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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 09, 1918, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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- J, ' .... '
... .. . f
1 . 1 .
The Week th ttieJVat
DAYS run into week inci. tfa 'lattMM. iUiitViellsc'
Germany's supreme offtftshre. tpetit hi force riaviibas. V
and still there has been, no ilgii
...resumption, ot me opening or a new pnaww ;m
fr..naix, This 1(arl rn the ritf that i ftfeife-
. . j
ed ly military expert and waf'obsefyfcri ah4, by
men SO wen nuurmvu yurei yi Jiaii utun
Peyton C. March in this country and Premier Da;-
IT ! " a Onlialk 1 ii A
blow is struck it wiU be ot Weight and Power, to
excel, anv since tne opening pnascs oi ine oncn-
sive last March. They: reach this
' ample time for preparation which Germany has
been taking. . ,'
'; Meantime the Allies have not been. idle... :Thy,
have strengthened their position
"ed forces for resistance at the points whettf trat-;
'j eist believe the blow or blow
v i
...Uill. I Ml niivt liuitv vyr uiuiv uaii 111 v
tbtv "keep nibbling away" ait the enemy-and th
vfiRhtinR on the Western froirt since the last pHate'
i-f the offensive ended has resulted from, aeeres
fcive tactics on the part of .the Allies, German.
efforts consisting only of counter to recover po
tions from which they have been driven: -
Other explanations than the one that Germany
is waiting until extensive preparations can be Com-
pleted are that the enemy has waited on. tne Aus
trian offensive or that the blows, which were
Struck by the British in'Flander and the French
m Soisson sector and the Americans, on the!
Marne. upset the calculation of, the enemy com;
Hinnders and changed the basei frotil Cwhich JftO
attacks will be launched, hiving been tHtck" it
'.- powts of strategic value to theioe
cured all objectives. " ' .V
'.:' Few observers, if any, believe
.. ! . . A I.. ., ...1 inrl fU4 IVif
and assume a f.olicy of watchful wajtittICij
' .pointed out ' V'S 0 enemy caripot aftoTd ibelay
,: very Ion- be. .J of the growipg. man Wer" 6(
the Allies but must strike. ioopVand mit5rilie
hard. -.-'r.',-.- -
. )n tne other nana a sueeespoiWMvoici ira
'i i. . i t. i- i r? i -
.'injr of the Allied forteS MdhlaltetttM),
of the air. has ben enabled t addDt a tfewi&icy.liBtn6fo
that it is no longer necessary' lof
strictly on the defensive 'and that
: forces have made may grow into
uiows inio a rcu ana extensive
ment The possibility of this is
: On the Italian front the advantage is all with
.. the Allies. In the mountain sectors hAve
i,u 1- ciun iv uipvi iaui aiii bum
I attacks to the Piave River sector
: they were making continued gajns up-to the last
reorts received on Saturday hiirht.. ... t ;
1 - - - - j a
c .. : 1 tu. .1.-- r .l.
' trian offensive show a disastet
. es are between 200,000 and 250,000 with 50,000 tof
I oners for the past three weeks
Austnans taken by the Italians. Getieril."'-' DlAi
appears to be using the utmost care ixi tak(flg ad1-
VMiitairp nf hi virtrri and tn
chances of a trap similar to the one into .VJilch; the
V Austrians fell. He is not being led into atiy pre
cipitate offensive, into advances upon Jtitip'ns
which he mitht not be able to maintain. ' '
Having sustained a reverse of
this lost offensive there is little
. Austria will attempt its resumption in another
direction. It will take time to recover, time to re
ftore the morale and time to reorganize.
ouinc sui (ji imc is uccasioncu vy uic lati inai
General March reports only 251,000 men actually
'..engaged in fighting on July 1. It must be taken
. into consideration that of the million and more de
c. : J
partures from this country 668,000 men left in the
; mourns oi April, way ana june
tore na.i little tune lor acquiring tne experiences
; that it is thought advisable all lighters should have
; v. 6 ....v. .... ...j.
rin are there and can be used in case there shall
be any great need of their services. -;They are
equipped and subject to call aVthe shortest notice.
I From MesojKitamia and f?omi Palestine 'Jhere
-have been no recent reports. It is probable that
' intense heat in those war theaters has. occasioned
: a slowing down and the last reports from each- of
ithem were of a satisfactory nature. "I''.,'
Indications arc fmtnrt (hat Finland mav rlrtar
.war against the United Statas Arid the Entente at
the behest of Germany, using as an excuse the
;' presence of forces at Kola. This can do little
i harm to the Allies and can seriously injure Fin
; land. Famine is not far distant in that country
and she cannot well afford to cast away the pos
sibility of relief from the United States and the
Of deep interest to the people of these Islands
was the Associated Press report that the "waking
: policy" of the United State as to the FAr'East
, is at an end and that a course of action has been
determined. This may mean the movement of
troops across the Pacific and it may mean that
units of the regular army here may see service in
. Siberia rather than in France. Up to yesterday
afternoon no announcement of the policy that is
to be adopted had been made.
If it shall be decided to send expeditionary forces
, 'in Siberia, Honolulu will stand in a position of
great importance, will be the "stepping 8t0Jje of
o A xxr A it -i&Wt
JULY Stf iUkr? Rqy.l,
thel Pkctnciadti
of an Jmbidiate
i - r n i
more men .that
in the liext few
view from ihe
And have ma-;
ate fnosf hkejyjto,
..''. i
and having'ser
.'. ;
trie Tep.tbh offeb'
Aflamv' teritl A ief 4
- - " -...- j
nim' to rtmaih
the thrust, his
blows and thesej
uncuwvr mwTj-
another . reason.
.iivov siiv j j mm t y
Artd on ftKat frorit
. - . 1
. a ...
that StiU 'grows
show neirfy- 2$jXQ
K rttnnfnir Ar
the magnitude of
expectation that
t r -
ana nave tnere-
tions. It fs a
part of the people 6f the Philippine Islands.
" j m, W.' . A. ' ' --
tenement districts.
wnose platform
could to reduce
A veterinarian
ie8. mere still
the discovery
some human beings.
Hi r:f..j iiv: I ' Pi
t i
- v.;v;. - - . .
wilt refativelv be lit the iW lltrbt
';iVWi'iiilrttg,tne Spanllh American War. Now
iUmU tt k strong1 military and
' i
f'.' 'S6itaK;.;the nghtrn ot United State troops
hat tHS' far gone, the people At home. Have every
ttdniry forte are doing llthaf ha been expected
bt tttejrt jtfi! tfdltig it a It wa hoped tvti believed
tn7.yMd, They have Ihown their , own rnetal
aiid;the .inUl of the three-qilkrter-.ot.t. mUllon
will be in the actual lfightlrtj. with
weeks. . , ; s - ' . i
, tampaign being in
,i, iuiofated,"ln the PhUippihe lahnda for the
iqitflMvc Vuui vaiiun ui ucan wiin a view
'nppiyjpg oil yo inc y nucu outica in lis Jiero
pUne 'construction program,' -'tfjej Manila Daily
Btone)i)ixs'(edttoriall7': '-.v '
'i'.From the , plkriting of ta'ngAn beahs on a large
cle irf 'the Pfiillibines.to aiding jn bringing about
a Viciotiui odntlusin ot this war. for democracy
:-tlr:rtrtit,ion.ot 'jtti ftghte.'of.ine Weak na
tiointi mav'at first sight, scent like a far ctr : yet
it i very probable tHat ihe people of these islands
can ..go .more rowara ormging' aoopt sucn a ue
iii Abile.l'esult' by planting great .quantities of these
be4n than, by any othet mean withiri their power.
.. It is ah' AbtSortumtv of rehderintf most valuable
asUtaticeio the American ciuSe and At the same
timeVadding, greatly, to (the WeUh; arid-prosperity
di: tliij Islahds; J There ii i a grbwmg belW that tbe
AiriTKf lW -.tite ji. tonstructlng a huge
qudVbn'xtt aeroplanes for thit purpose.' One of
tat st;ttadttlAl 'need fof squadron U ciator
pil.for'.tttbriciUng the cdmpiex roAcirinefy of these
' 1 Tbeahjian-tangan, y ot. . castbr '. plant, " can be
g 'tptetji it.All of. the. Philippine, arrd is hardy
Jnouglv tb hnve orl Uhd whjch cAnhot be used for
hVgrow'vhfr '$'. ordinary crop. It. matures qtiick-
iy Ann tnf peAn can oe gatnered tor market with
in a it w.&fothiafteftht seed is planted. It is an
(de'AlCift';'.ii3fl tbe PhUinpioes. rivinr ouicic re-
The oil from
the demand
' phe cif the jargest, oil plants in the Philippines
hai aifeadyi inaugurated a campaign, for A. greater:
crUTatkin of these plants, and hai offered to fur
fli lM.AdNx y tfce Jbean$)htcii be grown'.;
ThjSAviJfbe a help in educating the people regard
ing the cultivation and value of this easily grown
cjrop.7 The' goviernijieht proposes to bring in a
more productive' seed athan that grown in the isl-
aiwa (IIU.UI3UIUUIC iiiciii -iiiiouii 111c uurciu 01
agriculture fcAs a part of the food campaign.
'.-Th United State needs one million gallons of'
oil, for its aeroplane squadron alone, and there is
A waiting fnarket for manjr million more. The
resident crrirnissionef at Washington have issued
an appeal to the Filipino people to help furnish
the needed aujpply by A more extensive and inten
sive cultivition of ; the tangan-tangan plant
throughout the" island, ihd in this way help win
the war for dern'ocracy and the preservation of the
rights of. the weaker nAtjona.
Thei appeaf Should meet with a ready response
oh the pAtt of the people, not only for the patriotic
arid laudable reason given by their representa
tives at Washington, but also for economic rea
sons. Without in any way interfering with their
regular food crops, they will be able to add greatly
to the Wealth of the country by the extensive cul
tivation of the tangan-tangan plant on the land
that would otherwise lie idle and be unproductive.
It is an opportunity of increasing the prosperity
of the islands by doing a patriotic work that
should not be neglected. Tangan-tangan planted
now can be converted into money before next June
tne more beans planted, the more money next
year. Theoil extracted from the plants cultivated
and raised In the Philippines "before that time will
hep in fighting the battles for a greater democracy
and the, preservation of Ihe rights of weaker na
causeworthy of every effort on the
.ijn;$oma;if bw; ,making overall in a
penettnttary instead of malting trouble in crowded
What has become of the aspiring congressman
was ever 1 have done all that I
claims he can make a mule bray-
remains some hone. Possibly
can be so improved as to include
Explanation of the reported shortage of wool
is found in the vast quantities that the Germans
pulled over the eyes of Russia, Finland, the
Ukraine and Caucasia.
' The Jday or of Vienna, was told by on Luden
dorf that the grain of Rumania, Bessarabia and
the Ukraine has been alloted to Austria. The
Austrians have not yet learned to nuke bread with
illotmcnts as a substitute for fluur.
the Hafttahaapoko'" School,' Maui, ii
pending tk nmmr VacatiAa in Ho
ololn, th ftie of Utm, H. JJ. Mundy,
1W13 KaUkana Avnaa.j 't r
.v, .-.o-jk. . .
J. C Clappor, until raMtitljr mwii'T
ot, the KaDal 0r,at JUhuA, pp
on kii way to Fraaea war ht will
take charx of eortala aatonobile re
pair work for th T, M. Ot .
Mrs. H. Q. eiutoa, wifi pf tne not
poatmMtar at Iyiboc, and dnJhtT, hti
gone to Kaoal to; lire. . Mli Olyn.pia
8osrn, danghtOr of BT. X V. Rnnrra,
irrompanled tkcm an 4 wUl ipond a part1
or the ummr Tittuot ir.
Charlra D. .''Bay "' nrntfor for'
th MeBrrrt Bum CaV on Kaaai, who
ia a member Sf 'the roaorvo vnginnerJ
enrpn of tbe U . Amy, 1m bpen or
dered to rfport at Camp'Loo, Virjrlnla,
for ftiT dntf, na,,wllt' a laaviag
too n. ' . r'i" ;
Owinir to dull tinea tha Eooolnla
Stork i Bond ' zeha.ar. haa decided
to cut out the service of A paid secre
tary and alao dlaontina Ha wireleaa
report of etoek, quotations to the othejr
inland. ThU policy of economy will
continue indeflniteJy, or ttatil better
times awing arouDd agalal'
Wireless tafoematloa feaJ been receiv
ed that a bnneh of twenty-ine white;
men from rijt ana nm Anatraiian ot
Acer are soon to .arrive bare, on their'
way to the front - ia France. While
here they will be entertained by resi
dents from the Antipodes.
The purchase of the 4hoornr Pact
and James Makes . by the' Dukidnos.
Corporation of fttwXprk- has been
approved by the war trade board arid
the federal shipping boarft, according
rn meuaire received . veaterilar bv
Ju.lfre Charles F..Cemmeas.'
Although Hilo people may have heard
that IrinceM Kjranana)ua will visit
that city this summer, the princess will
not come to the Islands at alL 8ev
eral weeks ago 'she" informed friends
that owning .to the uncertainty about
steamer schedolea- and accommodations,
she had decided to give Bp her propos
ed visit to the Islands this summer. Bhe
had intended briarfaa fer three chil
dren with her. '
The plana for the winter season of
the" FhiJoharmonic Society have been
completed. Incorporation papers for the
organization nave recently oeen niea.
A recent report shows that' the aoctety
U in a flourishing financial condition.
The officers of the Phlloharmonie fib-cit-ty
are: L. Tenny Peck, president';
Montague Cooke, vice-president: Stan
ley Livingston, ' secretary a ad Will
Btiper, troa surer. -
One of the women - who registered
yesterday as an 4VV enemy wjth the
sheriff wis a Japanese wemen who ia
married to a, QeYm&a, lie three
daughters alao were required to regis
ter. Bhe was married te the Oerman
in Japan. Wednesday ii tbe last day
for the registratioa. of the alien, enemy
women and U who fall to do So be
fore!, tbe will lie liable 4e'iAterneat
nnril after the mrt: .-. . ,
The Kona Echo, f aplaeae buWiea-
tion of Holualoi, has isanod a apodal
Fourth of July number, witlt several
articles in English, oontrTbuted by
well known Kona residents. Bev, A.
Baker writes on "The Fourth ;f
July and Patriotism"; Bev.: D. D.
Wallace baa an . article on' tbe Red
Cross ; John H. MBdkiff Vrgee readers
of the Echo to "Do Tour part for the
Bed Cross Fair"; William V. Me.
Quald writes of " TJbe -Fature,' ?, deal;
ing with Japanese American relations,
and aTin Thelma MoQuald eoai tributes
peem: VTke Call." ,-:
... -, - w. a. . '-r-rY
Hat Gone To New York To Try
To Get Sent To France
Determined If possible to get Into
Bed Cross work of son)e kind la France,
Mua Mabel Woods, an Island girl of
1-irge acquaintance, has left for New
York where she will make every effort
to realise her ambition. Mis -Woods
is a sister of Palmer Woods, aeeretary
of Mayor Joe Fern, Frank Woods, the
Kohala, rancher, Capt. Bam Woods, eom
niahdr of Company D, rteeoad Hawaii
an Kegiment, and Mr a. Henry Beekley.
bhe returned only a few nontha ago
from Boston, Massachusetts, where she
hal an extended viait with her lister,
Mias Bella Woods, who now make her
home in the esatern city. x ,
Misa Vfood was for -a number of
Tuar one of the Hawaii' oublie school
teachers and was trlacipal of the Ho
nomakaa Hchool when aha retired be
fore going east for the Bostoa' visit,
, Before leaving here Mias Woods waa
assured she would have no, difficulty
in setting into over-teas Bed Cross
K0rkA Former Gveino.iGorg, .Oartr
U to jud her U enring av-deteU 4a
f ranee when Be esenee waaaingtoa.
Vtlhile ia Washington, the fosser Gover
nor alao will get the neceesary paasport
for Mi Woods. '
Tlve armv hospital ambulance was
buny yesterday at the mobilisation camp
at Fort Armstrong, from which several
aien of the draft rendesvous were re
moved and transported to Fort Bhafter
hospital, suffering from la grippe.
The mustering officer and 'bis staff
have had extra work durfog h last
few days owing to number of tk
clerks being Uid up With the tufluSOJ.
f-cveral offiera and mea, clearly victims
of the epldi)mic,heroieaUy remained en
the job, filling themselves up with toe
dirine and by persistent determination,
kopt off a hospital dot .'
W. O. Smith baa left for Maui .on
legal business.
A. B. Henderson of Pahoa, Hawaii,
is registered at the Young Hotel.
Mrs. F. T. P. Waterhouse has left
Honolulu for a mainland visit.
R. C. Bowman, vocational .instructor
of Maul, Is In .Honolulu to attend the
summer school.
Miss Etta Lee, promiaeirt in educa
tronal circles on' Kauai, Is A guest at
the Young Hotel
Mrs. E. E. Hartman, wife of a ranch
er of Hawaii, is visiting In Honolulu
for the next few weeks.
Miss Lncetta J. Swift, a resident of
Puunene, Maui, has taken apartments
at the Young Hotek
George N. Wflleox, of Kauai, wbs n
Sunday ,ani vat and ia a guest at the
Young- He will be here, ontiL Thur
Mrs. George Ewart and sons and
daughter were departing passengers for
the Coast on a trant Pacific steamer
Kogene Murphy, attorney of Wai-
luku, and wife arrived in the city y-8
terday morning and are registore.i at
the Young.
Mrs. I B. Kerr, who with her bus
bend formerly conducted the Halrkni
Hotel, has gone to tbe mainland for a I
Visit of several months.
J. A. Wilson. , for many vears a
teacher In the Lahainaluna H hoot.
Maui, has come to the city and entered
the employ Of Lewers ft Cooke.
Captain Pequeirnat. the Y. M. C. A.
Worker who had been spending some
time in the Islands, has sailed for tho
mainland accompanied by his wife.
Brother Frank, principal of St. An
thony's school for boys at Wailuku.
who has been spending a couple of
week in the city, will return home
Mrs. Clinton and Miss Rho.ln Ral
lentyne, wife and daughter of Clinton
Ballentyne, formerly superintendent of
the Honolulu Bapid Transit Company,
new located on tbe mainland as the
manager of the Montana Bingham Min
ing Company, have left for the t'oast
where they will make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenvon and dnutrhter.
of Columbus, Missouri, have been in
the eity en route -to Japan where Mr.
Kenyon will become editor of a news
paper. While here the visitors were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd R. Kit
lam, who were schoolmates some years
Dayid Carey Peters, pastor of the
Christian Church, will be leaving soon
(or Camp Lewis, near Health', where
he will engage in an important branch
Of Y. M. C. A. work among the soldiers
there. Information has boon received
here that later on he will be aiu.ointed
to tro on a lecturiu? tour atnnntr the
VATious military ramps in the east
i . .
this work probably lasting until the
end of the war.
A. H. and E. Av Isenberg have gone
te Kauai to visit their aunt, Mrs.
Dora Iseuberg.
Mrs. Hanford B. Dole, who has been
quite ill, was reported yesterday to
be much improved.
Julius Unger, ninnnci of the (iunst
Cigar Company, is leaving for the Coast
Boon on a business trip.
Bobbins B. Anderson, of the low firm
of Frear, Prosser, Anderson and Marx,
has gone to Kauai on legal business.
Miss Helyn Schimmelfennig, an in
strnetor in the normal school, will
leave next week for her home nt Ko
loa, Kauai, where she will spend the
summer vacation.
w. 8. a.
Bv nter-Island steamer Minim Km
from Hawaii nod Muul ports, .Julv (1:
From llnwull Mrs. It... hi. .Ir. Mi
ItiM-hs and cbtld, Mrs. II ICruzl.r. Mr.
and Mrs. J. Ii. . I.o.t'ukiiuiper und t..
chllrlreu, J. H. Mnvt.l., .1 n Jnnxen. V
W. Hiischer. K. W. Kevs. ,. s. I'errv. MNs
M. Thrum. Mrs. M. M. Itrl.le Mrs K 11
Koherts ami rhll.t. Mrs. I: Wllllunin mi. I
children. Miss M. Prise. Miss K Nick...
Miss C. Wlltlsms. Miss I) D h i. h C M
h. Watson, K. II. Itlrd. Mr so. I Mrs
H. Voder, .1. Kontes. K. K Marl In. W.
Kalalwal. M. Ollvelra Jr. MUs l K.i
mskawlwoole. Miss K 1,. KiiiiuikHWlwou
le Miss M Kahoa. Nnkiml. Mrs .1 M
Kul. Mrs. A. Kills. Miss A. lti.k.-r. Mis
T. Vaoo and children. J. Kanl..h.lo. Miss :
II. Kaalhohi, Miss II. Kmuiliu Mi" in
ksllwa. Mrs. Alfred Kckmi Miss Ksih.r
K. Maluo. Miss I) K. l-Vntlmun Mrs II.
I). Hlnslsnd and .lill.l, Mrs Ii II M,.r... I
Miss K. Hunsen. Miss K Telil. A It 11.11
deron. C. Htioffninn I-'re.l Turin. Miss II
Carlson. Mrs I.. V. 1 nar.l Miss M
I'stterson. Mian A. Holierts. Mlsi U (l
Iiarlda. Mrs. Hakal. Miss l Clnini.- Miss
Kekuewa and sister. Miss (i ( nrvulh.i. M
H. de Mello. K. Homer. K .1 Kr.kv. Miss
V. 'srvailio. Miss M limirte. Miss h
Carralho. H. II. Thayer. .1. e Mell.i. Miss
de Aranjo. Miss te ArnnJ.i .1. A I'lin.-n
tsl. H. Ilut.hlnKi.il. MUs K Itiiwllns. I.....
Vook, Isnue ltorden. Miss II. Kut.m. Miss
H. J. HiHlfern. O. Oshlr.i. A..kl. .)..lin M.
Kal. Yahiku. II. Hiikiil. r. Mlura. Mlyuhl
rn. Keoiul. H. K. NuIihIou. NiikHiiiurii Ml
yomoto. Mrs. KnapiilnH. V. Ksvp... Mai
siiuasa. lr 8. Tasukl. Manuel Kontes. V.
Hothclo. Miss V. t'revello Miss K. t'llullK.
Mrs. Mary Mslnle. Miss 1.. A n I.I M1sN M.
K. rijsT, Miss It (1 Ilea. I. K. I'. Alu.
Miss K. I. luirersnll. Miss K. M."
Clunv. Mrs. Jack Phillips Mrs I.. M..r
rim Or. snd Mrs. .1. II. Williams. CIiIiik
ham, China HhI. Miss I. la CnmhrH. Mrs.
Genrsv Waft. P. Af Mrs. .f.tlin full. mi.
Mr. and Mrs. J H. Vt.rrn. Miss II Haf
frey. Miss J. Pnffrer. Mtss K. Huffrey. M
J., .AasltiMlH- Miss K. Iliirtiiuin. Mlus M.
JohusOn. Mr. and Mrs. V'- Ivnl.ayukawa.
'J. ' A. 'Anna.
From Maul -Miss T. Werner. Mtss It.
Caldwell. Miss L Caldwell. Mr. sn.t Mrs.
I. M. wplnola. I.lenlcnaiit Missner. II. Pes
tsno. Hani Illneh. K. Kuli... Mr and Mrs.
Kobcllo, Dr. W. Osmers. ,
Court in and for the District and
Territory nf Hawaii.
In the Matter of H.
F.dmomlson. n
To the creditors of II. Kdinoiidsnn, a
bankrupt. Notice is hereby nh'en that
ra the l!(ith day of .Tune, A. D. 191 S.
H. Edmondson was duly adjudicated a
bankrupt, and that the (Irst meeting
of creditors will be held at mv otli. e,
No. 20.'i Judd Building, Honolulu, T.
If., on the a.lth day of July, A. 1).
J9I8, at ii o'clock in the afternoon of
said day, at which tune the said
creditors may utten.l, prove their
claims, appoint a trust. .. examine the
bankrupt ami transact so. h other bu.i
ness as may properly come before said
meeting. i
Referee in Uuul runt. v.
Honolulu, June L'S, 191$.
Greek Veteran Now
Serving Under
Stars and Stripes
George GerJeimos, . Assistant
Manager of Grill, Answers Call
To Colors As Draftee; Fought
Against Turks In Balkan War
When George Oeracimos, assistant
manager of the Union Grill, walked
into the national guard armory yester
dny afternoon, was checked "off as a
dnvftee of Tocal Board No. 1, and
ordered to line up for the march to
Fort Armstrong, he began his second
form of military service, this time
under the Htars and Stripes, whereas
before lie fonnht under the flap; of the
(ireek kingdom.
Only n few short yenrs ago when
Kurope was set. aflame by the Hnlkan
Wnr, Oerncimos, who is one of the
dilutive" nf George I.ycurjjus, founder
nf t(ho Cireek colony in the Hawaiian
Iliinds, left Honolulu to serve his
country nga:nst Tnr'ney and afterwards
Rulnrin snd he rose t(o the rank of
"to(i" suxnennt. After the war was
supposed to bo over, he returned to
hin adopicd country and ngnin beenme
iil"iil ifleil with the string of catering
rvtxMiidimnnt of the I.veurtrus Greeks
which run from Honolulu to the educ
of the Kilauea volcano, via Hilo.
Yesterday he responded to the draft
, ,n11 nml l"Pt under an
American aimy tent for the first time.
under two ings
"Army life is an old thing with
me." H.-iid George yesterday, while
wniting for the surgeon to investigate
hi t.n'Me, "nud I rnther think I'll
en.iov n term of military service under
the Stars and Stripes. By joining to
dny I nill hnve served as a military
mini under two flags.
Local Hoard No. 1 and Local Board
,". L were called upon yesterday to
supply twenty five men each. Local
)jiir l No. 1, whose jurisdiction takes
in nil of Honolulu Waikiki of Nuuanu
Stream, had a hundred percent record.
H.itv mini called showed up.
I.ocnl Hoard No. 2 was not so lucky
and was five short, but one of these
win lcuntied and was accounted for. He
w.is sent to prison on Saturday for
three years.
The Claudine arrived from Maui
yesterdny morning with eighty-six
draftees, and the Kinnu came in from
Kntmi with r7 men. Two hundred, and
tLi"c men were sent to Fort Armstrong
ye-di rdnv liy.four o'clock.
10"0 At Posts
I'p to Natui'tluv afternoon about one
tlMMisanrl men hnd been ttanspiuted
! fi "in th- mobilisation camp to r'ort
j Shifter and Sehofleld Barracks.
I The t-vo Honolulu boards aro to
sumdv Jill men tndnv to the army
mobilization camp. Of these, seventy
will come from the Fourth District
and 1.10 from the Fifth District.
-On Tueuday morning another Hilo
contingent will arrive, a total of 100
vhile West Hawaii will also furniah
The drnftees will continue to flow in
from nil Islands until July when
the work of transporting them will be
practically nt an end und all of the
draftees ill have been turned
o t to the regular army.
l'riir tiealiv ,11 thew men will be dis
I tribute! to the First ard Second Hnwa-
iian Infantry regiments bringing their
strenyth up to about 3-1(10 men each.
w. s. 8.
By Vote of Membership, on Rec
ommendation of Deacons, Call
Is Extended To Rev. A. Akana
l!v vote of the membership of the
rhuri-h, lie . Ak;iiko Akana was clios
en yesterday to be pastor of Kiiwai
ahao Chur. li. The ute was taken on
i ... o m in e ii . I a t i . i u of I he deacons ami
I lie result 'aiis full expected. A com
mittee headed by Itev. .I. I'. Krdmiin,
:is appoint. ! 1.. wait upon Mr. Akuna
and formally offer him the paslorale.
Mr. Akana s acceptance is assured,
as the inatt. r has been fully discussed
I bv him an I the deu. ons. lie has said
that lie would take the pastorate, with
the proviso that toward the en I of next
year he be eu leave of absence to
attend a th.'.d. .(jn al school in the I'last.
The salary alta. hed to the pastorate
has been fixed at if I f0 a month.
Since the resignation on February 1
of Kei. II. II. l'arker, for more than
half a centurv pastor of, the church,
liev. Stephen Desha, of Hilo, lias rilled
the pulpit temporarily.
Itev. Mr. l'arker was the oldost pas
tor in Hawaii. Ilia successor is be
lieved to be the youngest.
WASHINGTON, June 22--The army
quartermaster corps is operating in
r'nincc a huge general store supplying
nierchninlise to the men o tho Ameri
can Kxpe.litionary Forces at prices
lower than retail in this country. These
supplies supplement ampin rations to
satisfy individual tastes. Purchases
mnv be made for cnsli or on credit.
The war department holds that there
I is no need to send the men delicacies
j f,tm, this country. According to recent
mders, no articles may be sent to the
j men except on their request, and these
requests must have been approved by
. t u regimental commander. l'ostmas
! t. rs and express coinuailies 'will not ac-
... I t packages tor shipment unless uc
. .iinpanii'd by a'lthnriv.cd ri'.piests.
, I line .poll a t ions at the quai tcrmaster
store in France include: Half pound
pin I gae rhiK .date, II seats; can of
eheiii, l c.'iit: can of eoeou, 14
rents; poi i . t tonibs, Ii cents
an of
euro, in ei nl?; shaving bruth, 1.1 .cuts;
toothbrush, I- cuts; can stringlcss
bonus, Id cents; bottle ginger ale, i
1 out s ; ' uu plum nuddiiu:. 'A'- cents;
j sUmlur.i live dollur uufcty razors, 41,75;
Belief Prevaih Mexican News
paper Men Will Mould Opinion
VASHINOTON, .Tune 2S (Associate-!
Press) The present tour of near
ly one hundred Mexican newspaper edi
tors through the I'nited Stntes is re
garded by American officials In touch
with Latin American atfairs as far
more important than it may . seem to
the casual render. It is one of the
steps which it in hoped may thwart the
Oermnn propaganda in Mexico and de
feat the sinister effort to align the re
public south of the Bio Grande against
the i'nited States.
President Wilson openly recognir.e.l
this factor when he addressed the edi
tors in private-audience at the White
House and then insisted that his speech
should Jlrst be read by the Mexican
people before it was printed in the
newspapers of the United States.
"The stories of Oermnn atrocities
in Belgium," said one of the Ameri
can officials in touch with I Jit in affaire,
"do not seriously disturb the average
"Of course, the better classes, those
more highly educated, have the same
feeling regarding the treatment of Bel
gium as the rest of the oivilixed world,
hot this class ia comparatively small.
The greater part of the Mexican people
have seen so much horror in recent
revolutions that another horror has
little effect upon them.
"The Germnns in Mexico have per-.sit-tently
impressed npon the Mexicans
that German efficiency and forehanded
neas, as well as German valor, are go
ing to win tho war. Kvery slight vic
tory 1s immensely magnified when relat
ed to the Mexicans. An example of
this was shown when the pro-Oerman
press in Mexico reported the sinking
of sixteen American battleships off our
coast recently by I boats when, as a
matter of fact,. few coasting vessels
only were sunk.
"The Mexican editors are sending
back to their papers stories telling
something of what the Tutted States
is doing to win the war. These stories
cannot fail to impress the readers, as
the Mexican likes above all a win
ner. The visitors have seen many
things that very few Americans have
seen; the wonderful work of our ship
yards, munition plants and big gun
wurks. T,hey are more and more im
pressed not only with the fact that
the I'liited States is in the war to win
but with the fact that the Allies with
the help of the I'nited States will sure
ly win the war.
"This is the message the Mexican
editors are sending bark to Mexico
daily thrit tiermuiiy is doomed. They
fully appreciate the fact that the
Tinted States has not yet reached her
maximum of productiveness either of
mou or materials and that the deter
minntion'of this country to make the
world safe for democracy is unsliak
able. And they realize tfint when the
war is over the I'nite.l States will
have a tremendous trained army.
"This visit of editors from our sis
ter republic is nf supreme importance
at this time when the Germans in their
country have control of a large por
I inn of the press and are doing their
utmost to create trouble of a serious
nature between the two countries."
W. S. 8.
in airplanes
COI'KMI AGKN, June 21 Four resi
dents of Berlin, escaped from Germany
Thursday in two airplanes, declared
that they lied fioin Berlin because of
conditions there.
The two machines, which are of the
Albatross type, left Berlin early Thurs
.lay morning. Their flight was ob
reived and gnardships along the coast
were warned. iicu tho messages
reached the Baltic the guurdships
oM'iie. tire, ui. I it was at first errou
eoiisly reported that one of the air
plues had been brought down.
One of the two o.cupauts of the
first Albatross was Ir. G. F. Nicolai,
formerly u professor of physiology at
Ihe Rerlin university. He is the auth
or of a book that denounce.) 1'runsian
militarism and had been punished with
imprisonment because of its publica
t ion.
The second Albatross lauded in the
neighborhood of Uudkoebing with its
two German deserters. This machine
had been ilclayc.l by making a land
ing on an island to repair a slight de
fed in the engine.
The Ku.lliochiilg correspondent of
the national Tl.lende quotes the com
niander that they had been at the bat
tle front and that they would not re
turn there. They stated that they pre
ferre.l death rattier than go back.
The men w ore inbuilt ry uniforms and
one of them had the Iron 1'ross.
g g
KANSAS CITY, June I'.'! William
Jennings Bryan has unlisted in the
mil r i ues!
No, this Mr. Bryan is not the famous
Nebi'usknn. While working on his
farm near Waxnhaxlc, Texas, ho sud
.leiilv decided to lake an intensive
course of training us a Hun tighter.
A few hours later he was on his way
to tlie recruiting station here. Now
Itrvau, proiuiu need physically perfect
I v the examining physu iuus, in at
the Devil Dog recruit camp, Paris
Island, South Carolina.
pair shoelaces, .1 . cuts; can talcum pow
der, 5 .-iiits; pound cut loaf sugar, 10
cents; spool eotlon tjir.-ad, 1 cents;
twoi'iui.'e package smoking tobacco. 7
I cent ; hnu.l t-oap, cent; can lobsters,
2.r .cuts, shaving soap, 4 cents; bottli.
W'oi . estei r-lr re sam e, "0 cents; lineu
handkerchiefs, Id .cuts; pint bottle
olives., cents; cm green plus, 10
cvnUj shoe polish, U cents.

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