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HOXOLTTLTT STAK-BTJLLirny, MomrAY, uivug3HRft' XT, T7TT. NEW REVENUE COLLECTOR PICKED FROM STATE WHICH HELPED WILSON jj . , , . j . . , . . .... TTTTrr! v.,. . . . . , .... K , -' .. , - -.. - . ' II Political Aspect of Hathaway Appointment Shown in Home Paper Article That Colonel Howard Hathaway, at torney of Kverett. Wash., ha received the appointment of collector of Inter nal revenue for Maw ail. a a poetical plum which wan 'coming to the state of Washington" Is the explanation oi the nomination received here The, explanation, together with something about Colonel Hatbawa personally, la contained in' the fol lowing article In the KvereU Tribune "Colonel Howard Hathaway, collect or of Internal revenue tor the district of Hawaii That goes today. "The mall from Washington. IJ. C, brought to Colonel Hathaway, senior member of the law firm of Hathaway, Beebe & Hathaway, yesterday notifi - cation that be had been named by Secretary. McAdoo of the treasury de partment for the position.' "Colon'?! Hathaway was not surpris ed when the big package came In the mail In fact, he has been aware of it preparation for several weeks The Colonel will straighten out a few Important matters, take a trip to Vir ginia to tee bii mother and then ': start for his new Island home. " The new that Co'.cnel Hathaway . J la to leave Everett for a terin cf 'years will come a a surprise, this ruorning. 8S only a handful knew or J such a possibility. That he will be missed In legal. In club. Jn social and t politics? circles goes without saying. i g a Southern Democrat r- "Colonel Hathaway has been a res ident of this cfly since 1901. He a t native of White Stone. Lancaster county, Virginia, from that historic Jtpaxt ot the state which Bishop Mead called the 'Athens of Virginia." f. T Colon el Hathaway practised law f In Virginia (rom.1856 until he came to Everett. He. represented Richmond -and Lancaster counties in the Vir-.-'gljiia legislature. ,-"In the years Colonel Hathaway fcaa been West lie has maintained the ?old home ties by frequent trips back -'there and he .-has an intimate ac- quaintance with . It public men, la i'ejudini those active in the affairs of -'the nation in Washington, D. C. !- "When Colonel Hathaway came to Ererett he; formed a law partnership r -with Guy X. Alston, which continued -until his partnetywaa' raised to the bench. Later: he formed tba present firm - ot Hathaway.; Beebe . t Hatha- r war. kl on being the Jnnlor member. rVj Son in tha Navy ? - -Howard, VJr was graduated from ? Fort Union: Military academy and as - one of the four honor men was eligi ;tle to appointment as officer. But he : 1 iranted . x 'read law tnen ana came West to take the course at the Uni- 1 ve rslty of Washington -At ihe first cali for men for the navy Howard. Jr.. enlisted aad Is bow ! aboard the South Dakota. Later Gene I Beebe felt be call and he. too. Joined the navy. "The absence of these members of the firm left a oid in the little family circle and it was this fact more than anyUiiag else tnat led Colonel Hatbta way to Itcomf receptive when the question of accepting the Hawaiian commission was broached. Politics Plays Part When the tirro waa intact, a su jrestion that he become a candidate for United States district attorney fell on deaf ears. Two different propo altions involving that office failed to awaken his enthusiasm. "Four or five weska go a rtqueit came to John' B. Foflarty, chairman cf tha Democratic state central com- 1 mittee, from Washington, 0. C, to recommend a man for the position of Internal revenue collector for. the die trict cf Hawaii. Mr. Fogarty summon ed several men to a conference lr Everett and asked for their combined judgment as to whom they should recommend. To Colonel Hathaway fell 1 1, a NtiMAiia 4tlAla "Colonel Hathaway waa out of the , city at the me and it waa felt be t should be consulted before bis name v as suggested for the place. A tele I gram brought the colonel home and ! tVti aMo. kit nut tin tn him "Colonel Hathaway felt it would be making a sacrifice to leave Everett, but finally decided, in view of the fact that his firm waa broken up, that he would accept tha appointment if ten dered to him. This came yesterday. "Speaking of the appointment Colo nel Hathaway said: My office is shot Lie pieces and I have no ties here that cannot be broken. My mother Is living and I can see her as frequently in the future as I have in the past, so I de cided to do not my bit but my best. It will make the sacrifice easier, provid ing I can be of benefit to the govern nient novf wben we all should do what ife can v Won't Stay in Hawaii " 'I don't want t ftjfc ray idaatlty here. I will turn my office ' ovtr te some one. aad whetvth war if over Howard and Beebe and 1 will all come back and resume the work where we broke oft. " I hive formed Iota of friendship here and I hate to leave many of'th, boy a whom I have got to know a well. " '1 preaue I shall leave for Ha waii as soon as my bond is executed and 1 have made a trip back home "Colonel Hathaway haa made his home at the Cascade Club. He is a Democrat." j ABMY tlEK UHREB TO CflflPER4TE , V That the ' Hawaiian Department; 8. Av. not wait for or.dera from Secretary of Waf Baser. w;tow food la pointed out;. today: by i. F, Child, federal food administrator for the territory, ino last night received a lengthy radiogram :from, the.: food administration v W : Washington giving Secretary Baker'i vlewg on food con servation in the;arjny and nayy 1-On Nov. 10, at the Instance of Brig. Gen. J. F. Wisser. an'order waa issued from the Hawaiian department calling tor food conservation. vTbe ,cr" icism that waa heard on the mainland regarding the Vaete. of. food in the mrmv and navy has also Vbeen heard here,'aaya Mr. Child, -In 'the face of tnla criticism Herbert Hoover went to the secretary of. watnd Teqaested a statement a to what action, the war department would take. Ut , Hoover a letter to Secretary Baker waa, in part, according to the message wceived -by Mr. Child J There isi one suggestion in' ? your letter which I wild like to elaborate a little more. We have numerous cases reported to us. where the sol diers themscivw. in , your department are voluntaxllv;erueased .In conseva i!on I believe : this: hole matter could.be taierf caje ot effectually on rc'.3-rV) bisis If yoiti wpuld favor our ilc ' aJain:tmtcrg sjopcratliig ui t:i too ccaraaudlrifi (ficursVof tho cam? in. to appointment pf a, coni mittjetf ; c os tolflntniy.-constrvaUon, comisof of olfiicr: ? or ?ricen end aaidJcrs . vla - would simply the . - .... I. J I.P1. L.,..I ' laving ' and . CuVtaillBg; consumption which, we are adopting toward the civil population.' There Is no danger ot depriving a soldier ot his food by such measures, and tL brings home to them the national necessities in these matteri.", i On Dec. 11. the message" continues, Mr. Hoover received from Secretary Baker; a most favorable answer. In part, the message says, thta was a follows: v " "With reference to your letter of Nov. 22 In regard to the yoluntary conservation of food by . . individual members of army, cantonments and prison camps, this, matter has been given due consideration and I desire to notify you ot my pleasure at being, able to cooperate with you to the ex tent requeateoV in your letter. . . ' j "Commanding officers of these can tonments and camps - are being in atructed to cooperate itfth your ttate admlniatrators and, :at th'fe'reqtiett of your, office, to detail a Iboard of .offi cers in their command to workvin con junction with the ' administrators in the introduction- of 'a propaganda 'for the conservation of food by the indl vidual. Of course the work of those boards will be aubject to the approval of the commanding officer In each case." iThe ado roeaF Instructs Admin istrator hill 1o 'g utmost effort for coopertigi -f -this kind in the Hawaiian ilanH Mr. -CSiM rr.tiR that the am-v how ilreadv t-T,-.-te: large .quaniities o com taniVtvhlch i nov bolng used in masia or?Ad. . 3' Send Your Litters From the I : one to StarrBalletin1 In'thats bip' 2rinyruf stalwart young men ho if. o given their services to L'nc'5 .' s5tr- for this ;war are', many wp? ; .?ownv In ; Honolulu ""and else-t- r.r ms the territory. Soldiers and sailors and naval, militiamen, officers "r Strehcrtli . r n Pakt Fifty Years .jdia le.Biiatained Vjr Best, ana nature a own ou S loot b Scott' Emulsion L&s lirtxjthcaed uenuscs ot Ben isd women t 'ecriiaae llteif work tad oefaHeis for nWJn f& . .. rt.im it a food, a rnadl. dne ana a tome ao blood rich; avoid rhcamathm . . . i -.,-MTt-fiTtalrlftnil . . , m .Wkhsii at harm It IS ires Itvau " y . MdYoS. -The best physiaana; tfescnpe iu - , . 41 nd men. they are doing their part. Letters from mau of them are re ceived by each mail; lettera which are full of interest and he, spirit bi young; manhood. Some of them tell of the stirring life in training camp; some are already describing the vivid horrors of war in a the belief that many ol these letters will be of interest far outside the circle that first receives them, the Star-Bulletin autre "Letters From the War" bureau. This paper will be glad to receive from Its reader these Jettem nr inirMiia r . v wwai Portions of them tor publication. careful regard to censorship rules 111 be held in sublishine the ut. i tera. So also with auch DerannaJ nr other matters as the recipient desires withheld from print. r AStad Tour.vir ltir in it,. BuUetra, care of ."Letters From th war' departmfir - Owing to the effectiyeness of the methods ot the allies In fighting Ger man , submarines the United States government war risk bureau baa re duced by about one-fourth tta insur ance rates on Atofrican ateamers tra tertlat the war pa,4V A ffl meray or Christen It You'll enjoy your Xmas more if you wear a Mclnerny Suit. These made-to-measure garments will put you in tune with the spirit of the Holidays as noth ing else can. Mclnerny Suits cost more; but they're worth the money. Made from the finest imported fabrics, cut and tailored by the most expert workmen they reflect all that the most fastidious man wants in the way of fit, appearance and style. Arrange for your Xmas suit today. We will build you one that will outlive two ordinary suits; and that will be a social and business asset whenever you appear in it. & I Sack Suits $60, Dinner Suits $80 Dress Suits $100, Special Pongee Suits $45 Give a Mclnerny Merchandise Xmas Order If you would prefer to let your friend choose his own gift so as to assure abso lute satisfaction in bis. presentgive him a Mclnerny Merchandise Order. These can be-obtained covering any amount. You simply pay us the money, and on Christmas morning give your friend our order entitling him to choose merchan dise of any kind covering the amount. i Silk Lounging Robes Perfect-fitting and luxurious ; in pleas ing color combinations of, the finest fabrics. N $6.50 to $15 Men's Neckwear Never before has our stoc of Neck wear been so replete in distinctive designs and colors. 50c to $5 Pajamas In Oxfords, Macjras, Percale and Silk. Best quality obtainable. $1.50 to $15 Dress Suits These stylish garments are made from the highest quality imported materi als; are made by expert cutters and tailors; and in style and fit are the very latest thing. Mclnerny Boxes These are all ready to be presented. They contain shirt, neckwear and hose in colors and designs to match. Men's Hosiery In every size and shade. Ready boxed in quarter and half dozens. 35c per pair up Silk Shirts For men and boys; also packed in the Mclnerny Box, with neckwear to match. . v: 'W- 4 H$ i S 1 ! : ?Stof I; !$rf ' $5 to $10 Smoking Jackets One of the most comfortable gifts In the store Nothing could more pleaaa your Father, Husband, Son or Brother $6.50 and up Travelling Sets These are individual sets and are con veniently arranged to fit in travelling bags or suit cases. If you wish to please, select one of these sets. 'ft Corner Fort and Merchant MEEK SAYS ENGLAND IS CAPABLE OF STILL . . GREATER WAR EFFORT "The time for talking of 'doin? our bit la Ron We must de our all. We mutt be loya! tc the dead who have glveis their aU. W't rausi generate ev ery ounce of energy and direct it to uard the battle front.' writes Ser geant James Meek, former Honolulu boy, from Ixmdon to Albert Wallace of the Honolulu Iron Works. "1 beiiee we Bhall soon see uni versal eonteriptioa, everyone a sol dier or working to feed and clothe and it will put all previous struggles In the shade." he continues. "Hurry up. America! Almost every day I read in the papers about the vast preparations bein, made in U. S. A. 1 thrill with the thought of being in action alongside American ladf he-r frtr Inn 1 tM to v mate the Vinbt I are atlckers, and II they were slow to enter the war, they will be slow to quit" ! Speaking of England where he is at present, he Fays: "From what l tun tee I am satisfied that England is ttlll cipabie of greater effort. Theril are too many idle won.en in places like this and there are too many servants ta attend on them." In conclusion he strikes a note ot warning to those left at horof urging the civilians to do their utmost for men in uniform. "Let me tell those of you who are at home, that you cannot think too much of or do too much for the boy6 who are leaving you to fight in France. Treat them like heroes and they will live up to your expectations when the battle hour arrives. Nothing you can do will be too good for them. Be proud of them and they will be proud of you, proud of their country and proud ot themselves," he added 26 GUARDSMEN ARE TAKEN FROM NUUANU Twenty-six members of fae national guard company on patrol duty over the city water supply in Xuuanu val ley have been relieved from there, by orders of the 1st Hawaiian Infantry, iluth of the fatigue work, such as cut ting trails out 'to the various patrol stations has been finished so that so large a body of men is not needed aa, CAMP LEWIS SOLDIER PRAISES YJM. C. A. WORK Art La Bare, formerly employe of the Star-Bulletin, who is now in Camp LewiB, American Lake, Washington, has written to a friend in the office, describing the life at the big canton ment. Pvt. La Bare is a member of Company C, 322nd Field Signal Bat talion The following paragraph from his letter shows the high standing the Y. M. C. A. hold3 in the camp The Y. M, C. A. is doing wtnderful work and should be boosted at every turn. They have about a dozen or so buildings in this camp alone, where the boys find many conveniences reading, writing material, music and entertainments, which are certainly appreciated. These buildings attract a great many fellows, too. which re sults in more of the boys becoming ac quainted who would not otherwise meet." at first. There are now 4." men in the patrol. TODAY'S NEWS TODAY 8TAR-BUULETIN GIVES YOU FILIPINO GUARDSMEN GRANTED DISCHARGES Twelve Filipino members of Com pany E, ist Hawaiian Iniantry Na tional Guard, have been honorably dis charged for reason of removal of resi dence to the Philippine islands. The 1 men are: Pvts. Agapito Haspio, Eusebio Bo lodo, Augustin Callelero. Ango Anoba, Benigno Pendang, Ha?o Bangues, Onopre Cahis, Silvestre Adopon, Isi doro Aranron. Alejandro Pirartt. Flo rencio Anoos and Bruno l.ar.i- .tas. Pastor Camera, C!audio idayan and Francisco Ramos have beea hon orably discharged by reason of physi cal disability. TRAPPED IN BURNING GUARDHOUSE, 3 DIE HARRISBURG, Pa.. Dec. 17. Trapped by fire in the guard nous where they were in confinement, three members of the aeiu corps met their death early last evening. The men were confined for the commis sion of minor offenses and it was im possible to release them so quickly did the flames consume the interior or the bultJiug. t It' is believed that the fli?xj oc casioned by escaping as wfllJli be-, came ignited from a piece of burning tar paper. SHOOT H NDS TO ESCAPE THE DRAFT ECONOMY FOOD SONATOBIA. Miss. A few min-1 Apples. $1.50 per box. Come and utes after they had been notified to (get them. Geo. A. Belayeff, 926 Ma report to Camp Pike as drafted sol ' unakea street. Phone 322. Adv. diers. Caleb Sauisbury and Churie j House, negroes, each shot off a hand j Papier mache (French for mashed, One of the negroes may die from loss j paper) was first used to make aui of blood entailed by his wound. i boxes "' V ' -.