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

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-03-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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I
HAWAIIAN GAZRtTp; ; TUESDAY. MARCH v 12, Wlfc' i-SEMT-WEER .
BOY SCOUTS HUNT
KAHALA RODENTS
This Is a True Tale of Real Tails
Which Gives Young Nimrods
Lots of Sport
There are closed seasons for msny
specie uf gsme in Hawaii, but. th
legislature has not vet got down to
providing nne for rate.
The rat' season being oB the year
around i prnvi-li njt considerable sport
for numerous Hoy Scouts, several
score of whom were out yesterday
around Kahaln, armed with air rifle
ami popping at I h ll(j gray tree neat
ing rodent. One troop secured for
tynine tails, which were plaeeil in a
quart bottle. The boy quit the hunt
when the container was Ailed.
The tree nesting rnilent is a pest ami
ninae a prir.e has been off ere. I for the
heat showing mn.le by Boy Scout in
their extermination meaning the rats
rodentdom at Kahala now faces e
termination.
Wlaa little reUowa
The rats are wise fellows and only
a few of them go ta the trouble of
building their hoinea in the trees. The
ainart fellow chases the mynnh, tlx'
sparrow, ami the dove out of his m
her home. He steals in ami if ther
i anybody at home he has a feast.
Bird flesh and bird egg is the same
thing to the rodent, lie is not partic
ular. ' '
The Knhalo rodent is as quick and
agilf Uli tree as the most alert mon
key. He runs swiftly along the limbi
of" one tree, no matter how slim the
branches, and when hard pressed lenps
on taw,iotber tree, often running along
a distance of a mile or so.
Mr. Bat is wise. The least noise and
he remains quiet in the nest. The boy
pelt the nests with stones and if there
is anybody at home they learn of i'
Boon, far Mr. and Mrs. Rat an. I the
little, ratties all scramble out in b
mad race to escape.
The Tun Begins
Then begins the fun. A small army
trains air guns on the fugitives, while
tlogs of every sir and description
wake the welkin ring with their barks
and yelps. The scent of the game is
keea in them and they outvie th
8c outs in the eagerness to get the ro
dents.
As soon as a rat is popped off a tree
the doga are on him in a pack, but the
quarry must be secured for its tail
prima facie evidence the Hcouts mus'
present of their catrh. A dry branch
and a sharp knife turn the trick an I
the tail is divorced from the body. Af
ter that doggies hold their luau.
The Boy rVouts hope the next legis
latnre will not spoil their sport by
providing a dosed sea sou for the tree
nesting rodent. There ia never telling
what freak bill a legislator may in
troduee anil there is never telling what
freakish bill become law.
AID GEORGE R. CARTER
Following a meeting of the execu
tive committee of the Red '.'ros So
riety appointed to put the May drive
for fundi through", Chairman Oeorge B.
Crrter announced that Kichnrd A
Cooke had been aelee'ed a 4 iishifctant
director and will be Mr. ' arte' right
hand man throughout.
James A. Hath was assigned to tin
directorship of th drive fw ():ihu, and
district leaderships given to Mis. Gir
rit P. Wilder and Mr. Henry Damon.
Nnuanu Street will 'ie tno dividing
line on this Island, with Mrs. Wilder
in charge of the divisiut Wniliki. ard
Mra. Damon, the l. aide. ilr. Kich
nrd Ivors will be Mrs. Wilder 's isHist
ant, and Uis Beatri-e Castle will act
in a like capacity to Mrs. Damon.
General puhlieitv for the campaign
was left to the adve rt 1 n n coinin'ltHe.
MINNESOTA ATHLETE
DIES IN MINE ACCIDENT
MINNEAPOLIS. Minnesota, H'ebru
ary 27 Word of the deiith in u mine
Atiilnnt nunr WbIIri-c. Iiluho. of A
Stanley Hill, former star athlete lit the
University of Minnesota, was received
by relatives here to.lin. Hill cap
tain of the Gopher trark leu in 111 1911,
when lie etublihed three rei opIn in
on 0-day in a dual meet with Wisconsin.
The records were ! 4 ' secoii'N for the
1(H) yard dash; I'-' 1 ' sec onds for the
20-yard dash, and "Hi .; .", sc. 011. 1 foi
the 440 yaril dash.
JOHN WILLIAMS MAY
RETURN TO BALL GAME
John B. Williams, 'Honolulu .lohn",
may return to niaiuliiiid baseball. He
has received a contract from the Ht.
l.oul Club of the Western league,
whMh president want Into to siyu ana
report In person lit lluti liiiison, Kansas,
On April I. Wlluun lias not ipiite
made up hi mind, but nmv accept us
this mitv mean his return to the majors
eventually.
..
FA8BENOEE8 AEKIVED
Pi str. Mauua Ken. March u
fWm HAWAII I ' ran. ('. It I'e
ters. A. Kraser. W II llts.-riiian, A M
HWnig. Mr. ami Mrs .1 H 1'iinir. Itlihard
I vers. I It. ItoMuson Mrs W I' Adams.
'Mrs WesUTVell Mrs M .1 Smith. Mrs.
i tiydesrtale. Mrs. II I' 'I'svlor. I li
May. 5. I' Keppler r Y i Iihiik. K i
I.HUs- W. X. i bsliners --..iis Yet. (Jim. Oil.
T. Okllll'M". Mr and Mr- A ' Wheeler.
Mrs. I'tionu Aksau Hev nml Mr Tskeda
suit child. Mr ami Mr- s Tliomas ami
' illfMt' 1. H- rilUt. I. It-ill Itiirlcs Koer
IHM. K. A. Ilillllles .11- til-- M .muiusiiiii.
Ml4 i- -lolinston Mi Hjel Mis A M-a
eis-k. A -I Jiitiu-l"ii ill- I. M Kennedy.
'Mr. ami Mr-, n 1 1 -1 k . I v rink- Mur
ri't. it I liallei ,l.e i i c.ir.-n Mr and
:'Sit.-t'. ' It'll!--.) MiuiJI AI.e Mis II I..
, AvtiUl". -Ml"' A' lilli'-s l!e T ukiiiniirs.
Um-j iwas Y. I ' Itniiimond. sir.
.TV t I I ' II I .1.11.1 II.
i'Vf H H '''In Mis- Mnilil WimmIh,
r lilillrr )li mi ' Mi- s li Kinns.
, V fulli Mil I l'"ik Mi mi l Mrs
A. H'l'H- Ml ' Kcllei Mr- Wnld
rirr):ie (li-iiTt" 1 mi 'i.l.i
rrtOU MAt'l I 'liu Mi. I.ar.li A K.
llaV' Ml Hmc.v 'i i Mi- M K
n;itf fc.-iititi, .i u b in t flan, liim
, Jr., KotU, U. f a tivi
"DRY REGULATIONS" MEUi.l CASE VILL
ARE NOT ALL CLEAR
Word From Washington Explains
Some Points t- Other Isl
ands Are Interested
The possibility that the other is
lands 111 the Territory will undergo a
decided change in the matter of their
liquor industries as soon a President
Wilson's "dry" restrictions are put
into efTe.'t on Oiihu i one which is cans
ing considerable agitation in those
localities.
On account of the fact that there
does not appear to be aay provision in
the executive order which will permit
the sale or manufacture for home con
sumption on this islands, it is believed
that there is a strong probability that
both wholesale enterprises will spring
ip on the other three islands, for the
npply of the Honolulu district.
Voluntary Prohibition
So keenly is this danger felt that
talk nf voluntary prohibition In the
est of the Territory ia being heard.
This talk i coupled with the sugges
tion that the rest of the Territory will
e nffected in both way, by the dump
of undesirable In their midst 'and
the use of their facilities for supplying
the "home consumption" of Honolu
u. The Maui New ha this to say
ditorially on the subject:
" could view with more antis
'nction the prospecf of a booxeless
iih 11 nere it not for the fart that
Maui. Knuni and Hawaii may fall heir
o much of the driftwood from the
vreckage to tie occasioned by the Pres
cient 's order. Person holding licenses
it Honolulu will undoubtedly eek loea
ions in the outer island, and having
'arge funds at their command will be
very determined in their effort to
'reak into new fields. The liquor com
Missions of the outer islands should
ake time by the forelock and put the
Sars firmly up. It would be an ideal
tate of affair could Maui, Kauai and
Hawaii also go 'dry' on their own
accord; but if that I not possible sure
ly they should most firmly protect
hemclve from worse conditions than
they now have."
U cense Board Control
Whether additional wholesale place
ill he allowed to open in the other
'stands is for the license board of
hose Island to decide. If they per
nit this they may meet a ttorm of pro--st
from the regular eaablihment
here. It is practically conceded that
he federal prohibition biQ will have
iassed congress and become effective
y July 1. To permit other establish
ing to open would serve to prevent
he old establishment from closing
ut their stocks and to this they are
ikely to protest.
Word from Washington
A cable message was received yes
erday by the Anti-Saloon League from
ts Washington representative, Dr. J.
W. Wadmaa, which etate that the ex
ecutive order doe not prohibit manu
facture, individual 'Jimportatioa, per
sonal use or traas-shipment. Thia cable
eta forth that the order closes all
aloons and wholesale houses, allow
he manufacture of beer, sake, wine
and other liquor for sale and diatrib
stion to the other Island but not to
Oman.
To exnet language of the order has
not yet been received either by Gen
eral Vlaaer or by the other federal au
thorities here, and until the actual
form of the order ha been received
there will be some doubt a to the
icope of the change. The message to
the Anti-Saloon League, however, is the
noat definite information a yet.
Effect on Brewery
The new apparently gives the Hono
lulu Brewing Co. the means of contin
ling in business until the liquor Itatu
if the Island becomes definitely eitab
lished after the war, or until federal
prohibition goes into effect. A large
art of the business done by the brew
ry is in the export of beer to the
Philippine Islands as well as to the
other Islands of the Hawaiian group,
ind this, according to the new re
ceived yesterday, will be permissible.
The exact position iu which the so
isl clubs and other institutions will
find themselves under the new regula
ioiis has uol yel been revealed and
hese are waiting the official announce
menta with kceu interest.
NEW PASSES APPEAR
New federal pusses appeared on the
waterfront yesterday lor the fi rat time
together with the red cards issued by
the board of hurbor commissioner a
permit to visit harbor property. Of
more than four thousand men to whom
the federal passes will In- issued, only
about three hundred have completed
the forms required and are now in
possession of the olticially signed,
sealed and recorded iiermits.
The rush for these passes which have
been turned in fur recording and
stamping, is so reiit that the oflice of
the I uited rMatcs marshal will be open
all day today in an effort to distribute
a many of the cards as poaaible. In
all cases the persons whose employes
have secured the passes for them niu-t
surrender the passes issued by the her
borniaater before reeeniny their rew
passes and the m ist apply for these
pass' in person
It is expected tlmt the new passes
will have entirely replm ed the old one
by the middle of the week.
BPAXDINO GROErTENDYKE
A cable'mm n- i'n nl here yesterdav
announced the m-'ruage. on March 3,
at rnsailenii. ' 'nl 1 1 m n ia. of Miss Klia
beth Groenend ke "I I'asadeiia to Irwin
Siialdinir in si-t n n t i nsliier of the
Hank of llnnoluli I eldest sti of M r
and Mrs. V.. I --.iil.liiiy of this citv
The bride is si-tei ,.t' Mr- H. Y. t'nf
feeil of I'lisadeiiM .ni l of ti e lute FM
WSI'd W. ( iro.'in-nd ke ice presiden
of the I'iiioii nti .iial liaiil. of 1'niil
deaa.
ALONG WATERFRONT
GO TO GRAND JURY
sBsssnsmnl
Authorities Looking For Chinese
Who Offered To Sell Gold
Foil To Local Dentist
The ease of Barry MellmfcnVed of
being implicated in A seriev 'of tkwft
in the Honolulu post office, wilt go to
the next led era I grand jury, and tjiatol
Frank Cue ha, who Is charged in the
same ease, will be eoe tinned for thirty
lay lauding the tracing f afnrther
clues. '. ' . V'
The only Other development of the
case yesterday was--a further 'taarftve";
ing of the mystery of the Chinamaa
who is aald to have (disoosed of. gold
foil to loeal dentists which had eome
through the post office special delivery
section.
Dr. John F. Cowes, dentist, who; has
offices onAlakea Street, said yester
day Hist a young Chinese boy, who
correspond with the deecrlptioB of A
mvsterioua Chinese who loitered out
side the poet offlc late at night, had
attempted to sell-him gold foil an long,
as seven weeks ago. A test of the gold
which was offered for sale showed it
to be twenty-two carat, but' it was
offered at such b - low price that the
suspicions of the dentist were aroused.
He said, in addition, that the boy had
admitted that Melim had given him
the gold. The simcnat of gold offered
was worth about $125.
Melim waived examination before
I'nited States Commiasioser Curry ves
terdny aald bis rase wa continued' to
the grand jury. Cnnha we released
on bond of 1500. United Hta'tes At
tornev Huber said yeaterday that
effort to locate the Chinese who is 1
said to have 'whistled as a signal to
the post office thieves at night ha so
far been unavailing 00 account of the
fact that Doctor Cowes ia able to give
no further details of the man ' who
brought gold to him seven week ago
than the fact that he was about twenty
vears old.
Says Islahds Are
T"
the Hawaiian
I
!",'1U' "P.l-!
1 1 jbor shortage in
Islands is assuming a
I'ortuucae and Japanese laborers are
daily leaving the Island in large num
bers and the immigration is almost
nil," said Charles Naylor, assistant to
the vice president of the Amerlcnn
Hurety Company of Honolulu, who is
nt the T'laza Hotel, ay the flan Fran
cisco Chronicle of February 24.
"For the last year I hoVe been in
harge of eoastructioa work on the i
more tnnn nair nn.nea,. anu every,
At
....u.ug rrlr, . w-
were induced to go to the Islands are
now anxious to leave ror tne i niten ,
Oa.s, 1 . tl. V..C... ol... '.
lu'f -nr, H..J- cn
earn higher wages, and Japanese labor-
ers are daily returning to Japan. ThiV
in pit of the fact that the govern- !
ment prohibit persona of draft agw
leaving the Islands.
"Ordinary Japanese labor i earning
55 month on the breakwater, while
subcontractors earn from 5000 tol
7000 year.
"Bonuses are offered for sturdy la
borer, and great competition prevails
between the sugar plantations and eon
traction work. The planter .aave
netitioned the government to allow
80,000 Chinese to enter the Islands, and ,
every " employer of labor i anxious to
see thia privilege granted, for unless
something is accomplished soon to re
lieve the shortage, many Industrie will
be forced to close down."
HILO HIGHS AFTER
BASKETBALL HONORS
FBlo High will not only invade Ho
nolulu a week from tomorrow to com
pete against the local schools in the
Interacholnstic track meet to, be held
a week from i,ext Saturday, but the
Second City highs are coming provid
ed also with u basketbull team Hilo'a
champion five to play a series of
game against the teams of the Inter
scholastic circuit -Kainehauieha, St.
liouis, Vunaliou McKinkey, Honolulu
Military Academy and Mills Hebool.
WAILUKU GIRL WINS
PUUNENE WATER CUP
The wiminiiig meet at the I'uuuene
tank and dance in the clubhouse form
ed a most enjoyable double feature flat
urday eveuiug, says last Friday's Maui
New of Wailuku. The program was
arranged as a Ked Crows benefit and
wa responded to by people from all
over central Maui. Miss Karnie Wil
bur of Wailuku won the cup in tbe
swimming contest.
Hampered By
D5 J.CcIlis Browned
Th ORtOIN AU
Act Ilk a Charm l
DIARRHOEA. ....
th. on; Specific In
CHOLERA and
DYSENTERY.
The only Palll.two Iw MBURAUUA, ftOtfT, MIUMATIM.
Uin.uwiM nwsl tssiisimii iiiismw sseh Iswia
iii m UunW bt ill CMubn
Pritw u ".i- a, ttL I,
DESERTERS MOT TO
BE Fill 10 DEATH
Recommendation That Supreme
Penalty Be Imposed Is Dis
approved By Secretary Baker
Iajor-Vri Oeorge O. Trot, V R.
former! 1 Command of the Ha
waiian iK-parlaieBVaod now command
ing the Thlrty-ieV" national guard
division, teeeiitly npeom mended to the
wr -department that the death penalty
be Imposed t rheek (desertion in the
nrmy and bring soldier to a realisation
elf the" gravity erf ttat bffense, but Hee
retry of -War Baker disapproved the
recommendation.
'Oenfcral Treifated hi recoaimenda
ttoa on the a umber of desertion from
Vis eommaae), Composed lmost entirely
of Ohio troop stationed at Camp Hher!
dan, Montgomery, Alabama.
It would be unwise at this time,
Peeretary Baker held, for the war de
partment to formnlate a definite policy.
but he Instructed the adjutant general
to issue a bolletla, to the army pointing
out the seriousness with which deser
tion uf t regarded in time of war
The secretary aeted on an opinion by
he Judge, advocate general which held
there V elearly drawn difference be
t ween 'desertion from training camps
in this Cowntry and desertions in the
rone a hostilities.
Different la France
The plain intimation is given, how
ever, that men who desert in France
mnr expect no leniency.
The number of cases of desertion
from the Thirty -e-renth division or
from other wrmy an it I not available.
"There1 undoubtedly will occur in
this wart".ald Brigadier General Sam
uel T. Ansell, acting judge advocate
general of the 'ermr who wrote the
cninlen on which Seeretarv Baker
based hi disapproval, "cases of deser
tion in which 1t will be necessary to in
?lict the extreme penalty. Desertion is
verv serum military offense, espe
'isllv in time of war. When committed
I in the theater of war, at point of em
I rarkatloa. in the line of rommunica
linns or inch Other place a to indi
I ote cowardice or an active apirit of
I dislovaltv. dratie penalties are very
l often juMiflest
I "It is very serioualy doubted if the
I inriosition of tbe supreme penalty in
this country, where desertion occurs
from training and raoblli ration camps
removed from, the theater of hostil
''lea. would bo istified or sustained bv
""ntlment of rte country.
Wow Am Bptrtt o
"The army now being assembled is
made
tip or dTumg men
cnr . jvf the mere bors, Awhe, per
hans., have never been absent frorr
their homes. Many are undisciplined in
mind and body. Undoubtedly for r
time thev will find it difficult to die
tinffiituh thji ini1fw urv
i. tik. .M-.tni . mi.:..
..,t pMu1iMb, nl(1 th,t iU fegr
f punishment has not always prove'
cn efficacious . preventive of this of
.- ,, ,.:. nrevenHv
th A(,..innr-.r.f nrnnj.r mliu.rv
spirit and an appreciation of the fac
j H,t to Tt time of WRF n r
.Uauonorable and cowardlv act."
, .
. . '
Call Foi? Second
Draft Is Likely
In April Orl May
'
WASHINGTON',' February 83 While
war depnrtment offieinl reiterate that
no date ha defiuitelv .been fixed for
the falling of the second draft of th
National Army, all indications woul
seem to point to . some time during
April or at the latest early in May.
Such an estimate is based on th
known preparations for equipping aud
housing the men.
The number to be called in the first
increment has not vet been determined
because the question of housing then
bns not been disposed of.
It is possible that additional canton
menta, mar have to be provided.
. .
CONSTRUCTION WORK ON
HANA WHARF IS STARTEE
Preliminary work on the new liana
wharf has begun. Al Burdick, former
ly with the Maui lnn Fund Com in is
sion under Knglneer Bslrh, came up
from Honolulu Tuesday accompanied
by Jack Noble to begin drilling opera
tions, of which be has been given
charge.
When the boring have been com
I'le'ed. which will be in about two
months or lens, the actual eoustructioi
ork will begin immediately. Tbe
'ength of the wharf will be about 300
feet, and if it can possibly be done
' ith the money available a concrete
v... ., ni , r,i in, Maui News.
and ONLY OENUI' E.
CbokoA ajrosts
FEVER, CH0UP. AGUE.
The Best Ssmsdy known for
COUGHS. COLDS,
ASJJUaA BKUHWntiia-
I - ois MBiiirri,
f J. T. Dsot, Last Lesdeo, MJ
mrffL
WITNESS
I w w w mm -w w
MEET YESTERDAY ON KALIHI FIELD
H. Clark In Shot Pot and
0!d Records Kan LeoDg Io Novice Bests Senior Ilun-dred-Ytrd
Time Puaahou,' Mills School St.
Louis and McKinley High Trait Kams
THE ADVERTISER CORNELL MEET SCORE BOARD
X $
't I C C K Jf S?
1 1 i , i ! -1 1
z ,;5-r5ls-
s ? ! a elx-P.St5?!
; S - (f 8 a ! P
Rainehamrhn 0 'I 10 H n 111 I fi 10 4 10 68
I'unahou i 5 9 6 0 1 i fl - 3 6 4 49
Mill Bchool N 1 0 4 Jft n 1) 2 4 10 6 46
8t. Loui 1 II 0 0 0 2 4 5 0 0 0 2 17
MeKinlev High 0 0 II L' 0 U 0 0 0 2 2 0 0,
' 1
Total II II II 2' II II 22 II 10 tH 22 22 186
RECORDS ESTABLISHED IN HEW
EVENTS
100-yard Novice Kan Leon- (Mill) .
riroo :10 1-6.
Medley Race M11U. Tim 9:08.
rOSMEB RECORDS BROKEN
Shot Put H. Clark (Kamehameh) .
tXstanc 43 ft 9 1-4 In. ronrter rec
ord loan (Kameaajneha) 42 ft. 10
a. (1916).
High Jump C. Luis (St Louis),
aright S ft. 6 3-4 In. Former record
-Jannasen (St. Louis) 5 ft 1-4 in.
(1914).
Day's Basults
Hole Vault Harvey ad rtnron
Tunahou) tied first. Height 9 ft. 8
n. Coleman (Kamchsmeha) ; Willi
Punahou).
One-Mile Relay Kamehameha, first,
rime 3:47 2-5; Tunahou, Mills, Mc
Kinley. Names uf finishing runners,
Hohu, Kanalulu. Kinney, Kaiawe.
Broad Jump Kan I-eong (Mills)
nrsi. instance ail it. zyu in. i.oiemsn
Kamehameha), H. McOuire (Kkme
Sameha). Roger (Kamehameha)
Shot Put H. Clark (Kamehamer
rsx. Liisisnce so ri. in. rk.iiuu
Kamehameha). Hanohano (Ht. I.ouis),
'.yclgate (I'unahou).
rour-MJIe KelaylUimcnamena, nrsi.
rime 22 : 45. Mills, Ht. Louis, Puna
ou. Name of winning runner: Til
rrove, Vieira, Mabu, Taylor.
100 Yard Novice Kan Leong (Mill)
irst. Time 10 15. Ho (Mills), rogue
Punahou), Lizania (Ht. Louis).
100 Yard Open Willi (Punahou)
Int. Time :10 4-5. You Bonn (St.
.onis), Aarona (Kamehameha), Chu.k
'Mills).
220 Yard Low Hurdle H. MeOuIre
Kamehameha) flrst. Time ".27 2 9.
'(ahikoa (Punahou), Mjisaki (Mill),
rou Bunn (Ht. Louis) disqualified.
Two-Mile Relay Kamehameha. first.
nime 9:22 15. Punahou Mill, MVKla
ey. Name of winning runner: Lane,
vi Kao, Fuller, Kanuha.
Medley Race Mills, first. Time 9:0.
'unahou, Kamehameha, McKinley,
Vame of winning runner: Wiagpiong,
eorgc floo, Iahimura, Teragawa.
Half - Mile Relav Kamehameha,
flrst. Time 1:40. Mill, Punahou, fit.
'.oui. Name of winning runner:
Crabbe, H. MLcGuire, Aarona, Todd.
High Jump Luis (Ht. Louie) flrt.
'eight 5 ft. (I4 in. Pngue (Punahou), j
Peterson (Punahou), Dawon (Kame-
lameba).
KAM'8 VICTORIOUS CHORUS
Ring, ring, Kamehameha, ring.
Swell the echoes of our song;
Ray ray-ray rah,
KamehaJTieha
Let hills and valley
Loud our song prolong.
Cam Upset Dope Sheet
Kamaliameha won yesterday ufter
oon 's sixth annual Cornell Relay
James on her own field in Kalihi witlf
... i ..:..i., ..:... vntinii
liimi ui nm I ritui 'uiiiid.
, , , . ,
niHlieil seconn wnn lony-nine ,,..,u,.
vhile Mills Hebool rave the Bull and
tlue a iliise run, finishing third with
'nrtv six ponts, only three points' be
iind I'linaliou. Ht. Louis mode fourth
'lace with seventeen points, while Mc
'tinley was also in the running, but
nude no place, her total being sLx
loints.
As between Kamehameha and Puna
hou1 the general run of dopesters got
omewliat twisted, for up to yesterasy
fterniion Punuliou wa running the
'avnrite bv a small margin. Konjeba
meha had been conceded a strong rival,
nit that she would actually outdis
anee Punahou not many believed. The
irk of Mills Hchool was surprising,
'or she almost tied Punahou. Ht. Louv
ml McKinley High had hardly been
'insidered. Ht ill. the Saint made quite
i respectable showing. McKlnlev won
aces in three events, finishing in
'uurth plnce (lust for point counting)
u each of these.
1ir Crowd Present
The thirteen blnncherx stnmy nlouu
lie Hiatal side of the field were packed
id thousands eie tiding tho trnck.
Itovether. fully live thousand fan
vere on hnnd. The Hawaiian Band.
.v, , n.-i ; i.iiifn'-m oaudlly
trimmed with frightful red, wa on
iaud and Leader linker saw to it that
is pinuirlfi'ie riT'"-'"1 the Knm song ev
ry time the Ulihi Padets came In
iii, I. wns rut infreoiienf Iv if one
refers to the score given in this) storV
While slight drizzle threatened, the
-ilia kept ofT until after the twelfth
mil Inst event hud none down Into his
tory. Proceeding began late aud for
awhile crept hIoiiit slowlv, but the
events were speeded up later and ree ,
ord time was iiunlc during the balance
of the meet.
A an athletic meet yesterday's as
very successful, for two records Were
broken and to new event bad ree
ui Js hung up. The track wa good, but
'r 1 - - -- 1 -
BIG ATHLETICS
C. Luis Id High Jump Break
probably a trifle heavy. Still, very
good time was shown all around.
Thn feature of tbe afternoon wa
probably when Kan I.eong of Mill wori
i he hundred yard novice rare in the
fast time of ten and one fifth second,
bettering by three fifths of a econd the
time made by Chris Willis of Punnhou,
winner of the hundred yard open or
senior race.
O. Lois Goes Born High -
Another feat pre of the day wa when
C. I.ui of St. Loui broke the high
iunip record by clearing the bar at
it feet and six and three quarter
inches, the former record being that
of Bill Janssen, also- of 8t. Louis, of
live feet snd six and one quarter inches,
made in 14
The former shot-put record of Iosne,
Knmehameha, 10 1)1, of forty-two feet
snd ten inches, wti bettered yesterday
HU. the latter made fort v three feet
. i ui nr nit, ium ir inviirm
I I T t wapa ronitinul (n , Vi a Vinn.lpA.l
yr1 novi,.p daRB and the hundred yard
- - - - M - ' ' ' - """-' - '
open, or senior event. These were
f0)w,:
i loo yard novice First heat : Charle
Ho , Mills), flrst: l l.ee (St. Louis).
second: A. McOuire (Kamehameha)
third; J. Madden (Punahou), fourth
Herond heat: F. OVnmurn (Punahou),
Prst; l.irama (Ht. Louis), second: E.
Hohn (Knmehameha), third; K. Ksna
lulu (Kamehameha), fourth. Third
heat: Kan . I.eonir (Mills), first: H
Pogne (Punahou), second; A'. 811 v (Ht
Louis), third: p. Haynes . (Kamehame
ha, fourth. Final Kan Leone (Mills)
first, time, 10 1 5; Charles Ho (Mills),
second; li. I'ogue (Punahou), third;
l.lxama (Ht. Louis), fourth.
No vie Banner Beat Senior Time
10l yard open, or senior, dash First
hAt: Iu Bunn Hee (Ht. Loai), flrst;
Ah ron , Chikk (MilUK seeond; W
Aarona (Ksmehameha), third. Herond
heat: C. Willi (Punahou), llrst; Q.
Crabbe (Kamehameha), seeond; Sunn
Hung (Mills), third; J. Bettencourt
(Ht. Louis), fourth. Finals: Chris Wil
lis (I'unahou), first, time, 10 4 5; Iu
Bunn Hee (Ht. Ixiuis), second; W
Aarona (Kamehameha), third; Ah Fong
Chi-k 'Mills), fourth.
The time made by Kan Leong in the
100 ynrd novice, 10 1 5, i one fifth of
a second better than tbe standing rec
ord in the 1110 ynrd open, or senior, dis
tame, made by Manoha of Kamehame
tin. 10 -J 5. in 11113.
It was a close finish between Chris
Willis nnd In Hiinn Hee in the 100-yard
open, a matter of an inch or two giv
iiiL! the I'uiiuhoii man first place. Wil
lis' running, though, was a distinct
surprise, for hardly any one expected
to see linn win from Iu Bunn Hee.
'i'eiauwn. winner of the recent ten
mile road run from Hhafter to and
around Moiliili Field, allowed hi
. .
atreiiKtli, soeed and eniliirniue, u mighty
... .......I.inali,,,, i the t event.
n(, ran yesterday. He had things all
his own way when he ran the mile in
the medley race, which, by the way, is
ii new track event in Hawaii, this be
ing the first time it. figured iu a local
meet. Four distnnces were covered in
the medley relay -2L0, 440, 880 and
mile.
The Cornell Games
The Cornell relay game were tnair
t'Hiiite.l in 101.1 by the Cornell Club o
Hewaii. Their purpose i to bring ou'
inn n y pnrticipuiits in track, and fielf
eve ntH, ratliei than to encourage the de
velopmeiit of ii fow "stsrs." To thii
end the competition is largely araonf
teams: end the victory of a teum is re
warded by twice the number of points
that can be won by ao individual it
anv event. Mureover, eicept In the
mc I lev reluy, which wa rua this yeaj
for the first time, no individual may
rei'iemuii his school in more than one
reluy.
The more to encourage inexperienced
runners, still imo'li-r eveut was added
this year, the 100-yard novice. Tbi I
open lo those who have uever won a
point in anv trnck event.
By winning the Cornell games in
Ittl.l. HU5 r.mi nnd io 1017. the Kmev
l'rnii'hn Hchools have com into perma
iient iioHseHNion of the first Cornell cup,
.ii'l l'."e now two leg on the second
cup. The winner in 1914 wa Punahou.
The Kaiiielinineha Schools have also
won lei inanentlv the Willinm Orr Lid
gnte Trophy by their victories in cross
coiintrv running in IHI4, 1AI3 and IIM7.
Mills s, Iniol was the winner in 101ft.
There e no race this year.
In Kin the Cornell Cluh offered a
third trophy, to be held by the school
that first wins three victories in the
tun mile relay. The Kamehnineha
Hchooln mm in IIU5, 1917 and yester
day. The McKinley High Hchool wa
th winner iu 1110.
I , , , . . ... . , . ,.. . . - j
In.iftM snotner special cup was of
feree) for the 'one half mil relay, Thbj
Thb
in IBM, 1B17 and this year. ,
Kama- Hin Mortgago -.
. This' brief sketch of tbe h tut erf of
the Cornell Club of Jtawaii asntial re- '
y games snows tnac R.ameasmf ua nas
had the nay right along, althongh the
Kalihi -Cadets have often had to put up
stiff workf to win but from worthy nnd
keerr competition, notably nt.the hnnds
f Ptinahou wnd Mille, '.
The points .shown ia .the score card
elsewhere In this story are figured in
this rnhfitiert' First place, five points;
iecoft't,tnr4V-;fhirdr two, and fonrtn,
one, In all but the relay or team event.
In the latter the mint are: llrst
place, ten) aeeond, six; third, four, and
fourth, two.1- ; ' i '
It will be noticed that In the high
jump event 8t. Iodts pnd Punahou tied,
with five point each, which ia ex
plained In this wise: Ht. lonis won
first place for. five point; Punahou
won second for three and third for two
points, totalling five, '
Hum m arisen, Kamehameha ia yeater
dav's meet "won sis first places, two
seconds, four thirds, and two fourths;
Punahou, two firsts, six seconds, three
thirds, and three fourths; Mills, three
firsts, three seconds, throe thirds, and
one fourth ; Ht. Loula, one first, one see
ond, two thirds and two fourths; Mc
Kinley High, three fourths. Only in
one event, the 220-yard hurdles, wa
fourth place not awarded. This wa in
(he ease of Tu Bunn' Hee, who wa dis
3ualified, by knocking dowo three hur
! and capping thia by failure to
finiah.
Castle &Cooke,
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