. , ii' ' . . . n , a - - - w i ti '! . ii l . ...
: HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, DfXEMBER . 11, 1917. -SEMIAVEER LY. :-
SEA ADLER CAPTAIN
CAPTURED BY POLICE
OFFICER WITH BLUFF
CreV, Armed To the Teeth, Lay
v . Down To One Man With
"Tl One Revolver ,
mow fiji wentto war
and won a .victory
Plenty of Germans ' Footloose;
: Wires" put 'and Ofher; Mischief .;,
'Feared,. Writes . Sergeant "
Detail! of the eapture of the com
mander of tho Bea Adler, the Of ma a
South Set raider tad a description of
how Fiji baa at last got into the war
mne, hat been received in a personal
' letter to a former resident of Sura,
no ir la -Honolulu, from one who hat
been . taking part ia the activities
round the Fijian capital. .
From this letter it appears that the
rsptare 'of Lleut-Comdr.' Count von
JChickaow, the officer heading the Sea
Adler, pirates, is aa important event
This doughty bomber of merchantships
4s a survivor of the Jutland battle, was
second la command of the raider Moe
jwe, has sixteen medals including the
Iron, cross, of course, and ia godfather
lo the jwiingest child of the Oermaa
irewa prince. '
The letter gives Fiji 's war experi
ences as follows: . . ., ' ;r.
War Oomea At Last
L" Dear Abe Fiji has at last come ia
to the War Zone; we have had the
most exciting , episode south of , the
line siaee the war commenced, and the
(acta -are aa follows:
- "On Friday, the twenty-first of last
Month, 'word , was received at Levuka
from a Scotchman named MePhersoa,
who is an overseer oa aa island called
Wakaye, which fa about one and a
half miles from Levuka, that aa armed
motor boat had arrived oa the island.
Jie got away ia a cutter to Levuka,
sod reported the matter to the author
ities, who first would not believe him,
but later oa he waa able to convince
them, and they seat out the Amra, the
. inter-iaiular passenger and cargo steam
er. oa which they tut ONE sub-insDee-
tor of police - (Hills) and, six native
'constables. 'The .sub-iaspeetor carried
a revolver. ' the - rest were -. unarmed.
There1 were also twentv-two nasseaaars
bound for Suva.'- , .; .v,.-
. Bluffed Into Surrender ..
- naea.iaey amven at vie lsisna
they saw the boat: Hills with - the
native police proceeded ashore in a
rowing boat to where the launch was,
. and .oa arrival called oa the occupants
' to surrender, which - they , immediately
did, being under the impressioa that
there was a covering party on the
Amra. The prisoners were fully arm
ed, having one of the latest types of
maehiae guns fixed ia the bow of the
. laonch, aad each maa had a pistol, rifle,
bayoneV mines and bombs, three t hou
se sd pwnads of special ammunition,
two ease champagne, plenty of previ
sions, also .350 pounds ia gold and a
Baak of England note for fifty pounds,
so . you will .nee that they were very
well fitted up. They were all Ger
man. . . .,'. ,;.
v "The. captured erew consisted of aia
mea, being as follows: LieutComdr.
Count von, Klucknow, " Lieut.-Engineer
. Herbrieht, the drill instructor for the
German, navy, a non-com and - two
1 A 1. -
Fragile Band Baggage
. . ''.When they were takea on board the
Amra the Brut thing that the count
did was to. hand over two bombs, for
Lt.l 1 m '
jtmivm , mv sain as una no lunner use,
,tut advised them to be very careful
with them. Be then asked where was
the covering party, and when he was
informed that there waa none he near
ly hrak dnwSJ . Hit ftiirnit ,a fcta
engineer and said i 'What else could he
' expect oa a Friday.' He also said the
1 A. . .1.1 - 1 1
,imHn y mm tikuci uawn iuui or a
brave ma to go . out to his launch
armed the way he was, as if he had
' hqugM i for one moment that there
Ml Bit 'AnVMritliy Tkt4v mm .mi M liVA
blown them all to bits in' about-five
: Tader Ovard At ava
' -Tht prisoners were broojht direet
to Suva, and the. whole town turned
, out to are them arrive; there was very
; little, hooting except by the natives,
ana a lew or xae giru. Alter naving
Peea taken to the police station, they
msre'i transferred to the Best House
at IHaiba (Dremba) next to the Gov
ernment . House. . This is a very fine
couerets building, which was built for
tie aativs chiefs to stop ia whilst ia
BttfC. J'..j ' ; Lit JmI
,i;.The fcsrraaun. wrf,,kep( ,thj-re, for
flvs dys when further reports earns
fktt 'that mure Germans had boea seen
round the maia island, when the pris-
. oners were immediately transferred to
' the gaol where special ' guards were
aiimnted. , ; ' " .
' "Owing to the continuance of the ru-
mora it was derided by the Governor to
Mobilise a'l the defense force. I wss
(ailed up Just on midnight and told to
report at six. the, nest morning, which
I did, aad was madeorderly sergeant
and -record clerk, and for nine days I
.vetaged -eighteen-to nineteea hours a
jdsyijit 'real graft; Vs had over three
. tinodred men out.
. v ' Th arraoiring of the guards and
patrols and reliefs kept me going all
the. time.-but it was all very exciting
as 'the different reports came in, some
true and some real hair raisers. As
mo"t of ths natives suffer greatly from
Iroacinitis, the humorous side was great
ly io the front, especially where the
native and balf caste section were, but
to1 appreciate them fully one. has to
know them. -
- "One little incident is now known as
the battle of 'What For', ftevestesa
half cssles and two white son -corns
were, the heroes of the eiisode. Tbev
wvrs'at a place called Tamavua, (
and one-half miles from fuva). A re
port came in that there was an iron
shanty fa the bush there thsi was not
occupied in the day time but was' at
niftM, so this lot were sent out to in
vestigate. ; . " '.-
Battle For the Shack
"After taking five hours to get round
the shanty, the sergeant called for the
occupants to some out and surrender.
After, doing so three times and receiv
ing no reply, he ordered his mea to fire,
which, of course, they did. and then
the door wee opened very gingerly and
out came three Chinamen who were so
frightened that they rv'J fell la a heap
and nothing would make them get up.
Just at, this time up came the adjutant,
who waa grabbed by one of the half
castes, who roared at him, 'Seventeen
hots, three flnming chows, come
and have a look mister)'
. "They were as proud of It as if tbev
had captured a whole German army,
sad if. possible, la the morning they
were more so, when -they saw that only
oae maa had missed the shantv. It ia
simply wonderful bow the Chinamen
escaped being shot.
Telephone Wires Out
"Th telephone wires were cut in
several places, ia a most ingenious way,
one liae at each post so tost only an
expert could detect it, as an ordinary
person looking at the lines would see
the wires from post to post, aad would
not suspect anything the matter. --
"Foot. prints were found at different
plsces, and sufficient evidence came to
light to prove that there were Germans
at. large,- but ' up to the present . we
nave Deen unable to capture them.
."The Amra has just returned from
a trip around the group, but has not
seea anything. She waa armed,, and
had seventy mea oa board.
Japanese 6a Guard , . . .
"There are at present two Japan ess
battleships in the harbor, and I under
stand that they are -going to make a
thorough search throughout the whole
group. ; ir-:
.."The prisoners were takea away wits
a special escort, consisting of sixteen
men aad aa officer to New Zealand, by
the 8. 9.' Taluae. The Count,, at aa
enquiry that was held, owned to hav
ing aunk thirteen ships, but prided
himself on the fact that he had neither
taken a life or lost a life. He was ia
the Jutland fightr also the Hellgolsnd
fight and waa second ia eommnnd of
the 'MoeweV He has aixteea decora- i
tiona, laeludinf the .iron cross, and the
British Roysl Humane Hnciety 'a Medal.
He is gnd fstber to the Crown Prince's
youngest child, so you will see that he
is a great capture. He refused to say on
what island he had put the crews of
the ships that he had .aunk, but said
that they had plenty to eat and drink.
Peace Footing Again . .
" Although the forces are demobilised
now, they are likely to be called out
at a minute's aotiee. The difficulty
here is that there are such a lot of
Germane at Urge, aad it has beea prov
ed that they were trying to assist the
captured ones, so I believe that the
authorities , are at last going to intern
the lot. Up te the present only those
of ' whom thev were suspicious were
sent away to Australia for internment.
"A Joke that they have up against
one of the sentries is that he challeng
ed a passer by ae follows:. ' 'Who goes
.beret'. 'Friend.' -'Give us the pass
word.' t forget it.' 'So do I, 'ash
the next-bloke aad tell us aa you go
"Another one is up against the milk
Inspector; who waa la a special guard,
aad in the early hosjra of the morning
they: fonnd that they had run out of
water, but had some whisky; so the
inspector went out with his rifle' and
frightened the Hfe out of ja Indiaa
milkman; commandeering the milh bote
ia his official aad military position. Hs
is to get a cross for saving the lives
of the rest of the guard.' . v '
: ., .'.. .. .; : '-.
Three Who. Escaped From Immi
.gration Detention Said To
Have Caused Some AJarm '
Three Filipinos, who escaped from
the immigration station . yesterday
moraing, where they were being de
tained until tha irriv 1 f m
which they were to return to the. Phi-
uunm, were apprenenuea Dy-t no po
lice at eight o'clock last night after
the trio had spent a successful dsv ia
niuiuj ins resiuems . or XkaaaaaO.
Thoae arrested were Andres, Moses
Aucustine and Lnsiann T la Hnn all
of whom had arrived from ' another
islaud a day or two ago, to await de
8hortly before eight o'clock a Ha
waiian wnmsa lalankAna a
tion, ssying that she had been followed
by a Filipino during the greater part
of the day, and that she feared he
might, become, desperate unless takea
ia hand. Captain Baker despatched
the patrol wagoa aad several men to
' uimriri, ana one or tne trio was
found lurking aear the bouse from
whence tha .-all cama. Um lul
under arrest with little difficulty but
worn , iney nearea tne patrol , wagon
Which ' Was mm A Hialaaa awnw .
of his countrymen were seen to beat
a onsiy retreat ror cover toward the
' A . shot from aa AiitAmni k.Mii.ki
the fleeing Filipino to a bait anj they
" 7'a prone on ne grouna wnen
t ka nfliMM mmmmm n , . J
that various sums of money had been
stolen from Hawaiian aad other homes
in that district throughout the day
and it is etnected tkat anma mmm
Identify one or more of the mea to-
A JaiittneaS VmiIa, alaimail mmt mm
had been robbed pf fifty dollars and
aiu n, was eeriaia or the guilt Of at
can dpi or ins trio. However, a
search of their naraiina k rkimt
Detectives Arthur M.-Duffis failed to
reveal more thaa a few dollars in. the
possession of each.
as no one appesred at the station
last niffht to ninka a fn.n..! .k..
against them they were takea below
and locked iin A r.in..l..un.. il.
. i . -w rwmrn "V .
arreatiug officer. J
AS SHIP HNS
Fire On Schooner ' Quelled After
Captain and Mate Held .
Men To Tasks
. 'r . , ; T v : '
The schooner I,ttie Honnett, Vhlth
srrlved 1 Han Frnnrinro recently from
Apia with copra, was oa Ore at sea and
was saved only ty strenuous actios on
the part of captain and mate against
a mutinous crew, ,'
While ia south latitudes, the mate
went into the latarette with a lighted
eaodle to get out some cabin stores.
There was gasoline and oakum in the
lasarette and fumea from the gnsolins
caught fire. ""
The mate managed' to climb p
through the hatchway and then he and
the crew began to fight the fire. In
order to get at the Are, they had to
hack holes through the after part of the
poop. . 'Through these they . poured
streams of water from hoses connected
with (he donkey engine pump forward.
For several hours they fought the
fire, but it gained headway, f inally
the crew mutinied and said'- they
would abandon the ship in the boats
and make for - the nearest island.
Captain Holmes would not nllow this.
He said that there was a chance to
save the vessel and he and his mate
quelled the mutiny and finally got the
men to workiag again.
After five hours they finally put the
fire out, but the entire after cabin was
gutted and, although the cargo was lit'
tie damaged, it wilt cost approximate
ly 15,000 to Ox the vfssel up again. 4
FIND IT DIFFICULT TO
LEAVE THE ISLANDS
The few Austrian and German sail
ors who . have made Honolulu head
quarters for the last few years are find
ing it increasingly more difficult to sc
cept employment on Island and deep
water vessels which frequently put into
the various ports, Bailors of Austriaa
and German extraction who have not
been naturalised now have to obtain a
Presidential permit to travel to the oth
er islands as well as before signing at-,
tides on vessels plying between here
and Coast ports.
' Although no nr.utal shortage in sea
faring men exists, there is no surplus
on hnnd nccording to a well-knows
waterfront maa who made a canvass of
the sailors' anion and other -retreats
yesterday afternoon. Several mea. who
are now classed as nliea enemies were
glvea permits to travel yesterday and
they departed Immediately for Maui
where they will sign oa a schooner now
discharging there. It was explained that
it is believed the number of men who
leave the ships here, caa just about be
replaced by the few available men now
here, while those who remain wilt off
set those who leave vessels arriving ia
future, as sailora seldom care to remain
ia port longer than a few weeks, about
the length of time which will 'elapse
between nrrivala when the vessels of
the Alaska fleet establish a regular Isl
TO GO TO ATLANTIC
Owners Believe New York Better
Market At This Time
The tug boat Printer, which" has beea
engaged la the Hilo breakwater work
for some time, is to leave the Inlands
soon, according to Capt. Jim Hillipe,
alio has been iu Honolulu for a few
dsv seeking a crew to make the voy
Sjjf to the Eastern roast aud Who will,
return to the Crescent City next Wed
nesday morning. It is said that offers
have been uiade for the boat by. local
firms, but that it is thought by the
owners that "a much better-figure can
be obtained on the Atlantic. -
The Printer will steam for San Diego
direct, it was said yesterday; where she
will remain a few days loading fuel
and supplies. From Han Diego she will
steam for Haliua Crux, thence through
the Canal and up the Atlantic coast,
possibly as far as .New York.
. .,. . aa , , ,
An exhibition of oil paintings will
be made by Kstnuro Hars in the Green
Boom of the Alexander Young Hotel
todsy aud will be closed on December
. : ',''
Acts like a Qharm la .
DIARRHOEA, u ,
. the sn,, fipaciAc In
Tha only Palliative In NKURALOIA, OOUT, KMIUMATMM.
tmaaiaa aillasl Tamai imsmm sa SwUa,
1mli tm KnuU. a. nil CaaLil M. I Sola laaubaturan.
Prices ia Kai.ad. 11 L, Zl, t6.
OF ALL AUSTRIAN
: ARRIVIIIG III CITY
Immigration' .Inspector Halsey
,j ,Receives, Instructions To ;V
I,-., '-J-! i r . r-... ' .
ARE N0W( REGARDED i v v
' . ' V AS ALIEN ENEMIES
Message'Says Stats of War Now
Exists Between United States
' -and AustriaHungary . r
V Sutiiecie of Anstrin-Honirarr arriv
ing at this port,' whether passengers or
seamen, are- to be taken into custody
as alien enemies by Richard Halsey,
local inspeetor-ia-rhief of the United
mat as immigration bureau. Cabled i
structions tf this effect were received
by Mr. Halsey yesterday and wifl be
put into effect immediately- , .
Mr. Halsey ' instructions were very
brief, merely confirmatory of the state
of war now existing between the two
countries, and were undoubtedly scut
to give him power to act Immediately
ia case a steamer arrived here yester
day with persons of this designation
Few Now Here . .
Mr. Halsey expects to receive de
tailed instructions today or tomorrow
covering the war conditions which will
now make subjects of Austria-Hungary
amenablo to war . regulat ions equally
with those of Oermanv. There are few
persons in the Territory of- Austrian
birth who may be considered as alien
enemies, but in view of the trans-Pacific
passenger traffic which makes Ho
nolulu a jiort of call, it is possible that
some Auntriana may be aboard vessels
now en route across the Pacific. -;
Austrians there will be required to
register- at the United States clerk's
office .with respect to their goings apd
comings., ia the city, and particularly
with reference to - the distance they
must reffaia ; from . the fortification
areas. '.- .' ...
Other Instruction! Expected - .
Neither United States Attorney 8. C.
Huber or United States Marshal J. J.
Smlddy - has ' as yet received instruc
tions from Washington as to the re
strictions to- be placed upon subjects of
Austria, but in view 'of the fact that
instructions. have been received by the
Immigration inspector, it is expected
that they will be advised, probably to
day, as to what action they shall fkke
with, respect to Austrians.
It is expected that the instructions
they will receive will be similar to
those which; they were called upon to
put-into effect several months ago in
the case of German aliea enemies, when
the United i States first went to war
with Germany, Austrian alien enemies
will undoubtedly be required to. sur
render all fire arms In their possession,
to register .their names and addresses
and, unless special dispensation is
granted, .not to reside or do business
within restricted districts.
In other words, the United States is
now formally at war with Austria-Hun
gary -and it. behooves subjects of that
nation to 4 walk carefully and 'keep
their mouths abut." .
Doctor Cooper Denies Assertions
Ten Percent Affected With
Dread White Plague y
"Doctor Sinclair is Incorrect 1n his
statement concerning the health of the
men in the national guard, and certain
ly his figures are so ' high as to be
ridiculous, ' ' said I.ieut.-Col. C. B. Coo
per, of the Hawaiaa National Guard,
, The surgeon said that, 'of course, the
medieal examinations, or requirements
for entry into the national guard were
not by any means so rigid aa those of
the regular army, but at the same time,
ha f)t that some assertions made were
preposterous and that such flfrures as
Ifcwtor Sinclair presented, were incred
ible. Doctor Hi nc lair asserted that nt least
one-tenth of' the national guard would
be rejected on account of tuberculosis
if tha guard were to be mobilized, and
that an additiouul one-third-of all its
members be physically disqualified for
other reasons. urgeon Cooper agrees
that under the rigid physical examina
tions made br reirular armr suraeons.
there would be. a large number of re
jections. As to tuberculosis Burgeon
Cooper gave bis opinion that Doctor
Sinclair's flguses were entirely out of
proportion; sn ; that M-Hy ' six actual
sases of tuberculosis had been found
in recent eiaminations.
, Checks aad arrests
FEVEB,- CROUP, AGUE.
. The Best Jsmedy known for
1 J. T. Davsxhmt, LuL, Lsadoa, S.I.
HIGH IN GUARDSMEN
" J. A)
I 11 SaaBF-, ,i .
W 10 S
WELL FOR MEET
New Blood Will Make Old Turf
Favorites Go Some To
Win . '
Workouts for the Christmas and New
Tear raee meet are being held dallv at
the Kapiolant rare track and the many
animals now quartered ia the Hawaii
Racing Polo Club. stables are being
trained to the minute for the greatest
sporting event of he year. Although
the heavy rains of the past few dsys
have made it impossible to use the
track fof fast work, the soil was suffi
ciently dried by yesterdsy tfi permit of
breezing and galloping, but yesterday's
downpour, which k commenced about
elevea o'clock, will probably preclude
track work for two or three days at
least. : ' .
Much new Wood has been imported
into Hawaii within the last few months
and it has been predicted by followers
of the turfjhat many of the old Isb
and chirm ps win have to extend them
selves considerably in order to defend
past laurels, for it is aa absolute eer
taintr that manv of thaaa nln
to be seriously challenged by the msli-
Louis Warren. On Deck ;
louis Warrea ' recently purchased
four two year-olds, two of them being
by Marse Abe and two by Von Tromp,
the sire of tha hnmn TV...!, n
George Cooke hat a new acquisition in
Hve-jrnr-uiu mare AnuIS,
formerly the property of Capt. "Red"
Irwin, the well-known army polo play
er. . . .:, . .. . -
, Among those oa the track yesterday
morninff waa Rarner JnAA'm ....
which worked several heats, the watch
in one heat showing 2:27. Maui Boy
worked three heats, -the best in 2:26.
Umpqna was breezed v five-eighths in
1:05 while the Macfarlase babies were
breezed by Johnny Carrol...
It was renorted from Van I thai V.r
Jay beat Copra ia the three-eighths
ant naiuruoj. . Aacn or in esc animals
has manv staunch tiackara la TI..i.nlnl.
and, ia fact, all over the Islands, and
i none wno nave ravorea Mary. Jay on
several occasions will be pleased to
bear that shs won a kale
Quny was 'up on the winner and Benny
nuiuni wis nam fjoprs.
A HI It I A rim m-ilt alaA Kan ans.anamJ 2m
the meet this year, this having been
the source of much amusement to the
spectators for the last few meets.' Alex
wiwicu nas . promisea io sena tne
famous ".Pride of Kona" and Louia
von Tempsxy will sbtp the well-known
Halesksla down for tha Mminv mm
Barney Judd has also promised to en
ter the world mule-beater Link, this
hybrid having carried away honors in
the last event. ' '
If present indications can be taken
as any criterion, the card on both
Ohrlatmaa and N Yaar'a Tlmw will
surpass in the number and quality of
hnra. anvlhlnn k : . k k.a I. n .
here for years.
Popular Just Now
Scores of Hawaiian and Japan
ese Men, Women and Children
Nightly Spear Squid and Many
Torchlight fishing off the Waikikl
xhore ii now t nightly feature with
the Hawaiian and Japauose reaidents
of that district, the flares of a score of
lights lllumiuatiug the shallow waters
where the fishers, men, women - and
children, spear squids or octopus, weke
and other toothsome fishes.
This method was used a generation
ago by the Hawaiian. It Waa one of
the chief ways by which a native sup
plied his home with fish, and is today
being used by many aa a source of get
ting fresh fish for their tables.
The chief materials used in fishing
with the light of a torch are the spear, '
aud the so-called hand net. The former
is sometimes a 'three-pronged object.
This is the best for spearing fish. -The
eiu.le pronged sear is generally used
in sp'-'a.-'ing squids, as only a single
stick o, spilar is aecesaary to force the
squid out of its hiding place, which ia
generally a hole ia the rocks. When the
pointed pear is poked into the hole
the Sauid drnws itself out and clings
onto the spear, thus Disking it easy for
the fisher to grab It and kill it.
The net is generally about two feet
across aud is made so that a fish one .
iuch in diameter could not pans through I
the holes. The fisher carries this in I
one hand, anil when in trying to spear
the fish it escapes the spear he puts
the net into use and chases the fish
The different kinds of fish caught by
the ton-jh light and anear era squids,
large kuuilis, wekes, uhus and moanos.
Those caught with the net are gener
ally small fishes and lobsters.
. , r
JOHNNIE ERTLE BESTS
JOE BURMAN IN BOUT
MIWAl'KKK, Wisconsin, November
I'l .lobnny Ertle, Ht. Paul bantam-,
weight boxer, outpointed Joe Burman,
Chicago, in a tea-round no-decision bout
tonight, sporting writers agreed, and I
Joe Kagan, Boston middleweight, de-1
leated fcddle Molia, Milwaukee, to ten
rounds. The bell saved Moha from a
knockout after he had been floored
twice with short lefts to the jaw la tho
Espetvedt Beats Poaha
Match At Skating Rink
Police Officer Heavier and
Stronger But Lacked Science
Which Favored Winner .
Louis EHpetveMt .won from Leo
Poaha, the police - champion, ia , the
maia event at the wrestling bouts Sat
urday, evening, at the HonoluWBkat
Ing Rink. -V ''.. .'' ; ". ' .' .'
Espetvedt, who is the Fort ; RugcV
champion, threw Poaha 'for the first
fall at the end of seven minutes. He
threw Poaha for the second and final
fall of the bout ia eleven minutes.
While Poaha was easily the stronger
maa of the two, Espetvedt had more
science, which overcame the handicap
of strength and weight, which .other
wise favored Poaha. ' ';
la one of the preliminaries Charles
Harroun of - Fort , Ruger and George
Klemct of Fort Shafter held On with
out a fall la the first two sixteen-min-ute
periods. In theVhird period Har
roun threw Klemct and wns awarded
the decision. .
Nishikiyama was awarded tha decls
ioa in the other preliminary event pf
the evening, winning from Nam! mo to.
Nishikiyama secured three falls from
Numinioto, the latter - winning two
falls. - ; . ' .
The wrestling, on the whole, was
good and entertaining and there was
quite a crowd present. Promoter James
Steiner of Los Angeles, who engineered
Saturday's card, expects to pull off a
bigger one on or before Christmas
Day. Young Bantell, who is now ia the
mainland, may be matched against Es
petvedt or Collins.
Samuel F. Nott said yesterday that
the plans for a actios '- of tug of -war
events for the year-end holidays are
well advanced, and that announcement
in this regard will be made shortly,
YOUNG FOOTBALL PLAYER
FRACTURES LEG IN GAME
In a football game between the
dormitory eleven and ' the students'
team on Saturday morning at Punahou,
H. Moir, son of J. T, Moir, manager
of the Onomea Sugar Company, Papai
kou, Hawaii, suffered a fractured leg.
The fracture was between .'the ankle
and the knee. Young Moir was rushed
by his playmates ia a machine Into the
city for medieal assistance. - The leg
was set and he was reported yesterdsy
doing as nicely as could be expect tL'
NATIONAL TEJNIS MEET ' ,
SET FOR DECEMBER 27
NEW YORK, November 2ft The
annual meeting of the United States
Lawn Tennis Association will be held
in this city on Friday, December 27.
The reports of the secretary, Edwin G.
Torrey, and several committees will be
considered, and in this connection ono
effect of the war will be noted ia the
absence of any ranking of players for
11117. Usually , that committee reports
st the December meeting, but, in keep
ing with resolutions adopted last spring,
no ranking has beea made.
. ; M
JIMMY CLABBY NOW
Australian exchanges to bsnd state
that Jimmy Clabby is now the heavy
weight champion of Australia. Al
though Jimmy was at the middleweight
limit, he succeeded in outpointing Al
bert Lloyd in a twenty-round bout for
the1 title at Melbourne.
OF SAIL AND MAST
Stranger than many, strange things of
fiction is the renaissance of old deep
sea merchant skips that have fallen
from the proud status of East ludiamen
to the hapless lot of coastwise eoal and
lumber barges. This is something
which the gallant old masters and
mates who left them when they took
to this prosaic alongshore service never
dreamed. When their sails were un
bent, their lofty yards, topgallanr-hihsts
and topmasts sent down, and only the
stout lower masts left
seemed to be the end of all things tol
thoae who beheld in this something like!
ho act of desecration.
But with the war the brave old ships
have come into their own again. Many
of these vessels had been . admirably
constructed of the most careful chosen'
timber, and are found wonderfully
strong and staunch after; the lapse of
years. The best of these formqr ships
and barks are gradually being re-masted,
re-rigged 'and sent to sea. Butter
fit they are thau fore-aod-afters, as a
rule, to the arduous trade of offshore
voyaging. Their sail spread is better
divided; their masts better , stayed.
They are better adapted to take advan
tage of the steady pull of the trade
But where, will be found their mas
ters, mates and crewsf With the de
cline of our sqnsre-rigged fleet, . our
square-rigged sailors seemed to be fsst
vanishing. Perhaps It may turn crt
that many of the officers left Jhe sea
only because they bad to, and can now
be recalled in time. Ho far as they have
or will come bock, the world is certain
to behold a splendid revival of honest,
brave, old fashioned seamanship,. Ma
LESS THAN LAST YEAR
Declaration of an extra dividend of
three percent in addition to the regular
two percent dividend payable Decern'
ber 31 wss determined by the direc
tors of O. . Brewer k Company at a
meeting held Friday. The announce
ment of 'the action was made to . the
Honolulu' Stock and Bond Exchange
; The payments to be made the last
day of this month will bring the total
of dividend payments for the year for
this company to thirty-three percent.
This is as compared with forty-five per.
cent paid ' during-the tear -1910, and
Lean b takea as an example of what .
war taxes may be expected to do to the
earnings of the more prosperous, cor
porations of the country.
.; ' '
NO SUCCESSOR TO
Since the acceptance of the resigna
tion of C. G. Ballentyne as manager of
the Rapid Transit k Land Company no
definite action has been taken by the
directors aa to the appointment of his
successor. Several names have been
under consideration for. the position,
one being that of Stuart Johnson, who
has beea civil engineer for,' the com
pany for many years.
8TJOAB T ACTORS, SHIPPING AND
V;. XN3UBANCB AGENTS.
Ewa Plantation Company - ' I "
Wailukn Agricultural Co., Ltd,
.'- Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd. - . !
' Knhala Sugar Company .
. Wabiawa Water Company, Ltd,
: Fulton Iron Works, of St. Loo is -Babcock
k Wilcox Company ..
' Oreea'a Fuel Economiter Comoaay
Cbas. G. Moore 4 Co., Engineers
MATSON . NAVIGATION COMPANY
, TOYO K3SEN XAI8HA
makes happy homes an sound na
tions. XaftW it deep
S: ., -
. We pay 4 interest on time do-
'posits. -. .. '','',
BANK OF HAWAII, LTD
Merchant and Tort 8ts, Honolulu
ATLANTIO LINE OP STEAMERS '
from on treat to Liverpool,
Lr adon and Glasgow via the
CAN ADIAN PACITIO RAILWAY -and
St, Lawrence Route
THE SCENIC TOURIMT ROUTE Of
THE WORLD ,
THE ALASKA-BRITISH COLUMBIA
OOAIT SERVICE 1
By the popular Princess"
Steamers from Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
For full information apply to
Theo. H. Dayies & Co. Ltd
Gen 1 Agents, Csnadlan-Pactflo By. Co.
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
' HONOLULU, T. II.
"Ewtf Plantation Co.'''''-
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd. .
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd..
Fulton Irou Works of St. Louli ,
Blake Steam Pumps .
' Western Centrifugals
Babcock A Wilcox Boilers
, Green's Fuel Eeonomiser
Marsn Steam Pumps
Matson Navigation Co.
Plauters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohsla Sugar Co. ; -i
' BUSINESS CARDS.
-' 1 '., r ' t ..''
HONOLULU IRON W0BK8 CO.-i-M.
cbinery of every description ma do tt
' uorder . ' .v.
,; .' . SEMI. WEEKLY 'V
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Entered at the Postofflce of Honolulu,
T. H., ax serond-elasa matter.)
Per Yanr .............. ae.ou
. Per Tear (foreign) S.00
Pavahl IsvsriaTdv lu Ad rsoes.
CHARLES & OKANM I j Mnagtt
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