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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 10, 1918, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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iiav.jia:i .caz;:tte, - fridav, may 10, .-.1918. -slmi-w ci;;xy;
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1 VI Cj
A Sound Decision
'. '4"pHE Kaiser Vabout the only
' 1 wants bai roids in our U.
writer in Collier's, .and that (foes for Hawaii along
with the rest of the Union. There is no particular
! ' patriotifcftt in opposing the proper continuance of
our good road program in Hawaii, always provid-
. inR that the road to be built are being duiii tor
use and not for the sake of supplying jobs for citi
zen labor or politician. This is not the time, all
must admit, for the construction of purely tourist
roads or pleasure drives, but it is as equally cer
tain that this is just the time to secure as great
mileage of useful roads as is possible.
At this time we have a "good example of what
i;nk of passable roads means, when foodstaft
jrri'atl? ncrdctf'in'HHwitty cannot be brought in
T.'.is.nably. because tf the state of the public high
ways on the other side of this island.
"The war is teachipg us what can be done with
automobiles," says Collier's, in the article already
(juotcd from, "and this whole country is going
ahead to put better roads under their tires. If
present pians arc carricu jut, jmo vm
S250.000.000 spent on our highways, a total more
than eighty percent above the previous high mark.
Despite the war scarcity of capital, Texas is going
to put $25,000,000 into improved roads this year,
as compared with $50O0.0OO last year. Arkansas
has gone up from $4,000,000 to $12,000,000. In
Oklahoma, Tulsa County (the center of the oil
region) is spending "$1750,000 on weatherproof
highways. Iowa is duplicating last year's invest
ment of $15,000,000. Iowa can certainly afford it,
tbe way the price of corn keeps soaring, and thirty
millions of real money ought to take the slithers
and sludges out of some of the main trails throtfgh
ti e corn belt at least. The rest of the country is
not lagging very fat behind the Middle West in
this matter, for railway blockades and embargoes
rn needed freight have convinced most of. us that
transjortation is not a luxury even when gasoline
is burned to obtain ty. Uncle Sam has to get in
nd out of his cantonments, shipyards, training down strangling
vamps, arsenals and warehouses, and is putting up : ago yesterday.
his share of the costs."' Of course there are some! The- sinking of
belated brothers who cannot see the sense of such
improvement, as witness that odd bill introduced
in the New York legislature to forbid five-ton gov-
eminent trucks from using certain State high- Swamps, the filthy pillaging of Northern France,
o .1. - 11 .1. . l.i'H i I! : I 1.1 a.
ways; but these curbs only illustrate the general
progress. Most of us know that the automobile
can pull its share of the load in our war and are
willing to give It a chance. The
. . i , , , . . tt . t
, xne oniy one wno reanj winu
i: TT. 5. A."
' The improvement of the Iwilei
the handling of jiecessary commodities easier, and
- in that it is a-war-mestiireA.'llie'tmstrttctioii'itof
. ' the QaWbelt "road through tfbotaa is not onlyrta
military necessity but a necessity from the food
conservation and a food production standpoint
.-.nd is in both a war measure. The decision to
proceed with the expenditure of a million and a
half on the Oahu roads is sound, from every stand
point, including tho standpoint of "the war. .
Cold Facts
LVILlfAtiON. as we of
is fighting for existence. If
Allies in France has its back against the wall,
we are that wall. Should the wall crumble the
Allied army will be overwhelmed.
That wall is our civilization. Into it we have
huildcd all we know of human liberty and right;
all we hope for in development and progress.
Progress, as we conceive it, has already been
halted by the war halted for three years. It can
not be resumed until the war is
be resumed at all unless the war
not be resumed at all unless tne
the Allied nations victorious.
With Prussia triumphant an element new to us
will be dominant the element of Force. It will
be dominant jn our lands as in all lands, and the
first act of ' Prussian triumphant through Force
will be a war indemnity.
This prophecy is not hysterical ; it is not an out
growth of fear. It is the simple assumption that
what triumphant Prussia has done universally in j
her past she will not forego doing to us. Prussia
in her whole history never entered upon a war
except for the' loot there was
forced this war upon the world
What is the proof in this wax, proof that a war
indemnity will be levied upon us if Germany wins?
The looting of Belgium, of Russia, of Rumania
and Serbia -indemnities and assessments against
every lib
tint of her
Belgium scraped to' the bone,
that could be carried pff, still has
levy of $100,000,000.
Bucharest, when captured, was assessed $380
per capita.
Staggering as they may seem, such assessments
.would be but a beginning. There would be an
nual levies as long as Prussia was dominant. Prus
sia is out to loot the world, and the measure of
v her rapacity is the strength of her sword.
w. a. a.
Victory is worth every cent of the $250,000,000,
000 estimated wealth of the United States of
America. It may cost us that. If we don't win this
war against Germany it will cost us all of our dol
jars, and what is more, our self-respect, our honor,
' and the Jionor of our women. If you don't believe
' that last statement go to any library and read the
. report of Viscount Bryce oh Belgian atrocities.
MAY 10, 191&
one who really
S. A.," says
first to America.
Kaiser is about
i i ,
uau ruua m our
roads will make
America know it
the army of the
At last we are
ended ; it cannot prepared to clear that blot off our escutcheon. It
is ended; it can-J has been overlong, but the blows we are now in a
war is enaea wun. position to striKe
.'.L .
we have waited
and to reach the battlefront
w. as. -
"Carry On'
and clear.
Into the front
in it, and Prussia
to charge. lhe
solely for the loot I "over the top". At his heels, pushing and stum
Iblinj? through the hell of "No Man's Land" comi
inj? through
shouts : "Carry
So on and
everything taken: grizzled old
to' pay an annual
what's left of
"Carry On"
We must Carry
last dollar of
Save food for
personal things
We Wait No Longer
" BEXUK, May a (Via wtreUe to London) The
following officio! commuieMlon woo Issue tonight:
' Too Ounard llnor Luaitanla wan yesterday torpedoed
by a Gorman submarine and soak. The LuMtania. u
naturally armed witn gtino, a worn recently moot of
the English mercantile guamem. ,' .Moreover, as fu
voU known hero, she Dad largo qbaotlUtw of warm- '
torloi la her cargo. Har owners, thertforvaror to '
wan danger too pansntigerB Worn expooad, They alont
boar aQ the rssponjflbmty for what hat happened. '
. '1, ,v
, 1 XXKaAXB, Ireland, May 1 (AnooctaUd ro)
Tho verdict, rondorod horo today by tho coronets Jury,
which investigated five deaths resulting from tho tor
yodotng of tho Lunltanta, U a foUowoi . -,
,'Wo and that tho decoaaod mot death from prolonged
. immersion and exhaustion h Mm see, tight miles eoutn
aoathoaot of Old Head of Kinoalo, rriday, Kay 7, Mia,
owing to tho ainklng of tho Lonltaalo, by torpedoes
flied by a German submarine. , . '. ., k
Wo And that tho oppaUlng crime Waa committed
. contrary to International law and tho conventions of all
Civilised nations. '.
Wo alio charge tho officer of said aabmarlne and
tho Bmporor and tho government of Germany, under
whose orders they acted, with, the crime of wholesale
murder before the tribunal of tho civilised world.
Wo desire to express sincere condolences and sym
pathy with too United States, many of
whoso cltUons perished la this murderous attack on
an unarmed liner.
THREE years ago this morning The Adver
tiser announced to Hawaii the greatest crime
which up until then the baby-killers of Berlin had
perpetrated. The news of the unwarned torpedo
ing of the Lusitania, which resulted in the death
of 1154 persons, many of them women and chil
dren, and the injury of forty-seven other passen
gers, came to many as the final blow in the face
of America that would bring war. It did bring
war, but not for two years, but the lapse of time
between the torpedo that was insolently and mur
derously fired against the United States and the
Lreakihg of President Wilson's patience has not
dulled American remembrance and many a Hun
is sent to hell these days with "Remember the
Lusitania" ringing in his ears. With bomb and
bayonet the Sammies today 'are exacting the price
for the lives of the women and the babes who went
off Old Klnsale Head three years
the Luaitania brought the war
We had shuddered over the sack
of Ljouvatn, the massacre of pinant, the wholesale
sUughjtef ;of trapped Russians in the Masurian
the Irucifition of Canadian prisoners and the otit
ragin3li4 .nuns hut these were all echoes from a
tragedy surrounded by the clouds of German de
nials and German justifications. Until the Lusi
tania was destroyed and the. United States was
forced to believe that the wholesale murders were
deliberate and carried through by direct govern
mental order, the tales froir. France, Belgium,
Poland and Serbia were aqartily "credited.. Who
vould believe,' without some direct, unmistakable
proof, that a whole nation could go blood mad,
that a people 'who had boasted for generations of
their "kultur' which we believed to mean the
same as "culture" could of a sudden turn upon
civilization to rond it and trample under spurred
heel every divine and human law?
The Lusitania taught us what Germanism act
ually is. While our government continued to try
to reach a reasonable understanding with the brute
for two years and while our President did not
acknowledge himself "disillusioned" for three
years, the Nation turned toward war and was fully
prepared in mind when the final break came, again
forced upon us by the contemptuous notification
from Berlin that we need expect no consideration
whatever whenever our interests conflicted in the
slightest with those of the War Lord.
ready to give to Germany our
reply to her Lusitania torpedo. At last we are
'lit 1 .1 1
win dc oniy me naraer Because
three long years to arm ourselves
THE fighting slogan in France, pathering in
spiration and significance as the conflict
grows more violent and more desperate, is "Carey
On". On land, on sea, in the air, it rings sharp
line trenches comes the signal
company commander swings
tne new oi io .Man s Land come
the boys. They gain a yard five, ten and the
machine guns speak. The commander falls, but
over his shoulder, above the din of battle, he
on, lieutenant" !
on, till every officer falls, and the
sergeant sets his teeth and takes
them through u the ;oal
must be our slogan here at home.
On to the utmost limit to the
our resources, till Victory is won
Let us stand shoulder to shoulder buy up to your
limit in War Saving Stamps. Keep our bonds,
and save our bonds, and buy more bonds when
he next call conies.
"Carry On!" Give freely to the Red Cross
export to 1 ranee. Kcnnhmiye in all
Then you are entitled d ehwer
for the Mag and have a right to share m the glory
of the victory coming.
W. S. S
The Kaiser has given von llcrtling the iron
cross for his services in securing peace with Ru
mania, says a Berlin despatch. He Vvill give Ru
mania the double cross a little" later.
. Pemlifilon to build two eottsffe on
the metal tido'ef tpet 8trvt, which
wlH eost illOO each, was givra to 8.
Kot yesterday by tho building Inipoe-
Robert H. Coleman,, a capitalist of
jver , wno ass been visiting in
Honolulu ' for tho psi three months,
left ea the.Ventnra lev his home yes
terday, i'
It has been decided by Jhose In charge
of Bed Cress affairs here to conduct
VMl 'KoserV booth at the
KdWoti WiJlAart hold t huttlnt
at Bishop 8qnaro this week, as was
originally contemplated.
George Seary, formerly the pronrie
tor of tho Eogleeide- Hotel, has takes
a lease of too Wahiawa Hotel premises
and ia engaged in converting it into a
firot clans summer - resort. Alteration!
on the hotel are abont completed and
the resort Will bo open for patronage
June 1.
Preparations are being msde by the
office force of tho eleeutive chamber
at tho Capitol for the forthcoming
change. Loose ends are being gathered
np and . correspondence' end records
bronght np to date no that the new
Governor will tad all shipshape when
he assumee his do ties.
Instructions have been received by
Lient. Col. Boss L. Bush, 413th Infan
try, to proceed to Honolulu nnd Hchn
fld Barracks and assume commend of
the . Tweaty fifth ' Infantry. Colonel
Caraahaa will be ordered soon to the
mainland, It ia reported in local army
circles. Colonel Bonn wsa graduated
from West Point In 1S87.
According to advices which reached
here on the Ventura yesterday, Joe
Nichols and Bandy Moore, two Hawa
iian boys, who left here Inst March, a
singers wiH Jthe "Bird of liradise
Co.," which la now playing in Auntral
ia, ssved the life of a young Austral
inn dnring a tornado which struck
Brighton Beach, a suburb of Melbourne.
In the suit of W. 'j. West against
the board of supervisors of Hawaii,
which was brought to block action
when the supervisors purchased $31,000
worth of onto trucks from the Hchu
man Carriage Company of Honolulu,
the supremo court ruled yesterday that
the supervisors had proceeded contrary
to law, as they should have advertised
for bids.
Several hundred friends of the fam
ily attended the fanernl services held
Monday afternoon at Williams' under
taking parlors for the late George T.
Reohiokalaai De L Nui, son of Mr.
and Mrs. -George De I .a Kux of Aiea.
t he interment was in Nuunnu cemetery.
Among those who sent flowers were
Mr. and Mrs. James Gibb of Aiea, Mrs.
Jaeger and Mrs. Foster.
No changes in methods are included
in a new list of. rules, or tne luvenue
court made public yesterday by Judge
William 11. Heen, save that an unwrit
ten agreement that has long been un
derstood between the court and news
paper men that the . names of delin
quents are not to be made public, is
listed as one of the rules, Begular sea
sions of the eonrt are held at eight
thirty o'clock 8a turdsy mornings and
at one-thirty o'clock Wednesday after
noons and at other times designated by
tho eourt. '
i - : w -i t
Inter-Island Company Has Pro
blem In Getting Fuel Car
' goes In These Days
James A. Kennedy, president of the
Inter island Bteam Navigation com
paay, has gone to tho mainland on
matters connected with shipping and
ttot in any way connected with the re
organization of Hackfeld ft Company,
according to the best information that
is obtainable.
Getting coal to Hawaii for the use of
the Inter Island steamers and for the
bunkers of vessels calling at the Isl
ands is a difficult ' problom and one
that is growing steadily more serious.
The understsnding is that tho occasion
for Mr. Kennedy's return to the main
land is the shipping shortage and the
need of Kteps being , taken to secure
larger deliveries of coal to the Islands.
Street rumors to tho effect that the
head of the Inter Island Company is
seeking to purchase the enemy owned
stock in Hackfeld A Company may be
dismissed ua idle. The custodian of
enemy property said heretofore that he
had no objections to tho proposed pur
chasers of the stock when reorganize
tion which failed was undertaken. It
was the method employed to which tbe
custodian objected.
Since tben his own plans hava been
put Into motion according to his own
wishes and it is not likely he would
abandon these to return to a method of
which he largely disapproved so strong
ly that he set a reorganization under
it aside.
STOCKHOLM, March 9 (Associat
ed Press) Miixkrat, imported into
Bohemia iu 1905 from America, have
multiplied prodigiously and spread into
Saxony and Bavaria in such numbers
that the authorities have been moved
to take steps to reduce their ,n umbers.
rne musarar are playing jiauft, wn
nebnonds, .lams, canals and lochs.
Because of Us tools a4 lasative 0001.
better than ordinary Onlaiae. Pees not cause
MrvousMss. ear riaciag la the heed, a.
member, there is only one "Sreme Quial"-'
Tbestawsum at" X. VJ. Orarl '
Mauaa Kea yesterday from Maul. ) ;
Mr. and Mrs. W. Bnyder, tosrisfs
from ' Indianapolis, are guests M ' the
Toaag Hotel. i ;.; . : . , ,.
A. McCarthy; aa arrival 'front Ban
Francisco oa tho Lurliae, is registered
at the Young Hotel. ; n -,
Mr a, C S. Stephens, buyer .for Fer
nsdes and Correa, returned yesterday
on the Lnrlino, '
Sam Parker Jr., an arrival on the
Maunn Kea yesterday from Hawaii is
i fcaeet at tho Tonag Hotel ;
iW Administrator Ji T. Child .was
s returning passenger o tho Maun a
Kea yesterday front HowaiL
Robert, Hair .returned , from short
visit to Hawaii aad the Voleano yes
terday on the Manna Kea, ,
Gus Schnman returned yesterday on
the Mauna Kea from Hawaii after a
short badness trip to tho Big Island.
S. M. Stock, Henry Lipmaa aad J.
Wormser, commercial men from San
Francisco, are guests at the Young
George A. 'Cool, manager of tho Hito
Tribune, arrived oa the Mauna Kea
yesterday and is registered at the
Young Hotel.
Fred K. MaeDoaald, formerly mao
agor of the Grand Hotel la Wailnkav
has recently been appointed assistant
manager of tho Hotel Stowell in Los
Miss Fay Hutehlns, s guest at the
Colonial Hotel, returned from, a visit
to the Volcano and a tour of the Isl
and of Hawaii yesterday on rharMaunm
, K. C. Vaughaa returned from an Si
tended business trip to Hawaii Tester
day on the Manna Ken where he has
been representing tho H. Hackfeld
Company's interests.
Capt. "H. Gooding Field, of the se
lective draft board, accompanied by
Mjj. C. B. Cooper, departed on the
Mauna Kea for Hilo yesterday to eon
duct work connected with the draft.
He expects to return here Saturday
I. B. Bemias, local agent for the
Toyo Kisen Kaishn Steamship Compa
ny, departed on the Ventura last night
for Han franeiseo. Mr. Bemias will
moet Mrs. Bemiss in 8s s Frsnciseo
and will retnra to Honolulu in the
near future where they will make their
Kenneth Alexander, formerly a fao
tographer here, is attending an aviatloa
scoooi at Miami, Florida, preparing to
do active aerial photographing for the
army. It was while he was inTvssh-
mgton that be suddenly deeided to get
into the fighting and picked the avia
tion service. He ranks as a petty offi
cer of the navy.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lewis, .whip
have been stopping at the Young Ho
tel for the past six weeks, departed
for the mainland oa the Ventura yes
terday. Mr. Lewia, who is a moving
picture director of considerable note,
is enroute to New York to secure the
picture rights for "The Bird of Para
dise" which he intends to film hero.
William Bhodes Herver, Grand Mas
ter of the California Masons, returned
fttmt tour of Hawaii yesterday oa
tho Mauna Kea. Mr. Hervoy rwa as
eompaaied oa his tonr by Robert Hair
W. it. Partington aad Malcolm Mae
intyre, representatives of the local lodge
or Masons. Two days were spent at
the Volcano on the tour and lavish en
tertainment was accorded tho party
by members of the Masonic body ia
w. t. a.
Extravagant Bills Presented By
Undertakers. He Says
Undertakers must be more moderate
in their charges against estates for
funeral expenses, declared Circuit
Judge C. W. Ash ford in the probate
.ourt Monday afternoon. If the under
takers continue to present bills that
are extravagant and extortionate, Judge
Ashford intimated that the court would
have to reduce them arbitrarily.
The intitanrc that occasioned Judge
Ashfonl's remarks was a bill of $819.60
of Henry H. Williams against the estate
of Hugh McCoy, which waa paid by
Elmer L. Schwarsberg, temporary ad
ministrator. McCoy was a foreman
for the railway company and left an
estate of about ten thousand dollars. w
"I consider it an outrage," said
Judge Ashford, "snd it is not the first
or tweutieth time that I have had ocea
h ion to complain; but Mr. Williams goes
right ahead as smilingly as might bo
sxeoteu or an undertaker."
The clerk of the court was tben In
htructed to write a letter to Henry
II. Williams, warning him that in future
be must be more careful In regard
suiting the funeral expenses to tho sine
of the estates aud the social status of
the deceased person, as the eourt would
regard these matters very Jealously and
would not allow exorbitant charges.
Administrator Schwarsburg explain
ed vesterdav that the cost of tho rone
ral was increased one huadred 'dollars
by reason of the fact that the body
had to be embalmed. More 'than $200,
he said, waa paid by fraternal orders to
which McCoy belonged.
w". B. a.
8AN FRANCISCO, April 29 Benny
Leonard, who will leave at oaee for
Han Francisco, is to box but once ia
Northern California, according to Jim
Uocrotb. When the lightweight enam
pion is finished with his San Francisco
bow on May 10 he will bo through
in this part of the State, refusing
commercial offers that might possibly
come to him. Coffroth is aaxious to
stage another benefit show in Los An
geles and possibly one in San Diego.
In addition, Benny will put on an ex
hibition for tbe soldiers at Camp
Into Traiiiiiig Camp
If any Impression nan existed In the
eommonity that tho business interests
hero were unfavorable to tho continued
draining of its young men for training
camp service, President W. F. Dilllng-
hsm, of the chamber of commerce, said
yesterday at. a meeting of the directors,
the telegrraras which the ehsmW nut
to, Washington recently- to have nation
al guarosmen enter tbe next camp on
Ma tfl were the best evidence that
such Impression waa erroneous.
He informed tho directors that so
many business men felt it was an In
justice to the bovs of the national
guard not to be able to enter the camp,
according to orders received by the
Hawaiian department, nartien arlv in
view of tho splendid record made by
those who were graduated from former
camps, that every influence should be
nseii to
have the next camp opened to
The telegrams resulted In the original
orders being reversed and not to ex
eoet Cfty 'guardsmen have been privi
leged to take examinations for entry.
ii wan possibly an oversight at
Washington,' aaid Mr. Dillingham.
Many members of the guard have
received recommendations from their
company commanders to take the ex
amination, and will be physically ex
amined today and tomorrow. Oa Satur
day they will report to Maj. James D.
Dougherty, in charge of militia affairs
at department headquarters. If they
pass tben, they will be immediately en
listed in the regular army service, as
signed to one or the -local regiments ol
duty at Shafter or Bcbofleld. and given
orders to report by nine o'clock Mon
day morning at the training camp for
the three months' course.
'.'Sonny" Macfarlane is among the
guardsmen expecting to be entered on
tho training eamp roll, and gave up his
civilian work yesterdsy.
Major Thomas H. Lowe will open the
camp Monday without delay and will
be assisted by Maj. Byard Sneed, chief
instructor at tho last camp, and by
practically all the officers who were as
sociated with them before.
W. a, l.
By str. Manna Kaa from Lahalna and
Hilo, May 7:
Pram Hawaii Dr. Tee. Walter IW-ell,
One Krhnwan, Captain and Mm. Gep Wll
fxn. Mrs. W. H. Latham, J. T. Mrfiroder.
IL A. Msnn, W. B. Rouke. J. Krenky. Mm.
M. V. Promer, Mrs. W. W. Thatcher, Mr.
snd. Mrs. T. W. Btnrglii. Mr. and Mr.
Maclntjrre, Mr. and Mrs. Weight snd child,
MIm Bartlett, F. C. Vsughsn, J. Kenned,
J. V. Child. Yee Ting. Vee Plnn, Alex
Nswsht, . Omars, K. Wade, Mrs. Keener.
Mrs. Chow Kan How, Mrs. Nelole aud
child, H. N. Ahnna. K. ('dwU, J. K. Akau,
Dave Jamlesua, Hobert Hair, Dr. and Mr.
H. A. Nye, R. T. Korreat. Charlea Hhlna
oto, MWs B. McMaatera. MIm F. Hut
chins, Lieut J. O. Watklua. W. R. Far
rlaffton, W. H. rrench. W. C. Lewla. Gen.
Rnaaeil Froat, Mr. and Mra. B. K. Lrnisn.
Mm. W. McCluaker, Mra. Hlusa. Mlaa
Herver, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Herver, Mm.
Krnse. Mr. and Mrs. C. McCarthy. Georire
Cool, Mr. ana Mrs. H. u. ltevenare, jiim
Fajll. Mlaa K. Bad tor, K. Miyamoto, Mra
Mar BettMicanrt.
rroa Maui Mr. ana Mrs. nutnerisna,
Mrs. A. Hueeer and three children, T. B.
itroas Mr. ana Mrs. wsissioa, c it.
i ' Mra; W. De Lat Nnav Frank LrtJf-
kin. Mra. Kanhaahaa. .- V -
HfStr. L,uriiD rrom nsa rrsncisco, aiar
W. I. Barker. J. 8. Brunce. Jsmea ltor-
dero, B. Carrion. Mauler M. DeTnnro.
Mra. William DeTunco, Mra. R. T. Dwyer,
Miss Margaret Englleb, Frani-la uaj. Mra
K. H. Oaorge. William Henry. TV It. Jnnca
Mrs. T. R. Jones. Mlas K. L Keith. MUi
Tbelms Keller, Mlsa Helen La Hale. A.
Laadarebe. Mrs. J. Llshtfoot. N. Under
man, H. Llpman, Mrs. Abble Lncaa. Mtm
Abbte Lucaa, Clarence Lnraa, A. M. Mc
Carthy, Mrs. A. M. McCarthy, Mra. J. I'.
MlraolaL Mr. O'Ronrk. R. H. Poat. Mra
R. H. 'rest. 3. Harvey Raymond. Ml"
Lids Rumple. A. ttelner. W. J. Hnyder.
Mrs. W. i. Snyder. L. atsalelgh. Mrs. M.
Htepbens, ft. M. Mock. Maater Thontaen,
Mra. Q. T. Tbomaea. Mlaa Kutn K. Ton
plnar, Roderick Johaaon, C. K. Miller. Mr.
WskeOeld, J. Wormaer.
Per Klherla Maru from Ran rninctaoo,
May B. a. Aldrk-b. Y. Aokl, W.J. Conroy,
Mra. H. lanu. a. Knarnea. n. ivanooaa
K. Klmnra. Mr. and Mra. H G. McDoua
all and child, W. L. W. Miller, Iylaur
a. Meyers, n. Miyamoto apd Col. 8. Bato
Tbe following psaaengere departed on
the Oeeaalc steamer Ventura for Han
Franciaco, May 7 J. F. Andernon, Mra
H. Anderson, Mlaa Graee Annernn. Mra
H. T. Beck man, Mra. J. C. Bell. L. E
Hemtaa. C. J. Bender. Mra. C. J. Bender
C. A. Bergmann. H. Bererlilge. Mm. K. L
Ble-ffS. n. BobkolT, Mra. J. V. Borden. Mr
L. M. Boyce. Prof. W. T. Rrlgbain. Albert
CaniDbell. Mra. AlWt Cnuiubell. Mlaa C
Camnbell. Jainea Clear. Mra. Jsmea Clear.
Hk-t.-Mal. A. K. Cohen. Mra. A. K. ( oli.ii
nnd two children. Mlaa Helen Cnheii. It
H. Coleman. Mlaa Margaret Conry. .1. M
Corrle, Mra. J. M. Corrle and two clilldreo
H. J. Culltnana. n. Ilarla. Mra. J J
Drnmmoud. John KfTluger. Von Char Kn
Ynen Cbons Knir. H. J. Carrtda. Mra.
J. Carrtda William Goetten. Mra. II. I.
Green. A. P. Grace. Robert Horner. W. H
HMrvey, Mra. w. it. Herrey. Mlaa lary
Hervey, B. 8. Hubhard. Mra. B. 8. Hub
bard, Mlaa Anita Jlnnett. Mra. A. Jonea.
Mrs. H. Jobuaon. Mra. Kamnrl W. King.
Mrs. H. L. Klnalea, W. A. Brundage. Dr.
J. F- Kunat. Mra. J. K. Kunat and three
children. Kdgar Lewla. Mra. Kdgar Leaia.
Mra. Hnry 3. Lyman. Mlaa .leannette
Lyona, John Miller. Dr. C. C Mllnor, Mra.
G. C. Mllnor. Capt. M. Monaarrat. Mra.
M. A. Moore and two grandchildren. Mlas
Alice Moore. Mlaa Culla Moore, 1. D.
Murphy, F. Mustek. William Mutch. Mlns
Julia Nlemejer, Mra. J. (). Ohler. W. Ob
hr. Dr. V. K. M. Oaorlo. Mra. J. Ouder
kirk. Leater Petrle W. H. Flamann. Mra.
W. E. Plamsnn and Infant. Mlaa Gertrude
Powell. Dr. J. 8. B. Pratt, Mra. J. 8. B.
Pratt. Mlas Lsura Pratt, Cll. J. C. Qulnn.
Mrs. George L. Hogera, Robert Hhea. Mra.
Robert Hhea. Mra. K. Keott, Mra. J. J.
ftvovllle. Mlaa B. J. Sort lie. A. R. Hmytb.
O. P. floeres. C. P. ntewart. H. R. Tlh
betts, Mra. H. R. Ttbbetts and child.
George R. Topper, Mrs. George E. Tup-
Kr. Alsn Wsnaey. H. H. William". Mra.
. H. Williams, ft. P. Wlneor. J. B. Wlu
sUnley, Pvt. L .B. Clark. Mra. Margaret
Cremer, Q. M. Igt. A. P. Duff, Cpl. L. O.
Hart 8gt. G. G. Harmon, Hgt.-MaJ Wen
sel Hronek. Hat. William 8. King. U. M.
Kgt. W. W. flerndon. Q. M. Pgt. 8. K.
Lyeth. tgt.-MaJ. C. P. Leater, 8t. B. J.
Mt-Pheraon. Pvt. Harry Milton. O. M.,8gt.
C. W. Pegues. Pvt. J. T. llerce. Bgt. W.
H. Raper. Q. M. 8gt. 8. P. Robinson. 8gt.
F. R. Bhaw. 8gt. Clifford HmHb. Mra.
Clifford Hmltb and Infant, Hgt D. D.
Wood. Q. M. Bgt. B. K. Word, snd Mra.
Ilv atr'. Mauna Kea for Labalna mid ITIlo,
Mnr H 8aniuel Parker Jr.. A. O. Bottle-
Lann. Kdward Mugford. Mr. Crabb. A. Land-
,.rehe. H. A. K. Auatln. J. U. Itaymona jr.,
II. T. Hollmso, Y. Hats. Y. Van lllng.
Mlas B. I. Brown. Mra. H. D. Beverldge,
Mr. and Mra. William Rnyder. H. T. Ilro
d"rtck, H .1. Lvuian. Georyre CimiI. A.
Murpby. Mra. Nelaon. Mtm Neiaon. Alex
ander Nawalil. Jaiuea Knnoho, 8 Mlva
itioto, Mra. Mlyauiolo. Mlaa 8. Fujlnaka,
II. C. Hofgaard. K. Terada. A. K. Muni
ahlge. P. Mi-Keagne. W. 11. Hobby. W.
A. Miliounell. K ran Si Wiwda. falatmimiuia.
II. II. Brown. Capt. H 0Mdln Field. Mai.
C. B. Cooper, Charlea Nortou. Mr. aud Mra.
A. M. MH'srfby. Charle" N. Innner. C. M.
L. Wslaon, M. Aaakl. K. Hadayaahl. Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. C. Kennedy. W. T. Kawllna.
Mlaa P. Knight. Mra. Annie I.au. Mra. Sn
kal Toml, 8. Okano, II YaUu, Mra. T.
Dial Is' Cloj-rf WithtBiihoR Es
tate Trustees For
r targe Area
Section of Thirteen Acres To' Be
Sub-Divided Into
Twenty Lots
Hilo's growth took a loag stride for
ward, last week when the final steps
were taken for throwing open thirteen
acres of tho most desirable residence
property on the outskirts of tho city,
says the Hilo Post Herald of Monday.
The deal was closed Friday by, tbo Se
curity Trust Company with, the- trustees
of tbe Bishop sUW werey too 'sec
tion lying between tho Puklhae a'nd
the Kalalau streams passed into the
possession of the trust company which
la planning to suodiviae tno una ibio
large residence plot a Tho tract. Is
just beyond the C. C. Kennedy nnd
H. V. Patten residences. : i . '
In all the deal Involves, it If Vn
durstood, approximately $50,000 and the
trust eompaay's engineers plan to ex
pend approximately $20,000 in carrying
through many Improvements on the
Fine Roadway Planned
Among these will be a fine asphalt-
macadam roadway. This road will be
twenty feet wide and sweep in a wide
curve from the Wainaku road down to
the sea at the tip of the long tongue
of land that comprises tbe tract. Con
crete walgs, concrete gutters, water
mains, sewer mains and gas mains will
be laid, and the company has arranged
with the Electric Light company to in
stall the electric light wires in sueh
a way that they will enter the houses
from the rear so that there will be no
disfiguring poles in front of the res
idences on the tract.
The road will split the tract down
the center and will be run in such
way that each lot will eommand a
view of the magnificent sweep of Hilo
Bsy and the glittering blue of the
oceaa beyond. The slope of the land
facilitates this plan.
Twenty Lots
In all there will be twenty lots
In tbe subdivision which totals 13 acres,
so that each lot will average slightly
more than half an acre. The lots will
be sold with front bound restrictions
which will forbid the construction of
any buildings save residences or pri
vate garages on the pali. Tbe restric
tions will not apply to the bottom land
which will constitute part of Mush
plot. Here the owner, should he de
sire, may construct servants' eottages.
The price of tbe lots has not yet
been fixed by the Trust Company but
the underlying idea back of the plan
is to preserve the area as the finest
residence subdivision in tho city and
the price will be such as to encourage
immediate building. -:,-'- ' ' ' v.-ji 1
At tho same time it will be leas
than the figure decided upon by tho
trustees of the Bishop estate prior to
the sale of the land to the trust com
pany, when that estate planned cutting
the tract into residence lots and placing
it on the market.
Tbe estate management had the tract,
which is regarded as the most desirable
in tbe vicinity of Hilo and had even
gone to the length- of preparing ' blue
prints and maps when it was decided
to accept the proposition of the .Se
curity company. It is understood that
a large number of applicants have" al
ready expressed themselves as being
desirous of buying a lot in this dis
trict and the Bishop Estate has turned
over to the Trust Company the entire
list with the request that the Trust
company give it as much consideration
ns poasible in awarding the lota
This it is understood the officials of
the Trust Company intend to do. They
nre also determined to follow as close
ly as possible the original plans of
tbe Bishop Kstate engineers and sur
veyors all though there may be one or
two slight changes when A. J. William
aim, into whose hands the trust com
pany has placed the preliminary work
of preparing the tract, completes his
plans. He will lay out the road and
the paths, as well as the sidewalks and
gutters. He will also construct the
proposed concrete bridge over the rail
road cutting which runs through a por
tion of the property. This bridge will
be fifteen or twenty feet to the north
of the present structure and will fol
low the plan proposed by. the Bishop
Kstate in the original scheme for tbe
development of the tract,
The Associated Charities has turned
back to the Oerman Benevolent Society
four alien enemies, for whom it could
find no work, with the recommendation
that the Oerman society aid them finan
cially until some other arrangement
may be made In regard to them. Borne
of the Germans have been destitute
financiully and others have been mere
ly out oi work.
In regard to such cases tbe Associa
ted Chsritiea and the Oerman Bene
volent Society now have an agreement
that investigation and recommenda
tion be made by the former, but that
all financial aid that may be recom
mended be given by the Oerman society.
It is impossible, says the manager
of the Associated Charities, for tho
ottice to secure positions for Oerman
alien enemy men at the present time.
W B. 1.
When yeu have pains or lameness in
the back bathe the parts with Chamber
lain 'a Vain Balm twles ,a day, massag
ing with the pulm of tbe hand for five
minutes at each application. Then
dampen a piece of flannel slightly with
this liniment ami bind it on over the
aeat of pain. For sale by all dealers.
Kcimon, Smith k Co., Ltd., agents for
Hawaii. Advt.

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