Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on September 11, 1924 · 1
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 1

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Honolulu, Hawaii
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Thursday, September 11, 1924
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1
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rf tf MAIL SCHEDULES Clo4 tor Cot KtM. t'-i-ty. Arrive from Coatt V , r t. '( n. !. v Arrive from Orient Wii-.t, .,... 11. Close for Orient i . -. ( ' . M Arrive from Australia- Nurta, - r r 12 C'oie for Australia hi iy. iy, v m. Rvfn.rnr tin. r.t. 14 PAGES HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1924. 14 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS JlavvaiMfi .-!.ir V--1. XXXII N n "3j1 I L. n Last Edition I I FiP7 KH Iff! HIT 1 H I 1 J r CTS i ii f I I LJ fp fm n n io) t3 l 1 0 THREATEN TO B101UPL0EB, LEOPOLD JAIL Sheriff Rushes To Chicago At Midnight To Guard Boy Slayers After Sentence Youths To Be Removed Today To Prison To Begin Serving Their Life Terms (Associated Press ty Naval Radio) CHICAGO, Sept. 11. After a night in which a new threat to blow up the county jail had brought Sheriff Hoffman speeding into Chicago at midnight, Nathan Leopold, Jr., and Richard Loeb still were awaiting today their removal to the state penitentiary at Joliet to begin their sentences of life imprisonment and imprisonment for 09 years, imposed upon them following their pleas of guilty to murder and kidnaping in connection with the death of Robert Franks, 14 years old. The sheriff expects to remove the boys thU afternoon to the penitentiary, which Is less than 50 rnlles from their homes. The warden at Joliet declared they would receive the same treatment accorded other prisoner.1 and will be put to manual labor Immediately upon their arrival. Doth prisoners will be put lr separate cells and will not have cell mates, the warden said. Loeb and Leopold, after sentence was passed, were in an almost jovial mood. "1 don't see how we can serve 99 years and lire." Leoopld remarked. "We're in for it now. so it doesn't make any difference when you take us down," Loeb said. Nathan Leopold. Sr.. when asked whether he was satisfied to have his son spend the remainder of hia life in the penitentiary, replied, "Surely, surely." Loeb's parents were ill and unable to see any one, HOPE TO SETTLE SOON WHETHER FILIPINOS CAN BE CITIZENS (Associated Press by Naval Radio) WASHINGTON. Sept. 11. The eligibility of Filipinos to become citizens of the United States will be definitely settled shortly by the naturalization bureau of the department of labor. It is planned to make a test of the application of Ambrosia Jevler for final citizenship papers. There have been various interpretations of the law and the bureau hopes to have the case carried to the supreme court, which is expected to fix definitely the status of the Filipinos. HONDURAN REBELS WIN TWO BATTLES, CLAIM (Associated Press by Naval Radio) MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Sept. 11. The llonduran consul here asserts the government forces have won two sanguinary battles over General Ferrera, the rebel leader. Lack Ammunition WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. Capt. llayne LUis, commander of the U. S. S. Rochester, which was sent to Honduras, reports that a strong force of rebels Is advancing to capture the towns along the north coast, and that the provisional government, because of a shortage of ammunition, is unable to offer adequate resistance. ARCTIC EXPLORERS BACK (Associated Press by Naval Radio) ST. JOHNS. Newfoundland. Sept. 11. The arctic schooner Bowdoin of the MacMillian Arctic expedition, which left Wiscasset, Maine, June 23, 1923. for polar regions, arrived at llattle Harbor. Labrador. All members of the party are well, the dispatch received here said. Honor Train Sent to Convey Chile President (Associated Press by Naval Radio) BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 11. The Argentine presidential train was dispatched today to Mendoza to meet President Arturo Ales-sandri of Chile, who is beginning a six months' leave of absence from the country after the assumption of power by the military junta. (Associated Press by Naval Radio) SANTIAGO, Chile, Sept. 11. The civilian members of the new Chilean cabinet resigned today. Dr. Alessandri, whose resignation as president was rejected by the senate, left today for Buenos Aires, whence he will sail for Europn on an extended vacation. Argentine Flier To Speed Trip Across Pacific (Aociated Press by Naval Radio) TOKIO, Sept. 11. Maj. Pedro Zanni, the Argentine aviator, instructed Patrick Murphy, his advance man, today to speed the preparations for the proposed trans-Pacific flight. Rain Halts Most of Fighting, But Two Towns Are Reported As Captured (Associated Press ty Naval Radio) SHANGHAI, Sept. 12 (Friday, 3 a. m.) Reports received here to- day told of the arrival of wounded from Hucho3v and Kienping, indicating the occurrence of severe fighting near Ihing, west of Taihu lake, where a major engagement is impending. (Associated Press by Naval Radio) SHANGHAI. Sept. 11. While rain had halted most of the fighting in the Chinese civil war im the Lluho and Hwangtu sectors, a Lungwha headquarters communique issued this morning claims that the Che-kiang forces advanced west of Taihu. capturing of Wuchiakwan and Kaoshienli, six miles south of Ihing. It is reportea that the Kiangsu government is sending reinforcements to Ihing from Quinsan. It was explained by the Chekiang authorities that the troops' advance is slow, due to the hilly country. Gen. Lu Yung-hsiang, the Chekiang commander, is making a secret visit to Shanghai and planned to visit the battle fronts today. Desperate Battle On The Kiangsu forces are desperately attempting to check the advance of the Chekiang army toward Ihing. according to advices received here. Observers at Hwangtu reported that the Kiangsu attack last night was repulsed and that the Chekiang adherents are counter-attacking today, attempting to reach Anting. There were no developments in the international settlement. The municipal council, following rumors of the outbreak of an epidemic, issued a proclamation declaring that, "contrary to various rumors, nothing in the- existing situation should cause apprehension or alarm as far as the foreign settlement is concerned." Orders were issued for the distribution of the -Vmerican destroyers to Hankow, Nanking and Chinkiang. Military Rule In Peking (Associated Press by Naval Radio) LONDON. Sept. 11. The Peking government has been taken over by a military council, according to a dispatch to the Daily News from Peking. Peking Claims Neutrality (Associated Press b Naval Radio) PICKING, Sept. 11. The government denies that any troops have been moved northward against Manchuria. There i3 no change in the condition of armed neutrality, the statement says. Autumn maneuvers were arranged for Sep CHEKIIG CLAMS GAINS II CHI PROVINCIAL leni er o, men mciuuea a pian to ; begln at 10:10 p. m. Eastern day-send four br gades to Chingchow. light .savings time (3:40 p. m. Holt is reported from Nanking that j nolulu time) two Chekiang province generals j Xhe cstimated attendance will be have refused to send troops to the 60.000. with receipts of $700,000. The assistance of their provincial gov- , es,timated purse is $300,000. of which t . iiv... iu.-iiaiiis., uv 1S 'i opposition to Kiangsu forces which j are allied with the I'eking govern- j ment. A dispatch from Ura says foreigners are not being allowed to leave the city, on account of the growth j of the illegal arms traffic. : Sun Lacks Funds i CANTON, Sept. 11. Preparations by Sun Yat-sen, Constitutionalist leader of Canton, for an expedition to the north continue, but the date of departure has not been fixed. The problem of raising funds presents the chief difficulty. Relatives of wounded soldiers stoned the provincial treasury yesterday, demanding back pay. Japan Remains Neutral TOKIO, Sept. 11. Baron Shide-hara of the foreign office declared Japan had no intention of intervening in the domestic affairs of China. Officialdom, however, seems anxious over Marshal Chang's movements, and it is reported there has been an interchange between Japan, London and Washington, which, dispatches indicate, have to do with a definite action regarding China. 4 . HONOLULU WEATHER I 4 - The highest temperature for the 24 hours ending at S a. m. today was 83 degrees; lowest, 75 degrees; rainfall, none. Barometer: Highest, 30.47 inches; lowest. 29.99 inches. Highest wind velocity, 19 miles per hour from the east. At Hilo, the highest temperature for the 24 hours ending at 8 a. m. today was 84 degrees; lowest, 70 degrees; rainfall, 0.0t inch. The barometer at 8 a. m. was 30.10 inches, the wind northeast nnd spn. ! tie. and the weather clear. Forecast for the Hawaiian Islands and vicinity: Moderate easterly winds east and increasing easterly winds west portion tonight and Friday, with rain on windward slopes, and generally fair weather oa leeward slopes. KAUAI MEN -y 1 -T - . - :f i v 1 - z, - rtj v - . k " ,j ' i - : ; I ni ' ' " i I r - i i , , 4&v ,i ' 1 - Vi "-f' '' iM I vv, - t ? . - B , . ?r C I ? -1 X AJ i-?; i ' ' M Here are the first pictures from the scene of the bloody riot on Kauai Tuesday in which 20 lives were lost following an attack on the police by a mob of Filipino strikers. Deputy Sheriff William O. Crowell (left), wears a bandage on-his head as a result of a wound inflicted by one of the strikers. Croweil says he owes his life to Kanio Kanakaole (right), a Hawaiian cowboy, whose certain aim twice saved Crowell from being killed by shooting Filipinos who were rushing on the sheriff. ' FIDPO fli WILLIS M FOH BOUT TONIGHT'S Match To Decide Who Will Fight Dempsey Starts At 3:40 P. M., Honolulu Time (Associated Press by Naval Radio) JERSEY CITY, Sept. 11. Luis Angel Firpo and Harry Wills weighed in this afternoon in preparation for their bout tonight to decide who is to meet Jack Dempsey for the heavyweigth championship of the world. The Argentine tipped the scales at 224V2 pounds and the negro pugilist scaled 217 pounds. Firpo weighed 218 Vs w'hen he fought Dempsey last year. The weather forecast was cool. Firpo will receive $175,000. U. S. MAUC tiO FOREIGN ALLIANCE Anxieties of Japan Are Groundless, Washington Officials State - (Associated Press by Naval Radio) WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. It was stated officially today t'...t Japan's anxieties concerning a possible agreement between the United States and other powers are groundless as far as the United States is concerned. T. K. K. LOSING MONEY (Special Cable to Nlppu Jljl) TOKIO. Sept. 11. The T. K. K.'s loss for the first tux months of this year is reported to be 2,500,000 yen. NEW YORK SUGAR (Associated Press by Naval Radio) NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Raw- sugar was firm today at 6.03. There ! were no sales. Except September. ? which held relatively steady, raw j future were easier, at one time j showing losses of four to six points, j due to realizing. Trade interests i and houses with Cuban connections bought on the decline. Rallies followed, and at noon prices were two points higher on September and one to two points lower on later positions. The market closed easy. Sales were 27.00J tons. QuotrtlJns were: September 4.19. December 4.03. January 3.51, March 3.35. Re- ' Iineiif u .tureswere noajicaX.- . ATTACKED BY STRIKERS' MOB 10 Killed, 20 Hurt In Riot In Northern India (Associated Press by Naval Radio) SIMLA, PUNJAB, Sept. 11. Ten persons were killed and 20 o'.hers were wounded in communal rioting Tuesday and yesterday at Kohat, in the northwest frontier province. Incendiarism began the trouble. Military assistance has been summoned. Other details are lacking. . HLflT HERE;. PLANS TO LEAKE FOR KAUAI SOON Strike Leader Claims No Preconceived Plot Preceded Kauai Strike Riot Pablo Manlapit. who fomented and promoted the present strike of Filipino laborers, reached Ho-onlulu from Hilo this rr.orning. He claimed that he had warned strikers against violence in the present dispute. He denied knowledge of any preconceived plot to precipitate the clash which resulted in 20 deaths on Kauai. Manlapit said he would go to Kauai and launch an investigation of "the gun and knife battle." "I don't believe there was any such a thing as a preconceived plot in the Kauai riot." said Manlapit. "From fragmentary reports I received by radio in Hilo from Amando Dejesus, my representative on Kauai, it would appear neither side really planned such an attack as occurred or anticipated any such results as the riot brought. "It would appear that strikers and police met. there were words that (Continued on Page 3) NEW YORK STOCKS (Associated Press hv Naval Radio) NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Stocks displayed a firm undertone today. The market was quiet except for temporary weakness in some issues. There was marked absence of selling pressure. Short covering toward the close brought moderate advances in a number of industrial stocks. Rails improved sympathetically. Prices pointed higher at the opening. Oils gave a good demonstration of group strength. Rails and rubbers were temporarily weak toward noon, while the remainder of the list held well and eventually headed upward again. Speculation was dull in mid-afternoon, but rallying tendencies again dominated the late trading. The market closed steady, with total sales of 625,000 gixarea.,...- - . LARGE NUMBER OF SOCIAL FUNCTIONS FOR MAVY GUESTS Admiral Coontz Honored By Chamber; Men. of Seattle Taken On Tour of City With a large number of social affairs planned for the weekend, Honolulu began in earnest today to make the stay of officers and men of the U. S. S. Seattle one long to be remembered.- Admiral Robert E. Coontz, commander-in-chief of the United States fleet, was the guest of honor of the Honolulu Chamber of Commerce at the Commercial Club at noon today. He was accompanied by the members of his staff. At 2 p. m. -today men of the U. S. S. Seattle were taken on a personally conducted trip to the points of interest about the city. The trip was arranged by the Army and Navy Y. M. C. A. At 6 o'clock this evening the men will be given a Hawaiian concert at the Army and Navy Y. M. C. A. This will be followed by a singsong in the auditorium and an illustrated lecture on Hawaii by E. L. Edwards. Motion pictures of Kilauea also will be shown. Menoher Dinner Tomorrow evening Admiral Coontz will be the guest of honor at dinner given by Major General and Mrs. Charles T. Menoher at the Moana hotel. The guests at this dinner will include Governor Wallace R. Far-rington. Admiral W. T. Cole, chief jt staff; Admiral John D. McDonald, commander of the 14th Naval District, and his sister, Miss McDonald; W. Massy Royds, the British consul, and. Mrs. Royds: Gen- ! eral and Mrs. R. P. Davis, General I and Mrs. T. H. Slavens, General and Mrs. W. Walke, Capt. W. R. Sayles, commander of the Seattle, and Mrs. Sayles; Capt. E. II. Watson, assistant " commandant of the 14th Naval District, and Mrs. Watson; Col. W. F. Hase, chief of staff to General Menoher, and Mrs. Hase, and Col. I. J. Carr, chief of staff to General Slavens, and Mrs. Carr. Vaudeville Show A vaudeville show will be presented at the Army and Navy Y. M. C. A. tomorrow evening for the benefit of the men of the Seattle. The show will be staged by Billy Moore and his assistants. Hawaiian music will precede the main program followed by motion pictures. The "home idea' will be carried out, games will be played and refreshments served. The following women will act as hostesses: iiss McDougall. Miss Marie Stetcher, Mrs. Alice Agnew, Miss Emma Vilio, Miss Betty Marshall, (Continued on Page 2.) MONEY MARKET (Associated Press by Naval Radio) NEW YORK, Sept. 11. Bar silver, 63 fg cents; sterling, $4.45. II. S. FLEET TO COlflE EVERY 3 YEARS, PLAN Admiral Coontz Indicates Future Visits In Talk To Chamber of Commerce Harbor Development Here Is Vital, Rear Admiral McDonald Emphasizes The great American naval fleet will be sent to Ha waii every third summer, if present plans , of the navy department are adhered to, Admiral R. E. Coontz, commander-in-chief of the fleet, announced today at a luncheon meeting of the Honolulu Chamber of Com merce. In a frank and vigorous talk on American naval policy and the coming of the American fleet here next April, Admiral Coontz emphasized that the purpose of the fleet maneuvers is to work out thoroughly de-Ifense plans in Hawaiian waters, and to give the peo ple of this American out post an acquaintance with the naval branch of Uncle Sam's defense structure. Admiral Coontzs talk, greeted with prolonged applause from the 200 men and women members of the chamber who crowded tbe-Commercial Club dining room, was the chief of a series of talks that dealt in straightforward terms with Hawaii's defense problems. Each talk also was notable for the cordial appreciation which the navy has for Hawaii's people and Hawaii's strategic position in the Pacific. "The ships of the Atlantic fleet will come into the Pacific in February," said Admiral Coontz, sketching briefly the proposed maneuver plans, "and there wrill be a strategic problem off Magdalena bay. On the 15th of April tue fleet saiU for Hawaii. "A great problem will be , played on the way down and on arrival. The problem is worked out by the joint army and navy board in Wash-ingt.r,, D. C. Perhaps the first that the commanding general here and I will know of it will be when wre get sealed instructions. I'll open mine at sea and possibly he will open hi3 about the same time here." The admiral indicated that t'.ie (Continued or. Page 3.) S GUP FOR AMERICA AGAIN, EXPERTS THINK Winning of Two Singles Matches From Australians Almost Cinches It (Associated Press by Naval Radio) PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept. 11. The United States took a commanding lead by winning two singles matches today and madethe retention of the Davis cup almost certain, in the opinion of experts who watched the matches on the courts of the Germantown Cricket Club. Neither William Tilden nor Vincent Richards, the Americans,1 were forced to the limit in subduing the Australian pair. Tilden, the United States champion, defeated Gerald Patterson, Australian, in the first singles match of the challenge round for the cup, 6-4, 6-2 and 6-2. Richards defeated P. O'Hara Wood, also Australian, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. The point scores of the two matches were : First Match Tilden 114444540 4 31 Patterson .... 446200314 2 2S Tilden 24444254 29 Patterson .... 42221431 IS Tilden 14441454 27 Patterson 421 2 4232 20 Second Match Richards 124244664 33 Wood 442412442 27 Richards 24 442434 33 Wood 40104171 18 Richards 641444524 7 il Wood 414212646 536 ROBERTSON AND LYMER WILL MAKE REPORT Judge A. G. M. Robertson and Judge W. B. Lymer have accepted the invitation of the Bar Association of Hawaii to address the members of that body on the London meeting of the American Bar Association from which they have just returned. The local association will meet at the assembly room of the Chamber of Commerce Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock to hear their report on the London meeting and the entertainment of the American bar by the bar or Lngland, Hawaii Hochi Said Strike Had Been Won Illustrating the support which Japanese language newspapers have given the Filipino strike, the Hawaii Hochi, Japanese newspaper of Honolulu, made the following statement on September 9, according to translations on file with th territorial gov ernment: "Even today the strike can be called a victory of strikers. Sufficient damages have been inflicted on the planters. The planters will have to raise wages. "Some day in the near future the strike may have to called off but the laborers have actually won the strike." ED DEPUTY TELLS STORY OF STRIKE BATTLE Crowell, In Bandages, Relates Details of Hand-To-Hand Filipino Fight By J. WALTER DOYLE Star-Bulletin Staff Correspondent LI HUE, Kauai, Sept. 10. Further bloodshed in the strike situation on Kauai was averted Tuesday night when Sheriff William H. Rice and Deputy Sheriff William O. Crowell dissuaded relatives of the slain special policemen from attacking the Filipino camp in revenge for the killings in Tuesday's battle. Deputy Sheriff Crowell, with head bandaged where"" a Filipino had slashed him with a cane knife, told me today his own story of the fight. At 10 o'clock Monday morning Mar-cello and Alepio, llocanos employed at Makavveli plantation, Camp 4, were seized by strikers while riding biycles, in front of the Japanese schoolhouse at Hanapepe, where the campers are camped. The captives were tied up and beaten, for the purpose of intimidating other Filipinos from Camp 4 and preventing them from returning to work. Monday night at 11 o'clock Crowell went to the camp and parleyed with the strike leaders, who refused to give up the men. Crowell then left to consult the county attorney regarding legal proceedings. The Filipinos, apparently mistaking this action for an indication of cowardice, staged a demonstration, parading with clubs, revolvers' and cane knives. The kidnaped men were held by the strikers all night, and were abused and beaten. About 100 Filipinos remained all night along the road in front of I the schoolhouse, awaiting the police. With a circuit court writ of habeas corpus for the release of the two men, Crowell and 40 special policemen with some regular members of the police force, returned Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Crowell went into the camp alone, read the warrant to Lucio Vasquez, leader of the strikers, and advised him to give up the two men peaceably. Crowell, with the two rescued men, went towrard the road, the Filipinos pressing closely upon (Continued on Page 2.) i fWrIsin CAMP AT KAURI Chief of Detectives Kellett Finds No Deadly Weapons of Any Kind There No firearms or deadly weapons were found in the strikers' camp in Kalihi, it was announced today by Chief of Detectives John K. Kellett. following a two-hour search of the camp. Kellett was accompanied by Pablo Manlapit and a number of detectives while searching the camp. "The camp was thoroughly searched," said Kellett. "We ransacked trunks, boxes and visited practically all the dwelling places. No evidence leading to the uncovering of firearms or deadly weapons was discovered." There are now about 150 people in the camp at the present time, according to Kellett. Pablo Manlapit, strike leader, was taken into a conference with Sheriff Trask immediately upon the strike leader's arrival from Hilo this .morning. He also " conferred with Detective Captain John Kellett and Detective Sergeant E. J. Ross. That was about 9 o'clock this morning. Sheriff Trask later said he had talked to Manlapit about weapons in the strikers' camp. C. S. Basan, another strike leader who faces charges of conspiracy to burn a cane field with Manlapit, says he was also called into the conference relative to arms in the strikers' camp this morning, but that he talked to members of the camp, last night and told them to "get rid of any guns they might have." "We'll give them an opportunity to know that weapons will not be tolerated in the camp," said Sheriff Trask. "And I've laid that down cold to Manlapit and the rest of the WOUND strike leaders. ilflDER, RIOT CHARGED IF! STRIKE CLASH Continuance Granted, Pending Additional Evidence On Slaying of Policemen Commissioner Reports To Governor of Philippines; Planters Feed Women By J. WALTER DOYLE Star-Bulletin Staff Correspondent LIIIUE, Kauai, Sept. 11. Charges of murder, kidnaping, rioting and conspiracy will be made in connection with the clash Tuesday, at Hanapepe between Filipino plantation strikers and special policemen in which four policemen and 16 strikers were killed. One hundred and thirty striker from the Lihue and Waimea jails were brought to the Lihue courthouse today, strongly guarded by militiamen, for a preliminary hearing before Judge 11. J. lljorth. A-a. Kaulukou. county attorney, appeared for the prosecution, and it was said that Clement K. Qulnn. Honolulu attorney, would represent the strikers. A continuance was granted until more evidence could be obtained. Cayetano Ligot, Philippine resident commissioner in Hawaii, who has been investigating the situation here, is communicating with Governor General Leonard Wood. The situation today was quiet. Women and children of tho strike camp, who wre left without food When the men were arrested, are being cared for by the plantations. Two etrlke leaders were among the 15 striking Filipinos killed in the clash between strikers and police on Kauai Tuesday, according to a radiogram received by Judge Clement Quinn from Abraham Kaulukou. KauaL county attorney, yesterday afternoon. Judge Quinn, who represent C. S. Basan, one of the local strike leaders facing trial on a grand jury indictment charging conspiracy to burn a sugar cane field at Waipa-hu, says he was requested by Hasan to obtain a list of the dead from Kaulukou. The following list of the Filipinos killed in the fight was furnished in the radiogram which Kaulukou sent Judge Quinn: Salvador Acupan, strike leader; Grigorio Anoy, strike leader; Balen- ! tin of Kolua, Andres Canltay, Pe- ' dro Montecelllo, Belaz, Poinciano Qulzon, Tiopllo, Ciano, Leoncio, Isi-dro Cabalido, Grigorio Ates of Ko-loa, Andres Batron, Roqui Ramos and Sacarias. "The list," says the wire to Quinn, "Is subject to change, but is the best obtainable now." The authorities are still investigating, Kauluku's wire concludes. SEVERE TROPICAL STORM IS REPORTED A severe tropical storm is central in about latitude 25 degrees north, longitude 165 degrees eftst. The steamer Meton in latitude 26 degrees fcorth and longitude 172 degrees eas reported Wednesday evening, wind. east, force 9, barometer, 29.64 inches. Another severe storm is central east of Dutch Harbor, ! where the" wind was northwest, force 8 at 7 p. m. Wednesday, In Asiatci waters the barometer is lowest, 29.64 inches, at Hongkong with no high winds at any of the 10 stations reporting to this office. The weather is quiet along the coast of the mainland. Moderate easterly winds will prevail for the next day or two along the steamer routes east of Honolulu, and increasing easterly winds will prevail going west from Honolulu. Gold Diggers Furnish Comedy Comedy is plentiful in "The Gold Diggers," which opened a hilarious run at the Hawaii Wednesday evening. The following will obtain tickets at The Star-Bulletin office: George U. Oelhoffen, 1020 Piikoi street. Kunio Takakl, 3168 Charles street. John Muntean, 2020 Kealoha street. Every day in this space The Star-Bulletin publishes three names chosen at randon trora lists of residents of the city. All you have to do, if your name is published, is to come to The Star-Bulletin office with a copy of the paper in which your name appears, and you will be given a. ticket good for two admissions. Bring the paper to The Star-Bulletin Circulation Department between the hours of 8 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. Positively no tickets will be given unless the person whose name is published brings a copy of the paper with the name, up to 4:30 o'clock of the day after that copy was published. Please note this information carefully. Watch this space every day.

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