Newspaper Page Text
IMS PROFITABLE AT
Figures Show Two Hundred Dol
. lars An Acre To Be Grow
erf Net Return
GIVE ONLY FIFTY
Member of Food Commission
Makes Suggestions To Those
Banana growing may be a highly
proAtable industry In the Hawaiian 11
uiids nnil its seoe may be largely in
e reused, an was said in the letter of W.
A. Anderson to The Advertiser. For
Iher, thin can he don when banana
sell for a cent a pound,' aa la ahowa by
Imm furnished by W. II. Hongs Sr.,
who linn leeo Riving the question eon
An were of land will grow and sup
rxirt I'MNl banana trees, the figures giv
en f.how. One bunch of fruit to each
tree. Die average bunch weighing forty
pounds, would give a production for the
aere of 40,000 pounds which at one rent
a Hiiind would yield $400 aa aere. It
in pointed out thai now the grower are
reeeivlng from the snippers left man a
eent a pound, the prevent price rang
ing from 4"H eenti to 05 eanta a bunch.
They do nut buy a the marketing divi
aioo. It in estimated that bananas eost to
grow and to market, oa an average, half
a cent a pound. Oost per aere ia thus
2(Hi and proflt is 3H) aa aere each
In California the average yield of
grapea i 'five tons to the acre, the rout
of growing and marketing ia $10 a ton,
the grower reealvea $20 a ton at the
winery and hia proflt ia $10 a ton or
$40 aa acre an compared with a profit
of 3'M) an aere for bananaa in Ha
'Haying sixty Ave eent a bunch for
large bunehea of bananaa,. delivered at
the ider, the shipper muat alao pay
, 'frefght and as to what he reeoive at
present, delivered ia San aoeisoo, the
ngaraa have not baea secured. It ia to
be .presumed the price is well over orig
inal eoat and freight. ' Ob March 20
the quotation, on Hawaiian banana ia
tho San Franeisro market waa $2 to
$3 $ bunch. The d iff ere nee between
the price" paid here to the growers and
the market priee in San Francisco in
chide the profit of the shipper, freight
from here to the mainland, deliveries
and the profit of the wholesaler there.
Space for Shipment
Allotment of apace far the hurt ship
ments of 5MHI tninchea on the Korea
Maru and the Manoa waa aa follows:
A. J. Campbell, SI percent.
K. L. Marshall, 20 percent.
0. Akana, 14 percent.
Chuck Look, 9 percent.
Charles Lamb, 3 percent.
Cbune Hoon, V percent.
Ah Ki, I percaat.
M. D. Vauvalea, 1 percent.
Hon Kee, 1 percent.
Kwong Sing Wai, 1 Va percent.
Mrs. W. A. Anderson, 4 percent.
Wong Kam Chang, 1 percent.
H. E. Hoffman, 1 percent.
W. II. 11 nogs Sr.. has sent the follow
ing letter to The Advertiser :
. . JCditor Advertiser : Through your
persistent efforts, you huve caused the
hanana growers to recognize the fact
that the public have some rights.
You have sett lei I the question of sup
ply by having Mr. Anderson and the
Chinese growers eoiu'ing to the publie's
rescue with a supply that will be ade
quate for all needs bread and other
wise. I would roapectfully ask in view of
the fact thai Messrs. Dillingham and
Campbell received all the benefit of the
patriotic drive of the "Bat a Banana
1. That they send a bunrh of ba
nanaa to each person that paid for their
banana and have not received them.
2. That they make good the follow
ing iimoinits collected for advertising
the drive of the campaign $ 300.00
The Advertiser and other pub
Lore's Bakery 100.00
Mervic.es of every one alio took
part iu mid drive, ineltidiug
the Boy .Scouts 1,000.00
nd pay it over to the Red Cross Fund,
A. Through your continued publicity,
you can prevent the retailers from charg
ing the public exorbitant prices.
4. The Food CommiKsinu expects
sbo-t.lv to have authority to issue per
mits for the exportiug of bananas, and
a ill issue them only when Honolulu is
amply taken care of both in price and
Air. Andersoe is right where he says
let us get together, but the Public muat
always come first, with Private Inter
eata of secondary cqnsideration.
W. H. HOOOS, SR.
Member. Territorial Food Commission.
WASHINGTON, April 2 (Associat
ed I'rem) Exprtss companies and the
government railroad administration are
onsidcriug radical move. The merg
ing of the express companies under a
M0 eorioration, and their operation
1 n unit, is tieing considered by rep
a"nt lives of the company aud the
ri' .vl administration. Tho bai of
ills' ributioa of tha profit is the point
Mere- (V ay lag .. ii(rtwiunt.
... w i a
,t MAC O N, ' tioorgia, March 2:i
" II'. .ie Kuu" baker reports to the
VtnWc res ns (tor here today. He
t ririvh with him s hslf doeu extra
. heevr bats which he hud made to
enrder during the winter.
ONE CENT A POUND
Members of p -
"Assemblies of God"
Four Haoles and One Chinese
Say Their' Religious Principles
Forbid Them. To Kill But Their
Plea Is Turned Down Cold By
Four haoles and on Chinese, all of
draft age, appealed to the selective
draft offerer of tha Territory to claim
exemption from military service on the
ground that they were members of a
religious organisation known a "The
At-sembllcH of flod," and could not
take up m urn to kill or he lulled, or
participate in any ruction where hu
man life a nt stake. Their request
turned down cold yesterdav hv
Cspt. II. Gooding Field, seletH veil raft
Accompanying their appeal, which
reached Captain Field, through Local
Board No. I of Honolulu, waa a pamph
let which set forth the aims and prin
ciples of the organisation, which has
its headquarters , at 2945 Madison
Street, St. Louis, Missouri, to which
was also attached a letter signed by
Htnnley Fredsham. secretary, and ion
pressed with the organisation's great
In nnking for exemption from mili
tary service, H. Johna, who heads the
list, nnd the four others, signed a let
ter stating that while they reeognired
"human government aa of divine or
dination. and affirming our unswerv
ing loyalty to the government of the
I'nited Ktatea," they, nevertheless,
were constrained to define their poni
tion with reference to taking human
While purposing to fulfill all the ob
ligations of local eiticeaship, they felt,
nevertheless, they most declare that
they could not eonaistently participate
in war which, they said, involved the
actual destructioa- of life, on the
ground that such destruction waa con
trury to the teachings and the rule of
(lod. which was the nolo basis of their
It waa furthermore claimed by the
quintet that thin system of fundament
al truths, as they expressed it, waa not
intended as a creed, nor aa a passing
of fellowship among Christians, but
"only as a basis of unity of ministry
alone, towit, that wo all apeak the
nr thing," and then asked Captain
Field to look up, Corinthians lat and
soma Big Words
The quintef entered into $ lengthy
argument, adding that the human
phraseology in auoh a statement a
they were making is not intended to
set forth the troth of auch phrases,
bur is held to be essential to the full
eon pel meaning. .
Captain Field was rather nonplussed
at the high aoundin phrases, but acted
promptly in denying the appeal, and
they will have to stand their chances
ia the lottery of the selection of
draftees to rioa the khaki of the army.
Tha question before the selective
.Ira ft officials was whether these per
sons came within the interpretation of
Section 79 of the Selective Service
regulations, rule i, which permits the
exemption of any registrant who is
found to be a member of any well
reoognixed religion sect or organixa
tion existing on May 9. 1917, and
whose existing creed or principles for
hid members from participating In war
in any form.
RATES TO ORIENT ARE
SOON TO BE HIGHER
Agents In San Francisco Fore
cast Considerable Increases
SAN FHANCINCo. March 21 An in
erease in freight rute from Sun Fran
cisco to Japan to L'.r n ton may be ex
peeted during tin- mouthn of May, June.
July and AugUHt, with a further prob
able increase to X a ton, according to
H. 8. Heott, president of the Trans
Oceanic Company, agent here for the
Ocean Transjrt Company of Kobe.
This is said to In- dm- to heavy move
ment of f nod nt o (fx from the Orient
here, the contrary movement of steel to
Japan, Ijie scarcity of tonnage compli
rated by the withdrawal from service
of the Dutch ship.
Freight ratci in the Orient have in
Tensed rcmarkulilv, Scott said. Space
for rice is nelliiiiit from 50 to $60 a
ton in Hongkong. At the same time
shippers are speculating in regard to
the government's action in the issu
ance of export licenses to Japan. It is
rumored that .lapnn is to be allowed
300,000 tons of steel ship's plates in re
turn for 150,000 ship tonnage. A hun
dred thousand tons of plates are said to
be awaiting export licenses here.
w s. a.
Tom (lunu. a Chiucse uviator, who
will be remembered here as making
several conspicuous failures while try
ing to give un u nit, on exhibition in
Honolulu and Hil several years ago,
waa arrested in Detroit recently by
federal agents an l m charged with be
ing an agent for )r Sun Vat Sen, the
Chinese revolution.! Chinese iu San
Francisco say tlmt (luun has been rais
ing money on the mainland for the
purpose of buying mipliuies with which
to equip the revolutionary forces in
Wheu Ounii wns in Honolulu recent
ly, he made a ntati-mi'iit that he was
commissioned bv the Chinese ifovern
ment to purchase airplanes for China's
Orydoci' and Repairing Center
will Be Much Increased
Undei" New Plants
The Seattle CoastroeHoa and Dry
Dock Company, eeH to J) jtba.Jea.ting
drydocktttg all repairing cento on the
Nort I-acjie VaamX, la planning to eon
struct U,000 ton floating dry dock
for its plant a) Elliot Bay,.
Tha plant how ha one 18,000 toe
floating drydoek and one 000 ten dry
dock, wkieb have greatly strengthened
Seattle' position in the shipping world
since their construction. It new drv
dock shoaH attract the attention of
shippera from all parts of the world,
a it will be equipped with all modern
futilities, so taat In the eveat of mis
hap or aiaaster, the means are at hand
for restoriag the ehlpo to seaworthy
condition. '.- y: . -'.
The ait upon. which the Dronosed
drydoek .will ,b constructed ia more
than six acres; and is situated oa the
bay. It ha been leased for. ten years
hv the plant Irani the 4'ioaee.r Sand
and Oravel Company of 'Seattle, the
deal having ,be elosed between the
two coneeraa some time ago. ,
Qermajfr Mhlpm Kopoirod
The cost of ship construction and re
pair work ' of the Seattle Construction
and Drv Dock - Company exceeded
f .1.000,000 last year, The. work iaelud
ed the' repair of m number of seised
German, ahipe now operating under the
shipping board 'a . control, tho . vessels
showing eineteney tn operation that
prrves the plant a work met the moat
rigoroua requirements. Tho erniset
Boston war rebuilt into a cargo ship
hy thie plant, for the United States,
and repair' work oa Seattle and foreign
vessel waa handled by the concern on
i targe scale.
The steamer . Nanking, formerly
known aa tho Congrese ia being reroo
structed by the Seattle Dry Dock Com
pany, and' ia considered one of the
greatest reooastrucfloo and repair jobi
in the hlatory of .the Pacific. The
work ia near completion. '
The Congrtaj waa damaged by Are
off the eoaai of Oregon while bound
from Man .' Fra Borneo for Seattle, be
tween srhtca porta aha formerly plied;
when, owned .-by the Pacific Coast
Steamship, Company. Damage done
was so great that it has born necea
sary to rebuild her.''
Employ Xaurg Focto
The company at present employi
about six thousand workmen, two thou
sand of.arh.om are ateadily employed
ip repair ora,l while the remaining
four thousand are kept busy building
new cargo ships for the United States
government, i .
The : steamship x Sutherland, a stee)
.-raft Of 7000, tons, sister ship to the
shipping board steamer Sacramento,
waa -aoaatrnetod and launched by the
concern, last January, aad turned avei
to (he shipping board late last moain.
She, -like. the ftatiramento, ia a com
msndecred raead. '
is fast on sands
Reports From Mainland Say She
Grounded March 20
The four masted schooner Helena
which sailed from this port early last
month for Seattle, with 'a cargo f
unr oa board, ia reported by tho
Daily Journal of Commerce as having
gone ashore on Maralt 20, and Is still
high oa the sand' t I'oint Hudson
It ia reported that she grounded while
attfemptiug to sail into l'ort Townsend
in the Washington const..
The Helens is owned by Allen A
Robinson of this city, mid is 728
tons. She is 'JOi feet long and has
been in the trade between here and
-an Francisco for u long time past.
Immediately after she struck, her
skipper; Captain Lambke, aad the
rew. knowing the danger, got into one
f the lifeboats and rowed to shore.
There are twenty members of the crew,
all of whom arrived safely in Seattle,
It is reported that the C. S. S. Ar
eata is one of the vessels standing by
giving all possible help, and ready to
haul the Helene as soon as the oppor
w. i. a.
FOR' LACK OF STEEL
The Kasado Shipbuilding Yard at
Shimomatsu, iu Yauiaguchi prefecture
Japan, owned bv the Mippon Kiaen
Kaisba Steamship Company, clotted
down the shipbuilding industry there
and dismissed its five hundred and
more workmen during the early part of
last month, according to recent advice
from Japan -It
is said that the closing of the yard
waa muinly attributable to tho- steel
ban of the I'nited States. Most of the
dismissed workmen left the town ami
went to find employment with other
shipbuilding couc-erns, while the ma
terials formerlv used by the Kasado
Shipbuilding Yard will lie transferred.
to he Innoshuna Dock Yard.
ZBYSZKO AND CUTlIr
MATCHED FOR APRIL 3
WATKKLOO, Louisiana, March 22
Wladek Zl.yszko aud Charlie Cutler
have been matched to meet in a finish
wrestliug match here April .1, local
promoters announce,! today. I
Kfforts to secure Joe Stncher as'
Zbysxko's opponent fsilod. Steeher de-1
daring he was in the market for a I
match with tsrl Caddock only.
FR I DAY, VAPRI
Crescent City Five Go Down To
. Defeat Before Honolulu In
The Kamehamha .School basketball
team, Champion of the J91S Intcrn ha
lastie Iaguy, now wiaitiog oa tho Ui
Island, defeated tbe'llilo High School
oa Tuesday Evening at Hilo by (he
score of twenty-three to elevea.
' While la Monolubt last weok the Hilo
Highs won elos games from' the Me
KialeJ HigH and inwabou, but lost its
third and final game to St. I-ouls Col
lege, which finished second in this
year 'a Iatrsaholaste aeason here and
was the champion aggregation in lDltl,
1916 and 117. - -
Tho Koutti freroo bav placed the
Hilo 'Boarding School last night and
have a retara match to play tonight.
ThO Hilo Hoarding Snhool doeat ed the
Kama last year' at Hilo. The Kalihi
earn will Wave Hilo in the Mauna Kea
at ten o'clock' fonrorrow morning for
lhaina, to Join ' the Kamehainoba
cadeta, numbering more than a hundred,
who are now. Visit las in Maui.
Relative to the tisit of Kam team,
the Hilo - Poet-Herald of last Mnndny
tas the following to nay:
Wero nlhrtai antic -.
"Headed by Ji R. Borden, couch, the
aCumebameha School team of basketball
Mayera arrived oa the Mauna Kea of
the Intet-lsla.nd line yesterday morning,
all eagerness for the coming game
with the Hilo High School ami the
Hilo Boarding School.
"Tha, team haa been training and
playing bard tf late and feels confident
that even though the local players give
them bard run for their money that
they are -going to win.
''We) bayo the pep and the r.ip and
the punch,'"' grinned the manager. H.
Oodfrey 'tM morning. ' and those fel--loww
are going to have their work cut
out for them, nelleve me. '.
"Tho member of the team who will
take part ia the games here and on
Vani ft re j -
14 S. R. Borden, " roach, Sam Fn'ler
raptaiB and. one of the forwards. Clar
ence La tie, 'guard, William Clark, cen
ter. Herman Clark, fuard. Harold Me
Quire,' forwards,' and Allan McOuire
substitute and forward.
"Tho first .'game here will he with
tha.HtlO High School at the National
Guard Arraorv tomorrow evening, and.
the second will be with the Hilo Board
ing School team on Thursday evening.
'"The ' team, will leave here Feida
morning' and wiH fro direct to Wailuku
Maui, where there is to be a game Sat
nrday. . . ;r
"Tola-evening local graduates of the
famous, obi awhooT'WiTl give tho team
member a' ba nonet.' 'The arrangement
'or this are in the hands of Stephen I,.
"There wllr bo nJf harge of tbirtv
cents admission to Tike irm at the
rmrorr. tn'eover theatual expenses of
PLANS TAKE FORIVt
Initial Steps Taken To Organize
F6r Big Cveht Connection .
' With Territorial Fair
Representatives of Honolulu automo
libs Urrus, at a meeting yesterdav af
ternoon, .assured Marsten Campbell ths'
hey desire to stage a big automobile
how at the Territorial Fair in June
Mid initial steps were taken to orgauixi
'or the exhibition.
Mr. Campbell, as chairman of the
Fair 'a automobile committee, uamed a
oinmittee representing all automobile
icresHory ami motorcycle firms iu th
lity to determine just what tht-ne -ou
errs desire to do and iu what form
they prefer to make the show. Thb
oinmittee is to meet with Mr. Cauipbel
Saturday afternoon at two-thirty
'clrick, at Fair headquarters, .'t(H Ha
vaiinn Trust building.
Whether nr not the show shall be
I hided into two parts, setting aside
too section for the display of moto
ar and another for accessories and
liotorcycles, is a subject on which the
liffercnt dealers will be expected tt
(press their views at Saturday's meet
ng. Several firms handle cars, acres
ories and motorcycles, and niiiy prefei
q make their exhibits as strictly firm
liaplays, showing thnir entire lines iu
. J, K. McAlpiuo, of the Schuman Car
riage Company, suggested that thb
eature be termed Hawaii's First Auto
mobile Show, au event which nnques
ionably will be staged annually here
, The automobile men have been nd
elsed that the Army has several tent
measuring sixty by a hundred an
twenty five feot which may be avail
ble $m shelter for tho automobile show
Ml exhibit are to be under cover, an
whore exhibitors prefer, flooring est
bo placed for the displays and. for th
rowds which will rloek through tin
ihowroums. The Fair meiagemcrt ha
(ivea asHiiranoe that lighting faeiii
los will be available, also, though ar
rangeinent for this anil for specia
light effects will bo within the province
of tha dealers themselves.
CAPTAIN JORDAN IS
KILLED IN MEXICO
Captain Louis S. Jordan, master of
the tdg Pnduunted, owned by Mayoi
James Rolph of Saa Francisco, wa
killed Iu a Msxieaa west coast port re
eeatly, according to advices receivaJ
here yesterday. Captain Jordan
thirty five yenra old, having aome time
ago been inspector of hull aad boiler
on Pugot Sound. He we the son of
Fred Jordan, an old time Sau Franciscr
The I'ndaunted, which was Captain
Jordan's first command, was takei
over by the government soou after it
completion at Mayor Kolph 's shipliuilil
Ing plant in San Francisco.
IIILO nlbn!niio 01 i imiiTrn i
at sam. I'"
1918. ; SEMI-WEEKLY.
I IIUIV.VM I KM KM
Ul U1U UUIUUUI 1.11
POOR OLD SEALS
Vernon Wins Again ..and Tops
1 ' Paciflfl kCoatt rLeague;
' '- .Y Angeli Beat Bees .
PAOTTTO OOAJST XJLAATJB
r. w. l. rev
B I 0 1.000
2 1 1 .600
2 11 .600
a 1 1 .6H1
t i i .sod
2 0 2 .000
Oakland , ...
Loa Aageles . .
' Vernoa 6, Sacramento 4; tea innings.
Los Angeles A, Salt Lake S.
Oakland 17, Saa Francisco 4.
By winning yesterday from Sacrh
meoto ita eeond itralght game, Vcr
noa tops the list ia the Pacific Coast
League standing, while Saa Francisco
and Salt Lake lost out yesterday and
dropped into the .BOO column.
Vernon took ita game from Sacra
mento yesterday by tho close score of
five to four rua, the battle being only
decided la the tenth inning. This
shows that Bill Rodgers' Senators are
playing good ball, for they lost out on
Tuesday, the opening day of the
league, by a 4 It score. Incidentally,
the Tiger-Senator engagement was the
best of the trio staged yesterday, as
it waa also the day before.
Tho Angel turned the tables, on the
MeCrodie Beea yesterday for, having
lost the day before, 7 3, Los Aogrle
emerged triumphant in the second bat
tie of the sesson bv the score of 0 2,
the Seraph having less trouble in win
aing yesterday than the- Mormons had
the day before:
Oaks Blaocbter Soala
Tho Oakland Saa Francisco game
yesterday was an awful thing, the On k
winning handa down by the score of
17 4.' They had ao trouble at all in
taking tho Seals down a big peg while
they went up to a tie with their Sao
Francisco rivala. Oakland is noted for
treaks of thia nature, for when the
Oak win there ia hardly ever any
question of it belag by other than a
LOT OHM BUT
THEY MAY BATTLE
Late Details of Proposed Scrap
Between Jess Willard and
CHICAGO, March 25 Final articles
to close all the details of a heavy
weight match between Jess Willard
and Fred Fulton of Rochester, Minne
sota, challenger, were signed her to
Willard, it was revealed in tha new
t of articles, is to receive seventy-five-
percent of the net proflt made by
Colonel J. C. Miller, promoter, while
Fulton is to be paid a flat sum of 20(-
000 for his work, win or lose.
The agreement stipulates that Mil
er shall have the right to sell or trans
fer the bout to such person or persons
a he may see fit.
"If I am successful in selling the
match for 100,000 or more In faet,
aay amount I will have to pay Fulton
2u.tmo and .give Willard 78 per eent
of the balance," Miller explained. "I
,nay not be able to sell the match. If
1 don't, 1 shall promote it myself.
There' one thing certain Willard and
ulton will fight some place for the
championship next Fourth of July."
According to this arrangement, if
rhe unlit should draw 100,000, the
ighters aud promoter would share aa
Willard $80,000 .
Of course, the higher the puree, goes
or the receipts, for that matter
'he bigger percentage for the cham
pion and Miller, who is handling the
ontcst. It virtually amounts to thia,
th.it Willard is practically tha pro
moter, paying Miller u percentage for
lis work in connection with the bout.
The articles stipulate that Willard
(ml Fulton shall establish training
.iiarters in the vicinity of the city in
which the contest is to be staged .for
,t leust three weeks prior to th bout.
The number of rounds to be fought
i ill depend entirely on the laws of the
w. a. a.
DEFEATS GUS CHRISTIE
DES MOINK8, Iowa. March 52
Tommy Gibbons of St. Paul won a
newspaper decision over Ous Christie,
'the Indianapolis middleweight, in their
twelve round bout here tonight, the
former leading iu all but the fourth
tud twelfth round. Christie earn
back strong in the twelfth, but not suf
hViently to retrieve laurels lost iu the
w. a. a.
F0RMR ENGLISH CHAMP
TAKES THE FINAL COUNT
LONDON, April 4 ( Associated
Press) Charlie M'tchell who a
at one time the middleweight
champion of England, died yester
day. Mitchell, who was well along
in year, had been out of the ring
for leverul years, although he
kept up hi Interest in the game
right along. In his day Mitchell
was well known.
BE SEEN NEXT JUNE
Ancient Race Will Be Revived At
Territorial Fair At Ka-
On of the big sensations at the Ter
ritorial Fair in Jane will be a real Ro
man chariot race, staged by horsemen
from on of the organisations of the
army. The military athletic committee
has definitely determined to include
this spectacular event in the program
of sports. It will be the first time it
ever has been seen in Hawaii, and, in
the form they promise to present it,
I tne cnartot race will be oue of the
tiig hit of .the entire program nt the
1 Kspiolani Park track.
Clad in flowing, bright rolled, Roman
costumes aad standing np in their pre
Icarions, swaying, two-wheeled vehicles,
I the charioteers will drive their horse
I like mad around the course, each hand
j ling three or four animals. The race
' wilt tn (or a Distance or hair a mite
! Nerve Needed By Drivers
It takes a horseman to handle four
animals, and particularly so when the
I steeds are driven four abreast. Add to
l this the frenry of excitement aroused
.by the race, the terrific speed attained,
.and the danger nnd diffleultv of stand
jlng upright in the careening chariots
as they whirl along behind the running
i horses, and one conceives thai the driv
j ers must posses race knack and nerve
ns well as driving ability.
As the big circus stage Koman chnr
lot races on the mainland, within the
lose confines of a three-ring tent, it
is perhaps the most thrilling feature of
the circus program. As the Army pro
poses to give it, with a real track tc
run on, where the horses enn attain fol
speed and with a good prize awaiting
th fastest ream and cleverest chariot
eer, it should be a apeetnele worth go
ing a long wav to see.
Will Train at Once !
The men and horses are being select
ed now and they will start training at
once. .The fleetest -footed horse in the
army will lie used and the question of
selection and training is a serious one.
for the reason that at present there is
hardly a real running animal in the en
tire lot that has been broken to driving.
In the race they must not. only be
driven, but must be so well trained
that practically no harness will be re
quired. The driver will bp eriiiitted
to have no means of control save n jerk
line, the long whip nud his voice.
Just what these drivers are going up
against can he guessed from the fact
that many of the best and most spirit
ed mounts iu the army insist upon their
bucking contests with the riders each
morning, before soliering down to the
humdrum routine ofparade and man
euvers. It, likewise, will be fairly easy for
those to guess, who have seen these an
imals in action, what they are likely to
do when they are first hitched, four
abreast, ami henr the rumbling of that
curious shaped vehicle, the chnriot.
W. 8 B.
Joe Honan Is Now
One-Time Stroke of Healani
Senior Crew Doing Well
j In St. Patrick's Isle
Word -was received yesterday from
Joe Honan, well Known in Honolulu.
Joe is now "somewhere iu Ireland," iu
the service of the I'nited States Navy
He is connected with the repair dc
partment of the navy and does a lot of
tinkering on wursliips and tranports
when they put into port.
Honan left Honolulu in the I'. S. St.
'Louis with the llnaii Naval Militia
force three days after I'nele Sam de
elated unr on the lluus.
"I II in happy and doing well in this
Iland of my forefather," he write to
his brother. Tom Honan, secretary of
th Makspuu I'oint Fishing Club. "Ha
waii is u great little land, but Ireland
) is also something real K"o,l, believe
Waa Winning Stroke
For seven consecutive years Joe
! Honan wus stroUe on the Healani sen
i ior rowing crew, and every time he
.stroked the Itlues won the race. Joe'
forte ha been uinuiug, ami he snv
that is just liut I'nele Sain is going
to do in this war.
Mrs. Hon: n and children lire resid
Ing in this city, while the henil of the
family is doing his hit for the conn
try "somewhere in Ireland." Joe is a
son of Thomas A. Honun, Sr., of this
city, and has a number of brothers
here, some of whom may yet see serv
ice at the front in France. He was a
volunteer u nd I i I not wait for the
draft to send him to fight for his
I maun rnnrnn i otib iti
lunnu ruuiDHUL sirin in
UNITED STATES AVIATION
MOSCOW, Idaho, March 2H (Aso-
. cia'ed I'ressi Harry llartwell of
i Huhl, Idaho, who played guard on the
1'iiiversity of Idaho foosball team lust
season has left school to enter the
I I'nited Ktates nrniv living corps. Hart-
' well was n heavy anil aggressive play
er, and was reckoned as a vulunble
iiieiiiliei of the team.
! JOCKEY BADLY HURT
HOT Si'RIXPS, Arkausas, March 22
' K, Siiude, one of the most promisiug
' lockwvs on the track here, wits badly
hurt today. He was riding Sixteen to
One iu the second race when ho was
J crowded against the rail aud cut dowu.
m'gillimy i:;;:s .;
Fails, However, To' Touch Duke
' Kahanamoku's Open -Water'
; ; Or. Tank Records v
CHICACrO, April 4 (AasOciatOa
Press) Psrty M. McOIMyt7. wfco i
now at the Oroat Lakes Training aH
tion, won tho arty -yard National A.. A.
0. abampionship awim bora last algkt,
bis time botng s 4-0.-"' .-.
Normaa Boas, tha Baa Traadaoe
Olympic Club entry, awara la tb ,pra
Umlnari but failed to a.uaUfy for
tho Anal boat, v . ', ;: --,
Duke KabaaaaMka'a record for the
distance remains , unbeaten. Bora It
to: ' 50 yards, open tidal salt water,
straightaway 3e 'Duke , F. . Kahaatv
mokn. Rut Nats, HoneMu U. T Jan
11, 1916 (rwlnrmof not aided by tfee
tide; bath (100 foot), one turn
as 8-6a, ; DuJte T. yahaiyamofc loa
Francisco. Aofnst 8, 19XJ. ,'
AZEVEDO SCHUMAN DRAW
SALT LAKE . CITY, ; March ..19
Young -Axevedo Of Ban Francisco and
Heinle Schnmao of Denver fought aix
rounds to a draw here last night, before
the Manhattan elub. Gordon ,MKay
and Em Wright fought a four-round
draw. ' , ,
' .- w .
,,, ., ... g M.tsewei
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