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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 16, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-04-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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U bt
Willard.-phlcr -Finds He Can
Neither (So To Qrient Nor
Return Home
Claim of IU Health Is Not Borne
Out, and He Goes Into
Clasi U ' '
Whether or not Willard Ohler it a
Blacker, as draft officers intimate in the
faee of faia father 'a strong denial, the
controversy . that arose Id connection
with . hit case , i over, ao far a the
draft board (a eonrerned, apd the re
unit is that Ohler must stay In Hono
lulu, Ha Is held to be a Class 1A
man, subject , to call at ay time, and
lie may neither sail, for, the Orient, mb
his family planned, nor may he "re
turn to the mainlaud.
All efforts of the Oblers to obtain
exemption ' for the young man failed
yesterday, when the district board, on.
the record presented to it denied the
young man's appeal. Vmler the terms
of the selective service act young Ohler
dan make no further appeal, but must
stand, ready to go into military serv
ice whenever the call comes, and e
must stay here.
Son of Banker
Ohler is the son of .lames Ohler, a
banker of Lima, Ohio, who has been
here with his wife for the past two
weqks and has been taking a hand in
the ease. Thp voung man is twenty
seven years old and though he looks
like a toot ball player and "strips like
an Adonis 'J, as one of the examining
physicians said, it has been contended,
particularly by the father, that he is
wholly unfit physically.
Ohler turned up in Honolulu on
March 12, preceding by a few' days his
parents, who were on their way to the
Orient. It was when Ohler sought to
obtain permit and passport to go with
them that the trouble developed, draft
ofllrers say. ('apt. H. Gooding Field
aays the young man said on the oc
casion of his first visit to the draft
office that he had registered back in
Lima. The young man said his regis
tration card hail been left back there,
according to Captain Field, who told
him he would have to have it before
permits to travel could be issued.
Ohler senior says hia son at no time
said he had registered in Ohio, point
ing out that in the registration period,
the young man was serving in the
navy. The Ohlers say that young
Ohler on his first visit to the draft
office told. Captain Held that his dis
charge pae,rjy.potIka,regis,tration earn,
had been left in a safe back in Lima.
On this point officers of the draft of
fice and the Ohlers contradict each
Ohler Senior Appear
Several days later Ohler senior visit
cd the draft office. The father assert
ed that his son had not waited for the
draft, but had enlisted in the navy in
May of last year and after serving for
a period at the Great Lakes training
ramp had been discharged as p'bysically
unfit. Ohler senior said tha discharge
papers. had borne the statement "not
Hulfjcct te re enlistment. " In view of
this discharge he said his son had not
registered at . all. Tufortuuately, he
mud, , the' discharge papers bad been
left back in Lima.
Captain Field said'yexterday that he
had told, the father that even though
o man had been discharged from mill
fury or naval service, if ho were with
in the age limit, it is required that be
register, fill out the .piestionnaire and
undergo medical examination. A
young Ohler had not registered, as
the father said, it was necessary for
lii in to do no at once.
On the strength of the father's as
scrtions concerning the sou's physical
condition, Captain Kjeld said that con
ditiou wnnld . become cvivlent upon
physical examination and would result
either in rejection or in having the son
placed in soma one of the classes not
subject to oarly cull. If the young man
did not come iu either Clans 1 or Class
li, u contingency that seemed remote
from what the father said, it would
bp possible to issue a K)rmit to travel
end a passport could be obtained also.
This was the information Captain
l-.'udd said yesterday he gavo to Ohler
Is Found Fit
I.U accordance with Captain Field's
suggestion youn( Ohlor filled out a
questionnaire blank after he had rog
UUred in the, draft office here. His
medical examination followed with the
r en ii It thai young Ohlor was pro
uougoed sou of amt fit for service. He
mis given a classification as C'luss 1A.
Older appealed from this finding and
presented a certificate that had been
signed by Or. Cieorge Herbert in which
Doctor Herbert said young Ohler was
suffering with "talus dorsalis", or
something equally extraordinary, ami
held that he was physically unfit for
military, service.
Oil young Ohler 's appeal a second
oxa mi natiotrSv an made by the medical
advisory board composed of Doctors
R. I). Kill.oimie, W. ('. Hobdy and ('.
P. Wood. They called in an alienist,
IWtor Mickols, and a dentist, Ir. ().
C. Wall, and when they got through
with Ohler they sustained the ruling
given after the first examination, de
daring young' Ohler entirely fit pbysi
cully for service.
Take Final Appeal
, Oliler.'x next appeal aud the lust one
bo is able, to take Aimler the law, as
cases may not be appealed to Wash
ington on physical grounds, wus to the
district board which disposed of the
caie late yesterday afternoon. The
'bUtri't board is computed of Dr. .lames
R. ludl, J. A. Bulch, ('. R. Hemen
wa , , C larence Crabbe and Percy Pond.
W. B. "
A contribution of 1100 was given by
YiauouOt Ishii on Sunday to the ' Ja
pnni'se hospital of Honolulu. - Already
the emperor mid empress of Japan, and
iiiuny priimieut men of the empire have
contributed tow aid this fund.
...Almost seven and one half inches
of rain fell at Haiku within tweWa
hours last Tuesday oigb.t, ScaerdUf to
the records of the Haiku experiment
station. Almost equally heavy WM t
ralnfal) at other points in eastern and
central Maui during the same time.
Considerable damage resulted .at v
jrjnp points from earth slide and from
washing to farm crops.' ' '
The Kahului Railroad line was put
out or commission all da . Wednes
day and Thursday by a big cave-in of
a deep cut just west of Pauwela, sta
tion. Many tons of earth had to. be
removed before trains could pas
through. A number of smaller slides
occurred st various point between
Pala snd Pauwela but these were
quickly clenred up.
Read 9ffer Damage
A number of heavy slides have oc
curred on the new macadam road
through the homesteads cast of HaJ-.
ku rcceutly, and these caused lbs
storm of Tuesday tyght o do some
damage to the macadam, In Various
placet. The belt road near pauwela
wa also blocked by a big land slide.
All of the roads east o'Pata, and
ln the Maksnao section, except the
small amount of macadamized thor
oughfare, licvc beoome. almost Impasa
.ablo during (he past week on account
of mud. Many nutomobile have been
stnek fast at different points.
Wet Year $o Far
The first ten days of April have
been abnormally wet all over Maui.
In the Iihaina district the rains have
don much good, it is reported. In the
Makawao and Haiku district it ha
seriously interfered with farm opera
tion and possibly has caused loss to the
big corn crop planted.
Maui Engineer To Manage Pio
neer Mill Company
Writing "finis" to the L. Wein
heimer. episode so far as Pioneer Mill
Company is concerned came the an
nouncement yesterday that Arthur W.
Collins is to become manager of the
company. It was said that be had
accepted fhe ofTVr of management in B
wireless from Maui received yesterday
morning, the position having been of
fered to him about two weeks ago. In
the interim, since the resignation of
vyeloxbf imer was accepted on March
30, frank Htsrk has been acting man
ager. By education and profession Mr. Col
lins is an engineer and is considered
one of the most efficient to be found in
the Islands. He is a graduate ofthe I'vi
versity of Maine, was with the Santa
Fe and the Western Pacific railroads
and came here to direct the construc
tion of the Kahului railroad.
Recently he has been, in addition to
his other surveying work, engineer for
both the Mwui Agricultural Company
and the Hawaiian Commercial and Hu
gar Company. He is a , brother-in-law
of Frank Baldwin, a major in the Na
tional Guard and a member of the 1'pi
versity Club and the Hawaii Polo and
Racing Association.
W. . 8.
Was Enraged Because Girl Got
Thomas rpencer, overseer on the Ki
lauea pluutaton on Kauai, first shot hit
stepdaughter twice and then committed
suicide ,lut Friday, according to reports
reaching here by returning passengers
on inter Island steamers from the Our
den Island.
Anger because she had left his home
u nd gotten married is said to have
been the motive for the plantation lu
na's crime. The shooting happened at
Kanaa. On Saturday morning the
stepdaughter was still alive, but little
hope was held for her recovery.
Miss Hpencer had been keeping house
tor her stepfather, but a week ago ran
away and was married. Hpencer fol
lowed her and induced her to return
io au automobile he was driving, but
t Kapaa she jumped out ot ,ue 1,1 u
chine and an argument followed.
Further angered by some retort of
the girl, Hpencer pulled revolver and
at a distance of U'ss than ten feet fired
two shots at her, one bullet grazing
her forehead and the other passing
through both cheek and her band,
which she held as a shield before her
face, npeneer then turned the gun up
on himself.
The wounded girl was taken to the
hospital at Kcalia.
W. Z. 8
Cnless a Japanese is an American
ritizcn he need not worry about tha
draft, is a statement attributed to Vis
count Ishii, the Japanese ambassador
to the United States, who loft here
yesterday morning in the Biberia Maru
enroute to the mainland. He was poei
tive in his opinion that uo Japunese
Hnvwliew in the United Hiates would
be drafted into the American army. Al
though many Japanese have been pusn
eil by the medical examining boards in
the Territory as physically fit for draft
service, the viscount assare Hawaii's
Japanese that they are not amenable to
the provision of th draft at all. He
stated that this was due to an existing
treaty between Japan and the United
States. Many of th Japanese were
put iu Clasi 1. -
Will Come ,H,ere To Look Into
r n.,..u: a it.. tt-i,-..
Trip To Alaska '
.1." F. V. Mb gens, former head of the
chamber or commerce, who return Oil
fi;om Washington yesterday, confirmed
the report that -flocretnry of . the In
terior Franklin K. Lane intends to visit
the Territory this summer and said he
had gathered from Delegnte KohTo and
others in Washington that in all prob
ability no successor to Governor Pirjt
ham will be appointed until after this
Hngens went to Washington to in
terview A. Mitchell Palmer, federal
custodisn of property owned by alien
enemies, concerning the re organisation
of H. Ilaehfeld ft Co.
Concerning Secretary Lane's visit he
said Delegate Kuhio had said the sec
retary was planning to go to Alaska
and on his way back will visit Hawaii
to investigate personally matters in
connection with the governorship.
What ft to be done in connection
with Hackf ehl's will probably Dot be
kaown until after the rc organisation
meeting scheduled for next Saturday.
Mr. na gens said he had told the fed
eral custodian that ifthe stock in the
company were not sold to Americana
the concern might as well shot its
door as it could not hope to command
trade that would pile up profit to be
paid to Uerinnn owsners after the war.
- The federal custodian said he had
set aside the first re organization be
cause it was not in line with the policy
he has laid down and not because any
queatiou existed about the loyalty of
the nicn behind it here. The custodian
intimated that under the federal re
organisation the same five men chosen
ns directors before would be put back.
Tbi was in reference to A. W. T. Bot
tomlev, W.-F. Dillingrtnm, F. .1. Low
rev, Oaylord Wilcox ami A. J. Camp
"I Shot My Mouth Off Once Too
Often and Now I'm Getting
Mine," He Tells Police
t i.
Of three Japanese fishermen for
whom searching parties have been
patrolling the waters around the Island
of Hawaii for the Inst two weeks onlv
'the leg of one man has been fuund,
says the Hilo Herald. This ghastly
proof of a tragedy at ne . was dis
covered by a relative of one of the
men, who, still looking for the lost
eampan,' aaw "tit of wreckage just off
the Puna Coast , near the Lyman ranch,
and on making examination, identified
the broken mast and the flag of the
lost sampan. Wedged in between two
rock so that it could hardly be ex
tricated, was the leg of a man, torn
oJT just where the thigh joins the torso.
Leg of the Oaptala
further scouring of the wnters for
a mile or so around the spot, disclos
ed nothing, more In the way of hu
man wrecksgle, and the leg was brought
into the Wtaiakea Wharf this morning
where it became the center of a great
crowd of sympathizing Japanese. As
the leg was that of a large man, and
because of certain marks it bore, it
was easily identified as belonging to
Captain Hinatoiahi, the master of the
wrecked sain pa a, and the husband of
the little plctur bride who has prayed
so long and so earnestly that he might
be found.
Jupt how the lee was torp from the
body of coureei Will never be positively
known. Deputy Sheriff . Henry K.
Martin, to whom the matter was at
once reported, said that it was likely
I lie work of sharks, as t Aia part of the
coast i known to be a haunt of the
big msn-eating fish. Just why the leg
was left, however, not even those who
are boat acquainted .with the ways of
sharks can conjecture, unless it was be
cause it was too much trouble to re
lease it frirm the rocks.
No Foul Flay Suspected
There is no suspicion of foul play.
The boat was an old one and cither
went to pieces on the rocks, or was
sunk further out and the wreckage
washed up by the sea.
r -. ..i f r. ; .
MIC ltPAilTlI.fi ; .
Kaiowln, Md.
llrrwer t Ce, . t.
Waul Men,( Preparing To Pool
Interests' In' Contest
That the liciuor men of Maui are pre
paring to pool interests aud to contest
in the courts, the decision of the local
liipior board to refuse to graut any
licenses after the first of July, is a
nuuor that is cusruut iu Wajluku. The
report goes further am) ilcc'ares that
iu case the booze men win out and com
pel the board to recind its ruling that
action for damages against tb com mis
sinners as individuals will bo. instil utod.
Whether or not there is any foundn
tion fur" the rumor canuot be learned.
The alleged threat of suing the mem
hers of the board for damages, however,
liaj aroused considerable indignant com
W. a.
JberifT Iiose wU hold coroners in
quest fodsy over the remains of I iiu
Tuk, s Korean, who was killed at Ki
papa Ouk'b last Thursday -afternoon,
as the rsiilt of having been ground
under the wheels pf an Oahi) Railwav
train, which stopped there" to. pick up
a number of laborer, employed at a
quarry in the neighborhood. A num
ber of witnesses from that section of
the country have beeu summoned to
attend the inquest.
Says tfe HadltTKili Man Who
Was Pro German and Derided
National Emblem of America
"I hot my mouth off once too often,
and now I am getting mine.',!
Such Whs the dying statement made
to the police early yesterday morning
by 9. J. Walker, who waa shot t An la
Park Sunday evening by "Captain"
He,nry Alton for making Insulting re
mark about the Flag. ,
, .Walker died at the emergency hospi
tal yesterday morning. Allen, is held
io jail under a charge of first degree
murder. His case will be brought to
the attention of the grand jury at its
next session.
As a charge of first degree murder
doc not admit of hail, the man who
admits that he shot and killed Walker
will hav to remain in jail for the
In Trouble Before
Walker was the man who recently
narrowly escaped being mobbed when
he refused to take off his hat ud stand
at attention when the: Flag wa pass
ing on the street. The crowd, around
was incensed over his arrogant disre
spect of the Nation's emblem and had
it pot been for the arrival, of Police
man Cramer, who rescued him, Walker
would have fared badly at their bands.
-Walker Qn a previous occasion, that
has bee cited expressed pro-Germ an
sentiments. Dr. J. T. Wayaon, who at
tended i bun iu a professional capacity
several months ago, says the man at
that time made statements decidedly
two-German ia their nature,
walker Confesses
Walker recovered consciousness for
a abort time just before he died, and,'
leerdiag to- the police, he made the
statement which ap)enrs te besrr out
the explanation made by Allen as Jlo
the cause of'tlit shooting. He "shot
his mouth off" once too often.
Walker mtnle the additional state
ment, according to Police Captain Need
ham, that he "wNhed all the Ameri
cans now in-Frauce Would be killed."
Captain Needham says he also admitted
having insulted the flag flying over
Allen's pat stand and boasted that
he waa German in, bis sympathies.
When the cottage at Iwilei, occupied
jointly by Walker and Altan, was
searched by the police yesterday, a
quantity of I. W.- W. literature was
loun'kj and card' showing Walker's
inmiilieraliip in that .organizat ion.
"Had V boet Him"
" Captain " -Allen - expresses no con
trition for having killed the uiau who
insulted t)ie-,i'lttg. In his estimation
the act was justified. , "I just had to
shoot him," aays Allen; "there wnn
nothing else I could do. I have known
for some time that lie was a Hun. but
did not report him, t .ne authorities
because 1 was gathering evidence
against him and did not want to alarm
him by premature exposure. Hut when
he iuRiilted my flag, the Vlag I enlisted
iimler in the United State navy, he
went too far and I shot, him."
Allen made anptjier significant state
meiit. "In Walker's estimation, La
Follette was the greatest senator the
country ever had, aud Ambassador tier
aril-was a skunk.".'. '
Allen, has . retained Lorriu Audi en s
as his attorney.
The Shooting
The shooting occurred at King mid
Aala streets shortly after eight o'clock
Hun day night. - According, to Allen,
Walker, who ropmodi with hiiu in a
cottage in lwilei, .had proclaimed him
self as being a pro-Oeraiuu for some
time. Despite all warnings from Al
leu, Walker had beuotue. nore outspok
eu ufcdi day. When Walker called the
eusigu that floated over hi place of
business "a dirty rag" Sunday night,
Allen states that he could not stand
the long scries of insults that he had
put up with for the' Jiaat month any
longer and pulled a .revolver anil shot
Walker. The first shot missed him the
second one struck him in the stomach
and proved fatal.
W, 8, aV
M 0 T 0 RC Y CU ST'S ifiE AT H
Iu the absence of Coroner Ascli. Sher
iff Hose will hold ah inquest tomorrow
to investigate the conditions surround
ing the death of William Cuuignm. pri
vate, Company L, Thirty-second Infan
try, who was killed in a motorcycle
accident Sunday night. Cunigam, who
was ridius at top speed a motorcycle
Sunday niht at King Htreet in the
vicinity of the Kamekameba Mchools,
collided with a passing automobile. He
was tal-cn to the department hospital
at Fort sliaftcr Sunday where he died
nt midnight. Cunigam was born iu
Wanhiugtuii, O. C
w. a. s.
Circumstance surrounding the death
of Ah Ilin, u Chinese ef.Wahiawa, are
bciug investigated by the police follow
iug a report made by two Japanese. Sh
kuma mid Takata to Territorial Kite
Mnrahul Chiules J. McCarthy. The
Japanese said they were passing a
dwelling owned by Katsutarn Kna
haia and occupied by rth Hiu late at
niglit when they saw flro lUiJcr the
hoiute. While they; kvefe-rextiuguirhing
it they heard groan from a eim-pool in
which they found the Chine-w. They
iMmated him and took him to the
polne station, where be died tin n vt
dav. x
W. 8. .
William Wuterhouse, a tourist from
Pasadena, who arrived here on the
Siberia Maru, is a guest at the Y"unR
Hotel. "'
America and Japan must continue to guard against the com
mon enemy who has tried and is still trying to create dis
sension between the two nations.
Siberia as a prize will never tempt Japan tp create an
alliance with Germany.
Armed occupation of Siberia will result only after such
action is requested by the Allies.
There is danger of Germany establishing naval bases at
Russian Pacific ports, but the Japanese navy will probably be
able to control and destroy this menace to the shipping of
Japan, America and their allies.
A Bolsheviki declaration of war against Japan for the
landing of Japanese forces Tt Vladivostok will not alter Ja
pan's aims and intentions towards Siberia and the balance of
Russia, as such aims and intentions are fully dependent upon
the wishes of the Allies.
These are some of tits striking expression of opinion on subject of
lnnternationai importance expressed yesterday by Viscount K. Isnll, Jap
anese ambassador to the United States, here yesterday enroute to Washington
m '
Japnn will nev er enter into any German r'nimsh Japanese alliance, with
Hiberia as her prie, as ia feared by the Hwedish government, is Jhe emphatic
and unqualified opinion of Viscount K. Ishii, the newly appointed Japanese
ambassador to Washington, who reached Honolulu yesterday morning on Hie
Siberia Maru. "
I'tler astonishment was shown by the Japanese diplomat, who is in Hono
lulu on his third stop here In les than nine months, when he was asked for an
expression of opinion as to Japan' attitude on the profTer of Siberia and the
tormation of the alliance, which an Associated I'ress despatch yesterday report
ed was feared as part of Germany's move in carving out of Russia a Greater
"It is out of the question," answered Viscount Ishii with a depreciatory
movement of his hands, after be wa told of the Swedish fears and shown the
Associated Press despatch.
A moment Inter he amplified this assertion with another, accompanied by
a smile:
" It is not only out of the question
Viscount Ishii ev idently reversed his
determination to not give out any bt
a set ami carefully thought out state
SWAB - ' -
K rinMtlon Co
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llnwsllsit tWt t Hn t.
i IIiiwhIIsb Mlisr V v
II'hk'Viih Hng. Co
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I Hutchinson Haff. riant. .
kanuku. PlafttailiHl Ceb.s.
K.knlMi HH. Co. .
KiiIoh Hnimr Co r.i.1179
M. in vox nuanr Co.. t-iU. .. 3a
i mini nu-nr ti
1 1 , in n Minr Co., Ltd
. iinoncH Huasr Co.
j I'uaiihau Hu. 1'laat. Co.
I',c HI. iMiifsr Mill
I I'sls I'lani. Co
l'cMH-keo tfurfsr Co
I'd mcer Mill To
Hun CarkM Mllllu C...
VV ii In Ilia Agrii-nltorsl Co.
ii I mi k u Sugar Co
Kmlsu 1T n. J, Id. . !..
1st lasii A-i 70 I'd..
Jmt Issue t'ald t'p . ...
Kiiri'U ( nirr Mining Co.
Haiku K. St f . Co.. ffd. .
Haiku r. at V. Co., Cos..
Hnw. Con. It). 7A
Usw. Con. Ky.
Haw. c. K. Com
Ilawallsu Electric C. ...
IIiiwhIIms I'lDesnple Co...
lion. Hmw. 4r Mult. Co...
Hon. (Ins Co., Led
Hon K. T. L. Ce
Inter Island ". M. Co.......
Mutual Telephone Co,....
(IbIiii Itsllway ft Laud Co.
I'ahaDg- Itabber Co.
ttcluma IMiullags. I'd
Hame (MOol IM.l
Tsnjoiig Olsk Rubber Co.
; ' ''
24 4
-it is amusing. '
Wife Is With Him
On her first trip to America, Vis
countess Ishii, is accompanying her
noted husband. Besides the diplomat's
secretary and his wife, the only other
members of the party are three ser
vants. The Ishii pnrty was met at the Si
beria first by Consul Moroi and attaches
of the Honolulu Japanese consulate.
Later General John l Wiaser and Gov
ernor I.. K. 1'inkham and aides and of
ficial repreeantatives of Captain George
Clark, the naval commandant, boarded
the steamer and paid their respects to
the new ambassador.
Afterwards the viscount and party
left the steamer in the romtiany of
Consul Moroi and ' consulate attaches
and was driven to the Japanese con
sulate on Nuuanu Avenue. The vis
count was the guest at a banquet given
in his honor st the consulate last higbt
by Consul Moroi, the only function
given for his entertainment during his
stay in Honolulu, as he had especially
requested that there be no public re
ception arranged.
During the day the party of visitors
were taken for a drive through Hono
lulu and" into the country.
Leave This Morning
Viscount Ishii and wife remained
Irfit the consulate fast night, from where
they will leave to board the Siberia
this morning, just before she sails for
San Francisco.
Japanese of Honolulu honored Am-
" bassador Ishii and party at a luncheon ItsldwlS' w-o motive
"' i at Mocaisuki Club yesterdnv, several ! Hatnui Mit,. . .
if h ia l...i i...:...: HwhWiein Ht. "If
The grounds of the club were attract
ively decorated, typical of .lapun. with
American and Japanese Hnu profusely
The luncheon was served in the club
house, the feast being exclusively Jap
anese, tifiaha girls added to the gayety
of the occasion.
In the ambassador's party were Vi
countess Jehii, Consul General Moroi,
K. Debucbi, first secretary of the em
bassy at Washington, accompaiiyig
the ambassador from Japan.
Japaaese photographers made hun
dreds of pictures hf the entertainment
meut to the press on his way to Wash
ington, after he was informed through
his secrctaiy. K. Debuchi, that there
had been Important, international de
velopments since he had left Japan, up
on which hu views were of vast inter
est to the whole American nation.
It was after this was communicated
to the new Japanese ambassador aboard
the Siberia Maru yesterday morning
that he consented to answer the ques
tions of K'nglish reporters for a few
moments. While (lie interview wa
brief, Viscount Ishii answered every
question with deliberateness and appar
cut frsokness.
When an effort was mad to get the
viscount tu give a brief odtline of Jap
an's attitude on the Siberian question,
he evidently considered that it was
coupled with thought of the reported
Orman Finnish Jupunese alliance, for
he answered :
"If any action is taken toward Si
beria by an armed .Inpanese force it
will be for the benelit of our Allies mid
not for the purpose of effecting any
alliance with . Germany. "
Vladivostok Incident
lie Mild he believed that the landing
of Japanese and British marines at
Vladivostok was merely a police moe
for the protection of the lives and
proofity of .luuaiiese and Mulish suli
jects there, and not an indicition
what niav or mav not Inter follow
Russia is found to be unable to control
its iuturnal alTaim.
After the information was 'ivcu to
Viscount Ishii that a radical element
of the iiberiun soviet had declared a
State of war with Japan for the laud
ing of forces at Vladivostok, he said
that this was news, as no sin Ii wire
let report had been received on the
Siberia during the voyage from Japan.
While he did not comment on the re
ported action of the Siberian soviet, it
was apparent he accepted the news
much as had the rest of the world, as
a matter of some interest, but not one
of any overshadowing portent.
German Raider Bases
Inquiry was made of Viscount Ishii
a to whether there was any reason for
fear that Germany might establish
naval or raider bases at the ports on
the long UuHxiau 1'acific Coast at the
breaking up of the ice this spnug, from
where enemy vessels might prey on the
Allied shipping and unprotected towns
and cities in this ocean.
' With a serious expression, as though
the subject were one which hud been
given much thought, the viscount re
plied :
"It is possible even probable."
"But if this is done a move must
be made at once to stop it," he said I These people are descendeuts of Oer
when asked if Japan would be able to i mans who emigrated during the famine
Iteneh walk 1. D. 6
Hsmskua fitch Co.. tts
Hawaii Cob. Hy 0 T7fc
Haw u Irt. Co S TU
Hhw Tit. 4 Kef. 1VU0..101
Haw. I'cr. ub. Imp. 100
Haw. Ter. Pnbl Ibid. it.
(k,t1i. 1U12-1UU) . . . ..ilH
Hnw Terr't SU.B. BM
Ullo Gss Co., Ltd., ...."... I Vt
Itouokss Has. Ce., S ..I SZMI
Honoiuia use ve.'UUi. os.iiisi
Ksiinl nr. Co.. e. . tot
Msnoa Imp IHst., tSV.i. . .10U4
Milir.Tile no, to, M .... o .....
Mul Tel. Oa .....10 ....
i mini K. A U. Co.. 0 ...ilxoViiw.
mil ii su. Co. eyr.........iuo iio4
(Mas HuKar Co. U 1 IV H
I'a.-illi' daauo' v: CM Osl'if !..,
Sao Carlos Ullllag. ..104 ...
.-els. T.. M 7. K lOtsK 4.8TU; WJ-
l. 10, U.-sr, ; 100. ii.00; H. B, 10
W.oti; iistm. i.V to, n-iiO'. t'toeeor.. 15,
Jx.-Hi; Kwa. l', 'i.'; ii. C- Cuw, 15,
list. 41 IK).
None. - .
Januarr a. 1V18 '
W anakrsie. brets ( advice),
IM" Cent. Tot Hw ) ttars SOCS
Mar. 'in, uia T
Rtneapne .....il... Mfl
New Vork (U-tsi
Aurll 15. lUW-Hawn. Muar, S0C( Osha.
JOw.'t'eiMwkmj anet Han CnMee. 10c; w l-
I aiua, U. U. A L... KScv
'1 ,
NKW - YQUK. AprU" l (Asaoclsteil
Prem)-rllowln(' arc tae opesjtas; knd
closing quotatlous of "stock In the Hew
VorK Market yesterdajr. ..--
Amerlcae, sUif ar . . -. . .
American Beet
Associated till ,.
Alaska Gobi '.
AnMOlcan IxoinoriTc.
Auierlesa Tel. 4k Tel..
Ann-rtck HiiNtlter..'. .
Alnerlcau Hteel Kdrr . .
Aiiai-nnita copier
Ali-lilMtlr Haliwa.f.
e w. F. Aldnch took several hun
dred fset of notion picture film so that
Japanese residents who were not able
to see (bo ambassador at close quarters
will be able to see him later when the
picture are shown locally.
AMHTKKD4M, April 9 ( Associated
I'ress) German colonists in Russia who
are reputed! to number l,r)0,(MMJ ewaiua
4,hW,000,000 marks worth of property,
have sent a representative to Berlin to
discuss means whereby they could re
turn to uermany.
control and drive out such a Hun
In what was the only indication of
any "diplomatic qualifications" during
the interview, he refused to itsseit that
Japnn alone would be able to handle
such a situation .with her usv v. Hut
this was probably caused mine In his
de ure not to appear too pinud of
Japnn 's iiuval plowc-w than I r .r.i.-i ot
doubt, for he answered:
"Japan will try that is the best
we can do."
In a soini iirlicial statement prcpnr
ed for the Honolulu press and given to
the reporters at the arrival of the
Siberia by Scciotary Debuchi. the vis
count said:
Remain Vigilant
"We must not relax our vigilant
watch lest our ever active cnciiv again
slip iu an dsow the seeds of discoid
which he h is done with small sin cess
iu the past."
Viscount I:,hii, as head of the diplo
matic mii,ncin which went to Wiihing
ton last year, emphusjzed in every
public utterance that much of tin. feel
ig which had been created between
Japan and America had always beta
the work of agent spreading German
propaganda, and it is at such attacks
his semi-official statement is no doubt
years of a centurv aan. mauv of them
being Mennonites.
1 I 1 1
Montana Bingnam Consolidated Min
ing company, incorporated under the
laws of the state of I'tah 1'iiucipa!
place of business, r n I w I II U itnn
building. Suit Lake City. I l.-li.
Notice is hoveby given that at u
meeting of the directors, held on the
lth day of March, HUM, an i swhsment
of ten cents per share was levied on
the capital stock of the cm potation,
payable immediately to K V Vail,
secretary of th com pan v. st the oflice
of the corapauy, mini lulu, Hostou
building, Sal) Lake City. I'tah.
Any stock npou which this assess
meat may remain unpaid on ednes
dav. the 8th day of Mav l!Hv will b
delinquent and advertised tm sale nt
I'lir-uc auction, and utile'- pHvmcnt is
made before, will be .ld Tm d.iv. the
'"th day of M-,v 1! v nt I- ..'clock
neon of kaid day, to pin the d( lniiiueiit
asc. sfment, together nith emits i f ad
wrtisiug and expenses of sslc
Room 1010, Hoston building, Salt
Lake City, Utah.
fisi.-tto 8t
California' I'etrol.-nui
eutral Aeatjer
kna.llttli ' 1-nl'tnc.
C. M. 4 , l-aul
Colo. Kuel A Iron
Crncll.l MteeJ.i;
" tilm Huitar Cuue
Krte: t'omnton
Ueneral Kkn'trl.-
Uentral' Mntol-s tu-w i . . .
Greet Northern IM.l...:..
IntCrnaCMnaf Mi-kel
la.lusirial' Ab ubol ,
Kvuntsrntr t'n).M-
Leblgh Valley Hallway . .
New Vork Central.
Itay Cumllilalel
Ri-SillaK "Kmhuiiio ........
IteimbUiau Iron couiniou
Hrtuthwn1 I'sclfl.
r nlted rate It u liber
? exits MI , .
nlou 1'selflc
I'ultml Htal.-H S'e-I
I taU
Wmtwru t lllo ii
oia. r'fuv-niTnivnw. v kiwm.
Quotations oa the fo)lwtn New York
curb stocks, a wirelessed te Tae Adrer-
User by tttontbsui Co.. are!
' Btr. Una-
niif Lsxige i
( l.-doula
Kmiaa Copper
Innn Illoaiiom
Jliu Itullcr
.lerouie Verde
Midwest OH, common.
Met her LkmI
ltT IleD-ule
UeseuH ' ttuuk
Itel Con
i4ewart i
Silver Klfg Cons
Tonopah Flxtelislou
Tuohliiiae '..
Wtlliert '.,
Kerr Lake
CriiMMiu UblU
.llllHSlU S..10
l-erfw-Hoi, TlrW ami ttulAter
... m
... .OT . iH
... .10 , ..10
... .184
::: k:R
... .!!, JN
l . . 0
KAN -r-nAAflHl-TT. A,rll 'tSf Asaoclat.
eo I'rwu) Koliewlus are-the veenlnr ad
closing quotations of sugar and - otbot
stocks In th Han l'rau-isco market Ttts-
I Oats-1 Clow
I tun I lug
i uH
1 -ivl
Hnw n ciuii'i.:'. . .
HussUsn Uuasr t , .
Hoiiokva KtiVin
H'H.hUiuva 3uujr Co.
Oaha KtrtrSc
ilita Kuar C,
t inotiia Hnkni' Co . . .
I'aauHku' Kirrar C ...
H.'iinliilu till....
Ilmioliito t)aiilwHfth
I 481,
. ai
I. H
Mia My Damon Srho k been.'s
guest at .the Haleiw Hotel tot the
past mouth, will leave for her hom U
r , r . .

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