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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, December 25, 1917, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-12-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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' HAWAIIAN GAZETtE. TUESDAY, DFXEfBF.R 25,
191 7, SEMI-WEEKLY.
s
RODRKXO.MATIKCIDITC
I I-J 1-4
The Free Port Idea
THROlJtiH refusing even to
r f ".-w.-0....m . . ...... . ......
rented sorbjkn j'ta ago, and when it has been
urged at intervals ever since by a few with imagi
nation erjutigh to Visualize ;the-possibilities, Ho
nolulu has lost the jbppnrtuiiity it had to be a lead
er in what is now almost a national .demand for
the establishment of i system of "free "Verts."
When the proposal waa originally made in Hono
lulu' by Assistant Secretary of State Loomis, all
that the average big business man in Honolulu
. could fasten on in the matter was the word "free,"
a tabued wordwhich brought up visions of free
Migar and territorial disaster. ' Hence the sugges
tion that Honolulu rraso the treat onnortunitv
that anneared tA be before it. of
made the' pioneer "free port" of the United States,
t J - 1 ! " f. ' - ..
' ' Later,' from tiute to time, others again advanced
the "free-port" idea and urged that it be at least
seriously considered,. Again it was refused a hear
ing, the "practical' men of the chamber of com
merce'and of the administration having ho time for
" Today, along both coast lines
there is an active demand for the establishment of
"free ports?' one or two on each coast. The hoary,
, imnn-caien argument mat sometning snouia not
be done because it is not "American" has been dis-.
carded, along with a number of other equally, fu
tile and piffling ideas and arguments. The secre
tary of commerce has" embodied in his latest report i
to congress a number of arguments in favor of the
"free port" , plan and urges legislatiori to make
such trading points possible. The establishment
of free ports at strategic points on our coast, . says
Secretary Red field, "would be a potent factor in
maintaining and extending our foreign trade' '
Honolulu is "a strategic point," where the ship
ping of' four continents fias its junction. Steam
ers plying tqand from, North American, South
American. Australian atirt Asian nnrtt mt hr
and here .only. . . Here, through the possible enlarg
ing of our harbor and the installation of labor.
raving methods of handling freights, there could
be developed a "great trading -center, where the
I..--'' . . . . , . .
pivuuv.1.1 m 9i.uic uaiiuua tuuiu uc CACIiangCu.
Honolulu will never be a manufacturing point, any
, mure man vuracua,ine lamous iree port " tne
Caribbean, . can be a manufacturing point, but it
ran he- a rInr- hris rirmifi msv k kr-r.l mrA
stored for reshipment. Australian steamers bring
ing bunker coal might find return cargoes here of
marhinprv anrf rtthrr -Arnrtran lM-rutnta tir,irht
by vessels Orient-bound,, or Chinese or. Japanese,
Products brought hv vessels bound ffc AmrnVattl
. . ; ' . . . . .
ports, curate steamers couia loaa return cargoes
for South America. Australian products could be
transshipped here for destinations east 'and west !
TM ' ...' . . ....... - . ' m
'ic an me greatest possibilities nere jor a
"free port", especially when the post-war lines of
traffic resume and the shipping of two oceans
pours through the Panama gap,, with much of , it
making Honolulu as a coaling. and supply point
.To bring such about however, the business men
of Honolulu must bestir themselves. San Fran-!
u . . r. i -1 r i ' .i . i r
port" for the Pacific.' San Pedro and San Diego1
' are being heard from! What we might have had
years ago may now slip from our fingers through
our sheer inertia regarding a new idea.
Treason Defined
A drive for a clearer conception of what consti
tutes treason has been made bv Brip-(ien
- ' "
Tnhn A. Tohnston. rommanrter
of the Northeast
'"What we waht-to do is to get the definition of
treason, as it is given in the Constitution, spread
broadcast through the land, he said. "We want
it so every man can cut it out, read it, paste it in
. ins iu.1, biiu fceep ii mere, icaru
- nr. - ti . J t
essaiy. wc wani mm 10 visualize n in nis mina.
tint trt h h't fSmtWr's Wnr Km fnr vrv man
- - w v
to be his own keeper. Then he
Had I better say to my friend what I am going to
say? Is U giving aid and comfort to the enemy?'
..j. reason agamsi inc unuea
t a jinlv In tpi'trlnrr urof nffiinef
ing to tlicir"enemies, giving them aid and comfort,'
says the Constitution. Let every man, woman,
and child measure every word and deed by what
our forefathers said about treason. Let them look
at it from the soldier's point of view from the
point oi view or me man over mere, uincrences
must not stop the production of material. The sol-
. ,. 1' I ..I
not work '. for htm unless he gives'me more pay,'
apd thereby IwldB up production of necessary ma
terial, are in effect giving aid and comfort to the
enemy. The Constitution does not say anything
ahoiir 'intent.' We all know a man who was
guilty vf treason to his country,
and if you in effect are giving
lj iic tiiciny, vuu arc lagged in
The generosity of the world
never before, and if Whittier's
j., - ! . . .i ... ....
r;?s ip i7ur, iiicii jP'c w t nviicijr yi casing, iui
' "human i.tecl!,''' were never greater than at this
time.' says a. correspondent, who continues: "Ho
nolulu i.-f in , the front rank answering the many
calls for money,;, and well may
proud of the record.
HAWAIIAN
TUESDAY MORNING;
DECEMBER 25,' 1917,, ,
The Week In the War
take up the ques-
w higher and
now. exposed,
tng through to
havirtir tbU nnrf
smaller cities
of the mainland,
launched against
. 1
tragedy shall
cently centered
, . "
of th Dfnartmpnt
11 uy ucari u nct-
t. . a
r '. " f
will say to himself:
siaics snau con-
Vi s r A W
, rt
Benedict Arnold,
aid and comfort
progress made
iiis,cia!.
js being tested as
definition of pro-
':
her citizens be
GAZETTE
THE ADVERTISER'S SE3-WTEKLY
Q NOW, driven before icy winds, : heaping uf
higher, drift . piling up on drift
making the mountain passes more, than "evef diffi
cult of passage, intense cold and extreme discom
fort were added incentives to the Austro-German
force's to redouble their efforts to break through
the Italian cordons to the. Bassano Plaint where
it would be possible to establish winter quarters,
avoid the more severe rigors-to which they are
ana irom wnicn tney mignt, as occa
sion offered, push on toward their new objectives.
' Had the ' Austro-dermans succeeded in -break
Bassano through Brenta Pass and
along the Brenta River, U would have fut the Ital
ian Hue so that it must precipitate a general retro
grade movement. It is indicated that such re
treat would be a long one, the next line of defense
to be established along the" Adige River on the
West and the lower Brenta River or more likely
the Bacchigbone River, on the East, below. Venice.
This "would give to the Teutons control of large
territory and mean the surrender of such import
ant cities as Venice, Padua and Vicenra and other
and towns. '
: The drive directly against Venice on the lower
Piave front was a failure front the. outset, ' the
Austro-Gcrmans being driven back T)ver the flood
ed lands with tremendous losses. , ,
-With such incentives 'and with great force of
numbers the Huns succeeded in gaining positions
on Monte Asajone which,. if retained, gave them
control of the entrance to the San Lorenzo valley.
To secure these vantage points thousands upon
thousands of lives had been given and many other
thousands had fallen wounded and maimed. But
the victory was short lived and the advantage was
not long retained for on Friday the well directed
counters of the Italian forces drove the Teutons
oflt and back' along a three mile front to a depth
of two thirds of a mile. 1A11 the Austro-Germans
had fought for during the earlier days of the week,
all that had been gained by, the immense human
sacrifices their efforts had entailed, was lost to
them. They were back where they had started
at the close of last week. '
Desperate .fighting has marked the week irj the
Italian war theater. Against great odds the Ital
ians and their Allies resisted ej ery inch of the way
against the desperate advance which their enemies
them. '; Doggedly .and determin-1
taiy as tney rcsistea tney were siowiy iorcca oacK
only to put forth counters of almost irresistible
v iolence which , fairly 'swept' the, Huns from their
feet as they were swept back upon and. into their
former positions. "-Cy .
' On this front losses have been by n6 meant' Cori
fined to the enemy, the Italians have suffered se
verely in their great resistance and subsequent
aggressive but the, enemy loss has been excessive.
t From the western front tjie news of the week
has been meager. Reports have told only of ar
tillery engagements and of raids that were termed
of minor importance. Indications are not want
ing, however, that' this apparent ' lull has " been
merely a period of preparation and it will not be
unexpected if the world interest in the great war
center in this theater, as it has re
in the Italian border, in the very
near future.
Admiralty reports last week telling of the sub
marine losses up to last Sunday showed the Hun
campaign to have been a little less successful than
in previous week. As the drives on the land
seemed to lose in vigor, so was there also indica
tion of a loss of vigor undersea.
Bolsheviki leaders appear to have discovered
something of the undependability of the 'Germans.
It is reported that they have been surprised to
have their cherished peace terms that were to
prove so satisfactory to the "proletariat" of the
nationsof the world, flatly refused by the Central
Powers. Thus, it is said, with no instructions to
go further, the Bolsheviki commissioners are tak
ing their goods back home. This is as was ex
pected and the forecast now is that Germany wijl
present counter peace proposals using the Bolshe
viki to give them to the world. What purports to
be an outline of such terms was received in diplo
matic circles in Washington and have been pub
lished. '
In Russia the situation becomes more and more
perplexing to the outside world. The Ukrainians
now enter calculations as an important factor but
with so many factions in the field it is impossible
to more than venture guesses at the outcome.
Canada has returned the government, thereby
giiiig its support to conscription which will now
go forward. On the other hand conscription has
been beaten by a great majority of the voters in
Australia. Labor conditions in the antipodes are
said to be taking on a serious completion and to
have had much to do with the reversal of the
government, for the defeat of its conscription
policy was nothing less than a reverse.
In this country investigations of war progress
are going forward both as to" the army and the
navy. The congressmen are desirous to learn of the
and through committees are seek
ing to find out just how effectively plans are being
carried out.
Our war forces are crossing the ocean with
clocklike regularity and the forces already in the
trenches are being steadily increased.
In the training camps at home there fo some
sickness, chiefly from pneumonia, meningitis and
social diseases and it is announced that none suf
fering from such social diseases will be permitted
to go to France.
BREVITIES
j
fIker II. L. HoMeln', 'of Kohnla,
Hawaii, hat left to pn) th koliilay
on nla farm.-on the Big Inland
; An right-atar flag baa Wn ptarod in
the window af tbe Sehuman Carriage
Company, earh. ntnr representing n
employ who haa li-ft the; firm to enter
the aervite of tbe United 43tatet against
wermany; y .- ( ,
The Hoaoluln Dantation Company
ha commenced -to grind .white; (Agar
ana iitvr to tne local jobber,: there
by averting any pdexible 'nugar hort
aire in Hawaii, and obviating tbe aerea-
sity of importing any white augaf from
tne mftjaiann. v . ., t
The liquor ' lircnee 'tommiiimon ap
proved of the aale of tbe ah loon license
of I. I Cockett fo two " Japanese,
Morbosuki and Nskatiiuhl, t a meet
ing on. Thursday afternoon. , Th li
cense brought 6000. iyV ;. .,
Harry 1'omeranta baa been amolnted
membership secretary 'of the Y. M. C.
A. in tha place of J. W. MfCrilli, who
ha left for the aviation befrvic& Pom
erantc has been an ofBce secretary in
th Y since last August. , Krsncti Bee
ton baa been vngaged a part tim odice
secretary. v- . 1 .-; , .
The Queen Hospital , trustees have
approved the discharge of A. von Rabe-
Bsru, the chemist, the aition havinc
been taken by Werner" Roeh I,' the' su
perintendent .Th knea are brothers
in law. It was tatet that ' the dis
charge wan the result Of violations of
disf.iplin. .' .' ; .', , ,Vi
Comfort station authorized' bv the
hoard of supervisors havi been pnt in
place at various points la the county,
according to notice received, by Ray
mond C. Brewn. secretary of the Com
mercial Club. Qther are to be erected
it Is stated. . - , ; . i
J. K. Rague.'t representative of the
Federal Shipping Board, from Wash
ington, was a visitor in the" city yes.
terday. Mr. Hague, who is accompanied
by his wife sad daghter, is on hi way
to China where it is his intention to
assist th Chinese government in writ
ing a new-revenue law. .
John T. Colburn. as master in the
matter of the estate of Francis Mills
Swanrv filed a report yesterday with
the circuit clerk recommending that
the accounts of the administrator be
approved and that additional commis
sions in the snm,of S1.987.P8 be al
lowed. The estate is valued at $1,039,-
ooo. , . v.
Charges tht mav lead . to bis ex
pulsion from the Honolulu- Commercial
Clnh have "been made- against Oeorg
Rodiek, formeV German consul here, be
fore the board of governor of the club.
The action is taken in connection with
the India conspiracy case in Ksn Fran-
eiaoo In which Rodiek entered a plea
of guilty.. - , v " ,, .,, , . 1
The law. suit Involvini; a fight , be
tween branches of the Tortnguese so
ciety. Associacao Protentora. . TJniao
Madeirenae. ero and , n California,
which reached a pause recently, was
Ueopened yesterday , In an amended
complaint filed by - p California
branch. The California body is seek
ing to effect a reorgah(xation of the
JSonoluJu aoeietyv . ..
Mfe Loretta Boyd, daughter of Mr.
and Mri.'i.Q. Boyd, of Saeramento,
and Mr. Erberf "Hueter; of Ban Fran
cisco are engagedT Jo- be married, eomea
an announcement frora-he Bay City.
Miss. Boyd -ecompanifd the Hueter
family , to Honolulu last spring. An
nouncement was also made of the'ten-
gngement of Oscar Hueter' and : Misa
Wllhelmina Hohwiesener.
Extension of the time within which
examinations of drafted! men are -to be
held ha been ordered by the war de
partment in eable received yesterday
by CapC F. J. Green. J. No extension of
th time for enlistments, which expired
December 15, was granted. The first
work of tbe examining boards will be
that ' of classification of men called.
This will begin January 1.
in a letter read bvfore the super
visors yesterday from Land Commis
sioner -Bert Bivenburgh it was stated
that the Palolo Land 4k Improvement
Company had conveyed Manumae Ave
nue and Center Street in th Kaimuki
district, to tbe government The letter,
also said that the Palolo Company de
sired the board to take into considera
tion the improvement of Sierra and
Lurlioe Avenues in the bujget of 1918
for street improvements .
Hawaiian department ' headquarter
yesterday granted six application for
enlistment to the Reserve Officers'
Training Camp at Rchofleld. Following
wero the mra admitted: Ralph P. Quar
tet, Sergeant William 8. ' King, . 0th
Company, Fort Do Hussy; Morris ' B.
Stanley, cavalry reserve; Hergeant
Gust Magnuson, Company E, 53d Tele
graph Battalion; Quartermaster .Ser
geant. Edward V. Heelan, Cook and
Hakers Ncbool; 1st Class Herzeant
jonn a. nrusn. i
n
y-
T
la the land drawing held yesterday
for Waiakea bouse lots at Ililo at the
land office, the name of Mr. Palsy K.
Short was th first of approximately
170 name to be taken from the box.
In all, there are 100 Iota in th tract
and price range from $110 to (150 to
be paid ten pereent down, ten percent
after six months and) twenty percent
annually thereafter, Tha law also re
quire that each lot must have a house
on it to cost not lew than $500 and
that the purchaser must live'nt least
on year on tbe plaeo.f Haleetion of lh
lot in th tract Ty thos drawn will
be made at tbe Hilo court bouse iMon-
day morning, December 31. " ...'
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAI
taka LAXATIVB BROMO QUININB
(Tablets). Druggist refund money it
it fail to cure, . Tbe signature .of
IJ. W. GROVE is on each box. Man
ufactured by tbe PARIS MEDICINB
CO., St Lcla. U. 8. A."
1 personals REQUIRE LICENSES
juts, it, w. varren na returned rrom
the Coast H , ,
Miss II. vot Tfolt Is . bnck from a
mainland vuit.' :',,' " ' 'f
'.CO. Bockus. ho has been nway on
a business visit to tfie mainland, is In
town. ; .- -". v,
Judge" I.yle.' A. Dickey, of KanaX is
In town to spend th Christmas and
New Year holidays, .... :t
A M. Thomson, treasurer of tlie
British eoloney la Hongkong, i a re
cent arrival here. He will. proceed to i
rne unent some time during the next
few weeks. ' i'., v!,
Mr. 8. 0. Wilder who hn been ab
sent in England and France for some
time, has returned. Miss H. K. Wilder
also returned,. . ..' ..
Mrs. Walter Dillingham and son,
Master Lowell Dillincham. have return.
ed from the mainland, where they have
bten visiting ior several months. , u.r .
p. Das, the Hindu who wai sent to
fTl ircncisco as .a witness .in the
Hindu plot ease, is iraln in Honolulu
and may return to Maul in a dny or
Robert 8. Thurston, of the Hawsfint
Sugar : Planter ' Association's experi
ment station, who recently wenf on k
business trip to the Garden Island, re
turned on tha Kinau .yesterday.
Mrs. 8. A. Ransom, wif of the hesd
of tbe American . health service in
Shanghai, is. a visitor in the city. 8be
will rejoin her husband who. has jtmt
been released -from soma special ser
vice at Houston, Texas.
Writing to friend In this elty..1fr.
M. . B. Hoims,. who has been in Kan
Francisco for some time past recuperat
ing from a recent illness, say that, she
is doing nfoely and expects to return
to Honolulu tha early -part of nest
February.'; '. . .
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Edsall, who have
made their home in Honolulu off and on
for two Or three years, are on their1 way
to the Far East to visit Java for a few
month. They will remain in Honolulu
for a year or. so after returning from
the Orient, .' - - . .' . '.
Harry Evans, who until a few days
ago was an employe of the merchants'
pafrol, wlure he has been-for a num
ber of years, has enlisted in the Ninth
Field Artillery. Before coming to Ha
waii be was a member of .the national
guard of California. - ' J.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Boner, who spent
the past week in the city, returned
yesterday afternoon in th Manna' Kea
to their home in Waihee, Maui.' Tbey
wer accompanied by thpir daughter,
Mia Margaret Honor, who has been
attending Ht. Andrew's Priory and goes
tome for the year-end vacation. .
-, -r7 v
Coke Is Probable
Choice of Wilson
For Governorship ;
l '-(if j..r, ' ''''' :i .j i"
Race Lies Between Him and ln
' cumbent With Supreme Court
V Justice In Lead, Says Wash
ington Correspondent Mc
; Candless Out of Running
WASHINOTON. December 21
tBpoclal to Th Advertiser) The
Pranldent baa now turned to a con
sideration of tbe appointment of a
Govern o of Hawaii and accord- .
Ing to tb best obtainable Informa
tion, his ebolca lie between Justice
Jam lu Coke of tb - Hawaiian
supreme court and -!. E. Flnkham,
tb Incumbent,' wbo 1 a candidate
for reappointment.
Tb probabilities are that tbe
nomination Vrlll go to Justice Coke.
Th nam of L. I McCandless
has been brought forward again by
bis frtenda, but I am able to state
that he 1 positively out of the run
ning and will not be considered.
, WALKER. '
COKE GRATIFIED AT
WASHINGTON NEWS '
"This news is very gratifjTUg to
me," said Justice Cpke estenluy, when
the niesHiige from .The Advortiser's
Washington correspondent was read to
him: "I bare not mmle uny cauvass
for the position, but I have some strong
fiends j4 Washington who inny bit
workiug for me. At any rate, it is
gratifying to ksow that my name is
bciag considered by the I'residont for
ne highest office in the Inlands."
askwSnTobe . .
; hun secret agent
8AN FRANCISCO,, December 21
(Associated Press) Testifying today
in the Indian conspiracy case, the wife
of Ha ran Qadar Das declared that Hyar
Dyal, one of the Hindus alleged to have
been a revolutionary agent and asso
ciated -with the Germans, and asked
her in Bwitierland to serve as a secret
agent to disscnijiats revolutionary
propaganda. Hhe bad declined, Hhe
ay tbst many women have been thus
employed. .
Ruth Law Cannot
Fight Air Battle $
With Hun Fliers
WASHINGTON, November 27 Ruth
Law, the noed aviatrix, eaonot drive
a war plane against tbe Teuton hordes.
.. The law won't let her. ' .
Hhe discovered that today when the
judge advocate general of the army
ruled informally thaX no woman can
enlist or be commissioned in the Uuit-j
1 Btates Army.
7 'r
FOR ISLAND CRAFT
Failure To 6btain Them fey Next
' Friday Will.Titf Boats Up! :
All Vessels Are Affected '
'-M'hilo heretofore it ' hns been com
pulsory or sampan operating in these
waters to be licensed and registered by
the territorial government and. other
boats to. secure a permit from tbe bar,
bormsater through the harbor board,
an vessels now operating In the four
teenth naval district must he licensed
by the" federal government on tir be
fore 'January 1... , ,
Applications may . be' obtained with
out cost at the naval station, .Hono
lulu, and should be completed and re
turned to that offire not later than
next Friday. All vessels . failing - to
comply, with the order before the .first
of the year will b prohibited from
operating in these waters until such
tim as they procure tha, necessary li
cense.' "These boats will be licensed by
the, government entirely without cost,
for it is merely th desire of the au
thorities to " place a double check on
owners of such vessel tkst they may
be assured none will i' any way assist
the enemy in the destrtfetion of ship
ping , and plotting Against Island in
dustries.;" .-, v,-'.
v The district order for. th-licensing
of vessels -operating In local waters
which. Is signed by Capt George R.
rtiirki(commandant of the FearJ Har
bor vl Station, followai ' . .
Tbprdir ,:. ' -f; 1
. 1. fiy direction of the . secretary of
the' navy, all'vessels except as stated
below, with power or sail, engaged in
tit' navigation of waters comprised id
the fourteenth Naval District must be
licensed.! The fourteenth Naval Dis
trict comprises the water within the
limit a follows: ' t - .. y4
(a) , Hawaiian Section All Waters
directly aurronading the islands of Ha
waii, Maui, flshu, Kauai, ilolokai, La
nsi, Niihau and Kahoolawj, ' '
(b) Ha moan Section American Sa
moa. ' V. ,'
2. Steamers and sailing craft whose
destinations tnk them to the main
land and to the Orient And southern
1'aciflc Islands are excepted All ves
sels shall, be registered at the, office of
the commandant at the naval station,
rear, Harbor, or Tutuila, Samoa. The
officer in charge of the naval station,
Honolulu, will be responsible for the
Vegistering of vessels at the port of
Honolulu. -' The harbormaster will'., be
responsible for registering vessels em
ployed habitually in the waters of Pearl
Harbor. The commanding -officer of
the district patrol vessel ''HerraesV
will have charge of the licensing of
boats on the islands outside of Oahu
and oa the Island of Oahu outside- jot
the ports of Honolulu and Peurl Har
bor. - Th commandant of the naval
station, Tutuila, Samoa, will have
charge of licenses' Issued in American
Samoa ;. '-; ' . -.- -' - . - v '
Will Aealgrunb!. A-; w' ,
' 3. ) All Vessels , operating 1 in rear) '
Harbor will be assigned a number up-,
on registering, whicn must be 'painted
t all times on both sides of tbe vessel,
near the bow, in. white figures, not
less than six inches high, on a dark
backeronnd, followed by the letters
"P H," of the same size. . AH vessels
operating outside of. Pearl Harbor and
in the Inter-Island trade will be as-'
signed a number -which must be .kept
painted at all times on both sides of,
the vessel,, in white figures, not less
than six Inches high, on a dark, back
ground, preceded, by the letter ?'D"
of the same size. Vessels operating in
Samoa will be registered in accordance
with instructions Issued by the com
mandant at Tutuila, Samoa. '
4. Applications must be filed with
the commandant. - Licenses will be
signed by the commandant. Persons
taking out licenses must submit satis
factory references as to citizenship,
loyalty and intention. Licenses must,
be carried on bdnrd vessels for which
issued. The commandant has no in
tention of placing any undue restric
tions on traffic but must be cognisant
of the character of the vessels on navigating-tbe
waters of the fourteenth
Naval District. Any master of ves
sP"or other person within the vicinity
of the defensive sea area who violates
these regulations or fails to obey, to
stop or heave to or shall perform any
act threatening the efficiency of the
defenses may be detained therein by
force of Stms and renders himself li
able to prosecution. . ' -' .
Subject To Port .Rule
' B.,' Applications must .contain the
name of the vessel,' motor power, name
of owner nnd bis address, name of com
manding officer, purpose for which the
vessel or boat is used and tha location
of the boat when not in use.
: fl. Duo notice is given, that after
January 1, J 0 1 S, all vessels' subject, to
these . regulations found without na
authorized number will be , held unUl
claimed by the owners, who will be re
quired to register the boats.
7- All licenses issued to be subject
to the port regulntions established by
locsj ' mifbnriries.
5. No fishing-Is to bn allowed in the
main entrance channel to Pearl Har
bor nnd in the east lochs on both sides
of Ford Inland. No fishing is allowed
on either side of the Waipio' Peninsirla
on the waters adjacent to Ford Island.
Pmilna and : llonouliuli. No fishing is
allowed on the waters from Bishon
Point to the mouth of Hulswa Creek
This indicates that fishing in Pearl Har
bor is restricted to that above Kekan
Point, Honnufiuli, in the west loch: and
above a point from Peninsula Point,
Pearl City and Beckoning Point, Wai'
pio, in tbe middle Jnehj asd from Pe
iiinxnla Point,' Pearl City, to the mouth
of HaJawa Creek in tbe cst loch out
side of the main ehannel.v ' .
0. All boats registered from Pearl
Harbor will be allowed to leave or en
ter the harbor at any time between
sunrise and sunset if properly register
ed and no attempts are made to fish in
the restricted areas. '
Will EuasU AU
.10. All pulling boats entering or
leaving Pearl Tlarbor are required to
stop at tbe coaling plant for examina-
PASTOR ASKED TO : : ;
COflTINUE SERVICE
Rev., Henry Parker Takes Under ; ;
Consideration Petition That He -
Remain In Pulpit Three Months
'V Although . a, committee ; of "t (waia- ;
hso . Church, appointed ' at meeting
held 'last Friday night,, waited tipon'
Rev. Henry Parker ye'storday and hand
cr bim a petition requesting him to re-'
tain the pastorate -of ;the, church for at
leasttbree tnontb longer, instead of '
ending his 'fifty-four, years of. service
knet, Snndnjv- Mr. Parker i" yesterday '
did not give an . answer, lie bss the -matter
- under consideration, but said t
that be flt be would riot be doing jus- V
tic to hintself, :or to the church by.
remaining longer a Its spiritual head,
owing' to factional differences among '
mo int'niiicrs. .',- i -
1 - , . l , 1 .
While it is altogether likely that on
Sunday next Rev. Mr. Parker will ;
preach his final sermon ss pastor of the . '
rhnrch whose Pulpit be" first occurjied' "
during Civil War, dftys, he will an-.
nounce hit final decision in few days.
"No matter what mr decision mar.
be, I shall r inform the people of the ,
church that, tnf aloha, will always U- ,
with them", said the aged pastor at
hi home on Judd Street, where he ha
resided nearly all the tim of hi rei-'
denee in Honolulu. . ' -
Mr. rarkcr'aald.tbat the factional
controversies-in. the 'Church have sad
dened bim and lie deplores the unfriend' ,
ly opposition- manifested toward him '
by one. of .the factions which has ex- i
pressed itself in bitter terms, largely,' ';
no, says, rccsuse He called attention ',
to the remiss conduct , fit some mem
bers. As a result of this Incident scv-'.
eral members were' suspended bywlh '".
opposition faction . from the Endeavor' .v
society, nnd smre then there has beesr
chaos. He feels that' soma member
of tbe chprrh have leaned too far to
ward the material side of t"hc church' '.
work and the committees, and some '
have desired -to be prominent in those
councils, and have failed to sufficiently .
observe - the spiritual swla or. church
work: - -.' -
"My heart bas alwnya been in the :
work of Kawaiahao Church,, and for .-'
th people whose pastor I hay been
for more than half a eetury," added, "
Mr. Parker. - "My heart always will
be there. .There many, many line
Hawaiian members of the church. One
of those- Who wss very bittsr and a
mem her of the opposition faction at
first has returned and said ha had aeeV
the error of his 'ways and asked to be '.
taken bade .into full communion with
the church life. He waa readmitted
and I-know he appreciates 'this action .
very-much." -, - , .: ' V :
F
Says He 'Hasn't Read - Newspa
KLEBAHN RETURNS
Rl
n mm
r hi in ui
lui iiiuiu
pers, Knows Nothing About : V.
Grasshof Diary Disclosures '
F. W. Klebahn, aecretary of H. Hack
feld & Ct Ltd., has returned to Hono-' ; ' ! ',
lulu from San Francisco, where ,ho had '
bean called to testify at the trial of -t '. y- 'i '
Oeorg Rodiek, . H. A. Schroeder and .
others who were implicated in the eon- ' j . ';
piracy to foment a rebellion In India. .' .
Mr.-Klebahn left San Franisco ev; , . , ,
eral days ago, and at bis koine yester- '. .
day afternoon he said' he had only ' ,'-.'
learned by wireless shortly before ar- ' "' "r
rival in Honolulu that Rodiek had been . ,
fined $10,000. Of 4hi and the ease in - - .V
general he had nothing to'aay, merely '',
remarking, "You know as much about . i ' ' ,
the trial as I do. " , ''''
Klebahn was unable to tell whether "'-. ;'
or not it was Rodiek 's intention to re- ;
turn to Honolulu. "The trial was atill ' ' ;
pending when I left San Francisco,", . ;
he said, "so it is impossible for m to ,. '
say what Rodiek 's future movements ',''''
will be." ' vtt
Asked whether he had any statement
to make regarding the Qcrman treach
ery disclosed in the, personal diary of
Cuptain Orasshog, and in which his
name was frequently mentioned, JCle
balm saiil he hud not read the news
papers of late and consequently did not
know anything about the matter,
A copy of The A Over User in which
extracts from Captain Grasshof diary '
were published, was bunded Klebahn,' .;
who sniil if ho thought it necessary he
would adilrffp, communication to the , ' ,
local press- "donynig 1 all knowledge of '.
conspiracy in connection with th
Ueuir or other German ships.
tion. - If dynamite or any evidence of',
illegnl fishing is found the equipment '
and all fihh will boanivd and tbe meri.
turned over to civil authorities. In
every cas the uame of the occupants .
of th boat w ill be given, their usual .
occupation and the purpose of entering !
or. leaving lvarl Harbor. Jn any ca
these boats are to proceed via the
porth- side of Ford Island- and are not.' . ,
to enter t Iwive the harbor between ''
sunset and sunrise. .. I -.'
11. l'leusnre boats now in the wa
ters of Pearl Harbor will.be registered
In tbe, same- manner as fishing Hbats.
Tbey will not be allowed to use the wa
ters of the east loch and (he channels
lending thereto without special permis
sion of the commandant. In every case
of leaving or entering the harbor they
sball coma alongside, the coaling plant'
wharf for examination of crew nn.l
equipment, " '
-t-T
A GERM DESTROYER ,
Thore is no danger whatever from '
lock jaw-1, or Mood poison resulting -from
a wound w hen Chamberlain
Pain Hubn is promptly applied. It is
an antfisoptic and destroys the germ ,
which cause these, diseases. It also ;
causes wound to heal without nptura-
ion and in one-third the time required
by the tisual treatment. For sale by
all dealers, Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.,
Agl. or llawuii. Advertisemuut.
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