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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE,' FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1917. SEMIAVEEKLY.'
THE HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
RODERICK 0. MATI.TSCN, EpiTCR
WHEN tloncl ) louse went to Pans, he, be
ing received as person of the highest im
tne umte Mates,; told his interviewers that the
tramp of American soldiers would be heafd ever
ncnt Deacc had been assured and
ine oct asion may have been the better for a
little rhetoric,' and a generalization of this nature
is a reasonably 'safe declaration of ideas to meet
such requirements, says the Chicago Tribune, but
Colonel House's statement increases the feeling of
dismay of which many people in the United States
are beeinnine to be conscious.
. ,,Ve fear that, Colonel .House was not talking
. with the permitted. rhapsody of an important per
son trying to say something important . without
saying anything but that he was expressing a na
tional DU rouse as construed bv government '
I . . I.. .1 f t
van ynij UK tmui name U A wai umicr
taken for such an end and cannot see how it could
be justified in the consciences of the people who
had undertaken it. " 4 '"k ,V- ' . v , - - ,
it U- i- i: ; i , l'i
j.i me i-cuuit rr.inc wny incy
fight, they not only will fight much 'better but
they will know what in addition to fighting' they
have to do to accomplish their purpose.- ;
We are not fiehtin? for an assurance of nrrma-
nent peace There can be no
is no power which can give it.
is a condition -which no nation
itself. If we were fighting for
a thing that cannot be had. If we think that this
war, resulting as we wish it to, will bring perma
nent peace we rest satisfied as if an object had
been accomplished. That is the damasre.'
People are attracted to the idea of overcoming
3 malevolent condition of life byJ one supreme
effort again9t it. They .preserve the conception
of the hero who killed the dragon and it must seem
always possible to get rid of a detested and abhor
rent quality of life by a determined attack upon it:
These notions persist in the illusions, for some
valuable Duroose. but when thev
upon experience and relate it to
as delusions,, can. distort judgement and damag-
; ingly inttuence conduct. - , -
Americans have a mania for
is outside, of their reasonable calculations. They
trust that delusion. It affects their conduct. They
ti.s-itr nnl ma 1L. aL...'. aVI A. A. 1
wt.,ii rva f-va j iak t.4iv mil umi
be in war "and the first thing they know they are
in one and totally unprepared.for it. They strug
gle and suffer but then denr verv exoerience thev
have had and return at once to their favorite delu-
- . I 1 1 1 . l . 1 '.I
-inai nicy rc inivugn wun war. ' .
The history of. the United States is a melan
choly record of the progress of this great delu
sion, and now, with the greatest overthrow the
delusion ever had Americans are being told that at
last the time has come when thev mav make their
lairy story live lorever. 1 ;
In the midst of this experience we are asked not
to trust it but to trust the delusion which it causes
to evaporate. If our government persists in. the
theory that this is a war for an assurance of perma
nent peace, the people naturally will be enc'ourag-
mA tn tViinL- tU- t,....- k. . I .
thinking and the way they . want,
, The assurance of peace is, in
now. ' Jt is ,not at the disposal
Americans will not contribute
They cannot trust elements which they do not in
tend to modify or correct. The future cannot be
of itself protective if nothing is to be done except
to trust it. .
conditions will change, no doubt. There will be
more democracy There will be less military auto
cracy., There will be new impulses, in the world.
There will be a great weariness of war and great
determination to avoid it, but the same elemen
tary impulses which have guided the world to date
; will be in; control and experience will repeat itself.
i he way lor the united Mates
security is now to take a rational
tary requirements; not to deny
need an army again but to. admit
provide for that army by a method which permits
; it to exist as an , instrument of national discipline
and Security at the least expense and with the best
results.- ' '.',. ..,
If congress will pass a universal service law, the
United States will be started towards a realisa
tion, of . it's', ideals of dignity, - security, greatness.
T)M rrf--itcf rnnu. rt . n 0 , . nffuli , I.
unuca Mates cannot De won unless the American
experiences tonde American legislation from now
on. The war cannot be really won unless it also
is won in the United States, and unless the victory
is written in American laws.
..' ' ;
' e trust that ways and means will be found to
secure a quick trial for Doctor Haves, whose attor
ney announces that he is ready to face a "jury on
twenty-four hours' notice. "Possibly'the city attor
ney may be induced to postpone some of his minor
cases, the defendants of which are out on bonds
and not suffering, and allow this highly important
action to come to trial. The physician has a tight
to a speedy trial and the community has the right
o know as soon as possible who the skunk is who
will get a girl into trouble and 'permit her to face
death or ruined health to protect him from discov-
ery. The sooner he is thrown out of decent society
he better for society. ,
DECEMBER 21, 1917.
Booze Vnd A Icatrdz "
the world fr.rever
-r-went there for
r . . 1
or any other place.
can guarantee for
that, we fight for
fail to calculate
thinking that war
of the, future if
to it themelve
to safeguard its
view rf it mUl.
that it ever will
that it .'will;. to
the financial sacrifices he is making to disassociate
himself from an acknowledged violator of the law,
it will be difficult for anyone hereafter to challenge
his motives or suspect his absolute loya'lty.
The correspondent who wrote informing The
Advertiser that Major Charles Forbes and Major
I. M. Stainback, territorial officials now servingjn
the army, are violating Sections 1763 and 1764 of
the U. S. Revised Statutes in drawing -both terri
torial and federal pay, may be interested in know
ing that attorneys consulted by The Advertiser do
not agree with him, Whatever the propriety of
ihese two officers remaining on the territorial pay
roll, at least they are doing so legally,
The national guard is not to be mobilized now
nor in the near future, states General' Wisser. But
there is no reason why the guardsmen should not
buckle to and prepare themselves. If they are not
called eventually as militia units there will be
plenty of opportunities for them to see service as
THE ADVERTISER'S SDa-WIEKLY
t: ight. hundred and sixty-seven
were received during the' last fiscal
ryear M the Pacific Branch, United States Discipli
at Alcatra. Of these, tljree hun
dred and eighty-five, or nearly one-half; commit
ted the offenses which" resulted in their'&mviction
at court-martial because of "theise of intoxicants,
"I'he boys in khaki in Oaliu ought to consider
this statement in the knowledge they n'aVe of what
a term at Alcatraz means while it is bcing served
and then during all the rest of the life of the sol
dier who has misstepped. '' Every other jyian who
went on the rock in San , Francisco Bay-anf a
large number of them were frort this department
something he did while drunk;
! Remember this the next time some enemy of
America and some enemy of the individual soldier
sidles up to jou on the street and whispers the
information regarding an available blind ig. He
is not doing you any favor. He wants the money
in your pocket and chares not a particle whether
the errand he starts you on leads you to Alcatraz
The true soldier, the .patriotic man in uniform,
the real American, will hand the blind pig runners
over to the federal authorities and will give the
officials every assistance in his' power in running
to earth these pro-German perverters of the men
in khaki. No soldier need feel any compunctions
in turning informer against the iillicit dealers in
intoxicants, any more than he would be ashamed
to help cause the arrest pfany other traitor to the
Flag. , In helping run out'the blind piggers he is
not only carrying out the expressed wishes of the
President, but he is saving some of his comrades
from disgrace and a term in the federal prison.
America's First Share
AMERICA'S real part in the war' this winter
must be through the Red Cross, according to
William lAHen . White, the novelist, who has just
returned, frOni France.
' In a letter received at the northern division Red
Cross headquarters Mr. White says:
. It l not probable that our army in France will get )
into the fighting to any large extent until next opring.
The real war work that should interest the people
of America this winter i of aa economic rather than
of a military character. It will be curried oa by the
Kxl Cross in France, ite purpose being to relieve needy
conditions in the home of French soldiers who are ia
, winter quarters in the trenches at the front , '
It ia felt by the military officers of both natioaa that '
nothing could do more to keep up the morale of the
French soldiers during the coming winter than to bring
, e.omfort to womea and children at home. The soldier's
; knowledge that his family is being well cared for will
' tske a great load off his mind, and hearten Aim to
stand ap against privation which otherwise- might
break his spirit and render hint of no physical use.
Maj. Grayson M. P. Murphy of the Bed Cross, Gen.
J. J. Pershing, and General Petain of France are work-;
ing in unison to perfect the plana for the relief of fam-j
ilies of soldiers, the military commanders believing
that it will be the greatest - benefit- to both-armies.
Frunch soldiers will be saved for work ia the spring
and American lives will be conserved at the tame time..:
General Petain it having French officer go right "
down the lines ad ascertain from 'every soldier
whether he has any. worries on his mind concerning sick
ness or want at home. Report will be made to headquar
ters weekly and aot a single ease will be overlooked in
the immense undertaking. Special attention' will be given
to the treatment and prevention of tuberculosis, and
child welfare work also will be aa accompaniment of
the general relief. -
Scattered through France, many of them la soldiers',
homes, are tome 200,000 refugee! from the war tone,
and these also will receive attention. In short it it
the purpose to keep the spirit of France bright until -the
military forces are ready to deal their smashing
blow against German autocracy. Thus it it I say jtbat
the great struggle of the. wiuter will be the economic,
struggle. The Bed Crowt ractically will fight, the.
American fight until our bora take their places on the
firing llnejiext spring. '
According to apparently authenticated report, 'J.
F. C. Hagens, vice-president and manager of
Hackfeld & Co., has resigned from that firm in
view of the plea, of guilty entered by Georg Ro
diek'to the charge of violation of neutrality and
the substantiation xf his guilt afforded by the
Grasshof diary. Mr. Hagens holds a commission
in the reserve officers' corps of the United States
Army, under which commission he hopes to serve
his adopted country, -and his- resignation from
Hackfeld & Co. now clears the way for any call
that may be made upon him for active service.
From time to time there have been doubts ex
pressed as to the bona fide nature of Mr. Hagens'
In view of his latest action and of
the meanwhile, get ready.
December 23, Christmas' Dsy, it' one
of the four holldsyt in the ytar'whed
the Bishop Mosenm 1 c)osed. '. ,
A wtvt of morality apparently swept
over Honolulu yeaterday, there not be
ing a, tingle a, r rest from three o'clock
la the afternoon up to eleven o'clock
Detective Bilva' raided a "place on
Panaht Street yesterday Boon 'and ar
rested a Chinese who was charged
with trafficking in the forbidden stuff.
Pipes, opium, and set of Ivory scsles
were taken at evidence. Th4 Chinese
wat released on 4100 bail, u ; t' -)
The largest mail in the history of the
Islands wss the most recent one, which
eontttned 1.1P9 btgt of mail. Moftt of
it wtt Christmas parrel port.' ' It , is
thought that most of the Christmas
mail will have arrived -when 300 addi
tional bagt reach her on the next
steamer. . j s-1 , " :
A email eommnnlty market system tl
being tried out at- Kealakekua, Kona,
where the Japanese gardeners bring in
i their produce on steamer' day to .be
old to the residents of the district. J.
F. Child has arranged to make the
market a permanent feature if it is
aaeeeaafnUp v :'-. ' . "
Msj. Lawrence Sedlngton, adjutant
general at Hawaiian department head
quarters, who has been confined tohf
department hospital tinee the middle
of November, when he suffered brok
en leg, it out again.,' He is on tick
leave and plans to go' to the Coast for
a few weekt. ..",-,': .
F..-' C. ' alighton, '.. chiropractor, who
facet a charge of practising medicine
without license made jn an indict
ment returned by the grand Jury yet
terday filed a demurrer in the eireuit
court before Judge W. H. Heen, A
hearing of the demurrer will be held
December 28. , ., " '.' I
After witnessing many air raidt at
Ixmdon, visiting placet of war interest
in and aresjnd iPnrit, and getting ia
touchy with theatrical and pageant
features, which are his hobby, L.
Toung Corretbert hat returned to Ho
nolulu to vremain tome time. He will
open a studio at Laniakea.
Overaeaa, the monthly journal of the
Overseas dob, in it November num
ber, hat a flae picture of P. T. Phil
lips, standing-on the upper dock of
the Mauna Kea, "Pete'' enrolled over
one hundred members ia the Overseas
Club? and in . recognition of hit tervt
ices, was presented with handsome
club badge. . . .'. s j '; . . ;' . '
" At a special meeting of. the directors
of the Honolulu ' Brewing , eV Malting
Company held yesterday v morning, the
matter of distributing Christmas pres
et ts to the employes and pttroht of
the company wat dinetteA-d, ' Another
meeting for tht purpose; of electing
omeert rornte new year, win De-neia
tome time nest month. ' i ) '
Circuit Judge C. W.. Ash ford yester
day dissolved the temporary injunction
obtained to enforce itt ruling -against
the Inter-Island Bteam Navigation
Company by the public" iltilitiei com.
mission. The.' action J the eireait
court follows the ruling df the supreme
court holding that the commission hat
no power to fix ratet of the navigation
eompaay. '.:' . '.
V A number of delinquent tax aeeeunti
were wiped off of the books at uneol
leetable at yesterday 'a meeting of the
delinquent tax commission for the Isl
and of Oabu. Further, sessions of the
commission 'wfll be held, later in. the
week. .The members of the body who
attended, yesterday' session were:
Treasurer, C J. McCarthy j- auditor, M.
O. K. Hopkins, E. E. Conaat, ChaVlet
T. Wilder and J. H. FUher,
SeeommenAtiont . to fill the vacancy
on the supreme bench created by the
recent resignation of Chief Justice A.
O. M. Robertsoa are. to be presented
to the bar association by a special com
mittee composed of W. F. Frear, Chair
man; Henry Holmes and C. 8. Frank
lin. - The committee was named yester
day by J. W. Cathcart, president of
the association, following a meeting
held Monday. V.
. Chaplain Frans J. Feinler, who re
cently arrived here front France where
he served -with, the American Expedi
tionary Force, hat been assigned to
duty with the Heeond Infantry at Fort
Hhafter., Chaplain Washington O. Pin
son, who was recently appointed to the
service, bat arrived and it, now with
the Hfnth Field ArtUlery. Chtplain
Feinler it a German by birth and was
appointed in the .army .
from , Houth
Dakota, la juot). ..
. s e i
(Ths steamer Oovernor, one oftht
vessel turned over for service in tha
Pacific, and a sister ship to the Presi
dent, ia back , on her' aew run again,
after having been held op in San .Fra.n
slseo st the result' xt kn accident the
met with when only a few days' out
of the Golden Gate. ' .'.; .'. ' ";' . '
It wat ten o'clock when the vessel
left Ban Francisco for this port, about
two meatht tgo, and when the paased
the Golden Gate, it wat learned that
there wat something wrong about the
engine, cylinder head. ' On inspection,
it wat found necessary that the vessel
be returned to tbs dry dock for repairs.
After the repair were ' completed,
however, no trial trip wat given the
vessel, as the demaad for shipping wtt
The officer! of the vessel are Capt.
n. C, Thomas, commander) J. A, Reed,
ebief engineer; Erik Froberg, chief
officer; A. A. Martons, purser, and
Joha Murrel, chief steward.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT it guaranteed to
cure blind, bleeding, Itching or pro
truding PILES in 4 to 14 day or
money refunded. Manufactured by
the PARIS MEDICINBCO.'.St.Louie,
U.S.A. ' ' .':..::'!.!
. Guy Buttolpb, Honolulu stock broker,
returned ecentlyt froVn a trip to the
mninisna. , k . , . . ' '. ;
"George A. Coorr' business manager
the Ililo DaHy Tribnne, in among t
Big Island visitor ia Honolulu, ,
Cpl.- H. Hathaway, the new internal
revenue collector and XV. Yf.: Anderson,
revenue agent, were recent arrivals
fram the mainland."
Mr '.and Mra.. Manuel' Beaentes of
Honokaa, Hawaii, ire in the city.. Mr.
Ker.entes was operated . last Tuesdav
and ia doing nicely. .. yv"-
Valter Bindt left In the Mauna Kea
yesterday morning for Lahaina, Mni,
where e wl.'l spend the Christmas
holiday with Mr. and Mr! P.-H, Gay.
-Edada Hopcr, charge of the Wai
hee section of the Wailuku Hugar Com"
pany, Maul, accompanied' by Mrs.
Hope r, it in the clty-fer'the year-nd
holidays. -; , ' ' ;' J '.-..- .
Rev. jKsmucl K. Kamaiopilil asnistant
pastor of Kaumakapili Church,' return
ed in the Mann Kea yestefday .morn
ing from I.ahaina, Maui, where be
spent the past week".
. Harry . Glass, who. , was ' plantation
aaditor for C.- Brewer 4 Co., it work
ing as one of the British Admiralty
auditors. , He is nt -present 'stationed
at a big shipbuilding 'work ht Kw
eastle on-Tvne. , ) .
B. G, Bell, formerly .with the Vater
house company, who enlisted through
the local British recruiting mission,
hat joined the Argyle and (Sutherland
Highlanders, and is now bupy under
going training in Scotland. ; ',
August S. Costa, deptrty collector it)
charge of the internal revenue office at
Hilo, .arrived yesterday from t the Big
Island and will be in the city toawait
the, arrival of Howard Hathaway, the
recently appointed collector of internal
revenue for Hawaii. .
Dr. E. & Goodhue hat left for Wash
ing, D. C, oa a combined business and
pleasure trip During his sojourn in
the Capital Doctor Goodhue, will en
deavor to secure, prohibition for the
Territory of Hawaii. He expects to
be gone about six weeks.
Horace Johnson, consulting chemist
with C. Brewer . k Co., hat returned
fron- an extended trip to the mainland,
accompanied by hit wife and three
children. Mr. Johnson expects to stay
in the city for a few days, " while his
wife expect to return to her. home in
Hilo with the children'. , , ;y .
Former Governor. George E. Carter
has not returned from the East, reports
to the contrary ' notwithstanding. Be
It - expected to arrive toon, however.
Mrs. Carter will not return with him.
. Miss N. Lloyd who has been connect
ed with the firm of Whitney t Marsh
for twelve year hat resigoed , her
position and will leave for the mainland
oa the next steamer. '
NEW STEAMSHIP LINE . .
STARTED BY RINGWOOD
' R. J. Bingwood, vice-president and
xnantger of the Pacifie Hteamship Com
pany,. of San Francisco, has recently
founded a -new. steamship line, reports
the Daily Journal of! Commerce of De
cember 6. The offices of the new line
are in the Merchants' Exchange build
ing, Ban Francisco. Mr. Kingwood, who
a short time ago announced hi inten
tion . to . retire a ; vice-president and
manager of the Pacifie Steamship Com
pany, bought for his new line the steam
ship Centralia from the W. A. Ham
At present there, i only one vesnel
operating for the new concern, taking
the route between Ban Francisco and
the west coast of Mexico and Central
and Ponth America, but it is expected
that within a short time there will "be
more vessel on the run.'
Mr! Ringwood.was formerly with the
Admiral Line, and had charge of the
reconstruction of the line . after the
Ban. Francisco earthquake in 1900.
, WILL STAND BY ALLIES
WASHINGTON, December; 18 A
soclated Press) Tho Portuguese le
gation, carrying out policy of the new
cabinet s,t - Lisbon, has pledged alle
giance to the Allien. . '
- Bv Mr. Mmiiiis Kea. terenilMr H:
PIIOM HAWAII 1. M.Keuiif, rbarles
Herd, Juiliia W. H. WUc, Ml M. Mnuuey,
Muw Klivn Beach Ysw. ' Mlwt K.. tmim.
MUm ( snsiio. Mix Krenilu, K. Kat, A. i.
i !. A. Molt Huilth. W. II. '. ;am;
Iwll. K. M. TsltMit. ilsrold Ulffard.' Mia
K. !. Uiirrey. Mi-h. C, II. l'oeistl. Mrs. C.
I.. Auili-xws. MNs I.. Uoyd, ltitit M.
Tlionipwin, MlttN K. Motlss, MIxh Whet
morr. M1m J. liero. I'. II. rl.liwnl). C. H.
Miiulnx. T. Kao'Hiiii, T. Huxukl. Mr. aud
Mrs. W. T. Ncwl. Aim. I.. JlrKnnfc aud two
t-lilldren, 1. H.Jsnl. T. Yiwlilliai-s, MUm Cur
m, Mrx. A. I.. isspar suit i-tiild. T. 'udm
T. KuhIiIsiiui, K. 1. Hiuitli, 1. JsiuIhoii,
It. T. Mokm. A. ). Curtlx. U. l"Mlnuire. J.
W. Kiniila. Mia It. h l'u. (in.. rue lVil,
H. A. Tbompmm, Minn It. lliiur, Mr. and
Mrx. J. HUvs and tnfsnt. i. -. HcIiwhIi,
It W. T. I'lirVts. Mra. John - (Islt, MIhs
Nelwrn. Mr. anil Mra. J. A., 1'srrlalC Mtaa
N. KtiulUy. Mias MuellliiK, SJIhm Werucr,
MUm J. 1'ctUe, MKts I Hi Camp. Mrs. I.. I,.
Kumisna. Mra. II. Kininsns, Mlaa Hall,
Mlaa I'ole. Miaa II. Mimdou. Mra; J. I..
I'ulleu. A. 8. Cnata. I'.liliiK Altai. M. K
wshara, Tamauaka, M. Teiakawa. (I. Ta-
"rTtO.M MAl! Mr. and Mrs. K. T. ill
taa. Mr. aud Mra. r'ujltsiil and Infant.
DtMirae A. Itsaa-n. J. Ilmlrliriini. K. K.
Ksiu, M. '. Koucy. V. Yimhioka. T. Han
tokL lir(re 8. Ikmls, K, Koiustxii. K. Ka
nailn. lllrala, KawanKiKi, A. U. HucUe, W.
llalliwan I. J. Hunt,- A. I'silwan, T. T
iiiakl, Mrs. Mcderrow .and lnfaul. MImh U.
TskrkawM Iter. KaiuKIiill. AIIk" U.
Ha III, William Nskaiu, Kagals.
Th following paaaciiRera were recent ar
rivals from the mainland:
V. W. Aiuleranii, Kuimltl Bell. Mlaa W
Me Beuedtct Mlaa K. K. Heriatnim, Mnler
I, . Ileriiatnuii, Maater W. IWrKHtroiu, 4luy
Kuttoliili. MIhs I'curl I Hi via, t'liss. H. Hur
fce. Mra. J. Kexuleloua, ('.. K. I'.ekart,
Henry Kr.-derl.ka. Mra. J, . Ilestr, Mlaa
11 ill h W. Ilcald. Harold C. Hill, II. Ilstlm
way, V. W. Cluwuey. H. H. Murry. 11. I,
Hetnea, Mlas Koaa llmkluK, j. V. HiHUtd,
H. i. lluws. Mrs. Klla M. Ixwlwaatolu,
James Maddux, Mrs. Jawea Madilux, Mrs.
llmirK Ma pea. Mr. suit Mra. O. I,. Me
Mahon, M. . Meyerr Mra. Anas Murehesd,
Mrs. Bertha M.irehesd, Mlas J. Heal, A. II,
i'wrtor. Krneal K. Hehwldt. Mlaa H. Hiolt,
Jotm J, Hller. C. M. Wluv. I'hong Ja.k
Wluc. Mlas M. Uudtibecki W, T. VUfK
George Pureguld( . . - . ; L .
Negotiations , Between ' America
.' and Netherlands May Give.
.;; "Pacific Steamers ; Vj
; If the plant prepared by the United
States Shipping Board are accepted by
the" Dutch government regarding the
use of the" Dutch. vessels being held by
the United Htatea, the freight ronget
tion os the Panittc Coast will bn great
ly relieved, according to advices reach
ing here yesterday. - It is reported that
information reaching the foreign' trade
department of the Ban Francisco
Chamber ', of . Commerce recently . said
that negotiations between tho United
Htafj-s government and the Dutch diplo
mats are rapidly coming to a tatisfac
tory conclusion. '.
There ha been no doBnite announce
ment as to the , number of vessels which
are to be aligned to the Pacific, how
ever, though it I believed the major
ity of them,: thirty-six in aomber, iwill
b (limed ovea ffrr use in these waters.
As a result, of the embargo ou exports
the' vessels are prevented from carry
ing on their usual trade between the
t'nited Btates and Holland. Exports to
Holland have also been reduced, and
the supplying of thst 'country depends
greatly upoa the success of the negotia
tions relative to the nse of the vessels.
As Germany would object to the' nsd
of the. vessels for carrying supplies to
the' Allies, fend at Holland would ob
ject U the vessels being allowed tci
be operated in the submarine lone, it
is being planned that they be used in
the Pacific and along the American At-
lantic snores. - , . r r.
Many of, the ships, 'it is believed,
will immediately go into the trade be
tween ' Atlantic 1 ports and . the.. Kouth
American countries. " Others will en-
ter the trade between the Paejfle Coast
and the Orient. Whether they will be
eDer'ater! privately or bv 'the shinning
board t not yet know. The Ban!
Francisco Chamber of Commerce it en -
deivoriAg to secure information a to
the amount of tonnage that is to be
assigned .to the Pacific,
DUTCH SHIPS iM
h HELP OUT TRAFFIC
IN REVENUE OFFICER
, of training "
New Collector - Says That Staff
WiH Be Retained :
Colonel Howard Hathaway, recently
appointed Collector of internal revenue,
who hat just arrived to assume hi new
duties, said yesterday that no change
ia the staff of tht revenue office are to
be made "foe the present." .' .
I do not think it will be necessary
to make any changes in the personnel
of the office staff,, -' and at least not
soon,' h he (aid. 1 !' However, I do not
know,". - " ..- . vivf.' ; - I
Colonel Hathaway acquired his mili
tary title while on the staff of the gov
ernor of Virginia during the Spanish-
American war. Hit tborae town i at
Whitestone, Virginia, but he ha lived
for a number of . year at Everett,
Washington, where h was senior mem
ber of a law firm at the time the ap
pointment was made, j-
Ihe transfer of .the affair s of the of
fice will be made tomorrow by W. W,
Anderson of Ban ..Francisco, revenue
agent for the Western division. ...
Colonel Hathaway' son, Howard
Hathaway, who was a member of the
Everett" law firm,-, ia . serving in the
navy, - having joined the eolora soon
after. tha United Htates went into the
war. '"The other member of the firm,
Eugene Bee be, to whom Colonel Hatha
way refer a hi foster son,Js alto in
the navy. -.- .
C, r, Morse, general agent of the American-Hawaiian
received recently a cable. from the Han
Francisco representative of tho United
States (hipping board, appointing him
agent of divisional operation in the
Hawaiian Inlands to work under in
structions from the shipping board,
Just what his duties will be is not
yet definitely known to Mr. Morse, but
it is presumed ;that he it to act a su
pervisor over the different (hipping con
cerns doing business her under 'the
shipping board, and that he will likely
have charge of the cargo apace on ves
sels plying to and from the Islands.
. The Honolulu offioe of the I'nited
Htates shipping board and that of the
American-Hawaiian Hteamship Compa
ny will be opened in the Btangenwald
building thi morning. , ' . ,
ECONOMY IN TIN DURING ' '
WAR IS BEING URGED
r In order to conserve tin the purchase
of oil in tins is being discouraged by
tht Standard Oil Company and - pur
chasers encouraged to ; teeure their
needs from the bulk tnpplirs. A. 8.
Presc.ott. manager of the . local branch
of the eomptny celled attention yes
terday socially to Star oil which was
formerly sold in large quantities in
one aa. Ave gallon cans. By drawing
the bulk supplies the purchaxer
nil a saving and at the same time
that - irh tin is conserved for govern
ment andt. '
; . . '
Why wnsts worils and advertising
space in describing the ninny points
of merit in ('hamberlain 's (.'ough Rem
edy t The meat fastidious are satis
fied when we state that it cures colds
and rough from, any cause, and that
it -coutaiu absolutely no narcotic or
injurious mbstsnces. For sale by all
dealers. For sale by Beneon, Smith A
Co., Ltd., Agt; for ( Hawcli. Ade
tisemeut, ,, ;. . "; '" ..
FEDERAL SHIP BOARD
FRANCE AND: HOME '
Railroads Built Complete In' Unf
' ted " States and Sent v With
Operating Force Tp Europe ;.
.The C'orps of Engineers o I 'the' army '
since April ?J has not only been supply.' '
ing the enRineer equipment for an army
of a million nlen, hut has undertakejl",
the' unprecedented tank of furnishing.'
railroads compli t f rom ; the (jailed f
Btates for operation In France) '
; The engineer construct the free ar
teries through which flow great armies, '
reinforcements, tupptivs, and- airinittni-
tion to the extremities of the line.
Vast and Rapid Expansion . '- ; ;
From- March 1 ;to November 1 the,
Corp of Enjrlneer rncreastd it pt-r.-. ,
sonnel front- 1'Sd oltoers on the attiVeu
list to 8i offiTrs and fourtWi! rtihsil I
offloers ou active duty" and in addition
has commissioned more than 5000 re- '
serve officers. The enlisted force Iib
expanded from 2100 ' to BS.OuO, and '
there has also been a .heavy jucrease in
civilian employee. '.':, .' ,':
' In-'ndditioo, nine railroad regiment '
had aie forestry , regiment have been
raised as part of the National Army.
Seventeen pioneer regiments have been v
autlioriied at ; part of the . National
Army and are rapidly organising. JJa ''
tional guard" units, equivalent 'to about- "'
seven regiments, have been called intoV
the federal servire, and their reorgani
sation into seventeen pioneer engineer -regiments
for the seventeen divisions of
national guurd . troopt it w?ll under .'
way.. , - .y . ' . v.., f . .
Three Officers' Training Ciunpa r
1 Engineer officers' training -! camp
were estammhoa in each of tne sixteen
trnining eamp a teas, the -number e
candidates or engineer commissions
taken from eaeWamp being ISO. After
a .month's training In the same eampa
w,t" cnnuaaies lor commissions in
h,er branches of the service the en
gineer sections -were transferred to
thre engineer training camps with spe
cial facilities for technical instruction,
one in the vicinity of Washington, one
at Fort Leavenworth,' Kansas, and one
at Vancouver ( Par racks, Washington.
Instruction was continued there for two
months. In August, 1000 'candidate
were graduated and are now holding
umbers of engineer graduate
training "eamp have been assigned '
tq new regiments and special unit are
being organized and tht training of en
listed men iu tne-National Army Will '
be largely under' their supervision. A
number are jn France'for special train-
, On Decembei; I about 1200 engineer
reserve officers will be graduated from
a second engineer officer's training
eimp. - ,. v - ...
Purchase of Equipment . . '.-
A duty imposed upon the engineer .'
has been the purchase of the necessary
engineer. - equipment , for more than
1,000,000 men. The urgent deficiencies
act,' approved 'Jioe 15, 1917; appro- .'!
printed for the purpose amount aggre-. .
gating in excess, of 130,000,000, an
amount comparable with the purchase
of material, equipment, and supplies for -the
Panama Canal during the ten years,
of its . construction. .. The - urgent do- -fiuieneies
act, approved October 6, 1917,, ;v
provides (18,100,(H)0 additional for en
gineer; purpose and it is expected that' '
all of this Will be expended during the .
present fiscal year. i, :
Within 3.W hours after the Engineer
Corps,' following the declaration of war,
advertised for equipment, awards bad
been made covering-trie, requirements of .
1,000,000 men, a totu) of ; 8,700,000 ar
ticles, Which included amoug other
items - foru miles' of pontoon bridge.
Approximately two months was the av
erage time of delivery secured Ou all
On Peptoinber 7, two weeks after re
ceipt of instructions, equipment was en
route to the various Natioual Guard
and National Army organisations at
cantonments throughout the country.
These shipments comprised a total of
about .48,000,000 pounds in some 64,
01 II) separate cases anil packages.
' By November 1 the outstanding ob
ligations on orders placed for En
gineer material, equipmdjnt, and sup
plies, aggregated 130,000,1100, aud dis
bursements in payments for material
delivered had reached the sum of $15,
ooo.imo pur mob. tu. -
Another important task of the Engi
neers has been to provide efllcleut meth
ods, for the receipt, storage, and ship
ment abrond)with proper accounting
system, for this mass of supplies as .
well as for tho vast equipment for field
nitrations aud construction work..
Complete Eailroad For Franca
Trained officials; iu various depart-,-HientH
of American railroads were call-."'
ed upon for the officers, and experienced
railroad employes for the enlisted men, ..
of the nine railroad regiments, eurh of
a:i offieem and approximately .1,00
men. ' . i
..The cost of materials ordered to date
is" approximately 170,000,000, iueluding
some hundreds of locomotives, more
than lOO.oov tons of steel rails, more
thaa n.(Mlt) complete turnouts, 500,000
ties 12,000 . freight ears, ' flOO fill 1 aud '
ballast ears, 000 miles of telephone
wire and apparatus, at well as vast
quantities of construction tain) repair -equipment.
- , ' ' s .-'...
The Kngineers have also andertaken
the work, of organising aud eqnipfiing
apsiial troojHi for special serviues, such
as lumber supply, road ' construction,
sanitary ceimtriu tien, eamoutlage, erv
U-e, gas and Hume service, mining work,
mopping,' etc, ' , , f,
. l-re;erred attention has bee given
to the organization and equipment of -the
first forestry regiment, to be sent to
France to produce lumber and timber
from rnvh. forest , Three additional
regiments arc to be organized.. Tha co
operation of the Korestry HervU'v of
tho J)epartiiient of Agriculture has
been extended iu the selection 'of per
sonnel nnd equipment. , ' . '.
Tu addition to all of those duties, tb
Kugiueer Corps has maintained its regu
lar servico in the preservation and im
provement Of navigable waters in tho .
United Htates aud construction of roast
defenses.. New batteries are balug
pushed to completion! with energy. ' .
Vv-''. '" .'.. iVrJ.V', ". h V;.-.:-V