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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 17, 1918, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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, ; ' HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, I-PTEMDP.R lTJOIfi -SEMI-WEEKLY x . jij
,S'L lifSPSSf SF KAISEBS CHIEF IS IfWEK GIRLS FARM COLONY IjlUHE PLAGUE IS'
l"R..Wll&PI: fPatBlto AFRAID OF REVOLT PROGRAM COMPLETE WAR-TIME EXAMPLE 'BROwiMGMHtACE
I L OU I W Lmon In Inland Conwrva-' IM THF TFRRITflRV
Thirty-two Prorriinent Business
Men of Honolulu Named As.
CaptalnS Of DiltriCtS
i .V-ai" ,v , i
F0URTH LIBERTY LOAN
1 lvVCAMPArfiW'VOrt)C hFniW5
' " - -
Executive B,ond Sales Committee
Takes Aetion and Prepares)
Te Raise Quota
Thirty two t.nUinTwere n...t vei
ininyiwo captains were, ostne.l yea.
!!!...? i?".In,,t,,"irrr;tb! '
loutn Liberty Loan Bonds into every
corner of the business district of Ho
nol.iju,, whinh - bap .rut - up Into
thirty-twe district. -
Real work in
startler the Fourth
Li)ety -),oan .cai
mpagn
: the k
egaa yester-
day ramming at the headquarters so
Merchant btraet, where Guv H. But
tolph Is manager of the compaign; ac
tivities, when ha culled a meeting of
Lhe axerntive aales eomaiittee, of whieh
JMra. Hamilton V. A gee is the chair
man.
This committee proceeded to estab
lish the boundaries of the thirty-two
i.atr.tts iata which ttoy divided the iatioqakip to T.iliuokalani 'a mother and the Ieiflc northwest id consumers
downtown aetiou, of the city, then intimated yesterday that, if necessary, have been induced to substitute the re
named a capU.a for each of these, die- the matter Will in due .course 'Of time fuse of sawmills mid coal for oil and
trirts, men pieked from a larire list of
-hustlers. . These captains ars to name
their own sales squads and have full
charge of their district.
Altogether approximately seven mil
lion dollara' worth of ljherty Lohji.j,., n eoort," Princeaa" Theresa
- -s jw .m '"'t-V.!
but the dtatrmt, pt Honolulu 10?
covered by Ue captains named yeate?- i
X expected to. absorb the greater
aiuot
ru . 1 r!, r Te.rvUv7-i
these thirty -two 'districts, with the
captain in charge of each district, are
as follows:, , ,
Captains and Districts
First District. Walter R. Coombs, cap
tain of squad for block bounded by
tniddle bnea of fort, Queen and A la
kes .Streets, and harbpr. ,
Second DietriQt: John h- Flaming,
Fort, MBrchant, Alakea and Queen
Btreeta.- , . ,
Tkird District, E. H. Paris; Fort, King,
1 1 Alakea and Merqbapt Streets. '
Fourth , Diatriet;. .W, H. Mclnerty;
' Fort, Hotel, Alakea nod King
Streets. , .
. Fith District)- &. O. Sinsheimer: Fort,
, Beretania, Alatsa and Hotel Streaks.
SiTtth District: F. I). Creedon; Fprt,
: Vineyatd, . Emma 'tni .Beretania
4Wret; ,V 't ' ' : 'r' '
Seventh District; V. D- Freitasi Eninl
. tooWtal 'PiiDV.tbowl and Bere-
,' ina.J8t4ets.v v. ' .
Eighth District: Fred Hummel; Ala
kea, Beretania, Punchbowl and King
Street a. i ivV '. t ,
Niuth District: J. As M. Johnson; Alakea,.-King,.
Punchbowl to Wafer
fruut;
Tenth District: a S. Paxson; Water
front, Punchbowl, Kiug and Hotith
Streets. .
Eleventh District; E. M. Eherhora:
. .Wo." . uowl' A 1"" '"a
Twelfth district- J A Beovens- Bere-
.V . 'woveDB' re-
tsn.a, Punchbowl, Mountain. nd
!""' I
lurivrnin iisirici: .ibi-k Miitou;
South. King, Hfaeridan ami Water
front.
Fourteenth District: Charles Norton;
Waterfront, Post, Queen and Nuuaou.
Fifteenth District: F. O. Boyer; Fort,
Queeu, Nuuanu, Merchant.
Sixteenth District: K. A. Berndt; Fort,
Merchant, Nuuanu, King.
Seventeenth District: Frauk Cannon;
Fort, King, Nuuauu, Hotel.
ICighteeuth District: E. H. Brown;
Fort, Hotel, Nuuanu, Beretania.
Nineteenth District: James Laird;
Fort, Beretania, Nuuanu, Vineyard.
Twentieth District: J. Marques; Fort,
&'bool, Nuuanu, Vineyard.
Twenty first District: Frank Fernan-
dea; School, 1-unitnnis, Nuuauu, Pau
oa Boa. I.
Twenty HOiou.l District: J. D. Leveo
snil; Vineyard, Nuuauu, Beretania,
Itiver.
Twenty secoud A District: .!. M. West
gate; Vineyard, Itiver, King and Li
tine.
Twenty third District: Stanley Mc
Kenzie; lleretanin, Kiog, Nuuauu,
Smith.
Twenty fourth District: H. Ii. New--nmb;
Beretania, Smith, King, Riv
it. 1 cuty-flfth District: William Thump
Son; King, Nuuanu, Waterfrout,
Twrsixth District: Chr,, Jenkins; !
. Xing, Smith, Waterfront, 'River.
Twenty-seventh District! Uarry. I.
ll.sn- niver. iving. rrison uoa.l
T ....iktk lli-trl... !.,.. I nI.
ww '
' Z:"' "a" .""'"V" Z7'-T..
-Hfewt.iM ft'ifieantkie. Hawaiian i're-
.pie, nawanan irre-
servinit Uo.
Wopld Aa, American
'? Aft,7a.,...":"r,M
111.1... rv.-:li
1 ibbv
t "V ,k 7. r u Thar.
Twenty ninth DiHrM: C. M Thurs-
ton; o.l tanks, three com,n.e, and
allied industries.
Thirtieth 'i-t''V.l""i,u"n;UrJ'.r:i:
""" "
Thirt,-fir.ti District: Lester Petrie;
the executive sales committee, wnicn
coiiBiats of Daniel Mooney, secretary:
Mrs. L. Tennev Peck. Mrs. Ray M.
Allen, John Watt, J. W. Jouea, Frank
Bluke, S. Aoki, H. Kishi, C. K. Ai aud
R. N. Burunaiu, after naming the cup
tains decided to cooperate with them
iu their industry so far as possible,
nnd has called a Special meeting 6f
these captains of industry for Tuesday
invriiiug at nine o'clock.
Last eveulug a letter of instruction
'H "'nt to each of the captains
named, aud Is iu part as follows, aud
,i lined by the chairmau:
"Vou are authorised, to select a
ISWi t Wpfk gndec yon jo this cam-
pawn. It is-to be composed iof. as
many men as you thiuk necessary to
eUlcieutly aud thoroughly cover your
",,r""u ' " I vour district be covered st the earnest ""A" ,?' V" '". . ' '"'"''7
flre tiom- date possible. The,, i. no nen.l to lm- iVt AfWtlf '"I.'!"":"'.'-
Oommlttee Durtruttlona 1 ureas uruin vou the iniimvt.HnMa -a.fi this 1 1" PPITIT".' V" vawnnai. r.ie. tnc
With Mrs. Agee acting as chairman, 'WOrk, and the committee fcela that it C ' ,,'e,( ,tv .Mil1 Co ' Matson Nuvi
' Ifo Trial Juiy - '
1 Ho,',inK Mr- ti.nr.-s. w.icoi
-rWUrea, had' absolutely failed to a
jmW anr relationship between her
I'' mi f,ok,0,. no,,"r '
Wo$aaas and that, there-
TflM. Oklrr I hair aAaUndad
Keohokalei was not "Princess" Thar-
esaVgret grandmother, Attorney Will
T. Cardan, council fyr Mrs. NawanlrJ,
another contestant, uoved for tha .ia-
mi"",10, .--'"nte.t to
. M( th, .,. i.nirtnVaioni will
Judge Ashford, before whom the ease
ana been beard tha past few days,
granted Mr. Cardrn 'a motion and
Biased tha eon test.
WUl Appeal To Jury
".I wUl take the case before a Jury, "
said, Attorney E. J. Botts, rounael for
tha dismissed contest. "Tha law pro-
Tides for an appeal in such ease from
a probata judge to a trial jury. I will
give immediate notice of intention te
appeal and in a few days will perfect
the appeal. "
Attorney Botts is of tha firm opiaion
thai Um Rllta,i n .kliak k M.
go before the supreme court of the
TerrltetT.
"Frtacena" Oiyes Hearsay Teattnoony
- .Before the motion was argaad. and
again took the witness stand pt the
request of Judge Ashford to teatify ai
tm r ttiHiop),iV te one Wainee Mrs.
Relliveau testified that thl Wainee
informed her that-TteohoValote was
it
a sister of her (Theresa 'a) mother and of the Great Western Power com
Praetically all the testimony Mra, Belli- pany and the Pacific (las and Klectric
-ean gave was based on -ht others. Company, en the Kent her River have
particularly Wainee and Mrs- T.ltxaheth been endorsed by the fuel administrate.-
Pratt, had Imparted to her. tion, the California state railway c.om-
With the throflog out of Mr. Ther mission sol the shipping board. Ap
tya Bellivesn's ease but two other eon- plications for a,uthoriaation of the pro
testa remain in eonrt, those of Mrs. jerts as well as a number of others are
Keawa Nawahie and Mrs. Emwia 1 new before the War finance Corpora
Fries. Judge Ashford yeeterday mora- tion, Folsom said.
Ing hesrd some testimony in the latter Supply en Band
case. A fourth contest, recently dis "California had in storage July 1,
posed off, having taken the same eour.se 1919, approximately 22,800,000 barrels
as that of Mrs. Belllveau's, was that of heavy crude oil and refinery resi-
Institgted by' John T. Cotburn, guardian diun, suitable for fuel," said Folsom.
ad litem of the, .Kawananakoa minors,
Cf O..S y. tuu DI..I latlll
i vt I...J v. tsci J riant IIIM
Material
WASHINGTON, August 25 Mann-
A t MIUttlM anAabi dtl.i laa .1
repair pa(U have agreed with the War
,Bdo,triW -Boara tp limit, production
, , ' r ,
ng -the last six meatus of 191S to
iweniy nve percent or .tne total pro
dnrtion in 1917, according to announce
ment tonight U the form of a letter
Irons the War Industries Board to the
National Automobile Chamber of Com
liiiiif
nierce To permit this production, the durtion until after these ships return to
board gave notice that it will extend the Pacific after the war.
prefereatial treatment for the obtalu- Although most of the ships turned
ing of Materials necessary to "match out on this coast may be converted in
up" the stock on band. 'to coul burners it would be inadvisable
Plants having an excess supply of to do this, Folsom asserted, bee a lim
ited on kafld after completing the per the reduction of labor cost, effected
mitted construction, according to the through the u.-e of oil burning appant
terms pf the agreement, will be re tus, makes it profituble for tlie I'nited
quired to turn over the supply to other Htutes to compete with foreign shipping
filaats. The agreement means the cut- ! interests using cheaper labor and
lug of automobile production during cheaper coal,
the last naif of tb. present yea,r at w. s. s.
ieat nriy percent.
the board, in. its letter, refused to
make any promises concerning produc
tion of passenger automobiles a 'tar De
cember HI, 1918, but reiterated its ore
j vlous request that all plants get oa a
nar-wur uasis ueiure me enu or tne
Wr.
The letter, which was signed by Al
exander Legga, vice chairman of the
ireetor of steei supply, and porge n. i
aai SAn.tH:ul..aa. a. r i 1 !
war in.
director
Peek, commissioner of finished products
Of the board, says on the basis of re
porta furnished by automobile manu
raeturers tne stocks of raw and of seiui
Jnished materials. arirreiratiei In v.l.i.
fcj'-Cjj
uStll m.tcbed up1 ' wuW2f.tV
;0 the manufacture of ears. I
'
. 1 1 mi r i c t riiaru wtiii in muu 1 1 .. r
a wi
the sales committee ami the cantnins
' - . - - wvwHa v .
ie caulains
...., ....
. . : i
,.; iun.,i,u. ......i....v
alaapVlock, in the rooms of the ch.m
U"K OTiisiumt Hliiaouil1 ttl
b commerce. At the above time
x requested to file
WK co!uminet , i?.t of naule. o(
"The .'elling campuign will om-
meiH - e 00 September tweutietb, aud
0 desir'e nTlhUee.t I
win hv vnnr m.isi l.e.rtv .i...u..i.i;,in
j fijUiog ne duties assigned to you. I
" Ilou 't fail to ) at tha m. .;',. '
Tuesday morning. j
" Don '4 f ail to have a list of the
names of your team to hand iu to the
committee at that meetiug." 1
Chinese Axe Patriotic '
T,he .Liberty News, the local Chinese
newspaper, has donated tfie firat advor-
tisement for the Fourth Libertv Loiiu.
This is a patriotic, action upon the pait
of the Chineaq in relation to Uucle Sen.,
the Uuited States government has
not aiiprorite.l any amouut for the
p of advertising the sale of Liberty
J.oan, bouds. , Other Chinese business
firms are expected to follow the Liber
lv News in donating advertising spuco
for bonds
Demand Is Increasing
ban francisco, August 23 (A s-
soeiated Pres.)-Vast development of
hydro - electric resources, and eorre-
spnding saving i fei is .wln
the war" program .lron.lv well under
i . .
Tha fuel oil supply m.,t be further
conserved, Dr. 1). M. Folsom. Knifed
States fuel oil director for California,
-.nnevneed ,,.Vi to In,,t th, ,.-..
ed demand, of industry and to supply
Ik. r.nlniv .... .n
lg wear. The present svailnhla oil
supply In California, he Mid show, a
surplus of approximately 20,000,000
barrels and an increase of 10,000,000
barrels annual consumption over sup-
lly. Assuming that production and
consumption will continue 'at the same
rate, tha surplus would therefore last
about (wo years.
Bl Saving Planned
,- Notable economies, which will total
acme 0,000,000 barrels annually have
already been effected through the
adoption by the western industries of
patriotic conservation methods since
thjl At nf tho .'.. T
many smelters in Nevada, Arir.onn and
I'tah are uainu powdered coal instead
of petroleum as fuel.
' California oil couipanies, f'olsom Boid,
stock of oil by filling their contracts
in Chile, Peru and Panama with petrol
emn from the Tampieo fields in Mexico,
Great hydro ele. trie projects of the
Southern California Kdisnn cnmn.rv
oa the Kern and Han Joaquin Bivera
'lln addition there was a stock of
?,O0Q,00O barrels f light oil from which
1,000,000 barrels would be left for fuel
after refining. This gave a total sup
ply of 2(1,800,000 borrels of fuel oil, but
Inasmuch as more than ft,000,000 har-
reia re required 10 aef p ,piie jinea run
ting and for other operating purposes
. the actual available fuel oil stocks
amounted to approximately 20,000,000."
Production Increased
. Ualifornia fuel
VHiiivriim iui on is now ueiu con
tamei t the rate uf po.000,000 barrels
a year.
The response of the pil operators to
the war time demand has brought pro
duo tion from California fields virtual
ly to a maximum, it is believed. One
hundred million barrels of oil, of which
HO.000,000 barrels are availa-ble for fuel
iB F,o1ho " "'mate f the state s an
nusl output at the present time,
Tlie vnvU aT(,Jy built Bnii now h.
ing constructed on the Pacific coast by
the Emergency Fleet Corporation will
require ltt,000,fl(M) barrels of oil a year,
Folsom suid, but the demand will not
depend largely upon California's pro
Noise Lets Honolulu Know
That Pershing's Men Have
. . .
Smashed St. Mihiel Salient
The suggestion made by The Adver
tiser a few dnvs ami that news of great
" 'AllM w ,""
",,n 8,'u"1'1 U" 'n"U the occa"io" in
Honolulu of a big noise, should be an
lu.onced bv the rinrrin,. f bells .ml
I I'U ....... ... . . , .. 1. I HI II 0 , nun ihi. I 111 U
il. .... .. f u i. . .. , l .. . .... . ;....
no oiowing oi winnues, W71S piii, I
. ... mtHit fl-.MVC1 , 'urH.fl i,
-.,-".. 7 ir
nws that fleuerul Pershhig's ntert 1. id
celebrated his birthday by going o. .
the top arid smashing the Ht. Miln I
salient.
It was during the noon hour tha1 the
news arrived but it quickly spread
u round the downtown sections of 'h.
city.. Thf uienibers of the "Greater
Honolulu" committee, of the A'l Club
'.- I'-rt.y began ,0
( B"er arrangements had been
made ; ;llonolulu broke out at three
thirty o'clock in a bedlam of rejoicing
through a chorus of steam whistling 1
K'l''" sirens which has never bn u I
equalled in this citv. A bunch of - I
thusiustic stock brokers on Merchant
Street set off string of Chinese fire
crackers nnd guve vent to their feelings
in wild cheers.
"Ah' Ha'" said a nice looking old
cntlo.mi.n. e ho stepped off u l'uniiln.u
. .-r nniid-t nil th ise and enthusiasm.
"Pence has been declared."
"Pence! Hell! " said a stalwart ju-
k ie from Pearl Harbor, " The Americans
Imve iust shown those 'squareheads"
tt,.,r we have onlv just sturted to do
things "
WHISTLES SHRIEK
NEWS OE VICTORY
gi.iiou v o. ine inrcr 1 mim u 11 i-amsi.ip
Troops Said To Be Taking Arms'
Home In Readiness For
Fighting To Crime
i . .
BRITISH H F. A DQl' A RTKRS IN
FRANCK, August 21 (By the Assoeint
ed Press) derma oy military teodors
now have become distinctly worried
over fhe prospects of n revolution in
(lermany. (lenerni I luiPndorrT, in a cop
1 turad secret m-.ler, has taken steps
to employ the assistance of his com
manding nlfirers and various govern
i ment agencies to help him stump out
the glowing spark hieh has been seen.
! The order, which is more illuminating
thnn anything which has come out of
j (lermany' in ninny months, fidlows:
"It hlta come tn my knowledge
through a letter addressed to the royn.1
I Prussian miimtrv ol war that men on
, leave hnve spoken puliliclv of a rcvo
lotion which is to break out after the
war.
Take Weapons Home
"A soldier, said to have come from
the industrial region of Rhenish West
phalio, declared in a trnin that in his
home district men were goinu. on leave,
taking weapons with them for the
aforesaid object, and that it was easy
to take home (Jerman or captured re
volvers as well as hand grenrfdes sep
arated into two parts.
"I desire that the clothing of men
going on leave be searched as test
cases before their departure. It will
be possible to carry this nut at the
but lis and dressing stations.
"I wish to impress upon 0,11 superior
officers who happen to hear such ob
jectionable talk or who hear of it
through others that the.y must deal
ith it st once and without hesitation.
The home authorities nnd the director
of military railways have been directed
to take corresponding measures."
Balk At Battle Line
Another order just captured, bearing
the signature of the chief of staff of
the Forty first Infantry division, re
cites that courts martial have had
various and sn increasing number of
co-es where subordinates emphatically
'el'used to nccompanv their units into
the line and where the "superior ofTl
cers have neglected to enforce obe.li
ence bv failing to compel the cowards
to t'O into the front line."
Obedience in this re pe. t. -,!ie i r.' r
said, must be enforced, even though
it rrsv be necessary to resort to force
nnd the use of arms.
It is right, the order sni.l. even to g.i
to the tength of shooting a man as an
evtreme necessity.
Own Airplane Downed
Anotbe'r raptured order deals with
he investigation into a case where a
flfrnisu. airplane was shot down, prob
ably in mistake by (Sermun troops, and
the occupants secretly buried. "Such
procedure," the order said, "is un
worthy of the Germany army."
In still another document, (Jen. I. ml
eudorf says there are constant reports
of (Jernian officers on leave voicing ut
terances that are calculated to awaken
feelings of diiubt as to German pre
"iiredness for battle. He mentions nn
officer in Berlin, who said that further
offensives were impossible on the west
ern front been use of the shortage of
horses and oats. Ceneral I.iiden.lorf f
warns oflirers against spreading unfav
orable rumors. He declares that it
is remarkable (tint they never bring en
o'iriiiriiig news home from the front
nnd a Ids that it is "better to color 'he
-;t..-itii.n i.lil, H rosy line than itli
black paint."
w. a. a.
IM'BI.IN, Scptein'ier 1 ( A s.socia! el
'rcssi America's pin ticiputiou in the
wir is the trump caul used by the Irish
redlining council funned to put into
effect the govei niuciit 's ofTer to a. pt
"ill.iMMI viduntaiv ic.Mi.ts from Ireland
in p'n.-c of three of four times that
iiiiiI.it of conscripts.
They are publishing widely the dec
laiittions of American curdiuuls, arch
bishops nu. I bishops and evidence of
cordial purtii ipul ion in the war by
Irish Catliiilic Ainciicuns. They point
ut that the war is us much Auiein-a's
and France's as it is Kngluud 's ami
urge Irishmen to take a fair share
111 it.
o fur, the sc. 111 to have made only
a slight impression. Nat 11.11ai1.--ls .Ie
clan- that if Ireland is to take an active
pnrt iu the wur it must first have home
rule.
The l ister party Is wiU'ng to nc
cept coiiBcripl ion.
According to the latest announce
incut of the government policy the re
suit aiay be three mouths hence, the
forcible applies ti. 'Il of conscription ev
ervhete in Iieland outside Northeast
I Ister. It has been, decided to divide
Ireland into leu ureas nnd to apportion
to each the .share of the fifty thou
ship I remits it ought to furnish. Any
area which f-irulshes its (Uota will be
held to have satisfied the claim upon
'. and will be thence forth free from
the application of conscription. It is
regarded as certain that Belfast and j
the Northeast urea ill .readily provide
its share of the i.luntary recruits, and
. I. nil. ted whether any other purt of
1 1 eland will do so.
The result would be that the onlv
part of Ireland which now declares its
willingness to accept conscription would
be the tiulv pnrt free fr.-in it The res
ol' Ireland would be a chaos of violent
opposition and resistance.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DATS
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cu:c blind, bleeding, itching or pio
tripling PILKS iu 6 to 14 l..s or
money refunded Ala.iufsctui ril b
the' AMIS Ml IUC1NI'.C , st ,,0,
AMERICA USED 10
INFLUENCE IRISH
Friday Afternoon
'I'h. -re will ,e open hcx-r Ht nil ..I
the luncheon clubs .luring I'an I'n. iti -weil,.
beginning on Monday st tl.e
I 'oinniereinl Club where the first sessi. n
ol the Inter Island c.nferen. e will be
hel.l at noon. Kiery member of I Ii
Commercial Club is urge. I t(, t,e pres
cm, an. I to bring n friend, and ioen
bers of outside clubs are unite. I to
tins opening of t..e I'nii I'n. ihV gc
together conference. There will ..
men present from e cry cnmine-. ia I
organization .minding hu.de. Oriental
nnd MawHiiun.
"oM-tnor .McCarthy will be hunotatv
ciaiini:ii of the ('mi 1'aifi.' on I ereu. .-.
but no Mom lav, should he be absent
from the eity, i-'rank C. Ath. rtou, vice
.r-M.ent of the I'sb I'llcitic I ' n ion will
open the cooferen. e with a spjritel
fiw minute talk on the gel together
spirit now rampant in Hawaii telling
how this may be brought behind the
mi)ement to get $ti,000,000 spent iu
iinpioM-ments on the harbor. At the
ewmng Pan Pacific V. M. C. A. con
fcrcn.c and banquet nt the Nmisini
"V" building, Mr. Atherton will pre
side, while Tuesday will be divided be
tween directors Krnnk Klnke. in the
morning, V. K. Castle at noon. Mr. I.
Mini iu the ufternoon and C. K. A i in
the eening.
The program us outlined to Thurs
las- is as follows:
Sunday Program
Sunday nfteriiooti nt thiei
ut the ( 'apitol, Pun Pacific.
lock
I I ice
1 lag Ser n-e:
Mob singing of patriotic songs.
Presentation of the (lags of the Pa
i i Ii.-.
Speeches bv: L. L. I.oofl.ourow, Pun
Pncitic introduction; S. C. Huber,
"America's (ireat Kerice"; F. O. Yup,
"China's Service to the World": M.
I Negoro, "How .Inpsn Serves-"; N. ('.
j Dixon, "Service of the Little Brown
I Brother"; Iir. H. Ithee, "Korea lul l
Service Work"; R. (). Mstbeson,
"How Australasia and Cnnu.ln have
served ' '.
Monday Events
Monday at noon, opening of confer
ence nt Commercial Club:
Speukers--Frank '. Atherton, Pun
Pacific I'nion; George Deuison, .Mu
ritime Aftnirs Committee. F. W. Good,
Pucifie Mail S. H. Co.; John Drew, Mat
.sou Navigation Co.; Henry M. Whit
ney, Oieauic S. S. Co.; L. K. Hernia,
Toyo Kisen Kaisha; II. K. Vcruon,
Canadian Australia S. H. (!...; K. .1.
Halt. .11, l-'roin the Free Port of Hong
kong; C. C. Graves, Anicri.au Kxpress
Co.
The speeches will be' limited to five
minute discussion of harbor improve
inent.s. The Greater Honolulu Com
mittee Will pull an interesting stout
ut the cud of the meeting.
At the evening session ut the Nun
sou 'Y'' building the program will
be: Opening remarks, Frank C. Athcr
ton; "Y. M. C. A. Wojk Among the
Japanese", Dr. I. Mori; " I liter racial
Work of th Central V. M. C. A.",
Gleen F.. .liickson; "The Need of the
Filipinos f jt- Y. M. C. A. Work". S.
Decoii; "The Chinese and the Y. M. C.
A.", Yap See Young; "The Y.'M. C
A., n " Id Brotherhoud ". Ir. S.
Rliee; "TJie Big lslund nnd ihe Big
Movement", A. I.. Mncku.ve. ' Work
Among Many-. Races on Knuai
l.oomis; "The Y. M. C. A.
Pun Pacific Movement", Llovd
". C F.
and Ihe
It Kit
Iu in.
There will be 11 ppropria t e inn
Balboa Day Observation
On Tuesday, Hulboa Dav, nr. I
ic. tor General F. K. Blake, the
lei Di
follow
p.lldlC
u Dav
ing speakers wiM address th
s.-li... .Is nu the subject of Hal
and tin- Pun Pucifie movement
l.llilloklllaui School. K. Tow-e; K..:i
h 11 111 II tin. Judge W. .1. Robins. in Nor
m il, Wulluce 1(. Furrington; M, Kinlcy
iiign, .lu.tge . vy . Aslitord; I'.diukaina,
I. P. Fr.lman; Central (irummar. Hi '
lev 11. Allen; Royal, Win. If Cas'lc; I
Knuluwela, Wade Wurrcn Thav.i, Kn '
iiilanl, W. 'I'. Curden; Kalihikai, M.
C. Puchoeo; Kulihi wuenu, K, Molt
Smith, lion, .lulu Military A. a.l. niv.
Chief Justice .1. L. Coke;' O .hu A. ad
einy 1 Junior Acn.lemv, II o M ithe !
son; Ouhu Prepurntory, .1. W. Wad
mun; Mills Institute, I'. S s. uddct ;
Ki.waial.no Seininat'v, VV. D. Wester ;
velt; Sacred lleurt A.a.letin 1 Kaiiiin I
ki), Judge A. Perry; Sa.iel Heart
Academy ( K'urt Street., Hon. A.
D. Custro; lolaui School, l.i.inn An
drews; Kuineliumcha Bovs and Girls
Nornittii C. Hchen. k; Kaiiiehiiinchu Pre
purutory, Judge William ft. l.yiner.
The speakers ... c asked if they
speak from inunus.ript to retain these
as the Pan Pacific I'nion proposes to
keep record of all speeches ut the
euuiereuee, printing the lest of these
iu Kuglish, Jnpunese un I Chinese. I
Oji the root garden ut noun u here
all the club . members and ia.es will
be gathered for the Pun Pacific Dav I
tuiks and lunch, the program will bi
as follows:
Introduction by Governor C. .1 Mc
t'aithv, tires. dent of the PanPa.ilic
I'uion, "The President of the I nited
Stutes"; W. H. Custle, "A Ken I Pan
Pacific I'nion of Pacific Nations",
Consul Tsz ung Woohuau, "The Chi
nesc Kepublic and lluwuii "; Consul
General R. Moioi, ".lupun"; Consul
Agnclo .In C1111I11. Pessou, "Poitugal
and the Paiiific", Scrctury of the Ho
iiolulu ChambeV of ('..inmeice II. 1 '.
Blown. "The Get Togi-t ho Move
iue.it"; lG-pn sentativ e of the Japan
cse Chamber of (oiniueice S A0K1,
-'VS'hal the Japanese Chamber ot C.nu
meice Stun. Is F01"; Director Ceneuil
f the Chinese A sso, m t mu Ching M.ai.
'"The Cooperation of the Chinese in
H.ivvuii"; l(cpie-i nt.ilive of the lliiaid
of Tl ade of II llo. .lames Hell let
' ' The Brotherhoo I
Kepi esentat 1 v e K 11
11;. 1 and llet . him
K.-pi .'.Mail a 1 1 v e VA
I the Big
A Kuuds
II ol . '01.
lslund '
11. K
. 1 1
Aiken
I lh
Maui
a 1 ill 11
Maui (humid ot
uo k a 01
1 11 the aft. 111
I!. 11. 1 will p!uv at II
'in 1 1 if 1 1
the II I v
Pan Pai itic
Jap
a I
the
anise Gulden on bnnliui Street
joining 1 ,1 1. link a la 11 1 Gardens, 111
evening then- will l.c I'm Pacific -.on;;-,
and dunces 011 the 10. if gar leu under
Lesson In industry and Conserva
tion Taught By Young Work
ers,
Helping Nation
Hawaii public school girls are not
buck" sr. I in the knowledge of the
rudiments of war time gnrdeniu ; and
much progress 'tins been made in this
department of a general, useful and
'hoiouglily helpful education in the Is
lands. The following article will, there
fore, be .end with interest;
N.ur Siiruton Springs, California, on
the beautiful country estate of Yh.Mo,
1 be ng curried on a war work that ha.
a. .'omplished much in a very short time.
Ii wus o.iginute.l nod is directed by
lr Kntrina Trnsk, author of the paci
fist play "In the uguar.l," now sn
ai.'ent helper of the Government in ils
efforts to conserve resources a a nie.-s
sary part of winning the war.
I(.nli..iig the wool shortage und.-r
which the nation would be suffering
after the depletion of the production
for mil. ary purposes, Mrs. Trask tried
sheep raising on an extensive basis im
mediately after wur began. Then she
eiu.se.l large tracts of hitherto uiius d
farm land on her Y'a.l.ln estate to be
cultivated and planted with those
things which the Allies and this nation
most, nee. I -wheat, rye. oats bailev.
com. etcetera. After that she lnunched
her farm colony work.
Put-. Theory Into Practice
Appri-. i-.tiv e of the fact that it w tm
so much the work of the indivi.liwl
whi.-h counted, but that the vub.e of
se rvice increased pr pun. mutely ui the
increasing number of people w ho coul I
be led to share il. she set apart about
foitv acres of her best farm land to be
used by the girls and boys of the town
its wnr gardens. Last venr there were
twenty five of these plots, cultivated,
planted, cured for, and harvested by
L'irls anil boys aped between ten and
fourteen vears. Not only did these rhil- 1
dun supply- their families with fresh
vegetables all summer long, but their
Cf.iiiie.l p oduets added greatly to the
c.unfi rt of their homes during the
Winter months. This year the number
"f vnr gardens has been more than
doubled. There are about sixty chil
dren now taking part in the work.
There is nothing dilettante or nuin
teurish about the farm colony. Mrs.
Trnsk has put the work into the hands
of an expert, John 11. Irons, whose in
terest lies not alone in the agricultural
end of it. but in the pair' otic aspects.
At the second flug ruining held over
the grounds recently he said, in speak
ing of the project:
"Raise Food" Is Slogan
VI want to emphasiez that ev rv
pound of food you ra:se on this grennl
which yon have taken as the gift of, the
Lady of Vaddo, means that another
pound mnv be released to be sent across
the sen. Because of your willingness to
do this work, this ground becomes e n
seerate.l te a world task. When the
weeds are hnrd to pull and the hot sun
beats down, let us remember that it is
not for ourselves, not for our homes
alone that we are working, but for our
country. We are working to help to
meet the world's great need.
"When the war is over, the man or
woman, boy or girl, who has not accept
e.l the opportunity Ihut lius come to
take purl in this struggle nil) 11. it be
vv.uthv I., stun. I a. noug those who hnve
put their sacrifice, their life, into the
fight. " ,
Mrs. Tiusk, unable to be present, s -nt
a message in which she said:
"The brave me-, a ill bovs of the
country, with dnuntless hearts. ,;r
hu tening over the sea to Ity down th it
lives for fr I.11.1 and democracy ; the
brave women and girls nr.- also scrying,
choosing to fill their h uri with work
instead of pleasure, eng.-. to help tin
war ear v world." '
Mrs. Trask 's work has had an iu
fluei.ee thiuugho.it the 1 011 t.t rysi.le
Other laige liomesteadH have taken up
the farm colony idea with her enter
prise us n model. I
w. s. s. !
FEWER THIN OF LATE
WASHINGTON, September 14 (As
sociale.l Press 1 Casualties contained in
the tun lists released for publication
yesterday bv the war department were
fewer than in nuv .lav for n lima t.
puM. numbering .'tl". of who... fifty
eight were killed in aiti twenty died
of wounds, twelve of disease or other
causes, 107 were wounded, fifty seven
missing and one known to be a prisoner
('apt. .1. Hunt Reaney of Devil's
Luke, North Dukotu, has been killed 10
action.
EXPECT SeViGNATION
TOKIO, September I ':( Special to
Nippti .liji) Buron G. llayuslii, Jap
uuese minister to Peking, will be bad,
il. Tokio tomorrow niio uiug. He w s
recently ordered to return foi consul
tatloii with the government.
It is generally believed the iiiiu.ttci
will resign from the p.t st Peking.
the ilneition of Fred .1. Button, and
c er v one 1 i a v i t e. I .
Club Luncheons
Wednesday at the Ad Club, K. Faxon
Bishop will speak on the subject of
"Greater Honolulu" and Dire, lot
George Denis.. n will suv u few winds
about the Pan Pacific movement.
Thursday at the Kotarv Club, there
will be talks f K. Tennev Peck,
' Whut the Kotarv Club U, un.l What
It Does"; .1. J. Bclser, "The Anns nnd
Ambitions of the Commercial Club".
v- i.Huee K Fa f t on, The A I
lub , Hun C. W. A-hluid,
1 ) 11
1 1 ooolu Iu A ut ...nubile
. 'i.st Ie, ''Pan I 'acific
1 1 011. d ub. 's Civ tc Life
On I ri-luy at the
Club"; W Ii
Co'.pei at 1011 in
Young the cluli
ses ion 111 the Pun Pacili
oiifc'cncc
Saturday
w ill Ie ront int. i I ant .
11 wi'l be the L'oo.l rou
nil, 1 run
uud Liberty .lan.o ut HuK-iwu.
Its Threat More Serious Thari
That of Any Other Diseases'
Says Health Board Member
USE OF TONNAGE TAX
FUND IS CONSIDERED
Paxson Says Disease Is Spread
ing Rapidly and Action Must Be
Taken At Once To Check It"
' ' Tiibi-n nlosis is a greater menace to-
Inv in Hswn.i than is leprosy, or any
,.ll,..r . 1 :...,
This was the emphatic Assertion af
George p. Deni-on. who has been named
,1 committee of one by the board of
health to sound a note of warning to
the elininber of commerce by bringing
be.'ore the health committee of the
chamber 11 proposal for the use of the
accumulated tonnage tax fund, Or at
least a part of n, to combnt the deadly
white plague i
The problem of what to do to pre
serve the Hawaiian from further rav
nvfes of this disease .nine before the
board of hi-nlth uf its meeting this
week thnnygh the report of President
S S Paxson us to conditions as be
found them on Knn.ii, from which is
land he had just returned. He stated
that conditions there were deplorable
and tuberculosis spreading.
.".peaking ot the mutter yesterday,
Mr. Denison said that one of the things
should be taken np officially- was
tlmt of enring for the dependants of
those suffering from tuberculosis, who
had too much manhood to stop work for
the sake of tl.eir health, but keep on
working snd thus n.blod to tha spread
of the disease among others, while prae
t'ually condemning themselves to death.
Money Is Needed
"What is needed is a sum of money
s.-fticlent enrrv on the enmpeign
igninst tuberculosis, either through the
.enhl Home, the Painn.n Settlement or
n some wny wtin-i. will reach the peo
ple who need help," sni.l Mr. Paxson,'
"The only sum available at thin tima
might be the 4100,(100 accumulated in
the tonnage tux fi:n.l of the chamber
of romuierce.
"This fund was established in the
first place to preserve this port and
eity from contagious diseases eonse-
iiiinntlv tllM lliu. ,( l.i.u Mm., uinot.. K.
in line not outy with the project of con
serving Ihe health of the port, but of
,1... 1 : .... 'V . . 'I-1 1. 1
l us wuwir ,vifinir. j Here una .linen
a rapid sprend uf the disease lately and
heroic measures should be taken to
check it.
"I exoeet tu take the matter no with
Riehnrd A, Cooke, chairman of the
health committee of the chamber, just
as soou as pusslb'e 11 11 I I expect that
some action will be taken whi. h will
result iu practical inea.-uies for the
Huiuemcni 01 tins niseasc. ot course
iu seeking to help those needing help
it is possible that there will be some
iuipo ition, but with can- this should
be reduced to a minimum, while the
Mood aci'iiniplished should be vuliiuble."
Cooke Non-Commlttal
Richard A. Cooke, chniruian of tha
health committee of the chamber of
. 011 i.uer. e, was no.. . .. nu.nl tul la .t eve-ii-.ig,
saving that the mutter had not
been brought before him otliciuliy and
that until the committee of vvhi.li he
was e, airman had had an opportunity
to consider the matter he would prefer
not to make a statement.
"However, it seems to me n matter
of importance ,-tu.i it is probable that
the heulth committee will meet early
in". t week The matter, if it ionics up
Ihe. 1, will be ucied upon and the recom
meudutious of the eoininitlee vill go
before the directors of the . Lumber of
commerce for final action."
1 Must Act At Once
! President Paxson yesterday reiternt
1 i- I his assertions made Thurs lav before
! the board of ln-all h regunling the
I threatening spread of the "white
I plague" iu Hawaii. Iu making those
assertions, based 011 the statistics of
his office, In- warned the members of the
I boa id of health that iinoie.liatc Meps
I should be luke.i if u winning effort is
I to be 111u.lt- to keep Ihe disease from
I getting a greater hold upon the people)
of t he 1 .lauds. He suid :
"The grave health danger of the Is
lauds today is tuberculosis. Our statis
tics show it is on the increase. We i .it
begin to Huge un effect ive light agfi iist
t the . Iisei.se if we do not waul its iu
I c reuse tu get beyond our control."
He uddct Ihut the Leahi lloim- wus
, now so filled with patients that it wus
not able to care for all the applicants
for treatment made there. Mu, h tin.
sunn- condition exists on the other Is-
Innd., he intimates. He and ..tin r le-m-j
bers of the Board of Ib-aMh :i , that
the i.l.'ul conditions for lighting the
lisca.e. where the patients .tin be part-
lv self supporting, 111. - found onlv at
'the Kula Sanitarium iu Maui There
much of the necessary sup lv .-' .-..gs
uod milk as the ripht kind of fool for
t he put lent s is produced.
Howevei, all are agree. I tl.nt dim
i conditions of the w hole group
' fuxoralde for a si.eeesKt'ul ri dit a -a
I tuberculosis, if the fight with ea. h
I tient is started iu tunc
it p-
ate
list
pa
I It IS so this tight lino be si n ted
in time that Mj Deuison mten ls u, try
get s e f the money of. (ho
Shippm 's Tux fund used for the snp
poi t of the families of the w age euru-
. ets, before the d. sense has reached ail
incurable stage w ith the stricken w ago
earner.
! w. s. s.
C! ionic Diarrhoea
We v, 01 subject to attacks ol .liar
ilioeaf Ke -p absolulelv onic- ',.r
, lew days, lest in bed if possible, be
' a-. 'ful ot v.. t and lal e Chamber-
Inn. folic tm. 1 I i 1 hoca Uemedv.
This nit-.licine has .inc. I cases of
' '"". d.'il th t 1 hvMciuus hnve
fil led o: aid will cure you.. For
ale v till deal. is. Hoison, Smith to
Co., Ltd., ugeiils tor Hawaii. Adv.
(Ovintlauud o.i f Coluwu 6.)

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