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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, March 19, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-03-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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frV'-A. .' .i
. '
kapiolani Park Is New Site Selec-
ted In Place of Aala Army
v Makes Generous Offer
., ' ' .
, , In a great city of khaki Colored
tents at; Kapiolani Park, with it set
ting of pa'ms and tropta foliage and
with picturesque Ilamoad Head loom
Ing Majestically In the, background, the
territorial fair will be held next June.
Dana for the imp of Aala Park ai a
fnir grouud rite wore abandoned yen
terdav at the suggestion of Colonel
Srhofield, constructing quartermaster of
the Hawaiian Depnrtment, V. H. Army,
who. .with the approval of Brigadier
Oenerel Wbuwr. commander of the de
partment informed the fair commission
that (f the exhibition could be held at
Kapiolnni Park the afmy would give
very assistance in it power to make
Hit event a success.
: 'Oo the limit," are Oenernl Wis
. eer's Instruction to Colonel Schofleld,
, " select all the men you want to help
Von,'-' and accordingly tka latter ha
asked for Muj. Jiimea D. Dougherty, of
the armv henilouartera ststr aa his ss
sltant and nil! request the commander
of every pout on Onhu to appoint nn
, officer to the special committee which
Will take full charge of the army's
pnftiripation in the fair.
Crlcnel la Showman
The army will not only supply and
rert all the tcntuge required to house
exhibit hot Brrange a huge, spectarti
' lhr program of military demonstration'
and competition, in which every
branch of the service will have a part
Colonel Hchnucld in said to be1 the
Army's roaster showman, having direct
ed a number of big. successful military
entertainment", oue a Wild Went dhow
tt Manila a few year ago thnt rivalled
the world famous Buffalo Bill circus.
He told Oeorge H. Angus, chairman
of the fair commission, that he won'd
fta.e a rcgnlnr three ring circus if it
is deaired a an amuaement feature.
The - generous offer of the military
enthbritle came mot providentially
to the fair board yeterday, followinr
the discovery that Aala Park is far
too small to accommodate all the ex
hibita and at the same time leave space
for the crowds of sightseers. The
scops of the fair has grown astonish
Ingty in the last few weeks, the de
mands for spare by mercantile exhibit
ora alone promising to take more than
half the housing that could be built a'
Decision to move to Kapiolani Park
had practically been reached by the
aboard, on the ground that the cost of
erecting buildinga wonld cost no more
there than at Asia, when Chairmar
Aliau was advised thnt the army
woold like to participate hut could not
help to any extent if the Aala site were
to be used,, because the military entrie
woold require large amount of space
Then it wao that, Colonel Hchofleb
tr.ok'up the matter with Oenernl Wis
er, with the result already announced
Army Offera Tents
The army offers- sixty eight tents
each measuring twenty by sixty feet
all absolutely new. They are hospita'
wnll tents, admirably fitted for shelter
ing exhibits or crowds of people. Be
aides these the army possesses eight
tent sixty by sixty feet in size, which
tha fair board has been told it raav
aaeif desired.
' - Colonel Hchofleld says his men will
erect these, creating a reitl city ot
fents, with streets, public squares and
all the characteristics of an urbuii com
unity. Incidentally, he will inviti
people who are interested in tent
pitching to witness the army's system
Me rays the entire city will urise from
tha ground to completion, in every de
toil within a space of lour or fin
hoar. They need nut be set up until
required, though for convenience ol
many exhibits individual structure
probably will take form a week or tw
before June 10, the opening day of the
. Army engineers and map makers al
ready are on the job, designing plans
for grouping the touts ami Inying oui
'Thorough fa res among them. The special
army committee selected by C'olouel
vtehofleld and Major Dougherty from
the different posts is to meet Monday
at Colonel Hebofield ' orhre :init begin
work on the details of the scheme.
Ilora Exhibit Space
, For all that it will do the nrm
ska DO charge. Hence tbe cost ol
building! to shelter the shun is re
aUieed for tha furr licmr. I to almost
nothing, and since the tcntuge ami the
sine of Kapiolani Park offers pructic
ally anlimited space, many exhibitor!
Who Were to be held down to the mini
mum at Aala may have all the ground
they aeed to make the very best show
tag possible. It is estimated thut the
principal ' espouse will be that of fur
IlishiDg lighting facilities at night, elee
trio power, flooring in certain divisions
and guards.
It had been Itgurcd that the liuilding
and incidental expense nt nlu would
ineceuiMUa a chaige of twenty five
eate a , square foot against the dis
plays of-business flruis. Chairmun An
ejus believes the Hawaiian department's
cooperation wiU make it possible to re
A Boon to
Reconstruct vt
Systeai Builder
Mild Uver Tonic and Uxatlra
Fine Kidney and Bladder Remedy
Remarkable Blood Cleanser
Cans WtusnuBMS Muial Ailisian
Itl.OOsaiema ttataoO
.mi 1'isuiniiou
MH.Mvs. ll-.N It., i .nn. Aseui
Keksuilke anil Mix "is.
I rtneo this charge to tea or twelve
1 1 ruts square foot, thoa further en
coiiraging extensive and elaborate ex
For s nominal charge which will be
nsreed upon later the Hawaii Polo k
Kncing 'luli will permit the fair to use
the grnndstanil at the raring track and
its club grounds and paddocks on the
Dinmouii Head side of the track. The
grnndstnnd has a aeating capacity of
eighteen hundred. With it are bleach
en to sent i'ihmi people, and a portable
high board fence that will extend en
tirelv around the one mile apeedwav.
The dub's paddocka offer excellent
shelter snd display grounds for the
horse shoH, tiionga U la only a few
steps from the club ground to the
grandstand snd the livestock parades
and judging featurea aaay he conducted
on the track in front of the latter
The tent city probably will go up in
the beautifully turfed spaces extending
from the grandstand and tha Polo Club
grounds to the street car tracks, the
tents fitting in nicely under the big
Mimic trees, inakai of the race course.
Here slso are one or two strong woven
A ire paddocks already built, which mav
be mniliilde for special displays such
.is selected herds of range cattle. In
some instances lumber construction may
lie required, but under tha new rondi
tinns thnt have arlsea the fair board
should be well able financially to pro
vide such fences or edifices.
Coordinating its activities with those
of the army the commission now will
aide to arrange an entertainment
program replete with spectacular at
tractions that will draw throngs of
many thousands daily to the park
'olnncl Schodeld saya he is prepared
o furnish one great program that wil'
'ring enormous crowds to the fair foi
me day, or to afiread the military
'vents iiii'r the full nix days.
Vrmy Participation
He and his committee will arrangi
'iliibitions and competitive events foi
he engineers, cavalry and infantry, in
hiding tests between teams from the
urious posts, Roman raeea for dis
in. ci from a qunrter mile to a mile
not races in which all ' the fleetest
tinners of the army may enter, bare
ack riding, tugs Of war between com
any or post teams or between armv
earns and town team, a ten team re
iv race, bridge .building exhibitions
avnlry maneuver. Wild West feature
nd the like.
In competitive events the fair wil1
ffer prir.es, either In the form of cash
nedals or cups, or a mixture of these
s the men themselve prefer. The
polo grounds in the center of the race
ourse and directly in front of the
grandstand offera aa excellent field for
ne larger spectacles.
Intermingled with the soldiers'
"vents, athletic sports caa be arranger"
for civilians. Altogether the program
tolds promise of presenting the biggest
thing of its kind ever seen in the Isl
The aoldiera will begin training im
mediately for the events, since the
prizes are to be well worth while and
every competitive stunt will lie a keen
struggle from start to finish.
, w. .
Two ailver cups have been donated
to the fair commission for special
prize in the livestock show at Kapio
lani Park next June, and the livestock
committee decided yesterday on the
classes in which these will be award
ed. One will go to the Ix-st Hawaiian
red saddle animal exhibited in tbe
lorse class and the other to the grand
hampion uge.l bour, of any breed. The
rophies have been ghen by Eruest
Brecht, luna at l'ioueer Mill Com
jjsny's farm at l.aliaina, Maui, and
vill be placed ou public d splay in one
if the store windows on Port Street
withiu a few days.
A large number of other special
prizes probably will be donated for
displays in the different shows at tbe
Territorial Kair, and as they are given
hey will be placed on exhibition in
he windows about the city. The fair
-onimissiou anticipates a collection of
unusual size and henuty.
At its session yesterday the livestock
-oinmittee decided to reduce the entry
fee from two dollars to a dollar and a
half, the churge applying only to each
animal placed in the show ami permit
ting it to enter all ecnls to which it
is eligible, without further cost. In
the horse show a new entry is created
especially for thoroughbreds.
The cattle show promises to attain
splendid proportions, with ninety en
trie filed now, three mi nths before
the fair begins, ami many growers not
vet heard from who are certain to ex
hibit their blooded stork. II. M. von
Holt, superintendent of the Oahu Kail
way 4 Land Company's runchea on
Oahu, has filed no entries but says he
inteuds to show a lord of selected
range ruttb. I.. I.. McCandiess, an
other grower who hus extensive herd
of rattle and hogs on this island, is
exacted to enter the lit with some ex
cellent candidates r'oi tdiie ribbon hon
Kuto. a titlv e:iri,. .1 ;, .unesc. diet
ns the M'siilt ot in i .1 - le.-eived es
tin!:iv uioitiiiiif nt Mo- W'nipio mill of
the Hafnium u:n I'la n t n ' cperi
llient slution
His clothing . .tuu'lii in some gearin
while he was f,.-l.u .auc into the
mill and his aim i- torn off ami hi'
skull fractured He di.d a few mill
utes after being tuKcn to the Waipuhu
Kato was about fifty years of age
and had been working at Waipio .for
the past nine or ten mouths. He leave
a wife, but no chiidran.
A. . ,
Body of Honolulu Boy. Who Died
For Country Laid To Rest '
Witt) Military Honprv
Honolulu fret war xoaeraf tojionor
one of it boy who doner! tk uniform
of lTnrle San aad. left hi home Inland
for the war, wai held yeaterday. after
noon whea the Vdy, of ' the lata.Pra.
rate Harry SymoB, Ninth Held. Artil
lery, IT. 8, Aj, waa laid to rest In Nan
suu Oemeteryv three rifle vollityi fired
by Carted tUetee 'regular, .and the
sweet, monrafol aotaa of the bogled
"Tap", giving token that the Baal
rites had beea performed.
The war department and the terri
torial government ga?e full military
honors to the young soldier, who, al
though he never reached the tranche,
yet had given up everything to go
"over dhere", and who died while
training at Fort Hill, Oklahoma.
Escorted by Soldier.
From tha nndartaklng parlor f M.
K. Silva, tha body waa escorted to the
Roman Catholic Cathedral by the band
of the Heoond t'nltcd States Infantry
of Fort Shaffer, and a aquad of eight
private, commanded by a corporal, car
rying their rifles. Surrounding the
hearse were twelve non-commlasionel
officer of the Hawaiian National
luard. members of the headquarters
company, to which the aoldier belonged
before enbating in the army.
At the entrance to the cathedral
the regnlara presented arm a the es
'tet wa borne by, attended by Rev.
Father Valentin. Within the entrance
the body waa received by Bight Rev
erend Bishop Libert, of the Catholic
Miss'on, and escorted to the altar
iteps jrhare tha aalemn service for the
lead waa Intoned bv the bishon. as
sisted by Father Valentin. The choir
sang appropriate selection, concluding
with "Abidewith Me" aa the proce
don retraced at atop to the door.
Father la Overcome
The pall-bearere from thea national
Tiiard stood at attention at 'the altar
rail throughout tha services. Behind
hem waa the Governor of Hawaii, at
tended by Major Gluud and'Captain
I). L. Maekaye of the guard. Occupy
ing pewa near tbe rnaket were the
father and mother of tbe young soldier, i
Captain and Mr. Harry Evans. Dur-
ng the service Captain Kvans was
ivercome and fainted, but nn regaining
consciousness remained throughout the
Preceded br mounted police officer.
the band and the members of Pboenix
Lodge, of which the late aoldier was a
member, the body waa conveyed to
Nuuanu Cemetery in a hearae the inter
ior of which wa hung with two Amer
ican flag.
The Catholic service waa continued
it the eemetery, and at its conclusion
'he rife aquad fired the euatomarv
volleys, the bugler Bounded "Tap",
mil tbe military marched back to their
AMithln the week two of Hawaii
vqlunteera to the army service, who en
listed to light the Huns have been
buried in Honolulu, the first being
George K. Dwigbt, and yeiterday,
w. s. a.
COPENHAGEN, March 1 (Asao
Mated Press) The common council of
Liehtenberg, Prussia, has been tbe first
-o follow a suggestion of the Prussian
minister of commerce that steps be
aken by municipalities to furnish fur
liture to newly married persona. Fur
niture for a 'sitting room and kitchen
will be furnished, of a value of about
$200. Half a million mark will be de
voted by the city treasury to the pur
poae. w. s. a.
FRANKFORT, Kentucky, March 18
A " percent tax on the racetracks pari
mutual business has been reported fav
orably by the seuate. An amendment
to the bill allows the tracks to take
8 instead of fi percent of the proceeds
of the betting, the latter percentagu
being the present rule. A bill providing
for the repeal of the daily license on
racetraeks was also reported favorably.
This tax now totals more than tltKI.OOO
a year.
Moiliili Field has been turned over
to the local Japanese for next Sun
day afternoon, when a tieuefit bnseball
double header will be staged. Oeorire
Murakami, manager of the Asahi Ath
letle Club, is in charge of uffairs. At
one-thirty the Mizuhos will meet the
T'nkuowii Japanese, and at three-thirty
the Asahis will play ugninst the Wai
pabu Young Men's Buddhist Associa
tion champion.
Act lik a Charm in '
DIARRHOEA, ..,d ..
th. on;, apsonc in
DYSENTERY. asthma, bhonchitis.
The o.nly e. Illative It. NaVRALMA. 0OUT, KMKUMATIMa.
l....i -wins Bitci Ts'Jaoui ssoasi pssis mm Burn
l-i . i .1.1 lii I. "iil. Ii.
Punahou Novv Doped To Beat
Track Meet
Pnnahou anl'lime held a dual track
meet yeiajefaj iVf BOofl on rexwnder
Field in preparation" for the Tnterschol-
astic meet aexV Saturday.
fananou taowta lt superiority over
Mill br sending t llanoe boy back
home by tha . score ,of sixty-one to
twenty-nine pointa.
The eeatory sprint 'Was all Kan Le-
ong'a, his time being tea and two-fifth
secmiil, .. The , track was not in tha
Vst of condition aad hi performance
showed that he has the staff in him to
break more records befor he is done
with track. Hmlth and Pogue finished
second and third respectively.
Tcragawa was beaten in the mile
by Klmonton of Panahon, who took the
'end in the final lap. Bower waa good
for second and Ha finished third. Kan
l.eong did not show Dp so very well in
the two-twenty dash. He wobbled all
over the track and ftmlth beat him on
the final spurt by some three inches.
In tbe two-twenty low hurdles Mahi
kon. Smith and Masaki finished in the
order named.
Mills Fell Oftea
Mill looked good in the four-forty
and half-mile but here appearance
were deceptive. Ooo took the lead but
Smith finished drat. Goo falling back
to third place and Waon coming in sec
ond. Hinglehurst and Hitchcock caught
Till Fook just two hnadred yard before
the finish of the half-mile and won out
for I'unahou. Mills was not In it in
the shot put, Punahou taking all three
places. I.ydgate threw 40 feet, 14
inches and came first, with Peterson
and l'nepoe coming in second and third,
throwing thirty-four and thirty-thtee
feet, reapectively.
In both the jumps high and broad
Kan l.eong was. picked to win. But
he seems to have lost his old form and
'mrely jumped five feet, three, coming
in second. Pogae came first when he
nade the five feet three on his first at
'empt. Kan Leong and Peterson tied
for second place and jumped three time
more. In tbe 'third trial, Kan Leong
made it, but Peterson fell down. In
fhe. broad iumn. Kankv bested his own
fornVr reeordj jumping twenty feet,
eleven inches. Pogue came in second
and I.ihn Tea Cfaaaf third. .
Tbe Results
100-yard dasb-rkan l.eong, Smith
H. Pogue. I Time 10:02.
' 320-yard db Smith, Kan l.eong.
Tiarle. Ho. time, 25".
440 yard mat Smith, Charle Woon.
Gedrge Goo. , ,
Sniy-yard run Singlehurst, Hitchcock,
TomTin Fook.
OiieVmile run Mrriouton, Bower, Ed
vsrd Ha..
Broad, jump Kan Leong, Pogue,
I. nm YeyChew. 20 feet, 11 inches.
High Jump PojfUK Kan Leong, Pet
rson. 3 feet, 3 Inches,
Mhot put I.ydgate, Peteraon, Poepoe,
10 feet, 1 inches.
220-yard turdles Mahikon, Smith,
Deuchi Masaki.
v w. a. a. '
ciated Press) There is little of the
"mauana'l spirit manifest in President
Currauza. JJii fact, members of his offi
cial family say that the first chief does
more 'work than any two of his aubor
dinatna. He usually rises before 7 a. m.
and, while dressing and eating break
faat, answers letters and decides mat
ters submitted to-him by hi private
secretary. Inspection of governmental
departments, buildinga and barracks oc
cupies him until 9:30, when be faces
the accumulation of work tkat keeps
him ijn bis office at tbe national palace
until 1:30, when he takes luncheon. Al
3:30 be is again at his desk, rarely
leaving for home until 10 or 11 o'clock
at night.
Many important decisions he is
forced, to make, for under present con
ilitioiiti the president must act in mat
ier tpat customarily are left to eon
gress, fare dictated in the morning. The
president seldom makes snap judge
meuts and in important cases, after
considering the matter during the day
and evening, sleeps on it and announces
bis decision while dressing or eating
breakfast next morning.
w. a. a.
PHII.ADKI.PHIA. March 5 Willie
Hoppe, billiard champion, defeated Char
les Peterson of St. Louis in two match
e here. In the balkline contests Hoppe
won, with a score or -W to w. rne
champion cooped the honors in the three
cushion match with a score of 2!i to 15.
1 " " ' ' Cheeks and arrasta
. Tn, BOTl xottif known for
I coughs, colds,
I J. T. DAvassoBT, Ud.. !,
Dig Scrap Arranged For July 4,
Place and Distance To
Be Settled Later
(Aaaordatsjd Preaa) J. O. MUlat.
aa Oklahoma light promoter, an
nonaeed here last night that ha
had arranged to have Jess WiUard I
aod Ttad Falton meat la tha ring
on July 4. . !
Pulton haa been guaranteed a
purse pf $20,000, win, lose or draw, j
Tbe twa torn will alga articles on
April 1. No place haa pat bean .
decided oa for tha light This
will be decided later and BnUl I
thaa tha number of rounds tha ;
flgbt U to go cannot be stated,
tha length of tha battle to depend
largely on where tha mill Is to be
pulled off.
f ' . t
Throughout the mainland there will
be n monster sigh or relief from the
boxing fans, now that Willard will he
seen in action, for it ha been an uphill
fight, to get Jes to agree finally to
All kinds of schemes have been work
ed up in the mainland to have Jess
Willard come through and agree to
fight. Promoter made all kinds of
offers and suggestions. How true it
is is not known but one mainland pro
tnoter ia said to have offered s million
dollars to the Ked Cross if the society
would agree to hsve its name used in
promoting a meeting between Willard
nnd anv other firstelnsa fighter of the
Pulton Winning Right Along
Fred Fulton has been coming to the
fore right along and he has been given
decision after decision in his recent
lights. Aa a rule he has won by the
knockout route, several of his late
fights being chroniclod in The Adver
iser Associated Press service.
Kfforts have also been made to match
Willard and Penipeey, but all these
lave fallen through. Now, thnt WHIhcI
nnd Fulton will come together, although
final arrangements have not been mn.le
ml the place and distance of the com
ng fight remain to be settlasi, the glove
;iam will receive a great'boost in the
w. a. a.
Mready Three Cushion Cham
pion, H Proves His Superi
ority Against De Oro
ClIK'AdO, March KV- (Associ
ated Press) August Kieekhefer
of this city, who recently defeated
Alfred Ie Oro in a match for the
three cushion billiard champion
ship held by De Oro for the last
thirty yours, last night retained
his title when he won over Do Oro
in a return engagement by the
score of fifty four to fifty two.
The total for the three nights
was: Kieekhefer, 130; De Oro, 142.
Kieekhefer has been wieldiug a
rue since be was fourteen, aud at
the age of twenty one earned the
world's title, lie recently an
nounce. I that he would play a re
turn match with De Oro, which
was to be held at either Chicago
or Havana, Cuba. The score of
the mutch in which he wrested the
title from De Oro was l.'iO to 12(1.
The Associated Press despatch
last night to The Advertiser show
that the return match was played
in Chicago, the score being by far
H closer one than that in which
Kieekhefer won his spurs against
the world famous veteran De Oro.
W 8 8
LOl'IfiVll.LK. March ii- Hats U,40
.if them - short ones, long ones, thick
uml in i ii Mini, are somewheie on the high
sous, dodging (ierinun submarines, on
their way to tbe baseball enthusiast
,if the American troops iu France.
The huts were shipped from a local
factory by orders of the Y. M. I'. A.
mid went forward under a special prior
ity ruling, which is expected to insure J
their arrivul at a French port within .
the next two weuks. If no mishap over- I
takes the shipment, the soldier ball
players will stage a little spring train
ing season of then nwii behind the
W S 8
NKW YORK, March r Doctor Kol
Ier, who turned from pills to wrestling,
lias now gone, back to pills.
The time was when he found wrest
ling more profitable III. mi writing pre-I
. 'Options und far more entertaining,
i'.ii. I he earned a mime nil the mat which
is known from one i-n.l of the coun
try to the other.
Doctor Holler is still ahle to hold his
own with some of the best wrestlers
of the day. Hut not being in line for
any world's title lie decided to go back
to Ins profession ami h.-is accepted the
position as assistant sutgeon ut the
Viinilei liilt Clinic. j
W S 8
SALT I.AKK i ITY, March fl Dun
me Si b ii inn n of Denver defeated Hiri v
tiilison of New York in a six-round
limit before the Manhattan Club here.
Hotli are lightweights. Harry Hexupii
of the Twentieth Iiifnntr" knocked out
Hilly Smith of Chicago iu the second
luuud of a scheduled four round bout.
Season ot 1918 Opens At Sacra
mento, San Francisco and
Lot Angeles
I A the time approaeb.es for toe open
ing or the Pacific Coast League's 10)8
season- interest la local baseball circles
is beginning to pleli up, for many Ho
nolulu fans know personalty large num
bers of the Coast players.
The series open on April 2 and will
dose on October 27. The opening
games of the season will be: Vernoa at
Hncrsmento, Oakland at Ran Francisco,
end Halt Lake at l.oa Angeles. The
j following chatter on the doings and
saying of Coast League men will be
found of interest:
: ager Wade Killifer of the Angela, learn.
! ed yesterday that Bill Keaworthy, last
year's second baseman and captain, is a
. holdout. Kenworthy, who is working
in the shipyards at Baa Francisco,
states thnt he will insist on better
Otie Orandall, one of last year's
I Seraph hurlera, dropped Into headquor
I ters yesterday and calmly announced
that he is considering laying farewell
to organised baseball to become a reg
ular heavsr for the Standard-Murphy
I semi-pro team,
dim Oalloway, infielder for the Ver
non club and former -Bruin, has not
1 n called for army duty as yet and
there is a strong possibility that be
will not be called.
According to a letter received by a
friend, Oalloway applied for a chance
in the aerial observation camp. Before
he wa called the war department stated
no more aerial observers were ncede.'
and now Oallowsy has applied for a
place In the ballon division. He expect
to he placed In Class 3 in the draft.
McOredle Busy Baa
POBTEHVILLE, March 5 Walter
McCredle, carrying in his pocket
n sheaf of contracta which give him
all right, title Ind inteirst in the .live
snd baseball craft of a fine collection
of candidates, including Bees, Duck
nnd Kastern Leaguers, arrived this
morning from the south to superintend
l is iob of making the Salt Lake base
ball team for the season of 1P1K.
l.everens and Orr remain the only
regulars to report thus fsr. There
are eight kids in the bunch who have
reported to date. Earl Hhsely. who hav
been coaiing apples tree to blossom in
the Hpokane country for the past si
mrnths. has notified the management
hpt he is on his wsv. and Paddy Hielit
is also enroute to Porterville. McCre
die said nothing on hi arrival here
hirh vonld indicate the management
Is at all worried qvef the prospect of
bold outs Tor the year, although It i
understood the nuestiou of salary is
still at issue with several of the men
of last years' team. Leverenz was list
ed with those who are not quite satis
fled with their contracts, but Walter
is here, which would appear to ind'
rate that his opposition is not to b
taken too seriously.
Work wa completed today on the
baaeball diamond at the athletic pai.
and McCredie indicated hi entire satia
fartion with the playing aceommoda
i tinn after visiting the. park.
It is ooo lit rul whether work can be
started seriously before the last of the
week. The first exhibition game is
that slated for Hundav with the Por
terville nmatenrs. Weather was verv
disagreeable todnv. with a ehillv rain
and a weather forecast for occasional
showers tomorrow.
w. a a.
Terry McOovern. like John L. Hulli
van, once encouraged an idea that he
was a ballplnyer. He used to perform
with several semi pro teams, and In the
mornings would repair to the Brooklyn
ball park anil practise with the Dodg
ers. On one of these occasions o the
story runs Charley Kbbets raised ob
ictinus to outsiders invading the sa
cred diggings of the Brooklyn club
"Don't yon know that the clubhouse;
is only for ballplayers?" F.bbet is
credited with saving. '
"Yes," retored Terry, in polite
terms; "whv don t you get some!
- w. a. a.
Twenty four silver' bar which are to
Im given to that number of runners
who finished within the specified time
in the Kilauea Ililo relay race on Janu
ary 7, says the Ililo Tribune of lasf
Tuesday, are now on exhibition at the
jewelry store of Normau H. Farr on
Front Streel, Ililo.
.. a. a.
w. a. a.
$25,000 PURSE OUT
NKW YDUK, March !i A purse of
.'.5,11(10 for a bout between Fred Ful
ton and .lack Dempsey at some place
within easy traveling distance of New
)oik has been offered by Joe aud Hugh
l.e Hlang, it was learned tonight. The
l.e Hlang brothers are after a fifteen
in nnd match to a decision.
W. 8 8.
('HICA(il), March ftUrban (" Red "i
Fuller, star pitcher, who played an im
i. .Minn' purl in bringiug the world's
championship to the Chicago Americans
last yeur, is not to be drafted, accord
ing to information received by Man
ugcr Rowland. Paber'a home district,
Cascade. Iowa, has sent enough volun
teers into the aruiy to make the culling
of conscripted men unnecessary at iirss
ant. r -
Gubernatorial Boom
For Curtis P. Iaukfea
S e c r e t a ry of Territory Non-
Committal In Absence of Any ,
Sound Emanating .From "Solid
Ivory ChamberBelieved To
Be Willing'. . ; .:t ?.
A well organised movement Is fender
way among many of tha leading Ha
waiian of the elty to launch a boom
for Curtis P. Iaukea. now secretary of
tha Territory, aa the saeeessor of Oov-
eradr Pink ham, Mr. Iaukea has beea
sounded out la tha soatter, and while
non-committal ta 4ha abaeaea ! aay- ,
rhing but silence front tha flolld Ivory
Chamber, is understood to be by no
mean averse, to tha Suggestion. 'It Is
probsble that some, strong i-rablea of
sndorsement of Mr. Iaukea will go
forward to Washington today ia the
name of some of the Hawaiiaa societies,
while the Delegate will be cabled to
and aaked to endorse the latest sugges
tion. Beeeut . letters received here from
Washington by those sponsoftng the Iau
kea , boom state .that tha nomination
will be made, la all probability,-before
the end of this month. Thia confirms
what Mr. Hutchins was told, that the
name of tbe new choice for the gover
norship would beaent to the senate dur
Ing the week of March 24. '
Rwa Plantation Compaaiy
Wailukn Aerlcultnrsl Co.. Ltd
Apnkaa Sugar Co.; Ltd.
Kohals. Sugar Company
Wahiawk Water Company, Ltd
Fulton Iron Works, of St. Loan -Babeock
A Wilcox Company
Oreen ' Fuel Eeouomiser Com aa.t
('has. C. Moor k Co- Engineers
It ia a matter of national im
portance that everyone ahall
aave all we can. Start a aav
ings bank account,, or invcat it
in war bonda. Every pay-day
take a portion of your earninga
and add it tc your aavinga.
You will be aatounder With
the rapidity of its growth. "
Corner Fort and Merchant St.
from Moutreul to liver pool,
London and Olaigow via the
oaNadian-paotfio kajlwat
and St. Lawrence Route
By the popular "Princess"
Steamers from Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
For full information apply to-
Theo. H. Davies & Ccl Ltd
OenT Agent, Canadian-PaclUe Ry. Co
Commission Merchants
Sugar factors
Kwa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agrieultpral Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works ol HI Louis
Blake Steam Pnni
Weateru Centrifugals '
Habcock Ic Wil. Hpller
Oreen 'a Vuel Keenoiuiaer
Marsh Steam Puniie
Matnon Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohals Sugar Co.
uhinery of every description made tu
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Filtered at the I'oatoffice uf Honolulu,
T. H., a second-claw maltif )
Par Tear au ou
Per Year 'foreicu) 8.00
Payable Invariably Ik XT r
CHARLES . trRANkt t , ManaAW
Has :Bceo -Launched
Castle &Cooke,

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