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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 12, 1918, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-04-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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HAWAIIAN ,OAZETTE.
FRIDAY,,1 AFRIt 12,
1918. SEMI-WEEKLY4." ' 'A'1AVMI
THE
I' - " -- - -
Keep: Yotii-Motith Shut
fVil7HbbtBRUPI',iithe' boost journ. of the
'W kr Importing Cotnoany, usd tot
fcsutd &eljb.th4i eu coffee. Just now It
i bin jtmblisbe$; to, help America win the war.
WhaTJta leadinjf jfrtictw lack in culture they make
tip tot in ptththv kni It interlards its iikii
with'a (ew "cubs': WprdVit must be admitted that
these help out the fore' of the vigorous Ideas set
forth. In its curreM ttotnber, "Vh6operuprt, tend
ers this advice to' loyalists, using the ytani6f
Attorney-General Gregory: "Keep Your MoutH
Shut", as a text: t4.v
"tou've tn "iaiklta$loiKh. So have I. We
must tiav day&--very day.
"Stieber, the German hief, claimed that he
wo the.Fraho?iai)t Wr with his army of
pieV ahad of thet jbj.V
:t :jfong;bfore,.tHe LOsitania plunged her precious
cMrW jnta .'forty fatfioms' of the Atlantic, America
Kacf.beea-invaded by the sneaking spy-army
i the Germans. -
- "These treacherous representatives of the Kaiser,
are everywhere fitting besides you on trains, in t newly' lfcrfned government, of 1776. The need for
chdrch pews, at luncheons given by every kind ! money Js as great, but an on who buys a Liberty
uf business organization.. They are on the streets,! Bond today is sure that mi rrtoriey ia safe while it
in the theaters and their children are in the school. Hjnmtfi;''ojr berT, Colonists had no
"Thev are strong on the rumor stuff; they slip" , sucR attraciibi -when they invested their money.
you a sizzling story aooui wnai somcuuuj
said he knew to be true ; they have inside inform
ation, hot off the bat. 1 1-"r
, "And some of us are suckers-enough to. Selier
these anards and then pass them Qtt t'otht P'm
Heads as the gospel, truth.''
V.rYoii know all about the sweater
ted for a-soMier In France and
lumberiack it Dulath.
, c?You all have" heard about the
i;weet girl placed a note that was answered bj
a fTsnerman at Astorisu lf .
, fYou heard ol -anaoldier' boy, who was sent to
prison for five )a bius he refused to submit
td a talhot bperatidhl 1 "
'"Yott are familiar .'with the story of an oflTaej
who was shot at sunrise behind the old henhouse
heciuae he failed to salute'.
Americans art teihg fd up on ill sorts ot dam
nable lies-lies whicn;tbund too silly for a sane
person, to believe but wplch grow and grow with
repetition and which' tend to create doubt and tfap
patriotism. .
.Spot these atoty; tellers, croakers, crepe-hang-er$!,
;:Tell 'em to i Uy;tff, and if they persist go
over the .top then and. there with swift jab to
hrja'w.Vhk:h 47i!raggiog for. the Kaiser.
; ",y?No. jtidge haitjret tentenced a dtuen -wha took
ft -upon himselt Jo. administer junker, justice to a
lie hound itntbe German tpyanny.
"Washington wantsevery loyal American to
start swatting lies and spies now. You are also
asked to talk leas to people you don't kno,w--espe-cially
if you know something that might help Ger
many. "The only kind of talk to hand out promiscu
ously is pep talk. To utter an unfavorable word
in public or to listen to gloom stuff, is yellow
pure, tmtjnted saffron. w
"Constructive criticism.? HeffJirtsl But what
good to tell 'it to a German" propagandist : Hunt
OP, I governmental official. Tell it to headquar
ters. vPont- be. fool.
'; "The Aici Ui that America is sweeping forward
with' the strides of a giant toward the battle line
tRr.France. i.-.. " ...!
" ' JThere have, been mistakes. The administration
has told us about t.he real ones'. Nbth'ujg import
ant is beinsr held out on us. With hardly an ex
ception, the men who are now pn the ,Job -ixt
exemplars of highest efficiency and truest patriot
ism.
"You and I. every American,
child, must back up America
dence, optimism, hope, courage and undying
loyalty. . T
'The Kaisef is making a special lot of iron
crosses for Americans' who help him by careless
talk. Don't qualify. It's time to stop, look and
listen. If you can't say something that will help
win instead of lose the war, keep your mouth
shut!"
W. S. S.
Come Across
WILLIAM S. HART, of moving picture fame,
is one of the enthusiastic advocates for a
general response to the government's appeal for
subscriptions to its Liberty Loans. Here is what
Hart says:
"Every American who has accepted the great
blessing that God has given, and has lived the
large and free life bought by the blood of many
brave and devoted men, and passJd 6n to us a
priceless heritage, has a chance now to repay.
It is for him at this instant to testify to the
world what he knows he owes his country.
"He should at once, and cheerfully, give a little
of his goods that his country has secured to him.
"He should promptly say to the world, which is
listening, and perhaps cynically criticising: 'When
my'country aV me for life or for money I cheer
fully offer both.'
"He should demonstrate that patriotism is some
thing greater and more sacred than an idle senti
ment. "And in contributing according to his means for
the high purpose pjaced, before him by hi Presi
dent, he should appreciate that in reality he it
making no gift, but li investing in the greatest
security In the world-rThe Pledge of the United
States of America."
in
AIIiiN
if!
4-
t, ,1
- ,,-AjftttisiaL'Vi;'
rf?.HE history books tell more about Washing
.'X t'on army at Valley Forge than about how
th money w raised in 1776, but behind Wash
ington's army the sturdy group, of patriots in the
thirteen original States dug deep into their pocket
book to finance, the fight for .Liberty.
P Td the original group of - States the problem of
fitiAtrtts was difficult. They had not yet develop
ed trbbgjfedetal government and could not levy
federals taxi -nor issue federal bonds like the
LJtei;ty Bonds of 'today. ' Yet up to November,
1779, they raised a total .of $451,077,556 through
issuing bills of credit and on notes put out by
the, individual States.
,Th; first bonds authorized by congress were
4fpercent bonds issued in October, 1776. By 1780
subscriptions to various issues of bonds totaled
$(,280,000, Holland and France loaned the thir
teen States about $12,000,000 during the war.
' Today the credit of the United States is un
questioned and Liberty Bonds are much better
security.' tnan tne
PtdcM OnFiU
test it nas
Uhe countenancing of billboards', e,yen for so thor-
that was knit- ouehlT a necessary cause as the advertising of
purchased by a Liberty Bonds,
t that such a protest had to be made, for purely
socks in which
oa'triotic reasons.
T . .
board, men have
ing' on the local
td, legitimatize
i vantage 'Of the
'. The' Advertiser
i Lenine felt "able to conclude-a peace with Ger
many at the'very
man, woman or
with faun, confi
does the job.
forbearance in
influence- now
and gross error.
that fifth zone
it would seem
that Territory
(herein If
W i'l Mi
GAZETTE
THl ADVERTISER'S SEMI-WEEKLY
T,hey Bought and Fought
notes ana Donas issued by the
TIHE'AdVERTISER is satisfied that the pro-
piacea on nie lor nature use against
has done. ftsWW?.','; ,We believed
We believe that the unprotcst
ed use of these board wouio nave oeen used later
as;'a powerful argument for the perpetuation of
billboards in this city. We believe that the bill
. ...
been smuggling patriotic advertis
billboards for no other reason than
this form of advertising, taking ad-
known, intense patriotism of the
tion, we rest content.
At the same time we desire to call local attention-
to action taken recently in New York, led
by the New York Times', a paptr of unswerving
and unquestioned patriotism, against the advertis
ing plans of the Liberty Loan committee of that
great, city. That committee proposed to use a
corner of Central Park to instal a miniature
"trtnh rsystetn". with. Lbertv Bond sales head
quarter in a "dugout" ' "' " '
In Honolulu, registering an objection to the
bfllboarding . of Liberty Loan posters is not ob
jecting to or in any way blocking the sale of Lib
erty. Bonds, but is objecting to something that is
unnecessary,1, that cannot help in any but an insig
pifk;nt "way ''at best arid which is at least men
tally ; objected to by hundreds of eager, patriotic
citizens. ' j .
cannot accept the view express
ed by some that we-should be willing to do any
thing" to bring victory. That is the German view.
That is the very thing we are in the war to oppose.
Belgium today would not be the ruined, desolated,
crucified country it is if it had been willing to do
"anything" to get on the winning side. Belgium
chose certain defeat and martyrdom, but retained
unblemished her principles, and for this do we
honor her.
w. s. s.
time the Germans were marching
Upon tne ItUS&ian Cpuai aucr uiiviuk men shuiu
to the hilt into theRussian Republic and mock
ing with bloody glee every pacific effort of the
Bolsheviki, but feels that war must be declared
upon Japan over the landing of two hundred and
fifty men at Vladivostok to protect life and prop
erty from lawless brigands. It commences to look
as if the sooner Lenine and his fantastic follow
ers are wiped out the better for Russia and the
world generally, and it doesn't much matter who
Japan has exercised a wonderful
the matter of the certain spread
of German control over Eastern Siberia, bowing
to the desires of the United States to give the
Red Guards of Russia every opportunity of a re
turn to sanity. Japan cannot be expected, how
ever, to einain quiescent until the Prussian power
i firmly entrenched on her Hank, i he United
States woud not hesitate to act if the German
creeoine east m Liberia were in
Mexico and advancing toward the Texas frontier.
,
Unless we are to write the .secretary of the in
terior down as lacking in all judgement, the tran
scription given out by the Ciovenior of Secretary
Lane's "davlififht saving" radiogram is a woeful
The Governor lias the secretary
saying: Interstate commerce commission states
expressly includes Alaska only, and!
impossible to state t lie conclusion
of Hawaii is by language of the
act excluded from any of the ones provided for
Pinkham himself had written this
purported Cablegram it could not have meant
of Hawaii is 1 N'CI.L'DKO IN any
of the zones provided". We suRWcst that the (lov' -
ernor get a "check" on his reply from Washington
and refrain from giving out for publication state -
, l r r i
ments that on their face are manifest absurdities.
BREVITIES
Tli a Hierrt la due from Anxtrelia anil
! Knmqan port aett... Wednpuclny, f n
jrntitc to Hna Frartrtrso.
!pt. Arthur Jncknon anil Harrhon
A. Oolemnn, Medical Reserve Corp,
hnr been promoted to thp grnle of
major. f ( ,
A. (Jartenberjf, A. Uanneberg, W. A.
Wall and Arthur Davidnon have re
nipiel as memtari of the )iainler of
poinineree.
The denth of Herbert Dickon, of St'
Zcnlanil, who waa here on a trip, or
rurred ycaterd.ir morning at the
ym-en' HoapitHl following an opera
tion. The fnnerat waa heM yesterday
afternoon.
Suit to collect S426 alleged to be due
for deliveries of aaka, was filed jester
day by the Hawaii Seishu Knnisha, a
Japanese brewery, against the Aala
Halonn. The brewery asserts that the
gooils never have been paid for.
Habeas corpus proceedings were be
gun in federal eourt yesterday by
Hiroshi Oka fron the immigration sta
tion where he has been held as one of
iLt- defendaafa in the famous sehool
teacher caaea of the government.
A petition la involuntary bankruptcy
was filed in fe.teral court yesterday
against Tai Chong, a storekeeper. The
petition is filed by L. B. Kerr, Hoff
srhlaer Co., H. Harkfeld 4 Co., anil
von Hanim Young Co., whose rlnims
amount to $553.
A week ago .The - Advertiser an
nounred that the inauraniv taken out
by soldiers of the Hawaii!' n depart
ment command had run over J 50, 000,
0(K). At department headquarters it
Has announced yesterday that the flr
ures now total $52,141,000.
Lieutenant Htinley, sou of Judge and
M. V. I Ktanley. of Honolulu, who
as an officer of n British regiment, was
budly wounded in France pome time
ago, and ia now in an Knglish hospital,
is reported to be recovering slowly, but
may not he able to leave the. hospital
for some time.
Ambassador K. Ishii, who will be
here noon en route to Washington to
assume his new duties, has requested
that no official entertainments be plan
neJ for him, aa he wishes to proceed
in formally to his tew post. He will
be entertained, quite informally, by
Consul General H. Moroi. ousul gen
cm I.
To celebrato the seventieth anni
versary of the founding of the Pacific
Mail Steamship Company and the flf
tieth anniversary of its Honolulu serv
ice, Manager Good, of the local office
of the company, will civc a luncheon
at the Youn( Hotel Friday afternoon.
Forty prominent business men of Uo
nolulu will be guests ot the function.
Auto ownera, according to the police,
are slow this year in getting their new
license plates for the current year. But
lOOU automobile ortners have applied
at the police station so far for num
bers. It is estimated that there are
.'1000 automobile and motorcycle own
ers on Oahu. Numbers will not be is
sued until current tax receipts are
shown. .
A $50 Liberty Bond baa been sob
scribed for by each member of the Ha
waiian Band, making a total of $1600
subscribed by the musicians. The bands
men have arranged for the payments
through' Deputy Territorial Auditor (I
V. II. King, on the ven monthly allot
ment plan. Ho far $8700 have been
subscribed by territorial employes
through the auditor for bonds.
Joseph I.ombardo, for more than ten
years chief steward of the Matson
steamer l.urline nnd who died suddenly
lust Friday, wis buried yesterday un
der the auspices of 1'aul Kevere Lodge,
F. and A. M. A number of shipping
meu attended the funeraL Iombardo
leaves two children, a boy and a girl.
He belonged to the Banners as well
us the Masons aid had a host of
friends in Man Francisco fan Fran
cisco Examiner, April 'i.
Deputy Collector of Internal Keve
nue F. C. Harper will probably be aent
to Washington io acquire fuller knowl
edge of the worn of collecting internal
revenue. This is in accordance with
a suggestion innUo some time ago by
Col. Howard Hathaway, collector of
internal revenu-, to Commissioner Dan
iel C. Koper. Harper is a former Wash
iugton State n-wspaper man who be
eanie a member of the forco here when
Colonel Ilathawiy took charge.
Breach of contract ia alleged in a
suit that has b-eu filed in the circuit
court by the Hawaiian Tuna Pnckiug
Company, the Hawaiian Fisheries Com
pany, and the Honolulu Fishing Com
pany against the Pacific Fishing Com
nauy and M. Yumashiro, its president
It is charged th defendant firm agreed
to enter a pact to control the ak
lishiug busluehs und when it was about
to be completed withdrew after Yna
shiro obtained control of certain fish
lug boats.
A committee, beaded by Kev. John
P. Krdman will conduct the . affairs of
Kawaiuhao Ohur.h until a new pastor
ia selected, this decision being reached
at a meeting Tuesday evening. The
five deacons w.'re ousted, among them
beinn J. K. Nakila and Miss M. Wil
cox, the latter being a relative of Rev.
Henry II. Parker, who retired os pas
tor on January '.M. after mora than half
a century of service. The six members
of the committee will be appointed
from the llawui'an Board of Missions,
while six member of the congregation
will also tie appointed to cooperate in
the conduct of the church affairs.
W. 8. a.
TRUCK FARMS REPLACE
DUTCH TULIP -GARDENS
UAAKI.KM, Netherland, April 1
( Associate. I Press) Bulb farms in Hoi
1 o n ,1 i. p.. I,..!.... Iiipn.nl intn lfilehftn ITU T
,!,.,, for tll production of vegetables
1 Flower bulbs are now also irround into
so grt
' '",""l,'r fr"" "hilh "Urc
ch IS made.
UUW NUI ArrCUl HC HtAU
j VJ 'Q'Sttli
: better than ordinary Quinlae. Doea no cause
' nervousness. nnd.c i. the hd. Re
luemhet. there Is only one Bromo Quloloe
jb iliuii"r oi r. v. Gror; t e.w'-
personals'7
a gueat st tha Young Hotel, :
Robert Horner waa an arriynl yes
terday on the Mauna Kea from Hawaii.
Mr. n& Mr. H. H.' Oraveti, of I.ot
Angelei, nre guests at the Young Ho
tel.
F. W. Stall, a Han Fraoeiseo busl
iesa man, ia reentered at the Youna
Hotel. , ' ' '
H.'iniaa'a pioinl'nent mannfaeturer
f Cleveland, is a truest at the Young
Hotel.
J. R. Kyte, a bnsineaa man from Ht.
Joseph Missouri, ia registeied at the
xoung notei.
Dr. Victor Noreaard waa a retumina
passenger oa the Mauna Kea yesterday
from Hawaii. ' .
'Major A. V. Hennessey waa a return
ing passenger yesterCay on the Manna
Kea from Hawaii. v
Clem Crowell. .sheriff of Man! and
W. H. Rice, sherifT of Kauai, are -visiting
In the city.
H. B. Marrlner, treasurer of the First
Trust Co. of Hilo, is a guest at the'
Toung Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Moeher. tourists
from New Richmond, Wisconsin, are
guesta at the Young Hotel.
H. Culllnane, representative of a
San Francisco shoe exporting house, is
a guest at the xonng Hotel.
Mist E. Y. Atkins,' who arrived from
Kohala yesterday on the Mauna Kea,
ia a guest at the Young Hotel.
Rt. Rev. Biahop Libert returned from
a general inspection of the Island dio
cese yesterday on the Mauna Kea.
Oscar Allen, a tourist from Los An
Reles, who has been visiting the other
lsiamla, it registered at the Young
Hotel.
Walter V. Kolb, collector of customs
at Hilo, who arrived yesterday on the
Mauna Kea, is a guest at the Young
Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Lemon, of Kobe,
Japan, are gnests at the Young Hotel.
mr. una jxirs. i.emon will spend several
months in Hawaii on a pleasure tonr.
F. E. Htewart, a prominent business
man of San Francisco returned fnm a
visit to the Volcano yesterday. He Is
registered at the Young Hotel.
Captain Fred Buckley returned on
the Mauna Kea yesterday from a short
trip to Hilo in the interests of the local
quartermasters department.
E. Clifton Mayne, head salesman for
E. (). Hall ft Co., was a returning pas
senger yesterday on the Manna Kea
from a business trip in the ''land of
Hawaii.
A. J. Dow, representative of Dun
ham, Carrigan Hnyden Co., of Han
Francisco, arrived on the Lnrline Tues
day night, accompanied by Mrs. Dow,
and will locate here. '
Dr. and Mrs. Charles C. Bradbury,
of Ventura, California, are tourists who
will spend several weeks in Hawaii
touring the islands. Dr. and Mrs. Brad
bury are guests at the Young Hotel. .
Amang Hilo visitors in. the city are.
A. M. Wilson, "bookkeeper of tne "WVia1
kea Mill Company, and Otto W. Hose.
Another Hilo visitor is W;. H. Bhlpman,
who will return in the Mauna Kea this
morning to his Big Island home.
Mrs. J. Egglestou, a recent arrival in
Honolulu from Han Francisco returned
from a short visit to Hawaii and the
volcano yesterday on the Mauna Kea.
Mrs. Kg'catoii is a guest at the
Colonial Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Weihe, and little
daughter Slary Jane, are recent arriv
als ir. Honolulu, hpj nre guests of the
Colonial Hotel. Mr. Weihe is a prom
inent business man of Dubuque, Iowa.
They will spend a few weeks In Hono
lulu every spring.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. VVclat and their
daughter, Miss Mary Jane Weiat, were
arrivals yesterday on the l.urline from
Han Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Weiat,
who are prominent in business and
social circles of Dubuque, Iowa, are
guests at the Colonial Hotel.
J. O. Faria of Lisbon and Beretania
Streets, who has beea scraasly ill at
the (ueen 's Hospital the past two
weeks, has been moved o the home of
his daughter, Mrs. Joseph E. Kantos,
i:i03 Matloek Avenue, Makiki. His
condition is still considered a very pre
carious one.
W. 8. 8.
I'AHHKX.KRM ARRIVED
Kv tr Minimi K-a. April 0:
From Hawaii--W. V. Lemon. W. Ilel
uecke. O. Hose. Ir HlciI(tett, Mr. Ktewart.
Mr. ami Mr. Kilirsr Lewis. A. O. Halt.
V. .1 Khort. Master C. K. Kekarrtt. MIms
K. lloeltmil. Mlxs L. K Cornell. Mrs. K
I. Cornell. Master (1. Klebunlson. Master
K. Martin, w. TIioiiiiimiu. Mr. and Mrs.
a .m miriou, minx a. o ien. vt arren
Klsh. J. A. I.lll.T. MIns K. Ulhh. Mrs.
F. A Lvmsu. Mrs. J. N. 8. William.
Mssler Williams. W. f UnAgft. It. Hor-
uer. t rans itoyer. Mr. anil Mrs. . r
Hoettl.her, Mrs. A. Jlunett. Miss O. Pow
ell. Mrs. (liirtlnnil. A. W. Kanitw, Mr
Jonc-eDit'l, T. Norasaril. Ir. A. V. Nor
viuir.l. M. V. Kolli. Miss K. Groves. A
MeKensle. W. W. Kdwnnlx. Mr. and Mrs.
I', ile UiiMtoo, HiiKiliura, Hlilekunl. Mat-
niiiiioiii, fti n. iMorinioto and t-uiiii, Mrs
KHta ami lufsnt. Mrs. Mivama. Nomnrs
Mi. tula. II. Kliuura. It. Maelau. W. N
Helllnver. Mrs. A II Hosted. A. Gumey,
K. W I Fred IVtersnn. VV. II . Smith.
Illxhop Ltliert. Miss M. Vicars. Miss I'.
Wilder. Cni.l. nnil Mrs. A. J. Markler. K
(' May ne. (ait. Frtnl Itiicklcy. Mr. and
Mrs. A W. Hunks. .1. 1.. Hoss. H. H. Mar
iner. MsJ. A V. HeuneHHey, Capt. .1. P.
Cleary. K. Ilulines. W. M. I'auudV W. C.
Itae. John Shewly. o. Allyn. F. B. Cos
if r.n e. II. Gerald. Mr. and Mrs. II.
Teller. Mr. and Mrs. K. V. Arnold, Mrs.
J. A I.llley. Mrs Cluirles Neweomb. Mrs.
J. KiiiiIhsI.hi Fred Travis Geo rife Otaul,
' Soaies Mr. and Mrs. C'oiup Kcboenlnv,
Mrs. J. I). I.ewl. Miss L. VtcUir, lr,
('. G Vlehe. W. H Cuunrlo Hurt two chil
dren, .lames C. West. J. W. Vinson, H.
Godfrey. T. MiUsiiimvs, TokunsKa. G. Ie
La ( rut. K. J Hinllli, M. M Ilussoo. J.
C. Koss.
Friuii lsul Nunler E. von Tempsker,
l. I'eubHllow. U I'enliallow Fred Kluss,
K K. Webster J. Maries, t'leini CroweH.
M. Flors. N Ksniurs. C. KnlJwln. ('. T.
llillley. Mr and Mrs lute, ltuh.-ti C'oekett.
Mrs. FnUr jind. bll. K. Heinle. C. C
wiiHnii'sl ' 'JsUs ntlm ' 1'rnfessor True
blood. Iter. R. II. Dodice, barl. L. Hall.
Joe r. Diirao. .1. Mlvauioio. Mrs.. H. Me
Culililii. G F. Kinlilil... Miss G. MhIsou.
S. VaitiiiKHta. A. W. I ollins. Y. Kssjitant.
It v str. Lnrline ftoni Hun FranelHii,,
April tl. I V iin.l Mrs. Charles llroudhliry,
F. I CreiMlnn. II G. Giillluunit. Jollu De
tor l. Kails Col. .1. W. Iiorsey, Mr. und
Mrs. A. .1 How. W v. Frear, Mr. and
Mrs T T Greaves. V. L. Heath. Mr. Kyle.
F l.yser, A T Leach. Mrs. A. T. Ipfai'li.
Mr. mid Mrs o W. Mosher, Hoval I.
Mi-iid. GiMirue Mlehopiilos, Mr. and Mrs.
Koliert Mi'Corrlsloii. Miss Kdlth I'arsons,
Mrs John I 'ii ti 11. F.iuesi Kin. -lair. IT
Georue T. Ktraiih. Frank Htiill. 1. W.
Shanks. II K. 'rarkatiury, Mr. und Mrs.
F. II. Weihe uud child
IfAUEfISirnn
MOSTDANGEROUS
United States Attorney Urges
Marshals To See That Desti
tute Germans Are Given Jobs -
United Btates Attorney T. W. Grejf
ory belienea that an idle alien enemy
la pdtentiolly more dangeroua than ope
employed, if not interned, and ha
therefore recently instructed all United
Htates attorneys and marshals to find
employment for toch persons whenever
possible. 4 ' , .
Receipt of these instructions by the
federal qfflelals recently Is very tlnfeVy
because of the number of destitute Oer
mans who have recently applied to the
marshal and district attorney for In
(eminent,, aa they were usable to se
mi re work on account ef theiT nation
ality.
In the general letter of Instruction
sent to Marshal Hmiddy and Pistriot
Attorney1 Huber, it says:
' ' For reasons of both expediency and
justice, it is highly advisable that the
government should not impoee idleness
upon any alien enemy not interned or
arrested. A man who has been de
prlved of his employment under the
alien enemy regulations will oftea have
great ' difliculty in finding other em
pioyment. He is potentially more dan
kv rous to the Nation while in idleness
than while at work. The country's in
dustries need the work of all able
bodied men. The government does not
desire to produce unnecessary hard
ships. "For these reasons, it is desirable
that any alien enemy who ia not placed
under nrrest but is displaced from his
employment by action nnder the presi
dontial regulations shall, whenever he
needs such assistance, be assisted in
finding of other employment; that in
formation as to the place of his new
employment be obtained in all cases, so
tlir.t his whereabouts and activities can
be traced, and, that, dxcept where pub
'ic safety and einercency demand other
wise, he be not displaced from an ex
isting place of employment until there
is a reasonable assurance of his find
ing employment elsewhere.
"The department of labor has ex
pressed its willingness to assist by
means of its employment ngencies in
finding employment for all worthy
aliens displaced by the regulations,
anil, in all such cases, you ore author
ir.ed and instructed to bring the situ
ation to the attention of the local em
pioyment agencies of the department
of labor and to cooperate with such
agencies, with a view to carrying out
the principles and policies herein set
forth."
IMWYOFrf
: LEADS JO TROUBLE
Four Taken For Violating Enemy
Trading Law
Charted with attempting to smuggle
alien enemy property into the United
(States, in contravention with the trad
ing with the enoray act, four men were
arrested on the arrival in Han Fran
cisco of the steamer Falrhaven from
Mexican ports recently, and 842 bags
of coffee grown in and brought from
Mexico were seized by customs inspect-
'or. Three members of the Fairhaven s
crew were also arrested for leaving the
United States when the vessel sailed
from San Francisco on her previous
trip to Mexico, without permission, af
ter registering for the draft.
One of the men arrested, named Al
fred H. Htrim, has been placed on An
gel Island as an alien suspect, danger
ous to the community, and acting for
the German government.
Agents of the government say that
the coffee seized was German jfrown
and is probably German owned. It was
consigned to William Halla, an Aus
trial), who claims that he is the son
of an Austrian count who settled in
Mexico fifty years ago nnd left him
the coffee plantation whence the seized
grains caaie.
w. a. .
FOR KAUAI JUDGESHIP
Assistant Vnited States Attorney
Banks, is not, never has been, and pre
sumably never vill be a candidate for
appointmeut as circuit judge in the
Kauai circuit, much as he likes the
people, climate nnd scenery on the Gar
den Island. Tips he made very evi
dent when he was showed a published
report, which said he was d candidate
for the Kauai judgeship appointment.
"I am not a candidate for the ap
pointment and never have been," he
said. "Out," 'he added, "I wish you
would say for ine that I was delighted
with Kuuai on my visit there. It is
one of the cli.n mi ng and delightful
places of the world, and the people, or
all those that 1 met, are wonderful
However, 1 do m,t want the Kauat
judgeship. ' '
w a. a
IMKHICSOKHK IIKI'AKTKI)
111 str. Mn una Kea for Lahalua and Kilo.
Anrtl 1(1 Mr and Mrs P. Inn J. T Moir.
William HarriH-k. Miss Iva Hsrre. ks.
Mrs. II Giillinelte. Mrs II. J. Xeovllle.
Sirs .1 J Xcivllle I. A llnlch. J. S. Wlu
vlck. Miss Maude Woods Mrs. A. It. Jones.
Mr. am! Mrs. . It. Tllihetts and rhlld,
II G. I let l(iutii . M. Muriihv. F. .1 Cuttou.
II. F. Ilium Miss .) i i N. Ilnafujl. Mrs.
Iliiller. I'. Fukiiiiiatsu. Touit Kee. Mrs. II
G. Ilerl leiiian. Mrs. I'. .1. Klwood. Mrs. C.
It. Felerson N K. Kllen. Mrs. Airnis
Gomes. Voslildn. T. K iirashlae, A. lloiiiro.
It M Morion C. Crowell. Mlyainolo.
Gisibie Vaiiiitdu. ViiniiipTittH, O. -1 I'avls.
wife nnd lufmil. A Mason. F. Woods. F.
Hlnnife. W. linker. Miss Catll. Mrs. U. o.
IlllllllhUll Mr lleeney. Clltalll Hllln. H.
I. Lyon. Major .1 It. Dougherty. Miss F.
Y. Atkins. A. W Collins. W. II. Hhli.inan.
V. Yoshloka. K Terada. Mr. ('. H Peter.
sou. Miss M. Itolilusoii. Mrs. It .1. ltl.li
moud, K Wnkltnoto. H. YauisKata. .1. C.
Foss. K C Mi-Master. W K. Hallahan. II.
IsoIh-. Mrs Jom' Allen. Yuiiug Hiiuk
f : j. 1 i-4 . - : L AJ i. "t,
T
Grocers Biqustetf Not. To fake
On Any New Customers So
C(o5eCfecnept j
Custoinejiaijrrecfry scores are hero- I
after to Co registered by the dealers,
especially of those who. are flour pur
i. vk ininai vv no. are iivur pur
ntharvtret. jiouiBjl iof tesr '
y tfcem i.ora weelf to wee'.t'
chasers, SO thatvtr
uurcha
ay
pM a stop to veT-buyluir tiadei the
XurtriettTw Vitorifjr vt )h JejrUojjiBt
Food CommlsaiOB. and to beta yroi,
aera and eommiasioaeri aa opportunity
io utei'ip wu amaunt of flour
eonserved. --..
Furthermore, grocers are requested
not to take on any new customer for
flour, and should aid tha eonservstion
movement by MisHttnu- their eaetoaaers )
to one-and-B.ba.f peundrpei pfcraen, far
ween.
Inasmuch aa the flour Import! here
will be less and leu until next leasonV
crops are available, the grocers will
find it imperative to closely follow the
role laid down by the Commission.
Mills oa the marnlanal are already
limiting the quantity shipped to Jobbers
and when jobbers have old their allot
ment they will not have any more wheat
flour to sell the retailer.
"If you sell your six months' allot
ment In three months there is liable to
be three months when yeu have ho
wheat flour to sell", is the eauttea ex
pressed by the local food commission in
a bulletin which was issued and ntailed
yesterday to all grocers and flour' deal
ers. Orders From Hoover r
The food commission) is also calling
attention to a bulletin of National Food
Onmmissioner HooveVHM broadcast
which eamj to Hawaii as to all commis
sions, with regard to more "Hooveris
ing" in wheat products, and caution
ing cafes and restaurants from giving
more than a certain allowance of bread,
etc.,. to a customer for a single meal.
Briefly, two ounces of bread only may
be served, and this means about two
average slices. Some restaurants now
serve an entire plateful of bread to a
customer, containing from five to seven
slices of bread. Thie will immediately
be rut dowa.( The order of Mr. Hoover,
which applies here, follows:
"To effect the needed saving of wheat
we are wholly dependent upon the vol
untary assistance of the American .peo
ple, and we ask that the following rules
shall be observed:
"1. Householders te use not to ex
reed a total of Vt pounds per .avek
of wheat products per person. This
means not more than 1 pounds of
Victory bread -containing-the required
percentage of substitutes and one-half
pound of cooking flour, macaroni, crack
ers,' pastry, pies, cakes, wheat break
fast cereals, all combined?!;,,
"2. Public eating plaees-and clubs to
observe two wheatleaa days per week,
Monday and fir4'!fay;-'pmt
In addition thereto, not to serve to aav
hwne gue ef any.'ons. meaj .ggr'
I i . : v l
gate ui urewuviuiLB, siscftnicfscaoin.
pastry, pies, cakes, wheat breakfast
cereals containing a total of more than'
2 ounces of wheat flour. No wheat
products to be served unless specially
ordered. , ,.
"Public- eating establishments not to
buy more than 6 pounds of. wheat prod
ucts for each 90 meals served, thus con
forming with the limitation requested
of the householders.
Limit To Flour Bales
"3. Retailers to sell not more than
one-eighth of a barrel of flonr to any
town customer at any one time and not
more than one-quarter of a barrel to
any country customer at any one time,
and in no rase to sell wheat products
without the sale of an equal weight of
other cereals.
"4 We ask the bakers and grocers
to reduce the volume of Victory bread
sold by delivery of the three-quarter
lound loaf where 1 pound was sold be
fore, and corresponding proportions in
other weights. We also ask bakers not
to Increase the amount of their wheat
flour purchases beyond 70 percent of
the average monthly amount purchased
in the four months prior to March I.
"5. Manufacturers uajng wheat prod
ucts for nonfood.purposes should cease
such use entirelyi, . ,.
No Limit On Other Cereal
"A. Thers is no limit upon the use
of other cereals, flours, and meals, corn,
barley, buckwheat, potato flour, etc
"Many thousand families throughout
the land are now using no wheat prod
ucts whatever, .except a very small
amount for cooking pufpseA, nd are
doing so in perfect health and satisfac
tion. There is no reason why all of the
American people who are able to cook
in their own households can not subsist
perfectly well with the use of less
wheat products than pounds a week,
and we specially ask the well-to-do
households in the country to follow this
additional program in order that wo
may provide the necessary marginal
supplies for those parts, of the eommun
it r less able to adapt Jhemselves to so
la rife a pnrnortion of substitutes.
Voluntary Cooperation. Bought
"In order that we' sjiall W,,f'bJertd
make the wheat exports tfia'l are' ab
solutely demanded of us to maintain
the civil population and soldiers of the
Allies and our own Army,' we propose
to supplement the voluntary coopera
tion of the public by a further limita
tion of distribution and we shall place
at once restriction on . distribution
which will be adiusted from time , to
time to secure as nearly equitable die
tribution as possible. With the arrivat
of harvest we should he able to relax
such restrictions; until then we ask
for the necessary patience, sacrifice,
and cooperation of the distributing
trades."
" ....-,
A PARENT'S DUTY..
Your boy is always: getting svratrhed
or cut or bruised. Deftuuse these
wounds have healed all rj(fhf 4s do sign
thev alvfava, will. Oet a bottle of Cham
berlain's PaiT Balm and see that every
injury is .eared for immediately. You
can get nothing better, and-blood poison
ia too dangerous a disease to risk. For
sale by all dealers, tioason, Smith t
Co., agents for Hawaii. Advt.
OBt REGISTERED
..!! k -5 u in
r

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