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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 04, 1918, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-06-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY,; JUNE :4, WIS. ,SF.MnvnEKL.Y.;!
I H I
RODERICK 0. MATflESON, EDITOR
The Week In the War
y 'TJ KSl'M I'TIOX of the German offensive came
1 lat Monday 6n1 a week
has followed on tlie Western front t lioine tlie
Week li as lieeit 'rVtArtt&l H) litu-nse interest ;md
dl't'P anxietx ipr.Jiv, tljic ,leer .weight of numbers
the foe has bcn' t'o thrVW its forward posi
'.' tions t the MarW, but a' few nules liaek of the
jMjint of extreme advfKe that, was marked in 1914.
The new phase bt thfc foe offensive was marked
' by smashes directed against two wideK separated
salients, points 3)0 miles apart. I'.efore its initial
',. fury the .Allies tell laek at several points Oiemin
des l)ames ride was one of the salients and this
battle front vv.n more than thirty mile-, m length.
' The Ypres sector north of-KeHnmel. between I ocre
'' . anil iMirmeeele directed tow ard prev
' ,. On I uesday the enemy scored a rapid advance
.Calong the Aisne salient, the Allies falling back
, generally along a twenty mile front t no point
. were the lines of the Allies pierced and at no point
.' did the foe advance except at a tremendous sac
rifice of life. I lis gains, however, were the most
rapid vet scored along the W estern front This
'advance vv.i- along the center, the Hank-, generally
holding well. 1 n the fighting of Tne-da v the linns
: suffered severely and sustained reverses in I'lan
ders fighting.
ft was also cm Tuesday that the American forces
."Won what might lie called their tir-t real battle.
Attacking along a front of more than a mile they
.' tore the linns to pieces and took (. antignv. There
Y they iptiiklv consolidated their position and they
have ever since been successful in holding the
gains thev then made, repulsing counter after
counter.
Progress of the enemy was less rapid on Satur
day and indications of its final check were to be
found. The salient driven to the east n the
Marne was checked and on the west it was prac
'tically hi. Id, hut a heavy new movement was be
gun south of the Oise and Ailctte Kivers, to the
northwest of Soissons. There the foe made some
progress despite desperate resistance, thereby
nuking more difficult of tenure the already threat
: tried base of French communications. This move
ment seemed to be an effort to crush out the 1 rench
salient at Soissons, thus opening a way to Paris
by the Marne and the Oise. It is also bark of
Soissons that the railroad to Verdun runs.
It is apparent that in this stage of the (icrman
offensive tactics similar to those used during the
early stages ir beinfc used. Those tactics were
somewhat a notify in (Icrman operations, cer
tainly so in jheir operations on the Western front.
A divi.siqtj 'y jsserit forward today and is halted.
Tomorrow Jt .opens up and a new division passes
through and advances, is halted and next day
opens up. to permit the. division behind, the one
that had fed the day previously or another and
fresher division, to pass through and advance.
Military experts have commented favorably on
the mobility that results, the ease with which at
tack can be swung to right or left when checked in
front.
Official despatches of yesterday afternoon said
the (iermans had withdrawn from the bank of the
Marne after failure to cross and were attempting
to press west to Chateau Thierry. N'ear Soissons
the French had inflicted terrible losses and taken
several hundred prisoners. l'efore Rheims the.
situation was reported to be unchanged.
Fifty (icrman divisions, approximately (75,(XX)
had been identified as participating in the battle
It was also announced that more American i
troops had reached the great batUe front but the
positions tliev have taken were undisclosed I
Thus, up to jesterday afternoon the battle lud
been indecisive. The (iermans have taken inot
miles of barren territory which is of little or no J
use to them and thev are, on another salient, m a'
position that subject then? lo serious danger from
a counter
On the Italian front the developments for tliej
week were oi little importance except to give in I
dications of the approach of an Austro ( ierinan I
offensive for which the Italians
fully prepared and capable of
resistance.
in--
in iiosnia gains were reported and in Macedonia;
an important success w is vw,n ,v the (Jfeeks I
In the air fighting the lhes appear to have con
trol. Reports tell of many enemy planes downed
and small Allied losses, of successful Allied raids . j
especially by the llriti-.li, and of failure of attempt I
d (ierman raids ,,n Pari.
To the American, the news of the splendid show i
.Tug his own soldiers are making especially gratifv '
ing but American participation, though steadilv !
growing has not yet reached a highly . important '
tage.
Passage by the house of the twelve billion dollar'
army appropriation and the announcement that
the measure limit the power of the President to.
call new troops only to the ability of the couutn '
to tram and etuip, is mmc than ever iuduative of:
American determination. J
I '"or two week nothing ha been heard from tin
British forces in the Palestine and in Mesopotamia inn
The last news from the latter theater atd tin ' 1 .
Turko (Iermans were organizing a large force It i -t
will be no matter of surprise if earlv advices oi
hard fighting in that theater -hall be received. (
" ' W. 8. 8. ' .,.
Maj Frederick (ilnud has shown that he is not i.. I
, glued to a desk. lie leaves ,hk and majority for
active service as captain
It is a Denver tailor who advertises that it
'V your clothes don't fit, we make them "
A'
TUESDAY MORNING,
JUNE 4, 1918.
of intense battling'
are reported to be j
nfaking a splendid
t';7 A Tt A'
XAX JL TV i JLXXl JLi. 1
m ms r m , r . -m.i
Kiel ween loyally and dislovallv
the lialitv displayed by those
nils when thev cannot help
are those who seek wav an
1 w inning the w at".
I loi twenty ti v e t hoii-an, I 1
-tut broadcast through tin ,
p actively
THE ADVERTISER'S SEMI-WEEKLY
Real Honor A ttaches
NO less honor attaches to the guardsmen who
have been t ailed to the nation's colors and
to the registrants who will soon We called than to
the men who are lighting overseas. It may seem
to them that there is less opportunity for glory
when thev garrison these Islands than they would
win by going to France, but there is every whit
as much honor attached to the service which they
will render. I lu re will not be the excitement at
tached "to it. there will not be the dangert the hard
ship and the "suffering, but their loyalty is every
whit as well attested
There has been maintained here, as there should
have been and as the government has believed
essential, a strong garrison. To do this has re
iiuired the holding here of trained and disciplined
regiments of the tegular army. These trained men
are now released for training. The Hawaiian Na
tional ( luard. augmented by those taken under the
('raft take their pla es They will receive the same
training those regiments have had, will become as
strong and as efficient. The men will have to un
dergo a period of waiting just as have those who
have made up the garrison before them.
It may be the men who have been called to the
colors will vet have their chance to get into the
fighting, when thev are as ready for it as are those
they are nyw to relieve. There is no indication of
aft early ending of the war. It may be that new
draftees will in due time relieve these men in turn.
Meantime, each mav be proud in the consciousness
that by reason of his being in the service the I'nit
ctf States is able to send one more trained fighting
man to face the Hun hordes. The people at home
may take as much and as just a pride in their sons,
their brothers, their husbands who are doing ser
vice here as thev would take were they to he sent
to a mainland training camp ami then on to join
Pershing's forces.
w. s. a.
Can There Be Worse?
IN retaliation against certain peasants of the
I'kraine, a nation which trusted to a lingering
belief in the virtue of a (ierman promise and is
now being treated like a collection of mangy d gs.
the lluus recent K swept several villages with
poison gas. wiping out entire communities, men,
women and children y
At varied intervals one reaches the conclusion
that the acme of I eiitonic brutality and magnified
hellishnes has been reached, only to learn that
there are still worse depths of I lunnishness. Put
if even the Kaiser and his servants from hell can
evolve anything more calculatingly cruel, anything
less human than such a use of gas against a defenseless-
population, it will be lecause the hand
of a just (iod is paralyzed.
Heath from the effects of such gases as the (ier
mans are employing means a lingering death of
most horrible agony. The fumes combine with
the perspiration of the body, the moisture of the
eve and of the mouth and nostrils to form a biting
acid which eats and sears. Inhaled into the lungs,
this ga attacks the delicate structure of those
organ and destroys them speedily. Illinded. wih
the body blistering, with each breath bringing on
parowsins of coughing that tear the lungs like a
rotted sponge, the victim suffers, blackens and
dies, death bringing a welcome relief from suffering-
It was dreadful enough when the (iermans first
turned the vents of this hell loose upon the Can
adian s, , Idiers, but at least they were men under
arm- Put to use this acme of cruelty upon an
ignorant peasantry, killing off the old. the young,
the unoffending and the ones to be punished alike,
seems t,, put the sulphurous climax upon the (ier
man course of brutality.
nd those who died in their agouv m the little
I k r .t 1 1 1 1 ;i 1 1 villages received cxa tlv what the peo
ple of Fwa, or Kahului, or l.ilme would receive if
the Kaiser and bis bell hounds were m power to
ilav in the Hawaiian Island. I h.it i- a fact worth
I emeuibcring.
w. s. s.
I he visit of Prince Arthm of ( onuaught is the
anse oi the delay Hawaii 11111-1 experience in get
ting a real live (iovernor Hut the Prince is not
to blame He doesn't know anything about it.
nd besides, he'll sutler with the lest ,, us.
1 icrmauv even takes awav a semblance of hope
I liberty from the subjects of n allies when it
inters on a new treaty with them. It is becoming
more evident daily that it is better to be at war
ihan at peace with the Hun war lords.
It must be most unpleasant for the Colonel to
see I alt selected for important war work as ar
biter 111 labor disputes and Hughes (ailed upon to
investigate airship constrin t ion affair, but with
in. tender of any services tor himself.
line null iv alt)',
0 help the 11a
it I he truly
1 means to ,is-
'ii nnr-es has
'iiutrv Wavs
are opening up f.i-tei and vet fast
'i m mail v direeti' ns
ith the guard called to the ol,,r- and the leg
i-latme adjourned two standing to.n- ,,t eoiiver
it n ni hav e been eliminated
BREVITIES
Nf. Cnnmo Wat booked at flip polio
Ktttion lnt night on eharjjr of .pred
ing with th motorftrle whirli he wiu
rMing, by Ofirr M. D. Biirtion Anil
Mulion for rehearing of the cnfc of
Duvid K. Kahaulpltn vermin Hckc Ihi
lii nnil Kin Chojr, decidVil in fnv.ir of
the Ih nit iff by th uprmo court re
contly. hnn been riVntlf ln n srcmiH
(Wixinn tin niton down by tin' tribunal
Sat nrf ay.
Clinton A. I'eilrick of Honolulu
n.ljinlicalpd a bankrupt 011 Mnv :'M. ar
ronling to a notirn ublinln a bv ft .1.
Hollx. ri'forpn in bankruptcy Tin' tirt
meet 1 ng of the creditors will lie In I I at
Attorney Hott ' ofliep, L'O.'t Hunk i I 1 1 it
building, af nine o'clock, .'i -!'.
I. It. Miiconiichip of .14 1 ( I In Ave
n mi', Kiinnilki, the wpll known v derail
nl -mini, rocoivml news vct i l.'o of
I he .l. iith of hia father, l. M.-omi'.-lii..
on May III, at the latter' Innnc in
laliiix Orillia,, Ontario, Cnnii In Mr.
M:i. iinachie wan a widovvci, inline of
Sent li m.. and eighty-five Venn old.
Application! have been coining in
to the ollice of land coniniiHinnn r for
l"i in the Papaalna hoineilcn I trni t,
North 1 1 i lo, wnirh are to be opened
by drawing to be held in tin- bind
oilico July 2(. More than fifty have
applied. In all, there arc aevcutv nx
loti in the tract.
Hond money in the. mini of if .nn -n
collected yeaterday by the federal
.onrt from C. Bvkiya and W. Imai. two
Japanese, who were the aerunties for
I. i7i.) lhara, a .lapaneao immigoint who
diiappearecl when A warrant I'm hi de
portation waa-lsaued by the depart
inent of labor December, 1!U7.
Hceauw a graa fire nf the end of
the Wkiikiki ear line wmtylueatcning
the horning of Kome fine iron n mat
trees in Kapiolani tVlrk, the fire de
piiitinent waa railed to put out the
hlae yeaterday afternoon at two
o'clock. The firemen from the Maki
ki nation bent out the blaze after ten
or tifteen m inn tea of etTort.
A iiiasipierade ball given by Mr. and
Mri. (i. M. Robertson nt the lliileiwa
Hotel recently proved a great s ess.
The entire procpeda, amounting to
1 I .." wua given to the He. I Cross.
The Twenty fifth Infantrv Hand fur
nished the muaie for the darnel- and
.it intervals during the evening Hie II;
waiian Orcheatra, led by Mr .lames
A win, entertained the guests.
The last Saturday in August has
been act as the date in the federal
court for the hearing of the linal peti
tion of citizenship of .lames .loneph
I'ashnian and Albert .lackobsen. Cash
man is a native of lrelan.1 .Iin kobsen
is a aoldier at 'Kort Hhafter and a
native of Norway. He has been in
the t'niteii Ktate aince lssii when he
came to this country a.s a seven year
old boy. i '
Jordan A. Hilva, Kngiueer at the I'a
laoia Kire Station, wants to light the
Hun, but is having trouble in having
his services accepted bei un-e he is lor
fv one year of age. lie has offered
hia services here in Honolulu and tie has
written to Washingtpu, but the demand
at preitent aeeins to be fur young men
nt the front. Hilva is- not daunted,
however, and still bopin )w get hia swat
at the Kaiser before the show is over.
Prank I'anaewa, who ran down and
killed a Japanese woman with hia an
tomobile and waa subsequent Iv indict
cd on a charge of manslaughter fol
lowed an unusual courae yesterday
when he was arraigned in the circuit
court before .ludge William H. Ileen
anil refused to plead either guilty or
not guilty. He remained mute and
on order of the court a plea of not
guilty waa entered. The trial will open
this morning.
Follow ing a lei enl ruling by Circuit
Judge ('. W. Ashford disallowing a
charge of ll.'.ST paid by trustees of
the John Kua estate to the Hawaiian
Trua't company for a transfer of stock,
a motion was liled yesterday Reeking
to have the. order revoketi. John K.
(nlt, of the company in an affidavit
filed with the motion says that the coin
pany for the past twenty years has been
making brokerage charges of the kind
ruled out by the court.
Judge James .tune's Hanks, assistant
I'nited Htates distort attorney, was
admitted to piactise law in the terri
torial courts yesterday when the oath
waa administered In the supreme court.
Judge Bunks' name has been mer
tioned for appointment to the supreme
bench to succeed Associate Justice K
T. tuarles, whose term expired March
fi Inst and who lias been serving until
a successor has been named. Justice
(juurles announced that he would not
accept re appoint ment .
w. 8 s.
WHY AIRPLANES
COLLIDE IN FLIGHTS
W'lnlr the i 1 1 1 i - li:is Im-cm puzzling
over tlif nuihi'MHjM ii'-i iicntn to student
ii in tor? in t ni in ni en in m t li rmih
OUt thf MMlttli'l II StHtCM Hl'ioiKT llJIK
lieen nt uotk on the nan it uolilrui
hikI Iiuh jis ( i-i l t lit' mail. h uso of
the we hII too nt t t-n liitiil minhai-H.
'MiiMt m' tin' (lciuUy (thhIicm he
t w 0 ii two ilanH it n I the n-Hiiltitn t
fttlU an' ilio' nut to tirt'(t colliHioiiM, ' '
hkvh A tri I Tnncl. "Tin pilot Inn!
their ma li i nr iiijiinl to pun in Hf
ty, lut the siHtioti of tit' air eausiMl
hy t lie spi ed of t ht nine h i hen d m w
the plane to oio side.'
The wpeed I tin ai r plaiii'M v ai i y
from 75 to I no mil en un houi in MitH
eient to itixi;H i' ant (uantitieH of
air, .pint ;ih i o 1 1 en Meu in the waKe
of un ex pi en 1 1 hi n. ' The lol v of the
plain1 displiH-rs : 1 1 and t he l.iit k i ash
of the wMilint: propeller in tremendous
and in ptron iihhiuIi to lock anothtr
airplane a d- I h i ml it.
Two plaiiOK pnin emh other in
H 4Ioit nhaie me hUelv to ) d I a s n
Mharpiy toetlu-r l )h Hiietion anl
to tv thrown uir their imrsen ami
htrikf tHils. i-npplui theniheleh ami
(KTftHiouin a iliwant mux tuinl'le.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAIS
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure blind, bleeding, itching or pio
trading PII.KS in 6 to 14 duv 01
money refunded Alaimfactuird In
the FAR IS MKUICINH Cv), St . i.oi.i.
U. S. A
, f
-PERSOMS.
Neil Mattery of tha Honolulu Oaa
Company has retnrnad from trip to
Han F'ranciico.
Henry M. Bindt la back from Brke
ley to aiwnd hii Yaation with bit
parent. He return to California in
August to resume his studies.
After an absence of sliteea years,
C. K. Hyde, accompanied by his wife,
has returned to Honolulu from France,
l.eaa than six weeks ago ha was Mn
l'ari he told other passengers on the
vessel on whirh he returned to Hono
lulu.
, W. & B.
Von Damn Renounced
His Citizenship
Is Report On Coast
Investigation Started By Federal
Officials, Based On Intimation
By Schroeder That Former Ho
nolulan Surrendered His Rights
Whether r not Bertram Ton Da mm,
former manager of the inaarance; do
pnrtimnt of 11. Hackfeld i Company,
iciKiiince.l hia American citiaennhip
when he wan ntationed iu Htoekholm
during part of lU and 1P15 has been
n miliject of official investigation hy a
special department on the Coast for at
IciiKt the pnM five or six week", enva
liixtnct Attorney 8. 0. Huher.
The investigation waa started beeatme
of hii intimation by H. A. Hehroeder,
former wn'tarv to the Honolulu (Jer
nuin cuiihiiI, (eorg Rcxliek, that von
lHiuin had had to renounce his Ameri
.un citiennhlp jn order to serve Ocr
iiinnv and II. Havkfetd t Company as
nn nttache of the (Ierman embassy in
Stockholm.
Schroeder was implicated with Bo
.lick in the Hindu conspiracy and fined
I nun, after he had pleaded guilty to
breaking the American neutrality taws.
His intimations concerning von Uatrim
:i ri. supposed to hnve been made be
cause lie is sore at the odium which
was placed upon him, and which mi far
vim jiitmui has evaded.
These fhtimations are said to have
been inn. Ic to Honolulans with whom
Schroeder has tried to clear his name
liv directing the conversation toward
von I 'mum's suspected actions as a tier
Minn agent iu the beginning of the Eu
ropean WHr. He is said to have put his
innuendo iu somewhat the following
words:
" Is it reusouiible to suppose that (ier
iimny would employ anyone but a tier
limn . iti."i as an attache at her em
Imssy t '
Schroder has never been quoted as
making ii direct charge against von
liuniui.
So fur us is known here the Ameri
chii agents have not secured any evi
dence yet that vou Uaiiim did renounce
his American citiK'iinhip, but are mak
ing as thorough an investigation, as is
possible under war conditions. It is
pointed out that von Damm did not '
exercise his right of suffrage since he
returned to Hawaii from Stockholm.
In disc it is established that von
Oh in in reaffirmed Ins loyalty to the
lieiuiHU government in order to act as
its conti.lent lal agent he will be sub
jected to internment by the United
States as an alien enemy, even though
he was at one time naturalized as an
American citi.en.
w. f. .
OVER UNITED STATES
New York To See Havvaiians On
August 7. and 13
NKW VOItK, May 'JT This year
piuiiiiscs In he an exceptionally busy
one us regard outdoor swimming in
ihc 1'iiitc.l States as in addition to the
experts from other countries are to
visit this country and engage in com
petition The season is already well
under way oil the I'arifle ('oast.
A widespread i nt crest in water sports
has cnal. led clubs to secure for their
important meets not only the foremost
swimmers in the I'nited Htates, but
sonic world 's champions from other
lauds The visit of Miss Fanny Du
ra, k, Australia's wonderful woman
sw immer, stun. Is out as the season 's
lending feature, for it will afford the
l intel States women their first oppor
tunity to try couclusinns with a famous
foreign ri v hI.
Hardly less interesting will be the
tour of Duke Kahanainoku, Clarence
I. a iic an. I Harold Kruger of Honolulu,
w ho arc to take a coast to coast trip
for the purpose of raising funds for
the Ivcd Cross.
Miss Durack is due in Hail Francisco
'urn- II hut she is not expected to take
part in races of a decisive nature until
duly, when the eastern champions will
cross the continent to meet her. After
that the Australian star will go to
liritish Ciiluiuhia, accompanied by the
l.cnl of her American rivals, then start
eastward earlv in August and head far
New York.
The 1 1 it w it i iii iih have not yet made
out a delinite schedule, hut clubs
aiuuml (ireater New York have been
nskc.l to hohl meets tor the team dur
ing the week of August 7 to lit. Tho
lour will start in California, probably
in June, for the slurs are expected iu
Chirac,.. I.y mid July, and a number
of .oast dubs are endeavoring to book
I hem for earlier appearances.
W. S. S.
GERMAN HOSPITAL
TAKES NEW NAME
-N Fit N CISCO, May 17 -.(Assoilzie.
I I'ic-si The (icrman Hospital,
one of ihc oldest institutions iu Han
Fran, isco, winch hu.l borne that name
since l.sfij, be, nine Franklin Hospital
today by n un n i minis vote of the board
of .III I'll ills.
t v rt 4 iiiAinnii in nn nr
me -uflifinto t.m
To Be Formed
To Replace Militia
Calling of Two Regiments Into
Service Leaves Mere Skeleton
Around Which Will Be Built
New Organization.
When th two national guard rert
ments leave the Port Armstrong ton
centration camn tnr .) . u.k.ii.ij
Barracks the Hawaiian National Guard
orgaotxa.ion will be stripped to a mere
i i ... . , .
BToeiun, uiit me organisation nnfler
the Isws creating and maintaining a
national guard for the Territory, will
be continued anil upon these founda
tions may be orgauir.ed a home de
fense auiiliary composed of men above
and below draft age.
The national guard has considerable
government property to hold and main
tain, such aa armories throughout the
islands, although practically all tha
portable military propertv, whether ac
quired from the United Htates war de
partment, or from the Territory, will
be turned over to the representatives
of the Hawaiian Department, first at
Port Armstrong and later to proper
department heads of the army.
Various of the staff units of the
national guard brigade were not call
ed into servica, including the quarter
master and ordnance departments, the
signal corp and engineer corps, al
though most of the enlisted personnel
of these units have already been trans
ferred to various companies of the
regimental line. With these as a
nucleus the national guard organiza
tion will be maintained In skeleton,
all of which will be administered by
the acting adjutant general of the Ter
ritory. The national guard was held to "the
calls of the Governor and for special
service, such as guard duty in the
city in time of quarantine or riots or
the guarding of certain public prop
erty, including the guard to be main
tained on the water systems. Tha
home defense organization will re
place the national guard units.
Just what will be the matimum age
limit for enlisting in this organization
ia not definitely known at guard head
quarters, but no one of draft age will
be eligible for such service.
Nnrh enlisted men, organized into
companies, would be officered and in
structed as the national guard has been
instructed, and required to master the
manual of arms and ?eneral field ser
vice drill.
, w. . I.
Visiting Prince
Escaped Being
Ruler In Germany
Sovereignty of Two Duchies of
Saxe Coburg and Gotha Was
. Rejected By Duke of Con
naught, His Father
I'rince Arthur of Conuaugbt, who
will visit Honolulu this week at the
head of a British mission to Japan
might today have been the heir to a
German throne had not hia father,
the Duke of Connaiigbt and former
(Iovernor General of Canada, rejected
it when it was offered to him.
The throne was that of the duchies
of Haze Coburg and Gotha. in Germany
and it is related that the Duke of
Counaught's action in refusing the
throne was taken at the wish of bis
three children, one of whom is the
prince who will soon be entertained
here.
The sovereignty of Saxe Coburg and
Gotha belonged to Duke Ernest, elder
brother of (jueen Victoria's husband,
the prince consort. When Duke Krnest
died without legitimate issue the sov
ereignty should have gone to his dead
brother's eldest son, then Prince of
Wales and later Kdward VII.
K.lward, however, waived his rights
and those of his son George, present
King of Knglnnd, in favor of his
brother Alfred, Duke of Albany.
It was upon the death of the Duke
of Albany that the crown of the two
duchies went by right of succession
to the Duke of Connaught. He waived
this right, however, in favor of his
nephew Leopold, Duke of Albany, who
thus became a German ruler.
The royal visitor is a brother of one
of the most famous women in Canada,
Princess Patricia, affectionately known
as Princess Pat, for whom was named
one of Canada's greatest battalions of
lighting men, the Princess Pats, the
original battalion of which was wiped
out almost to a man in the early fight
ing at Ypres when it held fast to a
sector after units on cither flank had
withdrawn under a gas attack and a
bail of Are.
w. i a.
OVERALL OLD CUB HURLER,
MAY RUN FOR CONGRESS
VISAl.IA, California. Mjty 18
Friends of Orval Overall, former star
pitcher for the Chicago Nationals, have
launched a campaign here to win for
him the Republican nomination for con
gress from the Seventh California dis
trict. Overall has not yet sanctioned
the effort.
Since retiring from baseball Overall
has lived at his orange and lemon grove
east of here. He was considered one of
the greatest athletes produced by the
I'niversity of California.
The Seventh district is now repre
sented by Denver H. Church, Democrat,
whose term eipircs this year.
r- w. . a.
SAFE, 8UEE, ALWAYS CUBES.
I to not suffer from crump colic or
pain in the stomach wheu Chamber
Iain's Colic iiud Diarrhoea Itt'iuedy
goes tu the right spot and gives iuiitie
diute relief. Vou canuot afford fti be
without it if vou are subject to attacks
of this kiud. For sulo by all dealers.
Itcnsou, Hinitb & Co., Ltd., agents for
Hawaii. Advt
I iiiuiiiui im uumu
PAiicrn nvADMnin
i unuuLU ui nanuLu
GOING INTO ARMY?
Mayor Fern Is Expected To Have
To Appoint Successor To Su
pervisor Who Is Now Captain
RESI6NATI0NWILL
;- PROBABLY BE GIVEN
Several City Departments Wept
Clean; Building ; Inspector; and
Park Superintendent Called Out
Donning of tha insignia and rank of
an army captaia by Charles N. Araold
because of tha calling into the federal
service of the national guard will, it
is believed, areata a vacancy -on the
Oaho board. of supervisors, which it la
believed Mayor Joseph, Fern will be
required to fill within the next few
days.
Supervisor Arnold ia captain of Com
pany F, the Aiea organization of the
First Infantry, N. 0. H.
Calling of the guard into the federal
service causes also a number of other
vacancies in the city and county gov-
Jtrntnant t Mr a np(iMnli Iknu f
the boilding inspector and of the park
.i & i i i i . , .
nuptri mvnil.irill, VVing IV! t WIIBOUI m
member on the staff,
Onininn differs aa ttia Miinni wtiteh
will cause Supervisor Charles Arnold
iu resign irom me city ana county
office. Mayor Fern aaid yesterday that
ha wonld have ta senr lent ! vt
aa to whether a vacancy would be cre-
sieu oy me calling into tne federal
serviee of the supervisor, but that he
Waa inclined ta think that tha luallinn
of an army officer and supervisor could
noi oe oeia Dy tne same person. This
Ooinion of tha mivnr waa haaajt An
the statute which prohibits the hold
ing ui a territorial ,ana reaeral office
at the same time.
Mott-Smith Puisisd
Supervisor Mott Smith ' said he had
given the Question some cnnaiilaratlnn
yesterday and had failed to reach a
decision aa to whether Supervisor Ar
nold would be required to resign or
not. He aaid he waa unable to Had
any law covering the subject, aad did
not believe the holding of an army
commission would be considered as a
federal office. Benator Al Castle was
of a similar opinion.
In case Supervisor Arnold was or
dered away from here by the govern
ment, Supervisor Mott-Smith said be
Was Certain the suhaAnnant vananaw
on the board of supervisors would have
m oe nnea. Anotner reasoa advn.nca.1
why the supervisor would be required
to reStcn is that the a rmv ankUi.
will requite Captain Arnold to devote
all his times and services to military
duties since the, guard has been called
into the federal service.
Mayor Fern aaid yesterday that he
had given no thought to the question
of whom he would innalnt to an k.
vacancy on the boe,rd of sunervieoBs,
The suggestion waa dvanced ia an-
uiner quarter mat it would be a good
thing to aDDoint whichever nt tha
pervisorial candidates receive, the
next nignest vote in the last election
in the Fifth District.
Job Beat Job Beakera
&o far there are nn tnn Ali
dates for the appointment, but once
it is generally known that there ia a
vacancy it is not expected there will
oe any nearm or applicants for tha
position. Iju;k of candidates now is
thoiicht to be became thara I. i .
political job which slipped upon the
lroirsionai jod seeaers. "
The calling out of the national guard
made a clean sween in tha nffioaa f
the building inspector and that of the
para superintendent. Building Inspec
tor L. S. Cain and Park Hn
flnt W. C. Woodward, and their two
clerks, L. K. Kvans and Chinito Mo
riyama. all were called into service.
Mayor Fern savs he has inula no Ho.
cision, as to w hom he will appoint to
in me positions or para superintend
ent and building inspector, Hnd add
cd that he knew of no applicants for
the job.
Vacancies were caused also in the
staffs of the city treasurer, city au
ditor, city clerk and city attorney by
the calling out of the guard. OustaVe
Rose, former license aollector for the
treasurer's office, ia Sinur liautanar,
colonel of the First Infantry and Pd-
wnr.i tinpkins, former chief clerk of
the auditor's office, is now ranlaln r
Company H, First Infantry.
inner vacanclea
Charles Davis, second deputy, city
and county attorney, and Fred Swan
and I. H. Hopii, clerks' in the city
and county clerk's office, are others
who have left their civil positions and
donned khaki.
Only one man is lost by the oity
(Ire department through the calling
out of the guard, according to Chief
Thurston. This is Ion J. Landro.
hoscman of the No. 3 engine, Makiki,
who was in the guard reserve and was
called to the fedesul service with the
other guardsmen on Saturday, Out
or nrty nine men in the lire depart
ment only three others are in class
Al iu the draft, the (ire ehie av.
This is liecause of the low classifies
tiuus given the firemen by the draft
board where those of draft aire hint
several years service in the Are de
pa t in I-ll t .
Of all the vu.-'dicies created in cit
and county positions by the calling
of the giiHid only one temporary ap
pointmeiit had been made yesterday.
This was the naming of William K.
Mc('iil!en as emerge ncv hospital atten
dant by Dr. It. O. Aver, to succeed
Frank I. 'Ktevetreou. who is the tirst
lieutenant of Company C, First In
f it u 1 1 v.
McCulleu has been acting as Iu n
tru assistant nt the emergency bos
pitn! foi sometime. Tlis permaueat ap
pointment will huve to lie approved
by the hoard of supervisors. Lieutenant
Stevenson hail been au euiergency hoi
piliil attendant for the past two years
iind a half when h was called to th
colors.
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