HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. FRIpAV, SEPTEMBER 20, 1918. -SEMI-WEEKLY.
Only Orifiotal Field Can Furoiih Supply of
Labor Necessary For Plantations, H.e Thinks;
World's Great Menace Not "Yellow
Peril" But "Wole W
Outlining what he believes will be
the atatii of the Territory of Hawaii
alter Ihe war Ban ended and the Hun
is reduced! to hie proper place in the
scheme or things, F.. Fu.xnn Bishop,
nremiirnt or urewer & ".. i.in..
'.. ' '
made' An addreaa before the Ad ('lilb
vraieruajr ii nn i wn-1 arim- i nut- nro n
ia the Young Hotel, in which he accen-
tualed the need tliut Hawaii has fhr ,
wore human energy applicable to the
special agricultural neeilH of this
"patch of isiiinda in the l'acilic.
Time and again during his ndjress
Mr. Bishop was gieeted wild upplnuse
as he made his points regarding the
war, or in coliuection with economic
conditions in Hawaii. As it has do
veloped, said Mr'. Bisliofv, it is not the
" Yellow peril, " but the " white peril "
wielding the sword of autocracy, which !
has been the real peril of the world.
Mr. bishop also emphasized the tact
that in the Kant, in Hiihsia and China
and India, great after the war problems
will be solved by the tremeiidouH hiiinan
energy available, and that is what We .
need in Ha wait, where practically ev-I
erything elae is available. He held that
the American ideal for these Islands
was orle all could subscribe to, but that
white men were not constitutionally
created to work in the cane fields,1
which only Oriental labor could do
Altogether the address by Mr. Bishop,
take its place as a vnlnable contribu
tiou to the attempts to solve problems
before Hawaii in its status nfter the
war, and is as follows: j
AfUr the War Status
"When aled by your committee to
talk on t!ie status in Hawaii after
the war, I was not at the moment im
pressed with the broad significance of
the subject, which subsequent reflection
has disclosed, and the more thought
given to the topic, the more has it dawn
ed uriun me that it involves a myriad
nf ramifications leading us into nil
tinnal anil international problems, that
are perhaps confusing the minds of, men
trained to grnip such questions, which
I confess lire beyond my powers of
"In the first instance, it is ilillicult
for the ordinary mind to get past,
"Over the Top" as it were, -the all
important task of the present time,
namely, winning the war; the biggest
undertaking that any nation or aggre
gation of nations has ever engaged in
since the dawn of creation. The in
clinatlon is to win the fight first, and
make every other consideration sec
ondarv to such a purpose.
"What will be the status of world
conditions after the war depends much
on the terms of peace, an unknown
factor, but we must necessarily proceed
on the avowed hypothesis that we win
the war, that the masters of (Jenmiin
will be licked to submission, nnd tbat
the terms of pence will be the terms of
the Allies. I can conceive of no peace
nf any permanence or safety on any
"As to (lermiiny's part in the future
of the world, its commerce, and as a
decent domicile for the human species,
much depends upon the (ierinaus them
Reives and what disposal they make of
their over lords and masters, and to
what extent they eliminate the present
militant control by the autocrat I
can conceive thut the Herman nation,
stripped of the militaristic tyrant, and
governed by, with and for the people,
can hold a place in the sun of civilied
nations, but not otherwise.
Russia I Big Problem
" Hllssiu uuil the Hussians. a natiui
covering one sixth of the land of tl
universe, with an area of eight million
six hundred thousand square miles and
a population of one hundred end tliirtv
millions of people, of untold natural j
lesources, with n billion acres of tun
I er, and mineral deposits of enormous'
lue, n'.'S .1st ngricultiiral possibil
iliea, all undeveloped comparatively
speTvking, nnrf n people as illiterate a'
its virgin forests And mineral resources
are undeveloped; is not the eivi'ired
v -nrld goiug to have n task of a genera
lion's duration in straightening out
Russia first nnd startitiu' her ah "ad on
the right path, so that she will be safe
from the nggrandiing cupidity of olh .
er and envious nations!
"India alao is on the erge of a new .
era, with its rented Wealth in natural I
resources: aso China, w ith its teeini'i"
millions onl waiting to be shoe n tiM. ,
way. Thus it appears that Kussia, In
dia, China and t,he Orient generally will
,.rrpr ft,,. u-ent field of development ,
r'tii. the war. Is Neonr.1' prophecv,
of fifty veins -i.ro tliat the Pi-i'ic was
itest;"ed to be the g'ent theater of
' erld cents .i!'our 'o l-c lealiedf f-
ttie cntai'i o this 11 '' -iboot to rise
a ml the Pacific, our pacific the si;....
setting of ttie d'-n'oa to be en icted I
Purnpe will be eiiL'a"e I on recwnstt ic
'en that ould seemingly need vi'IIm
" Tt is ste' .' I t t .'he i s -i .
I ee.i followed bv pc mils of hii'li pros
peritv, but, it is difficult to inn.";"e
Low' it fou so in ' (he els,, of this
ear. A II tv'nr precedents, i'l niv niiio
ion have gone to suash; it'e"t. the
status quo ante, of putinuj. f'1u-lere
i matte; a of history M'.'t the future
will be. an entirely new era. ... .
greening Changes Ootuing
jn our irw.i emtatrv. them .vU
t.. .k... ns. i,rn.uii but i h u v
' K ill' be nweei.ing. The return of . wi'l
aweeping. The return of . mil
ENERGY IS CHIEF
T"ti I I m .:wv
M 'f I '!
liuna of men that have been through
thia hell of war will make a deep im
prcssinn and bring radical changes in
our .national life that we must wait for ,
time to unfold.
" 1 lie areat iinr.ien or ii.e future to
. - , -
my mind, will be the wabiJI, the pay-
nig nir i u r i miiir use ursi una niiror inese
years of carnage, year tbat have
strained the credif of the world, and
in the reckoning alao the care tit the
di - .tib.lcil mid the dependants of tboae
whose lives have gone into the general
Hinnsb, will add to the burden. We will ,
get our pftrt of it. We are getting Home i
nf it now, as the financial jeaourcea of
our Allies have reached the point where i
the I . S. A. is the main prop,
"Perhaps in what I have thua far
nniil I am wandering from the aubiect
nSKigned. but it is difliciilt to tfet down i
(o the local phase of the situation,1 Kaat, the Orient, as bkelv to be the
without considering the fundamental i great field of after the war develop
elements that will be for or against rn"nt. .lost now. that great field is
us. when it comes to the scramble for Proliant upon ns, but for how lougf To
existence, for prosperity, and agninft day we nre building sugar mills for
adversity after the war. I .';.n. n. Formosa and the Philippine,
"President Dillingham of our clam The Phil-npines are nn-vintched iinlus
her of commerce hni given an outline triallv. The nntuial resources of land,
of procedure to be followed, in order to eater nod pnrticnlarlv population are
ounlify or connect w ith the ideas of . there. Once confidence is established,
Mr. J. H Hoesitcr of the Kmergencv owe eaidtnl has its . fcgiiurd. they
Meet ( oAiorntion, on the subject of will go ahead on the high gear. 1 heard
the American merchant mnrine and its a man anggest, not long since, that some
maintenance on the high seas, ao that day, with foundries of their own, is it
we here in the Islands will occupy our likely that they will build mills for
proper place, and cn our part in thi us, with their vast supply of labor that
great work from this time forward, has only to learn the aits
Hia suggestions, as to harbor enlarge, i Human. Energy the Big Thins;
me,t, facilitiea, dry (locking capacity .,N(W .. , )mvi. es,.,,.,iHi ,,,
" K'nerai preparedness to attract ,.,.,.:,.. f ,.,. im,llstrv ,H ,.Mt
commerce, nre u-orthv .it .arnin ..r.n '
.... , . . ,
miiniiiiiin, sum n I om in 1 1 1 re or ine
chamber is 'now working nut tentative
plans thnt may require federal assist
nnce, and also a good deal of enter
prise anil broad visioned venture on
the part of local capital. Substantial
work, has already been done, pf which
we can very properly tnke account,
anil it is to the credit of our milch
berated Inter Island Company that they
are today prepared to bunker vessels
in n modern, expeditious manner.
"Does this community know that
the Inter Island coul handling plants
can deliver fuel to vessels calling there
for from barges onlv at the rate of ;t(0
tons per hour, provided the ship is prop
erly equipped to handle it? I urn re
liably informed that this port is ns
weI equipped, perhaps better, than any
nlliur I'ficilie itnrt uvr.ulil innulu I,, p..
,.. i . , .
ceive nud deliver coal for bunkering
and other purposes. An inspection of
the new Inter Island concrete Tii'll foot
pier carrying its coal handling plant,
will add "conviction to this statement,
Ii . -4 1 l
lMfs thin eommunitv know, il vou L't'ti
Heme., here assembled know, does Mr.
Hossi.er know thut a B.K) foot .Iry
,,-..,.. , .
dock is already in course of construe
i: ... i .. n r . i i.. i n
t on liv ti c I liter Ismiiil ( oiiiumiiv on
the other side of the harbor, likewise
a (501) foot plr of concrete construe
tion, to carry n genera! warehouse svs
tein; the dry dock to hand'e v ssels of
the size of the Matsonia and t',e Maui
nnd the present Pacific Mail beers, and
will be able to lift one end lit least
of uuv vessel likely to enter mir har I
liors for renaiis to rudder or screw ?
Items Tbat Count !
"The harbor improvements of the
Territory are also a very hul.lunti.il
item In our prepareduess progrtin, and
the new piers numbers H .l!l7 fe -t 5 fill
feet and 10 Tt;i feet, will have berthing
"apneity of I7li0 liiiiiiing feet and a
further 1100 feet at Pier 1(1. These
piers will be eouipiied with l'JI,(I(mi
souare feet of shed space, w hich exceeds
the covered area of all over covered
wharves today. One side of on, harbor
Hhi,, jMu, jH Vet untouched ns n sit
for an extensive wharf system and we
have also ulmost unlimited pus ibilities
of expansion if it is found neeetsnry to
open n channel to the Kalihi Pusin.
"These are all items that count
mightily in our look at., .id to Bieet con
ditions ahead of us, and hear upon the
most vital part of our program, and
I'lit'icr indicate that we are already
on the way to qualify and met mcr
chant iiiiwiae requirements of t.ie al'tc,
t lie v ur commerce.
"In my opinion, based upon my limit
ed vision, of course, 1 do not sec that
there is a ponalbility of any great ex
piin.sio.i of commerce em'uuut.ng from
liinvuii. The ports of our Territory air
not gateways of a continent, nor un
they the terminals of great 'jjita. iur-i,
manufacturing communities; hf'tye, my
belief that we have not uhuail-bf un
any great expansion of commerce mi
pinatlng iu this Territory. I base this
opinion on three main points, nanielv:
I "(I) Our agricultural development,
I so far as exportable products are con
cerned, has ul.eadv been largely e.
' pi, lite, I ;
''(!' iir have no local supply
I " i !1 1 Nor iu material for m ini.
J Il ti is I believe
o r ii vv t Ii ol coiiiiuerce wilt lie iu the n:i
line of tiatlic that will muke us a port
of call fot fuel, for icpuirs and for
passenger and touiist t. attic, aiol the
latter promines to be u most allurine
prospect of o il I post war cmoiue, c ml a I
v sni ei.ient. Moreover, 'tlinnigli traf
fil-' Is a valuable asset, like transients
in the hotel business, as it comes and
is gone again, but
It puys Its bill
-promntly t wtwured raU-a. 1 know
of , ill v D w n . x I mr ieucs , ho w it works,
not long sine, to cite a aingta in
stance, n ahip blew In here over night
Consigned to my firm, a ship I had
never seen or heard of before, and
after stav of forty eight hours, she
departed with cob and other supplies
unev, yet thin
" ........ ,
hoiMiuV oewtmeree, and it demonstrates
" f ITTf j Vfc t I JT T 1 K prcpiirru io
lieWiMjtWl alsdUhe timeliness of the
foreword JHt hM jbrcn passed on to us
by M. ItoWter through President Hi I
lingham 'df the chamber of commerce.
Solid Foundation Needed
"If you were to ask im, however,
what community will be in the strong
est position to maintain, its prosperity
afVr the nt, my ansWer would be
,W6VtWW' the rfitn in unity which
WircTure, The- Vorld w.llbe busy, will
tie at industrial high pressure ntter "
trttV19fjilJ,;)M the rfwiinuinlty Which
the war. H n 1 n t of industry only will
count io the livnlrv, the conietition
and the struggle for commercial sn
premncy anil existence. Therefore, we
Should look to t lie defenses of what
we nave, ps wen as the preparation?
for what we pi opus? Io get that in new
out of the era that i. to come. Our
industry, at the prevent time, is largely
agricultural and seems likely to remain
so. It is the bulwnik of oor piospcrity
.,f tm nv nn.i ins i n i,,r ih.. i.t fittv
years. Can wc inaintaia it in the fu
iiireT il may in. u n i on iinare uini our
industry is not mure diversified, but
the fact flint it is not ol' itself demon
strntes in a
at least that our
natural resources are best adapted to
the pursuits that hay,, so far fol
lowed. CertninU there are few, if any.
mo'e staple i-odin ts in the markets
of the world than sugar, canned frui
ami rice. Having Jhee staple indu
tries flrmlv estn Id i -died, how to main
tain and further expand them under
the new order of timies is our problem.
'I have already referred to the Var
luicii iii suivive io ine oiivs i.-iai urc
looming up nliend of us. it involves the
question What is the most vital essen
tial of inilust ryf Is it lu ainsl Yes,
brums are an absolute issential, but we
uve got them and that is one things
lat nobody frnn steal from 'us. Is it
. -'i. .i i .
ivv material! I nrtlv, yes, but we can
btiv it; we nave got the money. Is it
machinery und other equipment? This
al."0 we are in a position to niannt'ac
ture or acquire from the mainland.
But there is one notable and indis
peusable exception, namely, the supply
of human energy; and now we have
reached the crux of the question. It
may be that piy many years' connection
with and 'tudv of the abnormal labor
condition in Hawaii has narrowed my
vision, but I ani unable to get imat
from the conviction that the nation.
i state or eommunitv that has an ample
, , .....
i "'I'l1'.4' hlini"; "''KV. " the onn
"'. " ,''" ill-part icularly
""l",' "nr" '"" ."" "ni"ty- be
i '," 'lie strongest position , develop ,,,
I J U M t r I It 1 lMiMT, L'lVtll t II H t rtA!4IUll I'
; i ...
;""V'!"' J,r'" "'!' ',s .
: '""' "' the bra, ,,v to lead it nre also
, applieil. I am. t ieretore, high y con
i ' 1 , , '. . H
cerned a to what our position in this
respe.-t is to he.
"1 have, a number of times upon pub
Ii -cnsioii.. outlined the phenomenally
unique and e t mold , nil rv labor Condi
lions that prevail iu tins Teriitory, and
a repetition of it miiv be tiresome, but
it is essential to the point of in v argu
inent. We have no aboriginal fount
of labor that we can draw from, as the
n-itive Hawaiian is able to get em
plov incut more to Ins liking thun our
agricultural field offers him. What wi
nced, what we must huve to sustain our
industry, is an agi leulturnl working
class, and th s class is the hardest ot"
ii iiv cI.isn to obtain iu our country, as
even in t Ii ntineiital states the ques
tion of fin in labor supply is one of the
great unsolved problems of iiMiinlaad
com in ,tn it ies,
"We hear nnd read about the 'back
to the f.,...' idea, its necessities and
bin id ish n, c ii t s, but we observe that the
farm boy. after he ge's his education,
beats it I'm the citv, the manufacturing
t i 1 to- or the professions, ulmost tiny
Itiing to net iikiiv from the tyranny of
da I an I t he toil of the soil.
" y, ,.,.rs come to perform the
work for so in, ni per day, but only
until they get a sumf tel ilig of Kngtlsh,
then i they aUw look fur pastures new
and nsiiiijl.y find them. We hear the
crv of the Kansas) fanner every summer
Bt the harvest time and the iiumnrtial
step of the hobo army that the cities
i ii i ii . I up and send to the farms for
a few weeks, to get in the harvest. We
hear of the orcliurdists and viuieultur
ists fmced to V by irhd Fee th. 'ir fruit
o to rot because of the lack or dis
ii df ua I ion of human energy to gutfi
The Orierttl NeceBsr.ry
''Por lliiit v , i ;im pa. t. and paili
cii'urlv in the siote rtt-Ne.iis since an
t.exiition. we have hem. I the exalted
and laudable theoiies legaiiling the Am
ricn n , 1 1 .. ,. Haw nil l.v the establish
in. nt ol the A iu i ri ca u fanner. Those
ideals we all subseiibc to. It is boll,
in us to s'nii'l for the principle, but
show me when1 iii these yeais wo have
made anv sul.staut : 1 1 progress; show
me whole in Hawaii unv agiicultnr.il
pioic-l of a"v coinineri-ial hiaguit utlt
Ii ii -s l.ee.i si s-i'ul without the use nf
the I ' r i.-ti 1 ;i I tmlei
I hei e i s a p.. pola i not ion t hut ' the
i.1-' t ' i.oi' fio.vi, ,,n inei u-iinisit ion
met hodn, b it a- I I ...Ii around, even
the ii . -d i.-ilu. I ..I on .on 'de plant -s
M 'so the ho.nosteadilie. class, in f,
eve'vb'.ilv liud it necessary to hire '!..'
won't or ea i'ti
"Whvf Hoc a use vvr
do it uiirm-lves. There was
- instance of lowmuiiity of real Amor
DEMOCPTS READY FOR :
TOR OPENING RALLY
Watson Takes Shot At
At a meeting of the Democratic
Territorial Central Committee Inst
night. Campaign Manager Jnsefh J,
hern announced taf all plans had been
perfected for the grand opeiilirg iiy
uf the primary campaign ul Aafa Park en
, d ; , , T j ' l
I e in attendant ITrflsibW
,,. p,lh m, f liriIMh npt,.e
:hnirinn K. M Wutson said that the1
I) l.li.n t.,r..m i...... m..V;nr eanitnl
l" T - . n "
of the fact thnt the Pemoc'rnts were
holdihg their meeting on the aame
night aa the opening drive of the Lib
erty Bond Drive.
"The Republican must be awfully
short of amunition to attack us with"
snid Chairman Wntson. for 1 fail to
see why or how a political meeting held
on Saturday night is going to hurt a
, u i-: i i. ...:u i. v..i.i i
i.incriT nuuu utnr wiiico win u-ni i
.. Katurilav morninir. Kvervone of our
speakers Will refer to th bond drive
; their aneeches and any who are de
irous of purchasing or subscribing for
)M,nJs well le given an opportunity to
do so at the meelinc
Much talk is
ican farmers at W'ahiawa, who under
took to show us how diversified farm
in could be ainde an ideal existence
under the. most favorable conditio'
i.revailing in thnt district. They starv
ed for ten years, then came the pine
npple. Today these pioneers art.piit
npide magnates, and although a miaiber
of those sturdy tillers of the soil have
joined their fathers in the bosom1 of
Abraham, their sons in manyihaWiiees
are pmplovera of large number of men.
You know, the mea that areHloilift'
farming at waninwa todav.
"We are far removed from Kuropp
and Kuropeana, and may hup that they
will be needed at home after the war,
and our chances of a laboring clnss of
the Cnncasiah race are abont as rertinte
an is the likelihood that the renaming
of Hackfeld street will win tha war.
Tha Great "rVhit Peril
"The great theater of tiae Far Knst,
with it. untouched and uirwar riddled i
over supply of human energy, is about'"
to take the stage. Our country is
to help theiu, bo
material, ami we
so inconsistent 1
... ... a .1.(1... ii A .....
lis n uiim.gu no 1 io.ni iuoii iu
.... EI , 1 . . , . , . I
owb intttitutiri "I industrial and com ,
I 'n i i I
llicrciui si rciiK lij . I lie uiiiori i.j uio-
e4 !(iit uj Vfcr ' i
we have Mi4o-t
(j '()r at PeriP
iei thing that we can not
systems, even though
vaeteil, since IIM4, that
Is not the 'Yellow
Peel, but the pe.,1 of the mighty sword
of u white nation thnt started out to 1
put the rest ot the world under tne-
Iron heel df Kaiserism and the everlast
im; voke of ahtoeratie rule.
"l.ocatedoa we are on the far edge
ot the Occi.U'ut, reiin.red as we are
by natural conditions to have a class
of workmen thai are toilers in the real
sense, knowing as we do that the wh.t . 1
man is not constituted to labor iind. i J
tropic suns, what can be more ominous (
to the future of our industries than a ,
cont , nuance of the ban .iguinst the near :
est base of labor supply?
I was not asked by your committee
to bring In the pot of 'Blue' Paint,
to draw uupleasfint pictures at this
gathering today, but in the consider!,
t.on of the after the war future of Ha
wnii, I set up the claim that the inniii
tenance of our present industry is a
first requisite, nud this can unly b--accomplished
by a labor supply of
agricultural class. It is also essentia.!,
in my opinion, to any further expui
sion of our natural resources.
Our Only Hope
"ft may be i. t. ni., land argument
and applying to the inainlnud that the
nou assimilative nature of the Oriental
niiikes him undesirable as a citizen. It
may be thnt our Creator made the lH'tl. '
meridian the dead line over which the
hi, man species shall not pass from either .
side, although we insist oil the 'Opeu
l.oor' policy in Asiu, and keep it closed 1
at home: but here we are out here in;
the middle of this great Pacific. Irving,
to make this little patch of islands I
l.ii'ij forth its Increase; without the,
toiler that even our homeland is short j
on, what show huve we gut? Jt is pre
posterous. unless we nre permitted to
draw a labor supply from our Orient i!
neighbors, as only this will enable n i
to keep up with the great developm n'
that will take pluee in those Par K:i-' ;
ern centers of human energy after I i
I realie that mv ideas on this s
ject ur,. at variance with munv of vo.i the department adjutant,
who sit hnr today J.l, Ifiay be. cre. , CajiUjiOs, C,)iBej Cb-laiid. I
l i ed us pessimistic and perhaps up 'liild to the gertenJA lsAeen ap
American; but since the Ilun peril w
sprung upon us. I stand for most a.lv
peoprV, unv race, thnt has a reputation
for square' dealing, honest purpose und
the maintenance of the peaivt oJ' the
i "I mk'ht observe here that I have
not definitely outlined what may be
I t'.e status iu Hawaii after the war. I
have marshalled a few ideas that in v
" "as t n grain ling tvit-i in mv
I ti.onont or me auo.ieci ann ir nave
iniected into voiir minds a sinel''
i thought that nppeaJs to you as apropos
of sn fc'iia r.l i n " the future of Hawaii'
then this modest effort will not have
been in vain "
nr. s s
Chamberlain's noun Famed v
This rem- has i i ; tis s
cine foi colds, crou and whooping
tt he- b
I'avor.te with mothers
children for almost foitv
Chac-I ,.i..s '..,..t, Uei-edv .-in
nl.ri-s ' depended upon nud is pleas
nut to take.
It not onlv cures colds nnd u f 1 1 1 . but
tits then re-ul1!l .e pne-mor,a
Cliiilnbei In in 'h Coiifh Remedy con
1 rt i t,s no opium or o'tier narcotic and
in nv be given ns cniilblent Iv to a child
ns (to an adult Fot sale bv all dealers.
renson, isimrn c m, iu., ugems lor
, ... r
. - i ,
legist xnpts who -have beenrnt t'c,
tvpnv yene of age since iiiy 31. 117.
'iiit Hnwnii onlvO and who nave married
simc January 1.1. 11(18. will he classified ,
in I X Registrants who have attained i
the ii i' of twenty one vears since .Inlv j
'tl l!. ithis applies to Hawaii only I
i. . ..... Pr . .i .i.A tw tutu
,(if ,,.,,. ,, ,0,8- n(l .
pr;,,,. t .lulr fl 1 . 191 S (in Hawaii only)
lult f 1. 10
child h(tii or unborn to the
'Wt. n r'".' T ""' '
" OineMiona. u(
"" for whi. I, ha jt.st leeb r.-eriv
,V 1 1 "' "eiei tie draft The ihnirm
n1' "" '"'i' ,,'a,t
to the to new
aids call attention
X ' ' cliissifieat ionfc
n ii I to Section 72 of the amended se
V..(ic I ruff regulation", ns prepnu'd
for inainlaTid use, as follows:
"Itule is amended to tend as fol
" Kule ' (ai The fact of dependent
resulting t'roni the ntnriiuge of a reg
intrant who has become twenty one I
year of age since June ,1, 1 It 1 7 , nndl
who has mnrried snn'e the date ol
introduction of the joint resolution
n Congress reipiiring his registration
to wit. .Isnnniy 15, l!HS, will be dis
regarded ns n ground for deferred elns
si tli at ion.
" .Ii If a registrant who has attain
imI the age of twenty one since .lone
!i. I!' 1 7. and who has contracted mar
ringe subsequent to the irate of the
enactment of the selective service law
to wit. May H, 1917, but on or prim
to .Tanuiry 1.1. HUH. claims deferred
class ilieat ion on the ground of depend
ency icsulting from his marriage, Ihe
fact of dependency resulting from his
mtirria.fe' will be dm regarded ns a
ground for deferred elaaeifleation, un
less the dependent is a child of the
marriage born or unborn, on or prior
to June ii. litis, in which case su b a
regisliant upon satisfactory pioof be
ing tunile shall be classified in Class
"Id If a registrant, other than one
who has attaine.1 the age of twenry one p1()1 ,0lir (1ian fr ,),,, improvement
yenrs since June fi, 1017, who has con , ftll, extension of Honolulu's harbor
traded niarringe since May IH. l!l".to provide facilities for caring for
claims deferred classification on the shipping tonnage after the war closes,
ground of dependency resulting froiiithr chamber voting nnainiously in
his marringe, the fact of dependency t favor of the maritime affairs commit
lilting from his marriage will lie,
disreurded as a ground for deferied
. . . - . . i . v. .1 .. . 1 .. . : u
"'"" " "" o. p.-i.o..,.,
"'"'I mnrnam. 'b .,r un
which case such a registrant upon sat
r .- . . . e i...: .. .. 1.. . i. .. ii i...
".'aciory ,o.m. o.-.og ....,.- ...
t'.nceo in v isss ,,.
- . . ,.
"id) Nothing contained hi tins
" . , . .. .
anieni inent to Hule V shall be Con
tine.l as reqnirii the transfer to
dill's Jl nf any registrant who litis
been finally classified in Class I on
the sttirmnt iv e llnd;ng t Ii at, his mar
..: II,..- Ill IUIT uno , I,.
, . ,,rin.arv view ot evading ...il
'Note All rogls-trauts referred to
prgrpj,, (b), trul tc) ihall
!. A..llrn.tl!t, th Ouentionnatre
and cover aheat ai baiug In aubdivt-
g,on Xt j or II. aa the rose may
pDEiN pBDEfD' RETIRED
Orders received yesterday by the Ha
woiiau Itepnrtiiient from the vvm l
iiartment instructed Lieut. Col. vi. .1.
f) len, Kourth Cavalry, to proceed to his
I, nine and await retirement. He vvas
round physically disqualified lecently
on being examined for promotion
In ueting under the war department 's
instruction the officer is discharged of
.,, commission as a lieutenant .H.Iuo-1
the national army. It i. assumed
that he will return to Ins iiiuK as a
ca;tnin in the regular army, and 1
ictired on that basis.
Shortly after coining to Honolulu tor
duty with his regiment, he was assign
e.l to duty in the city us ,us tor (it
small arms tiring practise ami depart
in cut casual oflicer. He was born in
W. a. a.
MAUI JAPANESE WITH
nrA PBnCC IU CRnWCP
HtU UrtUdd IN rnHPilvC
S. Kun. formerly mi ii.surnn.e so
licitor at VtfiiiliiKu J'ani. is v
1 " v "'
France, the fl.ilv Japanese worker ot
the American Red Cross in the wur
"i. He sent a letter to n lo.nl
friend f-om l.oedoii dated Augu-t
in which he said that he wn about
"to leave London for field service in
Kninee the next day." j
Captain 'Philip Klce, formerly aid to
(leneral Htocksom, department com
niander, has been named as casual otli
cer nt headquarters, and assistant to
fussiatant to the fllief of stuff, since his
promotion to his present rnni.
f irst l.ieut. Johfi Ward is now on
duty as aide to the commanding officer,
.(I?!tfVtiiai' enlisted nicti of 'the' First
end Second Hawaiian Infantry Kegi
aieuts, have beei. pron.oted to the grade
of second lieutenants, as follows:
First Ila'waltari Wilkinson
nd Hawaiian -Wilfred I- Har
(leorge Y. Bennett. Oliver A
1). NnM, William .
Robbnis and Auron H. Chancv
w. a. i.
Catches of nkule ... Kaon, waters
nre so plentiful these dries s,vs a
rc'-ort from tl',' Curden Island, that
tish pines there a'e so low that over
fifty akule are sold for n qnaitei.
- w. a. a. - -
Navy ami marine corps men nie
l.arre.l from loaking use of i-asolinc
.li ven vehicles on Hunliivs. eilhei bv
driving ...ncliines themselves, or a, , .1.1
11 if lides iu machines of other-. The
nitei pretation of the order, it is re
ported from the naval station. .Iocs
i.ol pei nut the navy people to accept
tides 111 machines of friends who nie
not connected with the navy. They
inuv only ride on the steam railroads
. . I . 11. I . .. nw a..v k tin t l.ut
ami .." "-. -. a
not nroiieueii ov gaionue.
. - 1 1
BY THE CHAMBER
HERE IS HONOUJJ'S $gG HARBQR
Honolulu's greater harbor project will coat $9,250,000.
Congressional approval will not be required.
Dredging of Kalihi Channel will cost $2,863,000.
Concrete wharves will cost approximately $2,715,000, or
$5,578,000 for both propositions.
"Warehouses on Sarid Island will cover approximately
Twenty to twenty -five steamers of an average length of
500 fee): each can be accommodated at all wharves when com
pleted. No question about ownership of Sand Island, title being
vested in United States government.
Dredged material from harbor, channel and slips will cover
scores of acres of low lands at entrance to Honolulu harbor
and Kalihi Bay.
Harbor board requests pier 2 be finished first.
Colonel Raymond suggests that earliest worc be centered
on dredging slip on Sand Island adjoining lighthouse site.
Chamber of commerce unanimously adopts greater harbor
plan submitted by corrtfrilttee on maritime affairs.
flans and report anJ suggestions for consideration of Ka
lihi Bay project go forward Immediately Jo J. H. Rosseter,
director of operations of Emergency Fleet Corporation, who
suggested that Honolulu indicate what it needs to care for
vast post-war tonnage now being built by United States.
Uncle Sam will provide the funds for carrying out the
Twenty minutes was all that th
chamber of commerce required yegter-
lay nf eraoon to endorse a nine mil-
tee's plan as explained W Chairrrlan
leorge T. Denlstrn.
The plans, together with the map of i
Honolulu harbor shown at the meeting,' project is contemplated I think it would
will be immedlntfly forwarded to Mr. .save time, since federal approval will
IfoKsetCr, chief of operations of the! be necessary, to submit the entire pro
Kmergencv Fleet Corporal ion, through j ject fnr adoption by congress,
rielcgate Knlaninnaole, at Washington.. "The project as it stands appear to
As Ciipt. W. K. Icilliiighnm, tj. H. A., mo to be si.ftieientlv broad in ita scope
presideiit nf the chamber of commerce, . to proside all the facilities this harbor
is now on duty at Washington, tie v ill need for. years to coma. Provl
vvill be asked to rooperate with thols;on for ,1 lie future . eaa be bo made in
lelegnle in explaining the map and de-
rails of the plan to Mr. Kosseter.
Within a mouth the maritime affairs
committer completed the work assigned
to it to prepare such a report, and by
the vote of the chamber yesterday, full
upproval of the proposed improvements
was expressed without a reference to
the question of w here the funds come
from pr how the Teiritory will meet
Money la Ready
It was staled by Mr. Deuison that
Mr. Kosseter hod requested greater
harbor plans for Honolulu and that he
. ' . . , , .
has the inoiiev to earrv out the plans
The fact thut 8nnd Island was con
sidered the most feasible location for
the extension of the harbor's f at- i It
ties was founded on the belief that,
the island being owned and controlled
entirely liv the federal government
,. i'i i v.- . 1
there would be no ownershlii nroblems
: , ,,.., , nnv ,,,'', , ,
.,, ,,, fn,.:ti,.B , R-ilihi and Pa
,, ,1S11, wl.rt. prtt,.ticlly all prop
, ,1.ivt,v .nmcnlties of
0WI1prship would be enconntere,!. Kur
t .remore, much of the private prop
lertv Involves decisions on fishing rights
wli(.n nr(, controlled bv the property
, ( )t .,.r , nrt,,.ilarlv the' Bishop Kstale.
, Tp Krlat ,1np of th(, h,lr,r- giving
I Hl(, 0l,gti,in of the present whnrvea and
ij(lr)( nni) ,(. ,riiposed slips, Wharves
land Kalihi Annex waterway, prepared
i rlli,.r the direction of Chairman l.vman
1 " lH'.w ' f the territorial harbor
board, was displayed and wus so clear
t,iM lar()v MUestion Was asked eon
:,.rl111 ils features. Mr. Denisoi.
eve h very brief reuort on the subiect.
URj,,,r n pointer to explain,
jjimt (lf ,ni, wharves on Sun. I Islund,
nt. su;, rH t(1 . r((, f(1(., ,.vl.r
! iH n total area of -ISII.IMIII square fee'
or ,,rv eleven acres. A total of
4,77'.',lllMi cubic yurds of mnterlul will
be dredge. 1 l ion, the K.ililn i lianuel
Inter Isla id Improvemcnte
He sioke of the intensive develop
oient which the I liter Island Stei.in
Navigation Company is carrying on,
which ham ies with the greater liar
bur plant. These additional units ill
elude thcr new coaling plant at the
I entrance ',, Kn'ilii channel; a new tloat
' ing ilrvdo. k, wi'h a new concrete wharf
. between, and the removal of the pres
I ent drv, lock equipinent from the site
I near Allen street to the new site, Mil l
i remodelling the Allen street water and
shore area into new wharfage facilities.
"The , arbor commbsioii wants pier
No. 2. or the old Channel wharf, near
1 t Ik- lleal.uii boat house. completed1
first," said Mr Denison. The rebuilt
i wharf wi'l be used principally by bun
ber schooners, it wus etrplaine.l.
! SI eds Wi 1 Bo Built
Mi. I on suid piers s, ! und P'
IwCie coiiplcted and unit lie nan
ml .lined by the l.oveiiior tli.il lie lull
found a wuv to provide the run. Is to
I I. in Id tl.e sheds ov er thrill.
The liobiinoii property is to be ac
, i u 1 1 1 . 1 to .-Mint the building of pier
II, just at the end of piei I". Put
. 1 .'i is also to be extended and covered
I with a shed as an extension of the pres
I out Matson w Inn f
l iider the plan proposed tiovernor
M .1 it it b v believes that with these
facilities iiiiiipleted Honolulu will be
able to lake cure of all the shipping
coining to tins pint foi some time to
co .' evpluiuevl Mi. Deuison.
It.- .:n.l that the new w halves mil
In.s it u.l othci vvlialves will provide
i.,r l.eitliiinr and handling iwcuty
twenty live sleiunuis of an average
length of Ciii fivet.
V, t . T. .. 1 . Jt ni 1
- , , ,
u n 111 L JLUITUKU riMUIVt
, . ,
belt railroad to take in the entire wa
terfront on both aidea of the harbor,
to include provision also for the rapid
tkilonel "Raymond said the plan in no
manner conflicted with the federal gov
i rnment 'a hobor lines.
"The plan proposed would not nec-
essnrnl require the approval of con
gress," said the army oSieer, "or of
the secretary of war. Neverehtlene, in
a case of this kind where ao large a
. k.viln bav. A smaller canal can be
built through into Kalihi bay for light
er vessels' to nse this water area, kail
to discharge into larger seaging Tea
sels iu Honolulu harbor."
Protect Not IMOrtUt
He suggested (hut this new develop
ment could be started on Band Island
directly adjoining the llhthobae site,
l.arer on, 'qa the work progresses it
the development of Hand Island facili
lics, the quaran,tine wharf conbl be
changed to the location farther dowa
the proposed Kalihi channel, thereby
''""f Tfm r T'" ?"'" 'M P'.eM
lat 'he site It now Occupies.
"1 do riot see that this project offers
"iiv great difficulty so far as ita rela
tion o the work' already approved by
the federal (rovcrnment is concerned,"
i added Colonel Raymond.
A resolution covering the approval
the map and plans to earrv oat Mr,
.. . ' ' . . -w.f
! K' ter siugeaUons and requests Waa
?, Ju,-T N'K,K- 'll""' "f th" Int"':
'-"""t-ft'am Nav.DOtion Company, and
SOON TO LEAVE US
K-litor, The Advertiser Hawaii is no
such place for Musicians nowadays and
very musician in the island today
houbl do his bit, by enlisting with
''im le Sam. This is the remarka made
by "Boy" Miilielona, the world 'a fa
mous Hawaiian pianist, who will leave
Imrlly for the mainland, to join L'ncle
Sum. Accordingty to Mnhelonn, that
'.e will give up his profession altogether
ni I will take it up. after the war. Thie
will take nwuv one of Hawaii's beat
ml all around Musicians. On hid way
o Philadelphia, Muheloua will stop at
Kentucky to visit the High Gravity
"il Co. uusl Uoy KlBjiley, Mahelona 'a
former munnver, who led him to the
Orient in litn. Stanley was the one
who forced the artist to break the
Kauai Contract, n few mouths ago, alao
be India Contract. When reaching
'u, Francisco, he wjll lie act-oiuititiied
'.y Mu Korlaiuler, the professional
jiaiiist. and will tour sop.e of tl.e states
and the people will hear the first Ha
waiian boy ever lackelen piano. Ma
heloua was formerly playing with the
Moanu Hotel Orchestra and one time
leading musician ort one Of the Mataoi
boats. The Beach of Waikiki, wil
never n"if.n l.ealr the strains of h
sweetest music played by Hawaii's otily
on. His dancing music and fniicv plhy-
11 w will be missed by local society folks.
Kdltor, I 'in only wishing if you have
ower. to eoiiiuiiiiiicntu with "Boy"
Miilielona to open a farewell concert
eforc making his trip. We ull like to.
ear him, and there's none will get
'ired of hearing him. I am iust iiniioua.
o pav ull exiM'iisea nud also tell him,
'on t woiry over anything. I thank
tin ever so much. Yours truly.
Al.BKKT ATK1NO, of Hilo. :
Honolulu, September 9.
w.a.. t ;
IN MASONIC CONVENTION
BOSTON, September I (Auoelat
ed 1'resa) Baron fyinjth, aoverelra .
to grand commander of the Supreme Cbuae '
cil of the Ancient Qgder fit PcOttlak '
1 R'es Free Masonry, today bitterly frr; .
, ..ihu.l P.illilU.l.lA - tt, .Iln..l .
I Kuau '- .WW UIHH I
th. v...ll .'
- .. 1 m
xml | txt