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HAWAIIAN- GAZlfrTE; TUltSDAY,- pHblER . 23,'. 1917. 'SEMI-WEEKLY.'
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SHOT ACROSS 0
Passenger Tells How It Feels
To Be On a Vessel That Is Ap-
' parently Serving MOTarj&ttU
Man? Interesting stories have bfn
told Of the fueling experienced when a
hot ia fired icich the bow of a vessel
a ((gnat to atop. During tba laiit
two weeks, many sampan captains, ig
norant of the rale laid dowa by the
aaval authorities ia eon nee t Ion with a
yeseel entering port before tunriae and
after sunset, have observsd splashes in
the water several yard ahead follow
ing loud explosions in the vicinity of
Fort Armstrong. . Not only have the
mailer eanipana bee startled by theee
leaden missiles, but it was only a short
. time ago that the Inter-IslnnoT eteamer
(land! no was anddenly Mopped from
entering the Channel before murine,
and It toufc more thia one ehot to im
prove upon the mind of the. eaptala that
.something was radically, wrong.
,',A passenger from Maui, in telling
. the etory upon Teaching dry land, said
he waa rudely Awakened by a grinding
noise,' Which ha later learned wai the
reversing of the engine at full (peed.
, Thia particular Maui passenger aaid
that he wad been dreaming of a bril
liant Allied victory, ia which he waa a
fartirlpant. After waking from hie
roubled Bleep, ha heard a sharp re
port, as from a larga ealibered gun, and
rushing to the deck, he aaw members
of the erew hurrying la every direc
tion certain indieatioa of some un
Crew Waa la a Horry
It seemed to him that every mem
ber of the erew was bent upon getting
ft with all possible speed, his ques
tions as to the cause of the disturbance
nil remaining' unanswered. : Ho had
: just reaehed the forward rail of the
deck when h heard another loud ex
plosion followed by splssh ia ths
water a considerable diet a ace ahead.
Glancing toward Fort Armstrong, he
observed smoke being carried away
ob tba morning air, aad it waa thea
that ha realised the Claudia was serv
ing ia the capacity of a target a real
isation not altogether pleasant.
He thought of kis dream. Perhaps
tie hsdnt been dreaming at all. Hera
was a stste of aetoal warfare ia the
peaceful Pacific Isles. It was feasible
to' believe that the Islands bad been
captured by the enemy and that they
were firing good America shells upos
American vessels as they entered port.
- While all the thought of war were
passing through kis mind and ha was
just trying to decide winch was the
beat way to reach land,' and what ha
. would do to the enemy if he wera al
lowed to get there, and a million aad
one other things, the eaptaia earn
dowa from the bridge, greeting him as
ha bad dona before on many occasions.
' We're coming U a littla early,"
be aaid.' ,W(e'U just run out for a
half hour and wait for sun-up. A new
regulation, I guess." , 1
' It ' took considerable explaining an
the part of tba eaptian before tha pas
senger could be eoavinced that - the
naval authorities wera only enforcing
new regulation which had been lmpo
ed while the veesel was calling at Val
ley Isle ports. This passenger aaid that
it required' at least a couple of hours
of mental 'effort before be could con
vince himself that there hadn't been
a glorious victory la which ha was a
pampas is Stopped
- A sampan attempted to enter port a
few days shortly after daylight, and
when just across from Fort Armstrong,
the little fishing craft was brought to
halt by tha Fort Armstrong guns.
Heversl members of (he crew wera yet
asleep on the deck, but tha report of
the guns. on tha Waikikl side of the
stream soon awakened them.
One of the Japanese fishermen awoke
just ia time to hear the exploaioa and
sea 1he ball splash a short distance
ahead. . He quickly told bis mates that
nnless they swsm to Sand Island, their
craft would be destroyed and possibly
severs) or all af them either killed or
injured, 0 saying, ha jumped over
board and closed the gsp between tha
ssmpsa and the shore with Duke Ks
haaamoku speed. The esptain, aware
of having violated a regulation, gave
orders to swing the boat around aad
tetura to sea.
, Ha said later that he wanted to plek
op the fisherman who was swimming ta
shore, but with the shells striking the
water just ahead of the sampan, he
said bs deemed it wiser to get back to
sea, regardless of whether the man was
lost or not, '
The fisherman reached 'land and
perehed himself oa a rock where b
sat pondering over the situation. He
saw his ship lying peacefully Just oil
the harbor, and came to the conclu
sion that he had acted too hastily. He
was picked up by the ssmpsa which
entered the harbor just after sunrise,
, and it is ssid that when he bad the
situation fully explained to him, he
sheepishly retired to the angina room
where he remained until the boat waa
, As the story goes, he took bis be
longings, started home, and bas not
. beu seen sines.
Kight additional Honolulu men will
be ai-cepteil - by the National Lawn
Tennis Association on the mainland, is
the' glut of a cablegram recently re
. exived bv A. I.. Castle. Theee are to
... be recruits for the ambulance corps
l ml will be trslned at Allentowa, Pa.
' They nuutt be in Allontowa by Novem
l r 6, Albert HiinIi, of Kewalo Mtreet,
ill pro bu lily be one of the party to
tw hi.week, Ned Steel ami ItoJV
r I Purvis having departed last week.
Allan Wilcox In another who has ex
pressed a williuui-KS to serve.
Man Accused of Trying To 'Hog'
. Road and Spreading Ter
. ror Punished Severely
Judge Irwin handed out an exemplary
sentence in the police-court yesterday
morning, waea' he fined Joe Psishoo,
a rent service chauffeur, 100 and costs
on a charge of heedless driving.
PaUbon, while returning to .town
from SthotleM Barracks on the after
noon . of October 7, the testimony
showed, attempted to bog the right of
way, while proceeding st a ante of
speed estimated at more than thirty
miles aa hour, continuously sounding
his horn. There wss a heavy Sunday
afternooa traffic -and number of cars
pulled to the right and gave PaishonV
enr the road. About a mile and a halt
from Ktpapa Gulch, Patshon passed a
Ford ear driven by Peter Higgins and
containing four adults and four ehil
dren and, either because the car wa
steered too sudriealy to the right oi
on account of Paishon's car hitting it.
the Ford machine tipped over and
turned turtle, ' the occupants being
pinned, under tha ear ami several of
them .receiving more Or 1pm serious in
After passing the Ford car Paishoa
kept on ia the direction of tows and
waa arrested at Palama where It wa
found that his ear had been traveling
for some time on n flat right rear tire.
Among witnesses for the prosecution
were E. A. Mott Smith, Peter lliggine.
and Fred H. Maenamara.
Passengers Give Testimony
For the defense three soldiers, John
A. Randow, James F. Pavnter aad
Philmore Dawson testified that the)
came to town in Psishon's car on the
day in question and that the car trsv
eled at a alow rata of speed throughout
tha journey on account of a lady pas
senger ia tha ear who was sick. They
denied having struck any car or having
been aware that aa accident occurred.
Defendant testified along the some
line and the point., was raised by the
defense that, ia,aa much as there were
several esrs bearing the same numbei
as Paishoa 's ear on the road in the
afternoon in question, it might have
beea one of these ears which was re
sponsible for the accident.
Other Can Numbered Bams
W. J. West, a ssleeman for the von
Hamm-Young Company, testified that
oa the data in question the Arm had
between tea and twenty cars on the
road bearing tha garage number 8502,
two of which were Cadillacs and oqa of
which bad been loaned to Frank San
tos for whom Paishoa was driving, and
the other to a Japaaese at Waipahu.
One was painted black and tha other
a dark green. .
-' Mora than one witaesi for tba prose
cution testified that Paishoa had passed
them going at n great , rata of speed
oa the afternoon in question and Mae
asmsra said that he had passed Psi
shon's car in Palama later in the. aft
ernoon and had identified him and
pointed him out to ths police as the
man who had a short time previously
spread terror along the road.
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HELPED OUT WELL
The Red Cross war fund donations
amounted to a good sum last week, two
gifts of 1500 esch from Ewa and Wai
alua plantations helping materially in
the total. The list of donors and the
soma given follows:
H. Warders ... fi.OO
8am Knott 250.00
Geo. P. Castle 150.00
Honolulu Iron Works Em
Chauncy Smith 8.00
Mrs. Geo. H. Robertson : 10.00
Miss Sybil Robertson 10.00
O. E. Wills 5.00
Mrs. T. C. Wills ft. 00
T. C. Wills 5.00
Korean Ladies' Society of Ho-,
Kawaiahuo Church 07.00
A. W. Vun Vslkcnburg 55.00
Mrs. I). H. Mnhsn 2.60
Mrs. Col. Kendall . 5.00
Honolulu Dredging , Quarry,
eollevted by Mr. and Mrs.
Castle ft Cooke
Koualu Plantation , .
Mrs. Andrew Brown
I.. P. Kui
Miss Agnes K. .ludd.
GERMAN WORKERS WOULD
LONDON', October 22 (Associated
1'ress)- llsveUx k Wilson, head of the
Bos men's and Firemen's Union, in
statement eiplaiuiug the policy of his
organization toward Germany says:
"I have recently been iu corresKti-deiH-c
with the leaders of the Germau
workcm, not bv any see ret or under
hulel mesns, but through communien
tions duly suuetioueil. 1 hsve called
attention to the Oermau working class
es to Hie brutal and callous V bout
murders, but the German leaders have
replied onlv tlmt what was done whs
' Whether Die rank anil file of the
Gerniun workmen ure of the same opiti
Su I do not know, but evidently those
with whom our peace at-any price
people would iii-inte us are of the
oninion that the murders of British,
allied, and iieuirnl seamen arc only iu
eitleuts of the. wur. "
DRAFT OF DOCTORS
"The medical profession has fHiled
to realise one basic principle connected
with its part ia this war,", says Major
Richard .Derby la n recent issue of a
medical inagnsinc. Major Derby is an
officer of the- medical reserve corps en
dutjr at Camp Yaphank, New York, one
of the- training, camps for the new
army. He is also the son-in-lnw of Ihs
one and only Teddy Roosevelt.
"Responsibility for- the aggressive
prosecution of this war lies more heav
ily on the medical profession thsn on
any other,", be continues. It is this
fact which the profession fails to real
ise, according to Major Derby,
elective. Draft Suggested
"In order to Insure the obtaining of
sufficient physicians for the continua
tion of the war,' it seems to me impera
tive that n selective draft be instituted.
The greatest . service the profession
eould do for rha country would be to
self-impose luajt a drcft, based on a '
; Vlt Is said that enough physicians
have Volunteered to rare for the first
million increment of the National
Army.' Mill It be possible to obtain
similar quotas for the second and third
millions by the name methods! I em
phatically do not think so. Have we
obtained through the volunteer system
the best qualified men for the dutv of
nrlrig - for-the 'sick : and woundedf
Vgnin, emphatically no. A fair propor
ion of the phyeicans.who bsve volun
teered are men who have been attracted
to (be new life through failure in the
M. The medical reserve corps today
contains too many men over forty and
too few under thirty. Many common
ties throughout the country have beea
tripped of their physicians, wheress
from many othera none hive gone. Do
these facts ahow that the medical pro
fession Is performing the best kind of
aonolnlana Are Beady
Doctor Derby's words are interest
ing In view, of the fact that the Hono
lulu physicians, through the president
jf the medical aoeiety, Dr. I. J; Hhep
erd, have declared their entire willing
ness to serve their country in the eveat
of any medical selective draft being
necessary. ' ' '-'
Few of them have volunteered, and
of those few tab hsve received active
eommisions, one has received a reserve
commission, and two others have'been
examined. Drs. Frederick Alsup and
Joseph Mtrodc are the commissioned of
ficers, and Dr. Frank L. Putmaa of Ka
uai has been mode a major in the med
ical reserve. Dr. Young E. Colville
of ' Hilo has been examined, but the
result is not known yet.
' Many Honolulu doctors are unwilling
to give up good practises which are
worth from 4000 to 6000 a year for
a lieutenant commission ia the medical
reserve at 2000. yearly, unices it be
necessary. ' Most of them arc men of
family. Nearly half of their salary
would be required for-their own ex
penses, and they are unwilling to nsk
their families to undergo the hardships
Involved in living on a sum so much
less than they have been aceustomsd
Necessity Xa Not Seen
. In a case of real need, ia which their
services would be vitally necessary to
the continuation of the. national wel
fare, they would gladly serve, they say,
but they do not feel that such time
has coma yet. Responsibility for the
aggressive prosecution of tha - war,
which Major Derby states lias with the
medical profession. . Is not theirs', yet.
apparently, but when the time comes in
wbien they reel insi . responsiumij
they will respond readily, according to
statements made bv several.
The 10,000 physicfans needed for the
first million men of ths new army have
been secured, but there will he 10.000
more needed for each of the second
end third millions. Judging by the
response to the first call for doctors, it
will be necessary to put a medical se
lective draft into operation to obtain
the necessary number, unless the phy
sicians of the country come forward
with much more readiness.
Any who would volunteer now eould
be used, without doubt. It is likely
that the second draft for. the National
Army may be made in January. A
rivilian doctor reouires a short train
ing course before undertaking military
niedjf.-al practise. 'Iliose who would
volunteer now would be prepared for
the moment of need, and would perhapi
be able to do their bit for their country
nd flsc when others were still talking
about the necessity of n draft to obtain
enough skilled phvsirlsns to keep hun
dreds of thousands of Uncle Barn's
bnvs in fighting health.
CINCINNATI, October 10 Cineln
natl took the sixth game and Ohio
series here yesterday from Cleveland.
Msthewson's men won four games to
the Cwo they dropped to Cleveland.
The' Nationals proved superior to the
Americans in this series..'
Act like a Charm H
DIARRHOEA, and i.
ths ens- pecifls U
CHOLERA and - '
Tho only Pwlllmttvo In WIURAUIIA. OUT, RMtUMATItas,
CUaoiss aail Tssusnnr smississ a a seme. T
Mn m .- bt all Csstat is,
im k-Uua, (Ik aW, IO.
THREE CENT STAMPS;
After November h Letters Will
Cost Art Extra pent Sup
V i Ply of Stamps Ready
Three cents will be the domestic post
age rate on all letters on November 2
and thereafter. '. This means on all let
tera to the mainland, to the other isl
ands, or to any' part of Oabu outside
of the Honolulu deliver service limits.
Only letters directed te Honolulu post
office boxes or within the delivery lim
its of the local carriers ran be aent foi
two cents on or after that date.'
Postal cards or privste mailing cards
of any sort must bear two cents post
Sge after November t. This applies U
cards scat within the city limits oi
elsewhere. . , '
The Honolulu office hes not yet' been
officially advised, of any changes oil
rain ivr loreign uiau, s mi win run
tinue to accept Tetters for the Orient a'
Ive-eeats for the first ounce and three
tents for each additional ounce or f rae
tion. This ruling will not apply to the
l alted Htates postal agency la Shang
hai, China, and to the Philippines
where the domestic rates of three eent
and. two cents jvltl go into effect ot
November '2. .
Postmaster . D. H. Mae Adam aatiel
pated . tha change, of law by seenrin;
some time 'ago a supply of threc-een
stamps sufficient to supply 'the needs oi
the community, ,The postal departmea
wilt , commence, , to issue three-cent
stamped envelopes nod two-cent postal,
as soon as possible.' Until that tim
sne-eent stamps must be secured aa,
placed en all envelopes and postals oi
the two and one-cent varieties. It will
not be possible to exchange stocks oi
one-cent postal cards, twe-c.est envoi
opes, or two-cent stamps now held bj
the public. ' '
. Future orders for special request
three-cent stamped envelopes, high
bark, low back, extra 'quality, an
window, will be placed in all listec
sixes and colors except Manila for th
same prices as the two cent envelopes
plus one .cent each. ' " ' i
Failure to prepay the additional post
age ia full will subject letters to de
lay before delivery. Lettera arriving
here with insufficient postage will no
be delivered until' that postage is paid
Lettera sent out 'will have tho extri
postage collected at the other end be
fore they are delivered. ' .
This additional postage is a war tej
te help provide 'finds to prosecute th
war, and the public is aked to remem
ber that , for this "reason the potoffiei
employes and authorities will be seal
ous to collect ever cent due Ike gov
eminent from this source. '
.. enssssssisnBn -. j
Capt. H. Nagano Succeeds Him
, As Shinyo Master
V '. ' ""
. Capt, 'Wi C1- TA-R.' Flfiner, who until
recently, was 1 nWfer 'of the Bhinyc
Mam, has been succeeded by ' Capt.' H
Nagano, who was' . a 'passenger to Baa
Francisco on the 'last voyage of tha'
vessel.' Captain Filmer has been giv
en the position of port captain for thi
Toyo Kisea Kaisha ia 8an Francisco
where it was said yesterday, he ex
peets to remain indefinitely.
This ebange in the master of the Jap
anese vessel is in 'keeping with the aa
nouncrd policy of the company to re
place all white captains and officer
with those of Nipponese blood. The
Toyo Kisen Kaisha has .always treat
ed its faithful employes wlththe ut
most kindness and never In the history
of the organisation has Suspended s
man without due cause. There art
many white men 'today, who bavin?
passed the age of Usefulness, are draw
ing substantial' pensions from thi
grentest of Japanese snipping rom
DRIVERS CALLED FOR
F.ight more Honolulu "'young men
will be accepted for the am
bulance service if they ran re
port in New - York on November
fi, according to cablegram received
by A. I, .Castle yesterday from Paul
B. Williams, secretary of the Nationnl
I.awn Tennis Association. They will
train at Allentowa, where five Honolu
lu boys already are, and to which two
more are on their way. - Tha prospects
of quick action in the matter of get
ting into -service are good, the cable
Warn states. " . ! '' "
and ONLY GENUINE. :
I Checks and arresta
FEVER, CROUP, AGUE.
Ths Bsst Xsmsdy known fes
coughs, colds.! ; ;
, MuuUnum,' ' ;
J. i.mvssrosT. l1m weausa,
CAPTAIN Flffl NOW
r r "
'. SPOKTS -tKNIFE CUT Oil IfAtiD
. ... ., .. . . . ; .c rr-r- i i CAno nun nnunT
EVEN IN BASKETBALL
Hilo Y. M. I. Take First and Lose
!; Second Game k
WATT.t:KU, Maul, October lft-Thc
first basketball game between the Hilo
Y. SI. I. and the Kahului Club was
played In whirlwind style last haturdsy
aight at the Aleiaader House gymna
dum, the Hiloites nosing out the local
boys by two points, nasi score being
fifteen to thirteen, v .,
There was a little scoring in the nrst
half of tha game, but the passing was
'ast and came op to near professional
style. The second half, provided inter
esting plays and waa full of thrills,
both teama being on tkiir toes at all
times, with the llilo jugglers fighting
like wild Indians. Either side, whea
la the lead, was never more than- two
points ahead, and at many stansas of
i hs, game they were tied. - When - the
whistle blew at the close of the second
half, which waa te have ' ended the
ttruggle, both teama stood ft tie nf ID
'S; and in an extra period of Ave mln
ite allowed, "Horse-shoe" Brown of
he visitors managed te take the win
ling basket. .
Baptists, for the visitors, showed up
veil with - some ' beautiful - ene-band
hrows st the basket; while far the Ks
"inluls Wleke aad Hpencer showed np
' regular style. .
. The second game of the series be
'ween the Y. M. I. and flymn, which
nas played on Monday evening, be
raa with slow passing and fumbles, but
' the last tea miaates Of the second
Naif, things pepped up and began to
bum; and team-work waa much more
:n evidence, The final seore was Oymn.
!; Hilo, Y. M. I ?2.
Frank da Re bo, the lightning for
vsrd nf the Oymn ' quintet, showed
ip In stsr form and caged most of the
baskets tallied against the V. M. I.
The final showing of the Oymn team
was n surprise to the confident T. M. I.
lelegatton. who were out to repeat Bat
irday 'a victory: but they soon found
wit that they bad met their equal in
Messrs. Re go k Co. '
WAILUKU, October 14 Entries for
'be AlbMaui ladies' singles, Burns Cup
trophy, are now being received by Bay
B. Rietow, at the office of the Walluku
instruction and Draying Company,
Ltd., Wailuku, the drawings . to be
Made on the twenty-sixth. Aa entrance
fee of fifty cents is being charged to
over the cost of balls.
. During the week the following games
were played In the Wailuku Mill tour
nament, . some of the matches being
.cry interesting: 'i
Burns dsfeated Alston. Aiken defest
vl Penhallow, Townsley defeated Craw
ford, Zabriskle defeated Murray, Bey
ns defeated Cowan, Rietow defeated
Bento, and Engle defeated Blair. The
matches between Hoogs and: Hansen
had to be called for darkness, after
aeh had won a set; likewise, the match
between Short and Weight. Both of
these games will be completed Saturday
Only one match was plsyed during
the week in the mixed doubles. This
was the fcame between Rietow. Vetleeon
and Murray-Mitchell, the former win
ning easily in two sets.
Preliminaries for the High School
tournsmest, which has proved so pop
alar, sre being played on the Qjm
court. During the week the following
Tames were finished: Boys Baiehi de
feating Crockett, Wilmington defeat
ing Clark, Wilmington defeating Math
ews, Tussu defesting Corson. Olrla
Hart defeating Weight, aad Bal defeat
TOM HICKEYNS NOW
SERGEANT IN ARMY
BANTA CLARA UNIVERSITY, Oc
fober 10 Tom Mickey, the big rear
-anker of last year's Baste Clara var
sity, Is now a sergeant in the new na
tional army. This was disclosed In a
letter writteu from American Lake this
week, llickey wss one of the big men
of the serum 'in last year's classic, and
the news of his promotion will be re
reived joyfully by his weny friends.'
llickey should make good in France, if
he leads bis men against the enemy
with the same ilusb he himself used to
display in charging the opposition,
I lit key also was something of a
twlrler,' having received offers from
tlonnic Mark and several .other big
league managers, llickey should ' be
able to teach his men the use of Ihe
hand irrenade, aa he used to ' twist
tUui over the plate at every angle.
The Annapolis Navy eleven defeated
the Carlisle team yesterday, slxty-oae
The West Point Army team defeated
the Tuft's College eleven, twenty six
LEONARD BESTS BRITTON .
IN TEN-ROUND BATTLE
NBW YORK. October 20 (Asso
ciated Press) In aten-round bout
fought here last night Benny Leon
ard outfought ami outpointed "Jack
Britton in six rounds, being given
the decision, which was a newspaper
Benny Leonard is the lightweight
champion of the world. Jack Brit
ton Is the contender for the world's
Pacific Coast - League Pennant
Race Continues Quite An
Exciting Struggle '.:t' '
FACmO OOAST IXAQTJB
Ms It lke . ...
Osklsnil , ...
I'nrtlsnd . ,.
Vernou . . ....
Won ' inmt
With the Angels winning a double-
header yesterday ia the Pacific Coast
League and the Seals coming through
with but one victory, figuring ia a tie
with . the Dees la the second game, 1.0
Angeles is bow only one full game be
hind' Han Francisco. . :.- ; 1
" The Heals best the Bees in the Irst
game, the two teams playing n second
game which was celled In the fifth in
ning en account of darkness, the seore
staading one-all. '
Oakland walloped the Beavers in two
games, shutting Portland out In the
first game Oakland woa all the seven
games of" ths week from Portland.
I. os Angeles also won n double-head
er .from Vernon, the Angela shutting
the Tigers out In the first gsme. Th
two contests were good, probsbly tht
best of the day. i
Ths sit teams of the Coast Iagut
will, begin tomorrow their last week
of plsy, the year winding np next Hun
day., heveral tied nod postponed garnet
remain to be played cud will probabl)
have to be fought out to decide tht
pennant race between the Heals not.
Angels, Halt Lake being clearly out ol
it.- Yesterday Oakland displaced Port
land in the leadership of the second di
, At Oakland Oakland 7, Portland 0
(first game); Oakland 6, .Portland 3
At Vernon I.OS Angeles 4, Vernon C
(Arst game); Los Angeles 2, Vernon 1
(second game). . ,
At Halt I-kc Pas Francisco 8, Salt
Lake 5 (first game); Han Francisco 1
Halt Lake 1 (second game); called on
account of darkness in the firth inning
. The close of the week's series: .
Oakland won 7, lost 0; I'ortlsnd won
0, lost 7; Salt Lake won 3, lost 3, tied
1; San Francisco won 3, lost 3, tied 1;
Los Angeles won 4, lost 3; Vernon won
3, lost 4. ;. , : .
Passes Perfect Physical Exam
ination and. Makes No
Claim For Exemption
HAN FRANONOO, G-tober 11 Ni.r
maa Ross, ' world " champion swimmvr,
psssed a perfect physical examination
yesterday morning before- the doctors
of the Twelfth District draft board and
put in no elaim for exemption.
Ross Is sxpecting to leave for Ameri
can Lake with the next contingent ot
National Army recruits.
In the departure of Rosa for arm
duty, the local aquatic world will lose
its mainstsy. No meet in local waters
has bees complete during the psstyja s
an less XMornjsn uoss was entered.
Ross had ambitions to become nn
aviator, but was handicapped on a.s
eouat of his weight. He now expect
to be just a "buck-private, but wil
make a strong attempt to advance him
self in the service to a commissioned
Dorothy Burns,- America's girl swim
mlng champion, and Frsnces Cowell
will be competitors in the fifty-yard
Pacific Coast championship, which will
be swum at Hutro baths, Hun Francisco,
en Saturday, October Si, as a feature
of the fatriotic Carnival aad Army and
Navy Swimming Meet.
Rosa Discovers Why
The following is Normsn Ross' chat
ter in the Han Francisco Kxsminer of
" Duke Kahananioku ' surprised the
world in 1912, when comparatively un
known in the swimming world, he won
the hundred meters at the Olympic
games in Stockholm and set a world
record. Critics In the East picked his
stroke to pieces and found out mnnv
interesting things. They all bad s
resson to offer for his great speed.
They all differed. It was an elastic
twist of the ankle, or a flip of bis
snaggy head, or some such thing,
"After my experience riding the surf
at Honolulu, or rather attempting to
ride the waves on a surf-board, pad
dllng the heavy board back out through
the surf, and chasing the board aftei
I had fallen off and the wave had car
ried the plank some hundred yards in
shore, I began to see where the Hs
wnliane got their peculiar stroke, and
where Duke had developed bis wonder
" Paddling a board develops the back
snd shoulders wonderfully, and keeps
ths waistVlown. The secret of Duke's
swimming' Is the ' nisrvrlous strength
of his arms and shoulders, due to his
daily work in the surf. Tbst also Is
ths answer to his remarkable come
bark. He has been out of competi
tion for a year, yet that does not mean
the same upplied to him as it does to
sn sthlete in the States..
. "lie has been in the water nearly
every day for the last year, and has
done more work 'is tbst time than
the ordinary swimmer training bard
for a meet does. Consequently when
the time came for the meet, instead
of failing to come back, as so many
expected him to do, he 'proved that hs
bad never been away."
Oil Sliri FRANCISCO
NORMAN ROSS TO
'"SERVE BIG UNCLE
Week End Furnishes Grist For
Court To Grind But No Cases
'Are Particularly Serious
rty ... I.; ; i.: ,.t , , , , v; .
tlr,l TT.:l... ..
on Saturday night and booked for in- '
Vestiirstioii. lie' IS alleired ta kiva mt
hand.. :'"-' - V- ''.
A row is said to have taken nlaee
back of Frank Andrade'a place la Ma
tt oa vaiiey, wnen ripi is saiu te ave .
taken exception to the presence of.
Kuakahala in bis house and to have -attacked
him with a knife when the
latter is alleged te bare refused to ,
for tha weanoa Kuakshala'e hanrf '
slightly cut, the injury being dressed
si me emergency nospnnu
Eight drunks were gathered in ever
the week-end, the list of Inebriates be-
. . 1 1 II tl , wn II T.ll. J.I VWHiaH .
Joe Silvn, D. . Kshlewal, Keptiene, T.
Operln .and Bonafacio Albes. . ...'.
Nagosky waa arrested ,for-breaking '.
a bottle oa the highway, and Akt was .
booked aa a supposedly Insane person. ,.:
Ah Hong and E. Stokes were charged '
with' illicit liquor-selling, fend T, W .
Hancock is booked for Investigation, v
He was arrested by Police Officer M.
C. Medelros who alleges that be caught,
him selling liquor to n soldier In uni-
the federal authorities today. " T
1UQAB FACTORS, 8HIPPINO AMD
OOMMIBaiON MXRORANTI .
INSURANCE. AGENT I. -.
Rwn PlsnVstlon Company
Wailuku Agricultural Co., Ltd.
; Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd. '
Kohala Sugar Company ' .
Wahlawn Water Company, Ltd.
Fulton Iron 'Works, of St. Louis
Babeoek Wilcox Company
Oreen'a Fuel Eeouomlser Com.tnny
Chas, C. "Moors A Co., Engineers
MATSON NAVIOATTOW OOntTAST
TOYO KISEN KAISHA
(--'''', ." 'i
means rising at 4 In the morning,
living on a dollar a day if you
earn two, minding your own busi
ness nnd not meddling with other
people's. Max O'Rell.
. '' '
We pay 4 interest on time de
posits'. . ,
BANK OF HAWAII, LTD
Msrchant nnd Tort Stt,, Honoluld
ATLANTlU LINB OF STEAMERS
from .Montreal to Liverpool, -London
and Glasgow via the
C AN ADI AN P ACinC RAILWAY
and St. Lawrence Route
VU& SCENIC TOURIST ROUTE OF
THE ALASKA-BRITISH COLUMBIA
By the popular "Princess"
Steamers from Vanooover,
Victoria 'or Seattle. v. '
For full information apply Jo
Theo. a Davies & Co. Ltd
len'l Agents, Canadian-Pacific By, Co.
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
HONOLULU1,' T.. H.
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Kobal Sugar Co.
HONOLULU IRON WORKfij CO. M
rhiuery of every description msdit ta
order. . . "u. .' ,,':.
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(Entered at the Post'office of Honolulu,
T. H., as second-class matter)
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CHARLES 8. CRAM It i Manages
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