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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE TUESDAY' JUNE It. 191 SEMI-WEEKLY.- C
-vm' h a w a n m 'tMTimm i 1" Pi?ElgoNA OUTRIGGER MAIDEII;
RODERICK 0. MATBESON. EDITOR
JUNE 11, 1918.
TQ ADVERTISER'S SEMI-WEEKLY
The Week In the War
ATTACKING with immense forces ami with
intense fury the Crermans opened a new
phase of their supreme offensive yesterday. The
renewal of aJtsauHp was' directed upon the salient
between 'oyon and Montididier and some con
siderable irai'ns were reported although the latest
French official reports said that the Allied lines
had steadied and were holding. The front in yes
terday's fighting was about twenty miles in length.
One phase of the long continued offensive end
ed last week without the enemy securing a single
important objective. True this stage of the offensive
added to the terrain, battered, torn and barren that
lies behind their lines but it is a question whether
this territory is worth even a modicum of what
it has cost them. It is even more doubtful if their
positions are as strong and as tenable as they
were a week ago. As a matter of fact they have
not been able to hold a considerable amount of the
terrain which was carried by the first force of their
One of the most salient features of the news of
the week from the Western front related to the
apparent'v important part that American forces
have plaxed m the fighting ot the week, i ney ap-
I 1 . . .1... ....... iA CAACa 1
pear to ie no longer m me musi icmxn. rm
"negligible factor" but, on the contrary to have
proved a tangible and valuable asset to the forces
of democracy, one that the enemy failed to reckon
in its calculations.
ket'erring to this American participation the Su
War Council has said that American co- cruiting field
Aloha Nur v
TODAY Hawaii bids si welcoming aloha to Sec
retary Lane, head of the department of the
interior, and to two assistants to the secretary,
Edgar C. Bradley and Lathrop Brown, the former
beinc especially in charge of matters affecting
these Islands. The people ot riawan are coraiauy
pleased that Secretary Lane and hi bureau chiets
. . ... . 1
are able to make this visit, xo see ior memsci
the situation we confront and to be able to arrive
at their own solutions of the problems that have
vexed us for many years.
Hawaii has done a good deal to Americanize
herself, and. at the same time, has been forced into
doing much that has orientalized the Territory.
V have been producing sugar in competition
with all other cane producing countries, with our
cheerfully accepted handicaps of Chinese Exclu
sion Act the Contract Labor Act, the Coastwise
hipping Act and other laws framed for mainland
conditions, offset only partially by the tariff pro
tection on our product. We have striven to "man
the land'' with a population capable of acquiring
American citizenship, at large expense bringing to
Hawaii Portuguese. Spanish, Russian and Porto
Rican laborers, only to have our supply tempted
away hv mainland employers, lhe Lbinese ex
clusion Act forbids the securing of Chinese, the
Gentlemen's Agreement forbids the securing of
more Japanese, the war interrupted the plans for
the securing of more Europeans, and only the
rt,n;nmr Islands are open to us as a labor re-
, --- - v
Harry Chilton, charged with assault
nd buttery had his ease nolle pressed
la the police eourt yesterday morning.
Kim Mai HoOn, a Korean convicted
of an assault en a Chinese boy, was
lined 100 by Judge Hcen yesterday
While hewing wit sonic joint lie
was using on carpentry Avor'i at Tier
1, Thomas At, a Hawaiian, cut n -leep
sash in his right foot, which h.l to
be dressed at the tmergeney hospital.
T. J. Wynne, an assistant of tr. Jf.
Clemmens, dentiat, wns arrested yes
terday by Detective Harry l ake on
an information charging him with prac
tiling dentistry without a license The
information was sworn to by Deputy
City and County Attorney C. S. Mavis.
N. P. Naquln, of Honohaa, Hawaii ia
a guest at the Young Hotel.
F. Macfarlane, a coffee planter front
Kona, is a guest at the Young Hotel.
B. .J. Bridgnford, buaineaa man of Swimmer CnllansM and Was In
Dire Plight When Mermaid
OUTRIGGER MAIDEIlJ VORKOBSALVATIOHr
RESCUES SOLDIER . ARMY COMMENDED
Wailuku, is regiatered at the Young
Hecrotary I.ane and party have taken
cottages at the geaaide Hotel for the
period of their Honolulu atay,
Prompt action on the part of little
Prince Arthur of Connaught and ifi Margaret MeCabe , of the Out
rigger tawlmlng team, saved the life
party were guestt at the Young Hotel
during their atop 1a Honoluln.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hind of fcoha
in arrived from Hawaii yesterday and
are registered at the Young Hotel.
W. O. Aiken of Wailnku, Maui, waa
hn arrival on the Mauna Kea yesterday
nnd is a guest at the Young Hotel.
W. A. Clark, of Paia. Maul, waa an
hrrival on the Claudine yesterday and
A Quorum not being present, the
special meeting of the board of super
visor! waa called off yesterday after- arrival on tne uiauaine y'riay
noon. The matter of settling upon the " register ai me roung now,,
appointments to fill the vncaucics oc C. B. Wright, manager of the Volcano
casioned by the national guard being 1 NtaMea, was Hn arrival rrom Milo yes
- . : ... " I I .1 1 - a a 1 A?
called out, will be taken up at me regu
lar meeting Tuesday night.
All of the former soldiers of Ans
trian or German descent, who express
ed their desire to be discharged from
the aerviee Tather thsn to tight their Young Hotel
Generals Tell of Splendid Results
of Effort of Salvation
''i. Army In France
Major Oeaeral Frederick 8. Strong,
who was rejected and popular igure
In Honolulu for several years as now
of Private Robert Gunn of the Medical mnndcr of the United States army
r, v.. w . tr-. i v. V I . ' ' k . . . . .
v-urps ai rorv Aimfnimcnft, wiru
was overcome by the waves far out
operation has helped to make and will still further
make it impossible for the enemy to gain a victory
li the wearing down of the Allied reserves before
their own reserves are depleted to the exhaustion
point. They praise the conduct of the American
soldiers and the morale which is being shown. "
One week ago it was announced that the
strength of the Allied reserves was being felt by
the enemy. Their smashes broke down, the
French countered hard and their lines began to
swav hack against the assaults to which they were
On Monday the offensive appeared to be check
ed although heavy righting continued with the Al
lies becoming steadily more aggressive. It was
on that day and on Tuesday that the reports of
splendid service by American forces began to come
in It v.as told how they helped to hold the Huns
at the apex of their drive and where they were
closest to Paris.
On Tuesday the enemy was put upon the defen
sive and Merlin admitted that a halt had come
In the Allied offensive movements which followed
the Americans were strongly felt as is shown by
the French reports as well as those from American
headquarters. Almost raw troops went into the
battle within half an hour after their arrival at the
front and went into it with a dash and a vim which
tore up the enemy lines. This was tin Tuesday
;nd on Wednesday as well. On Thursday they
were even more aggressive, badly smashing the
enemv at three points. Soldiers and Marines alike
won glory. n Friday they swept the enemy back
a'ong a six mile front to a depth of two and a halt
miles ami on Saturday gains were continued ai
though thev were not so rapid.
On the Italian front the long expected and often
heralded Austro-German counter still hangs back
Official reports from Rome and the Italian head
(jiiarters have told of the massing of troops and
have time and again said that the expected otten
.Me ttiii'lit he expected at any time.
After several weeks of silence Mesopotamia has
again been heard from. There was some feeling
of anxietv as to conditions there as it was reported
that great forces of Germans and Turk'- were or
ganiing but the comparative meager news that
has come through is quite favorable and tells of
continued favorable progress of the British cam
paign During the week the residents of the Eastern
1'nited States found the war was not 3000 miles
awav but almost at their doors for came the news
f enemv diver raiders but a short distance off the
Atlantic coast. While this news was something of
a shock it was only to have been expected. It
would not even have been surprising if seaplane
raids should have been attempted at points along
the Atlantic Coast. Those have not a yet been
The presence of raiders along the Atlantic is a
('istinct menace to coastwise traffic and commerce
but as vet the loss in tonnage has not been im
. portaiit The vessels destroyed have been small,
lhe largest only a little more than 2500 tons and
number even steamers and eight schooners. Of
hese three are foreign craft, two being of Norwe
gian and one of British registry.
Without doubt the purpose of these raids has
been an underlying one. The enemy seeks to check
the rapid movement overseas of American troops.
Thev seek, through intimidation, to halt depart
ures but in this they have failed for the troopships
and provisions are going forward uninterruptedly.
They seek to cause the withdrawal of American
war vessels from other zones to waters nearer
home and this thev will not achieve Shipping
will be turned as close to the shore line as safety
will permit which will enable air scout-, to do bet
To summarize: The positions of the Allies ap
pear stronger and the situation generally on the
western front is far more satisfactory. The Allies
know what they can expect from Americans in the
way of military assistance and the words of tlu
supreme war council can not but inspire con
tenlav and Is a guest at the Young
John K. Garcia, a businessman of
Maui, is a visitor jn Honoluln during
Fair week and is registered at the
countrymen in Europe, will leave soon
for the mainland. There arc snout
forty Of these soldiers of Teuton ten
dencie! who were given a ohiince to
leave the army, and who are to he sent
to the mainland hy thw government.
Annie Ahoo, a resident of Buckle
I.ane, was arrested by License Inspector
Hutton vesterdav and turned over to
the Federal .authorities charged with
making nd aelling swipes. After given
a Dreliminarr hearing, she was releas
ed on 500 bail. According to Hutrton,
Hawaiian suirar planters have been liberal in
th,r treatment of labor. In no cane producing
land is a higher all-the-year-around scale of pay
in force, while the bonus system gives xo lain.r .l3
fair xhare of increased prices. Under present con
ditions of increased and excess taxes, labor in these
slands today is more than liberally treated in me
,,tt,r ,,f honus. In addition to gooa wages, cue
tour Secretary Lane is expected to make of the
plantations will show him that trie plantation man
agers take a very human interest in their employes.
Good living quarters, gooa nospuais, u u.m,
halls nlavirrounds and such are a part of every
plantation with only a very tew ana ntnaoie
rerttinns. Kvervwncre plantation ia nu,,,..,. .
good public schools, while plantation conirimu.o..3
support in addition many private schools and
numerous churches and temples.
Hawaii has no need to be ashamed of her labor
record. Such articles as have been written of these
Islands by men like George Creel, now head ot the
Hnreau of Public Information, are libels perpe
trated in gross ignorance of fact -and despite what
the writers could not help seeing tor tnemseives.
It is the matter of public lands that holds prob
ably the most interest for the secretary of the in
terior and the investigating members of his party.
We do not believe that Secretary Lane will find
one disinterested man here who will not declare
himself in favor of the honest homesteading ot
such lands as we have left, rior will he find one
disinterested man with knowledge who will not
sav that the greater pari of the homesteading to
da'te has' Been a lamentable failure. There are a
hundred reasons available and undoubtedly the
visitors will hear them all.
The root of the whole trouble, however, is poli
tical. All that is required to settle the land ques
tion of Hawaii is common honesty applied undi
luted. It should first be settled definitely whether
or not the cane lands of the Territory belonging
to the public areTo be hotnesteaded or not. Once
that is settled at least fifty percent ol the recurring
trouble will be over and there will not be a re
threshinir of the situation every time a plantation
lease lapses. It will take the matter out of politics
to nuite an extent, for one thing.
It has been suggested that the matter of the
handling of the public lands of Hawaii be taken
over directly by the department of the interior
and an agent of that department stationed here,
to be responsible to the secretary alone. I hat
plan has much to commend it and Secretary Lane,
after be has looked over the situation, may con
sider it as one way out of the local tangle of con
flicting interests. It certainly would be a cutting
of the apparent Gordian knot.
It would be a great simplification of the imme
diate issues if Mr. I.ane would make it plain that
Hawaii requires onlv one Governor and that the
one last commissioned. Governor l'inkham's views!
on most things, and on the laml question particu
larly, while undoubtedly interesting are very iar
from edifying or clarifying and at this stage of the
game are quite without weight. The Advertiser
voices the opinion ot practically the entire i erri
tory in expressing the hope that Governor Mc
Carthy will be instructed to take office within the
next few days and that under his guidance the
tour of the Territory may be made and the mat
ters of land, water, labor and federal parks inves
tigated with him on hand in his official capacity.
We trust that Hawaii will appeal to the distin
guished malihinis we greet today and that the
visit of Secretary and Mrs I.ane and those accom
panying them will be u pleasant one, establishing
the woman ia an old offender and has K'ha.
been making R practise of selling swipes
T. tine, Japanese, who shot and Vill
ed John ilgueras Inst Knnday at Kwa
when Figueras is nibbed to have neen
trespassing on the property qf ITne'g
employer, Ht. John Gilbert, will be
ealied upon to . answer a charge of
manslaughter that hns been filed against
him. A verdict given nt an inquest
that was held yesterday was thnt Fi
gueras was shot and Killed by the
Movement of the outside islnnd
V. B. Kosecrans, general manager of
the Paia store, arrived on the Mauna
Kea yesterday and is registered at the
Angus MePhee, one time champion
cuttle roper of the world, was an ar
rival on the Mauna Kea yesterday and
is registered at the Young Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K Bemiss, recent
arrivals from. the mainland, are guests
st the Younir Hotel. Mr. Bemiss is
the local representative of the Toyo
I.. A. Perrv and Oliver P. Soares,
who attended the recent Forester con
veutir.n in San Kranvisco returned yes
terday to the city. M. R. Pereira, an
other delegate, arrived earlier in the
K. and 8. Mott-Hmitli, two sons of
from the shore at about eleven o'clock
Over etertion in a ewlm from
Brown'e raft near the Han Tree to
opposite the Outrigger Club Is believed
to have been responsible for the soldier
collapsing and nearly losing his life by
drowning. Fortunately, just before
Private Ounn lost entire consciousness
and the total control of his body, little
Miss McCabe perceived his difficulty
and heard his feeble calls for . assist
ance. Olrl Hears Calls
8b had started out to the big surf
running a half mile off shore and was
near the diving stand when she first
noticed the soldier, who appeared to
be struggling to keep his head above
the w-ater. At Brat, she says, she
thoucht the soldier was "just play
ing," bnt as she approached nearer
he beard his cries for help.
When Miss McOnbe realized the
soldier's distress ahe brought her board
alongside of him as quickly as possible,
hut her hardest task was in getting
him onto it. unaided, due to his weak
ened condition, and because he was
succumbing to unconsciousness. With
all the grit and strength at her trail
she managed to keep his head above
the water and work the board beneath
the soldier until it fully sustained his
body above the water.
To other than such an experienced
swimmer as is Miss McCabe the effort
li; . - 1 J u 1.1
ti a a -.l 1 ....... ..-I 1 OT prowilinir IDf IHHim nuurr wuui.i
Supervisor Mottoinith, have returned ... . , ,
fro.,, the mainla-nd where they have , lost impos,ble, but she
been attending college. After a short -ared to desert the stricken man long
visit with their parent, they will re- " Jn' ", K""el-I
turn to the states, probablr to enter "arrea snorewnro, one n., rr,u,,
the military .rvice. ? W1h, ??rii of.
shore when she was relieved of her
Kdward Hunan, a business man from v.. i i u.i..t nni'i k
troops of the National Guard to i ort Chicago who arrived in Honolulu yea- bettk ,;fe unrd mnA ,wo soi,iipr corn
Armstrong will begin before the end terday, is a guest at the Young Hotel. paBion, 0f private Ounn who failed to
of thia week, and continue throughout Miss Virginia Hurst, a tourist from hu difficuiti(.s on the )on? 8Wim.
neit week, it is reported. The troop Pulaski City, Virginia, ia a recent ar- Ambulaneo
movement will be handled nearly en
tirelv by the Inter Island steamer Ki
lauea. The drst of the outside Island
guardsmen to be brought here will come
from Kauai, nnd the next from Kahu
Mrs. Kim Tong no will give
demonstrations at the Territorial Fair
at ten o'clock Wednesday and Friday
morning in weaving dainty and neces
snrv articles of wearing apparel with
a hand loom. Mr. Kim Tong Ho be
came proficient in this useful art af
ter finishing a course of domestic sci
ence in the University of Wisconsin.!
The demonstration will be given in the
building devoted to Hawaiian manu
factures, which i ! presided over by
Mra, Walter Maofarlane,
Lieutenant Andre1 Brun of the celo
rival in Honolulu and nas taken apart- p, . ... to resuscitate Private
ments at the Young Hotel. 0unn ...,, UI1.uePM1.ful Bnd a call
I. G. Serrao. well known Hilo busi- was turned in for the city ambulance
nes nmn. will arrive in Tuesday morn- I In the meantime Mai. V. U. cooper
ing's Mauna Kea from the Big Island happened to come to the beach and was
with his family to visit the Territorial able to bring the young man back to
f air. Mr. Herrao is a keen agriculturist I consciousness. Privnte ounn was
and will snenil the week in the city taken to the department hospital at
studying the possibilities of Island ag- Fort fihafter, where he fully recovered
riculUire. t later in the day.
I.. A. Thurston, who ha. been spend- faih.re was reported at the time
vr K- . hi. w Plight of the soldier, who would doubt
creek, Michigan, is now on his way ' .. . M. M
west by stage, drmng tnp that cbe ha(, not d the heroine ih(
i n riurnru vu mar duuio nwa&n. i ,
l : J X- l... 1U V. I all
r - - . .1 Tim nmrttY nf lh lftv lit the lvOTt
K . ti w ol iinnn MA HaHntfA flat A for I j -
I ; "L tt."i..i 8hfUr hospital said yesterday after
nis return to xxunuiutu. 1 , ns .Aior
i uvun mat. tuc Tsura vc wiun,.
lni?alier (Jeneral J. P. Wiaser, U. 6.1 tranble in the water was not due to
brated "Twenty-third of Franca" wasf A.f formerly department eaiomaiider. J heart faJlora , as an examination raada
. in Hnnnluhi vesterdav. nc hns licit ror tne maimanoj anu win vas. i of bis heart reveaiaa it was in perreei
has been retired from the French mill- up Ins resilience in weraeiey, Vaniornia. i condition. The omcer or tne clay at
tary service for wounds received on i.eorge r. lunoca, superintendent the hospital attributed JKrivate uunn's
the West Front and is on his way to the Kohaln Telephone Co., arrived on weakness and loss of consciousness to
the MauiiH rvca yesieruay on a visiv i njg having struck a piece or coral in
to tlic Territorial rair. divine or to over exertion in the long
MHjor Thomas II. Lowe, 1!. 8. A., swim
formerly commandant or the Keserve
Otl'Kers' Training Camp at Schofleld
Barrai ks, was registered at the depart
ment heiidqunrtera to leave for the
iiihiuIhihI to join the 4oth regimeat of
Infantry. Captain I'eale, of the 25tb
Infantry, lias taken his place at tne
I r:i mi ng camp
lii'lun .1 .1. Banks has received a let
i,t from Inn noii wnicn stares ne nas
Shanghai where he intends to go bacn
in the hawking business which he de
serted in 1914 to fight the Huns, nc
ia the wearer of several medals con
ferred on him for 'bravery, iaetTlding
the Croix de GfJ(U' the MiltaTy
Medal for Bravery!,' the Legion) of
Honor, and the Serbian (h-der of the
VTiite Eagle. ,
HILO TO BE INSTALLED
I'ncle Sam intends hereafter to keeji
tabs on the weather of the Crescent City,
says the Hilo Post lfceruld. When
Weather Observer Daingerlield was in
Hilo a week ago lax! Sunday lie made
formal application to PoRtmaster H. I
Corbett for a room for the Hilo weath
er bureau branch in the federal build
ing. The application Iihh been ap
proved and granted by the Hilo post
1 have been iisked to grunt pei
.. ...ii...:.... ,11.,.-
mission tor ine iunihuh i "
essary instruments ami to appoint one
of the uostofhVe employes us oimerv
. '. .... ,T I........U ,,,,
er, " said Mr. v-urucu. i i i
prove of the plans aau nave u
the request. Of course I fun not say
what the government "ill do in Hns
natter, but I hope that it will go
Daingerfield, the federal weather ob
server who succeeded Mr. Hamriek m
that post, was most favornbly dispos
ed towrd the request of Hilo inter
ests for the establishment of u brunch
observatory. . .
As soon as official permission is
grunted Corbett will appoint one ot the
w. a. i.
MANY OFFENSES ARE
Honda, a Japanese alleged by the
...(VU- .,., !,.., I Brunei. His son. Cant, police to be connaence man wun a
I.ce Kraier Banks, is in the artillery prison record, is beld at tne ponce
service. At the neginning oi tne wir nnuu pruning ...
rml of a hii?h a number of robberies, twhich the
liool at Hirniingham, Alabama, DUl police ciaiin ne nas comuini.-u uun.iB
a, a ; I . 1 . ........ . ..
resigned to enter an omcers irnuuun in mm it muniun.
niiip where he won his army eoinmis- The Japanese ans coniesseii 10 swui
' I . I f, , v ti . .. t iio
Mion. lining v.. y. i -c iivy ui
, , , ., . . thiough selling him a number of pigs
Capt. Hanuiel II. Ware, of Company I .. " rp : ow, rollPrtv. He
ry, wno was .... ., , ' .isn
mustered into federal service with the -- V"
J((lltl n H II I I will B ya ' "
ft'(iol thHt he entered the home oT
Hnwiiiiith Natinnal (iuardt haa been de
. : a a. a nl O D T
i i si 4 ,i.....,t.nt pninear Nudge l.ynicr recently and stole a suit
r. ''''.'...,. retain of clothes valued at seventy five ilol
Ware has been superintendent of con-
liui'hiiii in the 1'. H. Kngineer depart
W. I. s.
1 i . . i . , Sim I'riiili'lHin - L. K. lU-llllSM. Mrs.
I. I: I1.. ml... i: II. burrows, Mrs. f:
I1MII..W- Ml.s K. Ilotratb. Miss Louise M.
i iil.lw.il I M Douovsn. 8. 1". UwTife.
Ml--, i: litlmore. K. tlelciiirk. Mrs. K.
lars, a purse and a revolver.
It is also claimed by the police, that
last December, Honda entered a Jupa
nese home in Manoa on a fake busi
ness deal and while the Japanese went
unstairs, Honda is alleged to have
stolen a bag containing 270.
w. a. u. .
forces on Oahu, has nJvea wrong
recommendation t the work of the
Salvation' Army at Camp Xearaey,
where he ls,aow U'eommaad of ope
of the huge mainland training camps.
Camrj Kearney is neat Pan Diego, and
ia the camp for the National Guard
of California and the Weetera states.
General Strong has reeently returned
from a trip to France, where fceliM
seen with his owa eyea the conditions
nader which the Amerieaa army abroad
ivea and fights. He saw for himself
the splendid work that was being done
in rra Irl tne aivationrsny Bins,
and when he was told that they de
sired to erect a hut at Camp Kearney
he gave warm approval.
"Just as soon as we receive aenniie
information as to the date of open
ing, I will have announcemeata made
throughout the command, so inai ev
eryone will be informed, and will have
the privilege of taking advantage of
your splendid facilities," said General
Strong In a letter to theHalvation
Army commander in San Diego.
"I want to thank you for the ef
forts of yourself and the Halvation
Army In general In behalf of mea in
the service," concluded the letter,
which was signed "P. H. Htrong, Major
General, N. A. Commanding."
More commanding officers than Gen
eral Htrong are enthusiastic in their
praise of the Salvation Army war work
among the soldiers. Major General
lonard Wood, commanding at Camp
Kunston, Kansas, has also commended
the work of the Salvation Army in
France, where he baa been very re
cently. He sent the following letter
to the commander of the Salvation
"I have aeen the work of the Sal
vation Army in France and consider
it very helpful and valuable. I trust
that you will be able to secure the
means not only for its maintenance but
for the enlargement of its scope. It
is a good work and should be en
couraged." General Pershing ia also one of those
who heartily backs up the work of the
Army with his commendation. Adju
tant General McCain in Washington
received a ca,ble from Pershing recent
ly which read "Salvation Army doin
splendid work with American Army in
France and much appreciated by our
men. (Signed) Pershing."
Campaign Ia On
The Salvation Army in Honolulu is
appealing for funds to aid in raising
the 2,00,000 which the Army in Am
erica is trying to secure to continue
and extend their war work. Today
la the Crt active day of the campaign,
which wU take the form of a eaavaa
of the eity, which haa been divided
into districts and placed under cap
tains. With the increasing number of Am
erican soldiers constantly being estab
lished in France the need of more huts
and equipment is felt and will con
tinue to be felt more and more urgent
ly. The work of the Salvation Army
is reaching the soldier as nothing else
has done. There is a warm, human,
back home touch about it that appeals
to and delights the hoys who have
the good fortune to he placed near
any of the huts.
How Boys Feel
What the boys themselves have to
say in letters home would tell better
than anything else how they appre
ciate and enjoy the work done for
them by the Salvation Army. P. S.
Yarhorougli, a Richmond, Virginia, boy
with the Twenty third Infantry, who
had been in France since the first con
tin ent went overseas, had this to say:
"They are always right there wait
ing to serve wherever we may be and
they always have just what we want.
1'hey are practical and whole souled,
iiinl that is wny tne noys use mem
so. I don,'t know what it would be lfke
over there if we could not depend
on The Salvation Army. I know it all
helps to make better men and fighters
out of us and there is nothing we
can do or say for The Salvation Army
back home that will not be done and
w. a. a.
iie.i,m,k w ( lones. 1. Mori, t. on. o AYPP TRY MB TO L VE
iifiint. Minis a. n.rry, "" "
DOWN HIS PAST WOUNDED
T ukl nnil 1 11 Til lit . Louis
simiImti.- .1 KiiMciitxTM-. Mrs. .1. ItOSen-
in i-L' MIns II ItMHeiilM-rir. (' W. hUiUlre lr .
ii p Si.nr.s. s Sswaila. K. t Smith, 8. 1
1 XrS: VuUgr' " Arimoto, Japanese, who was slashed
Ity inter Islund steamer Mmuus Kea I with a fane knife in the hands or (Ku
from lliiwiill ami Mniil ports. June s-Jir. I vttnia
am sirs i Jours, w . t. timani. ,ir. -. , , ., , t
ii .-u ill S t.. Ix-sha Jr.. Vlr. and sirs, serious condition in the hospital at
another Japanese, and is in a
condition in the hospital at
W.'s wise Jr.. II. K. Kelsey. . Wats- 1 Waipahu, says he did not resort to
ioiIic It. Osire. Miss H. Troy. Professor , u,n whMI he was attacked be
r A JimKnr. It Kapabna. II. K. I'aslsul. p ,OH r , ' , ....... , j
LADIES' TOURNAMENT TO
BEGIN NEXT THURSDAY
Ladies' Inter Island Teuni
Championship tournament will open on
Thursday of this week at the Heretnn
ia courts, corner of Young and rvapm
iHiii Streets. Kntries ate now being
made at the sporting uepart nie...
K O Hall & Son. 1 hese
lose as t'ol
itn acHuaintaiiccship and an interest that will hrinn lows: ladies' doubles, on Friday, an.
., ,i. r .. r 1 tr 1 1.- mixed doubles on. Hnlurdav
tliem ail aai" a" eaii(iiiuie lur our iiii,i iai.i.H. . ()l)t, (l()I,H. fur ,,
institution, "The ( nine Hack Uul)". These are
kindly islands and ours is a hajijiy people, despite
the stream of raided prutestb and acrimonious
couunuuicatioiis that have poured from here to
Secretary Lane's desk. As hosts, we trust that
wc will lack in nothing to make the too short stay
of the party a pleasant one
To Secretary Lane, Mrs I.ane ami niemhers of
their party, aloha mii !
first two, and two dollars per team fur
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT ia guaranteed to
cure blind, bleeding, itching or pro
truding PILES in 6 to 14 days or
money refunded. Manufactuied by
the ARIS MEDICINE CO.,Rt. L01.1..
V S. A.
K Ik.ihi Mr. K Kaiiliikoii. Mrs. As Koua cause ne nas ueen iryuiB vu ,.,r
VV iilniiiilie. Vlr and Mrs. M. Hllvestre. Mr. , , ,v, .!,, fnr murder
IIIHI All's lltllMIIIH. MT. IVRimiiVHiP. " " - I , iiA..u: i t,.
lilin. A VI. Wrlirht. 1uh rvi'liuman, 11. ri. ing a .lapsnese nniiivu nu
Slaiiull K It Kritsle
i' I' u rM.i I K
m r ikiici. 1. tan iiiiiiv. iv. . "i". . 1 . - . : . ,. , , . .
ItlHckweil. Mrs. I. Alehsiiilrs. Mrs. w. has been trying to live iiown ms pun.
K :i 11111 ii nnd Infiinl. Takars. I. I yeusrs. I ()Kvania. who did the cutting, is in
.mi,l of the nostottice ns omciui
"observer" and this appointment will m n,i i,,fant. Vlrs. Ito. Mr. and Mrs. -I- his record as a killer, gained when he
take care of the instruments umtniicu
bv the weather bureau.
w. s. a
ENLISTS IN THE NAVY
i-r. M. NleoJI and sou. Hurv!ng eleven years he was released
,..!'" iW'iilrV.w t " about eiL'ht years ago and ho says he
has been trying to liv
Okuvania, who did th
rs. llilM, .lonn 1101,11,0. ln-w- 1 , - . 4-,..,,
r.ml VIIk Alice lloud. Mr. ami Mrs. eiias. Ju w-
iifiiiit. Mrs. iisry arviui.
.r'-irilUr Mri: "iors TOMMY BURNS OFF .
FOR CANADIAN POST
1 Iiiim 1 arvii IIh
K 11 111 -1-1 I III
K, Mr- Lincoln and child. Jack Idsh-
1111111 I rriink Woods. Miss Maiiil VVoimIm.
ii, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 k i'Hlsln and Mrs. Ham 1.
w.hi.u l iciii IO. Knnebsilns. I. lent, n
i:l i,,ii i.n Vli (I. Hoiiaiuy. W. V. Ns
iMiln. Mix I'iiiio. VIIss Oksinuto. JOIIU I III
I. n. .1 1111101 Kminhii. Serirt. suit Mrs. I,.
IN.ii. h MIm 1.1 1 v Kakanl. A. W. Toilil.
MIks VI Miindiiii. Mrs. H. I.. Desha. I". H.
l!.iv Itev s 1. 1ehs." leo. '. Munroc,
VIUk Ah Mn. .1. 11. Wslwalole. Manuel
Itiiiiosa I K. Oarcla. Xlrs. II. K. Prslt
iiiid Infiinl II Ituyuiond. A. M. IMeper.
1 'he.- K.111 I'll I.iielo Aksse, Klmer Hart.
W 0 Alki n. 1" r. Hoein-ruus. Anaus Me-I'Iim-
hi I'' It. MlNsner. H. T. Hbort. Msis
hi i .i VI 1 . IH.iiu ami '-' lutauts. Uoo J.li.
Shi I'nw Mrs. f. Vniing. Oeo. C Itbodes.
K11I111 .vil M Khellshesr.
I 11. 111 Hun l-'ranetscn -Mrs. K. U. Arr'.
Vim Minnie H Itreunsn. Mrs. IJ K. Csstle.
VI rs Air in lirlver. Miss K. A. Oweu. Mr.
VI 1. I'.iillcld. Mr. (hoy Hlna I'ol. Mrs.
II N Nwsdler. Mr Kenneth Walsh. Mr
I11.1111I1I WuUli. ami Mr. Hu Woug.
VK'TOKIA, British f'olunibiu, May
29 Tommy Hums, pugilist, left last
night for Vancouver to join the First
Depot Battalion as physical instructor.
He passed his physical examination
and is going to enlist with Canadian
STOMACH AND LIVER TROUBLES.
No cud of misery uud actual suffer
iug is caused by disorders of the stoni
ach and liver, aud may be avoided by
the use of Chamberlain ' Tablets. Give
them a trial. Kor sale by all dealers.
Benson, Hinitb 4 'o., Ltd., agents for
MINNKAI'OI.IH, Minnesota, May 24
(Associated Press) George Hauser,
All American tackle and track star of
the University of Minnesota, won the
1II8 Western Conference medaj at the
I'niversity of Minnesota. The medal
is awarded annually to the senior who
is adjudged to have served the univer
sity best in athletics with scholarship
nnd character taken into consideration.
Iluuser played three years of foot
bull. Practically every critic gave him
a position on their mythical All St u it
elevens last year. Hauser was eon
sidered the best shot putter ill thr con
ference this spring. He enlisted in the
naval service and is awaiting orders to
report at the school for ensigns in
w. a. a.
N ft W YOItK, May 29 Mrs. Bob
Pit.siniuious, widow of the late pugil
1st, has become a Hatvatiou "lassie".
She spent many years on the stage
nnd was much in the public eve as
the fourth wife of " Lauky Bob". Bhe
will be eurolled for service at a pub
lic meeting to be held iu Metropoli
tau Temple next Tuesday night. Fit I
siiiiinous joiued the Salvation Army in
l.os Angeles shortly before his death
iu October 1917, aud was engaged iu