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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 17, 1918, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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No Attacks In Force Are Made
Against Pershing's Forces
Now Wiping Up Field
(Concluded from Page 1.)
"In spite of the fact ttiRt tho enemy
in Ha Irctrett bnrnM large quantilifs
of stores a partial examination of the
ialtreflfld shows that great quantities
of tfclejrraph material, rolling stock anil
clothing have been abandoned. Fur
ther aTilrenee of the haste in which
the enemy retreated is found In the
fait that they left behind them four
teen' Bridge' heads uninjured.
"The French aro in pursuit with
bombing anil reeonnaisance air units
and Rritish and Italian bombing units
"are dividing with ns the control of the
air. This has contributed materially
to the suecess-sof our operations."
In his communique of the fifteenth
be says:
"Tn 8t. Mihlel sortor thero wns in
creased artillery and aviation activity.
A counter attack launched by the enemy
at daybreak' near Ht. Hiltniro whs easily
repulsed and a number of prisoners
taken. 'On the left bank of the Moselle
TiVer our line were advniu'ed one to
two miles, and now include Vilcey and
Norroy. A normal extension of our
lines beyond Jaulny resulted in bring
Ing in 72 additional guns abandoned
by the enemy in hasty retreat. This
'brings the total number of guns cap-
ured to date to more than 200. ' '
V." , s-u w. a. a.' -
NEW YORK, September 1(1 -(Official)
Dismemberment of Austria-Hungary
or the disappearance of Austria as it
is otherwise expressed is the only hope
for the oppressed nationalities that now
Wear the Austrian yoke. Kxpressions
of this sentiment are heard wherever
the subject is discussed by representa
tives of these nationalities.
At a "victory meeting" for oppress
ed nationalities of Austria Hungury,
'representatives of those subjoct people,
adopted resolutions dc uiniuling the dis
memberment of the Austria-Hungary
empire and pledged the various oppress
ed nations of the empire to put aside
'political and religious differences until
the cause of freedom is won.
Rpeftking at the closing of the Allied
"war exposition in Chicago Roman
Drowski, president of the Palish na
tional committee at Paris said: "If
there is to Ve freedom among the na
tious Austria must disappear.
"Our victory will not le like those
of the ancient wars. It will be a vic
tory of treeilaaij .'reloiiTwriirti 'will'
bring freedom to the beaten as well as
to the victors.
"We do not fight to destroy the tier
man nation but to put an end to the
ambitions of those who want to make
Oormany tho master of the other na
tions of the world. ' '
w. a a.
(Concluded from rn.ge
anal du Nord, which bring tlu Allies
lines nearer thnt object it c.
In the S'.t. Cjueiitin sector lluig's
forces took Maisscmy, five miles to the
north-of the city and improved their
fines southeast of lloiuon Wood draw
Ing their lines tighter about that ol,
jectlve against which the attack mav
Come at anv time.
Attack Probable
In the Vosges sector there were mini
Iters of patrol ciicnunters and here there
is a strong possibility of a gieat at
tack in the early future.
There has been a considerable in
crease in nir nctivitty at various points
m the front and it is evident that the
enemy has recently strongly augmented
his air forces. On Sunday the British
downed thirty seven enemy craft and
lost sixteen.
Allied aviator bombed railway si. I
ings at Metz, Asablons, and Main, and
docks and railway sidings at Karlsruhe.
' ' : - "8
A monster swordlish, weighing near
ly half a ton, was brought in yester
day morning by y Japanese fishing
sampan, the Tcnjin Muru, captained
by Oka. The monster's exact weight
was UI7 pounds and it was probably
the largest fish caught for years.
According to Oku, the se monster
was hooked Sunday morning by his
fishing crew while they were fishing
off Molokai. The fish' netted KL'..").I
when it was auctioned ut the fish mar
ket yesterday morning.
City Attorney Hrowu announced yes
fcvdiiv afternoon that his department
would prosecute the cases of llarrv
Nimms, charged with malicious con
version and William ('. Hodges con
vlct'.'d and fi'icd . h I in the police
court for conducting a lottery. Both
of these cases will be tried during
the September term (of the circuit
court. As Sinrns is in the military
service and Hodges will shiutlv be
inducted into service, through a re
elassi Heat ion he recently received, an
impression had been formed that mi
der these circumstances the eitv at
torney 's depart ment would dismiss the
charges against these two men.
- W. 8.
Krnest B. Kims
was arrested yesler-
day morning ainl
iiirged wfth driving
off with an aiilomobile( tlyj prujiurtjf
of Clousa)ve & (,'o.
1 w ,
I"" ' t
Twenty-live Ships a
Aiier ine war tnas, is rreoiction
Mgde; Great tobcking Facilities
Must Be ftVm?A
Conferetitie Is fold
To make. Honolulu the greatest city
bordering upon the Pacific Ocean and
it harbor one of the great ports of the
world is the ambitions project of the
I'nn Pacific I'nion and tho optimistic
business men of this city, as shown by
the talks made by Oovernor 0. J. Me,
Cnrthy and others at the Pan Pacific
Conference held nt noon in the big
diningroom of the Commercial Club yes
Through the improvements to the
harbor and development of, the Kalihi
harbor project, combined with the es
tablishment of a free port and a terri
tory tree from interference of customs
uty, it is expected will l)e brought
about the proposed transformation; cen
tering here in the middle of the Pacific
a land where the Kast and West will
meet without any tags on them and
twenty five big steamers a day will
dock in the harbor of Honolulu.
Vice President Frank C. Atherton, of
the Pan Pacific I'liion, presided, and
Oovernor McCarthy and expert trans
portation men told of what could be
done with the harbor, as well as out
lining what it is proposed to do. Gov
ernor McCarthy was the first speaker
nnd said in part, speaking of the Pan
Pacific I'nion and its purposes:
Hub of the Pacific
"The principal object is for every
body in Hawaii to make of Honolulu
the Hub of the Pacific, commercially as
well as in other wnvs.
"As the United States is now build
ing tin immense merchant marine, and
ss the government Will have to make
business for these vessels after the war,
it is up to the people of Honolulu and
their representatives in the legislature
to make our hnrbor what it ought to
The Oovernor then told about a trip
he made to the waterfront at seven
o'clock yesterday morning and found
the substructure of the new piers tyrar
tlcallv complete, which when finish
ed will be as large as the Matson pier
and will stnnd as a credit to the build
ers for years to come. He stated that
the money originally intended for the
sheds oil these piers had been diverted
to the building of The belt road, but
within the month he had nrrnnaed a
nlan by which these sheds might be
built immediately.
Would Buy Own Bonds
"There was a fund originally of
000,000 provided for. Now there is
t'J.'IO.OOO for redeeming certain bonds
on October 4 next. The plan now is
to use this $230,0(10 to buy that amount
of the 11117 issue of Territorial bonds
nnd devote this sum toward the build
ing of the pinr sheds," declared the
(iovernor. "But these sheds will cost
at least :!lin,000, and I believe it is
not too much to ask the commercial
men of this community to buy the bnl
nnce of CVOOO worth of bonds to help
csrrv out this improvement.
''We also have another proiect in
view, but which must await Presidential
approval, namely for the improvement
of Pier No. 'J, for the handling of turn
ber; but while we are waiting this will
have to be done on Pier 11. If we get
the authority to issue new bonds tn
complete Pier 2, T believe it is possible
to acquire frontage on the harbor to
build all the piers necessary for service,
and we hope soon to get' started on
the Kalihi harbor project, so thnt lit
tiolulu will be able to care for all shin
ping needs for five years to come."
Holding Up Shipping
(Iovernor McCarthy then called upon
Chairman Frank C. Atherton, who ac
centuated the need of making Mono
lulu Harbor more attractive to ship
owners. He paid n high tribute to the
work of the Inter Island Steam Navi
gation Company for establishing a dry
dock here and supplying coal piles for
ships, which help in the quick despatch
of shins. Also the Honolulu Iron Works
nnd Cation, Neill & Co., are important
factors in the shipping life of the liar
Then Mr. Atherton criticized the
method of supplying ships with water,
stating thnt on one side of the street
the city charges 5 cents, for 1000 gallons
while on the other side of tho street it
charues the ships 41. AO for 1000 gallons
"It is not the city which is to blame,
but you and I," declared Mr. Atherton
It is because we do not want to pnv
a fair rate for our water that we hold
irp the ships. We should provide nil
the facilities for distributing water and
divide tho expense, and we would
benefit by it, especially by the prompt
despatch of vessels."
Bis Plans Ahead
Chairman Atherton then called up
on Oeorge P. Denlson. chnirman of the
maritime committee of tho chamber of
commerce, who stated that the mari
time affairs committee was more ffr
terested to hear of what can be done
than make plans and suggestions itself
at this time.
"However," continued Mr. Oenison.
"The plans which we will probably
submit to the chamber of commerce at
ts meeting next Wednesday will be
larger than Is believed by the (lover
nor ns beinqr possible. "
Stanley W. (lond, of the Pacific Mail
Sleainshii) Company, who is in close
tjnifli wjlli the gigiintic developments
ju Hm' shipping world, was emphatic
Day Will Come Here
in his cnll for "preparedness" on tho
part of Honolulu for the vast business
which Will center here after the wnr,
holding that the events of the past
three or four years clearly demonstrate
the need of preparedness in the ship
ping and commercial world, and espe
cially right here in Honolulu. Mr.
Oood said in part:
Honolulu's Opportunity
" Oeographicnlly Honolulu occupies
an enviable strategic position and,
without doubt as the Hub of the Pa
rifle, Will' now concentrate anil niako
every effort to prepare as enrlv as pos
sible better and greater harbor facili
ties for the vast tonnage thnt will call
here after the war, either as n regular
port of call, for interchange of cargoes
or for fuel and supplies.
"A wonderful opportunity has been
offered Honolulu through Mr. John H.
Kostiiter, as .litector of operations of
the tTnlted States shipping board, in
requesting full information an. I data
regarding the harbor, its facilities,
wharves, etc., with a view to paving
the way for the preparation and de
velopmeut of a greater hnrbor, which
will also mean a greater Honolulu.
" Kven in these .lays of marvelous
accomplishment, it is difficult to grasp
nnd comprehend the meaning of 2f,
000,1100 tons of shipping. Kvervone here
no doubt is aware from the interesting
statement of Chairman Hurley of the
Vnited States shipping board, that bv
1021 the I'nited States will have a
mercantile fleet of Jo.imO.OnO tons, a
fleet thnt will comprise some liOUO ves
sels. "This is the largest aggregation of
tonnage ever assembled under one flag,
and it will mean that our Hag will be
sent to every port in the world. It is
reasonable ami modest to feel that a
great-part of this tonnage will be di
verted after the wa, hi the Pacific.
All countries embraced by the Pan
Pacific ntotif are about to witness
an exchange and development of busi
"ness, only to be conceived in this era
of great excitement.
Must Be Prepared
"Our harbors and their facilities are
as the doors to our homes and if not
properly prepared, we will not be in a
position to welcome and tnke care of
our guests when this huge Meet gath
ers momentum on the Pacific.
"W: must be prepared with harbor
accommodations to berth at least twen,
ty to twenty five vessels at one time,
and the facilities, required to despatch
vessels of the tonnage likely to make
this a port of call, is a matter of the
greatest consideration for those in eoh
trol. Any delay will raiso tho ques
tion with shipowners as to the uncer
tain factor of despatch at Honolulu.
"(Ireat credit is due for the im
pioveinents that have taken place since
the inception of the present board of
harbor commissioners, and it is to be
hoped th:it they or their successors
will be given th confidence and slip
port to continue and complete the huge
task they will be called upon to con
front in the immediate future. "
Routes of Steamer Traffic
llarrv K. Vernon, of the ('ana ban
Australian line, spoke strongly upon
the nliie of the I'linnina Canal nfter
the war and what it will mean to the
peoples of the Pacific, when the war
is t cr, saving in part:
"The Panama (anal w i 1 1 become a
eoiniiif rc'ml reality when the war is
over, and its builder will see, not the'
wooden, but the steel vessels for which
he contended plyiug its placid waters,
transporting from all quarters of tlu'
'lobe the raw nia'erinls to point of
ma uuf act ii re and the finished product
to the point of consumption.
"As the maximum draught which the
vessels can use in the Suez Canal is
only L'H feet and iu the Panama Canal
is oxer 41 feet, the large vessels will
si-ek the Panama Canal, hence harbois
must be prepared to welcome such ves
sels. Wlietlier a harbor will be pa
tronized will depend upon port ijinrg
i'h, water charges and bunker facili
t ICS.
"Commercial passenger traffic will
use the Seattle Vancouver Yokohama
route, while some leisurely traffic will
use tk,e route, via Honolulu. . Seuttlti.
will be the chief export harbor fur
the Orient and Australia. Cotton from
the (lulf Stntes will move via the Mis
sissippi alley via New Orleans, while
trans continental railroads will cease
to be a factor, except for local de
Waterfront Ownership
"Regarding Honolulu Harbor Un
title to all waterfront property should
become vested in the Territory. Hand
Island should be acquired und de
vnUipud, wifh suitable wharves. When
Hoi t Millie imlicates, that the present
ii e J the Sand Island wharves arc in
adequate, then the Kalihi Harbor pro
ject can be developed.
''A toll on all inbound and outbound
freight, irrespective of origin or des
filiation, Hliould be assessed for main
tennin e an 1 const ruction of w harv es.
The price charged tor water furnished
vessels is exhoi bitant and should be
reduced. Piers S, it and 10 should be,
without regard to cost, promptly cov
ered. Kach wharf should be served by
a railroad track and t rnl ns should be
permitted to use waterfront streets at
stnted hours when tin flic will not be
interfered with. The harbor will be
busy in those days."
Fred llalton, secretary of the promo
Hvey effort has been made. U is
stated by il a linger (i. II. Butt o'ph, of
the Fourth Liberty Loan (-airtpnign, to
nave every sales committee in the vflw
om districts into which the city has
fceen MivtdnA, orgnnlr.eil by this mirrr.
fag, In Ji"' f the mcefinjt of-tho, cap
tains or 'districts, ,(,th iticn nnf women,
in the chamber of commerce" at 'nine
-Thjl mooting of the chiefs of the
thirty-two down town districts in
charge of the business men of the eitv,
and tho nineteen districts ia charge, of
the wnjnen, is expected fo be nn ex
ceodiagly important ; one, and B'l are
rcqnMtfil Jo be ieient iliritt ifall
lladrfes' will he distributed and special
instructions given, ss well as helpful
It w.sls reported nt headquarters in
Merchant Street yesterday that Oeorge
Hrowa.fof the Regal Khoq, Store, has
Ixten substituted ns captain of district
1H, in place of K. Ilerrid Brown. TlirT
district is bounded by Fort, Hotel, Nun
anu 8Jid Beretaiiia Streets.
Another change made is that in the
twenty flrpt district A. P. Castro, sc.
retary of the Sna Antonio Society, has
been named captain in place of Frank
Fernatide!.- This district is the block
boumred by School, Liisitann, Niiuanu
and Pauoa Streets.
Tnere have also been some changes
niado, it is reported, is the names of
Bnfliof the women who will be in coin
marlil of Residential districts, and these
will be made known when the captains
meet tbra morning
uoji committee, who liveO for years
Hong Kong, a free port, told of the i
benefits which would accrue to Hono 1
1'ilu by pinking it a fiee port, a lu I
Hong Kong. I
"No such petty charge for cleaning
mi harVes, Its here, would be made.
That keqps jliips away," added Mr.
Haltori, ' after telling how the Hong
Kong port charges are one cent a ton
upon all shipping in and out of Hong
Kong harbor and that is the only port
Prof. W. A. Bryan, also spoke in
favor of a free port, saying that iu
stead of setting aside a small section
the government should set aside the
entire group for a free port.
Islands Belong to World
"These Islands do not belong to the
I'nited States, they belong to the
whole world," declared Professor
Bryan. "What better argument
our allied brotherhood thau for
United States to declare these Islands
open for all who stnnd with the 1' .ited
States for the peace of the Pacific."
C. C. Graves, of the Wells Fargo Fx
press Company and chairman of the
Oreater Honolulu committee of the
chamber of commerce, was the last
speaker on the program, and told of
the consultation of the railways and
express totttnpanies . and other public
utilities, by 4h,e government. He assert
ed that the time would come when
Hying machines would deliver mail be
twixni the Coast and t'ie Hawaiian
Islands and on to the Far Kast.
Then Alexander Hume Ford, father
of the Pan Pacific iden and its oigrin
i.cr, spoke some forceful words, slat
jug that the Pan Factlc I mini
only the child which before long
grow Into a Pan-World I'nion.
Was, greeted with hearty applause
was 1
will '
H- !
ami I
"(let Together" is the motto fm
Pan Pacific liny, today, and at men
some five hundred men and women
delegates from every club and inn
in Hawaii to the Pan Pacific Associa
tion conference, w ill sit dow n to lune I
on the Young Hotel roof ..,den. v'
are welcome' at this lunch, a- Ih v
are to the other festivities of Ihe da
including the band concert at tin- .1 i
iincse Pan Pacific (Jardi-jis on Ku.iUii.
stleet. ill the ntterlloon, and lit
root garden entertainment iu the i
The Pan Pacific lunches at tin
t in
Club, Wi dnes.lay, Ihe tdrtui v Club
Th ii i si lay , and the. Pan Pacific ( tub i
Fiidny, are open to the attendau
of the public, and all tire invited. I
this is ''get together week."
The Fiui Pacific dav nbm-rvun
begin at nine o'clock this i
w-ith the ceis-monies in the
- 'll
i 11 1 "K
At the big luncheon which will b
held af noon on the Young root' garde
Oovernor .Mcl'nithy, president of the,,
Pan-Pacific l inori, will act ns h.im.i i.
ai y chaiiiiian. and V ice President W. '
It. Custle will do the net mil work, (.
speaking briufly of tho wink of tin-
Pan Pucilic Association. He will be;
followed by Chinese Consul Tsaug
Woohuan, Japanese Consul Oenoial l( ' j.
MViroi, Portuguese Consul Pcssin, and
these by the secretary of the chamber (
of commerce, Cing Miai, Chinese Chain j
ber of Commerce; H. Aoki, Japanese
Chamber of Commerce; W'orth Aiken.
Muni Chamber of Commerce; line
Knlulhen, Kauai Chamber of Commerce.
ami Trensurer I). E. Met.ger, who
give an nloha for the Bin Island.
Pageant Tonight v
Tonight n I'an Pucilic pageant will
1m- given on the roof garden of the
Young Hotel. The Koyal II a a i ,n n
band will open the progiam. All 'he
principal nations around the Pacilic
are represented on the program, whoh
includes dances by .lup.'iiifnc geisha
girls, flag dance by a young pupil of I
Madam Lester, songs and dances bv
little Filipino maids and by Koreans
The Portuguese will give a minivsl j
number while Finest Kiini will have
his group of Hawaiian pingers a n I
players. j
(tne of the most unique numbers will
be the plaving of Miss Su.iiKi, who!
is a finished artist on the piano. !
The committee hopes to scenic -
nf the pupils nf Mis Margaret l
Cooke in a inusiinl number though the
tune at ner itisposal fias I n v.-
short to arrange iiiivthing very elal
oi ate.
The entcita i itiuent is entirely fie
and after the cnnctit n string oichc-tt
will play dunce music nn.l as the i
is high il is Imped that as ninnv a
possible will attend.
Workers At American Port In
France Show Wonderful
nergy.and Great Speed
POUT, Western Frnnce,
i Associated Press)
kinds of armies these
today we sv an army
ilinvvii up In brigades
every conceivable kind
le for carrying on the
v 1 1 ics. These w ere a in
tank cars fur enrrving
trucks b the hundred,
'I lie
1 1'
J ' nie fit -
and '.
of Ml..
in. I .i
1 Miuioti
i I'M-. .Ill
I mill .il:
for the wounded, signal
u f nrs f'0u ijoaiplete wireless
! all til 'q.'lf'lllcllt for field
ss out
I sig
Ii -ill
i erne, ii i .-a nee cars on which Is
ike n lei-oniaiice into enemy
. battalion nfter l-ttalion of
cars for headquarters and other
of the service, ami motorcycle"
depat'h bearers. It vvas like
l"7.cn big automobile expositions
nto one, and nil devoted to the
s'u es" of n rr v i ii ir on the war
loan. I
for tli
hall a
folic I
One I.
Army of Autos
'I he i 'oiiiiinndaiit led the way through
W'l avenue of the huge plant, nnd
Hon turned info Roosevelt avenue.
I in i.i
sub- stretched nwny n half mile
if motor vehicles ill such a vast
s to be fairly bewildering, but
I up in regular formation like
rcadv to move forward to the
On the other side stretched
; all hue
i sol.llel -I
nvvav acre after acre of buildings for
. the innumerable branches of this work.
jar. I between them on the open spaces
armies of soldiers Iu over alls setting
I II 1. : .. I . . r i , -
o a" iviiios oi minor cars. r.very
where wee stacked the masses of
"I n.,.!, down" parts just arrived from
the I' u it cd states; mountains of wheels
and sule, motors, batteries, radiators,
un.l block after block of huge crates
rontniniii'.' the big ehnssies of the :nany
t 1 pes of vv a r cars.
As ihe coniniandant passed along he
s n in it 1 1 . I up the magnitude of the work.
Sixty two complete trucks and cars
have been turned out in one day. This
the record at the start, with a month
out put of 1J00 ears and !500 motor
cycles, and a much greater production
when the ot'ifanizntinn gets under way.
In theory, these are nil standard parts
which need only to be fitted together,
an eiisv :.ik apparently as most of the
preliminary construction is done in the
factories in America. But in fact, so
snv thii-e who do the work, these parts
do not fit; they have to be shaped
and fitted after arrival. Then there
1 are many factories sending many kinds
of parts. Some factories send complete
equipment, sin-h as bolts and the heavy
leu sills fur trucks. But other fac-
I lories ,o not send the bolts or sills.
Meeting Emergencies
I There is no time to wait for these
missing parts, for war is going on and
cars an- being mobilised like men.
What is not here must be made. And
from this has grown a huge industry
of gov eminent w ar production, w ith
big workshops and machinery for mak
ing bolts and sills and all the various
parts, and for testing and making over
dv uajrjos and generators, and even for
con -t riii-t i ng tin' trim bodies and frames
anil thus turning out practically an
entire car.
lull'' line ol ovens was itns-ieil in
I which we hat some of the delicate
j parts of the mchauism being baked and
dried lo cure them from the dampness
! of the sen journey. The sea air plays
' l-iaiiv tii. ks on these pints. We saw
I the fli Id windings of generators cover
jed with sea in' and green mould. All
of these have to be baked and made
, over. Fiber i considered in America
I the best non conductors for
automobile cons) ruction. But on Ih
on t lu-
-I'll no:
i .lilies ;
-II T ' I 111
I II t Le
much tie
I, i;, I ,
. It.'inlcal
w it h t III
I i ned.
i.v this
!l.,-.t ns
I. 1 In
coll she;
y " iiobc
the li.'lti
duct Ion.
fiber s
s and be
Radiators also
is long lines
a ted how t"
oils togcthe
lilll'h llllll
of "allied
e w a r was
' in indus
- and me
led mark,
ta'iorts en
lis, Turin,
of great
the east
ne, v came
and l
of the n lilt
e marks of
the i tel.
no But belo
- allied ma. h
oio. Pa.. Ciin
ers ,,f A morn
Id p,
,u W;
u uat i a ml
; i ,..
! .
in proilut1
four t
f the I.
I n
Rev. ard For Speed.
! ' ' I II- I le,
t'.t S
thing inore
'I oi
t I
id fl in ma nd a a t .
on that makes the biggest
the honor of a'-iying the
vv cet: . nnd if the i e is slack
is a dav olT as bonus. ,
lie big (ieric.au offensive be
: fo:
,. th
tlife -vas a t rem. -a. Ions demand
Ii", I s t , get our material forward.
called 'he men together and gave
n a Utile falk on the part they
to phiv in the crisis Fvery man
keen to do his part. The flag was
VV 11 s
to VV '
the piie for turning out the
woi-l. ' licfore 'that dav closed we
tinned out ' fi.'t coiuiilcte trucks.
are the things which are helping
n the wit. and t he v si ovv how t he
i men behind the lilies ate doing their
I shai e of t he I'tght in g. ' '
Ambulance Required
I dust now seines of a in bn l:l nccs are
I being turned ".it daily. They come
ftoiu inoiiia cta'el in huge boxes.
I feet
1 4 H I !
as large
in three
and lift
is on the
1 chassis,
e of am
the mass
a vv 1 lo se
I'll 1 1 s, w he
i e.
I room ; usuallv
l.o.lp. ami chassis
lynch low n
the ch ass
heels, a.ol the bn.lv on tin
' of t he new t v
- form out of
in : 1 i r n I . We s
I. I
'g f: the lough Up t
ft n
1 1 a
if I'll
I.. .
h I '
it plied
iv vv ,lh
I, t ...I,
let vv
if tl..
s. It
Ml th,
t .
1 1,
I. .1.
If 1 1 ,
the ,
,1 ,1,
tv e
let, lie,
11, led Iv
s de
Villi t ',
Crowder Wants Many Men;
Youths of Eighteen and Nine
teen Ordered Mobilized
WASHINGTON, September 1
soelnted Press) Call for Hl.v.s re(
istrants tn go to the training eani
between now and ( tuber 1, was i
sued by Provost Marshal loner
Crowder yesterday. Included in tl
will be L"i,"m negroes.
In or.b
to bring ii)
this illelea-e ii
- in training 1 1
and eaiep-, if i
be IOee'MI'V II
for some ol ih
the force that will b
A incricun i a ut on in e nt s
expected that it will
a few districts to call
men who registered under the nm. it 'r.
' I r b f t law lust Thuis.l.'iy, those ,,f twen
tv years of age ami over th.it two
years of age.
Mobilization of nil the yon'h of
eighteen ami nineteen yenrs has Pecn
ordered, this being largely for the im
pose of establishing the v.'iu.ii.s
(student's Training Corps.
WASHINGTON, September 17 ( s
sociated Press) Twenty six ships, to
tilling 147, oilO dead weight tons weie
delivered to the shipping board du'.ng
the first thirteen days of September.
During the same period twenty ei,;h'
new ships were launched.
MAMARONKCK, New York, Septem
ber 17 (Associated Press) Archbi-hop
Farley, most beloved of the Catholic
Clergy in New York may pass away at
any moment. Last night his illness was
iironounced "almost hopeless.'' lie
ins been 111 with pneumonia for a te
d'ous period.
W. s. I.
August l!l First I. lent.
Kdmimd C
nio, Texns,
Chamberlain of San An to
a grnduale of Princeton
ami the t niversity of Texas, nml nn
aviator attached to the I'nited States
marine corps, has received simultaneous
recommendations for the u toiia cross
and the congressional medal of honor
for an exploit iu which lie limine, 1 on
July 28.
On thnt day, over the '.ritish front,
Lieutensat Chamberlain took pnrt in
an aerial battle with twelve dcriuun
inachiives. He destroyed five of them,
damaged two other, and sweeping,
earthward with a du naged plane, roil
tered a detm hlnen, of (jerinan sul
After he landed he bluffed three
others into believing his compass was
a bomb and captured one of them. He
then carried a wounded French officer
back to safety and finally refused to
give his name to the British otliccr in
command of aerial forces In thai sec
tion of the front, rsecnuse of his fear of
being reprimanded.
w. a. a. (
W ..en Horace K. Williams, a pri
vate in the engineers, stationed at Scho
field Barracks, Honolulu, received word
that his mother in Pittsburgh was ubout
to die and wanted to see him Inloie
she passed away, the voung solidi'i
cured a furlough. He arrived in San
Pianciscu Inst week and spent Ins last
cent to pay his fare to this eitv. savs
the I. os Angeles Times of September 1
On suspicion of being a deserter, he
whs picked up at the Santa Fe freight
yards yesterday, when ubout to board
an eastbouud fast freight, determined
to get To Pittsburgh nt all costs. (If
fleers I.loyd and Barnes of the war
.squud arrested Williams ami listened to
the solider's pathetic storv . Ilverv
phiise of it was vouched for by papeis
iu his possession.
"The soldier is stranded ami In' will
need 4'r for fare and more funds f..i
sleeping and eating, t
mot lief 's be.1si.le, ' ' sa id
ler I.loyd. "The war
that there are enough
pie in this city to gath.
i get to his
Otlicer ('lies
tquad believes
r the cash to
gether before noon today."
Big hearted policemen at Central St a
tion contributed liberally last night for
Williams' expenses and now nsk the
people of I. os Angeles to make up the
remainder of the aiuuunt. Ofliccis ol
the war squad at Cential Station will
receive the money mid turn it over to
the penniless fighter.
and two below. Wood is no longer used
for the sides of the uuiliulnticcs as it
vvas easily shuttered by shell fire, and
a emu 1 ,osi t urn is substituted for the
w nod.
the old tvpo ambulances
with their medical cabinet ar
made over on the new model
i ate of a dozen a day.
In Endless Array
The artillery cars with s ia
ment of range finders, lelescopt
less, etc.. and recog a i a 10 c cu
ing like big sightseeing brai,
bet fl;
at th.
also being turned
as these and t In
most needed with
t he ma it v t v pes
out in large
signal .nips
the fight ing
of cars a , f
thev go iut
the great open
assemblage ol'
.:. i k
loin the huge
all kinds i cad v
tiove f i r vv aid '
less prticessior, ,
t loilt.
one St.
the sh
the ha
v a r w
s a n
sti I
vv h i
n, of t a rs
unot Iter i
, g t l .
: oil
besides the magnitude of litis
nk vvhich has suddenlv spiun'
into exisian.'e. ttieie is uie e.iv.e' s,:i,i
I of a great industrial contmonilv vv I. . It
j lakes as mn, h In i.le 11 . 1 , pa 1 1 in 1 1 .
t war work as the men alou:' the liet
I lilies.
RopfembeT 14,
cr I n
I.ld. ...270
:wii I'tantstlon To
Ilnlku Sitk- "
IPin. Alt. II. l o
Haw i ,v S
Il:i" a skmu ir i
I ..ii..' mi Sou' l. . ...
Iloioonu Niik Co
Iliii. Iiiuson Hug I'lsnt
Kahi.liil I'lnlifll I'm . ,
U. k. ...I Siltiir i n
Kol'.n Hnir Co
l. :i V lie Sn I o . 1. 1,1.
mini fun Co
I Una SilK I o . I, lit
42 H
! 4,
i in.
I '
t'linnhnii Nn if. Plant.
I'm Hie Kuiriir Mill . . .
I'tilii I'lnitl Co .
i i..s..t-o stttifiir Co. . .
I'loii... r Mill Co . .
S in t a, ..s Milling I
stall.. i Acr. II Co
S hi iu k ii su u.i r Co .
: i s
!. T
Co.. Mil
Kniri-ls l upper
llslkil P i I'.
Mining Co
Cu . I'M. ..
Co , I 'om.. .
4 I i
iiiiiku r it f Co
IImvv I .in 111 f,
I law I mi K v II' ,
I law I on ; v C
I liivv iillati r.h-el rle
1 1
11 v
42 14
lt..ii I;
llilel I-
liit T
I 'Mint I
,ili,l S V
I Co. . .
. U Co
Itnhlier I'.
sx-IUIlia 1 'lllttlllKS. I'd. .
Ksme (HO.Ft)
liiijoiig Olafc It libber Co.
Hi IN lis
tiiMich Wslk I. I. 6H.
Ittnnnkiiii I'll. It C lis ..
1 1.1 w 1 mi 1: y. r,;
77 Mi
ItllM'jl llT Co.. Os
Hirw.' Tv-r 4 Ref. IW0O..1IOI
T. r. 4'f I't
11b Imps.lJOO
(Iiiw Ter I'uh.
Imp. i I
cries 1H12 IMS)
Hsw. Ter'l 3'i
Hllo (ins Co, Ltd.
Moiiokss uf 1 0 .
Hon. (Ins Co.. 1.1,1
Knusl Itv Co..
Manon Imp I'lst.. .'
lt llrv tie .-siiKiir l o.
r 1
Mnt. Tel. -'is r
I Mini K. A b. CO.. 5
lisliu Suit. Co., 0
Otiis Hun. 'o.. M-i ...
t'sclfle Uusao at K. Co.,
Man Carlos Milling, &
. Ilrs vl". U 7.(C-,'a ; (Ma. .TCMO. 20S. 80,
0". I", him: 11. C. X. Co, 0. 43.00; II. A.
1 o . I."., Ki.M.
rtOAKI) 8AI.F.8 ': ' '
if c .v s. Co., .to. 4'.'.7o; Ilaw'n Plnea.
in, KM; llvva, lo. aiiai.
ft Co A K UtOTATTOWi ,
Jnne 24, 191 N
sx analysis beu (no advices).
I'arny '
W) Cent. (For Haw.) 8u(tars 8.06S
Hent i:t una
Singapore 30.20
New iork (No quoUttaaK
NK" YOltK. Heptcinner 17 (Associated
press) follow lug are the omuIdk aatl
closing qunlatlous ut atocka In tha Mats'
.uk Murkrt yeslenluy m
American Suxur .
A uteri, nn Itivt
A -so, Isitil oil
Ala kn lioltl
Aiucrl, 1111 !4M'ninollve
A uie 1 I. nil Tel. Sc Tel.
Aui.'licilll Klllelter
A in. 1 ii an Sl.stl Kilry. . .
Mcliison Hallway
Allie on. la I 'oppcr
Ital.lvvln l.ocuuiotlve . . .
Ilallliiioie ,V Ohio
I : -r It lfli in Slts-I "ll" . . .
alllornln I'l'troleutu . .
Central Leather
1 atoollall I'uellie
1 l. SI. I'utll
1 itl.. 1'iicl - Iron
I I it I It le Steel
1 'ill. a Sugar Cnne
I ; 1 1.- . ..notion
Cel.. nil CI.', trie
te le-rnl Motors (new I .
1 : . 11 1 .Sorltiern
1 1,1. 1 national Nlek.-I .
I no t Hal ti.iut I llnrv estcr .
I It ' I It s 1 I I .1 I Alcllol
I. ...1: Topper
I.. 1,1.1, Ynllcv Knllvviiv .
New ..ck Central
I '. 11 us v Iv 1111 l.-i
Kav l '..us. .11, Inlet
I;. . 1 1 1 1 11 g 1 omiui.u
l(.-.ulilti no 1 1-011 common
.Soto I, -I'll lli itle
M ii.lel.alii-r
1 u ..-I l it. In.
I iiiie.l Sim. -s K 1 1 1 1 lit-r
. Js 1 til
t 1..I1
I llllo. I SlHle- SIihI
r-li l ll I III ill
A esl Iliglloilse
Ul.l -tKi -lMiilfiil 'tl'Dviaoled.
w. a. a.
...... (
w .
I . : J
rOpaa. Clo- ,
I I to .
IOH 107
n m
if Mil,
101 w7
.... W T7Tfc
. . . 77 -S 774
. . . . M H6
. . . . 7 .,
. ... M fMi
... MS MUsS
.... 'IN 1 ' "
iki hk4 f.
....' iwi' 107G ,
.... 41. 4Hi i
.... 4 46 .
. . . . 0, wrm
. . . 1 t't . "
. . . 10s 14
. 1(7 144
. . . . lit, I ttt-7.
. . . '.hi Ws5 ;
aVt '
... r.n ia .
.. us 114
XI 3.1 ,
.VI AM '
, 7:i(4 1.1 t
4:1 ( 43
..... J4 24',.;'..
..... X7S Hi'Vv;
... am st
.... a-ti4 W
. ... 41 43'A
l ei 1 J41
.... vsi'A '
.... isiv, vm
1 Nl ta'sj
. . . . llSlli KIHlt '
.... cr, .m
4a1! 1 43.'.'
SAN riSAXCISCO. SepleuilMT 17 (AaaoW
clnieii I'l t-ssi V'ollow Iuk are Ihe omd1iis; '
ami ilo-lug pliers of stocks on (lit) BOO.
I i .hi. Is, .. KkeiiaiiKe yesterday.
! Opa-1 Cloa.
I tof llil
llaw'u Coml ' 4S-S, 434
Haw Sugar c I snu a-i'A
II kt.i Migar I A(4 OVj
ill. in Sitkrar Co ft( ftVsj
lid. l.ln-. .11 Sugur Co , 11114 Int
l':t autinll Sugar Co 141 14V
1 im. 111. -a Sugar Co 40VI1 4i"S
1 Siig:,r 10 XH SI "i
11 lulu oil :t.4t) 3. SO
M .in. lulu I'lu uliit loii Co M 54
I'.iig.ls 1 o,.tr Co ..ia.00, 5.00 .
w s. s.
P McICim of Tokio will speak
the brunches of the Woman 'a
i.n. v hi Honolulu nt tbe quarterly
ug to be held 011 Thursday, Hep
1 1 I'd at llin-e o'clock in the after
at Mis. Arthur (I. Smith's reai
' , ' ' Ci aignide ' ', Nuuanu Avenue.
1 : 1 1. ' 1 to the bishop will be held
, lawn after the meeting. Bishop
nn h is made a tour of most! olf
tl ug piirishes and been attend-'
1 iii.inv duties iu the absence of
I If, sta 1 nk , who is on furlough
I.. I.oe he leaves for his own dio
111 Japan, he will hold u coll firma--fm
t1 fm a number of eaudidataa
have been prepared. All member!
v s ing 1 h inch women are invited.'
1 meeting and reception oil Thurt" ,
i .1,11.
, 1.
m. 1
1 '.
' ...
1 win
' ' I
! ! ' '
I ia v

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