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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 08, 1918, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-01-08/ed-1/seq-8/

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y , ; ,: ';- . . v?': V.:; ; hawahan qazette. Tuesday, januarv, 8, i9isl SEfT-WEEKtY, ' ' . v Vy,; ' ' '' rr'':S " .-' ' r .
FILED ill Oil
'rnippn in
R. L Ruby Suggests Reducing
Passenger Traffic To Permit
Freer Movement Of Cargo
' A ntuU t tk ihljopcrt failing to
unload freight in promptly, d the
Uk 6f freight steamers, the freight
eeagtio oat the laaialaad, eapecially
Ham rraaelwa, dwki haa Wene to
irreaf that the Catlforala Railroad Con
miimlon haa beea forced to investigate
the matter, and t try to dieeorer, if
pomiible, anr aean of betterinc the
rnilroad and steamship service during
the period or the war, reports a reeeat
iiie of the Irailv Journal of C-omaieTre
New Huitm OonaUUrad
' Witnesses have beea called te testi-
fv before the-eoaimlasio, aad to give
11 knowledge concerning the causes
of the eerioua eoagestioa of freight.
One of the witnesses, B. O. Moafcollaad,
of the l'sclUe- Coast Car Demurrage
Bureau, teetilled to the fact that the
nnmber of ears held overtime by the
shipper haa .increased to fifty-seven
lr-ent between '1915 and 1917, and
suggested that,' a a weans of relief,
the rate be raised from 3 to f 4 a day,
the latter being the old rate. He also
suggested that the free time be reduced
from forty-eight to twenty-four hoars,
lie said tbat these metes res appeared
to him aa the atost effective methods
Qf (relieving! freight Congest low aad
helping to redneo-tho oar shortage, aad
should be pot into effect for the dura
tion of the war. . .
Oriental Freight , Congestion
R. L. Buby, superintendent of trans
portation of the Southern Paeifle Com
1 ny, testified that nearly 2000 earloads
f freight consigned to the Orient nave
)"ea tied op in Ban Fraaeiseo. .Ha
iiloo stated that 800 earloada of freight
fur the Orient have been unloaded and
eisrked. p ia warehouses, and teiat
ti rre are about S00 more carloads
riHn.ling idle in the dockyards.
Ruby, testified that owing to the lack
of freight . tonnage,' the warehouses on
moHt of the Ban Francisco docks have
l .rn crowded with freight aad that all
available sparo ban been taken np. He
also, testified that' owing to lack of
spare in -the warehouses, the cara In
11. dockyards, loaded with freight, will
have to remain U thi yards until
available apaee is the warehouses can
). secured, and- thin, ho said, will not
V possible for some time to eome.
jLe8en Frolglit Traffic , .. .,
Jn his testimony,. Buby compared the
freight coDRestion with the passenger
j- r vire in the Pacific, ntatiag that the
I .iKpener service skoold bs ent down
! ulitly, in order to help in the, freight
ntusti.m. He. said, that by educing
tl.e passenger service a bit, the. engines
of the passenger 'aHpVeouU bo taken
out and put into ase oa steamers that
cuulJ possibly be operated as freight
rsrriera. He admitted, however, that
the freight eoagestioa in slowly clear
ing, because of the fact that the gov
ernment is turning over all' available
uteainera for eervioe in the Paeifle.
C! J Island Craft
r:r. rhnila Soon
B amnmmsnlamnmi
;,cauhou and Noeau After Ser
vice of Twenty Years In Ha
waiian Waters, Go To Copia
" waiian Waterst Go To Copra
pines Captains W. G. Purdy
and J. W. Simmie In Command
. The Keauhon hnd Noeau, two of the
ol.lest vessels of the Inter lnlso.l fleet,
will depart for Manila soon, where they
will eater the copra aad lumber tru.lc
of the Philippiaes in the service of
! .luiiiie nnd Urilk, owaers of the Lu
zon Htevedorn .Coaipaay. Capt. W. O.
l urdy wilt be in command of the Kc
iiiihoit And Capt. J. W. Simmic of the
.'.ocau,'' There will be seventeen iiihu)
I -rs in the ere w of each vessel, all of
. Lorn will return to Honolulu upon rie
! very of the old Hawaiian craft at the
i hilipptno port.
Both ships will be in sight of each
other duriug the entire voyage ii ulcus
..toward 'weather precludes. Captain
: mmte aays the trip via Guam should
l. made in not more tnaa twenty-eight
.'.iys and while there is abundant fuel
( parity for tbat length of time, bv
.. Imting Quam as a pert-vf call, both
I i.ukera and supplies could be replcn
i i.cii there in case of necessity.
Koth vessels were built by ltall Bros,
nt Kurt Hlakely,' Washington, just twen
ty years, ago. -v They were built ex
f ioMily for Hawaiian service and have
i .''fa more or 1cm closely associated
Mtb the developments of the Islands
.'.iring that time. They had outlived
i . eir nsefalneea here, ' however, and
I. nve been laid up with the exception
i t olio or two weeks at long intervals,
lor the past several years.
Assistant Harbormaster VV. H. Cur
Wfi baa been prominently ijcutilicl with
i l.rt sale of tke vessels to the Manila
interests. Consideration was 5(i,(MMi
i.ir the tiro.
Wheat aborts- way be used in combi
nation with wheat flour in any propor
tion up to three fourths shorts und one
.mi tit -wheat , flour. The brrud pro
.l.iri-ii le dark in color and somewhat
ln-avy in feature hut it is not dilhVult
to cultivate a taste for the bread itself,
bhorts can also be used in eonibina- '
l ion with Hour la tbe making or griddle
i likes,: mwttioe, eake and in combina-K-lth
corn meal in makiui; brown
l iesj. .Cuokics 'may be made of shorts
Mlhout ths addition of white flour, in
t iiln-tilutMg shorts for white flour, nse
.K-n cl,-l ts of cup of shorts in place
f tPyh cap of white flour left out of
u rotlyt,. '., i
Hatch of Shinyo Maru Second
Opened and Water and Steam '
Pumped In All Day .
The freighter Hhiayo Warn ! which
has been anchored off port Since her
arrival at midnight Friday with her
cargo afire, was docked, on the Ewn
side of Pier 7 nt eleven o'clock yes
terday morning. Harbormaster Wil
liam R. Foster removed the batch cov
ering early in the morning and exposed
the burning rnrgn to the air for near
ly nn hour. No flames, however, were
observed and it is believed tbat any
fire that might have withstood the
water and steam which hss beea pour
ed iato the hold since the blsse. was
discovered Inst Wednesdsy morning, is
confined to smouldering in the cotton
aad rag bales which form the greater
part of the cargo in the Mo. 2 or main
The Matsoa tug Intrepid lay along
side the 8hinyo all day. Water and
stesm were being poured Into ths held
up to three o 'slock when the water
was turned off. Steam waa forced into
the bold throughout the night. The
vessel will probably be moved enrly
this morning to the pier near the Inter-Island
coal conveyor at the Ewe
end of the harbor, and work of dis
charging the cargo in this hold will
commence immedintely sfter the rhnnge
of berth.
Much Cargo Lost
It is estimated tbat there are 1500
tons of cargo in the main hold bal
ed rags and cotton, eauetie soda, leath
er aad heavy machinery. Captain Foo
ter says that all except the machloery
will represent n totl loss for there is
now eleven feet of water la the bold.
What has not been damaged by water
and fire will most certainly be ruined
by the steam which has been pouring
in through the batch covering and
ventilators since last Wednesday morn
ing. ' v'.:-.'.
Captain Foster waa lowered dowa to
the tween decks when , the hatch
covering waa removed yesterday morn
ing while the vessel waa at anchorage
outside. He remained bnt a few sec
onds for the fumes were unbearable and
to have walked back any distance would
have been little short of suicide. The
ventilators to the other three holds
were opened bnt no' fames or foul air
waa detected.
Firemen Visit Ship ,
Two firemen from the Central Sta
tion visited the RMnyo as she lay at
Pier 7 yesterday. This was at the In
stance of Harbormaster Foster who
wished the department to be acquainted
with the ship, in ease the fire should
break ont unexpectedly during the
night. , .
., While it is pcnerallv believed br all
connected with the Bbinyo that the
danger point la past, there is no tell
ing what might develop when the hold
in opened thia morning. Wbether word
waa received from the owners of the
vessel yesterday, could not be learned
last night.
. ,
Athletic Park Goes
Uoder; Hammer;
Sold to Chun Kim Silt
I !msssBampmo
City's Old Baseball Grounds
Bring Dghteen Thousand and
Six Hundred Dollars
Athletic Park, Honolulu's onetime
favorite baseball yard, was sold at noon
on Haturday under foreclosure of mort
gage to Chun Kim Hut, trustee, for
$18,600. Just what the purchaser will
lo with the property is not known
yt. . ...
Toe sale was conducted by Klmcr I..
Srbwarxberg of the James F. Morgan
Company, in the auction room of the
firm. Carlo A. Long did the bidding
for the purchaser. K. Matsumnto, con.
tractor, was the only other bidder. The
first bid was for ten thousand dollars,
this being msde by V. K. ('untie. I.onu
and Matsumoto each boosted it up a
thousand dollars and by five hundreds
and then one-hundred dollar bids the
property was knocked down fr IS, (1(10.
Area of 2:60 Acres
William B. Castle, trustee, held the
mortgage on the place. The property
contains approximately two und one
half acres, eighty-four hundrcdthi! of
which is in fee simple. Three leases,
having from ten to twelve years to
run, cover the balance of the property.
The sale includes also the bit; grand
stand, whieh is the best in the Inlands,
two rows of bleachers and the high
wooden wsll around the park.
The Honolulu Athletic Park Axxocia
tion ow' the portion of the purk in
fee si'-le and held the three 'leases
mentioned. The sale Hatiirilsv docs
not cancel, the leases a ml under the
terms of these the pun-.haner will not
be permitted to tear down the grand
stand or otherwise disuiMiitle. the ball
pork unless in some ninnner the leases
are surrendered to him, Hchwarzberg
nid yesterday.
Directors of Harmony Lodue No. 2,
I. O. t). F. were re elected for 1I8 nt
tte annnl meeting of the lodge .Sat
urday. They are: James Fiddes, secre
tary; V. R. Foster and K. I.. Si hwarz
Imm. At the meeting the directors
presented their annual report. The its
sets were stated to be over 20,0110.
Receipts for the year from -the lodye I
itself amounted to $2,100 and from all i
sources to $.'!140. The expenditures
were $121.
I'ORT COLUNH, Colorudo, Decern I
ber "1 There will be no Imim-IiuII at
Colorado Agricultural Cn'i,..,. -..
spring. The faculty today deeided to
abolish the sport for the durstion of
the war. Many of the star players
have joined the army and navy,
Goddess' Greetings to Ocean King)
X, Pels), Goddess of Eternal Flame, '' v
Moths! of Firs, Ana or volcanoes Qneen,
J ' - ' With the. O fVn
i ' t J. ikl 111 " BaAk.
To dock the earth with beauty -and -to maka
out Unman,
For Ji
My dancing, leaping, surging wa7es of Jlame
By towering, echoing ollfla are walled,
While, 'tween fat ohores, thy endless billows ro'.l
Forever and forever round ths world, i . -Kissing
great continents and little lslos
O Ocean, thou hast many lands to love,
But I, I love Alohaland the best!
Kunohoalll. God of the Ben,
Receive with gradouanean my nemengen
Whose eager, faithful foot fly o'er the laud
From my volcano's hot and diary rim
Unto thy crashing legions on the coast,
And nnto thy inspiring choristers
Intoning tn the lovely crescent bay
Upon whose shore bleat HILo's city stands.
Great Brother to Creation Family
Of vast primeval Ensreles whose toll v
suiiaea ins universe, lend thou
Upon thy face Is writ grand
Tne . ruturs rortune or our
Thy mighty spreading bosom
inereaaing fleets of
From olden Unds
Bound - round the
from the West,
From North and
where between
To Join - ail peoples
When wars for con
And Bight and Eeaoon
Thy breast, O Ocean, hath
Drawn from the hearts of r-
Hurled to their death
Whose hellish englnei,
Have murdered babes
But not for long
Esrth'S Manhood rises, and
i .
r y J is r U -Jnn. .
aluui loin
Full oft ha-74 simple peoples helpless borne
The ruthless sway of Satan 'a chosen friends.
Till hearts courageous overturned their thrones;
Aad now the Devil's last ambassador.
Ores test and last of all the Priests of Wrong,
Doomed to tho dreadful darkness of defeat.
Must vanish with bin putrid panoply. .
, O Ocean, could I have a wish fulfilled,
I wonld my Uke of lava were the tomb
Of all the woeful wlckedneae of kings!
. I apeak with mind of lire and tongue of flame,
. Inspired by Light, twin sister of my soul;
, . And have I not throughout long ages toiled
WFie-W AsVaa .a, . nt. m . .
im uwa, v unu, soiu mm fiann iu Alt
To put In form the Architect's design
Doing the Master ' will upon this sphere?
Small marvel, then, that X should prophesy!
i . '. '-.. - .. ' i.
Behold! a new day breaks! I see the dawn -Of
kindly courage. Season's morn serene,
When brotherhood and wisdom sprung from pain
Shall triumph over lust for brutish gain. '
Mar ever shall arch traitor to Man's right
Again enslave his blinded followers -To
do his selflsh will for empty fame; 1
Madness of mind and sickness of the soul
Shall ne'er again be suffered to control!
I see a world so purified by fire
Of human agony and sacrifice
That Justice and Compassion eh all ere long
Bring this our planet nearer paradise.
Our ancient earth is large enough for all,
'TIs big enough for untold happiness;
Sorrow grows old, but Joy is ever young
Nor can man guess what glories are to
DKTROIT, December L'7--The xipind
of players the Detroit American League
Baseball Club will send tit the Hpring
training ramp nt WhHliRchic, Texas,
Will number twenty live, acrurdiug to
announcement by I'rexirient Frmik Na
vin today. Ten pitchers will t.e in the
squad, inchuUnji Finder, recruit fnen
the Three Eye League, nud Kinneran,
purchased from the tSt. I 'mil American
association team. Heven iufielders, five
outfielders aad three catchers will
make up the remainder.
rEORIA, Illinois, December Jl
Kid Herman - of I'ekin, Illinois, was
given the popular decision over Johnuy
Richie of Chicago in n ten round bout
here tonight. Both weighed in at till
pounds. i
DfJeCdlis Brcwrvels?
Acta Charm in
the onh Specific in
The only Palliative In NSURALOIA, OOUT, HMKUMATiaat,
CoBnlnctns atdteal Tssthsaay siinssWsesen aotsle, .
?o'.l In Boules t, M CtMUbis. -t Bo's Msnottensnvi, : ' '
i ui tUnd. 114, 2, te.
"! vf f':- '
' : ' VI ' -
VinrM4 Skaaa V.l
oiaa garden rot Ufo titter joy of Man,
Where! might 4wolL and Winer, better grow .
children whose s'sr lasting souls
Now anal again, whene'er their needs decree.
Return unto onr planet swung la space,
To learn such lessons as ths flaaa may teach
3 vi Blow so ore ana un ana reason wvu
t? Throughout ths pain and doubt they must
' oiftpei . r .
XI they would come to Wisdom nd Content.
from my throne effulgent on the mount
the waoss poiaco In too sea sublime,
I send glad greeting by swift runners
V bomo; : '); . 1
X,1 Lady of the Lava, fain would speak
What prophecies within my spirit burn.
Beside my seething crimson lake of lira.
Far, Tar abort thy charging breakers'
- it foam, . si.4
X nit and watch tho ardent fountains
So like mv thought lmnatlent to be told.
thine earl '
destiny. ,
pyinfiwii, mwi
hall Upbear
richly ' 'den ships
and- newer nations'
globe from East ant
and ev'ry-
In, prosperity,
quest evermore shall cease
hands with Peace.
beea stained with blood
ortnrsd Innocents
by foulest slaughterers
InrklngJa the deen.
and women wantonly.
Hall's defiance hold--
earui'a Womanhood!
PORTLAND, Oregon, December 81
Joc Rivers of Los Angeles tonight came
and saw ' and conquered, carrying off
another scalp when be laid Joe Ben
jamin, the Portland favorite light
weight, cold with blows te ear, face
and pit of the stomach in just one and
one-quarter minutes of fighting in the
first round of what waa to have beea
a six round bout.
Itivers may be heralded in some
plnces as a has been, but he didn't
show sin thine like that tonight. The
blows were delivered In sneh rapid
fire fssiiioa that even the crowd hardly
knew what hail happened till Benjamin
waa asleep in the ring aad eounted out
by the referee, which scored nnother
knockout for Joe Rivers of the sunny
south, .
Checks and arrests
The Kest Xsmedy known for
I J. T. Davsksosv. Ud, Mnoms I
s.ets.j... a s.MMMM .
nVnv m 4fc M at ' st aft emk aysjl sK
One Oat - Hound Smashes : Into
Saloon Another .Busts : V
Up a Motor Car .b; 4
',-. ( ,::' .'
HILO.TRIBTJNK, January 1 r-There
was a lively. time at Hoaoksa Isst Set.
urdsy when s horse race for lft0 i
ride waa started but never - finished.
One horse - bolted from the . - track,
dashed into the Honokaa thirst parlor,'
an I almost wrecked the place, "-while
the other crashed Into Bill Vanuatu's
automobile and msde a sorry mens of
it. : ;-
One jockey, Nnkami, waa left hang
ing from the top of the door that leads
into the saloon and the other rider
was gathered in . by the police end
made to put up fifty dollars .in gold
as bail money, w. .......
It waa some race. From all accounts
since the time when n certain lady i
end her partner slipped and fell while
. ' ..... i
lancing in ' the Lyceum Hall 'many
years ago. .,.
Tb ''Race"
All Honokaa was on hand te see the
much boosted horse race and when the
two prancing steeds lined up for the
start, the crowd was all impatience to
son the fun. Down went . the flag and.
away dashed the two horses along (he
government road.
Tho race wsa to be a quarter-mile
affair and was scheduled to finish some J stretch the Warren ' horse simply ran
diHtanee beyond the Honokaa house 'of tW(y from hererossing the wire ess
refrmthment for man and benst. It was iy eight lenirths in the lend.
nip and tnck for two-thirds of the '
distance, until one of the horses felt
a anddea weakness .accompanied by a
ties! re for a, jolt. Up lumped the horse
onto the lanal ' of the saloon and
smashed through the swinging doors
into the astonished presence of the bar
tender. The jockey had ' been swept
off his mount's back as the door waa
forced, 'i Fortunately , he grasped the
tinted and held on for dear. life. '..'-'
The borne bumped - the , ber heavily
and smashed a - number - of glasses
which nsnnlly stand on a ledge await
ing their turn for business. The bar
tender thought he "had 'em"' and
yellod for help. ' The steed' breathed
heavily and seemed to ask for a beer.
-Then the jockey, dropped from his
ner h and took cbnrge of the situation,
leading the horse ont of -the saloon
into a circle of admiring friends who
were, then just inspecting the Vnnnnt
ta automobile in order to 'See how
much damage bad been done by the
second rseehdrse.
Mora, Joy ' -' V 1
. Horse Number Two had' been startl
ed y , the bolting frotn the -track 'of
bia mate and at enee took it Into his
head to do something of the name-sort.
As there was no other saloon in town,
the animal ' tackled the next nearest
thing to joy be conld find, nnd that
was an automobile. The machine was
well to one aide of the road but still
within striking distsnce. There wns a
crash of glass, a yell of atnguish and
the nest second a jockey waa stand
ing on his -bead in the ear with the
windshield, dropping gore all over the
It took the united efforts of a down
len to free the animal from the snarl,
When thia had been done n rural' eep
took a band ami pinched ' the jockey
on charge of malicious' Injury. Fifty
dollars bail money was produced from
somewhere or other and then the rival
jockeys started up the road, leading
their horses this time. Both horses
were distinctly seen to wink as the
procession started. It is said that the
race will be run over again as soon as
prohibition hits Hawaii.
WAlMTKr. Msui. Janunry 3 The
finals in the ladies' singles were played
off on the Puunene court Haturday af
ternoon in the presence of a number
of keenly interested spectstors. After
a splendid and hard-fought contest for
the championship, Mrs. Campbell final
ly emerged victorious, defeating Mm,
Chillingworth by a score of fl 4, ft 3.
Tenuis reigned supreme at J'uuuene
on New Year's Day, when an all day
tournament was plsyed, in which Puu-oene-Paia
measuretl their skill with
tbat of Wailuku Kahului. A big crowd
attended the exciting matches, all of
which were exceedingly close.
The Kenies began about eleven
o'clock, and an excellent luncheon was
served st noon, to which all had con
tributed. The last set was not played
off until six o'clock and the electrie
lights had to be turned on before It
was finished. Though the heavens
were overcast, 09 raiu fell during the-)
day's splendid sport, i'tinneue-raia
van the dny, defeating Welltiku Ka
hului by a score of eleven te six.
KILO, Havuii, January 4 On ac
count of the b,ig relay race from the
Volcano, Monday afternoon WlB, be held
as a half holiday by the schools and
business men of the city.
The tennis players of Pahala are
enjqyjng the privilege ef playing at j
nigni. Air. j. ivmpsie nas naa two or
three strong lights installed, and they
light up tbe eourt wonderfully.
The message of Pele, goddess of sub
terranean fires,. to her brother fCamo
hoalii,' god of all tbe waters, will be
read next Monday afternoon at Moo-
L r 1. 1 u f 1 -. . v .
urn u t mrwi. vj nrv. viwrfv i.ukiiiph, ,
The new eement tennis eourts at Pa-
paaloa will be opened Sunday s week eer games between the army raaton
and there will be a big tournament to nieut teams throughout the country. It
celebrate the occasion, with nil the la planned to play the' games in cities
players from the surrounding districts near the cantonments, the proceeds to
taking, part in the affair.
' I I lis IB I assn . ' a sse asm. It a sjanyj
Miary Jay Prove. No Match For
- Good Old - Umpqua ; Jn -Yesterday'!
Event : ;;
. Umpqua ta the real thing end . tils
owner, Louis Wirren, .thinks, so, too.
The Wvrren horse - won easily . yes
terdsy sfternoon on the Kspiolani Park
track from , -Angus . , McFhee s ' mere
Mary Jay In the mile match race,- which
had been eicltirtg such keen Interest
In loesl turfdomv Time 1:43
.: There were between five and', sis
hundred fans out to see Hie race and
they were satisfied, for It was a good
race and there" waa no question but
that the better piece of horseflesh won.
The barrier,, which proved suck a
false alarm on New Tear's Day, wag
relegarted into thin discard and the
good old-time running start waa resort-
a ,n,e ,n.,r0 ""P a Mary
1 P' the two horses got away
a as. nl av si w ITmnknni MeAKsikl.i aa
v en eesss ais-en . iii'ua) ii vmsiwi, m
length to the good. Before the eighth
Mary Jay forged ahead and led the
way clear to the five-eighths, , two
lengths to the good. ' , ,, ..
kTmpqna Takes Lead ' ,
After the five-eighths' post was pass
ed Umpqua picked up end began to
leave Mary Jay behind. At the three-e.uarter-mile
Umpqua was a length te
the good. From then on Mary Jay loat
M .1 1 w "l ' ...
Charlie Tyler rode Umpqua. and there
Is no question bnt that under bis amid
anee the Warren horse, whieh has been
at most times a mean .customer to
manage, has been most docile in hand'
ling. Mary Jay is easily Umpqua'S
superior over the five-eighths distance
and she may give him. quite a good raee
for the three-quarters, with probably
a shade in fnvor of the big home. The
mile is no race for the Maul mare, for
Umpqua there is1 easily the master.
Benny Rollins, MsnVs premier jockey,
was up on Mary Jay. ' , ;
Sstisfax made the mile in June, 1918,
in 1(40, the' beat Hawaiian track time.
In a match rare later OneonU beat
Satlsfax, time 1:43 4 5, the same time
made by Umpqua yesterday.
Mary No Match, for Big Horse
Xn yesterdsy'n raee Mary Jay was
supposedly ' under ' . charge- of Billy
Lucas, because Angus McPhee, after
the New Tear's fiasco, announced that
he waa pan with racing in Honolulu.
Just what would have happened had
Florence Boberfs been in he raee 'yes
terday is problematical, j There ere
many who stilUbeliave thai the Maefar
lane snare could beat , Umpqua.' Her
retirement from the treek, aa announc
ed in The Advertiser yesterday, wss a
keen disappointment, to all but prob
ably Louis Warren and Angus McPhee
-Bill Lures proxy. '
,The judges in yesterdsy 's rsce were
George H. Asgus, Dr. C. B. Cooper and
Dan Mooney. .
CHICAOO, December 7 Baseballs
are going to cost, more next season
than they have, in the pant, according
to dealers in sporting goods. One deaf
or eaid today that the regulation base
ball used by the big leagues which has
been selling for one dollar and twenty
five cents mill cost one dollar and a
half next season. Other sporting goods,
including gulf clubs, footballs, golf
balls and tennis racquets, also -will be
advanced in price from fifteen to twenty-five
percent, it was said.
BAN FRANCISCO, December 14
Captain Tim Harrington of the Presidio
Fire Department got his quartermas
ter's department baseball team off to
a good atart yesterday on the Presidio
ball grounds when his ball players, un
der Swede Risberg, White Hox star,
defeated the fast ball team of the 62d
Infantry by a score of 3 to 1. The
game was hotly contested, but the su
perior pitching of Christie, former
semi-pro, now with 'the quartermaster's
team, was too muoh for the 6 2d batters.
, ...
Asks For a New Trial In the Gore
Lot Case
Through her attorneys, "Princess"
Theresa Wilcox Belleveau yesterday
renewed ber fight to retain possession
of the tiore lot located at the junction
of King and Merchant Htreets.
After she had held possession of the
property for a long period, auit was
brought against the "princess" by the
trustees of the Bishop estate which
lays .claim to the property. In the
trial of, the1 ease in- the circuit eourt
before "Judge ft. B. Kemp several
weeks ago a jury decided against
" Princess " Theresa. The new
development in tbe case of yesterdsy
crtme in the shape of a motion for a
new trial which was filed in, the office
of the circuit clurk. '
CHICAGO, December 27 Peter J.
Peel, president of ths United States
football assoeistion, today aanounced
lans for a championship series of soc
, go to a soldier athletie fund, '
Big Island Would Protect Birds
For Five Years
HILO, Hawaii, January 4 . That
pheasants should be protectee) a much
as possible on this islssd is the opinion
of Chairman ,Hamue( Kauhaae' of the
board ef supervisors. "He has intro
duced aa ordinance which' has been re
vised by County Attornev.W. TT. Reeve
and hlch Will, If pnened, ne seems eer-, ?'
tain, protect tall pheasants and ' their :
eggs and young until Jannnry Jl, 192V ' .'
The ordinance .will take effect on Feb'-
runry 1 next and after that date there '
will be a close season for pheasants. ".V;
The move wss thought necessary en . ','
account of the act that so many met- . "'
ed pheasants were released in the Ko
hala district some weeks ajro. It wan '
pointed out at that time that, unless
there waa a Close season for the birds, v
they would soon be : wiped out The .-. -'
proposed ordinnnee Is the result of the -.v
agitation raised at that time to have -v-eomethlng
done. '. ''.-. ,.'.'- V-'i--' l
The penalty . set for. ksy Inf ri nge- V ;
ment of the. new law Is a fine thst V ,
may raage from fifty to five hundred
dollars, and anyone who kills a. pheaa- . y
ant of any sine or destroys or steals the 'v
eprira will be liable in that nmonnt.
Castle &Cooke,
ooMansaioN irEROHAirrg
Ewn Plantation .Company " ';
Wailuho Arrlenltural Co., Ltd, '
Apka Sugar Co, Ltd. 1 ' '
. KohaU Sugar Company
' .Wabiawa Water Company, Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works, of 8t Loola
-..." Babeoek A Wilcox. Company , ;
' Green's Fuel Eeonomlser Comrany
p Cbas. 0. Moore Co, Bngiaeera -
t' 'V 1.
9II you can;
ecLaU yoii can; ;
" all you can."
-John Wesley
I 4-
Merchant and Fort 8t, Bonolola
from Alontreal to Liverpool, -London
and Glasgow vie the
and St. Lawrence Koute
By the popular "Princess"
Steamera from. Vancouver,
' Victoria or Seattle,,,
For full information, apply to
Theo. R Davies & Co. Ltd
Genl Agenta, Canadlan-PaeJlla Ky. Co.
Commission Merchant
I msswse .
Sugar Factors
Ewe Plantation Co.
Waislua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokah Sugar Co., Ltd.
Pulton Iron Works of St. Louis
Blake Steam Pumps
Westers Centrifugals
Babeoek Wilson Boilers
Oreea's Fuel Eeonomiser
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matson Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kofaala Sugar Co,
chlnery" of, every description made te
order..",':;'J'.'V; .
1 ' sj'.s; V ..'..'.
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Enteve tt the Pontofflee of Honolulu.
T. H., as secend-elase matter.)
Far Tear m.f
Per Tear (foreign) .,. M
Parable Invariably Is AVsne,
OHAB.LFJI g. OXXM r , , esaaaAsV
: 1 .

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