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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, March 19, 1918, Image 4

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- ' HAWAitXn' ttAzerrei Tuesday, march w, m?lm-mfa&i: V-s ' f-. -:v' v.v 'V;';
MARCH 19. I9li
Welcome Cooperation
r iTlHhe annountd cooperation of the army
..' , y Y ; authorities with the Civilian commission in
chargl of the first territorial fair, a cooperation a
I 'generous 'and complete as It Is welcome, the fair
". is as!Hirei of a siicces greater than had ever been
. General Wisser hat gone into the matter whole
' heartedly and Colonel Schofield, who will be
.actively identified with canying out the plans of j
- the army, is setting an example -m enthusiasm that
Is inspiring the civilian members of the fair com-
"f 'mission. ,
nVitl.thn generous cooperation of the army
- pledged arid with the knowledge that this first
( ' territorial fair is a real, war-time proposition, of
', direct and material advantage in the food conser-
- vatiop campaign, it is now up to the civilians of
. the community to see to.it that the fair is an over-
whelming success. In no better way will we be
able to show our appreciation of what the army
is offering to do for us.
i , W. S. S.
Japan At Vladivostok
BY landing an armed force at Vladivostok to
safeguard the vast stores of munitions at that
port from seizure by the Germans or any transfer
T to them, Japan would establish no shadow of title
.'" to retain any Siberian territory after the war. It
" - is absurd to suppose, says the New York Times,
. that she would set up any pretension of that na
ture. Landing troops would be an act akin to the
; exercise of police power, not an act of conquest.
To entertain suspicions of Japan's ulterior designs
',' in that quarter is as unreasonable as it would have
. been to charge that the powers who intervened in
,; China' to put down the Boxer rebellion cherished
the design of dividing Peking or any other Chinese
'territory among themselves. ' Doubtless Japan
V would disclaim any intent of permanent occupa-
' tion before troops were landed.
It is, therefore, unnecessary to detail American
troops or troops of any other of the Allies to per-
'form this service jointly, with Japan in order to
, give the move an air of international action. Presi
dent Wilson has demanded that the Germans eva
' cuate the Russian territory they occupy, although
that territory has come to them through conquest,
; always recogniied as a valid title when it can be
maintained. Against , any surmised or suspected
C design of Japan to retain Vladivostok the Presi
' dent's argument would have much greater force,
1 since Japans would land troops to ' safeguard the
port in the pommon, interest of all th,e .Allies, not
in he4r,,Qvn Uqoa interest,, find no tjtlcwoojd
i be- established. ' ' ,
' V It Is supposed that Japan would not readily con
sent , to action by China jointly with herself in
sending troops to Vladivostok, since,' in accordance
-v; wjth the principle of the Lansing-Ishii agreement,
,-; she chooses to consider herself the special guard
?ian of the peace of Eastern Asia. But the rights
of China in the matter are incontestable. The Chi
nese Eastern Railway from the point where it
' crosses the Siberian border runs through Chinese
. territory until it reaches a point a few miles from
.Vladivostok. Under the agreement with Russia,
China was to have the right to purchase and con
trol the road after a term of years, which will soon
expire. China and Japan are allies, both are at
. war with Germany. However it might contravene
Japan's policy in the East, it would be good inter
' national politics for her to admit China to partici
pation m the contemplated action at Vladivostok.
The chief point of delicacy and difficulty which
has embarrassed the Allies is the effect that the
- landing of troops may have upon the Bolshevist
' government pf Russia. It would not be a hostile
.act against Russia, manifestly it would be an act
in the interest of the Russian people. The temper
of 1;he Bolsheviki is so uncertain, however, their
purposes and their real attitude toward Germany
' re so difficult to determine, that conceivably they
' might reaent the action even to the extent of
' accepting German aid to expel the "invaders".
' That is extremely improbable, and at any rate the
reactions pf the Bolshevist mind are beyond con
jecture. Russia is not an enemy country, she is
not a neutral country, for the yet unsigned peace
treaty of . Brest-Litovsk js not recognized by
the Allies, it will not be recognized by them
for it was made under duress, and by a govern
ment so irresponsible either to the Russian people
or to other nations that it has received no. recogni
tion, it has no standing. The Russians are, in fact,
Still fighting the Germans. Legally Russia is a
:'f bejligcreitf lppwer, as would probably be discover
- ed .if .she ,, had anywhere a warship afloat that
,'" 6hould seek in any neutral port to enjoy the privil
eges of a neutral. The landing of troops at Vladi
vostok would, therefore, be not an unfriendly act;
f on the contrary, distinctly a friendly one for the
protection of Russia, as well as of the other Allies',
against Germany. Any protest from the Bolshe-
; viki against protective measures at Vladivostok
' would; b Equivalent to tearing off their mask; it
would be a demonstration that, professing dislike
for the capitalistic governments of the Entente na
' lions, they were really acting in the interest of the
'' Teutonic autocracies.
':y ; w. s. s.
,: '-, t is reported that Bolo Pasha, the French trat-
tor, will make a full confession before he is stood
, tip to be shot. If he does it is going to make
j some interesting reading, but it is improbable that
much of the news will be sent around over "the
'i longest leased wire". And what a hunting for
' cover there will be!
Week In the War
ON the Western front there" have been launch
ed no important offensives for many weeks.
The opposing forces appear to be satisfied to keep
each other occupied in minor operations. The
big, guns thunder along, small sectors are from
time to' time attacked. The purpose appears to
be to keep the enemy from materially strengthen
ing its position and to retard ' preparations for
strong; offensives. "
More and more the American soldiers are com
ing into the limelight. It is true that they still
occupy a comparatively small area and the num
ber of men in the fighting lines is small in com
parison to the French and British forces but the
United States is now represented and its repre
sentatives are making a good showing, giving a
good account of themselves. The marksmanship
of the artillery forces is being specially compli
mented in accounts that come, from this theater.
We are told that by July, a little more than three
months from now there will be a sufficient num
ber of American built air craft to give our sol
diers the protection which they require.
..One of the important developments of last week
was the step taken to bring about a better under
standing and a coordination between the war
colmcil, the heads of departments and of bureaus
of the war department and senate and house com
mitteemen. The legislators are being taken into
the' confidence of the department heads and fre
quent-conferences are to be held,' it is reported.
Ratification of the Brest-Litovsk treaty by the
Russian congress of Soviets and further progress
towards peace between Rumania and the Central
Powers have been development of the utmost im
portance. They were not unexpected but their re
alization makes the difficulties of' the situation for
the Allies the more clear.
;.In this connection comes up the question of a
Japanese expedition into Siberia. ; Naturally the
anti-Japanese element take the opportunity to ex
press distrust, led by the Hearst papers and their
ilk hut the really big men of the Entente Allies
have not hesitated to express their confidence and
their faith in Japan.
As to this expedition the Japanese themselves
hesitate. Official despatches received yesterday
said that it is realized in Japan that the situation
is delicate without the support of this country.
Reports thus far have been that' although the
United States may not join in the request of the
Entente Allies to Japan, it will offer no opposition
to the expedition. Indications multiply that Japan
must act and will act in the early future. Unless
such action-is taken shipping on the Pacific may
be exposed to grave 'da'ngef s Jrom raiders leaving
Siberian ports.
On the Atlantic the submarine situation has
shown little change. British merchantmen losses
were a little above recent averages and French
losses were at a minimum. In the Mediterranean
a decided improvement could be seen.
Advices say the blockade has been taken over
by the United States and the minister of the
blockade in Great Britain is now performing vast
ly different duties from those which he formerly
performed. Such policy is indicated in the United
States taking the lead in demanding Dutch ship
ping for use m the danger zone. The ultimatum
sent by this country to the Netherlands, in which
Great Britain joins, is of the utmost importance.
It is small wonder it has stirred the German press
to wrath for the securing of those ships will to
a large extent nullify the damage which subma
rine ruthlessness has occasioned to Great Britain
and the Allies. Besides this it is purposed to arm
these ships and to man each of them with trained
gun crews, a condition which does not please the
kindly hearted Hun who has an aversion to the
loss of lives, when those lives are his own sailors',
and much prefers the unwarned attack and sink
ing of an unarmed craft laden with helpless and
hapless women- and children.
Developments in this Dutch ship situation may
be expected to culminate during the coming week.
w. s. s.
How They Help
A single Thrift Stamp will buy a tent pole or
five tent pins, a waist belt or hat cord, shoe
laces or identification tags; two will buy one
trench tool or a pair of woolen gloves. Four
Thrift Stamps will buy two pairs of canvas leg
gins; six will buy five pairs of woolen socks or
three suits of summer underwear ; twelve will buy
a steel helmet. ,
One War Savings'Stamp will buy one hundred
cartridges or a cartridge belt or a scabbard for a
bayonet; two will purchase two pairs of woolen
breeches or two flannel shirts ; two and a half will
buy a gas mask. Three War Savings Stamps will
buy an overcoat oritwo woolen service coats; three
and a half will buy three pairs of woolen blankets ;
four will buy a rifle.
W. S. S.
"Persons now blind will see clearly that they
must cease any course of action which cripples
the effectiveness of the boys at the front. They
will understand that extravagance is indirect rob
bery of the government and treason to their own
sons. Washington Post.
What Hilo needs apparently is a few well at
tended and first class funerals. I'ost-Herald.
Ile?rl Heart
Here, here.
W. S S. Who Says Save? - Uncle Sam.
. Enlisted men tnun obtftin individual
am to letta fbo post! in war time,
aeeordiag to recent order of the Hn
piian department. TJie ttrders will )
given at ton discretion of the pont com
mandera, -A f
Three mora Filipino were found ly
Capt. H. Gooding Field St the Immirn
tion stetioa yeeterday and booKe.l n
draft delinquents, Tby were Knfnrl
Valderrama, Crespipo 'CootnnJo mid
Jeans Ballaseo. . : '
FraneHe Evane, a Hawaiian boy, smi
of Mrs. Hannah Bttta,. Is nr. fa aVAi
bor of tha signal earpa of the I'nited
Htates Army, having enlisted in Cnli
fornia. He It nW in training at Camp
Fremont, near Palo Alto, California.
Tonrlst travel for the first two
months of 1018 la only a fourth of the
anmher during -tha um months Inst
rear and throngs, passengers show a
fifty percent inereasa, according to (1r
ures given out by tha promotion com
mittee. ' '
W. H. Hooga, Jr., who for the Inst
two yeara haa been manager of the
real estate department of the Rinhop
Trust Company ia bow associated with
Halstead A Co., atoek and bond brok
ere. Mr. Hooga will fake charge of the
real estate business of the firm.
Another ruling from the treasury de
pertinent concerning . entertainment
which was received yesterday from
Washington' by Col Howard Hathaway,
Internal revenue collector, holds that
fraternal organisation and societies
must pay the income' tax on all dances
and entertainments they give whenever
an admission fea ia fehmred.
At the, annual meeting of the Rovai
School Alumni, held March 9. 101K, the
following officers were elected for the
ensuing term: F. F. -Fernandez., preni
dent; Geo. W. Maey, vice president;
Henry H. Williams, financial and re
cording secretary f Simeon Akakn, tree
nrerf Joseph Ordenstein, auditor; Wil
Ham Ahia, William Kane, and Kd
Wongham, directors.
(). T. Bhipmaa of Hilo ia ai Hono
lulu visitor. , . i. a ,; ; .,
Mrs. Manuel Camlnos Bo.j who was
operated recently at the Qneen'i ftoa
I'itnl, is reported doing nicely and as
pects to be ont and about ahortry, ;
Mrs. 0. F. Affonso left In the Mauna
Ken yesterday for Hilo to visit her
mother, who ia aeriously ill. Her ai
tcr, Mr. R. A. Wadsworth and Mra,
Kdwin Hopnr iaf .Mant. ara sow Id Hila.
w. s.
Marshal Sends Deputy T6 Make
Arrest of Several After Mes
sage Is Received, ;
The round-up of alleged evaders of
the selective draft in various parts of
the Inlands will take Deputy TTnited
stntes Marshal Heine to Hilo, today,
where he will make several mora ar
reHts in connection with the campaign
The full number of men now, being
held at Hilo as defendanta in draft
canes was not given in tha wireless
that was received by Marshal Samlddy
venterday, but it ia believed thai there
are several. According to tha procedure
which tha government officiate have
followed in several other eases, the men
will be .brought back to Honolulu and
civen a hearing before tha United
Mates commissioner upon information
filed by Assistant United State Attor
ney Rnnks. .".
Judge Bank intimated, yesterday,
that an alternative of immediate en
listment in tha forcea of Unci fciam
mny be offered to all the - offenders
Mill HIV 11 MIHH
Panel of Twenty-three Selected;
Few Draft Evasion Cases
Likely To Come Up
Twenty three name of resident of
the varions Islnnd wfre drawn yester
day la, the -office of the clerk of the
Million jTMi' oTsnTbofna &n't ed
From Holland Probably Held In
Atlantlo Holland's Consent
Not Ejected!) Xyi -
United Stotaa'distrlrt eoart a grand , """" B" n 'lP "fv "f
. . . . . " ifie at aha expiration today of tha ultl
jurora who ara boh notified t apbear mtiim t0 Holland for tha see of 1,
for service in tha federal eonrt ' .000,009 ton of hlpplaff foarwnr oe e
tha Allies 'win be taken, over of
"aeued." la aonaldemd .. problematical
In federal omelal eirtjea i Honolulu. ,-
No, doubt ia expressed bat that Kotf'
land and Ameriea, will take theilhiteh
ships required, aa threatened, unlea
Hol)aad eoaaenta to thjbt amouat of toa
aaga being diverted Jo, tha of tha
All lea ia tha submarine ton, but there
la soma deabt aa to' whether or nrit
there will be jieedta taa er thrtSklf.ihlfJ
land shlpa aow aagaged- ia.aommerea m
thla oeoaua." ' s -'-y ' ' VrV
Soma of tha officiate fceliav that tha
ship required are now held ia British
or American Atlaatie porta' where they
can almost instantly W put into tha
wajr trade and that tha Dutch vessel .
on tha Pad fie will aot be required to
make tip tha full amount of tonnge.
If thla be true It ir probable that
the Dutch vessels detained or aa route
here will be allowed to continue opera
tions aa before, so long as Holland re
main a neutral eountry. ,
Few people believe that Holland, for
W. B. I.
whose trial is now pending; ia federal
According to a report made to the : court rather than imprisonment of one
territorial food commission by the Gov yenr. The Marshal's office will be open
ernor yesterday, ' Hawaii needs 101!) i nil day today for the issuing of water-
head of eattla and, 8681 head of sheep i iront passes.
additional to the numbor already mixed
In order to bo self snstaining in the
matter of meat. Tha Governor snys ho
haa not yet had time to make a sntis
Pfaetory survey of the pork and live
hog question. "The dressed ment sit
uuttoa should quiekly settle itself," he
Two eases called in the I'nited State
district court yesterday were those of
Juana de la Rosa, a Filipino woman,
charged with keeping a disorderly
house ia tha 4th Cavalry cantonment,
who pleaded not guilty, and Annie Ah
Mu, who waa charged with selling liq
uor to soldiers and who was dismissed
when the prosecution's principal wit
ness failed to identify the defendant.
Bond in tha first case was fixed in the
sum of $1000 aad the trial has been
set for Tuesday of next . week.
Wounded British Officer Says
Two Thousand Continue War
fare In South Africa
1 t. m. a.
Two thousand German troops, mostly
nntives in command of German officers,
are continuing their fight against the
British troops in HoutJi Africa al-
j though, due to the major , attention
given to the war operations la Europe,
muny persons think all fighting .haa
stopped on ttlie Dark Continent. But
the fighting jn Bouth Africa is asier
ly 'guerrilla i warfare,. since Genera)
Suggestion Is Made By Soldier
At the. Front
Four airplanes donated ,by the Ha
waiian Islands, one -from each of the
larger 11 of the Territory, for ser
vice on the American hattlef rout, is
suggested by Sergeant A. Hunter, form
erly of Hawaii, and now at the front
with ' the Chinese Labor Corps.
"Hawaii should end an airplane
named after each island ia the group,
to- France," wrote Hunter in a re
cent letter to a friend on the Big Is
land, and published in the Hilo
Tribune. He was formerly with the
Papaikou plantation on the Hamakua
Sergeant Hunter believes that with
Hawaii making so much money out of
sugar the "Hawaiian fleet of air
plane could easily be financed and
would be one of the most practical
aids which the Territory, as a whole,
could tend over to France."
Hnnter writes that the cold is ex
treme In France, and the cold wind
seem almost to cut the men in two.
"Oh, to be back again in God's coun
try, in dear old Hawaii, and where
everything is so different," he adds.
"If ever I return to Hawaii I in
tend to give some lectures on the war
and what I have seen of it The Hun
is atill strong and what we need most in Uxr ' "ul1' African campaign baa to
nwtsi-niftaiib ;ciplgnjt( !-
Mo says Capt. H. E. Green, a British
infantry officer, who was here Saturday
afi a passenger aboard the Yeneiualk
and who, after being shot through tha
neck in the South African campaign
lust September, was given leave to ra
turn to Knglnml.
Some Fight On
While the greater part of the German
South Africnn troops Vere wiped out
by the drives atjniiiHt them last Septem
ber and November, the 2000 German
native troops have continued their re
sistance, even though it is believed it
was at one time their intention to Sur
render to the Hritirh, now in command
of Genera! van Deventcr.
Captain Green does not believe the
German orc es in South Africa hope for
victory in thut country but that they
are continuing the guerrilla warfare in
order to harass the British troops, aad
keep tliem from being transferred to
other war fronts.
"It was generally believed that the
Germans hud decided to surrender iu
South Africa, but ill some manner wara
instructed by their kaiser to hold out
ns long uh possible," suys the British
According to the last information he
has received the German forces are be
lieved to now be in the Portuguese
possession in east South Africa, about
100 miles from where they were en
countered when he was wounded.
An interesting explanation made by
Captain Green is that all the fighting
o'clock on tha mornlnf of Aprfl ,
Mono ay. -,.
Those called are; John McXaln, Har
ry Duff, Edmund tforrle, Arthur -0.
Mackintosh, Harrr 8. Decker, Percy
H. Nottage, Archibald 8. Jtobinson,
Kric J. Gay, William Carey, lingo Ka
nne, Loui Kane, A. P. Fernanda, Oa
wald St. John Gilbert, H. D. Case,
Gcorga W. Maer, Ellsha 8. Andrew,
Maurice P McMahon, aad B. 8. Chad
sov, all of Honolulu and George Wright,
Wailuku, MauLW. K. Bal Jr., Wallu
ku. Maul, J. K. Kennedy, Hilo, Ha
waii, C. B. Kennedy, Hilo, and Tbomaa
C. White, Kealakekua, Hawaii.
It ia said that tha number of crimiaal
jury ia small and beside ft number of
charge of illicit selling of liquor,
most of the work of the Jury will
have to do with eases of draft evaaioa.
As Assistant United Bute District
Attorney Banks ha : sindieated that
rharges of draft evasion may not be
pressed against offenders who express
a willingness f enter the military ser-
case of thie character will come be- o'P'omaue reaaona, aa im h wiw
fore the lurora. ;:"TTT ' .T
- W. , . g. sensent to the taking Over of the nul-
' ' lion tons of .shipping. , - ' ' '
I Beeauae of ths, after tha expiration
' of the ultimatum, or socalled ultimatum,
It may be two or three daya before
Amerlea-ad England will bar the; ma
nery fully prepared for the seisnre
the vesaels, and it la likely that tha
Dutch steamer Ophir bow ia port will
be ' held here without coal uatil the
v m mi
is a tremendous fleet of airplanes."
w. a. a.
Sousa Dedicates
New Music To
Chairmaa Hurley
WASHINGTON, February 28 Lieut.
John Phillip Sousa, U. B. N., reserve
foree, bandmaster and composer, lias
written , now march, "The Volun
taera," dedicated to Chairman Hurley
tf the (hipping board and , the ship
buildera of the country. Hircus. nuvils
and air riveters are need in the new
march, which will be played in public
for the first time next Sunday night at
tha New York Hippodrome by the com
bined bands of the Atlantia fleet, led
by Lieutenant Sousa.
Announcement was made at 'ho '-
ion of the stock exihange jiinteriluy
that tha Taa.joug Olak Itutbtir A''!'1
pany bad determined to rUuv; it 4
dividends and to pay one hulf of one
percent a month instead of one per
PAZO OINTMENT ia guaranteed to
cure blind, bleeding, Itching or pro
truding PILB3 in 6 to 14 days or
money refunded. Manufsctuied by
the FAWS MEDICINE CO., St. iwuu,
U. S. A
be done by infantry, as it is impossible
to get over the land with animals or
vehicles. The climate is such that
stock immediately dies if taken into
the low Inn Is to where the Germans
have retreated. Due to this an im
mense force of porters has to be engag
ed for curriers of supplies. He says
three porters ore required for every
fighting man.
Cupttiin Green's wife is accompany
ing him on his return to South Africa.
They were entertained while in Hono
lulu by Judge and Mrs. W. B. Lymer,
who returned here on the Venezuela
from u mainland tour.
W. 8. 8.
SAX KK.VN CISCO, March li Of
liiial i - W if limit u disseutiug vote and
with grent enthusiasm, the state labor
couii'il in session here, yesterday,
adopted resolutions which rung true
The council pledged itself to Btand
behind the I uitod States and the Al
lies until tin' end of the war and until
peace .-hull b n ii 1 1 v be declared.
- W. 8. 8
CHK':. March l!(()flici'il)
The iiieriean association of artiats
I. ns Waited a campaign against "the
grotesiue and horrible in drawings
anil paintings which is nuw being fos
tered by German artists."
Protest Against Cutting Down
Develops, Unusual Dangers
Which the Men Face
A protest against the proposed legis
lation which has for Ha object the re
duction in pay and rank of American
aviators, haa been aent by the Aero
Club of America to Secretary of War
Newton Baker, to Secretary of the
Navy Josephua Daniels, to Senator
Chamberlain, chairman 'of the senate
committee on military affaire, to Maj.
Gen. George O. Bquier, chief signal offi
cer, and to Howard Coffin, chairman of
the aircraft board.
Announcement waa made several
weeks ago that the war department con
templated cutting tha salaries of Amer
ieanMviatora by eliminating tha thirty
live pereent increase given to officer
who are actually engaged in flight duty.
It wai aaartd t tbt tim that mili
tary aviation waa ejnmparatively (aafe1
outside or tta traWingnTpa.',ia,af-1
fort waa made p pravef that tha ratio
f death among the' angineera, Infan
try and .artillery, waa aa. great U ot
greater than that of the flying corps
It waa since learned, however, that the
casualtiea were based. in the signal
eorpa on the total number of mechan
icians and fliers and not confined sole
ly to the personnel engaged in actual
flight. In training and in work on tha
war front this brought the aeronautical
casualty record up nearly forty percent
higher than in any other branch of the
military service.
Since January 1 a total of fifty-three
flying cadets have been killed at South
ern airdromes while eight other Ameri
can fliers have been killed in training
cumpa abroad. This makes on an aver
age of one death a day in the Ameri
can air service since the first of the
The Aero Club ef America, In its let
ter of protest to the government au
thorities relating to reduction in the
aviator's pay, laid:
"In a letter of January 20 the Aero
Club of America pointod out the eco
nomic problem of the aviators, and. the
fact that whereas an aviator ia sup
posed to be worth 2000 soldiers and
most aviators are and whereas the
needs of an aviator are not yet defined,
it would be inadvisable to cut down the
nay of our aviators in the face of the
"It is generally accepted by the al
lied strategists that it is necessary to
strike Germany through the air, sending
large bombing squadrons to bomb Ger
many military and aeronautic bases and
centers of transportation at night. This
will mean sending lare number of av
iators on extensive night bombing ex
nedition far over German soil. Night
flying in squadron formation is very
dangerous; Having to ny over uerrnpi
soil 1 exceedingly dangerous' ana cav
ing to fly low so as to hit the targets
and do real damaire ia extremely dan
gerous, "Owing to the neeeasity of hastening
the training af our aviators, the train
ing being given is much faster and more
Intensive than it was heretofore. There
fore the casualties during the period
action ia taken.
So far aa regard the Oraaje, new
bound here from Sao . Francisco, it I
hard to prophecy. Every Indication ia
that she is one of the two Dutch Teasels-
allowed to sail, ." for -special rea
sons," as announced, after the demand
for the shipping waa made on Holland.
She left San Francisco last , There
day, the day before the arrival here of
the Ophir, Oa Thursday, even aa early
a Wednesday, it appears It was known
here tha Ophir waa t be refuaed a
coaling permit. ' . ' '.'' v' .
In ease the antpptag eoawntion Be
tween America, : England, end Holland
ia not nettled by the- ttme"the Ortnje
arrive here in the next day or two, it
i believed she will be. given fuel-, ii
needed, to continue her westward voy
age,' for the "apeoial'r and unknown
reaaona. -v . .
However; bV Tuesday or Wednesday,
England and America ought to be ready
to show their "bold card," aad take
over the Dutch shipping, If 'Holland
does not grant consent before to-
dar-la ended. J- v .
- i::. ...j ,i.....l ..;t irtK
i iirtiiuinai j a M hj Mouundro, Mm. Anne L. Ruble
hit; m u . m v, v . .
w. a. a
Dolly Elsie, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William Henning, and Ernest
Gibson, who is connected with the
Honolulu Gas Company, were married
at the home of the bride' parents, in
the presence of a number of relative
and friend at four o'clock Sunday af
ternoon. The young couple left Mon
dav night for thejr new home, which
will be at 8737 Park Avenue, Honolu
lu. Maui New.
w. 8. S.
A good many people think rheuma
tism cannot be cured without taking
nauseous medicine. Chamberlain 'a Tain
Balm massaged thoroughly iuto the skin
has cured far more rheumatism than
say internal remedy in exlatence and
gives relief quicker. For sale by all
While the Norse steamer Tanered
waa loading sugar cargo at Kubid Bay,
Hilo, the sugar chute carried away and
caused some damage to the forward bulwark-
of the vessel. Upon her arrival
here yesterday Capt. William Foster, a
representative of the territorial harbor
commission, made arrangement for
having the repair made to the ship
so she will be ready to put to aea to
day, probably at noon.
The Tanered was expected to finish
loading her cargo, estimated in advance
at about 6000 tons, at midnight last
night at Pier 20. She needed about
1500 tons more to finish the load than
was available at Hilo.
The steamer was at Hilo for over a
week, where her loading was material
ly delayed by the rough weather. A
week ago it waa first planned to have
her return here for her full cargo aa
the weather did not seem likely to
change so ahe eould load. However, a
break in the loading conditions came
and she managed to get about 4900
tons aboard in the Crescent City.
As well aa completing her cargo, it
waa expected yesterday evening that
all nee senary repairs to the vessel
would be finished by the Honolulu Irdhf
Works by noon Unlay o she eould sail
for the Coast. . , . t
Although of neutral eountry owner
ahip, the Norse is not affected by the
ban on granting coal to auch vesaels,
which is detaining the teemer Ophir
a this port.
W. S. 8.
nr sir. Venesuela from an Francisco.
March in Mr. and Mrs. W. U. Atkinson.
Mra. M. K. C. Beale. Jehn Brodd. Mis
Louise Dohrmaun.. Mlm Bertha Frank.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Usruats, Miss IlssrI
ilaroatx, Master Herbert Garuats, Mr. sm)
Mr it W. ehr, Miss Helen (iehr. K. Uoaea
oOi Lawrence M. Judd, Mr. -P Lawrence.
Jwlire ant ,Ur. w. M. rmer. -ai. M. Aiu-
Kinlf, Mr. ann Mrs. A. w. sratiierr wrs:
stein. Mrs. AI. L. Hcorlllu, Miss Bernlee
Kcavlllc. Mr. snl Mm. w. K. Wsteruiaa.
Miss Lens Wolf, Miss HStel Woodruff.
By tr. Manna Ken. March 1.
PltOM HAWAII M. II.. Vanrsles. W.
Todd, Mr. and lire. T. Onn. Mr. and Mrs.
Max Masker and Infant. Mm. L. Tvnrtsle.
Mra. (). A. Uroucher, Master Ouard. MUs
I vjf Klehardmiu, Mrs. K. H. Moan, Miss A.
I. Rtrelt. Miss ('. Mlksch, MUs A. Klwr
man, T. J. Kresky. W. U. I'lttman, Hara
ila. Mrs. J Llkl. Mrs. 11 Urecdon, H. N
( rsll. M. M. Klaiw, (1. W. Hralth, J. H
Talt, Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Bwsrts, A. Y.
Yae. Mrs. K. McKlhsny. Mrs. 8. L. Ilesha.
I). I.. ItoKcnfeld O. T, Wilniiian, K. Hmltli.
C. Smith. 8. M. Lewrer."1. ' i. Lowrey.
Kev. J. K nixlcl. Lieut. -Colonel BUIlniau.
II. I) Bererldxe, A. Loulwton, K. Hadaya
hii. K. Towasend, H J. Baker. Ntlriate. T.
Murltomo. f. . It, Gresuwell. O. H. McKen
. M UiM'ha. Mrs K. Baku) and lufant.
Harold Kniidy, - Mlaa Kolh Hentoo, Mm.
II. II. Itenton. Mlsa E. V. Atkins, rlnte
Chan. W. K. Iereraux. Mlsa Mary Low,
Mra. ('. J. Kohlnaou, A. M. Brown. Mr. aud
Mra. 3. Wakuyama and two children, Y
uiads. Kuawa.
KKOM MAI'l-A. llarward, II . W.
Kinney. Mr. W. V. Dale. Mr. and Mrs
V. W. Htunclss. Mra. Takamatsu. K. Okt.
dealers. Henson Wmith & Lo., Ltd., Mh j ,tsyiuond, P. V. Dlehl, V. J
agents for Hawaii. Advt.
Hiirxesa, 8. Kujkhara.

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