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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 13, 1918, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-08-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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' T T
ii i
Wjuiiri ii liikto inn
UfllllLL iVUIIll o JUU
'l i4 '-r
,,fiut Sanie Mart 1$ To Draw Salary
if As Change U Only In Name
Daniel Boone Kuhni li no longer at
' tifttni, IbiqiccW' of plants, in which
fltlon h ht ljren employed for nine
yoJaiiie he ha been axieceeded by 7a
' wV Bev Langford. ' ' - ' .
"Hut while Langford bow ha Kuhft'i
job, the name man Is on the job, aa
fae rharlgs. ws only iii games, made
noealbte ,bjr a .decree aigned yesterday
Ny ' Governor H. S. McCarthy, which
gl Hie-pM plaat , inspector the new
inspector's name. t
-.,Ja petition present! to the Gov
ernor Kuhns, no Jbengford, et forth
that th&.oama he was bora . with, waa
"ton Gerinr" and that1 he did not
7 ant himself or Hi family to have to go
hnrugta Ufa with inch a Teuton name.
It was further set forth:
;.f'T,ha,t, Bone of Jib) anceetors. so fnr
hack aa tdiere. It any trace of hia fam
ily. history, bave -been . German. ' '
. The now. name jakah .by the plant
Inspector uade the Governor 's,,decree
ie the meof "hie mother's: if ami It. ,
Another change of name authorised
by,vthe..OiBveraor yelenly beenuse of
its. German found was that of Budolf
Johannes Muchly to Rudolph Bnkelny.
Hia, petition averaged that he was born
a. J'njjlandhi mother in the same
country and hi father in Switzerland.
He. became i. naturalized American on
January 25.,, 1803. .
The petition Continued: "That the
reason for sold ehnnire ie, although an
Ajnerjcan citiren fit K.ngliah birth, your
petitioner is often regarded, because of
hia' said name, Rudolf Johannes Bach
lyy aa a German."
w. a. a.
Rice profiteering is not wholly con
fined to. Hawaii, according to advices
received here from Japan yesterday by
' Ue, Hawaii Hochi which said that the
Japanese government is becoming
alarmed at the soaring rice prices in
the Island kingdom.
The cable says that the government
is of' the belief that' the price of rice
in; Japan has been advanced to unpre
cedented prices through a ring of specu
lator and food profiteers who are tak
ing advantage of war conditions to en
rich themselves at tho expense of the
puhlfc. ' ..- M ,,
.. ;. The government has startod inveati
giatious of the rice situations and pre
entiniUctioiaJ.ara .that igi?rtn trjuaoj
eutiootot ttxwe profiteers wirf be'coti
menced at once.- To offset these con
ditions, rice la being shipped in large
3uantitie from Biam and Korea to
V-iiji V t -.,.
DUBLIN, July 8 -r (Associated
Press) Some of the older Irish priests,
particularly in County Wexford, have
been speaking out strongly against the
Hinn Feinersv, Very. Roy. 'Canon -Walsh,
presiding at a meeting of the Crossa
beg and Ballymurn branch of the Unit
ed Irish League, said the prospect bo
fore Ireland watf a gloomy one, as the
."criminal lunacy of Sinn Kein" was
turning all Ireland 'h friends against
her. By insulting and trampling upon
the American Dug and cheering for
Kmperor William, he said, the "unruly
Hinn Fein faction" wan fuming the
French Republic, the American nation
and the English democracy into bitter
enemies of Ireland.
Rathor Uiun gain independence for
Ireland they wore more likely to gain
twenty years of coercion and martial
law,, if any general support were un
corded by I tih li iii-ii to the antics of the
"miserable faction" whoae record, said
Canon Walsh, ho fur was one of dis
sension, iliHruption nnd disaster. The
democracy of England, he eontinueil,
was favorably disposed towards Irish
mou and was willing to do thorn justice,
but fhev would never consent to the
sheer lunacy of total separation and,
until the evil spirit of Hinn Fein was
bfuiiphed from, the land. Ireland would
labor under the yoke of oppreasion.
'Resolutions were passed at the moet
ing. condemning the latest German out
rage in murdering seven innocent fish
ermen off the Galway roast; and do
nouncing the Gaelic league as "a feed
er of Binn Foin."
. . v 4 v - a. .- :
GJJRMAN- mfnertomKi'ht 1000 pounds of "TNT". This is
,tHe typ of mines (that ttfe droppvcT or scattered by subma
rines and it msy havt bcri a mitie of this type? which caused the
loss of the San Diego off Fire Island, the1 Long Island coast.
(P-""1 '' "' ' ' 'i '"i i ' 'i im ,n 'j i ii i.i . U4i'..'.) n
y 1 '-"'' 'f '' ft .-.' f ,'.
'.'.V V'- ' - ' ' '''' ":" ,' ';v.-'")4-
" mm
t i
! i '
' Is
': :i'
) v.
' X
Aft tT f TV "4
uiQ Hoyai uungai
H hint Grbonds.
Is to Be torn Dowii
if. . ... i .i-. . . . .
Wooden Structure For Marry
'Year An Eye Sore WaY Once
: Favorite Home of Queen Ka
'piolanl and King Kalakaua
. I
Even Go Over the Tbp T6 Re
main With Their Charfles
Face Death Fearfessly
WAStllN'OTOM, August 1 (Associat
ed Pre) Since the price of leader
hip nmong fighting men, now as al
ways, is willingness to share eutrallr
' ;' ji'e? old ifoVal Bungalow in the palace , ''""K't and death, chaplains with Amer
rouBJa iW tf lie rarod. i n armies are not hesitating to pay It.
The wooden structure, which ia its I 1 w0 r ,hm' rher Dougherty and
heyVjeyaetTe.l as a royal palace and th0 llrv- LJ'm" Rollins, were order
wss preferred ly Queen Kapiolanl, e6a- I 1,"ok f rml r'ranec and after a day e
stay in WAsinngton sent to Camp ZacB
-aw For Hawaii;,
rgea liy bxcoanse
. nonolulu, Aucnstll, 101 A
Committee 1$ Appointed To Draft
Bid For Legfslatur Designed
To Bar Out Wild-Cat Mining
Sohcmes and Phoney Oil
In M I
Records of "Draft Registrants
: v Being Inspected
' The ycclassification of registrants (s
now well under way in both the Oahu
boards where the members are individu
ally . inspecting bunches of records,
Looting thoir own views on name, and
recommending which of tbee reen
trants shall be boosted to Clnsx 1.
Kach record already bears the inl
tials , of the member who originally
handled it aud recommended tlio clauMi
flcation decided upon. The clerical
forco of each office is arranging these
records in equal bundles for rehandliug.
For instance, tUow which were iuitiat
ed originally by II. L. Marx, of Local
Board No. 2, will now be handed nvor
to another iiiumber, who .may be able
to briug new evidence uHn cm-h pur
ticular case, aud so briug the ivn
trauts into tlio "fighting class. "
Tho golectivo draft head snvs lli:(t
between 4(X and 430 draftees are vnt
rcuired'to complete tho present draft
calls, after whicn no more will be cull
ed, until orders are recoived from
The pruHuut reclassifitiation is bein
uudurtaken in renonse to direct orders
from (icucral t.'rowder, lo provide n new
Class 1 liHt, Many of the youny men
who registered on July I'.l, 191H, will be
placed in this cluss..
w. a. S. -i r
Moves Into University Club and
Holds Meeting ThCrd Work
Is Progressing Rapidly
LONDON', August 1 (Associated
Press) rThe most expeuitive pigeon pie
which perhaps has ever been served
auywhure, was enjoyed by member
of the ,a 1 J id diplomatic colony iu Jas
sy last spring.
One February afternoon one of the
Allied ministers received a crate of
flue pigeons. There was no mark to
indicate the sunder. Tho pigeons were
killed and cooked that evening, ami
u uiuiilicr of the minister's colleagues,
including American Minister Vopieka,
,kud , their fill of pigeon pie.
A . week luter a delayod telegram
rcuched the minister who had been
liust at the dinner. It was from a
high military officer of his govern
incut, directing liiin as to the disposal
of a "very valuable consignment of
carrier pigeons which had been scut
Itlm After a long course of training
and which were designed to take an
important part iu certain highly con
ll.lentiul negotiations then pending.
WAHHI.MITON, August 12 (Aiso.i
ated Press) Disappoiutod by the de
lay on the part or tho senate in puss
iug the woman suffrage hmcn. Inn-til
resolution, members of tlio woman's
party indulged in a demonstration to
day which provoked polico interfer
ence and brought, nearly two scores
of arrests. The disturbance coip
plained of culminated in the sinsro
opposite the White House and there
thirty eight arrests were made.
The measure has passed the homo
and may be taken up by the senate
lute this month or next month nlthouuli
there is a tendency nmong some of the i headquarters, will also be the center of
With added cnthusiasiu aud an ap
preciation which will be shown by the
extra work to bo accomplished, the of
fleers and members of the Hswsiiun
Chapter of the Bed Cross Society
moved into their new quarters in the
I'niversity Club ytgterdrfy morning ami
held their meeting. Also material of
all sorts and Mg parking boxes, marked
with the sac red Ited Cross of the bo
eiety, were moved in, hot the boxes
were rapidly being packed with life
savers' made dry the women of Mono
lulu nnd sssociatcd units, and will soon
t;n out again across Ihe seas.
Miss Beatrice Custlc, who is at the
head of all tne local Kr.i Cross activi
ties and one of the busiest and most
cheerful women in the country, is most
enthusiastic about the new headquur
"It is just d&c.e; nothing could
be more ideal for the work we have in
hand," remarked Miss Castle yester
day a she showed the way through
the various rooms and tho big court
and pointed ont the pile of yarn, the
cutting machines, sheets of flannelette
to be turned into garments and the
busy Japanese women at the sewing
machines. "This new headquarters
means everything to us and we apprr
ciute it very, very much. And We will
be able to do so much more work; and
we nu at everybody to help all thoy
rii n. ' '
Filling Big Order
Mi-s Ciistlu says that work, at this
time will be uonreutrnte 1 as fair as. pos
sible upon tlio big order just receive. I
from Washington- for knitted goods of
all kiuils. There are great., piles ef
gray yarn iu the u.cw lieudouurtcm, but
to initial sure that there will b enough
to fill tho order she has cabled fur an
other big consignment, for the, women
of Honolulu are stutiug.ln now to
make a record for themselves and their
city which will be hard to uras, say
the les'lers all along the line.
The I'niversity Club, while general
wfrt of King Kalakaua, to the great
padaea erected for her hnsband and
mow used as the executive building, of
th .territorial government,; met ,1t
fat yes 6r flay when Governor O. : J.
McCarthy,; announced other hnnsiag ar
riiifmiita for tho organisations nqw
occupy iag it. .
1 The (superintendent of pablia works
will goaboi-c the board ot disposal at
public property at once, anil make final
arrangements for eliminating tha , add
Structure', aa a factor of the, pifblic
property owned by the Territory, after
which-"the , boil. bug will be told, and
than tor) dqwn. , ,
Always ikn aye sore to Governor Mo
Carthy,, tha latter yesterday announced
hia decision of ridding the grounds of
tha tmbh4own remnants of the struq
tare which wa bo intimately asaarlated
with the, Kalakaua dynasty, At the
sama tim h annnnneed that, thfr, Cedl-'
ral Advlaary, Board, ipw pcapyig the
second stoey, will take up aew-quartara
in, the national guard ajmory! the Aa-
suriiea i.imir will i vcaunT quar
ter in tha old rifle range htalding on
Heretaala Street, near Miller, Street;
and the educational department storage
material will be removed to tha base
mefrt of tti'arrmory.
Ia Old CM Shaky ' ' I' '
Tha Huftgalow is old and shakj.'
The roof ia sagging and the floors have,
reached. ar vary trembly stage. Parts
of the walls are so rotten that a -flat'
ran be shoved through tho wood. Thia
building cannot be rehabilitated, and
if such an attempt was mada tha result'
would bo like Pat's jack knife, in
which he bad first put new blades anil
then addsd a new handle. Therefore,
being condemned by the superintendent
of public works aa unsafe, in addition
to being an eye sore, the building will
soon be but a memory.
The Bungalow was bnilt about 1883,
and waa used as a palace by the royal
family, particularly during the time'
the present eieentive building was be
ing constructed aa the palace, whicA'
waa completed about' lft8A.. Queen Ka
piolanl favored the Bungalow rathar
than tha prWo.tioua structure and apeat
moat of hesotitne ia. the comfortable
smaller building. She even expressed
the opinion thasVtlie new building was
.The Bungalow waa also a favored re
laxation spot for-Kalakaua and the
friend of both, the , king ana queen
found it a most remfortable home, de
void of the stiffness and the pomp ami
glory of the great .palace nearby.
In 18p the upper awry wa useu as
a ball for tne umoers. uiuo oi me
Hawaiian National Guard, and there
were entertained the irenerals, admirals
and nearly all the American officers
during Spanish, war days who stopped
off in Honolulu, on thair wax 'rom 8n
Francisco to Manila, .There were gay
time in the Bungalow in those days.
Anion those entertained were General
Pershing, the late General Fnnston, Gen
eral Mcrritt and distinguished naval
Later, this upper floor wa used, prin
cipally for oflices or the adjutant-gene
ary Taylor, at Louisville, that Men of
the cloth undergoing a preliminary
training period there may have the ben
efit of the experience of thos4 who
have preceded them. I.ientehKAl Sol'
lins, living -up to the requirement 'that
Ale A llnlitwtn
l Hrvwet A Co
Kw I'lnMnlton Co. . ..
Ilnlkn Ha. u
I in w. Asl t-il. in ,
Haw. V. A ). Co
Ilsw. riiia. Co
Hminkas (!. Co. . ...
liunviuu Hen. u
i- k-mmsiih Has I'laat.
Ksliiiku I'lmit I'o. . ..
A stringent blue-sky law for Hawaii
is the recommendation made ia strong
'resolution! adopted by the Honolulu
Stock Kxchange at its annual meeting
Jester ilny, based Upon the report' and I Krfcsha Hii. Co
recommendations of rresident Harold
Ciffard. which held that such a law
should te passed by the next legislature
tot the purpose of keeping out ef the
.TarritOTT the wild-cat mining and other
Stocks with which, eiUaene of Hawaii
ha been viatimlxed at various times.
Following these recommendation res-
chaplains must stay with their rhhrooe 'Wtions were pasa4 .and m eommitteo
v HppoiBHid oy. w. a. iove, tne
new president or the txcBange,, to pre
para a " blue-sky ". bill which will be
submitted to the session of the legis
lature next February ant! the exchange
will work for its passage.
Tn the nnnrt .At Ah-tmtmr Tl T.
Conkling it was shown that tha fiscal
year just pasaml wa the dullest, with
the exception of 191 4, since the year
1909. In 1010 the sales on the exchange
.totaled $14,531,000, while for the fiscal
year ending 1917, the total sale were
49,000,000. This year the totala show
onlr 2,n:i2,0O0. .
The most active stork for tho past
year was Olaa, of which 41,868'share
changed hand; Engels waa aext -with
18,018 shares, while Pioneer followed
with 12,061 shares and . Oahu a close
runner-up with 12,5pfl shares.
The officers elected fot the coming
year are: W. Jl. Love, president; G. O.
Hciser Jr., yie president; Waterhouae
Trust Company', treasurer'; Audit Cora-
aoy of Hawaii, .auditor. ,, The mem
ership committee i composed of Will
lam Williamson, A. J. iarrrpbelb and
U. W. Shingle; investigation commit
tee, William Simpson, S. A. Walker and
W. W. Chamberlain,
.followed a battahoa of Mow England
infantry -over the top" a few week
a-ro, but came back unscathed, while
father Dougherty, who ranks as m ma
jor, served in staff capacity for the.
ministerial corps.
While only one chaplain, Captain
Walten 8. Hanker of Worcester, Mass.,
has paid the priee in full on. June 19
and lies now in a grave Bear -a shell
erater in the making of which he re
ceived , a fatal wouml, the quiet ac
ceptance of the soldier's risk la wi
aiag for many others of the corps high
standing among their men., The Be v.
'Frederick H. Danker, brother of the
gallant dead mm, and himself a work-,
er for the Young Men 's Christian As
sociation, was with him during hia last
At Soisvheprey and Cantlgny, priests
and minister who wear the uniform
have, unarmed, held theie- nlaees, with
the moving raaka, nod will eaatiriue bo
do so while the present spirit rule. .
J the. Louisville camp, ehaplain re'
rruit-are spending five weaka Irving
the life of a private. They take the
drills and labor, with the added. effort
of absorbing lecture and lessons upon
army organization. The army nrrw has
700 chaplains in, service, a ad sou mora
are ready, for assignment. Protestant
chaplains are selected through . the'
Federal Council, of Churches ,of Christ,;
while Catholic! are named through
Father O'Hearn, of the Panlist order,
assigned to a station near the War De
partment for the purpose.
senators to postpone action until the
next ..session.
OHAKA, Japan, July 25 (Associat
ed Press) Taking exception to the talk
of degeneration of tho present day
Japanese, the Asuhl points to the re
markalire increase of religious feeling.
It says that the two most popular tein
pies in Japan, one iu the Knst and the
other in the West, attract millions of
pilgrims every year. One it the Kudo
Buddhist temple at- Narita, and the
other the Kompiru Hhinto shrine iu
Hhikolu. Tho latter lias a number of
replicas or detached tumplca iu Tnkm.
It is said that . the annual number
of pilgrims to Kmnpira it more t.hiin
three million but this year's number is
the knitting activities, while tho
throne room will continue 'to be the
ii i ii i ii workroom for the surgical dress
ing work, with Mrs. Whitney as chair
mail of this committee. The new dec
trie fiuttiug machines will begin opera
lions this morning for the .first time.
Report Show P regrets
There was a mooting of the officers
and members of the department of
women's work committee in the new
club headquarters yesterday noon, the
first meeting to- be held in the new
headquarters, at which reports were
aiadu from the various units of Uahu
of work accomplished and under way
showing the great. progress being mude.
Most of this work ia being done hv
the to fin lie m of the Ked Cross iu their
own homes.
At the ulub the rooms for supplies
for kuftting and for tutting oul are
all being systematized in segular lied
Cross style under the. direction of Miss
i Kotos Hue. Co
Mi Hryde Ses. Co., Ltd. .
Onliii MnsHr Co
(linn Hug. Co., I.lit
Onomfa Nog- i'o
J'MMiiimu mi, t'lsnt. Co
settle anusr Mill
l'sls rittiiliillon Co
fHnisartr su(ir Co
Hi. hot Mill Co
ffsn Crlos Mttltna Co. .
Vtalnltia Asnil. Co
Tt'sltiifca Hits'. ('. ...i.
. 1!
i 3L.
I l
,135 140
. r
I. '
i i
(Concluded from Fago, 1.)
nation. A far a European nations
are. concerned, thia war is. nothing but
a business proposition."
On January 1, 1917, in the Deutsche
Journal appeared this, announcement:
"The final victory of the Central
Powers Is just as sure jis the Amea in
The committee quotes from-the Na
tion, referring to Mr. Hearst, .as fol
lows: "We doubt if any journalist in
history haa blacker acts to his dis
credit. Certainly, no. America, journal-,
ist . has ever exercised such a malign
influence; under hia example the whole
press of the country has been debased.
To him wa largely. due the country'
plunginir into war with Hpain, ami it
is not his fault today we are not at
war with Mexico and,,Japau ia addition
to Germanv. There i nothing sincere
in. any position he takes, so far as we
have been able t discover. He has
smiisn IW-t Co lAA.
Knffcla Cupts-r Mlutna Co.l 3! li 4 ,
if niHo r. i iv i'o.. I'm... zr
Haiku V. I'. Co.. Com... i
ffsw. Oen.-- ft jr. "t'r A
link. Ceil, lev i II J
W. Cow. Itr. Coin it
luinii Htf irW t.0. ...ilST
TTnw. Ptnespple Co. ... 4.1
II. oi. 14. A 4. Co.. Ltd. .. 11
II. .u. Gas Tu.i Ltd JMO
lion. M. It. L Co 1--4
tnter-lslnnit H. N. i.'o. . ..!lK
Miiinal Tel. ' I n
Ouliti It. L. Co. r. LHJ
l'sliiina- UnbtMs-('o I 1M
hviaiua-lilmtiuaa, fit. . .1 1314
xama iwri, in I t JO
Tanjoag Olak Unbber Co.l
Beach Walk 1. D. BH
FTamakna Kllch Co.. os
Haw. Cimi. Ky. 0 77H
naw d irr. t o., on 7U
Haw. T.MT, 4. gef.- IHOS..IJ01
Ilsw. T. r. 4'lT I'ob. Iaps.lU
Uuss. TVr .'l-oh. Im.
cries Ild2-llll3l ilOrtU
Haw. IVrr'l 8W WU
Hlln (ln Co.. Ltd.. 00& ..I.... J
HoBokas MUA-fe.. M ..( WMll
lion, uas to., i.in., m ...lsj
Sislial Mr . aa.. j ..lltfl
Msnoa Imp. list., m
Mt-iiryae a. .o aa .... an
Mutual TeL Ax ........... Ilisl
Oahu It. A L. Co.. .... ion
)hil Hiift-, bo.j IM
Olas Buy. Co., Vi 91
TaclUe Uuaao . Co., fa 100
mui carunt ai.:iunc. e
nil of the national gnard and for lus : t- f
subordinate offioers. In late years it
has been in disuse, but has sorve.l a
coed piirjHwc lately for the Medical Ad
visory Board of tho selective draft aor
vice, and the Associated Charities.
When first built and for manyVyenrs
the Huiigalow was considered a pre
tentious structure and one of the show
places of Honolulu.
w. a. a.
Japanese SeeKiog To
Comprehend True
it tit 1 ' f
unprecedented. The number of pll
grims during April is reported to have j Castle, while the big court is being
reached close upnu two million and if unci entirely for packing the big
visitors arrive nt this rate the mini
ber for the, yen r will reach a treiin n
dons figure. The people of the little
town of Kotoliira, where the temple is
situated are reaping a gulden hurvest.
boxes. The entrance to the lted Cross
ipiartei's of the t lliveisily Club i at
I he old ludie' entiance of the club on
Hotel Slieet, as the front of the house
is still held by the club membership.
Spirit of America
Resolution Adopted-- By Mass
Meeting At rUngwanji Mission
Is Demonstration of Loyalty
To the UnlUi States
With an enthusiastic inanifestution
of tl American spirit the' mass meet
ing of members of the Hongwanjl Mis
sion at the neW lemplo last Sunday
evening demonstrated that tho Japan
ese Of the missioa in Honolulu are
working to instil into the-Johnger gen
eration of their race respect and loyal
ty to the t'nited States and its gov
ernuient, the HIM) or mure members pre
sent pledging themselves ia resolutions
to sqek to comprehend the t rue spirit
of the-Usite.l Htatea of America, that
they may faithfully perform their duty
ia relation to its government.
The nicetiiiK included the recommen
dation of the. bishop of the Hungwan
ji . Mission regnrdiag. the work of its
commltteos, . icporta of committees, the
passage of resolutions and cheers for
the United Stiites., Japan and the mis
sion, . The resolution, passed unaiu
uiously, was as. follows:
"Resolved iliat: We believe in the
creod Of the true teaching of Buddha
founded by Sunt Sliiursn; ,
"W have oiniuon interests for the
welfare of tin- Japanese community in
the Territory of Hawaii:
"We seek to comprehend the trac
spirit of the 1'nited Htntes of Aineri
ca, and out I gratitude that we may
faithfully do our duty iu extreme sin
verity. ' '
cent iournalists, who have wished with
all their hearts that, the public miiiht
-o turn from him as to compel his pub
lishing a different kind of newspaper
or his retirement from the business."
Lies and Theft
The committee says the Kronen snd
British Kovernincnts barred Hearst's
International News Her viae because it
published lies. Hearst's method iu this
regard, the eommitteo says, was ex
posed by the Independent more than
a year auo. He is supposed to have
printed cables from correspondents he
did not have and from places where
he had no correspondents. The Asso
ciated Cress, it is represented, is sueing
Hearst's International News Hervice
fnr stealing news,., Hearst 's organisa
tion admits thia, but argues that steal
ing news is all right, because it is not
Hearst is held up by Brisbane, bin
editorial writer, as the most effective
peacemaker iu the country. Brisbane
wrote as late as August 8, 1917, that
"the world wauts. pease," and that! 'it,
is more important than victory."
Hearst upheld Germany: in its dealing
with Russia, and suggested that Ger
many would be doing the right thing
by mnking a few billion roubles in de
veloping the country.
Heart, the BoUerUc
The Hearst papers have kept up an
unceasing attack npon England and
Japan, and declare that the alliasee be
tween Kngland aud Japan is aimed at
the 1'nited States. On September 1.1,
1 It 1 7", the New York American said,
"Unit the best peace for all conrerued
is a peace withoot victory, a peace
without conquest,! a peace wit host ui
demuitios. " Hearst also says that it
will be expected that England and the
Allies must reeognkxe America's right
to dictate the term, of iieace.
As late as Ma,rch H, 1918, Mr. Hearst
preached hatred to Japan, snvs the com
mittee, and used language tendiug to
serve (ieruiany by bringiug about a
break between the United States aud
.lupus and perhaps Great Britain, by
saying that if Kagland.did not restrsiu
Japan, her ally, from acts ot aggression
inimical to our Interests, We eoul I re
move our ships aud troops from Ku-
ope and transfer them to Asia. This
is paramount to a threat of war with
Japan. This is aa expression ot ser
vice to Germany.
The arguments used by Mr. Roo. elt
iu his niiiilysis of the editorial micr
iiiickn of Hearst's publications, arc "c.l
extensively by the committee m its
own urguincut to the Vigilance Corpi.
, -t ' 1'. ' .
"Borrowed Plutnage", the 'photoplay
at the Hawaii' Theater which started
last . Sunday and continues up to and
including tomorrow night, brings bark
io thai theater Bessie Barrlseale, who
I aJway tt,it the pajroai ojf. the
playkOTae. It 1 story of the day
of , John Paul Jones, America V great
sea fighter ot; the day of the Revolu
tionary War-
, The scene is laid ia Selkirk Hall, en
the Irish . coast. The ..heroine ia a
kitchen mechanic who is ambitious to
be a "fine lady", The arrival of
Paul .Jenea and his men in the Re
venge, affords har the opportunity, for
all the lorda and ladies of the eatle
flee, leaving Nora in possession. She
decks herself out In- borrowed plum
age and receives the American sailors
in grand stylej
Bat sH herself .is takes prisoner-r-aot
by Admiral Jpne but by, that sly
imp Dan Cupid, foY she find among
the Bailors an Irish lad she kucw long
year before. So. When the Revenge
sails away, Mistress Nora goes too.
The official war picture entitled "In
the Wake of the Huns", Charlie Chap
lin in "The Adventurer" and the
Qaumont Weekly complete an interest
It tag uograui, . , .
H A., loo, j. .Ht (10; Koa-cN, tOO, 1.87.
Oahu, gi, MJi; Haw I'lnea. 30, 4XC0. '
1 v 1 1 ! June at. 1M
88 analysis bests (no advisee). .
Partly i
- IXT Cent. (For Haw.) Rarer ..... lOOS '
-Asa. io. mis '-'
New era.AA.
w. a. a..
Htngapore . ..,VT. K2tt
ia qaouuoai.
' 1 Flare Up Hal", the photopluy now
running at the Lilierty Theater, brings
back to that playhouse one of the
greatest favorites of the moving pic
ture fans, Dorothy Daltou. Miss lal
ton in thia photodrama haa a vehicle
peculiarly suited to her, one that gives
her opportunity fqn the display of her
unusual, kietrionic , talents.
It is the. ate ry of one of the wild
mining camps of the days of '4i and
Is fall of action, adventure, romance,
thrill' and suspense. "A little sob
for the dance hall girl and a laugh of
joy at the climax-", is the way the pro
ducers bill it, and it carries out the
promise made by them.
The second feature of the bill or
perhaps it stum hi be called the first
is.. the aecoad episode of the big new
serial, "The Eagle's Kye", which ex
poses the vicious plots of Ueraiaas in
America. This particular episode duals
with the plot to blow up the Ansonia
Hotel in Sew York, and shows the
workings of the United States secret
service in its attempts to circumvent
the Huns.
W. (. I.
SHW' YORK, As (rust IS 4 Associated
Prm) Following" am the opsalna; and
closing' quotations of stocks la tue New
York Market resterday.
American Huaar
American Bt
AsaoetatMl K1 . ..
Alaska UvM .
American IrfXwmotlre .
American Tel. A TW-
Amcrlesn Hnieltcr
Amertcsa tl fdry: .
AIi IiImoii ltallway
Anamnrta CorMr . ....
Iltldwlu Locomotive . .
Halrtinore 'Ohio .....
HetliH-hena HtcH "B" . .
1'aiilnrata I'etreluuui . .
Central Leather
t'amidlan 1'acMlc
('. M. A at. Taul
'l. Fuel A Iruu
rruclhlo Weel
I ii bu hiiirar t'sue . ,' ...
Urtc cuuiiuon
General Kleetrte
(General- Motors trtew) .
Urent Nortlieru l'lil. . ,
Inlerhntlonsl Nickel . ..
Industrial Ali-oliol . ...
Kciiuerutt 1'upiier
Li hlirli Valley Itsllway
4h.w Vork (Vhtral . ....
Ray roiiMoltilafcd . ...
Ui'ttitliia eomtiiuu
lu-pnlilleaa I ma coin nit in
tout hem l'scllh;
I lit led Htatea Uubber
Texas (Ml
1 nlon I'Mclrlc
t'nltvd Hlntcs Bl.-cl .
Western I'ulou
v esmianouse .
I Oos
.. 110 110,
. . HHS
. . otk . at
... m'i er .
, . . M tri
;:: W . ?4
, . . 84& 8n
, .. T tmZ
. . . V Kt'i
,.. 644 ""
... HA HtV4
, . . 1
... m 7
... 1MT4 l.v,it
. . . 441 47
... . 40t ' 47
. . . oai ' ki
... U'l isi
... l44ts 140 ,
. . . 14H iM
... Witt KtVv
... ......
. .. M M
... R7M (V"4
... xty n
... 44 44
. .. WA U
... wilt, ao'i
. . sit'Z
... J4 Nilg
. . . 4644 ' 45
... i ."),
... ira iw
IMd -tKx-lMvtdcwd ('urotwd. " i; "
SAN FltANCI.HCd. August Mlawt.
atwl" I'resKi Kotloin- are the' onenlua;
siid ( losing' iioluttons ot sugar and oilier
Atoeks la lbs baa rrasdsce atarast- jw
tardaj: ....,.,
HARRISON, New Jersey, July '.'4
Kred Fulton, the Minnesota t liiiiiiiint
of ' the heavyweight pngilistic title, has
been classed a a delinquent in the
draft, and may be taken into custody
here, on advice of Chairmuu Henry S.
Wise of local draft board No. l-. of
New York City, it was learned tonight.
Kulton is scheduled to meet Jin k lemp
sey in an eight round bout heie Sat
unlay' night.
According to a letter received today
from' Chairman Wise, Kulton failed to
appear before his local draft I 'en id for
physical examination, mid, by
of this failure, he is hissed a de
liniiieut. The Harrison board met to
day to eousider the case aud decided to
Haw'n t'oio'l
Haw. KiiKur Co
tlouokaa Huaar
I ibis NiiKar Co
Ouhir Hugar '.
Iliitclilnsiiii Kugar Cu. .
I'asuhaa Hnaar Co. . ...
ciiioiiiea Huaar tjo.'
Honolulu oil . ....
Honolulu 1'UMitatlon Co.
Kugcl t'oiier Co
U .
65 :
i-i '
46 'i
QnotaUona oa tae rollewlni New York
corn stuck, as wirelessed to The Adrr
nr by Htonwaam Co., art
Wednce Patnr.
at day
.W (1.00
. ..3d M
. ifcl' '.4.2S
, m : . m :
.OT ' . .07 i
( slwlonlii
I roll lilossnm
Kmma Coia'r
Jim Itufler
Jertoiio Verde
Mlilwmt Oil
Mottu-r Iuli
lluy Ifen-ulm
Itvseue KiUh , .......
Kel Cns. . '
Kllrer Ktne Cons. . . .
1 oiioimli KuLeusltfa . ,
Kerr Lake
H hi .
Cn-ssoii ttoM
l-eif.'tiou l ire snd Uutilwr.
4 X'pi
.11 .iu
5.BW1 ; i..v) '
.on .ufi'4
.( 'i.niZ
4 WJl 4 t -
con ' e.iU
JO M ,
refer It to tha attorney gcneraL ' ' v
Wise wid Kulton had beea. placfd la
division A, class 1, on the ground, that
he is engnged Itf a non essential OC(U-
irtue i potion. ,-,
riiiiuii w KluicKed out oy jack
heinpsev at Newark, New" Jeraey, lu
the tirst twenty thfee second of the
first round of their bout ou Jul 87, i

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