Newspaper Page Text
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, MAY. 7, 191S. SEMI-WEEKLY,
GtllilESE LADQR IS '
Islands Once Produced Twenty
V Million Pounds Now
Only About Half .That;
CONOflESS AUWt' READY ! i
' TO ADMIT . .CHINESE
W. H. Hindle Believes Community
Should Now Help f ush
Plan Over the To ' V
The tiro bu com for the eorav
Jnaatty generally to get behind th
movement, already wtdX tarted,
for suspension of the OhlMM Ex
clusion Act M will permit the bring
inf to HswaU of Chinese labor for
"jfta recreation of tbo local rice ln
austry. In Us opinion of W. H.
Hindi, who bu been working in
' tbo Matter for the port two oar
' and more.
tm tbo following etatentent to
"To AdvertUer, Mr. Hladle review
I rtut ha boo done, oatHnec his
. reason fot oolio-rlBC that the Mat
ter ooa be rwooMfally concluded,
tad ' apooala for eonunnnlty oop
,potX Ho aayet
iMiter Advertiser The Hmo 1 now
eypeetane for the people of tble Ter
ritory ;te know why tbia measure has
. been, advocated.
' -These year tiro, Jut prior to the
visit of the Congressional party frot).
Wsrrgtan to Hawaii I wu requested
by Hi. Leo Iet, prominent Chinese
merchant of Honolulu, to assist kirn in
prpoirioK petitioa to bo presented to
! the "Member of the National Congress
.' oa Hfeir arrival. As too roanlt of thin
: Mr.jCec Let, Mr. Clio Gem, Mr. C. K.
riir, Ching Bhal and other prow in
. eofflierrhaata wer aprdod an and
. ieut'kVith several member of congress,
foutof whom were members ef the
heueerof representative committee on
tmortvratioa tail naturalisation---Hon.
J. CTBaraett, chairman; Hoa. J, Blay
'denTlloa. 3. Hampton .Moore and Bon.
At Jahtiaoa. Tbo Beeda Bad require
wut were oet forth . ia tbo petition,
a Ji why It waa astsjssery tb rice
In.iintry. ahoold be sacouraged in this
Invitation Invited ' '
Bpaeifie data waa givea to enable the
Ontigraeaional Party to make obaerva
tlonTor themselves daring tbeir visit
to fJiivariou Island o to -whether
. their petition waa justifiable. A eloae
observation aad many enquiries were
made, particularly by tb immigration
Prior to leaving the Islands, several
member of eongresa expressed the
opinion that tho matter was worthy of
consideration. On tbo day that Mr.
Btiraett aad Judge Blayde loft Hono
. lulu for tb mainland, Mr, Burnett said
to Mr. C, K. At, ia my pretence, that
' If a' petition; wore) presented to congress
k would ewtertaia St h bis committee.
Tbo qoeettoa wae.aot lost sight of and
Considerable time was occupied in
gathering absolute fact to support the
petition. . .
U June, 1916, a petition waa pre
parod, meeting wore bold bv the mem
bora of tho United Chinese Society ami
, UnifMy at meeting, held August S
J9H, by. a unanimous vote, it was re
. aolvoal thai I bo requested to proceed
to" Washington aad act as the re pre
VetfatTvo. for this society and for ,all
UovCbiaoae t Hawaii.
Tbo satire . object of this visit wai
rMaoiomary work and it proved a sue
..UMSommlttoo bearing were accord
- 4 mb aad passed to print by Chairman
Boroatt of the immigration committee;
('htfMilan Houston of the committee on
TarrEdriea and the Hon. A. Caminetti
oemmiaaioaer geaeral of immigration
aad through the latter gentleman the
Yf!tlB waa personally prevented to
, Agaia at tho request of the t'nite.l
Cbiaeoo Society combined with that jf
tho Chinese Merchants Association, in
the,, latter jart of 1916, I returned to
'Washington for further missionary
work on the advice of member of
eongresa by cable and letter, the reault
pf which was a Joint Resolution, No
11,' wbirh was Introduced ia the Ha
waiiaa-Legislature of 1917, recommend
lag to congress the need of importing
- Cfcineso to Hawaii as rice farmers.
. Tbia resolution was paused ami copies
werv forwarded to the President, Vict
President, speaker of the house of rep
rewentatives aad the Delegate for Ha
- Tht Delegate, on rereipt of name,
initjiedlately Introduced in'o the house,
May 29, a resolution, No. 98, iu con
' foraaity with tb resolution passed by
taHawBlian legislature. Thia was
referred to th committee oa immigra
Corroapoadoneo was at apse taken
op by lettar aad cable with the Ha
waiian Delegate. He learned that ngtb
ini 'but absolute) war measure would
bo taken up at that session. Thie waa
A Boon to rS
System Builder Xt
MIU Liver Tonic aad Laxative
Fine Kidney and Bladder Remedy
Remarkable Blood Cleanse
C Rissiw mi bfakakj Aiss no
p.00rwOs f U-00
Keksullko sud kill; t.
mine, member of eongreew,' the mat
ter waa left la abeyance aatil the pre
ent session of rongr, ;
Back At tho Capital
Ia November last I riuraeito Wash
tagton and waa there informed by Mr.
Burnett that he would rail bla commit
tee for a bearing on tho matter as soon
a possible, after tho holiday recess.
' Four hearing were given - me, be
tween January 17 and January 26.
Prior to the date of th executive
eairiolis to take this matter up on
March t I had two eeafereacee re pert
Ing the postponement of the decision to
report the resolution Out of committee
until a later date. There were several
reasons; that the bill for adnuiea of
Chinese to Hawaii waa not t apply
during the period' of war aloae, hut
vil of permanency-';th congested con
dition of the house (Blender, aad to
leara what other eotnlaitteee would do
with resolutions for the.: admission of
Chinese as agricultural farmers to the
1'nlted States, already introduced in
senate and house. We were also bo hit;
apprised that resolution along ttii
ame Hue would be introduced from
other States in the Bear future.-
Hy mutual eoasent the postponement
tens made unanimoua by the Immigrs
rlon committee o Marea 7 and at thi:
t sire of the proceeding I had sufficicn
knowledge that the Delegate of Ha
waii resolution Oa thi aubject had n
'avorable majority ia oommittee.
Knbio Alwaya Holpoel .
In this matter, in my missionary work
heretofore and siace th introluc.tion
- the resolution by the Delegate, 1
have alwaya consulted him and worked
through his office at Washington, an.
he at all time baa willingly assisted
me with his advice aad iafluenee.
At the first hearing, in accordance
ith the instructions of the Delegate to
hi secretary, I was Introduced to the
Emigration committee by that gentle
-nan, and he, also acting for th Dele
rate, made appointment with the see
-etary of the American . Federation of
'abor, personally accompanying me to
hat gentleman 'a office. On arrival of
he Delegate ia Washington he imme
'lately made appointment for me with
be state department, agricultural de
artment and food administrator, tn
rhieh different departmenta I was per
onally introduced. I am in a position
4 state that the matter in question
-ecelvea favorable commendation from
Majority eon ravorable
During my stay, la Washington I in
'erviewed a largo Bomber of the house
tad aeaate member with tbo object of
letting their interest for Hawaii and
he majority are la favor of the reso
'utlon. The objector are o few in
number that it is acareely worth men
Movement Gains Headway
Having gained knowledge of who the
eople are, in the various States from
aet to Weet, who bad already or who
intended to advocate, through their
-epresentative and senators for the
idmission of Chinese as farmer to the
fnited States a a war measure, on my
eturn journey to Baa Francisco I visit
l in several States personally to get
i better understanding of the situation,
lew Hampshire and New York already
lave resolution to thi effect Intro
(need. I procured a copy of another
resolution to be introduced from the
'Hate of New York. Michigan, Illinois,
towa, Washington, Portland and Cali
'ornia, I am informed, will shortly in
reduce resolutions for the admission
if Chinese a farmers and orchardlsts.
Senator Borah of Idaho has brought
be question of the need of labor be
fore the senate, as has also the Hon
i. V. Fees of Ohio before the housn
Wisconsin has sought and obtain I
tmong Chinese residents of the Middle
Weet two colonies of Chinese farmer
Bd . these men are now farming in
bat State two square miles of land in
ereals on a share basis. They arc
Sirnished with free tools, seed and
Ia the present titanic struggle, food
a necessary as men and munition
We are at war. The Country must get
tebiad the President and food must
e produced. The Prexideut has appeal
d to the farmers of the Union; the
Tarmera are asking for needed help,
feed of Hawaii
Here in Hawaii in times of peace we
leaded labor to cultivate rice. Chinese
ire the only people in the past 128
veara, eipce they first came here, who
lave ever grown rice in the Islands.
In Hawaii there are 15:1,653 persons
vhose staple article of diet is rice. The
iverage consumption of these people I:
.Ixty pounds of rice per month per
lerson. We have a further population
f 96,974 eron whose average con
mmption is ten poundx er month. This
ia not including Hie army of 8,525
Bice for all tliene people could be
rows on these Ixlnndx on land which
s only suitable for rice sud taro. Why
a thia not doiief What is the reason
'or the present hortnge of rice here
oday and the high price of samef We
iave not got the Inbor to plant rice
That ia the only answer. An old adage
a, that "there in nothing impossible."
What would it mean to every inhabi
ant of these Inlanda hIiouIiI there be a
blockade! Simply starvation.
Population snd Production
Now let us look at this matter from
another angle ami which should appeal
0 everyoue here to get behind this
movement of the admiHsion of Chinese
is rice farmer to these Islands.
Ia 1896, with a citizen population of
154,031 persons, J.t, 000.000 pounds of
re was grown on these Islands. In
1916, twenty years later, the citizen
population was -2, 771 persons and rice
grown here that year was Kl, 500,000
pounds, showing an increase of popu
lation of 74,740 but a decruaxe or 11,
600,000 pounds of rue grown. Again
the exports of rice from the Inlands and
grown here in ISHti were 12,000,00(1
pounds; twenty i earn later the export
pf rice from the Mauds was 3,641,943
pounds, a loan of over .'100 prceut
What ia the reason t Want of labor
for this industry, and the ban on Chi
nese automatically taking effect on an
negation to the ('niti)d rkates.
'Again what would it mean to the
Territory of Hawaii and organized
labor of the mainland if the number
of Chinese askc.l lor m the resolution
Introduced by tin- Hon. .1 K Kalani
anaole now before congress should be
To the Territory it would moan 4500,
000 verlv more in tales into the ter
ritorial treasury. To the mainland 915,,
0(M),000 per year for necessities of life;
another t.'i.Ooo.ooo for mill machinery,
plows, harrows, spades, hoes, harness,
NO DRAFT CALL IS ,.
FOR WEEKAT LEAST
Delegate Receives Cable From
Washington Saying Matter
Is Still Uncertain
MAY BE WAITING FOR
ACTION AS TO GUARD
Pending Legislation Now In Con
ference, May Also Enter
No draft call he eome -to Hawaii
i ml nolle I likely for a week at
east Instead of a call reaching here,
s ha been expected, a eable .ha, come
lying the matter of the draft, se- far
is this Territory is eoacerned, is still
mcertsin and that it will be at least
i week before a decision is reached.
This rsble earn to Delegate Knhio
last night and it effectually oet at rest
he report that th call for the draft
may be momentarily expeeted.
Delegate Kuhio said the eable mes
age merely aaid: "Hawaii draft mat
er unsettled. At least week before
decision." That wa a!! but it meant
that Hawaii must continue to mark
time and wait la a state of uncrr
Occasion Kot Known
What 1 the occasion for further de
lay i a matter of surmise here. It is
suggested that the matter of the call
is waiting upoa a deeiaioa a to what
will be done with the guard, whether
or not it 1 to. be mobilized and used
ts a home guard a the Delegate said
t mifht bo used when he told of the
situation upon his recent return from
w. v a.
JOLTED BY HOOQS
Another Chinese bakery ha eome
under the baa of Commissioner W. H.
Hoogs, Sr., pf th territorial food com
mission, concerning it us of food sup
plies in a pise which did not eome
up to proper sanitary standards. The
culprit in thi ease ia Sam Wo, whose
place of business ia on North King
Street, near it junction with Bere
Sam Wo wa forced to rent a place
next door to hi bakery and lay a new
floor to get proper storage capacity for
potatoes and substitutes and keep
them separate from flour. In order, to
obtain the adjoining place, the baker
waa compelled to make an Immediate
lease and pay .in advance, by the own
era Mr. Hoogs will make visits every
Tuesday at all bakeries to observe the
progress being made in sanitary im
provements, which he says is part and
parcel of the food conservation cam
paign. Following his campaign on such
bakeries he will next turn his attend
tion to restaurants and compel those
that are lax in sanitary arrangements,
to clean up.
"TEDDY" GEIS BULLET
WHICH WOUNDED SON
OYSTER BAY", New York, April. 15
Col. Theodore Roosevelt received to
day the German bullet which wounded
but failed to kill his son, "Archie"
Boosevelt, during a recent engagement
in No Man's Land iu France. With
the bullet came a message from young
Boosevelt telling his father that he
expeeted soop to be out of the hospital
and back in the American trenehea.
horses, wagons, fertilizer aad all that
roes to make up the necessary equip
ment for farm industry.
To take up at once a part of the
ibandoned land once under rice culti
vation and producing nothing today but
nut grass, would require $500,000 of
machinery, implements and other farm
equipment, and this would all be pur
chased from the mainland, therefore
the resolution iu question now before
congress for the admission of Chineae
to the Islands as rice farmers is justi
fiable as well as beneficial financially
o the Ialauds and the mainland.
Chinese As Pioneer
The Chinese are the pioneer of the
'reat Industry of these Islands, the pro
duction of sugar, thirtv yearn before
1820. In mv Chinese' sent to China
and procured a mill to crush their cane.
In 1820 a Chinese built a mill for this
purpose on this Island. His descend
ants are living, two of them holding
responsible positions here.
France has now I 5, DIM) Chinese iu
that country imported since 1914, work
ing as agriculturists and beliwid the
line also in the trenches. England has
many thousuuds working on the farm
lands of that country, and there are a
large number in Camidu.
From these facts does it not demon
st rate, that we have the land in the
Islands lo proline food if we had the
luitablc labor .' Ho e heretofore wan
'rown, satin-lent for consumption and
The woik pei foi i I bv the Delegate
of Hawaii and n-clf, is, that the
chances are more tlian eer iu favor of
he pass ir. of a I ill bv conuresM for
'he admission of Chinese to Hawaii,
and not iiN.ne here, but on the mainland.
The farmers have .-omc to the conclu
sion thai lo proline and harvest they1
rops as desired bv the administration
they must pro. tin- needed labor and
the unanimous desire is for Chinese.
W. H. HINDLE.
Puck's Pilikia No
Is News To Huber
District Attorney Thinks Collec
tor' Tieing Up Schooner Be
cause She Wg4 Not Kept En
tirely In Kona Trade
Ambition- of the ail ea enemy owner
of th motor ochooaer Puck for her to
beeomo a transpacific cargo carrier, and
failure to remain content with the ves
el in use) a wood freighter between
Honolulu and Kona is, in effect, the
reason United State Attorney S C.
llttbnr tl)iuk official action wa taken
tie' the ship up 'iar Honolulu by Col
lector of Custom Mnk-o'm franklin.
The Pock ill tho little Honolulu buil'
aqd Honolulu, owned schooner of sue
pected alien' enemy control which the
ollector oa Wednesday refuse I to al
low to clear from Hono ulu, after which
he said he would never con son! to have
he vessel go outside the harbor until
she wa ownd by American of unques
tioned loyalty. '
Huber Kot Surprised
District Attorney Huber was in Kau
d when the announcement of this de
clsion wa made by the port collector
hut - retnraod from the' Garden Island
yesterday bioralng. He aaid he wa
,iot surprised t the turn of events
about tho little ochooaer, which ha
been the cause pf so many surmlvet
since ahe wat launched from the Ala
Moaaa ehinyard a few months ago.
Asked If he knew of the reason foi
he action of the collector, he said:
"I have -not had an opportunity t
liscua tho matter with the collector
hut expect to do so. -At confereuci
of tho collector, tho naval commandan
and myself It wa virtually decided tc
take this action when thought nec.e
fy." ':V'-v '; '.
He explained that the recent search
;ng and JOvestlgatioB of Dierich I Km-I
vert, one of tho alien enemy owners of
the Puck,' had no connection with the
holding of. the schooner in the Hono
lulu harbor. "
Kauai Kot About Fuck
Whew tho. Puek wa not allowed to
clear from her ahe hi said to have had
a eargo of laiaber, or waa to have load
ed aad taken a cargo of lumber from
Maui to Port Allen. Inquiry was made
of tho rilatrlct attorney if his trip to
Kaaai thia week" had any connectiou
with an official investigation of the
Puck. . v . '
Thia he denied, but said since he had
!ekrned ahe bad or was to load a Kauai
cargo he waa not surprised she was not
allowed, to clear again.
"My understanding with the officer
if the South Kona Firewood and Ship
ping Company was that the vessel wat
to be used only between here and Ko
na. A long aa this waa done a watch
ould be kept of the schooner's move
ment as the' was then hardlf ever mon
baa a dat away from elthiei the Kona
tort or Honolulu. But of course II
would be different, if she wanted to
go to Kauai or the Boutft Beaa, ' ' he
WESTGATE TO JUDGE
J. M. Westgate, Uirectoc of the Unit
id States Experiment Station at Hono
ailu, ha been appointed chairman of t
hoard of judge, to take charge of thi
judging and placing of awarda on all
exhibits of grains, fruits, vegetable!
tnd the like In the agricultural show a'
the Territorial Fair.
Mr. Westgate 's appointment has beei
.econimcmted to the Fair 'a agrlrultu
ral committee by the department o'.
agriculture, of Washington. It wat
argely at Westgate 'a suggestion thai
-he committee wrote the department
tome weeks ago, asking it to recom
mend one of its men for this duty at
be Fair. It ma thought that the de
yartment might select a man from iti
targe field staff in the states and send
ulra to Hawaii. But the governmen
ifficials at Washington, in a letter re
vived here this week, inform the Fair
ooard that they can find no better mac
n the West to recommend than tbeii
own director right here in Honolulu.
As chairman of the board of agricul
tural judgea Mr. Westgate will select
competent men to assist him in inspect
ing the great array of exhiblta.
A t l- l
A numoer ox special prizes iu mi
fnrru nt ailver Alius nr tit nuiitals an
LO be given for special feature in the
agricultural show. The list of then
trobably will be announced within the
neat week or ten day.
NEW YORK, April 1 Word from
Albany that Governor Whitman hai
signed the new anti loafing bill jus
passed by the legislature will be the
signal for the invasioa by deputy
aheiffs of all establishments in Mao
hattau where jaax band and dancing
men furnish the chief attractions fo
young women. Dancing, according to
rlheriff Knott, is not to be eonsidere
as bo occupation in rounding up
idlers. Special attention, the skerir
announced today, would be given t
bench warmers in parka, elub idlert
and men who spend their time u
pleasurable but non productive sports
ttberiff Knott' proclamation to idlon
cooeludo with -this warning:
"The possession by any man of
money, property or income sufticieu
'o sunrort himself will be no defens
for idleness. The penalty is a fine of
HIM or imprisonment for three month
TO HOWARD'S BUNCH
Salt Lake Finishes . Fifth . Week
Head of Coast League;
Seraphs Climb -
ACETIC COAST LSA.0TXB
Belt Lake M IB IS Ml
Veraon 83 17 16 J1S '
I.O Angeles 33 17 10 .019
Oakland. .... . 3.1 16 17 .4H5
Sacramento 30 14 16 .407
Ban Francisco 32 14 IS .438 '
At Bait LakeBait Lake 8, Vsrnon 8.
At Lo Angele Lo Angel 10, .
Oakland 0. i, ) ' a u ,
At Ban Francisco Boa Francisco ' fl '
No game scheduled for today. I
Walter McCredie' Bait Lake Bes
closed the fifth week of the Pacific
Coaat League yecterdcy afternoon well
in the lead. They agaia defeated the
Vernon Tiger, the game being a 'lose
affair; score Bait Lake 3. Veraon S.
At Lo Angeleo the Wade Killirer
lub took aa awful toll oa tho Oak-
land Aeorns, tho Del Howard buach
being anable to acore at any tlm
IITia lssh lt aa teaaatoiawoi Bs AakT Uim
Angele 10, Oakland 0. I Yesterday 'a Beeolts
Playing at homo in -Baa Fraaeiaro, At Brooklyn Brooklya 8, Philadel
the Graham Beal managed to win phla 0.
from Bill Bodgera' Holon, tho finish-. At Chicago Chicago 1, Cincinnati 0.
ing the week' erie even, for each ( At Pittsburgh Pittsburgh 8, Bt.
lub won three and lost three game. ' Louis 4.
Yesterday ' seoro Baa Francisco 5, At New York New York 4, Bos
Sacramento 8. ton L
While double-header were scheduled
for yesterday dn .the Pacific Coast
League only single games were played
in Bait Lake, Lo Angele and Ban
w. t. i.
Three Senior and Three Junior
Teams To Open Season
Beginning May 12
Hilo'a bsseball aeasoa open oa Bun
day, May 12, and the aohedule is aa-j
nmtneed. savs last Vridav 'm' Hilo Trib. I
session will last until August 18 that
if wet weather does not cause aa t -
tension as it has in previous year.
1BDIO Will W WV KUIVa & TTI J KfUW ,
day, 'one by the Senior sand the other.
by the Juniors. The Henior. teams aroi
All-Btudents, Yukinomine and Japan
, The Junior teams are: Y. M.'I.,
Japanese and Hawaii Consolidated
On Bunday, May 12, the opening gaai'o
jrill be between the Yukinomine ana tho
All-Btudents, and the second go will
be put jip by the Y. M. L and the Jap
anese. Rivalry Runs High
The fans are getting worked up ia
tood shape and the rivalry ram high.
The champion T. M. I. team which cap-
lured the honors last season it report -
d to be rounding into good ah ap. The,
followers of this club declare that their
team will once more take tho champion
bip of Hawaii into their camp. . The
Japanese team, which showed tip so
well at the beginning of last leaaoa.
lias been practising a lot lately and
their supporters say that the ,Y. MVL
jutflt will b defeated thi year for the
highest honors. The All-Btudents have
tome fine ball player and the team
a expected to make an excellent show
The full achedule
for th coming
May 12 Yukinomine vs. All-StudentJ
May 112 Japanese vs. AU-BtudenU
May 2rl Japanese Jr. vs. AU-Studeat
luie 2 Yukinomine vs. All-Student
'une H Japanese Jr.
fune 18 Japanese Jr.
Tune 2.1 Yukinomine
Tune 30 Japanese Jr.
fuly 7 Japanese vs
luly 14 Yukinomine
fuly 21 Japanese Jr.
luly 28 Japanese Jr.
Vug. 4 Yukinomine
v. All Btudat
Aug. 11 Japanese Jr. vs. All-8tudnt
Aug. 18 Japanese Jr. vs. Yukinomine
May 12 Y. M. I. vs. Japanese
May 19 Japanese vs. H. C. By.
May 2fl Y. M. I. v. H. C. By.
June 2 Y. M. I. vs. Japanese v
June 9 Japanese vs. H. C. By.
,un. 16 Y. M. L va. II. C. By.
fune 23 Y M. I. vs. Japanese.
Tune 80 Japanese vs. H, C. -Ky.
July 7 Y. M. I. va. H. C, By.
July 14 Y. M. I. vs. Japanese
luly 21 Japanese vs. H.' Q. By.
July 28 Y. M. I. vs. H. C. By.
.Vug. 4 Y. M. I. vs. Jspanese
Aug. 11 Japanese va. H, C By. '
Aug. 18 Y. M. I. va H. C. By.
BOWIE RACE MEETING
FACING CLOSING MOVE
ANNAPOLIS. Marvland. Aoril . 9
With two racing bill before th Gov
ernor, the Bowie race track ia in danger
10 S BASEBALL
of being closed. The conflict iahe'mer of the Island, who wam at Sutro
Dili is imeiy to result in signing me.
death warrant. One of the bllla P'-
hibits betting in the Bute aad th
other provides that no fees may be
eoneieu Dy tne county rrom raos
tratks. The latter, if signed by the
Oovernor, probably will be followed
by action against racing by the coun -
w. a. a.
TRY FOR NEW RECORD
CAMBRIDGE. Massaebaseta, April
14 Jole Bay will try for th one-mil
world's record at the Harvard stadium
track on June 8, it wa announced to-
NEW YORK CLUBS
Two .Shutouts In National and
'One In American LearjneJ v
f;V Eight Clpie Games ; p
NKW YOBK, May" if XAsebrtsted
Proaa) -Tw ehatovta ,iV the National
and one la tho American League, with
close score ' ia all th eight game
played by the. jlub of tho two leagues
eharaeterised yesterday ' major, tesgte
game both In th Kast and wWt.
Both New York club Won from th
) Boston team, the Yankee succeeding
a coconut time ia ooecessiPB ta defeat'
lag tho Bed Box, while : tho ' GUnU
again woa from tho Brsvee.
The- following aro th ctaadlng and
reaoltt Of yesterday ' gameav i both
league t "
KATIOKAX tEAOTTB sTTAKDXKO
. . , . -. -
New York .
Chicago . ..
. Bt. Loai .
Bootoa , .
AMZBICAK LBAOTTB 'BTAKDIKO
l. W. Zb Pet
17 12 6 .706
14 9 8 .643
16 9 7 .563
II II ( M
10 4 6 .400
13 5 8 .385
14 5 9 .357
15 8 10 J33
New York .
Chicago : ..
Detroit . ..
' Bt. Louis .
" Yeatorday'a Beaulta
- At Now York New York 8, Bo
At Philadelphia . Philadelphia 1,
Washington 0. ,
' At Potroiv Detroit 2, Chicago 1.
At Bt. Louis Bt. Loula 4, Cleve
w. s. a.
',,'','' ' -
' XTskwssaea ikl T2l a f
1 iiaTIOQfll ' 1 1116 111
5 8A' rtANCIBCOr May 'iAsso.
elated Press ) Miss Dorothy Burfls of
tho Lo Angele Athleti Club, retained
the woman' national backstroke title
in tho 180-yard distance here last night
whaa.ab made it -ia 23:02 1-5.
4 Mia -Leila Dnnkrum of Stockton, a
Mia Charlotte Boyle of New York
Bow (wimming star wa second, with
third. The race . took place la a
j tweaty-five yard task
1 ., . .
The ISO-yard backstroke was made
. by Miss Dorothy Burns at Lo Angele
pn Jane 15, 1917, in 2:29 2-8, according
to Bill Uamaek'a Annual for 1918.
Thi, however,' is a Pacific Coast re
HAD CHINESE DINNER
Not satisfied . with being defeated
twice, the J. A. C.'s of Honokaa met
the C. A. C.'s of Laupahoehoe at the
latter' baseball diamond, Sunday
April 27, where they expected to give
the home team a hard rubbing to square
the former defeats, but sad was the
result when, to their surprise, Chew
Tans;, assistant bookkeeper of the
wikl Sugar Company, held them down
for the seven innings that were played
to a no-run score, says the Hilo Post-
. Herald of lost Wednesday. On account
1 of the heavv down nour then, the nine
I WM emu,a 0ff, making, the aeore 12 to
Q the home team' favor.
vs. xuxinomiaei jutfieugh aad, the visitor were re
vs. All-Studeat fre,hed bv a lante Japanese-Chinese
dinner, where they were made to for
get' their misfortune. Cheer up boys
sod try againl
SEASON OPENS TODAY
NEW YOBK. April 14 The first
boxing show to be held lb New Jer
sey under the Hurley law. which legal
ixe .eight-round bout, ; will be staged
May 2 at the opening or the Nw jer
sot Sportsman's CiuD at Weebawkeb
It was announced today. The officials
of the elub are already arranging
program of which Fsankie Burn of
Jersey Oity nd Jo Lynch of New
York will be the star performer.
' NOW IN MINING CAMP
I Curtis W. Hustace. a fast wlm
Btbs iu the first meet where the He
wallans were featured, la mining la
yevA4. says a late Saa Francisco pa-
per. Hustace may be in Saa Francisco
for , uttls competition- this summer al
though there ia not' -much chapoe to
traia ia a mining town.
1 i w. a.
INTFRNATIOrJAL UNDER WAY
YOBK. April 14 All doubt
renreralng the future of the new Inter
.eatlooal League was dispelled when the
magnet began working oat a playing
schedule her. The team will play 140
game, starting May 8, a previously
Two sons from the home of Mr.' an
Mrs. S. 0.' BalL of . Vaneoavef, hav
been killed la action during the pre- ,
ent war, Hia jrears ago Mrs, Ball, who;.
wa a widow with nve Ma marrteai ,.
her present husband, who wat a !t-y -wr
- with eleven' son. '; All tbs la-,'. "
lUted ta various branch of tho Over' -Sf. .
sea' Military FoTcee of Canada, atrnj ;
ten of them have beea killed. ' Mra
Ball herself was wondeV '.whea serr--
Inff ae a sure, in th Boer war,-r4Aa-dwa
Exchange. 4H '.'..; lu '
AMABILL6.' ' hn'fitxi ' lkV:
leged to hav baptised aa infant ia tea
lame of Raises, wimflim . ana yp av
aodo aedltioaa utterknees, J. D..KW,
Oermaa 'i MetBorfUt V tvaageliat'
eBni, Kansas, arrested yeoterday at
Shamrock, Texas, wa lodged in the
'ederel priaoa here today .-iadefaalt
nt atonri hall to await action"' of th
federal grand jury, which meet aero
ml month. -" -v a-1. '':".f
HUOA JAOTOrt-8, tatrrtxti 1MB
fw i Plntaxioii Coaipair '
Walluku Agricaltural CoV, U4 " :
Apokaa Sngar, Co., Ltd. t '
Kohala Sugar CoaapaJfV' .
Wahlawv Water Compwtj, Lta
Fultoa Iron Work, of St. tooii
Babcoek Wilcox Company ' j
Oreen Vool Eooaotalaer Oom.-aha
Chaa. a Moor . go, tngineera
MATBOK KAYIOATIOW DOtfTAIff
TOYO XISSK KJkXSHA
I-- - ; ,
Don't soend all Vou earn, iHt
road to riches lies in Bpcdinif J
a .a . i. tA. if A
less man you cam, . .ana
dentally you dp your Country
a service. .Start a saving ac
count with us and niake your
money earn'-'-' ? v ; ! - ;
Arjf INTCRXrf .; :V ' .,-
t 0 on Dtposrr . .
Comer Fort and jMTchAnt ti
atlantiu itKs briTtAkkhi
fron Montreal to LlnirpooL' .
Londoa aad QUsgow via th - c
. anA Bt. Lawrenc Bout
TH SCENIC TOPBI8T BOtTtt Ct
TBS WOBLD .. r -
..--'had '-' ' ' " '- ' ,
TEE ALAIKA-BKITISH COTJICBIA
OOABT BXBVICB -,
By the popular "Prineeat" .
Btaamera - from ' Vaaoonver,
Victoria or Scatty.
For full iafunnatipn apply tof-ey
Theo. tt Dawes tto, Ltd
Oeal Agent, Canadtan-Paeiflo By. Oo.
CASTLE & COOKE Co, Ltd
HONOLULU, i. a '.
E wa Plantatioa CoK . , v ' , . . v .
Waialua Agricultural Oo.Ui.
Apokaa 8ugar Co-Ltd ,V; ,
Fultoa Irta Work pi Btmi .
Blak Stoain Pump ' . -' '
Western Cntrlogab) Y - .
Babcoct A Wilcox Botlori , .
Oraea'a Fuel Kconamiaer '
Marsh Bteam Pomp f? ''
Matsoq Navigatioa Co.
Planters '. Line BbippUg Co,
- Kohala Soger Co.
HONOLULU LRON WOBKS OO. Ma
chinery pf every demriptipntnade to
- f. ....
Issued Tuoadaya aad Yriday
(Entered at the PotoKice' of Hoaolufe
T. H., M arVOtid-alM aaattef.)
For Yaar 9xm
Pat Year (foreign) ... , $M
Payable Ia variably Is isTonoo
OITalf.lal OKlin I v
It'!'.!"; I V
i. ' "' ' " '
. : 'y ..' " '
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