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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, March 05, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-03-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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v HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. ' TUESDAY, MARCH " J, V I9ia ! SEMIWEER, !.YJ
4.
DUTCH FOR ALLIES
IF THEY ENTER WAR
Netherlands Seeks To Avoid Hos
tilities But Oreads Mit-
tel-Europa Idea
If Holland were forced to dUr the
war hfUttM of bring. ought la a maw
from which the u n othe eacap
than to join on of the seta of bellig
erent, she would con out on th aide
of England meaning th Alii be
lievee A. Wejgr, sugar plantar of
Java who la a passenger on the Dutch
t earner Orotius, in port laat night.
Thi answer from the Hollander, who
ia returning to Java after a residence
of two years In his native country, wai
(ruined after some reluetane had bean
ahown in making a direet reply, but
th reluctance waa evidently doe to a
deelM to not appear unneutral rather
than to lack of eonvictlon regarding
hi opinion.
Mlttal-Europ Dread
What Holland would do in oaae Ger
many ware able to earry out her Mit
tel Europe plana, by gaining strong
domination of Russia, then Fin la mi
andv eventually forcing Sweden aad
Norway f ome out as her allies was
what- waa asked the Dutch business
man. 4
With, soma tare he showed how Hoi
land would then be caught in n pinch
er shaped Jam with the armies of tke
Central Powers on two side, the Allies
on another border, and no free border
eieept on that part washed by the
North Sen.
"Holland doea not want war. We
want to be neutral and we have tried
very hard to be neutral. Why should
wo want war when the big guns of
etther) Germany or England ean shoot
half across Holland," he said thought
fully. ,.
"Bnt suppose Holland was event
ally eaught, as some of the world
thinks Greece 'was, and forced to do
elare herself on one side or the other,
what would she da f"
poly One Opone
"V thaf poor country I If such
sfconld happen she' would come out on
the side of England. She would have
to. eouldn 't do anything else,''
ho replied, as if he had pondered Ion;
upon this same subject but with the
attitude of a patriot from a little
country which had seen much of war
aad dreaded to see his own involved
Wejgers ssys that Holland has been
very short of food since America en
. tered the war, bnt that the food con
ditions were improving when he left
: there sis weeks ago. A companion de
lared tkat at times in Amsterdam pne
wra lu inn ud null iiiwi nr nraa rt
una. fares nmait. potatoes a day. This
, hnsKinatlon of kn always hungry man
who had found eoaditions to be as bad
as repnaaented.
At an example nf high prices in Hoi
land, Wsjgers pointed to his shoes aad
said Jhey aoat twenty-five guilders, or
about ten dollars, in that country. The
same shoe he declared could be bought
In New Yark for five dollars.
Ortrwn Mora Betlcant
When Wejgers,ws ouestioned about
the Internment earope in Holland and
ke. escaping of prisoners from Gar"
many he showed more precaution than
whan asked about Holland's stand If
tb4 was forced into the war.
Rvery time the word "escaped" was
nsea, ! pnrnsing a question about Al
lied prisoners escaping from Germany
ke "failed to understand the interroga
tion, eonatantly emphasizing that if
soldiers either those of Oermsny or the
AJlirs reached Holland they "never
escaped" from there. He persinted in
misunderstanding such s question, due
to bis knowlcdgs of English and ac
eapted such a one, as reflecting on the
question of how Holland was maintain
ing her neutrality.
But of the Germana )errting from
the Teuton ranks and fleeing to Hoi
land to escape from the war. he xnnk
freely.
"The German deserters arc coming
II the time. Oh yes, we have a guard
on .ths borders, but what ran we do.
They come with their hand in the air
and cross the line before they can be
topped. We eannot shoot unarmed
men aeekiag safety, although if they
nre seen before they cross the line they
re turned back."
WASHINGTON GRID COACH
iu i tMvn Muniouuiunc
r '
PULLMAN, Washington, February
f& Associated Press) Clarence Zim
.merman, captain of the 1917 Washing
ton, 8tate College football team, has
accented a Doaition as an inntrnrtnr in
' avrieilltUrS St thl V.llinahurir k(rk
- ai-bool at Ellt'nsburg, Washington. He
also will hsve charge of athletics and
' coach the high school football teams.
Zimmerman played on the college
year ana ena ine last inree. Me was
... J ,l. 411 r . t- 1 . .
ii l m ,vc m nil vumi tvaiu imiiv
,,-ynr and wna eh own for the All-North,
west Team two veara.
..BeCjl
TU California Rmmb ,
A Boon to fmm
Stomach
Sufferers X
Raconatrvctlv Cji
System Builder
Mild Uver Tonic and LustJva
Fin Kidney and Bladder Remedy
RemsrktMe Blood Clesntier
Cm KbnwMtMB ud Makrial Ailisian
tt.OOlsTsrHs m .5 00
AH tiuii.t. SU.I l'UllttllU
Keluiiillke swl Km
Trouble Fbr Delinauents Mav Be "
Avoided Through Their Friends
About one hundred aad twenty -five draft registrants ot tks Fourth District,
or selective draft division No. I, have failed to respond to the federal law and
are now delinquents. The questionnaires were mailed to tkem at the addressee
iney gave at me registration in July
U postoffien has returned them to the
Clarence H. Cooke1, chairman of Loral Board No. 1, has issued th list of
delinquents with tkeir last known address, and hope that friends af those
enumerated wno a now taelr p reseat address, will banal name la to tka board la
rder to nata tka registraat tronble which will coma .through the department of
justice. Pnniahment cwnita. those who nre delinquent and become classified as
slackers or deserters. The' list la as follows:
Crder
No.
2
11
73
160
177
192
223
247
.118
,18a
SOS
540
62H
842
703
H2H
890
914
96.1
'005
1018
'099
'.128
(141
162
175
261
1313
S32
366
395
1401
1415
1445
'454
'460
4 HO
505
507
604
617
627
633
693
756
814
819
855
862
876
1883
899
910
940
980
:o5
2095
107
1140
.143
U52
M53
!19J
1207
J270
2283
2334
:34
:s80
1387
1432
1548
i556
16BO
J600
1632
1030
2658
71
1672
i691
:692
i729
.'773
11
i814
.'838
2961
too:
1033
S037
1074
1094
1118
1119
1137
1155
1156
I20H
1215
126 1
1291
.1337
1579
1745
1775
1801
1863
3873
3975
1989
4022
1028
4063
1159
4176
4180
1229
4260
1393
JG06
Name
Kaai, Sam Kane K
Yoshidoni, Segit
Keliiaa, Robert P,
Wadn, Taku
Chapman, Corwia Clyde
Kapele, Frank
Castro, Henry .
Bilva, William
Noe, Won M on
Notnre, Gabriel . ......
Ichimura, Aktjon
Ksmomaki, Jusaki .
Nekomoto, Kenlchl .
Nelson, Benjamin E.
Haleakala, Kawai
Naeole, David K.
Lum, lling Chong
Sheong, Wong
Hensoa, John
Rowe, Barton C
Hoohui, David
Kawan, Moke .
Kicdel, Harry Frank . . .
Ie, Chiafen
.
.
,
.
.
Kaaupuiki, David
Andrews Jr., Joseph
n.
ilruate, William K
McLean, WilUnm
Gohier, Alphonso K
Knoka, Sam . ,
Wtneburgh, John Field .
Reawe, Abraham
Nelson, Thomas
Kama, David K
Mlcauley, John R
Ksneskalau, William . .
Kalaluhi, Laurence .
Holstein, Alexander . . .
WeitxeiL Oscar Stanton
Kahai, Charles
Zaworn, Constantino O. .
Manley, George Boy . . .
Mivamura, Ichiji
Fukonnga, Katuma . . . .
Srhrnm, Leland W
Nakon, David
Eastandia, Apolonla , . .
Bishaw, Henry W
Pangelinan, Chrles B. .
Taguado, BamoO
Sasaki, Shigelchi
Kekua, lsaae
Pang, Chong Yuen
Ferguson, Charles . . . . .
Ealisgcr, James
Heresneahoff, Nathan . .
Johnson, Thomaa H
Marks, Hilven
Ezdro, Levi Martin . . . .
Maluna, David
Gorden, Charles
Wella, Donald T
Kupabn, Oeorge K. . . .
Mateoa, lldefeaso C.
Loo, 8en .
Lino, John Kamaha . . .
Kinn, David
Stewart, Thomas
Duke, Jeeee
Watson, Herbert A. .
Kekoowai, Daniel
Kamiko, John
Jackson, Bailey George .
Jtawsishao, John J
Qlltbrie, Edward
Lorentzen, Jens Ncilson
Winsor, Sheriden P
OWn, Jim
Lite, Kong Young
. Vlerra, Alfre.l
Lange, Karl H
Quon, Lam
Rogers, Boswell
Kani, Kaaea
Rebirn, Stephen
Pnimoku, Peter
Denker, E. J. .
Kalani, James
Diss, Manuel
Muon, Ivan Warren . .
Pahalama, John
Choy, Kook Wsh
Hvenson, Arthur K.
Holt, Joseph
Kim, Yi Youn
Kane, David Jr
Kimokeo, William . ...
Ralston, Curtis A
Kaahauui, Paul
Iwamoto, Keniihi
Molina, John K
Ferdinant, Theodore
Kenwela, l'en-r . .
-
-
.
.
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
1'toks, Juirhi .
Karrstti Jr., lii-oicc II
Kalakua, Keao McCabe, Hamilton A Kpiiht
Kee, Toug Lin Wo Ijiumlry Co.
Holberg, Alviu ' . . Kellog Garage
Eherhart, Uwmra H 1233 Miller St.
Thomas, Joseph F Seaman
ArruiU, John Cntton, Neill k Co.
Gau, Chce Taro Planter Manoa
Nuu, John
Pauole, Moses Catton, Neill ft Co.
Kcpa, David Inter Inland Steemnhip Co.
Moniz, Frank R American Hawaiian Paper Co.
Chun, Mon Fsh ..Harvard University
Tom, Chu St. Louis Co.
David, Henry South ft Halekautla His.
Kalaau, David Waialae
Kelnkoma, Henry Kane
Jenkins, Randall P Halt Lake City
Hussey, Samuel Maui . N, Kohala, Hawaii
1078
Any information in regard to any
Local Board.
Scene At Pensacola Street Home
Night Before Departure Rem
iniscent of Old Days
Prim-eaa David Kawananakoa was s
passenger in the liner Munos yester
day for Han Franrl-o. where after re
maining two dnva )ie will rreed dl
rect to New York I" meet her young
son, KalakaiiH.
As a mark nf lioimr the Hawaiian
band i-m'er th le-.tcrnhip of Raed
master Baker, played a number of Ha
wsiian melodic known to lip favorites
aith the Piinceaa anil alno nang two
special numbers, one dedicated to the
late Prince David Kswananakos, the
PRINCESS DEPARTS
FRIENDS SAY ALOHA
last year, but tava been unclaimed and
board.
Addrsaa Olvani tn Registration
. Paeifls Engineering Co.
. Clerk for Henry , Smith
. Beretnain Paasacoln Stn.
. Federal Tel. Co, Pearl Harbor
. Inter Island Steamship Co.
.723 Lniml Bond -' ,
. Allen Street
1
. . 0S Fort Btreet .
. . U. B. Transport Shermoa
. . X60 Kakenn Loan
. MoiliiH Quarry ,
. Heeia
..laborer, Hawaiian Pineapple Co.
. . Kapahula
. . Pacific Saloon
. - Kapahula Qoarry
.1553 Asylum Bond
Hong Kong, China
Hustaee, Peck Co.
Honolulu Rapid Transit A Land Co.
Pacific Mail Steamship Co.
. Burroughs Adding Machine Co.
later-Island Steamship Co.
i L. AKew Honolulu
.Walkiki
Star Bulletin
. - Lord Young Engineering Co.
814 Queen St.
. Oahu Railway A Land Co.
city 4 County
- Police Officer
7th Avenue, Kalmuki
. -Kakaako
' .Honolulu Dairymen's Association
Oahu Railway k Land Co.
' Inter-Isiand Steamship Co.
I'sciflc Engineering Co.
- Chauffeur for J oe Silva
1355 King Street
.1319 Date Street
- Beretania Street
- University of Michigan
Abies, Hertache Co.
- Leon Springs, Taxaa
. Young Hotel musician
Victor Express .
- Hilo Gas Company
Inter Island Steamship Co.
66 School Street
Waipaad'
Pumping Station. City A County
lOtk Avnnne, Paiolo
- Tailor, flan Tong '
DiatnonJ Head Bond
Vdn Hamas Young Co .
-Cntton, Neil Co.
-6.11 South King St.
- Abies, Hertecbe Co.
WnikikY
1330 Kinnu Street
- 12tB Avenue, Kaimukt
- Inter Island Steamship Co.
Libby, McNeil k Libby
Commercial Pacific Cable Co.
American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.
Inter-Island Steamship Co.
- Chauffeur, Sehofleld
- Chung Boon Company
- Mutual Telephone Co.
- Kakaako
Laborer Hawaiian Dredging Co.
1050 6th Avenue, Kaimuki
Honolulu Photo Supply
Sonolulu Construction Co.
L. Young
Monrovia, California
- McCabe, Hamilton A Rennr
- Kapahulu t Waialae Roals
Lahalnn Chemist
-Oahu Shipping Company
1363 Beretania Street
Eagle House
Cook Pawaa k South King Stn.
Catton, Neill Co.
Honolulu Rapid Transit 1 Land
Honolulu Construction Co.
Co.
of above delinquents kindlv furnish to
Princess making her acknowledgements
from her stateroom window.
On Fridsy evening u large number
of Ha wsiian and haole friends gather
ed at the Princess' Pensacola Street
home, where they sang aad otherwise
entertained the Princess until long af
ter midnight. Three Hawaiian sing
ing clubs were present, including th
Lei Msmo society. Lata is the even
ing a number of white haired Hawai
ian ladies, who were prominent dur
ing the monarchy days, particularly
during the early period of the Kala
l au:i regime, enng aong popular thirty
and forty yenrt ayo, a diversion which
recalled to ami of them the gobli I
davs of crown and scepter.
On Thursday Princ, Kawansnakoa
n elected recent nf the lisle 0 na
alii. a strong Hawaiian women's soci
ety, making the third tu wheh she had
r.eeu elevst'd to high honors during
th p lit week
.'i-cena Kuwatisnakoa plans to re
t irn here in .linie srcompuiiied by her
three children, Kapioluni, Ijliuokalan'
and Kalakaua.
10 IO FANS
SEEGOOD MATCHES
(I
Mainland Playert and A. L Cas-
Delight Big Islanders
! In Court Work
tOVb TBNUTS KESTTLTS
A. U Oaatla and oaorg WUlfong de
feaVad , wBolii4 Kobarta and Horace
Johnson, 6-4, B-A.
Oaade Wayne and Wat Brown de
feated ogen Homer and Dr. I L.
aaxtoav A -0 I
A, I Oaatla tnt Roland Bobarta de
rae4 sTarBrown aad Claode Wayne,
7 A only oaa aet played.
Jtolatvd XobnrU defeated A. L. Castle,
6-4, only ooa aet yiayad.
Hilo and tka Big Inland had a chance
n Thursday aftarnoon of last week to
see real tennis, for Nat Browne, Claude
Wayn and Bohlhd Roberts, the Cali
fornia stars 4nd "Pacific Coast cham
pions,'' and ,A., L,' Castle were seen in
eihibltioa matebe between themselves
and mixed with Big Island players.
Trie'followliig'aoeount of the matches
is from last .Friday morning's Hilo
Tribune"1 "
"'Tbere was not a very large crowd
at the tennis matches yesterday after
noon, bnt tke fan who were there
were enthnsiaatie about the class of
game put "up by the three mainland
tars and, the local players, to say noth
ing of the well known racket wielder,
A. L. Castle, who accompanied the par
ty from Honolulu.
"Wayne, Boberts and Browne show
ed excellent . f orm on the courts nnd
some of th allots pulled off by them
were spectacular. The matches were
exhibition one tad, by different com
binations of teams, the spectators were
treated to a good show of tennis.
"In. the first mateh Boberts and
Hornaa Johnson went up against George
Willfong and Castle. The first set waa
wan by Robert and hia partner, 0 3.
The aeeond tone waa won by Castle and
Willfong, fl-v nnd they also took the
third' set by 6VaV Tka vantnge set waa
not played out at time was limited.
Hilo Double Beaten
"Tile" second1' mateh was played be
tween Wayne and Browne, and Horner
nnd Sexton, and It only needed two sets
to end 1. as tha'mainlanders defeated
tke Hilo pair 0-0, 6 0.
"The third matah was between Cas
tle and Bobertt who played Wayne and
Browne. "There waa Only one set and
it was the best etkibition of the afternoon.-
Castle and Roberts won the con
test 7-5, and that was considerable re-
lotrinff among the local fans who felt
that Castle was an Island man and,
therefore, a Hilo player.
. "To' wind' np &he afternoon's sport,
a one-set single match waa played be
tween Castle- asjd Roberta. Th visit-ma-inlander
.won by a score of 6-4,
This finished -to-tournament and tha
visitors got reaay lor thmr trip to tb
Volcano.
Tana Baa Good Hay
It was plainly seen that the main
landers did not' exert themselves yes
terday 'afternoo, although at times
they all showed flashes of champion
ahlp form., Wayne and Roberts' smash.
ing work 'was excellent and Browne
played some 'wonderful - backhand
. . . . . . . , . i
svroses. uasiie warmea up to nis worn
after a few gamea and played ns hard
as h always does. He brought off
soma fine stroke during the sets he
played in. George Willfong also show
ed flashes of good tennis, a did Horace
jTohnson, Eugene Horner and Dr. L. L.
Hexton. The quartet did all that was
expected of them and that was to give
th Visitors an opportunity of show
ing their skill to the local people."
. VnbVwtn their trip to the Volcano
of. Kilauea, which was at its best on
Thursday night, the visitors left in the
Waunn Kea on Friday morning for La
baina, Maui. - Prom Honolulu, on Fri
day i th Claudine, there went to Ma
ul Mra. Benton Hind, Mra. M. M. Gra
ham. Miss Ruth Anderson, Miss Maile
Vicars and William N. EVlund. All
the visitors played yesterday in the
big Pnunene tournament, which was
followed in the evening by a great wa
ter carnival.
CAMP LEWIS PAPER
OPPOSES LEAGUE BALL
TACOMA, Washington, February 25
(Associated Press) The proposal
made by the officials of the new Paci
fic Coast International Baseball League,
formerly the Northwestern league, that
it clubs play regular games in the
Camp Lewis rsntonment does not find
great favor with 'Over the Top," the
camp newspaper.
The paper sets forth that the camp
is rich in bsseball material ao that
team the equal if not the superior of
tha league teams can be organized
among them. Inter-regimental com
petition, it is claimed, will provoke
much more interest and spontaneous
enthusiasm than would be the case
in watching profeseionsls at play for
the money to he gained.
DFJ.Collis Browned
Th ORIGINAL
Acts Met Cnarm Is
DIARRHOEA, . .
Jt en Apeclflc In
CHOLERA ana
DYSENTERY.
Ths only lallltve In NUtAUlia, OOUT, RHKUMATIM.
twilsMf HaSlsal TssUsMa ao usalas saa tenia
Ln' m Hn b. .11 Cmi.iI.is I Sols Manulaatuim.
rWs 'wUid, 11 1, , V
tail mi ilra arisilal
S P O IR T S "
DEMPSEY VICTOR iFANNY DURACK'S
OVER JIM FLYHH
. ' : :. r , .
California Gets Sweet Revenge
Over Fireman For Un-,,
fair Treatment
CHICAGO, February 14 Jack
Dempsey knocked out Jim Flynn In
lea thnn th first two mlnnte of
what wa scheduled aa a ten-round
bout at Fort Sheridan tonight. Both
fighter are heevyweighte. t
Dempsey forced th fighting from
th start, a series of left aad right
blow to th head driving hi oppon
ent into th rope. Th knockout tame
exactly one minute and tan seconds
after tke match bRnn when Dempsey
landed a. terrine left hook to th iaw
which knocked th veteran clear
through th rope and Into tha crowd.
Dempsey, th victor In tonight ' bat
tle, was knocked out by Flynn in the
first round of a bout at Salt Lake a
year ago.
Jese WUIard, heavyweight champion
of th world, ha announced that he
Is ready to meet the winner of a bout
between Dempsey nnd Fred Fulton in
a fight for the championship.
Th victory of Flynn over Dempsey
at Salt Lake, referred to above, wa
aehioved through a trick which did
much to lose for Flynn whnt popular i-1
ty he ever possessed. At the tap of '
the gong for the opening of the first
round Dempsey advanced with extend
ed hand for the naual handshake. I
Flynn waa set to receive him and '
lnnded a terrific blow on the unpro
tected jaw of his opponent, ending the
ngnt oerore it really had ttegua.
Thi unsportsmnnlik . net sounded
the death kaell of boxing in Utah.
11
$1,026,400 IN RING
His Money, However, Was Frit
ted Away Extravagantly
Since the death of that grand old
warrior, John L. Sullivan, numerous
arguments have come up as to what
the greatest of all champions earned
in the ring. Some people have been
led to believe he made close to $2,000,
000, but figures which he vouched for
himself show that hia earalngs were a
little m6re than half that much.
The following table shows bis win
nings: Msr 14, 1881 Defeated John 1
Flood , f 730 -
rn. 7. 18H2 Defeated Paddf Kf- ,
an 5.000
Jy 4. la Defeated Jlmmj Kl- I
llott . 1.100
Julj 17. 1HH2 Tun Wilton. Madl-
don Hqnure Garden 12.000 :
ltOCMHWl Tour with HlUjr Mad
den 10B. 000
March 10. 1WX.1 Ilcmtou benefit . 8.700
May It, ItSW Mlti'hell at Garden 11,000
Aug. 0. IHM Herlirrt A. HUde.. 13.000
Kept. &, 1HH3, lo Maj 23, 1881,
tour 106,000
July 30. 1S84 Mitchell st Garden 5,000
Ana-. 18, 18H1 McCaffrey, at Bos
ton 1,800
Nov. 10, 1884 I.arlll). at Garden. 0.20O
Nov. 17. 1884 Al. Greenfield, at
Garden 8,800
Jan. 12, 188,V-Greeofleld, at Bos-
ton 5.300
Jan. lf. 18H.V-I'sddv Kysn, st '
Garden 7.000
Juae 1A. 1885 Jack Burke, at
Chk-aico 4,300
Auk. :i. 188V Iiomlnlt'k McCaf
frey, at Cincinnati 8,800
Heiit. 2a 1880 Frank Herald, Al
legheuy Hfy 2.:tno
Nov. 1.1. 188rt Paddy Ryan, at
Han Frani-lHco 6,500 '
Dec. 28. 188H-luni'an McDonald, j
Kenver. Colo S.800
Jan. 18. 1887 PatM.r Cardiff, at
MiuneapotU 8.750
1887 Tour under Pat Kheady . . . 00. OHO
Auk. 8, 1887 PreKntatln belt.
at Boston 2,(100
Nov. -March. 1887 Tour of Kn-
laud 07,000
Mar, Ii 10. 1888 -Draw with Mlt-
ebell 4,000
May l. 1888- Benefit at Honton. 4.000
.lime 4. 1888 Benefit. Gardrn ... ,l00
July 8. 1880--Dvfcated Kllraln . 10.000
June 4. 18111 Hparred Coruett.
San Frani'ln-f 2.000
1HH1 Aiiftrallan tour 88 000
lMUl "lloneat Meartx anil Will-
Inis llamU" 83,000
rein (. xmri - iirrpatel tiv Cor-
Iwtt . .'
180.) 1804 -Theatrical tour 48.000
1808 -Tour with I'araon Davlea . 85,000
lWSV-Tour. wltb Duncan llarrt-
. n HO, 000
Auk -II. 1818V Hparred Tom Hbar
key, Garden 1 lu
1807 Tour 40.000
1808 Tour 23 000
Total
fl.OsM.400
WATCH HAROLD MAGU1RE
Word comes from Kamehameha
School that Harold Magulr th other
day made the 220 yard hurdle distance
in 27 2-5 second. Since the Hawaiian
Interseholastic record is 27 flat it-look
aa if Maguire 1 ia for a breaker in
thia month 'a track meet.
and ONLY GENUINE.
Checks and arrest
FEVER, CBOUP, AGUE.
) The Beat Stmedj known for
ICOUGflS, COLDS,
I ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS.
I )- T- PvasQST, Ud.. Laoloa, ..
TIM BIG TALK
Celebrated Australian Woman
Swimming Champion Passing
Through ; Here- In May"
WMU Tanny .Purack, tha' world'
greatest woman avmtar and aqoati
title holder, wOl jmaa through Ho
nolulu th later part of Hay en her
way for an tended ngagemnt in
th mainland, it will' not. ba'tsnttl trob
nbly in September. on'her way back
to Australia, that sh will be sesn In
the swim in Honolulu,
A recent Coast paper prints th fol
lowing about tha great Fanny:
Definite word waa received by Wil
liam Uamaek yesterday afternoon that
Mian Fannie Dnrack, world nwimming
record holder, will arrive In Saa Fraa
nJsco on Jua 3. On Jan 0 and 7 sh
will mak her tint public appearance
at Btaaford University, where she will
give exhibition. Saeramanto will be
next on th tour to witness th swim
ming of the world' champion. Sh
will swim ther , on Jnn 21. From
there sh goes to Stock toa.
San Franeieso swimming fan will
be given their first chance to see Mite
Durack on July 18. Effort will be
made by Unmaek to brine; an Eastern
swimmer, probably Hia Olga Dorfner,
to San Francisco to compete in a 600
vard swim against Miss Durack, Miss
Frances Cowells, Miss Dorothy Bnrna
and probably Mia Clair Galligan, who
wa recently a ere tea Dy TUeima uar
bv in a 500 yard swim at Indianapolis.
an ilea Taian in i-arty
Miss Dnrack wilt in all probabiUtv
bring with her Mrs. Mary Chambers,
secretary or tne Australian Woman's
Amateur Swimming Aaaociation, to ac
in th capacity of manager and chap
erone.
Minna Wylle, who was expected to
accompany tne swimmer on ber tour
will be unable to eom. Mrs. Hugh
Mcintosh, wife of the Australian news
paper man, ia making final prepare
tsons for Miss Durack 's departure.
The date aad placet where Mis
Durack will appear follow:
Juae, 3, she arrives.
Jnn 6 nnd 7, Stanford University.
June 21, Sacramento.
June 22, Stockton.
June 23, San Joae.
June 28, Oakland.
June 29, Fresno.
June 30, Bnkersfield.
July 1 to 7, Ban Diego.
July 8 to 14, visit to Los Angelea and
Yosemite.
July 18 to 27, meet in San Franeia-
co, Oakland nnd AlameUa.
July 29, Portland.
July 31, Seattle.
August 8, Vancouver.
SAN FRANCISCO FANS
LOVE WRESTLING AGAIN
SAN FBAtfOIHCO, February 25
(Associated Press) Another effort has
been made in this city to revive wrest
ling which, n few months ago, received
a set back due to charges made that
the athletes were not playing fair witl
the public. A recent match which wa
staged drew a fair sised crowd not
withstanding ths inclement weather.
Encouraged by this showing negotla
tions are in progress to bring some of
the better performers together.
SHEELY, FORMER BEET
GETS INDIAN BERTH
CLEVELAND, Ohio. February 18
President Dunn of the Indians today
announced that he hnd filled Joe Har
ris' position at nrst base. Hia new
player is Rhecly, who played last sea
son with Salt Lake of the Pacific Coast
League.
The new firnt lineman's record make
him look like a real major league man
His batting average laat y'ear waa .30.'!
He drove in ninety seven runs, lined
out Til safe hits, of which nineteen
were home runs and topped the list af
the leading first sacker in the Pacific
Coast league. "
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
WILL ADVANCE PRICES
CHICAGO, Feb. 14 Baaeball club
owners of the American Association
undoubtedly will follow the example
of the major leagues in increasing
the prices of adniission. President
Hickey said tonight. The question
will be decided at the schedule meet
ing to be held in Milwaukee, Febru
arv 28.
"ft will be necessary to take some
action, to avoid handing peonies in
mooting the government war tax, "
Hickev said. "It will be imnosaihle
to serve the public in making odt
penny change. I thiuk a majority of
the club owners will vote iu favor
of increasing the prices."
4- :
WOMEN GOLFERS NEAR
END OF TOURNAMENT
BLLLAIB HEIGHTS, Florida, Feb
ruarv 14 Miss Helen Morrison of
Pittsburgh defeated Miss Ruth Dugan
of Chicago in the semi-final round of
the women's annual February tourna
ment by one up. Mrs. Frank Jones of
Memphis played a very steady game
sgelnst Mrs. J. Duryea of Hpringfleld
end won by 3 and 2.
JACK DEMPSEY SIGNS
WITH "KID" NORFOLK
BUFFALO, New York, February 18
Jack Dempsey of Salt Lake City, the
ltest claimant for a fight with Jess
Willard, has been signed to meet Kid
Norfolk, the colored battler of the
South. The bout will b a twelve-
round affair and is scheduled for Mon
day, March 4.
flEXTDlliiFTMffii
API
Preparations Untfer : Way For
Housing Next Increment
Give Rise To Report , :
-. t " -
' WASHmoTON,'.Toniary Vt3
VThil .war., department offielal rsit-
erat that no date ha deflnlWly been
died fat tha calling of th ond draft
of th UatiqnnJ Armf, all' available
outward Indication would em to
point to nome tim during th month
of April or at the latest early ia May.
Suck an estimate ia based on th
known preparations foe equipping and
tossing men. It la ho military seeret
that qulpnent and Mppllea.ior, mea
of th second draft will become avail
able aooa after April 1, aad careful eb-
wjrvers look for tke flmt Increment to
be called too afterward.
Tb number of men to be called ia the
first increment ha aot yet been deter
mined beeanae th question of housing
them kea not been disposed of. Thre
will be room for torn of them la earnp
and - eantonment . now . occupied by
troop, and it it possibl that addition
al eantonment nay' hard to b pro
vided. i ' '
It is also possibl that eome of th
national guard camp may b used dnr
ng the period. Thi phase of the ub
lect is being given . earefu) ftody, bnt
nothing has been 'decided.
UhtrrtD
IITOAK I AOTOHS, HIFP1NQ AMD
OOMMISSIOir KBBOHAHTa
mSTJlANCX AOBXTfV
'wa Plaataslon Compsay
Wallnkg Agricultural Co, Ltd.
Apnkaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Kohala Sugar Company
Wahiawt. Water Company, Ltd.
Fnlton Iron Work, of St, Louis
Babeock k Wileox Company
Green ' Fuel Seonomiaer Oom.iaay
Chaa. C Moor k Co., engineer
HAT80W KAVIOATION COMPAhTT
TOTO SXS2M KAISHA
I had narer tared, J would arret
hara been sTfctefnL' Thd. F.
Kyan. 1 ' "J"
: , , v i :
Ton caa obtain Thrift Stamp and
War Barings Stamp at thia Bank,
BANK OF HAWAII, LTD
V -
Matclutnt and Tort BU Honololf
CANADIAN -PACIFIf
RAILWAY
ATXANTIU LINB OF 8 TEAMS El
from Montreal to Liverpool,
London nnd Glasgow via the'
CANADIAN PAOiriO RAILWAY
and St. Lawrence Bonte
run SCENIC TOUB18T ROUTE OF
THE WOULD
and
THE ALASKA BRITISH COLUMBIA
COA8T SERVICE
By the popular "Prine"
Steamers from Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle. .
Ar full information apply
Theo. II. Davies & Co. Ltd
KAAHUMANU fSTBEET
tien 'I Agent, Canedian-I'aeiflo By. Co.
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
HONOLULU, T. H.
Commission Merchants
Sogar Factors
Ewi Plantation Co.
Walalua Agrieultarsl Co,, Ltd.
Apoks Sugar Co., Ltd.
Filton Iron Wers qf St. Louis
Blake Steam Pump
Western Centrifugal
Babeock Wileo BoUer
Green 's Fuel Eeonomiaer
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matsoii Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
BUSINESS CARDS.
(ONOLULTJ IRON WOBKS C(. Ma
chinery of ovary description made t
order. .
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
SEMl-WEBBXY
Issued Tusdyt and Frldaya
, Entered at the Poatoffioe of Honolulu,
T. It., at sernnd-clas mattr )
STTBSCBIFTION RATES:
Per Tear toum
Per Tear (foreign) MO
Payable Iavartably U V 'an.
Castle &Cooke,
"TIF
I OHAALEB B, OBA1TU I i MajangaV

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