HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1918. SEMI-WEEKLY.
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CAUSE 0F10SS OF
VESSEL IS BELIEF
Many Young Merchant Marine
A - VL l A V.I .1- a. I
uaaeis 4 nougrn i ft nave uorre
To Bottom WitlVMonongahcIa
FORMER GERMAN CREW
' IS UNDER SUSPICION
Craft Left San Francisco For
Manila Long Time Ago and
Has Not Been Heard of Since
F.nemy sabntups ftmtn-mi. bnUuvcd,
to be directly responsible for the pi-ob
abia loss iif the lives of twent.v live
f thirty young inert' bant marine
cadets and a crew of admit
seamen autl officers tin the four -masted
bark llouongahcln, formerly in the
Hawaiian service, which ha failed to
Feach Manila after a voyage of more
than 100 days.
The M'onongahe la in the fmmer tier
man bark Dobck, lati'i kmmti lis the
Bed Jacket, which wn taken ciut by
the government at
tae declaration of
Honolulu shipping men Httrilinte th" I
loaa of the Mmiongnhclu to a liclief
that her main beams Here sawed ;
through by her ft rmer (leriiinu crew
or other pro Hun sympathisers, no she
quickly foundered n hen she was hit
Wince the Monogahcla ituiled 1 1 .--an
Francisco four months ago it has been
ascertained that the crews of other
former Uermnn sailing vessels had used
this methoii of purtly destroying their
ahipa io they would be rendered use
leaa to the American government and
would link whoa (truck by heavy seas.
It has Dot been definitely decided, but
it ia believed the partial destruction
tf the German sailing vessels occurred
at the same time when the machinery
of former German steamers was demo
Hahed, subsequent to the severance of
diplomatic relations with Gcimany.
Glren Up Aa Lost
New of the loss of the Mnnungahcla
reached Honolulu on it steamer from
Manila. When this steamer left M.i
nila twenty days ago the bark Mmmn
gahela hail been given up n lmt with
her cadets, crew and officers, as she
was then 14:' diiys out of an Kra:i
Cisco. On even u voyage of more tluin
ordinary delay through bad weather
he should have made the voyage to
Manila from San Francisco in seventy
Mve or one hundred days.
Tke only other possible reason as
cribed for the nou arrival of the Vv
nongabela is that she has been rap
tured by an enemy raider, but us there
has been no recent report of raider
activity in the Pacific the belief is
more gen -rally held that the bark went
down in a typhoon.
The steamer which brought the news
of the loss of the Mnnnngalii la to Ho
Bolulu went out to M'hiiiIh lust July ii"d
encountered two big typhoons on he
Outward voyage ami passed through
three more on her return voyage. She
managed to weather all but the lust
with little damage.
In the last typhoon this steamer had
nearly all the glass of her doors an.!
' windows smashed in bv waves ,-md wind
'. and Purser Burgett had a narrow o
rape from lieing carried overboard.
Paraer la Battered
The purser left his fiiiirters. in the
after section of the main deck, ius'
when a bi wave swept over the sleam
er. He wa curried off hi feet and
hack against the supports of the i t
deck. Here he managed to iiu him
self, but was badly buttered nbont hi
head before the v.ave passed ner turn
T.osa of the M ononn hid;i i- (lie nmre
tragic beciuise of the nun me radi'l
who it is ncHrlv certain went o waterv
gTaves on their ntiiiden ..v.iL'e. Those
Were boys who had ref.ollded to the
patriotic call on the mainland to pre
pare themselves as fntuie officers of
America's new metehant mat me Seal
lv all of them were leennteil in San
Francisco and neaibv t'a!ifnrn;a nties
AVben the Monongaln la w a - last in
Honolulu she was in roiuiiiand of t ap
tain Rasmusst'ii. an unele ni .lames Itas
mussen. the chief ottii ei of the Matso
nia. Captain Uasniusseii i believed to
have been still in 'omnia nd - (lie Mu
nongahelH when site sailed finm Sati
Francisco for Nfiinila.
The Monnngaheln inicle seeial wiv
ages early this year In II moduli.
ooal cargoes for the Intel Uland. re
turning to the mainland with sugar and
pineapples. She had a nrgo lapniitv
of about 4500 tons.
W. S. 8. -
J. TV Foster ot I'aia. Mum wa- ;n
arrival on the Mauna Ken ve.te-ihiv
ItU'l is a guest lit the Ymmg Hotel.
Acts Ilk a Charm In
DIARRHOEA, . ,.
th on. Specific m
TH only Palliative Ir. nruRALria, OOUT, rhbumatibM.
lon.lrictng aadlon int'linon; socuiinianlM h Botll.
w. -i in IVvil.-- re All t ii- ii . I s.e Unu( -ciurrr.
,luii 11 i, 1,6.
AGAIN MENACE WORLD
PEACE, SAYS McADOO
Secretary McAdoo, in Washington yester
day, issued the following stirring message to the
people in connection with the Fourth Liberty
Loan campaign a message which applies with
especial force here in Hawaii where the cam
paign is in full swing:
"We are prepared to make any expenditure
of blood that may be required to do this great
are willing to shed our blood we are equally will
ing to expend that which is of far less conse
quence, every dollar in the American treasury,
every dollar which we have and every dollar
which we hope to have, from now until eternity.
"We have resolved to liberate France and Bel
gium and to free also the other oppressed peo
ples of the earth.
"We are resolved that democracy, freedom
and civilization shall not perish from the face of
the earth and that no kaiser, or any other kind of
despot, shall ever again be permitted to menace
the peace of civilization."
hxeeedine; all expectations of
iimpnign executive committee of
f'ointh l iberty Loan for the number
if subscriptions during the two
''Honor lnvs" marking the opening
of the campaign for Hawaii's quota
of the loan, work commences this morn
nig from oie end of Honolulu to the
other, in fifty districts, to place everv
man und woman irrespective of race,
on record as a subscriber to the Loan.
Fourth Liberty Loan aa a subscriber.
From reports of the raptaina of the
various districts there is every indica
tion that the enthusiasm with which
the campaign started will be kept p
ami that those who failed to get on
the honor list will be just aa patriotic
in their subscriptions as thongh they,
too, had subscribed at the start.
In no one of the other loans here
was theie such complete organisation
to cover the city as for the Fourth
Liberty Loan, as experience of eiceed
nig Hawaii'' ooota previously has stood
the executive committee, of which Ouy
II Hnttolph is chairman with head
quarters at Merchant street, in good
stead, with the result that the com
mittee is prepared better than before
to carrv tint the campaign for bonds
I to a successful issue.
At the committee headquarters there
has been provided for all wno are
entitled to them attractive and con
spicuous labels of gigantic s..'" railing
attention to the fact that a certain
(inn, store, company of office has aub
scribed to Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds
to the amount of from 75 to 100 per
cent, and the committee is particularly
anxious that all business house and
companies shall display these signs as
they aie entitled to them from start
Real Work Starts Today
The real working campaign, which
starts today in every one of the fifty
districts in this citv, will be assisted
everv dnv at noon during the tanipaign
with a lively rally at Bishop Square,
where music and speeches will be made,
and the committee hopes that the busi
ness men of the citv will contribute
ten minutes of their noon hour to join
inj in the rally and helping in the
In connection with the personal cam
paign of the captains iid their lieuten
ants in the districts of the city, all
subscriptions taken by the solicitors
are turned over to the captains, who,
in tuiu, get tin1 lists down to headqunr
ters us fast as possible. Here a record
is made in duplicate of the subscriber
,-nid tin1 amount of the subscription, one
of which is placed on record and the
other goes to that particular bank desig
nated bv the subscriber as the one
through which he or she desires to pur
i base the bonds which will be taken.
The complete list of the captains and
ilo- lieutenants in the fifty city dis
'nets was published ill The Advertiser
vesterdav, and e cry one of them is
expected to do his or her duty to the
i ouiitrv and to Hawaii. KHpeeiallv
tin- work by the women of the
committees, under the direction
of Mrs II. I'. Agee, will a record be
kept of the work accomplished on this
Over on Maui there has already been
started a most enthusiastic campaign
for the Fourth Libertv Loan, under the
direction of Worth '. Aiken us man
and ONLY GENU! E.
( heck i and arrests
1EVE.1, CnOUP, AGUE.
The t 'tmetly known for
, ) T. n'IsroT. 1 1,1 I ui . on. S.l
humanity. Because we
ager for Maui, with H. B. I'enhallow,
of Wailuku, as chairman of the East
Maui committee. It was reported yes
terday that word received from the
Valley Iale indioatea that when the
complete honor liat is made public over
there it will include practically the
entire business community of the Is
land. In Wailuku, where the headquarters
of the Maui committee ia aituated, the
Pioneer Store of Wailuku and also the
Bank of Maui, of which C. D. Lufkin
is vice-president and manager, have al
ready scored 100 percent in this loan,
while a number of other establishments
have gone over 75 percent even before
the "Honor Days" had ended.
Brief word has been received from
Hilo to the effect that the honor roll
of the Crescent City will be a big one
and that the enthusiasm there for the
Fourth Liberty Loan is second to that
in no other community. While no word
has been received directly from Kauai,
members of the campaign committee
are convinced that it is the same there
and that when reports come in Kauai
will be found to have "done herself
proud," as uaual.
Mora "Honor Names' '
On account of the rush and duplica
tion of names snt in for the honor
list of subscribers, often because of
double subscriptions, some honor names
have been delayed in publication, espe
cially those from around the Island,
and among some of these are the fol
Waialua Agricultural Co.
L. V. Tbevenin
Miss Helen Colburn
Mrs. Sarah H. Simpson
Miaa Juliette Simpson
H. 0. Simpson
Miss Fanny How
H. H. Tlenier
Antone Lopes )
Lee Pang Wan
Lee Dai Hang
Kang I'ang Yang
Chung Yong Han
Koo Wan Sik
Chung Yong Han
Wm. C Irwin
W. W. Boyd
H. (i. Boawell
Kim Sang You
Mrs. Henrietta Boyd
Ant. V. de Coito
John B. Silva Jr.
These two honor names are from
Jessie A. Chalmers
Among some local names due on the
honor .list are the following.
C. W. Carpenter
W. V. Higgins
Mvary F. Flood
Kim Ah Chin
Elizabeth K. Holt
R. W. Holt
Jacob W. K Holt
Annie Harris Holt
Annie M Hiram
hurts hun works
Press) Evident" of
.11 (A ssociated
character of the Britishair raids upon
Thionville, Germany is afforded by
aerial photographs which have just ar
rived from France.
The first photograph, which was tak
en during the raid on Thionville .luly
1 1 shows the starting of a big fire
caused bv bombs, among the rolling
ock to the east of the freight sta
tiuu. The second photograph, taken
by British airmen over the same place
on the follow-in day, shows charred
remains of several trains visible upon
the track. The freight station and
nearby buildings have been burned. The
original fire developed into a hug. nm
flngriit ion, which was onlv arrested ill
tiinately on the river bank
w. a. s. - - -
GAMP KKAIINY, HAN Dl F.OO. Cab
foruia. Aupust d 1 Assoc inted Press,
The l.Hth infantry. foniieily the
First Arizona intantrv. lavs claim t"
the right to all itself the "dryest"
regiment in the army. The men base
this claim on th'' fact that the entire
commissioned personnel of the regi
ment. soon after being mustered tut"
federal service, look an oath to drink
no intoxicants until the present war
YANKS ARE taking
WIVES IN FRANCE
PA HI 8, August 31 .Associated
Press) "Let me give you a little ad
vice," says a writer in the Intransig
eant, addressing himself to the maidens
of France;' "There are many Ameri
cans in Fran'ct' and you know very well
how charming they find you Th-v Und
our women more disjiosed to be fellow
workers with them than lhoe of other
countries, they appreciate you highly,
but, my rttnr little French girls, you
must not be frivolous.
"Americans are grownup children,
somewhat ingenuous, a trifle puritan,
and quite ready to marry you, and an
American husliand and a French wife
make an excellent married couple. So
do not waste the chance of that marked
purity which is so seldom found among
the men of ancient Europe
Another writer, in the Petit Journal,
welcomes the report thai American
' French marriages are becoming very
I common, as excellent from the idyllic
and sentimental point of view- also for
I the fusion of the two races, but ex
I presses some anaietv as to its effect on
, the reKpulation of" Fram e He fears
i that when the war1 is over, the Ameri
i ran husbands will carry awny their
' French wive across the Atlantic mid
; France will loe that many households,
a loss that r e country is in no condi
i tinn to stand.
i The writer quotes a letter that he has
! received from a French girl, engage I
I to an American, in which she says that
i she had laid down no conditions in He
I cepting the proposal but had made her
I fiance understand that after the war
i there would be work for every one in
France and so he had promised to re
I main in France and if children came
I they should be French citizens.
I ' ' There 's a good example, ' ' comments
the article. "Let all French girls fol
low it. America will not be percept i
bly poorer and Frauce will be enriched.
It is one more kind act that we can
beg from our Allies and one thev are
I uot likely to refuse."
w. a. .
Funeral of Draftee Conducted By
Daughters and Sons of War
riors With Solemn Ceremonies
Nowhere in the I'nited States is a
private soldier of the American army
given such honor and imposing cere
monies as those which are accorded
the soldier of Hawaiian birth by the
Daughters and Sons of Hawaiian War
riors, such houors being accorded yes
terday to the late Private Chaaies
Kino, of Kona, Hawaii.
The young man. who was a draftee
and served his country a" a member
of the Second Hawaiian Infantry at
Schofield Barracks, died on Saturday
afternoon. Only a sister was in Ho
nolulu when the body was transferred
from the army pont to the undertaker's
place in Chaplain Lane. But the youn '
ins n has a relative who is a member
ot the Daughters of Warriors.
I'nder instructions from Mjs. Walter
MHcfarlune, premier of Jhe society, the
v.-ung man was accorded the highest
buiial honors which the society, com
posed of descendants of warriors of
ancient Hawaii, could render a nntiv)
son jerv inir in the armies of todav
HONORED IN DEATH
marshalled to defeat the Germans. lapse.
A special "watch was maintained by j Noble Lady Appears
Ihe society yesterday afternoon from j At this point, so reads the Gorman
one to two o'clock, the premier, his I propagandist 's tale, a rich and noble
torian. secretary and members who are j lady enters the scene, saves the boy
chiefs under the ancient II a vv ai ian , ' """ 1" ls""' reslnres t he f auiilv fort line,
regime, wearing their brilliant regnlin .
which is a replica of the teatlicr cloaks
and helmets worn by ancient rulers.
A special escort of thirty members
of the young Hawaiian's company ut
tended the funeral services which were
conducted by Rev. S. K. Kumaiopili.
w. s. .
MOTOR TRUCKS TAKE
TOBACCO TO TROOPS
NKW YORK, August 2.1 (Associated
Press) With the advance of the AI
lies the Knights of Columbus have put
into operation a motor delivery service
between ports of debarkation and the
front line iu France, and this service
will be expended as rapidly as possible,
according to announcement made here
after a conference between the knights'
overseas commissioners and u commis
sion on war activities.
Deciding that men in the vanguard
required tobacco, chocolate and other
supplies more than men iu training, the
commissioners pressed into service all
forms of motor vehicles and are now
operating on an express schedule a Meet
of heavy and light motor trucks. Plans i
were maoe today to put more trucks
into action as soon as thev can be
A M sTLKD A M . August .11. -(Asso
ciated Press, i--The Bron.e statues in
Berlin of Frederick 1 and Frederick
HI are to be threw n into the muni
tinn melting m' That of Frederick
I disappeared today.
Three hundred statues and meiiior
ials in Bavaria, including lirty in Mn
uich nlone and a icore at l.eipsic and
Dresden, are dimmed to the sauic fate.
FOOD SENT PRISONERS
IN GERMANY RECEIVED
WASHINGTON, August .11 i Asso
ciated licn. ) Acknowledgment have
been lecievcd of eighty six per cent of
the food packages sent to Ameticaii
Hed Cross, according to table advices
ret ieved todav.
Reserve supplic are now on huud
at all cniups Mhfie Aiiicricnus aie
inteincil. so that iu ,-ase the miginiil
packages aie lost, or new men ai-
Juvc, ihe may be supplied piouipt lv
KAISER TRIES TO
FOOL THE ALLIES
Sends Printed Propaganda Into
Our Lines With Paper Bal
loons and Yanks Laugh
. M, .
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY ON
THE MARNE, August 2H A papnr
balloon came floating in over our lints
near Chateau Thierry this morning.
When it was low enough a dozen of
our boys began leaping for it. Ono
caught the prir.e a bundle of German
propaganda leaflets printed in English.
"To (lernfan-Ame. Vans! Come back
to your fatherland! The Kaiser out of
the fullness of his heart will forgive
your great error. ' '
On the previous day there nad been
even more laughter. The breeze had
brought a flock of, pink and green
balloons with copies of the Gazette ties
Ardennes, ihe German propaganda
paier printed in French, and now con
taining an English column for the edi
fication and as the Oermana think, the
corruption, of American troops.
Here is what the cause of the laugh
"Americana shoot with their
mouths. ' '
"We want to speak of that dance
of the billions which those brave
Americans, the premier bluffers of
the world, are executing many months
under the raptured eyes of the en
tente. The Yankee liars tell us they
nrc ocning a credit of seventy bil
lions for war expenses. Have you
read it rightf Seventy billions to be
gin with. Of the total, fifty seven bil
lions to conduct war, three for aviation,
one and a quarter for machine guns and
the rest for tnnks, etc. Billions! Bil
lions of the mouth. And the entente
gallery applauds and magnifies the eo
lossal effort made by the Americans to
save the world und their commerce.
! "And the American Army. Five mil
lion strong, with 500,000 cannon, 120,
I 000 aeroplanes, 50,000 tanks and other
j fooleries, pardon me, I should say Wil
soneries. 1 cannot refrain from think
ing of the well known other American
boasts of hilarious memory. And some
day the heads of the entente will open
their eyes and learn that the United
States, according to her custom, has
iiiade the biggest bluff, the most stupe
fying bluff which history has recorded,
i And that will be just."
Intended For Allies
I This article, of coursn w-ns meant
I for the British ami French readers,
the Germans sending certain uumbers
of the Gazette to certain units of the
allies, keeping certain numbers for the
' civilian population withiu their lines,
other for civilians on the French side.
Hut almost every day this form of
fighting line propaganda continues.
It is directed against everyone, it
seeks to alienate the Americans from
the Biiish, from the French, the
French from the British, the British
from the others. It is only when the
propaganda goes astray that one is able
to see its most ridieuloirs side.
One series consists of little human
i lit ere -d stories, tales of life in Paris
and other cities, where the Poilus
have their wives and their homes. One
story paints the picture for the sol
ilier. He is given to see his wife and
children wanting for the luxuries and
even the comforts of life which he
might have supplied in time of peuce.
The story goes oh to accentuate the
hardships and to describe an evil day
when the young sou steals and is caught
household lite is about to col-
'lepari s I roin t lie picture
from ttic pictur with thene
''Ah, lr;ir innlani, nit this wouhl
n nt hii c ha '(Tun! to miii if your huw
tmii'l wni' here to hh! you, if the war
WHS OX I'l . ' '
Ami tins i the whole ioiii t of the
( icrinaii i opaM nl;t to reach thr
In-art with h ii appealing Mtory, thru to
try to umlt'i -ni hi t In resistant-! nnt will
to ii tui v of tin wonderful French nol
.lit ) .
Another form of the t ier in a u effort
i an aeuJ to the Frenchman's love
for his eon ii 1 1 y, tot the hoi I of Fra nee.
It consists of attacks on the British.
The (iiiette issues illustrated supple
luents showing battle He Ids, with cap
tioiis like this: ''View showing thou
hii ii ds of nil les of rich Fie in h fa rim ny
lands destroyed forever lv the she I It
from Hritish nuns "; or " t'hurcheH,
French illaes, French hand I et rov
ed l)- the Brit lull Mow Long I o You
Wish Tins to Continue in Your Country,
Frenchmen f ' '
Now that the Cerinan have to ndinit
t he presence of A merieaiis, t hey have
issued a new series, ami the caption Uun
l-ren t hanked to: ' Frenchmen if you
Mill permit the American t toons to come
liv the million .we will continue to wur
with them in France, until all the rest
of Fraio-e is smashed to lnts like these
I W. B. S.
THESE COPS ARE
REAL ARMY MEN
w nil Tin: amkhk an aumv in
FKANt'i:, August JH i Associated
1'res.- Then has lust been muiinied
in the A rue i nan Kxpedit imiai v Forces'
a ipeciiii tone culled the Military To
Ii' e Corps. It will perfmiu the dutie'
),..r.. i, ,f,.,.. .I.....I..J I I... ,l n;
. , , ' '. "' , I'"
tr IMrl'HJliil I I ti KUM ' ''- ' ' Wlf I
-i iii i la i niiinit:itionr Tin- t r en i li of ;
the new corps not fixed, but ,t , not
ex.- I a certain percentage of all
the Hoops , the A. ieriean armv, both1
' bat n at and uon combatant. It
starts with three lieutenant
eleven maims and eighty eight i
and has its owu training depot.
apt it i ns,
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure blind, bleeding, itching or pro
truding PII.HS in 6 to 14 days or
money teluniled AUiiufai'tui rtl bv
the ! A k IS Ml 1HL INK C- , St i.is
U .-v a..
SAVE REGATTA OAK
Canoe and Surfboard Events At
the Beach Yesterday Please
Regatta Day, as observed yesterday
by the Outrigg-r Canoe Club sports
snd general public on the beach at
Wktikiki was an unqualified success.
There was a jooil crowd on hand,
erybody enjoying to the full program,
which helped wbile away the whole
morning, being over by noon.
The canoe and surf board races were
exciting enough lo please all and there
were some pretty and close finishes
during the morning. The eourta, set
for some of the canoe races was from
Grey's to the Moana' Pit"r t
The men's paddling canoe race was
won by the Outrigger Canoe Club ere
by four feet. The crews were: Out
rigger H. Harvey, C. Lambert Jr.,
T. Norgaard, C. Hims, F. Bowers and
Edric Cooke; Hui Nalu " Steamboat
Bill," T. Holatein, T. Hill, William
Hollinger, F. Wilhelm and Lukela Kau
In the paddling surf board race for
boys under sixteen years of age A
Mineville Jr., won by a walk. L. Hale
was second and J. Morse third. The
distance was from the Seaside to the
Helen Martin Wins
Miss Helen SrTartin won the paddling
surf board race for ladies, alro by a
walk. Miss Josephine Hopkins being
second. Ibis victory gives Miss Helen
the title of club champion for the year.
In the paddling Indian eanoe race
for men in the service C. Lambert
Jr., and F. Bowers won easily ever
Koss and C'anario, the letter's canoe
capsizing during the race and the crew
completing the course by swimming lb
Mr. Chittcrbrick was easily the wia
ner in the paddling surf board racr
for malibini entries, defeating W. Dix
on, the surf board expert. Chitter
brick looks easily like a coming cham
pion, says "Dad" Center, who ought
to know as he is reckoned Hawaii
greatest authority on the subject.
Wihine Opto Race
It wus a pretty rare when three
wahine opio crews got off in the pad
dliug Indian canoe event for girls.
Marion Dowsett and Frances Joucs won
eventually. Helen Martin and Bernice
Dowsett weie second, while Josephine
Hopkins and Daisy Kuttmann finished
third. The latter crew capsized thei-
canoe three times during the race. Thif
furnished a great thriller for all, ea
pecially for the life guards who wen'
to the rescue but were outdistanced
by the capsized mermaids in the race
for the shore.
'ITie eighth event, padding Indian
canoe for boys under fourteen yrart
of age was called off owinj to the aea
being a little tod choppy for th
Kdric Cooke finished first in the patl
dling surf board race for men. T
Norgaard was second, and C. Sims
third. Others paddled, too, but were
not in at the finish. Cooke gave the
other two men a lift ecu yard haudicap
and won even then.
Great Capsixlng Event
There was a lot of fun in the patl
dling canoe race for boys under six
teen. It resulted in a tie in the first
hent between Canoe Aa and Canoe
White Horse. Then the Wlhite, Horse
got foul of t lit lite line anil the judges
ordered the race paddled over again
when Canoe Aa capsized. Just how
the race finally resulted no one seems
to know yet. The crews were
Canoe Aa-A. Mineville Jr., Tookie
Cfinpiu. ('. Gall, J. O'Dowda, J. Mann
and H Burband.
Canoe White Horse Lewis Hale. A
Gall. .1. Hongs, G. Young and C. A
Sa y res.
In the volleyball match played at
three o'clock iu the afternoon on the
On' rigger Canoe Club courts the O
C. C. won in three straight sets from
the SignM Corps team, IV I I, 1510
IS i. A big crowd was ou hand for
thi event, whicii was particularly close
in t in- lu st set, won by a poiut am
fairlv i lose in the second, but an easy
victory tor Hi" Outrigger buuch in
the tiniil set.
The Outrigger plaveis were, in the
first set Johnson. Kuttmann, Morse
W. Smith. Nottage and Wmith; in the
second " Dad " Center. Lindsay, Bai
ley, Dickson, Decker, and Harvey, ant
in the third -Britton, W. Smith, Morse
Nottiige H. Mm it h and Johnson. The
Signal Corps players were Canario
Bowers. Lambert, Shepherd, Ross and
The dav was brought to a moat fit
ting close with the annual Regatta
Day dunce of the Outrigger Canoe Club
in the ( luh's pavilion, a monster crowd
being present, dancing to the music
of Dude Miller's Hawaiian quintet.
METZ OUT IN JULY
HKHIND BRITISH LINES IN
i FRANCE, August 20. (Associated
Press, i More than 244,000 pounds of
were dropped in a single day
receiiilv bv pilots.," the British air
"m' "" "W'Y
Jf Ja i
1,1 w "' ."7U" "
tun c on obiec!vc,.l taatitnd tne Herman
plari -weva i ttacitea ry
tweiity tbrc wm by the British
an force. CanHil- locumeuts snowed
that the Gerhuin army communications
had been seriously lnterupted at sev-
! eral points.
I A prisoner stated that while be was
in Valenciennes, most of the important
factories in that city were damaged
i bv bombs from the airplanes which
' were so high up that they were in
visible from ihe ground. One large
factory with four of five rhimueys was
uluiurt completely demolished.
BUtl A fAOtOKS. BHrrvneo AJn
J COMMIMJOM MBBOTUMTa
- nrSUKAHOB AOBMT'
k i PiaaUxiost OotBptBr
TValluk. Acrrrealtoral Oa., U.
Apraa Bogar Ce, 144.
Kohala Sugar Cdvpavy
Wablawa, Water Compaay, Lt4.
--- l-i.in'l' Mii U'HJ .iv
Fultoa IfOtj WoVlui; t Btv Lat ,
Baft-sock Witaoa Cempaat , .
Greet)'" Ftol InonlieVOoa.aM
Cbu. C Vyore Ce., Engiaeert
MATflOK NAVXQATlOlt COHTAwT
' i srii'ivif . ov
By uaing checks to pay all
bills you will be able to say
positively and at once just how
you stand financially the first
of each month. Such a system
makes for economy and conve
nience. Bank of Hawaii.
Corner Fort and Merchant Streets
AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MAIL LINE
Regular Sailings to BRITISH
COLUMBIA (change at Victoria, B.
C, for Seattle; Vancouver la con
necting point for passengers by
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
to or via tS. Paul, ChicaCgo or Mon
treal), FIJI, NEW ZEALAND and
Theo. H. Davies &o.Ltd
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
HONOLULU, T. H.
Ewa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of SL Louis
Blake 8team Pumps
Babcock Wileox Boilers
Qreen 's Fuel Economiaer
Marsh Steam Pumps
Mataon Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Hhipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ma
chinery of every description aaatte te
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Eutered at the Postofti.e of Honolulu,
T. H.. as second class matter)
Per Year 2.W)
Per Year (foreign) 3.00 .
Payable Invariably iu advauce.
MEMBES OF THE ASSOCIATED mil
The AsssctatMd Press Is solastrely n
titlsd te tks mm for rsaablimUen of all
asws-aaspstekes eraatud te It er aet ether
wise ersdlt4 la this aPr and also Us
local aswa ablishsd tharata.
0. . C&AXB, Buatntaa Manager.
MEAT EXPORTS ABROAD
from the United
nth of June to
taled 0.',! 7.1,000 pouuds, of which nine
ty Ave percent went to the United
Kingdom, France, England and Bel
gium. The monthly average of beef
exports for the three years preceding
the war .was. lXitijOOO pounds.
Itork exports' for Jun" totaled IdU,
,'131,000 pontida, of w llitil 83.5 percent
went to ttre- four allies. ! The average
monthly espurtations of poTk for the
three yaaffh,. oetalin the war were
The amount of pork products re
ceived in Englaud has enabled that
country to lift the restrictions on the
consumption of baeon.
W. 1. s.
Treatment for Dysentery.
Chamberlain's Colic aud Diarrhoea
Remedy followed by a dose of castor
oil will effectually cure the most stub
born cases of dyaenterv. It is espe
cially gocd for summer diarrhoea in
children. For sale by all dealers. Ren
son. Smith k Co.. Ltd., agents fur Ha
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