HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, ; TUESDAY. AUCOST 6 1918. -SEMI-WEEKLY.
field: is blamed
TOR DRAFT TIIX-UP
Officers Reported To Have Given Jnvofm ExpCnrJ!tiire 0f $1,
Ordert Which Resulted fn Men 60aooo By Unjted state$
. Being Wrongly Sent
; 1 1 j The Federal Telegraph wireless plant
MAJOR COOPER TAKES ! Heoia, Onhu, is now owned by the
' ISSUE WITH CAPTAIN lnite'1 government, the entire
holdings of the, Poulsen Wlroless Cora-
Bla Island Men Refuse To Sit Still pr h,iv,nt bB p
W ... ..... I atU AfYi I V 1 A.1. -
Under Imputation of Negli
gence; Ask Instructions
?.Tbe Hilo draft board was acting up
en instructions from Cspt. H. O. Field,
elective draft officer when it sent all
Class, 1 me to Honolulu that could be
rounded up in the course of two days,
according to the Hilo Tribune. This
appears to determine the rponsibil
ity for the sending of a lot of men to
Honolulu who worn unprovided with
proper induction pspcrs.
There is also a difference of opinion
' ever the whole subject of the men or-
ataed from Hawaii, between Maj. Char
ts B. Cooper, Medical Reserve Corps,
w"ho has been in charge of the medical
examinations of draftees st the mobil
isation ramp, and Captain Field, ar.d
Major Cooper has so informed the Hilo
Thirteen Filipinos and Hawaiinns
who were sent here on Saturday by
the Hilo board and absolutely without
draft registration identification, except
a steamer tag, were cared for by the
tabor bureau of the planters' associa
tion on Saturday and may be sent
back to the island of Hawaii oft Wed
nesday to be returned to their former
places of occupation, unless they ac
cept employment that may be found
for them here. It is also possible that
before Wednesday induction papers
' pay be received from Hilo to apply to
some of the men.
Field Was Positive
'"The distinct instructions from Cap
taia Field as received in a wireless on
July 2A were that all men of Class 1
mast be sent to Honolulu," says the
Tribune. "The captain instructed the
draft board (verbally) to eall every
aaaa Who had been classified in Class
I,v whether in the 'qualified' or defer-
red divisions. ,
"The instructions were plain and
. the board obeyed them. The demand
for 493 men was abaolute and that num
ber absolutely would take every man
in Class 1, who could be located in the
short time available. ' '
Major Cooper has taken issue with
the instructions of Captain Field, and
. has folly exonerated the East Hswaii
Draft Board Which followed the posi
tive instructions of Captain Field, ac
cording to the Tribune of August 2, to
send any man who was in Class 1,
whether or not his height and weight
were correct, or his physical examina
"The board has no intention of sit
ting still nnder any imputation of neg
ligence," says the Tribune. "It aent
. the exact facta to Honolulu in plain
language and asked what it was ex
pected to do when it had two sets of
uaea name wor.l rrom Major
Cooper that only men fully qualified I.
pMjaiisi.T ui iur service siHHlltl lie seni
up for final examination. This was the
original order and it stands reaffirmed
in direct contradiction of two wireless
messages dated Jul.vL'rt and 27 from
Capt. H. Gooding Field, which speei-
, Jleally stated that all men of Class 1.
irrespective of deferred ratings, should
be dispatched to Honolulu.
Hp Misinterpretation Possible
.'These instructions Captain Field re
iterated in person when here last Sun
day. The local board obeyed them and
. then had the humiliation of learning
that twenty five percent of the men sent
to Honolulu had been rejected.
"Quite naturally the board felt much
relieved to be informed that it was not
'held responsible for confusion that or
iginated elsewhere, arid yesterday it!
went about its duties under the new
"As instructed by Major Cooer the
physicians of the board examined phy
feirallv all the men who are to lenve
today. Before even seventy five men
could be obtained, many were rejected
for obvious causes.
"Weight worried the draft officials
most, for while the height of inaiure
men remained the same us in IIH7, some
of their weights had either increased or
decreased. The minimum weight was
set at 108 pound by ('apt II flooding I
field in his wireless of. Wednesday
afternoon to the local board. I.a'k of
time made it impossible to weigh the
men again but in rases where there was
.visibly a large margin over the stand
.' ard weight, as recorded at the time of
registration, the men were included in
"At eleven o'clock a large number
. of men hud been summarily rejected by
the local board as not attaining the
standard now required. These men,
however, were all in the deferred sec-
tanna of Class 1 and there they will
remain until something definite is
learned from Honolulu as te their dis
posal. "At one time In the forenoon it
looked aa though, there would not be
forty men to scud, so numerous wore
rejections for underweight.
"However, this morning there will
depart seventy-five men, exhausting
every available selective Class 1. Mure
over, even these are from the original
deferred classes segregated by the
(.Medical Advisory Board which visited
Hilo a few months ago and at that
time physically examined ull Class 1
"From Honolulu yesterday came n
communication by mail from Captain
Field stating merely that sixty four men
0f laat Monday's contingent had been
rejected. The causes given for rejf
tion a were identical with the defei is
first noted bv the local physicians h n I I
also by the Medical Advisory Hoard.
Plantation Managers Hot
" Considerable indignation is shown
by many employers of labor who
aisled in every wav to rush the dnitied
men to Hilo on !iinda la -1 NV-
Poulsen Wireless Is
Purchased Bye :
Federal Plant At Heeia, This 1st
nnH. Inr.liiHprf In Rin nal Which
ago for UOO.OOO, by which the gov
eminent secured the existing wireless
plant, all over the maialaad ami in Ha
waii. There are no representatives in Ho
nolulu of the Poulsen company. Since
shortly after the United States en
term! thciwar and the wireless eom-
I Minips hcrv "were" tasen "Oyer V operar
tion by the hnvy department, the He
eia plant has been operated exclusively
hy the government, although not own
ing it until reeently.
Lieutenant L. W. Branch, of the
naval radio service, said yesterday that
he knew of the proponed sale of the
Poulsen plnnt to the government, hut
had not heard that the deal had been
Anally put through.
The confirmation of the sale came
from Sen Francisco on Saturday, in
which it was stated that the consider
tion of tl,fton,000 entailed the payment
to the Poulsen owners of 4V4 percent
Liberty Bonds. In additioa to securing
art the plants the government secures
the right to use the Poulsea patents on
all government wireless stations as well
as vessels of the navy and ships of the
Emergency Fleet Corporation.
As an additional consideration the
1'oulsen company goes out of the oper
sting business and confines itself to
the manufacturing end. It is under
stood to have secured approximately
10,0O0,0O0 in contracts from the
United States government.
AU Blunts Acquired
The Federal Telegraph Company en
tered the islands with its system in
1H12, establishing its plant at Heeia,
where three great interlaced masts
were erected. The building there wss
small, but the plant was powerful. The
company immediately began ex peri
menting with daylight, messages and
was successful in launching this sye
tern, which gsve the islanda continuous
service throughout the twenty-fou
According to the terms of the pur
chase the I'oulsen method may be used
on any wireless plant which the gov
ernment operates, which apparently
gives the government the right to op
ttrate it on the Marconi plants if it so
w. a. a.
GLASS GLOBE FOUND
Is Picked Up On Shore At Ka
Another mysterious glass globe was
picked up Saturday on the shore at
Kahana, the windward aide of Oahu,
hy Leon Tobriner, and brought to the
Whether the globe was used as one
of a series of buoys for a fish net, or
for buoying up n parcel of opium
thrown over in a net from a steamer,
or just what the globe is ordinarily
used for, is not known to any persons
who have seen it. Kinhermeu in the
islands do not use glass globes for
floating nets, although they are used
along the Parific Coast.
That it has anything to do with
enemy activities is scouted as improb
able. The fact remains, however, that
several of these globes have drifted
ashore on Kauai and this one was
found alone on this island. Search
was made along the shore for some dis
tance to discover others but none was
The suggestion has been made that
glolies of this type may be counected
with attempts to smuggle opium a
shore, the floating product to be picked
up by sen going sampans.
The globe is about six inches in di
nnieter, about an eighth of an inch thick
and of the substance of beer bottle
that sixty four had Im-cii rejected by
the Army HUtliorilien could not at first
i lie understood. When the matter had
been explained however, anil it was
shown that the Kasf Hawaii draft board
had simply followed instructions, the
responsibility was soon placed where it
belonged. ' '
The cninliing of Hilo for draftees
made the whole town sweat, with the
police department the center of all
activity. Out on the plantations much
difficulty was experienced in making
out the orders of the draft board.
AcU like a CMrm lit
DIARRHOEA, . .
th on. tptK-.ftc in
DYSKN I LKY. ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS.
on.? folliatK In MIURALOI, OOUT, RHKUMATICM.
, i i lv I. - l, H ' ivi.lt If
. - O-n.1, 1U, X9, 10.
!ni m nnirrninT io ;
Form Used by That Company For
Dealing With Homesteaders
Expected To Be Adopted
The Olaa form of contract naed by
thnt companv In maklnff arrammmenta
with contractors and homesteaders, i( i
the one most generally favored by both I'"""'"'" nto o flaring into con
planters and the tcritorial admlniatra- ie-i8 importance at Wash
tion, according to Governor C. J. Mr ! ln,on- Th ""y adjustment
Carthy. The revised and remodelled ni1 conciliation, which the go ernment
form of contract Is before the govern- has been providing on sn extensive
ment and may be adopted early this PPM"" to 'be engaged to the
week, following a final opinion opon . "mit capacity and yet the signs
the complete wording by the attorney- tHhvt ""rest moltlply. The national
general. ! war '""or board, which is the Taft-
"The suggestion as to the best form wl"h board, with headquarters in the
of contract to follow, came from the department of labor building, is ono of
planters themselves,'5 said Governor ,nr vprv busiest places at the federal
McCarthy in discussing the homestead . H"1 " ,B trvlnK keep in touch
and publie landa situation. "The wh numerona Industrial conflicts, that
homesteader and satisfactory to the
The contract form, now in the hands
of the governor, makes use ef the word
"shall" in connection with contracts.
Tkat is, if a homesteader desires to
make a contract with a plantation,
under the -.reading of the blank con
tract, the plantation "shall" make a
contract with him. The homesteader,
however, has the right to pick his mill,
if it so happens there are mills in his
vicinity among which te choose.
War Secretary's Proposal Win
Again Fill Up Class 1 and Keep
Class 2 Untouched
WA8H1NGT0N, July 85--Inroads
ipon Class L of , the selective draft
registrants In the past two weeks by
lbs navy, marines and shipbuilding
and other Industries were so great
I hat army officers today predicted that
men of Class S will ba called to the
Colors in September nnless ages are
raised by eongreaa.
Following conferences among army
nhiefs in Provost Marshal General
?rowder's office it was disclosed that
President Wilson and Secretary Baker
'iave approved a bill to be placed soon
before congress calling for the advance
a J Ml T J U jH.l, 1. 4a K.
ei to boTsUr up the Ubo s ppTy of
" ... "F " - ii
munitions plants the increase will be
to forty years.
The months of June and July have
wen 800,000 men taken from the
1,000,000 who were in Class 1 on June
Orders have been sent to the draft
boards to prepare for a eall of at least
'00,000 men in August. About that
number will be available from the men
who regiatered last June.
Local draft boards have also been
warned not to give waivers to men
who wish to enter the navy, marines or
neoessary industrial work unless the
boards are convinced that they can
supply the quotas which will be Bought
The recent offensive in France has
opened the way for widespread prop
aganda among the German armies. The
German nation is to be told that Amer
ica will have 3,500,000 in her armies
this year and that 4,000,000 will be
ready early in 1919.
On every side in Wash in
otiy oniu ii ,iiiiiiKiiin luuuY
comment was heard concerning tho or-
..!... f . !,.
I nor Department to press the recruit-
ing of men for work in the coal fields.
T 1 .- . .... I .I.-, -.1.
" w" i'""j iiihiij uiucr
industries will apply soon for a similar
aid in bringing the working forces of
the country to the war munitions plants
now hampered by lack of labor.
Members of the army general staff
I who have been urging greater speed
in the regixtrutinn of the man power
I of the Nation ncie elated when it
I ,),.., i.. i...
was round that early
gross is to be pressed
' null ujf lull-
hy the adinin-
yi'INCY (MHNhachusetts), July 2.r).
A submarine, hhi.I by its builders to
be the largcxt ever launched in this
country, and bodying all lie latent
designs in nubinnriucx, went down the
ways at the Fore Kiver plant of the
Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation
here this afternoon. Several thousand
workers joined in a mighty cheer as tho
new undersea boat struck the water.
She was christened the A. A. 1.
and ONLY GEN U I
Check, and arre.t.
FEVE.1, Cr.OUP, AGUE.
'. The Deit V.medy known for
! COUGHS, C0LD:,
T-laraa eoiisi mmi soul
Snle Mjnul otui-r
I. T. Dv.sroT, I. til I , on, S B.
J.T. DvnroT, I .w I ..i . on, S E.
SIGNS OF UNREST
var Labor Board Kept Busy Ad- i Vn Ann -? '
justing: Threatened Strikes; ,liO UHQUe
SUml, tor 8 Hour D.,.1 Xfo. H. fc
(By ERNEST O. WALKER)
WASHINGTON, Jn'y (M"il
llal . U , Thn .Advert iser)-Labor
strikea, or threatened strikes, in the
course of the last tiro months.
The term "threatened strikes" is the
more appropriate, bees use the Taft-
Walsh Hoard refuses' to take up cases
where workers are actually on strike,
I nnless thoro is immediate agreement to
return to work while the war labor
board is investigating and an agree
ment tf abide by the decision when
J it is reached. This is one of the most
successful features of the board 's work.
Hut industrial troubles seem to be mul
I ti plying so rapidly that the tasks ahead
I loom very large.
I Thus far the war labor board has
' proceeded with marked unanimity,
which is another noteworthy feature.
Although its representatives are even
ly divided betweeneapital and labor,
they have voted unanimously on, al!
decisions to date. The only inability
to agrr-e was UKn the making public
of reports by one of its sulwoinmittees
Accordingly the recent nnnouncemen
hy President Wilson that "ten disin
terested persons suitable to act as um
pire when drawn by lot ' ' had been so-'
lected was of significance only as car
rying out original .provisions agreed
upon when the war labor board was or
ganized. The choice of these men is
precautionary against labor disputes
upon which the war labor board can
not unanimously agree. i
Rapid Changes Indicated I
However, . the board has recently
been making decisions that indicate
rapid changes in tho labor situation, as
well as the exercise of very important
authority. For example there was the
board's decision, readjusting the exist
ing wage schedules in eight plants, em
ploying 3,000 men at Waynesboro,
1'ennsylvania, where it fixed a mrhimuni
" hou'. ",V
.)al( ny -laaa of workers, ineludin
'.., i.i... i
I "In the Waynesboro case" to quote
the announcement made through the
official committee on public informa
tion," the award pf the board gives
' many of the workers wage increases
greatly in excess of their demands to
gain which they recently went on strike.
For instancVe, the minimum rate is fixed
at forty cents per ,nour, while the mini
I mum rate demanded was thirty, cents
! per hour. Until now common laborers
at Waynesboro havft been receiving as
little as twonty two cents per hour.
The increase to the lowest paid men,
therefore, will be eighty-one percent,
i Skilled workers were awarded the in
creases they demanded."
' The war labor board thus not only
appears committed to increases of
wages, well up to the standard indi
cated in the Waynesboro ease, but it
is rommtting itseif to "the basic eight
hour day." This action was justified
in a recent iiecisioa anecting a roni.ro
. v..rv i.t ween the Wnrthinirton J'umn
' -l ,' Machinerv Company and its em-
Mll"nery V0",.p",?y ? ' : r
pioyea -in a piani ai cam i.anmnuge,
j Massachusetts, ami in a plant at Buf
fai jsw York. The board predicated ,
' ' I
,fg action lor the hasie nay --upon a
statement of the secretary of the navy
that a governmental necessity existed
in the plants and that the navy depart
ment favored the installation of the 1
lanir eight hour day in all plants en
gaged on navy work."
Strikes Are Frequent
A few weeks ago one of the larger
fields of activity for the war labor
board was the adjustment of labor con
troversies on electric trolley roads.
There lins been some falling off now
in these ruses, due, perhaps, to the
many adjustments made. But employes
other brunches of industry seem
to have their cases aired before
the board. Strikes or threatened strikes
are occurring frequently in many quar
ters ami. often, ou government work.
This is particularly notable in southern
New Knglund, particularly at Bridge
port, Connecticut, which is a center for
the manufacture of arms and ammuni
tion. Of like import was the actual
strike a few days ago in the Smith &!
Wesson pistol factory at Hpriugfleld, I
The war labor board is working on
the Bridgeport case and conducting
hearings. Its decision there is likely
to have far reaching importance to
many thousand of munitions workers I
in various eastern Btates. But it is
to be borne in mind that apparently
the war labor board is identifying it
self with a very general readjustment
of wages throughout the country and
with the placing of laborers, skilled
ami unskilled, in thousands of .vsrious
branches of industry, upon a war foot
ing. The board is undoubtedly impelled
to this course by the existing evidences
of unrest, which it is seeking to quell
for the general welfare and also to give
the workers suflicient means to meet
the higher costs of life's necessities.
w. s. s.
HUMAN SIGNAL TOWER
A specisl trench may have to be
due. in France for George Bell, a negro
t Ciimo Cl-iyton. if ho is retained by
Uncle Sum as a soldier. Bell is seven
feet eleven inches tall and weigh. 351
w. s s.
WASHINGTON, July 22 Army or
ders isKiied today detail Brigadier Gen
eral Hemv A Greene, formerly at
Cnmo I ewis, Washington, to command
the Philippine Department, relieving
Brigadier General Robert K. Kvans.
Geneal Kvans is ordered home, and
will be retur 1 to the retired list.
Kumagae Will Take
Japanese Tennis Expert
draws From National Cham
pionships For This Month
NKW YORK, August 4 (Offi
cial) Moved by a spirit of true
chivalry and sportsmanship, un
willing to take advantage of the
fact that the only rivals whom he
had cause to dread are in the ser
vice of their eountry during the
war, Ichyiya Kumagae, the Jap
anese tennis player, announces
that in view of the fact that the
loading tennis players of the Unit
ed States are now in the army
and the navy, tie will not partici
pate in the national champioashlp
tennis matches this month. It is
believed that he would undoubt
edly win if he should enter.
"It would be unfair to those
American tennis players who have
enlisted and are unable to com-
Sote if I should enter," said the
Kumagae ranks in the "first
ten" tennis players in the United
States, due to his excellent play
ing since he arrived here two
years ago. Recently he success
fully defended his title to the
singles championship of New York
State by defeating 8. Kashio, also
of Japan, now playing brilliantly
in American tennis tournaments.
w. a. a. -
EVERY GREAT BOXER
MEETS HIS MASTER
Peter Jackson Never Wined Out
u. r.(.-i ai:.!.tJ..j
u ic ucicdi Mumimsicicii
By Bill Farnan
Nearly every boxer of note in the
history of puglilism has been menaced
by at least one rival who held the
whip hand. Although Peter x Jackson
had a wonderfully successful career
in the ring, yet there was one man he
never succeeded in defeating, and that
was Bill Farnan, Melborune. Ls fact,
Farnan once knocked out Jackson in
three rounds, and in a second encounter
Farnan had Jackson on the ring floor
at the time the arena
was rusnea Dy
a mob. Farnan was smaller than Jack
son and not nearly so elover a boxer.
Thea. battle, took nl.ee in 1884 in
Australia, at a time when Jackson was
developing as the probable heavyweight
champion of that country. Farnaa
claimed to be the champion of Mel
bourne, and the pair were matched for
a title fight in that city. In the first
round it sec mod as if Jackson would
win as he pleased, as he scored half a
dozen knockdowns before the round
But Farnan freshened remarkably
during the minute's rest, and started
the second round with a fusillade of
blows to Jackson's body. These blows
seemed to weaken Jackson, who lost
i :-i a --J k
- ' l'ro""u" 7' u"1';", ,ul
i was in sore straits at the cloee of the
Just "Carried On"
Farnan continued his body attacks in
the third round, and soon had Jackson
in his own corner in a helpless condi
tion. Farnan then let go a heavy right
that caught Jackson on the side of
the head and brought him down As
he failed to arise in ten seconds, Far
nan was declared the winner.
Jackson asked for another match, i nd
Farnan consented. The meeting took
place in Sydney. In the fourth roun 1
Farnan drove a hard blow to the stom
ach and Jackson went to the floor. At
this point a mob rushed into tho ring
and sioppeu any lunm-r u.,,8 lu.
1'nder the rules the referee ordered
a resumption of the battle within seven
ty two hour., but Jackson's second,
for some reason unexplained, consented
to a draw verdict, Farnan having brok
en training. Some of Jackson's friends
intimated he had been drugged in both
bouts, but the matter never was in
Farnan and Jackson never again met
in the ring, but Tom Lees beat Farnan,
and Jackson later defeated Lees. But
Jackson never ceased to lament the
fact that he had not wiped out the
defeat inflicted bv Farnan.
w. a. s.
YOUNG GIANT, SEVEN FEET
THREE, ANSWERS CALL
TACOMA, July 19 Taeoma will
send a young giant into the National
Army when Ralph K. Madseu, twenty
one years old, is called for service. He
is seven feet, three inches tail. Madsen
is advertising shows, using his grest
height to advantage. He weighs 210
pounds and was born in Kansas, where
hi" parents still reside.
I "Down on the old home farm the
fidks fed me resl food and it mane
me grow tall," Mndsen told tho draft
board "I am ready to go, slid I
think I rail be of some use in the big
fracas with my altitude.
w, s. s.
Are You Going cc a Joumoy?
ChHipbcrlnin ' CoMc and Diarrhoei
Remedy should be parked in your hand
1...,-...,. .v lie n iwnn on a journey.
Change of water, diet and temperature
nil tend to produce bowel trouble, and
this medicine cannot he secured on
board the train or steamship. It may
save much sufTcrinir and inconvenience
If you have it handy. For sale by Ben
son, Smith ft Co. -Adv.
INDIANS AND RED
SOX BJAK EVEN
Browns and White Sox Win Dou
ble Headers, While Senators
and Tirjeri Split Theirs '
AMERICAN LBAOXTS KTAXVVSQ
p. w. m
New Yorh . .
Chicago i. . . .
St. Louis . . .
00 . 41
At Detroit Washington 7, Detroit
0 (first nine); Detroit .Washington
S (second game).
At Cleveland Boston S, Cleveland 1
(first game); Cleveland f, Boston. 0
At Chicago Chicago 7, Philadelphia
i (1 (first game); Chicago 3, Philadelphia
X (second game)
At St. Louis St. tauis 7, New York
A (first game); St. Louis 5, New York
3 (second game).
How Series Stands
St. Louis I. New York 0.
Cleveland 3, Boston 1.
Washington 3, Detroit 1.
Chicago 2, Philadelphia 1.
Boston at Cleveland.
'New York at St. Louis. .
Washington at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Chieago.
With but one single exception, all
of the eight games of the four double-
headers staged by the American League
yesterday resulted in close scores, sevea
rnns being the most scored by any one
team in a single game.
At Cleveland the visitinc Bed Sox
managed by Ed. o. Barrow and Lee
IFohl's Indians broke even for the
honors jot the dar. the two games beinf
the closest played in the whole circuit.
Boston won the first eontest of the
afternoon, 2-1, while Cleveland turned
the tables and carried off the second
battle shutting the Red Box Out by a
The Griffith Senators and Hughie
Jennings' Tigers also broke even in
their double-header at Detroit. Wash
ington won the first game easily,
blanking the Detroit bunch by a 7-0
score, while in the second the Tigers
just barely nosed out a victory over
. the Menators by a 7-a score.
P'r'"B hme. the White Sox
the yisitinir Athletiea. Chicago took
the first game by the close score of
seven bo six runs, and the second by
tha ma,!er but 1uUt m 0,0
I score, 3.S.
y,. i.,mp gm Working
1 The Browns also came" to life with
a auddenneaa that must have been atari
ling to the visiting Yankees, both the
games played in fjt. Louis going to the
home club. The third 7-6 score of the
day was registered in the opening gaine
taken by The Browns. The second
affair was also close, going again to
St. l.ouis by a 5-3 score.
That Yankee slump is still going
strong, for the New York team lost all
four games played in the present aeries
with St. Ixiuis.
Cleveland has taken three of the four
played with Boston, and Washington
has also walked off with three of the
four games with Detroit, while Chlcagi
and Philadelphia are even to date, each
hnve woo and lost two games.
The present series closes today.
Bobby Kvans, the former Portland,
Oregon, boxing promoter, who is now in
the service at Fort McDowell, says
that his former pastime is doing great
things for the soldiers in training there,
and he is very enthusiastic over the
fact that he is slowly learning to be a
Bobby writes as follows: "A line
to let you kuow that I am still living
sud feel tine, outside of a few blisters
and a couple of sore elbows caused by
a little inarching and a little more ex
tended order drill. A little thing like
a bruise or a blister is not worthy of
notice to those in the service.
"Have nearly completed my prelim
inary training, only a few more weeks
nt It nrwl iTruinl Ia V... nH Ma.
there. Of course, I don't mean that I
know it all or have it down to a fine
iioint. as it will take a otu.it mum mnra
days to perfect that which I have al
. . . . . . J
ready been taught.
"there are two things that I espe-
rlally like. Oue is the band grenade
throwing and the other is the hvnt
exercises. The bavonet wark ,m Ullv
anneals to me and I think I could email
take rare of myself if out in No Man's
land face to face with a German.
"llal my first boxing class the other
day and there was a mighty happy
bunch ef pupils when time wan called.
I for I surely put tbem through lots of
work. Those who failed to put the
proper snap into their work were made
to come out of their trance in short
"Am not crar.y about teaching box -
ing, as it takes a good deal of my
time and I want to learn the art of
soldiering above all other things and,
hike it from me, there is a good doal
"I would like to have a large class
of men who are opposed to boxiug. It
would please me io take charge of
this bunch for about 13 minutes, after
I had been called down for making
some little mistake in my drill classes,
for I know I could instill more fight in
to them, ss well as making them the
best boosters the boxing game ever had.
'That is what boxing docs for the
UOAB f ACTORS, SHIFrlKO AMD
COMMISSION KM ROHANT
? nrsURAWCft AGENT - -
Kw it'ls at avion Compact
Wsllnkn Agrlcnltnral Co, U4-, ;
- Apkaa Sugar Co, IM. ., -t.
.iKohnl flngar Company
'.y : r aula WW . neier vumuaar, una.
rnltoa. Iron Vorka, ot St. Loots
Babeock A JClleo Cbmpanv y
Oreen.'a Ihiel Eeonom'iser .Com tan v
Chea. C ' Vuore Co.,' Enginewra
IAT0ON VAVIOATTOM COMPANY
. TOTO XIAXN fcAlSHA
money-saying basis. This
is especially, a time for curtail
ment of expenses -
We pay 4 interest on savings
Bank of Hawaii,
Comer Fort and T'erchaat Streets
AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MAIL LINE
Begulaf Sailings to BBITISH f
COLUMBIA (ehange at Victoria, B )
C, for Beattla; Vancouver is con
necting point for passengors by
CANADIAN PACIFIC BAILWAY
to or via tS. Paul, CbicaCgo or Mon
treal), FIJI, NEW ZEALAND and
Theo. O.Yies & Co. Ltd
K A AHUM AN U 6TBEET
CASTLE & COOKE Co.. Ltd
HONOLULU, T. H.
Ewa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar. Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of St. Louis
Blake Steam Pumps
Babeock k Wilcox Boilers
Oreen 'a Fuel Economiaer
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matson Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping uo.
Kobala Sugar Co.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ma
chinery of every description made to
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Entered at the Poatofiire of Honolulu,
T. H., as second claw matter)
Per Year 2.oo
Per Year (foroign) $.1.00
Payable Invariably in advance.
afBMBBB OT TUB ASSOCIATED PBE88
Tfes AsscUM4 Press ! sxclu.iv.ly an
tltUa to ths bm for republication of all
asws-OMpatchss eradlUd. to It or not otiier
wlas rdlt4 la this sassr sad also thi
local asws sabUfthsd tasreia.
0. B. CRANE, Business Manager.
ly "ereit Rives them confidence not
on,y lD themselves but in their com
1 rades as well. To give you an idea
ifli i i r
of how popular boxing is here, I
truthfully say that I never heard
one complain about the boxing lessons
Tn y ,udeT it great sport,. no
i matter how hard they are made to
work, and always finish with a emile
on thai1 fai'es... That is one of
! greatest compliments the boxing game
has ever received, ia my opinion.
"Tell any of my friends that I am
feeling flue and hojie it won't be long
until I cross the lcliiuo, "
w. a. a.
There will be a general feeling of
mortification through the Islands if the
charges against the Hawaiian swim
I sners of padding their expense accounts
during their mainland tour are proven,
"y" t Maul News of Wailuku edi
torially In last Friday's issue. Press
despatches state that if -the-i charges
r sustained KahanamOkn, Kruger and
i Lane will be barred from further par
ticipation in athjotic events in the Mid
die States. It la to be hoped that the
Islands' branch of the A. A. V. get.
strongly back of this matter and makes
sure where the fault lies, if any, and
If possible secure a reinstatement of
the swimmers. The boys were travel
ing under direction of a manager who
should have had charge of the expfiiee
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