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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 16, 1917, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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THrHAWAIIAN GAZETTE
RODEfcrt 0. MATUESpy, EDITOR OVEMBER V
The-Broken Link - j
LIULlVvALNi lastlruluig monarch of II;
, Yvaiiffcii in ,tat$ upon her ticr jn Kawaiafii
Church. Over her the kahilis of royalty wav
, Past hcnmjnWii" Mrntvfited
sands ot'iflAi; jvemenj and children those of the
Hawaii lt rotlay ; ibd . those who,' looking back
mournfully into the splendid past, live their (lives
in the irrodenv uiV4o-date, business-like Hawaii of
today but are not of today.
. The last link is broken. The old Hawaii of
,'ktrangely Sweet ;' and careless' memory is gone.
,Vith the passfng of Liliuokalani passed the final
living connection, that bound the days of yore to
, the days, of today, 'The Queen is dead and there
is no surceVs'or1.'' '" .' . ,
: It is right and fitting that the Territory of Hat
waii should pay passing tribute to the Kingdom
; of Hawaii. It is still more fitting that the people
7. of modern Hawaii should pay tender tribute of
.. respect to the last monarch of the old regime, who
' In her final years, reigning no longer as sovereign
of her Mngdorn, reigned stijl in thVhearts of her
people. And it is most fitting that the people of
this prosperous, up-to-date, workaday Territory
;' pay reverent tribute'to the Woman who, bereft of
crown and scepter, shorn of power and splendor,
lived to, put aside her bitterness and lead her peoi
pie, her former subjects, along the difficult path of
" rectitude aod of loyalty to the Nation of which,
. willingly- or, unwillingly, they became a part when
' Hawaii was ' annexed to the United States of
"'.America.'''-.. '; ' ' X '
The final Htes over trie body of Former Queen
Liliuokalani are the last of the kind that will ever
be observed, not bnly'Tn Hawaii but in the entire
Pacific. The days of monarchy are past. The link
fs broken. Hawaii must no longer look to the past
but fo the present. V "!
Ua hala o Liliuokalani i ka moe mau loa o ka
maha. '.. .
.-"." w..Vv-- ;
Why Not?
WHY Should not the general public be given
the opportunity to tand up in "open meet
. ing" ami tell . the members of the Congressional
, Tarty what they think about the land question in
'Hawaii? is the query that has been received by
The Advertiser in various forms since the senators
. and reprcrita'tivej from the national capital land-
.t cu in mc. iniuvijr. , . v , ,
! The Advertiser -doeimVkiiow olny reason why
f they should not and it can think of quite a num-
, . '..('. tr of reasons why they should particularly when
i ' ' . ; it hears influential men Bay that the system which
permits of the opening up of public lands to home
f 0 steading is a "wild and dangerous system."
..''.V;:v Tlie members of the Congressional Party have
evinced particular interest in the land question in.
, ... Hawaii,, and having seen how the laws, are mal
' .-' administered by the present executive head of the'
government, various members' of the party have
. ; ,'V,' expressed the pinion that a radical change is
' . ' necessary: "' ' ' "'. '
: . - : With this opinion The Advertiser and we be
1 . , lieve the majority of the people of the Territory
. 1 ; heartily agrees. . Not that the laws as they stand
; " '. on the statute books are necessarily all at fault
but their administration by a Governor who has!
done all posible to make homesteading a failure
does call attention to the need
cdy for prevailing conditions.
. If the people of the Territory
in the development of the varied
given a chance publicly to tell
tors what they think about the
from Washington will undoubtedly hear some
things that do not agree with the opinions whisp
ered into their legislative ears
tendants.
It is. possible that homesteading may not, for,
the present, at least, yield any such plethoric re
turns as may be obtained by shutting the people
off from the land, but the American and demo
cratic idea i to "man .the land." And that is
what congress seems to believe in.,
, At any rate, the ".small fry" who are not in
vited to official balls and receptions, who do not
own "dress suits" which might admit them to the
' presence of the gubernatorially guarded senators
and representatives, are entitled to a hearing and
The Advertiser believes that it is just those people
that the national legislators want to hear from.
' ; Can it not be arranged that, upon the return
to Honolulu of the Congressional Party, there
ehall be a real mass meeting for the discussion
of the laud question, at which, the hoi polloi shall
, have an opportunity to reply to tfie whispered
suggestions of their "rulers", who arrogate to
themselves the right to dictate
Hawaii and who are trying to
national legislators in their selfish scheme for get
line absolute control of the
waii ."
' "Band to get new caps and coats but no trous
ers," says a newspaper heading referring to the
furnishing tff new uniforms to the'Hawaiian band.
But maybe they "will let .them wear kilts. Shall
, we have a rival of the famous
. v-,
. : "Where do we go from here, boys, where do we
o f ronvln'rc ?" is the sad chorus siing by the Ger
liiap diplomats who are being kicked out of the
various countries of outh America.
FRIDAY MORNING,
yesterday thou-J
t
t
ot some drastic renw
who are interested
industry idea are
the national legisla
situation, the men
by their official at
omobil and
those words are
to the breaking
the land policy of
enlist the aid of thet Encouraged
public lands of Ha
Kiltie Band here?
THE ADVERTISERtt-WEERtY
Uneasy Bulgaria
W HOEVER these Bulgarian agents may be
who are sounding the Entente about peace,
and whether "Czar" Ferdinand knows of their
activities or not, they' are proceeding in a most
sensible manner, from a' Bulgarian point of view,
says the New York Times. For a year now ('er
many has been trying to coddle and hoodwink the
Allies into a peace conference without even a hint
at what shall be discussed there. : She has winked,
insinuated, nodded, and gesticulated, all to the
purport that if the Allies will only come in they
will be surprised to see how well. they will come
out. To Bulgaria and her other accomplices she
has winked and nodded to a precisely contrary
effect ; all this is merely to fool the. Entente, and
they can trust honest old Germany to stand by her
:riends when once the peace conference has safely
met. And now Bulgaria is growinguspiriotis.
h It has occurred to Bulgaria that while it is per
fectly true that somebody is being fooled, it may
possibly not be the Entente. Bulgaria has begun
to reason that there are only two parties who can !
be tricked, one being the. Entente Allies and the
other the Teuton allies; and that if it should turn
out that Germany is telling. Jhe,1ruth to the En-j
tente Allies then the Teuton "allies will get the
worst of it. Bulgaria is well versed in the ( ierman
doctrine that any fraud is permissible so long as
it advances the interest of the State, and concludes
that if it would advance Germany) interest to be
tray Bulgaria she would not hesitate to do it.
' Therefore Bulgaria, or some power in Bulgaria,
tries to make her conquests surety negotiating
with the Entente, whose word she can safely take,
provided she can get if; It has dawned on Bul
garia that, according to the latest pronouncements
from Berlin, Bulgaria is at presentngliting solely
that Germany may retain Alsace-Lorraine. That
is not true, of course; but it has' this much truth,
that .Bulgaria is fighting solely for Germany's in
terests now, that the time has long passed when
she was fighting for bet" own interests. Why, Bul
garia evidently argues, should we go on fighting
for .Germany, who would not scruple to betray us
if she could reap an advantage at the peace tabic,
when perhaps we can get what ' we want by ar
ranging with the Entente about it? The same
idea . ma'yl some day dawn on -Turkey, although
Turkey woVld have even less chance than Bul
garia of getting What she wants out of the En
tente,' ' . .. v- ' 1 '''.'' , ' '-'
;:',.'- .
!.'! i '
. Since tl-beginning of thewar 10,000 devices
for ending the conflict quicklyfhve been ..submit
ted by inventors to the United'States government.
Out of this number which have been and are .now
being investigated perhaps 100 will be found to
be practicable, says the Los Angeles Times, but
he submission of the thousands of inventions is
evidence of the patriotic spirit of America. How
ever, the people may as well make up their minds
hat the war cannot be won through the use of a
few man-killing machines,, however effective they
may be. There is only one way to win and that
is 'through the concerted effort of all the people-1-inventors,
machinists, farmers, ditch diggers,
preachers, journalists, soldiers and civilians. Vic
tory can only come through the willingness of
every man, woman and child in America to do
his part either in the field or at home.
It takes thin; -4i V2fc.s to spell the word
which in German is equivalent to the English
word "tank."- The German term as spelled in of
ficial despatches is scliuetzengrabenvornichtangau-
means "a machine for suppressing
shooting trenches." If the war correspondents
don't camouflage the German language some of
likely to strain the Atlantic cable
point.
Mitchell Palmer, the man appointed by Presi
dent Wilson to take charge of enemy property in
terests in the United States, says this country has
no intention of interfering with the money or
property of Germans living and doing business in
the United States. ( )f course, Germany is display
ing the same kind conideration for American citi
zens unfortunate enough to be in that country
now !
by their success a year or two ago
in bluffing congress to a standstill, the railroad
brotherhoods are reported to be preparing to be
siege Washington aiin in an endeavor to put
over another hold-up. W hat's a little thing like
the war to them?
Bolshe-Viki means "old-timer," those who un
derstand the language say, Which, however,
doesn't seem to clarify the situation in Petrograd
much.
"tl
One "Fancho", Villa has bobbed up in Mexico
and is trying to overthrow the Carrana govern
ment. Villas-Villa, the name sounds familiar.
BREVITIES
Jooeph B. Bpinkt wan trtl t the
mtrgetry honpitnl tant'i night y or
Unlit bralou of th fCf. t
Nw dpk mt et f fomttiff fo
rtlRC h old otic in various -hoo,
but particularly in liana, ljihalna ant
n Vtolokai. . , ; . "''
8. ' Kanlcinaiiaifl, while "'WorVIng at
Pier 15 tvaa run over by , truck and
wan treated ol the emergency hospital
Tor an iJrd' foHt,'-' 1 IS. ' '. )HVKr-J
Albert fcrrao waa treated at the
emeraonrjr hnnpiul Inat Bight. The in
ilea finger of hi right hand got eanght
in the gear of a lathe, necessitating
amputation at the first joint.
" Two Filipino prinonerg who escaped
from the lueompieted new territorial
penitentiary in Kalihi where they were
working, yesterday morning, were cap
tured alinrtly after by the guard. -
Kdgar Mi thven, foimerly an employe
of H. Haekfeld ft Co., haf joined the
navy and in now at the treat I.akei
Naval Training" station. He two
brothers in the same branch ot the
nerviee. ' "
Word wun received front the depart'
ment of I'lsjjAe by the. United Htates
clerk 'a orhVe by the last mail that thv
business of the United Wat eg govern
ment, Htates and territories, i exempt
from the war tax.
. The Hawaiian band will be furnished
new caps and roats to wear at the
funeral of the late Queen Liliuokalani
next Sunday.' Owing to the state -of
civie finanee it will be impossible to
equip the bandsmen with new trousers
An entertainment will be held in the
near-future by the Filipino elub of
1'alama settlement. The proceeds will
be give a to the Bed Cress. The eora
mittee an arrangements inr hides Fran
cisco Tubllliha, C. Kstante, Juannario
)opei and Q. Domanca.
Mr. J.' F.i Yoangy mother of Mrs.
Alexander Lindsay, Jr., of Honolulu,
died on October- 3(V at her borne in
Fortland, Oregon, according to new re
ceived ' hera ' yesterday. Judge and
Mrs, lindsay have been visiting in the
mainland tax" some months past.
Orders were issued at Army depart
ment headquarter vester.lay directing
Captain George K. Toolev, medical re-sen-e
eorps, to relieve Major Bobert H.
leunner as attending suij'on of tbe
department. " Major JJeunner will leave
for the mainland at once to organize
and take command of a hospital train
at Fort Biley, Kanmts. '
A letter directing the registered Bed
Cross nurse in the Territory to be
ready to1 leave for active service at
any time . ha been received .by: Mia
Grace Ferguaon, secretary lof tbe local
Bed Cross aursea' organization. There
are abont ten nurses who can answer
the rail, which is expected to come
within- tha next few week.'
UIgin Choy, while aii(bting from a
moving street car,, without having
pressed the button signifying his desire
to alight, fell to the ground on King
Htreet near Oahu Lane last night and
was taken to toe emergency hospital,
where hi injuriea were.. found to be
confined to bruise on hi head. The
anpnber of the car was JA n4 it was
proceeding in a W'aikiki direction.
Mrs. E. B. Oliver, mother of Mr. A.
Marques, had, last Thursday, ran acci
dental fall, . in which .she broke her
left hip-bone. . This injury, always very
serious, is, in her ease Aggravated by
her advanced age', o that very little
hope ran be entertained for her recov
ery. She is at the residence of her sou
in law, Dr. A. MarqnMMi .Mrs. Olivet's
other daughter, Mrs. Oiddigns in Mon
treal, has been cabled to eume. - -
Bev. Samuel K. Kamalopill, assistant
pastor of KaumakapiU Church, and his
motorcycle came to grief yesterday.
In attempting to avoid a machine in
Hotel Street near his Maluhia Village
home, Nr. Kamaiopili wa thrown vio
lently to the ground and sustained
severe injuries to a leg, which will
force him to remain indoor for ome
day. Mr. Kamaiopili 'a physician' has
rdered iiim to refuse business and visi
or for a week at least. , "
Ishikawa, a Japaneaf man, commit
d suH-ide by shooting himself with a
volver at tbe Leahi Home yesterday
ternoon. He was lying in a bed la
e of the wards at the time and had
gun concealed in a paper bag.
)eceased had been ai inmate of the
ititution for some time but left at
end of October to go to the bouse
friend. Four day ago he return-
i the borne. He had been in poor
icul condition for (t long time and
wtorcusioneit lits of despondency.
Letters of appreciation for the splen
did work done by Hawaii in the recent
Liberty Loan Campaign have been
sent out from the Federal Beserve
Bank at San Francisco. One of these
was received by K. D. Tenney, presi
dent of the Hawaiian Trust Coin puny
It raid:.
"In the name of tbe United States
government the Federal Beserve Bank
of Han rraneiaco as it fiscal agent for
the twelfth district, hereby extends
hearty thanks for yonr valued assist
auce in distributing the second Liberty
Loan Honda.
'It wa through patriotic service of
this kind only that success was made
possible. Your ow n knowledge-of . the
part you took in this achievement
must prove your greatest' satisfaction.
"Assuring you of my personal ap
preciation and hoping that we may also
count, upon your aid In the next cam
paign, I am " ' ' , '"'
" Yours very 'ruly, 1
" JAMKS K. LYNCH,
' "Governor."
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES;
LAXATIVK BROMO (iTJININB i
moves the cause. Used tbe world over
to cure a cold in one day. ' Tbe Igna
ture ot R. W. GROVE it on each box.
Manufactured by the TARIS MEDI
CINE CO., St. Lcui, U. 6. A.
PERSONALS
1". M. Fond has returned from a -Vacation
spent in the mainland. . .
Mrs. A. 1 Castle and Miss Cuttle
have departed for the mainland for a
short stay. '
Judge Charles Sumner t.obingier, of
the United State Court for China, was
visiting la tbe city , yesterday; . , ,v.
," Charlea F. Ixtomia, secretary ef the
Kauai branch of tha T. M. 0. A. aa
left' for an indefinite stay oh. thtnain
tan. " .: .
Xfr. and Mr. Walter DAekerman
and daughter of Hawaii art visiting In
Honolulu. They arrived by the steamer
Mauna Losk t j
Senator Henry F.. Asbarst, of Ari
xonar who wa recently touring the Isl
and with the Congressional Party, has
returned to the mainland. ...
Ben Lyon of Walluku la'la the eity.
having returned from three months'
trip to the mainland, during which he
visited relative In Boston.
F, 0. Hummef, manager of the Mu
tual Telephone Company, tailed for
Maul In the Claudine. He expert to
return to the city within fsw dsys,
.- Gustsv Schuman, president of Schn
man Carriage Company, ha gone t
the Coast on a .business and pleasure
trip. It is not known when he will
return. ' - "
Tlr. Oeorge t. Ptraub, who left tome
time ago to spend few months' vaca
tion on the Coast, is back. In the eity,
nd will resume his duties in the near
futnre. ' '. -
Lloyd R. Killam, aecretary of the
Oriental branches of the T. M. C. A.,;
has departed for the mainland on leave
of absence. - He-was accompanied by
Mrs. Killam and child.
Mrs. U. J. Boisse, of 24 fid Pounui
Avenue, who was operated some time
ago at the Queen's Hospital, has re
turned to her home, where she is con
valescing nicely and able to "see friends.
--f- .
II
Adopts,. Resolutions Expressing
- Sense of Great Loss In Pass
ing of Steamship Man.: .
The loss which the Hawaiiai Islands
have suffered In the death, last'inonth,
of Captain. William Matson was ex
pressed in a resolution approve.! Tester-
day afternoon by the Honolulu Chamber
of Commerce. The - resolution ' which
was introduced by Lester. Petrie and
Uerrit P. Wilder, is a follow:
' Whereas, Captain William Matson,
an honored member of thia chamber,
having on the eleventh day of October
last passeil out of this earthly life, it is
fitting that those who were associated
with him in tbe business activities of
this Territory should record some ex
pression of their sincere regard and ap
preciation of his valuable work in tbe
development' of the'vommerce' of these
I stand; 1 -,- .
"Therefore, Be it resolved: .That
id the death of Captain Matson this
chamber has lost one of ita most worthy
members; one , who wa distinguished
for wide enterprise, and a high sense of
honor; one who in all the pursuit of
his busy life displayed a clear insight
into the public needs, and with readi
ness to meet them which - should ' be
gratefully remembered by this chamber,
la the eonrtrurtion and equipment of
the fine fleet of steamer which bear
bis name he has materially aided in
the upbuilding of our merchant marine,
and has earned the commendation not
only of tbe people of Hswaii but of the
American people at large, for at thla
period of our country 'a grtoat need of
ships the Matson' teanrer will prove
of inestimable value,. .. -t - - " -.
"Be it further resolved, that this
tribute to the memory of Captain Mat
son he spread upon the record of the
chamber and that a copy thereof be
transmitted to his family- and tha Mat
son Navigation Company, together with
our respectful sympathy in the great
loss wbicb they nave lUsUined."
.
El
HAD VERY BUSY DAY
Another busy day wa -recorded at
the emergency hospital ; yesterday,
though the case were all of a minor
uature." " ' . .
Lape ' I-axamana residing at Rivei
and Vineyard Street, was treated for
a small laeeration under the right eye.
Albert. Webb, living at 1233 Buckle
Lane, wa brought in suffering from n
broken bone in Ins right Hand.
C, Kupahu in some way dislocated
the. heel bone of hi left root.
John Kshulea was picked up at P'er
15 suffering rrom aa epileptic lit.
Mrs. O. Makai, residing .on Miller
Street opposite the headquartert'of the
Korean Association, wa treated for a
contused forehead and out on tha left
side of the face and neck. .
Renjamin Kakani, residing at Fort
and Kukui Streets, was treated for an
incised wound on hi forehead.
A. J. Manuwal, residing on Jlaniwal
Street, wa attended f or an , abrased
knee and ankle. '
Joe Medeiros, while working at thn
depot, was struck on tbe right foot l?
a falling rail and sustained a nsty cut
on tbe great toe. -
PINEAPPLE DAY WAS - '
; V WIDELY OBSERVED
Yesterday wa Hawaiian Pineapple
Duy throughout tha United States, line
apples served in a myriad . different
ways figured in the menus of hotel,
restaurant, and dining ear in .the
stutes. The promotion committee cent
out letter several montha ago asking
that the date to observed by a free
use of Hawaiian pineapple and pine
apple product, and if the reponea
received were lived up to, many thou.
sands of plntapple graced tb table
of America yesterday, .
CHAMBER D
EPLORES
DEATH OF MATSON
Lamented By
Commerce Chamber
Resolutions Adopted Expressing
v Sincere Regret At Passing of
Former Ruler Whose Life and
: 4 Character Are Eulogized r
Milter expressions' of regret t the
loss suffered by the Territory of Hawaii
In tb -death of 'the one-time ruler,
Queca Liliuokalani, were recorded yes
terday afternoon in a resolution adopt-,
ed by the -Honolulu Chamber .of Com
merce, The resolution whlck was In
troduced and read By President J. F.
C. Hges, I a follow!!
"liliuokalani, the 'last ruler of the
Hawaiian Islands, has been called to
share the eternal rest of her forefath
ers, mourned of her rare and all those
who dwell within the. Island group she
oved so well; ; "
."Be it resolved, by the Chamber of
Commerce of Honolulu,, assembled thii
fourteenth day bf November. 1917, that
w express pur sense of loss at the de
parture -from this life 0f one who has
governed these Islands and aided in
their development toward tbe goal of
treat ft ess which Is theirs today; . and
becayaa of. the esteem in which she was
held bv a eommnnitv which was releas
ed to hold her in highest regard. '
We desire to express our sorrow
that the Almighty in Hi Divine and
just wisdom called her from the King-'
dom ot tarth before the Throne of the
('-Diverse, realising that destiny which
had deprived her of a material crown
ha celled her to the great beyond to
wear I frown that ihall be eternal.
Passed Life In Island .
"Liliuokalani, Queen, and Mltioka-
Ian!, woman, passed her Ion if life in
these Islands- 'component element-In
their history, their progress in the ma
terial and the spiritual development,
and the place the Island assumed in
the sphere - of political' Importance,
through the stage of enlightenment
Of -a people Just, emerging from the
solitariness of an ancient, and aborigin
al civilization into the well-ordered ad
vaneement of a traditional constitution
al government with it parallel advan
cement la education, religion, society,
commerce and la the diplomatic inter
course with foreign nations," until they
reached the state where. Destiny Inter-"
vened, and the Island . nation became
merged with the most progressive and
enlightened 'Republic, on earth. '.
" Liliuokalani, born amid the condi
tions of ancient -feudalism, just becom-
ng Tempered by the influences of mod
ern government; reared among those
of rank, descendant of the highest
rulers ef the ancient regime, and her
self brought to the foot of the throne
through the elevation of the ruling
dynasty established br King Kslckau.
lived through the period when Hawaii
began to assume it greatest commer
cial development which wa reflected In
tbe glory of the; reign of, her royal
brother and her own; .'
Administrator, of Happlnes
"LilinoValani wa ruler (of all within
the islaad group; was administrator of
the happiness and progress of her peo
ple and the foreigners who dwelt within
her realm; was borne upon heights of
power; wa the historic figure upon
the throne of ancient Hawaii whose
compelling personality was imprinted
upon the page of history, and whose
Ideals in the final analysis of the im
partial - reader of those page, gave
to America, the greater of it Island
stars, for destiny, above all else, was
the guiding hand which led liliuoka
lani. Queen, and Liliuokalani, woman,
through tbe decades of her li'e. through
the glory of material kingdom sur
rounded by the symbol of royal power,
through those later years when her
kindlv heart made her beloved of Ha
waiian and foreigner, and brought her
people into the citizenry of the Great
Republic, loyal to the - ensign which
float not alone above America, bnt
above the world of humanity. '
Beloved By People .'
"Liliuokalani ha passed awav. Her
life amid the development of the Isl
ands a m Territory of tba Great Be-
rublie founded and preserved bv Wash
ington and Lincoln has been lived aeaiu
amid a people who have shown their
appreciation of her a a woman .who
followed the course charted for her by
destiny, beloved and endeared to them
by her gracious manner, her interest
in Community affairs, and of the af
fair of a world stricken by the blasts
of war, and her last moments were
for those who have been stricken down
by tha God of war and needed help,
and for these stricken once her kindly
heart grieved and she passed away not
alone within the shadow of the flag
of the old monarchy, of tbe Great Re
public, but also of that flag which sym
bolises no land, no ruler, no people,
but all humanity the Red Cross.
"Therefore be it .resolved, that we
record through these resolutions our
expression of the loss to this Territory
in the taking awar of LUiuokalaai and
that copy of these - resolution be
spread upon the minute of tbe hoard
of director and copy be sent to Prince
Jonah Kalamanaole, to Heeretsry Col
onel Curtis P. laukea, and to the Gov
ernor of the Territory."
RECORD OF CONVEYANCES
SHOWS SOME INCREASES
More etivlty la real etate wa re
flected last week by. tbe office of tbe
bureat of - conveyances. During the
week ending yesterday there were rec
orded fifty-three deeds, tbe eonsidera
tions expressed being tU4,fl24.58.
.Records of mortgages showed a de
crease there being only thirteen , to
secure payment of 34,(180. There were
twelve release also, the considerations
therefor being $19,542.00.
- Tbe conveyance mentioned do not
Include trust deed or land court deed.
. - -.-
INDIGESTION AND BILIOUSNESS
. You should not eat food of any kind
when bilious, take a full dose of Cham
berlala Tablets and -drink plenty of
water. That, will cleanse the stouiaun,
move the bowels and soon restore the
sv stein to a healthy condition. For sale
by all dealer. Benson, Binith h Co.,
Ltd. Agt. jor uawaiv Auvanuioraeui.
MCI, ca
k mm n vim
iii iii
I IV I IU
Was Brother-ln-Law of Hon. D.
' PaulR. Isenberg of v ;-
. - ; iHonofulii .V.J "-jr.;;
" If ew w as received here yesterday
by D. PauI'K. Isenberg of tbe dent.--of.
Hermann Birfltk, his brother In-
law, in Daden-Bftden, 'Germany, on Oe
tober 8, last.'. Mr. Hielckrn, Mr. I sen- -berg'
sister, was formerly Miss Clsra J
Isenberg and' before ker marriage to '
Mr. Nleleken was- Mrs. Wendroth. '
," Kielcken, who 'was known . a. the J
"Coffee Kiag.'f was aeventy-two year
old tnd visited the Island many year . '
ago. . Under the head, " United, Ntstes
Dethrones Hielcken," the Tea .and Cof
fee Trade Journal of New York for
October,, thia year, had the following
t ay in regard t, the big financier;
Known As "Ooffe King", " ' " "
"Behind the announcement on Hep.
tember W 1hat the partnership of
Crossman ft Hielekea, New York eoffee
importers, had been dissolved and the
ew firm of Horrenson ft Nielson form
ed, lies the story of the first change "
made necessary in an important trade t.
house by the Trading with the Enemy '
Act. ' , .
"Hermann Sielekrn, called the 'Cof
fee King' because he fathered . the.
Bra nil eoffee valorisation eaterprise,
and by reason of his big operation in
eoffee, left the United Btates for Baden
Baden in June, (1014s. He never' re
turned. At Baden-Baden he own ' t
magnificent estate known as Marls'
halden,. which be bought about fifteen
years ago, and has since used a ion
mer home.. . ' i -v."
"Hermann Hielcken I the most pic
turesque figure produced by the coffee
trade, ri made hi way from errand
boy in -a Hamburg- importing aad ex- :
porting house to the position of -"Coffee
King" by sheer force of will and a
business shrewdness which ha seldom
been equaled in American finance. . It
is generally conceded that he origin
ated and successfully carried out tb
gigantic Brazilian valorization scheme, .
whidh. enlisted the cooperation pf
French, English, Belgian, German and
American financiers. . - - - -r '
' "Aetffding to Thorlief 8. B. Niel
son, the change in the firm of Cross
man ft Nielsen wa made upon the ad-
vice of Washington officials. These
pointed out that - under the Trading
with' the Enemy- Act the .firm 'imposi
tion would be untenable because Mr.
Hielcken.' present domicile make him
tenchnically an enemy of the United
Htates.; l ' .
The Bole of Domicile -
" 'The fact that Mr. Hielcken 1 aa
Amerieaa eitlxea doe not alter mat
ters In the least,' caid Mr, Nielson. '
'In the case of war the domicile con
trol, and any partnership with a red
dent of Germany would violate tha aew
measure. ( . . ' , .. . ,-
V 'Thejiquidation of the old firm of
Cjrossiaap ft Hielekea, in Which for ite
eral year the Crossman have had bo -
interest, began September 22 and ia still '
proceeding. When it i completed the
government will take over Mr. Hiel
cken' Interest, to be held for the dura
tion of the war. v5th the new firm
Mr. Hielckea' has no connection what
ever.'' .-' ;' . . -
"It I believed that the chanp la
Crossman ft Hielcken is only tha fore
runner. 01 others that will be necessary
in every business in which a, partner
live in Oermany or in which. German
meney la invested. .-.i" ' v
Mr. Nielson has been associated
with Crossman ft Kielcken for thirty
twer years, and John 8. SoreAoa for -thirty-four,'
Tha two were admitted
to junior partnership upoa tha death
of George W. Crossman. The last -word
they received from Mr. Hielcken wa in
a letter mailed last February, which
A 1 . 1 . . . I
iuus uv monin to reaoa them aad
which evidently had been opened by a
censor.
In it Mr.. Hielcken expressed bis
sorrow that war between the United
States and Germany seemed Inevitable,
and he asked hi partner hero to care
for his interests In this country. It is
noi oenevea, however, that Mr. Hielck
en, who was reputed to be several times
a millionaire, had all his interest on
this side of the ocean.
Bued By United State Government
"Hermann Hielcken was on of eight
men sued by the Government In the
action against the 'Coffee Trust.' He
was a reluctant witnesa before the Pujo
Committee in Its investigation of the
Money Trust. - Ha bore the distinction
of. having mm out on top ia financial
fights with H H. Harriuian and -John
W. Gates. ". '
"Already rich, Mr. Hielcken got a
million dollars by the will of George W.
Crossinari. Mr. Hielcken was associated
with Henry O. Havemeyer in the Wool
son Hpice Compauy, through which
Havemeyer fought the Arbuekle in tha
coffee lie Ms as they were fighting him
in the sugar world.
"Mr. Hielcken married Mrs. 'Clara
Wendroth In Tesaia, Gormany, on Octo
ber 7, 191.1. Hhe, 4 widow with two '
children, was a daughter of Paul Isen
berg, alauga niagnate of Hawaii. . . '
"Rumors' ill' 191B that the German
Government was extorting large sunn
of money from Mr. Hielcken brought de
nial from-hi associate hero,"
COLONEL HAINES TO .
INSPECT MARINES
, Colonel II. C, Haines, Marine Crps,
who is a recent arrival la Hawaii, will
make an inspection of the marine (orris
stationed on Oahu ia the next ten days.
Colonel Haines i adjutant and I also
connected with the inspector' depart
ment of the corps. He will be at Pearl
Harbor most of tb time during hi
tay.
Other recent, arrival are Colonel
Tbomaa W. Rrea, whose assignment si
department engineer "as received yes
terday; Colonel Joha C Heard, who
wilt command the Foun Cavalry!
Major Harold M. Clark, wki hat been
ussigned to take command ot the Sixth -Aero
Ifquadron, and Assistaat Hurgeoa
11. B. Lamberg, U. 8. N. .
7
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