Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1918.
Grand Hotel To Be
Work Of High School
Sold On August 10,
Latest News By Wireless
(Continued from Tagc One.)
r.KFTlSH AM) FRENCH ADVANCE FURTHER
. until if, I nl v 25 French ami British troops have advanced to
! tt.. . n
; Pertinent Paragraphs
(Continued from Pago One.)
of tin- court for the sale of 1 tin pro- i
perty ts confirmed and 1 1n- date nt::iin
fixed, and Commissioner K. R. Bovins ;
authorized to proceed with the sale.
Future Of Hotel Uncertain j
It remains to he seen what the fu- j
tare of the (Irand will ho. So far as is !
known there is no one especially in-
t crested in buying the properly.
withstanding that approximately S.W '
("hi went into the purchase of Hie land
and the const ruction of the hotel, and
thai the building would cosl from .10
to Inn percent more lo construct and
furnish al present prices of materials,
it is true that no hotel business is an
especially attractive enterprise at the
present time, Ii may be that the
mortgage holders will be obliged to
buy the place to protect their claim.
Federal Court Clears Air
The decision of the federal court
declaring the Grand Hotel Co. a hank
rup. incidentally disposes of the
charges of Attorney E. C. Peters, rep
resent inn San Francisco and Honolu
lu claimants, that the second mort
gage of $lu.oou was given lo safe
guard certain unsecured claims, and
not for legitimate construction work,
which wits the case. The grounds for ;
putting the company into bankruptcy
rested upon a technical insolvency ;
and not upon an actual one. I
Moreover the company won its i
main point for which it was fighting!
in being iible lo keep the hotel in
operation under a receiver, and not i
to have it closed and its value as a '
going concern destroyed, its was the,
aim of the foreign creditors.
How much the unsecured claim-,
anls will got depends upon what the i
hotel properly will brimr at the sale j
next month. The first mortgage of '
$2ii,oiio must first be taken care of.
together with several thousand dol
lars in costs which have accumulated
in connection with the litigation o '
the past year. Whatever is obtained
above this amount will be for disposal
among the creditors as may be be
directed by the federal court.
May Be Won Sunday
(Continued from Pago One i
seeing. The detailed score or the
ORIENTALS vs. CrilS
c ; H
j 3 - S
ci K to -
Kashinoki, 2 b . . 4 0 0 1 2
Asam, cf 4 0 0 0 0
Low,p-ss 5 1 0 0 2
Wakavama, ss-p 3 1 1 0 4
ClHich, If 1 0 1 1 0
Alov, 3h 3 1 0 1 1
Inada. lb 4 o 0 0 fi
Malsuniolo, c . . I 1 1 0 9
flood Moss, rf ..2 0 0 0 n
Lo Tai, rf 2 0 0 o 0
?.r 4 3 3 27
W. Ctim'gs, ss . a
Uoilrigues, 31) .. .",
1! Cockett, Hi . 3
T. Cockett. p ... 4
Do Mollo, rf . . 4
Kele, If 3
T. Cuings, 21) . . 4
He Uego, c , ... 3
Wei. Cmn'gs. cf. 3
Kn-is. . . .
Hits . . .
Runs . . .
Hits . . ..
ho hit, Wr,l
0 0 0
o ii o
. 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
.. 1 0 0 0 1 1 (I 1 114
Hil, Kodrigues. Two
ayama. Struck out, T.
t ocHott a. Low 4, Wakayania r. Ifnso
on balls, T. Ceckelt 3, Low 1, Waka
vama 1. Parsed balls. Do Rego 2.
Wild pitch. T Cockett 2. Hit by
pitched ball, Kashinoki, Wei. Cuni--eiings
by Low. Left on base. Oriental
7, Cubs 9. empire. Rtivmond. Time,
1:30. Scorer, W. MeCerrow.
Little Uniformity In
East Maui Rainfall
W. F. Pogue,
lil Ma n i Irri;
st.-tt i.- t ios on the
from records t
S'liperintendent of the
:aiion Co., lias jusi
interesting mass of
rainfall on east Maui
aken at six different
stations in the "ditch cotrnlry" cover
iiiK a period of ll years. Ka h
year s record is
ducted as to the
given by month
from l he tigun s is
nothing can bo do
prohahlc rainfall in
that section in any given seson. In
some years the heaviest prci-ipiiaiion
is in ihe winter months, and in oth
ers this occurs in the summer. Some
years it occurs in the fall and again
il is in the spring.
The year 1911 was by far the wet
test year of the period, while 1917
was equally .unusual on account of
its dryness. The figures covering
the first six months of this year indi
cate an unusually wet year.
General Pershing urges home folk
to send cheerful, chatty home new
to the boys in the army. You can
write them letters of this kind, but
you can help out a lot by giving your
soldier boy a subscription to his home
paper. He'll get a message from you
every week that will really help. The
MAUI NEWS sent anywhere except
Germany, $2.50 a year.
It. ,1. 1!. Raymond was a passenger
to Honolulu last Saturday.
Mrs. 1!. 1'. tod;;c is visit ins friends
W. O. Smith, of Honolulu, arrived
last Tuesday for a shorl visit on Maui.
lr. W. 1. P.aldwin. of Haiku, was
in Honolulu this week on business.
It. T. Fleming, manager of the Ho
no!ua Ranch, was a visitor in Honolu
lu this week.
Harry M. Bohr, manager (ifMoil's
Gninge". Wailr.ku. was in lfoaitulii the
firsl of this week on a busrnoss trip.
i. C. Lindsay returned home on
Tuesday from a few days spent in Ho
nolulu on business.
V.. .1. King. I'ormer'y bookkeeper of
I 'in t mi n - Si ore. is to be a water lima
I. (' Lindsay returned on Tuesday
from Honolulu where he was called
his; week on business.
County Anonoy Bovins and fnfiily
are spending ii 2-wccks vacation In
The lit. liev. Bishop Lihort -of IIo
lielu'u. arrived on Mtiui MJ I'uesdav
in connection with matters concern
ing liis church.
le v and Mrs. J. Charles Villiers
wni to Honolulu on Monday night
for a short visit. They expected to
let urn homo tomorrow morning.
H. P. Poiih.illow returned home
Wednesday from HonMuHi where he
..(it last week !is a dVlegato to the
!!. Fioid and chilil'en re
e on Tttosdav from Hono-
lit!;! white liny spent a
ni:. mil's vacation,
ft. A. Wads worth returned
lei, "led til
i.-ivent io.i :
s a dob-gale on
William Lottghrr, or Puunc no, went
o i lonol'tit! this wool; In meet his
vife and !: tight el s who are retttrnins
fr'.'f.i a visit in ti e onslorn stales.
Mts. Stirali K P.onneti. who arrived
roc ntly fr:m the mainland, is visii
;".g her daughter, Mis. T. I!. Linton.
Mis. Pel ' cc:! Akann. district nurse
or Wailukii. ret'irnod this week from
Uo-iolulil where she spent 1" days
i iting friends.
Food Administrator J. V. Child re
uirned to Honolulu last Saturday
night after several days spent on
Maui looking into local food condi
tions. Mrs. Millie P,. Hair and d'iu tillers
id' Hanrikuapoko, are spending sev
i rtl weeks at Haiku. They are liv
ing in the H. M. WelU homo.
H. H. Welier, of Honolulu. wts on
M ini this week on business (nnect-
( '. particularly with the sTyrtvm,
the C,.r;ud pictures of the war i.t
Maui playhouses next week.
W. F. Kaae, County CleiJt, has been
in Honolulu this week l'etinp: with
other county clerks iHy devisms a ;
phin for gettin.5 Ihe vole of the draft-!
cos and national guardsmen in the'
I in'. Kvti Missnor announces nun
he has taken over the practice of,
Ir F. R. M issuer at Kahului. and that j
In r ollice hours are from 11 to 12 j
dai'y except Sunday. Advl.
County Clerk W. F. Kaae returned
home Wednesday evening from Uono-
lulu where ho has been making ar- j
tai'gi m. nts for getting the vote of ,
lc boys in lite army from Maui who:
are entitled lo tlm privilege.
II.'reM I. Pilchford, wtirehouse
uper'iiite'ident of the Haiku Fruit &
Packing Co., resigned his position last ,
v .ok and lot' this week for Ilonolu- !
Pi for the Coast. Mrs. Pitchlord and !
children i xpect to join him in San
San Francisco as soon as they can .
secure steamship bookings. I
Harry C.esner returned on Tuesday
if I lie week L orn several months on
ho m. inland where he went to ac
'!"i'il himself with the new Fordson
titic.or, for which he has the agency
f ir tlio territory. He states that half
dozen o" these latest machines of
Ford pi nt are now on the way to
1-waii. Tl-.ousanrts of them, Oesner
says, have already been ordered in
ni'.ict icallv every slate in the union.
Inly 19- Thoma:
21. Paia: and
R. Foster Robinsoi,,
Virginia Lcilani Sil-
va, 23, Ptiia. Ceremony by Rev
.1 ul v 21 -Han'ile Levi Kitliia. 3";
lal.ini KaliHitlelio, 2n; both of
sacred. To waste it is sin-
Notice is her' m.. given that I have
! might nit' I lie interest of Lain Chew
(Sunny Jim) in the Sam Wo laundry
: nd that he has no further interest
in the business.
(July 20, Aug. 2, 9.)
True To Wife
dreamed last ni;
I hat 1 wa:
in a box-party at
Hub--"Oh! That explains why
you were talking so loud in your
sleep." I lost on Transcript.
I Wakens To Duty
Today I bought an alarm-clock.
It has a very loud ring.
I think 1 will call il the Siar-Spangled
For every time I hear it I have
to f;et up.
' uicttx ami Mcry-Prcniecy. nn t ho sector west of Reims.
GERMANS NOW MAKING DESl'ER ATE RESENTENCE
French Army Headquarters. July 25 The Germans have despcr
a'.cly ciuinU red all around the semi-circle of the Manic salient. The
t ,r rendi ami Americans have resisted with some fluctuation, luit as a
, whole have held well, using fresh troops. Paris heard distinctly the
! violent artillery tire this afternoon.
The Allies forces arc continuing the advance again desite terrific
, tcsistancc. It is learned th;it the Germans have lieen ordered to resist
a I any cost.
I Troops are now within 3 miles of Ecre-cn-Tardcnois, which is the
; ft nt it of regional German communications. Allies are heav ily shell
'ii;; and bombing the town.
j , ACTIVITY AGAIN OX ITALIAN FRONT
' Rome. July 25 Emm Yalarea to Rrcnla, along the 1'iave, our
'batteries have destroyed the Austrian trenches and damaged the artillery
.emplacements. Various enemy patrols repulsed.
C.ERMANS I'.EIXC. Sni'EEZEl) IX POCKET
London, July 25 This morning the enemy was repulsed hy 4 out-
posts smith of Meteren. Enemy's casualties were very heavy and hut
few prisoners were taken.
The mouth of the Manic pocket, 21 miles across, is now under a
ram of sheiis from Allies' guns. On the west side of the pocket the
French ami Americans have strengthened their lines during the past
? ! hours.
I 'AX S( X A X XOU XC EM EXT PR EMATURE
Honolulu. July 25 The report that S. S. l'axson will succeed
: rait, as president of the hoard of health, is not confirmed. It is also
..ported that he was offered the place hut refused the appointment.
KIII.KKS & CO. TO STAY W ITH AMKKICAX FACTORS
.No one is taking 1'. K. Killers & Co.. which will remain a subsid
iary of the American l'aclors, Ltd.
One hundred soldiers have been obtained from draft round-up.
f.KRMAX ColIXTKK FAILS
l'aris. Julv 25 (iermans near Dormans, on north bank of the
Marne, temporarily occupying advanced position, but French later re
'e ok last ground.
J'FUSIIIXC SAYS W'K HAVE ADVAXCKI)
Washington, July 25 Americans between the Ourc( and the
i-'arne advanced, according' to Pershing's yesterday eomnnmiiie, north
west of J.iulgonne. The Americans penetrated the enemy's position
from 1 to 2 miles.
AMERICAX CASUALTY LIST
.Marines: 20 killed in action; 3 died from wounds; 38 severely
: wounded ; o missing.
I Army: 30 killed in action; f died of wounds; 6 died from other
I causes ; 140 severely wounded; 2 missing; 2 prisoners.
ALLIES 10 MILES XOKTI1 OF THE MARXE
French Front. July 25 French and Americans capture Epicds and
seriously threaten Fcre-en-Tardenois woods which arc under bombard
ment. GERM AX COMMUNICATION'S CUT
American Army, Aisne-Marne, July 25 Main German railroad
scpplying the line south of Soissons is useless. Allies guns are also
teaching many wagon roads making them untenable.
It is known Germans succeeded in withdrawing a large part of their
b'ores and guns.
Americans downed 5 airplanes north of Manic on Tuesday.
Allies are now near Coincy 10 miles from starting point a week ago.
Violent German counter is a rear-guard action which failed to stop
French and Americans.
P.RITISII SHOVE NORTH OF REIMS
Xcw British movement at Vringy portends good results, in tighten
ing the mouth of the pocket holding (iermans.
SERl'.IA STILL I IAS SOME PUNCH LEFT
Paris, July 25 Serbians made gains north of Monastir, Macedonia
inflicting heavy losses on Bulgarians.
i U-P.OAT TOLL GREATLY REDUCED
London, July 25 Allied and British shipping losses during June
I wire smallest since September 1916.
I A FIGHT AGAINST GREAT ODDS
Three to 8 submarines attacked the Justicia and fired 9 torpedoes.
Gunners of vessel hit one of the on-rushing torpedoes exploding it.
j HUN ARMY BELIEVED MUTINOUS
British Army Headquarters, July 25 Captured orders show that
German officers are deploring lack of discipline. They are now appeal
i ing to their men instead of threatening them, indicating that it is realiz
ed soldiers are in a dangerous mood.
P.OI.SI1EVIKI W ILL NOW FIGHT ALLIES
Amsterdam, July 25 Moscow dispatch to Berlin says Bolsheviki
consider landing of Allied troops on the Murman coast tantamount to
a declaration of war, and will counter accordingly.
I IRWIN SAYS DRAFTEES CAN'T VOTE
! Attorney General Irwin has given opinion that draftees cannot
vote outside their own precincts, this being practically the same opinion
th given by fonner Attorney General Smith.
(County Clerk Kaae says men in service will Jie given vote unless
I shipped by injunction of Supreme Court.)
DRAFT ROUND-UP NETS (.0 ALREADY
Honolulu, July 24 As a result of the draft round-up about 0
mm have already been inducted into the service. The investigation
i if others is continuing.
FISHERMEN'S STRIKE CALLED OFF
After another conference with Food Commissioner Child, the Jap
anese fishermen, it is announced, have agreed to call strike off and sam-ji-irs
are leasing for fishing grounds.
MORI-; HACK FEED PLANTATIONS TRANSFER AGENCIES
llnmi'iu u, July 2-1 Four more of the Ilackfeld plantations today
r.ii'sferrid their agency contracts to the enw American Factors, Ltd.
fiiey are Liluic, Kekaha, Koloa and Waimea plantations,
' M'CARTl I Y PUSHING WORK OX LAND MATTERS
llonlulu, July 21 Governor McCarthy is back from his inspection
trip lo Kauai. He expresses himself as well pleased with situation.
Will visit other islands later. He has appointment to meet plantation
r prcseniatives tomorrow and will probably agree upon a form of lcas
i.ig contract for government cane lands. The public will then be given
an opportunity to make suggestions on the subject.
PAXSOX NAMED HEAD OF HEALTH BOARD
Honolulu. July 2-1 Governor McCarthy has named Sumner S.
P.iXMin as president of the board of health. This completes the gov
ALLIES PROGRESS HIGHLY GRATIFYING
Paris, July 21 --French and American troops have made highly
imporianl gains on the Aisne-Marne front where they have advanced
p. .-arly 2 miles along a center line. There is desperate lighting in pro
gress in direction of Epicds and Trigny, which villages the Americans
lave recaptured. The line is now beyond Courtoil. North of Epicds
we advanced beyond the Arnunliers Chateau wood and have occupied
'irecv. We have captured 5 big guns and 50 machine guns. Yester-
lay 1S50 prisoners were
300 machine guns.
1 big guns, -15 trench mortars and
Wo Fa I has broughl suit for divorra
'Ironi Daisy Wo Fat, his wife.
The regular meeting of Aloha
! Lodge. No. Knights of Pylhias, will
lie lield (his evening at Castle Hall.
1 Action for divorce has been instiUit
ed in the 2nd circuit court by Kyu
malsu Suzuki from her husband Hlro
' The lighthouse M-rvirp reports that
illte K.Hinekakai fiont range light,
.Molo!;ai, has been ext inguislied. but
.will be relighted as soon as practiea
.ble. i Ah Chai and 2(i other Chinese were
lined $i; and costs in (lie Wailuku
district court on conviction of being-
pre.-tenl al a big gambling on Market
j street last week.
j In the equity case of ,los. Sotizn vs.
lAlllone I!. Sonza nml 11 A llrnni.
inond, the court allowed until August
i s forriling of briefs. Former .ludgo
; W. L. Whitney, of Honolulu was pres
j cut to represent with Knos Vincent
I Paia plantation which has made
fame for itself by its manufacture of
lime, cement, and gasoline substitute,
is now making cement ties for a rail
load spur connecting the big new
Haiku Kanch corn mill with the Ka
, hului Uailroad Company's track.
i The local draft board will begin
.lex! Wednesday the registration of
till young men who have become 21
.' ears of age since the July 31, 1917.
I The registrations will take place in
variolic districts of the island, as dur-
::ng the registration a year ago.
! Matsukichi Konayi, a Japanese
planlal ion laborer for the Ptiuneno
'plantation, was found dead in his bed
lasl Monday morning. An autopsy
'revealed that tlm death was due to
naiural causes. The man was 44
vers of age and lied been living alone,
jhis wile having left him some years
'ago. Ho is said to have n" daughter
; in i for.olulu
i Dr. William Osmers made a qulc::
trip lo liana on Tuesday to look af
ter the sick in that district who are
! now without a resident physician ow
ling to Dr. Liehlenfels' being callecr
I away in Ihe draft. Dr. Lichtenfels'
place will be filled by Dr. Droadrup,
jwho is expected from Honolulu next
i The Maui delegates to the Republ
ican territorial convention in Ilonolu-
tin on Monday of this week, were D.
iT. Fleming, Dr. W. D. Baldwin, P. P.
Pali. Ki'.ward Waiaholo, D. Kuamu, H.
! 1!. Penhallow, P. J. Goodness, R. A.
WY.dsworlh, C. M. W. Kanui, F. F.
! Baldwin, Y. Paschoal, Joaquin Vin-
C nt. S. E. Kalama, M. S. Dupont, H.
A. Baldwin, W. P. Haia, Jr., J. D. Mc-
The peak of the rush season at the
; cannery of the Honolua Ranch has
j been passed, and the later part of the
summer park of pines is now beln
handled comfortably. The fruit is re
ported to be of an unusually high
I quality and to have been heavier than
I expectations. The proportion of No.
! 2 grade has been very low only
I about 7 percent of the total pack.
In the case of Tarn Yau vs. Antone
do Uego to collect if 175 claimed to be
i duo on a note, was heard in the Wai
luku district court on Wednesday and
Judgment rendered to the plaintiff
tor the full amount. The note con
tained a clause probiding that provid
ing 'prohibition had come" before
i he date of maturity of Ihe note (June
, !, 1!HS) it should render the note
: void. The defense clahned that pro-
dilution had come.
; On hearing of an order to show
! cause in the divorce case of Kosuke
(ino vs. his wife Hatsuyo Ono, Judge
Burr yesterday held that K. H. Bevins,
attorney for Mrs. Ono, is disqualified
to appear in the case because he had
previously, as county attorney, pro
secuted the plaintiff on a criminal
I charge. Tlie question of whether or
! not Ono should be compelled to fur
nish his wife temporary alimony
ponding the conclusion of the case,
logethor with fees for her attorney,
what you eat; eat what you
U-Boats and Wastefulness are twin
Waste reclaimed is ground regain
I Not "our bit'
to tne can, out our
best and our all.
Life On The Ocean Wave
She used to sit upon his lap
As happy as could be.
But now it makes her sea-sick
He has water on the knee.
Unionists claim that 65,000 Ilirmingham munitions workers are out
CI.UK TO SUBMARINE FOUND
Boston, July 24 Oswald l'unhardt, former German-Austrian con
ml, here, has been arrested as an alien enemy. Officials refuse to con
firm or deny the report that l'unhardt's arrest has connection with rec
ent activity of German submarines on Atlantic.
An Irish Port, July 2A -Ten of the Justica's crew arc now report
ed killed in fight with submarine, but all passengers were saved.
AUSTRIAN PLANS IN ALBANIA S1IATTKRK1)
Paris, July 2A The Italian-French drive during the past fortnight
has shattered Austrian plans for an offensive movement in Albania.
GERMAN FRONT IS NOW ITS REAR
American Army Headquarters. July 2-4 The Allies' advance has
made a number of considerabel jumps. The Germans are continuing
liojit as a rear-guard action to protect withdrawing troops, using chiefly
Prisoners taken lately report that Ex-Chancellor Michaelis is now
.'t command of the western front brigade.
SAN DIEGO'S LOSS SMAT.E
Washington, July 24 Three of the crtw of the San Hiego ar' dead
and only 3 others are still missing.
July 2G, 1918.
F.ditor Maui News:
Dear Sir: Regarding the statement
made two weeks ago regarding the
High School Cirls Working Reserve,
I would appreciate il if you would
publish the following:
The High School Cirls working in
the Haiku caiineiy are giving good
sat isf icl ion. Not a single one from
Ihe High School Working Reserve haB
left and some are planning to worR
during August. These girls have
slacked practically the entire pack
of canned goods in the warehouse.
Some days Ihe pack amounted to
The cannery management thorough
ly appreciates their loyalty and in
these times of labor shortage their
work lias been a great help to the
cannery during the rush season.
Yours very truly,
C. K. BARTER,
STOP, LOOK, AND LISTEN
Stop: Recall how the brave Rus
sians armies were defeated for lack
of guns, munitions, and supplies. The
oormans laughed at the Russian Gov
ernment's failure to stand by its fight
ing men. Let them have no such
in i rlh at our expense! Give our Gov
ernment Ihe support of our people,
our resources, and our money, so that
it can arm, equip, supply, and main
stin our fighting men at the very
highest point of elliciency!
Look al the war map and see what
ibsolule devotion of a nation's re
sources to military purposes has nc-
compli.shcd for the enemy! Increase
product ion and lend money to the
i'nited Spiles, so that our support of
our fighting forces will equal if not
surpass that of Germany! It is bet
:er to spend our money that way thnn .
in pt.ying Germany's war bills.
Listen to the call of duty and pa
riot ism, and economize! Do your
utmost in every way to win the war
by increased production, by decreased
consumption, and by lending to the
lovernment. Let nonessentials go;.
make sacrifice! How little and in
onsequent they tire compared with
the great purpose they help attain!
How well worth making they will ap
pear when our troops come home vie-
orious victorious by their own cour
age and ability, backed bv the un
selfish whole-hearted support of their
THE SOLDIER'S CHANCES
Groat as the danger and large as
the losses in the aggregate, the indi
vidual soldier has plenty of chances
of coming out of the war unscathed,
or at least not badly injured.
Based on the mortality statistics of
the allied armies, a soldier's choices
re as loliows:
Twenty-nine chances of coming
home to one chance of being killed.
Forty-nine chances of recovering
from wounds to one chance of dying
One chance in 500 of losing a limb.
Will live five years longer because
of physical training, is freer from
disease in the Army than in civil life,
nd has better medical care at the
front than at home.
In other wars from 10 to 15 men
lied from disease to 1 from bullets;
in this war 1 man dies lrom disease
to every 10 from bullets.
For those of our fighting men who
do not escape scatheless, the Govern
ment under the soldier and sailor in-
uiiince law gives protection to the
wounded and their dependents and to
the lanulies and dependents of those
who make the supreme sacrifice for
BIG LEAF ON ROAD CAUSES
BAD AUTOMOBILE WRECK
A Ford automobile owned by Hugh
Howell figured in a peculiar accident
near Lahaina about 5 o'clock Wednes
day afternoon, resulting in a badly
wrecked car and two painfully but
not seriously injured men.
While being driven at a fair speed
by Hose Pelekai, a big leaf from a
coconut palm suddenly fell upon the
road directly in front of the car. The
front wheels were thrown around by
the rib of 4he leaf causing the machine
to turn completely over.
Pelekai and Moke Makaiwa, wno
were in the front seat, were pinned
under the car and sustained numer
ous bruises and lacerations. Robert
Makaiwa, who was in the rear sen,
escaped unhurt. The injured men
were taken to the Pioneer hospital
and later to their homes. They will
probably be all right in a few days.