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HONOLUL L STAE-BULLETIN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 1G, 1917.
.. 4 - V-.-!-' I ' 5T Llasonic Temple (Visitor who bare not been exi-mined ;ust be in the jZjT Temple by seven-flrteen). ' IVeciy Calendar MONDAY Hon "nlu Lodpc No. 409. stat ed. 7: CO p. m. TUESDAY WEDNESC " Y THURSDAY m Honolulu Coirmandery No. 1. stated, 7:30 p. m. FRIDAY SATURDAY Harmony Chapter No. 4. O. E. S.. stated. 7:30 p. m. 8CHOFIELD LODGE Jl Odd Fellows Hall WEEKLY CALENDAR MONDAY ' Harmony Lodge No. 3. 7.3 p. m. Regular meeting and conferring of first degree on ' five candidates. Refreshments on the roof garden. accelsior Lodge No. 1. 7:30 p. m. Regular meeting. THURSDAY . Ollre Branch Rebekah Lodge No. 2. 7:30 p. m. Regular meeting. Whist tournament "; ma refreshments on roof-gar-V. den. . Friends invited. - FRIDAY ' Polynesia Encampment. No. l, ' '7:30 p. m. Regular meeting and conferring of Patriarchal degree on four candidates. 4" - HONOLULU LODGE NO. 1, . "V.ODERN ORDSR OF PHOENIX Will meet At their, home, corner of IB Tetania and Fort . street. ; Terj I Thursday evening, at 7:80 o'clock. t t t w arch. Leader.. . k "' FRAKg MTJRRAY. Secretary.: -: unUAi ill 11 LODGE sla. B. P.-O. E. 1 n w ? 71 Al;evenil !T:::-:eet. in their iaD Terr Friday J , vf ..brother are cor- j y r dially Invited to at- 'I C J "tend.-;.'-: - w F1DDE3. E. R. f H. DUNSHE-ySec. HERMANNS 80EHNE ; J Honolulu Lodge, No. 1 , Versaamlungen In- K. of P. Hau jladen ersten snd Critten ttontag: ? Aug. und 20. Sept. J nnd 17. Oct ;i und 16. No . 5 und 19, Dec. J und 17. 1 EMIT- KLEMME, Praes. - i . C BOLTE, Sekr. -. F MYSTIC LODGE No.. 2, K. of P.;: Meets W Pythian Hall, corner Fort and Beretanla street, every Friday Evening at 7:30 o'clock. Visiting ; brothers' cordially Invited. v.',-' E. w. bull, a C i .,. . . .. : A." R ANGUS. P. C X. R. and S. - FREE UKULELE ; LESSONS : With any Instrument you buy from v Ernest IC Kaai i (Get Particular Now) ' 1112$ Union St. - Phone 2028 v -V --. I. SEE COYNE roE ruRinxuRE , Yonng Building TWRTWY - PARK Hsrchant; near Fort DEVELOPING" PRINTING, -: ENLARGING ' ' 'Best In CUy I ; 'Honolulu Picture Framing A r r - ... r ' MESSENGER - " ,'t- AND , :.; LAUNDRY ,;oj5DJI CHMER TURNS DO N PLAN TO SAVE DAYLIGHT Because It waa believed by the ma jority that the daylight saving plan would be of little advantage to Ha waii, the Chamber of Commerce yes terday afternoon rejected a proposal to turn the clocks of the territory one hour ahead, and Delegate Kuhlo. who wired the Chamber 15 days ago ask ing whether it w;as desired to have Hawaii included in the bill now be fore congresB, was so informed. E. D. Tenney, of Castle fc Cooke, and L. Tenney Peck, president of the First National Bank of Hawaii, and W. R. Castle, who made the motion that "in the opinion of the Chamber of Commerce the present was not the projer time to change our hours," were the principal opponents to day light saving while Ed Towse and C. (1. Bockus argued in favor of it. Mr. Peck, armed with an almanac, showed that the difference here be tween the longest and shortest days was so slight that there was little rea son for saving daylight. In London and other northern localities the differ ence is several hours and it might be advantageous in the summer to start work one hour earlier there. If there is to be a change here it should not be for more than a half hour, Mr. reck thought. Mr. Tenney read letters from Mr. Goodale, manager of Waialua and Mr. Kenton, manager of Ewa, in which they pointed out that the same scheme J had been employed on the planta tions for years and its permanent adoption now would have no effect cn Iho plantations. Mr. Goodale said that if the clocks were set an hour ahead the laborers would lose an hour's sleep in the morning and have to get up in the dark. It developed that the laborers had been consulted and they were opposed to it. Mr. Peck also said that the Rapid Transit em- ployes were not in favor of its adop tion. Mr. Hall, manager of the Hono lulu Iron works, said that while his men had agreed to try it, they thought little of it. Mr. Towse then read the bill now before congress which showed that Alaska had been considered but Ha waii had not, except by Inference. Mr. Bockus said that if it was not adopted here and was on the main land the difference in time between San Francisco and Honolulu would be three and a half instead of two and half hours. . Members of the Mokihana Club of Kauai have written to the woman's committee of the food commission re questing that Mrs. James Russell, manager of the T. w. C A. cafeteria. visit the Island for four days In the near future and give cooking demon strations similar to the ones now be ing held at the association on Mon day and Thursday afternoons. Youll like STRIKE It f Burley isVA 1 1 rHame good" I J ADDITIONAL TELEGRAPH NEWS COAL FAMINE IN GERMANY (AmcUU4 Tra Vf XJ. a Varal Comnutt cation Smc LONDON, Eng.. Aug. 16. So severe is becoming- the shortage of coal in Germany, says the reports that have reached here, that it has been de termined to cut down the making of electricity from forty to sixty per cent. GERMANY TO EXPROPRIATE ENTIRE POTATO CROP (Associated Ft mi by U. S. Karal Com muni, cation Sarrlc) COPENHAGEN, Denmark. Aug. 1H. Germany plans to expropriate the entire jotato crop of the country. This was announced yesterday by von Wal dow, the new food controller. U. S. DECLINES OFFER OF CUBA FOR TRAINING CAMP (Associated Press by U. S. Vara! Conusant, cation Svrlci) WASHINGTON. D. C. Aug. 16 An offer received from the govern ment of Cuba that that island be used as the site of winter training camps for the American troops has been declined. DIVER TOLL OF BRITISH SHIPPING IS SMALL (Associated Pros by 7. S. Naval Communk cation Service) LONDON, Eng., Aug. 1G. Last week the number of ships destroyed by German submarines and mines was well below the average. Fourteen ves sels of 160Ttons and over were sunk. three smaller ships were lost and three fishing craft were destroyed. aSni sann HAS GERMANY FORCED AMERICANS INTO ARMY? (Associated Press by V. S. Naval Commoat cation Serrlca! WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 16 Whether or not Americans have been impressed into the German army is to be determined. Reports have reach ed here that American citizens were being compelled to serve against their own country and the Spanish ambas sador at Berlin is investigating. GERMAN SOCIALISTS FEAR CONFERENCE A FAILURE (Associated Press by XJ. S. Naval Common!, cation Serviqi) LONDON, Eng., Aug. 16 Germany's hand in the Stockholm conference or Socialists is clearly seen in. reports that were received from Amsterdam last night. The despatch says that German Socialists openly express the keenest disappointment at the action of the British government in refusing to give passports to those who desire to attend the conference, and say that they fear the result will be the failure in its purpose of the conference. HOLLAND FACES RUIN IF GRAIN IMPORT FAILS AMSTERDAM, Holland. Apg. 16. "Any failure to persuade the United States to permit a continuous supply of grain to come to Holland from America will mean the economic ruin of this country and will produce great misery," stated the 'spokesman of the Dutch mission, the members of which are to sail this week for the United States. This mission is going to Washing ton to place the facts of the Dutch situation squarely before President Wilson, in an effort to persuade the American president to modify the ex port embargo rules in favor of Hol land. SAMMIES GIVEN GREAT WELCOME IN LONDON LONDON, Eng., Aug. 16. American troops who marched through the streets of London yesterday were giv en a reception such as was never be fore tendered to foreign soldiers. Mil lions of people lined the streets through which they passed, windows and housetops were black with people, and on all sides the Union Jack and Stars and Stripes waved together. It was one of the most remarkable sights that London has ever witnessed. The populace seemed to be mad with joy at the advent of the soldiers of the other English-speaking nation. The climac came at the reviewing stand, where were gathered the roy alty of the empire and the cabinet The demonstration here was such that wild can be its only characterization. Every time that "Old Glory" passed the reviewing stand royalty saluted, as did the cabinet, and the surround ing thousands cheered themselves hoarse. The noise was thunderous in the enthusiasm of the spontaneous demonstration. GIRL'S STATEMENT ' WILL HELP HONOLULU Hero is the girl's own story: "For years I had dyspepsia, sour stomach and constipation. I drank hot water and olive oil by the gallon. Nothing helped until I tried buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka. ONE SPOONFUL helped me IN STANTLY." Because Adler-i-ka flushes the ENTIRE alimentary tract it relieves ANY CASE of constipation, sour stomach or gas and prevents ap pendicitis. It has QUICKEST action of anything we ever sold. The Hoilis ter Drug Co. Adv. I. W. W. DEMAND EIGHT- HOUR DAY OR STRIKE SEATTLE, Aug. 16. A general strike of all members of the Industrial Workers of the World engaged in con struction work throughout the United States is to be called for next Monday, ! unless a general eight-hour day is adopted by all employers, according to a statement issued from the I. W. W. headquarters here last night. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 16 A strike of twenty thousand Alabama coal miners is to be called Monday if their demands for shorter hours and higher pay shall be refused ARMY BOARD TO HANDLE SUPPLIES FOR EUROPE (Associated ftm by XJ. a Haval Coauaut cation SarrlM) WASHINGTON. D. C. Aug. 16 A new division of the army staff has been formed, it was announced yes terday. It will have charge of the handling of all shipments of supplies to the United States Army in Europe and will be under the command of Gen. F. J. Kernan. SPANISH RIOTERS CLASH WITH TROOPS IN STREETS (Associate Press by V. S. Naral Commnnt. cation Service) MADRID. Spain, Aug. 16. Revolu tionists in Barcelona and SabadeU. in Catalonia province, yesterday fired upon the troops and guards. A bloody battle followed when the troops re turned the fire. The artillery' was then brought into play and demolished many houses, killing the inmates. The premier says that the strike is a failure. VISCOUNT ISHII IS PLEASED AT WELCOME (Associated Press by U. S. Naval CommoaL ration erriee) SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Aug. 16. All doubts and misconceptions that may have been entertained in Japan regarding the probable attitude of the people of the United States regardmg the Japanese mission have been cleared away by the sincere and heartv welcome given to Viscount Ishii and the members of his mission by the people of Hawaii and the peo ple of California, says the viscount to he press last night. "You have convinced my govern ment and fhe Japanese people that the heart of the great American West is all right," he said, "and you have made it plain that friendly coopera tion is to be the keynote of all our future relations." GERMANY ADMITS LOSS OF ONLY 26 DIVERS Associated Press by 17. S. a aval Communi cation Service) AMSTERDAM, Holland, Aug. 16. According to information recently re ceived from Wrilhelmshaven, the Ger man admiralty admits the loss of only twenty-six submarines since the in auguration of the campaign of ruth lessness, while the underwater fleet has grown steadily until it now in cludes three hundred U-boats, large end small. The German grand fleet is making frequent excursions from its base into the North Sea, according to the Wil helmshaven report, the battleships leaving their anchorage in the even ing and cruising throughout the night for battle practise and on, the lookout for the British fleet. Ia the morning the grand fleet returns to port. CHINA FORCED TO WAR IN SELF DEFENSE WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 16. Be cause German plotters fomented in ternal troubles in China, the Chinese government, In self-defense, have been forced to declare war against the Central Powers, says-an official explanation of the declaration of war, given out at the Chinese legation here yesterday. "In view of the persistent German intrigues, seeking to create disorder in China and disrupt the Republic, the government has found it impossible to await the convening of parliament be fore denouncing Germany and declar ing her an enemy of China," says the explanation. "Ar to Austria-Hungary, that nation is acting in concert with Germany and the Austrian settlements in China might easily be used as the bases for further intrigues China has therefore been constralned,for her own self-protection, to accord the same treatment to Austria-Hungary as to Germany." MAGNESIA TREATMENT FOR DYSPEPSIA Why Physicians Prefer It To Drugs, Pepsin Or Soda In Treatment of Acid Indigestion. "Only those in constant touch with sufferers from indigestion and dyspep sia can fully realize the harm done by the improper use of drugs and artifi cial digestents," remarked a well known New. York physician recently. "Personally I rarely advocate the use of drugs in the treatment of digestive or stomach troubles, for in practically every instance I have proved the un derlying cause to be excessive acidity of the stomach and consequently fer mentation or souring of the food con tents. "Therefore in place of the once wide ly used drugs I invariably recommend the use of bisurated magnesia to neu tralize the stomach acidity and stop the food fermenting, and the wonder ful results I have obtained during the past three years convince me there is no finer treatment for indigestion, dyspepsia, etc. It must, of course, be clearly understood that I do not em ploy or advise the use of such forms of magnesia as citrates, acetates, car bonates, sulphates, etc. These might often do more harm than good; noth ing but pure bisurated magnesia should be used to neutralize an acid stomach. This is not at all difficult to obtain in fact, I find that most druggists now keep the genuine bisu rated magnesia in tablet form in ad dition to the ordinary bisurated pow der. A teaspoonful of the powder or two compressed tablets taken with a little water after meals will usually be found quite sufficient to instantly neutralize the acidity and prevent food fermentation, thereby insuring paialess natural digestion for even chronic sufferers." Adv. PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure blind, bleeding, itching or pro truding PILES in 6 to 14 days or money refunded. Manufactured by the PARIS MEDICINE CO., St. Louis, n. s. A- LYNCHED I. V.W. NOT U. S. SLEUTH SAYS VISITOR No credence is given to the report that Frank Little, the I. W. W. agita tor lynched in Butte. Mont., was really a government man engaged to run down the radicals in that or ganization and that his executioners were I. W. W. men who had learned of his intentions. So says Dr. E. J. Rowan of Metcalf, Ariz., who arrived on the Matsonia with Mrs. Rowan for a visit to the islands. "Arizona knows Little too well to believe anything about him except that he was a radical I. W. W. agita tor." Ire says. When Dr. Rowan left Arizona, the strikes in the mines were still being continued. But be does not look for a nation-wide strike as threatened by the I. W. W. leaders as retaliation for the Little lynching. Most of the I. W. W. men who were deported from Bis bee are being released from day to day from the federal detention camp where they were rcundea up by the United States army. As they signify their desire to be freed they are released. Then h adds significantly: "But none of them are returning to Bis bce." NOW, SAYS NEW Y. H. SECRETARY 'Conditions on the border are com paratively quiet at this time," said K. N. Mosher, the new assistant sec retary of the Army and Navy Y. M. C. A., who has come to Honolulu to take charge of the "Y" athletic work. "At the present time there is only a patrol along the border to keep things peaceful, but there are enough men within easy reach to take care of any difficulties which may come up. The Y. M. C. A. has 100 men on the border at present, and the work be ing done by these workers is more than worth whi'e. Many or these men may be used on the French front in the near future, he concluded. Mr. Mosher was tormerly connected with the association at Boston, ana has specialized In athletic work. He is expected to spend his time boost ing athletics among the men of the army. Inasmuch as there are more enlisted men here than at any otner post in the country, the possibilities are bright for much work In athletic lines by the new assistant I VITAL STATISTICS J BORN. WHITWORTH In Honolulu, Aug. 15, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. George J. Whitworth of 2084 South King street, Moiliill, a son. BRIGHT In Honolulu, August 14, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew In kea Bright of Kanoa Lane, off South King street, a daughter. MARRIED. McBRIDE-SHERGOLD In Honolulu, Aug. 15, 1917. William McBride and Miss Phyllis Shergold, Rev. Leon L. Loofbourow, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church, offici ating; witnesses Mrs. F. W. Smith and Mrs. L. L. Loofbourow. CORRIE-CORRIE In Honolulu, Aug. 15, 1917, Julian M. Corrie and Mrs. A. E. Corrie, Rev. Dr. J. H. Wil liams of Central Union Church, offi ciating; witnesses John S. Grace and Mrs. Catherine Gitt. WILLIAM S-HAYNES In Honolulu, Aug. 15, 1917, George W. Williams and Mrs. Alice Haynes, Rev. Sam uel K. Kamaioplli, assistant pastor of Kaumakapili Church, Palama, of ficiating; witnesses S. P. Bowman and Mrs. Madaline Marynebioille. FRANCIiCO-JASON In Honolulu, Aug. 15, 1917, Alexander A. Fran cisco and Miss Leonlla Jason, Rev. Father Patrick St Leger of the Catholic Mission, officiating; wit nesses Eugenio Pacbeco and Basi lia Abbiera. McGUIRE-McMORRY In Honolulu, Aug. 14, 1917, James L. McGuire and Miss Mamie MeMorry, Minister David Cary Peters, pastor of the Christian church, officiating: wit nesses Mrs. A. F. Gertz and A. F. Gertx. JOHNSON-HOLMES In Honolulu, Aug. 14, 1917, Sgt William D. John son, U. S. A., and Mrs. Mabel C. Holmes, Rev. Samuel K. Kamalopili. assistant pastor of Kaumakapili Church, Palama, officiating; wit nesses Mrs. Estella Howard and Mrs. Grant Moore. PALK-KAAWALATJOLE In Hono lulu, Aug. 11, 1917. Robert Palk and Miss Rose Jack Kaawalauole, Rev. Henry K. Poepoe, pastor of Kau makapili Church. Palama, officiat ing; witnesses Arthur K. Rcis and Nora Wong. SAMSON-BAMUNDE In Honolulu. Aug. 9, 1915, T. Samson and Miss Catalina Bamunde, Rev. Father Vic torinus Claesen of the Catholic Cathedral, officiating; witnesses L. A. Seguito and Isidora S. Seguito. Following a compromise, Circuit Judge Ashford has granted a petition whereby the Inter-Island Steam Navi gation Co. will pay $3500 to Willis Devereux and to Roy Devereux, minor children of the late J. J. Devereux. The father of the boys died on March 11 as the result of an explosion. Any person or persons having claim or claims against ths Oahu Motorcycle Repair Shop must present the same at the place of business no later than August 25, 1917, otherwise said claim will be barred forever. . 6364 3t MEXICO QUIET NOTICE Island Headquarters In Can Francisco HOTEL Rales from 4 UwlaMCeWstttlMi " --- (BREAKF " ream, s a . Individual Summer Style In HATS at Mis Power's Millinery P&Mort, Boston Bib's. POULTRY PRODUCE MEATS Territorial Marketing Div'ru K.aunakea near ueeit Pnone 1t40 YEE CHAN & CO. King and Bethel Sti. ORIENTAL SILKS Fresh Pasteurized MILK, CREAM and Ice Cream Honolulu Dairymen's Assn. Phone 1542-4676 BANISTER 'ros for business men Ma-ufactursrs Shoe Store 1031 Fort St. The HUB now in temporary store at 78 So. King St.. opp. Union OriU VICTROLAS " and Records Bergstrom Music Co Ltd. 1020 Fort. Phone 2321 Rduce Ultimate Costs by Ust-8 ALLIS-CHALMERS MACHINERY Honolulu Iron Work Company STEINWAY HALL- : Thayer Piano Co, Ltd. : Valencia CHUN H001I Kskjullko, nr. Queen ' Phono 2982 Thor Electrle VACUUM C'eaners.' " The Hawaiian Electric Co, Lti. : AOLER COLLEGIAN Clothes finish 'fret In any event THE CLARION: Hotel and Fort Get War Tlrr.e Photos with AUTOGRAPHIC Kodak HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO. 1059 Fort 31 HANAN'S BEST SHOES M'INERNY SHOE STORE Fort, above King St. How to Equip a Company of Infantry This is all toll plainly in the "A" "B" "C" Equipment Book by Lieut. Raymond C. Baird, 25th Infantry, U. S. A. Written primarily rr the rolun teer officer; it may be of service to the regular officer as welL PRICE 25c -at Honolulu Star-Bulletin 125 Merchant SL ' Oranges STEWART 01.50 Q day tSOfim HQ Tata Muntronl C, hdVS "Tut VAUCY ISLAND 000 AUTO ROADS Wrti r th for mwrattwt, TteJVew Grand Hotel WAXLCrO. MAUL rmate t in mty ntm. PLEASANT0N HOTEL LUXURIOUS ANO COMFORTABLE BTRICTLY FIRST-CLASS Sumntor Ratee on Application 7 LADIES See our latest SUMMER HATS jut arrtTed. WONDER MILLINERY CO. LTD. 1017 Nuuaau. near King Hard and Soft Weaves English Blue Serge, best for WEAR W. W. AH ANA Co. King nr. Bethel Phone 3445 For quality rr.sata and dNcatcn METROPOLITAN MEAT MARKET SB ILK Sport Coats Mandartn Coats. Stockings, Ete. S.OZAKI 109-115 No. King SL The Independent . Review - jruDusixea xoniaiy Leading English-Japanese Maxillae Subscription Rate S100 per yeas P. O. Box 471 '19 Campbell Block - ' Uerc&ant Street, Honolulu IP YOU WISH TO ADVERTI88 IN '' ' : NEWSPAPERS ? M Aaywhert at Any ; Time,: CaS .'ca ; of ' K . . Write . v:,-:, TBS DAKB ADVERTISING AG iiCTJ Zi'Sansome Street 8aa Francisco ISLAIID OUBIO coxiFAinr Hawaiian Curioe, stamps Colas,. and Post Cards. The most cos f plete and attractlre Curio Store. 170 Hotel Street Honolulu For WarTlme Gardening t TOOLS ; ef all kJnda LEWERS A COOKE, LTD. 169-177 So. King SL Protective Agency of Hawcll DAY AND NIGHT- Patrols. Phone 1411, S 4 I Elite Bldg. . WM. E. MILES. Mgr. LORD-YOUNO . Engineerino; Co., Ltd. Engineers and Contractors 1 Pantheon Block, Honolulu, T. H. . r Telephone 2810 and 4587 '; ' 0. H. TRULLINGEB Optician Successor to A. N. Sanford Boston Block, Fort St. 1 Neolih Full Soles and rubber heefe $25 for blae; or tan, $20 for whits, r' "f Regal Shoe Store HANDPA1NTED i f. PLACE CARDS r;... Hawaiian and . Mainland Scene. PATTEN'S' i- Hotel St, opp. UnFen f; MAUll n i' I ( ill : L ' ' i O r d