Newspaper Page Text
Ft - Y,
vote; iMxfEEEroHss . ; W NEXT MAILS . - . t V From San ' Francisco - Wednesday,: Not. 7. To San Francisco Wednesday, Nov. 7. 9 "o r "1- tl 'o - o Kr ii v i)A X I 1 I L ', 4. ! ! - y xk s , ; i v ' EveningiBulIetln, Est. 1882, No.. 6935. Hawaiian Star, Vol. XXVV No. 7976. i4 PAGESHONOLULU, TERRITORY. OF HAWAII, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5; 1917. 14 PAGES PRICE FrV'E CEXT3 SAMMIES 1 - y ' 1 a aO' 3C -j .J) 7: I i. n. I Jl J 10 J lA i ; - " KLiULiuUL-LiLvJ. u 1 1 UU ' -:.U 1 L. u u 1 RUSS GARRISON iSSISiDER THE COLSilEVIllI Great; Excitement in City as Anti-Kerehsky Faction Wins over ; Petrograd : Soldiery; Brighter, News , From Black Sea - Front, Where Turks . Are Beaten 4 :CAssodted Txui kyU. 8. Inril Wireless.) LONDON, Eng., Nov. 5A Petrograd is in an uproar over tiro coup-swung by the opii', nents of Premier KerensKy, the ' Bolslieviki faction, on Sat urday, when representativi?s of ihe whole Petrograd garri- son placed the ;. soldiery u ader the Solshevikis. The meeting Saturday made known the coup. The soldiers' delegates voted to alijm their organizations with the Bolshe? vi ki party. . . v RUSSIANS DRIVE TURKS FROM POSITIONS ALONG BLACK SEA, TAKE BOOTY PETROGRAD, Russia NoV. 5.- In contrast to recent mili .4ary reverses,' biighter ynews V "aUCaSUS r ngnUg. a lie JXUS - sians- nave ariyen tne xurKs from"; their first line defenses along' the Black Sea coast, ad-; vancing in some places to the third line. Much booty has been captured. UNCLE SAM ADVANCES I fiUMANIA $3,000,000 ON ADVICES FROM LONDON WASHINGTON,. C, Nov. f). Coincident with advices from the conference of Allies Ul session in London, consid- Amcng those who this morning be Pnir.o5on o ; tv. ntn gan canvassing the . g'.tuation are enng the Rumanian situation, Ge0Tge h. Angus, . Atiorney w. the United States announces Thayer, Professor John; M. v.Young, mi nrlvannA nf 000.000 fnhv,ter: Emory and Albert P. Judd. l" t 1 - itumania tnrougn Russia. . COURT DECISION HELD TO ALLOW IMPORTATION OF CHINESE FOR CREWS (Associated Prew t XJ s. rsl Wiieleis.) WASHINGTON. D. C Nov. 5. A decision which is .declared to free from restrictions of r labor laws the Importation of Chinese for service on American ships was handed down to- day by the United States supreme Acourt, in the case in which the Dollar iteamship was sued for Chinese own-Jbe rs. The labor laws are held not to apply", under such conditions. i NEW YORK STOCKS MARKET TODAY Satur- Today 3'a '7V2 95'2 . 1105a 5i'a 852 -44 , 51 75 11 Vi 134!2 39U 312 51'2 28 ; 1434 ay Alaska Gold American Smelter ..... American Sugar Rfg. ... American Tel. Tel. .. Arjaconda Copper ...... (Uchison ............... Baldwin Loco. Baltimore & Ohio' r.ethlehem Steel Calif. Petroleum Canadian Pacific C M. & St. P. (St Paul) Colo. Fuel & Iron ...... Crucible Steel ......... Cuban Sugar . . . .... . . . . EHe Common General Electric General Motors, New ... Great Northern Pfd. ... 3 76 95 2 112'4 56' 86Ti 54V4 518 78U '127s 135 42 39' eel 27'4 iter 128? 85'. i 91 1282 86 ' 94'4 55 Inter. Harv., N. J. Kennecott Copper Lehigh R. R. . . . . New York Central Pennsylvania .... Fay Consol. ..... Reading Common Southern Pacific . Btudebaker , ....... Texas Oil ......4 Union Pacific ... U. S. Steel ...... Utah iYestern Union 1 r f 522 484 68?i 2V2 66 ... . 20 .... 62 .... 99s .... Z5V2 .... 135 .... 11024 928 .... 734 .v. . zv2 81 Yx 36 137 114 95H 39 .testlnghouse .,.-,,;U.-..36 Bfd. liEx-diyidend Unquoted; UTt, :N EVS v STEEL PJ?ICE SCHEDULE . APPROVED BY WILSON :v- WASHINGTON, Nov. S.The war. Industries board, has filed with President Wilson Its schedule of prices for steel. President Wilson , has "approved the figures and It Is understood the manufacturers will agree to them. The schedule becomes effective January 1, t BRITISH REPULSED ON MACEDONIAN FRONT ' - BERDIN, Nov. 5.-The British today launched an attack on the Mace, donlan front but It was repulsed, v . ' PORTO RICANS HELD FOR ALLEGED ROBBERY . ? ,Ruberto and Uniberto, two Porto Ricans, were arrested at. 2 o'clock this' afternoon by, Chief. of Detectives Arthur McDuffle, charged Tvltbrob bery. It4s said that they held up a Filipino at the-point of a gun. The po lice have not issued any reports on; the affair. " : AMBULANCE. HITS STREET i While responding to a hurry call early this afternoon; the. emergency hospital ambulance crashed into- a Hotel street trolley car at Nuuanu and Hotel streets and smashed the street car fender. No one was injur ed, and the ambulance ;was undamaged. A' warrant has been tissued for the arrest of E. Klemme, inotorman . less : driving. v It is alleged that the the ambulance the right of way. : the ambulance. This is the second weeks on the charge of heedlessly; running his car. KAPAA DRAWINGS TO BE HELD SATURDAY' ; - f Drawing for the Homestead lots on Saturday morning at 9 o'clock was delayed for several months tnrough the mandamus suit uled by Mrs. 'Julia Loane, whose name and that of her' husband were rejected because they had both applied" for Tots. The 'jecting the. names. ; ' NUUANU RESIDENTS BiNG RELIEF fltJO DECEtJT WATER Declare Condition of Reservoir : Liquid Is Intolerable; Many1 CetvVater Downtown It was anrrounctMhis af Urno oorthat a fnrtint nf Nuuanu riflpnia - rtaa f been called f or; 8 :next. M ondy even Ing at the Country Club to discuss the water situation,' and .that' Dr.J. S- B. Pratt, president of the board of health, nd r Fred -.G. Kirch hof f , Uei ty wate r superintendent, will be asked to attend andpeak from their knowledge of the facts.,.,. . ' ,v-vs; -vr Nuuanu residents" are stirred to ' in dignant, action oy tne conaiuon or Nuuanu reservoir waters , andr this 1 morning there was the beginning of united action. ..-. ; -V : : Meeting . downtown : and -. talking over the situation, a half dozen busi nessmen declared that relief must be furnished the section within a few days, and that v schemes which ; will take a year or two to work out will not meet, the emergency..' That 50 per cent of Nuuanu resi- dents are- now coming downtown every, day , and getting pure water in containers; that everybody has ; to boil the Nuuanu liquid, and that such of tho . liquid r as flows through the tilnoB . la rtirtv ijind' ill-ssmpllinsr too disagreeable even to bathe in are some of the conditions wnicn nave I aroused the district to righteous J anger. . ' ; "The presence of typnold is the last straw,.' say. the Nuuanu folk. It is obvious that if the board of heal tit were forced fb forbid this entire dis- trict from using the surface water I from the reservoirs, provision' would J made for us to get artesian Water. 'Whkt we want is to get this water without delay; Without , waiting, for the final emergency. A An emergency exists ; now. We: know there are many millions of; gallons of artesian water running to waste in the city now water which is available" for the city. The Hawaiian Electric com pany, Oahu : ice - company, itapia j Transit . company and Young hotel all have artesian water and after it is used in the plants it runs to waste. This water is perfectly good. " 'We of Nuuanu 'are paying for good water and we are entitled to get good water. Talk of aifiltration scheme is all right, but the: talk is getting;, us nowhere so far as the present emerg ency is concerned ' r ; : ; ; ' "Nuuanu water, is not. safe from typhoid and : we feel that : Immediate relief should ; be . forthcoming. It ; t3 time that Honolulu- should recognize that an emergency exists and should take steps adequate" to cope with an emergency. : , ,- ' : ;: - FOOD PLEDGE WEEK I HERE IS POSTPONED Food Pledge Week" did not begin In" Honolulu today,! as wasy expected, J. F. Child,;federal food commissioner, anno'iucingthat the food commission is not yet ready to start the local cam paign. - Considerable r printing will have, to be doneand other matters at tended to before the work of sighing up the hcusewivfts begins.," - ,. . , -t .. m "Thirty food pledge cards have been received by the food commission Croib pupils - In - the, Honokohua, Hawaii, school: The cards show that every child lias a sardc AT Gin raiiiipp CAR; MOTORMAN JAILED of Rapid Transit car No 44; for heed motorman failed to stop his car to give He claims he did not hear the siren on nxotorman to be arrested within ' two in Kapaa district, Kauai, will.be held at the Kapaa courthouse. This drawing court sustained the land' office-in'-re ' . Pill DEALER Japanesev Plumbeivi Chief IMc ; Duffie and Police Officers to s$5Q0 rEaclfe f oteArfest Striking a severe blow at the ' local opium traffic,- Federal jJudge Poln dexter today .sentenced rFujlwara, C'a Japanese plumber, to serve : one ' year at hard labor, in Oahu prison" and pay a. fine of $2000 and costs'of court; v' Federal, officials declare this Is the stiffest penalty ever imposed.cn an. opium transaction in' the local' United States court, and Judge Poindexter expressed the opinion that the police officers who raided the defendant's shop made a record haul. Seventy-two tins of the poppy drug, valued at - about f 9900, . were - takens from Fujiwara'6 shop. His story on the witness stand was that .he" had been keeping it overnight for a Chi nese, not knowing what It was. But he is alleged to have told 4 the police who arrested him that it was dropped overboard from a Japanese ship. picked up and buried in the- sand on the other side of the island, : whera he went to recover It. The arrest was made by Detective Captain Arthur McDuffle and Polica Officer Kalana who, as informerf, stand to recover half the fine, or $500 apiece. '' ' i am tuny convinced tnat you were in this business purely to make money out of the misfortunes of others," said Judge Poindexter when he sentenced the defendant.. The attorneys for Fujiwara accept ed the sentence and gave, notice of appeal. Defendant's- bond on' appeal was fixed at $10,0007' Proceeds From Stock Sale to Be Expended in Financing : Improvements Plans to increase the, capital stock cf the Mutual Telephone Co. from $750,000 to $1,000,000 are being con sidered by the directors and will be placed before the stockholders of the corporation at a meeting scheduled for Friday, November J6.- ; , ; , . Announcement or the i proposed In crease is made by ;TfeasurerrJohn A. Balch. ' It is proposed ; to effect the increase by -the Issuance of 125,000 shares of treasury stock, - each with a par value of SI 0. Proceeds from, the stock so issued will be used In GETSWIi iJfllliilBfFIMi financiifg further extensions ;of the Hawaii next rweek and; will point out company as theyinay become neces tne various areas inclnded : in the na sary at future dates.- . ' ltlon'ai: narks that have been "set aslda Mr. ; Balch explains that the com-1 pany : might finance its .next improve- ments . from bonds or from treasury stock, but the Issuance of the treas ury: stcck at this time, he points out,' would be a precautionary measure so that the directors might finance projects- either from stock- or ' bonds; as they saw- fit;.- -h x ' ' ;:v"--. : No i new improvements arev ibeing considered : at the present. - The. new sub-exchange:. in Kalihi -is being com pleted,' this tb afford a lengthy exten- mm m w mm MacAdam Authorized to Grant , Permits to . Organs. of " -, ; Known Loyalty ... ..."". . . ' 'I- ... Permits ; required under , the Trad ing with the Efcemy. Act for the publi cation : of '; foreign i language - newspa pers wrere verbally- given this - morn ing by Postmaster .B.. II.. MacAdam to the " publishers :of the four Japanese newspapers inli. this ' city. , r The ,; writ ten permits wilt be Issued" as soon as Postmaster MacAdam can - lparn just howva '; permit of thla nature shall be worded.,-,Th'eerbaIlp.ermbsion'vwas granted - at, meeting-' tliia morning between ' the four lJ apanege : newspa per publishers; and Postmaster Mac- Adam.4 when; a telegram from the postmaster general-? ,at "Washington was read,, informing;: Mr. .MacAdam that It was. in his pqwer to grant the permits.v-' ..; The act requires that,.all forei gn language." . newspapers must file with the jpostmasterof - thejCity: in which ; they7 are published ; a" transla tion of any . articler printed 'respect ing the government K of the United States or any nation engaged In 'the present war," its policies, internation al relations, the 'staf'e, or conductTof the war or any matter relating there to. However. J perhjlts . may . . be ? Is sued which will "Holt, necessitate these filings, ' to , any ' nuhllcation5 which is deemed iof such IsolM-and' tespect able character;thatt wquld not con tainj material deltini'atalitbnhe:.trnlt: ed States or'?is ; aU)$s"in;the conduct of this war;V'Th'e in Iwhose' handsTlgjfCthisr .jbower, 4was teri MacAdam--received:tttecaDie.irom Washington 7Uife.e(ret thatv. the power was ihis tograhe permits or not. vf::?;.; l';v5.' $ The Japanese , newspapers - are tberef prepublishihgtpjaa?Infi exactly thd . same manner" ih jwhich . they did before, although the" ct went Into: ef feet; today. 'Postmaster MacAdam Uiis-morning teceived a -cablevfi'nfthBTSilcitoriTor postof flees which- said that pending permits to be issued by the president of the United . States on applications from publishers andjbwners. of publi cations printed f in i a : foreign tongue all such publications in Hawaii would be excepted from the" requirements of section r 19 ' of the trading with the enemy- act. ' '' ' ": k.-- ; "This means," said . Mr.' MacAdam, "that it will not be necessary-for the Jananese. Chinese, Korean, or any oth et foreign language publication in Ho nolulu, to file translations of their bolitical articles with the postof flee be fore the issue can be accepted for the mails. This, . however, is only a tem porary arrangement made to give the publishers time to f ile application for With the acquisition of two portions of land on the . island of Ilawaii ap proximating 10,000 acres, negotiations for. which are now unaer way ana; are expected .to be - completed ? in a few days, the territory wm nave securea possession of tbe wnoie 01 we waana Loa park area. V v This is the announcement maae mis afternoon by Land Commissioner Ber tram G. Rivenburgn, wno also statea that he received a communication in today's mail :from Acting Park pi- Vector Horace! M- Albright of Washing ' ton that -t nrospects are -bright' for - a sufficient- congressional , appropriation to send down . engineers' and officials from, the national park office to look over, the situation." '" i ; One of the pieces of land to be ac- nuired hv the territory under the deal now pending is in Keauhou and 1? Be longs to the BIshopstate. ?The other Is in Kahuku: and, Deiongs to Parker ranch. The crater 01 Mokuaweoweo is within the confines of the Mauna Loa park area. - , ; '- -lyM--?, Commissioner luvenpurgn ; win :, ac- imnn th visitinErcdheasmen :to there. Settlement of V the ? Kilauea lands has not made v 4- . V 1??ft BAGS MAILIN.' -f ; The I Oceahicv liner which li'r-j rited in'port shortly before noon f today.: nrougntuie largest coast -t- mall received X here ' for 'some -t- time.: ''She ; had over 1220 - bags. Vlt will be late -today , before - all -f this'is distributed: r . - Sammies Halt Balloting to Watch Battle (Aj80datdres5byt7.S.3TalWlrlssj ' : f -f WITH 'AMERICAN ARM Y - IN -f FRANCE, - Nov. ; 5. Members of. the " New York contingent of . the American expedition ' to j: Franc f today,; cast ; their - ballots in . the -f. Got ham mayoralty . election as.-f -f shells fell thick and fast around -f f ,tbem; ; v;.- :-'- , ;-f f A At one time the election vot- ing was halted while the soldiers f watched an. aerial battle be- -f tween British and : German air- -f -f planes. Later the casting of bal- -f -f lots was resumed. : ;i v . -f -f f 4 4-4- 4-4 Poto Vith a Name Locked In Cabin On Board Steamer 1 -..v Captain ! Refuses to Take Any Chances With .Foreigner Or-: dered Deported FromU.S::; G' v AINING admission ' to ' free ' . America is almost an. impos- ' r,; sible .thing in war times ;:must be the 7; thought of B.Bal ! corkiewlch,- lf';he is ti Pole, as, he 'i? claims, for he is held ' prisoner iiin his stateroom ; aboard a-- Maru steamer in - portf today; - following i;mentvand iin-estigatiotf '1at:fAge,: l5Iand,Hhe immlgratioii detention island ih; vSanrancisco" bay.M "I p il - Violent objection was ; made by Balcorkiewich ; when ; the" - ship's' ' commander ordered him -- locked ; In - his cabin this ; morning," ; fol- t' r Mowing the docking "of the . ves- ;' sel.v He protested that as a cabin ;. passenger he was "entitled to con- - sideration and v that his -: wrd ; should be - sufficient proof that he would ; not, attempt; to 'escape. J ; But as the Maru ? commander, V Captain A. Tjtaka, is responsible ;; for , his return ' to the Orient;, he would take no chances , with the : deported passenger and ordered him locked up. ' n.' ' '. 'i . . A Teutonic turn , to his accent, i the fact that he is educated; and ; . had trouble in properly identify- f y ing himself1 are said to : have caused the federal' authorities to . order his deportation. Balcorkie wich ; declares he , was not per- . V mltted; to correspond with those , ip ; America who - would - have.: vouched that he was not an alien , enemy on espionage service, as It is said it was suspected. . The sh Ips ; officers would . give out no information . concerning, Balcorkiewich, but he pleadingly v urged a Honolulan to mail a let ter for him to his " uncle in -Chl- - cago, before he was locked up in ' his cabin. Thcf Honolulan wise-! ly refused to do so.. Then Bal-. corkiewich asked that "a govern- ' ment' official by the name ; of 1 Brown" be told of his plight. He declared this government man; ' had investigated him , when : he was here and knew he was as renresented. iff- Balcorkiewich 'says his Chicago uncle is the well known publish er of a Polish newspaper in that city. ':''- f is 7 1-2 Cents In f. V 5 -T: A "communication received by J." F. Child, federal food administrator; from the Hawaii M eat Co. ,ays that the let ter from -' the food commission. - asking the' company -to give " its reasons for increasing, the wholesale price of beef one vcent, ha been referred to A. W. Carter,, one of the ' directors who is now on Hawaiil , . H V. l- . A letter from a retail beef dealer was received: today to the effect that a month ago he paid 1 6 cents, a pound for; beef 15 cents six' months ago and 13" cents a' year ago. - He Is paying 22 cents a pound jor ioln beef; and selling it for 30 cental '! Chuck steak is routine him ;?1TH tentss arid he is charging 22 cents., lie pays 18 cents for round steak and sens-"; it tor zz cents tr-il :'-:rP-K-:A DHiWtEES, Beef Jum iontli Declares Dealer mm MM FOOD SHORTAGE STARTS ROW BETWEEN AUSTRIA AfiD HUNGARY GERMAN DRIVE AGAINST ITALY RESULTS r IN FURTHER ADVANCE ACROSS . TAGLIAMENT0 RIVER . - . - - t . ; 6-'; - . GOTENHAGENil) tvcII informed diplomatic circles Jiere that the .visit s to Berlin of the Austrian premier, Czernin,"may be preliminary, to an other peace offer by jthe Teutons. " : :-' - 7 ' COPENHAGEN," Denmark, Nov. S.Austria's food dif Acuities have Jn the past two 'weeks become) notably jsHarpcr.' The acntenpss of the "situation, as "winter comes jm, has been'brouglit about by the flat refusal of Hungary to agree to the Austrian proposals to supply "her grain, says .the German paper Allegemeine Zeitung. I :.;:- 7 v "r: y - An extraordinary session of ;the wbwncpuncil of the Dual Monarchy has been called to, discuss Hungary s obligation to supply the sisterstate with foodstuffs. -: V - . EOME, Italy, 'Nov; 5. The have'deliveredandther harp i k v vi f ujju juieuau v xug iuu .'pressure against tne ltaiian nortn- ern wmg.-, -. SOIJIiilOIlO 1EBIGII0 HELD Uffl (Associated Pr?y IT. 8. Naval Wireless.! 'h Washington; d." c, Nov, 5. Thai segregation of' negroes ; under the Ijoulsyille ordinance plan ' is unlawful and the' Louisville ordinance unconsti tutional was the gi3t of an. important decision handed -down today by the su preme court of the .United States, f . ' The Louisville negro segregation or dinance was appealed: to the supreme court from; the : court of appeals of Kentucky after all the courts In that statehad declared it constitutional. The ordinance became effective on May 11, 1914, and its purpose was to "prevent conflict and ill feeling be tween the white and colored races in the city of Louisville and. to preserve the public peace and promote the gen eral welfare by making reasonable pro. visions requiring as far as practicable the use of., separate blocks for ; resi dence, places of abode and places of assembly by white and colored respect ively." :. - .: :: :'y The ordinance does not attempt to confine members of either race o cer tain sections of the city, but furnishes a means whereby in the future a sep aration of the two races into white and negro . sections will be gradually ac complished. The city block is . made the unit andi members of each race are prohibited from; moving into a block where the majority of residences are occupied by. - those of the opposite color. ; The ordinance - in no way af fects the right of occupancy of houses acquired prior to. its passage. - Persons desiring to erect new build ings must obtain from the building de partment of the city-information as to whether the block upon I which the building is to be erected is either white or colored, and the application for the building permit must state for what purpose the building is to be used and by : what race. The J ownership and devolution of property are in no way affected,' merely the occupancy in certain' cases Is restricted as stated. VABM CAMPAIGN , (AasecUtei Press j U. S. ViTal Wlxalus.1 - NEW YORK, N. Y.. Nov. 5.To nighCwili Bee the' close of one of dishonest- campaigns :? that Greater New York has ever witnessed in the, course of a municipal election. Friends of all of the three Jeading candidates are claiming" victories, but shrewd 1 politi cal observers Insist that the result will probably be very .close. i -r "' ; The campaign; which ' closes : tonight and In which the ballots will bo cast tomorrow.has been a-- triangular affair, with a fourth candidate, a Socialist, at lio time considered - an important: fac tor. .'John Purroy Mitchel, the present mayor, rhas made a battle for reelec tion,: which commands the respect of even his opponents 'and his enemies. ; - The . annual social of the Seamen's Institute will: be held In the assembly hall of the ihstitute, c6rner.of Alakca and Halekauila streets, nsxt Friday evcr at S 'o'clock . - . Flit KISEili Germans on ;the Italian front attaclcrossmgUhe Tagliamento RAILROADS MUST (Aarociatod Press tyTT. S.Saval Wlralasa.) V WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 10. By a noteworthy supreme -courlt decision today,the interstate "commerce com mission ; Is given ; wide r powers of 'in vestigating:; expenditures -of railroads for, political purposes.1 The court held that President Milton llu Smith and other-: of fleers of - the Louisville and Nashville ; railroad must : answer the commission's questions. ' v v , " - The proceedings grew out of the re fusal of President Smith, Third Vice-President-Addison R. Smith and At torney -George W. Jones, to answer cer tain questions asked during an inves tigation conducted in 1915 by the com mission under -a resolution - intro duced by Senator Luke Lea of Tennes see, directing: Inquiry into the . Louis vllle & Nashville's " practises and re lations: with other railroads; whether it had sought to prevent other rail roads from entering Its territory, or maintained political -or. legislative agents, or made political campaign contributions or attempted . to creato sentiment in " favor of railroad plan3 ; and against rate reductions.' - .The investigation' opened in Wash ington in May. 1916, and proceeded without incident until questions were asked regarding the railroad's political expenditures , which the three wit nesses refused to answer on advice of counsel.-: The questions were a3ked by commission.' . -' -'-'. . In refusing to respond to the ques tions. President. Smith contended that the commission had -no authority to 'Investigate 1 political -questions or : questions as to whether' or not com mon carriers have engaged in political activities, in attempts to create pub lic sentiment in their,-favor or their plans or attempts to prevent another ; carrier from entering their territory." He . further contended that the com mission's1 power was purely statutory and that 'neither by statute nor under the Lea resolution did it have such au thority..; The railroad men charged that the introduction of the Lea reso lution was ' the result of a fight be tween the railroad and Senator Lea, . J. F. Child, federal food commission-; er for Hawaii, has received a. radio gram, from- the national food admin istration in Washington, D. C.. to the effect that, the, revenue, tax on trans portation, personal or otherwise, will not apply to the official business or the administration. . Detailed instruc tions are coming1 from .Washington. ..-: i ; . 4 r -r 4 t;:;;;.vv: yB: 'rh"' ;"- -J 7 V CENSOR'S - NOTICE ' V';--:. - ;- ' J Honolulu,. T. iU Nov. 3, 1317. '-f-' To save trouble and consequent I delay in forwarding cablegrams and radiograms. ; 11 ? . Z It is brought to the notice of all firms and individuals using cede ' addresses that after midnight cf Sunday; November 11, the c 11 f address'"bf each firm or z i. 4- rial is limited to one co'Je - . . -f t it is requested thcVSra t '..'"wHtten -.notice 'be-furnl "-rd t. " f "censor a3 to the cc -vcrl C 'sen before 4 P m vember 10, 1317.