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

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-02-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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hawaiian;5azf.ttr Tuesday, February 12.
1916. -v semi-Weekly.
J' W
HAVyAII may have
TO DEPEND LARGELY
Belief Prevails Among Shipping
Men That Practically All
Steamers Will Leave
CHANGES ARE MADE IN
SUGAR SHIPPING PLANS
Vessels That Were To Go By
Way of Canal Diverted May
Depend On Slow Ships
Honolulu shipping men believe that
by the first of March there will bo
culling at this port no American owned
steamers, mm engaged in the coastwise
trade either ulo" t h Pacific Coast,
between thf nun 11 la n.l anil Hawaii, or
in the Pari lie Const anil Hnith Amor
ic.aa traili', of over L'5O0 tuna (load
weight carrying capacity.
This brlii I is based on thf despatch
published vestcnluv morning 1 1 v The
Advert ser nhirh ttnti'd that tlir Unit
ed States shipping Hoard intended bp
fore tire end of this month to cum
maniliM r ni.oiln'i midion tmin uf ship
ping fioni the Pii'-iiic i-miHtuin1 trail1
for use in tho Atlantic in transporting
supplies anil tr.-i.ps to Europe.
The despateii added that thin decis
ioll had been reached by the whipping
board and formally approved by the
Preside!. 'haii-ninu Hurley's an
nooiii'ciiicnt niiiiu that t h ailminiH
tratiou has decide I In roipiiic Ihr li
censing of all imports ami the lnnin.it
ing of all lion essentials.
May Hit Hawaii Hard
As Hawaii is mostly serv ed by roast
1 ise shipping, it in almost rrrtain that
all the linger stentiiors now in this
t?"do will he taken over by the gov
eminent and divi r'l'd to tin1 govern
meat use in the Atlantic
If thin i- done Honolulu, Knhului
and H1I0 w ill lose the remainder of the
Matann Navigation Company fleet, in
rinding the two I'milir Coast steamers
Fresldont and tiovernor, which were
turned over to thin steamship company
efter the Vntsonin. Wilhelminn and
Maai. the big est ships of the fleet,
were taken by the government a few
month afro,
rottr Matson Steamers
There are four steamers of the orig
- inal Mutsou fleet remaining in the
Pacific, the l.ntoi ( i ise, for many year
on the Il'lo 11:11 tin- I :i rl i !, the Ma
noa Hinl the llwidcs. all of which an
well over the required '251X1 ton dead
.'weight I'arryin- capacity, and capable
' of making t,otve knots or more
which ia essential for any essels op
rated in the submarine ;.uue of the
'Atlantic.
When E. D. Tennev. )reaident of the
Alatson Navigation Company, ana ask
ed if he thought tin.' steamers, and
the Governor and rtesident. would be
taken to the Atlantic by the govern
meat, he said :
'I am very nuicli ;i f rn i I Much will
be the rase." lie oxp'uitied. though.
that he hud Inert information
either from f-an rrmi-ni m Washing
toa aa to the intention of Die shipping
board, other than what lie had rend in
The Advertiser.
It ll known that when three big
steamers of the Miitsmi Meet were com
mandeered by the government last fall
that It took considerable argument to
aav the Manoa and the l.urline from
'being requisitioned at the same time.
Flan Change Suddenly
C. P. Morse, local
hipping board. i
there has been .1 11
a 1-11I for thi
'so a waie that
1 e. change in
1.: I.- -ml in th
ilin-'-igh not t
I- li.ill leilge te
';. the plans of tin .Inp
laat fortv eight voir-
ON 'WINDJAMMERS
liberty to e .ml I i
- the press.
Home indieai n.- - .,t 1 h
templated hn m 1 .
from other mrc. -
probable tint tl.- -' .
.. rent intent ion t
. deipatched to 1 i 1
' ahipyards of tip . 1 . 1
' of Hoiiolu!u. w 1. 1-1 1 1 .
- ' would be loaded . h.-i -
' - abandoned.
:- Aa indication l 1 1, , 1
authentic report that th,
; Abaaroka, recently l.mn
'.aiifes enn
I how i'i er
. ems er
i.i.a r-l 's t e
i teHlle
i n in thf
I . the ivh
:-. .,f s,lt:a,
1 a 1 1
III the
teaiuet
Scat
I from
Mono
Inter
III V
I, III
',1 tie, which was ch 1 -.1 -del
. Nana imo, firittsh Ci.l'iinl.i
lulo with a caion of . . ;l 1
. tor
r the
Island,
. lantlc
is to be sent .hurt
Nhe w n.s s. lo-il 11I1-
tp the Vt
I to leayt-
-lii'iarv 12.
, Nanaimo for lion.,
but word has I n n
d tlirit s,
e is
not eotuing as intended.
. ' Aifecta Eaatem Bugar
; . That this rhnnge hi plans
' aince February i is .Unn bv tl
maili
fact
V. '-tkat the ateuniers :n 1 ain.-nto and Hos
. toa, now enroule Ih.ui the noi-thwost
. , tO Honolulu, wen- 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 . I to sail us
. . intended, but an in 1,.- despatched
from here to San I'min-iu a change
- i plaua made Mine the tun vessels
vyll'ft fcnnaiiim n tit least ..1 (,f the
. vaaela, the hacianii-ntu. inn t. hri-.e
'.'"' tftkea augur to the eastein coast b 'In'
B.B.C.
Tht California Remedy
A Boon to
Stomach
Sufferers
Recowtnictiva
j! System buiUer
Mild Liver Tonic and Laxative
Flna Kidney and EJUJdcr Remedy
r, -. :,- ! 1. 1 . a ( I. .
P PIW0IHRI-IQ lini'-s s -iv-i i.i
f Cn Khruruom Mslui! Ails m tm
t 1.00 It ltt LJ:??
I AU I'l'IIU"'"! mi I I'l.llil.illi'U
I ttlors t)K. li..i Ni. Atieul
I KekauliLc auJ Kiiik m
f vY X
Panama Canal. The two steamer left
N'nnnimo for Honolulu oa February 6.
Tho Ahsarnka ha a carrying capae
ity of 7im tons aor the "Sarramcnto
OttiO The Boston eapaeity ii about
bn't that of the Harranieaio.
Embargoes Are Nearer
In order to get the million tona of
l extra shipping needed the ahitmini! 1
board plans to cut down import flftj
pi- cet't, much may have a very dra
tic effect on shipment of good here
fri'ir tl-e mainland.
W th the elimination of all non essen
liaU. tin- lung threatened embargo on
the importing to Hawaii of nntomo
bibs, furniture, fancy dresa goods,
fancy dings, jewelry and hnndreda of
other niticles nmally claaaed aa luxii
rii s mm I,.. stopped with no more
winning tl.pn is contained in the an
noinieeinciit of the government 'a in
tent ion to commandeer more Pacific
shipping
While there is nothing in the de
spatch ieeeied from Wahington to
indirnte that American registered and
American owned steamers in the trans
paeillc hhiI Australian trade are to be
requisitioned before the end of this 'aims with regard to the shaping of
month, this may become necessary iniKnsnia'a doatinv, and that above all
order to provide the extra ships need
ed for troop t rnnaportnt ion and other
war purposes. Vessels in such trade
could be replaced by Japanese and
l)utch s-eamers.
With all the big steamers now in
the coast uisc trade between these Isl
iinds an 1 the mainland, taken over by
the government. Hawaii wili have to
depeinl almost entirely on sailing vea
els nml motor schooners for her aea
commerce.
.VI a 11 v of the vessels of the type of
the mot ir schooners S. I. Allard and
' he (In :on are bein..' launched from
.he l'ai.lic Coast shipyards, and as
hey haw not the speed and carrying
aiucif needed fir transport vessels
hev wi'l be likely placed in the Isl
anil ser v ice.
The s'.iippiin; hoard 's intention is to
ake care of the I'nctflc Coast bual
ess now handle I by the ateamera by
Inlying the freight and paaaengera
noved 011 the railroad operating
ilong the roast between Vancouver
1 11 i I .os Angeles.
Federal Officials Make Careful
Scrutiny of Person and Papers
of Man From Petrograd
Stripped to the very akin, "from the
ottiiin of his socks to the top of his
tut." and with the eloseet kind of
.em tiny given to every vestige of pa
er found on hia person or in his bag
.rage is the description giviv of the
icari-h and examination by federal
igenta of N. H. Kaplan, a passenger on
he Tenyb Maru, when that aeamer ar-
ived in Honolulu yesterday naou from
lie Orient.
Kaplan, who is said to be a Russian
lew, left I'etrograd aince Christmas
.nd since the Bolsheviki leaders, closed
ihe Russian border, following the ai
led nations refusul to recognize the
ireaeut Russian government.
He is reported to have said on tho
Conyo that 1111 one in Nagasaki knew
le was going to sail for the United
States, but was evidently mistaken as
he request immediately made by the
federal o flic era for this particular pta-
enger shows.
Hhortly after the federal agents
boarded the Tenvo vesterdav to ex-
1 1111 uo the passports of the arriving
lassengers before permitting them to
;o ashore, Kaplan was takeu to the
jftice of ('apt. II. Hashimoto, it ia as
serted, and the search and examination
eguu. Later, it is reported the exam
nation was cont inued at the offices of
he intelligence department of the
iriny and navy.
ap Unruffled
One of the reports of the uuusiial ex
uiunntinii is thnt Kaplan accepted it
vith composure nud as one of the ex-'n-cted
ilisiioiiifiirts of travel in war
iine, nml he rather nonplused the ofti
ials ut the conclusion of the search
onductcil in the captain's room bv
muling telling the guy eminent 'a agents
that if they really wanted to see hia
inportiint papers they shouhl go over
hose which he had deposited with the
hip's purser.
Kennies a portfolio which he had in
:h- ship's safe, he also had l.r(,000
rubles 111 gold and is said to have sev
eral trunks tilled with rich sable fura.
i'ollowing the uptown investigation
' the fe.ler-l nfiieers, Kaplan was re
leased and allowed the same liberty as
it ner passengers'.
Just what reason there was for the
1 11 11 h 11 11 1 investigation of Kapliin is un
known. It may have been an indica
ion of a coming close surveillance here
ir im ery one ot foreign lurth and citi
zenship now getting out of Russia, a
ountrv of doubtful neutrality or
friendship, and certainly one no longer
looked npou 11 s one with allied inter
ests, tn the Allies
Has Much Money
Another reason for "nrliine suspi
.1011 may have been the fact that Kap
Ian was so well supplied with funds,
mi 1 because he speaks excellent 1'aris
icnne Kiench, Ceruuiii. Russian and
Spanish, nud besides he has a fluent
low of K111rl1s.l1. lie is also 11 man who
ie tra elled all in er the world.
Seiircliing of effects an j baggage
.iinl piercing ex a 111 1 nut 1011 as lo the 11 a
tioualily and reasons for travelling
iere not l ouliiicd, it is said, to Kaiilau.
A Ibieclicl. a shjp's roommate of Kap
Inn, who also has left I'etrograd since
Christinas, and who is reported to be a
former Cosmo k officer, was subjected to
iliiiost us sim ere an ordeul by the pass
port officers us wn, the Knssian .lew.
Another foreignei who was civeu a
iiretiil exuiniiiiitiou was a Chilean,
who recently left Russia
I 'rei 11 11 1 1011 taken in examining these
irrnals from Kos.ia .-st,-iday is be
lieve. 1 10 sii.iw that until I In
war is
o er, I f onohH 11, a s I lie
tein iiurt of
TENYO PASSENGER
CLOSELY SEARCHED
ill ry
01 ut
iiip-h
lli.se
a : in-
Itelgil.
to t
of
lllipi
thi
lo If I'llltel states Is to be II
nis.r.poit examination of as
rl a 10 -c a 11 I s.- en 1 y us ara
111e.l1 lie li admission i
In., land I11, n,h and
UKRAINE PEACE MAY
FORCE RUMANIANS
Country Dependent Upon Neigh
bor For Most of the Little
Food It Secures j
Brought peraonallv before I, eon
Trotsky, foreign minister of the pre
vainng government in 1 etrogra.l, ami
interrogated eoneernlng himself ami
hia purpoae ia being in Rusain, Lieut.
(1 H ftehribman. Me.li.nl fnit V H
.
A., who ia InJIonolulu for a day, hnd
an interesting experience nh le en
route from Rumania to Washington.
Although the interview with Trot
sky lasted leaa than half an hour. Lieu
tenant rVhribman learned from the lina
of Trotaky himself hia own peraonal
the Holsheviki leader hud two object
to attain. 1
First, to effect a pence with Russia 'n
enemies; 1
Pecond, to divide the lamia of Rua -
.ia among ajl her people.
Condi tiona in Rumania
Lieutenant Schribman said that he
waa one of the few remaining members
or i meuicai unit in Rumania ar uio
.. . la. , f . , ,.
time he left. He aav that eonditiona
.L .
there, particularly in the wav of an
I i . , ' 11 1 1
propriate food, are exceedingly serious.
Vr.' o 1 u 1 1 .
three weeks ago, preceded Lieutenant
Schribman out of Rumania about two
weeks.
At the time of his departure the pop
ulation whs facing a food problem
which was not aerious but tragic. In
'ho south of Russia there was food
in plenty, but I'krania would not al
low much to enter Rumania.
"If i'kranin effects peace with tier
many, Rumania will lie in dire straits,
and in my opinion must
herself to save the nation,
seek nonce l
' said Lieu
tenant tkhribnisn.
While traveling through
Siberia
Lieutenaiit 8hribinnn was detained
many times. The engines were de
'arha4 from the trains in which ho
as riding, to be attached to troop
rains. The Rolsheviki authorities
ailed for the production of passports
mil seemed particularly nssertive about
hoee carried by Americans.
The detachment of rnilroad engin
eers which passed through hero some
inie afco en route to Siberia, ia still
n Japan.
Lieutenant Schribman was met at
the Moana Hotel yesterday by A. L.
Castle, head of the Hawaiian Red Cross
ind Miss Beatrice Custlo.
Doctor Schribman gives some il
'nminatiuT roesons whv Vmerieans in
the service in Russia and Rumania have
been distrusted by the Bolsheviki gov
ernment. It waa all due to tho story
going the rounds in official R-isain, he
ays that seventy five automobiles
were used to rescue the beautiful
Queen of Rumania, and thia is the baa
ia of the Bolsheviki ehargea preferrd
against Col. W. H. Anderson and his
American Red Cross mission that the
Americans were attempting to aid
General Kaledin and his counter revo
lutionary movement in Russia. Colonel
Anderson's story was brought to Hono
lulu by Doctor Schribman, who left
Petrograd January I.
To remove the danger of a trnin
load of American ambulances from
falliug into the hands of the Germans
and not to further a romantic dream
,, ,. , ,
?' "."Vln. r. Ro' MbJ,,h,' Qu"
Marie, did
l clone) An.lerson attempt ,
mMi'hlin.s 11 n.l wiiiii.lleii t.i 1
to route the machines nud supplies to
Rostov on the Don, not Knowing that
the southern city was ut the timo a
stronghold of the counter rev olution
ary movement under (ieneial Kale
din, according to Doctor S li rilyman.
Attacks U. B. Ambassador
A series of unfortunate incidents
followed with the result that Trotaky
issued a bitter personal attack
against David R l"rancis. the Amer
ican Ambassador to Russia; caused
the urrest of Colonel Kalpatchinikoff
an attache of the lied Cross mission
who was to assume charge of the
train of supplies, ami made the ae
rnsation that Ci.lom I mlersnn had
attempted to save the (ueen of
Rumania fnun u llolshey iki move
ment. " Kxplanutions were offered ft it 1 1 it
could have been proved that Colonel
Anderson did not know of the condi
tions in Rostov when he sent the or
dor to I'etrograd.' - says Doctor Schrib
man, "but Trotky refused the ex
planations ami launched an anti
American speech makin; program,
equal to the auti British campaign
which bus been c.-'rried out since the
Knglih stopped two Bolsheviki envoys
in London. These spi lies were he
ing delivered twice daily when I left
Petrograd." Doctor Si In 1 1 ,11111 n snys
that the French Ambnssailor in Petro
grnd is the ntilv diplomatic represent
ative of an Allied power whom the
Bolsheviki foreign minister has visit
ed and carried on ui'L'ot iuf Ions.
Trotr.ky's denunciation of Ambas
aador Francis was mede on December
23 at the Smolnv institute.
DfJ.Collis Browned
The ORIGINAL
Acts like a Charm In
DIARRHOEA.
th Oniv Specific In
CHOLERA .nd
DYSENTERY.
Th only Palliative In MIUNALOlA, OOUT, UMstUMATISa.
lin.-Cl dUMl TMUaMW HMIPU SI BOUM,
o' i ei li . 'I- b. all Cni.il ii
fcKi. s... inj iii. o. ia.
s - f - Ns?
, "I.nt mlgh,' aaid TrotiVy, "we
f iund that Ami rlran agents in Russia
were taki;lj part in Ka.'odln'a nidxe
mi nt. We. arrealed Colonel Kalpatcli
nikiiff, attlieliivli to the American aiia
sion 10 Rumania, who waa trying to
get a trnlnload of motor cara, clothing
and uppli to Boatov. Among the
dociiineiita waa a letter from David P.
F'rancia, American aiiibaaaador to Rns
I a;a, requeating that tho train be given
' free pnsange, aa It waa bound for the
I mission at Jaaay,
"One letter from Colonel Anderson.
head of the American Red Croas mia
si"n to Rumania, to KalpntrhnikofT.
..:.i , 1. .. . it 1 .. .1 ...
iiibi sinurv iinr ni-rui-ii, m
ba-an. lor Francia waa rend.v to advance
on,fl00 ruble on the account of tho
R"d Oosa. We think that the Amer-
" mboaaador must break hia ailencc
now.
j "Hinre th revolution he has been
the most ailent diplomat in I'etrograd.
Kvidently ha belongs to the Bismarck
school, in which it waa tnnght that
silence ia poldea. He must explain this.
I "We will tell all the ambassadors if
yon think you ran with tho help of
American gold, under the guise of the
holv mission of the Red Cross, sunnnrt
ami bribe Kaledin, you ore mistaken,
if ,. think that you are no longer the
representative of America both private
ndventurea and the he&w lmml of the
1 revolution will reach out after vou.
j An(fIo.AlMrlcwl BourgeoUl. '
I ...
1 neaire 10 let tne represenianves
of all tho foreign powers know that we
are ixit so Mind aa to allow our feet to
1,., .,,.i.i ,, T , 1 t X..I.H
I MIHHIM, VII. 1.11 111 nilUIT I'l I I IHI
, i,,; .,,.1 r4 r 1 i..... 1,. 1
1 i ti'Tin Ami Petroff we have nlreadv It n 1 1
. v.iu-.-i. f
occEsion to show the British umbaesa
1 . ., ... .
dor that the revolutionary government
is not lacking in dignity and pride and
that we are not nctinc under the in
itluenee of the Anglo-American bour
I geoisie. but hnvo a pure principle for
which we will conquer or wrish."
stute department officials at Wash
ington announced the following ''ay
that the statements of Trotzky, that
I 1Ip American Red Cross mission in
I Russia waa giv'ng aid to the opponents
I of the Holshoviki government could be
I retributed only to his ignoiunce of the
f"ts.
The "fate department did not believe
' T,""t'kv wnnld persist in his attitude,
however, when he realized the true
state of affairs. Arrangements were
made in America some time ago for
strengthening the ambulance corps of
Russia with seventy-eight ambulances
and other supplies much needed in cer
tain districts. It was deemed advisable
to send tlirm via the Rumanian fron
tier. Thia was done with the approval
of tho Russian Bed Cross.
The incident of money which it was
alleged Ambassador Francis had offered
and the insinuation that it was intend
ed as a brilie to the enemies of the
Bolsheviki, had lie other significance,
it was announced, than humanitarian.
It was merely tho ordinary transfer of
money through the embassy sent by
the Rod Cross and intended for relief
work.
The state department regarded the
action of Trotsky ns entirely unwar
ranted. Missions Ara Discouraged
Condition in Jnssy at the time the
automobilas,ythingand auppliea were
ordered south were such that the Bed
Cross mission 's work was almost neg
ligible, says Doctor Schribman. The
Americans took supplies from America
and purchased additional supplies in
Japan but besides tlteae only one ship
ment, by the way of Archangel, had
reached the relief workers. The Ameri
can Mission's work waa chiefly with
the suffering civilian population. A
hospital of 1000 beds was maintained
and uu outdoor dispensary and d:nic,
uini'r i-.'i .iiiii'inan o unci kivii,
bocause of his knowledge of the lan-
.j, one of th Wt nletho(U
. a.
01 niding tne sunerers.
' The nurses and some of the physi
cians, about twenty, are still in Ru
mania, but discouraged and handi
capped in their work to a degree that
they are ready to leave, says Doofor
Schribman. The Rumanians cajepot
withstand the Bolsheviki influence. The
hopelessness of the situation pervades
all the missions which have gone to
Rumania and Russia.
All Allies Can Do, Is Wait
Doctor Schribman brings no plan of
action for the restoration of Russia as
an aid to the Allies. Asked about the
possibilities of various plans, he said'
"More men of the type thut could
sympathize with the Bolsheviki move
ment should have been sent to Kus
sin a year ago but it is too late now;
there were .'.no Cierman oflicers in Pe
trograd when I left."
"How about a military campaign
through Siberia?"
"No, it would not do; decidedly im
pruct ical. ' '
"Probably a few more missions!"
"Too late; all we can do is wait
"While the (ieruian influence is
row ing?"
"- Crowing every dayf"
.
BOSTON, January 4 C. J. Herrmaiii.
of Chicago was elected secretary treas
urer.of the Boston American League
baseball club tonight to succeed Hugh
.f. Ward of New York. Ward, who re
tains his financial interest in the club,
resigned because of other duties. H. II.
Fraxee of New York was re elected
president of the club.
and ONLY GENUI7 IE.
I Chocks and arrests
I FEVER, CROUP, AGUE.
) The Cast tmedv known for
COUGHS, COLDS,
ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS.
I Hois "UnuUoturcts.
I T. Dv assort, Uil.. I udoo..
- -
SPORTS "
TAKEO TEREGAWA
I IS WINNER OF
TEN-MILE RACE
Mills School Entry Captures
Shafter-Moiiiili Classic, Mei
necke and Shannon Next
BIG AFTERNOON FOOT-WORK
DRAWS MANY SPECTATORS
r...L.. . , . li. -
PUnaflOU Takes InterSChOlaStlO
Relays Manoa School
.
oeCOnfj
--
Taken Teregawa, No. 2!, the Mills
School lone entry, won the big ton-
mile race yesterday afternoon. William
11. Meineeke, No.' .10, teacher i.t
Territorial Normal School and running
unattached, won second place, and Bert
Shannon No. 3H, of the Thirty-second
Infantry of Schoflejd Barracks, finish
ed in third place.
Teregawa 's time waa one hour, four
minutes and four-fifths of a second:
Meineeke 's one hour, four minutes and
sixteen and four-fifths seconds and
shannon 's one hour, four minutes and
twentv-throe and four-fifths seconds.
Considering 'the length of the race
the finish was close enough between
these three place men to satisfy even
the most exciting. Teregawa led from
the very start and he and Shannon en
tered Moiliili Field abreast of each
ither. They ran several laps togeth
er around the track until Shannon bo.
gan to drop gradually to the rear and
Meineeke lessened the distance first be
tween him and Shannon and later be
tween him and Teregawa. Meineeke
was less than half a lap behind Tere
gawa when tho latter breasted the tape
at the finish.
Forty-one Start Out
Forty-one runners faced tho starter
it Fort Shafter when the pistol shot
sent them off on the long grind and
weuty-seven entered Moiliili Field at
'he makai-Kwn gate. Thus, fourteen
fell off by the wayside from Shafter to
Moiliili. Twenty-three finished the full
ten-mites, so-that of those who entered
the field four gave op before the end.
At Mokaoea Road, Kalihl, Teregawa,
eott. Shannon and Knno were bunched
together in the lead of the field, with
Worosich, Tehara, Prysebella, Itelhush,
Hansen and Sur.uk i trailing closely on
their heels. Passing Palama Settle
ment the four lenders were still to
gether, but the near trailers were Hel
busji, Suzuki, Carey, Costa, Prysebella
and W'orosieh. Passing Thomas Square
Toregawa and Shannon were about to
gether, with Kano and Scott side by
side next, and Helbush, Meineeke, Han
sen. Suzuki, Coata and Prysebella fol
lowing and the remninder of the field
almost lost to sight in the far distance.
The runners entered Moiliili Field in
the following order: Teregawa, Shan
no, Scott, Knno, Meineeke, Helbush,
Hansen, Suzuki, Costa. Yosennru, Burke,
Weidor. Armstead. Prysebella, James
I. Quiuu, Worosich, Tomeston, Carey,
Travers, Cabrinha, Johausen, Mr
Arthur, Roland, Harmon, Crooks, Kenn,
Dencker, Tehara and Yonesichi.
Chinese Take Relay
The 400 yard Pacific League reluy
race was won by the Chinese team, time
47 '1-5. St. Louis waa second. The
Braves and Asuhis, fulling short of tho
required number of entries, did not com
pete. Kan Leong of the Chinese and
You Bunn of the Saints ran the last
lap, making of this a pretty race. Kan
had been given a good lend by bis team
mates but You Bunn closed up, finish
ing less than two yards behind the Chi
nese team man. The runners for the '
Chinese team were Ah Fung Chong, j
Young Yuen, Wah Han Leong and Kan
Leong. For the St. I.ouiis the sprinters I
were V. Sasaki, Fun Luke, Mung Pung
and You Bunn.
Circling the baseball buses came next.)
and this event furnished the fans both I
with much amusement mnl a collection j
of thrills, for the two best men tied I
thrice and finally it was decided that I
euch should be given a trophy
In
the first round the follow iu
tunes were made: You Runn. 15 seconds: I
can i.eong. i i; rasunaga, l.ri 4 .: Wan
Han Leoug. 17 1 5; H. K. Mnesake and
T. Mivahnra, both 17 li 5, and Fun I. like
17 4 5.
Couldn't Break Base Tie
Later on. after the ten mile race htt
(one down into history. Y ou Bunu an'1
Kan Leong were called upon to eircb
the bases again to decide the tie. They
both made it in 15 15. The third timi
resulted in still another tie, both Km
Leong and You Bunn being timed at
15 L-5. After some discussion the com
mittee decided to leave the matter ar
it stood and to present each base run
ner with a cup.
The H00 yard Interscholastic relay
race was won handily bv the Puuahon
foam, time 1 :.') 1! 5. ' Mills School wn
second and St. I.nuis third. In the or
der they took the field, the runners
w ere :
Pnnahou - Okuiniira. Willis. Poepoe.
Pugiie. Mahikon. Smith. K. Decker and
Contain Kanhaiie.
Mills School - I. iberato Mugpiong.
lleorue Coo, Foii'r Chuck, charlev
K. Ilo, Masaki, Stephen, Young Yuen
and Kan Leong.
. s.
St. Louis-. Leal Sasaki, l ee. Bten
onrt l.izama, Aka Wong, You Bunu.
and Fernn ndes
Puuahou In Her Olory
Mills looked like the winner in the
early stages of the race but Puiishon
be
an to take the lend from the fifth I
Ian on and each HulT nud Blue runner I
after that made good wav, giving No
'de Kanhaiie the last man a comfortable !
bad. He, himself, did not lug any. '
The race between Kauhane slid Kan
leong was a pretty one to witness, the
Mills man milking a mightv effort to
finish first, but Knuhane's lend was
I '.o much for him to overcome.
The lion yard regimental relay ex
cited a lot of interest and enthusiasm..
Tho Fourth Cavalry team won, time.
i:ki 10. nrat jntantry was second and
the Thirty-second Infatitry third.
The two-mile Intersrholnstie relav I
was won by Pnnahou, time :27 4 5.
Mills School waa second and St. Louis
third. The fight was between Punahou
and Mills from the start. St. Louis
ill. from th. ...,t ut ii.
making n poor showing. The teams, in
the order the men ran, were:
runnhoii Wtanley, Croaicr, Singlehurst
nnd Smith.
Miss School Charles Woon, Ishimu
rs, Waktiya and Tom Tim Kook.
St. Louis Ahlo, Judd, Sasaki and
Maconnnel.
Future Roiy For "O" Men
I'linahou made a splendid showing
yesterday in capturing first honors in
I both relays and the "()" men now feel
, 'onfldont that they will carry away the
; honors in the several school meets
i w,,ilh "rp to b" Md ""ortiy. muis
, School is still in the running, for it is
believed that some of the best Manoa
! runners ore lieing held in reserve. From
yesterday 'a showing it does not seem
I ''"'lis stands much of a chance
'I1'" ?F.T th "'""'nR (Tme unless
J 'mPr-ement shown
After all tho rnces were over the
eups were presented on behalf of the
' """r ''T William T. Rawlins, preai-
ini or tne Hawaiian Association of the
A. A. lT.. to tho winners, as follows:
Cups Awarded Winners
The Thomas H. Benton cup went to
Taken Teresrawn, winner of the ten
mi'e run. The Hotel St. Francis cup
vent to tho Asnhi Team for winning
tins event with three men to finish
vith the greatest number of points
I unsliou received a cup for winning
the tiviimilp relny. Wtllinm H. Mei
uecke w-as awarded the Market Snort
ing floods Company cup for cominif in
second in the ten mile run; the Flgin
Antomotiiie 1 ompnnv cup went to P11
nnhou. whoso team won the SOO vard
Interseholnstic relay. The Fourth Cav
nlrv took the cup for the f00 vard re
gimentnl relay. The Sam F. 'N'ott
cup wenr ro rne 1 111 nose team, winner
of tho Pacific league ro'nv. and You
Hunn of St. Louis and Kan Leong of
t hineso baseball teams of the Pacific
t eaL'iie will each crrme in for n cup
thev having tied thrice for first place
in circling rue rinses.
Service Teama Helped Well
The service organizations, which en
tered into the spirit of the meet like
real sportsmen, are deserving of a lo
of praise. The officers of the Post
Uhtetie Club of Schofleld Barracks
worked hard to insure tho success of
the meet from their end. Corporal
Tmes J. Quinn. now at the Oflicera'
Training Camp, and others worked with
11 will to make the meet the success it
was.
CLOSE FEBRUARY 15
Knfries for the Mid Pacific Carnival
swimming meet, which will be staged
at the Y. M. C. A. tank on February
22 and 2;i. will close with John F.
Super, chui rm it n of the registration
committee, at five o'clock the after
noon of February 1.1 at the Hawaiian
News Company. All entrants must
hnve their A. A. l' cards before mak
ing entry.
Tho following are events for the two
evenings:
February 100 Yard Swim Boys
under l.r years; 4tn Yard Swim, Open;
50 Yard Swim, Ladies; inn Yard Swim,
Special; 40 Yard Swim. Boys under 12
years: 100 Yin-. I Sni... v...-;... n
'Yard Swim, Open: r.O Yard Swim,
I Breast Stroke for I ndies; 100 Yard
Swim, Service; Plunge: 100 Yard.
I Breast Stroke. Open: l adies' Relay (4
'ladies 40 yards each.
February 21- 2L'0 Yard Swim, Open;
I 50 Yard Swim, tiirls under IS years;
'50 Yard Swim. Seivi.-e; 50 Yard Bwim.
I Special: loo Yard Swim, Open; 100
Yard Swim. Ladies; Ml Yard Swim,
Boys under 15 years; Novelty Race;
tin Ynrd Swim, Hack Stroke for Ladies;
100 Yard Hack Stioke; Spring Board
Diving, Club Relay 1 5 men (ill yards
each).
PIKES PEAK ASSOCIATION
TO MEET FEBRUARY 6-7
COLORADO SPRIXtiS, Colorado,
I a 11 u it ry L'7 i Associated 1'ressl Of
leiiil call for the lifth annual meeting
f Ihe Pikes Penh Ocean to Ocean
lighwny Association has been sent
nit by Secretary -Treasurer A. YV. Hen
'erson. The meeting will be at St.
loseph, Missouri. February 0 7.
In making the call Mr. Henderson
lays: "In these times, first thought
iiusl be given to our country's need,
mil the activities ami policies of our
issoi iut ion must be shaped ulong such
lines as will render the best service to
the Nation. lb. ad problems arising
out of var conditions will, therefore,
demand the chief place on the program
fur the annual meeting."
BEE PILOT'S PLANS
HALTED BY STORMS
r"T. Lol ls. Missouri, Janunry 1'.'--H'alter
McCredie, inanaci of the Salt
Luke City Pacific Const League Club,
arrived in St. Louis today iu the hop"
of obtaining some of the St. Louis Am
eriiau League Club's surplus players.
He was not aide to make iiuv deal, nr
Business Manager Hobby Ojiinn of the
Browns was out of the city Quinn at
tended tin
iinlionul conimissiou meet
'ng in Cincinnati on Momli. and
Tuesday . and then went to Columbus
for a few days' yisit. He intended to
be back h e today, but the sudden se
vere bliziinl has delayed In in several
hours. He is expected to arrive tonior
row. McCredie suvs he will wait uu
til the Browns' manager arrives, as
he has hopes of beiug able to cot al
SWIM MEET ENTRIES
oatc.het nnd out holder, although he has I
no idea just w ho they will be. '
Carnival Six-Mile '
Relay Race To .
Be Next Big Event
F.ntry blanks for the Mid Facile
'ami val six mile rolav championship
. , .
r,,,e rp" tomorrow mormon,
fur distribution and may bo Obtained
from Samuel F. Nott at Theo. II.
Da vies A Co.
The entries will close with Mr. Nott
at five o'clock next Saturday after
noon at the same place. No entries will
be accepted unless
the entrants possess
A. A. I". rcuistratioB card! in rood
working order. The re.ee has been
sanctioned bv the Hawaiian Associa
tion of the A. A. U.
The race, which will be held oa
Washington Day, February 22, will be
a feature of the Carnival week.. It
will begin at, the Capitol with a three
mile run down King Street and Ka
lakaua Avenue and return to the
starting point. Each team will have
six men, each runner to cover ft mile.
Many Teame Expected
Local schools and athletie organiza
tions Will enter teama, end there should
be at least a dosen such. Hilo may
possibly come through with ft team.
The committee in charge of the event
has been working right along on the
plana and details of the race. The com
mittee ia made up as follow:
Samuel F, Nott, chairman; John F.
Sopor, Sergeant Lester of Schofleld
Barracks, Ben Clark, Owen Merrick, O.
F. Affonso and Oeorge Murakami.
i
Castle & Cooke,
LIMITED
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