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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 19, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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7 NV.;,'(;.
f 1 "V
ti A.n.
Havt 'Opporfynity To Volunteer
OrWill Be Drafted, To Con
... t ,,trol Profession
iodJ fVwn Pag l)
Mat had a ery strong and thorough
kkotlno. arganUad on tHt) name bant
In Aitwiricah government, with' a
house Of delegate, represesti All (he
. State jtfthaY LTnioB. ,f,o. , (
, Doctor. Jackson says that there have
beB several eoaferences of the different
tat aoeieMei held in CblcagW to de
bt rmrnst What van Vest to-do to snppl?
th army with all tha physicians need
ed. ThV art Bow about 2300 mem
beta f ta Maociatioa lo tha- military
cf, at a pairiyUa meetinr-wf
fa association1 tW a exhibited a
auge service "flag with approximately
Jhis maar atar-perhaps the biggest
aerviee flag of any profession, in the
tTnfted Stales," .Doctor J ark ton aald.
. "At a'mait aatrema measure for sup
pln 'the government's wants, the
American' Medical Association has eon-Vl4-ed:
' " voluntafv drafting" of ita
inember, wtiawoutd .be aelecteoTupon
th aline principle aa men are 4rerr
MH tie army under the Selective Draf
Act.' (The'doctera, under thie proposed
plan., which' was to be put into effect
whenever the voluntary system had
fajfed, 'were to be taken into the aer
Viee' up to tlie age of fifty -Ave yeara,
after they' were choeea from thoae
who it waa believed could beat leave
their civilian practises. The, aelectiona
were to be made after a questionnaire
bad been apawered aa to qualifications,
age and ground for exemption, - aaya
De tor Jackson.
However, while this plan waa ap
proved at the recent Chicago, confer
waea', it waa aot considered neeeaeary
to pot it into operation at present, aa
t-'waa' believed the immediate needs,
and probably the future needs of the
government, eOnfd be illed by volun
tary enlistment, and "before the L'nl
- ted Btates would find it necessary to
conscript the doctors," be added.
Plan "Approve
'After ex'preseisg approval of the plan
of 'the government, if it had been found
neeessary to take control- of the m4
SieaJ 'profession Doctor 'Blodgett aald
n thought Burgeon-General Qeorge ha-1
aaid six weeka ago the government
needed from 3000 to 5000 more physi
cians and aurgenns at once. ' The need
for the future, to replace, losses
and jlupply physicians for an Increased
army 'were estimated at something like
5000 k'year. : These estimates are based,
Vortor Blodgett- said, on the require
ment of seven doctors to every 1000
mei In the army personnel,' the basin
for the; nrst call of 20,000 physicians
at' the beginning Of the war, which
wsj secured promptly by voluntary en
rolments. Lxpeneuce of the French
army had proven that ten doctors to
every .'MOO 'men 'were' needed,' rather
that)' the lower American estimate, Doc
tor Blodgett said.
' 'Bake Doctor Jackson, the secretary of
the Hawaii medical association said he
had' gained1 the impression from- a re
port -of the Chicago conference that
it' would Aot Ho nraesaery for the gov
ernment to tnke the drastic action now
planned.1 At this conference it was
detillled to get "voluntary medical ser
vice from the counties of the states
which" had not -supplied1 the averts
quotia early in the war when the first
call for physician went out.
"TC&.tfodble' was anticipated in mak
ing up' the deficiencies from the coun
tlea. "which -were aot up to their qoottaa
by voluntary action, as had the first
nO"en'vseeurl,'lne said".
' TV Hawaii, mddlcar'assodintion of
flsersVsay Mm oat of an enrolment of
about seventy members there are now
eleven island doctors in the militnry
service and several application for
. eontmisaiona have gone forward to
Washington, besides Doctor Blodgott 'a.
' -W.fcaV-
WASHINGTON, July 19 (Associat
ed f'ress) China ia placed in position
to adjust Us finances by "reason of the
action taken by the United tjtates gov
ernment yesterday when permission was
given, to bankers of the . Country to
participate in a loan to China, condi
tionally. ' '
The conditions attached to the loan
China will probably be abto to meet
foe it merely provides the cancellation
of other luan and a replacement. The
American bankers will participate with
Japanese, British aod trench Bankers.
PACIFIC POBT, July 18 (Official)
Klghty thousand Cwcho Slovaks,
Lithuanians .and flungarians in Hussia
wish to make their way to Italy to fight
Against the Austrians.- The report was
giveu publicity by Baron Aliotti, Ital
ians who had escaped from the con
scription under which they had beeu
lield by Austria by surrenderiug to the
RuHsiaos on Uie first opportunity that
offered. This party is now en route to
Italy to enter the service of their na
tive land. ' '
NEW YORK, July 19 ( Associated
Press) The-favorable news from the
Western Front giving details of tho
splendid victory of American and
French troops was greeted on the stock
eicliune with unparalleled enthusiasm.
I'riees of stocks soured throughout
the day.
Mont Version,; the village, ftosest to Epernay rtached in the Ger
mtni'driyejwas, recaptured n the south of the Marne. North of
thcHvilWa'lMtwieM' t pn&'Jt.hcims, the Italians countered
anjl jrgsji, Jrnta owns pi -lliRny and Clairtzet.
Jl long Jth.e ampagn frott the" day was comparatively quiet.
wttn jpe.Oe,rrpap rnaking 0 attempt to renew their offensi
utvt-,tei a
On theSomniflllasI pfclVlllet-lVrcttoneatix, the I'.ritish
added.to.theit. rcerjt gains; advancing over a mile, taking a number
oi, prispnera. , v --. .m
JPrrrj jprench headquarters it', is reported that when the at
fack y;as launched, on the,. jMarne-Aisne front at dawn the (ier
mansvwe,rei rped.nd-ijiheir frpnt'line troops offered hut slight
resi's.tae, many SHjrVr? at the 'first appearance of the Allies
stpf-.ntpwpsjbe.hyy,. storm had. drowned m out the roar of the
bafrage and; mapy( German?', were taught in their dugouts, uncon
scqtti.ofbe .fa.tajttbarrage had passed and that the French
and, Aqercaa jna,n.try yyer,: updn the'm.-
,.: Entente, oops yiryt into the battle with the utmost fervor
and carried, everything before them,, wiping out those Germans in
th, advanced linjep, wno .failed tp surrender prynuly. '
T,'he substantial advance made is expected to have a direct
effect upon, the enemy along' the entire west front and will probably
for) he, roVvn .prince tqUrry reserves to tljis line frojjj both the
Maroe , front; and , the , Champagne. ,
Market Stalls Bare While Meat
iPwisurrjption Increases Be
tause of Strike of Japanese
VrTiile th eishty six fishing sampans
swung idly at their moorings yester
day And market stalls remained bar
ren of sea food, representatives of the
rour iiun.iic.i odd Japanese fishermen,
who have quit work, conferred through
the day nnd evening with the result
tnat an end of the strike apparently
ns lar oir bs when the herm.a
first came ashore. No conclnsions of
any kind were reached nt the confer
ence, so far as the attorney represent
ing the strikers- knows. Joseph l.ight
foot, who is acting for them in this
capacity, said Inst night he had not
received any report, though he had been
looking for one.
A serious phase of the whole ques
tion that may well engage the atten
tion of the federal food administra
tor and the food commission is the re
port that the strike will have the ef
fect of bringing about a considerable
increase in the meat aoaaumption of
the city, for eoiuramera, acenatomed to
using' fish on meatless days, finding
themselves unable to buy fish, will
carry away double supplies of mcnt
from the markets on Monday to tide,
them over the following meatless day.
Fishermen Stand Pat
Attorney Light foot said last night
he had urged Wie fishermen to go back
to work and let him fight ont with
Food' Administrator Child and the food
commission questions' In connection
with their grievances, They declined
to do this yesterday and all indications
lust night were that they would stay
ashore again today.
What the fishermen are fighting for
is to have the practise of auctioning
fish stopped. Instead of auctioning
their fish they want to sell the different
varieties they catch at fixed minimum
prices. They contend, their attor
ney points out, that aa the food admin
istrator has fixed the price at which
the stallmon sell fish, h can also fix
the price at which they sell to the stall
men. Under conditions as, they have
gene on for some time, the fishermen
say that all interests are cared for
except those of tho man who catches
the Huh.
When the grievance was first pre
sented to Food Administrator Child he
said that while a maximum price at
which fish might bo sold could -be fix
ed, it Vas impossible to fix a minimum.
The food administrator, is away oa a
trip to Maui aod will not roturu until
System Breaks Dews
The method of fixing soiling prices
daily by auctioning baskets of the
various -varieties, aa expedient sug
gested by the food administrator, has
broken down, according to the strikers.
While this worked satisfactorily for a
time, they chargs that the stallinen
combined to hold down prices by hold
ing down bids.
The only Ash brought in yesterday
were the aku, a dark meat variety,
regarded as the cheapest brought to the
market. The aku fishermen say this
is the only fish in which any profit
at all is to be had.
w.a. a.
Is So Classed Because of Resi
dence, Says Court Report
Mr I.litihctV Renjes, though an
American, is cluased as an enemy be
ea'is she :s loiding in Germany and
fi - t!iM wnsnu n,t n y duf her from th"
eV'ilr of II 11. Peii.ies is being turned
hut to h'cha.d 11 Trent, custodian
of alien eneny Miperty. This it
brought out in the report of Couit
Master Hurry Steiner on the third in
nu:tl amounting of J. M. Dowsctt,
trustee of the estate.
In the pust ) car, according to the
trustee's report, the receipts of the
estate nnmunted to (.11,8,10 and the bulk
u(l hi: was tiTiied over to the ciih
t ixl in ti. recfiu ruling given un-ler
tin- tTnling with the rnemy act is that
all residing in (ieruinny are to be class
ed as ciiouiios.
Ik f . at i D '.'. . .
from Face 1)
vv vrt r a mo
Denat.uraliaatiiin of Oeorgg Rodiek,
or other alleged disloyal naturalized
Germans, now or formerly resident of
the Hawaiian Islands, might ultimately
be secured, if representations' of their
record were placed before the attorney
1 general. 'f
j This is tha answer given by District
Attorney 8. C. Huber, when ho waa
, asked yesterday if any steps were to
be tahon to deprive Kodiek or any
! other . naturalized Qermans of their
' American citizenship, as a result of i
recent dfclslOn ' that naturalization
courts have denaturalization powers. '
He said such an action might be in
itiated b yany citizen or group of citi
zens pleaing the facts of disloyal
charges before the attorney general,
who weald then, in event he thought
such facts warranted it, instruct the
district attorney of the naturalization
district to take steps to bring about
the denaturalization proceedings.
I The district attorney qualified his
assertions With the statement that of
course Rod ie It's record was known to
tli s attorney general because of the
fact that ha pleaded guilty to breaking
the neutrality of the United States
wiien involved In the Hindu revolution
Hodiek was fined (10,000 after plead
ing guilty, but escaped a jail sentence.
District Attorney Huber said-he did not
know whether or not the known fncts
ill the Bod le k ease would, constitute
sufficient evidence to seure his de
W. a I.
More Is Achieved In Six Hours
i Than Germans Were AWe To
1 Gain In, .Three Days
I ....
1 (Ooncladed from Pag 1)
I General Pershing's communique of
'July 17 says:' '
. "In the Marne sector our troops
hnve entirely regained the position on
the south bank of the river. Northwest
of Thierry the enemy yesterday made
repeated attempts, as on the prered
ng dry, to penetrate our lines near
Vaux. The attack was completely
broken up by Infantry and artillery
fire before reaching our lines.
Yesterday in the region of Tsiesu
court a hostile airplane- was ahot down
. by an American aviator."
; Press cables today report that the
Americans .jits wittl the French who
started the powerful offensive on tho
I Aisne-Marne line and' have already
I passed all their objectives for the day,
: including- the Peris-Hoissons road. Soie
I sons is withlng range of the American
guns. The French and Americans have
retaken Torcy and Givry.
I The casualty list announced .by the
, war department was:
Army: Killed in action fourteen;
I died of diaeaae, aix; of wounds, ten;
of other causes, two; wounded Severe,
ly, twenty; ' slightly, one; missing,
Marines: Killed in action, three;
died of wounds, one; severely injured,
W ASHINGTON, duly 1 S (Official )
I in in it a ii t secrets of processes for the
production of steel at "high speed''
fiuve come into the possesion of the
government through the actinu of the
custodian of euiiiny property in tnking
over uii enemy owned steel plant.
A. Mitchell Palmer nnuouiices the
tnking over of the Decker Steel Com
pnnv, i o r in a u owned, and its plant at
Clnirlestoii, West Virginia. It was in
tnking over this plnnt Unit sei-rets of
the process were socured. lli'rutofuie
the sec ret of these priM-esses have been
held exclusively by the Geiluuus.
Petri Delays Return WMch
Mfiias Deadlock Cannot
.'t n,t
pouc& Appropriation
... , fight to be resumed
July PaV'fion Is Cared 'fflrBiit
Same Pilikia Looms
,u.For August, .'
It is how apparent that the question
of rotting the polire appropriation, on
whfv.h'tba aupervisora have beet dead
locked foe. 'week a-, is going 'te remain
ttrl 'tii the air for some time to earn.
The' Board hris met the present aitOfcJ
Mwn, 'biff Supervisor Petri,- rb' whom
all eyes were turned to break tn'a dead
lock Is sot roming borne for aoms
time a ad this means that nsntil he doe
same from the Coast the question can
not ba aattled.
At a special session that tasted Just
Sfven - minutes Inst night the beard
passed tha county bndget for the next
mx months and passed a special appro
prist ion revering the pay of tha aoliet
for the month of Jaly. Aa Supervisor
Fetrle eanaot bo here to break tha
dead lack', and as members of apposing
factloaa of ihe deadlock have said they
"will stick ill bell freezes" tha battle
over the. question of the police appro
pVlsflow Wiws again be fsirght again la
Angnar and: fcoKsfbly agaia fn Bepteat
beriH ,;' ' - s -
CariaV of, trouble
i,Tha yieation of tutting down the
aonrotirjatloh of the Doliee department
by iWMf was tbe roek 'upon whith tha
supervisors split and which ha eused
a dCadldck ftr the board -with nnervia
drs' Alnold; MottiSmith and Brtllna
Blaqdlng but for a But ln''the'JlWt
appropriation and' Supervisor MeClel
bind, H oHinger and Ahia opposing- such
a me strris.r '' ' ' ' ' '
Taking1 iitO Consideration tha fact
tbt the pniree had already earned a
nort Ion Of this month 's Tiar and thai
the bbrd;'Vaa obligated to pay 'thm
mornl-ng a compromise measure, provid
ing for a tpecisi appropriation ftn
tne payvsvr r the poltee fo ' hlh
month "waa agreed upon on Wednes
day anft'-passed last night. The rea
son for '(bis 'arrangement was ' owing
to the fact -fUst three was ner"poMi-
bility of tha preaefit deadlock being
broken nntit the return of Snpervisor
I'etrie from Mie mainland,' both factions
of tbe board ; deerded upon this oorrt-'
promise- measnra, believinjf that Petrie
would be here the -latter part of this
week. tTpos-the return of the latter,
the' matter- of tne police appropriation
was to be aJraiar fovght over with both
sides1 confident that thfry were going
to'ln Mr. Petrie aver ' to their way
of thinking. '
How Schema Failed
This i 'scheme would have worked out
sutisf&i'torUy if the sad news had not
arrived- yesterday afterdoon that tSu
perVisor Petrie had bees detained m
.ian Francisco and woirfd pot return
until the latter part of the month. This
means that tJi board is in no better
condition regarding the petite appr
priatlon than it was before, as the
sunie renditions ' which' prevail this
month will prevail" ia the month of
August, provided that the appropriation
fa not changed before1 tha' first of i xt
month.1 The laW provide that no tn
employe muy be dike barged until giv
en thirty ' dnys notice, '
Under these conditions the police sre
sure Of their present salaries and 'posi
tions through the1 month of Augnst re
fardleaa of what- attitude Hapsrvisor
'etrie may take in regard to the gea
eral 'poHce' spprepriatioa npoa his re
turn. With the passage of last night's
sperial 'resolution a!mr the signing of
the general u Impropriation bill, all of
the monthly employes of th eity LII
lie paid toda.v and 'th . roud' laborers
w. a -
J : nai-
TTarry Quinlan son of .Tames juin
Ian, chief engineer of the. steamer
Mauua Keu, passed his final mental
and physical examinations on Wedues
ay and was admitted! te AnaaKUs
Naval Academy mm m midshipman. He
waa selected by Delegate kalauiana
ole, and hus seut several months iu
Washington, proiarilig for the entrunite
The young man was a bit afraid, ac
cording to letters recently received
from him here, that he might not pass
the physical tests, being a trifle under
the height required for candidates. Hut,
being sturdy and otherwise' physically
qualified, and his mental examination
giving him a high percentage, he was
W. a. a. .
WASHINGTON, July 18 (Official)
I'rinee Tukukawa and the Japanese
imperial Red Cross mission today at
tended the dedication of a soldiers con
valescent home erected by the Red
Cross near here. Their stay in Wash
ington Is drawing to a close and they
will soon depart for Franc.
I'KKING, July Ifl ( A asoei.it ed 1
l'ress) (Dolin cd) General Hurvath, I
the ronimiuiilcr of 'lie anti-Btilshev .t
forces reprotcd that he had entwre,! an
ii-f renin cut vsilli the loaders of tin
Czecho Hli.vtik forces uud that they are
to proceud west by way of Mauchuriu.
Candidates DOnhicg
Their-War; aint7
For Running Fight
Clarence Cooke Will Be Up For
; ne action, As Will T. H. Per
trie, A. L. Castle and l,orrin
Andrews. . . ,,,
Clarenee Coske, a member of the
house of representatives, was being
groomed by Republican party leaders
for the senate, but 'yesterday, he 'an
nouneed (Hwitlvely that he- would rtaa
for the house sgain, hat under no cir
cumstances would be a candidate for
the senate.
It was pnt np to him- that Ms VaowT
edge of legislature routine, his insight
into financial problems, and tha need
for a man who could (rrariol with the
problems of a w ar year, made, bttn a
aeeery factor in tha, legislature, and
he consented to run.
T. H. Petrie, if is known,' Win arso
1W a randldat" to aueeeed himself ia
th lower house.
W. T. Rawlina, who has been a mem
ber of the house, will be a candidate
again. Thla Is roneeded by party lead
era. I.orria Andrews has alrsady made
his snnouncement asking the voters to
lend him back sgnln. ':'
John W. Cst heart will rna1 for th
senate, his Arst flight into legislative
realm. Although Penstor A. L. Caitl
did not make a definite announcement
before he left for thn mainland. 1t Is
fairlv certain that he will ask the
electorate to out him back in the- up
per house again.
goveIFrIdy .
i Hi ffiPn
Takes OvercoalTOn Vistt To Ka-'
uai Because, rle.Expectt To
VjsU Shivery District
Governor fctlrihJr aaid vesterdav
before he left for Kauai to begin the
land survey he ia undertaking with
Land Commissioner H. O. Rivenbursh
that he will not be able to ba; away
a loruj as he hak originally pmnjaad a ad
wlir return nexl AVedneaday1. Atpong
his effects the Governor ia lakmg an
overeoert. , i.
"One of the areas we will visit.
he explained "has a temperature of
thirty-six degrees." .
The area that Governor McCarthy
referred to is the upland portion of
the tract in the Waimea district where
many of the snmmer homes of wealthy
Kauaian are iprejted.- It has an area
the Governor said) ef about 90,000 acres
and ultimately will be homestcaded.
From th- sesber ahd the normal -tern-persture
of the Islands, the land sweeps
upw ard with, a 'decreasing temperature
to an altitude of four thousand feet
w here much of the time the I thermo
meter registers only about four de
grees aheve frrezing' point. On a por
tion of the land temperate aone crop
mny be grown. Fallowing the land
survev work to be carried out , on Ku
uai, the Governor ahd Uhd commission
er will continue the investigation biter
oa the other ' Islands. , W. V. Hardy
asaratant engineer ol the I'nited Plates
geoloiflcal survey will meet the Gov
ernor's party on its arrival at Waimc.i
and will accompany it.
W. B. ,' :
Anti-Alien Petition
Effeci'ln Congress
National Legislature Enacts Law
Providing For, Deportation AfU
r WaF. .Thosej-Who. Have
Shown Hostility; , To United.
The petition started in Honolulu by
the Veterans of Foreign Wars, asking
congress to eaatt lagislat(ou for the
deportation after ihe War of alien ene
mies who have shown their hostility to
America sad Ameaican institutions, haa
gained w ide support" oa the 'mainland,
especially In Ohio and I'ennsyivania,
and haa had ita good effect iu con
This ia the word received by William
Oarrefon, commander of Frederick KuoV
stoa Tost, th local branch of the Ve
terans, from Representative Thomas tS.
Crago, of Pennsylvania, 'sent through
William E. Rahrton, eominander in chief
of the V.F.W.
"I shall be very glad to present
these; resolutions in the house of rep
resentatives, where they 'w ill be refer
red to the proper committee," wrote
Representative Crago.
A recent despatch from Washington
states thst congress- han just paused
such legislation ss is requested in the
petition of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, and while no direct word to
that effect hns reached Honolulu it is
believed here that the petition, nhicb
so many TTonolfttaha signed to start
if off and which waa circulated widely
afterwards On th mainland, has l.eun
its prupor effect.
streetsVept clean
CAMP WARN'Y, Sinn Diego, .lulv 1
-- i sMw !ee1 ' I'ressl Clean ' company
t reefs, both as a. health mj'uaiwe nod
ns a shin in maintaining miiuile are
the rule in fills esuip. To aid in keep
ing tht- streets free nt matches, ci'nr
ettes ami other rubbish, niuM emu
panics have "snipe boxes" at inter
Mils aloud the Company rows of tents
Some of these Snipe boxes are neat
ly painted wooden trays on leas, murk
ed "Snipes"; others are lure,e tin
cans puiuted a uniform color Kor
waste paper large boxes are pru irled
ut the end of each street.
. i
Vote To Decide If Sale To Pro
posed New Corporation Shal
, Be Made As Planned A
Germany Would Undoubtedly Lfce
- To See Plan Upset With Con ,
sequent Disaster
On the result of the1 meeting of the
stockholders of II. Hackfeld Com
pany, to lie held this morning, depends
the question of whether the German
Owned corporation will eel ita going
business and assets to a new corpora
tion to be organized as the Americas
Factors, Limited, or go out of business
without a successor. It the plan of
th custodian of enemy property Is put
Into operation the stockholders of H.
Hackfeld & Company, Limited, will
realise approximately ftlftO a shuTS for
their stock and if it be not adopted
important realization on their holdings
is questionable.
Ms-actors Act
; Final steps for the submission of the
question of sale and dissolution of
Hackfeld & Company were taken at a
meeting of the directors of that com
pany yesterday morning when they
passed a resolution recommending to
the stockholders the adoption of the
plan of the rustodisn. The stockholders-are
advised to adopt the reeolntioa,
which was published in The Adverti
ser in full except for a alight' amend
ment aiuce determined upon which pro
tect a bankers and others wh anay loan
on trust certificates ef America ' Fa--tfrra,
Limited. In the event of loans
with the trust certificate of that coui-ps-ny
as security, and in ease sueh eft
tifleates, or the stock represented there
by, shall afterward be declared for
feited, the amount loaned On erJrh col
lateral ia to be paid to the creditor
anil the balance forfeited to the Amer
ican' Factors, Limited.
In addition to this' aetioa th direc
tor filled the two positions on ths
proposed board of trustees which will
hold the stock of the new company
for the period of the war and three
years thereafter, tinder th terms of
the agreement which ia made a part
of the resolutions that will be before
the meeting. Th two named yester
day were A. W. T. Bottomley, indicat
ing that he will probably - become
manager of tne new forpwratlo.,' add
(J. P. Wilcox. Th five other trustee,
re as previously published, George
fiherman, V. C. Atherton, Richard H.
Trent, Richard A. Cooke and Charles
Public Indignant - '
' It is said that no action wag taken
on a proposal of HThiiek and other
German born stockholders for a dis
position of their holdings at a highef 1
figure. The report that such a pro
posal haa been mad Has caused feel
ings of bitter indignation among th
tieople of Honolulu who look upon
todiek a more 1 th any other indi
vidual responsible for the plight ia
which Hackfeld 4! Company found itself.-
They have always considered
Kodiek as- representative of the Her
man owners of Hackfeld stock and if
any aetioa to retard' the pending plant
be' taken' by him 'or on his behalf th
publio will look upou that set ion as
taken on behalf of the enemy stock
holders. It is argued' that while Re
diok might hesitate to lone his owa
holdings in Hackfeld Company it
Would 'suit Germany and the Germans
very well to aee the company wrecked
without a aurceseor ami its seven and
a half million dollars of assets lost.
For this reason ' there is deep in
terest felt In the meeting of this morn
ing by the people of the Islands gen
erally as well as the stockholders.
K(ns Ia Leaving
While no annsuneement has been
made by A. W, T. Bottomley as to
acceptance af the management of the
company the announcement made by
J. F.. Callages! led . to the iaferenee
that Mr. Bottotnlev will accept. Mr.
Hagens said- that in any event he in
tended to take a vacation of several
mouths and hoped to eater the mili
tary Service of the country, as he is
now in the reserve corps. He added
that bs will be 'ready to serve the
country in any way aod if his as
sistance be required Dy the new com
pany be would d6 'anything he could
to nelu it to success.
MHERsiio 10
' ' J
i ' ) '
In a circular letter that has l.ecu
issued by Henry W Kinney, superin
tendent of public iustructiou, school
teachers are urged to avail themselves
of an Hgrirulturul course that is now
being given at the Hummer Heboid
Principals and vocational instructors iu
particular are asked to take the course
which is being given by Doctor West
gnte and assistant of the 1'uited states
Agricultural Experiment station.
14 A great deal of valuable material
i beiiiK given in thia eoume, " Kuper
iiitHUileut Kumev's letter says," aod
it hns particular reference to the new
problems which the wur has placed be
fore the communities and before tho
"As the schools must continue to
emphasi.e the agricultural side of their
work, due to these coll. lit ions, it will!
be appreciated by the department if
teachers iivuil themselves of this oppor
tunity to nlitnia thia in format loa, which
is of piucticul uud direct value."
a. - Honolulu. Julf 18, 181H
Ales. A italil., LI4.
C. Brewer L'fe ...
i . auoaa ,,
Rws Plsntatton Co.
Hulk ii Mils-. Co. .
Haw. As-n44, t'o. .r..,.t.
Haw. ". Co. f......
Us. Bus. Co '.
lionnkan Hut. Co ,
Knnnnm Busl C. ......
Hotchlnaoa Kng. Plan.
Kahukn Plant. Co
KMialia Vug. Co.,. .....
Kla mis. Ct. .'
Mellryde Hsg. Co., Ltd. .
iisim ana;. Co
(Naa Sug C Ltd.
(Inomea Hugar Co
t'tuuiNsn Plant. C
Par. Kur. Mill
Paia HtaHtatlua, Co
I'Mpvekeo Hnr C
Pioneer Mill Co
Hsn CarbM Milling Co. ..
Walalus Arctl. Co.
Wsttuku hus. Co
Bndaa Iev. Co., Ltd. . . .
lat Imtie Aassss t M
lad Issue Paid ITn . .
a a
! -
Rngels l-opim- Mlnfns Co.
Halkn r. ..('o,, ffl. .
Haiku K. P. to.. Com...
Haw. Con. R.v. ti, A,....
Hsw. Con. Ry. V7, B
Haw. Con. Bjr. Coin
Hawaiian Rlw-trtc Ce. ...
flaw. Pineapple Co
Hon. U. ,U. Co.. Ltd. ...
Hon. Gas Co., Ltd
IUn. H. T. L. Co.
inter Island H. W. Co. ...
Mnt Tel. Ce. .
Oabu Ii. A L. Co
Pabanc Rubber Co. . ...
Helsma-Dlnillnas, Pd. . .
Same. ( IM.f.
Taajona Olak Bobber Ce,
Beach Walk I. D.
Hamakna iiHck Cow, .
Ilaw. Con. Kr. Wk .... ..
Uaw'n hr. Co, fle,.. ......
Haw. Tr. 4 Ref. 19U6..
Haw. Tar. 4 Pwb. Isape,
fi44 ;
t . .
Hsw. Ter. pnb. laBM i
win luis-ltiiiw . '
Hsw. ,Ter'l 1H .,
Kilo Oas Co.. Ltd.
Hoaekaa ani a, a.
mm. vtiin in. .iuv am
nana nr. CO.. ..
Kr. co.. b J...i
Imp. Ulst., b ,JHV1,...
a Aug. Co., as. a .
Manoa I
ki . . ii . a
Mutual J.T-1. vo., US ...
Oaho B. L. Ce., m
Oabu Una. Co- M
' aa.
106 . .
Olaa Rusar Co., .....
PaeUle Uaane V. Co., asi
saa uario aninif.
McBrvde. m, K.OO: Ttaw'a COn. "A'tSO,
S.U0; Onomenv , aa.l. m. ,v.. . ,
Kegels, M0. 4.371 tlsbu, 30, SL8TH. ' .
WfcMrt- '"
Annoiinecmeat I mads fef C. Bstwef
C that : ...
Pepeekeo Rugnr Ce. will par H ln
s twirl of 1 In August, Hepteniber ami tM
tobar) , . i.v. . -.-
- Hjinoma Hugar Co. will ps. OmmenlnK
AtwnM Mb t Instead ut Jfc at Vfc antU
ranuer suncs, ,
w.a. a.
tcoAR arc
Jans it. Mia
8N snalvsia. hull '-- .i-it
Parity ' , -. ' v t u
Ceat. (Fo Haw.) Iifsn ..... t-dgS
Jul io, ma
fines nor . i... v 1929
ew loaa e ;.,Ur.j,...'1N aasSnUoa).
W. a. a.
,U rii'i.i. rii V,iiin,i.,i t
NKW ' YORK, Julr UT tAsabcUted
PTeaa) Foliuwlaf are tb epealnf; - and
cbMlmr iratiiM of- stacks lu.lkw ftmm
annaaaaaarm, M ufB 1
Anwrtran Hnawr .
American Beet .
A,-tted lilt
Alaska Quid.. ......
American Ixicomotlve
Ajwrtna, TsL 4k TL
AmerD-an Smrlt-r . .
Aiuertuaai Mtwl Kdrr.
AtehUon Hallway . .
Aaaeoaila Copper . L
ltaldwlu. Lvoiaotlve
Haltlmoee At Ubla .
IMhk-lHHn, Htwul "It"
California Petroleum
Outral Leataes .
Canadian Pactflc . .
fe'. at, A Hi. Paul .
Cnlp. Fuel A Iron
Cradble Bteel
Cutis Mugar Cane
Arte common .
Ueueral Klmrtiic
itaeeal MnUirs (new) .
Unsat VortAern Pfd. . ..
International Nli-kel . ...
ladiiatWsl AJL-obol , ....
Kenneeott CopMr
Leblrb ValM-Ji luliwar .
New York Central
Psnuaylvanla .
Itar CousoUilated
ltaadlug; coiuiaoo
Ri-psblTcan Uuu common
HouHsern Pneltle
Hlualebakec ,
rnlted Mtates Rubber .
Tvass OH .
I'uluu PselBe
CnUed Mates Html . ...
Western- l'alta . ........
Bid ttOa-IJIvldeud M.'n(U
- s w.a..
- Sam sAN4iac jirtrN-tAsiiax-tat-
m rnsif rouowins are uae tr ilw ana
-tbMlaa-- unebastona o suar nnd. ..otber
Ilaw'n. Com'1
Hawaiian Kusar Co. . . ..
Llonokaa Huaar
Olsw Muiiar Co. .
Oabu Husar Co
HsitchlUMHi Huasr Co. .
Paaubau HuKHr Co
Cmouiea Huaar Co. -,
Honolulu Oil . .,
H.iiinluln Plantation Co.
binaels l'opM Co ,
w. a. a.
I ,,.1. IV ;
.. . ... .' r i '
iiihiui r . -'4
.. mh in .
:::::::: 5? ."j
. ...... 6Vl 7
. ...... 1to ls-H
li. 4
1 i
-..' MlC M
. . NlZ KtV
. V3 IS
., v( . '
14T 141
iav t i5vt
UlUjI 147 H
a-, 6T
ft 44
4 ' UK
IVt ,r7V4
Jilj '
i4twa iiwij
uitf Sat
U4 , HIKVi
si ta .
4-2 aau
oaedv ' N T "
.... r....
.... kit.
.... H
.... auw
. . . . 14 '
. ' . . w ft. ' "
rivo new unsiu omeers 'reporiea at
Hawuiian Dpartment. ' headquarters
yesterday for duty,,-havlug reeaatlj
arrived from the mainlanri.' Z
The new oftaer are rlrst- Liotitea
ants afiehnH CaaipheU, Janw. W.
Smith, Charles A. Gouplaln, Harold U,
W. Plneo arid- John M! Ward; ' HAcond
Uentenan Howard IX Ia sJit WJiort
ed for Auty -with th Fousth CaMslry.
ami a uw chaplain in the person of
KiVst Lieutenant M.' A. rteymour,' sum
nsgiatrod ' at ; aeaOiiaarUra Iran tha
mainland. '' .', ' ....
a t -
4 '
'v :
80 .

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