Newspaper Page Text
Surejy for tomorrow's breakfast
. THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 1915
In Which William Brady Presents
' A Thrilling Drama of Love,
Finance and Treachury
FILM THAT RAN SIX NIGHTS TO
PACKED HOUSES IN HONOLU
LU AND WAS FORCED ON
AGAIN BY POPULAR
.Will Appear at Waimea Wednesday
Evening, Koloa Thursday Evening
and Lihue Friday Evening
Reserved Section, 50 cents;
' General Admission 25 cents.
in the WAXTITE package
The ideal breakfast food when
served with milk, cream, or fruit
juice. (Try Kellogg's with Pine
Dandy for children a good
food for anytime of the day or
2 pkg. 25c.
a - - i
sn mHiirmwiiii t Til . -r
See Our Display
and get a free Sample Package
LATEST WIRELESS NEWS
(Continued from page 1)
Honolulu It is now proposed to have a plebiscite general elec
tion on the matter of motion pictures on Sundays in the theaters.
Nuuanu Valley residents are attacking the government for a
water contract made with the Hawaiian Electric Company.
Through care in making tests of equipment for bringing up
the submarine F-4, the matter of actual work has been delayed.
Soundings are being made to test out the best toute over which to
bring her into a dock. " ,
Money subscribed for the families of the men lost in the sunken
submarine is rapidly increasing and it looks as though quite a large
amount will be raised. . .
Dr. Coe, National Leader for the Progressive Party in Oregon,
says that Roosevelt will surely be a candidate for the presidency next
year JACK JOHNSON KNOCKED CUT
n r..u,. TVio liutt1 hptwppn fnck Tohnson. the netrro
navuua, v- - v.-- - . i ----
champion pugilist, and Jesse Willard. the white hope, for a champion
ship of the world, which took place here today, was a terrible fight.
In the eighteenth round Johnsou floored Willard for a count of nine,
but at that point the white man arose to his feet and went to Johnson
for eight more fierce rounds, when he handed the knock-out punch.
Jack Johnson went down not to rise again, leaving Willard cham-
ninn heavv-weight of the world.
p10n heavy we g mm m
Washington Provocative reports of the English press that the!
crew of the German submarine that sunk the Falala laughed at the
passengers in their death struggles and although given the opportunity
refused assistance to them are declared here to be shameless lies.
It is stated that Hugland's decision to attack merchant ships and
to give prizes for successful attacks forces submarines to act without
loss of time. It is unfortunately impossible for submarines to spare
lives, but England up to this time has recognized that in a most leni-
fUt LV'rand's attitude has changed because the sinking of the Fallaba
proved that passenger traffic is no longer safe and because submarine
,.,1ief ire affected her economic life more seriously.
wa.ef STORM KILLS ONE HUNDRED
New York The storm which tore up and down the Atlantic coast
caused the death of 100 persons, according to reports received.
ON THE AUSTRIAN FRONTIER
Chiasso Concentration of large bodies of troops on the "Austrian
frontier, by Italy, continues. Peasant houses on the bolder are filled
Italian censors are preventing full information of the serious de
velopments being known even in Italy, and the intentions of the
trnvprninent are oeing Kept secrei.
go r t ROVING BANDS CAUSE TROUBLE
T nmlnn A rl vires from Salonika that roving bands, expelled from
Seryia after having invaded Greece at three points ,1s considered by
the British press as of the highest importance in developments in the
Balkan situation. . , , 4 r a
Bulgaria has agreed to give full satisfaction to Greece for the de
predations of these bands, according to reports, but it is noticed that
troops are continually massing for Servia and Greece on the border.
Bulgarian reservists are being called to the colors.
Norwich The Independent Labor Party passed a set of resolu
tions at a meeting held here today saying that the duty ot the labor
party is to obtain peace. The party blames the war Bpon diplomatic
policies, the id;a of which is to obtain the balance of power.
RESULTS OF AEROPLANE RAID
Paris The results of the aeroplane raid on the German submarine
base were made known today it being declared that two submarines
were destroyed and the navy yard badly damaged. Forty German
workmen were killed and sixty-two injured.
WANTS $228,000 FOR FRYE
Washington The United States wants Germany to pay $228,000
for the ship Wm. P. Frye, which was sunk recently in the Atlantic
by a German auxiliary cruiser.
BRITISH BATTLESHIP SUNK
Atlitns The British battleship Lord Nelson became stranded and
was sunk. in the Dardanelles.
SOME OFFICIAL STATEMENTS
Berlin Turkish official reports claim the sinking of the Russian
ships Provident and Vostochnaja; also claim to have sunk a mine
sweeper in the Dardanelles. (Both of the Russian f hips named are
small vessels and not listed in public records for 1915 lid. Garden
A German official bulletin claims reversal suffered bv the Rus
sians near Suwalki and the repulse of French and Belgian attacks on
the west front.
MORE MERCHANTMEN SUNK
Loudon The British ship Olivene and the Russian bark Hermes
have been sunk by German submarines off the Isle of Wight.
Monday Morning, April 5.
Vice President Marshall denies a report that he sent the President's
greeting to Hawaii, and explains that he had no authority to do such
Soundings are again being made by Captain Smith in order to de
finitely locate the submerged submarine F-4, and today another test
of the diving bell will be made. Work of preparing the relaying scows
is moving along satisfactorily. Relief for the families of the dead
sailors of the submarines is being turned over to them here.
Harry Irwin, of Hilo, has sent a cablegram to Washington, with
drawing his candidacy for a position on the bench. He explains that
the uncertainty of appointment is interfering with his private business.
In a statement published in the Advertiser tkis morning, former
Judge A. S. Humphreys bitterly assails the National Guard, calling
the local militia pushcart politicians and vendors of small wares.
THE STORM IN THE EAST
New York Nothing has been heard from the Dutch steamer Prinz
Mauritz which sent out S. O. S. call for assistance. Wrecks are report
ed from the same locality in which she was supposed to be when aid
was asked for.
The big ocean-going tug Iidwin Luckenbach was lost while trying
to make Newport News. Two barges were driven ashore at Lewes,
opposite Deleware capes.
Much damage done to breakwaters east and west by hurricane of
Saturday. Half million dollars will be necessary to repaii breaks.
RAILWAY MAN INCINERATED
Christiana The manager of a railway here and his wife were
burned to death in a hotel fire.
DOWN IN TROUBLE LAND
Washington A report is being circulated that Obregon is advanc
ing toward Mexico Citv. Villa and Zapata say they have no intention
of evacuating capital.
I (Continued n pace 8)
I " ALWAYS J r:,
II FRONT t ' 1 H
T" LACED . . i
j i ii "r1
"My New Mo dart is a Per
fect Beauty. Fits Well it
Couldn t Be Better"
THAT'S exactly what MoJatt wearers
have to say.
We've had customers tell its that they
would not do without their MoJatt if they
had to pay ten times what it costs them.
One trial fitting and you'll say the same.
It's the best corset we have ever seen
Just as much a pleasure to sell as it it for
you to buy.
See why this corset is so highly praised.
S. Sachs Dry Goods Co.,
1 - f