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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 04, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-06-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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- :a ; A "' llAVVAlUN GAZETTE. -TCESDAV,- JUE4,-1918.SEMI.WEEIILY " " ' , . . . ' 3
;fti m Miisinyii&i wis iisolveo shot aiid Kiiia 10 mm is sadly oepicted
in 11 hi nil ii 111 lit , yuui ouitiii bumcriuun inai uieai uumcr, Lasi aeen nree raaeav is Lima to Lflnn Are RwmireH ru Tnrmo m lam nv I'linniiv iiilri 1 e-1 !i :
1 ... . .... 1 . r ' " 1 ix. h un xiuirin r 1 t 1
nu UunilUUIIILII UU ' .-' '
Legislation Necessary To Secure
tqual Right To Vote Is '
Passed rn Congress
VIEWS OF WIlSON Aii"'' 1
KNOWN TO BE-FAVORABLE
Legislature Can Grant Boon Or
provide 'Fdr Referendum "
For Voters To Decide
,- Puffra for women in Hawaii Is
looming up ( a big probability. iTbi
leglsratioa which makes ii poraibla for
the women of the Territory to aeeure
the right to . vote baa paNxed the ann
ate and haa gone to the PtMildent for
approval, having already beea paed
by the : beuae ..of repreaentativea, and
the already' expressed sentiments of
Wilson in favor, of Woman suffrage are
rnANidered an assurance -that the
measure will receive hi signature io
approval. Advices of the jiassage of
the bill by the npper house were re
reived through The Associated Press
by The Advertiser last night.
LeglslatlQn.EBipowerea
. Under Jhr povlniom of the legisla
tion wmen now, awaits the I'resldenC 's
signature women are not given the
ballot but the way la opened for it to
be granted to them. The bill was in
troduced by Delegate Kuhlo and its
title Is "A Bill 0 ranting' to the Leg
filature of Hawaii Additional Powers
Itelnttve to Elections and' the Qhalit
Yatjorm of Electors." It permit the
legislature to grant votes to women
hind to submit the question to the vot
er of the Territory. . .
There ia little doubt that the next
legislature will take the action which
ia necessary to grant this right to tram
mi. Both partlns declared Tn favor of
iial suffrage in fhejr platform and
the legislature adopted A. request to
congrees, by a Unanimous Vote, to give
it power to ptuis the needed legisla
tion; That ia the power which ia grant
ed under H. B. 10.1.r8 which provides.
"Be it enacted by the. senate and
home of representatives of the United
Htates of America Jn congress as
sembled, - that the legislature of the
Territory of Hawaii be, and it la here
by, vested with the power to provide
that, in all elections authorized to be
hM by the organic act of the Terri
tory of Hawaii, female ritir.ens pos
eeing the same qualifications as male
vititten shall be entitled, to vote.
' ' Boction . That the said legisla
ture is further hereby vested wit the
power to have submitted . to the VoterM
of the Territory of Hawaii the ques
tion of whether or not the female cit
izeiis of the Territory- shall b em
powered to vote at elections held under
the laws of the Territory of Hawaii.
"Soction 3. That all provisions of
the organic ct of the Territory, of Ha
waii restriction' tha riffht to Vote la
moleJOsena whieh-srnrll.ithT
the provisions hereof are hereby re
pealed. " Hection 4. That this act shall take
ffeet and be enforced from and after
its approval and shall be held to apply
to both territorial and municipal elec
tioiin,
W. . I.
Plans To Welcome and Entertain
Interior Department Head
Are Discussed
Huns to welcome and entertain Bee
retary of the Interior Frauklin K.
Luue ami his purty on their, arrival
here this week were, discuaeeS yester
day at a conference held in the Gov
ernor's office by Governor-Designate
McCarthy, Delegate J. K. Kalaniaua
ole, Henator Hubert Shingle and the
(tovernor. One point apparently set
tled is that the Washington party will
make a tour of the Iitiaude early in
their vitiit, fhich is to be extended
iver three Week. The visitors will
leave Honolulu for their tour of the
other Islands four days after their
nrrivnl, according to plans now out
lined.
1n a message from Assistant Socre
tnry of the Interior Bradley, who is a
member of the party, to Delegate .1.
K. Ralan(annolo the Delegate, with
Senator fthingle and the Governor are
asked to take io hand plans for the re
ception of the party. When the con
ference was called yesterday Govern
or McCarthy was asked to aid in pre
paring the reception.
It Is understood that on the arrival
of the party in the latter part of the
week a delegation of officials ami
representative oitixena will greet the
visitors at the deck and they will be
escorted to the residence of Dr. C. B.
Cooper, the home of the Governur,
where a. reception will be held. Quar
ters for the visitors are to be engaged
at the Heaside hotel where they will
iive while here, according to present
Aside from the reception at the
Cooper home on the day of arrival no
i.tlii-r plans have been settled upon ,
nml it is probable that the main port I
of the entertainment to be provide, 1 I
in Honolulu will be decided upon while
the visitors are touring the other Is I
ill ltd t.
w. a. a.
RECEPTION COMMITTEE
IS NAMED BY MIKADO
"
iwivui, .iune (--(rtpei-inl to rsippui
Ji.j.) Veiuhvr of the reception coin j
unite,, ror the vuit of I'nnce Arthur
if 'on mi ii Ii L we-e appointed todnv liv
the Kuiperor. Field Mnrxhul K. Kn
wnimmi, rupreHf ittiiiu the Japanese
iiniiv, ami Ad in Mill (). Inliuin. repre
venting the Navy, will bead this com
miasioii.
Court Sustains Contention That
V.JU Purpose Is Not T5 Regu
, ''Tate interstate Commerce
' - '
WASHIVGTON. Junn 3-fAsoclat
ed Press)--'The l'nit,., Htntes Hupreme
Court today h-ld the child labor law
unconstitutionnl.
The child lutnir law was enscted in
Ifljti. .anil forbids interstflte shipment
of induHtnul ir.,.lu,tn from plants in
which eliildrcn under fourteen yenrs
of age are employed, or in which chil
dren over fourteen Imt uniler sixteen
years of nc mh innre than eight
hours a day or more than six clnys
a week.
Lowor Court Upheld
, T'be lew iih de. luted unronstitu
tional by tlic federal district court in
North Carolina when Kolaml II. Dag
enhart secured restraining orders to
prevent the goM-inment from enforc
ing the act, n :i.l the Fidelity Uanufnc
tni'iug Co. Almh opirntes a' cotton
mill nt Charlotte, from complying with
tue at by d,. ymg Dugenliart s
two unnor child ei,. 'I lie government
appealed the ill i iniu to the supreme
court, where the r:ue wns heard in
April, ill IX.
State Laws Threatened
Xhe measure is of the utrngst im
portance to llior nil iver tit I'nited
ritates, tin en. nt nit'iriievH pointed
out in the n: ymi, Mt. though the Im
mediate eft in t of it.-i enforcement
would be chielU f, It in Hontliern
States, snd pniticula :y in the cotton
mills. Kxistnv In w.i in n number of
sUttts forliidd'i'k the employment of
children would be threatened, the gov
.ernmrnt eoi-temit-.l if the law wire
held iuvnlid. I,.-. nuse iiianufuctiirerH
without child labor would have ilif
Acuity in compel in;; with msnufactiir
ers in states nliiih allowed it.
Opposing Argiunenu
While the lai wax founded tin the
rlouse of tin- i -i.ms: itutiou which
simply gives .onuss the right to
regulate interstate i neue, the go-
ernuMMit conceded in court that its,
real purpose was not to control com
mercc, but to control industrial condi
tions within stMei.
tacking the vnlidity if
founded their aiiino pi
that.
The government' aiimient wns
that the interstate i merce clause
had been so const rue, I by the court
that congress was more tluin justified
in usiii( it to forbid etild litbor.
W. I. s.
Attorneys at
the measure
chiefly upon
TO INSPECT LANDS
In accordance with plans lie an
nounced someti -.i;o liovernor Desig
nate McCarthy us one of the first du
ties he will perform after lie takes of
fice will make a personal inspection of
all Territorial lands and particularly
those that are leased and under culti
vation. it was when the land ipiestion first
bobbed ii j in the special session that
Governor McCarthy in discussing the
measure proposed said it had been his
intention personally to i n est ia ' e the
land question. If the In ml legislation
proposed had gone throii",h, probably
this inquiry would not have been set
on foot, but as the special session
after all did nothing with the land
question, (tovernor McCarthy has re
verted to his original plan.
On the trip of inspection Coventor
McCurtliy w ill be nccinn pauied by
I. and Commissioner H. (i. Riven
liurh and a stenographer. It is
probable that the inquiry will be
started soon after the ilepnitin of
Secretary Lane and Lis party.
' w. a. a.
CASE TO GO FORWARD
Chiiinnnn .1. A. Batch of the District
Iruft Hour. I yesterday turned over all
the affidavits and otherreeoi .Is in the
two Robinson cases to the Governor,
who will refer them to President Wil
son ami the war department for fur
titer action. The District Roar.l denied
the appeal of Hclwyn Robinson, of
Kauai, for deferred classification, re
taining him in Class 1. All the doc
uments in his case will now be sent to
Washington with the request that the
President reconsider the ense of Ayl
mer Robinson, the brother of Hclwyn,
frequenting him to ruiso him from Class
B to Class IA.
W 8 8
LIEUTENANT GRAHAM
IS NOW PROUD FATHER
I.ieut. Ivan M. Oraluun, Tinted
WtHtes Navy, formerly of Honolulu, is
the father of a boy born to the orli
car nnii Mrs. (iruliaiu nt I'll I J First
Mtreet, Hhh Diego, on May -I. I.ieu
tcuHnt (iraliMMi is ntla.'hed to Admiral
Fulluin 's stuff. Mrs. Graham, before
her marriage, was Lillian Sprite,, the
daughter of I'attersun Hprigg of Sin
Diego.
Lieutenant Graham is the son of Mr
and Mrs. William Montrose Giuliani of
Honolulu. He hud his s.hoobii); here
and was appoiatvl to the naval n I
e 111 V at Annapolis, by Delegate Ka
lauiaiiaole.
W.. S.
FRIENDSHIP IS SHOWN
CH HI8T1AN I A, .Iune 4 -i Associat
ed I'ressi As U proof of I lie growth
of good feeling between Norwuv an I
the Kntentc I'ovvers, there will lu
siarte.l here next inoiith a new n I Ii
ly review ealbd Atlentis. The pui
as stale I in its pu.spe. tns, i ''to Cur
tlier economic uii.l .iihuiiil nliil s
with the 1'niled IStulcs, l.olaii.l mil
I'runi c. ' '
Great Collier, Last Seen Three
Months Ago, Disappears '
Without Traoe
WABlirVGTOV, May 21-(Associated
Press) What became of the miss
ing Collier Cvelopn!
Is she a prize in some German port
the victim of treachery I Does she
lie disabled in some unfrequented cove
of the tropical seas driven there and
helpless by ii.-.-i'lent f
Or has she itin.lv her last voyage ami
wtyh more than :ion souls turned up
in Fort of Missing Men to Join seven
teen other ships of tfe Amnrieau
Navy which have disappeared just as
tnysteriously since 17S1I
Sailing. from Barbados in the West
Indies March I with a complement of
195 men, the yreat Hi.OO-o-tun naval
collier has not since been been sighted
or reported. Rv order of the navy de
partment all available tinvy craft in
southern waters have theen making a
dragnet seared for the vessel, but daily
the conviction among officials grows
stronger that the great modern mys
tery of the scs will remain unsolved.
But the scorch 'for the ship still is
maintained with Yuabsted intensity.
Cruisers ami destroyers have retraced
her route. Kvery island among the
scores that dot that ortion of the
sea is being carefully scrutinized for
any clue. Hut the unremitting anxiety
of the searchers has failed to disclose
any trace of a ship apparently plucked
in a Iny from the busy lanes of the
South American trade routes.
Mary Theories
To account for this disappearance of
the Cyclops there have been suggested
many theories nil possible, none eu
tirely plausible.
Was she blown into fragments by
a heavv chnrge of explosives placed
In her hold !,fore-he left port! This
explanation is hardly acceptable be
cause wreckage would have covered
the sen for mnnv miles nround.
' Wns she torpedoed and sunk "with
out a trace" by a German submarine
that had crossed the Atlantic to prey
on comparatively unprotected ship
ping! Thnt theory is discounted, be
cause in such a case, at least a few
S. O. 8. calls could have been sent out
before the Cyclops went under. More
over, floating wrechng certaiuly
would have been found.
Was she attacked ami captured by
a marauding etiemv raider thnt hal
slipped into the -Atlantic after elud
ing the British fleets f Kven if at
tacked, it is claimed the collier's
wireless wwtild have put her in com
munication with other naval vessels or
merchant shipping.
Did enemy ngents, carefully "plant
ed" among the ship's personnel, seize
control of the Cyclops in the night
and dismantle the radio to make wire
less rtommnnication with the outside
w orld impossible f This explanation
had but little support because it is
elnimed that a small enemy force hard
ly could be expected to reduce to pris
oners a force of nearly three hundred
men, many of then -naval reservists.
Where Mow, If Captured
Again, if taken hy an enemy force
abroad where is the Cyclops now?
Kvery bay, every inlet cnpnble of ad
mitting a vessel of her draft, has been
carefully searched. She had not enough
coal in her bunkers to make the trans
Atlantic trip to some German port.
Moreover, one, engine wns out of com
mission, cutting down her speed to ten
knots an hour. Even if additional coal
had been procured, she hardly could
have slipped past the British patrols
into some German port. Her limping
gait would have made her an easy
victim for the fast Allied destroyers
or cruisers.
Did the crew succumb to the effects
of a poisonous gas given off by lu-r
cargo of manganese t Hardly, it is
thought, because all shipping men use,
to cargoes of that character take pre
caution to eliminate the danger.
Did the big vessel of 19,000 tons .lis
placement, constructed with a view to
withstanding the heaviest weather,
founder in a severe tropical storm. This
theory sounds unreasonable to inanv
who believed the ship capable of ml
nig safely out of any storm she might
encounter, yet in view of all the known
cirmimetaneeH the explanation is nc
cepte.l by most uaval officials as the
most probable nccouut for the .lis
appearance.
Heavy Deck Load
The Cyclop although of deep draft
and broitil beam carried a remarkable
hiyh and heavy superstructure. Fight
great steel derricks towered over her
hull, ami there was other heavy frame
work placed above decks to give her
a maximum of efficiency in loading or
discharging coal.
In case of a heavy list' to port or
starboard, perhaps to the extent of
forty five degrees, the Cyclops, burden
ed with her heavy derricks, wns per
haps unable to swing back into equilib
riiim, crashed over to one side and
quickly settled. The heavy cargo of
manganese might have shifted and hin
dered 'the vusHol from righting after a
severe list.
Moreover, vessels which returned to
Atlantic ports about the time the Cy
clops was due, reported that unusually
stuntiy weather had been encountered
in southern waters. Caught in the
trough of a heavy sea, the Cyclops
might hav capsized and gone 'down,'
ipiickly dragging down beneath her
hull all deck equipment which other
wise might iiuve flouted on the surface
as en indication of her fate.
The theory that the Cyclops sudden
ly went down in a storm is about the
only theory thnt adequately would ex
plain her failure to wireless in ease of
danger. The fact that no radio calls
ever came from the Vessel is one phase
that characterizes the disappearance of
the ship as one of the most mysterious
ii Icrn sea annals.
Bailod March Fourth
Leaving the West Indian hnrbor on
March 4 the Cyclops was expected to
touc h at an Atluntic port on March I I.
When attention was called fo the fact
that she was a few days overdue, no
n ii let v was felt because it was known
sin- had one engine out of commission.
However when n week passe. I ami there
was even no news that she had been
nihtcd, u fi-eling of great aiprvbeusiou
it v v i .
Traoedy Is Climax To Long
Series of Depredations 0n
Pufltoa Apiaries, Say Gilbert
Following a long series ofralde and
depredations committed at the apiar
ies ef 'St. John Gilbert at Puoloa, John
Figaera, s Portuguese was shot tad
killed Hundny by t. Fne, a Japanese
nard who had been engaged by Gil
ert to protect his property.
In a statement to The Advertiser,
last night, Mr. Gilbert said that for
months past an orgnnir.eri gang from
Ewa had been robbing nnd, 'netting
fire to his hives in various parts. of
b Tuulon district. In most Instances,
robbery was the motive but often
t'mes it was sheer vandalism. Hun
dreds of dollars worth of damage
bad been done to his property and
large amounts of honey had been stolen.
An officer from Captain McDuffle'aforce
was to have gone down to 'Puttloa rjun
day on a special detail to get these
marauders but failed tn show up.
T. Fne and S. Mende, bar) een em
ployed bv Gilbert as guards and TJne
was Brmed with a thirty-twa aaliber
revolver. Sunday morning, Vr. Gil
bert eaid, thev discovered Jehn Tig
ueTa, Manuel Figuera and Hmllio IV
rea wrecking some of tha Mven The
three men had their beads enveloped in
sugar lftigs thickly padded with grass.
The two Japanese attempted to eateh
the marauders and it is .claimed that
I'ne liafd the revolver In the air In
an attempt to bring the fleeing men
to a stop. One of the shota took ef
fect, however, and struck John Fig
uera behind the right ear. Una ways
that he did not know thnt he had hit
Figuera and when he saw him fall, be
thought that he had struck his head
against a stonewall which be ran into
in attempting to get away. Figuera 's
companions fled, leaving him where
he fell. .When the Japanese took the
bagging from Figuera 'a bead it was
discovered thst the man was ahot and
they summond sn automobile nd had
him taken to the Fwa hospital, where
he died a few hours later.
DeputV Sheriff Fernandes will hold
an. inquest at Pearl City today. Une
is being held for investigation, pend
ing the result of the inquiry.
. . n w. a. a.
Judge J. B. I.ightfoot made his
debut on the local police court bench
yesterday diarning and found awaiting
him a throng of Oriental and Hawai
inn gamblers and a scattered few im
bibers of "swipes." Judge 'Lightfoot
succeeds Judge Harry Irwin, recently
appointed the attorney general's
department. ' ' ,
City Prosecutor Chilllngworth made
nn inaugural address, welcoming the
incoming judge to his new field of
labor, which was received with mark
ed attention and silence on the part
of the nondescript audience.
The calendar was .a large one, the
principal cases being those of men
charged as gamblers who had been
rounded up by the police on Saturday
and Sunday. There were twenty eiht
of these in all and In the majority of
these cases, continuances were granted
until this morning.
Fmma Aklna and Rebecca Sobin
son, two flower "jriTrs ,'' were fined
j six dollars and eoets each. Accord
ing to The ponce, .these two damsels
overindulged in a mess of swipes Sat
urday night and waxed into a most
belligerent mood. They were taken to
the police station for safe keeping
and upon their arrival declared that
they could "lick atty policeman on
the force." Sergeant Fieldgrove, in
his usual urbane manner, attempted
to soothe the feelings of these two.
when the Akina woman, the cops say,
made a leclarn'tlou Which exprcssec
a doubt as to the domestic purity of
Fieldgrove 's ancestors, following
which they were sent below.
Antoiie I'ascale, Antone de Mcllo,
M. 1'. I'errcira and John I'erreira have
a perverted idea as to what music is
ami, were each given a thirteen months
suspended sentence yesterday morning
for disturbing the quiet of the night.
A repetition of this pffense means that
thev will go to jail for some time.
W. a. a.
GERMANS USE WOOD PULP
IN MAKING MUNITIONS
Are Required By Terms of Law
Just Passed By Congress, Says
Advertiser Correspondent
Thnt travelers from the mainland to
Hawaii in future will have to have
passports is definitely settled by an act
of congress which has been recently
passed, as told m a communication to
The Advertiser from its Washington
correspondent, Ktncst o. Walker. L'n
der Washington date of May H2, he
says:
"Congress has passed the passport
law, requiring passengers to Hawaii
from the mninlan.l to have passports.
This is the final - ntightening out of
mysterious rcqu i r. -incuts inaugurated
fonr or five months ago. The ennct
ment is for the protection of the gov
ernmeut from foes, whose freedom of
travel from point to point within the
I'nited States is thus restricted. Pre
sumsbly the act will not be enforced
to the embarrassment of citizens who
have bigitininte business travelling
back and forth. This is n matter to
which the chamber of commerce repre
sentative, George M, K. McCleilan
gave a great deal of attention.
"A great deal of effort has been ex
pended here with reference to more
shipping for Hawaii. The situation is
improving somewhat over n few weeks
ago. There is yet great pressure for
ships for the war department but the
excellent work of the shipping board
in turning out new ships has a ten
dency to relieve the pressure in the
Pacific. The situation probably will
not grow materially worse and may
be considerably bitter."
Raymond Brown, secretary of the
chamber of commerce, said yesterday
that while the chamber knew that a
measure requiring travelers to Hawaii
to have passports was pendirfg before
congress, he said no word had been re
ceiveil thut the measure hnd been
passed.
Situation Is Serious For Planters
More Especially $o( On
Outside Islands'
MILITIAMEN ArTnOT
TREATED AS REGISTRANTS
Schoolboy Labor 'May Solve Prob
lem In Part and Will Be Used
In Some Instances
MKHI'AMTILI
I Ai.-i Itm.iwin. Ltd.
I I Hrecr A Co
270
,4W
WASHINGTON, June 3 (Ofliciul)
- -Shortage, of cotton has compelled
the GeruiHiis to seek a Substitute for
use in the manufacture Of amniuni
t ion. This has resulted in the dis
covery of a wood pulp preparation
which is now being largely used.
swept over the Navy Department. Kvery
effort was made to And her, but on April
14 the Department gave permission to
publish the facte, Which long had Ixen
withheld.
Secretary Daniels still clings to the
hope that the mystery will be. cleared,
but there are not many in the Depart
incut who share his view.
The call of blue water always has
st me I and will stir the blood of men.
Hut just as much as in romance, the
seven seas abound in tragedy.
Tl -cm n has taken its annual heavy
toll of human life from the time of
the mo.liiii ocean liuer ami Moating
steel fortress, back to the days of the
ancient I'liocuooiaus who braved the
wild seas of the Mediterranean in their
friii I craft and pinked their way even
to fin o'l Kngland to barter for Coin
wall ti'..
i The loss of merchant shipping in it
, has I.e. u great particularly Hi these
ilav nf the ruthless uudorseu rover
I but I'm t uimtely the I'nited States Navy
has .airie.l America's flag over the
I woil. I 'v waters for nearly a century
'and a half without part ictt lai I v seveie
losses, due tu the element.
Project To Build
A White City
Meets With Favor
Plans For Amusement Resort
' Modelled On Those of Big Main
land Cities Endorsed Com
pany To Be Formed
Views favoring the project of giving
Honolulu a White City in the shape
of an amusement tenter modelled oil
resorts of the kind in the larger imiin
land cities were expressed informally
yesterday by well known citizens who
had been asked to attend a conference
to discuss the project.
Originally it had been planned to pur
chase the equipment of Oakland's wide
ly known pleasure resort, Idora park,
but those behind the project here have
been informed that much of the equip
ment at Morn park is old and many
difficulties stand in the way of moving
it to Honolulu. In view of this, I he
latest purpose is to establish an amuse
ment resort with wholly new eouii nt
A half mile race track, with basebull
grounds, grand stand and bleachers,
pavilion for concessions of various
kinds, a small lake which is to serve at
once as a swimming pool and a pool to
be used in connection with a "shoot
the chutes" toboggan and a scenic rail
way ore among the attractions planned
for the park.
It was announced by D .1. Hut Lett,
who is promoting the plan, that assur
atiee has been given by the street ear
Company that it will invest heavily in
the project and will lease Ian. I for the
purpose under attractive terms The
site of the White City, as now planned,
is the area on outer King Stie i jusi
F.wr of the reconstructed Spi.sk. -Is'
home that is being rebuilt Ih.ie by
Jonah Kumalae. It is j .i . .j t also to
lease or acquire a portion ..I Kumalae 's
tract.
The plans given contemplate the
formation of u stock company with a
capital of 10,000 shures of stock at 10
par value. Money received from the
sale of the stock is to be expended in
equipping the park.
No definite action was taken v ester
day, but another meeting of th.-e in
terested is to be called tomuirow morn
ing at the Chamber of ( oniiii. i - c at
it 'tie o 'clock.
"Blue" Spells Means
Bad Kidneys.
mm.
i
ile i
"Blue," worried, half-sick o.oi,
should find out the, cause of tin w tr. u
bles. Often it is tnorelv f unit v kiducv
action, which allow the blood to ;tei
loaded up with poisons that im'ateili.
norves. Hackache. headai h. s. d.zmes
ami annoying bladder troul I, s at.
added proofs that the kid It l' V S IICC I
help. I'se Doan 's Backache' Kidiev
I'illa. Thousnnda thank theiu f.,i rebel
from just such troublis.
"When Your Buck is Lame Keineui
ber the Name." (Don't simply ask to
a kidney remedy- ask distinctly foi
Doan'M Backache Kidney Pills ail take
no other). Doan 's Backache Kili.y
Pills are sold by ull druggists and store
keepers, or will be mailed on receipt ot
price by the H.dlister Dm- ',, . ot
Benson - Smith & Co., agents for Hie
Uawaiiau laluuds. (Advertisement,
Several hundred plant nf ion laborers
arc nee le.l t once to meet the short
age of f,eb I labor created bv the call
of the giint, I to the colors, (in this isl
inil the shoitage will not be so acute
is on the o:her islands, especially on
he mote teaiote plantations of those
.lands. f,,r there are almost always
vailnble workmen who will go to plan
ations ,, ii.,iu lt not t0 otn(,r
islands because they want to be nenr
to Hon, lull., vvho might be called "citv
laborers " School boys may be, in part
at lont. the solution of a situation
vhich is admittedly very serious.
Will, tl,,. mobilization of the gunrd
there have I taken from the cane
fields ami the mills hundreds of men.
nc battalion, one third of the present
strength of the First Infantry, conies
Cj,"in tlic plantation districts of Otihu.
Xboiit "inn men go to make up that bat
talion a tit present constituted. Not
all of tl.. m come from the fields and
the mills but the great majority of
them do. It is understood thnt from
Lwa alone no, re than a hundred men
have been taken ami from Waialna
ahout seventy five. Since the call has
been expected for some time some ar
rangements hnve been made to nteet
the situation but even so the sugar in
lnstry is left verv "horthanded.
More Acute Elsewhere
On the other islands the situation is
considerably worse for there a still
larger proportion of gunrdsmen were
formerly employed by the plantation
companies. Besides this there is not
the supply for them that is to be found
here as there is no large center of popu
lation on which they can draw. Those
guardsmen hnve been taken and aro
now nt the company headquarters even
though thev will not be brought to Ho
nolulu for perhaps two weeks.
Harder Than Draft
It is s peculiar situntion thnt the su
gar industry is more seriously affected
by the mobilization of the guard than
it would hnve been by the calling of
the draft first. I'nd'er the selective
draft regulations plantation laborers
have been given a deferred classifica
tion and will not be called among the
first. In the mnhiliratinn of the gu-rd
there is no such classification. The
igricultural worker is taken as are oth
er workers who are not so essential.
At the labor bureau of tha Planters'
Association yesterday afternoon it was
admitted thnt the sugar industry whs,
o seriously feel the effect of the tak
ing away of so many workers. The
bureau i waiting information ss tn
how many have been tnken from the
different plantations and what are the
actual and immediate needs nf ench.
There it wns snid that on this island
the would probably be little difficulty
in fil'in" up labor ranks as there was
a supply to draw from that would not
i" to another island because of their
wh to k within reach of Honolulu.
They would rather be a hanger on nt an
Oahu plantation than regularly employ
ed elsewhere but thev n-e willing to
work regularly here What course
would be pursued to meet the demands
if the other islands' plantations could
ot be learned, indeed there seemed to
'e no definite nlnns.
81 'nation Anticipated
At the office of Castle 4 Cooke, aiT s
f'r Kwa and Waialna. it was said
'hat the call had been expected
nnd that although between l.-.fl and L'OO
had been taken from those two planta
tions alone arrangements for filling the
vacancies quickly hnd probnbly been
made bv the nlantation managers.
Chances for Boys
Meiander Baldwin is planning to
make use of school boy labor, that is
of bovs over fifteen years of u'i' who
lire suited for the work. There it was
said that arrangements had been made
or using boys from the industn-tl home
oi Kahuku and that for the Hawaiian
' uirar Company at Makaweli a hundred
l:t-"e and strone school boys would be
cured and had already been arranged
f..r. .tohn fluild, in 'telling of this,
t'ointed to the fact that on the main
1- n. 1 school hoys and college bovs were
being and are to he so employed and
that the f'niversitv of California had
. '"tended the length of the summer vi
cation so as to make available a sunnlv
such workers for a lonrjer period than
might otherwise be. The bovs will be
given work for which their strength is
suited and will be pnid accordingly o
thnt during a time when thev would
,.th erwise have been idle thev will be
earning their own livelihood and scores
noon scores of them will be nhle to
start a "nest egg"' through invest
ments in thrift stamps.
Walt For Advices
gencies for most of the outside
"Imitations were awniting advices from
tl,,. nuitinTors of their p latitat s.
of ''sin admitted that n new inohtem
ha ' I i nut no tn hem to solve .
S' tie-intendent Kllinev of the s.-h,i"ls
s". the tibins to ll-e suitable labor
I. awn front the public schools hi, I his
,' 'r.''al Proi.er nrrniit'ctuents for
i',,ir hois tig and a suitable environ-
would natuinMv have to be pro
i '.- I tin, I the matt.-r of I, ;i;,-, to be
- r .' i ,, i v h.I iuste.l
I 't act ten Mv C'-erv it-lusttv i it the , itv
' It the ,'-kll nf the ,.'m.i,.mi,, i, ;,ii. was
I le.llv Shl.-t hit", b'l V.'sler.l-n. fll
s' "fes this was noticeable an, I ; ii offices
M'-ic i- ii. many a 'acint ,1,-sk. inoie
' ork 'eft for tl tl.e's t,, ,!,, .Hid they
'vote doing it ch full v
- was
If voti will le've your order for rub
ber st.amns at Ths Advcrtl-er office be
fore noon today the will be ready for
delivery tomorrow.
KVii f inttu (
Haiku SUitf. 'o
I In Ari H. ii
lav I ft Si. ,
Ml" Kuif 4 "n
I I "in ,k it.i Hug. t'n.,
Hoii.tiun pntf. .
lli.K I, in. .a og. I'laut.
K a It it k it I'litat t'n
K' klltlll Suit, t 'o. . . . , . .
Koto-, Suif I,,
VI' Hi j ,1c sni t 'ii.. Mil. .
i 'sliti Stiir i 1 1
"i,oi mi i o . If'ci."
Illtoilleli Seif. I',,
I'niiiihsti t-iiK I'iant. t'o.
l'n. in. Hvu Mm
1'ioa Paint I 'o .
I'i'Imhuii, isugar :o
-ti.,T villi i n
.ia i alios Milling Co. .
v iil.-iltiii Ater. tl, i'i
Vv ii 1 1 ii k it Miitf. i
Kri'lnu Kef. I'u.. Md
1st Issue Assess Ml Pd..
'.'ml Issue I'slil l'n . . , .
luiif.'ls l o, .per Mlaln Co.
Iliilku K c (., pf,. ,
Mulktt r. A p. ( t'oui..
Ma" on lit 7' i, A . .
Hnw i on d-jj, rt
llnsr. Coil Ky (nni
I In vsn llnti Kb trie t'o. ...
litis- I'lni-aiipte fo
ii .a n tt m ',. . Mil . . .
II' II I ills ,l , .t,
ll"li II T I.. Cn
liner Island S. N. l'n
Mill Tel. r.
I liiliu It At I.. I 'o
I'stiiinif Ituliher I'o
Melanis lUnilltiirs, I'd
Hume imoc I'd i
Tnnjoug disk Uubber
2SH
. no
., Sit
' Bill
. 40
.1 (.,...
Co.
RON Ml
lies, h W.llt j. n. 6V4..
Ilsninktta Hitch Co., 0a .
Haw t on Itv. Vr,
How n Irr Co., tw
Iluw- Ter 4'1 lief.
Ibiw T.r. fi nb. Imps
Him Ter. Pub. Imp. 1
I series MINIMIS) . ....
Haw- TVrr'l Si
Mil., i Co.. Ltd. fry ..
MoiiMkns xug. Co., t ..
Honolulu ns (., fa ...
Kiiiinl Hy. Co.. (V
Miia.'S Imp. I. :',
M.Tir.vnV Hug;. ., 6a ....
Malnsl Telephone Co.. Bo.,
"iihn It. A I.. Co., 5 ...
"tilni Sua. Co.. W-
I Hits Snirsr fn Ar-r.
I'seliic (luann V. Co., s
nan nnoi Milling.
.22
.lift
I
-1 Hf
.1 10
. 1.10
.1 !
. :r,
'a"
A
21
1W
3
I
24
187
II
KM
141
1N0
111
14.1
1MH
in
10
.....:.
p s
IK)
I AO
77
TU
101
100
lntru
100
101
m
104
UN
tt
iw
1104
iu
2r&
1
6).
44
10
1H
OT
41
1
2A
23
a
4ft
11
no
it
4 ' .
V
-
".HA.
.. fl!H: Haw. I'inea, 10. 44.ISA;
BOARD SALES ' ,
Waialna. So. 25.75.
l oss JIHTATIOW
May 31. WH
HR analysla bsfU M advteea).
l'siitjt ' . ,
Cent flr.r Haw ! sinne tOOt
EUBBKK OVOTATlOVa
msj 10, iuib
...i. t.T8
(No qaotattuaj.
June 1. 1018. .
.100
!.II0
eo
.00
Jot
w. t. a. - ;'( ;,,
toW YORK STOCKS ' !
HlniraiMire
New urk
Haiku
Kckaha
Kolon .
I'sls .
1 tourer
II a
NKW YOllK. June 4 (Assortstrd Prossi
'Kntlnwlnw Mrs. thu . 1 n . .. .. ,
1 iiioltlon of stocks la tb New York Uus -1
kt yea'ordar. " .
American fntrar
American lleel
AssiM'lated Ull
1 Alaska Oolil
j Aiuerclnn LiMsJiuollve .
I American Tel. Tel. .
I A merle u Hinelter . . .
American Hteel Vary. .
I AIi-IiIku Hallway . . .
Ausistuda Copper . ...
lltiMwIn bocontutlve .
Ilsltlmore 4k Ohio . . .
Helhleltem Hteel B" .
I allfornls Petroleum .
Central Lear ber
I I'niisdisu 1'scltlc
I c. M. m. Paul . ...
1 "In. Fuel A Iron . . .
rrticlhle stt. .
1 11I111 Miliar C nc . ...
Krle i-Ommon
(Jeaeral Kksctrlr
ieucritl .Minors (new) .
, Urest Nortlierti I'ftl. .
Inlet nitlloiiul Nb kel .
I Iniliisirlsl Alisihol . . .
! KeiiniH-tilt Copper . ..
I M'lilgh Ysllcy ltallwuy
icr
Nl'IB Vnrll I'HKtyal
It'iinsylvanls .
Kuv I onssill.tuteii . ..
Iteiiilinir eomuioll . ...
K. -Mi bile, Iron isinimi.h
Stiiiihern I'aelHc
Mliuletiaker
I nlle.1 states llulilH-r .
Texas HI
I llfiill I's.'ltlc
I'lllteil Mtates SlfS'l .
I ish
Western I'lllou
West ItlglioltHe ....
Bid. t Ki dlrtitauit.
v.. a. 1
SAN FRANCISCO QUOTATIONS
SAN t il UellU'il .Tiiitak
Ml freaa; Kollowlua- are tbe opening ana
lMiu,f guiHUttltun of sntar and -othr
HtiH'ks In tbe Han YrsncUee market tm
lerdajr : .
I Open. I Cl
I lue; I lua
llnw n com I 1
iiHwaiiuu miirar co
Ilonokua Sugar
Hutchinson tvignr Co. .
MiiIiii Nuirar Co. .
(Hits Hugnr Co
Unoines Kitgar Co
1'nanliuu HHKar Co
Honolulu Oil
K 1 lite In Crtrtjier Co
Honolulu I'laut. Co
w. a. a.
I 40 40
I so ao
s
j 31 SI
I fa
A.fo i.to
'4 WH4 4.87W
.;.64 . .63
NEW YORK CURB STOCKS
Quotations oa tbe roftowing frijw "York
curb stocks, as wlrelewiml to Tbs A li air
liner by Hloueoain A Co., ire:
Wedne.
.... . . dar
mar irt-tiue
t sleiloniu
Kllintii I 'opHr
llilt-gluvi'H
I nun lllosxiin
Iltn Puller
Jerome Verile
Marsn
Midwest (HI. itn.,11
Mother l.n.le
Illl.V llereltll'S .....
lies, lie Kiilu
KcX Colls
Hiewart
MlVer Klllli Cons
TollllpHll Kktl'IISlOII
Tiiolutiiue
Wlllicrt
kerr I tike
Il.s In
Cress,. 11 (i.
Nlfiusslau
I'elle. lou
Id .
flru
aud Itnbbvr
Halur-
:l .HU
IS .15
in, .0T
: .40
Ti .Tl
. ..VIU . MIV4
mvi .04
1.04 lOJ
fvk, .411
4.2ft 4.2A
tH .OS)
"M .OH
1..17-J 1A1
14Hfi 5.3JIA
... .xtv, .K7i
10 .1(1
. 0 7 iMClVt
4.HIU 4
. ...4iBei v.r
H7.1 a 112 14

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