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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 19, 1918, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-04-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTED FRIDAY, vArRIL 19,-' ieiS.-iSEMl:VVEEKLY. V'AT1
THE'' HAW AH AN' GAZf
floDEia Q. MAT1IES0N, EDITOR
Fight To te Death
DECIDEDLY rmre encouraging was the war
last fiicht. The British are
holding, in the face of attacks before which all
'- previous fighting pales Into Insignificance, and in
ilarr ihev nie cotnlrtfi1 back: The withdrawals
reported from Poelkapelle and Langetnarck, south
of the Houthulst forest,' are not significant except
- I CIaM Vf l 1 V? i rr im nrmnhrtntt
as snowing uit i y
for a possible further" losa south of Ypres and does
not intend to have any large outstanding forces
to the northeast, in danger of being cut off. Both
positions evacuated are along the Ypres-Staden
railroad and on low ground. The retirement has
probahly heen toward the higher ground a few
miles to the south.
The Washington military critics point out that
the Germans must continue fighting below Ypres
or leave themselves open to a counter attack that
ccruid completely turn the tables , and might cut
off a great part of their offensive force, the many
divisions they have thrown into the Armentieres
salient. This now is a huge, almost circular, bat
tlefield with a comparatively narrow neck, the
Messines ridge pointing directly at the gap
through which von Hindenburg is sending his
armies. A heavy British counter north from La
Basse or south fnrm Ypres might close the gap
, and leave many Germans encircled.
On the other hand, a decisive German success
north from Baillcul or Wytschaete would leave
a larpe oart of the British army with a narrow
line of retreat, with no chance of
away from the Germans because
inundated country from JLangemarck to Dunkirk
much of which was flooded by the Belgians to
hold hack the Germans in the first battle of Ypres.
The situation appears to be one of a fight to the
death. The Germans have, reached a point where
they dare not stOp.v ' They have fallen short of
their objectives in Flanders as they
, and at no point on their new front
I IIC OTnnn 1'avvc wii iitii ira imk-h in a mn moi
they must hold or be beaten, with a possible dis
aster following defeat
It is British grit against German frenzy, and
while the Germans must advance to win the Bri
tish have only to hold their lines to score a vic
tory. The odds just now are on the British, who
are losing many less men and fighting from posi
tions that give them the advantage. The Ger
man chances depend altogether upon ' Whether
their numbers can last out the terrible slaughter.
W. S.S.
Lawlessness Cannot Be
Condoned' In Hawaii ,
The Advertiser is in
thy with the dissatisfaction
meeting of the Vigilance Committee yesterday
with the course of the department of justice, we
feel compelled to express regret at the implied en
dorsement of lawlessness in the committee's form
al action in the case of "Captain" Allen.
That Walker, the man shot to death by Allen,
gave plenty of cause for loyal anger and aggra
vated the ex-navy man into shooting is admitted.
That he has frequently, persistently, openly and
impudently expressed his anti-Americanism and
given plenty of cause for action by the authorities
is very true. That there seemed slim prospect of
legal action in his case, judging by precedent, is
likewise admitted. But that any citizen, however
his loyalty was outraged by this I. W. W. dis
loyalist, should have taken the law into his own
hands and carried out an execution without au
thority of law, is something which cannot be safe
ly endorsed, even by indirection.
We are in this war to make law respected. We
are fighting Germany because Germany has de
clared by her actions that she will obey no law
of God or man that interferes with her own de
sires and checks her ambitions. We are fighting
for the sacredness of treaties and the safety of
human life and liberty. And, even in th flame
of our aroused patriotism, we cannot afford to en
dorse lawlessness, even under the cover of loyalty
and respect for the Flag.
We appreciate the wave of sympathy that is
sweeping this community for Allen. Certainly we
believe that there are extenuating circumstances
to be advanced in his behalf, and, in the trial be
fore him he has our most sincere sympathy. But
that this community, as represented by as power
ful a body as (the, Vigilance Committee, can afford
to go ott'tocotd fes. endorsing the taking of human
' life without legal warrant we do not believe.
( This is a law abiding community and must con
tinue to' fee -such.
We are well within our legal and moral rights
when we condemn conditions that provoke law-
! lessness and urge action against known traitors,
but that is as far as we can go and not run the
danger of writing ourselves down to the German
level, where law is merely "a scrap of paper", to
be torn up and thrown aside when "necessity"
dictates.
VWt- w- s. s.
In buying Liberty Bonds don't stop because one
bond provides you with a button. Buy more;
dig doi)X dr , until it hurts and then dig until it
tops hwtwgV - Buy another and then find some
thing else you can do without, even at the cost
Of comfort, and buy another.
If some of the members of the legislature don't
feel like Contributing their pay for the proposed
'. special session tb the Red Cross, why not pay
them in War Sav,ng Stamps?
FRIDAY MORNING,
APRIL .9, 191i, ",.
Don't Be
Jack Lftit, author
"Help Wanted , made him lamous over night, ;
. Do-you know that the German people, with all
thafthey have suffered, oversubscribed the heavy
popular loan to their infamous government re
cently? And that government is the one we must
break :';
Do you think that the wealth, of this Nation,
which is incalculable, inconceivable, indescribable
even in billions, is sound security for the loan of
a few more of your dollars?,, .;
Dq you understand that your government must
nave.;, the amount it asks foT. Ynd", while fherVfe
no need for threats at this time, and there prob
ably' never will be, the government gets what it
must, "as it did in the case ofmeh when the volun
teer -system prov ed inadequate)
. Do you realize that he who lends to Uncle Sam
gives manyfold to himself, and that his interest
is paid in dollars, in safety, in honor, in victory, in
life itself?
Do you doubt that the Stars and Stripes are
worth a few greenbacks to you?-
Do you want, in the ultimate hour of America's
monumental triumph, when, shehas restored peace
to the universe and freedom to all' peoples, to aiy
to yourself, "I did
Do you hope for the acnieyemtnt ot ypuf jcqunr
try?' aira&nd . promises fiUh -thd; pledges, ft.
hoard ,fei beggarly dollar J(t the same; time.? 7
fDo Cfti ' tjtrite digt th 'pit-told 'prjjpoBltioti
that? if - we win, your labttljr. Bonds : worth
par And, interest; if we lose-neaven forbid the
money you withhold from the. public purse for that
purpose is no better lien against your' government
than the bonds themselves?
Do you dare to look your Liberty Bond buying
neighbor in the face when you, yourself, have
welched the sacred obligations that you automa
tically assumed every time you enjoyed the pro
tection of the Stars and Stripes since birth or
adoption here?
Do .you value a cold dollar more than the hot
swinging north
of the miles of
have in trance
are they safe.
thrill pf'ttyving
a plow against abysmal tyranny ; backed the lads
who are fighting for you ; saluted Old Glory and
kJefedjtye Kaiser?
Do you still look a fat bank balance in the coun
tenance when every true American is ready to,
strip himself for the world's salvation on earth?
Do you experience any emotion when the "Star
Spangled Banner" is played, and can possession
of a few hidden currency notes give you the same
grand sizze of rpridej 1oyjj, ,courage, rhpDe,iand,
exaltation?' '
Do you, then, your duty I . 1
Buy another Liberty Bond and swell your Amer
ican chest you have helped make world history;)
you have helped make world humanity; you have
helped make world glory for a glorious world
saved from butchery and kultur.
w. s. s. . .
That Silver Ribbon
tnpHE bullets from a machine gun shine like
A a silVer ribbon in the sun on a bright day",
said a Canadian soldier back, with wound, from
Ypres.
It takes a myriad golden ribbons, stretching
from loyal pocketbooka to Washington and thence
across the sea to France, to keep the magazines
of those machine guns choked with the steel jack
eted missiles that "shine like a silver ribbon", but
cut down the Hun like a sickle of death.
The first and second Liberty Loans sufficed
to put into France the railroad builders and the
foresters and the first units of the forces for
which those pioneers made ready.
It is up to YOU through the Third Liberty
Loan to provide the bullets and the guns for the
American hosjt which is iow ready to swoop
down on the German line, the host that will throw
back the Boche from his rush on Amiens hurl
him back across his own borders.
If you would not have him falter in his stride
complete sympa
voiced at the
because he lacks a gun, a clip of bullets, or a bay
onet ; if you would not have the artillery cease fir
ing because of lack of shells just when he needs
support the worst ; if you would not have the hos
pitals that dress his wdunds powerless to alleviate
his pain because of lack of supplies.
Make your share of the Third Liberty Loan a
wide and heavy One.
w. s. s.
Food Administrator Herbert Hoover says: "In
order to count on a maximum production of food
in this country we not only have to increase the
productive units but we have to face substitution
for the units lost by putting our men at the front.
It is absolutely vital that we get all the nonpro
ductive units into production. Fvery boy in Ger
many is in active productive service today. Ev
ery boy we can get to produce in this country will
he working against a similar hoy in Germany. I
hope that every young man of sixteen years of
age and over not now permanently employed, and
especially the high-school boys of the Nation, will
enroll for farm labor in the Boys' Working Re
serve, which is in fact our second line of defense".
W ashington's view of an enemy alien being in
good standing appears to he radically different
from that of some Honolulu organizations. The
letter received by R. H. Trent clearly indicates
this.
THB ADVERTISER SL'.aWTEKLY
A WeVcher .
DO you suppose Abraham Ltnboln if he were
live today, would bu a Liberty Bond? asks
and playwright, whose play,
nothing VK 'lp H Xhli'
done a citizen's full duty; struck.
BREVITY
' , Instruction were receive St depart
ment headquarter; yesterday ' detach
Inn diptHarry I Freemka; Vrotn th
Hawalla ordnance i depot, Honolulu,
and ordering aim t roced to tlie
mainland and report for doty at New
Tor. ? -VW ;
- Malhew Makskea mu adjudged
polity of contempt 1a ledge Heen't
eotart yesterday, upoa tha showing of
kin divorced wife, who aaid that Make
kaa hai re44dly foed to par her
klimoay. He aria eeuteaeed to ten day
In jalL .tr rt?.,-.,-
..A coroner Jury empaneled yester
day manln7, to laVestlgate the death;
of Moo Cho Sttk, a Koraaa killed April
10 at Kipap, Oulea, rendered a ver
dt of accidental death. The fcoreeri
waa nangted bndsv-too'SrHeala 'f aa
Oaht Railway 'trtra '' , .
',A new Filipino aewimae ie to be
launched . ahorUy, published in the
Tagatag diftleet. :Joa B, Barmiento is
to be the editor and to baver will be
wubllxhed by thei Antf Ukne Publics,
in Co.' It mil oenaist Of tight page
and will M iassed bi-monthly.
Albert Serao, Porta goeoe, broke
frftlieo records Tneoday night by being
listed oa the- polieo blotter aa being
drank and disorderly.' This is one of
the few 'cases or this aatnro that have
been .reported . einee Honolulu- went
"dry." Serao forfeited six dollars
ball in the polio court yesterday morn
in. i . ?!;i?-r-v;" fy",'.
. Noodles arc i tabu' with the Japanese
pushcart eaen, wko prowl . about the
streets at all konra of the aiht At
the suggestion of ' Flood .Administrator
J- F. Child, theeo Japane vendors
have agreed to uit maklsg noodles,
when tllrrpr8t supply of wheat
tour is exhausted .and ' embark la the
ktktaaU)nfvBiUoa mrsa indue
try. ' :yw-,i.,: ;
. To aid tne' b&M it iesith at Hono
lulu in' iU eaajpalgn ' to exterminate
tats and nlee, Delegate Kalamanaole
as sent to Doctor Pratt several thoa
and eopies of a government publics
ttoK deaJiar wita this subject. lit has
also sent to; Ebea Low some publics
Hons witlea e&ould J of .valne in the
food conservation '. movement in the
Territory, ';v , . ; ,
Pirsfj- D. 'I Jrwod, of the Col
lege of .Hawaii,, haa received a bulle
tin from t Washington .which confirms
the embargo to-be plaeed on the ox-
port of banana piaa,ta from- Hawaii to
tbo naialaadV' Ha does ' not believe.
however that, this affeets the fruit.
The' embargo on the pUats is made be
cause of -tho allegation that they will
carry injuriooa insects, o '
Iol Klakahi, J, M. KeaIohs, J. M.
Koakaa and Jamea Hakaole have been
named a eommittee to conduct the ai
fairs of Kawaianae-Chureh until a new
minister is appointed' : When the min
ister Is appointed he will Appoint new
deaeoas to replaee those who have been
taken off ta list, Tk committee ia
to cooperate' With a eomasltteer headed
by Rev. J. P. Krdmanji-appointed by
the Hawaiian Board of 'Missions.
Preparmtot'r-to ; going ahead with
plane for the--construction of the mili
tary belt toad' on windward Oahu, an
inspection' trip Will te1atfe tke latter
part -of the week .in- WMck General
Wiaacr, Colonel "HiyWonli, City Engi
aeer Cantin, ' and the Tanjoi artel, mem
ber, of the board of supervisor win
take part Full plans for carrying out
thft project" will be gone over and the
military 'feature of the work will be
dismissed', '; 1 i ' '
f. Allan BoMnsonr, of (y. Brewer, Co.,
who . Vrffc sterdy f err the mau Und
en rant to WaAlngtoa and Franc to
serve naa volunteer field worker nnder
theHawaUan Chapter, Bed Cross 8o
eity, was presented by" hi associates
or Beewfr Jompany wna a handsome
wrist watch, Olaf Horenson also left
on the am mission. ' These, with M.
F. Proeaer, who left here. Monday, form
thA. three volonteer who responded to
the call from Washington. . .
Gilbert Waller, Jr., secretary ef the
Hawaii Meat Company, who returned
Hnndny from the mainland, say that
permit for person to travel to Ha
waii ere given only when good reason
are advanced for making sueh n trip.
Legitimate reasons, accepted by the
collector of customs, are business,
health and residence here. Mr. Waller
went to the mainland to get into the
aviation service but eould not effect an
entry into the corps.
Heavy rains have done considerable
damage in enst and central Maul. Be
porta, which reached here yesterday,
from the Haiku Experiment Station,
atated tbat seven and one naif inches
of rain fell in that district laat Tues
day. Auto roads east of Pain and Ma
kawao are impastable. Considerable
damage' was done to the Bnnului rail
road and for a. while trnAa on the line
was Impossible. Tbere aa been several
land slide reported along the line.
For 'the convenience of the jurors
who are on the panel of Circuit Jude
Edinga' eourt, the court boor have
been set from nine In the mornlngintil
one 'clock in the afternoon. In mak
ing their, reaueet for a change" of hour
to Judge Edlngs, the jorors said that
they were inconvenienced ty the old
aehfcduW, wbleb. n from ten until
twelve o'clock In the morning and from
twd jpntil four o'clock' In .the afternoon.
The new order goes Into effect this
morning. t :'
Owing to the dlay in getting peo
ple' aboard ear ouicktV on the runs
hou line of the Bapid Transit Company,
Manager H. tf. Johnson has given or
der that the two eentrsj. seat in each
long ear be removed, so that entrance
ma" be gained readily there a well
a at the epds. This will make the
ear similar to those in .ns on Kin
Street. The company ha decided not
to operate the Kuuahqu ear direct in
to Maaoa Valley W was once planned.
Transfer will still , con tinge to be
mode at Wader Avenue and Funahon
Street.
COLDS CAUSE HDDMHES
LAXATIVB BROMO QUININB re
move tb cause.. Csod tbe world over
to cure a cold la one day," The slgna
tur f B. W. OROVB i oa each box.
Manufactured by tbo FABIS MEDI
CIM8 CO., St. Loi. V. B. A.
W. H. C. Campbell of Hilo k 4 Whv
iter la tb city. , ; , ; . . .. .
Ernest Kanl departed for Sao Fraa
elsco yesterday on the Colombia.,
Mis Maud Kuhnel and Ml Pearl
Smart are registered at the Moan.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McGuire, of
Kona, are guest at the Young Hotel.
Mr. A. J. gtillman, who arrived yes
terday from Kona, i a guest at the
Yonnsr Hotef:' ' ' '
' 'Capt. udolf breeff,'' Twenty fifth' to-
mniry, penoneip, ts spending a , few
day at the Mono. r-l, i,.. .
H. Cnshman- Carter was among the
pessengert Joining tho 8iri when he
ssUed ivt Baa Frwnoiseo yesterday 'af
terhoba.
J. O. Pooler of Honirkonff ' has re
turned to hi loel head juarter, the
imonvm noMi, nrter n rottaigbt spent
at naleiwa.
Dr. Frank Roy. Mhumer, of KTahului,
Maul, haa been appointed a first liu
tenant in the yMedl4 Reseivo Oerp
of the 'army.' '
Mrs. H. 8. Pettit and Mi Ernestine
Pies of New Tork were among the ar
nvnis on in rxuador and nre etopping
at the Mo Hotel. . '
Mr. G. T. Alfonso, of 003 Seventh
Avenue, who spent tbe past month vis
iting her mother in Hilo. returned in
the Maun Kea yesterday.
Mr. Martin Nordegg. and daughter,
Miss Mareelle, arrived on the Eenador
and took their suite at the Moan Ho
tel. They are from New Tprk. y.
ir. and Mrsj- W. M. Atkinsoo of
Minneapolis left en the I.orlise after
two monthr' sUt at (ho Mo a Hotel
They were ao delighted with their visit
that they will return next winter
John H. Jones of 8105 Diamond
Head Boad, Waikikl. who was Operated
two week ago at the Queen' Hospi
tal for appendicitis, is now out and
about and experts to return to his du
ties in a few days.
Mrs. Shryer, widow of the mainland
writer who was killed, recently in an
automobile accident near the Volcano,
with her small oa, Paul, I to he de
parting passenger for the mainland on
the steamer Colombia. . " .-
.. w. . a.
raascKoraa akbitbd
nr tr. Msuna Ken. April 16: -From
Hawaii J. a. Canhane,
Aksfl, Nskamltsn, Mr. and Mrs. L. liemon.
J. Hi Wlnriok. i. GsrtUnd. John C. Hpt-
r. Mr. B. O. Meod. Mrs. R. K. BarrlBg-
mn. J. Koorrtson, v. Lltli, Mrs. K. i
rsws, Mrs. A. R. Jones. Mr. snd Mr.
II. R. Tlbbltts. Mter Tibbltta. J. N. H.
Wllllsma. R. H. MrKar, N. Ka. Nml.
Tong Kee. K. Waklmoto. K. Wakimoto
Jr.. Rhlqismoto, Mrs. Kato and tbrw
chlldrra, . Mrs. Yekoyama. Miss Muraka
mi. Mlm Murakami, Y. Oklta. Mrs. Tors.
Mrs. Ousts, Mlm C. Tamnra. Mr. 8. Hhl
mats, Mrs. H. Ah Bins:, llanllo Tsbllo and
three children, Hamlda, Fnkuda. Uoto. H,
Klabldo. NakBHSto. Vanianhlrn, Irara. T.
Inonre and child. V. W. fttalL J. WA
Iorejr, A. c. Whwler. I)r. II. Ia L,von.
J. M. Ferry. P. W. Hhanka, C. Orsvea,
Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Nott, W. H. C. ( amp
beU. R. A. Sinclair. Dr. IlorkowlU, Mr.
nnd Mrs. I). H. Ilowmnn and child, Mra.
P. A. BrlKhsni. Miss L. ltolden. Mli N.
IXingle. Mr. snd Mr. J. H. Hteuhons !
vhll.l. Mrs. O. F. Affonno. V. K. Wild,
II. H. Kona-. P. F. Cbnu. H. Dye. B.
Ltjrmsn, K. arahara,. D. Inoure, H. lnobe.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Asevedn, W. B. Bland
ford, . A. Milter. , Qeorire Lenla, Kona.
T. (tatte. Yorifavaf.1 Tmto)iUn, .U. V
Urn. Mrs. Kobe, Mrs. 2aloaka. Terira.
M. Rica, R. Hhlmata, t. Naksalakt IXjitoiu-s-o
Boy, H. Marakaml, J. Andaya. P. Bal
ds. From Mnnl K. K. Fernandas Mrs. Ca
rnal and two children. Yoahlnka. Kamreo,
Mies HUdebrandt, Mlaa I). Frwland. lUm
Veo. Najraakl. Hhlroma. Kunlrblk, C.
Uhlrokl. K. Hakala. M. Takloka. Hlira. -
By ParlAc Mall steamer Colombia from
Hosfkonir. Aril 1(1 H. K Beyer. Rev.
C. A. Nelwrin. Mra. C. A. Nelson and Miss
Mary K. Nelaon.
W. 8. P.
rAMHENOBR DEPARTED
By str. Lnrllne for Han Franclnoo, April
10 W. M. Atkinson. Mrs. W. M. Atkln
,soa. Mrs. R. C Bowman, A. B. Butler,
Mra. A. B. Butlvr, Mra. J. M. Burnetts,
Mrs. C. H. Crane. W. C. Crook. CoL J.
W. Doraey. Mra. W. W. Dltnond, J. A.
Knqulat, Mra. E. J. F.lwood, M. Francisco,
Mrs. R. Oartleld, MIhm K Oonialres, L.
P. Oeorite. Mr. L. B. Hansen, A. W.
HnaR. C. I.. .leukina, Mrs. C. I.. Jenkins
and two children, K. Keni-aly, Ir. W. H.
Ketch um, Mrs. L. Lewis, Mlaa N. J. Ma
lone. W. F. Mrliean. Mra. W. F. Mac
Bean and cblid. Mra. T. V. MacCangbaT,
Mias M. L. MacCauffbey. J. M. IVrry,
Mrs. J. M. Perry and two children. Mrs.
C. H. Peteraon. Mra. Umra Koas. Mra.
A. H. Hobr. K. Bulllvan, Mra. R. HulHvan.
Mrs. Virginia Sllva, O. W. Bprlns, J, C.
Kheedy. X. Htoll, I). W. Hanka. c. Rmltb,
K. M. Truxel, T. Trueblood, Mra. T. True
blood. A. F. Trljo. Dr. E. A. Vaughan.
By atr. Hlerra for Han Franclw-n, April
17 -Oavar Allyn. M. M. Axelrmid. Mr. and
Mra. It. It. Ilanka ami two children. Mr.
and Mrs W. A. Banka. K. Hauma-nrten,
Dr. (teorire Itnakwita. Mr. and Mra. H. B.
Brooka. MIhb Lillian IliiMen. H. C. Cnrtw.
Mlas M. N. Carter, Mra. F. W. Cordea,
Major and Mra. I. A. Cornell, and child.
Mr. and Mra. William I.. Creed. Mlaa Nel
lie Dannie. Mr. and Mra. I". De Uaalon.
Mr. anil Mra. A. W. Kaiiiea. Mra. M. Kllaa,
Noah Bllen. Mr. and Mra. V. It. Eaman.
Mlaa I. Fenaeuden. Mlaa K. Forajth. (Jeorge
Faln-hlld. Mra. K. Fraaer. Mr. and Mra. J.
R. Orav.. M. Alan Herbert, William Hor
rocka. Mlaa Iva HorriH-ka. Mr. and Mra.
Chsrlea llul.hlna, M. Jnngeneel, Mra.
Charlea C. KUby anil child, Mra. M. M.
Law, Mr. and Mra. John A. I.llley, Clar
ence Lane, Noble Kmiliane, Harold Kru
jrer. Mlaa AKnca Mclnlvre, Mra. W. C.
McOouacle ami child. Mlaa A. H. Mooner.
Mra. Arthur II. Mix. Mra. C. H. Nuwcomb,
Mlaa J. F. Nowell. J. Ohler, J. M. Pierce,
O. R. Radinore. Mra. Anna Rank. A. C.
Rohlnaon. JinM Roaa. W. (. Relneck. J.
KoaentMTK, Mil A. II. Runted, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. BearTe and Infant, Mr. and Mra.
(). Horenaon and child. Mra. (1 B. Hnawu
sua nre cmiaren. Mra. K. ricbults ann two
children. K. A. Hluclalr, II. W. Hlandt,
Kwllln Horn. I. H Hlanleirh. Mr. Snd Mrs.
J. H. Htephena. Maater Robert Htevhena.
F. E. Htewart, Mra. E. Htaplea, Mlaa Harah
maple. Mra. M. Weaver. Oeorus Webb,
P. H. Wheeler. Henrr White. H. H. Wil
kinson. Ueora-e Barnes, Mra. M. Canralho
and rive children. ,Mra. Mary Davla., Fred
Fareo. Mra. .Toaeph Oomes. Mra. O. W.
(ioodwln. ('. Uariiaa. Mra. Klnnyo Kara
nioto, Mlaa M, Mi lelb. Mra. J. Ollrer anil
child. Mr and Mra. P. H. Howe and child.
Mra. N. Vlerrlera snd ten children.
By atr. Manns Kea for Lahalna and
Hilo. Aorll IT A. II. Brown. I. Deaaum.
YounK Willi Dow. Mr. uud Mra. Frederick
I.tjiinii. Kdirar Henrliiiiea. Mr. uud Mra
K. E. Lymau. It. C. Bowman. II. W. M
Mlat. Mlaa Caldera. A. Caldera. Ieo N.
ImovlirT and wife. Mra. A. Matell, Mra
Bmianiy. II. Culllnaue. II. 8. Nott. E. P
Mlbaon. William C. Allen. Kwan Doo'Pak.
Y. Kndama. J. Buma. Mra. ('. D. Lufkln.
Mlaa A. Llndaey. Mra. W. M. . Undsey.
Mr. H hoilo. Ocorare otanl. C. H, Akana.
wife and Infant. Mlaa Matanaka. William
Ooo, W. L. Howe, tloo Lip. C'haraw Lara
Mun. C. Morlkawa. L. FulUrd Lro Heorse
Lsraeu. Mra. Do. Mra. C. Consul. Mra. M.
Deaaum, Mr. McBryde. W. II C. Csmp-U-ll.
Ham Kanhane, Yap Kim Len. Mr. snd
Mra (' J. Bender. A C Wheeler. U. R.
t'ralk. Mr. and Mra. F. Itodrlguea, Kosiikl,
lliirry B. Brown. Mra W. L. Moore. Mlaa
B. Ciiallc. W. K. Caatle. William Thoiup
ann. Cuntnln N C. Ncllaeu. U D. Bcve
rldire E. W. ltaphitel. W. T. Itiiwllua, .
J. Waller Jr.. F. Tlmberlake. Henry
lwla. Mr. anil Mra W. H. May. J. H.
Ferry, .lohn Delor. William Hearby, H. H.
Peck. Krunk Feruandes. W. Watson, Mra.
Kami Ito. Earl Wllliama. Charles E. Kill-.
H. Takatauku. K Tukatauka. Alfred ( or
rea. Mr. Tainokuja. Y. Takeiicbl. M. Ya
suds.
CRET
VESSELS FAVORED
i,r.
Pioneer Builder of Type Claims
, rive Thousand Tons Would
Give Better Results
The government' limitation of con
crete vessel to those of 3400 tons is
4 mistake, according to , Wv . Leslie
Comyn, president of. the fn Prnoic
Mipbuildlng Comphny, builder of the
Faith, the flret Concrete - ship to be
Unncbed for n by the government,
wloo1alm that; concrete vessel ' of
5000 ton or mere are more effective
both front angle Of cost of construc
tion d of operation.
Because the official did not believe
that vessels Of more than 8400 ton
rould float, contrast given to the vari
ous concrete shipbuilders have been
limited to that number of tons, and no
more. There are two ships being built
tinder government contract, in' 8n
Frerteieeo; both f which are 8400 ton,
the government having refused to of
fer coatraete for ships of larger sire,
for fear that it would be at a heavy,
lose should the vessels fall in their'
launching..
In order to be able to obtain con
tracts from the government for ships
of greater tonnage, the Han Francisco
Shipbuilding Company would have to
place a guarantee on all the vessels
turned out, of aign aa agreement with
the government .whereby should any of
the large vessel prov failure, the
government ' would be favored with
about one-half of tho losa. To the lat
ter,' Oomyn doe not agree, maintaining
that the ability of successfully launch
ing a veasel of greater tonnage rests
in s patent controlled by his company,
whereby a diagonal steel reinforcement
with a fbree-lneh mesh is employed as a
foundation for tbe concrete.
The 3400-ton ship will continue to be
built until further agreement between
tbe two parties, so that the government
will not be at sueh a loss in ease any
of the large ships prove failures.
w. a. a. .
GIVEN UP AS LOST
Ship Takes Fire and Crew
Rescued Later Search In
dicates Steamer Sank
As a result of her cargo catching
fire while she was on her war to India
from Japan, the Japanese steanrer Col
ombo Maru, of the Nippon Yusen Kai
sha line, the first vessel to sail on the
new route between Japan, Hawaii, Cal
cutta and New Tork, has been given
up by officials of the firm as a total
loss, according to the Japan Advertiser
of a recent date. The ship wo burned
at .sea, when about ISO milns from Goto,
Japan, short . distance . from . Moji,
which -port ihe, bad last left, enroute to
the outl-. i. .' , . j , ,
The fire which aued toe destruction
of the vessel was probably started in
her cargo, as, it is reported, her cargo
consisted of a large supply of safety
matches consigned to the south from
Kobe.
When off Goto, about one hundred
and fiftv mile, fire was seen rising
to the deck, and immediately wireless
messages were flashed to Moji for as
aiatanee, which was soon after des
notched and which arrived much too
late, as the vessel was rapidly sinking
and the flames spreading out or. control
of the firemen.
According to the report, the Seifuku
Maru, of another line, was close by
when the distress signals were riaahed
and was in the nick of time in ar
riving on the scene. She succeeded in
landing the tired crew of the Colombo
in safety at Nagasaki. The crew num
bered sixtv-five.
Captain Masuzo Poki, commander of
the Colombo, on his return to M.oji, re
ported to the Nippon offices there that
his ship was a loss, as lie saw the
flames close to the surface of the wa
ter, gradually eating away the decks of
the ship, causing her to sink slowly.
A ship was sent out to locate the
spot where the Colombo Maru was last
seen, but did not succeed in finding
any trace of the vessel, for she was
lost out of sight. The vessel was of
4584 tons.
W. 8. a.
LEAVE SHIP ASTORIA
Because the captain converted their
hip into a nulling vessel, the eight
officers and crew of the former mortor
shlp Astoria, which cleared from this
port in February bound for the south,
ieft the ship and are returning to the
mainlnnd. They left here en route to
Ban Francisco on the Oceanic liner
Sierra yesterday afternoon.
There was no trouble between the
captain and the crew, according to the
latter, who said yesterday that they
preferred to return lo the States rather
thnn stay with the ship. The Astoria
is now a sailing veaael, and is at Apiu,
which port she reached after sailing
from Honolulu.
According to a member of the crew,
the Astorin, shortly after she left thia
port, met with an accident, losing
one of her propeller blades. Tliis is
a reason given the crew by the cap
tain for the conversion of the mo'or
ship into a sailing craft, which dis
pleased the crew, causing their leav
ing the vessel soon after their arrival
at Apia.
. w. a. a.
BOWEL COMPLAINT IN CHILDREN
I)urng the summer months children
are subject to disorders of the bowela
ami should receive the moat careful at
tention. As soon as any unuutural
looseness of the bowels is noticed Chuni
borlaiu'a Colic aud Diarrhoea Remedy
should be given. For sale by all deal
ers. Benson, Smith t Co., agents for
Hawaii. Advt.
COLOMBO MARU IS
ioienoea lo noiu
i- - .i ' !
Up Travel
Are Designed Ta Catch Draft
Evaders, McCleflan Wirts. But
the Fact Remains That Tourist
Business Has Been Killed
V 1'ermits required of persons trvrjing
from the mainland to the Hawaiian Isl
ands are des.gned to 4lhf draft vd
rs and upect(, Oeorg IjeJC MeClel
Ian wired tho "chamber 'of com mere
yesterday from Washington. 'He alto
added tbat the order whih was lasaed
by the Treaiury Department wss not
Intended to "hold, no tourist travel,"
The net remain, aower, tbat all
persons 'desiring- to .corns to Honolulu
are absolutely compelled to go before
the collector of custom at ban Fran
cisco, present their, application for. a
permit' to Honolulu, anit' then answer
a number of question concerning tHmr
nationality, age, birthplace, and their
reason for oenflag to Honolulu. ' It wa
also required of annlieant to state
whether" they intended ssillng for , too
Islands on business or lor pleasure.
Whether the' request for information
from individuals to whether . the
planned trip was for pleasure was in-
leouru m, priw mac rrriiwfiHrjr uuwtin iu
the Washington authorities in giving
authority for issuance or denial of per
mits has ,net yet been learned from
Washington or (tan Francisco by the
chamber of commerce or local steam
ship agents. But it is known that per
mit to travel for pleasure are not be
ing graqted.
DRIVE, SAYS CARTER
Former Governor Elated Over
Red Cross Prospects
It was an enthusiastic and; much
clnted George R. Carter, president of
the Hawaiian branch that returned
from the campaign of organization for
the Bed Cross on Kauai. "The Garden
Isle," he said, "is going to do her
self prnud in this second war fund
drive. Kauai is up on her toes to set
i swift pace for her sister Islands. Sel
dom have I seen such, general enthusi
astic response as greeted by ' request
for volunteers throughout Kauai. "
"Week ago Hunday," he continued,
''there was, by popular consent, a great
mass meeting at Ubue in place of the
usual sacred servieos ami over a thous
and people attended. Not a soul who
could get tbere was absent 0d prac
tically every individual of consequence
fcr miles aronnd was on hand. I was
aked to ttflk to them, provided I
'wasn't tootired'. I replied that so
long I retained my voice and an
idea- to express there wo no 'Such hing
a being . tired, Th boy .over there
cannot plead weariness when asked to
fare untold hardship and '. probable
death, and we must not forsake them
in this lir p tit struggle to emancipate the
world from the ugly grip of tyranny.
"I tried to bring home o them," he
rehite I, "that this is no time to think
nf investments in anything bnt the
r;i-ctit enterprise through which Amer
ica nnd her allies are striving to make
mer free. Every penny withheld at
this time for personal use over and
above actual necessity is making of the
pne lesponaible ail enemy to progress
ami liberty. No on wanta this war to
drag on and on through years of
privation, turmoil and suffering. There
is but one way to terminate it quickly.
Thnt is the loyal and generous support
of our aims by service and funds.
"Retrospection," he significantly
added, "will not be pleasant for those
who do ' not now give generously of
their time and goods. When peace
comes I would not like to look upon
the physically broken and mentally
haunted who will come back to us from
the bell over there, nor think upon the
tliousandH who will never return to us
iu the flesh, and feel that perhaps my
indifference had added even an hour
Of misery to one of these."
.. B. f
E
DEFECTIVES NEEDED
Ad Club Hears Talk By Miss Ger
trude Mason
"There W urgent need here of a
home for mental defectives," said Miss
Gertrude Mason, principal of the Ter
ritorial Hchool for Defectives, in an ad
dress at the Ad Club yesterday noon.
"All our school can do properly," she
continued, "is to educate the blind,
deaf and dumb for useful lives. The
mentally defective person needs core
In a hpine together with the proper
educational facilities."
Mi as Maaou illustrated her work by
allowing products made by defective
children and readily saleable. Bhe also
demonstrated with a thirteen year-old-boy
born deaf and dumb how pupils
were taught to talk.
Judge t-i. B. Dole spoke on humane
treatment to animals and told of tbe
purposes of the Hawaiian Humane Ho
cicty. He urgod full support from the
community in proper treatment of chil
ilren as well aa animals.
Frank Marolda made a hit with his
own composition "V. H. Democracy
March". He came back with a triple
voiced sung. It was ladies' day and
there were a goodly number of women
at the luncheon.
w. a. a.
George Fairrhild, formerly manager
of Mnkee I'luntation, Kntini, departed
for Sun Francisco yesterday on the
Sierra. Mr. Fairrhild will visit New
York ami other Fnatern points before
returning to hia home in the Philippines,
BotTbeyDo

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