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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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HONOLULU STAK-B 0LLETIN, MONDAY. DECEMBER 24, 1917.; " r - - r 1 I It: -i Goods , Just Opened THE CHERRY , Open Until 9 P. M. 1137 Fort St. Dollar Watch War Price $1.35 At all Dealers GUARANTEED Hi- 5 MayHthe; story pfjyour V jl - .- - . - ' m "... -. v. ' Be one ;bf jollity; good music : ana manjr -j ing gifts.: '"; . oavcoian News lutd Bishop w Street : " ; . Vi . . :-' .. . . -. . -. li 7 . - " - ', . . '-. " ' ... "' ; Apples, $1.50 per box"; Large,' Juicy Nevtovm'i : and other varieties. Importer and Distributor ; 92S Mauhalcea Street ; , vOppiiTerriteinW Market wsrav ship REPORTEDSEEN NEAR 11 SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. lo.Offt ccrs of the Union Steamship Com pany's steamer Paloona. which arriT ed here yesterday from Tahiti with the marooned victims of the Seeadle? aboard, said they had recognized the steamer Maverick, suspected of oper ating as a German raider since the disappearance last August, about 6)0 miles from San Francisco, on the route to Honolulu. On the night of December 8. the of ficers said, they sighted a vessel ap parently -wrapped in flames. They put over their vessel to give aidi only to make out the silhouette which stooa out against the ragged spot of ligh. in the background of sea and night as that of the Maverick. The outlines of the vessel were declared to be dis tinctive and unmistakable. The Maverick, formerly owned by Captain Fred Jebsen, dropped out of sight last August while on a run from Manila to the canal. Reports that a German raider had been operating in the Pacific have led masters to be ex tremely careful. It is believed by many in marine circles that the Mav erick, a fourteen-knot boat, is lying in wait for 6ome faster vessel which the crew hopes to capture and turn into a second Seeadler. WAR TALKS AT ARMORY HEARD WITH INTEREST A very good crowd filled the armory last. Saturday night at the Red Cros free entertainment, at which Captain Thomas Lowe, U. S. A., gave a very in teresting talk on modern warfare and Dr. James R. Judd showed his collec tion of pictures of war scenes in France. , Captain Lowe explained the modern trench system and how it is used to repel an attack of the enemy and the many new weapons .which the war has brought out such as the grenades. H particularly asked the people at houn to back up the men on the firing line. He said there was no more effective method than by stopping the treacher ous actions of the Huns and treating air Germans among us as enemies. Dr. Judd's pictures and lecture were extremely wonderful, showing as the) did the wounded soldier coming lata the hospital at Neuilly and Juillg am. later how by the extraordinary surgl cal methods developed ly the: war they were once more able to enjoy life. At the close of the entertainment A. L. Castle, chairman, asked all who had not Joined the Red Cross to do so. PARKER ASKED TO REMAIN AS PASTOR As a result of a mass meeting of tbt members of the congregation of the Kawaiahao church held -last Friday night to consider tne resignation of Rev. H. it Parker and the-selection of a successor a committee was appoint ed to take action 'in the matter. After deliberation this commutes decided to request theaged" mlniste. to remain with the church for at least three more months while an attempt was made to secure a worthy and ble successor. When approached with this reiuest by the committee yesterday Rov. Parker deferred his answer, but Intimated that he thought it best on account of factional differences In the fhrrch that another minister be tselec cd at once. Rev. Parker has been the pastor of the church ever since 18 $3. BELGIAN FUND TOTALS 36545; 44 BEDS ASSURED ' Belgian Day was a great success. Donations to support 44 bedsvduring the coming year were given,'according to Mrs. Joseph Emerson who had charge of the work. The money col lected amounts to 15478.12 for the life tie- Belgian children end 91067.25 foi the beds, a total of $6545.37. 'One of the beds will be named "Moanalua," In appreciation of the beautiful flowers sent from the gap dens. Other beds which brought m large amounts are the Edith Cavell bed from the graduate nurses, the Edith Cavell. bed given by the doctors and other nurses and the Mary Morris bed given by the Godmother members of the Soldiers' League of Friendship. HAIKU COMPANY'S FIGURE 60 CENTS, NOT 20 CENTS AS TOLD IN MAUI REPORT C. f:. Barter, superintendent of the Haiku Fruit, & Packing Co., writes frtra Haiku to the Star-Bulletin to corrects. this with the statement that hi & report of a meeting of the Maui "umuns conservation committee, the report being sent to the Star-uul-letin from Wailuku. Barter was credited with saying that the company would furnish tin cans and "process" or prepare string beans for canning at the rate of 20 cents per dozen. He correts this with the statement that the figure should have been 60 cents per dozen. BERGERiTAKES CHARGE- . ' OF MILITARY BAND -" 4 " i"-'" . --'j " Capt Henry Berger has been placed in charge of the 1st Infantry band, National; Gaard. v The ' captain.olnri teered ,bia; services recently- as some thing he could do toward helping out the guari . At present there are only nine members in the band and the law making enlistments of drafted men im possible after Dec. 13 has worked rather severely on the Organization. Musicians not in the draft are urged to join the band. EClflMfFiD v Apples, $1.50 per box Come and get them. ;, Geo; A. Belayeff, 926 Ma nnaJkea street. Phon 3722. Adr. DECLARES COLLEGE OF HAVAII REGENTS RIGHT IN THEIR STANI Honolulan Says Bitterness of War Warps Judgment in At tacks on College Faculty Members for Alleged Dis loyalty December 22. 1917. Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin. Sir: Permit me to take this occa sion to congratulate Mr. Farrington and the other members of the Board of Regents of the College of Hawaii on the stand they have taken with refer ence to the two instructors at the lo cal college, who were charged with disloyalty to our country by idle and gossip mongers. By this act alone. Mr. Farrington has shown that he is a patriot and, at the same time, a Just and conscientiou3 man. The hatred and bitterness of the war, resulting from the barbarous acts of the Huns, have made inroads into our daily lives, and we are gradually carrying this war against our neigh bors who, perhaps, have never offend ed us except in difference of opinion. Hence, it is very difficult to find a patriot now-a-days who is also just and conscientious. As I understand it, the purpose of a college is to seek after truth. This is more so in view of the fact that our college was created primarily for scientific investigations. Science is an effort to obtain truth. That being the case, the feeling of bitterness and hatred of this war should never be a factor in deciding ,who should or should not be teachers in the college. The sole ami only question, it seems to me, should be whether the instructor is competent aud efficient. Academic freedom should not only be encour aged but insisted upon in order that the end of scientific research be at tained. The instructors, who were so un ceremoniously and unnecessarily brought into public scrutiny, have never been guilty of any specific act of disloyalty to our flag. Miss Math ews, who can trace her ancestry bacK to the landing of the pilgrims, has more claim to being a good citizen than her accusers ever desire or hope to be. She has shown explicitly and conclusively In her answer to Presi dent Dean's inquiry that prior to the United States' entrance into this cata clysm, sne was neutral, absolutely aeainst this war in any shape or form. She was loyal to one flag only, and that flag is the Stars and Stripes. When our country entered the war, she followed the lead of the presi dent, suppressing whatever personal opinion 6he might have entertained previous to the declaration of war. To her the paramountcy of the United States is unquestionable, and yet she has been accused of acts of disloyalty. I challenge her accusers to state wherein and whereby they are any more loyal than she is or was. 1 doubt whether they had been as neu tral and loyal to the United States as Miss Mathews had been before wo joined the Allies. The question fore most In my, mind is whether these people, particularly those who had been naturalized, are permitting their feelings for the country in which they were born to obstruct the performance of their duties as American ritlzens and public servants. If the perform ance of these duties were made sub servient to the feelings for the coun try of their birth, then it would be an outrage and the. height of inconsist ency to bring a lady of Miss Mathews' scholarship and refinement into the public press. To say the least, it is unchivalrous, not to say indecent. Respectfully yours, HOOX WO WONG. vThc coody that Is 4 beneficial to teeth and stomach Is best for chlMixfi? Wrteley's Is THREE BOYS BEFORE COURT FOR ROBBERY Three boys two Hawaiians and one part-Chinese one with his leg nearly broken by a blow from a club in the hands of a drunken father, were be fore Judge W. H. Heen in juvenile court Saturday on a charge of theft One entered a local barber shop an-J stole two razors and a quantity of shoe blacking. One other stole a watch, and the third stole two dollars from a tiny Chinese girl, who was m court and stoutly defended her rights. The court released the boys on pro bation, but warned them that a sec ond offense would land them at the industrial school. The Hawaiian fath-i er was. told to keep Bober and not re-i sort to heavy clubs when punishing; his son. n n httn n O rt ! -a n l i i r ! V - i i i r ii ii if 1 i 11 t v v i ' V Jl I I II II J li I - I I A- fig Jr' ( "After I j every IK . ' -a KPV01 to all ages. It massages and strengthens the gums, keeps teeth clean and breath sweet aids appetite and digestion The A fire In a barn at the hospital for the Insane at Middletown. at midnight did about $5000 damage. The barn was used for storage of farm wagons and implements, many of which were sav ed. There is a suspicion that the blaze was of Incendiary origin. ' MiS ' '4 inrrA-ri til -4T3 i v ,. tSXSi - njf Ct.w inn JkammmmUMHtmuattmmmmmm d : A Christmas Toast i ! & ' ' ' . I U I :': 1 j 11 i i - : qPO those Ii ; , -ti- men and women a ? - B ! who have gone and q pM are going gj M . - uver t. r ? nere 1! j! pi !: H,&J I Hi IBS And to these "back of the lines' who are devoting the!? time and labor to making success possible and war's suffering less acute HONOLULU GAS CO., LTD. j a I 1 8 ffy - ;- .- ' .. smmmmmimmmi---' '