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IIAVVAlTAfi GAZETTE,' FRIDAY. DECEMBER, R . 1917, .'"EMi-WEFiaY. .
Millions Are Being Called For Ev
ery FewWeek For Wounded -Men
On. Fighting Front.
More wo6kerTwanted .
IN LOCAL AUXILIARY
Hawaii Should Augment. By two
Or Three Times Number of,
. , Supplies Sent . Forward
RED CROSS WORK
Br Amelia, Joaepnine Bnrr (of the
Interminable fold of gaure
For- those whom we shall never e
Remember, When your finger
That every drop of blood to ataia
Thi whiteness, fall for you and
" me, m
Part of the price that keep o free
To serve ' ur owa, that keep u
.. clean '
From shame that other, wemen
: know' i."..
O, eavioare we have 'never aeen.
Forgive on that we are o alow I
God If that blood ahould cry ia
And wo have let our moment (rot
Red Crooa Magaeine,
pillion of drawing are atill need
ed monthly by the American Bed CroM,
and more million will be needed a
each month, passes. . More worker are
needed in Honolulu to help In making
'larger proportion of those million
of surgical dressings, jut a oor work
.m ' am KA i m i AnrAllA ennafantlv on
the mainland. ' .'' :
Miss Castle, chairman of the Allied
War Rief, who returned Monday from
lengthy Eastern tripk nay that hun
dred of thousand of women are work-
1 - 1- Ik. MfrA a ,..1 V.( tka fnP
, mora and more worker t being aent
out continually. On the Atlantic aea
board the work is going on at fever
heat. ' The people there are nearer to
the theater of war, and more alWe to
it areat nenessitie in tho way of Red
Cross material and aid.
People here must realize the: grim
ameaaitv at Sod Cross work aa well
aa the Easterners, Miaa Castle aaya,
and if.lt is hard for them to do so the
. mora credit will be theirs for Riving
. their time and labor to th organiza
. tion which la Carina foe onr soldiers on
the distant battlefields of France.
Work ' Room At Capitol
fpen every morning except Saturday
from nine to twelve, and Tuesday and
Friday afternoons from two to. four.
" All lliou wWn . h. S r. tiwm inf
registered and are given th ganse
sieaaeoveringa nearing, me mm sea
. -V'Toes qa me 'xorcnvmu, woica su tuw
'worker wear for sanitary and other
reason. Many f them also wear
white work-apron with th Red Cross
on the front. It i hoped to enroll
many more worker when tho holiday
are out of tho way, Mr. William
. Whitney i in charge of the Bed Cross
,' room.. '
A tremendou drive i now being
made In the. East for the trench dress
ings called for by General Pershing.
rri i . - j j : i. : v.
are distributed among the men at the
front, so. that wounded men may have
dressings applied -wherever they are,
.' instead of .waiting, sometanes for hours
or dar, nntil ,thev can reach a first
dressing fcjation belli ad the lines.
. '.iiw irmvn patravia Eunani i uiaiiin,
eora presses, a pad, tampon, applicators,
and 1 rolled tmadHget. Each soldier is
instructed in their use and directed
to use his packet for himself or for any
m nfn a n Am 4 n 1 a 1 1 r aminl mA a ila
the dressing fur himself. At times
when the tiring is' too heavy to permit
. of the removal of the wounded to the
Arid hospitals, dressings can Do applied
in th trenches, thereby saving many
Quick Work Saves IJve
Tho vital importance of dressing
amnhaaized In ' a.
' letter received by ono of the local Bed
Cross workers from an instructor in
- Kcd. Cross work in Boston, which aaya
"Mr. Jackson, Bed Cross manager of
the New England division, gave us
these figure when we attended the
' meeting ia ' Boston last! Tuesday:
W1he a battle take place in which
' 100,000 man ' are ' engaged, there are
on i average-5,000 easuatties. - Of
thftse 10,000 are so badly wounded that
they must be operated on under ether,
and of thi number 8000 must be oper
ated on within thirty sis hour or the
wounds will result fatally'.
"The large number of wound fre
quently received by the same soldier in
hand-to-hand engagement baa been
pointed out by Dr. Clark, who was on
voluatier service in Dr. Blake's hos
pital ia Paris. H said: 'Three aol
diar were brought U with, twenty-one
wound among them,. That is a fair
average of tho . number of injuries
each man receive during such an en
counter,' .". :.
Work of HUo Vni
One of th Hawaiian groups which
is doing excellent work and turning out
a Inrge number of dressings and hoa
7ita garments is th Hilo unit, which
recently. sent In four esse to the ship
ping rooms in. Honolulu. Th. valua
tion placed on them by tho shipping
company, wai tGiO.38. , They, contained
6009 pieces, including email and Urge
couiprcjiaes, abdominal bandage, tri
angular and T . bandago, gaus roll,
0eratiag leggings, pajamas, drawers,
bed ihoes, wash cloth, vweaters, muff
lers, sock, , wristli-ts, abdominal binder,-and
wash mitts. ; , . ,
The members of thi unit lave been
faithful wofkers ver.'ainco their pr-
f;a nidation,' end h&ve sent reeularlr, a
arge biRienf of su)lir to be added
to those scut' from Honolulu. Their
work i alway well done and abowt
paiuntaking" re aud urWrviion.
of Army gu)a tioos
Many Aj-fested in bamrlaigh. I o
, Stamp,, Out, Selling. Booze, and
Opium To Soldiers, and ,Traf
ficking In Military Uqiformi
; Army officer are drawing th net
tightly around ( violator of sfmy regu
lations who traffic ia army uniforms,
ell liquor, to soldier and . maintain
opium don which are a temptation to
men is or out of uniform. A score of
(men of various nationalities were ar
rested yesterdsy by Captaia Lewis A.
Weiss, of the 1'nited States Army, as
sisted by Lieutenant Bridges, acting
under the authority Of General Wisser,
department commander, and Colonel
Heard, eommander of Kehofleld Bar
racks. An army truck was used yesterday
afternoon to bring in fourteen prison
er from Waipahu and vicinity, nearly
all detained by the officers for wearing
parts of 'the army uniform. These
were turned over to United Ktates
Marshal Hmiddy ' in Honolulu, sod
placed in confinement, Th marshal
also brought in six Russians from ftaho
field Barracks, who were -arrested by
tho army officers for selling liquor to
soldiers in and near the post on I hrist
Give TJp Shoo :
The army net is being spread, far
and wide, including Honolulu, Waipa
hu, Wahiawa and Kahuku, with re
sults which have been gratifying to the
army. . The publicity already given the
movement resulted on ' Monday ia a
Spaniard living near Waipahu to vol
untarily turn over to Captain- Weiss
over 160 pair of old army shoes which
h had accumulated. He told the officer
he did not know it waa against the
law to purchase them, bnt on learning
that th army authorities were about
to. put tho laws into operation, he felt
it hi doty to immediately return the
material to tho government. . .
ur the men brought in yesterday,
four , were arrested at Wahiawa, eirbt
at Waipahu and. two at Psloa Joactioa
on the Halciwa Honolul - road. ' All
these wore tho government olive drab
shirts. Oao waa 8am Ooldino, who ha
bee before th court recently on sev
eral charge. He claimed tho shirt was
bought by him about two years ago,
despite the fact that it appeared to
be a brand new O.D. shirt.
While at Walpaba the captain and
posse paid a. visit to an opium, den,
wh'ere he. found two horns of opium.
vrral pipes,; a number of bowls aad
some yen he. They .also found tins
iq which opium had . been brought to
the joint, iadicating that the traffic in
the drug ha bee large. Dens of this
sort, the army authorities contend, are
a constant temptation to men of the
army, a. large number of whom have
fallen into the habit of using the drug.
Thi particular den was run by Hu Fun
and Ah. Choy and two Chinese were
found on the premises stupefied with
Two ,of the men brought in yesterday
in the government truck are said to
be members of the national guard.
They wore army shirts. The regula
tion require national guardsmea t
wear the entire uniform wten on dutr,
to attend drills or place to which they
may be ordered by their officer, 'but
they are not privileged to wear any
part of the uniform off duty. It is re
ported that many guardsmen off duty,
particularly ia the country,' wear the
drab shirt, or the hat or the shoes.
"They have no right to wear these
articles unless on duty," said Captain
Weisa yesterday. "Every time they
wear a pair of shoes on civilian es
terprises, and this, of course, start to
wear them out, they are taking just
another pair of shoes away front sup
plies that are sorely needed for the
men being trained for service in
f'We are out to stop this practise
as well as to stop the entire practise
of trafficking in parts of ui forms.
Civilians must understand that they
cannot wear parts of designated army
uniform and we intend to arrest every
man we find wearing these articles."
Foreigners among laborers on plan
tatioaa wondered what had struck them
yesterday when the captain and his
assistants stopped . scores and lifted
their hats from their hesds. Thev examined-
each hat attentively. Many
hats sold by stores are almost identi
cal to government issues of headgear.
They are sueh close imitations, that
in order to have the spirit of the regu
Istioa observed th officer expect to
have th sate of the discontinued.
"We know that many people are ig
norant of the law and we do not wish
to create hardship for any one," add
ed, Captaia Weiss, "but the lesson
must be learned and th example set
I know this is the feeling of the Unit
od State official here, although of
course, Justice will .be tempered by
moiliOcations in some instances."
' The man arrested at 8c ho fie Id sbent
the night at the police station. They
gave the following names:
Ah Kan, Ah Pant, I to, ftato, Hi rot a,
Francisco Bobsrlfra. . flol.letfeio Olibo.
Delphi flaeinto, Moses Kane, Robert
lhuanut Tomen, , BakilanB. Belaseii,
Rom Ooldino..' fterg Borrodin, Wo
Chung. , Lock Chow.' Pordrex, John
Krawahuk, Mosbkowsky and Alexander
The local auxiliary had od all the
knitting, wool which wa received a
short time ago, and though more has
been ordered it hai not. yet arrived.
Not if will be given is soon ss it, is
known to be 'definitely on the way.
Knitted garment are very much need
ed, and appeals are being sent out for
many more of, tbfm, ,
A. card received yesterday, from Mrs.
Henry M. Damon, who is now in New
York, tells of passing, a huge , nvtiee
on 't'lfjh .Avenue baking, for fl,000,OOQ
knitted: garments ' a) once. They erf
needed ' by, the nieu in France, where
theri ii ssow and Ice, add plenty of It,
Mr.' Damon (ay.
A M.. Dow. Tells .in Letter, of
Tirilling. ; Adventure, vypen .
Diver Tried to Sink Vessel
German of . Hawaii who sympathise
with 1 the '1 ruthle's1' warfi.ro : waged
against merchant .chip by their Hun
cohorts of the Kaiser's submarine navy
will probably feel a bi uncomfortable
when they bear that one, of their .for
mer neighbor in this city, who is now
an offiecr sailing upon merchant steam
ers, was shot t and, shelled, and made
the object of Huit missiles in an effort
to kill him or drown him by sinking the
vessel, the J. 1. Luckenbach.
H. M. Dow was' thia former Bono
lulari Who almost' lost' his life while
crossing the Atlantic, and the harrow
ing details are related ia abetter, dated
December 4, just received by his old
friend, (Jen. J. H. Soper.
Mr. Dow ' letter follows; . , .
"I, am one more back, in good old
1. 8. A. after a streauous voyage. We
ran acrosa a submarine October 10 at
seven-fifty a. m., and they began firing
on us from the word go, and sent shell
and shrapnel at us for three hours and
forty minutes. . W turned and. ran
away from it as fast aa possible, but
returned their fire from our four-inch
guns fore and aft.
"Our first shot went, directly over
(ranged at 7000 yards), and 1 judge (it
was my watch on the bridge from eight
to twelve) that it struck the water
about 200, yard 1 beyond. . Tbe chief
gunner, from the top of wheelhouse, or
dered the me to depress 400, toed it
hit tbe water, in good time, but 200
short, and that - waa . the' nearest we
could get to them, for they outranged
00 and were perfectly safe, and just
Bond Opt 8. O. S. -
"Our stern gon went out of eomrais
sina after three or our shots, so we
only, had the. bow gun. We kept at an
angle sufficient' to use the bow gun.
We immediately sent out '8, O. 8.,' or
tome old thing for . help. We were
about ISO mile west of France (Brest).
"Their shrapnel exploded in the air
astern of us and only reached the after
half of onr ship, but their shell went
over, thea short, then hit,
"For a time they were aiming at the
bridge. One went . through six feet
from me, thea through the iron deck
and exploded inside, blowing out the
aide above, water lino. Then they
aiaieo at tbe bow gun and came awful
ly close to the gnnners. One.waat
through the deck near the bow, port
aide, and aet fire in the gunners' quar
ters between decks early ia the fight.
We turned steam ia to keep it dow n.
Hit Many Timet
"Two shells went through the port
bow; one lielow wnter line and made a,
big hole, but it onlv let salt water into
our tr- water tank; one went through
the engine room and burst the main
steam pipe, and then our engine was
out of, commission ami wo expected to
blow up, and stood by boats. Finally
we saw e smoke on tbe horir.on, then in
a short time No. 52, Nickerson, came
down like a race horse, nearly thirty
miles per hour, and when within five or
six mile sent a shot at the submarine,
which soon submerged, disgusted be
cause they could not get us in all that
"The chaser airelcd around ua onre
or twice., then sent their doctor and as
sistant and quartermaster on board to
fix up our wounded, which numbered
"Then we fixed the engine and start
ed with the destroyer until we joined a
big, eoavoy, twenty-four or twenty-five.
One big armed two-stacker in the mid
dle of the convoy was torpedoed at
about sunset and dropped out. A
ch.iiser stayed with ber, but she got an
other torpedo (1 hear) and was filially
sunk. We went to France then for coal.
"On the way to Queenstown we ran
into a rie- overboard that had just
been toredoed one or two hours bcfoie.
Save On MM
We saved enc man, November 31 at
eleven fifty-five p. m. (my watch),
Micbacl Walsh, from the British
steamer Ardmire. He was clinging to
a plank or some old thing and nearly
exhausted. The others were in boats,
in ni'ht of Innd. The chief gunner
wanted to get out of that locality, so
"Going out, or just outside of
(jueenstown, in big convoy, we saw
siibmnrine captured. He stuck his head
up just in time for a chaser to nail hiis
with a shot. I do not know just what
happened next and don't cure much."
OF BISHOP ESTATE
Richard H. Trent, president of the
Trent Trust Company, was appointed h
trustee of tbe Bernice Pauahl Biohop
estate by, the supreme court yesteiJay
afternoon. He will succeed A. W. Car
ter, who resigned recently. In connec
tion with the appointment it was statec)
that- it will not have to be confirmed ia
the circuit court. When the vacancy
was created by Carter 'a resignation
tbe other trustees recommended the ap
pointment of Francis M. Hutch, while
the Kamebameba Alumni Association
siig'eexted that the new trustee be of
A GEBM DESTROYER
: There is no dauger whatever from
lurk jaw or blood poitou resulting
from a " wound wheu, ('hmuberlttiu '
Pain Balm is promptly applied. It is
an iintiseptic sud destroys the genii
whi.h euuse those Hw'uw. It uUo
cau-ies wounds to heal without matura.
tLoii aud in nne-lliird the Hiiim rfiouiriil
jy the usual treatment. For sale bv
all dealers. Beuson, Smith ft Co., Ltd.,
:(Agts. for Hawaii. Advcrtisenit'ut.
Ocd of F-l CrihV
Saw iSetvice. H j ,
In Itayaii Waters;
:-Vi "!-''-r'y, n
Machinist's Mali Had Ended
First Term of Enlistment Here
. But Recfiristed After War Was
''-. - A ; ,' i. ii 'i i - '...
. One' of the nineteen American tail
or who went dowd with (he ill-fated
F-l, after, sle, had, been In , collision
with tho F3 had see service la Ha
waiian . water. . This ,wss G rover '. T.
Mete,, who. had finished hi four, years'
term of enlistment here and gon to
the mainland where he reenlisted when
the war broke out. After going to Han
Francisco from' here Mett married
San Francisco girl. .; .. i . . ..
Ptper received frero the mainland
by the last mail gave the list of those
lost and those saved at follow st
John Robert Belt, seaman, Silsbee,
Texas. , ' . ., v ,
Frank. Mathew Bernard, machinist's
mate,' second class; sister. Amelia
Quintal, 1231 Fifty-third Avenue, Oak
land, Cat, - i-
William LesUr Cartwright, seaman;
mother, Amanda Cartwright, 3437, Mo
ney Avenue, Fresno, Col. . t
Harry M. Cqrson, ehief electrician
general; next of kin,, Hazel M. Cor
son, 747 Daisy Avenue, Ing Beach,
Jame Ooonan, chief gunner' mate;
r Him on Clreenberg, electrician, first
, Lyman F. Lovly, machinist's mate,
second elats; Denver.
Ralph E. McClure. ' electrician, sec
ond' class Detroit, Mich. ;
Duncan A. MeRae, electrician, first
class? Blnine, Wash.
John P. Messang, chief machinist's
mate; Philadelphia. '
Orover E. Met, machinist' mate
second dsss; wife, Har.el Mots, 904 Di
vissdero Street, Hon Francisco. 1
Edward E. . Hall, machinist ' mate,
first class; Seattle, , Wash. , , , , -: '
Ray Ellsworth icott, electrician, first
class (general): wife, Mae Edith Scott.
43 Ohio Street. Vallejo, CaL '
Elbert P. Smith, machinist's mate,
second class; sister, Florence S. Hteb
bens, 233 ,Twenty-first Street, -Merced,
Cal, A ,"'
Guy Raymond Stewart, chief ma
chinist's mate; father, Grant Stewart,
703 West Fiftieth Street, Lo Angeles,
Cal. . ;
Dudley, Stough, ehief gunner's mate;
wife, Marie H. Stough, 332 Ohio Street,
. Charles F. Vincent, electrician, sec
ond class; father, Phillip 8. Vincent,
Exeter, Cal. ,
' Thomas Alfred Walsh, machinist's
mste, first class; Hilly a rd, Wash.
Clyd William, machinist's mate,
first class; mother, Nellie Martin, Ven
Lieutenant A. E. Montgomery, Fort
H. G. Wright, New York..
T. M. Schmlssnuter, machinist (temp
orsry), Hfll City, Tenn.
Henry Llovd, Brown, gunner's mate,
first class; Macon, Ga.
Joseph J. Burns, chief gunner's mste;
Wife, Rnth Burns, 390 First Street, San
John Galvin . Stewart, ship's cook,
third class;1 Huron, 8. D.
, ,; '
WAHHIN'GTON, December 20 (As
sociated Press) Indications that ar
tisans nnd other skilled laborers may
soon be mobilized according to trade,
for service in the war, are seen in
the instructions today from general E,
HI Crowder, provost marshal gpheral, to
all Governors to secure report of the
number of bricklayer throughout their
states available for war duty. They
are to prepare for immediate mobilisa
tion in Texas, preparatory to ben sent
to Pershing's, command. This is tbe
flst application of, the spneial occupa
tional rlassiflrstlon plan and indicate
that there will be similar calls for oth
FOR WHITE HOUSE FOLK
WASHINGTON December ?0 (Aa
sociated Pros) President, and, (rs,
Wilson and members of their families
spent Christmas mostly ia the Whltf
sltniee. ,The President and hi wife
neat to. church iut the momiag. It
rained most of the day and they did
not spend tha holiday ia the Open.
MEXICAN BANDITS CROSS
BORDER AND MAKE RAID
i EL PASO, Texas, December 2 (As,
sociated I'ress) -New- reaeheii her
yesterday that an American stage driv
er wa hanged nd hi throat cut by
Mexican bandit who raided' tho border
town ol Candetarla. The bandit held
up the stage, looted it and' killed the
stage driver, Cavalry detachment are
pursuing them, v.' '
EXTENDS TERM OF OFFICE
UNTIL WAR SHALL END
PARIS, December 80 (Associated
Press) Tho chamber of deputies- yes.
tenlsy pussed a resolution ' extending
the terms of all elective, officer until
tbe end of tbT war, without elections
in the interim.1 '
. ' -t- ': r
NEW SEA LORD
LONDON, Deeembor 87 r Associat
ed press) Vteft-Admlral Sir Boslya
Weymess was yesterday appointed first
sea lord succeeding Jellicoe who bus
arrived tt bit peerage.
FOR FRENGH SERV
Aisoclaiion Will Reorganize Be
fore Further Effort Is. KadeLi
For Price Reduction
' A.' reorgairlr.atlon of the 'dnlrtmen 's
association Will bo' mad tha first week
in January, according to, present plans,
sad after that it Is thought that, a re
duction in the price of milk to th con
sumer and an Increase in the price paid
to thw producer eaa be mado in about
two months. That' much time wiir be
needt'd for necessary adjustment, and
arrangements. ' - -,
According to the etatement rnade
several days ago by th minority stock
holder of the association, ten percent
profit on the capital stock is being mad
monthly, io addition to the profit made
front ! cream.. As tho dairymen's as
sociation was' formed as a cooperative
Organization,! without : the exportation
of paying dividends, It is felt by the
smaller stockholders that price should
be graded so that tbe selling price of
the milk will cover only tho procurer's
price and the cost of distribution. j
The profits Of the ice cream business,
which has grown up within the last two
years, will then be lft to pay the divi
dends on the capital stork.' The meet
ing of stockholder will be held on Jan
uary 3, and the increase in the rani thi
toek ami amendment in the by law
will probably be made at that time. '
It it expected by the small stock
holders that after the necessary adjust
ment' are made It will be possible for
too association to pay the producer ten
cent per quart for milk aad sell it to
the eonstfmer for, thirteen cent. The
three eents will eover the cost of de-
.livery, leaving the ice cream depart
ment ine only one paying a profit.
' A Summer and winter price for milk
ia advocated by some of the shsrehold
er bf the organlration aa ; means of
equalizing -tho prise for the year round!
In tbe spring epeol'!y, when milk Is
plentiful, it is thought that the price
ean -be reduced still further on both
end. As the season advtnre and milk
become searcer it would automatically
rise both for consumer aud producer.
Tho suggestion t may be- taken up- by
the tockholders af their next meeting.
I I 1 t
Filipino., Mutineers. . Died When
Placed, For Confinement, In
Fire Room of Vessel
Following a lengthy investigation in
to the Circumstances surrounding the
death of three Filipino mutineers on'
board the United States naval auxiliary'
boat Ajax, at Cavite, Philippine Isl
ands, neremner at, JIM 6, the rederal
grand jury reported yesterday that no
indictment had been returned. The
jurors' were1 dismissed by Federal Judge
Polndexter Until further notice.
The men who lost their lives were
the ringleader in the mutiny which
took place among the Filipino at
Cavite, according to Information made
public yesterday afternoon by United
States Attorney 8. C. Huber.
' w hen the mutiny had been quelled,
these three men were seized by officers
of the Ajax and confined in a portion
of the fire' room, there being no other
iilare available at the time In which to
bold them. ' Due, apparently, to the
heat of the place in which they 'were
placed, and the conditions of their own
bodies as a result of the mutinous eon
flirt with the Americans, the Filipinos
U. S. Attorney Huber said that th
investigation held here we to deter
mine whether or not the officer of the
naval vessel were negligent in roufiu
ing the men in the place they did.
"Krom the fact that the grand jury
men reported that no indictment had
been returned," said Mr. Huber, "it
is apparent that their decision was
that there had been no necliirtiee on the
part of the officers of the Ajax."
DOCTOR HAYES WANTS
TO BE. TRIED SOON
Attorney representing Dr. H, Homer
Hayes, who is nnder indistmedt on a
charge of having performed a criminal
operation, yesterday notified City At
torney Brown that mn early trial of tbe
charge would be asked. It was stated
that the eourt would be asked to set
the ease for bearing January 2. Dr.
Hayes recently pleaded not guilty aad
he followed, tbi by issuing a public
htatement. making a general emphatic
denial of the cnr8 agalnat him.
YAMAGATA TO RESIGN
TOKIO, December (Associated
Press) Prince Yamagata, president of
the privy, council, has announced that
he will resign from the position. Mar
quis Haionjl will b appointed to ue
ceed him. .
STEFANSdN IS SAFE
' OTTAWA, December 27 (Assoclafc
ed Press) Stefanson. tha exnlorar. for
whose safety the gravest fear were
entertained and for whose relief It wa
planned to send an expedition as toon
a navigation opened, na reached Fort
Ynkon. - ,
. THRIFT, STAMPS, RECEIVED;
Small amounts of thrift stamps and
war savinea stamn have been received
by the Bank of Hawaii and Bishop &
lo, ana will ne sow ry them, to those
who apply,' The First National" Bank
and tbe postottice have not 'received
any stamp a yet.'
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES"
I.AXATJVR BROMQ JUINII4 re;
nioves the tus. Used th wgrld oyer
to cur cold In ope day. The sign,
lure si B. W. CROVB it on each box,
Manufactured by th PARIS' MBDI.
CINB CO., St. Louis, U, 6. A.
J r . ,
Vdh; ca . VoLV tceni:
i- ' , . .r '.',4 f
re Ready To Dd, Any; Work Re
quired of Them Some Offer
To; Act A$.lriterpret,eit3lfn' Ha
waiian ano Japanese ,
; ' " i . m t , l
j Wome, are olfarlng their services to
Cspt.' Francis J. Oreen, U. H.' B., m
lectiv'e draft i officer, ioi tbe Territory,
for y wtrrt that mf titr required of
them in eonnecti6h with1 tb "dVaft
questionnaire" from Jaaoary T to Jtn
nary 17. . The offer hare reached Qap
tela Oreen by letter, phone and in per
: Some of these explained that they un
derstood the Hawaiian language and
eould aet lis interpreters, if
Other offered the ' tame help' for Ja
panese. On of tho Isrest of th Ha
waiian women' societies here will offer'
to Captain Orccn. the services of a
many Hawaiian wome4 of the society
a he may require- foT eimllar ervlce.
The- erection of the . old election
booth. ia nnder way all over tk eitv
These will h eleetrie light and tele'
phone connection ' and . be otherwise
fitted for the work' connected with the
questionnaire requirements. The phonef
will 'Rive, direct - connection with tbi
selective draft office in the Capitol
building, the local bbards lu the' armory,
and tbe new legal advisory board.'
Every person who registered on July
31,. and . who afterward received his
order, card is required to fill out. the
several . page of the questionnaire.' If
any mail feels, he is not quite equal to
the literary requirement of the ques
tionnaire he i , expected to report at
the election booth of his precinct where
assistant, to the selective draft officer
wil. be on' hand front' January' S to
27, where be will be assisted in giving
.. i . j II .
Trustee) ' For the, Kavyananakoa
Heirs. Gives Deiajls; , 'V
' About Estate
John F. Colbnrn, whose trusteeship
for -tke'Xawananekoo minors was -recently
attacked in an amended report
tiled- by Master Charles S, Davis, ye
terdhy filed a long reply taking ex
neptiona to charge made against him.
The -master 'a amended report, carried
a recommendation thai he be compelled
to account, for an apparent discrepancy
of approximately (10,000 in the record
of tho estate. ; ...,,')-
In the reply filed yesterday. Col' nrn
says that acting under tbe proviafbni
of the will with a feeling of loyalty
to hi Alii and trusting-friend, Prince
David KawsnanpVos be used , greater
skill and care ia' the, management of
ther estate than . could haye-been possi
bly expected from a stranger and that
the valtie of the estate , of; the children
ha been ' increased from' practically
nothing to a considerable amount. - H
declare that a a result of his efforts
he hae boon' able to secure out of the
asset of the estate the aum of nearly
400,000 for the heirs from, an estate
thaf was insolvent at the time be com
menced to handle it.
' ' At tbe time of the death of Prince
David he states the asset were: jew
elry, 400: one stallion, 1400 ; , 500
share Kapiolanl Estate Ltd. of par
valu of i tlOOr equities in realty,
1-50; 250, thare Florenoe Oil Company
stock, valueless; one share' Beretania'
TenOi Court club, valueless.'
, He states that at the Mine of Prince
David' death, the prince owed various
persons about 5.I,0O0. He asserts that
the appraisement of the 1500 shares of
the capitel stock of. the Knpiolani K
tate Ltd., at 40 a shaCe did not truly
represent the value of said shares' at
the time." . .
He expresses the Holief that the
share in question were not worth $4
a share and he say that "shortly after
the appraisemeut 1500 other shares
were offered for sale for tho price of
$5-a share unsuccessfully,1 for the' rea
son that the. Kapiolanl estate at. thai
time was indebted for an aggregate
sum considerably over $200,000 and
that: at that time the asset of the
estate did exceed the indebtedness, and
that the value of. the capital stock was
valueless.'', f , ! , . . i 1 1 ..'; :
He asserts that effort were then fre
quently being made, to have the estate
pht(!ed In the hand of a receiver.
Other- Charge ' "
FoIioWihg this period he aet forth
that he wa able to aell tbe stock for
60: a. share. , ..
Another charge made ia the master'
amended report is that Colburn neglect
ed to account for " feather 11, kahilis,
ahuulas, decoration and orders of dis
tinction" bequeathed in the will to
Prince David' on. .
Colbura state no accoi.ut 1 made of
this property for the reason that at
the time of the death of prince David
he did not own any , feather Ieist ka
hilis, ahoulaa, decoration 'mr order of
distinction. He assert that upon hi
marriage Prince David gave 'bis wife
all of. hi household ' furniture, work
of art, valuable orders of . distinction
and four kahilis to the aggregate value
of about. 25,000. .
The report at length renllea to all
th charge sot forth in the matter '
amended report, -
'FULTON IN FIRST ROUND
LITTLE BOCK, Arkansas, December
2A (Associated Press) Fred Fulton,
heavyweight prixeflubt chaui4onhip,
lost a bout lst. night bore to Harry
Tate, a strapping, fighter of this psrt
of tha country. Th referee stopped
the fight in tbe first, round, claiming
that Fulton has disqualified himself
by bis foul tactic.
FOR NEY OFFICERS'
Forty-eight Men Are Ordered To
; . . Report, At Schofield Bar- . :
;. racks For Duty,-'
QUESTION OF AMOUNT . V
, OF, FAY, NOT. YET- DECIDED
May, Get. Only Thirty bollars a
Month Instead of One
' Hundred . ' r .
. Fprty eight Hawaii ' National
Quardsmen were aeloc ted yesterday
fpr Assignment to the Beserv Officer'
Training Camp at Scbofleld Barrack,
'and will report for duty there on Sat-,
arday morning, January 5, 191ft. A
majority of the young men are officer
and non-commissioned officer of tho
First arid Second Regiments, balling
from Oahu, Hawaii, Mwui and Kauai,
although quite a number of privates
won the coveted V-hance to become of
ficer of Uncle Satn ' national ' army,
Thoso who- graduate next March will,
be commissioned' at second lieutenants '
a vacanclca oceur. . ., : '
But, there I a fly In the ointment. .
They may get $100 a month aa pay,
just 'the same as the member ot the .
nrst treacrvw' 'officers' training ieamp '
which -closed OB November' 2(1, and .
again they may receive only the pay
of private of the regular army, or .
30.H month.' . - . -
Much depends, in the case of many
bf the prospective student, on whether
the pay i 30 or (100. They have all
the patriotism, that Uncle Sam wants,
but a civilian, $30 a month would be
so extremely small' that, unless they
have a bank balance, it will.be a.
weighty question a to whether they
ean serve Uncle Sam in thi way. af
'. However1, cable message have been
forwarded , to "Washington asking for
: ruling on the question of pay and
asking fpr early consideration and
reply.. - ; ;,- -. -Officer
Must Beetgfc .
There are a few captains and first
and ' econd lieutenant of the guard
who' have won the chance to enter the
training 'camp, who will now have to
resign their gnard commission. They,
then enter the training camp a private
and receive the pay a such. .
. The camp was originally authorized
for non-commissioned officers only of -the
regular army, and also for national
guardsmen of. variou ranks, but 'prac
tically all guardsmen, no matter wheth
er ' commissioned or noncommissioned,
must resign what rank they possess' in
order to become student bf the camp,"'
giving them all lower rank than the
regular army men.
MI had. hoped we would be given tho
same statu aa the member of the first
rmj, with the' $100 a month feature,"
said a candidate yesterday, "but, $.'10
a. month makes a big sacrifice in my.
Between Two Flrea ' ,
Thia one receives $175 a month in the
business position be now. holds, and he
has- a wife. . He is between, two fires,
his desire to serve Uncle Sam in active
service, 'and the necessity for making
both ends meet until be becomes an
At the conclusion of tbe camp, the
successful ones will be given commis
sions, dependent, however, . upon the
question of whether or not there are
yacancles. A vacancies occur they
will be called to -active service. Those
who are not .immediately called will
find it Incumbent upon them to hustle
positions ia the interim.
The list of guard candidate who
bsvft been definitely decided upon,
follows: ' '
H.'T. Von Holt, C. Smith, William
A. Tnman, K. D. Jackson, F. Swan, C.
C. Crosier, Y. Q. Janssen, Philip O.
Halt, 11. K, Marsh, A, L. Silverman, J.
W, SidellLudy K..F. Laager, J. K
Cohen, R. L. Hind; W. B. Shields, W. R.
OrseC, J. P. Van' Valkenbnrg, J. P. Siu
rlnlri M, V. Value,. J. L. Patten, Frank
Kim Le, Leon Foronda, Ho Kimball,
A. M. Chong.
''John W. 'Dassol, Swlnton Aldrieh,
Robert. Miller, Jonas. Monoha, Hifam
B. Anahu, Vf. K. Wilcox, H. F. Lucas,
Henry A. White, B. Cobachan, Houry
Akl. - -
. Tbe following are alternates, who are
also assigned on the same footing as
thet above, a students: 1 '
Henry . ,B. Smythe, captain, Second
Regiment,' Hawaiian ' Infantry; James
L. K. Cunningham, first lieutenant; Scc
pnd Bdglmentj Thoma O.' P. Boylan,
first lieutenant, First Regiment; Ros
eoe 'W O ray,, first lieutenant, Signal
Corps; Andrew. T. Spalding, second
lieutenant, Second Infantry; 'William
Hoapsa, rgimental eergennt jna.jor,
First Infantry, Y. Tamasbiro, first
sergeant. Company D, First Regiment;
peter K. Pakele, Jr., firat sergeant.
Second Regiment; Arthur B. Brown,
sergeant, Q. M. C; Erling W. Hede
mann, aergeaat, Machine Gun Company;
James Yapp, private, Hawaiian En
gineers; K, R. Rohlflng, Q. M. C; Emlle
N. Hutchison, N. O. .liescrve Corpi;
Preston A. Mullens, Signal Corps;
Harry I. Osakl, sergeant, Company D,
i M. V. Stanley, who was on tha
eligible list, was not assigned a he
I In the reserve list, and has been in
structed to attend the camp, Tbe same
disposition was made with O. A. St.
J. M. Wutt, of tho Territorial Food
Commission, ". who whs among' those
selected, appeared at tho office of Cap
tain Louis Pepin, U. 8. A., in charge
of Militia Affairs of the Hawaiian de
partment, just as hit name' was agreed
upon, and announced he would be un
aide to take 'the course. His chief In
tile food Commission wus then lvaviiig
for Watdiiugton and it was imperative
thut bf eoutipua with the aoiuuiiawion.
Young' Watt has studied the question
of hia duty to Uncle Sam fur a week
and only reached his deeisiou yester
day.. He asked for the privilege of en
tering cttiDp at a lutur period.