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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, im.SEMtWEERLY.
THE HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
RODERICK 0. MATHESON, EDITOR
AUGUST 27, 1918.
THE ADVERTISER'S SEMI-WEEKLY
The Week In the War
PI 'RSI I ' i vliat lias become known as
mliMinp taction," striking ;it various
iniliv iiluVT'ihinlts Stirt -fn,hcctinkr 'p ,,u' v prions
irains. tin- Allies since t lie bcuinnino; 01 liuir of
UtiMve have recovereil hall ol the terrain which
the .enuans IukI Centred (luring all the periods
.md i Ikics of their supreme offensive Much of
tlu iiuntr which remains in the hands of the
has Keen rendered all hilt untenable ;"d
there are to Ik- seen on all sides indications that
ilie Prussian are in the midst l lurther and
i,.iier recrements, tight in,' to make this retire
ii, ni in .is fair order .is poShilde and with as little
1,. a, mi. is' be m i;uiis and munitions.
i loin mar Vpres to and lievotxl l ismes trains
have been made by the Allies diuinv; the past
week Position after position has been wrenched
ir,.ni ii' abandoned l the enemv and the week's
t i 1 i T i 1 1 has immeasurably strengthened the strat
et;u position of the Allies. Those gains have been
made with comparatively small losses for the Al
lics aval the enemv losses have been luvavv. The
Mlies advaiK c is m ilisfiiii t contrast with that of
the i icrnians a tfw weeks a.u'o when they suffered a
-i.im'hur that was enormous for everv mile of
then sveep toward Paris or toward the t hannel
Hue week ao the l.vs Salient was giving way
nn'i'-r the loiistant pressure of ilaii; ' forces. Hot h
to tl;e north and south of the Nun me no respite
was beiii' given the foe and mst east of Autreches,
at the pitntion of the Aisiie Sonime fronts, the
I'Yeiieh were delivering .sledge hanmier blows.
i Moiidav battles raged at five points with
the !ins 'lie aggressors at four and with the tier
man cifoiis ,-( failure at the tilth. Lines of eom
mimicat ion were being seriously menaced. Ves
terdav nioriiing. as tlien. the (lerniims still tnain
U.ined a grip on Otaulnes, Koye and Xoyon, but
their tenure has been weakened to little more than
( n Tuesday (ieneral Mangin won a brilliant
ictorv on tin- ( )isc-Aisiie front between Rttbi
eoitrt ami Soissons taking a number of towns and
several thousand prisoners and putting a sharp
e'bow into the line. At the same time General
llaig forced a further retirement in the l.vs sector
and further south, on the Arras sector, he forced
another i et ireinent.
Wednesday saw the launching of a British at
tack on a ri'vv front of ten miles from the An ere
Kiv'er to just north of Moyenville, taking consid
erable tetrain and a large number of prisoners be
sides gutis, munitions and supplies. Northwest
of Soissmis tbe French under General Humbert
scored gains of considerable importance and in the
vicinitv of Hray the . Mlies made other progress.
Thursday marked one of the most important
gains of the week, the taking of Albert, the key
stone of the German defenses to the north of the
Soiume and high ground east of there was taken
which resulted ultimately, .on Saturday in the fall
of lirav. htfom Lassignv, on the southwestern
curve of, the battle front. GeneraT Humbert had
driven a vM'cfe 1 set ween the artuies of the crown
prince and tin ItoeVim w hile northwest of Soissons
(ieneral Mangin swept the foe back tw the edge of
the i-'orest of St. (iobain, an advance that indi
cated a thinking of ovon and l.aon.
In the latter sector further gains 'were made on
I rid av but on Saturday there came a comparative
lull :n 'hat sector, as if (ieneral Mangin was await
in.; outlier lesults and successes from ("ieneral
llac I he advances had made tenure by the Ger
mans .lui'i, uh if not impossible.
! lie P,iMi-i v ietorv m meantime spreading
mi. nil from lbert ami the attacks progressed
. long a line i mm I ihoiis to close to Lhaul
iics i in S.itnnlav. lirav and I'hirpv al fell to the
I'.nti-h, tlu v had outallnkeil Miraumont were driv
ing toward ( roiseller and had reached the out
skirts oi ll.ip.iiuiie while further south the fall of
Novoii was expected to occur at any time.
loig the ese the week was one ol compara
tive ipnet although the Americans and the I rench
(ontiuued to exert a pressure which gave indica
tion late Saturday night of a (ierinan retirement
;doiig that front across the Aisue.
I luis the accumulated gams for the week in
terrain, in stungth of positions, in losses indicted
and guns and munitions and supplies taken have
been oi great importance. Most significant, how
ever, l- tin continued aggressiveness of hoch, his
prcssmg on t,, take lull advantage of the successes
alreadv won. and the indication that it is his pur
pose to retain the offensive and to give the foe no
let up or opportunit v to recuperate.
n the Italian li'nin there has been little ol ac
I x its and in Albania the Austriaus are more ac
live, while I pen the Mesopotamia and Palestine
theaters the new- has been meager.
( )l steadily growing importance is the Siberian
front llere the plans have been extended so as
to contemplate an earlv advance as far west as
Lake P.aikal and the Japanese ( onimander has had
his powers extended -o a to make him command
er in chief of the entire expedition. 'In the en
counters thus far the tide is against the liolsheviki
and their allies, immer Aiist ro ierinan prisoners.
The extension of plans has greatly pleased the
('echo-Slovaks. The news that the two govern
ments which these force have established are in
complete accord is also very reassuring
American troops in this theater have been sent
to the .M uichurian border with French and Jap
anese and will speedily see some fighting.
At hoiiif the new man power lull is holding pub
lic utUntiuu and has been passed by the house
unamended with indications it will be similarly
'treated by the senate. Meantime General Crowder
i calling draftees as rapidly as they can be ac
commodated by movements overseas and there is
no slackening of those movements as is shown by
the announcement of (ieneral March to the senate
votnmittee on military affairs that the overseas
lorce has passed a million and a half in number.
ireat as has been tbe preparation and the effort'
oi the I'nitcd States thus far, it is paled by the
efforts that are to he put forth and the immensity
of results that arc soon to be accomplished. The
I'nited States has entered upon this undertaking
on a scale and with preconceived programs and'
policies such as the world has never known be-I
'fore and is going steadily forward with prepara
lion for the delivery of the finishing blow.
Kin HalMeu, a forty year old Korean
stevedore, employed m the railroad
wharf, wax given treatment fit the
emergency hospital yesterday for in
juries received when lie wn struck by
n falling bag of mi xnr. The injuries
A dispute over the ssle ant) return
nt an automobile led to I hp bonking
at thi police station yesterday of K. .1.
Auderaon, a rorporal of the Signal
W. g. 1.
Reaping the Whirlwind
WHF.N' one considers the crimes, the attroei
ties, the barbarities and the nameless bru
talities that have been committed by the land and
the sea forces of Germany against the Allies and
their peoples a recognition comes that the nature,
the instincts and the characteristics that have
tolerated, permitted, .'oimtenanced and encourag
ed such courses are such that, once aroused, they
pass bevond control. They are bound to react
against the nation itself, against the people at
home, and such is the fact. A recognition of this
is even now beginning to seep into the slow Ger
War has caused an increase of crime and de
pravity among the German people, according to
an analysis published by the Berlin Vorw'aerts.
The paper recalls that at the beginning of the war,
prophets spoke of a "steel bath" ir the waters of
w hich the morals of the German people would re
cuperate. "Since August 4. 1914," says the Yorwaerts.
"we ltave allowed the blessings of this bath to act
on us with steadily increasing vigor and the re
sult is a moral condition of health of the German
people of which the compilations of criminal sta
tistics give convincing reports. These tell us of
the steadily increasing number of crimes of bru
tality, and serious crimes against property and a
glance at any newspaper confirms the horribly in
creasing number of robberies and burglaries in
tht cities and as well as in rural districts. Sys
tematically organized and methodically operating
bands of robbers menace continually life and prop
erty of 'respectable' citizens.
"Also honesty of the latter has suffered a per
ceptible "crack" and here the influence of the steel
bath s directly proved. We do not fear that at
present there probably are few German subjects
left who have not in some more or less serious
manner . iolated the existing government decrees
and laws and made themselves liable to punish
ment." The Yorwaerts. then cites the instances of the
citizen, who on Sundays goe to the country to buy
food for hoarding purposes, of the proud wife of
the owner of a large estate, whose chickens "lay"
eggs only for a mark apiece, of the wife of the first
lieutenant who sells the food articles received from
her husband at the front at fancy prices and the
army of usurers, secret traders and forgers.
The Yorwaerts then dwells on the effects of
the steel bath on the growing generation and cites
complaints by the clergy and teachers to show that
depravity i one of its results.
The paper calls attention to what it describes
a the "fruits of the best education as shown dur
ing the Kadek Heriistnrff libel case." It adds:
"When refined cavaliers of the most prominent
society apply the most common names to each
other and box each other's ears, then no one has
the right to claim for one certain class, decency
and well behavior.
"The steel bath exerts its effects on everyone
and splashes over the home of the proletariat as
well as over the playroom in the family of the
count." concludes the Berlin publication.
f'mps, on a charge of emhcr.r.lement.
The arrest wa made on a warrant
sworn to bv C. 'H. Jackson The police
say that Jackson allege he sold nn
mitoinohile to Anderson which he aft
crwards took bark. Before the automo
bile ihi returned the lives were re
moved, it is said, and I mw of thin
the cmberr.lement charge w lis lodged.
Anderson claims that he bought and
I'Hid for the automobiles tiies.
Iepiity t'liited. States Marshal Otto
Heine is expected to return this morn
in,' from Hnnaii, where he went Sat
urdiiy, with a number of violntors of
the liquor law. While away it is ei
ted he also will investigate the r
port that blind piga are flourishing in
'. H. Cage tin a been named chair
man of the Hal boa Iav celebration to
be held in tbia city on September 18,
and will probably report to the Ad
Club tomorrow upon the balance of the
committee, which he is to appoint to
assist him in the arrangement of the
The payroll for Compiiny U. Pourth
Kegiment, N. O. H., now disbanded,
has been received from Washington
by Col. Will Wayne, ailjntant general
of the (uiard. The payroll is for the
period ending December Jl, 10 111. Most
of the men of thia compHiiv nre now
on duty at Sehofleld Rnimi ks with the
Second Hawaiian Infantry.
H. M. (iray, who has just returned
from a two months' vm-ation on the
mainland, says that there are scores
of prospective pasaengers for Hono
lulu waiting in Han Francisco to be
nssiyued to steamer ac oinmodations.
The waiting list i a long one, hut
those who get flrat ihiince are those
who have paid over their pansage
I. vman M. Rigelow, superintendent
of public works, nccoiiipanied by A. S.
Cnntin, the city engineer, and Hur
eynr Fred Harvey, is isoiiig to make
an inspection trip over the survey of
the Oahn belt rond Thursday. Thia
inspection trip is bein' made by the
upcrintendeot of public worka as a
I necessary preliminary before awarding
the contracts for the material to be
used in th)e belt rond construction
I 1 W. 8. I.
IS CRITICALLY ILL
TOKIO, Alicia! 2i-T-(?.pciul to Nip
pu Jiji) K King la of Korea in criti
cully ill at the Jutoku palace in Seoul,
according to the reiortH from the Ko
Kmperor Yoshihito, upon hearing the
report ordered Mi in iter of the Imperial
Household Karon K. Ilatano, to for
ward to the former Korean ruler uml
his family a sy nipatbntic message.
Prince la kon, grandon of the dying
cv king, now a lieuteuant in the Jap
anese army, has also sent a message
praying for the recovery of his grandfather.
w. a. a. -
THIRTY SECOND PAYS
UP FOR ITS BONDS
W. 8. S.
Keep Up Production
TIIM decision which must shortly be reached
as to the price to be established for sugar
during the coming year is of momentous import
ance not only to the sugar industry itself, but to
the welfare of the nation as a whole. Kvidence
steadily accumulates that the production, of sugar
in the I'nited States will continue to decline un
less a wholesale price is set that will cov er 'the
rapid increase in costs of production and stimu
late the industry to overcome the many other diffi
culties by which it is faced. The labor shortage,
the lack of fertilizer, and the aggressive campaign
being waged to extend other crops which are less
severely restricted in the matter of price, as well
as the mounting cost of materials and labor, are
handicaps against which the domestic sugar in
dustry must contend.
1'ndcr existing conditions, with the sugar ra
tion limited to less than halt the normal rate of
consumption, no argument is necessary to prove
the importance of maintaining the home produc
tion ol sugar. It would be a poor service to con
sumers lo throttle the progress of American sugar
production and to decrease still further the avail
able supply jn order to effect a possible saving
winch at the most can amount to onlv a few cents
a year m the case of each individual. It is safe to
say that every consumer would prefer a situation
m which he could obtain three or four pounds of
sugar at twelve cents a pound to one in which he
was limited to two pounds at nine cents - Facts
CAMP KF.ARNY, August 10 Tele
graphic . orders received here today an
nouueed that Ma.j. Corbit 8. Hoffman,
commander of the Third Battalion of
the Thirty second Infantry, the regular
army regiment which recently arrived
here from Hawaii, lias been appointed
lieutenant i-olonel of infantry, I'niiod
States Army, mid instructed to proceed
at om-e to Camp Meada to be assigned
as assistant chief of staff of the Kiev
enth Iiiioii. Major Hoffman has
been with the Thi rty second for some
Lieut, .lames 1.. King, camp casual
ii Hi re i ii ii' i scroml in command of Co.
I, Thirty M'cnnd Infantry, reported to
day that sixty eight more men from
the ilcv elopnient battalion had been ex
amine,) and permanently assigned to
the Thirty second for regular duty.
Hun, I- of the second Liberty Loan
bought bv men of the Thirty second
Infantry weie paid in full this pay
day. Nearly every man in the regi
in i' n t has bonds of two issues and the
full a it of war risk insurance, and
today nearly every man in the regi
meat sent a letter away to have his
Liberty Itond sent to him. The total
aggregate of the bonds taken by the
regiment reaches near the 1 1 0(1, (Kill
Mra. r. T. Phillip, wife of the Hllo
manager for the Inter Island fltenin
Navigation Company, wa' an arrival
by the Mnuna Kea laat Saturday for
a v Islt in this city.
Miss Mary K. Barton, for two years
a teacher In tha Maui High School,
will leave for Hilo soon in time to
take up her new position as n teacher
ia the Hilo High. Over is Maui Miss
Barton ia being extensively entertained.
Cha.irS F. Brnnchfld, for a long
time manager of tbe Hilo branch of
the WJs.ll, Niehola Company, until it
was bought out by H. D. Corbett, has
resigned his position in Hilo, and ar
rived in Honolulu last Saturday for a
Henry .1. Lyman, of Kanoho. Hawaii.
j is a guest at the Young Hotel, having
arnveti on the .Manna Kea from Hilo
on Saturday. It ia still a possibility
that .Mr. Lyman will be a candidate
for the senate. on tbe Republican tieket,
according to reporta from Hawaii.
Judge Burr, of the Second Circuit
Court, of Maui, and Tax Assessor Kn
iiewa, made the trip over the Ditch
Trail from Hana, Maui, last week, and
Judge Burr says he enjoyed the ex
pei if nee. Over in Hana" the Judge
went fishing, but all the ulna he hooked
got away. He says there are plenty
of ulna, but too many rocks.
hdward Hoper, who has bien head
lima for the Waihee division of the
Wailuku Sugar Company on Maui for
the past seven years, is reported by the
MViui News to hnve resigned for tbe
purpose of making his home in Hono
lulu hereafter, probably Wvithin the
next two weeks. No sncressor to Mr.
(Soper has been named as yet, it is
stated. Before his Maui experience
Mr. Soper was with the Olaa Sugar
Company on Hawaii.
Mis. H. i. Ford, r, recent arrival from
Newman, Cieorgia, is a guest ut the
H. P. Faye, of Waimea, Kauni, bus
returned from the mainland und is reg
istered at tbe Young Hotel.
Fiank Dillon, a well known Hono
lulaa, passed through Honolulu recent
ly enroute to Sydney, Australia.
Mrs. R. L. Hughes returned from
visit to the mainland und has taken
appaitmeots at the Young Hotel.
Mrs. Henry J. Lyman baa returned
from C visit to the Coast and will re
turn lo Hilo and Kapoho next Satur
day, accompanied by Mr. Lyman, who
arrived from Hilo last week to greet
Col. Paul Malone, now commanding
the L'.'lrd Infantry, overscus, was at one
time a captain of infant iv at Fort
Lieut. Willard Urace arriveil safe
ly in France recently, according to ad
vices received by Mark Hanna yester
Col. (i. N. Hingharu, department quar
termaster, who arrived in Honolulu on
a rnvent Coast steamer, is a guest at
the "Youug Hotel.
Kaymond Irwin, formerly assistant
manager of Y. C. Peacock and Coras'
accepted an important position elfJ
tbe American Factors Co.
K. C. Caughan returned yeaterday
from an extended trip on the Island' of
Kauai where he has boeu representing
the American Factors Co., Ltd.
Charles K. Locus bas returned from
ii cattle buying trip to San Franico.
Dan F.. Moonev has returned from
a short business trip to San Francisco.
K. T. Moses, of Hilo, who lias boeu
on ii buslines trip to this city for sev
eral days, will return to the Crescent
City on the Manna Kea tomorrow' morn
Fred Taylor, formerly in the employ
of the Honolulu (las Co., who left here
with the engineers unit about three
months agu, is in Frauce in the gas
and flame corps.
W. t. f .
NOTICE TO MARINERS
Hawaiian Islands Kauai Island
South Coa.it- Hauapepe Light- Re
ported extinguished, will be relighted
as soon as practicable.
C. i S. Charts 4102. -1117.
Light l.i-t. I'acilic, Const, I'.MK. p.
HiL'. No. sal.
Mitb District, MM 7, p. lli.
of the Commissioner jf
Bv ' older
I .ight housi :
A F.. A KLF.DU K,
supei iuti'iiilent of Lighthouses,
CASTLE IS DELAYED
A I.. Castle, executice oliiier of the
Hawaiian Chapter of the Red Cross
Society, has been delayed on the main
In ml and will not be I'll' k as soon us
e'i'tc, At Red Cross heailipiarters
letters lime been received from Mr.
Castle telling of his departure from
Washington, but giving no infoi isjat ion
as to whether Hawaii is to supply, the
ti rst Held linnpitnl base in Hiberia, or
whether additional nurses are wanted
liiini lluwaii. It is belioved that he
has sinieedcd iu arranging details for
thus alters und that the Islands will
soon be railed upon to supply both
SENATE WILL CAST ITS
BALLOTS THIS AFTERNOON
WASHINGTON, August 2ft (Asso
eiateil Press) In the scuate yester
day the new man power bill was the
older of business but a vote was not
reached as it had beeu expected. Be
fore adjournment late in the after
noon it was unanimously agreed that
the ote sh 1 1 be taken at four o'clock
- w. a. I.
WASHINGTON, August 26 (Asso
ciated Press) The navy department
a inn ed today that as a result of a
collision between two seaplanes, one of
I liciii sank with the loss of three of the
Does Sleep Fail
to Refresh You ?
Kidney troubles are very common in
our country, partly because of the
American habit of, making a continued
rush of eithur work or pleasure. It
gives the system, especially the kid
iicys. no time to recover. When the
kidneys are weak you are likely to feel
all tired out and nervous, ami to suffer
backache, headache, diny spells, sharp,
darting pains and urinary irregu
larities. Tbe kidneys need help, t'se
Dunn ' Ii.ii'kiiclie Kidney Pilla. Thou
sands recommend them for just such
" When Your Back is Lame Remem
ber the Nume." (Don't slply aak for
a kidney remedy ask distinctly for
Dunn 's Pack'iche Kidney Pill and take
no other). Moan's Backache Kidney
Pills nre sold by all druggists and store
keepers, or will be mailed on receipt of
price by the Hollister Drug Co., or
Benson - Smith k Co., agents for the
Hawaiian Islands. (Advertisement;
MUCH TARO BEING
Sergeant At Shafter Reprimand
ed, But Charge of Maltreat
ment Is Not Sustained
PLANTED THIS YEAR
Maltreatment of a Japanese draftee
af Honnmu, Hawaii, now a member of J
the First Hawaiian Regiment at Fort j
Hhafter, ia complained of in the Japa ;
nese newspapers, which allege that .
Sergeant S. Onaki of Company D, ex 1
reeded his authority, but an invextiga- j
tion held by Colonel W. R. Riley, com
tnaader of the regiment, developed
that there wns no assault, but n simple
case of ejection of the draftee from
the company kitchen.
Inasmuch as the case aroused so
much interest, and the publication of
the matter in the Japanese press caused
eonaldernhle adverse coih'inent to jbC
made in the Japanese colony, an in
vestigatinn followed, resulting in the
reprimand of Ozaki by the battalion
It developed however, that there wns
nn maltreatment and nn brutality, such
as was intimated nor did the sergeant
exhibit any qualities which would serve
to cause his demotion. On the other
hand, it was found that the sergeant
was in the exen ise of his dutv in or
dering the ninn from the kitcfien, hut
possibly did exceed his powers when
he caused the Hnnouin drnftee to move
along faster by shnvhig him. The
shoving did not stop until the drnftee
found himself outside of the kitchen.
Higaki is the drnftee from the Big
Island. As snnn n the incident wns
over and he had opportunity to come
to town he complnimd to the Hawaii
"hinpo, which carried n story of nn
"unwarranted assault "
The clash of the t wo men occurred
..'.!.: e i ... i
"ninn wen in ii ,.-iigH nuoioer oi inej
nrnTiee s ciiinrnaes.
As soon as Colonel Riley's attention
wns directed to the incident he caused
the inv est igntinu to be held, and savs
that he wns informed there was no
astaiilt whatever and the publicity
given the matter was unwarranted.
Sergeant O.aki is declared by the
lending officers of the regiment to be
an able man, and was one of the first
of the young Japanese in Honolulu
to join the Japanese compnny when it
was enlisted in the Hnwaiinn National
Guard last year. He was also a mem
ber of the Second Reserve Officers'
Training Camp at Schofield Barracks,
but did not qualify for appointment
ns a commissioned officer.
In reporta received here from variou
sections of Oahu it ia stated, that thero
is more tarn being planted thia year
than at any one time for n long period.
Heretofore the tarn patches have heel
almost entirely, in (he hands of tb Chi
nese, from w h'erh -i neJlwalians hare
bi n buying thefcOlfM.J Owiag Hrj tjnt
high prices of the hitter, however, much
trim In m! Is being placed uuder ita.
Over in Kalihi quite a numheV of ri
patches hiwe been replanted with tanj.
According to the report of the terri
torial marketing division there ia now
a regular fever of planting taro and
the hulis are very scarce and expensive.
The report says that whea taro ia pull
ed, there are always little sprouts on
the side of the tuber which are thrown
aay. If thea sprout are set out in
spsort of .nursery bed they ml( the
vvfy- beat li'iili.' '"
"Place them in rows about fifteen
indies apart and six inches apart in
the rows, running east and west so that
all can get equal amount of aun. Planta
must have planty of rain and aim. By
following these directions good hulls
mny always be had in almost any
quantity. ' '
In the report of David Kanuha, poi
inspector, printed in full in The Adver
tiser yesterday, it was stated that
"there is an average output per live
acre per year of about 250 bag of
tarn." while Inspector Kanuha 'a re
port had "there is an average output
per ncre per year of about 250 hag of
w. a. a.
JUDGE HAYSELDEN IS
Japanese Loses Mind
To Serve Uncle Sara
Failure to pass the physical examiii
atlon at Hie eoneeof rr.tlmi camp nt
Port Armstrong to be inducted into the
military service (,f I'mle Sam and to
don the khaki, was more than K.
Kobnyashi.oue of the Class I A Japan
esc, residing at Kealnkekua. Komi,
Hn waii. could boar. He is todav men
tally unbalanced by sorrow over the ill
luck that befell liini.
Kobayashi was oue of tin uipara
tively few turned down for phsical de
ficieney. His burning ambition to be
clad in I'mle Sam's I, link i and tn hnve
u ,.l.o ... . .1... !.-..: . I
. ...a. iv, t mini Ilie IHISIT, WIS SI I
great that no sooner had he heaid that
he was not wanted for military duty
than he began to grieve. He refused
even to return lo liis old home in Knna
He was taken back to Hawaii only
after his father came to Honolulu to
After his return lo his home in Komi,
Kobayashi showed sins of insanity re I
suiting from brooding over Ins hard I
luck. He sat in his room and repented
to himself from morning till niht, dav
afted day, that he was sorry for liis
failure to lie able to do his duty.
When his parents consulted a plu-i
einn the examination proved that the
nspiiant to serve the Stars and Stupes
entiu ly i, 'it ut' his mind. The Jap
a nese lad will be brought to Honolulu
by his father to be put in the luMine
Asylum tmtil his recovery.
w. a. a.
Comparatively few housewives are
acquainted w ith the edible properties of
rniii'9. but at Wniohinu in Kau Judge
Hayselden has a splendid pntch plant
ed nt the corner of four foot squares.
These have spread so Hint nearly th
entire ground, about half acre, is eov
ered with tubers. Cannn mny be used
in nearly nny way that we use Irish
Ti is patch is not six months aid
and Minim large enough to eat. Canna
should be a good crop to raise whfre
blight is too severe on Irish potatoes,
.lodge Hayselden is also raising good
crops of beans, sweet potatoes, taro,
etcetera, as well as carrying on his
legular work of stock raising.
w. 1. 1.
JOHN A SEND-OFF
HORSE AND BUGGY
FALL FROM BRIDGE
When a buggy and horse drivt'n by
J. I'. Muniloiua fell twenty feet from
a bridge on Kamehuineha Road yester
day afternoon with the driver mid his
Japanese companion, the animal was the
only one of the three fatally injured.
Fukiuaka, the Japanese, an employe
of Momloiica who has an office at 1024
Smith Street, fell under the buggy but
did not eveu have a scratch which re
quired the attendance of the emergen
cy hospital staff. " 1
MondoncB, however, was i iinsidel alily
jarred and received a nasty laceration
over his forehead. He went over the
bridge, but was thrown clear from the
horse and buggy. He was aide to go
to his home after bis injuries were
treated at th emergency hospital.
The accident was caused by Hie back
ing of the hoise while crossing the
bridge, after the lines got caught un
der the ii n i in I'm tail. In trying to
draw the lines clear they were pulled
up so taut the horse was forced back
over the biidge with the buggy and
. While both Momloiica and the Japan
ese had narrow escapes from death or
serious injury, the horse was not so
foitunate. It was reported after the
accident ut the police sfutiin that it
would have lo be shot because of its
This laud of ours is going dry, the
grogshops close their swinging doors,
and soon the inuii who "nuts old rye
will hnvl' to swim to foreign shores.
John Barleycorn has met his fate, ho's
being pushed clear oil the map; and we
must learn to celebrate with sparkling
water from the tap. There is mi gin
mill iu the vale, there are no gin mills
on the hills: dry people call for Adam's
ale, and till themselves with babbling
rills. The workman buys a house und
lot with money that he used to blow
lor Inhuming bowls of liquid rot, that
tilled his head and soul with woe. Tired
father laps up sparkling- brooks, instead
of seeking gilded halls, and has some
coin lo spend for books, and pictures
lor the pailor walls. The young man
hits the village pond, when thirst has
given linn the blues; and theu he buys
;i 1'. S. blind, which is u better thing
than Imoe. The war has killed the
I ii-in 1 1 ii Rum. has been a hoar and dead
Iv fio.st, and men will say, in years to
coiiie, the wai' was worth whate'er it
cost. The gin mill nhuta its latticed
, turns, the rediiosed patrons don't crowd
in; the jeweled barkeep no more pours
rain water in the keg of gin. The thirsty
man thinks not of beer, but to the
nearest hydrant turnips, and quaffs a
llngoii bright and clear, then buvs him
self War Savings Stamps.
W. H. 8. .
Keep It Handy
Immediate ndief is necessarc iu nt
lucks of diairhoea Chambei Iniu 's Culic
and Diarrhoea Remedv should always
be on hand. For sale by Iteusoii, Smith
10 BECOME ARTILLERY
The fifteen regiments of cavalry of
the national aun), bv u recent war de
paitment order, were tiansferred to the
Field Artillery. The order provides
for complete i ciirgn n i zu t ion. Kach cuv
dry regiment, will be divided so as to
form two field artillery regiments; that
is, six of the twelve troops of cavalry
from each cavalry regiment will be
assigned to form the basis of a new
"diuiei'' of field artillery, each troop
lint-timing; the foundation of a batU'ry,
ThiH reoiganiaatipii will give thirty
legimcnts of field artillery. The field
artillery units will train at Camp Kear
rev, California; l.eon Springs, Texas;
West Point, Kentucky, and Camp Jack
son. South Carolina.
Colonel of the nationul army cav
Hbtv regiments thus transferred will
have the option of serving in the cor
responding grade in the regular cav
airy or going with their units into
t he art i llery . i t
. W. a. 1.
Minister Y. MiMTn, recently recalled
bv the Japanese foreign office from
Heine where be represented Japan in
Switcrlauil will be a visitor in Hono
lulu in u few days. He is now on
his way ba.k to Tokio, via the I'nited
To succeed Mima as new minister
to Switzerland, V.. Ileki, former mill
ister to Mevico uml China, was recently
appointed. Ileki is well lilluvn locally,
as he passed lliioe-h here a few venrs
eu route to Japan from bis Meii
post to accept a new nppoi nt uit nt
1 eking post