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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 30, 1917, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-10-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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.. . I t ,-.. . i -i- .
Washington Cables Huber That
Dr., Sun Yat Sen Is Agairt Seek
ing To Foment Rebellion;
District AU6rne'y. Says Subsciib
v ers Will Be Guilty of, a Vio
Chinese revolutionists la TTooolulu
re planning to launch a campaign to
secure fundi for financing an early
revolution In China, according to ad
vices received by local federal ofll
clala. " " '-....'
ITniteil 81 a tee Attorney 8. Ji HAi'e
received 4 cablegram from tfie: state
department at Washington " yesterday
afternoon Worming aim, that Dr. Sua
Yat Sen, revolutionist in- the moat eon
acrvntlvr land under heaven, fugitive
for fifteen yeara from the keenest and
moat releatleaa trail era of man, and the
hidden spirit of strange, secret eoele
tie whose rknfi(leati6na ' nave tnarte
mole track a through every land Vhere
Ubinamea are, is again aaekiag to. fo
ment a revolution ' im the Far East.
The mesaage stated that the revolu
tion la bMng precipitated by the cir
calatien of pro-German; propaganda.- A
large amount" of bond a- already have
been leaned and financial help for the
movement la being nought y followers
of Df. Srin In man? cities of ."China.- . '
Campaigns to collect money,, for' It
aimilar purpoae are being conducted by
revolutionary supporters ' im'on'g the
Chineae in Canada and Cnba, and Jt la
believed that subscriptions Will be made
by Bun's supporters )n Honolulu, de
clares the measage received from Wash
ington. .. ' ' ' , . .-!',
Violation of Neutrality . j' . , T ' '. . i
. '-'It it la found that money la being
collected here to finance the impend
ing revolution," aald Mr. Huber yes
terday afternoon, ''and H seems to me
that thia will be done, those person
subscribing would be guilty of a vio
lation of neutrality aiid will be liable
to .prosecution. ' ,, ,-.'.,'
No information of the near crisis had
been received .by any of the Chinese
newspapers in Honolulu -up to last
night. l.um Yet Kong, editor of the
Lib erty Nows, and a staneh supporter
t Dr. Hun, expressed complete ignor
anee ' regarding the revolution, "No
efforts have been made here to collect
funds to finance such a cause, and
feel certain that none will be made,
he said.
An odd circumstance that brings an
added thrill of romance Into the story
o f the checkered life of Dr. Hob la
that aa former president of United
China he still bears upon his head a
price totaling about 1500,000. The re
wards for his bead,-' offered by pro
vinclal governments And the central au
thoritiea in Peking during the last fif
teen years, have not been called,. so far
as the news from the capital shows,
even though payment upon . delivery
might be doubtful.
Born On Maui
Dr. Sun was born ' at ' Kula, iiaul.
Hawaiian Islands, on November ti,
1870. At four years of age he aeoora
panied his parents to, China. When
about ten years old he returned to Ho
nolulu with his mother (his father hav
ing died in the meantime), remaining
about seven or eight yeara. While in
Honolulu, he attended the Tolanl Col
lege, on Beretanie Htreet, conducted by
the Right Reverend Alfred Bishop of
Honolulu, who personally taught him.
It seems that his first idea was fur
reform through peaceful means, if it
were possible for the Chinese people
to penetrate the jealous conservatism
of the Munchu masters. He started his
first revolution in 1896. It was a piti
ful failure, badly planned and badly
executed. These are the few facts of
the attempt that became known to for-,
Dr. Sun was the moving factor in an
attempt to bring a shipment of, guns
and ammunition into China for the
purpose of making aa opes attack on
the government. The incoming boats
were iaet by troops and many of the
passengers beheaded. Bun Yat Sen es
caped aboard a steamer bound for the
United States.' Then the flrst reward
was put on his head and his wanderings
began. He worked. severa months in
Ban Francisco Jpreachlng revolution to
the Chinese; he allied himself with One
of . the tonga there and through bis 'in
fluence converted the whole secret or
ganisation ta the creed of revolt.
Doctor, Bqrioed ,( j Un II
After spending several' "years 'fn Eng
land, Hun left-for 'Japan to continue
hla operations. '' But because he was not
thoroughly wise la the .matter bf gome
Japanese . business 'policies' ' hi ' ' was
swindled c-ut of all .the funds he "had
raised to buy arms. ' He left, Jrfpan hnd
went to Singapore and then. to China
where he again started another, upris
ing. This, too, was ill-timed " '
Many of the, plan 6f the last up
rising were' hatched in the- editorial of
flee, of "rtiberly Newsii Honolulu,.' in
April and May tf 1010, on the occasion
of Dr. Hun's Jat .Ylai.to, this ity.
When the revolution began, the doctor
whs in rortJiin.il, Oregon.. ,' He went
Kant, first to Chicane and then to VTush
iniitort, rhijudejphi and New -York;
screening his movements, so , eperctly
that except for one occasion, wees -he
was accosted by e reporter in New
York, his movements eonld not be
traced. He went from' New York to
London and thehce by ship to Shang
hai, f ,
Dr. Sun Las many bersonal friends
and several relatives in Hawkli. ' He
visited with the family of Chang Kim
and Chung Chau, relatives, each oc
casion thut be has come to Honolulu.
First dapsule Will Be Taken From
Container -Thursday. Mornmg;
Rapid Work Js Expected ;
" "Caplfflle'" 'will W thV nVwt tnpor
taut wotl in use la the Territory fr
several days, for the fate of more than
29.TJO0 young men between the ages of
twenty -one and thirty one waa yester
day being sealed, in these gelatine sap'
snles in the senate chamber by the draft
o dicer 'a bevy ef assistants and will "be
in readiness to be placed in. huge
glass container on Thursday morning.
Kacb capsule received yesterday the
serial number ef a man whp registered
osj July 31, 10 J 7. and ah was' then
tightly closed and laid carefully aside,
against the. time when they, will be
drawn.. .'!
i The tsge ia all set, or nearly so. lor'
the eeremony of Thursday morning. At
nine o'clock on that day, in the senate
chamber of the Capitol,. government
official will draw the first capsule from
the glass globe, It will, be opened and
tne iitie scrap or paper, with, ttf fig
ores, reed alound.
The draft chalrmaj and his 'assistants
wilt, have before them 'on their desks
sheets containing long columns of fig
urea from one up to 8305. '. . :1
Should the first scrap of paper drawn
from, the flrat capsule have the' num
ber 87A. for'eaniiil. Hi at nnin)iA Will
be Jotted .down on the numerical lists
againstNp. l,..Theo the present serial
yisr.s wiii op consunen 10 ascertain
whose names are opposite 87(1 on Oahn,
Hawaii. Maul and Kauai. The' holder
of serial" number on Oah'u may ' be
"John Suiith prayson,f. He fill, there
fore, be umbr one and avaitaole fot
army service when ' Washington calls
upon Hawaii to famish its first quota,
which may be about the first Of the
year." ' : ' 1
Instead of using only. 7000 .capsule
the lraft board fonnd it necessary to
ns more than 8000 aa additional names
Were listed. ' ' 1 u ;
The public is lnvitel to etterid the
ceremony, although it will be a ceie of
first eome, first served, as the senate
chamber la rather small. ' Government
officials will be given places' of honor
and the rank and file of tne 'population
will squeeze' in if there happens to be
anv apace Teft. . , - .
The draft officer anticipates that the
entire lot of capsules will be drawn
from the glaaa container by five or half
paat five o'clock, in the afternoon, and
another record established in draft mat
ters for Hawaii. V '
1 1 . '-. V.c I
tMriii-t-v mi 4ir
' Utl. LU DT D AK A A K
Nearly 1 200 Destroyed and Dam
aged In Typhoon
TOKIO, Oetober ll With 640 fish
ing vesselsvalued 'at 87,000 yen, totally
destroyed and 5S0 others badly dam
aged during the recent typhoon, the
fishing industry in Yokohama and tI
einity la at a standstill. It Is reported
that it will require 22.0(H) yen to com
pletely repair the 350 fishing vessels..
Only a small shipment of fish is im
ported daily from Tokio, ao the Yoko
hama people have materially decreased
their fish diet, Inasmuch aa fish forma
the ntaio course in the Japanese dinner,
strenuous efforts are now being made
by the fish merchants in Yokohama to
obtain more of the sea food from Some
source until all fishermen in the port
will be able to resume their work on
the hew vessels. Many restaurants and
hotels are declining to serve fish.
- ; j., ,i ,.,, i.i ii, .. .
Foreigners in Japan :Must Have
Papers Vised
The Danish legation in Tokio in an
othcial statement recently announce
that a new passport regulation hns
been issued, according to which all
foreigners entering into Denmark must
be provided with paasporta.
' Turthorraore, the passports for for
etjners in Japan who are subjects of
countries where visa of passport is re
qtiired 'for Danish subjects must !
vised either ih-yokdhanie or Kobe.' '
''. All ' WnMports shall ' state ' full name
Hafiotiality; date and place of birth
bccnpatiOa,'domh-ile and purpose ef the
journey and shall 'be accompanied by
certified photograph aad signature of
the bearer, ' . . '. .. . " .
' 1d.v.sobtv7, Ot6?t is 'we win
devver ihe, ships"- are the 'words ao
neatihjf 'on the hull bf i big Ship beitig
Wit la .Ope, of the many; yards on the
river b,nnks of Hcptland aud. Northwest
KngtuUdt written by a" workman with
Chalk In bold letters six feet high, and
express the determination ! of British
shipbuilders u to lo "their bit" to
wards defeating the (lerman subiuu
rines. 1 . !
flreat Britain will not euly dclicr
the ships; ' they are being 'delivered
now doue'us of them, scores of them,
even hundreds of, them. t)u the fdur
principal shipbuildiilg rivers of the
country every availabfo foot of adjoin
irlg laud hns a ship more or less coin
pli-ted 'over It; Cearby engine jnorkn
are turning ouf motive power for the
vessels at 8 ' tremendous Vatc. Hbip
builders IP various sorts men, women,
boys and girlaiill are' workiiijj at top
speed to beut the, Germans.
I.-','!? '; 4-j i .-
Five Othei Claims Are Continued
At 'Meeting In Senate Charti
"i : .,' ber Last Night
vfwe e'laims for etemptlon from the,
selective draft law were denied by the
district board for the territory of Ha
waii under the Selective Draft Act at
a. meeting held in the aenate chamber
a the Capitol Building last night.
Five other claims were beard and
eoatihued for further investigation.
. The two exemption claima deter
mined bt the board were those of men
who hid eome to Honolulu between
the time of the registration on the
mainland ami the date of the first
call. ,
"Chester P. Oamberton, employed by
the Honolulu Iron Works as a drafts-,
men,, based Iris claim for exemption on
industrial . grounds. It was denied.'
Oamberton came to the Islands from
Bergen connty, New Jersey.
Ben 'Yet Yonng, a young Chinese
formerly ef Buffalo, New York, but !
nowt living with bis father. Y. Ahitt, !
at 1517, Auld Lane, Honolulu, claimed
exemption on the grounds that he wss
"ff"irrl 1" agricultural pursuits. His
claim, also, was denied.
. The other claims considered werej 1
t.e Vonte Htewart of I.ale, Oahu,
rormeny or iavis uonnty, Utah? phya
ieal disability, and also on the grounds
that he was a minister of religion.
.A atone J. Gomes, employed by the
Honolulu' Construction and Draying
Company, formerly of Oakland, Cali
fornlai .dependent wife and children.
Henry E. Carlson, employed at the
Bljon Theater, formerly of Hantiago;
dependent wife aad children.
Arthur if. 1-ovene of 531 Hotel
Street, formerly of Stanislaus County,
California; physical disability.
. Butt B. McLean, manager ef - the
Seaside-Hotel, formerly of Oakland,
California; physical disability.
jJi A.i Belch, who recently succeeded
rrancls J. Green aa chairman of the
district beard, presided at last aight's
meeting. The others of the board pres
ent were t C. B. Hemenwav, secretarr.
Dr. J. 8. Judd and C. I.. Crabbe.
iv .
an Believed To Be
an Held On
President's Wiiit&t
i '. t ' V ejsassss
Mystery Surrounds Case of
Joseph Rose, Arrested on
Cabled Instructions From Main
land Precluding Writ
Joseph 'Robert Hose, believed to be
a German, waa arrested by United
8tates Marshal J. J. Smlddv at the
United States immigration station yes
terday afteruoou and lodged in Oahu
Karlier In the day 8middy received
a cable from Attorney General Greg
ory, ordering the arrest of Rose on a
PreHideafS warrant. He is auspected
of pro German activities.
By virtue Of a President 'a warrant a
person arrested may be held without
procedure of '.court ami is not subject
to habeas corpus proceedings. ' Smjddy
in report the arrest to Washinirton
ami will await instructions reirardinir
the disposition of the case.
Kose came here as a stowawav from
Japan about a month ago and waa de
tainer by Inspector of Immigration
IticharJ L. Halsey. He claims that he
is a Russian and states that after ob
taining a passport in Pittsburg last
August he proceeded to Japan via Can
ada. , Being unable to pass the lines
en rotite to Russia, as he claims was
his desire, he stowed away at Kobe
and was turned over to the immigra
tion authorities at this port.
l'aul Schroeder, a German and an
other alien enemy, is In Oahu prison,
having been placed there by United
States Marshal Biniddy, who Is inves
tigating the case.
It appears that Bchroeder. who Is
suld to have been a sailor on Ameri
can vessels' since 1002. arrived at Ka-
hulul recently by sailing vesael. The
easel had previously called at French
Samoa where Hchroeder ia said to have
been refused landing. '' '
While iat Kahulul, Bchroeder had the
captain of the 'vessel arrested on a
charge of assault and battery ami for
which' offense a fine of thirty dollars
was 'Imposed." '
Bchroeder is belieVed to have left
the vessel' at the Maul port, and it ia
aid that Bherilf Orowell was informed
that he was afl alien enemy and shipped
him to the federal authorities here.
, -0 i i, ,, ,'."
Both .retail piartmeqt" of the Terri
torial Warketing .Division lost' niuney
during this mouth of October, according
jo. tlui monthly report submitted to the
hoard 'of agriculture and forestry by ().
B. Ughtfoot, acting, aiipcrintendent.
These are the garden produce and ineat
selting .divisions.
Consifjiloient sales were larger ' by
7(il.42 than 'fpr the month of Ht!dein
ber, although the number 'of consign
ments was smaller.' Consignments nuiri
berlrig 1,1(1,' Including forty kinds of
produce from seventy-five cpiislgnora,
were' handled by the division during the
month. . ' l
' Criticism of the division for not h
dling fresh fib is pieiitlonei in the re
port, which states tlbit the Ice capacity
fif the market U small, that the number
bf independent fishers who Would bring
in their catches is also small, ami that
it is unlikely that the supply would
be tttcudy or the project satisfactory.
?! ' ' ., I
Japanese Girl Defends Herself
and Screams Bring Aid and
Capture of Assailant
Chin Tan In, a Korean, was charged
with assault and battery yesfn'sy sf
ternoon. Chia Tan ta is alleged to
have - assaulted - a Japanese woman
named Katsu Hauo employed at the
home of K. J. Botts, 183d liominis Ave
nue, early yesterday morning, it may
be that the charge will he changed to
assault with a deadly weamn.
The Korean ia alleged to have accost
ed the Japanese girl on Anapunl Street
near .Wilder. A venue and to have at;
tempted to , choke . ber with a noose
which he passed round her neck.
The" 'girl managed to get a finger
behind the cord and ' her neck, and
screamed for help. - Her cries were
heard by Stanley Johnson, residing on
Anapuni Street, and he cr.me to hr
assistance and seised the Korean. Meaa-J
wntie other people came to the scene
and the man was held until the arrival
of the patrol wagon.
. Kntxu Hndo alleges that the Korean
th reatened to shoot her with n revolver
which was found in his possession, did
she- not submit to his demiinds.
A number of complaints of pccplng
Tnms,' suspicious-looking loafers and
of persons being accosted at night
have been recently received from the
districts of Meklki and I'umiliou and
Chan Tin In la believed to hnve been
responsible for the fright into which
timid dwellers 'in such districts have
been throws. ...
.i i ,. . ..
f x i A V i j d'. 'u
Following a. Seated argument be
tween Commissioners E. I. r'ogarty and
Noa W. Aluli the meeting of the civil
service commission called yesterday to
consider charges brought by Sheriff C.
H. Rose against J. K, Walohia of the
city police .department was continued
until noon today, ia order to give the
commission time to investigate th'e true
interpretation of that section of the
civil service rulea relating to removals
and appeals,
The offense preferred against Police
man Walohia- was that w. of roughly
handling I.. Ahoy, a Chinese, on Sep
tember 2fl. ,
The charges made by the sheriff,
that he had asked for Walohia 's resig
nation from the department and that
he bad not . resigned, but had insisted
upon having the matter placed before
the commission, was dated October 27,
and addressed to JJoa WiAluli, chair
man of the board, who , filed it with
Clerk Van Gieson this morning. K. P.
Fogarty held that the charge should
be thrown out by' the commission on
two counts: First, because it was not
brought within the 30-day time limit
mentioned, in the rules and regulations,
and second, because it was not put
through the proper channel having
been placed by the sheriff with a mem
ber of the board instead of being filed
with the clerk of the commission.
Fogarty insisted that the commission
should abide by the letter of the rules
and refuse to consider charges irregu
larly filed
Chairmtn Aluli maintained that the
section rtferred to waa not binding
on the commissioners and that the com
mission should take cognizance of the
' u
Japanese Survivor of British
Steamer Tells Remarkable
v Story of U-Boat Methods
' London, o. toi.r m According to
today's Irish TinieM, s .lriinneao named
K. Higo, the sole survivor of the crew
of a British steamer which was torjie
doed anil sunk by n Ucmum submarine,
haa been landed nt .-in Irish port. In
en 'etna slag story, iiik. BHV that a
large number of the .rew.'of which
some were injure. I. were struggling in
she iey- waters after the steamer had
sunk, when the submnrine mine on the
scene ainl picked up just one man, leav
ing others to perish.
After Higo, wenring a lifebelt, hail
jumped Into the sea, the submarine
came to a spot where he was. lie re
members' no more until he found him
self n the deck of the Herman sub
marine, froxen, exhausted and unable to
leak a word. They gave him a tumb
ler of, whiskey and dry shirt and pants.
Then the German asked the name of hia
steamer,' port of registry, tonnage. Own
era and cargo.
Higo enquired if any of his ahip
nuites had been picked up but received
a reply t "One is enough for us." About
0 o'clock the next night he was ordered
to be on deck and witnessed the torpe
doing of French bnnpie. The crew
of twenty-two got away in two boats
but One of them was brought along
side the submarine and provisiois were
taken out of her by the German rom
mender' who could spe-ik both Knglish
Sad French. '
, - j i ' - .tit
Argument were resumed yesterday
morning in the federal court by the ut
torneys for the Inter lslarul Steam
Navlgutiou I'oiupnuy and those for the
utilities board and after a two hour
session in Judge Vaughan 'a chambers
an adjoin mmi, -ill whs taken until this
meruiiig at tin o'clock.
- Last week the Inter Island company
Utilities board controversy c.ume up in
the circuit court through a motion by
the attorneys of the roiupany to set
aside; the injunction granted by Judge
Asprord in (lie circuu court III the pro
enedjngs brought by the Coiiluiisaiou to
euforce its inundates relative to the
freight and passenger rates charged by
the compnny. A counter "motion was
then offered by the attorneys for the
commission for the remanding of the
Olise to the circuit court. v Arguments
Were then heard on the latter motion
which was given precedence over the
motion of the attorneys for the coin
pajty for the dissolving of the writ of
temporary in jiiuetieow'.Y, ''
Since the tiling of the motions in the
federal court the company has filed a
brief in the supreme Court on appeal
from the order of the eoinhflsaion. This
appeal takes up the question f the ju
riKilictiou of the Commission in the
premises and the same question enters
La part in the federal eourt proceedings.
The appeal goes further, however, for
it seeks a review of aud a setting aside
of the older of the commission.
TOKIO, October 20 (Special to Nip
pu .liji) The supreme council of fiel I
marshals, the highest council in Japan's
army ijiid navy, was today iu 'session
to discuss inuu.y important problems
concerning .la pan's national defense.
General I'yehnra, chief of general stuff,
Japanese uriuy, and l.icutenaut Gen
eral Oshiuia, minister of war, attended
the meeting uu special request of the I'niled States.
war lords.
Adoption lor the Japaueso army Of
the military corps system aa -. well, as
the question of improvement of arms
Hre reported to have been ' thy chic 1'
topics oi the discussion.
Success Is evidently being gained by
Byoeo Askno, maangi'iig director of the
Toyo Kisea Kaisha, in his efforts to
Obtain a modification of the United
States' steel embargo. Hardly hnd
America taken the action which ao vitally-
affected , Japan 's shipbuilding in
dustry than Asano left for Washington
to negotiate' for the purchase of steel
for. hia oompany,, reports the Japan Ad
vertiser ef recent date.
Now It is reported that he haa been
successful in obtaining steel materials
for the construction of vessels which
will be built by the Asano Shipbuild
ing Compnny for England ami France.
The sale of ships to the Allied countries
has already proved profitable to the
T. K. K., about 16,01)0,000 yen having
been received for tonnage which haa
passed to foreign hands. ,
For the tanker 8oyo Marti, recently
purchased by a British f irm, the. Toyo
Kiseq Kaisha received 2,340,000 yen,
netting a profit of 1,700,000 yea. Three
new alii pa sold to France brought a to
tal profit of 0,910,000 yen, while a mil
lion yen was made recently from a boat
purchased by the Klshimoto Steamship
', '-i.
By, sir. Manns Kaa. Oct. 2T.
I ltl)M HAWAII -Miss I.. Iliipuls. J.
Ktvlnlierk. Mrs '. A. Cniintnilliniu, Mrs,
II. I. Iliistscc. Miss M. K. (irsy. Mrs.
A. I'renahsw. Mr. sml Mrs. M. K.. Toe vs.
A. MUue. si. t'mta. Mr. Slid Mrs. V. A.
RurroiiKliS. It. I,. White. A. Amlerson. Mrs.
M. I'us. Mrs. Untsul siwl clill.t. Jl. Ynsik
Miss ilcClure, Mrs.. MeDure ami three
i lillilrea. N. K. Vouiw. Mr. aud Mrs. (.'. k'
Wilson. A. V. Kiev. W. A. UinUwui. A. V.
Kulilnisn. K J. Sell Mrs. U K. forter.
J. W. frau. Mr. (irleve, W. W. MnrlH-r, II.
T. Ruhr. Mr. suit Mrs. V. I Hi H.4.. P. .
Una-lie. 1. I-lLk. Mr. suit Mrs Itottis
ildl.l. V. F. Bechert. Mr. sml Mm. I.
Itoswrsus sail child. A M. Hchuitilt. WUI
linu Welvbt. XII v In ii Marks, Mrs. K. K.
A Ulna, child anil maid, J sines HaknL. Mrs.
K. Msil'leii. Mrs. II. F. Wwl, J. 11. 1'nws.
I'. J. Ittley. Mrs, I.nt. , MIm Tsn. tieorae
llUHtunl, lir. J. A. Kiluiouils. (. l Wollt.
Thomas Murray. Mr. suit Mrs. K l.yle. I'
ll Mslilau. .Mr. aud Mrs. Westley, two
chllilreii anil maid.
KIUIM MAI I - Mr. Bud Mr. D. K. Kla-ney-.
Miss A. Oiilmi. K. B. Porter. W. II.
I'liarlisik. X. Kawatiara. Mrs. Akloiia Hr..
Mrs. Akiniis .lr.. H. OsakL Mrs. A. Naeole
uml chllit. Mrs. N. Willing. Mrs. U. Mon-k
h nil Infant. Miss Aktoua. Miss Akuiua. Miss
Von Tempsky. II J. HiidKeford. Harry
ll.ihr. V. rrawford. A. Marphy, V. W. Als
ton. II. W IiIkkm. A. Itluf W. China Kam
Klnir. II. IIIiiiskc W. II. linker, H. Nelson.
U V. Murray, ti., K. I.m-ss. W. K. Akloua,
V. Triaila. MasHmole. J. U. iHisrt. 4'. All
w. U. Mlyuuotu,. A. Hasiuussea. Ernest
Heine. John Ab I'hlna. K. W. Kinney
Hr Htr. KIiihu frum Kauai. Ucliber 'H
W J. Karrell. T. 8hinrt. K. Hnoi. r.
Ulchla .A II. Melawan. A.- A. Wlielsu,
II lln.ltlelil. Wllllaiu KlUot. It. II.' Al.niuis,
j: AhuUI. W. Kiiuluwn. Mrs. K. Kubl
uiau, li.Ht" Braly, Miss Melntvrr. K.
Kike. riiiiinDter aud muiil; I'. Oelth. Huv.
)'. Knluiau. V , Tiilillltli. T. II. ilursel
leu. Mrs: Miner." V. Iihl'. W.Ki Orth.
V. IteliiMuit.1 Mr. and Mrs., t'ranulaco. T
Ixiiuil. Mr. Mlslilyaina. Mr. and Mrs. II.
I'rlK'himl. H. Sayeaiiaa, t'hana Kuua., H
Oils anil sou. U. NuksIs. M. Durste, Mrs.
Mnrllnelll ami diumliU. Mrs, '.. Ikowney,
T. Ilslshl, K. Okaamtn. H. Oils mi, Mrs.
I; n I luck Kih.u Slid '( i lillilreu, Mrs.
It". M. Koilama. Mrs. M. Kaklua and In
f a ui. . . , .
Oltioe of -Comptroller pf 'the Currency.
.Washington, f. Ci, -August ,1117.
WHEREAS, by aatisfactory evidence
presented to the undersigned, it has
been made to appear that "THE
FIKJ.I) HARRACKH", located at
Schofleld H arrack a; io the City and
County of , Honolulu end Territory of
Hawaii, haa compiled with alt the pro
visions Of the Statutes of the Uulted
States, required to l:e complied with
before an association aliall be author,
ized to comnieuce the business of bapk
ingi '
HKfcXTON WIU4AMH. Comptroller of
the Currency, to hereby certify that
Schoflcld Hiiriarks, iii the City and
County of Honolulu and Territory of
Hauuii, ia authorised to commence the
busiuess of Hanking as provided in
Section Fifty:one hundred and sixty-
mne or the Kevised Statutes of the
In lestimouy vt hereof, wit-
(Seal) tinss uiv baud and Haiti of
oftiee this THIRD day of
Al'Ol'ST, 11117.
Comptroller of the Curreucy.
Rules Affecting Dealers In Food
Stuff Which Child Will
See To Enforcing
No Holding Back of Goods and
Books Must Always Be
, Open To Inspection
. AU the principal dealers in food prod
ucts In Hawaii, those who do bust,
nesej of one hundred thousand dollars, a
year,: who are to be licensed by the f ev
enunent, mast sharply curtail any aa
nsnal. profits they have been making
knd must cat the prices of their com
modities,' They are to he allowed to
mait the normal profit of ordinary
years only, irrespective of the law of'
supply and demand.
The rule under which an big pro
vision dealers will be allowed to .do
business After their licenses arrive
which will be shortly win be enforced
by J. T. Child, Hawaiian repreeenUUre
of the national food administration,
These, rules are baaed on three fan.
damentsl principles:
.1. . To limit all profits to the normal
amount which the licensee obtained in
ordinary years. Even if a shortage be
comes Apparent the commodity moat
still pass to the consumer at the same
reasonable price as though there waa
sufficient supply. In nonperistable
products every licensee will he required
to sell at a reasonable advance over the
cost of the particular goods sold with
out regard to the market price when
Old- - , '.;. 'I
2. To keep ail . food commodities
moving in as direct a Une and with
as little delay as practicable ifrom pro
ducer to consumer, and to discourage
speculation and resales with a trade.
In cam of all products, except cotton
seed, fresh fruits And vafetebles, cold
storage r products, ' canned goods, and
dried fruits, no licensee will he allowed
to hold Or contract for more than sixty
days'' supply at ons Urns. This ta sup
plemented by jnore stringent ;, special
rules In some instances. Any unreason
Able hoarding win he the cause ror re
voking the license.
3. To limit as far as practicable con
tracts for future delivery and dealings
in future contractu. ' '
Except in the commodities mentioned
above contracts for delivery in ore than
forty-five ttaya in, advance are forbid
den. And some sped si regulation! pre
scrtbe A shorter time. All licensees will
be required. to. give the food Adminis
tration At Washington monthly sworn
reports of their business, And their
books must always bo open to Inspec
tion. Every dealer must conduct Us Busi
ness with these principles la mind. Th
regulations do not attempt to coangs in
any way the customary channels ' Of
business or to eliminate any dealer who
has an established channel of distribu
tion. ; r
Pot the present, hotels, restaurants,
Confectioners, Ice cream manufacturers
and bakers win not be required to
take out licsnses.
The dealers or Hawaii wUI not re
ceive their licenses in time to cdft fen
der the full regulations by Thursday,
as the mainlanders will, but. in their
cues it Is required that they ''conduct
their business (n a normal and proper
manner". '
A single company requlros only ons
license aud one application blank,, no
matter how many branches Jit has, pro
vided they are conducted under the
same name. If the. business.!, carried
on in different names or, by subsidiary
corporations, they must each have a license.
Meanest, thieves
take cabbages
of school garden
Just like taking caujy frobi thy kiij
die is t lie kind of treatment which
tin1 Mhuou po-hool children' have re-i-eiwil
nt the liunils of unknown thieves,
for on Sun. lav night someone entered
the Hi-honl yard anil cut osT ami took
uwh.v nil the cabbages the . children
have Ihmmi growing with ao much care
for mouths ast ,. ' ' -(' , ;
School Kunleuing bap been' a part of
the routine for the chiMren of tne'Ma
noa si'hoiil and the cabbage patch had
grown to sizeable proportions aud the
i-aliliageH wt-re gutting to the harvest
ing point when thieves took from the
cliililrt'ii everything the garden, con
tfliui'd. ...
It him been known that' thieves are
oliroail in Ma noa for wenks, eomnienc
inn with mills upon houses and efforts
to lot-ale money and other portable
valuabli'H, hikI ranging from,' attempts
to break into honses, to recent thefts
from fruit trees. One household!1 oo
lower Miuioa Road ou , Sunday uigbt
lost all the papains on the trees of his
plai'e. His dog set up a loud liarkiSj
but the loss waa not discovered uutil
the following moruing. ,
The Hi i'i-nKe in California devoted to
ruining rii-e is diyidod among the val
leys as follows: ' , ,
Hiiriameiito Hutte county, lM.OOIf
ii.ifH-, (ilciiii, 1,5K ; Coliisa, lt,7rSU
ulia, -4.7(M; Holuno, 200. Total. TK.IIMO
San .Inaijuln - Man Joaquin rmiuty,
li i acres; Htaiuslaus. 50(1; renio, J.'K(I ;
Kern, K7.1; Tulare, 350; Kings, '.'.Ml. To
lul, '-',I:mi acres,
linpei ialUQO acres.
. U..a.j.sl.s eTa.. eWi SrtH
Ales. A halilwln, t.til . . .
C. Brewer A Ce
Kwa I'lniitatlnn 'n
Mslka Hugsr C
Ilsw.' Anr.ll i n
Ilswsllsn '. H, i n
Hawaiian Hussr r
ftonokns Hua. Cn
Uianmu Sugar. Ce .......
Itiid'hlnwin Hnfar P Co..
KsJiiksi l'lan4iiion Cu. .
Krfcaba nssr I'o
Knliia Hiia. I 'o
Mi-Hry !. f' . I.dl .
Ushu.Hui. I'd
lsa Am. '., I.lil
Intotnint Mua. In ,.
Faanhaa Auear Ptsnt. :
I a la Ilsntstlnn t'o . ...
Pspeehaa Knswr Ce
Piuncrr Mill I'll
ia t'artoa MIIIImk '. . .
M'slsliia Aarrtl. I i
Wallaka Mm. '
.v. .
tM'sa 6evi Oe..'
' 5ud m. MrulipaW
Halka r. P. V, Pfd. .
Ilsike y. P. I'm., Cum.
Hw. ton. Bt. Vf A ....
Hawaii Von. Jty. B. .
Haw. 'Mti It!, t'mn
Hawaltna Klectrtc Co ....
Haw. I'lrmiirple I'd
tloa. B. A it. C,k
fTonolule Uas Co
I lorn K, T. A I Co
nlcr-lnlauil K. X. Cu. ..
lilt. M.-CO.
Iaku R. A L. Co.. 5"...
I'shana Rutilirr Co
Sdiuaa-lMreHlitfH. I'll. , . .
Ssnis (Hivt psKti
Tauloua Ola Ii KuIiImt . . .
Beech Walk. 1. IT Ku-t.
ilamakna Dlteh Co. 8a....
Haw. Con. Kjr. SfJk
Haw. .Irr. ii., n .......
Haw. Terr. 4 rrt., 1056.,
Haw. Ter. . Pub. Imps.
niw. nr. nun. imp. a
iMi-ia ..
Raw. Terrl SUa
HUo laa Co.. Ltd., ...
Honoksa Sua. Co,, - ..
Boo. Uas Ce. Be... .......
Kauai Kr. Co., 6s .,
AlaDNa lute. IUt., t,'Vr.
alrHrjrde Bng. Co, as ...
Mirtnal Tel. .t
Oeliu Kr- A U I".. ..
Oaho Una. Co.. at
I Haa Pus. ,Co,v & i.
I'ae. unit A F. Co., S .
I'au-iac Hhc. Mill Cu.. .
Han Cartoa HUlUis.
l- i 1
. I .
Hio 14
1 110
. . S
iiV "
a .
411 H
. ...4
. a
s a S
i e '
v. Bettroea Boaroa
Owrnnca, "A. M.00; Olaa, 110. O..TT14i
fcwa, :. 91 .AO. 1
Board Islos
Plnea, 111, 40.,V); Oatau, 6. I Tin i
,,- BogAi. Quotations
' - ' Aept. 14, WIT. '
M aaalysla beete (AO advleee) y .
8 Cent. fnf Hawaiian anaare) $M
Bahbor Quotations
" Oct 2 loir.
New York . 6.H.OO
Hlngapore . 61.(17 ;
(ieassto'loa reas 'By T." B. ' sTsvat 'oeauw.
' eJeaUeei Servtoe)
O. NKW.'.Thltt, Octr : -Followlne
are tht opcalng anil c-loalnt quotations of
stocks ia the New York market ycateruayi
Amcrleaa Huaur Itcf. .
Auiciii-4iu Hurl
Ao. lalf oil
Alaska CjoM .
Aaiarh-an Ixiooioollv ,
American Tel. A Tel. .
Ameriesn Hiuelter . ...
Amerleaa Hteel Kdrr. .
Anaitinda Coiier
AleniMiu Itailaar ...
HhIiIkId Ixwnmotlw .
llNltlwiire A Ohio :
lletblehcia Hteel "B" .
California I'etnacuin .
Central JLealhnr
Canadian Kai-tHc . . ...
C. U. Mt. Paul
Cole. Kuel A Iroo . ...
Cm.-Hilf Vteel
Cut ia Huirar Cane . . . .
Eric coutuion. . .
liciieral ftlm-trlc
Oeuaral Aiutars iuew) .
Ureal Northern pfd. .
Iliternathinal Paper . .
ladualrlal Alenbul . . . .
Keniiei-olt Copper . ...
I veins Valley itallrond
New Vnrk Central . ..
IVunalTaola . ...i.
H..r Cnnaalldatetl . ...
Ili-adlna romuion
KepuhlU: iron eoaiiuou
Kimtliera Haeirlt-
MtuilolMiker .
Texas till
Cniteil Hutes ltullr .
I n Inn I'aeirte
tnlted HMtea HI eel . .
Ih .
'extern I'talott .
Westlusliuuse. , .......
nit ,
l. .
,f V
Bid. tr.i-CMvldaad.' tCAqnoted. '',
. v.L'viJ.i L,.:1, ;.'.' - .
HA FHAncIACO. October ' 4 K..I
lowloa are .tbe epealnf and olonlna qh
astlona of susar snd other stocks la tbe
Baa FrsnclaoQ aaarket yeaterday;
Haw n Ciiiu'I HiiKar ,
Hawslisn Huaar ('.
HuteliliMoa fngsi Cs
(Haa Hnaar Cu. . ,.
OaliB .ruiar Co.
Onomea Kupii Co, .
IIiNjukaa Huuar ,, ..
PitauiiaH Muiwr Co. ,
KiiiceU 4'oiier . ...
Honolulu I'lautatkin
ii i..i.. ..ii
t. ..'...
Bid. tRs-rnvldeait. ttiawnotad.
: ' .', r 'm i" ! I ' , I n i , '
, Honolulu. Octotier 20. III1T.
a c
Hon. Con, UU. , ..... J, jo ,uo i.m
l-:nmi copjier n.aTVj e.i .ij
Mineral Produela . . . .UT ,im ,07
Moiuilulii Kin- . ... i .10 .14 ,10
Montana IMuuiiaui .. .41 . ,4i 4'i
Muil. ra Mlulug .".Io .Ki Si
Itlncliaio. .Ml. -I'-'e: Mnili-m. l.MSl. JV.'ej
Miueiul I'loduets, 1UU, Tv; tugeln, 5U, li Oil.
. . I
c . 1 .

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