Newspaper Page Text
Character is the ability to see the point of
view of others, and a quick readiness to ad
mit that one inav KjssibJy be wrong. Lyman
ii ?t ttCtAjCt rfCr A ACT PttC& AKa'S VrV i SPORTS, CLASSIFIED AND SUIPPIXQ
IIOXQLtILUr,TgBBITQBY OF HAWAII, TOpAVAllUio
Answer .to : U. S. Protest Tells
uf, Much Contraband
WASHINGTON. D. C April 4.
The Entente Allies are standing pat on
their ? announced policy, of stopping
every possible source of supply for
their Teutonic foes, and even the par
cel post rrom this country Is not to
be immune from search.
Tbls was officially stated by the
officials of the state department yes
terday, following the receipt of a for
mal answer to the recent protest
ajalnst the seizure of United States
nulls by' British and French officers.
The reply insisted that no legitl
mate letters hare oeen seized by the
Inspectors Jn" London or Paris, but
admitted that scores of contraband
letters and parcels had been taken.
In all 1302 parcels of rubber a com-
... modlty of which It la understood Ger
many stands In need, hare been
seized, and more than 400 revolvers
have been found, all destined for Ger
many. V ':': . " - -:
"' : In ..view, of these facts, says the an
swer,; the Allies feel It necessary to
, ' maintain ' the right of search on all
parcel post packages that pass
through their hands. 4 :
Y. SI. C. A. WILL i i
A letter from -the "Federal Council
of the Churches of Christ in America?
whose constituent bodies . Include
practically all the big religious de
nominations, sighed by Rev. . Charles
S. MacFarland, general secretary, and
Professor Shailer Mathews, president,
announces . that the, effort -is being
made to have the entire country join
'in an Easter Week of Prayer April
? 16-23, 19 J5, the main theme of which
U: V'Glorying In the Cross.- In or-
der to maintain -a - uniformity'and
: also to add strength to the movement
a. list of dairy topics and references
accompanies the letter, and it is de
sired' that - all communities follow
these topics, which conform in a gen
eral way to "Christ's last week on
; earth: ..,;
Series of Sunday Afternoon
Meetings Will Be Inaugur
ated By Association
Sunday afternoon street meetings
for those who do not take advantage
of the churches is the new feature In
augurated by the Y. M. C. A Samuel
VV. Robley, who has made a success of
street meetings in the past, will con
duct the meetings, making his talks
from an automobile, which will be
driven from place to place.
Assisting Mr. Robley will be a num
ber of prominent officials of the Y.
M. C. A and leading church workers
of the city. It Is expected that the
nrst meeting win be held within a
fortnight Mr. Robley believes that in
this campaign, which will cover much
of the city, he wilt have an opportu
nity to reach the right people.
"There are a number of men in the
city who will not attend; the church
es, said Mr. Robley. "You must
reach them in some other way. We
are going to get after these fellows.
and talk to, them straight from the
shoulder. . --
"In my talks on the streets I usual
ly manage to convince the man that
he is wrong when he trys to argue
the question. If you can get to the
fellows who are willing to learn some
thing, then you have a basis to work
on. You cant talk over tne neaas
of the bunch, and get them to come
your way. Prove to them that they
can be better and have them believe
n you. and that, win settle it This
Is the campaign that will be follow?
edr he concluded. . l - "
CLAIMS ERROR MADE IN i
That a serious error ' was made' by
Federal Judge Charles F. demons in
admission of Filipinos to citizenship,
la the contention of ; the Kuokoa, a
Hawaiian ' weekly newspaper.- The
newspaper suggests that a mass-meet
Ing of Hawalians be held to discuss
ways and means of making an appeal
from : Judge demons', decision. ' The
statements in tne kuoeos nave oeen
answered in an open letter by Judge
demons, la which ho staleUhatrl
far as he "can ascertain, there is no
constitutional bjar against the Filipi
nos becoming, citizens. ;.- j. ,:: ; ;
B10M SLATE PUT: S'10 OTHLY
DELEGATES ADJOWIfl IN A HURRY
Late Afternoon Sees Quick' Action Upon Men to Be Sent to
Chicago Kuhio and Henry Lynjan, Regulars, Castle -jnd
Achi, Alternates Breckons Recognized as "Next National
Snowdrifts at ; Broadalbln, , In
Adlrondacks, .are 40 feet deep, .-
(iEs:.,;;j;s is hi kick n side
"flnr Hp?r?o ChnnV anH fliir vented Jn Germany. Comparatively
Stomachs Seemed on Fe,"
- ; Writes Native of Fijis i
SUVA, Fiji Islands. How the war
Impresses a South Sea islander," the,
'only native Fijian who has actually
been at the fighting front. Is indicated
in a letter received here from Chief
Sakuna, who was a student at1 O
ford University when the war broke
out and - who enlisted in the French
foreign, legion. . ' . ; '
;rHundreds are; here," says "he In
his letter from the front, vwho cannot
- shoot to- hit a house and they, have
- been years in- the ranks as soldiers.
Hb a bad ' thing that some of you
young Fijians are not here. The cold
ness of the weather is nothing when
one is clothed.
"The pits whicS the shells have dug
all arcund the .country' look' like Fi
v jlsn oveiis. Tne fightia areas are
ltker a place that has been ravaged by
a tremendous hurricane! Great trees
and small 'scrub, are alt withered and
' fallen In all directions andx broken by
theV'shcUs and5 the t strength of the
fumesr-that is.the' gas which they In-
speaking. It Is sweet to read the ac
counts of the war, but the trail of It
here crushes the soul. The trail of a
hurricane there with yon is merely1 a
storm. Here Degei (God) alone can
comprehend it. ' !' .
. ,"One thing I smiled at frequently,
and felt great pity aboutiBome old
men and 'grannies' in the North, when
some of their houses stood alone, re
fused to leave' them. They continued
to occupy their homes- along with
their dogs, fowls, horse and cows. I
asked a couple why they' had not fled,
and they answered they were too old,
and death did not matter to them.1 In
another, case the owner remained In
his house while-'our ; trenches lay at
the back of his house, and the ene
my's trenches -were only 80 yards 'dis
tant Every morning he: milked his
cows while the projectiles' never ceas
ed falling In. his enclosure. ; N ;i
-'One thing"! abominated was when
the shells were fired towards us, and
they came "with a . sound like' crying,
or like whistling, and a devilish noise,
we did not feel comfortable under It,
and when they burst It was like the
air giving us 4 kick, in the. side, and
our, hea'ashook;, and' our stomachs
seemedon .fire.i.:r::'-: -: -w
-MOOuS STARTS RALtY
. WITH FOUR-PLY' SWAT .::
. ; IN 25TH INFANTRY GAME
f Speciaf Star-Bulletin Cor respondonce.1
. ; SC HO FIELD BARRACKS," April.
r-The final jseres.for the determina
tionof . the still undecided- baseball
championship of the 23thInfantry for
, lSLTi was launched yesterday after;
noon with a game which required 11
Innings rto decide and 'which.- ended,
.with a core of It to 5. The 14 runs
belonged, to A Company" andthe S-ta
B Company. - E Compahjt may hold
' the championship ; In football. - but U
locks 'as iT.they would; ha-e a'.much
more diffipaltf time landing the base
; ball trophy." ;, -
The' score was'Ued antl stood 4 to 4
' at the fceginninof the" nintTu Jasper.
of A Company untied it; by' driving 'out
a two-bagger and scoring s Worrell. 7 In
' - the last ;halfjof,thl- ninth if was. tied
up asihi whea J. Williams-lifted the
bimon. Williams- tried to make third
on the bit, but the-.; work of the A
Company fielders was Itod fasC and the
ball beat him to the- sack; . x
'. In the eleveathV lnfleldt'; errdrs put
Johnson and Goliah on the bases, and
then Moore ' - proceeded to ytia. i the
game for" A "Company by " hitting ; a
home run. But this was not all. .The
E Company players were Vlif ted off
their feet by Jhls stroke of 111 fortune,
ana not return w Mothet Earth
uicklrlWed tv I.'ta
J;, i CrtCcsrJy.NoSnartiri
iaU Era Confix.; A
Tovi VnMU 30c per Bottle. Kirist Cjrt
Prince J. K. Kalanlanaole and Hen
ry J. Lyman, delegates; A L. Castle
and W. C. Achi, alternates.
: This was the decision of the voters
who met in the territorial Republican
convention yesterday afternoon . to
name men for the national convention
in Chicago this June.
Kuhio was nominated by W. C. Achi,
Lyman by John T. Moir and Charles
A. Rice, the third man in the race, by
J. H. Coney. The convention ad
journed Just before 4 o'clock. The
vote was not taken until then. After
going slowly all day,' the delegates
shot their principal business through
In a hurry and adjourned. The pro
posed big rally last night was called
With Kalanlanaole easily leading as
choice for delegate by unanimous
vote, the excitement of the afternoon
settled down to the race for the sec
ond man between Charles A. Rice and
Henry J. Lyman, representing the
Rice and Kuhio factions respectively.
Lymaa took the lead at the first
with solid votes from both East and
West Hawaii a lead which Rice,
though pulling up strongly through
the Maui, Oahu and Kauai delega
tions, could not overcome, f
One of the features of the election
was the separate voting of Kuhio, Ly
man and Rice. . Kuhio voted for him
self '.and .Lyman, Lyman voted ? for
himself and Kuhio, and Rice for him
self and, Kuhio. ; The ; three votes
brought good-natured laughter and ap
plause...' ; ,.: "
. W CL Achi kept bis . reputation 'as
a speaker of eloquence, nominating in
the Hawaiian, tongue Henry J. Lyman
for first Place delegate and . Alfred L.
Castle as alternate. Achi had already
nominated Charles F. Chillingworth,
chairman of the convention. V
Courtesies Exchanged. ; : . '
: Lyman . was placed in the running
by J. T. Moir of Hllo, and indorsed by
John Wise with a second to the nomi
nation. In return for the courtesy of
the Pahu man; Holstein of Hawaii in
seconded by Gerrit
"I take great pleasure in indorsing
this old schoolmate of mine," Wilder
declared, which brought out a big
clapping of hands. By this time it
was evident that good humor pre
Mayor Lane was escorted to the
platform early in the afternoon as a
mark of courtesy, and -sat there
through the session.
Votes of thanks came thick and fast
in the last moments of the meeting.
There was a vote to the Shriners for
the gift of decorations which filled the
big hall, a vote of thanks to Robert
W. Breckcns, mentioned by Lorrin
Andrews who proposed the vote, as
our next national" committeeman,"
and a. vote of thanks to the officers
Of the central committee whose work
had brought about the success of the
Platform and Resolutions,
The entire platform, and the reso
lutions adopted by the convention
the substance of which was printed in
the last edition 0 the Star-Bulletin
yesterday afternoon, follow :
' The- Republican party of Hawaii,
by its representatives In territorial
convention assembled, renews its un
swerving allegiance to the principles
of the Republican party of the main
land 0f the United States of America,
and reiterates its unchanging faith In
government of the people,' by the
people and for the people.
"The Republican Dartv of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, whose people are
so vitally Interested in the sugar in
dustry, again reiterates its belief In
and adherence to the doctrine that
this, as well as other industries, shall
be protected against the cheap abor
of foreign countries by a substantial
protective rate oT duty. By such pro
tection the . Hawaiian Islands, whose
position as an Integral part of the
United . States Is daily growing In Im
portance,' will continue to prosper and
dorsed ; the '. nomination of Kuhio. aa to "e material weaitn 01 ine
Rice's nomination was seconded byD.
CL Lindsay of Maui . :! . :l-
The votes :as. announced for first
ftecmlelesates werer. J. K."Xalaniana
ole, 169, unanimous; Henry J. Lyman,
91; and Charlej.A. Rice, 77. " The an
nouncement brought out prolonged-ap
plause, Rice moving as soon as it had
ended that . the vote for Lyman; be
made -unanimous. The motion .'car
ried. - ; ' V ' ; . ' 's " . '.X 1 '. " -. ' v - ' :
Following this -came the nomina
tions for. alternates, and chance for
any excitement v la t this v race was
nipped in the bud by la motion to close
nominations after Castle and, Achi had
been nominated. 5 Johnt: Wise, second
ed the nomination of Castle,-made by
Democratic policy la calculated to de
stroy our main Industry as well as to
strike a vital blow to , the American
merchant marine. ; We urge our dele
gates to the Republican national con
vention to . work for a plank , in the
platform of the party advocating a
permaneht continuance of an ade
quate protective tariff on sugar. ;
"The strategic importance of the
Hawaiian Islands, which lie In the
Pacific ocean 2100 miles from; the
mainland,; and which are weir desig-
country. ' The" ; industries of ' Hawaii,
chief among them the sugar industry,
aloneb support the American flag - In
thftiaeMcea : should , be 'en.
nated as the Croas-Roads of the Pa
ciflc,' is recognized. Policies of wis
dom and prudence , dictate that they
should be strongly and securely fortl
fled, be furnished with an army of
the United States adequate to repe
any invasion in time of war. and that
there.be stationed a sufficient num
ber of vessels, of the navy of the Unit
ed States of a defensive type to aid
the army in repelling any such in
Denounce. National Guard Criticism.
"We denounce emphatically the en
deavor being made tp minimize the
value of the Hawalians as members of
the National Guard, to cast suspicion
on their motives in joining the guard
and to insinuate that in the event of
difficulty the United States could not
depend upon their loyalty and patriot
ism. We unhesitatingly declare that
Hawaiian members of the National
Guard are loyal and patriotic; that
they render . their services willingly;
that in point of efficiency, whether
serving as : officers or as privates,
they are excelled by none. We urge
our delegates to Chicago to advocate
the policy of adequate preparedness.
not only for the Territory of Hawaii,
but for the nation as a whole.
"We urge our delegates to the Na
tional Convention to endeavor to se
cure a provision in the platform of the
National ' Republican Party pledging
Congressional action to confer upon
Hawaii the right of statehood
We heartily Indorse the efforts of
our delegate, Jonah Kuhio Kalanlana
ole, to secure needed legislation for
the Territory of Hawaii, and In, con
vention assembled express our great
appreciation of the earnestness, sin
cerity and ability with which he has
performed the duties of his office.
Resolutions. . ',.;.. v
"The Committee begs leave to sub
mit the following resolutions and rec
ommends its adoption r ;, Whereas, in
and by the off Icial call of the Repub
lican National .Committee Hawaii has
been allowed two delegates, without a
vote, and a like number of alternates.
as its representation la the National
Convention to be held in June-next;
and ; -X '
. Whereas, ; Alaska and. the District
of Columbia are allowed two dele
gates each, ,with the ; right to vote;
and; ;uv::i'' -''-yv- - ;' -?
Whereas, Hawaii la -a full-fledged
titled to a' b'ettef epf eWn tatlon" than
Alaska, or the District of Columbia;
be it X, ,,--.'::-V : fi: :
Resolved thai the Republican party
la convention assembled, petitions
and requests the" Republican National
Committee to use its best endeavors
to secure the seating-in the national
convention of the delegates elected by
this convention; "with' the ; right to
vote; ana be It further : ; ;j
Resolved; that copies of this resolu
tion be forwarded to the chairman of
the national committee.-" f ''
-- ..... i , V
agairi until Conliruny hadiinexed
nlneruusj A 3 i.- ': :pX.
TALK M ID tli
teirsl trt X'Thurston wUl tell'the AdClub
10 H 1 r "Z ryes caused byevo Aomcxrow about-bJs , recent trip -to
7 T urewCs.CsrfisitJ the coast in. aa endevor to secure a
PZT ViA. cuickJyMlWed hr r"t continuation f of. the Hill; liner Great
Northern, do the Hawaii iun .a ad
dition' he wtfl give a live 'booster"
talk. upon.. the. tourist tralflc, transpor
tation and local accommodation sit
Hllo will have a Y. M. C. A. if pres
ent plans as outlined by a number of
prominent men of that city are carried.
out. A. E. Larimer, secretary, 01 tne
local Y. M. C. A- has received com
munications from a number of citizens
on Hawaii asking for particulars and
advice on forming an association.'
. There are a number of young men
In and around. Hilo who have asked
for the advantages of an association,
and if the majority of businessmen in
that city can agree on the project, it
Is expected "that an association build
ing for jroung men of all nationalities
will be erected. ."''"' '.1 V ' '-'
Kauai haa started the movement
among, the other dslands for, associa
tion work, and Charles F. Loomls will
go there the first-of May to take upl
his new work as secretary of the Kau
ai association- The . association on
Hawaii ' will s he - somewhat different
from the one which Is . planned for
Kauai, as- the citizens there Intend to
cattern after the Honolulu association.
A meeting will be called some time in
the near future at whieh time the ten
tative plans will be arranged.
JAPAN'S FOREIGN ,
' f MINISTER RESIGNS
V- (Special Cable to ' Nlppu : Jljl) j
. TOKIO,: Japan; .April 3. T. Ozaki,
minister of . foreign- affairs, has ten
dered his resignation to Premier Oku
ma, : without assigning aay reason
therefor. He has been very unpopu
lar since his appointment to the cab
inet and it la expected that the resig
nation will be accepted In a few days.
: IN KAUAI SCHOOLS
George S. ,, Raymond, territorial
school inspector, who has returned to
Honolulu after a visit to the Kauai
schools, says that, at the present time,
much sickness prevails among both
teachers and students on the Garden
Island. . "Many of them are suffering
with measles," says Mr. Raymond,
"while others have the dengue fever.;
72 miles of news! That is,
the disUnce the; 195,200
newspaper pages of " last
Saturday's Edition of the'
Star-Bulletin would make
if placed side by side.
i THE AD MAN.
COAST GUARD CUTTER
PICKS UP SCHOONER
. i HELPLESS AT SEA
flxMcUtd Piis tr raaral Wtrrtwjl .
J SAN FRANCISCO, April 4. Tow
ing the sea-battered schooner Hugh
Hogan, bound from Shanghai to this
port, the coast guard cutter Bear
reached the Golden Gate later yester
day afternoon after a heroic fight to
save the disabled sailing craft - ' '
The Hogan's master reported that
she had encountered a hurricane on
February 2. that, lasted for days, and
during which, his ship was badly maul
ed.. The schooner lost her rudder, a
huge roller smashing, it as she lifted.
Her steering, gear, was also put out of
commission by the same breaker, and
for days she lay helpless after the
hurricane passed and left her.
Unable to' make any appeal for as
sistance and out of the regular track
of steamers, the captain was trying to
make up his mind to abandon his ship
when the Bear hove in- sight.
. . There are ' five passengers ' on the
Hogan and 200 tons of general freight.
NEW JAPANESE 'WEEKLY
NEWSPAPER IS ISSUED
The latest, addition to Honolulu's
large , list of publications is a weekly
newspaper, printed In Japanese and
known as "The Pacitic News. I. T.
Hattori, formerly with the Hawaii
Shinpo, is editor, and Gen. Nambu,
who was connected with the same
paper, city editor. The first edition
contains a- quantity of. : interesting
reading matter. An English section
contain a ' poem by Philip Henry
Dodge and the first instalment of an
article, "What Life Means to Me," by
Richaf d A McCnrdy, former head
of the Mutual Life Insurance Co., dip J
at his home at-Morristown, N. J.
Fifty or sixty' young men have to
stand nearly every. time the Young
Men's Society of Makiki church holds
any sort of a meeting. H needs An
other; five dozen chairs to provide
seats for Its members and encourage
attendance. . '.). : '-.'i . '
. The Sunday ; school 'has 173 mem
bers, with 160 in attendance at Moilill
branch and 20 at Manoa. It needs
better and more equipment to meet
its growing needs. The kindergarten
has no piano: It needs one, and . is J
going to have one if, the proceefls
from the concert to be. given at the
church tonight are large enough. The
boys club will get' some new athletic
apparatus, of which it stands sadly in
need, if enough people attend the con
cert The Young Men's Society and
the Sunday school will benefit, too,
if enough friends of the church and
curious tourists attend. . ,
- The program will be almost entirely
by the Japanese members of the con
gregation and many of the numbers
wiil be of Japanese origin, on Jap
anese Instruments, including duets on
the koto and . shakuhachL
U. S. RELIEF SHIP, FOR
JEWS REACHES NAPLES
fijtocUtr rrm Trttnl WinlMa
WASHINGTON, D. C April 4.
The navy department announced last
night that it has received word from
the master of the collier- Sterling,
now on her way to Palestine with
supplies for the Jews -living in the
Holy Land. 5 The Sterling has reach-.
ed Naples, where, she will bunker.
FORMER MINISTER OF
KAAULA CHURCH DEAD
Following a brief Illness, due to
typhoid fever. Rev. Joseph Nua, a na
tive of Waianae this-island, and for
several years 'rpaitor .of .the Hauula
church, died at the Berefania Sani
tarium Sunday . morning. " Mr. Nua
was one of the best-known Hawalians
in the islands. He was educated at
the Pacific" Institute and later went
to the South Seas as a missionary,
Carolina Solon Reminds Broth
er Senators Time is Short;
WASHINGTON, D. C April 4. Ap
pealing to the senate to hasten its
action upon the free sugar clause re
peal. Senator Simmons warned them
that there is sure to be a fight In the
conference committee on the senate
amendment extending the present
duty foun years and providing for
free sugar after 1920. The time for
the going Into effect of the free sugar
clause is fast approaching, added the
Senator Simmons also urged the
solons to hasten their consideration
of the army bilL now pending, as its
provisions should be "enacted into
law with the le,ast possible delay."
BULGARS TO REMOVE SOLDIERS
FROM GREEK SOIL.
PARIS; France, April 4. Bulgaria
is determined to do nothing to force
Greece into the war, according to des
patches from Athens to the Havas
agency last night . '
The Bulgar government la said to
have notified the . Greek authorities
that the Bulgarian army that has been
encroaching upon Greek soil will be
immediately withdrawn, and that or
ders for the evacuation have already
been Issued. Greece was further as
sured that Bulgaria will do nothing to
jeopardize the friendly relations that
exist between the two countries.
FRENCH RETAKE VAUX V
AFTER HOURS OF FIGHTING.
LONDON, Eng; April 4. The little
village of Yaux is once again in the
hands of the French, after a fight that
lasted for hours, and covered the field
anew, with the bodies of the dead. The
Germans still hold a fragment, of the
northern fringe of the town.
On, the eastern front,. reports from
Petrograd announced that the Rus
sians nave successfully repulsed a
fierce counter attack made bynare Ger
mans against the lines at IkskulL v
BRITISH BARK SENT TO v
BOTTOM: UNWARNED. '
LONDON; Eng., April 4. Lloyd's
announced last night that the British
bark Ben Gairn, has been submarined
and that part of the crew has been
picked up and brought safe to land.
The Ben Gairn was sent to the bot
tom by a - German torpedo without
warning while on her way from Seat
tle to the BHtish Isles. She sailed
from the Pacific coast port December
HAITIAN BANDITS : '
ARE STILL ACTIVE
-i- .'..' '". ;
AsMcUtd Press "by 74rai Wlralaul
WASHINGTON, D. O, April 4.
There has been another clash be
tween the bandits in Haiti, according
to despatches from the saval force in
ort au Prince, to the navy depart
ment Our forces were not Involved.
One policeman ; was killed and three
were, wounded. Several of the ban
dits were killed and a number captur
ed.: ' ' '- ; .:-r.:-:.':--':l.y-
GIRLS! TRY IT!
Every Particle of Dandruff Dis
appears and Hair Stops
Draw a Moist Cloth Through
Hair and Double Its Beauty
Your hair becomes light,1 wavy,
fluffy, abundant and appears as soft.
lustrous and beautiful aa a young
girl's after a "Danderine hair cleanse.
Just try this moisten a cloth with a
little Danderine and carefully draw- it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. This will cleanse
the hair of dust dirt and excessive
oil and in just . & few moments yon
have doubled the beauty of your hair,
Besides beautifying the hair at once,
Danderine dissolves, every particle of
dandruff; cleanses, purifies and Invig
orates the scalp, forever stopping itch
ing and falling hair.;
But what will please you most .will
be after a few weeks use when you
will actually see new hair fine and
downy at first -yesbut really new
hair growing all-over the; scalp. If
yon care for pretty, soft hair and lots
of it surely get' a 23-cent' bottle of
Knowlton's Danderine, from any drug
gist or toilet counter, and just try It
Save your hair! . Beautify it! Yon
will say this waa the best 25 eenta
you "ever spentAdv. : ,
Teuton flews Agency Quote:
Interview With Ambassa
dor at Berlin )
- AnscUUd Ptms r T4rW W!rUn1
BERLIN, Germany. April 4. Th
Overseas news' agency last night Is
sued a statement to the effect that
the American1 ambassador to Berlin,
James W. Gerard, had been asked to
become the Democratic candidate for
governor of New York, his home state.
Mr. Gerard, according to the agencr
report has refused to accept the pre
ferred place, on the ground that his
duties right now are In this city,
where he believes that he can better
serve his country than in Albany.
. "It is needless to say that I feel
the honor paid me, the agency quotes
the ambassador as saying, "but under
the existing condition and In view of
the delicate negotatlons which may
arise between the two countries at
any time. I feel that my post of duty
is right here in Berlin, and I consider
that it is my duty to remain at that
post during the war.
B0VVEN AND SUPER
MAY BE DELEGATES
FOR HONOLULU "Y"
As a fortunate sequel to a letter
from John R. Mott requesting the lo
cal Y. M. C. A. to appoint a delegation
to the triennial International conven
tion of the associations of North
America," Field Secretary Paul Surer
of the international1 committee. a. '
for six years general secretary of t.w
local association, writes that la ad:
tion to his other work ha has been a;
pointed one of the committee that !
arranging for this big meeting.' 11:.
Super also stated that he . would t
glad to represent Honolulu at th!
convention. At Its last meeting, tu
board of directors appointed W.
Bowen as Its delegate and It will u
doubtedly . appoint . Mr, . Super sec
delegate at a , meeting' on April "
With both Mr. Super and Mr. Co
In attendance, the local 'assoc'. ;
will have the strongest represen :
It has ever had at a similar it
tlonal convention;.. ,
Several submarines are being ct-
structed for Spain at the Fore P.: , .
shlpi yards. . -
':;: ;-;vv - ' "
MONDAY Hi , ;.
Honolulu Chapter No. 1, Rosa
Croix, special 5p.ni
Hawaiian Lodge No. ; 21,
stated, 7:30 p. m.- '
r Honolulu Lodge No. 409, tpe-
cial, Third Degree, T: 30 p. m.
' Hawaiian Lodge No. 21, spe
ciaL First Degree, 7:30 p. n.
FRIDAY. ? . '
Oceanic Lodge No, 371, spe
V claL Third Degree, 7:30 p. n.
1 8ATU rdayv ' '.' .'. i
Lei Aloha Chapter No; 3, 0. E.
S stated, .7:30 p. m.
. ' . 1 p. m. -;';"; .
Work In Second Degree, 7:30
- HONOLULU NO U
MODERN ORDZH OF PHQZ'.i:.
Will meet at their hesa, czrzz? c
BereUni ' and Fort stm'J,- rr::;
Thursdsr evening- at 7:30 acicci.
CHARLES HUSTACE, JIL, UtXL '
FRANK MURRAY, Secretary.
HONOLULU LODGE, 611, D. P. O. T.
imeets la tieir t
on King Et, r
Fort every Fr.'
. trothera are c:
. dlaUy tiTiUd to :
Q J. MCCARTHY, r -
VL DUNSIEIX L-
Honolulu Branch of the fii'..':-
- German American Alliance c C.)
. U. S. A. :: ,;,', .
i - :.'.'''.".'
. lleetlngx iaK. of P. Hall ca C.
nrdayi: ' -' -'
- February 12, ITarci !I,aAjra , 11
V June 2, Jaly 1.'
- PAUL 1VISEXBS30. Preslicr.
- " C. BOLTE, Secret.
;;;. :t.. HERMANNS SOEHNE.
' . ; - Yersammlungen Montana:
i. April 3 and 17,, Mai 1 und 15, J
5 und 3. Jul! 3 und 17, Aug. 7 vni
Sept' 4 und 1$. General Versa
Juni 19 und Sept. IS. ;
. EMIL'KLKMME. PrasUent.
'r;C. COLTE, Sekretar Xt v