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fiAWATtAN CA3T: II VTUTyPXY, ARTL 9.
-" ' " '-- n i, i i i ii i i ii.
ONE PUBLIC RE
ENEMIES OWN PUCK
How New Motor Ship Stcured
American Registration Causei
- vv Much Speculation
OWNERS AT INCORPORATION
Hilo Tribune Reports Vessel Dis
appeared For Three Days Af
ter Sighted Off Kona Coast
Because it in generally IMumed that
Diodrieh Pnelvers and H. Knaack,
aiieu enemies, are the princlpnl owners
Of the South Kona Firewood and Ship
ping Company which operates the new
motor ship I'uck. there is much specu
lation nmonu Honolulu shipping men
I to how she m placed under Amer
lean reentry, an the federal regulations
reouire that the controlling interest of
an Anienirn vessel s( all he owned by
eiti.'A'ni of I'nited Mta'es.
The iinduinption that the two alien
en.'!? nre the PontroMing owners of
the motor ship is bused on the only
public record available, the petition
for the incorporation of the company
fllitd with the territorial treasurer.
According to Eben Low, who made
n investigation of the ownership and
operation cf the motor ahtp lucic for
a report which he submitted to the Ha
waii Vigilance Corps, the incorporation
papers show the officers and the distri
bution of shares as follows:
Marston Campbell, president, two
hares; Henry Knaack, secretary and
treasurer, 342 shares: C. K. Ai, direct
or, two shares; Diedrich Doelvers, di
rector, 342 shares, and E. C. Pohlman,
director, sixty-six shares.
HAT 684 Shares
: -The, incorporation record only ac
COtTnts for 754 shares, and the com
pajiy was incorporated for $50,000,
wita 1000 shares at fifty dollars a
above, par value.
TTowever, the balance of the 1OO0
shares may have been sold later, as
- J. J- Lecher, a former employe of
Hackfeld .6 Company, ia now repre
sented as the secretary and treasurer
ofhe company. There may also have
U-eu other transfers of stock, of which
there is now no public record and which
wifiT hot be known until an annual re
Bat if Knaack and Doelvera still
retain their original holding in the
company, their (W4 shares pat the eon
trolling interest in alien enemy hands.
Citisens Must Own Control
If this is true, it is in violation of
the, federal regulation for the registra
tion and enrollment of American ves
sels, which reads in part as follows:
"That, within the meaning of this
Act, no corporation, partnership, or as
sociation, sbatl be deemed a citizen of
' the United states, unless the controll
ing Interest therein is owned by citi
zens of the United citatea, and, in the
ease of a corporation, unless its presi
dent and managing directors are citi
aeua of the I'nited Htatet, and the cor
poration itself is organized under the
laws of the I'nited States, or of a
tat or territory, district or posses
Y'kn the Puck was registered at the
Honolulu customs house Marston Camp
bell, took the ownership oath. j
Did Puck Disappear? j
, . t'com Hilo comes an intimation that
th r,i'uek on her maiden voyage to
Kona disappeared from a week ago
Saturday until the following Tuesday,
aXtAT she was sighted off the Kona
eoevet by the steamer Kilauea. appar
ently headed for Honolulu. This re
port, which was printed in the Hilo
Tribune lust Wednesday, was as fol
lows: "First sight of the power schooner
' Puck, a Vessel of more notoriety
tbau beauty, was reported yesterday
almost simultaneously in Hilo and
Honolulu. The 1'urk anchored yester
day morning at Alika, an isolated
point on the Kona Coast, not far from
Hoopulon, and was still there lust
"But that isn't where the Turk wan
first sighted. When the Inter Island
steamship Kilauea was making for Ho
keita last Saturday, the I'uck was
seen apparently proceeding in the di
rection of Honolulu.
"Word to that effect wan carried to
Honolulu by the Kilauea, which ar
rived there today. Inquiries by wire
loss immediately followed. In the
meantime the Kilauea 's mate had
dropped the news at Hookena and yes
tarduy it reached Hilo. Investigation
brought word on the long distance tel
ephone that the . Puck had anchored
yesterday morning at Alika, and was
still there, presumably takiug on fire
Clsrrsd, for No ifc-n's Land
"Where she was bound when seen
by the Kilauea (Saturday, headed in
the. direction of Honolulu, and what
she di.l with her time between then
end Tuesday morning are questions
that remain to be answered.
. 'Rr kindness of United States Attor-
A Boon to
Mild Liver Tonic and Laxative
Ft:ia Kidney and Bladder Remedy
RemarUebl Blood Cleanser
Cmim rUwosMOaa J M.1mI Afar
H?HJL'l 6 oo
All DrmiKlNta ami ImuimUu
Blunts. UliN lU.i NM, Au. ul
SUM UlUtt r-l.
ney ffuber, the Puck, which U Qermaa
owned and German built, Wat permit
ted to clear from Honolulu for 'Knilua,
Kiiuai. ' Inasmuch as there ia no suob
port, a a lawyer (wofd have no
great difficulty In arguing quit plaus
ibly that he was on kin way, wkerevet
he rrii;lit be found. ;
"On hoard is Diedrich J, Doelvers,
enemy alien, member of H. Knaack a
Co., the huitders and part Owner, Doel
vcr. whose place of business lay in
side the tabu zone bordering the water
front, was ooce arrested,. but not prose
cuted for panning through, the forbid
den area on his way to work, ,
"The circumstance surrounding the
vessel's departure caused suek protest
in Honolulu that ew regulations for
the clearance of all vessels, sampans
included, were issued shortly after.
"Presumably the Pack la la the fire
wood trade. Bha carried a crew of
Japanese who might ba naeful aa wood
cutters, but bar effloata war chiefly
i.fiinuii .uirtricana. thirty mattiessi
a n I s ipiantiiy of provisions were tak
en on board at Honolulu,"
FAIR IS ASSURED
President of Japanese Chamber
of Commerce Will Head
K. Yamamotn, president of the Jap
aneHe chamber of Commerce, has beer,
appointed chairman of a special eora
mittee oa Japanese participation at -the
Territorial Pair. This committee wil,
arrange for special Japanese feature?
and attractions, and for exhibits b)
Nipponese individuals, bnainess firms
and organizations In the different
Under this arrangement represents
tive Japanese will serve on practical!
all the regular committee and assume
an active responsibility for the Fair'i
Mr. Yamamoto probably will be aak
ed to serve on the commercial commit
tec and have the duty of arousing thr
interest of Japanese merchants and
making arrangement for their mer
cantile exhibits. Other members of thi
special Japanese committee will be
named Monday or Tuesday.
Some of the most attractive and in
teresting features of the Hawaii Coun
ty Fair at Hilo warn contributed by
the Nipponese of the Big Island. . Un
der Mr. Yamamoto 'a capable direction;
it is believed the firms and individuali
of that race will present aome remark
able exhibits at coming Fair.
A member will ba appointed to each
of the following standing committees
fish, Agriculture, Food; Conservation
Poultry, Dog. Arts and Crafts, Com
merce and Manufactured Products.
Flowers and Plants, and Athletic Doe
tor Katsunuma ia at present a member
of the Livestock committee, and thr
editor of each Japanese newspaper is s
member of the Fair's publicity commit
tee. - S. B. -
Champion Swimmer Not Likel,
To Be Called In Draft But
Wants To Serve Country
Duke Kahanamoku mi anxious to join
fncle Sam's flying corps in France.
Duke is to leave next week for a six
weeks' visit -to the Coast, where he
will compete in several swimming
meets to be staged there. Duke, whe
is the sole support of his mother and
sister, his father, Captain Kahanamo
ku, having died a few months ago, it
rated in thr draft as Class No. 3.
"It will be a long time before I am
called," said Duke yesterday, "but I
am anxious to got started in the avia
tion corps as soon as possible. This
branch of army nervier I have always
been very keen to pet into and when
I arrive on the mainland I am going to
ico if there is any possibility of land
ing in the aero corps there."
The Champion swimmer of the world
has been instructing Major Harold
Clark, the army aviator, in the art of
surf board riding during the past few
weeks. Duke says that Major Clark
has almost mastrred this thrilling
youngTuto iS is '
Yamamoto, a fifteen year old Jap
anese boy, was arrested with several
other Japanese, for the wholesale steal
ing of automobiles in the city, was In
iicted for malicious conversion by thr
srraad jury and subsequently discharg
ed by order of Judge Heen yesterday
The boy was then committed to thi
Veform School until he attains his
Yamamoto 's sccouiplires were mem
bers of an organized baud of auti
thieves who had been operating on thi
Island for more than a vcar. Throug'
the clever work of Officer William Fer
y, who had worked on the caae fo1
some moat lis, the gang was run t
arth and all placed under arret. I
a shack in Moiliili. camouflaged ns i
;arae, various purtn of nix teen auto
mobi'es were recovered The principal
!n this case will be tru-d in the circui
HADDOCK WILL MEET
JOE STECHER IN. JULY
DKS MOINES, March 24 -Earl Cad
ock of Anita, Iowa, who has just been
nade a sereeant in the National Array
at Camp Dodge,, will mci-t Joe Rtecher
DuriVe NehrBHku. in a finish wrest
'ing match this sumnici. probably Jul v
t. either in Omaha or lies Moines, Cad
dock's manager announced tonight.
DUKE WOULD SERVE
WITH FLYING CORPS
Ceremonies Contain Mtich of
Solemnity and Rouse Pa
trlotism of Air
(From Buaday. AdvrUef
All HonoluU observed the first an
niversary of the entry of tha United
States in the -world war by a'grent
gathering at bishop Park, where, at ten
o 'clock, oil hcada.. were bared, and
every man,' woman and child stood and
remained alien t a the national anthem
was played by tha Hawaiian Band,
while all traffic passed and business '
was suspended in stores and offices, in 1
brinks and warehouses, in the streets
and te BeWay naaere-nad afloat. Trol
y cars etme' to' a dead atop at the
trnke of ten, and the crew alighted
nd tyd at attention, passengers fol
iwing their lead; autoi eeaAd their
irhir of machinerv; shins remnine
moorod at piara: th engineers and
i.romon upon the railroads and in
owerhouse atood apart from their en
gines; mitLtajry band everywhere up
on the island played and serried line
f khaki-clad troop atood .(tiffly at
(Mention. Tha housewife laid aside
ier knitting or tha cares of the house
mid nnd the aervant omitted hi task
for a moment) officials and civilian,
Americana and British, Hawaiian-born
American, the Filipino, the Japanese,
the Chinaman, the Korean, those who
-ame from the shore of ,the Mediter
ranean and from tha eight sea all
paid the tribute of silence to the sym
bolised word of Liberty the Stars and
est throughout yesterday morning. The
maiiop rsrs was me center or. inier
Hag draped platform in the park ren
ter was the rendexvou for the com
mitt ncs in charge of both the anniver
sary observance and the launching of
the Third Liberty Bond campaign.
The police arrived early and cleared
the street of vehicular traffic and the
street and square filled with people,
races streaming in as variegated as
the blossoms of the hibiscus. The Ha
waiian Band, under the leadership of
Captain Baker, took it position about
nine o'clock directly ia front of the
platform. The parapet of the Hoof
Garden were lined with eager specta
tors. Big Tank Appear
Came then the rumbljng and creak
of a caterpillar tractor as the Liberty
Bond tank of the Army Ordnance De
partment, black sheathed and bristling
with rapid fire guns and rifle trundled
over the pavement and eame to a
noisy halt opposite the stand, the type
of car that drove terror into the first
line trench Oermans.
Came next the merry blare of bugle
and the rat-a-tat of drums, as the Boy
Scout of Honolulu swung into view,
troop after troop, all uniformed nnd
arrying staffs, stepping briskly to the
.'.adenc.ed notes of the musicians ' corps,
twinging around the stand, and estab
lishing a cordon of guards.
From the front of the hotel, flag held
high aloft, came a body of civilians,
the Ad Club men, who took stations
tear the stand.
Down through the massed throng
ame another body, the American flag
in the lead, held by Mayor Joseph J.
Fern, followed by Hoy Scouts, each
carrying the flag of a nation allied
with America in the war.
Crowds Gather Early
Long before ten o'clock the afreets
ere filled from curb to curb. Upon
the platform was Brig. (ien. John
P. Wisoer, 1". H. A., commanding the
rlawaltnn Department, and an officer
of the Navy representing Captain Clark
of the Naval Mtation, both represent
ing the departments toward which the
rieople were asked a few moments later
to buy Liberty Bonds. There wore the
Hovernor, Mayor Fern, I.. Tenney
I'eck. head of the Liberty Bond com
mittee; Guy Buttolph, the secretary;
Mrs. G. 1. Wilder, one of the execu
tive of the Red Crons unifs working
daily to supply bandages for the
naimed at the front; Mrs. Agee, Mrs.
Warren, Mrs. Waterhouse, Private
Philip Hall, of the Reserve Officer
Training Camp, nnd Signor 'nrell,
iresent to Ming the Star Spangled Ban
ner and La Marseillaine; a corps of
t-lerks at long tables ready to receive
ipplicatioiin fur bonds; K C. Brown,
iecretary of the chamber of commerce;
Major Henrv C. Merriam. chief of staff
if the army department: Lieutenant
Tuohy, aide to the general; Lieutenant
Thompson, aide to the Governor.
Signal Is Bounded
Just a minute before leu o'clock, the
'iercing blaM of the Hawaiian El ee
rie Company's whistle rent the air,
nd immediately heads were uncov
ered, trarhe eased down, and. just at
ten, the nhixtle stopped, the Star
spangled Banner was played and all
lown town stood silent till the close
ef the anthem.
Even then, none moved. The cere
mony was not yet complete, but then
the first of twenty-one guns was heard,
shivering windows and smiting the
Acta tiko a Charm tn
the en.- 8ciflc Ki
The tmo.va in atrURAkOM, OOUT, StMaUMATta.
.ci.,, atiiiuu Tn'lsioajr smom nanus see aotu.
.. .., , .... ., I Hold HuuftuMr.
.i 1, 1 ',. U i, ,6.
ear. T"anty'oa time tha battery of
the Hawaiian National Guard, stationed
in the executive , building gronnds,
llono'ulu bad observed flttmgly
Axnnrtca 'a first annlvtaaary of the war,
f aoT was even then prepared to back up
it faith in the government, in Democ
racy, In the boyi on tba firing line and
the' armies yet to be raised to be tent
"over tberey" by' digging deep down
in its pocket and laying 3,500,000 of
its funds upon tha altar, of freedom.
Honolulu answered as sturdily and
as unflinchingly aa any other part of
the nation, far away a the island
are fiom the aeat of war and all activ
ities. ,,'' ',
And all tfle while from every build
ing American': flagu fluttered and
straightened to-the stiff breexe a if to
show that even they, though mare sym
bols of American power, felt tb en
(htKinsm of tha. nnornlng. , .
-The inspiring cadence of the Na
tional Anthem were not heard In all
parts of the ity bat without them tha
split of tha occasion was met eathut
iMtfcraDy." -..,- -.
Iron Workars tTbaerTaace
Shortly before ton o'clock the Hono
lulu Irna Work mployes prepared to
do their part in the observance, and
I '" hy rere Joined bv tha em
ploye of Catton, Neill Co., who, S00
strong, mkrehod from their work to
thnso of their neighbor, the procession
being headed by a large American flag.
All hand bf tha two companies thea
lined up . la' front of a lofty flagpole
nnd stood at attention, while W. Q.
llnl, menagcr of tha iron works, briefly
described tha nature of the occasion,
immediately after which Mrs. George
Tnckabury sang the Star Spangled
Banner, followed bv the Battle Hymn
of the Republic, tha riron work glee
club leading tha chorus, followed by
three cheer for Mr. Tackabury in
appreciation of her jringing. The ob
servance was brought to a close after
the Glee Club . skoo "Over There."
! Thpn a" returned, to their duties and
inn ii um or luausrry-was as constant
ns evev in both place.
Jsoanes Show Spirit
Down at Pier IS, where the Japan
ewe fishing sampans have their moor
ings, and where in unusually large
number of fishing craft were tied up
yesterday, patriotism was unusual.
As the great whistle began to blow,
Hanawa, the Japanese watchman, ran
along the edge of tha wharf shouting
to the fishermen, who dropped their
work, many 1 climbing out onto the
wharf and other remaining on the
decks of the boats, but all uncovering
their head and atanding at rigid at
tention , for a . full minute following
the ending of the whistle blast. Near
by were guard soldiers, who eame to
strict military attention. The boys in
khaki expressed pleased surprise whe
they saw tha demonstration of the Nip
ponese, 'and art emil' to understand
why they stood.
Tank Holds Attention
Ment.-Ctil. Charles O. Mettler, in
charge of the Ordnance Department of
the army at Fort Shafter, and hi of
ficers and men were pleased with the
result of their labor to give Hono
lulu Us first view of a battle "tank".
The caterpillar rose 0 high above the
crowds, black and forbidding as the
rausiles of real gun tieered out of the
porthole, and behind' which cob Id be
seen the face of the gunner. It was
a demonstration that pleased the crowds
and Colonel Mettler received many ap
preciative comments from civilian.
In the Judiciary Building the court
closed early and the judge and clerks
attended the ceremonies. In the Fed
eral court the same suspension of bus
In ess was ordered.
Thank Are Extended
Secretary Brown St the chamber of
Commerce, immediately after the cere
monies, prepared (he following thanks
of the reception and entertainment
committee of the chamber, which or
ganixed the observance, addressed "to
all. officials and the public generally";
."In behalf of the reception and en
tertaiament committee of the Ohamber
of Commerce of Honolulu, I want to
expreaa appreciation for the beautiful
way in which the anniversary of the
entrance of the I'nited State into the
war was observed.
"The one minute cessation of all
activities was, in itself, rather a amall
thing, but in the aggregate, when it it
known that everybody so loyally com
plied with the request, it make it a
very big and n very beautiful thing
and demonstrates, beyond a question,
the extreme loyalty of all of our peo
ple, and the moral support and finan
cial support that our country will have
in this great conflict."
Javanese) Would Kneel
In the senate chamber of the Capi
tol where the selective draft headquar
ters are located, a number of draftees
were waiting to see Captain Field, as
were also several iteople applying for
travel permits. At ten o'clock Captain
Field called his ntatT to attention, and
tho persons waiting rose and stood, ex
cept one old Japanese; probably fifty
five years of ago, whose highest type
of loyalty found expression, when he
was in Japan, by kneeling. He start
ed to get down upon his knees when
the captain, by gesture and pigeon
talk, made him understand that the
American way was merely to stand and
be silent. The old man instantly nn
rVrstood and stood with the other.
and ONLY GENUI E.
Checks and armsta
j TEVEH, CROUP, AGUE.
) The Cast itmsdy known for
I COUGHS, COLDi,
1 J. T- DvEsroT, Lid. Louden, ..
RODGERSVSEIIMORS l!0Rili ROSS STILL
Oakland $e?f$;anrj:BeeJ nd
Angels Split Honors In
p Aetna coast lbaoub
i -' i, i. .
r. w. l. ret
Oakland ' .'
Vernon . . . ,
r-j , s .714
. .BOO .
nan testae t ... i , .
n.Li.ij .r a' a. LtL .w ...
week of tha aaAsoa at the head If ta
Faeifia Const Leagna eluta, with Los
Aagele'ln second plac. TWdott a ad
feeramento: tiaj, far tti'rd , place,
tn o I ' i ' j. ' ' ' ..i
.ThUa 8lt Laka -aoaiaf ne WUh Kan
rVaaciaea In tha tellarY :;;. '
Thara will ba aa game played todar,
jii Dting travot day aosoag tk league
eam. or the waek beginning lomor
w and elosing btuaday ban I'ran
isco will play tha legator, at rvera
aento; bait LAka the Oaks In Oaklaad.
and Vsmon the Angela at Loa Angelea. I
Tbn aioaa nt toe nrat Week of tha sea
son saw two. double header, and a
ingU atagad. V r . ;', : .
Ia a eloaa game at Baaramcato the
oenatora, utiu. ,ifc - uaaagenteat of
Jill Rodgera, defeated JCmIoI.' Tiger
dy the elose acore f two to one. Tor
soma reason or other, only on game
A-a played between these two team
yesterday. The Henator and Tigers
broke tvea' in the first wee!' games,
tack taking .and dropping three battles
Jka and BaVa fipilr '
Playing'at San , Francisco, the Oak
tod beats broke even yesterday, Oak
land, winning tha morning game and
an Kranolsvo th .. tu'tarnooa ton test.
. he Oaks took their game by tha score
f six to. four, while baa Francises woa
y the tally of five to four. Both eon
test were close ase. ' The' two -team
dayed the full, quota of gam daring
.he week, aersn.. Oakland got away
vith five of them, learing tha remain
ng two go' to 'San Franeioao. ',
Tha gams pltyed at Loa Angelea be
weed tha Killifer Angela and tha Me
;redie Bees reaulted. in a ahatout -iar
ah team. "They wars, at Vest, one
ided affair, 'remarkable only for the
ig scot piled ,op bjr the winning tem
n eaen battle. , mi Angelea won tne
corning game Xrom Kalt Lake by th
.core of fonrteen to oothing, while th
alt I.akers returned the compliment
n tha nfterdooa batt)e,'winnlng by tha
ally of nine to aero. The Bee nad
agehl split almost even ia the .'week 'a
gamea, they staging seven, of these.
Uoa Angeles took four and Halt Lak f..
Tha' following dope on the' team,
ritten shortly before the season apen
td, will give local fans additional, light
a Pacific Const- League -matter. It
from the pan of Ed R. Hughe In the
an Francisco Chronicle of Mxrah 24.
XUllfer on the Job
While the new owner of tha beats
vare wigwaggifig each other rvr wida
)siihi vi. ,imiui nii, m uMu- vj.
whether or not it would b good huli -
less to sign Tom 8eatda t6 bolster a
Areaaenea pticnmg sian, nea jvuieiev
ashed right to on Manager Mitcaall.al
he Cub and got Long Tom.. Now" Sea-, yard aenior swimming and junior div
on would much rather plth ia Ban Ing championships, held under the
Kraoetaeo than in l-os Angeles. THU
s no near say, uui ivm mniiswuin,
or ha ia right here, and has said o in
ren meeting, but Torn anil pitch for
.oa Angelea rather than lose a thnOcel
o play oa this Coast. He doe hot
rant to play for Chlcage any mora,
md as Manager Mitchell feels ,the
tarns way about it there ia no cbanae
or an argument. Tom can still pitak
tinning ball, and he should help OOt
he Angels this year. He could lave
rn: g:"r.l" f.TL'i.rfii
U V vs nuaau awuin tvuisu asnw way
aaatlr filai)hra tftr m nl ttK AP !
."" " - m.J.
.mam u uu
Billy l.ane, president of tha Salt
.ake club, is one of those rare bird
no nas noi iosi nis iniroi in
laseball. He is not in the baalnsaa
o make mpney ou the contrary, it
rill cost him a lot to be president of
-ne naints dui ne is a Daseoaii ran,
nd if Walt MeCredie should pilot the
alnts to a pennant this year, Billy
.vould be wlUing to fold ki hands
across his chest and die happy. There
used to De a lot or fellow like JUUjy
in the om day, Dut they are getting
rare now, like white blackbirds, nnd
men who invet money in baseball da
o aa a business and want dividend.
Billy never think of dividend. What
he wants is a winner, nnd if ba could
stick around Salt Lake thi year and
be president ef a ball club that won
the pennant ia the Coast. League,.' ke
would pin an iron cross on the broad
chest of Walter MeCredie and buy the
cross himself. It is great when a mas
ean keep bia enthusiasm a long a
Billy ha. '
w. a. a.
HOBLITZEL NEW CHIEF
OF BOSTON RED SOX
BOSTON, March 24 Richard Hob
litzel, famou first baseman, has been
appointed captain of the Boston Aiaer-
iu.u jKut dhcuiu leaaa, aeeorouiK
to word received today from tba Bad
oi training camp at Hot Spring, Ar-
'ansas. There ha been much specula-
tion over the leadership of th team
I T I A. . 1 1 . a I
luring iae coming year, ana njany
noucm jonu rvers would Da named.
w. a. a.
TORONTO TAKES FIRST
GAME FORJTANLEY CUP
TORONTO, March 20 Th Toronto,
champion of the National Hockey
League, defeated Vancouver, the Pa- tha reason why the United States has
Mflc Coast title holders, here tonight, interned Dr. Karl Mnck, noted sym
S to 3, in the first game of the hockey phony orchestra conductor of Boston,
series for the Stanley cup, emblematic Muck I technically a k)wia, though of
of the world's professional champion. German birth.
abip. , J He wa ordered interned on Friday.
Swims i5CYard "Ini Blii
Olga ' Oorfner Wins Hutk
- area w;i:o9i-B ;
' CHICAGO, ApHI VAnsoeiaied
Pre) Norman Bom, in an axhibitioa
swim here lat night, awam tha 600-
yara aiataaea in otos j-o. .
Tha A. A.' XT. reeofds for thi dla-
Pa iwater (100), four . turn-
flsll i-a, aeld by Lady Xngr. who
m them under the color of tha
H,rbor, September t, 1919, and yea-
terday closed hi three month of trnln
-at the Second Officers Training
.T-tf "'i B2l a . t
Bath'78), six turns 0:18 4-5, Lndy
Uagtr.-B.tr. Baths, San IVanclaei,
Joly if, 1915.
Ia tha 100-yard National A. A. U.
championship, for women, Olga Dorf
ner finished first) time, 1:00 1-5.
i w. a. a.
THEY'RE ALL AFTER
Mainland Aquatic Stars Lined
Up In Effort To Beat
SAN FHANCI8CO, March 26 When
the Henior A. A. U. national 100-yard
swimming championship is held at Nep
tune Beach on April 28, Que of the big
drawing cards of the aquatic season ia
going to be staged. Attention will be
attracted to the number, not only on
tin? Coast, but in the East as well.
Word ha eome from Honolulu that
Duke Kahanamoku. tho Hawaiian
champion, ia practically sure to be
present aa a contender.
Perry McCHllUray of th lUinois
A. C. will be on hand to make Kaha
aamoka extend himself. The Duke es
tabllihed the present world' record of
fifty-three seconds at Honolulu last
yr, and the Chicagoan, who ia aome
i,wmrr mmm-ii, is oui rm oioon
Buddy Walleo and Herman Laubia
of the Illinois A, C. will accompany
tne Illinois Cbampion.
Bandy Goodman, the Los Angeles
far, is in thi vicinity waiting for
the- big meet.
, - Oeoree Be broth of the Riverside
Club of Hacramaato is expected to be
Norman Ron, the American chlun
pioa, will be ready for the starter'
gun if Uncle Bam will grant him a far
lough. Bos went ta Honolulu last
Heptsmber to beat the Duke, but did
not meet with success. The coming
meet win afford Koaa a ehaaee for
i Emes close Wfcdneaday, March 87,
. ivib, ror tne Junior iuu-yara chara
I clonsbin of the Pae.ille Anoeiatlnn A
X. U., to be held at Neptune Beach,
March 31, 1918.
. Eatry blanks for the nationnl 100
auspices of the Neptune Mwimming
viud or Aiameua, uaiirornta, ran be
ebtalned from Robert WV Dodd, 1058
Ptrelan building, Han Franeiseo.
The date of the junior diving eham
pionahlp ha been set for April 14
entries closing April 0. April 20 is
the closing date for the senior 100
, w. a. a.
CUBS GIVE SEATON TO
pitch for los angeles
I La ANGELES, March 22 Man
ger KlUefer today secured Pitcher
Tom Beaton from the Chicago Cub.
Ho finished last year with, the Angela.
Beaton l now tn Ban Franeioo. Kill
fer is also tryinif to land a third base
man from the Cubs and he will take
either McCabe or Picceoua if he geta
w. B a.
wRir tcuw CnAPHF
BIU ,t,:i.." .H-
NAME 1918 OFFICIALS
CHICAGO, Mareh 23 Football
coaches of the "Rig Ten" met here
today and selected offieiala to handle
nrat season ' games. The list follow
.Magidsohn, Michigan; Beid, Micbi
'ran; Hedges, Dartmouth; Haines, Yale
'Elliott, North westeru; Birch, Earlbam
Davis, Michigan; Ltppakl, Chicago
Ksi'hley, Illinois; Hoffman, Chicago
White, Illinois; Knight, Michigan
Grady, Northwestern; Thurber, Vol
gate; Bay, Illinois; tortious, Msxino,
and Scbommer, Chicago.
. W. a. 8.
I NEW ORLEANS AFTER
1 WILLARD-FULTON GO
I NEW ORLEANS, Louisiana. March
23 the Louisiana Auditorium Com
pany of this city and Matt Hinkle, n
Acrht. nrnmninr or Plat-Aland, lut.a todav.
. ' . . ' ' - '
telegraphed to J. C. Miller, repreventa-
tive of Jess Willnrd, at Chicago, an f
fer of 130,000 for a fight here nex
fsll between Willard an of Fred Fultonl
The offer stipulated that the fight must
be a twenty-round bout.
w. . a.
WHY MUCK IS INTERNED
WASHINGTON, April 0 (Associat
ed Press) The Swiss srovernment has
Inquirsd of Beoretary of State Lansing
SHOTGUN FALLS D0V7
- J- Si. - f " '
Wife of Head Lund At Hilea
Loses Her Left Arm -
. - '(;.-. ,",
VtW rahd cj.HrtaoJuia f-yertarda.
llktKrh. Lron, fW.la ilaa, df af ther
head luna at Hilea; Kan, Hawi, had
had the mlafortda th )M her left arm
.hroogh tha. aeeldoe tml disckarga 6f a
shotgn last Itoaday . '
Aaasrdlng U tha meagr detalut, Mrs.
1 la Kowas'angafaA 1 dtraetlng a
Japana man-aerraat In th yard ef
her Hawan toma wha thh gun, Wkiek
wa leaning against a tren, ffU and was
discharged, tha shot , Vhttering her
left anrr'attna alnowJ '";
Th wnnnd wa so bal that th phy
delana tailed to attend her deeidad) ta
amputate tha arm Immediately. ' .
Friend of, Mr, da U Ntrs have WtH
'on to others here, where aba kaa my
trqnaintaaeea made darjhg het former
long reaideaee in onoin4isi toil - aba
ina ao'eptad. ftar - asUformha philo
nphieilly. '. v .
Her only fix pressed regret. It i aaid,
tas that her outpof of Bed Cfoa work,
ia which Ik kaa been taking aa aatlva
laadorhJ tn Kan, would be materially
reduced: hereafter, throngh tn loaa of
her araa. '. .
' " UMITCO'
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