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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE," FRIDAY NOVEMBER'
i n II i in . .
FISH SITUATION 7 -r
r 1 ? . k Ik 4 t 1
Didn't jnbw Catches Were 'Be-
ing Held In Holds Una After .
A rrlwo I A CtmnAMM fee. Dai4 .
THINKS INVESTIGATION '-'
, :- r SHOULD BE CONDUCTED
With Scarcity toTSc'si Market Oo
wionnay inere was nenurui ,
. Supply In tee Wells of Vessels.
- "It fishing condition ar4 m I htvt
hOn toll) th aatt m..r1. V
ChillingWorth yesterday "afternoon,
when asked tbt reito : for nmpiiii
holding their catch In the well for
' twenty four hourt and mnetimet longer
after arrival in port, "I am Ignore!
of them. However, should they he. and
I have ao reason to doubt what I hava
been told, I certainly feel that it is for
me Dfi interest or tne public to nave
them Investigated immediately. , .
"It ia within the province of the
food commission to appoint tome one
whose duty it shall ba to see that all
sampans at unloaded as soon as tbey
arrive in port, and -all who violate any
rtlliair that nifrht ha mail atinulil hava
' their cargoes condemned..'
Mr. Chlllingwortb expressed hie grat
ifieation t -the' way The- Advertiser
sa uvniu( mm soe iBn situation ana
exposing conditions " such as ha had
ever suspected existed. He was also
"7 m)ruu iu ivarn mat Dam
pan 1W, Captain Otati,- which came rn
about one o 'el ocV yesterday afternoon
with our wells filled to capacity witb
fish, failed to unload yeatarday after
noon. 1 Whether the catch will ba dis
charged this moraine or ba held in the
vessel natil tomorrow morning could
not be ascertained last night. This
sampan belongs to the. Hawaiian FiaJ
eriee, of which A: F. Cook ia secre
ts ry. f . . -, , i.
' Smell ta Hearen ' - . '.- 'i - I
' Watarfrontera have long complained
of the stench that ia caused by the
pumping out as too Duces ox soma or
tlie sampans after fish have been held
' for a certain length of time. In f net
tea ados is said to ba ao strong at times
that men working on the manka side of
Pier 10 eroas over to the wa. side, for
. a breath of fresh' air. i .'- ; -...- I
' Sampan 68, registered In the name 'of
Hllamutsu, which arrived at the dis
charging wharf fiatutday morning,' ia
atill in port. Arriving Saturday morn
ing, this craft ' unloaded part 'of its
cargo and then closed the .-natch.
Water and supplies were taken aboard
Saturday' and the balance of the cargo
was discharged Sunday. The captain
and the srew were ready to sail Mon
day morning but it was noticed that for
some reason the sampan did not got' Out
on schedule time.
' When asked by a bystander as to ths
cause of the delay, he said, '.'Big boss
no speak yet." This can be interpreted
in several different ways, and jut
whom be meant by "Big boss" bai not
been explained. Mr. Chilliugworth was
extremely indignant when told of this,
saying he could not understand why a
remark of this kind waa necessary, for
he was positive the vessel was la no
wise - receiving instructions for its
movements from the Pacific Fish Com
pany., Mr. Hilamatea ' position among
the fishermen has never-been defined,
so Vhether or not these boats are un
der his direct supervision could not be
learned. It baa been rumored that he
in identified with one of the. leading
fish companies, but in what way is a
matter of conjecture nt yet.
" It was generally reported that (
scarcity in fish existed at 'flie "local
market on Monday,-yet there wore
fish in the wells on one sampan and
possibly more on that -day. If this
shortage really existed, the question it
asked, why did not sampan 100,' oper
ated by the Pacific Fish Company, un
load the twenty-two baskets of fish
which were in its wells -upon arrival at
nine o'clock Monday morutng. instead
of waiting until early yesterday morn
ing before putting them upon the mar
ket! H Didn't Enov '
When asked tnis question yesteruay
afternoon, Charles Chillingworth taid
he knew no plausible reason why all
fish should not be unloaded upon an
rival ia port, He Waa not aura just
what method was followed. He Ute.
phoned Yamnshiro, manager of the Pa
cific Fish Company, and asked the;
ownership of Sanipau 199. When told
it belonged to their company, be asked
the man in the office why the fish ear
go of this vessel had not been placed
on the market the morning of arrival.
He was told that the craft had not
l .-.i : I . i 1 1 . . .. .
cume in uoi-ii uuie ciura uii mi
this was too lata for the eight o'clock
auction, ao iastead of going to the ex
pense of hauling them to ths Ic konxs
they were left in .the wells of the sum
pan until the following morning. A
few 'minutes before Mr; Chillingworth
had stated that it was his belief that
yals throughout the day. When told
by the man in the office of tho Taeiflc
Fish Company such was uot the ease,
he . expressed surprise . saying things
might be dona differently now than in
the past. ' ' ' i ' '
pony's boat,-arrived yesterday morn
inn with a load of Ash, but had noi
discharged late Inst night It may do
so some time today.
. Fourteen of the smaller sampan are
taking advantage of the dredger work
ing ia tha .sampan slip and r sdr
gotug repairs and paiating in Kakaa
ko and IwileL r . ' . J
ACJCIDENTS WIIX HAPPEN.
It may be impossible to prevent an
aeeident, but it Is not impossible to be
Iireparei) for it. Chamberkua't I'aiu
ialm is not beyond anyone 'sparse, and
with a bottle of this liniment you are
nrtMiArM.! for -uiost nnvthincy. . Vtir aaln
bv all ilt-nlers. Benson. 8iuith i IkJ
Ltd. Agts. for Hawaii, Advertisement,
LIOuEL U. HART
Verdict In Embezzlement Casq
i v, Rtym.ed By 4gry i Aftqr i i
: - - ; Long Deliberation ' . .
Lionel B. A. Hart Was fonrid fUlty
by a jury last night of the charge of
embccsloment and Conversion of 20,000
shares of the Wilbert Mining Company)
belonging to bis' brokerage clients
which he had used on hi own behalf
aad o' destroying tho books containing
the accoants, ' ' . -'''!
The Jury retired to Consider It ver
dict - f eJeven-forty-flvo , , yesterday
morning, and then bad luncheon down
town. For three hour the jury -'debated
the ease', then it filed' into court
to have soma of the testimony read by
the court reporter, particularly that
which related to the confession obtained
from Hart in a 8a0 Francisco prison by
Chester A.; Doyle, Japanese Interpreter
Of the circuit courts, nd Chief Mo Duf
fle of the Honolulu detective depart
ment, In, which Hart stated that be em
hozxfed the property of his cheats,
had burnett his book to destroy ; evi
dence against him, and departed "tud-
uoniy Tor I'nina to evada arrest.
When the testimony was read and the
written .'confession turned over to the
Jury, the latter again retired, Late in
tho day an intimntlon came from, the
jury room to the judge that tbey did
not agree,' and asked whether tbey
should eontrnu. The judge' requested
that they continue to consider the east
until they arrived at verdict. Dinner
time cam and no verdict. They were
permitted to go Out in charge of the
bailiff for dinner and on returning dis
cussed the case until half pastelght
when they filed Into court with a ver
dict of guilty i ' - .
The jury asked, that the court, in
sentencing Hart, to show leniency.
Hart .' was -the Honolulu representa
tive of Btonehaav k Co., a New York
brokerage concern, and bad quite a list
of client, i He occupied a suit of
kaadeaomely- furnished offices in the
brqkeri section - and wan a swagger
man abont town; despite the fact that
only few years before be had been
released from prison after serving a
tbree-year sentence' for attempting to
burn down thv government kerosene
warehouse in Kakaako in order to de
stroy evidence of shortages in oil accounts,-when
be waa - connected ' with
the Standard Oil Company.
hia wnn.U 1908. Orders for oil
w'hich' he tad jriven out as an employe
of the" BtiWfsrd Oil Company for oil
taken ffroW the. 'kerosene wareboase
were en.tne1 the snperintendent's of
five. HO had manipulated the books at
his office In tucb a -way that be covered
hi shortages and required the de
struction of those at the warehouse to
complete fain chain of evasion. He hired
an anto, with & Jnpaneee- chauffeur, aad
drove down to Kakaako,. leavtag the
auto soma distance away. He entered
the ' warehouse, piled the orders of bit
Arm ami those of other firms Into a
heap and not fire to tha room and also
to tho room of the flrst story.
' Tho fj.tmcq .were, teen by a watchman
and an ,'sjarip turned into the fire de
partmant ( wich responded promptly
and ex,tjnjiiUbdl.,ths flames. The
charred remains of the books and. or'
ders wero gathered and a fire inquest
held and soon Hart was connected with
tha fir, -lie was arrested lat at night
and confessed hi crime
In the present caso Hart was at first
thought to have flad with about 150,
000 belonging to eUsnts and to Stone
ham t Co., but when nrrosted in Bau
Francisco be said bo had gone awav
with, but g400 and bad only $200 left
when he reached 8nn" Francisco.
Hart was represented by Judge Ly
nver and the Territory' case was han
dled by C. 8. Davis, deputy, county at
torney. SEVENTEEN DIVISIONS
FOR f Hi FIRST ARMY
The selected men now In , tbe six
teen National Army cantonments will
be used' to form the first force of 500,
000 men authorized in the act of con
press approved, May 18, 1917, and to
fill ui the national guard divisions to
practjcally the maximum strength uf
the new organiratioa.i : -
The balance of the 687,000 Selected
men will be used to supplement the
voluntary enlistments for the apeclal
and technical troops that are such an
important part of the organisation of
a modern . army. It is expected that
the voluntary enlistment for tbe1 Begu
Inr Army will be enough to keep that
branch of the Nation's forcea filled-up
to strength without transferring men
to it from ' this fiTst selection for the
National. Army. ,, i i i -u' -Sixteen
Wblte, On Cowro Wvifllon' '
The force of 500,000 raea will be or
gan bed Into sixteen white divisions
and one Colored division. One white
division will bo organised at each of
tbe sixteen , Nutional Army canton
ments, and the units of ths colored
division' will be orgnnized at the vari
ous cantoamchta where the number of
colored troop i u tic lent to brganixe a
divixionnl unit. ' " '
1 1 f
f V t. ...., . f. i . i
"Pineapple Day Ik going to be very
generally celebrated on the mainland,"
suid Fred J. Halton, secretary of tho
'promotion committee yesterday. "We
have reteived renponset from practicnl
ry all the hotels, tramo agents, and iu
dividual we hve wrUteu to ou tbo
m.,Utoj,t kl..., .11.
vwujwv, aai, -UJ, -Bill uprVHS mwir
reailiuess to serv and at Hawttiian
pineapple on that day,"
BE WIDELY OBSERVED
METHODS DISCUSSED SEVERITY OF LONG
ND GUILTY BY SUGAR EXPERTS DROUGHT OriJIAVAIl!
Engineers and Chemists In Joint
Sessions Hear, and Debate ,
' I On Important Papers
' Mero than oeventy members of the
Hawaiian, Mill Engineers' Society and
tho Chemists' Association met to two
joint session, at the Library of Hawaii
yesterday to debnte matters of impor
tance to the sugar industry of tho 11
aads. Tb afternoon session coveted
"Clarification and Filtration," aad
"evaporation and Sugar Boiling,"
whUo that, in the .morning waa on
Milling',' and 'JFireroom Efficiency,
Samnel & I'ock, Vf Alexander 4 Bald
win, acted as chairman for tho after
oon meeting and W. O. Hall, of tbe
Honolulu Iron Works, presided In the
morning. . . . (
Three papers ty Thomas Murray,
chief engineer of the Faauhan Bugar
Company, Hawaii, and chairman of the
committee on clarification and filtra
tion; "Ernest Kopke, president Of the
Kopk Clarifior Company, Ltd., and 8.
S. Fecit, respectively, were read at the
opening of the afternoon session, and
wero Into on debated by the delegate,
nitration and Clarification
It was pointed out in the committee's
report that filtration is more of a me
chanical '.process than clarification.
Juict strainers, mud 'presses, bagasse,
excelsior and sand filters come under
this bending. A great deal has been ao
eowiplithnd in the defecation ' of tbe
juice along these lines in the last few
years, the report odds. This part of
the work is more in the engineer Hue
of tho business than treating tho juices
witb lime, aodns and other defecation
agents, for this part i wholly left to
the chemists. ;
The report on Evaporation and 8ugar
Boiling waa next taken up, two paper
being read on the subject; mm by
George Duncan, chief engineer of the
Olaa Sugar Company, Olaa, Hawaii-, nnd
the Other, by G. Oincometti, chemist of
th Ola Sugar Company. ,
In tees reports it was stated that
tho oaly new feature in evaporation
that hn been found is tho automatic
level 'control at Oaomea ; a feature
which seems to be very little used' in
thin Territory, although tho reports
added, it is a very important - - one.
Among other things it was said that
a J'Lillie" evaporator will not work
i one of the level control ( gets out of
order, so it would seem that' if "Stand
ards" wero fitted witb automatic-controls
tbey might improve the quality
and amount of work done by titese eva
MlUtag A. Krafft of Waipahu, and chairman
Of the committee on milling, read a pa
per at tho moraing nessiom Tho re
port dealt with tbe result -' obtained
from th Inajtallatioa of now mill ma-
chinery, ucn at shredders.1 A number
of letter from mill engineer cited aoV
vantagos aad defecta in tbe use of new
macbiaery, aad the best procedure to
adopt Ho remedy these disadvantage
was the topic debated.
Tho second report was on Fireroom
Efficiency. In this paper th commit
tee strongly urged .he adoption of a
universal boiler inspection.' which was
generally favored by the delegates. It
was abided that the ultimate end of
fireroom efficiency should be to gener
ate enough steam for the factory re
quirements at tha lowest cost.
To Give Demonstration
It was announce! yesterday by Carl
Andrews that on Thursday a demonstra
tion of a "machine to produce fuel and
illuminating gas from gasoline will bo
performed for the cbeiuists and engi
neers. They will also examine the new
coaling station at the Inter-Island Com
pany at half -past one o'clock. A boat
hns been chartered to carry the dele
gates across the harbor.
"Glucose Determination" and "In
version Methods"- am tb subjects
down for discussion at tho aession
which eomineuees at half -past eight
this morning. In the afternoon gen
eral topics and agricultural chemistry
will occupy the delegate attention.
KAISER SAYS EMPIRE
AM8TEKDAM, October 15 (Asso
ciated Press) The Gorman Emperor
hat sent tho following telegram to tbe
Kyf t'bauser ' Federation of German
"I be? you to transmit my thanks
and greetings to the representatives of
the Laadeskrleger Union for their re
newed pledge of loyalty. Tbe spirit
cultivated in tb Krieger clubs of joy
oms, self-jacrlficlng comradeship and
death-defying loyalty to Emperor and
Eaxpiff fhla.4todgly Approved itself in
hard wa-lfiu'vo;,tli(3jtytleuld, and at
"The Fatherland i proud of its young
and old warriors. They will stand there
against all hostile attack and criminal
attempt to introduce disunion into the
ranks of the German people in arms,
indissolubly bound to its ancestral
CONDUCTOR WHO FELL
- .. UNDEB TRAIN IS DEAD
' Claudo Bhutto, part-Hawaiian, em'
ployed at conductor witb tho Oaku
Railroad A I.aad Company, died at
Queen's Hospital yesterday morning
from Isjuries received by falling under
a train t l'earl Harbor.
Hhutte't right Wg waa terribly
mansled. Tbe injured man was taken
to the emergeaey hospital in tho city
ambulnnc nad thore given first aid,
following Which he was removed to
Queen 's Hospital.
fiknlrto was eouductor on th train
which runs between I'enrl narbor and
the , Wlsw quarry. Us resided at
9Sk Uobello Lane.
Break Is boming' But' Slowly ar
;, It Will Takt Conelderable Tims
For, Conditions T,q Beome Nor-
mal ; ' ; f.
DRY SPELL HAS D0NE
Hundreds of Acres of Cane Are
, . Dead and Must Be Replanted
, Report Froro Btg Island
Indication that the Mvtrity of 'thl
protracted dry spell on the Iiland of
Hawaii ba bn mitigating and thtt
tha drought is , actually, breaking, are
being received. Ksport show, how
ever, that th break it coming sloWlv
and gradually and that, it will tak
time for conditions' to ' return to the
normal. : Th lose hsa been enormous
though it Is impossible to put it into
definite; figure jiotil December crop es
timate come in when they can bo com
pared witb the estimate of the 1818
coop that wero ontaind In the annual
report of tho various companies. Then
a simple matter of subtractions and
multiplication will put the figure of
tho losses into, tons and dollars.
No sudden downpour marks th ad
ing of tho drought on tho Island of Ha
waii and no big rain are reported. The
government weather reports tell of in
crease ia tbj precipitated moisture up
to Thursday of last week and reports
of tho variout plantation agencies tell
of further aad better rains on Xatur
day. Wail, by comparison with th
rain fall of tho preceding month, tbe
reports received by th government
.bureau indicate- a great improvement,
the precipitation at most stations in
Hamakw. North Kobe la aad North
Hilo u still below tho normal. - At
Honoksa there fell 0.43 inch of rain,
while in tbe. four preceding weeks the
total waa - only 0.10 ' inch. But leas
than half an iach for week cannot be
called a bountiful rainfall. Other
Hamakua, North Kohala and North
Hilo station .showed tho week's mois
ture to have been equal to tbe total
for the four- preceding - weeka or to
, have exceeded it ' by various propor
tions up to font time as great.
Not Enough, ror Flntnang
Pepeekeo bad a fairly good rainfall
op to Thursday,. 0.09 a against none
whatever tbo. week before and ttill
more foil on Saturday, Olaa had aa
inch and a half- of rain Saturday and
other similar reports . have been re
ceived from plantation ngOnoies.
' Besumption of 'grinding by th plan
tations tha have been unable to flume
can to tho mills cannot be expected
at once. In the caso of Olaa these waa,
aft the Saturday vain, tin and' a
i half inches of water in th flume at
against tbre inch previously. At
the ageney of the company it was taid
thi ia only half what Lt pdd m a
foot flow, at loast, is required to flume
ease to the mill.
Maui Still Dry ,..-,
' From Maui there were only two re
ports recsivd from weather bureau sta
tions. At Haiku; the rainfall waa small
while at Wailuka tho re ' was only a
trace of raiBk . Conditions there ax atill
serious, though the loss baa mo been
so bad, proportionately, as in the three
dry Hawaii districts because of the
greater area of irrigated lands. 1 1n
: loss in tonnage of crops, however, the
Maid loss is apt to be greater than
BapUntlng Is Necessary
Hundreds-of acres of cane will have
to be plowed up and replanted on Ha
jwaii, according to the Herald whtch
paint a disheartening picture in- the
"Although rumor of the bad state
: of affairs along the Hamakua coast
line have reached Hilo from time to
time it takes a trip along that line
to bring fully to anybody's mind the
'true significance of th "terrible
drought and its effect on tbe came at
many of the plantation!.
Sigh I Pai
'"From l'apanlou to Kukulhaelo the
scone is a painful oue. The first named
plantation does sot look in- tuob. very
bad conditioa. The cano to bsrat some
what but there is plenty -of 'greon to
b seen. At Ookala it la ejtbont the
some but, from that, plc4 i, tbo loss
is-terrible. Cane that in toeaved -afeovw
the irrigation ditch ia dead. Not shriv
eled aud dry Looking, but dead end
done. If s hi) reds of acre of cane have
been destroyed tad' no pound of
sugar will come next year from those
a rues. There is no possibility of the
case being revived, even if tremendous
ruins fell. This refers to many aee
tion of the plantation, kaj tho tine.
The mtkni (ields are all right because
of the irrigation but th mauka aaao
i pau. ' .- -. .
I" The sight is, a very naiaiul os to
even outsiders. As. to what the man
agers, stockh(dlers and employes of the
plantations think, tho 'least said tbe
better. It is heartbreaking and that Is
all there Is to it. , .
'The Hamakua has aufered h
most severe - drought since ' cano yrs
first plsuted out that 'way and the' loss
will be very hesvys Cano ta wst lu
tes dud for next year'! crop ia being
harvested -now. That wrirl save' some
thing but a tromeudoca amount of tho
ettbe is not nearly ready 4o cut ant) this
la' dead or dying. - .'..'
''The sight cannot" be duplicated
anywhere and men wai have booa ia
touch with cane growing in ahaay purt
of' the world declare that they do 'Hot
believe that anything f th kitd ba
ever happened ubSwkerc.V ' t '
, ,. 1
HESS TO VISIT HAWAII
George W. lies. fuperitendtt of
th national botanical garden, Washing-'
tou, by special invitation,-wa asked to1
aeeompauy the congressional party ou
jis the first time this honor has been ex
(teudKl to auy upriuUadj4 f Ue
Fcrcigo" Language "
Twenty-four' Publications In Ha
''-.wail Are Affected By Provision
of ,Tradinj with Ej)emy,Act;
Hawaiian Press Not Included
Comelbi on Monday "foreign
language":, newspapers in Honolulu
Cm0 undtr th cvnsorship imposed In
the Trading WSth the Enemy Aet, thir
teen. Japanese publications, five Chinese
fluMlrationt, three Korean publications,
two, Filipino publication and one Port
rfuee, fctpr being included In the Hit
of thoee. Which Postmaster MacAdam
hat ruled come under the meaning of
the war legislation.
' Hawaiian, papers are not "foreign
language" paners, according to this
ft, am taking the ground that the
Hawaiian' language when used ia Ha
waii is not a foreign language," ex
plains Mr.1- MacAdam. "Thi it my
personal opinion and, of course, it is
not necessarily final. 1 have referred
the matter to the postmaster general,
witb my viewa on the matter, and th
final decision is in his hands. Ia tbe
meanwhile, nntil I receive a contrary
ruling from Washington, I will not re
quire the translations from the Hawai
ian papers," "
i The paper affected are:
? Japanee-4-Nippu Jl.ji, Hawaii Choho,
Hawaii Shiopo, Hawaii Hochi, Hono
lulu Commercial Times, Pacifio News,
Hawaii Homo Journal, Independent Be
vlew.-JitsOgyo No Hawaii Hba, Hawai
ian CommaretnJ Newt, The Toto, The
lose. ten, The Tome.
. Chinese Wsh Hing Bo, Cbee Ton
Shin Po, Sun Chung Kwock Bo, Tan Bo
and Hon Man Bo.
Korean Korean Nttiontl Herald,
Korean Pncifle Magaxine and Hawaiian
Korean Christian Advocate.
. FHiplao-r-Tke Dobo and Ang Ayban.
.. Portngtvese m Luso.
A majprity of these are weekly,
aeml-weekly- and monthly publications,
and will have small difficulty in mast
ing tbe new requirements of tbe fed
oral InW, bat included in tbe list are
some dailies issued In the morning and
tbe .work of issuing these will be. added
to considerably. ' i-
PUlkU Tor Daiiieo
Just bow .the Japanese' dailiea are
Soisg to mest .the. requirement of the
iw and ttill issue on time ia a conun
drum to wbieh tbe publishera must
supply tho answer. Th act state that
tbey, must file witb the postmaster a
complete translation of any article
printed "respecting tbo government of
tbe United Stnte, or of any nation
engaged ia tbo present war, Us poli
,eioe,, international- relation, the state
er roaduct of tbe war. or any. matter
relating, thereto'' in the. form of aa
affidavit that the translation is foil
and accurate,. On receipt of such af
fidavit, the postmaster will issue a per
i mit allowing tbo paper to be mailed,
Without such permit it cannot bo mail-
ed, eirnulated or distributed U any
iwy without penalty. .
In jutt what form thetrpermitt will
Issue, Postmaster MacAdam doea not
yet know, i He expect full informa
; tiou, kowevee, bef of Monday, having
eommsnieated i with " the. postmaster
general in the matter.- -.,..
Tbe penalty for Sprinting, pablisb
'Ug, circulating or-eauaing to be print
ed, pabliehod or airenmtod in any for
eign language" any printed matter re
specting the. news of the war ia a fine
i of 50O mt imprisonment f o two year
)or both, while the-same penalty ta at
tached to tho act of transportatiagt
carrying - or firoukntiag asy printed
matter which ia namailable under the
act. 1 . I , ,;,
It U provided, however, that the
President easy issue a special permit
to any foreign - language publication
i to bo published without any of the re
strictions cf the aet If he be famished
sat i aact ory evidence that the publica
tion will not contain matter detrimen
tal to the United State ir the conduct
of the present war.' 1
luder this exception, tbe several
foreign temguage publications of the
island issued by rdiciou or educa
tional insMtutiona will : probably be
treated. The sectarian press, however,
will almost undoubtedly have to go
through all the processes laid forth in
Keep Fit For the
Yoa an, affw4 tq be laid np with
sore, aching kidney in these dav of
hih prices. Sm occupation bring
kidney trouble: - almost any -work
makes weak kidneys worse. If 'you
feel tired ell the time, end suffer be
wis wish. lame back,-' sharp pains,
dizzy siiell, headaches aad disordered
kidney action, use Doan'a Backache
Kidney Pills. It may save an attack of
rheumatism, dropsy, heart trouble or
Hrlght's disease. Doan'a have helped
tliou.muds back to health. .
" When Your Back it l ame Bemem
ber the Name." (Don 'tr simply ask for
a kidney remedy--aak distinctly, for
l)on 's Backache Kidney Pills and tako
no other). Doan'a Backaeha Kidney
I'iliK are Bold bv all Atnitirimm mnA .1...
... - w. tok..a mm vi o-
keepers, or will ba mailed on receipt of
n... I, ,1..' 11 ..1 1 i ... T '
... ,,,D nuiiiBivr Arug vie.g or
Uouson Smith 4 Co., ageat ifoi , th
Hawaiian Islands. (Advertisement)
Churchill Lost On French Frigate
SL..L . Pi a -
onow men nescue ai
j ter Thrillinfl Experience
Battet'ed' by heavy sArts J for more
than twelve hours, the American four
mast schooner Churchill Is a total
wreck en French Frignte Shoals. Her
crew and two young sons of the cap
tain were rescued by the power sam
pan Makiawa and brought to Honolu
lu where they arrived yesterday nior fl
- Those, reerued from the wrecked
Capt.,i Charles C.'ranrow; Chief OnV
eef Henry Anderson; Hecond Officer
Fred Wilson; Csrpenter John Wesairl;
Seamen A. Anderson, William Millen,
Daniel Pin wis. Pedro Komos, Sterling
Jones,. Hufo Munch; Carl Graoxow,
seven, and Loftus Grnnxow, fifteen,
sunt of' the captain.
The Churchill, Capt. Charles Gran
sow, was sighteil in distress by fish
ermen aboard ' the sampan Makiawa
last Friday morning. The captain aad
four of the erew were aboard the ves
sel when the little craft arrived, tho
ship's boat with seven others, includ
ing the captain's two sous aged seven
and fifteen, having put off for French
Frigate Bock lata the night before.
Burronndod by Sbarkt
When tbe, sampan arrived Captain
Grnnnow and the remaining foer mem
ber of the erew wero emlesvoruig to
construct a ran witb which tbey ex
pected to leave tha sinking ship. Their
time -waa abort and tbey realised that
tho schooner might go to pi see on the
recks asy minute. And to add to the
gravity of the situation, hundreds of
sharks were - seen to be swarming
aronnd) th doomed ship, pparentky
awar of tbo nearntsa of m bunaan,
meat . , -. .
A small boat was sent to tbe sink
ing ship and four trips wsr required
through, the raging sea to carry the
captain, nnd the four member of the
crew, with a few valuables to tbe sam
pan, la which were tb member of
a fishing party which , left Uonulahu
few day before. In the party were:
Harold W. Bice, Lieutenant F. .
Ferric, U. S. N., formerly -captain of
tb Kestrel; Arthur Kite, H. JU Tuck
cr. and tbe captain and crew of tine
eampsa, as foilews: WiUjara Ftues
peil, erew captain; Johnny , Vateoucel
lo chief -engineer; Manuel Depont,
second engineer;- Levi Fauafata,
Samoan aeanion. , Ktl, 4
Seactk for Boat : t
'After all were settled a eomfortably
ad 'poitaible, the Makiawa set oat in
search of the small boat which bad) put
off bate the night bef ore.-" Captain
Granzow aaid be had instructed Chief
Mate Anderson to take his two sons
and four seameny witb e- pbsatiinl aap
pty of previsions, and make for Freaeb
Frigate Bock, which 'he told them was
visible in the 'mooalight.1 m r ;
- At two-forty in. the -af tornoon ef Oo
tobet it Manuel Pepent saw tbe small
ship's boat tossing about in tbe heavy
iiwell with seven neieona sjooerd. Tbt
teecniante tinted tbey-had attempted te
land on roek during th aigbt, and
finding it imosibl to" do -so, they
jstartea wMwara a saarca a .wnai
(they took to be lead. Th rock wet
vlost sight of during -a squall ami tbey
'.were carried with the wind. Tbey bad
drifted about ten mile am had eeea
trying to row back to. the .- island
agaiust a heavy wind but . they, were
unequal to the elements and nearly
exhausted when pioked up. . . .
' The Makiawa was carried ninety
miles south off her course on tbo home
ward voyage. Upon reaching Hono
lulu the 'rescued seamen were taken to
the immigration station. . . .
Tbe Churchill waa tweuty-teven, day
out f rym th Friendly Island when
she struck the reef of ' the famous
shoals. She had been carried westward
from her course and the strong current
which are a general thing in. this local
ity, are ascribed aa the reason for the
wreck. ' .
SUGAR PLANTERS WILL
Heads of Hawaii's biggest industry
will meet in Honolul on December 3
ia auniiul H'fsion, and tbe meeting
promises to be one of tb most inter
esting and importuut of any .that they
hve ever liebL
Notices of the annual meeting of the
Hawaiian Sugar Planter Association
were received by member vestorday,
the notices being signd by W. O.
ISaiitli, sccretsry. Other- sen si oris, a
may be nquired, will b held following
that of Monday. . : . . '
New pnbU'ms ar likely to eoafront
the sujar planters at their annual
meeting. Conditions are decidedly un
certain on a number of polnta in the
industry st the present time. 'The
hiiing problem is moat of all uncer
tain. Tlii-u there are other questions
arising under tbs War Beveuue Law
and the price fixing ef the emmodity.
There promise to be more tbu tbe or
dinary number of problem to bo solved
and in (Miusequenc a more than ordi
nary interest attacbea to the meeting.
, -4 -.-
AVIATRIX RUTH BREAKS
HER OWN ALTITUDE RECORD
Huth Law, avlatrix, baa jaat com
pletcd two of the biggest weeks of her
career in Hying, one at the Grand Hap
i.U (Michigan) Fair and the other at
the Puoriu (Illinois) Pair. Tbe dailies
in hotli cities carried page after page
of praiseworthy notieea of the remark -aide
nuil thrilling stunts of this popu
lar Utile Indy llyer.
While living at the Peoria, Fair oa
September Mis Law broke ber owh
altitude record by ltf)0 feet, nacemling
.to s Ueinht of 14,7ttO feet. Her prsvi
'ou recuril of 12,800 feet wet tbe wom-
au't record for altitude.
PiitfrOtic Exercises To Be -HeliJ-
At , Palace Grounds. At -Whicb
All Citizens May Mqef Mationa!
COMMITTEE WORKS OUT -
i DETAILS, QF' f R0QRAM "7
Visiting Lawmakers WiM Be .Gfv-t.;; ').
en Luncheons, Banquets, Auto.':.'
Bides and, Other Enterjain-
Ahliough the executive Committee of
th Hawaiian legislature Is laying out ;
etaeaueaa itiaerary- far tbe visltlh'tf " .'
United. Statea Senatora and aasmbers oi.
U House of ) Bepresewtatlves, there
will atill be considerable time for the
aajMaL ihKI4m a -k iL, A .1 1 ..1 ,i a 1-4
a . f w aw. a, i.f uiuinvyM
and snUnrii Va tin ni Va aa?makara
quets, although on the night whea there "
axe to be "patriot is exnreiaea' a more ' ; j
general opportunity will be given to,. .
MtO publle to lay any particojar matter ,
i baa before-tbe delegation. ' 1
'The. executive eonwiUte In making.
its itineraries ror the entire ?tay of tho
party, including ths tours of Hawaii, -Maui
aad Kauai, has set aside . this
nap4lulaj tfafrn.rla .iraninra a tl. !.
ate grounds for "patrioti sxercises." 'II '
Whatever citlsen may. have matter
concerning island affnira which they
with, to present to the congressional
patty, aa a body, will And thi theit
only practical opportunity, unless they
tan find time to buttonhole them ber
rween, auto tripe aad luncheon. .' .
. At yesterday' meeting la the exe
cutive chamber tbers were present
Presideit of tbe Senate Chillingworth,
Speaker- Of tbe House Hoist!, Beprs-.
tentative QerrUr Wilder, Priace Kala
slajtaole. Delegate to Coo gT ess; B. C.
Bronrn secretary of sbambor of com
merce Cot C P. lankea, secretary of
the Territory; T. H. Petrie of the Oabw
Bailroad company aad Norman Oedge
of the Inter -Island steamship company.
Tblty-Tniee Coming ..
The itineraxy shona that tbe party
Will arrive here about thirty-three
strong, from tbe United Stated senate
&nd' bouse of' representatives, and in
addition Angus Erly, 'secretary to tbe
DeJctate, who is personally conducting
the- f arty., Th remainder of the day
will ft gtven to the party to settle down.
On: tbe following day, la the forenoon
tbe party will visit tome of the schools,
Including Kaiulaal, to Palami, and will
ranch 'at tbe College of Hawaii, leav
ing Immediately afterward for Waima
nalo, via the Nriuenu Pad, to inspect
tbe hind 'there aad tkte preposod site
for the mlBtory road a sound the" Koko
Head-Makapun end of the Island, and
also the 'proposed reccrvaMea fov eslli
tnry ipmspeses to tnehide fottificationa
which : ware jnmsendd hv thit Km.
leomh board. ' "- 7 " f1';' '
Osi Friday the 'perty ' -will motor Cut
throtigk'Ksimskl to Koke Head and
Maktpna to inspect tbe lighthouse aad
the location, foe the military read which
in to eoiruoet rnd Makapan on, tha. '.';. f ; ,
Waimaaalo. lands. - f ,y j'-i.-. 1
That eveeisji wHl" be devoted i t
reception i to-the eoagressmwn la' the ' 'l
eld thtooe eom of the palace,-te be !-...
hejollowed 'bv a "UU it the "national " f i .
f.Oa'Satnrday the patty 4 wiM depart
for Hawaii, landing on, the Kona side
dundnv Wraing, aad remfiialng on tbe.
Big Ldaod aix days, alter' which tbey
will lpert,(for the Islaad ef Maot.'e.t
riving on atatorday atonibag and remain
ing oavtthe Valley ble-vntil Sunday
night. The party will leave that night
trnstt Kahulni for Honolulu aboard the
Mat son absemer WUhelsnina,' arriving
here- Moadar tnorwiag. ' That evwning
the wartw aviU lava fB,a tTaaa.1 mA rm. :
tnent her again the folia w tag ThuraBay' 2 f
morn ingv )..,. . A u ' ' v..- . .' t
Sometime on Thursday th party will .
be the guest of Brigadier-General Wle-l S f
erv U. . AH eommadisg tbe Hwal: "', 1
in department, at tkmefield Barrack-.
ber the perty-wfUl reviow the troop r
at Sehofield. y - m '.- f
November S3 .Ckamborr of "'tont-merse-
Day", iU be devoted to
surfieg, -swlmnxtng -aad' aquati diver
sions t Waikiki Reach, followed in the
fveaing by banqnet at tbe MonnaJI.
tel. whisb 1 itrvitetbyinl and to be at-
tended priaolpeJIw by meer ef thr w
1...V.a - . . . ' -
latrieto Bxnraee -;v -.. '."'',: '-vi V' ''
Sattrdny: will be-given. over te a '.
toet ef tfcO'Ialaed o0hn-w ith lin-hsoa
at Haleiwa, anft in the evening thero
wilt be pedrioUe exercises ia the Palae ,' ;
gNMinds.1- '., i"l (v
. (in Sunday, th eaeoutive committee
exeecte every man in the party to do
bit duty by goiag to church.' ' ''
; Pearl Harbor Naval statins! and Fort
Karaekameha , wlU be visited pa the
following Monday aad if tbe reqteat . j
of Japaneee Coasul-Geaeml Moiol is
favorably acted ujon, the Japanese, un
der the auspices of tbe Emperor 'a rep
resentative, will tender reception to"
the party at-th eoaaulaie en Nnuaaa
Street, i -, r ;; ,n,. -.., .
The Ad Club will entertain the ron
gressme en Tuesday at their -noon . ;
luncheon at the Teung Hotel, with '
sjiecial nrogsnm. : i -. . - ,i ?
Tuesdsv night hs' been set ' aside
entirely for 44 A Night In Hawaii," to ;.
be give by Prince Kalanianaole. Dla ,.
gate to Congress, at hla Waikiki home,
the final entertainment of their atay. '
J0CKEYMATHEWS IS ' !J '
HURT-AT RENO TRACK
BKNO. Nevada, October 18Jockey
Mathaw Mathews, who baa Keen ridiat
on Western tracka for" many Vears, la'"--,
suTerin; from a fractured aknll and
internal InVtries- as the ' result of be
l? thrown f "Mt ttoupt. O. W.
Kisker. yestetdav.' Hi condition .' la '
said to be serious. Mat hew' wife and
baby witeesed th etcident from the
i i '
1 -i ,