CADLY TREATED BY
,S. F. inGBATION
George R. Carter Lodges Red
Hot Protest in Open Letter
Former Governor Georse R. Carter
has lodged with the Immigration de
partment at San Frahciuco a red-hot
protest aKt the treatment of Wil
li elmlua pawMnjreri by a Han Francis
co Immigration official.
His letter of protest was tent as an
open letter to the San Francisco Argo
naut and be has also sent a copy to
the Honolulu Chamber of Commerce.
Here Is the letter:
-San Francisco, Oct. 4. 1917.
-An Open Letter to the Official in
charge of the Immigration Depart
ment, Baa Francisco, California.
If I knew your name I would, ot
course, use It Even without it, permit,
me to advise you that I was a passen
ger on the steamer WJlnelmlna, voy
age 99, from Honolulu to this great
gateway of commerce. While In the
harbor, passing the immigration of
ficials In the salon. I heard one say,
'I want you to understand that this
la San Francisco not Hawaii.' Hia
voice sounded so like a little man
with big authority that I stopped to
observe the scene.
"There were only three culprits left
standing before this wise judge the
woman so gruffly addressed seemed
perplexedshe had with her iour
clean, well dressed boys. It appears
that she5 was a Portuguese whose hus
band waeC'pad and sh a had alone
brought :jSjhese fine looking boy.
The second was a Japanese youth
with a permit to land in his posse
slon. Issued by your colleague, from
your department of this Government,
In Honolulu. The third was a para
lyzed seaman of the very steamer we
were on, who, as the purser explained,
was stricken while, at Honolulu, and
under the law the ship could not go
to sea; without Its quota of able sea
men, so this man was discharged
there and another engaged, and the
Marine Hospital service had taken
care of him and was sending hjm back
to the Hospital here all three ' of
these were held up guilty of trying to
enter this great city. Ycur subordi
nate, Instead of meeting one case at a
time, vibrated between them like a
lost dbg. The seaman was then ask
ed to explain his case, 'Were you ever
sick before?' (Who has not been
sick?) He told his story with sim
plicity, still standing supported by a
cane and the 'Judge' left him stand
ing there and back he jumped to the
woman's case. , 'Where were your
boys born? 'In Honolulu came the
answer. And after, consultation your
representative appeared to conclude
that he would eventually send the
woman to the island, she being an
illiterate. v The boys he said he could
do nothing with and they would prob
ably have to be set free in the 4ity.
The woman's face was a studywhat
could she. do thus separated? 'And
where would her hoys go? Leaving
her to ponder, the official' turned to
the Japauese? 'When did you arrive in
Hawaii?, 'AnserFlve years ago
Did yon liave "apfcaspoit?' 'Yet
Where is it?V'Jn' my trunk " 'Get
it. And the youth disappeared. Then
'turning .to the seaman, - more ; wise
questions are asked and finally it was
Uggested; Us the man tottered, that
he had better sit down. ,
"The nigbtbetore on that very car
pet 65 passengers had raised $1165.50
for the American Red Cross , War
Fund, ar standing there, I seenied to
be bewi:- Was this, after all, an
American ship? -Had we sailed from
an American port? Were we under
the American ' flag? And were we
American passengers? While thinking
thus, back came the Japanese with
his passport. After your official had
examined It, with hesitation he finally
asked the student to translate that
portion printed In Japanese, which is
also reproduced in English and this he
did quite readily. . ; .'
"May. I : be pardoned for my ; Intru
sion, but at this point I could not help
saying to your appointee that Hawaii
was "a part of the United States of
America and . our constitution pror
vided that there can; be nothing to
prevent the free passage of people
from one portion to another of, our
great , Union, nor can there be - any
restriction of commerce and that per
haps a damage suit in the courts
would be necessary before the of
ficials realized that we had a consti
tution. Still amazed, I left them, join
ing my family , already .recognizing
friends on the wharf. V Now I want to
ask you if this Is the treatment ac
corded to passengers on steamers en
tering .this port from Puget Sound or
Portland?--:;;v v--.'V -
'Permit toe to state that no matter
what reception you accord us, we Ha
wMians . are not ultlanders, and by
at right do you demand to know
our age, date of birth and where
born? When Hawaii was annexed we
t submitted to much in order to help
Uncle Sam adjust himself to our adop-
There will be a Hallowe'en dane
at Phoenix hall on Wednesday evening.
The Mothers' dob of Kalmnki will
bold a social dance Friday evening.
November 2, at Llliuokalanl school.
Schofield Barracks water mains are
now entirely free of old water which
may have contained typhoid germs,
the change to a new supply from the
upper reaches f the .Kaukonahua
river having been carried out fully at
the end of lat1week.
Bob Purvis has enlisted in the navy,
and Ned Steel has entered the camou
flage, corps, according to a cablegram
received by A. L. Castle. Three weeks
ago the two local young men left here
to join -the ambulanc- corps at Allen
town, Pa., but they changed their
minds and entered different branches
of the service.
All persons keeping rabbits or Bel
gian bares in the territory of Hawaii
must hereafter secure permits from
the board -of agriculture and forestry,
a rule to this effect being passed Mon
day by that body. The purpose of the
nil is to regulate the keeping of
these animals and prevent their
spreading so as to become a pest.
The annual social evening in con
nection with the Seamen's Institute
and Sailors' Home will be held in the
assembly hall of the building on Fri
day at 8 o'clock. A good musical
program is being arranged by Mrs.
J Pascoe and friends, and during the
evening the superintendent, Charles
F. Mant, will speak on the local work
and also tell of what the Missions to
Seamen society Is doing for the sail
ors during the war.
A reception will be given at the
Country club on the evening of Mon
day, November 18, in honor of United
States Senator Harding, the Buckeye
Club belner the host. The club, which
already has a large membership,
wants to get all Ohio men listed be
fore the senator arrives. George An-
drus, secretary of the club, and who
may be found at the Army and Navy
Y, wishes that all men of the army and
navy and civilians generally send in
their names to him at once, the only
proviso being that they consider them
selves "Ohio men."
Those members of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Outrigger Canoe club
who have not yet sent the return pos
tal to the secretary, Mrs. W. A. Wall,
are requested to do so at once. This
postal is in answer to the invitation
extended the members of the Wo
men's Auxiliary to attend the Hallow
fc'en entertainment to be given the en
listed men at the Outrigger Canoe
club Wednesday evening. As 250 men
are expected for this entertainment,
It is very necessary for the success of
the evening that all the ladies of the
auxiliary who have received this Invi
tation accept. If possible.-'
a . " " " " -- ' ."' 3 ; ' : "l. : '. '. !
1 DAILY REMINDERS I
Wanted Two i more passenger for.
motor party around i3!and, $4 each.
Lewis Garage, phoue 2141.---Ad?.
For Distilled Water, 'Hire's Root
Beer and all other Popular Drinks
try the Con." Soda Water Works .Co,
Dr. Schurmain, Osteopathic Physi
cian. 10 years established here. Beie-j
tania ana union strois. rnone iia.
Adv. ";;.vy; -;x-
tlon and you will make a mistike if
you " think " this wai : entirely; due to
weakness or ignorance "of our rights.
"Steamers that have touched at Ho
nolulu, their first port of entry, are
permitted, contrary v to all regulations
and custom, for the so-called con
venience of American commerce and
trade, to pass on and enter here at
their second port of call, and when
on these steamers our trunks have, to
be examined by customs officials.
That this builds up your city's records
of imports at our ' loss, we do not
mind for In the past you have been
kind to us, but if giving an inch
means that you are entitled to demand
an ell,' and if. such pin pricking as
your department practises is to be
continued without protest, on the part
of San Francisco'sS commercial or
ganizations, I suggest that you, at
least, win do well to read the story
of "Rab and his Friends" and note
what even a good-natured Newfound
land dog will do when driven to it
You can . find the story in the Little
Classic series.- ' ; - ;V"Vv--;;"
- "Very sincerely yours, r
GEORGE R. CARTER.
"Former Governor of Hawaii."
Mr. Carter adds In his letter to the
Honolulu chamber that on the pre
vlous trip of the Wilhelmlna the im
migration offlcals had delayed the
steamer three hours.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED -
Vv: - PRESS. , : ' V
The Associated Press is exclus- 4
4- ively entitled to the use for re- -f
publication of all news despatches '-4
f credited to it or not otherwise
-f credited In this paper and also
the local news published herein. 4
EMPEROR Oil HIS
10 open stock patterns to select from. It would pay you to see us
first about your dinner ware.
The leading china factories ot the world are represented in these pat
terns. , -
Careful attention has been given to the selection of decorations, the
shapes are graceful and the prices are right.
v YOUR INSPECTION INVITED.
W. W. Dimorid & Go., Ltd.
Yoshihito Will Review Army
and Receive U. S. Ambassa
dor; Hawaii Nipponese to
(Spwil Ci ; ' Nllr.n Jlji)
TOKIO. Jaran. Oct. 30 A grand
military review fs to be piven tomor
row morning at the Yojogi parade
jjroiwd. Tokio. in honor of Emperor
Yoshihito, the owasion being the 39th
birthday anniversary of Japan's ruler.
All the forces of the Emperor's
bodyguard division and the 1st divis
ion, Japanese army, will march in pa
rade before the emperor.
The emperor is quite a busy man
these days. This morning he received
Mr. Roland S. Morris, the new T'nlted
States ambassador, at the imperial
palace. The presentation by Ambas
sador Morris of hia credentials was
marked by solemn court ceremonies.
Mrs. Morris, wife of the ambassa
dor, made her formal visit to the pal
ace this morning with her husband to
pay her first respects to the empress.
She was cordially received by her
The emperor and empress, on No-'
vembert5, are to depart for Kyoto, the
ancient Capital of Japan. Their maj
esties are to be away from Tokio for
During the stay In Kyoto the em
peror will go to the Shiga prefecture
for four days to take personal com
mand in the annual military maneu
vers to be held there.
The customary naval review in
honor of the emperor's birthday anni
versary, which was to have been held
off the Yokohama harbor, was called
off this year for the reason that many
naval vessels now operating in th&
Mediterranean, South Atlantic and In
dian waters are unable to participate.
(St erUl Star Bulletin C5orrpc4Be
H1LO, Oct. 26 . Although rumors of
the bad state of affaV-s -along the
Hamakua coast line haiy ' ched Hilo
from time to time it taW ,a trip
alone that line to bring fufrw any-
hr.ili's mind thf trne siraificanX. f
the terrible droueht and its effec
the cane at many of the plantations
From Papaaloa to Kukuihaeie. tne
scene is a painful one. The first
named plantation does not look In
such very bad condition. The cane is
burned somewhat but there is plenty
! of green to he seen. At Ookala it 's
! about the same. but. from that place
j on. the loss is terrible. Cane that is
! located above the irrigation ditch is
i j J X-. .I,.!..;. anil Arv 1nrwtrfnc
but dead and done. Hundreds of
acres of cane have been destroyed
and not a pound of sugar will - come
next year from those acres- There Is
no possibility of the can bein re
vived, even if tremendous rains fell.
This refers to many sections of the
plantations along the line. The makai
fields are all right becaus of the irri
gation but the mauka cane is pau.
The sight Is a very painful one even
to outsders. As to what the managers,
stockholders and employes of the
plantations think, the least said the
better. It is heartbreaking and that
is all there is to it.
Hamakua has suffered the most
severe drought since cane was first
Planted out that way and the loss will
be very heavy. Cane that was intend
ed for next year's crop is being har
vested now. That will save something
a tremendous amount of the cane
is nearly ready to cut and this is
The sin cannot be duplicated any
where and v " who have been in
touch with cv growing in many
parts of the worlo "lare that they do
tot believe that anS of the kind
has ever happened elsev ;ve.
The 39th birthday anniversary of
Yoshihito, Japanese emperor, will be
celebrated throughout the Territory
by the Japanese.
Consul General Mr. Rokuro Morol
of Japan will give a reception tomor
row afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock at
the Japanese consulate on Nuuanu
street to the Japanese as well as
Americans of the city, among the lat
ter being Included the federal, terri
torial and municipal officials. The of
ficers of the army and navy are also
invited by Mr. Morol.
The customary banquet and ball
which were to have been given by Mr.
Morol at the Young Hotel has been
The community celebration of the
day will be held tomorrow at the
Toklwa-en ground, Nuuanu street,
beginning at 1 o'clock. This is to be
given under the auspices of the Japa
nese community. Every Japanese who
pays II for a. badge wifi be admitted
with his family. Speeches, geisha
dancing and wrestling will he included
in the program.
A congratulatory message will he
cpnt fnmnrrnii! in tha mlnitztop tt iho
imperial household in Tokio to be read
to the emperor. The message will be
forwarded in name of the Japanese
residents in Hawaii.
Tomorrow is generally a holiday for
the Japanese and the Nipponese la
borers on various plantations through
out the islands take a day of rest.
HOTEL STREET BONDS
Inquiries concerning the Smith and
Hotel street improvement bonds, to
be sold at public auction Saturday,
November 10, are coming In thick and
fast, sava Treasurer D. L. Conkllnz.
"I've had more Inquiries about I
these bonds than about any others)
that have been advertised for sale,"
said Mr. Conkling this morning.!
"However, I have not yet heard any
thing about any ..bids being offered
at more than par. When the sale be
gins possibly the bids will run up."
hie mm floiiiii
The word -'advertise comes from roots
meaning to turn to " says M. R. Kthrid$re
in the 'Decorative Furnisher.
"Any thins: that turn - people to your
oods or store is advertising.
"It maybe big type in the paper! or it
may be the quality of your goods, or it may
Ik courtesy or it may bo friendship.
44 You join elubs and churches and meet
people a ud make friends.
"Thaty advertising whether you mean t
Paid Publicity AVill Do It.
The general circulation of the 7Cfi
Star-Bulletin for Oct. 26 was 070
As Pure Ar the UUyffc
and as dear and soft Your '
slrin and camrl&aon will
transparent EHy white
appearance if you wiS
SendJOc lor Trial Si
FERO T. HOPKINS & SON. New York
JAPANESE SILK GOODS AND CURIOS, KIMONOS
1120 NUUANU STREET, JUST ABOVE HOTEL
and Silk Crepes just arrived.
Now on display at our ctore.
XffotdSL i 1 II J NHU 1
Hotel St., near Nuuanu
The BOSTON STORE, at 1 50 North King Street,
is offering bargains that should appeal to every man or woman
in Honolulu who appreciates the value of a dollar and wants
to make it go as far as possible. Read the list over. Can you
imagine better opportunities?
torsday, fc I, at 9 KM.
We have a full line of LADIES' SILK SWEATERS which will be marked down
Values $25.00, $20.00 and $15.00 will go at .,. ....$12.95
Values $15.00 and $10.00 will go at ........
All-wool hand-knitted, values $8.00 and $10.00 .......
, Special extra values, $7.50 M....... ................
1 lot Assorted, $7.00, $8.00 and $9.00 values...
LADIES' SUITS AND COATS, suitable for traveling, all fine serge and
wool, reduced irom $30.00 and $40.00 to
LADIES' COTTON CREPE DRESSES all reduced 25 per cent
LADIES NIGHT GOWNS . . 75c, 95c, $1.15, $1.25, $1.95
CREPE DE CHINE UNDERSKIRTS ... :.$3.95
LADIES VESTS .
BRASSIERES ........................ . . ...
SILK SHIRT WAISTS ....
LINEN AND VOILE SHIRT WAISTS .
SILK ALINE KIMONOS :
FRENCH CREPE ......L...
300 LADIES' DRESSES ........
100 dozen LADIES'; TAN HOSE ..r
100 dozen LADIES' BLACK HOSE.....
25 dozen LADIES', SILK HOSE ...
20 dozen LADIES WHITE SILK HOSE ...
CHILDREN'S WHITE DRESSES, sizes 1 to 16
CHILDREN'S GINGHAM PLAIDS
CHILDREN'S ROMPERS .
"1 lot of LADIES' FINE CORSETS
1 lot of LADIES' FINE CORSETS
SHEETS, PILLOW CASES, BED SPREADS.
... ....25c up
- 2 for 25c
95c and up
10c a pair
.20c a pair
45c a pair
.f65c a pair
30c to $3.95
30c to 85c
EMBROIDERED PILLOW CASES .:...45c each; 2 for 75c
100 dozen TURKISH TOWELS .:.." : 10c each
50 dozen TURKISH TOWELS . J 20c each
50 dozen TURKISH TOWELS .". I .25c each
15 dozen TURKISH TOWELS ...j .i..35c and 45c each
SHOES FOR MEN AND CHILDREN will be cut 20 per cent
CHILDREN'S MARY JANES' . ... .. $1.65 to $1.75
BOYS' SUITS ... ...... ... .... :;;iiliiL$4j75 to $6.25
ioo MEN'S suits ............. ....,. .......... .::Li.:$i 1.65
SILK UNDERSHIRTS AND DRAWERS, knee drawers.....75c per garment
We have NECKTIES, UNDERSHIRTS, DRAWERS, PAJAMAS, NIGHT
GOWNS and a thousand different articles that we are unable to mention here
MEN'S CAPS, Silk and Wool 2.... .......r...35c each
GARTERS, good quality : a pair
TOILET POWDER, worth 15c a tin, will sell at. .i.......1...3 tins for 25c
TOILET SOAP, fine, good for the bath tub.......... ......15c
TOILET SOAP, fine quality....... .......... .r Jl........... 20c
PANAMA HATS, worth $6.50, will seU for.......;-........ .:$3.95
GOOD QUALITY BELTS wili ga at ..20c to 25c each
1 lot of CANVAS SHOES, rubber bottoms, will go at..... 75c
1 lot of LADIES' BACK COMBS, latest novelty, for.... 25c to $1.95 each
A few dozen LADIES' WAISTS . ... .. ?....:........-... .....$ 1.75
MEN'S SCRIVEN DRAWERS, sell for $1.00 everywhere . 65c
1 lot MEN'S WOOLEN SHIRTS, good for outing, from ..; $1.50 to $2.95
1 lot of GENTS' LINEN COLLARS will go at! 5c each
1 lot of GENTS' .WHITE SHIRTS, sizes 16 to 17, regular $1.50, at... 50c
1 lot BOYS' AND GIRLS' OVERCOATS, all wool, values to $10, go at $3.95
TRUNKS AND SUITCASES; prices cut in proportion.
I lot of RIBBON; your choice, per piece, at.................. 5c, 10c, 15c
Sale Commences Thursday, Nov. 1 , at 9 A. M.
150 North King St., op. Fishmarket
L. M. AMIEL, Prop.
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