OCR Interpretation


The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 05, 1918, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-05/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

-
1
' '-e !;o ' Ho -i i H vv.
. , - -I ' ; i-
!'.;. ;t;-
'-if..
j HAW-AyA. GAZETfrfo FRIDAY jUJ.Y 5, SEMI, WEEKLY.,
' ' I
11 J
GREATEST JUBILEE
United States Natal Day Observe
ed With Honors Never Paid
Any Nation Before
(Concluded from Pj I)
thushisin at swr-pt over It yesterday.
The mar anl 8t ripen on. I the Union
Jack doatei together over all public
buililiajrs and were twined together
Uu, store windows and ovor house,
front. The newspapers subordinated
the news of the war to the news of the
celebration. Imlciendence Day vil on
th lips , of avery- one ami the street
Wej-s. thronged with holiday crowds ia
gala spirits. .
All the1 Americans in the city who
eotllil do ,ao attended at central hall
where llryre and Churchill ejiohc. There
a ((rent attendance of Britons and
they appeared quite an enthusiastic aa
were the Americans. '
PREMIER CABLES
, After thi meeting Lloyd Oeorjtt, the
lireiuier, enbleil a mesonge to 1'reHident
wjlson ia which tie said flint lie had
,lwt heard that a hundred shins were
ming launched by the I'nited States
an a feature of its celebration. He
sent 'congratulation for himself, the'
government and the British people and
rejoiced with the people of the United
Mates la their splendid performance,
Ja Italy 4 here were celebration in
Rome, and all of the other large cities
in.alilih perlnl honors were conferred
11 pii n tba American President.
BHIPPINO RECORD
. In New York, Her rotary of Navy
iHuiiels sioke at a meeting of the
Tarumaoy Society and told of the
achievement in shipbuilding thut
utarkod the day. He said 'that the
toanSK of shipping launched yeeter-,
day was uearly half as large again as
all of the losses of I'nited States ship
ping through the German policy of
ruthless submarining. Thore losses
amounted, he said, to Xr)2,223 ton
hil the tonnage launched yesterday
would be close to hulf a million.
n every larpe city of the lau there
wera celebrations of muguitude in
which dozens or score of nationalities
tiarticjpated. , , I'sually these took the
form of enormous parailes, thi being
the case especially in New York, Chi
cago, Philadelphia, Ilostou and Ban
Francisco.
t was the greatest, the most spon
taneous and the most far renching eel
cbratiou in the M!2 years since the
signing of the Decliiration of ludepeml
ence.
w. a. a.
BELONG TOORLD
Signers o( Declaioa ;of Indiv
pendence Did Not Speak
For This Country Only.
(Continued from Pag l)
for all mankind. They were thinking
ant of themselves and material inter
ests which centered in little group of
landholders, merchants, men of af
fair with whom they were accustom
ed to act, but of a people which wish
ed to be done with classes, special In
terest and the authority of men -whom
they had not themselves chosea to
rule over them.
"Thoy entertained no private pur
pose, deal red no icruliar privileges,
'l'bey a ere consciously planning that
men of every class should be free and
America a place to which men of
every. nation mip-ht resort who wished
Ail nunno tiAnmninain A
ill lvniiiio rmmuriiiv
IN OBSERVANGE OF NAfft
ANNIVERSARY OF NAHl
Peoples of All
61 Pacific Unite Tt)
Pay Tribute To tbe
s
Knee of all the lnnds of the facifld
united yistenlay sfternoon to pay
tribute to the Mars and Htripes and ob-
A . L I ...
serve me romiii ni July in a cclcbra-
to share with them the right and
urivildrroa nf I rA mn
Take On. Trcm T.am ' V V" ""'y '"' ,'"od who,,Jr uni1"'
"And we take our ,e from them-' I;,Jd't.ioin ,u ' """KR of the many
do wc nott VVe intend what tney.lnJ """I'"''" "' colorful costumes, tba
fill'. V fere 'In Anaorlfa, be- 1 eclebratioii, which wan held under the
Hove our participation in this present' direction of officers of the l'an Hacifle'
war to be only the frujtajre of what Association at Arcadia, the home of
they planned. Our esse differ from I'o'rner Governor Frear on Punahou
theirs only in this, thnt It f nur In- Street, was made doubly distinctive by
violnhle privilege to counsel with men 'h' reading of the Decimation of IndV
ntit of every nntmn for what ahal) make P"Uence in Twelve different tongue. '
noT only the liberties of America e-i- ' thnt deeply stirred the nn-1
cure, but tbe liberties of every other trjotiam bf even hearer l.orrin Andrews,
fwopio as wen. mis is our conception wn, uenveieti
of the Brent struggle jo which we re .tW . the storv
eacsged. The plot is written plain Declaration of
upon every scene, every act'ftr u
preme tragedy. On oae ,hanil Itafid
the peoples of the worldoot only
peoples actually engaged but many
others also who surfer under mastery,
but cannot act; people of many races
in every port of the world the peo
ple of stricken KiiH-.ia still among the
rest, although thev are for the moment
disorganized and helpless.
Teuton In Contrast
"Declaration" Mi By
W I i H( . , "
British l!om Citizen
Alt ixercises ;In
Cap'tol fifotflifls
the princinal address.
of the signing of the
Independence and da-
scribed how the icpresentatives of thir
teen then UliM-ure colonies had bade
defiance to the German king who sat n
the Knglish throne. The note 'of sin
cerity that rang through the address
rallei) forth one num. I of annlause after
(mother, showing that in the mingled'
races mere an relt tlie same spirit of
j loyalty nnd devotion to the Nation that
I possessed the speaker.
I Alexander Hume Kurd, secretary of
t r.., ... , . , . .. i ton isnistiM .Associnuon, una cuarge
'Opposed to them s-tund a frieudless , .,, ,..u"!;?
group . of governineuts who speak no
common purpose but only selfish ambi
nous by Winch tliey
and following the addresses, the central
feature of the exercises was the prepar-
' cannot urovide . ... . . .... "f"
but themaelve,, and whose people re " "l"" ' " , '
BY DEFEATING HUNS
61 Cnateau Tlierryi where the
Germans arc making strong
efforts to regain the ground lost
to the Americans on Monday
night, the Yankees are holding
firm .and thro winjr Ijack each
enemy assault. Yesterday these as
sault wetc suspended, the American
lre, from the artillery, machine guns
and rifles being too hot for the Ger
uiaus to face, und the enemy fell back
upon heavy artillery bombardment of
the new American positions.
MA NT AIR BATTLES
There have been a number of nir
lights on 'thin front between the Am
.eriemi and German flyers, in which the
Huns have come off second best. Seven
Of their planes were shot do aii and
destroyed, with only two American ma
chines listed as missing for the dav,
with one American aviator sevendv
uounded but afe back within the Am
eriean Sines.
The British nir squadrons have been
carrying on a ceaseless activity, bomb
jog and niiding and e'lgaging the tier
man airmen at ovcrv oi'tiort nn it v. Yes
terday the oticial records shotv twenty 1
twp Gnnnau planes destroyed in com j
bats with the British. i
. , . . . w P- I
governments
which are for their people and yet tire
'or the time their sovereign lonls,
making every choice fur them and dis
posing of their liven and fortunes as
they will as well ns lives and fortunes
nf every people who fall under theiir I
error government domed with
"t." ' "IT1 "Kn u"" "i'i'iiir mi
hority of nn age altogether foreign to
ur own.
In Deadly Grips
"Past and present are in deadly
rappe and the peoples of the world
re being done to death between them.
'There cau bo bqt one issue. The
M'ttjeiiyut .piust be fln(tl. There can
Ije uo compromise, no hafrwav decis
ion. "These ure the ends for whidi the
OS ociated peoplns of the world are
righting, which must bo conceded them
before there can be peace, Kust: de
struction of evx'rv arbitrary imwer
1- . m.
to. nasningiou. I lie flags used were
those that ware presented to Secretary
of the Interior Franklin K. I.ane pn the
occasion of the pageant held in his
honor recently on the grounds of th
Mid Pacific Institute. In accordance
with his wishes they were held here
for shipment to Washington. They are
now to be sent forward doubly dedi
cated and are to be delivered by Secre
tary I.ane to President Wilson.
Order of Exercises
Roy and Girl Scouts, pupil of the I
various schools and representatives of I
Japanese end Chinese organizations I
took part in the celebration,, which I
opened with music by the Filipino or
chestra followed by selections and sing
nig uy meinners or tue orc.Mstru ot the
Hoyal Hawaiian baud. The principal
alclres was delivered by l.prriu And- f
rews and following his sfieech. Judge !
Honue Vaughan, of the I'nited States ;
district court, snoko briefly before the
11 'It ' ,.. ;ft
Vlth a Hitpn reading :the,pclna
tirm -tff : Judcpcndence, with) flag jof
AJli4tJ'ns teisod aloft, and wth
represifBtaiives of the nationa fighting
with LAJiierira against ai)taaej( , c
.oupyirlij' ijoces of honor uioa tho plait -form.
jituJn the stand which wa used
when, Ka!Vua w as crowned king of
the 'jllwniinns, Honolulu' ,foui;th of
iuJy he;yi-Jir 11118 assumed dis
,tiii(itie,weaaipg yesterday aiore. aigni
ficantlttaa Any eulabratioa of Ameri
ca 'a nhtq day ever held ia the .Haw,-.
fiaui , Islands; or eveu enywhere else
,Tk.ai ne hundred and fnrtjr rear
Jaatl '$9 piodtticd tlie ori'-inal Profound
jqntpirwtaof the repuuantptlye f
.thU 't,Ute,n orignval AanerACRP cplonys
jtlmt I dpecctident qf a.Pritain i)ian pf
vr1' indictmeot , (gainati
tliglaftii'w OejTnnu Kiuix was uerhans
4hP?'fi,ti..u!,'!t,)J!E.. feafir
iiugraiu hi (mi i 1UJ.IJ; incneui jvpicn
was .prejisreil thut all ueoule. dweiliou
In the. Paradise of he Vaoii , eoUd
'partlctpiit, and with their applause sad
cheers .assort their proteat against the
ntrot'itie Committed in He name of the
iarlH rrlgi Hand ti , ,
,, FQurt,h.)f Jidy velobiatioils fl ilouo
lulu -ip former years were .parif Ipated
mvprtneipaJty by American irMiljiats
here and the Hswoiiaus, .wh" tojk
kiydljr tp, the, dnf and njoile of it an
orunmnn of-patriotic outburst., yeafor
dpy thf sjtiretion was reversed; the
men wlip. had, . htirge of , the , dn's
events ware Jnep of foreign, luds,
with qnly, a sprinkling of. Americans.
A, Brifoj,.rlad; the peclaratioo . of ff-depende-Qte)
cyen flag HlpUypd and
cheered ,wee (those of foreign countries;
the Foiirth, f...Iuly of IJ I H in ifonolulu
demonstrHVsd "lue eertavuly than aver
before thut the unification of the
races w .complete, savi thiit of ,tbe
"I'lispeakaUe Tiuk" and the " I'p-
spenkable JlVussioa." as Cfjii'f Ju;..iee
t i . 1 i , A. . : ,
nines i.. ). oe, ju,, ins oral, on, .ie,ciars)d
th" Giiiiina. behind the Kaiser in the
world eonflretr to tie,
Nenrlvi fitfe'thmunnd Wionln-f kma-H i 'tMrM Whpn
cans, BritUli' French. Portugues , ital-'f" nlal. sbjp, this week. T,he Kaiser
ly, of a single cboiee, disturb the peace I P'H f Iu.lepeudence was read
r i nc worm; or ir it canuol h" ores
inns, thiiK'se, .Tnnnnese riliiiiuus.
Koreans. I'qrto iieftU' tjatlierfl') be
neath the great, tponkcy pod .tree in
the palace grounds., t help celebrate
this uBifiiul Ftnuth, It wa,. , typical,
sunny iUvtpiluQ dajf,,, Kdrthlta il
nine iniiitiiig and American nags mae
E
, WASHINGTON, June 4 The burlap
situation is growing steadily worse, uc
K'orrling to a warnin-j given by the de
partmeut of ugricultui e in u state
mi nt, tpday (Making suggebtions for
conserving supplies of this important
material. The statement points out
that increasing quantities of burlapin
fe. form, of bags are being used for
notary purposqs and for food ship
itlnut and that ut the sakie time the
shortage of ships has materially re
dne.ed imports from India of the jute
from which burlap is made.
- In view of the priority which must
be given to the need for burlap bags
tut military use ami for shipping sugar
qni other food products, the depart
meat suggests the advisability of re
iluciug its use for other purposes, and
e,pu-iaJly for buggi u fortilisers, to the
greatest possible ejteut, It estimates
that if fertilizer dealers would use
UirP pound bags iusleiid of the Kill
pound size umre commonly employed.
U saving of 2l,0tltl,liTm yards of Inn lap
Could be made aimuallv, while at the
SVUic time the cost of handling the
.i,(H)0,0Mi tons of fertilisers shipped
each vear would be reduced bv approx
imntcly ,t)00,0((0. The use of see
dill) hand bags wherever possible is also
urged.
t- W. & - -r
Blazon ttpe not necsssaby
, Chmnhei lain 's folic and Dianiioen
Ijemudy needs uo glaring heudline to
ntliH,Kt tbe public eye. The simple
statement that nil chemists Hell it is
sufficient. HS evei l.iinilv knows its
value. It ha.- been used for forty
yen.s and is lust v lint its name im
plies. :lle l.v all di'aleis. lieu
sou, Mm i lli A C.. , I 1,1 , Veiils for
Ha n ail.
eiitly destroyed, at leust its re.iiitioir
to virtual impotence.
"Second: The settlement of every
(Ui'StjuD, . whether terriUiiy, sovereign
ty, economic arrangements or political
elatiouship, upon a basis of free uc
eptance of tbttt sottlnmeiit by the pen
I'le immediately uoncerued, not upon
the basis of muteriul interest or ad
vantage of any otbw nation or people
which desire a different settlement
for sake of its own exterior inlliicine
or mastery.
Consent of Governed
"Third: The cnuseut of all nation
to be governed in their conduct toward
each other by the same principles of
honor and respect for the coinnniii law
of civilicd society thut govern iudi
viduul citizens and all modern stales
ii relations ttMe to another: to the end
:hnt all promises and covenants be su
redly observed, no privy plots or run
spiracles hatched, no selfish injuries
wrought with the small, and a mutual
rust established upon a handsome
1 on mint ions of mutual respect for the
right.
Permanent Fekce
"Kourth: Kslahlirdiim.'iit of an el
iiiiii.ntion for pence which shall make
ci tain thut the combined ptiwei of
ree nations will cheek every invasion
f right nnd serve to make pence ami
iustice more secure by ufToiding a
definite tril.ilual of opiuiou to whidi
ill must submit ami by which in
ternutionul readjustment that canuol
be agreed upon by the peoples direct
roiircrucd shall be sanctioned.
Be jn of Law
"These great objects can be pul into
single sentence: What we seek is
the reign of law bused upon the con
sent of the governed aud sustained by
'he organized opiuiou of mankind.
Ttu'se great ends cannot be uchieved
ly debating und seeking recounbu
t inn, or uci'Oiuinoilale wlHt s atcmeui
they umy wish with their projects foi
bnluiucs of power nnd of uutiuuul op
portuuity. They run be roulied oulv
bv the dcterininatioii of what the
tliiliking peoples of the world desire.
Willi their hope fur justice und for
social freedom and opportunity.
"I can funPy that the air of ilus
place cuuies accents of such principles
with peciiiiur kinduess. Here were
darted forces which the great nation
against which thuy weie primarily di
reeled at first regarded us a revolt
nuninst rightful autlioiity but which il
has long since seen to have been a
dep in the liberatiou of its own people
's well as of the people of the Tinted
S'jtes, and I Htumt here uow to speal
ruully and with confident hope ol
he spread of this revolt, this lilnia
ion ni the grcut stage of the world it
df.
"The blinded rulers of Piussin have
roused folio they know little v1
forces which once roused cuu never b
nislieil to carlh again; for thev have
it liiwit lo-ait an iiiKpiraliiiu and a pin
iii.se 1 1 1 1 1 1 are priceless and conlllii,
lie spirit if 1 1 iiiiuph. ' '
in the various tongues.
arly in the afteruoon groups began
tu gather on the spacious lawn in I'mut j
of the Kreur home. The front part of ;
the house on both stories was draped :
in the flcgs that, were Utter removed
and placed on a duis in preparation for 1
shipping.
Before opeuing the exercises Alex- '
ander Hume Ford told the gathering
that Air. ami Mrs. Frenr were away,
frorn the city, but ne r("nJ a message I
of greeting front Sfr. Frear. Children
of the Kniulani School in costume, led .
by then teacher, Miss Kmma Goo, galh
nred about the approach to the veranda
whiclj served as u platform. Among
the children were Isnliella Wilson in
Spanish costupie, Thelma Frn.iei. Tor
tuguose; Muruta Tiro, Korean; iJuth
I .nu, Chinese; Malphina tiaudal, Fili- I
lino und Kathnrine Kauhane, Hawaiian.
Andrews' Addreea
The address of l.orrin Andrews was'
brief. He told his hearers it was a
hundred ani forty-two years ago that I
H little group of patriots gathered to-
gether nnd euuiiciuted a doctrine that
the rest of the world at that time re '
yarded as a political folly. It was nut ;
it new doctrine, he said, but it had I
never, been enforced. Their doctrine
mis that all men are born equal and j
they took the stand they did nt the
risk of their lives at a time when thev I
stood alone with a wilderness filled
rtith savages behind tliMn and the best
trnfned lighting force in the world be
fore them. I
The speaker pointed out what has
nine of the action then taken by re- I
minding his hearers that the whole
civilized world now admits that without
this country, which grow from that I
first small beginning, it would be ira- I
possible today to hope to conquer the
Prussian hordes or check the Tlohen
xnllern aspiration to dominate the
world, .lust as the American political
doctrine is based ou the equality of
man, he suid. the Pail Pacific Associa
tion, which had its birth in Hawaii,
has us its purpose the establishment
of brotherhood and equality for all the
races thut enter into it. The only
yreut future the world can have hi'
said, would come when all races joiued
hands together sin, he asked what bet
ter dny there could be for airl'iicilic
nrgnui-utiun to come together nnd eel
tbrutc than the, Fourth of July.
Declaration Bead
After Judge Vaughan hsij spoken
biiefly, the Declaration uf Independ
ence was then read in the various ton
;iics. Those who took part in the
rinding und the nationality they rep
resented were as follows: Judge
Vuiighuii, America; T. Kutsuniiina,
.la pan; S. K. I .ail,
Koieu; N. C. Di.nu,
I .. 1 eo, Java I lull h ;
I'm t iiuesc : Mis. 11
sic ; Samuel Kauiuloi
liuoilo, Spain; C. V.
-md Kc,l lliiriison
the 2.1th I'nited Ktnte Infantry led by
Hamimsnter Km(f ef the HM Infantry
band, sung opulnr war soni of the
day.
It was a revels! ton to the civilian
thst mieh a vast volnme of music .could
be rendered by this' gru vf Bffhters,
and tiat it nil should be so melodious.
I'mby skillful bntonnge, with the ac
companiment of the Hawaiian Band,
, the, mob singers sung i"Ovey There,' '
jindi.'Moan of Arc," and then, aw nag
to the lilting strains of "flood Bye
Broadway, Hello France," and then o
to " V here lto We G. Frnhi Here," and
"long Boy." Kvery wing was atiplsjid j
eel sml like Oliver Twist, the ajidience
called for more and more aud the men
sipilingly raepanded, while Leader King
coaxed the crowd tu joia,ip. .., .
Chairman Wilder of the general com
mittee called the audience together and
announced that the gathering was ia
response-.to the President' request that
the people of all countries join in this
unusual eelebratiou. He introduced
George V. Smith as master of ceremo
nies. After rending soipe hew des
patches telling of American victories
nt the front, to each of which th crowd
responded with apiilause, Mr. Smith said
the service should appropriately lip
opened by the invocation of the divine
blessing. lie v. Akuikn Aknsr whs is
soon to be called as pastor of Kawnia
hno hircb, iuvoked the . blessing in ,a
masterful manner ami asked the Ood
of Battles to aid the Allies ia their
effort to stay the hand of cruelty and to
preserve civilization nnd liberty.
All Brothers Now
Mr- Smith said that the citizens of
Honolulu bad been gathered fittingly to
observe the anniversary of the entrance
of the I'nited States into the world
war, and. that it was but a few week
ago that foreign resident had been in
vited by the President to participate in
this anniversary of the declaration of
America's freedom, and said that all
were, now brothers m the battle for
freedom.
In introducing Henry A. Tavlor as
the reader yf the Declaration nt Inde
pendence, Mr. Smith said this Declara
tion would be read upon all the Allied
battlefields, m tlie camps of the soldier,
aud read aloud in many tongues, from
tk fnixe.ii sea of the n.ktth, far to the
south below where the Southern Cross
stood in the skies, nnd it was important
that in Honqluui it should- be .read by
one who had been born on British soil.
. Mr. Taylor read the greatest linaian
document ever adopted by mep sitting
in conference, in a loud, clear and sin
yen) voir. Kveiy imragraph wan read
so that the people fringing the crowd
near the walls of the grouud heard the
wnrds distinctly. Mr. Taylor read those
parts which related to Kugtsnd's Ger
mnn ruler of 177(5 with e'onviyejug sin
eerity, for It wiiii Ins express wish thst
acting under the request uf President
Wilsou for foreign -hut u people to liar
ticipnte in the aeniversnry, he be allow
ed to rend the do. nun nt. As he con
cluded its reading the iiudience up
plauded long and v.goiously.
Chief .justice James I.. Coke, as the
urntor of the day, scored the Kaiser's
government, aud called the Germans
murderers, particularly When he refer
rait tu the wanton murder of Bud Cross
liifni aubinnine sank
ne caned an (ireii mutilerer or nil tier
man murderers.
J us tie Coke' Addresa
Justice Coke said, in part;
"A few years ago when many nf us
Honoliilans were traveling from Hono
lulu on a steamer ami disciwsing the
patriotic splash of color noon the war we reuliw that that good
I. ami stand which ws Used as Hie ' shil' be converted into a troop
speaker: inform,. .wMle from tne ' carrying soldier of America to the
tallest flogstaff of the executive build- battlefield of Franc, and we did not
ing Old Glory wTayed. triumphantly, and thrn r,"u' thut w ithin . a few short
mnny.au eve , looked . upward at its days the world would be aflame with
fluttering and 'gleaming folds when the wai- 11 ' f"':t ,BHt "'e very
presidjug iHicer read brifli desputclies' H'"" ing day. July .S,. 1!IU, the Ger
from the front' tailing of American tiul i mn" k"'0'' called a conferenve of the
British and Frencji victories against. I ar ,ra (,lr,"''.v '"' ' then
tlr Germuns aud of the ahoptin- down decided that this worl.l should be
of flocks of 'enerjiy airplanes. thrown into the voitx of death und
Crowd Enthuse , destruction The Kaiser ask ml cad,
l. , 1 1 V 1 i ' ,i . I uaa pre'nt if he was resdv for the
" '."".. " .' . ' . . t - i w o r b I conflict for which the military
China; ,1. Pnhk
Filipino; ills. F.
Margaret Brunei),
H Campbell, Uus
Huwun: I). Mar
. Maxwell, Maori;
A ust rulia.
Attn the 'leu, ling of the I tec I II III 1 1 o II
it I II li'lii lldellce, (ill l and Hoy Scouts
removed the flags fiom their hangings
to the dais prepared to receive them.
crowd, ulbeit it was noticeable that it
refrained from dtjmnnstraUoys psuul on
former days, for not a, Jjreerackei wss
heard thioiigbout the two. boms the
piogruiu was b(iug unfolded. Only
hiti calJurl ujoa tu, (jiya three cheer
did the pent ill patriotism of the people
make Licit muqiest, or wliep joiuiug
in with the 'J5tli Jnfantry sjjhlicr "mob
sipgers" when patriotic selections were
sung. , .
Boy Scouts ami lijrl Snouts were
present in large numbers, the futmer
to usher people to, acats aiiil prvsurve
lines the latter to circulate )hroui;h the
crowd with ice cold water for the
(hirsty
I'pou the platform was a distinguish
ml gj-otip of mu nn4 woruuii, tiuycr
nor McCurthy, attired tu whife linen,
and wearing hi favorite, coral hibiscus
biiWouholo fluyver, R(J hie initary
staff were present, ai was Pour Adiiunl
I)pve. 1,'. s, Ji,, cjjunyu4'' "f Pearl
Harbor .Naval Stat.ioji, representing the
uuvy, ami his ad ,Liuut, t irliu
Peter CusliU'iiH Jpnet.j , resident qf
Honolulu for more than sixty years
whose aiii'Cstnf fought, at BuuKer (ill,
w as also accurileil.a-sfst ,of Jiriimi, and
eviuoed unusual intoreit 'In Uje, reading
of the Decliiintiojii .of jod4lVUtiiu by
a Britisher, beaming his approval of
III, i new order of 1tliingJM'vvhn h has
moulded American and Britisher to
gefber so closfljr, since tjre 'Kaiser
began the world war.
Tliere were itpresuqa.ti vs uf the
Daughter of th , Ajuariuau livnolslpni
and uf t l,u Daughters ,f Hawaii, airs.
W. A. Hi win fy,t, tb former, aim Mrs
Henry Macturluua for tbe latter. Mrs
. .. .Andrews reproscutud (he
Women')' Aiiiijiary of tiie Council of
National Dufeuau. . ,,
.The ge.ti.erul 4'vWUiiUue iy clHryo of
the piucmin. ucoupyiag sfSts iuclniled
Gei rit P. ilitr, liujifmau rep i use t
iug the liumber a( eouiorce; Fu'il
Harrison. J. C- JHcUill . , arid icorge
Bustard ikpicsvuting Vrvt Brituui and
her iiolomus; Vietyf . i.attpe, Bclguiui:
I'u ri e Hill r, in, Kls-iee; .tJiujjk Hoy and
C. K. Ai, ( lima; M. C. l'atlbeco, i'oilu I ,,nd the result will be that tin
party had been prepii 1 1 n for forty
years.
"AH answered in the a rti i mat i v e
with the .execution of tjie finitm-iers,
who nshe.l delay In order to disine-e
of foreigir securities, und then they,
too, ould bn rqady. ,
" As proof of that fact 11 ic i e was :i
quick placing of orders and great niim
ben of securities were sold In the
foreign stock markets, particularly in
Neve York. After tbe lapse of twenty
days or twenty-five days after the con
fortune ut Potsdam the wr drums were
beaten all over Furopf. I am stating
this to prove conclusively tbe fact that
the Germans begap tho war, despite
their doaiuls in the newspapers. No
sane man van have the least possible
doubt of th fact that the (leruisns
planned the war. hut they also tuned
it nsd launched itl
"We are told that there arc a greut
many worthy Germans, but if that be
true I must say that the good ones
are uot miming tbe German govern
nient at tbe present time.
"We read onlv vsterday of the sink
ing of the Allied Bed Cross hospital
.ship bv a German aubmariae. VVe are
advisod that after it was sunk the Bed
Cross n rues wet deliberately murder
ed by the crew of the suhinsrine. That
is only a lepetition nf the many, many
acta of cruelty which hove come to
our notice. What shnll be the judge
ment of mankind upon a people such
as the Germans
"Now. niind yoo, they are not all
bud. but the trouble is the bad ones
ure in power and thej' have cast a
stigma over the eutire nation
"In the pnt we have hemd of the
' I'nspcukulile Turk.' In the futuie it
will be the ' l'ispeakable Prussian'
, "The arch murderer of them all is
the (Terms n Kaiser.
"I challenge you to scaidi the putes
of history and find such another in
human brute. You miiv com pure him
to Nero, and tbe result will be iliHt
Ner is n "ept Icon n beside the Kaiser.
"Compare him to the Duke of Wvn
of
mil; T. KntsiiuuHiH, Jape; iouy
.'low iifvud, Kora; aud It. C Urowu.
secretary- i
At niio o'clock he Uwjiiiu Bund,
playing on the Fourth ut Jql.v for the
t'lltv siktii lilii'i HI1MC its Ofgsni:ition
iiauH in in" eitny iu s, wiii me former I ti,-e. Theie is one peonle w d
leiide. on that first eelebratiuir.-Cup- draw a our attention rei lU h
tain lieiger sittino n c n 1 1 v . pla ve l n
iiiiiulc i ol oatriotic selections. Then
from the Idciichers came a rippling
flood of melo.lv as 175 enlisted men of
the Duke were mild niaiinere I ait - of n
child comniired to the atrocities ut the
Cciiuun Kaiser.
"We have much to he thankful tor
today. Wt hye much to be pi on I ff
idcic ure iisiiny tiiiuis we lo lo t no
h:iv
lis V c
but those people are now going forth
and taking their place ia the fighting
lines in Kurnpe.
Irish an tbe Way
"There are the Irish. We sll love
the Irish. They are masfng the su
presie sacrifice (n this wsr. There
were many who hsve gone on before
we entered the war and hundreds of
thousands hsve gone to fight the bat
ties of Ksgland and the Allies with
oat a murmur. There are. how eve.
certain Frankenstein among them who
are working lined In hatnl with pro
Oermonism. There are some among
them, who in their blind real art Ui s
wav that may enslave, them should the
Allies hsve been defeated. That how
ever, should not lie taken as a judge,
njent ugulnst the race. This is merely
the exception.
"We are proud of our Amfiiesn
eiviliMl ion, nnd we sre proud of the
grent and noble mnn who is now con
trolling the destinies nf tliis country
"We are proud of the part little
Uwnii is taking, of our soldiers and
sailois.
"The Kaiser reckoned without ln
host when he figured thst the I'nited
WtAtes would not be a material factoi
or a benclil to the Allies.
"Behind our preparations; behind
the re. ,,i, that our shipping board is
ma k iug wi-h tbe number of ships that
ate tskinir to tbe water every month:
behind all this, when today sixty ships
are gliding from the way into the
water, a our answer, for the freeibim
of the sens to the Kior. our nation
stands solidly against kaisnrism.
"Behind the record of our navy, we
can reflect upon the fact that the des
pirable operations of the submarines
have decreased, more than fifty per
cent since the entry of our navy into
the conflict. Behind the record of tho
transportation of our troops, there i
the knowledge that we have a million
men over seas, there Is the statement
bv the British that we are five months
ahead of time in that regard.
, "Mind you, this million of men ha
been transported across the ocean with
the Joss of but 250 men.
"Tbi Day"
"This js Independence Dsy. It i
me we have long celebrated and will
celebrate for many years to come, per
baps for all time, and I have in mind
that this day will be secondary only to
nnother Independence liar we are go
ing to Celebrate. Thnt will be the an
niversary of the overthrow of ihf Oer
man Kaiser and his Potsdam crowd.
It,, will mark the going nf the militai.i
autocracy; it will mark the triumph of
right over might, civilisation over sav
agely, light over darkness and the reign
of Ood over the cohorts of th Devil.
".The day is approaching when the
dark clouds of international dis. or,
will be rent asunder and the uuitlight
of peace break forth upon the earth,
and a victorious American armv will
come marching home, and then again
will the morning stars sing together
and again will the sons of God shout
with joy."
The calling of the Allied colors to
the front of the platform, one hy,oue,
wa, an iaberesuag. phase of the pro
gram. .A the strain of Aanariea, play
mi by the Hawaiian- Band, softly reach
ed tbe ears af all, Oalumhia, represeut
ed by Miss. Louise Fighohin, took ber
place at the froat of the platform, ami
slowly uufolded the 8tars and Stripes.
A she stepped asikt, the. flag of Great.
Britain was brought to the front by
Miss Kloise Harrison, who was draped
in the same colors. "God Save the
King" was placed until she stepiel
buck to the pide, Of Columbia. Applause
greeted the appearance of the French
Tri-cplnr as it was brought forward by
Miss Juliette JiiBtilliiac. She was dress
ed In red,, white and blue and wore a
Liberty cap. Tho Alameilln ie vca s
played while France's flag was nn
furled.
There was deep, reverent silence us
Belgium's flag was opeued to the
breeze by , Miss Josephine de llurue.
and hardly a noqnd was heard I mm the
great audience as the Belgian national
aitb.eiii daved.
The Chinese Mug was borne l.v Yak
Hoy l.eong, who was ml I m old
style t'htiifsa aostiime, a i n,i-l to tlie
rainlmw , strlprd flan of the modern
Chinese Bepublir. fl'lia Jitpsuoso Sun
flag was offered by Miss Y"hika Fuji
naka, who wore a Woliiipu native ki
mono. For both China and lapau. the
national anthems of those countries
were played.
The flags of Portugal and Itu'v were
displayed last (hut not least i l,v Miss
Lucid Sutos ii. ,Mrs. b. .1. C. Todd,
rcspecjiveb. Miss Santos wore a quaint
peasant costume of Portugal.
Following this cerumonv, the meeting
was brought t 8 close by the presiding
Officer, unit at twelve o'clock the na
tiouul salute was flrvd iu the i upiiol
grounds by a detachment of the III)
waiian National Guard.
This salute was not only in hi r of
America's natal birthday but in honor
of all tho countries allied with
America in tbe war.
. r- wvai. a.
PAXHKN41KM AatKIVICO
Hv -later- Isiuuil sleaiiH-r Mhiiiih Kes
tisMn HwwsU and Mil -norU. Julv
From iuawall Miss A lorrl-,,ii Miss
t. JamleMon. MImmi l 11 siuell. w w.
KdwsrHs. ' J. V. ItllKM-ll. lnj ,1 M i s
niars. K. W. Huckster. 1.. V'. .Ic t Is Mor
ton. Miss J). I.ivlliastnlle. Mrs. IV Art. .11
Mrs. r. .1. Hucksteiu. Mc sml Mrs. K A.
Ntraail. II Ins 1. H'lllKunin. Mrs i. L
Carter, Mrs. Lockwomt. Mrs. Ilinrit sml
child. Mis (,A. C'artwr. lls I' Kis.U.r
Miss .1 IVrVlns. Miss A. Hsrrtsun. Mls
tr Lv . sii. Mms 4. H linker. Ir i .
byiau. a., Gnrtler Jinlce llarrv Irwin
T T Hughes, -Miss t.. rrsnk Miss tl
('tularin. Mrs .1 K Model nml , lill.lr.-n
Miss K. Ilowimr.1 MIm A. f..,w K Ml
ynkuwa. K. Wskiuwito. Miss N Kuuhaiie
Miss II. KollK. Miss 11 U. rli, ii.un Miss
A t.iiu'ls. Miss ksiiukiuile. Mi-f Kckun
la. Mr. sail Mrs. H II Welillmr. tn-l.-i
llnwklna. M. Wstsnu. K. K i luiiiu I V
Toledo. II. Mel to Thiimss I'owiuir.t Mr
mot Mrs. U. (-. Bruuold. VI i nml Mrs
M J. Ullilliiaii. Mrs. M I' Morrill Miss
II 1'Ims, I), H llirfK Ucorm- U.ti W .
Il l.iilliuin. Mrs Till. mn- r,..,k, li,s l
II I'lltlemou. Mihh A. Hliliiliin Miss I hi
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE
.' Iloneluin, Jaljr t, JOtfl.
Mrs
lolllistou i hit, I ami miil.t
been little heard of Iu thi- w a t piev
iollslv. We oootlt to be proud ot tlcin
'''hcv e the French l'n nnd in n s ,,i tue
bee. Thev resisted the conscription int.
Mts In-rlnw. Mrs. I.uillofl' Mi-- I: I.
ilo. w iiussni. K. A. .i.nt.11,
ltuu. V. M. Khrliorn. lisrif,- II -H
A. Wood. Miss It. Holm, -Untitles.
Mrs .1. t .liiiiiieriinin
Ha I ln t n. Mrs. M. i. Itieiimun
Werner Ml . Ued Mls K I
Mrs. I-' U l..mjls. S. sum.
I lioinps,ii. K N a ka in ii ra Mi
I'tHir rs i:iten Martin. U si.,ie
lln.ioii Miss T. Miirnkiiiiil v, - ii
ion Miss It llromm, lls- II i
Miss ft (iurUell. Mrs M II
M I, Mi.ae li-s Miirnknin. M-
I. cialnhii Mrs Kiilul
I roin Maul K Wo i i.u I. limit. i
I II. MiieknmUi Il ii i nl.twiiii i K
II, ill-li II Wnile. H I' v i -' i Miss
.1 vtludidl. MIm dure Vilil.ri- N W
Mull Miss M Hrnilslinw MN. h ti'l.li
I II K u new a. Mrs I v.i. l, i Mis-
V.ot.isoii Miss M I ,.,c- Ml-- i:
I'len Miss Ii Woi.lf Ml-- I Vim Mi--It
HeHlnan. Miss Kaillo.li' Mi-- I ninscii
Miss V Oniy Kong kmii 11 tmw
imiicl
-II Miss
lll-s
mi l:
IUs '.
I ioiii;iti-
VVilll.llu
II
- ' s
Mill
i it,, il
Mi-,
Su it
STOCK
aUtrttOAMtlLS
A let tlaldwln. Ltd..
i' li' ewer I n
Hl'OAR
l'" M I'limlalk'ft ' '. . .
Hnlkll MvK f, .'.),..
Iliiw lirreil in
llavr. C 4 H. Co. .
rt.i Miusr 'o. .
lioiioka auasr i. ...
Huni'inii Mlii. .,;.i
lliii. blnson Pa. Plant. .
KalnMin I'lsat. i. , . . .
iv',.ni,s Kiu.sr Co. ... ....
olou HliaaC tt.
M- llijde Mug. 1.1,1. . .
isliii Niitrsr it:.
cilsa Si i is 1-Ti. l td
'lllollle,! KniMr t'o
I'iisiiIisii Hug-. IMsnt. Co..
I'm Hi.- tsui;. Mill
I'iiIh I'lnnisllon t'. -.
r. lss-kis) nussr i'.o
1'1,'IHST Mill (Vi
Sun I nrl.- MIIIIiik 'o. . .
W dsliin Avr.-U i o
w ii 1 1 ii k ii Hug, I o
MlfCRI.I.ANKOta
En il ii Dot !'., Mil
1st Issue Assess NO I'll .
Sml Issue J'shl 1 .
taiB' ls t'opiHT Mining ..
Haiku K i I' '., I'dl .
Hulk n f 4 ! (',,.. emu.. .
Mini I OH. It jr. ,'L
Haw Cim Hy c It . . .
Haw. 1'j.n Ity Coin
'Iswallsn Klwtiic i'o. ...
Ilnw. IMiieaili' i'tt
ilon II u en . Ltd . .
lion (las Co.. 1,1 il
Hon II. T. U '
Inter Isluud S. N. ( II. . .
Muiuiil Tel. (i
Ouliu Knllw A L. Co. . .
I'alisna lluliber Co
Selsiiis-tiliullngs. pd. . .
Kame (HOTL pd.)
I'snji.ng Olak Bub ber Co.
s
a
r
X
ir
r
.WTO
40U
ir tw
i i4:
' :n :tl
.1 41 ....
. aonl...
.! inv....
-'J.i l.'Sl
17-t I. si
S ' i H
in" ,33
i ,i
41
in
19
io
-7
--Vi
140
at,.-
i
4
in1
I Hi
1H7Vi I
" I ' .....
, wv ti
uu iisi nu
'1M I
lui ,170
ll I....
!.' ,11.'.
to
1
rrvii..
looH1
9H
Iteaih Walk I. l BH
llsmsktta filch Co.,
llnw. fun .V
Hsw'n Irr. ( o, Oa t 70
llsw Ter. 4 Kef. 1008.. 1101
Hmw Ter. fnk. InM.ilW
now .-r -n nop. t
wrl.-s 1IITX-1II13)
Ill Ter'l .'
lltlo lias e.. Ltd.. .
'I'uiokis xvk. i'ii.. trif ,
Hon. lias Co.. Ltd.. lis .,
Ksnsl Itr. io . iw
Manns 1. I.. tWr
Mcllrvile Hiik I'o .V .
Milt mi 1 'Pei. i 'n.. .m ....
I mini It A t.. Co . Wf, .
I lull. i Mi. fn, tj ....
Olss Suirdr l'n. lint
V sclllc Ousno K Ca.. os 100
4sd (srlos MllUna'. ..ilo4 ..
a7
.tll I.
.101 I.
. WH,
- .
list '
.'lOOVi'lOOK
, lllo
92
,
a
9
a
.1.
None.
Tlterc
-him v.
WKTWKKN BOAKDA
: ii '7."io. Kwn. 4ii. 10. SSviB;
t. i ". II.. .00; Mcltrcde. M, MO,
o. mill,. i. In. j;,.; Uiilin. 10, lj,
; i ilus. T,M.
IUAHI1 sAI.KH
NOTKE
will tic no si'sslnn
.morrow. Thursday.
i-
of this Kx-
Jul? 4. 1U14.
Tlie renlnr monthly dividend of 1
pnlil ti Vvslliiku Kugar Co. has been Sus
pended until further notice. I
w. a. t. '
KEW YORK STOCKS
MiW VUIIK. July 3-rCAsewiiated Press
-Kollowlna are tlie opening- and Closing
viiiotatlunH of slocks la tbe New York Mr-
Eel yestardaa.
Vuivrt.itn -f aiasr ,
Ameriean lUs-t
Ass4.elnlel Oil
-Alaska Ould . s.
American lH-ouM.ltv- . .
AiiH'cicsu, 1'el. c Tel
Aiuerlesu Smelter
American aiis-l .J,'.r . . ..
AIWiImhi lUlrway
Auaaouila.'i'oiiiH'C
Haiowiii LM-ofi.utlve . . .
tta Irl inure : Irtdo
Hetb4elR Kiev! "8"
CalUurui)-. Pntiroleuni . . . .
iVlitral leather
CKiisdisn l"Hll
C. M. A Ht. Paul
( ok. Fuei'dt Iruu
Crm-tlile tyl
f'ntia XiiRsr Cane .
Krie eoluMiis
tluueral Mentrlc . ,
Ueueral Motors ln.-v i . . .
Oreat Northern l'fd
Inieriiatinual M.-k.-i . . .
luduslrlsl AJ.siti'd
Iw-uii.s'ott t upper ,
I.rlilt'll Valley Itnllwiiv .
Slew Vork I eulral
I'.-iiiisclriiula .
Kay Consolidated
Iteadluir cnuiuioii
RefHitillcan Icon eounnon
Koulhern Pacillv
Htmleliakes
l ulted Mlntes llul.l.er
Texas OU
I liiou pselllc
l utl.sl States hte-l .
I tsti
WsHiurn I'ntou
Mstlukrhoiise
- : - w, a. a-
...I
HS
70
I-'
-H
MS
7f
l1s
04
,7
110
S
.i
1V4
on
ltlt,
-4 l'n
!7',
:ilV
l.'.S
iw
l"stH.
Ul
'A
re.,
7lMS
4:tU
I'1V
JM'i
s--
w
101 V,
l.'l
-:S
4-V
Clns-
113
OIPA
i
tun
K4V4
HNlZ
wili
Ktl
111
70
uim,
41'4
j 4S :
07
I :mv
' 14haJ.'
tlM4j
u-a
I w
i
.
NI
411
WOt's
, .
l-'I'i
KMirsJ
88 -
:
SUGAR IN RUSSIA
It is estisiaTeit that tbe iuifi&r nrtmo
poly by the Uussian roveniuen (if
there is such a thintr) eoulil be mailo '
to it-iii annually clone on te $500,000,
itoo or qui anil one half time as much
us the ilrjnk traffic did before the mar
Hut thiols do not look hopeful for
the industry in Kuaaia- as wont of the
beet factories are in tbe section that'
is niciiaeeil' by Germans who may oc
cupy that territory any time. It, ha
tieen estimated (hat 1h sugar produc
tioa will be flown fifty percent thia
year anil not more than fifty million
pounds will he produced. Hut this figure
I tfiven by a cerrcMjioadent late last '
year and seems the best on ih able
to Ret ont of the chaos of affuirs In '
the land.
w. . a.-
HAHSBSI.bKM AKKIIKD
l'nseit;'rs srrlwl from the I'sclflc
cnnsl -L. 'Aarou. aU L. Amlrrw,;. Mtss
(Jl.olys Ar.h.-r II It Hnuiilim. K. II.
Ilarn.-s, It. obvu I'solpl.. II. T. A K. Jl'lea.
he. n II. Kro.v skIIi Mis II l-'roysetb. IU' b-
sr.t OsrUeT. liousHlles. A. J. HtllxTt.
Miss Muled ,l.i. l.sou. t Ii Jeuklus. Mrs.
f U Klv. tiotT Ml-s 1. I i.rreuw.. Miss
t.tiiior l.iiiigwllli li. I'. Unil-a.r, Mrs. I.
i l.lndsny. Miss t.lnilsiiv Miss- ldndssy,
li In mtu l.viuan. I., t . .s.vimiU.-'Mrs I, C,
l.v mini Miss l-";,,r.;Ui i Mie. Mrs. Uotit.
Mills. MCs. Will I..Mim.l i .MsrlSS .M.
le iilll.li, li ti. p. ,u.i Mrs il. li. Pon.l.
IU I Mini l:.ii ,,o li. IUwIow.. 1.. K. He
ll :iuiiiiui itl c .I'.liu tlosnltk. r. Hla
c "li.. (N,l f M. Hiniiilm. l, 'Jrs. -K. A,
'i i m is, .1. W. WaOui.iu, Mt'a J W . yk'ail
man. ' '
pOlDS.CAUSt; HEAPWHRJ
l1AXATIV pROJjIO (lUT'Npj i.
move cause. . TJed tbe world ortt
to cure a cold in one day. Tbe clgna
tore v( E. W. QROVB i ou each box. '
Manufactured by tbe 1AKIS MED1
CINlt CO., fc'. Louis, U. S A.

xml | txt