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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, FRI DAY, 'NOVEMRER 9, 1917. '' ' ' -i-SEMMVEE'KLY. '"
THE HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
RODERICX 0. UtATETSON. EDITOR
The Score Will Be Paid
T I HE first .'actual fighting between Americans
and Germans in the trenches has taken placf.,
' t vuriisc iuwft'Wij uiauc upuu a email anu iso
, lated American section and bur boys were over
', powered. Some were killed some were wounded,
some have been carried away as prisoners. That
they gave good account of themselves before
. they surrendered all will believe,
The Americans now are getting
nrliana rnr whetl trev firat .
trenches to oppose the veterans
. the same attention from; the Hun. ' Unseasoned
iiuuya tic uvunu ly lcvtirc uiuvut
.is war. - ., .-'.J, .',,. ' j . - ''.:.'-., .'
. But, the day is not so far disrant'when the Sam
mies will be paying back their scores, just as the
, vanuiitj iiiu iidvc mcu jiaymg iircirs
. back with regularity. . '- , 1 ' '
: Arthur Hunt Chute," in the current number of
Collier's, predicted just1 what happened Saturday
' "somewhere in France." He likewise predicts lust
1 t 1 . . ' .
wuas inc cunscuucuccs arc going
.lie wrflie! . .- .
,. i ' Wkst the' Colonials nave already done U a presage
V of what WO may yet expect from the American. The ';.
. Canadians, Australians, (touts Africans, New Zealand- ''
t ens and Americana will be blood brother in the -field.')
' All are New World troop, with .the same re tie and '
impatient spirit. )'r
The KiMt Aaatratlaa Division last
new portion of the line in France known
. iriurKntvcri. 1111 wh meir lnmsiiun mm war oo
the western front, anil the portion of the line assigned '
to them waa therefore comparatively easy. Here on
Plug Street many of Britain'! old Jivision got their '
' first taste of trench warfare in vonipsratfTely easy
atage. . ...' '. ,T
- When the Anzaci arrived, Dug Street was synony
mous with Easy Street, but not for long. On their first .
, night la the. line the Germane put it over the Ansae '
. and raptured aeveral Stoke guns. "The iron has en- -tered
our sonl," aaid a great brawny-armed Anxac ear.-
tain whn ,1 met at dinner behind the line a little "
. later. "But we will take it out of these blankety-
... (Pk.. . .... U ....... t - MnA.l I,
' How well they kept their promise waa
The Canadians thought that they bad a eorner on :
'. trouble in the blooily salient of Ypres. But often, on '
quiet nighta between "stand to" and "atand down,"'
our sentries on the rim of the (Ire trench would hear
distant rumblings. -."What's thatf" oe would ex
claim; then the- other would wink , knowingly and ,
t newer: "Them's the Aatara raisin' their own little
will have aceaaioai ia liko ' manner to wink and ex
. claim: 4Thera'i Pershing 'a First ' Americana raisin'
' '' their own little hell down yonder."
V . ' , 1 ,. .
Ta universal traininsr -drive of
portions has been , inaugurated recently in
the east. ' IV has been yielding' results. The effort
is being pressed by friends fil, universal, training
with an eye to action by congress at its forthcom-
' ' Tt ' I . 1 ' A . I .
Boston and particularly by high
a manner and with an enthusiasm
gratification. "... :
Of course Senator Chamberlains bill for uni
versal training and also a bilf prepared a year and
more ago by the general staff , of the Army are
still before congress for action. Advocates of uni
; Versal training hope for approval by congress of
one of those full fledged measures, or of a meas-
' nam v Hcnnoarv inicrcst in inai
amendment oroDOsed bv the National Association
. - ' - r k
for Military Training, which would give physical
subject to the draft only those of twenty-one as
. the law nowrovides. ,
' It seems as if the. war department and the ad-
. ministration are , Decerning more inenaiy to tne
universal training idea. , That is the special signi-
fieance of the camoaien of late. A oarticularlv
e'. . ' e' ' '
' tioteworthv incident - in ; that connection was a
. statement a few days. ago by Col. Robert L.
Howze, chief of staff to Brig.-Gen. John A. John-
east. Colonel Howze's statement
, pf Lieut.-Gen. S. B. M. Young,'
i r I - t -r '
"the National . Association for. Universal Military
Training. He spoke at Boston, in behalf of uni
versal training and on the platform with him as a
fellow 'speaker was Gen, Harry F. Hodges, who
commands at the cantonment at Ayer, Massachu
setts, where the National Army from New Eng
land States is drilling, General 1 lodges, it might
be noted in passing, declared very lucidly and
forcibly for the universal training idea.
Colonel Howze in his statement said: "The
importance of the issue of Universal training has
been made subordinate to or altogether lost sight
of. in the questions raised by the draft, but it is
tt..t'llt. ...... M n r -
. vuc. iiiai inr viiiiiiy vein hui miuiu &v iuit niui
of for a single minute. One of the unsatisfactory
results of the draft has beerTthc upsetting of the
frritiomlr ntntim nf the rountrv
more marked with each successive
uti.. i. ti -
.training an army of two million
CICill men vuuia "C idisid in mice vrai i ins is
about the same number that the draft law will
furnish out of a total of more than nine millions
registered under the present system.
T 1 I 1 .If .1... .1
uniess we are rcauy to ueueve
universal training law is the one measure that will
forestall any repetition of the curse of unprepared-'
nes tinder which we are now laboring."
While this ihyuld nut be regarded ad hlrictlv an
. FRIDAY MORNING,
NOVEMBER 9, 1917.
'endorsement by -the) war de'partmtnt, it is said to'
be .'unlikely that the chief of staff for one of the
large Army departments and the general in com
mand p(.a-,nar bxfntonmenf, would be so vigor
ously voicing their vi4'flt they felt their
.official sujitfiors 'were friendly oWeidca. Indeed
Secretary of VV'ar Baker has recetly-, stated hi's
acceptance of features of 'universal trainmg, at
though he dissented promptly and vigorously to a
llan favored, according to reports, 'by Represent
tative Kahn, of California, for universal training
for all ages from eighteen to. forty. The strong
objection to this, at the present time, is 'on indus
trial grounds. The countryijedpf workers in
divers fields is so conspicuous now that the war
department is unwilling fo"sancionany" sugges
tions for taking an unnecessary number of youths
from employment for militay purposes.
But the revived interest in universal training
will probably grow measurably' between now and
the new year, by which, time congress will be con
sidering military matters and by which time, also,
efforts to obtain action upon some of the universal
training bills now pending or to -be introduced
anew, may be expected. The newspaper comments
on the proxsition, of late, continue to be very
encouraging. These seem to indicate as never be
fore k general and increasing sentiment for some
legislation. The propaganda which General Young
has launched in New England will be urged in
other cities and sections'. ?v .
., . ' '
Booze and The Hawaiiqns
VITAL statistics for the montli of October, just
. ' issued by the board of health, tell the same
tale that is told month after month in the Islands,
the gradual disappearance of the native Hawai
ians,: . In October, there were' an even hundred
deaths recorded in the city of Honolulu, of which
twenty-five were of Hawaiians and twenty-two of
part-Hawaiians, or a total of forty-seven out of the
hundred of those of Hawaiian and part-Hawaiian
blood.' . '"'"',..",." .' ,'
This i enormously out ' of proportion, to the
numbers of Hawaiians in this city as compared
what the Can
Into v the
iasuiia. a uai
. 1 f T- .
w- uc lor rruz.
year took over a :
a Plug Street .
witnessed by the' -
with 'the total population. The latest estimate of
the; population of Honolulu, that of the chamber
of commerce, is 63,000." Of these, the pure Hawai
ian number 7800; or approximately one-eighth.
The deaths are one-quarter, twice the general
ratio. The part-Hawafians number 7100, or ap
proximately eleven percent. The deaths number
twenty-one percent. '. . '
That is. during October, two Hawaiians or part-
bers to every one of the rest of the community.
The Hawaiian death' rate was twice; what it
eh6uld be. . . . , ,'
Of the hundred who died thirty-six did so as
the result of tuberculosis, and of these thirty-six,
if the general, average" held, at least thirty were
Hawaiians.' , ,
The Advertiser believes that the wholly dispro
portionate death rate among the Hawaiians and
part-Hawaiians is due directly to the use of in
toxicants. Tuberculosis, among the Hawaiians is
the result,,to a very large extent, of the use 'of
intoxicants. The Hawaiians as a rule drink to
excess, women a,s well as men. They use' cheap
and fiery liquors. Their earnings,, rarely more
than those of 'a laborer, go too frequently for booze
instead of food. As a result, the constitution; of
many of the men is undermined, while the children
are frequently underfed or improperly fed, leaving
them easy victims to the white plague," . . ' ,7
The Advertiser hopes that the congressmen here
will have the opportunity of consulting health .'of
ficials, police and circuit judges, social workers
and others who have knowledge of the drjrtk sit
army officers in
to cause much
cunncLiiui is an
t tl .1
uation here' as it affects the Hawaiian race. Con
gress has been repeatedly approached during the
past few years in
hibition for the Islands. Further attempts will be
made and it will be well if those senators and rep
resentatives now here can acquaint themselves at
first-hand with the facts as we all know them and
as many are' willing to recognize them.
Something is killing the people here of Hawai
ian blood. , That it is the use of intoxicants may
be denied. Poverty, improper feeding, improper
housing, lack of knowledge of sanitation and. per
sonal hygiene and such may be advanced. Un
doubtedly every one of these things will be ad
vanced to explain the month by month and year
by year excess of deaths over births among those
of pure Hawaiian blood and jthe disproportionate
number of deaths of those ..oar-Hawiian Mood.
Hut The Advertiser submits that the poverty', lack
of knowledge and all the rest of the reasons regu
larly advanced spring from the use of alcoholic
At any rate, the matter justifies some of the at
tention of our visitors, who will be called upon
soon to offer some s lutj6n ,of" tb,P, drink question
in Hawaii,. Jj ;',r ; r- ' "V
followed a visit
U. S. A-, retired,
r ... .. I
rA , . . t . . . i i . r I, ,
and this will ln
trained and efti-
Now that the all important matter of posters ha.s
been settled, through the 'shipment of a supply pf
that kind of literature to Honolulu, there seems to
be nothing topreent Hawaii from having a regu
lar Food Pledge 'Week. ,
One of the conresinnal v isitors, gazing around
the harbor yesterday, as their steamer came slow
ly in. remarked: "I knew all those stories about
people swimming ; round on surfboards was a fake.
There isn't a singl thing of the kind in sight." '
mat me niii-
THE ADVERTISER'S SEWlEKLY
in pfdportion to their total num
an effort to secure federal pro
Collector of Custom! Malcolm- Frank
lin will return! here from, a .visit to
the mainland aoon. '. , ''. ',
Charles J. Breham, soa of Mrs. A.
K. Kirkaldy of this eity, has enlisted
with the naval reserve at Han Diego.
3. W. Brinini hat been appointed
official shorthand reporter of the eon
gressional party and will accompany
the party around the Island. ',. :
f Frank Hatstea J, 'ehief of the divV
sion of eitstoma of the treasury depart
ment in Washington,' will visit Hawaii
aextrttareh, according (o Wvleei re'
eelved here by the last mail. : v.
Sepresenttttiv Janes'. K. Lota ': of
Kauai ' will . be- ardained at -eleven
Veloek next .Sunday morning la the
naneohe Hawathit Cbureh aa a mem
ber of the ProttiUat clergy. ; ' . (
' Henry vaa Oieson will be , absent
from his duties as chief clerk in 'the
office of the eity clerk during the en
campment of the .National Ouard, aa
will two other employe of the same
department. , '
Mary Da via . Turley was granted a
divorce 'from - Edward , Turley- on the
grouada of aon-support by Judge Reea
yeeterday.- The decree takes effect,
November-20. ' . .
" Arthur; the infant ton of Mr1 and
Mra. Arthur P. Thayer, of 1026 Four
teenth Avenue, Kaimuki, died yeeter
day morning and waa buried yesterday
afternoon in. Nuuano cemetery.
A: family' allowance of forty dollars
a month was granted Mrs. Malamanui
Weatherwat and Kdwia and Herbert
Weatherwax, : sons, 'aurvivera of the
late Charlea H. Weatherwax, by Judge
Ash ford yesterday afternoon..
'A. T. Long of Moselle, Missouri, has
written the postmaster, at. Honolulu
asking for news of a brother, Henry,
or H. N. Long. It la stated that Henry
wrote regularly to Ms home town until
about a year. ago,.
' Mr., and ' Mra. Joseph - Feroandes
have returned from a four months' atay
In the mainland.. ' Mr. Fernandes went
on a buainess trip, but he and Mrs.
Fernaudes were able to spend consider
able tuge eijhtseeing.in many sections
o the eonntry. . , .,' 4 . ,
3. V. Thompson, a watchman, was
arrested yesterday and charged with'a
statutory offense involving a" lei-woman
who recently had her husband ar
rested tof non-support and .who was
ordered to receive . a certain ; weekly
sum from her husband.' . .-. . '
Capt, Ching K. Among, Commander
of Company K, O. H., formerly
Company H, has received, the last tlx
months' nay for' the mra of the eom
iaay. They may obtain their money
by. calling at the PMsese-American
bank any time after today. ,",
Captaia James A.. Dorst, supply of
cer; Captain LndsonJJ. Worsham and
siy -enlisted men arrived yesterday to
be attached to the tagiaeera corps In
Honolulu. Col. Thomas Reea, who has
been assigned to the.aommand of the
engineer here,' may 'not arrive for
about . a month.-. .',-.' v., ':,.
Any donors to tM Bed'. Cross who
do not receive promptly their receipts
for the snm given will be conferring a
favor oa the Bed Cross officials if they
will inform theol of, "the faet by writ
ing, calling, or informing them of the
fact by telephone. The Bed Cress chap
ter headquarters number is 6088.
A report from thf'Hilo branch of
the Humane Society waa read yester
day at the regular monthly meeting of
the society. Badges, for the humane
officers were asked for by Hberiff Pua.
Mra. M. F. ' Proaser w'aa ia the chair,
and Mias Mabel (Smith, newly appoint
ed humane- officer for Honolulu, at
tended. ;." ; Jfl.
Major W. N. Bteasley . Jr., recently
Of. the headquarters department, Na
tional Ouard of the Philippines, waa
in the eity yesterday. He ia to serve
wjth the aviation corps on arriving 6n
the mainland. . He etatea that the Fili
pino National Guard i well orgaaixed
but as yet has not beea, recognized by
eongress. .. ' j .,".''.-
t ''The following men transferred from
the mainland to Honolulu, were yes
terday exempted, from army service by
the local exemptioa :' board: Manuel
Marks, from Martini, California, now
living on Kauluwela Street; Martin B.
Aden, formerly of Solano County, Cali
fornia, add residing at '3214 Palolo
Avenue, Kaimuki. . I; , . i
Residents of Mokanea, Hauula; Ku
mamale, Ashford and Puuhale Streets,
Kalihi, were complaining yesterday
that the district waa unlighted from
eleven o'clock from King Street to the
aea. The night waa rainy and the al
most impassable state of the roads
worked additional hardship on unfor
tunate pedestrians. .'- ,
, It ia expected that Lieutenant Port
wveh, the laat of the German officers
of the former German gunboat Geler,
will leave this week by government
vessel en route to the detention eamp
of Fort Douglaa, Malt Lake City. Lieu
tenant Portwicb was held as a possible
witness In the Berg inquest and has
been a prisoner at Schofleld Barracks.
Survey work on the first section of
the Hilo-Volcano road haa begun, ac
cording to A. C. Wheeler, of the de
partment of public works, who arrived
from Hilo yesterday. The first section
win include the road line between Four
Miles and Olaa, about live miles in
length. This road will cost, it ia esti
mated 4200,000. The road ia to be
eighteen feet wide.'
Pat Halligan, a sailor, aboard an oil
tanker in port, waa charged in the
police court yesterday,with being found
oa the premises of J&raes . MeCabe,
Fort and Kuakinii Streets, at night
without lawful excuse. The easa was
continued in order to give Halligan a
chance to leave town on hi skip.1 Yes
terday afternoon Halligan was again
placed under arrest and charged, with
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAXATIVB BROMO UININE re
moves the cauae. Used the world over
to cure a cold in one day, The aigna '
turt of E. W. GROVE it on each bos.
Manufactured by the TARXS MEDI-:
CIN CO., St. Louie, V 5. A. ! '
, ' Dr. ' J. H. Raymond of ' Maul "is
visitor ia the city. -. . .,
Willard XH. Terry, well known coffee
producer Of Hilo, is a visitor in, the
city.. . ; ,, '.'.; ; , ,, .
. Vr.' C. U. Cooler haa returned fretn
an extended vacation open t In the main
land... ; .. '' ". ,.;'. , " ;
. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Andrade return
ed yeterdy from aa extende.1 visit in
the mainland. ; , ( w ;
Mr. and, Mra. T.. D. Tenae'y retwaU
yestertlay from Sak Francisco, where
tk mfUktkk aVltnai wlawhaa . . a. '
. vr, ana airs, alunrti watt 'Were ar
rivals yesterdays They spent n ax
tended, visit on the COaet.;
Walter Coomb of Lewera Vooke is
back in the city from a bunlness and
pleasure trip to the mainland. . .. .,
Mr. and Mri. George Sherman, who
spent some, time visiting In the main
land, returned to the eity yesterday.
Judge Jamee L Coke was a retura
Ing passenger from the Coast recently.
He was accompanied by Mrs, Coke.
. Alexander Hume Ford "came back"
after spending a several months', busi
ness and pleasure trip on the Coast.
Former Governor Walter F. Frear is
back in the eity. He returned yester
day from a busineea trip to Washing
ton. '. '.''.'.' .'-''.'".' .v
.Among recent returning Honolulsns
are Mr. and Mr. E. Faxon Bishop,
who epent some time visiting in the
mainland .' .
A. I, Silva of M. Mclaerny A Co., re
turned yesterday from a busiaees trip
to the mainland. Ha visited New York,
Philadelphia, Washington, Chicago and
San Francisco, t ' . ' . ,.,.. T (
. Joha J. Igoe, Jr. aaaiatant secretary
of the Boston Bed Sox, arrived yester
day from the mainland and expects to
remain a week ia the eity. - He may re
tura to the mainland next Wednesday.
. Among Honolulana who returned yes
terday, from the mainland were Mrs.
C. M. Ely,-Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fer
nandez, Mr. and Mrs, August Hane
berg, Mrs. B. A; McWayae, MK and
Mra. Jamee F. Morgan, and Attorney
w.vjj. l'lttmaa. . t
Want -To Know :
Replies Indicate That They
Should Be Told ; of Progress
. Made Since Annexation and of
Hawaii's Needs Since Entry
Into War ':.,.';
' What do the' members of the Con
gressional, Party want to kaow about
the, Hawaiian Islands, now that they
are here! . ' 1 ."-."j - 1 "' '. "t
The question waa out -to manv lndi-
: .1 1 - mLJ?l
viuuHis.ia av pany yesteraay. inn
plies, individual and Collective,'. indi
cate that they desire to learn what kind
of a Territory Hawaii haa become aiuee
annexation; what legislation is neces
sary to remedy defects in law made
many year ago; what features of th
laws should be eliminated or added to,
and what Hawaii ' needs now are, par
ticularly since the entry of the United
Statea into the war. . .
Bealixing that . they have come to
Hawaii at the lavitation of the legisla
ture of Hawaii, and that Hawaii want
them here to obtain first hand knowl
edge of condition, a number of fea
ture have become prominent in the
lit. , -., '., .
Among these are increased' military
and naval appropriation for the fur
ther Gibraltarixing of the Islands; the
establishment of a fish hatchery; pro
tection of Hawaiian-grown coffee; com
mencing work on the' improvement of
Na wili wili harbor, Kauai; a military
road around Oahu; extension of other
road for military uses; future of pub
lie land, leases and bomesteading; the
relation between Hawaii 'a progres as
interpreted by it intensive production
of sugar and the necessity for main
taining a teady supply of laborers on
the cultivated landaj greater latitude in
sea transportation; 'public . buildings;
and! last but not least, -the early estab
lishment, with large appropriation, of
the Hawaiian National Park, to include
Kilaue and Mauna Loa volcanoes on
Hawaii, and "Haleakala, the extinct
crater, on Maui.
The last subject I regarded a one
of the mpst important by many local
people, owing to the many year of pre
paring for the establishment of the
park area to be governed by the Bureau
of National Park of Washington.
After appropriations are made for its
development, care and superintendence,
it become one of the link in th chain
of national parks; and can be devel
oped into one of the priueipal attrac
tion in the "See America First"
Another project which is to be
brought to the attention of the party
is the pronoaed .shipway, between Hono
lulu and Kalihi hareorV.' ; ' ' t
.. . . , ,
IMPRESSED WITH CITY
James Grafton Roger,' ex-presldeot
of th Colorado Mountain Club, and
connected I with- the'finn tof pha froth,
Rogers k Shaf roth,; attorneys of Pen -ver,
Colorado, was one of the dintin
guished visitors In Honolulu yesterday.
He I accompanied by Mrs." Roger.
Mr. Bogera, who cornea here on im
portant legal buainess, ia making -'his
iuitial visit to Hawaii, and although he
scarcely ha had time to form an opin
ion of Honolulu, he appeared to be
favorably impressed when spoken ' to
Before leaving on the return trip,
Mr. and Mra. Bogera propose to take
in the sights of th other islands, in
cluding the volcano, .' They are guests
at th Alexander Young Hotel while in
town. , '.
American Representatives Arrive
At British Port To "
f meei uincrs - f
WA8H1NOTON, ; November 7 (As
sociated Prens) rWotlnecmanf by the
depattrient of state that nn American
war mUaitftt -' arrivcii'safely' at a
British i port . make public first ,tiews
of a great waa conference in Knrope
in which the United States' will baye
a prominent 4ert. ' ''
The department of state annotinceJ
that th mission, headed by Col. E. M.
House of Texas, is at a British pott on
its way to the eouneil. The other mem
bers of the mission are Admiral W. S.
Benson, Mar-General Hunker H. Bliss
chief of. atnfT; Under Secretary of the
Treasury Crosby; Vance McCortniek,
Democratic campaign manager in 1916;
Bainbrlrige, Colby of the "shipping
board ( Dr." Alonzo ' K TayloK bt the
food administration, and Gordon Aach
incloss, seeretary. . ...
Mr. Iinsing says thnt the conference
is essentially upon the war, with the
object of perfect ing a more complete
coordination - of the activities of the
Allied nations in order to attain., the
highest efficiency. ; .'
The part which the t'nited States
will play in the great Allied program
is emphasised by the fact that Presi
dent Wilsoa'a personal adviser. Col
one) House, heads the mission and It
includea the highest officer Jn the
army and nvy. , i' '
TENYO FLOATED AND
TOKT&, November 7--(Special -to
Nippu Jiji) The Toyo Kisett Kaisha's
liner Tenyo Maru, which ran aground
in Tokio bay, near Yokohama. Sunday,
is expected to be floated off the rocks
during high tide this noon. , .
. Diver were ent down yeeterday' to
examine the extent of the damage to
the stranded turbiner. V They"' reported
the damage slight.' '- , ! ' (
Miss Tauneko Wtanabe, one of the
leadera of women's reform movement
in Japan, waa one of the passengers
on board the ill-fated Tenyo 'Maru
when ahe struck the rocks. " Mja's Wa
tanabe decided to take the next steamer
to the United States, en route to Wash
ington to represent Japan ia the coming
women's reform 'meeting, which . is to
meet shortly in the American capita).
' , -
Will Come Here S. Visitirtg Con
gressmen May Have Good
The Matson liner Maul, one. of the
vessels recently taken over by the Gov
ernment, baa been allowed one more
trip to the Islands, according to in
formation reaching here yesterday; The
main reason for this is that good ac
commodation may be given to the
viaiting congressmen who expect to re
The report of the change fame by
one of . the .Matson vessels, and it is
reported' that after sailing from San
Francisco for this port a wireless mes
sage waa sent her saying that the Maui
was to make another voyilge down here.
Bepresentative Julius Kahn, .of - Cali
fornia, is said to have done much for
the change of the government's plans,
not only for the benefit of the con
gressmen, ' but for the accommodation
of the Inland trade. - i
. It was at lirnt reported that ' the
Maul was scheduled to mako another
trip to the Inland on account of the
running ashore of the strainer Gov
ernor, which whs to take the place of
on of the vckscIh taken over by the
government, but the report could not
TO ALIEN ENEMIES
By virtue of Paragraph 1) of Section
3 of the trading with the enemy act it
is now unlawful for an alius enemy to
proceed by water transportation from
one place to another iu the United
Statea, unluxa a license litu been secured
from the President -permitting a steam
ship company to sell sm h alieu enemy
Prior to the paiwage of the act it was
only necexaary for an alieu enemy to
secure permiHHiou from the President
through the department (if juxtij-c, to
gd from one place to another by water.
The matter is dealt with iu the act as
See. That it shall lie unlawful
(by. For any person, except with the
license of the PrvHident, tp transort or
attempt to transport into or from the
United States, or for any owner, master,
or other person iu charge, of a 'etej Of
American registry to trauport-or at
tempt i to traiytpij'il from any place to
any other place, any subject or citizen
of an '.enemy or ally , of enemy nation,
with knowledge, of reasonable cause to
believe .that the person transported or
attempted to' be tranaported i uch
subject or citizen. ' .
INDIGESTION AND BILIOUSNESS
- You' should not eat food of any kiud
when bilious, tuke a full ilose of Cham
berlain's Tablets ami drink plenty of
water. That will cleanse the stomach,
move the bowels ' and soon restore the
system to a healthy condition. For sale
liy all ilealera. Heiisou, Smith A, Co.,
Ltd.. Agts. for Hawaii, Advertisement,
imhiiu a f ill l v I f
ABOUT : OOH LANDS
Asks -Pcrti?cat O-jcsticss
Turns Interviewer and Gccs;
After infer aatioa; Expects
To Get It. While Here .
''si - - .'. ;
"If th publie lands held by planting
iDierrsTB mnir to vv rnuruni to gov 1
eminent at the explratiua of tb leases,'
are eried up for bom area,; what
population eeold4 th. Island develop
and support t" w the question nut bv '
Senator llenff' MtH- of . Montana.
enairman or tne public land commit,
tee of the senate. ( The sesstor torn..1
ed Interviewer1 to Obtain 'information
concerning Hawaiian matter wlich
come dirertly. to .bl committee. .
suatained, provided the Industrie which
nnnuiij witv VUVUHHIUI c irutll w
nave ouui , up ui isianoa were - not
greatly handicapped by the withdrawal
of too much public land, area now de
voted to cane, and also if adequate sea
tr&nsnnrtatfnn were develnneA and nr
finnal lotrtalatlnn fftlroMul nh mtrlflflu
development..,'...' " S''S u-','
"How did it happen that thee large
areas-were leased to these planting
corporations!" was another question,
and at this two or ' three other con- :
C renames crowded i a to hear the an
swer. .... .. ' -i ;' :1 t
t rwt - . f ' a . -
- in leases were largely maae gar.
Ing monarchy days," waa th reply. .
, "Whyt" ' ,
""They wer pioneers. Th lands'
for any . other .purposes. Thev .were
barren and not reached by public road
and communities wer often far away
from them. The planting company es
tablished its mtu ana omces ana
brought laborer into the lands; th
tore was opened and other stores fol
lowed) next a postoffie and a judge;
road were -developed to connect the
mill with th mill .on an adjoining '
tate; ateamahlp landing wer estab-
which ' developed', former i unfruitful
land. . ';',- '
iri.. ....... '.J.
the answers, bnt his questions indjeafc- ,
ed . that he wanted Information, and '
that he will get it from a number .of
source.' ' '''.... ,."'','.'
, ".Although I am chairman ofth
- 1..J. ....t. 1. U. ...... I f
I'll u 1 1 u jniiu viuimii w I II uv imHMW,
added ..the senator,. "I ant anfamuiar.
w!fk lanil Mnilillnna In h TalaMjl n
no a wall an land affairs kave yet beea
bronirht to mv attention in committee
at Washington.' ''".' -'.'-'
. "So this is wlntef 1a Hawaii! " nd
the senator looked from the lanal of
the Moana Hotel out through the eo
eoannrs sowara ina sea wnere m uu-,
ber of bather disported in in urr.
"Begular Chinook weather, Isnt Ht
W have a lot of people In Mootn
who think. .that, you have to have at
least a few "day forty below aero one
a year In Order to keep healthy, but I
don 't e any one around her "who ,
looks aa if tkis summer all the time
has hurt him any.'" -' ' -' '
Those Who Came
Senator MUe Potndexter, Waahlng-
too. : '-- -." .-.
Senator Henry F. Ashunt, Arlxona,
Senator Henry I. Myers, Montana.
Senator . William H, Thotnpaon, Kao
s&s. Senator Vf .H. Xing;, TJtah. ,
RepressnUUva Ot B. Bland, Indiana.
Representative George M. Bower.
, BepreaenUtlvo Jame P. Buchanan,
Representative William H. Oarter,
Represenatlve 3. Arthur Elston, Cal
if oral. '
RepreeenUUv Thomu . Oallagher,
BepresentaUv Loola B. . Ooodall,
Representative William Gordon.
Representative Ernest' Xundeen, Min
nesota. RepresenUtlT Jame a McZAngk-
RapreseutaUv Jame V, McOllntlo,
RcpresenUtlve Sam J. Nlcholl,
Represenutiv Edmund Piatt, Vvm
York. , ' ' ' ' ' ".- ; ... ', ' ,' s
RepresenUtlv C. Frank . Baa via,
RepresenUtlv Hnry W. Tempi,
BepreaantatiT Allan T. Trdway,
RepresenUtlv Benjamin F. Wlty,
George W. Hess, superintendent TJ.
S. BoUnlc Garderja, Waahlngton, D. O.
Angua Erly. ecretary to Delegau J.
nCTQ CYTDA QCMTCMPC
ULIO LAIIVn ULMILnUL
" ' :' . ! -! v .'
Chin Tang In, a Korean, who was
frtund guilty in the circuit court on
Tuesday, of assault and battery and
sentenced to1 imprisonment Tor' twelve
months, was given-. an additional aen
tenca of not leas than four' year at
hard labor by Judge Heen yeeterday
afternoon, for assault and battery with
intent to rob Bigi Tanaka, a Japanese
woman, on King Street about three
Chin is, regarded . in police circle a
one of the worxt vharaeters that hna
come within he arm of the law la