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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, April 05, 1917, 2:30 Edition, SPORTS SECTION, Image 7

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What tie but in a broom, a mat, a vason; a
knife, I woiue application of pood ene to a
common want. Emerwn. " ,
; .mam host
Valley Island's Enthusm Has Enlisted Entire Plantations
Appeal to Army Authorities to Allow Camp at Keahua Polo.
"Field Heads Come to City
(SpHl fur BalMia CvrrMpaaltara)
WAILUKU. Maul. April 4. If the
' National Guard moklllzatioc order
takes the Sd Regiment to Honolulu,
Industry on Maul , will all but stop.
The situation Is so serious that CoL
Frank Baldwin, Capt R. P: Harbold.
V. 8. A, and Mai. Penhallow char
tered a sampan last night and departed
to Honolulu in an effort to hare the
order rescinded or modified.
If tlie Man! rniM.mpn r. lr.l
to leave the Island work on the Pun-
nene clanfAtinn ih i. in ,
ritorv m Tk . r tT ?
ritory, will nrobablr aton
bulul Railroad will also be put out
of .business. These are extreme In
stances,. because It happens that Frank
Baldwin, head of both, plantation and
railroad; had been so enthusiastic over
the- guard that practically the entire
office force and mechanical staffs-of
both concerns are enlisted. . 7
f Other plantations are - affected In
-crcely .less degree and many small
pusinesses wm be completely . para-
lyxed Decease of belnr stripped of
their Indispensible men.
Lecal Training Proposed ;
A long conrerence of Cot Penhallow
and his staff held yesterday afternoon
resulted In a decision to appeal to the
army authorities to permit Maui
guardsmen to mobilize on Maul. It Is
proposed to form a camp at the Kea
hua polo 'field, and to put the entire
In a successful effort to simplify su-
jrar making all -over the world.,!. G,
U de Jager of Amsterdam, Holland, is
in Honolulu on his third epoch making
: trip around the globe. ; :
pe Jager rcrrcscr.ta' ; the' f'Norit"'
TJte Surar Company of Amsterdam,
. the iavcrtcra and sole owners of the
"Norir sugar refining. process -which
lias revolutionized the Industry. He
left here to take up his new work In
lyca. For about three years he, was a
' chcmlsL firft-at. the-Kahriu flanta
tlon gndT-IaUr-tt-theTaLaia'-pIafita."
.Kczt.i"T ' t: Ei!iwi.T has sole
rights to tLe lcw '.i cces la the Ha--waiian
Islands ar.i, tcccrding to de
Jager, will protatly introduce the new
method here on a l&rje scale when It
can sell the. white sukr direct from
the islands. The chemist declares the
Ncrit process will eventually eliminate
larjre refineries and therefore mate
rially reduce the cost of sugar manu
..facture. .
- The Norit company has Its inven
tion patented la every possible couni
try in the world and the process -established
now in r.sny. The visitor is
liere now from Australia . end will
leave for J&p-a cn t:.e Siberia Jfaru.
Although , de -Jz-rr'a information
about. thp Norit rrcrcs.Ms very inter
esting he has picked up other facts in
Jtis travels that are well worth, hear-
Australia Labor Ccniitlons - -For
instance, he reports that labor
' onditions in Australia are not what
' they should be w.V.j mere .drunken
loiterers and l' rr.-n la Brisbane than
lie evcr.Eaw la Cr.e j lace in hl9 life.
He left I.ILnd last May and as
c ins way nnr.e this ttae when his
inp was lurcei la XLe Orient. Iln Kin. 1
Jut at !S?li ?r co keeps:
' u haw 5 m "3; , i 1
we. have eerjthir.j to .lose-and.
IXINtXW. Kn.. April That the
Urttlsh rovfrtiment and the jwntple of
Orrat Britain are tfoterr.ined to meet
the 'throat of the aubmarlne by the
trlctfFt economy, became evident here
yentcrday .when It wn announced that
orders have been lanued enforcing- xne
meatlcua day n all clubs, rentauranta
nd hotela- thronhout the klnirdom.
The order Includes restrictions on-other
food -as well. - .
m c: - 1 .
. fAkcorUtrd Pre f Tt4rr Vlrclex)
- IXJNDON. Kng.. April fc. Confident
t(at the United State? is on the vergre
cf enterlns- the rreat war as an opponent-
of Germanr. Oreat Britain la al
ready ma kins; preparations to cooper
ate with America. The , Westminster
c.axette says today that an Important
lolltlca! mission is to start for Amer
ica as eoon as possible , to discuss the
cooperation of the United States and
the. Entente natlorln the war.. -
AiLwit4 Pri jr Fede Wirle)
CALTIMOHE. Md April $. Michael
riontatovsky. commercial attache of the
Kusslan embassy. 'who arrived In this
country eight days ago with 'an Im
portant document for the embassy at
Washlngtdn from the Russian minister
of finance, was sbet at the Country
dwb here last nigh U!! He has been
taken to a . ftoepitak retails of th
.hootlne are withheld.
Friends said 1
he Was playing- with a pistol when It
exploded. The doctors at the hospital
seout this . statement. - ,
' ' 1 , . ' '-1
( JV'-i rdrt JWJrete
WASHINGTON. D. April I. -Ger.
. vany has replied to the formal refusal ,
. r tne ineu nuir. w irwiirra me
irea-lieej" oeiwrn vi
Prussia sig-ned in !"
. . . d S t . . . V. f
Country and
nd 182S. In
eon to i:o;:ouilu
3d Regiment Into training, if neces
Adjutant Genera! Johnson said this
morning that the efforts of Col. Bald
win and- the other Maultes were direct
ed -toward securing some relief for
plantations and basinets houses where
a large number of officials or clerks
were members of the National Guard
and not directed toward keeping the
K.A.J .Lit t .
' on 'na. HO added
S wi7JSS!S!?. Vl11 8..Ught
meet conditions such as exist on
"i. n1 said;
In order that the buslnesa firms.
plantations and industries of this and
the other islands may not be entirely
crippled if the National Guard is called
out sereral officers and enlisted men
are being placed on the reserve list.
' This Is being done particularly
where a; large number of employes of
one firm are members of the guard
"l". J'L?
' l"7'J LaBl
; ilL hVTTi Z.
j , .a v. iuni win dc Call-
fa out ror a time and trained and then
the Other half. u .
On the other islands,' particularly
Maul,', the officers of the guard are
composed mostly of plantation manag
erg and other department heads and
In some - instances alt belong, which
wourd, result In the plantation belns
witnoHt a single executive. 1 Vr ;
nothing to gain." he savs
righting Germany Is about a
as a puppy articling a bull
and : our
as sensible
bulldog.-.; ...
&ery J. 8. Drawn in
De Jtger Is also vry, sorry to hear
that, the United States may finally be
drawn into the struggle and. seems to
tbiak this. country should stay out of
it. r ;: :. . . ;
, Tlie Vuiifor s at the Hawaiian Ho-:
tel tnd was "at the Woana for a few.
days. He has renewed several "old
acauamtancciUps ,h ere and finds" Ha'
wall as delightful as ever If not more
so after elgfrt, yers' absence., ,
3,3 iliEl'ED
The S2d Inf. . which, for the past
month, has been on guard duty is to
return to Schofield "Barracks today be
ing relieved by six troops of the 4th
Cavalry from the same post, 0
The various detachments of the regi
ment are to leave the stations where
they, have been on duty at 3 o'clock
this, afternoon, all Joining at Pearl City
under the command of Col. L. L. Dur
fee, recently assigned to- this regiment.
It is expected that the regiment will
arrive at Schofield about 10 o'clock
this evening. - rt,- ;
The 4th Cavalry will be commanded
y .Ueut Col. C. A. Hedekln. It left
Schcfleld this morning 'In time to ar
rive and relieve the Infantry..
Tee peaces guarded are Pearl City
m t i, j:... .i4v t..
carters at Fort Shafter.N The avalry
13 expected to ttJce the- aame relative
positions. y-ii:- 'v ...
the communication the German rovern. I
-mil orujiri it win observe the wmca wouia uaeLpan pay irom uuii
ianVr,enornthAJtt.cJln .f Alnr Ues commissioners and prevent terri
w". .''.'. SaRtneur. beliivf thatltorial or county officers from serving
the treaties are still In force and that
they will -therefore nrotect inimt
seizure any German ships which, may
now be held In American waters.
fAoeUed Preit by Federal Wireless) .
, NEW YORK. K. T, April S. The
American steamship Finland and St.
Paul, which sailed from this port re
cently with runs mounted to protect
them against German undersea pirates,
have arrived at an unmentioned Eng
lish port, according to advices received
here last nlifht. ..They were among the
first American vessels - to sail armed
acainst the submarines after President
wjison'a armed neutrality proclama
tion. - ' ;' t ... : ., - ,
' fAMortsted Prens ay rcderal Wlreles
. WASHINGTON. I. C. April 6. The
g-overnraent last night invoked the sec
tion of the last naval appropriation bill
which gives authority to prevent exor
bitant nrofits oa the sale of -war mate
rials. The first tnstance In which the
government 'felt constrained to act un
der -this provision was that, of an un
named -manufacturer, who yesterday
was notified that he would have to fur
nish Uncle Sam -with supplies of war
ifo m m I'ihx mr ira &lln inil
named In his bid. Should he decline
to h srovernment wiU take everf
ni-- pianc v , , :
- The United States. Hwas formay
announced Toy the author! tiea, intends
In the future to buy what it needs at
cost vTus ten per cent. This. It Is held.
Is a fair return to the dealers as well
The makers of brass throughout the
country have alresdv offered to svoply
the g-ovemment with what it needs at
the cost of production. It is believed
m i mil id in nxpiTiri.
tnat otner manufacturers will come
'forwant with Blmllar rtffsra Ulnti
the needs of the nation become known.
- .... - . . . ...;... . - - -
''i v :v-":v-'v';7. T: A--:',-?v.--:.--;v ' '.v-: v
- High above the city; services wilC be held at sunrise on Easter morn
ing on the crest of Punchbowl. The photo above shows a former service at
this Inspiring spot, looking over .the city an1 sea, - .t :
' Should the attendance-at the Easter sunrise service on Punchbowl fall
short of the number anticipated, it will be because of rarny , weather. The
advertising has been widestread, not only through individuals already In
terested in such an event, but through suh agencies as jthe Ad Ciu. the
Promotion Committee, twenty or more fraternities, seventeen public, school
principals, private schools, women's clubs, the T. M. C. A., Y, W. C. A.,
boys' clabs and twetty-five Boy. Scout leaders. . ; ' :
. .- An unusuatly attractive musicaljprogrsm has; bee ariraed. and each
detail of the service carefully arranged. To assiet in i olio wins; the service
and later, to be used as souvenirs, programs have baen printed. These will
be distributed by the Boy Scouts acting as pilots on the side of the 'moun
taln. . - , ' ' ; ': t . C.r-
i - - . ' - - -. .
Small Boy Gives
Good. Imitation
Sheriff Rose had an unexpected ad
dition to his traffic squad this morn
ing; In a brown-legged little rascal who
essayed to direct the low of commerce
about 7 o'clock at the great converg
ing point, Alakea and King.
In khaki breeches, white shirt and
jauntily set cap. the 'youngster did re-
markablr ; well and gave : directions
much, the same as his big: brother of-
fleers 6a. From somewhere he had
resqrrocted a whistle and 'he blew,
grimaced, giggled, kicked and pointed
for some time " In the highest good
humor. ' ; ' f - . 1 -'" .
The ' miniature traffic cop . was the
center of admiring; stares from a
crowd of newsboys around him aa well
as from passengers oiistreet cart and f
in: atrtwi; Jml hr. hw-a J wHmder
the ailention vana apparently did not
notice it: :,: T?-r.ii'..i
Evidently the boy has been' a' close
follower of the gestures of Hose Peter,
Henry ' Daniels and : Mose Kekua and
other traffic officers for he had some
of all their characteristics but best of
all he was not kicking 4bout his salary
-i-he was policeman Just' for" the fun
Of itl'; v"? :',-;'.v'-'";?
' Members of the public utilities com
mission '-will hereafter serve, without
pay and members of the. Industrial
accident' boards will not receive the
pay that had been proposed for them.
Utilities commissioners shall not; be
officers of leirritory or county govern
mentA "-, :f2-. '' ; ; rf."-' r;-s--..Hy
From out a maze of parliamentary
and unparliamentary wanderings yes
terday . afternoon territorial senators
emerged with' the foregoing decisions,
though it Is possible not more than
half, of thorn fully, understood 'just
what they had" voted and what noV so
confusing were the amendments and
counter amendments that tame during
a Ions discussion on the question. ,K
President Chillingworth was on the
floor, whither, he had gone when the
utilities hill was called for third read
In?, Shingle taking the chair in his
Stead. - Chlllingworth Opposed the bill
on me uimues ooara. t
Castle and Coney,' both members of
the ; judiciary y committee,- : arguea
against htmr tnd . Fatheco moved to
mend the bill .by reducing: the' allow
ance to $5 a meeting to nothing, but
allowing government . officers ' on the
board. ; ' W rv; v-'v;" -.'f
Pacheco wanted both amendments
to go in as one and' refused to,, with
draw them on the suggestion of the
chairman. Castle then moved that
they be tabled and Shingle called for
a separate vote, overriding the stand
Pacheco had'takenJ' ri-.''
t The vote to table the first amend-1
ment carried, Pacheco voting in the! Jul Sakkl and a, large number of fol
aftlrmative. .' The result of this vote lowers were arrested for conspiracy. '
was to keep government officers' out Thousands of Koreans had gathered
of the commission. . y ' j In various sections of Korea andthe
When: Shingle called, for sv vote on supporters of an independent govern
the second. Castle announced 'that he : rrent were . many. Japanese author!
withdrew his motion to table it, so ties had been watching the movements
that the next vote was whether or not
the amendment should be adopted. The
vote carried for the amendment tak
ing away all salary from the position.
A vote soon after on the Industrial ac
cident board stripped all pay from it
similarly, v ; . -y.':,.- V ..." -;
To accommodate the rapidly Increas
ing: : membership of the ; British Club
It is possible that new club rooms may
have to be acquired. RecenUy 28 new
members were enrolled, making: a total ;
over 230 now belonging to the dub.
Several members are also urging' the
Installation of a full-sized English bil
liard table which if done a large room
will become necessary. '.Cv'
Are Defutd By
-.4. .'.
, What d'ye mean prominent people?
'According, to Senator Raymond H.
Makekau, the sage of Hamakua, promi
nent people are those 'that own stock
in corporations. -;: y. ; , :.
In long speech yesterday afternoon
the lank , philosopher 4 6f , Democratic
tendencies flared that bortion of the
public utilities act which; would keep
stockholders of utility; f corporations
from 'becoming members of. the 00m
mission. vr. -v..-"
; rMr. Speaker.' he said. VI do be
lieve -w are making a' mistake ,lf
we keep this law - Are we; going to
Put the commission into the hands. of
j people who dontknow the'alphabet
iof the law? v Who are , the prominent
PopIe: -They are the people who own.
e toes la- e-jrp ewfeas. ' rtirxjar??
- T wo - or th ree, senators Tose . to ex
plain to Makekau ' that only, public
utilities corporations were referred to
In the act, and he subsided mumbling.
r Senator Desha, his colleague, dozed
throughout the speech, hands up to his
cheeks and a bored expression on Ids
face.?. ; ,:.v; cv J
According to the report otine ' bu
reau . of ' vital- statistics, . : board ' bf
heali-h, 143 deaths occurred on , Oahu
during March, or half the number of
births. As usual tuberculosis with 21
heads the list, with infantile diseases
next with 15. Disease of the respi
ratory ' system such as . bronchitis,
broncho-pneumonia and. pneumonia to
Lai ,2b, dlgestl ret 16 typhoid fever 1
and suicides 2," -y ' ." ; ; "
.Deaths by ages again, find children
under one year' In the majority with
43 or 30 per. cent and all under five
years . W, which indicates ; that - after
the first year Impasted the chance of
children here 1 vln ? improves.. , Last
montn three pepie between the years
of 90 and 98 died..
; According to tfationaiities IIawai'
ians lead with 38, while the Japanese
are a close second with 34. and the
Chinese' third with 19, and in order,
part-Hawaiian 13, Americans 10, Por
tuguese 9r Filipinos 5 and British 5.
The total birtns reporte,d .were 279
or almost twice the number of deaths
and marriages numbered. 185.
( Special tafia to Aipea iiju -.
TOKIO. Japan, April 4. A revolu-
tionary plot to overthrow the govern-
. . o. A
ment of Japan in. Korea was dscov-
ered ..yesterday afternoon when Ann
of Ann Jul akki and yesterday . morn
ing he and his followers were . sur
prised and all were arreated..' :
Ann Jul Sakkl Is a brother of -Ann
Jul .Kwong, who assassinated Prince
Hq at Harbin, and these two brothers
are known as the most radical Kore-,
ans in the independence movement ;
; The plot which was discovered yes
terday is the first attempt on the part
of the Koreans . to organise a plan for
independence. - Japanese ' authorities
fjrcillar with he situaUon believe that
the tlot has been discovered to time
to guard the government against any
ft ture' action by the Korean radicals. I
A locomotive traveling a . mile a ,
: minute gives 1,200 puffs each minute.
Aid from tbt. legislature for a
school teacher v ho served faithfully
for eight years and until her health
broke down and is now a sufferer from
intermittent insanity is sought In a
letter sent to the committee on edu
cation hi the house of lejresentativea
by the guardian of the teacher. The
text of the letter follows: '
"Honolulu, T. April 3, 1917.
"Hon. Chas. N. Marques,
"Chairrasn, . Committee on Kduca
tlon. House of Representatives,
1917, Honolulu, T. 11. .
"Dear Sir: - as the legal guardian
of. Bella Mejdell, an Incompetent per
son, -I take the liberty of addressing
you, for the purpose ot securing the
assistance of the legislature of the
Territory of Hawaii in her behalf.
- "Miss Bella Mejdell, a native of this
territory, upon graduation from the
Territorial Normal : school, was ap
pointed a teacher In thejnibJic schools
of tha territory" and taught In such
schools continuously from September,
1908, until December, 1915, a period of
over sevsn yeaJV '.: 5..-- " -
"At the close, of the .year. 3 9 IS she)
was obliged to resign, as. teacher .bei
cause of ill-health. . - : ; 4
Her! ill-health continuing she was
unable to resume ber duties as teach
er, and ott June 23, 1916, she was ad
judicated an incompetent persoct and
1 was appointed her guardian by Hon.
William L. Whitney. 2nd judge of the
rfirst circuit court, and shortly there
after she was committed .to Oahu In
sane asyltfm as Insane and she Is now
an. Inmate of that institution,- where
the expense incident to her care and
maintenance Is $20 per month. i
"Miss Mejdell is not chronically In
sane, but merely temporarily so and
ber " malady is such that ber mental
Condition could ' be materially im
proved and, her" reason might,' in time,
be completely restored, If she could
secure proper medical and " surgical
treatment. While there can be no
question of the; competence and effi
ciency of the suierintendent of Oahu
Insane asylum, still the number or pa
tients under his care and the - numer
ous duties imposed upon him' render
if impossible for the superintendent
to give ;MIss" Mejdell the special; care
And treatment that her .n&rticuiar form
oriwanlty reaoires, andltriiUthuo-
fore,tbe necessary for Miss lejdeirs
relatives and frlende to jproeure for
her; private -medical and surgical; aid
and. treatments -. .; 7
"Neither Miss Mejdell nor. ber rela
tives and' friends possess 1 sufficient
means ' to meet and defray, both the
cost and expense incident to her care
and maintenance at Oahu Insane asy-.
lum, "and also that incident to the pro
curement of private medical and surgi
callald, ':::y-
1 "I, therefore, respectfully ask and
pray, - on behalf ?of Miss MejdelU In
view of her long service as a teacher
in the'-puWIe schools of this territory,
that the cost and expense Incident to
her care rand maintenance aa an. in
mate - o? Oahu v insane tLsyhim . :be
borne and paid out of the jublic funds
anf treasury, of the Territory of Ha
waii, by proper legislature enactment,
in order that she and her relatives and
friends may be able to devote and em
ploy their private iands and means
exclusively lit the obtaining and pro
curement of private medical and surgi
cal aid and treatment in - bringing
about and effecting her cure and res
toration to sanityv 1 . c
Respectfully submitted, VVV .
; r- - : v : :: "HO -TONO,.
"Guardian of th- Person and Estate of
; Bella jMejdell. an Incompetent : .
A ; competitive examination for the
position of material man in the quar
termaster corps, Hawaiian Depart
ment, salary $11 0 a month, will 'be
held May 3 by - the local branch of
the U. S, civil service commission, It
was announced today. -Applicants
should apply for form 1312, which may
be had from the secretary of the U. 8.
civil service board, post of flee, Hono.
lulu. Applicants must be 21 years old,
male citizens of the ' United States,
with a common school education and
not less than two years' experience in
building or construction. ' . .; :' ;
"U m.t n r hiif
snoway system is under guard 01 nan
" , ' Aata,f.vaia - frtlTrtln, .
threat to blow up the underground
system. Plain . clothes men are on
duty at every; station. Details of the
plot are being kept secret by the police.-
1 '
Try this test! .Examine
your store stock; if there
is always a season's sur
plus -;; that c log s ; your
shelves - for the next, or
fforces you to hold a profit
losing sale; your sales
.methods k are not 100 per
:ccnt efficient, and you are
failing to take full advan
tage cf paid publicity in
the Ctar-Eullctin. v :
, i-T2in AD I IAIT."
Passenger List, Though Not
Large, Contains Names Well
Known in Hawaiian Isles
Day after tomorrow the finest steam
er of the Matson Navigation Com
pany's fleet, the new Matson flagship
Maui, will steam from San Francisco
on her maiden voyage to Honolulu.
The list of passengers booked in
San Francisco two weeks ago includes
many mainland notables, also many
prominent Honolulans. ; It may be
changed considerably before the liner
sails so that it should not te consid
ered as entirely acuratev :
Among the -prominent mainlanders
who were booked ten days ago were
the following: , . ;
Capt William Matson, president of
the aiatson line. i ;.t;
Charles Schwab, steel magnate, pres
ident Bethlehem Steel Company, and
Mrs. 8chwab. r ' :
. P. F Dunne, prominent San Fran
cisco attorney. ' -
Mr. and Mrs. Luckenbach. He Is an
official of the Luckenbach Steamship
Company. r . . ; ' : ,
Madame Nellie Melba, who is con
sldered as much a Honolulan as an.
Aostraiian. She Is accompanied by a
relative. Lady Susan Fltxclarence, who
is widowed by the war. .
Mrs. J. D. Sprouie, wife of President
Sproule of the Southern Pacific, and
daughter : :-.- :',;;
Among-the Honolulans who were'
booked for the liner are: James A.
Kennedy EI D. Tenney, Mr. It H.
! Trent Jack Dow sett. Mrs. 1. H. Ray
mond, Dr. J. A. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs,
j Sam Weller, Thomas J. Flavin, and
j others. . . , , ;
J The , new Matson vessel' is nearly
like the Matsonia except that she has
additional passenger accommodations,
j among: which are eight single rooms
abaft the skipper's cabin on the bridge.
One feature are .two suites finished in
Koa, which will be knOwp as the Royal
Hawaiian suites. . , - : .
'.-The list of bookings follows:' : C
.Elks .will gather at the Tonne hotel
attirdayuiivenfngir" the;occaslcn: " bejng
the. anniversary; dinner . of ; Honolulu
Lodge.":. No.. 6 1 ff," held each' "year 011
April 7, the date of the Installation of
the lodge, with. pat exalted " ruenr
as the guests cf honor; Already more
than a.-, hundred of the axxtlered herd
haVe made reservations for places at
the banquet board f rod Mark Hanna
and arrangements, for the affair with
all of Its details are about completed
althdugh'not all of the speakers have
yet been 5 announced In addition to
the set! speeches there will be musical
and cabaret features end . the .affair
will be typical of the B, P. O. E. and
the good comradeship and Jolity which
finds its exemplification. -whenever
Elks may .gather.. v -.,;.. ,
i Vfreddy' Vaughan ha charge of the
musical sod cabaret numbers of the
entertainment which will be furnished
for the Elks, He has done that sort
of thing- for H 6 so often :,that the
members know that it win be properly
attended to and that there will be nov
elties and surprises and he is perhaps
best fitted of any to handle such ar
rangements. '' :-' . r . : ;
Arrangements for the speakers have
not yet been announced in - full, F.
E. Thorn r son Is to bo toastmaster,
Hon. Horace W. Vaughan will respond
to the toast; of ;Tbe President, and
Robert W. Breckons will respond for
the rYlsitlng Brothers. J. IL FIddes,
the new exalted .ruler, wj 11, be beard
from and there will be responses from
past exalted rulers and,, a response
the toast to The Governor. . ; " -
.Final arrangements may be expect
ed to be announced at the meeting of
the lodge tomorrow evening when the
officers for the year, arc to be in-
stalled ;. .; -' ; :;. y-;-
Permission to use a piece of terri
torial land 1 on the waterfront near
Fort ' Armstrong for the purpose of
storing mine prastlse targets was yes
terday given by 'the harbor '- board
to Capt George T Perkins, C. A. O,
commanding Fort Armstrong.. ' The
land in question . is ! part of the site
for the- proposed new. lumber wharf.
Pier 2. v. Capt; Perkins said he wiD
remove the targets at once-whenever
the board need the land to make the
timber bulkhead fill it contemplates
prior to ; actual construction of the
nowple'. s - - : ; ': . '- yf . . . ' ;
LONDON, En g.--A new department
set up at the ministry of national serv
ice advises the passport authorities
whether applicants for permission to
go to America and other places abroad
are suitable for war work at home.
Women ; as well as men, emigrants
as-welt as business or pleasure travel
ers,' have to undergo an examination.
Before they; are given pass porta the
authorities must be satisfied that the
applicants are not able -to -perform
work of rational importance at heme.
Hundreds of British wotnen have been
refased permission to leave for Amer
ica la the last month. ' 1 --'"".-. --
A' gift cf "10,c;a has "-beea" -cade
by Capt Herry Czrzn for the pur
pose of encourasin the study of the
Russian language. by Hull students.
rait mme
i -i j.
W.A. How let t W. K. Mott Vr.
Cowes, Edw. McLaughlin.-J. P. Wine
burgh, Miss Klmer Stalkenberg, N. C
Riley. F. C. Bailey. Mrs. F. C. Bailey.
Miss Emily Xloore, Miss Lucy Bria
tow. Miss Florence Musto, Mrs, John
W. Lewis. K. C. Klinker. Mrs. K C.
Klinker, Miss P. McKlnney, Mr. Mo
Kinney, Mr. R. H. Trent A. Koeches,
Miss Pauline Moore. Mrs. C. H. Moore.
Mrs. J.:A. Batch 'and children. John
Blunt : K, D. Spencer, L. Shattuck. .
Capt Gilmour. Mrs, Oilmour, Mr. Paul
Kuhn, Mrs. Paul Kubn.'Ueut James
Reed, Mrs. James Reed, Mrs. J.'; f . - .
Sprouie and daughter. P. F. Dunne, C.
H. Bentley. Mrs. C. II. ItenUey. K IK
Tenney. Jas. A. Kennedy. K. K. Cairns,
Mrs. K. Cairns, Sam Weller, Mrs.
Sam .Weller. Thos. Mirk. Mrs. Thos.
Mirk and children, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. .
Schwab. Mrs. K. O. Lukens, Mr. White
side. Mrs. T. Ft McNab. Dr. T. R. Me
Nab. Miss H. R. Ireland, Mrs. A. H
Ireland. Mrs. J. M. Rath. J. M. Ruth,
Geo. Lewis, Mr.-and Mrs. R. A. Eddy,
MIssVIalet Makee, Mrs. J. H. Ray
mond. Miss Ward. Dr. J. A, Campbell.
Dr. and Mrs. J. U Howard. Mr. and
Mrs. J. R, Sloan. Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Jensen. Mr. and Mrs. IvertV Miss K.
Bovyer. Mrs. M. F. Qabbs. Miss R. C.
Grey, . Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Morrison.
Mr.' and Mrs, P.- F. ; Dunne, judge and '
Mr.' Jas. A. "Cooper, Mr. and Mrs.
Luckenbach. Chas. Scbaff. Mrs. Bresse,
J. A. Buck, Mr. Grant Jos. Martin,
Jack Dowsett, Mr. and Mrs, J. A. Mc- .
Gregor, Geo. Noble, PW. Black, Frank
L. Dailey, Mr. and Mrs. Lynch, Miss
M. Schroder, Mrs. Ward, -Thos. J.
Flavin.1 J.' Bourne, Mr. and Mrs. Tulk, 1
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Jones, Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. Monsarrat Mrs. E. W.
Cowell, Jlr. and Mrs Gage, Mme. N.
Melba. Capt Wm. Matson, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry A. Htnz, Mn and Mrs. C
Bole, Mr, and Mrs. J. A. Buck. Mr. and
Mrs. W, G. Coxe, Mrs. Ohlandt Mrs.
H. G. Noonan, .Mrs. Strange, - Mrs,
Grant John Watt Lady Susan Fits :
clarence, L. V. Smith, Mrsv S. C. Mas- .
tic, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Warner, Mrs. :
Walbridge, W. C. Parke. - i, ; : 4
. . ' V , : . -.-' . , '
xy A$.Mtd rrtul' . ''
"--'OllAN,' AJgeri4.' 'Theri -are - more t rll
French soldiers tOrba sssn la On
than: In any town in Francs. '. The:: j -in
France are at the front or in t.v. t .
points of concen tration ea . rth e ' f rc t
They are there right enoujh, b:t c-.
does not see them at. the front' t
caase they are in the trenches; Tut
in Algeria it Is different The streets ':
are full of soldiers; so tre the caf.i, '
the street cars, the stores, th8 do ' i,
the public gardens. The official I
ures give the population of Oran IT. ,- ;.
000. To the casual visitor, there prcn
to be at least baif as, many so!ui:r ;
besides. ; " ; ' '- .; ; ., . .
Ani they are all French French or
French colonial, not allied troops.
sides the casual, familiar army tyj v
there is every Wnd of exotic f.':::t: T
man, including . native" . troops frc;a
Indo-Chlnav" looking more IVlb Jar -ese
than anything else, and on iron;:?-1 -as
ordinary .French 'colonials of t-;e ' -lino.'
LThere are the: Zouaves, .w: 'i
their , baggy red breeches and k?-i'J
puttees, now o'days. Instead -cf t- ;
white gaiters, of the old parade diyt '
before the war.; Their short,- hlifi.-
braided Jackets, sashes and bbuse, ;
however, are unchanged. VLeTe ere
the"r"basseurs d'AfHaue ths Afrirar
light cavalry writh sky-blue unifcrrit
and red fezes, the most-'cir-mt cC
French military horsemen. ' ?Iore gor
geous, however, are the "Wxz'.W--:',' . '
the sharpshooters, equally in 6y-t'j',:-uniforms,
faced with yellow, "an I a! or
wearers of fezes. . On actire sprvi'o
thb magnificence is stipplantrd hf
khaki and khaki feres npea whic?i a !
star" and crescent indicate ll:3t t! ! "
wearer Is a follower of the rrophft
More characteristic of the ccrr.try efj .
the "apahls; Mohammedan fr: -p. cf-. .
ficered by Frenchmen. Th r s s r
flowing scarlet cloaks and the tso!J:. r3
wear turbans and native cesium r: 1
the officers, unequal to cc;.ir.s . : i
the turban, content themselvp y..
fexes. but sacrifice nothir:? cf the rr;
pler.dent scarlet cloak.- The ir.cst I ! .
turesqne, and the most numerous, 2 ri
the "goums." the; Arab cavalry rrzl
ments raised by tne Arabs ther.3Rlvr3b
The ywear the flowing white gar
ments, the-"bournous of .the desert
-"'At tea time any sunny aftrrron the
Boulevard Seguin, the prlr.r.'. al trcrt
of Oran. is crowded with. thc til
forms and more besides. ' Ths tcrt
o fthe Cafe Continental hant a va
cant table, and the tablcn rovrr th
sidewalk alxnest to the curb. Thrr : J
are no feguIations;alout'the hours at - .
which drinks may be serve i In A!c .
ria. for the war is far away and the
garden of Africa Is for these alio are ' ;
sent to rest to forget the war for a I
while, for the convalesces ta anl for '
those who stop a few days cr a fow "
weeks between service In France ard
service' In Macedonia or ' r.zyvt or :
wherever else the world or war ir.ay
send them. i .'' . - -
. There are French- Kaflors'. in Oinn,
too, for Oran Is France's nearest nav il
port to the Straits of Gibraltar, ,t-.
the great arapitheater hart-or, so f .i
of ships of. commerce, whe ;3 x . : "
structed wharves are rilej with ft ' s
cf . grain and acres of win? ca:kj, i3.
also an Important naval ba-.
. o
Elds have bea cr -I
on cast lron.orstei i ; - a r ? "
municipal waterworks, i:".; : ry to ,to
cade ia the latter part cf i::7.

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