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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 12, 1917, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-10-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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' IT,
! V.I '
NEW YORK, . October, 11 (Asso-
elated Preaa Joki MaOraw'a Olanti
have com back.
They defeated Clar-
rnvw nvwiauu p unc ov hu w,u
washed them' alee, . Yesterday's third I -Tb suta inning was similar to the
game of the world's aerie, the first to ' previous one, only three batsmen fae-
be atsged here, was wen by New Vork.j .f "ou"d 7J!'.r,L
8 0. The batteries ere Chicago-V0 ". H-trh-r to
r-..j uv.. 11,. v. v...t u.,. I HoHiej McMullia expired, Benton to
and Rariden.
. !-,.
The same . was
pitcher ' battle
IIVH ,) KIUVIII,! H, WHU P.tl KHin . V I
ton, one of MeOraw'a trio of great
southpaw (lingers, emerged victor over
Cieotte, Saturday 'a conqueror of th".
Giants, .... '!- 1 '
forced the poetpo.ement of the -e to
yeaterday, tho day opened cold and
wUdy. All day lone until almoat the
After the rain on Tuesday here, which
playing hour the akiea were jtoomy and
rain- aeeeaeti ea the point or falling.
The auar however, piereed the heavy
banks of elouda which hung ever the
city and came out iu all ita glory juat
before the game bexaa. The weather
remained flne the rent of the day.
The White Box ,. being the visitors.
were Urst at bat and John Collins waa
the Ira man to step up to the rubber.
He fouled out .to Catcher Ksriden,
whose play ia gripping the elusive ball
brought thirty thousand New Yorkers
. v. . : . ...i.i. j.k
IV moi, "H4 Willi m riii' un in. i
Uuntoa wt bis next waa whea SIcMul :
lia fanned. The Chicago contingent in , Herxog hit safely Into .-enter for a
the grandstand and bleaehera cheered ""P1'. did BO go beyond first, for
whea Eddie Collin, went to bat. third Kauff flew out to Pelaeh at eenter
up. . Eddie whipped out a ' aiagle to nd "tlrrf th lie- No run- une B,t
eenter. More Wiady City applause, but . Eighth Inning
alt hopes died whea Jarkaoa faded I The hopea of the White Sox revived
away, Beaton to Holke. No run, one i their half of tbia inning when Weav-hi-
' 'er aeeured the only extra-bit of the
The Giants cams ia to bat full of game for J he Chicago team. It waa a
eeancjaaee aaa were eaeerea to tae
- echo. Buraa. who had aeeured a bit
Irat time up ia each of the two prev
ious games played ia Chicago, brought
disappointment to the New. York fana
', when he went to the plate and fanned.
. Herxog flew out to, Felach ia eenter
fleld. With two away, Kauff hit a high
fry iato rightfleld. , John Collina stood
, under the pill and got his hands around
it for a moment. The ball popped out
of the mitt and dropped to the ground,
, It was a muff and New York mads
, much of it, Oa the muff Kauff went
to second.- Zimmermaaa aiagled, ad
vancing Kauff to third. Fletcher forc
ed Zimmermann out at second, He
Mullia to Eddie Collins. No ran, one
hit. . Close of first inning and both
aides even.. ; v
. Second Inning
Tot Chicago, Felach, first up, went
out on a foul to Holke off first base,
tiandil flew out to Holke, giving the
latter his seeond straight put out of
tbs canto. 'Weaver singled to left aad
shortly afterward stole the keyatone,
; but frehalk flew out to Burna ia Jeft
field and retired the side. No ran,
: one-hit-'" . -.
In their half of the frame the Giants
secured two alngles off Cieotte, but
failed to make them good. . Bobertaoa,
first op, singled to center, but was
' .forced out at aoeoad by Holke, Eddis
' Collins making tha put out. , Bariden
also singled to eenter, Holke going to
i air a oa ine qnve. uenton new out
to Felsek la eeaierfield, bnt Bariden
1 made seeond safely. Burns retired the
side by fanning. No run, two hits.
Third inning
i Only three WJiite Hot faced Beaton
In the first half of the third frame.
. Cieotte went out on a foul to Bariden.
' John Collins was ouf7Zimmermana to
Holke, and MeMullin turned the
Cieotte trick aad flew out to Bariden
on a fouL No run, ao hit.
Ia their half the Gianta proved a lit
tle hard to hold down. Herxog wae a
victim to Cieotte 'a shoots, bnt Kanff
bit a high one into rightfleld, John Col
lins agaia muffed the offering, hia sec
ond error ia three innings. Oa the muff
Kauff took second, but Zimmermann
died, Weaver to Gandil, Kauff going to
third on the play, and Fletcher waa
out, Eddie Collina to Gandil. No run,
no hit,
roortk Inning
, "' The White Sox were retired in thia
stan with only a hit to their credit.
Eddis Collins was out, Zimmermann to
Holke. Jaukson died, Fletcher to Holke,
and Feleh singled, but tiaodil flew out
' to Bobertaoa ia deep right field . on
what looked like a homer. Bobertaoa 'a
great ranning catch brought the home
fans to their feet and there waa cheer
after cheer' for Bobertaoa ' and every-
, body else. - This play sipped iu the
' bud Chicago's hopes to score. No run,
, one hit.
Whst the White Hox failed to aecom-
' plish in their half the Giants made
r;ood, scoring two runs on three hits.
Robertson, firat up, , secured a great
three-bagger and seored a moment later
Vbn Holke doubled. The play had the
New York fana wild with delight and
they cheered time and again.' Bariden
saerified. Cieotte to Gandil. Holke
perching on third as the result of the
play. Benton fanned and New York I
groaned, but the fans cheered a no-
ment later, whea Burna aingled and!
ttllplke. arored the second and last run
of. th wools game, sad both of them
' chalked, up in favor of the Giants.
Uersog made tbs third out of the frame
t m ti a i y I .aw i. til. t
vj iuuiiok iu msouii on n niiiiui
manon. rwo runs ana luree ous
w SM ftila n j sis Yfcl a ann ainM
rifth'lnnlng . S
Is this eanto each pitcher was faced
, by only three men and the sides were
retired ia quiek order. For the White
hox. Weaver waa out. first man up,
Fletcher to Holke. Hehalk missed the
third strike and Bariden dropped the
"ball, but the New York catcher whip
ped t ue pill to Holke at first in time
to eatch he runner out. Cieotte fanned
aga'n. Ss run. no hit.
la their half lie Giants were at bnt.
b a brief while. Kauff waa out to
Hetialk on a foul fly. Fclsrh sot Zi
mermaan's fly in eeuterneld, and
"1wun " ,B.T.e w,IB0Ul C0B
I ajNf Intf Na rn, ma Kit
i .- . i . . i ..i .
Sixth Tnntnr
i Holke. and Kddie Collins went out, Hoi-
I he making; the ttlnv unassisted. Holke'a
work, aa he held the grounder and raced
. . , , , , nil, A
.V"" " -.n.i
kV ,
The Giant fared no better In their
half. Robertson flew out to Kelneh in
' 'w"nK , '
Zm'nf? " '
1,B" ,n .""d
Serentb Ianlof
Thirty : thousand odd fann rose to
(their feet and atretched tbemwlves out
in anticipation, for the lucky seventh
was on. There waa nothing doing for
either nine, however, except that the
giants secured a hit.
Jackson, who bad secured three safe
ties out of aa many times at but in the
Sunday game in Chicago, went hitlese
in the whole rame, much to the sur
prise of his White City backers. Jnek
son hit to Hersog, who connected with
Hnlke at first for a nent put out
TVIsrh fanned, and GanJil was put oat
Zimmcrmnna to Holke. No run, no hit
In their half the Giants secured a
hit but went rnnlean. Benton fanned
. . ...
nA waa out, Weaver to Onndil
terrific drive to leftfield, which perch
ed Weaver oa second. tchslk ground
ed to Benton, who tagged Weaver on
the line aa the latter was attemptinp
to make third. Cieotte struck out and
Mchalk, who tried to steal third on the
play, waa doubled out, Bariden to Her
sog. No run, one hit.
In the New York half four mer
faced Cieotte. Zimmermann flew out to
Kddie Collins. Fletcher also hit one up
into the air, which Jona Collins caught
out ia right field. Robertson then aingled
and a little later stole second, but Hol
ke awung vainly at three and retired
the aide. No run, one hit.
Ninth Inning J
' The White Sox came to bat ia this
inning ia their last attempt to either
tie or beat the New York score, but
tbey failed in both and were retired
after securing but a hit, which went
for no aeore. The batting order had
again reached the top of the list and
John4 Collins went to bat. Frantic
Chicago fana railed for something to
aave the whitewash, but Collins went
out, Bariden to Holke. MeMullin also
expired, Fletcher to Holke. Kddie Col
lins waa begged for a hit and he made
the 1 safety for one bag. Jackson
brought the game to a close by flying
out to Fletcher at short. The game wat
over and New York . bad come back
with a vengeance. Incidentally, Short
stop Fletcher kept the ball aa a aouve-
AB It II rill PO A
J. Collins, rf
McMiilllu. :t
E. Collins. '.'Ij
Jsi-kmiu. If .
PelMcto, i-f . .
(landtl. Hi . .
Weaver, k .
rVhalk. t- .
Cirulte. ( . .
0 o
0 0
O 2
O 0
0 1
o o
O '-'
o o
o o
Ail l( II KB I'O A I
Burns. If .
Hermit. Jl,
Ksutr. . f
KlmmeriiiM mi.
KleK her. . .
Rlrtnii. rf
II (.Ike. II, . .
Heutuu. . .
O I 0 I
0 U O O
0 I
t (
I V o
0 0 1
I 1 t
1 O l.'i
I O 7
ToIsIk . .
Illtx uikI r
CbiiSK" .
HsHebitM .
New Vork .
llHMCllitM .
tmoltH. i'iIih
hit, Itnrl.len;
I 2
ii i'i i ii it in.'"
. . II U U II II II II 0 l i
. 1 I II I II II II 1 I-,"
o i) u l o o o o x
. . I l n :i o o I I x
hrt-f Iimht lilt. Uolii-rtMHi
Hnlke. Weaver; KMi-rltli:,
irii-k out. Ii CI,-,,,! ft. lit
Dtiiiun .i: iiniinir,. Klein, 1 1 l.nilKllllll. KIK
ler anil Khii 1 1 in.- of nuine, 1 liiuir A
WASHINGTON, October II (Asso
ciated I'ress) Bank Coutroller Wil
liams yesterday proposed a i-oinprehen-sive
eauvgHS of all bank depositors for
subscriptions to the Liberty Loan. He
propoxed to the liHiikers 'tliat every
bank in the country should send a let
ter to each of iu depositors calling at
tention to the tieieHHities of the situa
tion, the deirul.ility of heavy sub
scriptions to the second Liberty Loan
and to nree kih-Ii depositors to sub
scribe freely und liberally as thoy may
dv itliiu then means
unputii once osccro
nwiliiinii IIUiJO rSJCLO
HA X KHAXCIHCO, (Vtober 11 (As
aociated I'rewi) -Xorman Boss. the
ruinous i,im,er, who has been drawn
,u the draft, hus p.ed his phyaical
s . av.
iu me iiruii, mix pKanen tils physical
examination with dying colors Xieiwg
' iirououiii . il by the Hii'rgeoua as physical
ly perfe:f. In regiiiteriiig, Boss made
, uo claim for exemption.
( Associated l'rei The Norwegian
steamship Major, m bus been sunk by a
German submarine. News of the loss
" the vessel whs brought here yester-
dsy by meuiliem of the crew who ar
vd here.
Weil-Known Mainland Horse Ex
pert Thinks Islands Ideal
For Came and Racing
George W. Berry, representing the
Nevada Ptoek Farm, who Is here at
present with shipment of horses, con
aiating of the stallion DeQtsehlnnd. nine
brood mares and five yearlings, is of ; known to his friends and closer asso
the opinion that Honolulu has n bright i ci(ltwl mhJ1, bB tU roportriB
future as far aa racing is concerned , ....,, .. ,. . ,
"You people don't know a hat a . of The Advertiser, has et.hste.1,
splendid opportunity there is for rsc- passed his examination and been ac
ing here," remarked Berry, yesterday,. reptel la the aviation section signal
"You have pretty nearly everything ohVera' resene corps and expects to
z,ch: ' -
ia needed is more horses, but they will I in " ne or three weeks, sa soon
eome ia time. Aa soon us conditions ! us his assignment to a ramp reaches
warrant the giving of an extended
meeting during the winter mont hs
there will be no difflrultv in getting
horses from the ' Coast to nice down
"Owners have learned that n thor
onghbred does better in these Islands
than anywhere el, aad many would
be glad to ship horses here for the
benefit of the change, providing there
were enough' racing to make such a
trip worth while."
' Berry is also enthusiastic over the
prospects of the game of po'o here, mid
waa greatly surpriaed to see such a
splendid field at Kapiolanl l'nrk.
Enthusiastic Over Polo
"There are few better fields on the
mainland," said the Nevada ho rseman
"and it won't be long before the loeal
club will be entertaining polo teams of
national repute. The war. of course
haa affected polo, but after the w ar ij
over, polo, by reason of being a mili
tary sport, will enjoy a senon of un
precedented popularity. When it is
properly realized what Hawaii has to
offer poloistS during the winter months 1
visiting teams will soon be headed thia,
way. . ; . i- . v
"It seems to me as thounh Hawaii
were deatlned to plsy an important
part in ths history of polo. You have
some of the beat ponies in the world
here, and some players who are second
to none, beside a lare and promising
crop of youngsters who bid fair to fill
creditably the places of the older play
era, when the time cornea for them to
quit the game.
Jaklug all these things into eon-
aideratioa, it would seem that it woa't
be so very long before Hawaii has s
enammonsnip team of her own, and it
wouldn't be .surprising if, sooner or
later,' , a Championship fame Were
played right here in Honolulu, at Kap-1
olani Park."
Inspection of Horses Next Week
By the beginning of next week Berry
expects to have his horses in shape for
utpeciton Dy me general public. The
oeriod sf ouarantiae will then be up
and it is likely that the horses will be .
akea to Kapiolani I'ark and Quartered
. Already thre hua been a lively in
quiry for the horses, and several pros
pective sales are in the air. One of the
large ranches ia aaid to be contemplat
ing acquiring the Htallion Deutschland
and, the mares Fay Muir, La Estrella,
Prattle and Rosella each have pros
peetivs purehssers.
Fay Muir and Fraxxle are both beau
tifully bred animals, and the former
a safely in foal to imported Honey
arood, the great English horse. La
Estrella ia by Electioneer out of Fluid.
Electioneer being by Voter. She ia a
young mare, having been foaled in
Boaella, by Voter out of Hanrose
waa foaled in 1H13 and although ahe
haa never been raced, haa abowa indi
cations of both speed and staving Qual
ities. Trained for the next June meet-
. . . . i
ug she iahould repay her purchase price
it that meeting alone. Berry haa a !
high opinion of tins mare as a racing ,
jrospect. .
me nve yearungs nave also been in-'
ui,ru I bLT.
Tbey are a nice looking
lotwnd are all broken. Dinner Bell, by
-it a r bottle out of Eleven Bells; Baunte
t grand looking filly by Ntarbottle out
of bilver Line; Peter Post, by Deutscb-
aud out of Hoselawn; Dreamery, by
Montgomery out of Ocean Dream, and
Remark, by Montgomery Out of Kumiss
omprise the lot
Old Deutschland is looking remark-
ably well. He is the same shapely com-1
pact horse as when he galloped away
with the Burns' Handicap, and to look !
at him one would not think that he waa
more than twelve or thirteen yeara old.
"" " "
How to Economize in
Home Baking
Royal Baking Powder
in Place of Eggs
In many recipes you will need only half as
many eggs, in some none at all, if you use an
additional quantity of Royal Baking Powder,
about a teaspoon, in place of each egg omitted.
The following tested recipe for rice bread is a
practical illustration. ' 1
I ss
IH cups milk
I H sups corn mssl
4 teaspoons Roral Bahlna PswSa
1 teaspoon ok
1 tablespoon shartaalna
)i sup soiUd rlc.
The old method called for 2 eggs
Nw book of recipes which economize In eggs and
other expensive ingredients mailed free. Address
Royal Baking; Powder Co., 135 William street. New
York, U. S. A.
Former Rcponcr On Advertiser
Passes Examination , and Is
Accepted and Expects To Be
' gin Soon His Course of Train-
ing :
William F, Kilelin,-,'Mike" as he waa
hint in Baa Francisco from Washington.
For nearly a year KileliAe waa on
the Staff Of The Advertiser. One of
hie first assignments after , hia arrival
from Han Francisco was to cover the
later Island Navigation Company hear
ings before the hoard of utilities, He
later edited the "sugar page" in addi
tion to regular rrportorial work ' aad
was one of the pathfinders in The Ad
vertiser's I'i lot Car on its tour of the
Islands. .' v -
When the rsll fAr registration for
the drnft In Hawaii came Kileline reg
istered but his inclinations were not
for service in the ordinary line of duty
of the national army to be raised under
the seleetive draft, . lie had other am
bitions and early ia 'August he left Ha
waii and Honolulu to seek the achieve
ment of; those ambitions. How well 'he
has succeeded is told iu a letter re
reived from him by the Just mail from
the mainland In which he says ia part:
enlisted Uet Tuesday.
Preliminaries Art Slow
"The whole proves of getting into
the aviation corps is a patience test.
Foor'daya after my arrival here, 1
mailed my application to Washington
with the accompanying letters of recom
mendation after having personally ap
plied for the required blanks at west
ern department headquarters here. On
September .14, a month after my re
turn, I received acceptance of my ap
plication. , Ten days Inter I reported
before the examining board. The next
day a group of sixteen applicants went
through the phvaieal tets. Thia ex
amination took place at the University
of California hospital here and lasted
four hours. We , reported at sevsn
forty-five Tuesday -morning and they
finished with ua at noon that day. The
allminttinn in naint nt lonfiiliiM.
and thoroughness, is everything that
you bear. But there are none of the
eun-shootina stunts 'or other fearsome
thinro as are renorthd. The onlv out
of the ordinary test Ms the one to de
termine sense f balance ta whirling
chair. Ther gae-vojs eight Of these
whirls. ' After each one vou feel as
if you are aboard 'he Kiaau or the
Likelike or some' ''other Inter-Island
steamer. .'. Mr experience traveling be
tween Island's helped-and 1 didn't do
what some of the other boys did loae
everything.'-' " ;' '
Many Try, Few Accepted
"That efternoou,, much to my de
light, I waa notified that I had passed.
Six of us passed out of sixteen, a uieher
I percentage than usual. As a rule about
tour out oi twenty pass to is aviation
corps test. Tommy Duggan took the
test a few days before J did and failed
because of slight deafness in one ear.
After passing tho test, wo were euliat
ed as privates.
"The next step is to await aending
of my papers to Washington. I will
probably lie assigned to the preliminary
training aehool at the University , of
California, Berkeley., - There I will take
. u nmuiH, vumn 1 1. viumiu n ui ft.
theoretical training, such as study of
air currents, astronomy, machine gun
mechanism, observing, .direction of ar
tillerv flr,) wir,Bg. etc.
a two months' course in ground work.
Second Dnnru rur
If I pusa the examinatious at the
end of the two months, I go to one oi
the flying schools surh aa Dayton, Ohio,
or Man Diego, California, and become
an aviator with a lieutenant's eoiiunis
aion. If 's a loug road but will be worth
while. ,
"Everyone seems to be enlistiue here
and the newspapers have a hard time
repliuiuir men as fast as thov enlim
It is true that there is not the, wild
enthusiasm and outward show of spirit
for the war that one would expect, but
ciau Krancinco, at least, takes the war
aeriously and, I believe, is all for it."
i. J , 1 as.-
, i '..
DIKKCTIONS Bast ax( until
vary light; aaa milk atowlri mis
wall. Add aora maal which haa
baan aiftad with baklna pawdar
aodaalt. Ml wall and add malted
ahertanlna and tba rioe which haa
baan pfaeaad threucn a aiava.
Bake in (raaaad aballow pan In
hot oven so mlnutaa., Sarve hot
Wcll-Known , Shipping Man Suf-
fers Second Stroke and Physi-I
clans Say End Win Come Soon'
fJa'pt. NVllfiam Matson. President and
principal owner sf ths Matson Naviga
tion Company, lies ia his horns at Ban
Franeiseo at death's door, according to
aa Assoc Isted Preaa : report reeeived
last night hy The Advertiser.
Captain Matson was ths victim of s
stroke some months anO, from ths ef
fects of which he waa slowly recover
ing, having vialted Honolulu som
months ago ia ft trip for his health.
Ue came down from the Coast oa the
maiden trip of his newest steamer, the
Maui, and left Hawaii much improved
physically., ,
YeaterdBy he bad a second stroke
sod last ni(ht he was suffering f rom i
cerebral hemorrhage, hia physicians
announcing tear nis end was very near.
Caused By Overwork
Toe Man Francisco despatch states
that thia second stroke was brought on
by overwork while ia poor health. ,
E. 1). Tenncy, president and man
ager of Castle ft Cooke and a director
of the Matson Navigation Company, is
now on the Coast. In the event of
the death of Captain Matson, It ia prob-,
able that ths msnagement of the ateam-J
ship company will devolve upon Mr.'
Tenney. .A short time ago, during , , , , " 11
Captain Matron 'a previous severe fll- Commercial Petroleum; ' Company, the
nesa, Mr Tenney aeted for him in the Atlas Wonder Mining Compauy and
management of the company and tho the Wonder Water Company, aad di
plan then waa for him to make his r'or tks" National lee Company,
borne in Han Francisco and to sneeeed Honolulu Plantation Company, the
Captain -Matson. The remarkable re 1'aauhau Sugar Plautatiou Company
eovery made by the latter at that time and many more. ' ,
however, made theae plana unnecessary. , 1 w?Uf,11 . ; ,
nr.. w , He is Consul for Hwehn with a jur
WM 4-oor SOf liadiction embracing the mates of Cjili
CaptaiA Matson, whose hours sppenr fornia, Oregon, Washington, Idaho,
to be numbered, has for years been sn Utah, Nevada, Arizona and Alaska Ter
outstanding figure ia Pacific marine ritory.
circles. He started out in life in Captain Matson 's civic activities arc
Mweden, son of poor parenta, forced by snanifold. He waa a director of the
circumstances to go to sea when he Merchants' Exchange, and after iti
waa a lad of ten. Today he ia one of absorption by the Ban Francisco Cham
the la r est owners in a great fleet of ber of Commerce became president o'
steamers and one of the prominent men the latter body, in which he retains a
of the Paciflc Coaat,
He was born October 18, 1849, the
year of the famous California gold rush,
in Lysekil, Sweden, Ia his veins runs
the red blood of the ancient Viklncsi
within his breast is that love of adveu-1
ture that will send a man to the ends
of the earth to gratify the longing.
Perhaps this explains why ths subse
quent career of the maa has been pos
sible. Attendance at the public aehpola was
interrupted for Captain Matson whra
he was ten yeara old, and he spent a
year at aea on. a sailiAg vessel aa all
round "handy ' boy." Thereafter he
went back to hia books, bnt the lure
of the ocean continued to attract him,
and he left the school room for good
when he was but fourteen years old,
and sailed away for New York on the
Aurora, a Nova Beotia vessel.
Gotham held its attractions for the
young sailor only a short time. Perhaps
it waa the stories of the great West
that he heard that impelled him on
ward. At any rate, be took passage
on the Bridgewater for the long and
hazardous trips around the. Horn for
1 1 . i , : , ! .
Han Francisco where
Becomes Captain
Thia same year young Matson se
cured a berth on the old schooner John
J. for Puget Sound and other Northern
oorts, and upon his return transferred
to the bark Oakland and made seeond
trip north. Afterward he was signed
on the schooner William Frederick. .at
that time plying about San Francisco
bay and engaged chiefly in carrying
cnl from Mount Diablo to the Sprock
ets sugar refinery at Kighth and Brsn
nan Streets. Two years later, just af
ter he reached the age of majority, he
was put in charge of the vessel as eatv
rain. He subsequently became captain
if the schooner Mission Canal, also en
gaged in tbe transportation of coal.
Iu 1X82 Captain Mataon entered
upon bis enreer as a ship owuer, with
the building of the Kmma Claudina
for tlio run to the Sandwich Islands.
This nas the nucleus of the business
that, under Hie title of the Mataon
Navigation Company has since become
a power in the shipping world. The
Km ma Cluudiua was used in transport
ing merchandise, particularly planta
tion stores, to the Islands and bring
ing Duck carries of sugar
Three years after the launching of
the Emma Claudina the acbooner was
ptuu nnu ih;hiii Matsou nuill IDS
brig I .u Hi ne for the same trade. Not
long afterward he bad three vessels
making the route. Seeing ths need of
replacing wood with iron, and sails with
steam, he soon impressed his fleet of
vessels by the Santiago, Roderick Dhu,
Falls of Clyde, Chilcott and Monterey,
all of irou, and later by tbe steamers
Enterprise, ililoaiun and Rosecrans;
during the punt few years there have
been added the steamers Lurline, Hy
sdea, Wilhelniiua, Matsouia, Manoa aad
UuL of about 9000 tons each, and en
eaged in carrying paasengers add
freight between Snn Francisco and
Hawaii aud,' Just recently, the Philip
pines. Pioneer Oil Shipper
Not content with trausportiug mer
chandise, Captain Matsou many years
ago entered hs a pioneer iuto the iudus
try of carrying oil by water. Immedi
ately after the discovery of oil in the
California Hclda he rebuilt some of his
sailing vessels into tunk ships, the
first on this Coast. He also branched
out as au oil operator himself, with
heavy liiiHiicial interests. The forty
five mile pliie line from tiavlota to the
Santa Mnria oil fluids was built bv !
Captaiu Matsou,
iu association with
WilliHln II !rn, V-r Willi..., I,.l ..,.1
John A. Huck, aud then he helned
build another lino of ll'J miles from
Cualiugu to Monterey. Some year ago
ne Hold these holdiugs to the Associated
Oil t oiiipnuy, but later entered the
field uj(uiii with a larger investment
' Besi'iUsThe active direction of the
Matson Navigation Company's affairs,
Captaiu Matson helps direct several
other ronunorcial ami development eu-
terprihCN. He is prexiilini t of tha lloiio
lulu CoiiMuliduWd Oil Company, the
MATS ON, ' prominent
hipping man, who lies near
death in San Francisco.
,' ' ' - ' ' ' '
r '
most active membership. '
Becomes Frightened and Jump
Off When Conductor and
Soldier Have Fight
A fracas on a Waikiki-bound car
last night was tho ( cause of Mrs.
W. J Mossmaa - beiug ' taken to the
emergency hospital for treatment, and
Private A. Smith, Ninth Company,
Coast Artillery Corps, Fort De Hussy,
appearing at the police station to pre
fer a charge of assault and battery
agaiust Conductor1 O. R. Allison,
Smith's story waa that he and some
post and that at the corner of Kala
kaua Avcuue and Saratoga Road tbey
ran 17 for the car to be etonoed. Smith
aaya that the conductor mads a slurring
remark aa he was getting off the ear.
aad that on returning to ths ear to ask
the conductor what he had said, tbe
latter kicked him in the face, inflictiug
a cut on .tha cheek. He declares that
he boarded the ear and that the eon,
duetor grappled with him until the eai
again came to a standstill,- when Smith
got off.
Allison's story is to tbe effect that
at the comer of Saratoga Road Smith
who he said, hud been drinking, rant
to have the ear stopped, and that while
getting off he started to abuse the con
due tor and remarked that bo would get
While the car was in motion, accord
ing to Allison, Smith again jumped on
and as he was giving the motorman the
hell to stop, the soldier grabbed him
and tried to pull him off the car, where
upon Allison struck him in the face.
While the two men were scuffling
Mrs. W. T.. MoHsmnn became scared am'
attempted to alitrht from the ear back
wards, falling Mtth considerable force
to the ground. She and Smith, togeth
ef wit ,.V(.rlli
t , e oli,e t,
witnesses, were taken
police station In the patrol wag
At the emergency hospital Mrs. Moss
maw was found to be suffering from
S slight scalp wound, an abrasion of
the left arm near the elbow, and strain
yed muscles of the neck and jaw. After
iielng attended by Dr. K. O. Aver, Mrs
Mossman proceeded to her home.
Beuor Vlises Rartllo, consul genera'
for Argentina at Melbourne, and his
acreturv. 'Sounr-Fnrnundc. wure vlait
ore' in the city yesterday, eu route to
their new post. During their stay the
were the guests of A. K. Miuville, who
motored the South Americans to the
Pall and other nourby pluces of iu
terest. ,
HOMK. October 10 (Associated
Proas) Ituly has decided uot to grant
extraditiou of Coochi, wanted bv the
United States on a charge of murduriuy
a youug girl in New ork City.
can istr utecri e ntnnrn
WASHINGTON, October 10 (Asso
i eiated Press) An order iasued today by
the shipping coutrol board prohibits
j American sailing veasels cleanug fur
the war aoue.
j ,. . ,.
Outober 10 (Associated Press) Mar
'xhal Joffre vesterdav sent his oonirrstu
Intions tu Oen. Perahiug on his promo
tiou to the rauk of full geueral.
Hi V Boothby Will Guide Desti-
. . . . nies of Paper ;
H. E. Boothby arrived In, Hoaoluliif
yesterday en route to Hilo w-here he is
to assume the editorship bf the Hilo
Tribune, , He left, immediately, for the
Big Island metropolis. ,:
Mr. Boothby comes 'from the Kaat,
where he was eagnged for the Tribune
editorship by Carl Csrlsmitk, one of
the stockholders of ths paper who ia
new on the mainland. . Casual imprea
iAa of Mr, Boothby leada to the con
viction that he will make good with tbe
Tribune and that he will start in at
once not only, to watch but to help
Hilo gTOW.'V ' -
Roy Meyers, who bss been editing
the Tribune since the resignation re
cently of A. I. Mae Kays, will remain
ftlth the paper, the directors being very
well pleased with his work. ,
'ASHINOTON, October 11 (Asso- '
dated Press) Colonel House of Texas,
ne nose rnena and adviser of the
President, arrived at the Capital yes
terday and is now a guest of tbs Presi
dent snd Mrs. AVSlson at the White
wa Plantation' Com pan r
Wailuku Asrlcoltiiral Co., Ltd.
Apnkaa Snear Co., Ltd.
Kahata Sugar Company
fchlswa Water Company, Ltd.
Fnltonbon Works, of 8t. Louis
Babeoek JbvWilcox Company
Green's FneVEeonomiser Gomasy
Chs.X. MoorVj Co., Eagiasers
means rising at 6 in the morning,
living on a dollar a day if you
earn two, minding your own busi
ness and not meddling with other
people's. Max O'RelU
Wo pay 47o Interest ou time de-
posits. , ,
Merchant and Tort BU Honolulu
from Montreal to Liverpool,
London and Glasgow via the
and St. Lawrsncs Bouts
By the popular. Princess
Steamers - from Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
For full information apply to
Theo. H. Davies & Co. Ltd
Geol Agenta, Canadian-Pacific By. Co.
Commission Merchant
Sugar Factors
Ews Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd,
Kiilton Iron Works of St. Louis
Blaks Steam Pumps
Western Centrifugals '
Babcork Wilcox Boilers
Green's Fuel F.conomiser
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matson Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohsla Sugar Co.
chinery of every description made to
Issued Tuesdays' and Fridays
(Entered at ths Postofflce of Honolulu,
T. H., as second-class matter.)
Per Tsar
Par Year (foreign) 8.00
Payable la variably U Advai.ss.
CHABLES B. CB Aft j i , Manager;
Castle &Cooke

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