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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 26, 1918, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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rvftA$AtIAN GAZETTE. FRIDAy! JUti 26, 918.
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New RcpeirtTo Be
Guard of Future
Says Colonel Wayne
Men f' Old Organization, Now
in. Federal Service, Will fie Re
turned Tfl Civil Ufe 4fte, War
Ends-Ne Filipinos Wanted In"
Fifth '
Th new ' ntionl guard regimebt
now being Organised an the Fifth Kegi
meat i ha tka real an only nation
4 guaj-.I e Hawaii when the war la
owwj) ?or the him pt ta old weiMt8
Jf wfco are rtbw prrt( in the United
tttfttM'AMnr, iU rrinrm 4 krl rfe.
rnrthpTinore, It will have no Filipino
1 upn: (ta rolJat f
Tbi niny merit was mad bjr Col.
WJ1I fl a.vaa, adjutant gwiaJ ol the
ttatianal pnanJ, before tie ehamher of
rammerre, vntfrday ftnrnooji, in an
sidrrxe urjriax that rjrnitloa ta dm
ita inHnmip t back Jki f tke campaign
tg apctuit tke new .regimes. i
"fto far an h national ptunrd of Ha
waii i roncerned, the First and tW
ad r(fimentn, new in aeUwe avrrirc,
are uluail waod," aaid the nlnU
;.(ii of the priaVipal ar(aa)enta eel
in favor of the eenunerre bodr aliMn
the rorruiting canipaij(n wai the poKai
bilitjr of the rajralar tropa now etarjon
) here, innludiait. th eoaat artillery
Veiny nioTr4 te (hit wr one, 4at un
I'M there waa a nMiewni guard estant
to rcplnre these unlta, the war depnrt-
mpnt would be hampered in ita work i broadening out
of fiL'httnjt toe nem.t. .
.T. Cockbura, ebairman of the army
and nay eommittee, Raid that hi rom
Diittee favored the -.active eeoperation
of the entire rbaovber, .momborsbip in
working up the new gnnrd, ami nrged
it to adopt a resolution to that effert.
For Island Duty
Colonel Wyne aai4 that thin regi
nint was organized only for iluty in
Un' Territory and not .be used over
ra. It would be used only in loeal
'nwrgenciaa. . t
"A point w have not roHght borne
anffiripntlT ia that the National Guard
of Hawaii, brought iata aerviee ceases
o bp a National Guard of tfawaii.
When ttiey eaM back from a live aer
v'ipe thoy revert to civil life aad would
have no connection whatever with the
notional guard, " ,aatd Colonol Wayne.
"I consider the new organisation to be
the national guard of the future."
The eolonel said the aim of his de
partnicnt ia to keep away from the
plantations in recruiting, and confine
the .company organizations to the ritv
of Honolulu snd Hilo. and possibly Wai
lukn. Also, it was the aim to eliminate
Filipino enlistments and to recruit en
tirely from other nationalities. At
least, the laboring Filipinos would not
be ancrpted.
"What we also want are men who
sneak the English language, and under
stand it," said the adjutant-general.
"In all our work we must have the
harking of the chamber of commerce,
the Kotarv Club, Ad Club and all civic
War bepaxtment Agreeable
Major James D. Dougherty, of the
army, aaid the war department was
agreeable to the recruiting of the new
regiment. There was neeeaaity for in
fantry and aJso roast artillery units.
There waa always the possibility of
the roast artillery being withdrawn
from Oahu because of the pressure for
expert men at the front. He said no
one knew what day would bring orders
for these input The new national guard
would not be called to service overseas,
of this he was certain.
"The war department will supply
the instructors necessary to train the
new men," said the major, "and will
do everything in its power to briug
tiese novices up to a proper degree of
military efficiency."
Mr. Cockbum said there waa always
the possibility of the government
needing all the regular troops now here.
That alone was suOicient for the re
cruiting of a new gard.
"Otherwise, the war department will
be badly handicapped iu carrying out
its plans." said he. "It is up to ua. "
J. A. Beavpn made a motion to er
rv nut the recommendations of the army
Add pavy committee, which was passed
Every member of the chamber will
le requested to induce at least one
man to join the Fifth Regiment. N.
O. H.
nr. a. .
Italian Writer Is Astounded By
Transport and Supply
Systems In France
WASHINGTON, Jolv 'J.v (Ofllcinl;
Haiiaa writers on iotiiij the
American army in Frame li.nc been
deflply impress I not alone l.v In
spirit of tke soldiers but by the
gantir preparations made :in l mnk init
for transport ajid supply, it is an
Bounced by tner department of state.
American termrnala h:nr been built
at -'Mediterranean as nell as Atlantic
ports in Franc and these are bo.11.4
constantly enlarged.
Aa article published in "II Sec olo"
of ' Koine, hailed the Americans 11s
"Cmeadere for a holy r" mid shi I
"America" intervention did not mere
ly formulnte a hope or a prumi-c, it
is a teality in all of its tonus. I
"The organisation for transporting :
has already received a rent army, is ;
complete for present in:!nal need anil
is being rapidly completed for the
needs of the future. Maritime bnses
have been built, railways constructed
and imrueuse storehouses have been
erected to house arms, foods, mum
tions, coal, petrol and oilier snplios.
In some instances thoM- are already
finished while in others they are near
ing completion.
"This organization is gradually
From the Atlintic
Ocean it has spread to the Meliter-
ranian Sea in the south of France 11 ml
is spreading along that roast where
other works are being begun.
"8umming up in a few woids my
impression should say: '1 1 1 1 not be
lieve America could do so much but
having aeen what has been done, I am
able to believe the Americans will do
much more and will attain their aims."
w. . a.
tsks. Congress to)":
PdsS m:Gi0mct I3mtem
In Hawaii Chance to Vote
"B tt enact by th Bsiwt mo t fUprntttva T 4h
United Bute of America in Oongma aasmhld;
"SecMon 1. AU prvtsiona f aa art of ta Lefrtslatw af th ftrtt-,
tory cf Hawaii -anUUadt 'Aa, to permit rrlstTd voters, wh(l on
military rvk wlthie, th Tanritory of Hawai U MrcsM tfca right of ,
stiff rage whn absent fram tb pratlnct U WBicBUiy ara taglttorad,'
being Axt 1ST Of th taw of tba Torfltory of flawail for to rsfwiaf aw
aion of 1917, approved May 1, 1917, which ar appllcabl to mambm of
the National Guard of th Territory Of bawail,' nt all newer ntie airel
authority conferred by aaid act on any public official of th Territory of
Hawaii, or npou any country, ot cits auu ctmy oui.u ita rt,Bs v
th tfortamttt aa4 xctioa t ti prevlsleQa ot said Act, , htby
nttendsd mum ttkclud not nly ntamber of th rational Oaard, but ail
voters of th Territory of Hawaii talked Into o active military or naval
sarvk-e ot Ut United StatM. , : ...
"Section 2. This act shall tak effeci'npow He approval."
In view of th fact that Attomeyi . ismw.m
(ienrrnl Smith bus held . that draftees
1.. aS... Ik. -.;.,! I., on. II 1
of oting mitside of their respective; 1 J
precincts as those accorded tncnibcra
rnii tn if. 1 if ft ia
UitJM k nAIYiCU Ad
of the national guard, who are now in
. the fed era I service, Delegate Kalant
I nnaole has drafted a bill which has
; gone on to Washington for presented
tion at the next session of congress
' which, if it pnases, will give draftee
the rijrlit to vote at the coming Fall
elections. . . ... .
This will be a case of bringing the
mountain to Mohamet 'since Mohamet
j cannot go to the mountain. In other
words, since the draftees cannot go
home to the polls, the polls are to be.
brought to them, if eongress acts fa- ant to United Mtates District Attorney
vorally on the bill forwarded by the irr,toit, a today appointed bysthe
Had Marjo Enviable Reputation
In 'Several Prosebutions
Desperate Adventures of Three
Officers . Captured At, KuU
Faced Death In .Many Forms ',.
' A eh of thf war ia Mesopotamia
hae been received by Ik W. de VUi N,r
torr from a sister la England, by' f
eont mail. Th story which reads al
most, like the wildest Action, is told by
,. V .
san Francisco, July es (Ao-
eiated Press) Annette Adaniai assist-
(Concluded from Page 1)
Albert. Here th'ey took several pris
oners snd four machine guns. Other
lighting in this sector netted more pris
oners and two other machine guns.
. Houth of Villers Brettoneau the
enemy succeeded in momentarily en
tering a British outpost but were later
In Picardy the British and their
French allies have in the past two
The question wns raised yesterday
ns to whether, or. not congress ha
power to amend or extend an act of
the territorial legislature. Deputy At
torney General Irwin said last night
that it has. The legislature, he said,
iM!ivpsaits powers 'and authority from
congress, consequently eongreae has
power to review any act of the leghv
lat ure and ameml or 'extend it. v.
. .Governor Accept Plan
A conference of the county clerks
of the Territory was held yesterday
morning with Governor McCarthy at
which time the questions of draftee
voting was gone into at length. . A
proposed by County Clerk Kalau-
lsni has been accepted bv Governor
McCarthy, wherein draftees will go
through the motions of voting at th
coming eleetions, whether their votes
are later declared legal or not. The
plan is to have separate ballot boles
at Fort Shatter and Hchonold Bar
1 racks on election day one box fot
the draftees and the other for the
regular members of the national guard.
The checking and counting of these
votes urn to be kept separate in the
event, that after election the courts
,le hire that the votes of draftees are
' illegal, or no relief has come front
Washington by that time in the way
days advanced an average 01 inree of ;a, .o,, it U pted out
- w. a. a. . ,
r .
Well-To-Do Can Get Any
Comfort From Life
.ft th.
ami i-
.til- At
, 1 'litl
' '. ' till. I one
b ., , ni..t th.
f ei I" 1 w;i ' W
o. About one outm;1
to mi h person iii 'e
only eetabb'H on lite
spinnch and asparagus.
Pictures of the Musical Soldier
Much Overdrawn
FRANCli, July 13 (Aasoeiarfad Press)
The picture which portrays the Brit
ish soldier as continually vocal while
he tramps along the roads of France, is
The period of modern intensive train
ing in Knglund somehow has a curb
ing effect on the marching song. Wheu
the men first join the service, marches
ure short ami equipment light.
In those days they seldom .march in
silence. But as the marches grow long
er and the packs heavier, their soiujs
toe o me proportionately shorter. By tEe
time they begin marching in France
with full equipment, songs have be
come the exception rather than the rule.
A fifteen mile march along the cob
bled highways of Northern France
with a full kit aud 12J rounds of am
munition leaves little breath of siig
ing. Whistling requires less eaertion,
and a 111 on th orgun is very populur, but
a brass band is the ideal accompani
ment to a lung mach. It sets au even
rytliputic step which is the secret of
If the soldier cannot spore the breuth
to sing wheu on the march, he makes
up for it at other times, and concerts
are the most popular form of recreation
behind the lines.
STOCKHOLM, July Id (Associate 1
Press) rood supply is so short and
prices so Inch that tie situat.on i
becoming seii.eiK for all except t!o
we. ' to do Vo ...ita'nev lu.e bcc'l
available f 11 v ee '-.:. The re crop is
sellint ' ' Y' c! u . 1c . '' a
quart 1
equi o'e t
almost 1 .
The Pi-t
weeks it'
half nu; .
same ami u
sued two mi
ot bn'Vl if
k week.
Virtually tli
market are
Kggs bring $1.20 a doen and th
cheapest cuts of boiling beef iM.L'll p"
fiouud. mutton and pnl cutlets -'.(HI
a pound, poultry s high as 1 .:t t a
p.Himl. No pork has been issued sine"
May H.
HothoiiBe peaches, virtually the only
fruit nbtiu liable, sell at iM.'M) each.
Neither niacnroni nor any cereal proil
in-1 is obtainable nor are there any
legumes to be had except an occasion
al issue of three and 11111 half oun.e
of dried peas.
Long drought has affected the crops.
by County Clerk Kalauokalanl that it
would. then- be. a very, simple matter
to eliminate the draftee vote frouuthe
final totals.
Let Them Vote Anyway
"The matter is very simple and
easily arranged," said Kalauokalani
yesterday afternoon. "If this ques
tion of the draftees voting is not set
tled by eongress before the primary
elections and the regular election In
Nn ember, I believe in letting these
dilutees vote anyway. If they have
no right to vote and it is so held by
the authorities at Washington, it will
I n easy matter to elim'ns'e their
voles through having them kept in
sepaiate ballot boxes and a separate
iieiie.ini kept of them. I ha" been in
1 n u 1 1 ut iun w h. Delegate Kuhjo for
-.me time on rhit wetter" anil he koa
forwarded a bill to Washington, which
his secretary "Will tn'roducc, covering
this mutter and 1 have nq doubt but
Hlnit it will pnss immediately."
It is estimated that there will he
about .'.11110 voters in the Territory who
will be affected.
w. s. s.
court as district attorney temnorar
ily-. .fb 'la ' tho first woman to hold
such at position. She has been prom
inent in, tb Western Fuel aad war
el..- ?! XT1'
- .The v announcement that tfaited
States Dietriet Attorney John W. Pres
ton .bad resigned and bis appointment
as ' fepeeia I assistant to the United
Stales attorney general has been ex
pected lor , several daya.
' A nnetvf Abbott Adams, the only wo
man' assistant United States attorney
had niade ad enviable record for her
self, and had been associated with her
superior ia- the prosecution of all the
rarge neutrality- violations, including
the. Hindu -conspiracy and Bopp bomb
i'ot cases. " v
resVni' New Jb
Preston's new duties will iaclude the
proeecufcioa of all enemy alien eases
aad . violation of the war regulations
la thia district . The investigator in-
fttend of 'being divided under different
head as mv. present will work directly
under 'Preston's' orders.'
' The duties of the United States dis
trict Attorney 'a office will be lighten
ed. The position occupied by Preston
will be only for the duration of the
war...-. ;. ;;-',,
Preston ,eti II refuses to discuss the
new appointment.
A T'er considerablo correspondence
with the department of justice, United
Mut.s Marshal J. J. Hmid.ly has se
curi I pei mission for the employers of
lab. 11 i n on the waterfront to use metal
budge, to secure admission for their
men to the restricted xone surroundinir
Honolulu inv.
Mil h liibor to the marshal's staff in
PARIS, July 13 (Associated Tress)
Anti-cigarette reformers would got
scaut consideration from the medical
corps of th. United States army, ac
cording to rttajor surgeons stationed
in hospitals aloug the. front, some of
whom soy that the cigarette produces
a relaxation for the wounded and the
men just out of the trenches- that no
medicine, could, possibly produce.
"I have aeen men borne in on
stretchers or staggering In on their
feet, with their faces contorted show
ing either physical pain or niontal
strain from their grim experiences in
the trenches, relax, smile and ask for
something , to eat, after having a
' whiff ' of a cigarette, " said a surgeon
in charge of a casualty clearing stu
"The effect of she cigarette is won
derfui. It certainly is not medicinal
for the action is too quick. As soon
as the lads take their first 'whiff',
they aeejn eased and rolieved of their
agony. " ...
LAKK CHARGES, Louisiana, July
13 (Associated Press) An aerial am
hulancft assigned tb flerstner rtel.l near
l ..... l -. j- u. il , .u ; ..,,..1
ill! of curd I ill hmm tn h lur. . .. " :
,ii , . .' , . . i service and has fulfilled the expect.a
PAJtlH, July IL' ( Assoeiuted Press)
John T. Atkins, formerly a Halvatioii
Army major in 'hi.-iigo, now serv ing
with a famous battalion of the Cnited
Btntcs 111 111 v ns a Hulvutioii Army
worker, has been mentioned in bat
talion and regimental orders, bus been
"over the top" Mivuriil times with
the battalion, has been acclaimed the
moot popular man in the battalion and
recommended for 11 commission us
"Major" Atkins who is known to
the otlicers aud men at the battalion
as "tho little major" to ill8tiliguit.li
him from the real major of the or
ga ill .u 1 1011 . Maj. Then. lore i!ioseelt
lr., is said to carry the good luck of
the unit with him. The boys bolicxe
that when he is present with them 111
an engagement, tln'ir casiliilties are)
light, (in one occasion, when u laid
was to le uii'tcrt uken, tlie little ma
jor's unit suffered onlv four casiia II ies,
while the next 01 gan i at ion stiffen-. 1. 1
severely .
When pavday was a long time com
ing recently, he gaw- each 111:1 n 111
the liattriliou an order for seven fiau. sl
Oil the canteen. Kuch I1111U Hi I v 11 11 1 :i i
of the " jawbone" as the army boy
call a loan and wheu payday came mil I
one tailed to isil the little 111:1 .
with the returu paymeut.
11. .111 win lie eliminate and a sawing
of considerable extent to the laborers
in geit ing now photographs for destroy
ed lasses will thus be made, if the
employers of the waterfront workers
take advantage of this coucesajpn secur
ed for them iu the federal waterfront
rubs, Sniiddy says.
l'n lor the metal badge system, the
foreman or employer only of big gauge
uf men will be required to have one f
the unv eminent 's passes signed by the
1'nited Status marshal. This. foreman
or em plover w ill then have authority
to issue the metal badges to his labor-
'is as Jed, aud identify them to
tin w a ;. i front guards when required.
The foreman or employer also can
ink. up the badges when the laborer
completes his work.
I inphnors issuing these metal badges
first ,me to secure the consent
and iipn.vul of the marshal. ,Ail the
badges must be of u uniform design,
rics of teli quintette concerts, begiunlng
iieM 1 1, tidier.
A loll unuouiii cinciit of the gun rati
l.os an. 1 subscribers will be made ut
an . 1 lv date.
W. s S.
l"M"N, July IA (Associated
'ermiin scientists have perfect
nstruineiit known as a "fog do
according to an Amsterdam
u lent of Ke Hold's newspaper,
tiiimoiit, win, , ih snl.l to be. al
ii use in the lierinau naval and
1 services, indicates the gather
fog, its density aud duration,
e I no
te. t..i
ml tin homo before it settles down.
tion of officers who advocated its
A lieutepant at target practise at
the aerial gunnery school about twen
ty mile from 4he flying field recent
ly, descending at terrific aimed from
a htfh altitude and firing his machine
gun at a target placed on the surface
of the lake, failed to flatten out suf
ficiently when he completed his dive
aud crashed into the water. He was
rescues! immediately but while not
seriously injured was badly bruised aud
shaken . up, necessitating a few days
eoaflneuieet to .quarters.
The round, trip by automobile from
Oerstuer Meld to the gunnery school
consumes from an hour and a half to
two hour over a rough and roundabout
road. Instead of telephoning for a
car the aerial ambulance was ordered.
. Kosty flv minutes latex it had muulu
the, forty mile flight from Oetrstner
Field to the lake and return and the
injured aviator was in his quarters
receiving, medical attention.
Th flying ambulance is described
as a large biplane ,witb the usual seat
for the pilot and art adjustable or ra
dining chair for the patient. To dis
tinguish it largo Red Cross is paint
ed on the wings.
. . w. s. s. -
" L.,. t you tkivk the money you
spend for .cigars i wasted f" asked
the sweet young thing.
"Koine of it is, denr," replied the
"Home of itf"
"That's it. I always find a couple
of busted ones in my vest pocket after
I've spent an eveuiug with you, dear."
one of the participants, and i literally
Irue, ,M , ... f
It, concern the- adventures f thrrss
British officers, members of the HI
'ated force, commanded by General"
iownseni, wnirn, ennreiv surrnunnon
Uy the Turkish armies, had ita iiasje.of
commiin.ication cut, and was rWtmpeltod
o anrxender in a starving condition at
Kut el Antara, ' . 1
y A prison camp was established at
Synope, and bore most 0 theJfXUsti
officers .were kept clo'elv conflne, tin
dor a strong award. Maddened bf Che
ierrlble privations they were cnpilled:
to endure tn the burnttig heat, .of th
desert, three of the officers formed
desperate resqlve te attempt an eap
in the hope that they mi.'ht eventually
reach the BTack Sea fend cross; to thi
Russian forces guarding the Ci-imea. .
Leving their plan carefully, and1
hoarding a small supply from their,
scanty rations to sustain them on the
journey-, the trio dug their way out
from tholr prison at night and set oS
over the vast desert, guiding themselves
by a pocket compass one of them had
managed to secrete.
Bid Under Desert Band
The alarm was at once given and the
whole- desert for mile around was
scoured by troops of csvnlry. The offi
cers were compelled to dig note in the
sand at dawn and lay concealed through
the burning heat of the day, often hear
ing, the search parties passing their
plaee of concealment. Kraerglng at
night, they cautiously felt their way
forward, existing on their meager food
and sustaining themselves upon the
braekiah : water found in pestilent
swamp' through which they- had t,o
struggle in the darkness. Each! morn
ing they dug themselves in again, and
waited for the welcome darkness. A
Thev had many narrow escapes from
recapture and underwent appalling pri
vations until, utterly exhausted, they
reached the shores of the Blank Sea.
Here they were obliged to remain eoa- -cealed
for many days, to gain sufficient
strength to proceed, but, driven to des
peration by hunger, and tortured by
thirst, they ventured forth and wer
fortunate enough, after a weary
journey along the Coast, to And an
abandoneil boat.
After a long struggle, they succeed
ed in getting it in a leaky condition,
into the water, and were about to em
bark when a horde of mounted Turkish
troops swept down upon them and re-.
captured them.
Back To Torture
Their limbs were tightly' bdoad and
they were subjected to unnameable 'In
dignities by their cruel captor who
seemed to delight in their ..suffering,
but eventually thoy were sent under a
strong armed scort, bark to Synope,
where they knew death would await
them. As they neared the prison, and
had abandoned all hope, the escort was
attaekod by a strong band of roving
outlaws, and a fight e:,4v"d, Jn the
course of which the escort wa massa
cred tu a uiun. Finding that the cap
tives were British officers, the outlaws
set them free from their bonds . and
treated them with lavish kindness,
binding up, their piany wounds and .giv
ing them apucishing and strengthening
food until their, vigor was fully re
stored. ,
The outlavc party -then offored to
accompany . tTClr .English guests back
to the Hlark 80a, which was eventually
reached after several engagements with
imtrnlling parties of Turks iu each of
which the outlaws were successful.
Another Sea Attempt
A small boat was secured aud the
party of three embarked with many
good wishes from their hosts. They
bud rowed for several niiieswhen they
descried a large boat, loaded with
heavily armed soldiers, in pursuit. Ks
cape seemed liopcle aU'l they were
soon overtaken but, resolved to die
rather than be taken back, the trio put
up a fight which deserves to live in
history, eventually killing ivory one
of their enemies.
The long jouriioy was then resumed,
and eventually the Crimean shore was
reached. Tho exhausted officers land
ed ami were at once taken prisoner
by the Russian troops and taken before
nn officer who would listen to no argu
ments, but insisted they wer Oernfku
spies. They were condemned te death,
but managed to seeare a remand for
three .lavs while further inquiries were
made. Their identity as Knglish offi
cers was then fully established , and
thev were at once rc biased and treated
with every consideration and kindness
by their kuasian allies.
Back To the "Front
After many weeks, passage was se
cured for the trio, aud, after a . round
about journey, the shores, -0 plight
once mure greeted their weary eyes.
The officers journeyed to Xujou and
at once applied for service 00 the West
ern front, but were given home leave
for two months.
At the time tho letter .received by
Mr. de Vis-Norton ,was written, the
three were making fiual preparation to
sail for France, where it is fc be hoied
they will tie able to take, part iu the
march to Hnrliu. For obvious reasons,
the names uf these brave officers can
not be given. r
w. a. a. 1
AMSTERDAM, July l3( Associated
Press) The municipal authorities at
( 'ologne hay approved a plan for the
'bgg'ng of trenches iu the suburbs for
j better protection of residents from
i iiritisn ana rrenrn air rams.
w, a.
Distress in the stomach after eating
is relieved by taking one of Chamber
lulu 's Tablets. Try it the next time
you eat more than you should. For
sale by all dealers. Henson, Cnitb V
Co., Ltd., Agents for Hawaii.
1 - 1 .
f fire f tati Departed Y&lerdaf;
Nine T.'ill GHjcHiiihd Same !
; .::uncj a1i;tofoprr
decision Result of; -HA
Strfrfl 1 T Off Afritfn
;Sea Food for Honolulu . ,.
. ' ': ix4i-i -'-s'."''''-'.' ' S''';:'"
.' The Japanese, sbenlflnly
mad up their mind -tor grT,(lJvisg pd
three sampan ia 'iciimqy. gen ont,
according to A statement mad lato yes
terilajr by ..FoorJ Administrator Chlll
-Mr.-Otlbl ad.led. that the fUrhermen
had advised him . that win mpe.' b
pans would go ont toJay; nine fwor
r6w and so on until all have -departed
Wgf Qun ;- - ,1 S
.This, decision wis ppmmualesterl te"
Mrt X'hHd 4ftr.: he admad, up hit
mind that ta 4shermea lutendod io J0
bank 'on their promise to him and re
fuse to flshs 'He wai advised by them
Wednesday that- the strike was off .and
that th ibcau.'wnuld go ont '"He a
Informed he new Territorial Mirlepg
Commission. Thewj after the comnxls,
slon ha A, adjourned, it wan, learncV that
a empan nat one out, na tsat
non - of " (hear- hasU made ' aay .' suoar
toward selling. v , . y
yesterday hafarjen, resumed
their eaaference an. held a meeUng
r-TCiwi themselve ihat, lated nearfy
all 1 day.,, ; .At , the end of it, they 'in
lormost Mr.Cbild ,tht ahey had de,dded
te do what they had told him they
would do.
Avert Xh-astio Action :' V;.'v v -J i
Bad they not take this action,' U
was the intention of the food adminis
t rat or to summon some of the fisher
men, to appear bef or him ana -ahoW
cans why their lionneen should, aet be
rsncelled. , With (he, Idea that an effArt
might be made te oppose hi authority
U 4h court, Mr.,Cltild, said yesterday
that he did not believ that any phy
triotie attorney would lake a.Iieata
(hoee rwho. .erre defying th authority
of- the United States government at
this 4ime. . . ,
, The. Ash rnaeket was absolutely bare
of fish yesterday, as . it ha been for
more than a week, but with some of
ih - sampans already, , out and more
feady to sail, this situation, it is hoped
will be changed in a 4ey or two.
Bom Mak O004 Money .
The food admiplstralor has been
eheekjng op the figure showing jthe
profits and losses of the Japanese Aahr
ermen for the past fit month and finds
that while', jomo of : them, navi made
goes) money, -ether have wad little,
of hve even, Jost. ', 1
Tor instknee, the feturn t one Wf j
pan. show, that for the time the men
actually fished they averaged 48.89 a
day pretty fair wages for even a Jap
anese fishermen. - In .fact, they .mad
so much money that they could afford
to ioaf moat of the tibje, and loaf they
did, for they fished oniy fifty-two daye
not of the i months.- Other made
six, five, four dollars, down to as little
as forty five cents day on an average,
aud one even turned in a red ink re
turn for the six, months. .
Mr. Child aayk that-while the suc
cess or failure of the Asbermen is part- -ly
lock, the returns examined by him
indicate that it Is the email sampans,
those that go Out and stay only one r
two days, that, make good money, while
the big boats, that eia.r . out ten days or
two weeks make comparatively little.
w.a-a..-. .
Air RaiiJiicket
itemiods Prosser
Ot Chinese New Year
Fefels At Hdmlii PaHis WHen
Sirens Give the Mai in, Anti
Aircraft Guris Crack and the
Bombs Start SHakirig the
An air raid In Paris makes a aoise
like an qld-fashibned. konohi celebra
tion in Honolulu.' -before our (Stluexe
residents followed Sun Yet, Sen into a
new calendar and curtailed trie fire
works fund, i,
o ,wrte F. M.- grosser front the
Fraucfi capital, where,, he MTft J is
meeting . maay former Islanders and
plenty f nifri .whl are friends and
former sollege mate' pf Islander.
Mr. Proeser i now k field Worker for
th, .Bed Cross, -Tui according to hi
letter .dated.. June '21, had just been
designated a Bed Yjraaa 4L to .Major '
General. Vxiath , Scott, at geaeraL Ameri
can headquarter. '
"1 have met a number of men I
formerly knew in Honolulu," h writes,
"among them Colonel Wa()haui, Mk
jor Querkmeyer, Colonel Crawford end
Ma lor Camjiannle, .
"Of the unit from Hawaii J am fh
only one in France. SorCusb ami
Robinson -were held In Waslinfttori,
."The Red Cross, work in Paris '.Is
treoieflaously Intereeting and the per
sonnet Is simply . great., ..Most of, the
men jn. it,. are well known, in their
various spheres of life.. Meet a kreat
many who know the Dillingham boy,
Jim Dol hod others."
japanesTforces take
TOlflO, July BB-.(Aaociate4 Press)
--sJapanese tropps stationed at the bor
der of Manjtira, of the province .of
Waflfhurls, have moved inland tq Bai
ler, a distance of 253 mile- the aotlon
of the move was to protect the soldiers
from being attacked by HolidjevU
luiads. At .tlie new pout they are JMng
protected by the (liinese goVernmejit
and when they are ready to move on
to Siberia the troop ran be given a
-better and shorter route.
' ' 1 .
faoii,,Jsiy,X mt.
v ';s
.'jtTOcat .
.V '
? '
, .. , MBBCiNTlti '
Ilex. Its Id win. Ltd ...ta
J. lirewer A Co. .. ...... i-MU
n - i-.y ' . 1 r ,.
fwa'int, o.'( :.;,'.i.
itssbit SWA Vti'J .1.-1.
Haw, Axrctl. Co
iisw. c. a. i: Co.;. ...:..
llsw.. Knit, Co.
Mnnoksa An. Ol. 1 .
Uoaomu Sugar Co ,
itviehiueon Mil. riant. .
K.hnku riant. 4 J mi
sijtr'vf i"."4
a r r
40, ......
Kolna a.-i'.
Mellryde Sua;. Co, . ....
cfsheHnh. Ce. .
Una Un. Co., Ltd
Oanmea Kil. Co
fsanhaa. 'Pleat, C.
I f'Mgpr -m'lt ........
la Ptsnt.
'iiess r:r i;....
Pioneer MIH .v. ....
Jan Carlo. Milling Co.
Waiama- earctt, .Co. .
waiiu eug i. , '.-J
-. . ! , - 1
V .UtrCKL,rlKort
eiHataa It. Co.. Ilt. --
Kneels Copper MlnlnsJ Co.
Ilalau P. '. Co, I'M. .
Haiku jr. - P, 4o4 iu.. .
Haw. Con.,, 7,
Hw. Cu. Rr- " B ....
4wi it'ou, Hyu4'mil
Hawaiian Klcctrtc Co. ...
Haw. IHneanple Co
Uua. B. M. Co., Ud. . .
Hnai 4as Co., Ud
Hon.: H.T. Cn.
tl JL. s U 4'0. J. ......
ralian Kubrssc Co
fU1m-Dlnf1lnK. IM. :. .
tajai Oiak, Hubber C.
tajaka pttch w., os ,
Haw. Coo, Rr. H
Hiv's Irr. Co.. A
Mw. Tee. .4 R.. tons..
Hsw, Tee. f Pub, Imps
Haw. "TeT. ruh. lap. 4
ioenee jix-iuis)
flaw, TeC'l H
. J . .
46 V
1. ...a.-...
Silo Os Co, Ltd. Vr...
nooks ng. Co.,
Him. Oss. Co.. Ltd., 5 .
Hnnmi R Co..
Mann I. T.,&U ......
McWryde mist. Co., Ss . .
Mutual Tel. Co.. fi . ...
Ashe R, t Co,. 9 .
Oahu 811.. Co., tf,
iae;Bar cL m
rr Onano A F. Cn.,
Baa Carina Milling.
17 vtl
Mt ,
n ...
1 1 Oft
. hjtvbk rwiAtsm
rioneer, 25, 10. . S, 14 (vo
Oahu, SB.-31.IW. ,
Jjin a, iota
sj analyst beet (no advlceal.
rsru v
9 Cent. (For Haw.) Bngar ..
July 22, 1918
Nw Vork
(Nn quotation).
-- fcEW -TOBK. Jslr 25 (Associated
PrtoMt follow ki a ar the onaanie nd
ultMtn. ootaUoa r stock in toe New
York Market yesterday.
American Hufsr
nntencan neet
aswietaUt Oil
Alsska Uold
American IxM-ouiotlve . ...
American Tel. Tel
AmeMuan Smeller
American Hteel Krlrr
At.rkUoB RaHwav
Anaconda 'oiper
Baldwin , Locomotive
Baltimore A Ohio
Betblebero tstevt."B"
CaHfornla Petroleum
Central Leather
Canadian Pacific
0. M. Kt. Pa I
Colo. Fuel k Iron
Crucible Hteel
Cuba Hiigar Cane
Krie couunen
General Kleetrle
nTl Motors (newt . ..
Great Northern I'M
'uterDStlonst Nickel
Industrial Alcohol
KiHinerott epMr ,
1. ehlnti Valley Rnllwsy ...
New Vork Central
Ha? Consolidated
Heading common
Kepnbllran lrui common .
Koiithera raeliji-
Illlwl Hlates Rubber .
Texas nil , . .
t'liloo I'selhc
Mlstes Hleel
Western . In ion
lnu tKi UWI.Iwi.l M n.
w. s. .
.1 4fV4
:: iwvt
. .1 1J2 .
..! lor,
- . H0
.. Mtf
.,1 4'-'
4.1 V,
.. KAN, FRANCIHCO. Julr 2 - ( Assoelal
e Press) Fnllnwlaa are (he opmilBl
uloolag quotattone of . sugar , and . , ether
KUH-k. the Haa rraaeisco market -terday
1'w'n Cow'l
Hswsllan Kiiasr Co
tloaoka Huvar
Out Hussr Cn
ilsku Huvar Co. .
HuU-blnwiu KuKsr Co. . .
Pauuuau rlugar Co
Otinmni Huanr Co
Honolulu Oil . ..,
oboIuIii l'lsnlatluo C.
Kngela Copr Co ,
W. B..M
::: !&
... 4
::: T
BlJKNOrl AlHEH, Argntjna, July
0-wThe Marconi Company is to erect
the largest wireless station in the world
ner Buenos Aire and K.laiir.l J.
Nallv. vice president and cenersl msna
iter of the company, has iut closed a
eoutat for tho installation. 1 he
ower of the new station, it is ahhoun
eed. will be 11,0()0 kilowatts, arid three
towers will be erected, each the si1? of
the Kiffel Tower.
land, south coast Kanaukakai Range
Front Light, heretofore reported eitin
guirhed, was relighted July M, lIH.
C; It O.H, Chrti 410, 4lfM.4llb
Light List Tacific Const, lule, p 15H
No. sa. '
Huoy ' .'mt . I11I1 llnu i n, -,;'i7. p..(,e
A. T. AKI.i:i)(lK,
Huperiiitenilent of I.lglithouses, Nine
teenth District.
V- .1,,

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