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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 02, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-08-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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Hawaii Hochl Believes That Se
curing This For Hawaii Would
Settle the Labor Problem
Plantcrt' Bureau Sees Little
.: Chance For Lack of
. ; ; Transportation
A temporary, war-time suspension of
the'; Gentlemen ' Agreement, under
which Suspension thos Japanese labor
ers '.who havs gone back to Japan
might fior return sg&in to Hawaii,
'would solve Hawaii 'a labor problem, in
the opinion 0 the Hawaii Horhi, the
Tnpnese daily of which Fred Makino in
principal owner and editor. The Ho
rhi says that these Japanese kamaainaa
wonld gladly return to the Islands if
given the opportunity. There are morn
than, eight thousand such.
E. Faxon Bishop, chairman of the
planters labor committee, says that it
i improbable that the mgar planters
will take an J" part in thin suggestion
of the Hoehi, keeping nut of it in the
aatn m"T '"St 'bey have kept out of
the., plaa to aeenre Chinese im
migration. While the sugar industrv
must aeenre labor ffom somewhere, the
policy of the plantera is not to ask
eonjrress to amend laws or make any
exceptions in general legislation.
Tne Hoehi 's article, in full, is:
.We have repeatedly discussed the
lalior aupply problem of Hawaii, and
our conclusion a to the aoiution of
the problem has alwaya been to induce
. thou Japanese who previoualy have
resided in Hawaii and who have return
ed to their native country to come to
Hawaii again. The Hoehi has been eon
ducting a atudy and investigation of
tho labor aupply problem and haa found
the number of Japanese who returned
to Japan and also found that moat of
these Japanese are desirous of eoming
to Ifawail agafn.
. "Ib the following table we will show
the number of Japanese who have left
Hawaii and the number who came bark
daring a period .of five years and five
months from January, 1P13, to Mav
1918. iThe table does not Include the
number of. womea who have left and
arrived during the same period. The
fijrnree refer only to men who had
" been laborers here.
Excess of Departure
... ."IBIS". ' Departures Arrivals
".February '.
; March . .
April . ...
May . ...
j June .
July . ...
August . .
' Oi-tober . .
, jjovcmbef
December .
V Total .
.' The number who did not come
v ?. ' back
IepartureM Arrivals
.. January .
t February
'Bfaxch , .
VJtpril . .
May . ..
' - J One . . .
. Auguat .
. September
r October .
'" 'JSoy ember
. December
70 7
156 52
841 r,9
20t 57
152 4(1
184 .Irt
2SL 49
297 3 1
132 43
229 32
158 72
2252 0H
: The number who did not (-miiio
-back .
January .
v Fubruary .
' March . .
April . .
May . . . .
June . . .
'My . ..
' Auguat .
October .
" November
" Toil .
Departures A mm Is
55 37
7.1 4t.
1K5 54
223 5H
247 Vi
13JI 4!
177 40
313 45
32tl '4
103 ..".
118 lMi
74 HIT
2031 7(iK
..Tlie nuoiber who diii not conn
, .1810
ia Janunry
-March .
' April . .
:,'-1-y .
-June . .
-July . .
"August .
Departures Arrival
. .. 1(14 51
... 105 ).-,
1 30 7H
.... -M 2S
241 7d
23S t!i
.... 2.Vi 7ti
82 7H
r .. 253 4
. .. 11 114
r . . 205 7 1.
r . . 131 lHH
.... 2283 8(14
. December
The number who did not come
. ..back M.
, .1917 Departures Arrivals
January .
February .
March . .
April . . .
May . ..
June. . . .
July . ...
August .
' October -.
127 52
1 28 59
23 73
199 t"
188 185
338 lll.l.rii
230 95
179 54
338 fll
nn 79
283 111
?51 1007
iho did not eome
partiires A rr'n id
255 41
103 51
195 39
271 41
' The numb
tack .
t January .
, February
March . .
April , .
i ;' i
Tntnl ... 1070 2t5
The number who did not eomr
hack . .............. U
Mora Than Eight Thousand
"Prom the above table, the total
number of Japanese who did not eome
bark to the Territory is 8382. and when
we add to this, figure the number f
departures leas arrivals during June,;
July and August of thla year, the total
figure will be somewhere near IKXXi.
Cannot Now Return
"Now, the question la whether these
nine thousand Japanese do not desire
to come buck to Hawaii any morel
Tt is not that these laborers do not
wish to eome to Hawaii again. In real-
Ity they are wishing to eome back to
Hawaii but they are prevented to do
so bv the rnles of the Japanese foreign
department, which require any person
returning from any foreign Country to
axk for a passport In one and one half p
vears from toe date or nil return 11
he wishes to leave again.
borers have permitted this time limit
imposed bv the foreign department to l
lapse and they are assuming various ,
occupations in Japan, having ao chance j
occupations Hi .lapnn, oavinn; no rnnncr
to get a passport to eome to Hawaii.
This fact is ele.rly proved, by aumer-
oua letters they are'sendlng' to their
friend, in Hawaii a.kinr for the lat '
fer.' help to secure for them eome way I
of getting a paasport. There is ne j
iloubt that the Japanese are tiking Ha
Labor Needed Now ' -
"In the face of such cirenmwtance
the great war has been started and
when the I'nited States entered into
the great conflict a general ahortae
of labor aris.ng from departures of ,
r.urojicnn iriimitraniv nioi vun.-ri
tion of draftees has come to be felt
throntihout America. Hawaii -has no
escaped from this tendency and now a
Inhor shortage has arrived.
" Kvory person wishing for the de
velopment of Hawaiian industries is
studying this labor problem, and es
pecially the Hawaiian Sugar Planters'
Association, which represents the most
part of the capitalists in Hawaii, is j
eagerly concerned to find a measure to ,
supply this local shortage of labor. I
There are some who propose te Import
I'orto Kicans. Home are Inclined to
pring .viexiran iniHirern, wnu. mwnr
others want to import Chinese eooliea.
Notwithstanding, there waa none who
could see the advisability of Inducing
the retnm of those Japanese who had
been in Hawaii once before, and even
if there was anybody who saw to it he
did not venture to propose it. This
is very much to be regretted.'
Japanese and Chinese Supply
"Mr. Albert Horner, Hawaii repre
sentative of the War Trade Board,
has advised the central government, to
import Chineae laborers Into HawaL
It is said that his ground for this pro
posal is that China haa superfluous
labor anil therefore the importation of
Chinese ia easy, while Japan is feeling
a shortage of labor. At a glance his
reasoning looks plausible, but a closer
examination reveals that hia ground of
argument is very, weak from the start.
Although the mines and factories in
certain districts ' in Japan have felt:
a shortage of labor, and welcomed la
borers from Korea and China, Japan
as a whole does not feel any labor
shortage. The reason why this short- j
age was felt in certain districts is due
to the fact that Japanese laborers do
not like to work in those mines and
factories because the wsges paid s.r
very low while the work to be done is
very severe. When once granted the
right to emigrate, the Japanese labor
ers will certainly prefer, to go to for
eign countries than to remain in home
country. As a practical example, the
number of emigrants to Houth Ameri
ca now reaches a large figure. Thia
shows dearly the true situation.
Ajnerleanlzlng Hawaii
"That the federal government aims
that the Americanization of Hawaii is
fully understood by the people of Ha
waii. Consequently, immigration of
Kuropeans haa been practised and small
farmers have been encouraged. Under
such circumstances, the Hawaiian Hu
gnr Planters' Association which rep
resents the capitalists in Hawaii -fn
not propose to import Oriental labor
ers for it may become criticised as op
posing government policy to Ameri
;mi.e Hawai.
"In reality, however, it is to the
interest of the capitalists to import
Oriental laborers who are diligent and
obedient and who are contented with
eh i' Hp wages. The capitalists in Ha
waii are not unaware of it. They are
fully aware of it but they do not ven
ture to talk of it for thev well know
that such a proposal will bring un
suitable political problem to them.
"When thev import Oriental labor
crs. granting that thev can do so. thev
ill try to import laborers other than
lapRflese, who now romprisoa majority
f the plantation laborers, in order to
livide the'power among various races,
This can he deduced from the attitude
f the planters, who never refer to
the importation of Japanese while
lin"iL' incliiintion to assist any im
nortatinn of Chinese laborers.
"Of course the above is onlv out
4iippoitiou. If this supposition of ours
is mistaken Ve cordiully ask for par
Ion of the planter".
Tear Through Misunderstanding
'That the planters fear the influence
of the Japanese laborers is due to their
imiomplt-te uiiib rHtniiiiing uf Japanese,
.lupuncse laborers huve worked dili
Kently for the past thirty-six years for
the indiistrv of MuvMiii and yet tl 'y
never did trv to destroy the indimly.
Ktiropeun laborers rhey
i adust rili I
M Id this onlv
trike l. -atiese
lint :il
to sliare tile
struck on th
n 1 1 n i .ed, not only Jap-
'lii o,i. laborers have
nun- criticism, for they
K ii li it h ii plantation.
irujy u,ysi louav
on the otli. i hand, when Japanese
:uli,ireis luive c;iriicd Ameriein parti-
, iuti,,ii to the girat war they ore
bound to be u lovul to tha I'ulted Htates
would evid.-ntlv h,Mc caused troubles portation fgr them, it is not plain pC"'"' . J 7 d ! lerdav lis waa iiiiinediate v staked ' ,n " ,,ec'lUB u""l -0n f
manv a time with the capitalists d,., , h.t( there is re transportation I v Capt. H. G l iv,e .. n u ' '.lollnr. Th. m ,U d Sp IWneonverday in the matter of
,ng this long ,se of thirtv six vears. 1 for these Jap.,,,.... than there could be I "r. u J", bfor J0'1!,"3' Copta.'n Vl U ' hnd rt.ted the ina.Vs i" '" u t" dMSf'1;i0l:
'Dunn, th,, -Im.vs.x years, Jap f,,r Filipinos. Th.. Intter could be I 'urt ,''' on esJe OA as Word , revred ' aud
anese plantation laborer, on. e went IWlUlW witl ti atir national ft dTr," Jh' w"'"Ti WM m'ty mr-n ind Vol veuYW'tir'i .jS'1 b1"
,. strike, if , an properly be called Internationnl ch.nmes ,n the labor .ft- ' An"R h':2!" 'w. i " h'ut proper credent Wb and W',V' Tf ''V Tl
v, a '-.- lie.r wages and th." If the ' - ';' ' -l'",;r" " n" tension of Sim. to do; the language thought they might got into service, ef the supreme court settles an import-
.reserve,! s.ro , discipline In their ' "" Jspanese here. , Filipinos just . , houdt0 or error, had bee., made by those uuestL. a. follows: P
luet and never M emoted to de-ti a - e as Weill ... ,..t ..vl-u. h charued w ith the dutv of s electing the nuiu.ih iu .1 l... .L.
Those of Hawaiian Regiments
Wh UUI- flei IIAu B.
nie.w mvvm may ug
Advanced, Says Merriam
Many of the, officers' of the' First
and peeond Hawaiian 'Infaatry regl
ments may soon be promoted, all d-
pending upon the ability they hnvr
exhibited ainee they were brought into
fNjera, ,rvio rom thtt H,wiiaB N(l.
, , . .,... ...
lonal t,urd. Cot Henry C. Her
"am, rmer or emir, yesxerasy.
The officers of the national guard i
""ra ... .rmy . aerviee wun tne
a j t . . ....
"u ,B : ;i , '("I"
alene will felf 'whether or not tluy
will be capable af retaining tbeee ranks,
0T vf1 o retalninE eommlaaiona.
0T yf of retaining
.. . .
T' '"
ft"""? of
are now look
officers. Brio
r,P"" . " " .
brought before the
for examination.
Mti rmnpiir is to nave a vomi
of aix commissioned ofllcera in future,
instead of three as at present. There
will he thrr first lieutenants and twi
aeeond lieutenant. '
(Second Keutenanta who pass the
KnaPft aiBnitailijika .-II V. n .f M .1 1
for pr0motloil t8 th, f
,iMlttfc , otherwise they ma ie-
tain their present grades, if not quuli
Ned for advancement. Home may . be
dropped, , , . .
first lieutenant! are alao eligible for
promotion upon the same conditiona.
home may fail at this time to pass
the testa for advancement and still
be able to retain their present rank.
This would nican that men of lower
I rnuk would ftnu av.r them.
addition to these - officers, th
..-hools for offleern nt which enlisted
len are studenta, witl provide addi
tioB, eonnmiasiofteJI men to All out
the r0mpanief to required strength.
as they possibly could and are endeav
oring to -do their utmost for the full
development of the industry, notwith
standing that they are confronted with
hnrd living caused' by a great advance
hi general .prices. However prices ad
vance and whatsoever be their suffer
inn from bard living, Japanese laborers
will never strike to demand higher
wages under present war exigencies.
"Laborers with such a beautiful,
sacrificing spirit will not be found in
the world outside of the Japanese. In
the face of such faota, the plantera
need not fear . the influence of Jap
anese laborers, especially when impor
tation ia made of fewer than ten thou
sand returned immigrants.
The 'literary Teat
"The immigration law of the I'uit
ed. fltatea put forth that aliens who
come back to the United States after
six months from date of heir depart
ure are to pass an. examination as to
their literary ability. If they fall to an
wcr properly the questions given by the
immigration officials they are refused
entrance th the I'nited States. Al
though there may be some among Jap
anese reimmigrauta who might fail to
pas this examination, the greet maj
ority of them can read and write and
ft may be reckoned that those who
fall .to past the examlaation are Very j
"But, If Porto Eicans or Chinese are
imported, the expense of their import
tation will run to a great amount and
there will be a large percentage of fail
ures to pass the examination. In rase
of Importation of Japanese there la
a possibility of very few such failures
and at the same time the Territory will
not have to spend 'a single cent, while,
011 the other hand, importation of Eu
ropean laborers means expending of
several hundred dollars per head out of
the public fund.
"Past experienie proves that such
immigrants stay on the plantation only
until Jhey snve up enough money to
pay (heir passage to the mainland.
Thus nionev uu spent uselessly and
general public was made to pay for it.
With importation of Japanese, how-
ever, what is necessary to be done is
only to suspend the application of
Root-Takahira Agreement to Hawaii
and Japcneao laborers will arrive in
Hawaii paying their passage with their
own money. In this way importation
of Japanese has a twofold merit. A
to the necessary negotiation with the
Japanese government and 4he manner
r' trot'icing rcimniitrrants to come to
Hawaii, there are courses to be natural
ly taken.
"We hope that Governor McCarthy,
Mr. Horner, the Planters' Association
and the public in ueneral will see the
I correctness of our argument and will
(start a movement to import Japanese
reimmlgrants, for there is no better
possible way to get a supply of labor
for the industry of Hawaii
Bupply Is Beady
At the labor bureau of the Planters'
Association it was said that (his mat
ter waa not a new suggestion by the
Japanese BeWHpupci and the probabil
ity was that no ac tion would be taken
on the sun.iect.
"It is not n lo.rla'e of labor at the
source of supply Unit confronts the
planters,' it wus Kiiid. "We can get
(ill the Filipinos and I'orto Kican labor
required if we could have the trans
but there is uut the trans
Need Is Acute
, E.. Faxon Ki.liop. head of the coin-
mittee on lalmi ,,f the ussocintidu.
said: "it is 'in, in tiiut e must
iret laoor iroui some source. I lie asse I
eiatlon has not sidered this idan '
It has not asked the Koverninent to
amend any laws It has let the ,ues-
tion of Chiuese ai,or alone nnd so it
Is not likely to take up Japanese. "
Wants Survey Made to Gat Esti
mate, of Cost Wilcox Offers
f To Buy Bonds To Aid Project ,
The Kapaa homesteader are to have
a harbor, If the ' wishes of Governor
McCarthy a outlined yesterday to the
board of harbor commissioners by Com
missioner D. K. Metsger, are carried in-"
to. effect,. ..Jv.lAV . 1 ,
Governor McCarthy in taking a gYhnt
intereat ia JKapea ainee his recent visit
tortha Oarde j Island, which gave him
the opportunity to nee what the kom
stendere-there have accomplished. Mr.
jn.0ixinr rviti iu nnrnur nuini mm
-....i, .-.i r,n.'i K,..l ..
vinred that A hartjor should be ettah,
lg.hed, at Kapna. ' ' i- j
A preliminary survey wws made some
time ago, Commissioner Metrger said,
with the .result that so' estimate waa
submitted which waa to' the effect that
it would cent 200,000 or more te ce
tablish a harbor at Kapaa. But Govern
or McCarthy, he said, waa inclined to
the 'opinion that aa adequate harbor
could be created for a niu h less amount.
The Governor thought it would be de
sirable to have a careful survey ef the
harbor-made and an estimate made (i
to what ran be done. . ..
. Mr. Motager suggested that It would
be possible , to Use for this purpose a
part of the $18,000 appropriation made
by the legislature of 1917 for wharves
and harbor on Kauai. :He added that
while the Governor .Was on Kauai,
George Wilcox "had offered to buy bonds
to the extent of $3000 fa order to fur
nish funds for' ihe suggested survey.
The 'Governor' would- recommend that
this offer be accepted, he said.
('onimlsaioner.i Watkias replied that
the matter of a harbor for Kapaa waa
brought np some time ago by Commis
sioner Wakefield, who was not- present
at ' the . meeting . yeaterday, aud Mr.
Wakefield, at tiis own request, had asked
to be permitted to make an inve-itiga-tton
and report 4SacJt.te the lioard. lie
had not yet submitted his report. -
On this statement the discussion ef
the project. . wan .' postponed until the
next meeting of the beard. , ''
. , - " v. a. . -
Some Question Whether Govern
' ment Labor Plans Will Ex- , '
. , tenrJ To This Territory
Hawaii business interests hat employ
large numbera of. unskilled labor are
marking time and waiting further in
formation of the meaning, as applied to
these Islands, of the aiewa despatches
which told of plans lsnbe making by
the . government 1 te distribute labor
through the medium- of tststs advisory,
boards. The Governor,, has received no
telegraphic advices and expects such
informstion ss uiny come to him to ar
rive by mail in the due. course of time.
"At the planters' lnbor bureau doubt
was expressed : as to (the forming of
such a fioard here nd the taking over
by the government Of 4the present Bu
reau. Toe belief was tnat the purpose
of the plan is to secuia Jabor and dis
tribute It among the 'war ' industries
nnd that while sugar fs a war essen
tial it is not to be classed as s war
industry.- . On the mainland, also, the
question of seasonal occupations ariaea,
especially In agrieultsre and horticul
ture, , .,
Botl. Seek Workers
Outside of the sugar industry and
the pineapple industry there is no
great demand for unskilled labor it is
held.. There is a considerable conflict
hetweea the sugar and the pineapple
industry and something of a contest
to secure field workers. Ho far as the
canneries go a large part of the labor
is women mrls and boys and some ott
er city labor that would in no event
go to the plantations, hut with field
labor, 4t is different and both indus
tries arc. very short.
Writes To Planters
A It Is learned that Wallace R. Fairing
ton has sought the means to 'extend
his sctiviti" -s the government repre
sentative here. He is s "dollar a year
man", however and Is without funds
te carry on the work. To secure such
fends he wrote to the Flsnters' Asso
ciation setting forth the esse. What
hsd been done in the organisation of
the school boys was good so far aa it
went but was not adequate. There
was room for expansion, if funds were
available. Ha asked from the Planters'
.saoelation an appropriation of $1000
PlantstloDJ Interested , .
Te this letter ho received a reply, n
"Luters' Association representative
stiid. t the effect that the association
approved of tho ideas but could not
uiajk the appropriation as an associ
alios, that it was a matter to lie set
tUv' by the various plantations. Th.'
planters on the Island of Hawaii were
making some individual appropriations
to secure labor and If the association
should act similrly appropriations
would be duplicated,
w. s. s.
would not report ou ths day be was call-
ed, .being quoted.' The action of the'
court has not been Shade public. ;
W. S.S ' ' ' -
Keen It Handy
Immediate relief is necessary in st
tacks of diarrhosa. Chamberlain 's Colic
and Diarrhoea Kcrnedv should always
be od hand. For sule ty Benson, Hmith
A Co. Adv. ,
Red Sox and '' Cleveland m Win
Again But fcostort Has t "
t , , Safe1 Margin i '' :.. '
F. W. XV Fe.
Bostoa . .
aveland .
New York
Chicago .
68 88
SO 41
oi o.i .on
4T 48, .908
44 49 .478
- $ t-b
48 01 .488
isnsrurs Msww
- At Bt. Loule-iBosioa 8, Bt. Louli 4-1
d.u,,huare,"dc,ev',at 10 ph,,"i
APt Chshlngti. 8, Chicago
At Detrolt-nNew York 6, Detroit t
(flret game); Detroit , New York 8
eeeonJ game). , .1
, , !
Bow stories Stands
, Boston 8, 8t. Ioois 0.
Cleveland 3, Philadelphia 0
Detroit 8, New York 1.
. Washington 2,' Chicago 1.
Todfty's Oames
Boston at Ht. Ixmls.
New York at Detroit,
Washington at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
They can't head those. Bed Sox off
they keep winning pretty regularly
even if the Indiana are going the same
Boston maintains Its lead in the Ameri
can ICague by four and a half game,
over Cleveland. ,' - ,
.V double-header and three singles
fv wi Kuru in 1 11c A uit- ic.u unikuv
today - i
Boston took Its third gsme in a row .
yesterday from the Browns at St. UiiU,
this irame iroinir to th Red Hoi bv an
H-4 snore. St. Louis basnt bees sble
to take a game in the present series.
Clevnlwnd ia mma frcdnir crreat firuna.
1 for the Indians yesterday defeated the
Athletics ,tns third time in succession,
j Philsdelpbla remaining winleas so fsr
I in the ene fxesterdsy's
Cleveland 10, Philadelphia 1,
wts quite a one-sided affair, it seems.
White Sox Can't Win j
Waahlugton, now playing at Chicago,!
repested on the White Sox, winning out i
sgalu yesterdsy In tbe-closeat gsme of ,
the dsy in the American League by a I
. ,
bbt sun two ox (Be tnree gmmea vk
the aenes to dste.
At Detroit the Yankees and TlmrS
broke even for the dsv, each tfinning si
game- of their double-header, .New
York wea the first battle of the after,
noon by a 8-8 score, but the Tigers
turned the tablea on the visiting team
fend carried off the second contest, 0-8.
Three of the four games have gone to
Detroit. The Tigers yesterday moved
Up in the league standing, going from
seventh to sixth place and Forcing the
Browns down to the station just out
side of the cellar door.
; The new series will open tomorrow,
all the clubs still playing In the West.
The series will take in the games of
Auirat 2. 3. 4 snd 8 and will be aa fol
lows: Wbshinffton at Detroit. Phila-
delpbia at Chicago. New York at St.
Louis snd Bostoa at Cleveland. The
series will be particularly interesting
Men Not Summoned
Reach Qity to
Enter Army Service
Either They Come Voluntarily On
Chance of Getting In Or Else
Glaring Mistakes Are Being
Made By Plantation Lunas
Either some draft age Hawaiian nJ
tvonaia are coming to Honolulu with
the most patriotic motives o eater
the army service, or mistakes of m
glaring nature arc being made by the
lunaa of plantations and others suthot-
lsed to select drafteea to fill out ths
Big Island 'a new quota, for one of
theae Hawaiian's sought finsucial help
from the mayor yesterday.
He informed the mayor that he was
employed by the Kohala Sugar Com
pany, and handled a caterpillar tractor.
On Sunday a luna called him from his
tractor and told him to report at once
for draft service, and leave with
contingent en route to a shipping
point. Cliid in his working clothes,
and without even having time ' to
chsuge or to bid his funulv eoodhve.
i for he has u wife aud three children,
be left the plantation . aud arrived
here Tuesday.
During the same day it was discov
ered by the draft officials that he wss
not inducted into service, but wss in
Class 2B. He was t uracil loose and
J V he could return home, .However,
or 101,1 mp miryoi yeaieruaryj) ins -no
Palmer Woods, the mayor's secre-
tary conferred with Castle ft Cooke,
agents for the plantation. The flruf
took charge., of the man and will return
him to . Kobsla. Two similar esses
were reported of men from Niulii plan-
tation, and these were taken in charge
by Davies ft Company, agents; for the
sngsr estate, ...
eiroii , . . . . . i . .. , wii o .! Boston , .n 41. 01 .441
te"$J-V "!' J-"iItBrnkly.'.- v. ...S, . .89 . 3S 'el .427
Ptlladelphla V. pi 7 1" .888 .pn UW'Hi, ; .08 V 8-,.57j . ,4,00
Chicago 'and ' NeW.'York COmlpg
Toaethel"' In New ' Strict
Which OpentTodaV
' - .', v.'. (.fu"! P. .W. . XW Jct
Chicago i ....,....90 -B9 8I JN
New York ,i......92 ;. tl
nttsburgo . i
Cincinnati .
K -.. 48 41 JS39
.,...1 ' 3 47 .477
40 M ,4M
83 41 ,88 .441
Teterajri Kefulta - 'I x t y y
Kt a
11 SsrK;
A .rooklyBrook ynfS, Hi. Is
)r Brklyn 7, ettii
TZtl 5Tt ' !u 1 wV
At Philadelphia CiaeiBtiati vs. Phi
I Indelphia, 'no game imported'
iHotr Series Ended ' . ' 1
I'lttaborgh '8, New York .1. .
enkcago :, uosten 1. : - v 4
CinrlnnaH s, Philadelphia 4. :
Brooklyn', HCIruis S. .-
i ' " 11 i ;
Today's Oames -' : f ,.
Chicago at New York. '
Pittsburgh at Bowton.'
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.''
St. Louis at Philadelphia.'
' The Cubs gained half a game on
the Giants yesterday, for Chicago wSs
, victorious ia ita single. game with Boc
toa, while New York and Pittsburgh
broke even In their double header. . The
. , . . , . . . , . . ...
ahead of the Olsnts. Is the new s.
r'M fbip" "P" Chirsgo wUI
P y, Mw York la Gotham.- The fur
With one exception;' the games yes
terday in the Nstlonal League were'
close affairs. C .
It was bv a mere one rna lead
that the Cuba, playing in Boston, rie
featcd the Braves, 6-4. Chicago took
! tw0 of tlN three games plsysd with
Boston ia the series whicn dosed yes
' terdsy.
Leaders Meet Again
At New York th. Giants' and visit
,nR p-ritM r,me together wire. The
tm blanked Pittsburgh is the
flrt .,m,. io whU) ,in tB,
eont,t the Pirates turned arouad aid
whipped the Gisnta, 4 2. The series
gsve Pittsburgh tWree . of the four
gsmes played.. v '" ',' ' '
Brooklyn, playing at some, aisoe
ojulte.aa advance yesterday,' for the
Dodgers defeated the visiting Cardl
nls in both gumes of the donble
besder. The first wss a close affair,
won by the home crew, . 8-1, -but -in
the second battle the Cards, were bad
fy trounced. 7 J. Brooklyn captured
three of the five games of .tjke series.
There was no report from PhilsdeJ'
phia. where the Reds and Phillies were
scheduled to close the series. Of the
three games played in the aeries con
eluded yesterday Cincinnati . gol; off
trith tun ". ' -''
because of the fact that the league
. leaders and runners tip will .eome to-'
(Several of Honolulu's business men
who were called to the Colors this week,
including Capt. J. F. C. Hagens, and
Captain .1. K. Hutler, and also Cb).
Charles F. Mettier, Ordnance Corps,
U. B. A., who was recently detached
from the local ordnance depot, were
given aa Aloha send-off at the Ad Club
luncheon yesterday. Captain Butler
Is secret sry of the club
Captain Hagens expressed himself sa
being proud of ths honor aad oppor
ng proud
ify to ser
ve the country, and aaid
he hopes to return to Honolulu, his
home, sfter the wsr and the enemy Is
defeated. Captain Butler said he also
expects to return here also bis home.'
Colonel Mettier spoke of lbs satisfac
tion he had gained from his work ow-j
lug to the spirit of cooperation which
hs had encountered duirng his resi
dence in Honolulu. f
Dr. Chris O'Day told of Ms resent
visit to the mainland, of the great ac
tivity in shipbuilding, ths training of
the greet srmv at Camp Lswis, and
there was nothing io Germany's vunt
ed(effieieney thst could equal the effici
ency of the American people after they
were aroused to action.
A musical program was rendered b'y
M!ms. Pldler snd her young pupil, Miss
Bon Towse. ,
trusteTmay chargI t ,
for special services
a stockbroker aud who, as such,
sells stocks and bonds of the trust
estate in order to liquidate the out-
standing indebtedness of the estate and
the sale la approved by the court, the
trustee is eotitlcd to reasonable com-
pensiitiou for the services rendered in
fd'litlou to the statutory compensation
orcaeril'cd for routine services," soys
the decision. . , ,
s ' INbURAJtCB AO C If TP : .
ft alius a Atrrlcolteral Co Ltd
Jt Al" fl"lfar Co., t4. -'r
KtihnN Bugar-Cotsipaay .
' 'i ; . tV'ahinwi, Water.. Company, LtA.
fultom troa Works, of St. taie
7 Babeoeh A wileos t'ompany
' Greea'e Fnel Eoonomiter Com iaa
Chas. O Moot A Cov Bngmera
of huaUieas ftraa and Individuals
invited. Oar present extensive
clientele testifies to the satisfae
ttom we glvs ear ' patrons in con
stdsrafee, conaervatlvs flnanilal ser
vice. ' -' " '
Bank of Hawaii,
Coraer Fort and.,.rerehant Streets
'. Begttlar ' Ballings to BRITISH I
COLUflBIA (change at Victoria, B
jC. foa Seattle;. Vancouver is eon
hecting point' for passengers 1
to of via tS. Paul, ChicaCgo or Mva
Ircal), TUl, NKW ZEALAND and
TbeOe H. Dayies & Co. Ltd
. i - HO.XULULU, T. rt.
Sugar Factors 1
,' Wa- Piaatatloa Co.
Waislna Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Amkaa Sugar Co Ltd.
. Pulton Iron Works of 81. Louis
,"' Blake Steam Pumps
' Western Centrifugals
Bsbeock A Wilcox Boilers
- Orson's fuel Eeoaoaiser
Marsh Bteaai Pumps
Mstson Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
, chlaory of every description made te
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Entered at the PostoiDce of Honolulu,
T. Ii., M' second-class matter)
Per Venr .(m
Per Year (foreign) , s:i.on
Payable Invariably in advance.
v Tks' AssecUtsS Press is ssclnslvsly sn
UU4' t (he sis for rspubUcaUon of. all
Sows-dsspatcaes enaiud te It er not otbsr
wlss ors41t4 la this sapor and also ths
local news publish thorsia.
,0,' S. CBAKE, Business Manager.
Board .'of Health Employes Pre
Jent Him With Vase
' ''On his'rerenyrmt yestewlny us prwi
afnt or too Doatd or health, Dr. J. H.
B. Pra4t was preeenteoV with a luniutiful
Silver Vase by the employes of the bu
resva. Tie preseutatioii was made by
Miss Mss Weir In behaTf of her fellow
workers.' The followiug note accnm
pauied Ihe vnae: " 'Accept this little
gift with much alohu,. unit may succcsx
lie with jou IS, your usw duties -From
the employes ef the board of heulth."
On the vsse was engraved: "Presented
to Dr. J. H, B. Pratt bv the employes
of the board of health July :il, 10s. "
w. s. a. r
Pilvste William Aki, Second Huwui
lun Iufantry, a, draftee from Hilo, wns
buried at Hchofleld Barracks, yesterday
morning, full military honors being nc
corded the body. The headquarters
company, of which he was a member,
turned out as an escort. The youug
j mandd of pnstmpula.
Castle Mook e,
i''v,jH,Mi;.' ,

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