OCR Interpretation

The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 01, 1918, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-10-01/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

' ' ' i ' .
' : '1 v
v !
4' .,
r -. ''
V.,-1' '
1 11
illr ill :
No man or. woman who hat really taken in what tfiia war
meant tan hesitate to give to th yery limit 'of whthey
have. You will need ju) other ttWulatlon or -reminder
ot your duty. , I . ? v vi
Individual atatfsmen may 'have atarted the conflict, but
neither Aeyi hor their opppnenti can atop it as they please.
It hag become a peoples' war. We came mto it when
its "character had become fully defined and it was plain that
no nation could stand apart or be indifferent to its outcome.
4 Our brothers from many lands, as wetfas our own murder
. 4j dead under the sea, were calling to ws, and we responded,
fiercely and of course. ' '
We are all agreed that there taii be no peace obtained by
any kind of barga'n or compromise with he governments of
.tha. Central Empires. We caandf 'Coma td terms
with them. They have made it impossible,
We still read Washington's immortal warning against
"entangling alliances" with full comprehension. But
only Special and limited alliances entangle, and we recognize
and accept the duty of a new day.
Germany is constantly ' intimating the "terms" she will
accept; and always finds that the world does not want terms .4
It wishes final triumpns of justice and fair dealing. "
NEW YORK, September 2
, .vo...,.. ,,,iauu uucucu
1 Mmci.Iam 1At.i-..-. jt
last night in an address before a great audience in Madison Square
Gardens in which he mide it again plai Jhat there can be no Jeace
by compromise by Germany and he allies.
, . . .
tie nnc nf npne n AormiA ...:ii l. : , .
r.. uvviaiw, win uc 1IIIMIIIJI JUSllCc lO all
nauons, ana me "indispensable instrumentality to secure such justice
IS a league Ot nation formerl nt-
she is to bom a number of that
character, not by what happens at
lows". ' 1 j co.iy" us ouoi wiiiiiu ,r ,rB. all hauda mora aimple and strniBhtfor
. land no employment of any form of ,rj ,, .' . nlr'"Knor
The Pres dent nrnclnimcd fi- i . kLii nn t .. w.'r1 "nd " ,,re than the coun-
t v. ..
C ' V V V I 1113 ,
His address, in full, was as follows:
V'My fellow eitirens: I am net bare
to promote the loan. That will be
done, ably aud enthusiastically done
by thp hundred of thousands of
toy a! and tireless men and women who
have undertakea to Wreaent it to you
and to onr fetlow citizen throughout
the country; and I have not the least
doubt of their romplete success; for
I know their apirit and the spirit of
the country. My roufideoce ia con
firmed, too, by the thoughtful and ex
perienced cooperation of the bunker
here and everywhere, who are lendiug
their invaluable aid and .guidance. I
have eenie, rather, to seak an oppor
tuultv to present t ypu some thoaghta
which I trust will serve to give you,
in perbapa fuller measure than be i
fore, a vivid sense of the irreut issues
involved, in order that you may ap :
preciate nnd accept with addtad en j
thuiiasm the grave aiguifaure of the
daty of supporting the government by
your men and your mean to the ut I
moat point of sacrifice and self denial. I
No man or women who has really tak I
en in what this war means can hesitate !
to give to the very limit of what thev
have; and it is my mission here to j
night to try to make it clear once j
mure what the war really means. You
will need no other stimulation or re-
minder of your duty.
'At every turn of the war we train
a fresh consciousness of what we mean
to accomplish by it. When our hope
and expectations are most excited c
think more definitely than bpfore of
the issue that hang upon it and of
the purposes which must be realized
bv means of it. Kor it has positive
riid well defined purposes which
did not determine and which we cannot
n'ter. "No statesmau or assembly crcat
e l them ;no s'lteamnn or nssemblv can
alter them. Thev have arisen out o'
the very uature ajid circumstance of
the war.
Purr oses Clear Now.
' "The . meet that statesmen or ns
sembles csn do is to carry them out
or ba false to them. They were per
hops not clear at the outset; but thev
e clear now. The war has lasted
WW than onr year and the wfiete
i-i. rbl his been drawn into it, the will
o msnMnd hns been substituted for
the t-e rmrtlcular purposes of indi
vidunl states. Individual statesmen
nav have started the conflict, but
witl'er thev no' their oioaenta can
s'op it. as thev please. I has become
r ...,., and penrdes of all sorts
wa r -..s of fl..rree e.f o-a-
antd variety of fortune, are involved
in its s.'ppiiiii .-ni.e-e- of ..l..,.. .
snd settloment. We came into it when
l' rbaraetr bad becomu fullv defined
end it waa plain that n nation ennld
ssmi imr' or b indifferent to its
outcome It challenge drove to tb
1 l ..... .7.
near, nr svernnmg we care.1 ror an- j
IIwa.I - irl. : .i i i
-.I iui. mi. iuci- ui me war unu
become clear and grippesr our hearts
(ur brothers from insnv lends ns well
as our ovn murderej dead under tl.
aea were calling to us, and we ruMpond
ed. fiercely and of cou;-!)
"The air wus clear nbout us. We
saw th I hts iu their full, convincinu
Proportions as they werej and we have;
en them, with pftdv eves and tin
changing comorcliension ever since
Ws accepted the issues of the war as
tenecial hv Tal.le t Ttw. aavJ?J
t . . -i. r . .
inc LiDerty iati camtiaten here
th kia'
league, "willhave to redeem herJ
the peace table but bv what fol-i
r. ...v. ,,..-, viiiiiii nc sain werei
. (j)
facts, not aa any group of men eith
er here or elsewhere had defined tlrem,
and we can aecept no oujoome which
does not atjuarejy met and aottle
them. Those issues are these:
Tba Iasuei
"Khali thT military power of any
nation or group of nuViona be suffered
to determine the fortunes of peoples
over whom they have no right to rale
except the right of force t
"Hhall strong nation be free to
wring weak nationa and make them
object to their pHrpoaa and interest f
"HhsJl peoples be ruled and dominat
ed, even in their own internal affairs,
by arbitrary and irresponsible force
or by their dwa will and eholeet
"Shall there .be a common atandard
of right and privilege for all people
naA """' "''all the strong do as
v wl" an'! weak "u""'r without
"Hhall the assertion of ri-jht lie
haphazard and bv casual alliam e or
"ball there be a common conceit to
oblige the obervnuce of common rights!
No man, no group of me:i, chose
theae to be the issue of the struggle,
'l'h''y are the issues of it ;aud lhev
,""M, settled, by no arrangement
"r compromise or adjustment of in
'crests, but definitely and once fur
a'"' with a full and tuie-iuivocal
acceptance of the principle that the
interest ot the weakest m as sacred
as the interest of the strongest
"This is what we menu wsjieu we
sppak of a HTuiani'ii t eace, if we
speak sincerely, intidligently, s'd with
h n-al knowledge and compri lieuaiou
of the matter we deal with.
Huns Without Honor
" We are all agreed that there can
be uo peace obtained by any kin. I
of barga.n or compromise with the gov
eminent of the Ontral Kmpi-es, be
a use w e have 'dealt with thorn al
n.lv a iul knvn ua. ku ....i ;.i.lBPIB to ween all the irresponsible
.iher waMranmni. that ' ....i '
o this strugir'e, at Hrest Litovsk and I
Hscfcwpst. TV ve coaviiiced us
that- they art 'without honor and do
not intend juatice.
Thev l,.,.,.
nry vunnrve 11.11
covenants, accept no principle but
force ami their own iuterest. We can
not "Come to terms" with thein. They
have made it impossible. The Oer
man people must by 'this time be ful
l.v nivare that we ranuot accept the
woril of those who forced this war oj
ii. "v uu iiui uniin ine same
wo no
thoughts or speak the same l.ngunge j
of agreement.
siVV. i i 1 v impor auce that
" '' "gree.l
M;at no peace shall be obtained by anv
-....1 ... u..,,re or auaiemeur or
the lirincii.lMu mra km. f .,An.A.l nu .1 .
. .. r. ......... .., u, me
principles for which we are fighting,
There should be no doubt about that.
I am. therefore, uniim to tike th
liberty of sealing with the utmost I
frankness about the practical int. licit
. . ... .... '
nous that em invi.lv.. I ... it
Miist fay tha Prica 1
'If it be in deed and in truth, the
object of the governments usxoc ated
against Germany und of the nitions
whom they govern, as I believe it to be,
to arbjevo by the coming "cttiemcntH a
secure Slid last 'air l.cace. it will be n.
cesaary thnl nil who sit down nt the
peace table shull come resdv and will
im to pay the p'ice, the onlv priee.
that will procure it; and ready and
wirtAjr.w, to'eVtate in some'vertl
fahkn tfcf only,, instrumentality by
Wirien, it esu be made certain that the.
tgreeenent of the peace will bo honored
Bnd fulfilled.
)... '' rlee in 'Hnftk.r4itl Justrce in
rmjf Jtem of the settlement, no matter
'; woae Interest hi ereaaed; ead sat only
Impartial instice hnt aim the utUfu.
-rwmoftWe inrumoauiity w iragnn of
atloa fomuxt uaditr jtvt rnmonta that
, tU t meacioa. Without -nrh n
' HUMUn'toMrtiA,-9lu will
rit in part unon the worl of on t awn
aM vnlf ttpon that Fur 0rnianv
. ' . i i .
mut miMn aar 'aaraewr. not
th" "'6 UM''
"An4as I kpp Mhp conndtulion of
tbaf trafTIP of nation and lb rlcar
rtyfiaidf t fta abjmti mat bp a part,
I ia a arnan lap mnt pwwntinl pnrt,
of U,pace actypmont itaolf. It pan
nnt Ixl forwp1 nw. If formed now,
.It WOil(l bp mprply a now allinncp pon-
S1 t Up natiin .aaaociatcfj RKalnat.
a OtnmntT pnmy. Tt i not tiVrlv tnat '
i M l eoW ba formPd after th. .attlProPnt.
f It ia eaaaary to (rnarantee the jipiice;
i hnl tihe, penre cannot be K'inrantppd at
i an a'r'l0"Sn, The rpanon, to apoak
In pllltl terrrn., pnrtipn to the pencp
wkoae promiBPK have provpil untriiet.
wtrthr. and m.nn. mimt .p found in
I it . . i . ..a .
caaamim w, tnp peare fPtuonienr
w. Tf . rit , !., 4,
....... ...... ... ...... ' '
iruarnntee to the mibpqiipnt voliintarv
action of the p.vernmrnta we have aoen
rieatroY Rimninn nnd d'pppivp Roumnnia.
"But thoRr poiiprnl term do not din
cJnai) the whole matter. Some detail
are peeked to
make the-n eound lea
Uk thcala nod more like a pfaetieal
prosram. These, then, r.re some of
the partielilnrN, nnd t atnte them with,
tha Jrreatst confidence becnuae I can
stnta them authoritatively resppcting
tha jjOYernanent 's itaterpietatien of it.s
own iluW with retard to peace:
Soma of tha rartlculaxa
"Firat: The impartinl justice meeted
out must involve no discrimination be
twee a) thoaa to whom we wish to bo
just anil Iboae to whom p do not wish
"-." I(
must be a justice that
it.es and knows no stnn-
1 darrl, but tha equnl rights of the sever.il
Z peoplta aaweorned;
I 'MMWl.l. mn sruicial nr BMiiarate ia.
"Meeontli ao et
renm oi ibv Biiiirie iinoun or any icrouii
tt ..ti.,.a k. m.i th. hu.i. v
"kW "ot
-ith th c f
I V. Wto- thr run m no inn or
" ,fl' inert? can im no league or
n: :i i ....
''""Ul"" or br-iki luv.-unuis unu un-
lr i 1
o""'"" ,?"' '" , general nn,
i a mi I v rf norma nf na
. . J
3' " '""T T'"
,b're c..b" ? ,pe.e.,f.l "tlfi,,h,"on;
--- -v
elusion from the markets of the worbl
may be v.ated in the leMe of nations
tUelf aa mean of dafcipbne and con
"Fifth: all international agreements
and treatie of every kind must he
made Vnowa lo their entirety to the
feat of the world.
ppeciai alliance ami economic ri
v.lrl.. and tio.tilitio. have been the
prolific aouree ia the modern world of
the plan and passion that produce
ii:. - .1 A l.i
war. It would be an insincere as well
aa n insecure peace that did not ex
elude them in definite and binding
term a.
Sope For General Alliance
, "The confidence with which I ven
ture to speak for the people in these
matters does not spring from our tra
ditiooa merely and the well kn"n
r,,.r.r, , ...r,,,. kuuu mm.
we have always profeaaed and folio we I
IH ""rt"?' '" Zh,et 1 Y
-uv ..y . ...i "... c.r, ......
nt npeoiiujarningemeuia or unaersiauu
rftga with particular nationa let me sa
also that the. t,,.ltl States .a prepared
to assume it full share of responsibi
lity for the maintenance of the common
covenants and understandings upon
which peace must henceforth rest. Y
till re-.d Washington's immortal
wnrnini; againi r.niangnng Alliances
witn full comprehension and an answer
ing purpose. But, only special and linn
ted alliances entangle: and wn n
- '-
I nim an.1 iaii Ik. t - .1....
- 1 - . U Lll J .1 . K urn lit..
in which we are permitted to hope for
a general alliance which will avoid en
tanglementa and cjear the air of th
a orld for common ' understanding and
the maintenance of common rights.
"I have made this analysis of the in
ternntinnal situation which war ha
created, not. of course, because I doubt i-'
ed whether the leaders of the great na
tion and people with whom we or
w-rn oi mr same min i an. I
entertained like .purpose, but because
. ii mm ngmn gera oars , .-i im i urm-ir i ii ii i i ne leaoeis or lue
ened bv mists and groundless doubt- government, with which we are awn
ings ami mischievous iervcrsions of ciuted will speak, ns they have ocen
connsel and it is necessary once and siou, as plainly ns iabave tried to
'"' shout tx-aae intriffue and weak
"."'" "v' d doubtful purpose on
V.V n ?'p ,n fhony utterly,
and if need be unceremonious' v. ssi.'.-
" ,U1"K" " 'o plainest words
u a..,,, . i , .
- .wu.iii, rTtjii wion ii is oniv ' iiiciii ui Iliosr isnueu limy op ooiailieu.
to say over again what aaa been said i I'nity of purpose and counsel are ns
before, quite as plainly if in less unvar 1 impcrativilv necessary in this war as
nished terms. w as unity of command iu the battle
As I have oid, neither I nor any! Held; nd with perfect unity of pur
other man in governmental authority 1 pose and counsels will come assurance
created or gave .form to the issues of of complete victory. It can be had
iuis war period I have smiolv re
i-.i v.- . . , . .- -
... . . '
STrT lUt
,, M ,
4rTWB w,rBier a C0Iln(nt s
,tr,e issue- have grown clearer
clearer. It ia now plain that they
issues which ao mao can prevent unless
v .. . . 1 r .
i, i,e wnruny. i am bound to flijht
for them, and hanuv to ticht for them
us time und cireuaistaaces have reveal
ed them te me as to all the -world. Oiii
enthusiasm for tbera ffrowfi mnrt a nil
jniui irrHiH(ibl aa they NtHud out in
....... sj v v ami u ui i rti a i It UU'
People Understand
"Aud the forces that light for them
draw int., closer and closer array, or
gasi their aiflliuus into more and
more uueosiiquerable might, as they be
.-.uue iuktw aud an.ru .liuit .. ii...
thought an.l pitrjH'se of the peoples
engaged. I: is the peculiarity of Ill's
urcut war that while statesmen have
sceiuc.letu cast about for definitions of
w aa- w W I
MAUI SAVQRflim'jlNWIncworth
1 41 IT'
Delegate, Candidate Has Been
, Campaigning On Windward
i flahll Thi Pat AIrV '
1 Ud,IU 1 ra5T WBeK
Mn,,i C,V0 "r J'""-.H.,R.y.
" ''rwnpiminij von in to
primaH, th opinion of Bpnalor I
lUrry Baldwin, ho arrlvsd from the
V.H..V IhIp vMi-rdaT.
"l'flraoBally, I hftve bppn ton hoy
to takp nny ni'tive pnrt in pel'tica- on
Blrl" auid Vi-nator fyildwiu yenter
day. "Ioctiir Itnyniobd ha hold a
number of pnthu'iaHtir and well attenr).
ed meetinftK on Maul and 1 are no r:i
'" t'P ihonld gi-f n large tote
in tnp nrimnri, i. 1,1. V .
fc , I.. ..turml
",B b w'" P"" lar(f -ote there,
He in pvea running utrongpr than was
Brat thought prohnblp. "
i ,
""''r Raymond, in rompnny with
tha thran kAiia.,.r;.l 1 ' 1 t J a.t.
. . -"u
iv... ... . . ...
rum uiairiir, run. i,wb .levoting the
. . . , ... ,. . , ...
Rr"h r 'mrt "f artlvtMoa
to ,nr windvmr.l side of ()uhu during
Hie pant two day.. Thursday meet in
erp held'in Kuue.ilie nnd W'aikane.
. . ... . . .
nn,ll " "e ariernoon, cand
date addressed a largo meeting at
Punalau. The main event of the
. , . . ,. , , ,,, . . ,.
.. , "r"'
iue nor mn n aenicment Inst night. The
meeting was a birge one and waa at
lendesj bv practically all of the rea
i'leata of the Mormon settlement and
Kahuku. Mayor Joseph .T. Fern fire-
sided at all of the meetings held on
Windward Oahn. The Republican can
didates will leave for a trip arojhd the
island tbia morning which will eon
elude with a rousing rally at Laie to
night. i.i . .
"," ' ur Tr aometimea aetra-
pLlVvi'ew Xt tit th,ir
- 'me? X
u ntrnri and grown more
mr.r. ......j.j
ii iiuiini, Illtirt? alDfl TUnrn
"'t . , ' ,ur' ,re .n.nl-
if H n ii . m a A
k piiqic-sea nnye fa yen
more an( more into th. huUrrA
of plain men have become on
C1. of aopbist cated men of affairs
who still retaiu the impression that
1 1 1 V mm ..l,.i-i.... .. .
paying for high ntakes, that i why
K' p mid th3 tl.i. i- . . 1, i Z.I
, - ---- I'l U lie O KBI,
people's war.
not a statesman's. Klini' .nn..
follow the clarified common thought or
D(. broken. I
"i take hat to ba the significance t
I of the faef; that assemblies and asse-1
cintions of muny kinds made
nn .
..I..:.. i. j ' , V..
.... . 1 - ..r.uuu.ieu,
almost every time they came together'
nnA Hre (lti, ,ipmBn(jjn that tl c w d; i
ers of their governments declare to 1
them plainly what it is, exactly what!
it is that they were seeking 'in this
ar, and what thev think items of
tie linul settlement should be. They
are not yet aatwiaed with what thev
hsve lieen told. They till seem to fenr
that they are getting what they nl(
for only in statesmen's terms--oiilv in
.... .ry.ionai arrangements
"'"1 divismna of power, and not in
""."." f ,1,ri"d vi"i0'""1L lVt a"'1.
-V" nie sniiaiaciion
inufi- oeep seaieii longings or op
preyed ami distracted men and women
and enslaved peoples that .eems to
themjhe only things worth lightinL' a
war for that engulfs the world. I'er
hup statesmen !, vc not always recog
niaed this changed aspect of the w hole
world of policy and action. Perhaps
inev nave nor niways spoken in direct
reply to the questions aslvpd, because
they .lid not know how searching those
questions were and what sort of au
sivers they demanded.
Unity Is Necessary
"Hut 1, fW one, am glud to attempt
the answer again nnd ugsin, in the
hope that I uiny make it clearer and
clearer nnd my one thought is to sntisfy
those whose struggle in the rniiks and
arc, perhaps above all others, entitled
to u reply whose meaning no one can
have any exense for misuiiderstaiidiiii'
if lie understands the language in
wiucir n is spoKcu or car. gel someone
to translate it correctly into his own. I
speak. I hope that they will fully
agree to say whether they think thut
I a
n in any degree mistaken iu my
pretation of the issue involved
or in my 'purpose with regard to the
nienns ny which a satisfactory settle-
.s .1 1 l . i . i
in no othef way.
' 'Peace Drives' can be effectively
ne itralixed nnd silenced only by show
ing that every victory of the nations
nssocintrHi against (iermiiiiy brings the
nations nearer the sort of peace w hii li
will bring security and reassurance to
.ntiir. ii .j aiu 1 ne rtninrn i
of another such struggle of pitil.-stsi j
tone anil blooshed forever impossible,
un. I that iioth.ng else can. ,
"tiermunv is roustuiitly intimating j
the ' terms' she will accept; aud al-
ways fiuds that tho world does not ant
trims. It wishes final triumphs of
justice and fair dealing."
moves the cause. Used the world over
lo cute a cold in one day. The signa
ture d H. CUOVK is ou each box
M .1. . i. .. tiuc.l I y tbe i IS I; I 1
CINL. CU., b'. tAiiua I, o A
Kiihio WoVt Back-
Ii Comins Election
Dashes Hopes of President of
Senate By Announcing That He
WiH, Remain On Hawaii Until
"' After Primary and Keep dut of
j Delegate Kiihio thrpw a bond) of xnr
pfii iatu (be polUieal rAmpn yester
! .lay when be wot word that h would
) reinaia an Hawaii until after the u-i
marhre nxf Hatnrday.
mrle y. I'liilliuyrworth, whoxe inn
didaey for the sonata baa been diving
himmnny .I'jtre-.ng hoiim, wns prod
ably Ike mofrt afferte.l by thin uewx,
for in effect it. nieaiin that Kubio lin
de, i,ie,l not to back t.p chillingwort i,
in the for.heoming election. W to keep
free and elear of the entire .ante,..
It has been rumored for aome time
Mint Kubio had decided to wn: h his
lu, ndn of t he ( 'hi llingworth Iirown
! The word from Ha
waii indieater.
tb.it be hns .nrried his ision into1'"" " rtieil , is hnt anything .he
... , .,. mnv 'lo "'' "v will be used to iatmii
effeet. It nNo menus, in all probnl.ility, ,. wi,,.Hves . .,il,erie "pgt on
Hint ('billingworth 'a hopes of being re the serew" to prevent thp truth from
tnnipd to the upper house are about a coming out. If what she believe to
good as those of Wilbelm Hobeiicollern be true can be substantiated 'fan aiut-
! oatiait TliMiikHiriviua dinner in
Yeater-lav e7,ired all tha .a ,
in runs.
inired all the aspeets or
obi time Hilitics. With the Republicans
j in full swing ami hot after the votes.
I n"noni ' eoinbinationa ailL " tickets '
! kept things stirred up. Raymond ('
secretnrv of the chamber of
commerce, was credited with formulut
ing a businessmen's ticket, which the
merchant's nre to ask their employes
to support, but the names composing
the ticket were not giveu out.
Heveral candidate atarted on a racp
to Hchofield when tha newa spread about
that the suit brought by Attorneys I, or
rin Andrew and E. J. IlotU to secure
the draftees the right to vote bus been
decided in their favor.
Last evening the opening Repnidicnn
precinct meeting for tha fifth district
- Sm!lwh w"''"
-? "A aTdw.
a" HUat for tfce riiHto. The
nworl ,....ii.i.it - k
. . - - " Mwsrf awip
the fifth district also spoke.
The meeting wall largely attended and
the speakers wera greeted with loud
"I'l1 f"
. a. a.
Culman Buys Bonds '
But Still Does
Not Believe In War
flftar. fjJit kvnlontiAji nf UJKw LIa
o we-pianatlWIl Wl Hill nc
Refused To Subscribe When He
Already Had Made Arolicaiion;
l Ctill a Parifict
41 rdl,'"'t
Harry Culman, pacifist, Has bought
Liberty Hond. )f!
Indeed, he has bong tat tWo of them
of fifty dollar each.
Hut .Mr. "T'iiIhimi still doesn't be
eve in war, lie still doesn't think
,n. y uu., H1lles ought to be lickini?
the lli.u Ho is still a pa.ilist
An inexplicable feature of the situ
tion in that Mr. Culman
for D;s ii
((.fort. ,,H. 1.l;il,',i,,ue ' o ,,. A, (ffxi,
called ujkii, lum to reason with him for
his supposed refusal to buy t I- and
.fr."a representative of The' A.I
vertiser interviewed him to ascertain
iH j,,,,,,. wh he W(,u,(,., ,., .
,.0untry iu the war.
.i.rti- II. ....I. .... Tl I....
Apparently Mr. Culman went out of
his w ay to bring couteuipl up..u In in
self, for to both the A.l (Iul. commit
tee and The Advertiser representative
he stated wi?b all the emphasis per
lnisMible to a pacifist that he vv.uil I
not sulMk-ribt- to the Liberty Bun. I T.i 1
both he gave the same ica-on that
he considered wllr wi.fkp.l nn I .li.l not
think the Tinted States had any bus
iness lo get ihtp the win.
And yet, while Mr. Culman was get
ting himself in wrong a mn who
refused to bark bis country iu its lr
tense of liunisnitv and justice, lie
Knew that he had not on'
plication for two I ibeitv
made ap '
Hon. Is- of
fifty dollars each but he had written
his check for 11X1 and handed it over
to Mrs. Herbert H. Walker, one of
the Liberty Louu campaigners.
. t'ulmau was asked yesterday why he
kept silence when called upon l.v the
A.l Club committee and later by The
Advertiser reporter.
"1 have no explanation to offer,"
he said. "I bought those two bonds
from Mrs. Walker. I have my own
opinions iu regard to war. I am op
lo ed to war of all kiu.ts. Further
than that 1 have uothiug to say. The
public is entitled to its own opinion.
I am cut it led to mini-.''
Mrs. Walker said the reason she did I
not refMiet the ('ultimo subscript inn
Thursday was that she felt tired when'
her hard day's Work selling bonds and
went home. Hhe did not turn iu her
report for the day until yesterday. I
Perry l'ou.l, chairinuu of the A I :
(Tub committee, bail a long conference
w, M r. C.linan last ecniag, at the
ooln-.lunion of which Mr Pond said
tott Be lin, ,he UHHlrwnil. f , r
,,, (,.., irm HU,.n,,p , ,r
, H8 Mu ulll(,m,t s
eould afford,
w. s. s
1 Hen Sanfonl, an emitloW' of the lu
t -i Island drv.'ock. while winking on
, the Klramdr 'I anna Kea, wht.h was be
I my overhauled, wns suddenlv overcome
I . tl ,. ,..,. f,. jl(, ,(,,. , u,r
;esterduy afternoon. (Juu-k action on
I the lint . f Williaui Piih sav.l Sau
j ford's life. Pun jumped overboard and
bioiiulit Sauford ashoie in an uncoil
I scions stut,.. He w:.s taken to the
emrr.'e. hosi.ilal where -.ii hour aft
vi waul he recovered cuusciuUBtiess.
Apparrntly tlicre no irttention on the part of Chairman Pax
son of the hoard of health to start any investigation into conditions
said to exist, until some formal charges are placed 4e(ore him. ' v
Tl. :.. ... r i .4 t
j ui ulr more or icsm oi an impasse, inSTOufn as Mrs. w ai--tcr
J" Marfarlano, who has started to Ventilate Voine of the thine
tliat have come to her regarding these conditions, feels that she
will not he accomplishing her real Object by making any' charges W
advance of whatever meeting may be Called to consider them,',Shc
disclosed some of the least serious things within her knowledge In.
order to "start something", and they Were promptly "fixed behind
i 11 1 I J itv r ,
It IS IIMt "fixing" vh rlp.rp
airenient of the whole leoer situation, and if she cannot Kefim it
)lt.re st,e purposes going direct to
, , )of))re ,he Mcreta of thf
I he United States
rears SUfUng of mtb
I The reason the uivea for ml .lirl.xr
i to make udvanre ehargas, or give ad-
1 '"'" llml"i rearomg rne inmgs
e " 1 1 1 ie tor ttie .riiiioial. eonrts
to hnndle. not the official of th K.p4
of penilu.
"I hnvr hean! that .1. 1). McVeigh,
the "iineriiitender t of the VUokei set
tlement, is supposisl to be implicated
in soiii.. of il,- things i.;i-fnr-buip
believes she has discover.'. " laid
l'-eddent I'nisini yesterday, 1
vill not lnc Mr. McVeigh brought up
mi the i urp-t until written charge
luive been tiled with the board of
health. "
"Have ymi received any verbal
har.-e a must M. McWigh?" be was
Heart McVeigh Implicated
President I'aiKon replietl that no d'
w4 chaiae had beea map, but aeid
he had beard a rumor that McVeigh
was to be implicated as a result of the
. . . ,.cHr, made by Mr. Macfarlane.
He eirp.ained this rumor raaaa to him
"downtown," when he waa told that
Mr. Macfarlane had asserted "M-
Names of Commanders of Ene-
.mu'aY I rmt CukiMAfiiNAA k a..
my's Lost Submarines Are
To Be Published
IXNMN, 8eptemr f Akhough
the British government doe not ia-
t.ri.l in 1 1 . .i ..-.... :
1 V " B""K
Irotf of u,,"m'" "'1 hy
" ,,:,M in'n tl,""M l,lra1'
J,r"" "' ""ow's newspapers tha
j na'" "f co.umandiug ollicers of 150
viermun sui. marines wincb have been
disposed of to substantiate Khe state
ment of Premier Idoyd George in the
house of commons that "at least ISO
of these ocean pests have been de
froyed. '
The statement does not contain the
names of oflicers commanding Austrian
submannes put out of action
1 nou,
A majinty of the l.Vi oflicers men
turned are dead. Hume of them are
prisoners of war an I a few arc in
terne.l in nentr,,! ...n,i ri.. u
, , . , . ' . 3
tum iriu c.
ed are:
Among the others i.hib
Kapitan Lieutenant Uchweiger, who
while in command of rlie I' 2, torpc
doed the Lusitania, iu May, ll.r. The
I' L'O wus lost uu the Uunish roHst in
l!U0, but Hehweiger survived sud was
in cow.in.iu.1 of the I' M, which wus
lost with all hujids in Heuteuiber, 1117.
Kapitan Lieuteuant Paul Wagen
fnkr, wh i sunk the steamer Helgiau
Prince July .1,1, 1SM7, and drowned for
tv of the crew, whom be bad ordered
to line up on the subuiiu i ne ' deck
when the V boat was about to sub
merge. His submarine the IT 44, was
Mink with all hands about a fortnight
Kupitan Lieutenant Kudolph H. hmei
di r, who torpedoed the steamer Arubie
in August, 1 1 1 r.
The statement say it is significant
that the authors of particularly tro
cious . rimes have expiated them im
mediately after their rommiasioa. It
suvs the names of luch men are care
fully noted by the British admiralty,
and the special endeavors are made to
bring their active careers swiftly to
an end. Several commander, it is
added, hsve escaped retribution by
finding refuge in shore appointment.
Acta like a Cnrm in
the onit a pacific l.i
Tha rl rs.llltls I" NIURALOIak, OOWT, aH(t;MAT;aM.
Conlnum aadtcl TaatlauMr snaniajaliiusi aaaButU.
-n'u . it.,, i,- ti, ti Ci i-v.il it
l i... . -..U.ik1. lll. tit, iS.
hut .'I rvr .Inf I .til i.r- rJ lti4 man.'
Washington to lay her informs-
s() r o
V..lk ... t .. k. k i.... ..i
Of the nator of the possible or
probable charge against MVleb,
Pefddrrt lataon prof aeaed e a lire
Lgnoianre, explaining agnyi that all he
' about it " hit Mra. Mac far-
lane U reiinCt.ul tn Una tnl.t
... - - ( .- ... w I u w HIM. imt
acquainiam e. . :
"Tat would be a mmor, wonlilat
Uf" he asked. lie added that a3 did
not intend to stait any iDveatigotiou
of MceifTh on anv "such a romot,''..;..
i no not latemi to atjrt any lavea
tigatlou of eii'li unlnaa written
... . . .
cniirj:s are piererre.1 against aim tvlta
' ard "f he"'th Of -o-ae. if thia
is done (be charges will ba 1nreati
.nteil," he aswried. ,', .,,
rreideat l'axson yesterday reitef
at -d hi aawerlion of the previous day
1 1. -it the board of health meeting wera
public and Mrs. Macfarlane. waa wel
come to attend. If MeVeivh waa Drea-
. . r . ...
ent sh eould nsk him ouestioo, ha
old. Itnt the board of henltb ee.
utive made it apparent he did not .in-
teaa 1 Setain aVeVeigh in Honolulu
fn ll.n m-wl . u.: -
t i.neil At u. r. I mia41.. i.w U.a
SVheb McVeigh was me yesterday
he Jttd bo had no eminent' to maka
S tha ettroveray.
This and London Branch Open To
( I U!. . '. . 0 mm
University Service Men
VABia, August 15. "Aaaociated
i PfeaaJrnOella Kapi Kpsiloa has just
I opened a club room and headquarters
' tVM n-nK.i u ... . i i. .l -
- v. .- . , .or 1
i neit f fraternity members who may
' i" Kumpe. a i,raac-.t ha w bea
established in London. Headquarters
is in eitnrge of .Innies Anderson Ha we,
general fraternity sfcretary.
,t a birgety attended meeting of D.
K. K.. Ii Paris, lr. K. H. fclnV a
prominent Paris tesident; was chosen
M president of the oranization here;
Klmer K Biiberta, correspondent ot
- Assbeia.ted 1'resa, I'aria bureau,
wn" . l huhen vice president, and aa
, e"u1,"r '"" "f Vri residents
I and nrmy oticers were selected.
The Paris and London organization
exiiit to keep in close touch with
' eailv three thousaud American and
'""a.'lnH members whoare now over
"ere in the army .mil
armv iii.l nuuv Ufa
', es, th, director, is also chairman
j of the War Service Coiuiaittee of the
Inter Frntteruity Conference and for
tl.u ....... 1. .. . ... I . ...
.... ,vu. im-i ruarge or to
ri-criM'li ' f-"ia of thj Am -riean col-U-kc
fraternitiea. i
w. a. a
YOKOHAMA, .lapun August :t0
( Associated Press I Tl ducatiiuial
world of Japan Kiid honor to the me
mory of Miss Julia Neilson Crosby, aa
i n... ifl. .. .. .. v. i.i .
............ ...ln....i.H, . , nun iiivii rvcrui .
Iv nt the age of eight four. Miss Croa
bv. who was born in New York City,
was one of the first woman mission- '
aries to come to the country. Her first
vi.il V. .. r ., : .. 1.7. '(!
. .... ..... - - in ii i i ii r re jrara
later she assumed the miiunireinent of
the first missionary school for girls ea
tsblished ia Japan, the inatitut;on uow .
I'nown as the Doremus School. Mise
Crosbv 's entire life w as one of devotion
to the education of women in Japan,.
T. Japanese governmeat bad recogais
esl her achievement for Japanese worn
snvVnoil 'ferring upon her the order
of the Blue Ribbon.
Checks an4 areU
The Sect J.aaedy known for
I Suka Mannt 'Oturi-tv
1. T. Dtvaaros. Ud. It B.
U li Ml
'. -I'm ...

xml | txt