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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 23, 1918, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-04-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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JUWAIIANOAZETTE. ; ' TUESDAY, f ArRIf ; 23, 1918. SEMI-WEEKLY. t:W
'..'
it . - . ,
w si -
THE
HAWAIIAN
TUESDAY MORNING,
APRIL 23, 1918.
THE ADVERTISER'S SEMI-WtEKLY
The Week In the War
HOURS to "try- the Courage and determination
of the men on the battle front, hours that
have tried the faith of the people at home, that
hare clouded hope with doubt, have been met dur
ing the past 'week. Yesjerday it appeared that
those hour' have gone and. have left behind them
u restored and a renewed confidence. The clouds
have been riven and through the rifts raya of
brightness can now be teen.
'"British retain hold upon Tdessines Ridge and
repel all attacks," wa 'the headline that summar
ized the news from the great battle on the Western
Front, last Monday morning. "British satisfied
with ht results of the great battle" summarized
the new yesterday morning. Then came the
t : I f U. trln4v rhtiner Vavt
v upon wave, army corps after army corps, fresh
- . .t ...... .nil In ft
troops to replace nu?c uipn, wt " "
been decimated, swept almost irresistibly against
and uron the British positions. On Monday the
line still held but it was growing evident that
i ground must be yielded. On Tuesday the greater
part bt, Messiiies ridge w'a4 either lost or aban
doned by our Allies. Th,ey fell back to higher
ground and were holding their new positions in
' the (ape b the heaviest W .Assaults.
t But this appeari to have been the summit of Ger
. nan. effort for th Wjoefc.!' By -Wednesday night it
that if had thrown, its- forces into such a position
that tenure of the iround'obramed by the heed-
less expenaiiure oi ucnii inn umw r1 vv "
. He must widen out the wedge into which he had
. forced hUVrrU ornusl'Wet counters which
', would most probably result in the loss of those
new positions and most of the ground gained in
- the whole period of the offensive.
By the falling back of the British and the gains
of , the Germans the battle line had taken on a
form not unlike, an "S." In, the upper loop of the
. . I-...- c r -r
.S the uermans touna inemseives. oaicty iur
them meant the pushing blek of the lines to the
nnrth and to the south the.stxaiizhteninR out of
the British line. In. these, efforts they have not
. .succeeded., Their poiitidj 'was yesterday almost
the. same as pri Thwadayxcept that they have
, lost ; some positions which they then held. In a
: jsense it U weaker white the British are stronger
'.. and stiirthreaten the eoerny with counters which
' would be diffioiflt if. not impossible to check.
V: Thursday enemy. efforts were all day long di-
BREVITIES
rected' toward brbadeiunfif out the loop of the
- and . fresh trosp were thrown mto the battle. The
legions 6f Von: Illnti'eiWri swaahedat point after
point but eJoscid'iiiiiJkWiig the tattle field
hcaoed deeu aftd'AurhJtkthefri dead a,nd wound-
' edi ; Usinff an axmv division, to each mile of a ten
mile front yon JJindipnburg was still unable to
gain,. Ta the fac jbf'ihis tremendous enemy effort
the British countered both to the north and the
couth' of-Ypres. Not only did they counter, they
, gained ground and took prisoners.
K And on Friday came the lull. A wearied enemy
."'was 'so weakened that it was necessary to recu-
; perate and to reorganize. Inclement weather also
retarded efforts by either side. And on Satur
. Y tjay the lull continued. Whether the enemy effort
had spent itself completely can not be said but
' this is not believed. It is expected that, with re
Yin forcements brought up, renewed assaults will
be launched. The enemy must win ground or its
position is of doubtful strength.
Meantime the world is watching, waiting and
expecting the opportune moment for the drive of
the Allies, the great counter, to be launched
against ail fcnemy that has worn itself down
through the sheer exertion of its own attack, ex
hausted its vitality, weakened its morale and sac
. rificed its own man-power strength.
It is not clear that the enemy has won enough
' to warrant the awful sacrifices he has made. It
is not evident that any important objective has
been secured. It is not even apparent tnat ne is
in a position to hold what he has and apparently
Volcano Research Work
SUPPORT for volcano research work by the
federal government, as provided in legislation
as reported from Washington, does not relieve us
at home from the necessity of supporting the Ha
waiian Volcano Research society if the work is to
be continued. The association at this moment is
unable to repair its buildings and to publish its
back reports, Professor Jaggaf informs The Ad
vertiser. Support for the association this year is
as important, even more important, than ever it
was, before.
Relative to the legislation which will furnish
funds for volcano research The Advertiser is in
formed that the government measure is incorpo
rated in the Agricultural Appropriation Bill for
next, year and proposes adding volcanology to the
seismological work already being , done by the
weather bureau. It is hoped that this means that
next year the government will assist the Hawaiian
observatory with added personnel and money for
routine observing. The government appropria
tion contains no provision for houses.
The Volcano Research Association will still have
more than it can carry in maintaining buildings
and publications, in encouraging the visits of men
of science from a distance, in continuing the vol
cano observatory propaganda around the Pacific,
and if possible, in creating a permanent and fire
proof building for the records and to house a vol
cano museum for visitors.
If this report from Washington is true and the
measure becomes law. it is a source of great sat
isfaction to the Volcano Research Association. In
stead of going out of existence, the association will
rather feel encouraged to make the best showing
possible for 1918, so that it will have something
worthy to turn over to the government when the
time comes, and in order that this fruition of its
efforts may be used to best advantage for prom
tion both scientific and popular. Any withdrawal
or dimiuuticm of support at this time through mis
apprehension of the meaning, of the government's
actibn, "would do the utmost harm.
The real significance of the final adoption by
the government of volcano research, and that in
the face1 of war expense such as the world has
neyer seen before, means recognition at last of
what scientific academies have been urging gov
ernments to do for sixteen years past. This
urgency was based on such disasters as Marti
nique, Messina and San Francisco. It will be a
great triumph for Hawaii, in its National Park at
the center of the Pacific circle of fire, to possess a
unique government establishment.. In view of the
value of the records, maps photographs, 'etc now
accumulated and ever increasing in value, housed
in an inflammable little Wooden building, it would
seem more than ever timely for someone to put up
a concrete structure at the crater, perhaps as a
memorial, which would have for all time solidity
and dignity worthy of science, of the Territory,
and of the nation.
w. s. s.
The Only Way
T-HE most important thing for the American
X oeople at this moment is to realize vividly
what we are in for, and what we must resolve to
get out of it. Mr. Taft, speaking informally at
Pittsburgh, as President of the League to Knforce
Peace, put the matter succinctly and well :
"The successful working out of the plan of the
League of Nations to Enforce Peace depends pri
marily on winning victory over the Kaiser and his
Potsdam gang on the western front. The whole
energies of the nation should be devoted to that
by adequate preparation.
"We face a two or three years' war and we
should, in our draft, provide now for an army of
5,000,000 men, train them and, as our ships are
built, send them over.
"With these we can win the war. and when we
do all the nations, including the German people,
made amenable bv defeat of their present vicious
u .... , ,K,..,.,rta t,. of hU men he-1 leadership, will be anxious to make a league to
IIIUJ aaav.'V hwu.'i'jj '-' v - -
fore, if at all, he is able to insure his own safety.
Losses, to the British must have been terrible
but these are fractional to the losses which the
enemy has invited by its tactical course and utter
disregard of Teuton lives.
W. S. S.
A Warning
THE federal food board has warned the people
to be most careful in the future when eating
bread, cakes, rolls and pastry, because jagged bits
of glass have been found in flour, bread and bread
wrappers. The warning is timely. Although so
far no organized attempt to work injury by plac
ing rlass in bread has been discovered, it is a fact
that such acts have been committed, in New York
and other eastern cities, by pro-Germanists en
gaged in bakeries and factories. It is a' fiendish
trick and has all the earmarks of Prussianism. The
government that continues to send millions of its
young men to the slaughter in a hopeless cause,
that starves its own women and children, and that
fires on hospital ships and churches filled with
worshipers such a government will not hesitate
to demand the committal of the most unthinkable
crimes at the hands of its 300,000 spies in an enemy
land. Los Angeles Times.
W. S. S.
Delaware has ratified the Federal prohibition
amendment. That makes nine. There were only
twelve legislatures in session this year. Nine have
ratified one has rejected, two have side-stepped
That is precisely the right proportion for ultimate
prevent another war.
"Me cannot make, progress by further debate
with Germany and Austria. Blows are the only
arguments now possible to win permanent peace."
Mr. Taft is right. This is now the only way.
We must face it with high courage and rim de
termination. w, s. s.
The finance ministers of the German federated
states have determined upon the levying of a tax
of ten nerrent annually and remain in force for
fifteen years beginning one year after the close o
the war. They have not considered the fact that
("..rm-iiiv's downfall mav be much like that of
Riisi:l after which there would be no wealth to
tax.
For buying five pints of cream and making it
into such trifles as meringue which she served
;it a party, Agnes Davis, an Knglish woman, was
lined twenty pounds in the Brighton police court.
That was, of course, in England and Great Britain
has been at war so much longer than have wc
that she has learned more.
The Bolsheviki remind one oi "llellen's Babies
They have taken the watch apart because they
"ant to see the wheels go round."
Von llindenburer is now three veeks late in
keeping his Paris appointment.
Federal JnAg ft. w. "VftuRhnt hn
overruled a durTr t an Indictment
eharhnfr CnrV Fangetihaf with
violation of tha Mann ' white lnve"
itt. . ..; , '
K. Yamnmoto la heen named chair
man of the Red Crow Committee to
raixe n fund of 6400,000 for the Red
Oom. A committee of tan Japaneee
will be appointed to taaiet him.
Mending guilty to ft ttiara; of poly
amy, SeRimda Vleenta, Filipino wo
men, whs yenterday aenteneed by Cir
cuit Judge Heea to pkj a Arte of tlOO
and erv one day In Oah prison.
A firt lleutennnoy la the sanitary
eorpi of tl.o army hat been given to
Sergt. Fred L. Sherry, fonnerly at the
department hoepital, Tort Shafter, who
left here for an Eautera poet about
three months ago.
Reappointments mads yesterday by
the Governor included) If. V. Johnson
as number of tha Immigration hoard,
C. C. Conrad, district magistrate of
Moloksi end Edward Hore, district
magixtrnte of Walalaa, Oahn.
Chnrped with an assault npon Mrs.
Karl Kodares, wifa of an enlisted man,
Pavid llema and Hema I.iilii, were
each sentenced yesterday by Circuit
JdiIk1' Hpcii to serve not less than two
yours at hard labor in Onhu prison.
Succeeding Maj. T. A. Oluud, Na
tionnl Ounrd of Hawaii, Cept. U. Good
ing Ficl.l has beea appointed disburs
ing nc'iit, seleetive draft service. He
hold this position in additiou to
his present one of draft officer.
Twenty four restaurants which have
not been observing "wheatless day
were reprimanded by Food Adminis
trstor Child yesterday. On their prom
ine thnt they would observe the law
in future, they were allowed to con
tinue himiness.
After telling the court that they en
tered the vacant home of Judge Sid
ney Hullou because they were "euri
oiin," two young white boys, members
of well known families, were placed
on probation by Ciicuit Judge- Heeti
yesterday.
A proclamation was signed yesterday
by Governor Pinkham taking the Isl
nr., I of Kahoolawe from under the con
trol of the board of agriculture and
forestry. This places it, automatically,
under the department of public lands
of the Territory.
.Vareello, Filipino, was sentenced
by Circuit Judge Heen yesterday to
xcre a term of not less than three
yenrs in Oahu prison, after pleading
guilty to an indictment charging him
w.th an assault on Maria Gonzales, a
girl under the age of fifteen.
A coroner's jury, empanelled by
Sheriff Rose yesterday moruing, brought
in a verdict of accidental death in
the investigation of the killing of Mas
sanori Kasai, a Japanese youth, killed
in an automobile accident at Upper
Fort Street last Tuesday.
Arthur Kaihl, an employe of the
Lyle Shipyard Co. was arrested yes
terday morning by Detective Carter
and is held at the police station pend
ing an, Investigation ;;.-th. federal
authorities. Kaihi. who .U. twenty-eer
en years of age failed to register for
the draft.
Cnpt. Frank Tunhy, V. 8. A., casual
officer at department headquarters has
corrected the first 1014 map, showing
the war fronts, to up to date lines, in
dicating in colors the position of the
Allies and their position today, and
this is now shown in Tlrum's window
on Fort Street, for the benefit of the
public.
George J. Moo, charged with assault
and battery on Manuel Pacheco, had
his .case stricken iu the police court
yesterday morning. Moa claimed that
he was obliged to handle racneeo min
er roughly, when he caught the latter
committing a nuisance against the
health of the rooming bouse in which
they both lived.
Yamada. Teraoka. I. Osaki. T. Yn
mada and W. Hoshida, were arrested
yesterday by Officer Wills near Pearl
City and charged with selling liquor
without a license. When arrested, the
defendants were found to have in their
possession a quantity of soda water
lmttles containing wine, iney are De
ing held under tlOOO bonds.
Japanese citizens who have been ap
uointed members of an advisory com
imttee on food conservation are: r.
Awoki, K. Yamamoto, K. Kawamnra,
B. Matsuisawa, R. Murata, U I.idn, Jv
Mivata. M. Hozawa. Fred Maklno, Y,
Soga, K. Murakami, M. Negoro, IV
Ishida uml Dr. I. Mori. Tne appoint
ments were made bv Food Adminis
trator J. F. Child.
William Rhodes Hervey of Los An-
gvlos, grand master of the Masons in
the jurisdiction of California, will ar
rive in Honolulu on Monday on the
steamer Sonoma. He is accompanied
by a iartv of four women and will re
raaiji in the Islands untu may n.
trip here is for the purpose of a fra
turual visit to the Island Masons.
City Attorney A. M. Brown has an
noiiDceil his willingness to present to
the grand jury facts in connection
with the, sale of stock or tae juaaera
Mining Company which has resulted
in widexprcad complaint and allege
tions of fraud. The city attorney says
he will take action if sumcient eyl
deuce in laid before him by those in
terested.
An order of the circuit court com
niittinir (ir.o Wan Hov. Chinese busi
ness aircift, to orison on a charge of
contempt ot court uus been susiamou
in n. bin of the sunreme court nana
ed down this week. Hoy was charged
with contempt after it had been es
tablished that he made way with i
hiul 1md offered in evi
ilanil in 14 fill rt fAA0. Liirhtfoot
l.iirht.fni. his attorneys, have announe
od they will ask a rehearing of the
case. Goo Wan Hoy was sentenced to
serve thirty day in Oahu prison on
the charge.
Found and
Vandals Arrested
U at
George N. Wlleo of Kauai
the Young Hotel. : ' , - . . ;
Sam Parker, Jr.' of Kamnela, Hawaii,
is at the Yonng Hotel. , ;
W. D. MeBryde, ot Port Allen, Kauai,
ia a guest at the Young HoteL
Mrs. George O. Monroe arrived yes
terday on the Mauna Ken, from Maul.
Mrs. J. M. Wnitney, who hai been
111 of pnuenonia, 1 reported as slewly
recovering. .
J. F. Woods, prominent tattle man1
of Hawaii, was an arrival yesterday on
the Maona Ke. , . '
C. . Wright, manager of the Vol
cano Stables, arrived yesterday on the
Mauna Kea from Hilo.
Mrs. A. A. Aehilea, an arrival from
Kohala on the Mann Ken yesterday
is a gueet at the Young HoteL
Miss P. B. Morgan, of Hllo, arrived
yesterday on the Manna Kea. . She is
registered at ,the Yonng HoteL
Hon. S. L. Hoi stein, speaker of the
house of representatives, arrived ' yes
terday oa the Manna Kea from Kohala.
Mrs. Rose Janowita, assistant genera)
maaager of the Honolulu Amusement
Company, la seriously ill at the Queen '
Hospital
William T. Bawliai returned from
a short business trip on the Manna Kea
yesterday from Maui, where he bad
been handling some legal business.
M. J. Scully, night suet ores inspector.
has been appointed day inspector to
mi the vacancy caused by the death
of Inspector B. C. F. Bow old reeently.
Mrs. F. A. Richards, who has been
visiting her mother in Hilo for some
weeks past, will return to the city in
the Manna Kea next Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mra John Hind were ar
rivals yesterday on the Manna Kea
from Hawaii. They are guests at the
Young HoteL
Second Lieutenant Worthington has
been promoted to a first lienteianey in
the veterinary corps, aeeording to orders
cabled yesterday from Washington to
aepartment neadquartera.
John H. Jones, who wss operated np
on for appendieitla some weeks ago at
the Queen's Hospital, is now out and
about and will return to bis business
duties a week from tomorrow.
Expecting to meet George F. Ander
son and Samuel Bewail, federal revenue
agents on the Valley Island, CoL How
ard Hathaway, collector of internal
revenue, left for Mani on Friday.
Arthur C Alexander has received
word from his son, A. DeWitt Alex
ander, that the latter . had reeently
been commissioned as an ensign in the
navy and U in command of a subma
rine chaser.
Brig. -General Biocksom, TJ. 8. A., who
is to succeed General Wisser in com
mand of the Hawaiian department may
not arrive until about May 15. The
last army roster gave his address as
in the Eastern States.
A. H. B. Vieira will succeed M. G
Santos as editor of O Luso, the local
Portuguese weekly paper. Mr. Santos
expects to leave shortly for Kauai,
ha havjing- been nominated, recently by
tha President Hot postmaster aft table.
Word has been received in Hilo by
cable that Ernest Wilfong, of Hilo, is
in a hospital in San DYancisco sutrorin
from pneumonia. His father, JN. I
WUfong, has wirelessed to the Coast
city asking for further details of his
son's illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Ideler, of Honolulu, are
now dn Kauai where they have already
spent several weeks, and, as musicians,
are becoming quite the vogue. They
receutly gave a concert at "Hoes,''
the beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. Eric
Knndsen, this being their fourth yearly
eoneert. The proceeds of the concert
were donated to the Red Cross.
w a. a.
BOOZE MEN OF MAUI
PLANNING TO FIGHT
liink victory
not peine if von want t(
the
w a r
special
Navaf . Intelligence Department
Runs Down and Captures Men
Who' Violated Tomb of King
Lunalilo Last Year
After a search that has lasted sev
eral months, Albert' Oerbode and Paul
I'ayne, electricians oa one of the sub
marines formerly stationed here, were
arrested in Key West, Florida, recently
by members of the intelligence depart
ment of the United States navy and
are charged with having robbed the
tomb of King Lunalilo of a jeweled
crown, skulls and other royal and his
toric reucs.
Deputy Sheriff Asch, who has been
on the mainland for several weeks in
vestigating the ease, will leavo for
Tampa Immediately to bring- the two
accused men to Honolulu for trial.
Judge Ashford received the first
news of the whereabouts of these relics,
wlen he received a letter from a
friend in Sacramento, saying that the
stolen articles were in the home of
Oerbode in that city. Deputy Sheriff
Asch made a search of the suspected
premises, a few weeks ago, without
success. Officers of the . intelligence
department of the navy kept up the
search, however, and the men were
traced from San Pedro to Tampa. Ex
treme caution had to be used by these
o.licers ia their search not to. .alarm
the two accused men for fear they
would destroy the evidence. The! stol
en articles were Anally located in the
two accused men's quarters. Jude
Ashford was notified by letter yester
day that the missing artirles had been
.located and he, in turn, notified the
local polioe. Sheriff Kose then in
strueted Deputy Sheriff Asch to pro
ceed to Tampa and work in conjunction
with the naval authorities and to bring
the two men back to Hnwaii for trial.
u. w. a. a.
YOUTHFUL 'RAFFLES'
IS FINALLY CAUGHT
Stratemeyer Is Arrested and
Confesses He Committed Long
List of Burglaries
NOT TO BE SPREE U :
III
OF LAW IVIAKING
panose ten houses, home, of eMion
tml parts oTWj ,ML2be to give memtx
senile 'Baftlea" was'ew- T , , ,, fi
Liquor men of Maui are still consid
ering the matter of testing in the
courts, the decision of the license board
not to grant any licenses after July 1,
says the Mani News of April 19. The
matter was reported as a rumor last
week, but it is reported now that sev
eral informal conferences have been
held by the liquor men.
It is aaid that the thirteen or four
teen liquor men plan to assess them
selves each 100, the fund thus raised
to be devoted to paying attorneys to
handle the ease. Should they win
their suit, they will not sue the mem
bers of the board individually, so rumor
has it.
w. a. a.
With the arrest of Morris Strate
mover, a part Hawaiian youth nineteen
years old, early yesterday morning,
Chief of Detectives McDuflie has
brought to an end a period of burglar
ies and petty thieving tuat tints rw-cn
going on here for the past three
months.
According to McDufBe young Htrate
mever has a record of burglaries which
embrace Japanese ten houses, homes of
the wealtlry
the residential
This juven
ployed on The Advertiser as a copy
holder in the proof reading department.
Ho has read and held "copy" on stor
ies written of his depredations of the
nicht before and then, after his work
was finished, which was generally
along about three o'clock in the morn
ing, he has committed other petty rob
beries. His fellow workers are at a
loss to understand why the lad had
taken the course that he did as his
manner and actions were anything but
those that would indicate that be was
criminally inclined.
The one job that was his undoing,
however, was when he attempted to
break into the home of a Japanese on
Kukui Street. According to Chief or
Detectives McDuffle, the Japaneae
awoke when Strutemeyer attempted to
enter the house and fired two shots at
him. For several weeks McDufQe had
ktatioiied men in various parts of the
city to keep a lookout for the man
who has been committing rne miginnea.
Detectives Apana anil Moon heard the
shots und, as Strutemeyer ran away,
they gave eliae and caught him.
At the police stntinn young Mtrnte-
meyer made a rim roniessiou io mc
Duffle and took him to bin home on
School Street where more than $1000
worth of loot was cached.
W. 8 8.
BEERFEST IS RUDELY
Call VYLf Itc-isuel. Souse Time
This Week, It Is Expected But
Datf 1$ Yet Uacftin
EMERGENCY MEASUEt ' 1
1 OMLY TO E PASSED
Drastic Anti-Sedition BtAjDefign
ed'To '.Curb.MaQfoefs of
Americi and Her Allies
It is expected that within tha com
ing week) the call for 'tha' special ses
sion of the legislature will be issued
and it is I understood that the date of
the opening of the session will be fixed
sometime! is the next two, weeks. If
plena that are now being made do not
miscarry, it Is probable that the special
session win, open, .Tuesday, April thir
tieth. Leaders of both houses are now work
ing to insure that when the session la
called it will sot develop into a pro
tracted spree of law-maklrg, but will
be confined closely to the purposes of
enacting legislation that inny be desig
nated as emergenoy legislation.
Pass 8everal Laws
Originally -urged as a means to meet
the situation on the Island of Hawaii
and make available funds with which
to repair the extensive storm damage
done there recently, the special ( ses
sion is to bo called to pass several
laws, it is understood.
Speak or of the House of Representa
tives H. L. Holstein said yesterday it
would be advisable for all interests
and individuals who wish to urge the
enactment of new laws at the special
session to place their suggestions before
the Governor at this time so that a
definite program may be formulated at
the earliest possible moment.
The call will be issued by Governor
rinkhnm, who is cordial to the purpose
of holding a spocial session unless the
nomination as Governor of CoL C. J.
McCarthy is confirmed this week by
the senate. In that event he will is
sue the call.
Definite Program
According to plans that have been
outlined it is intended to decide on a
definite program that will be strictly
followed at the special session. Though
the Governor may not limit the action
of the legislature in issuing the call for
the special session, it is planned to have
the legislature place a limit on Itself
by adopting a resolution at the open
ing session, stating exaetly the purposes
of the session. As soon as the road is
made clear for this resolution the
special session will be called.
It had been urged that a notice of
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAX ATlVfe BROMO (jUININB ra
tnoves the cause. Used the world over
to cure a cold in one day. The signa
ture ot E. W. GROVE is on each boi..
Manufactured Ly the TAIIIS MEDI
CINE CO.. St Louis. U. 8 A
OF SEVEN MILLION
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20
(Official) Eight tHousand addi
tional physicians and surgeons are
sought for 800,000 additional sol
diers being called to the training'
camps. Medical men here arc. dis
cussing plans necessary for the
care of an army of seven million
men.
thirty days would be necessary tut this
is not so. The legislature may be called
nto session at, any time by the Oovern-
ease all he wijl do wui
Bers wao n otaer
Islands enough time to get here. (
Laws To Be Passed
Besides providing funds -with which
to relieve Hawaii, it is believed that
certain new laws governing food regu
lations will bo enacted as emergency
measures. Also it is said an anti
sedition law will be presented and if an
internment camp is not established by
presidential order or by some other
action at Washington, it is planned to
establish a camp by Territorial statute.
Special Session
The anti-sedition bill, which is to be
offered by a prominent member of the
upper house, will be sweeping in its
provisions. It will not only make un
lawful all disloyal utterances and acts
and all critieism of America's part in
tho war, but it will cover also disloyal
utterances directed against Great Bri
tain and France and all of the Amer
ican allies in the war. Coder a law of
the kind it will be as serious a breach
to siieak dislovally of any of the allies
an it will to talk disloyally of the Amer
ican forces or methods of conducting
the war.
w. s. a
Six Soldiers Arrested, Had Six
Bottles
Fate, bad luck of six cavalrymen,
and 1'nited States Attorney S. O.
Huber. together with half a dozen bot
ties of beer, conspired yesterday to
spoil a clean booking blotter at the
police station, which did not have nil
entry on it from midnight the night
before.
The cavalrymen were in an automo
bile drinking the beer ut the l'nli yes
terday afternoon, when tha district at I (j,.ju
LSPECI
TO BE SEN AT FAIR
W. 8. 8-
rAHNKNCKKM ARRIVED
11) Kir. Manila Kea. April 20.
PIKIM HAWAII l( W. Hauiiuond. Mr
mid Mra. Koudo. V. J. sltuu. Mr. and
Mrs. Ocorgr Tup per. Henry Lewis, J. J
Muller. V. Nuks.vuiiia, Terada, 8. Huit
iiN.tu. Ham Parker Jr. Mr and Mrs. F.
ItixlrlKiies. Oeorice It. Hluis. Karl Moriruii.
C. K. Wrlulit. Mr. anil Mrs. . J. Bender,
W. '. I'ohluiBii. H. Hleuel. A. PloiifT, Mr.
and Mrs. M. I.. Morgan. A, M. Uiiwuey.
THiiaks, Mrs. A Achillea, James Hskst.
A li MfiiJI. NliluiHiniirn. J. F. Woods. Juhn
niti'i H. I.. HoUlelii. (l.xirife Yaiuaiia.
aJiii-tksws.
J. IV
toruey chanced to drive up there to see
the view, nnd nisteua viewed tue hoi
diers' festivities.
With the aid of the Nuuaini veser
voir police guard the cavalrymen were
arrested, taken to the police station
and booked for investigation.
Privates F. W. Hansen, F. Kirk, W.
Adnms, V. A. MeGeuth und Corporul
(1. W. Haiick, all of Trooji K, Fourth
Cavalry, were the soldiers booked.
Large Fruits and Vegetables Al
ways Admired
If it is true that history repeats,
then the exhibits of fruits and vege
tables of abnormal size will prove one
uf the most popular features of the
agricultural show at the Territorial
Fair next June. Hpecial premiums
are offered for the biggest Individual
specimens of the different varieties,
and a maguiflceut array of overgrown
tubers, melons, bananas, taro and the
like is anticipated.
These eniorinous specimens never fall
to elicit admiration from the crowds
thrt attend stale fairs in the mainland.
If the next six weeks provide the right
sort of weather the Territioral rair of-
believe Hawaii will be able to
w. a a.
Fukunada, a Japanese employed at
(V .1. Day's homo, while riding a bii-v
ele last night fell heavtlv " '
when the handle bars suddenly twist
ad. Tha police ambulance made a
awift run to Kins and Kapioiani
KIUIM MAl'l Wllllaui Tbouiimon.
Niinise. tl Miuliikl. Altrril Aloulkea, a , , , r". ll,oS mnn
v tvters. a. n..i,e.,i. k. w.kiumto. Ah Btroeta and brought the Injured man
Mrs. Is-ke aurl liifunl. Alfred Mnr to tha emergency nospitai, wnero ii.
tluscn. 11 MsrtliMen. A. II. Brown A. H.
Knsukl. Hurry It. llrowii. Mr. anil Mrs
Hurry Moore. Mrs. O. (' Muuroe. Mrs. tl.
Horlla. Touakl, Ksiloysuis. W. T. Ksw
Huh. W L. Howe. Mrs. Hnnouh I'ululnu
lm Crowed. Clark Wilson. Mrs. Kluil
umamoto.
waa found his right knee had been
(ut wide open exposing the anee cap,
I no vu giu bm.iiui urn ai i u.
I tion there, but will probably be sent
to a hospital for continued treatment.
show some huge exhibits of vegetables
itud fruits emnpiiiable to anything
mainland growers can boast.
Special premiums are to be given
for the Inrgest single specimens. in the
following varieties: alligator pears,
bananas, lemons, limes, shaddock, grape
fruit, oranges,, bunch of grapes, mangos,
wnti-rmnloiiM, Cayenne pinenpples( pa
pains, i-oi'iia nuts. Japanese radishes,
tuble . beets, cabbage, cucumbers, egg
pkint. onions, turnips, pumpkins, squash
mid inter meluns.
- - w. 8. s.
BOWEL COMPLAINT IN CHILDREN
lui'i:g the slimmer months children,
are subject to disorder. of the boweW
mil - In ii I-1 recepe the ii ost careful at
tention. Ah soon n liny unnatural
looseness of ihe bowe's is uoticed Cham
berlain's Colii' und Dierrlioea Hemudy
houM be ,icn. Por sule by all deal
eis. lleiMon, Hmith & Co., agents for
Hawaii. Advt.
adoption.

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