar action and raised prices
B dollar and a half a hundred without
regard to what the stock which they
haws oS hand cost them, going on the
basis of what it will edet- to replace
and thereby adding a dollar and a half
to thfe profit they secure on the stock
which they have in band. - 1 :
' w. a. a.
To Start Off
With Two Honor D
On Those ;Dayt Nobody Will Be
Solicited But peopffe parf Go To
feinfi find '.sBgcrlbe" "and
Name Will Be Placed On Hon
or Ust ' '
)
Th first snbseribers to Fourth
Uberty Loan bonds in Hawaii, so
far OS has been publicly anaoune
ed, is the Woman 's Guild- of St,
Andrew fa Oataedral, tss members
of Which yestorday appropriated
sc hnadred dollars for the parr. ha ae
ef two fifty dollar bonda of th
Fourth Liberty Loan. So far aa
th members are concerned, iaad
U nil practical purpoacy the boads
are already subscribed aad. paid
for. ..,-, , .... ...
Thus th first name of the Ho
nolulu hhnof list will b th Wo
man' '.Guild of 8t. Andrew's.
This guild was among the very
first to bty boads of the Second
and Third Liberty Loan issues
aad leads the war for the Fourth.
() .. i . -
rirst in ninir ChirBtro: Flunlr .. I Whitemau 's 1lae. who retired fretn
" ".-IB. I
up, openrd the buttUr with a single
iu nKiminii. noiiociier was out on
a law air drive to cVott at short
. 1 T'l l l.m '
-u ruu-K mane tne second out, be
isg caught off first base, Agnew to
Melnnis. Mann retired the side, go
ing out on a f.iul fly off first base to
McInniH. On,, hit, no run, no error.
Boston Hooper, first up for Boston,
wus oiii on n mgh Tiy to Hack In
rihtfl(ld. hian ot a two bagger to
I. .1,11. 1 I l .ll ., . . I
.. . ,..,.l. , ur ran nuiing tne high wail.
Htruuk struck out, and Boston retired
wlien Whitemnn flew out to Fiock in
rifiht. One hit, no run, no error.
Hecotid inning Chicago: Paskert
was out, Ruth to Melnnis, and Merkle
was uIko out, 8cot to Mclnnla. Ptek
was safe at first, beating his infield
hit. to the bag and took second on
Deal's single, but Killifer forced Pick
out at, third, Scott to Thomas, retir
ing the side. Two hits,' no run, no
error.' ,
Boston Mclnnls flow out to Holloch
er at short. Hutft hit a grounder and
waa out, 1'ick to Merkle, and 8ett
made three outu, Deal to Merkle. No
hit, no run, no error.
The Fatal Fourth Comes Along
Third inning Chicago:. Tyler dTew
n wulk, lint was forced out at second
by Flu.k, .Scott to Shean. Hollocher'
pi minded out to Mcinnia, unassisted,
while Flack -wade, second on th ulav.
Flaek was caught off the bag shortly
afterward, Huth to Scott. No hit, no
run, no en or.
. Huston Thomas went out on a pop
fly to Hollocher at short. Agnew waa
out on a fly ball to Mann lu left,
Maim milking a lung and liaril run
for the puriiut, which brought much
appliitiHe even from the Boston rooters.
Hooper retired the Bide, Merkle to
Tyler, the latter tuun'"g the iuitial
suck in n. I wince of Hooper. No hit,
no run, no error.
Fourth inning Chicago: Mann died,
TmmuiH to .McInniH. l'uskrrt drove an
air liner straight at Mcott, which the
ited Hox Nhortxtop hung on to, and
then ( hii ,() went put with Merklu fly
i ri VC out to Wliitemuii ill leftfleld. No
hit, nu run, tiu error.
fbe game.- Joe Bush- was sent into
the box in Buth 's place. Wortman
attempted to sacrifice, but foreed Mer
kle out at third, Melanls to Thomas.
Barter, sent in to bat for KilUfer,
hit into a double-play, Bcott to Bhean
to Melnnis, bringing the fourth game
of the 'wocld . series to a close with a
third victory for Boston. For this
half of the ninth. one bit, no An, no
error.
Jinai Chicago: 7 hits, 2 runs, 1
error; Boston: 4 hits, 3 runs, no
error.
Box score and summary:
chic Aim
INDUCTION INTO ARMY
'SHIlTRIt
Flaek. rf . ..
Hollocher, aa
Man. If . ...
Vaskert. rf .
Merkle. th . .
Pick. 2b- .
Wortman, 2b
tteel. tb .
Xelar,.S . .
Kllltter. c .
Tyler P . ...
Dou arias, p . .
itaroer . ...
.Hendricks .
O'Farrell .
'Totals
Hooper, rf .
iUruUk, ct .
Whitman, If
kluleoU.
Huth, Ot .
Bcott. as . . .
Thomas. Kb
As-new. e .
H. Usng. c .
-Bush, p . .
AB R H MB PO A K
1 0
0 0
1 1
2 0
o
t o
0 0
0
0 4 0
1 p 0
6 o
2 2 7 i at ii i
BOSTON
ah r h an po a k
t i 11
0
1
4
0
1
n
0
0 t
0 0
0 0
0 0
Totals 2 S 4 1 27 111 0
Batted for Kllllfer; Hendrlx batted
for Tyler. Batted for Deal.
HIU and runs by lunlnx.
ChU-ao 00000002 02
Baseblts 120010021-7
BrwtoB . 0020001. .1
Bsaeblts 10010011 . 4
rtuuimary Thnm-bsae bits, Hutb; two
base kits, Shean; sacrifice bits. Rutli;
double plsya, Ituth to Hentt to Mclunls;
Bcott to ahean tp Mclunls; baaoa on balls,
off KutU Q. off Tyler 2: strw-k out, by
Tyler 1; wild ultehea, Rutk; penned hslls.
cviurai-r : urns 01 m
scorer, Mark tteo.
saw, I hours, 2 minutes ;
. .The directors of the chamber of
commerce will bold a meetlair at two home early
.o ciocn Tomorrow afternoon.
r
A nolle prosequi was entered in
Judge Been 's division of the' circuit
court yesterday in the case of Norman
N. Smith better known as "Poker"
Hmith, charged with being unlawfully
on the premises of another. Smith will
be indoetftd into the army shortly and
for this reason, City 'Attorney Brown
decided not to push the ease.
Hmith was arrested two months ago
and convicted in the police court for
forcing his attentions upon Miss Bosie
Kara Kee, a comely part-Chinese girl,
who lived on Beretania Street. Smith
was a booa companion of trancis J.
Catton, who had a warm place in the
girl 'a affections and when Catton was
arrested and sent to the guard house
at t ore runner, emttn eontinuea can
ing on the. Kam Kee girl, despite her
parent s strenuous objections.
The head of the Kam Kee household
found Hmith sitting oa the front laoai
of his home holding bands with the
fair Howe and alter again feeang or
dered from the premises,, a fight started,
in which Hmith was the loser, as Mr.
Kam Kee swatted him on the head
with a chair. Smith's arrest and eon
viction in the lower court followed.
w. a. a. -
BILLS OF LADING TO BE
FURNISHED CONSIGNEES
The Western Pacific Railway, at San
Francisco, promtsejs island importers
that the company will furnish each
consignee with railroad bills. of lading
covering their consignments, notice of
the resumption of thi- custom beiug
raseived yesterday by the chamber of
commerce from Archibald Uray, gen
eral freight aent of the company.
Complaints of local importers that
they were, not bping furnished with
railroad or steamer bills of lading caus
ed the chamber to protest to the trans
portation cumpuuiea at Baa Francisco,,
as the failure to send them created con-
ST. AN DREW'S PRORYOPENS
FOR TTS REGOUR TERM
St. Andrew's Priory ppejtked yester
day, under the new sranagement of the
Sisters of the Community of the Trans
figuration, whose Mother House is in
Ulendalo, Ohip. The school for its open
ing had its full complement of teach
ers and pupils. The boarding depart
ment is filled to capacity, which, with
Uie day pupils, brings the enrollment up
to one hundred and seventy five.
.The new teachers are Miss Ledbetter,
supervising principal; Miss Maclellan,
instructor in music. The places of
MTiss Bureu and Miss Asbe are being '
supplied by temporary teachers. They
are detained on the mainland awaiting
transportation.
Bishop Kastarick expects to be at
in Oetober.
Iolani Bchool opens next Monday.
Honor Days for the Fourth Liberty
Loan la the big drive which in t m
mwfere in' Honolulu On September EO and
last to. Oc'tobef 19, win bo th first two
days of the drive, September 20 and 21.
'This was decided apon by the execu
tive committee in charge of the Liber
ty Loan, campaign ia Hawaii, f which
Guy HButtlak is manager, at .a meet
ing of tbo committee at campaign head-,
quarters .yesterday morning, i , .,. ,
, "These two honor days,," explained
Manager Buttolvh, "are so called be
cause the .person who goes to anV bank
in the city, aad subscribes for a Fourth
Liberty Bond will be placed on the
honor list. and bis name published as
one or the listed honor' men, or wo
mea.
- Thus the Fourth Libertv Loan Cam-
paign wtll xpn wita two special volun
teer day; Friday and Saturday, during
Whjeh no. ,ai will be -solicited by the
campaign committee to buy -bonds, but
everybody who Can do so is expeeted to
make Ms Sabscrlptioa on thoaedsys to
boost the bono list and start the cam
paign 6T tn fine otyle, nnd wtth esedit
to Territory of Hawaii. -Cleat
TJp Last Loan
'''Wis tiieouaM'OM is anxious that all
those. wee'.ebeeribsd far bonds ia the
Third Uberty ALoaa and paid cash for
them, ga to their . banks and secure their
boads, clearing up in preparation for the
Fourth Liberty Loan. There are still
some subscribers to the third loan. It is
stated, who. have not made their full
payments and it is urged that these sub
scribers either malt nrrantraments with .
their banks, to 'carry i them for: these
bonds, or fix it sp the decks will be Cleajr ;
for the loan soon to be called here; . ,
"It is essential that we d not' start
ia on tha Foovth Liberty Loan campaign
while still. deUoqueat for any part of,
the Third Liberty Loan," said one of
the committee yesterday. "'Subscribers'
will-find that the banks will be glad to ;
assist thau ia closing their subscrip
tions." . .
Interest tjtvehangod
It' was- announced yesterday that
there would be ae change in tha amount
of the . Interest on the Liberty Loan
bonda, but that it would remain at
4li percent for the fourth loan bonds.
For the Honor Days the committee is
reported to be certain f saeuriag the
cooperation of the banks, and although
Saturday, September fit, is Regatta
Day, ami consequently a holiday, the
banks will- all. be. partly, open, -having
semeone in authority?! on .extra duty
thai day to receive subscriptions.
Another point raised at the eommit
tee meeting was in regard to the sales
oampaiga, and it was decided to have
this - work dene by th. sales eommit
tae, instead of by .the executive or
campaign committee, as formerly.
"It .only remains for everybody to
bet behind the loaa and do his share
and it will be sure to go through with
in the time, limit or even before," re
marked Manager Buttolph.
) will '
EXCESS OF J3EATHS
Two hundred and ninety-six more
Japanese were born la Hawaii during
the month of August then died, accord
iag to the vital statistics compiled at
the local Japanese consulate. The ex
act number of births and deaths for
the month were as follow si
Births, male", 106; females, 186; to
tal, 882.
Deaths, males, 48; females, 38; total
88. , '
During the month twenty six mar
riages and four divorcee were recorded
at the consulate. The-fact that hun
dreds of the so-called "picture brides"
arrive here from Jhpaa to be married to
their respective hqsoands in the Islands
and yet so. few marriages are reported
is explained by the reason that the
proxy marriages are recorded ia Japan,
according to the Japanese law, before
picture brides' departures from their
native towns or villages and reports
of their actual marriages here are not
obligatory, m .- : i :
. w. a. a.
ARMY SERGEANT IS
' HURT N COLLISION
Sergt. Curtis Johnson, Machine Gun
Company, First Hawaiian Infantry,
was painfully Injured at Qulick Ave
nue yesterday morning when an auto
uiobile, driven by a Japanese, ran into
a hbrso Johnson was riding. The in
jured man was thrown from' the horse
and sustained several broken bones.
which were treated at the department
hospital at Fort Shafter.
Soapbox , Orators Are
Barred From
Army Reservations
Political Spellbinders Get Terrible
Jolt General Blocksbm Blasts
Hopes - of - Candidates " and
Saves Soldiers From the Storm
JStasts of Oratory
General Blocksotn, commanding tha
Hawaiian Department, yesterday blast
ed the hopes of the political spell
hinders, when he announced offlcialiv
and firmly that the "soapbox" wiil
be barred from Fort Sbafter aad Bcho
fleld Barracks during the coming elec
tion campaigns.
All tha carefully laid plans of the
candidates aad their henchmen to
mouat the improvised soap-box rostrum
within the limits of the military -reservations
have been (nipped la tha
bud just as the campaign managers hsd
the deal all sewed up ayd ready to
spring on the soldier voters of the
First and Second Hawaiian Infantry
regiment!.
There are fifteen hundred registered
voters of Oahu, Maui, Molokai, Ha
waii and Kauai serving ia the two
regiments, nnd the politicians want to
talk to them right in the posts. But
they were warned yesterday to keep
off the reservations. ,
General A. P. Blocksom, U. 8. A.,
depart jsent commander, put bis foot
dews with a thud when the manager
of one of the candidates for office
asked for the privilege of spesklng
on political issues at both posts.
Marrintn Startled
.' Col. H. C. Jderriam, chief of staff,
to whom the auestioh was first put,
looked np from his desk with a stsrtled
sir. The rhief is a military man
through and through and politics Is
the remotest thought he entertains.
IHil'tary reservations were set aside
for military purposes and sever for
political purposes was the substsnce
of his reply.
He said the question was altogether
unique and he was - certain that no
such privilege would be accorded any
one, no matter which party he repre
sented, or how prominent he might 'be
in the councils of the "peepul. "
The question was laid before Gen
eral Blocksom, and the answer came
back in tones that indicated that his
reply was final. For nearly fbrty years
General Blocksom has served as aa
officer in the army, but aever in all
his lontr career hail he ever known
of a politician addressing soldiers, par
ticularly with a view to getting their
votos.
. For the past two weeks some of the
politicians of both parties have quietly
planned inconspicuously to secure the
privik-ge to -address the soldier voters
U tha 'irst and Heeopd Hawaiian Regi
ments. In fact, one arrangement was
to be a real coup d'etat, while one
Of the prominent candidates for con
gress was on another island, just when
he would be unable to return to bal-.
ance the propaganda.
And now not one of the candidates.
will be permitted to appear personally
before the men in khaki. The "soap
box" has been officially barred from
the posts, but
"The men who are voters will be
given plenty of leave to attend all the
meetings they wffnt outside the
posts," said General Blocksom, gen
'ally. The voting will be conducted by the
mtn selected by the executives of the
territory and counties..
w.a.a.
W I
CAUSE OF GLOOM
AMGNG DEMOCRATS
Horrible Rumor Afloat That He
Had Sprained His Pocketbook,
But It Was Only His Leg
CANDIDATES DIG UP
FOR CAMPAIGN FUND
Joe Fern Elected To Be Ring Mas
terTries To Decline But Bour
bons Insist On Having Him
HSnoUJLIJ ttoeiTixcia- ' ;
HoniflrwpfeTnBer-,' fBi
' " .... t M
rrocx
K1
I
f
MiBCAlrriLa
i
A lev A tlaMwtn. Ltd.
('. P-rewer A Co
meeting, for
Will Have To Give. Up Own Votes
In Order That Guardsmen In
Service May Cast Theirs
County Clerk David Kalaukalani,
through his chief deputy, Hsrry T,
Mills, has sent out a number ef letters
to prominent citiseos asking them to
volunteer their services as inspectors
and clerks of election at the coming
primaries and the general election in
November. These volunteers will be
assigned to handle tha election arrange
ments and returns at Fort Hhafter,
Schufield Barracks aud Castner.
"It is h patriotic duty these men
will perform," said Harry Mills yester
day, "aa it will mean that they will
have to forego their own privilege of
voting and will have to be at these
three posts from the time the polls
open until they close. Of course, this
will preclude 'the possibility of voting
in their own precincts."
Following, is the letter seat out by
the county clerk 's office.
Dear Hir:
"There will be voting places at
Castner, Kchofield Barracks and Fort
Mhafter and which will be established
for the voting use of the local military
voters, on the 5th of October and the
5th of November Primary aud Regu
lar election days.
"You huve been selected as a proper
person to ask as to whether vou will
serve the government as iusiiector of
elections -ou either or both of these
days.
"Transportation and meals will be
supplied to you. The cuuipeusatioti is
f. 10.00 per day.
"As this is really, ao Unportunt and
patriotic service it is hoped you will
reply indicating your acceptance, ulid
by lunrsday next, so the Governor
may be ootijlcd of your willingm-its.
Knvelope for reply is herewith."
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAXATIVB teROMO JCININB re
moves the cause. Used the world over
to cure a cold in one day. The signa
ture of B. W. GROVE is on each box.
Manufactured by the PARIS MEDI
CINE. CO., St. Louis, U. S. A.
It was only half a
"J.ink " was missini-.
Gloomy were the candidates, for
there was a rumor that the porket
bvok of the Democratic. Iea,ler had
been strained bndly, but it was ouly
his knee that was wrenched, and the
Democratic Central Committee, in
cahoots with all" the available Demo
cratic candidates who could squeese
into the Mayor's office, immediately
went into executive session.
Behind locked doors and closed win
dows the Democratic remnants dallied
with fpte, while L. I- McCandless
ws confined to bis home with an in
jured knee, leaving him, apparently,
only oue leg to stand on at this stage
e the campaign.
Altogether there are said to be twenty-nine
Democratic candidates, and last
evening every one of these was expect
ed to dig up 15 for the expenses of
the primary eamnaii-n with "bends
I win; tails you lose," or some of
them.
Franklin Ia Joyful
E. H. Watson, chairman of the com
mittee, presided and introduced Collet-tor
of Customs Malcolm A. Frank-
iin, who spoke briefly in thanks for
the central committee's endorsement
or him as a candidate for reappoint
ment. "I am glad to be here to give ex
pression of my cordial gratitude for
your endorsement. The only way I can
really thank you is by doing all I
can for tha success of the entire Dem
ocratic ticket," said Mr. Franklin, and
a moment later he left the meeting.
Alt the newspaper men and others
not members ef the committee, or can
didates for office, had to leave the
meeting, except a personal represent
ative of Doctor Raymond, candidate
for delegate to. congress, the commit
tee deciding by one vote that he might
remain on condition he took an oath
of secrecy. i i
This secrecy wss commented upon
as being in direct contrast to a similar
meeting last week of the Republican
Central Committee, which tiad many
citixens aad newspaper men present
with everything above board and noth
ing to hide, everybody interested and
not only matters for the good of the
Republican Party, but for the Terri
tory waa discussed.
Splitting the Pot
Every candidate present was given
an opportunity to express his Demo
cratic feelings, with the result that
soma of thorn told stories of the hard
ships of the poor homesteaders, who
ought to get '50-50" with the planta
tions for their sugar. But mostly it
was how to run the campaign as
economically as possible on the 16,
each -candidate is railed upon to con-
irinuie, added to tbe 5 the can
didates for delegate must also pay ioto
the pot.
It was decided, after considerable'
discuseton, to open the Democratic
campaign on September 21, Regatta
Day , and one of the opening days for
the Fourth Liberty Loan Drive; and
until then it is not proper for the
Democrats to start a campaign, as all
are supposed to start even on the
opening day., ,
Fern To Run Campaign
Oner of the comparatively important
incident! of the evening was the nam
iu of Mayer Joe Fern as campaign
manager.. Joe tried hard to decline
the honor, but they had him cinched
and he had to stand for it.
A finance committee was also ap
pointed consisting of Lester Petrie,
Chairman: George Holt and W. P. St.
Clair. This committee is supposed Jo
work in harmony -with the treasurer
of the committee.
Following the general secret meet
ing the members. of the central com
mittee went into Sn inner room and
held a very secret meeting; but before
tbey locked themselves iu Chairman
Watson stated that the campaign,
which opens en Regatta Day, was to
be a "short and .intensive campaign,
and very economical."
Incidentally not a peep was heard
the entire evening about the letter
from B. H. Trent regarding the alleged
profiteering in rice by L. L. McCand
less; neither Jrtas there a word said
in dispraise of "Link," nor a crjtic
ism of Doctor Raymond, for the stand
ho has taken in regard to supporting
Candidate McCandless. I
W, $. B
JAMES D. DOLE WINS
-I' I.- i .i . .
CO A ft
Fwn Plantation Co
Ilnlkn Una;. Co
tlsw'n Aa-rctl. Vn
Hsw. C. A H. l-o
Hhw. Hue. I'o
Iloimkna Sua;. to
tionoma Has. Co
Hutchinson Mug. Plant. .
Ksbnka Plant. Co.
Ki-loit 8ns. Co
Mr-ltrrile Hii(r. Co., Ltd. ..
oslis Kng. t'o
IM Husf. . Ltd
Oiiniiien Hngar Co
I'aatihao Hug-. Plant. Co..
l-si-llte Hngar M1U
Tills Plant. Co
P-pvekoe Kngar Co
Pioneer Mill Co
Hun Curios Milling Co. ..
Wninliia Airrt-tl. Co
Walhiku Hug. Co
WHCELLaNIDOUa
i Kngels Copper Mining Co.
ihiku r . i i-. vo., era. ..
Hslkn P. at P. Co., (Him...
Mnw. Con. Ity. 1 A.. I.
Hsw. Con. Rj. , B ....
Hsw. Con. Ky. Coin
Hawaiian Blectrtc Co. ...
Haw. I'liieaiiple Co
Hun. H. it. Co Ltd. ..
Hou. tlsn Co., Ltd
Hon. R. T. A L. Co
Iuter-Uland 8. N. Co. ...
Mot. Tel. Co
Oshu H. A L. Co
I'nliang Ituboer Co.
nelama-Ulndtngs, Pd. . .
Ham (80 d.)
Tsnjosg Ulak Robber Co.
BONDS
Reach Walk I. D. BH..
Hsmakua Ditch Co. Oa ...
Hsw. Corr. Ky. (Vjfc
Haw'n Irr. Co., flm
Haw. Ter. Hef. 1006..
Hsw. Ter. pub. Imps.
Haw. Ter. Pnb. Ins. l.
mTim 10U-191I) .. ....
Haw. Terr"! ,
Hilo Gas Co., Ltd. 0 ...
H nook Ha Hog. c.. my , .
Hon. Oas Co.. Ltd., Oa ...
Kauat Ky. Co., Aa
Mnnoa Imp. III!.. fl'V,.
Meliryile Sugar Co., ta...
Mutual Tel. r
Oahu R. A L. Co., 0 ...
Oshu Hug. Co.,
Olas Hu. CO., 6
Paclttc lluann 1 e l.
Ban Carlo Milling.
no
1400
2T
100
40 V
to
aooil
ia mi
170
S3
111
135
i
MM
in
24
22
4
21
10HI
2
1071
11
100
124
10
1714
140
IS
15
10
TO
101
lioou
sVi
02 ii
HSJ
101
VO
loo
lot
ai
106
Hot I
la
ft2Va
00
.oe.ol
3
6
ia-
tr
io
24
M
1
"j
o
...
176
100
ICO
1754'
2454
t'4
106
a "
ask
M
WVa
100
i0S-
a '
None.
BSTWIIS BtOAKBS)
BOAKD UUI
llsw'n Pines, 10, 42JO; McBrrde, 15, 13,
sugab quoTAi-rona
, June C4, IBIS
88 analysis beeta (ncLdvleea). .' .
Parity ,
u Cant. (For Haw.) Rogers (.060
JWBIMCB OOTATt4Ua
Aug. 30, 101$
Singapore , tfl oft
ntw xora
(Ma quota Ilea).
w. a. .
NW YORK STOCKS
NEW YOKK September 10 Assorlsted
closing quotations of stocks U thj Maw
n cviruar. v . .
Ameriesa Hugar
American Beet
Associated U
Alaska Gold
Aiwricaa Loeomotlve , .,
American Ruielter .
Auieru-an Hteel Fury. . .,
Atchison nsllway .
Anaconda Copper
llaldwln Loco mt Its . ...
Hsltlmore A Oulo
Uethletaeia Htael "Hu . ...
I -ulirnl-..la !. 1
Central I-m!
Canadian I'aelrh-
C. M. A St. Paul
Colo. Knel A iron
Crm-ilile HU-el
Cnha Hugar Cauo
Krle common
(ienersl Kleetrlc
eoersl Motors (new) . ..
Great Northern Pfd
International Nickel . ...
International Harvester .
Industrial Alcoliol
Kennecott Copper . .
Lelilgb Valley Hallway .
New York Centra I
I'uusTtvanta .
Hay ConsollilaUid
Itejidliig couiiuon
Hciiitllcan Iron common
Hoiithern Pacldo
Htudebskr
I'nlon Pad 6c '
1'iiltrd Hlates Uubber . ..
Texas Oil
I tilled Htates atari .
I tuh
Western I'nloa
WestlughouKe
IU
H4
Ctoa-
iilil tEi-Dlrldend-tUnquoted.
W.B.S.
SAN FRANCISCO QUOTATIONS
HAN FKAN11WCO, Hetember lo(Asa.
clate.1 Pts) Folhiwlug ara the opening
11ml closing prices f stocks u the Han
Prant-lseo Rxchatige ob Friday. Tbwa
wen- uo sessions of tbe etcuauge eltlwr
huturiluy or yesterday.
WW,
A majority of the srbnol commis
sioners having given their assent in
writing, Superintendent Kinney yester
day wrote to the supervising principals
of the vufious government srhnol ilia
triirts instructing them to permit male
students fourteen years and over to ub
sent thomsulves from studies .liinuK
the two weeks from Keptemher Id, when
the aew school year opens, to Septem
ber 30.
In this manner the board of ciltn-a-
tion is acquiescing to the proposal niude
by James D. Dole of the loud com ram
stun that such boys of tku auo 1u.l1-
-cgtvd as could show thaL they wore
employed in necessary agricultural pur
suits might be excused from school at
tendauce up to September .10.
Ibis permission is only extended by
Haw'n Com'l
Haw. Hugar Co
lloookaa Hugar
Haa Hugar Co.
Hiitcbluson Sugar Co
1'aaubau Hugar Co, .
Onouiea Sugar Ci. . .7....
Onbu Hugar Co. ,
Honolulu till "
Honolulu Plautatiua Co. ....
Kngels Cupper Co
43 . 4SU
90 auZ
q --18
i : to
4 40 ,
K54 SO
S.60 8.60
64 6454
4.W 4.00
the board of .education to students ia
the rural distrlJjt sp that It will, aot
ripply in noaolulu.. V hot her it appliea
in other cities, ,Uk Hilo, tar instance,
Mr. Kinney would, aot say yesterday.
Asked If ho classed, Hilo aa a "rural
community" lt. Kinney beggad that
he might be caeused from cammitting -himself.
"V ... , . 7.
' ' r used fo live in Hilq," ha said,
"ami I would rather not be put la -bad
there." ,.-, ' 'v' ) '
Treatment for Dysentery.
Chamberlain's Cello and Diarrhoea
Homed y followed y a dose Mt eastor '
oil will t-fei'tuully cure the most atub
boru cases of dysentery. It ia Oape-
einlly good for. summer diarrhoea la '
children. For sale by all dealers. JBea
son, Smith A Co., Ltd., agents f or Ua- .
wuii.aAUv.
w. a. a. . - ' t - '
The llawuiian rhllutelio, Society
meets at the Library of Hawaii tomor
row ta 8 p. ni.

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