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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, February 12, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-02-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Sneert' At Vigilance Corps Fish
Committee Chairman and
Scoffs At Lee Todd
Takes -Time, However, To-Say
That Mee'tina Talked, For An
Hour and Did Nothing
General- John II. Boper is f tub
born old fellow who get hi idea from
Ttaa Advertiser ami Lite Toilil hat '
head full of wil.1 project that don't
amount to anything, ia taa onlnUa Of
J.'F. ehiM, federal food administra'
Mister Child can hare no objection
to the quoting of hia opinion, a they
wer- eprsad ia the presence of hia
office force and a representative of The
Advertiser after a meeting on the flab
situation. In hia oflic yesterday af
ternoon. Present at the meeting were
GeberaJ Boper, Lee Todd, Oswald
Llghtfoot, and Elien Low.
General Boper represented the Vlgl
lance Corps, Leo Todd the cooperative
market, and Oswald tyghrfoot the ter
ritorial market. Miater Child had-
few- contemptuous remarks to make to
tbi office force about each of those
present except Llghtfoot, who" la In
sympathy wtfh the views of Mister
Child, and Eben'Low, who must also
agree with him as ho anid "Khen'a a
good fellow," ai the general airing of
opinions took place.
When asked what took place at the
meeting, Mister Child said simply and
lucidly "Nothing",
The meeting had taken well over
an hour. The fish situation must have
been at least mentioned once. It is
hardly likely that busy men would
have come there and spent an honr
in airy periflago without getting down
to the subject on which they wer
working. But the dictum waa iuuedi
INotbing had been done.
Nothing But Talk
"Waa there no conclusion of any
sxert reached at this meotingl" Mister
Child was asked. "Was it only talki"
''That's all," answered ho. "Come
now, I 'ra a busy inun; hurry up, tell
ie what you want to know."
"I want to know altont this fish
meeting" was the answer. "Isn't
there any new whatever about it!"
"None at all," blithely answered
the food administrator. He was search
ing hia desk' for a cable on flub which
bad been sent to llilo.
"What waa it about!" he waa asked.
"O, I didn't want to Rive It to
yea," he replied. After which there
waa nothing to do bat leave.
Prior to the conversation quote!
above ha was talking about the stub
bornness of (leueral Bo per, who evi
dently stuck be the' facta, whish he. had
dag nw'for" himself wlttitntt feeing urn
vineed by Mister Child V arguments
about fish being cheaper here thaa else
where and Honolulu being luaky tha)
fish were no higher, and his assertions
that nobody in the fmh business made
mom money than he ought to.
"It's plain to see be reads The Ad'
vertisex, bee a u Be he gets all bis idoas
from it," said Mister Child. "How
else does he come to have such ideas?"
Anything But Fish
"He's a member of the Vigilance
Corps," was tbn answer. Mister Child
did net express bis opinion on . the Vig
ilance Corps, but only of General
Bopor and Lee Todd, who was a "sas
sy man" with half -baked unprnctic
able schemes, according to the expres
sions of the food administrator.
Perhaps), now that they know each
other and are all ho niue and friendly
together, as they must be after spend
ing an hour in chattily discussing
"hoes, and ships, and sealing-wax, cab
bages and kings anything except fish,
uncording to Mister Child there will
be something really doing at the next
meeting of the men who are interest
ed in the fish situation of Honolulu.
Hut, according to Mister Child, men
who are at the heads of large business
firms and men of prnctirul business ex
perience spent a whole hour and did
net say one thing worthy of being re
membered or passed on to the public
by the federal food administrator.
. 1
That Amount To Be Paid By Ke
kaha Sugar Company
According to the rc! t of the board of
appraisers, who valued water rights in
Walinea Valley, Kauai, held by the
Kekaha bugur Com puny, tlio company is
to pay $70,000 for the water ia the
ieri(Kl from December 'J7, 1917 to June
1, Itt'-'O. The report was (lied with
Land Commissioner Bertram (3. Hiven
burgh' yesterday by tho hoard of ap
praiser i-oiiipofted of ('apt. Ceorgo K.
Larrisnn, representing the Territory,
A. (iartley, representing the Hiigur com
puny, mid -W. W. lioo.lule, chosen by
the other two.
The water rights were held by the
augnr con pany iiulcr u lease that ex
pi red last I leceinbor, but which in 1U12
was extendeil under an airreeiuent with
(joveruor r'rear until lit'JU. A coiuii
tiou of this areeiiK'Ht was that after
the ex pi i ;it inn of tin1 leaxo n btiurd of
appraisers sliould dcteriuintt the prirt
to be paid for the water through the
extended period up to I'.IL't). This is tho
work that has been completed.
The allotments, in connection with
the water rights are to be made as fol
lows: January I, I'JI-S, l.r,0(M; July
I, 1UI. flj.ooii: January 1, 11)1!), lfi,
(lilt); July 1, $15,000; Jnuuury 1,
lt):!0, $10,000.
1 ( '""
Abd-uf-Hamid, ' Onc f Mighty
V; Caliph jot Moslems, Dies
' Miserable Prisonei '
(Concluded from Pan 1)
wbfeh the former sultan himself had
required to be built higher., Alt tint one
of the entrances to the villa were also
Works on Memoir ..
: Inside this fortress he spent hi time
reading from his library, -reclining on
hia divan smoking his eholee cigarettes
or at work on some of hia hobble.
These Included chemistry and arehltee'
tnre. Aa sultan, it ia said ha had often
presided over an analysis-of poiawna, of
whleh he was in such dread. Hi built
many notable stVucturea n Constanti
nople. At Salonika he Waa equipped
wrtlr a art of tools and turned out nu
merous models of mosqnes and palaeea.
Hi only visitors were the Military
commander of the Hatonika garriaen,
who came now and then with some or
der, aad two physicians, with whom the
former sultan had little to do. -Ha Waa
sesiioibns- of the medical men. The
were often required to take a prelimi
nary dose of their medicine in the prea
ewee of the one imperial patient.
Saaka Own Ufa
Home years ago Abd-ol-Hamid began
writing what w hs generally supposed to
be hia memoirs, and part of his alleged
production was published, but after a
time' his restlessness got the better of
him' and he tore up his manuscripts. In
March, 1911, it was said he tried to es
cape from his fortress, and upon fru
tfatioa of the plot he aought to kill
himself. He broke a tumbler and with
the jagged glass tried to open a vein.
One of his attendants aeized him before
he- had done himself injury. "He there
upon brought down Allah's Curse upon
the Young Turks, and witdly declared
that "this empire will soon disappear
from the earth, and be engulfed by the
(Concluded from Page 1)
Ukrainians have concluded with the
Central Powers ia on the basis of
large concession to the Rlavs.
A -despatch from Stockholm says that
information there is to the effect that
the Ukrainian peace provides for the
granting of a large portion of east
ern Galicln to Ukrainia, and a large
loan secured by mineral lands which
the Central Powers have granted for
the development of facilities.
There ia, however, as yet no full
confirmation that the Ukrainian peace
will be effective. Both the Holsheviki
paper sad the Petrogrnd sorreapond
eaU t-eataid- papenr are silent re
gardiig" the 'supposed -peace pact.'
Aa ' official JtyMtaan Wireless declares
that. Kjev U in th hands of the Kol
shaviki' and' conclude by saying that
at tea o'clock oa Friday night "noth
ing remained of th Had a but a- sad
This aeemed to make it clear that
the Ukrainian delegation from Kadn to
Brest-Litavak represented a non-existent
authority and 'discounts, the an
nouncement of a Ukrainian peace.
The Russian wireless news agency
officially stated that France and Great
Britfln have reeognieed the Ukrainian
republic and have sent diplomats to
that eooutry.
PARIS, January 27 (Associated
Proas) Oeorgee Clemeneeau, the I'rem
ier, told a littl story to. the chamber
(he. other day t Illustrate his own con
lidence in the peasants of France, lie
had just told the. house that, as the coni-mander-in-chief
had urgrat need -if
some thousands of. men to de certain
work just behind the first lines, he
would have to call out men of the
classes ItittO and 1801, that is men of
forty-six and forty-seven years, who
had been released from military service
to work on the land. They would be
needed for January and February, when
theiT work at horn waa of less import
ance. "Brought up in the midst of pens
nnts," he said, "I knew their devo
tion, courage and great souls. I have
sees peasants ia my natlva Vendee who
have bad four soa killed, a fifth made
prisoner and a aixth still af the front.
One of them came to me, with tears in
his eyes and said:
" ' MVinsiour, is it all going to end
wellf And when I said that I was
sure it would, be said: 'Tbon I will give
everything, '
"It would b an Insult to such pens
ants", continued VI. Clemeneeau, "to
suppose that they would baggie over
the six or seven week' work that we
The number of men wanted is under
stood to be 200,000 and their work is
generally thought to be preparing de
fenses against the expected great (Jer
inan , offensive ia) Bprisg.
. - . .
SN JITANP( Porto Rico, January L'7
-i Associated Press) Porto Rico's
business during 1817 as reflected bv
the hpnk clearings of Man Juan showed
u marked Increase over 101(1 and renrh
eil a new high record. The clearings
for the year were- lOS.Ul'O.Oim, vn i
crease of approximately $23,000,00;)
over those of IOTA.
4 t- i
WASHINGTON,' February U(As
aocitttsd Press) 'Harpoon . fleneral
BraiHteif was' reappointed today by the
mm mm
,SS M S V-ttf ' mmL a . n -
Will Carry To Washington Fight
To Escape Serving Coun
try, Is Report
One of the first appeals direct to
Preaident Wilson from docisione made
by the district board of the selective
draft service for Hnwnii, may be taken
on to Washington in the near future
by friend of Helwyn and Avlmer Bob
inaon, of Kauai, who were plnced in Class
1, instead of Class IV ns the nglstrnt
had requested, according to information
which has reached members of the dis
trict board.
Both the registrants nre sons of Au
brey Robinson, the wealthy sugar plant
er and ranchman of Kauai and Nilhan.
Both are-of draft age and both return
ed their questionnaires asking for ex
emption from military service on the
ground that they were necessary fac
tor in the internal welfare of the coua.
try, and as managers of :mlutries in
this class, their places could not well
be filled by others.
.Beth documents were considered bv
the district board and jn each instance
both men were placed in Class 1 on the
ground that both being unmarried, with
no dependents, of undoubted means,
they were not personally " nccossnrip "
Within the meaning of the draft law,
althongh the enterprises with which
they are connected are eonidered ne
eessary for the country while nt wan
It was generally, conceded in the board
sessions that eneh conld be replaced bv
another employe to act ns mnnsger or
assistant manager.
0"e of .the documents wn returned to
th local hoard on Kauai and wnn agnin
sent to the district board, which con
firmed its original classification, ,al
tboneh this wns not unanimous.
.(Under the selective drnft law n reiris
traat. has a rilit to a final appeal if
tha. district bosrd is not unanimous.
Where it. is unanimous the registrant is
denied a right of appeal.
A prominent resident of Kauni who
i prerinrinctoleavc for Wnshinetnn will
take, the nnpeal with him to lay before
th Preiident.
Wfiere To Get Off
Japanese has met Japanese, in the
columns of The Advertiser on the sob
ject of prohibition, missionaries and
Mr. Wilson. In nnswer to a com
munication that was published' last
week, signe.l " Ynmatogn, " "n loyal
soMir"'of Nippon takes up the dial
lo'nge id debate and goes to the, mat
wfth him in a letter which he has'sent
to this paper. In a weighty syllogism,
propounded in true scientific stvle. the
new writer concluiles that Mr. Wilson,
being no "dam fool," the Japan
ese ambassador at Washington being
also a wise man, then it follows that if
anybody has to go from Honolulu it
will be the niisbieuariea. The letter
"Mr. Yamntoga, Honorable Kir:
With my eyes I read your expressions
in the morning paper, The Advertiser,
that you prophesy that should the Hy
poc.rite Missionaries' families force pro
hibition on the great majority of the
inhabitants of these Islands, who are
Japanese, that fifty thousand Japanese
would depart. As a Japanese- soldier 1
inform you that your fear are not to
take plaoe.
"This, my honorable brother, is the
secret: Our very great ambassador at
Washington bo say to Mr. Wilson, the
President, we very good friends now
but you make my people very mail if
you lot those hypoerit in Honolulu
have prohibition. All the time our
great ambassador he hope that Mr.
j Wilson toll him to o to the devil so
I Japnn can shoot hell out of Honolulu
i with her greut. battleship and inukve
j Honolulu part of Jupan.
" Mr. Wilson he no dam fool. He see
all this. Ho Mr. Wilson he call the Mr.
, Congressman to see him and say to
them you gentlemen cause me great
1 trouble with your foolishness. T)o you
: know Japan very mud about silly Ho
j iiolulu prohibition billf They net like
children before him, Mr. Wilson, and
i say oh we so sorry. Mr. Wilson suv to
1 them Japan very fine friend and we
must be good to her or she raise hell
if wo get fresh. Now Mr. Wilson he
very smart man. Don't fear anyone
huve to lenve Honolulu it be the Mis
sionary not Japanese.
"Loyal soldier of Japan,
Mule-Storm Sweeps
Jack Edwards Off
Bridge of a Ford
The American mule is morn deadly
Hi. -in un automobile, is the confident
feeliue of Jack Kdwards, tho Inwvcr-
f secretary of the Hnilors' I'uion in Ho
nolulu, us the1 result of a collision his
Kurd had with a spun of mules attached
to druy at the nirunr of Nuuauu
Avenue and QnecTi Street.
As reported by him to the police, the
mules ran into his cur and poked the
dr. iy pole through the shield nnd top of
Ins machine, while bystanders sny the
Jiiey-socretary had to "sliajtc his
lej, " to keep from being carried over
board by tho stunning mules.
T'.o mules, which were driven by
Prank Fenera, were coming down Nuu
linn - venue us Kdwurds turned mituka
with Iris automobile, when the accident
happened. Ferrers won not sentenced
M'Htcrduy in police court for the mules'
iilYiimve uu the hclwurda' machine.
BrKishi Moto
, '. vV
Makes No Answer When Norman
Watkint Asks Reason For
V Prolonged Inaction
i '
Returns Cynical Answer To Com
mitteeman: "Is Town Uf In
Arms Over Situation?"
Sheriff Charles H. Rose was asked
point blank yesterday at a session of
the Municipsl Affairs Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce why he had not
cleaned up Honolulu before, if he was
able to do tjis now under pressor of
the army authorities, and civie organi
zation, and waa unable ta give a sat
isfactory reply.
A deep silence followed the question,
which , was put by Norman Watkins.
Rose finally admitted that there had
been direct violations of the law,
when he replied in the affirmative to
a supplementary question to that ef
fect. The sheriff even went so far a to
question whether "the town was) up In
arms," when Mr. Watkins asked this
question :
','Why is it necessnry for the whole
town to get up in arms before a crisis
like this is straightened out!"
"I the town up in armst" parried
the sheriff.
"Apparently," replied Mr. Watkins;
"they were up to the time the last
grand jury reported."
Wasn't On Trial
"I understand it is upon the Initia
tive of General Wisser this campaign
is started," said the sheriff.
"All these (referring to a statement
of arrest made which had just beert
read to the committee by Chief Me
Duffle) are direct violations Tf the law
are they not!" pursued Mr. Watkins.
"Yes," replied the sheriff.
"Why were these violations of the
law allowed to go on for month with
out the police taking the action they
have been taking in the last two or
three weeks! " continued the inter
rogator! Mr. Watkins then added,
laughingly, that the sheriff need not
consider himself on trial because of
these questions, but Mr. Watkins said
the committee wanted information in
order properly to eonsider the "clean
up campaign," which bad been placed
in its hand by the chamber of com
merce. The sheriff made no answer.
"Why waa it necessary for the pnb
lie to le aroused before the police
moved f"
Chairman. Jdhn Watcrhouse at this
juncture asked if. there had not been
a difference jn the policies of, the dlf
feintfaTOjv.Hi$s(mmah4flra .boit , tb
town i hcinj closed , up. and- opened
"if"'"- ... .
The" sheriff replied he thought there
had bepn differences in policy among
them, and aa to w hat each wanted done
in the city.
Chief McDuffie said different com
man. ling gencrnl here took different
views of certain elements of vice.
Strong vs. Wiaaar
"Gencrnl Strong" said McDuffie,
"nskod me any time a soldier wns
caught in an opium den, whether he
was smoking or not. to turn him over
to the provost guard. General Wisser
said he did not' believe it was a viola
1 inn to be in opium' dens unless be
was caught smoking opium.
"Now they have leaned a general
order that any soldier caught in or go
ing into a bawdy house or opium den
should be arrested."
Mr. Waterhouse asked if General
Mrnni? did not hnva soldier guards
placed around or in front of certa
ouestionable places. McDuffie said
this was done by 'tlnr'pTOfnt gjmtd:
The sheriff complained .that he had
been given another job of guarding
the N'uunnu Valley water supply, and
it was well worth wMlff it this cam
miign that McDuffie had had the as
sistance of the military authorities and
were dirinir very well.
OonwnunltT For Decency
H. K. Vernon, of the committee, ask
ed why the police did not first go after
these forms of vice before a general
complaint was laid. "I believe I can
voice the sentiment of this committee
in this," said Mr. Vernon", "that the
better element of the community is
the taxpaying element and yon have
nothing to fear about our backing
these mutters up. Yon caa have our
backing. You can know we are back
of vou in the enforcement of the law."
George P. Denison said of xonrse
much of the law and order to prevail
here depended largely, also, upon the
man sitting on the poliee court bench.
Mr. Waterhouse said he believed the
police hud splendid cooperation in the
police court judge.
At this juncture MsDufHe said he
wanted to make a statement, but not
in the presence of newspaper reporters,
and the two press members present
were asked to leave while the chief
made his talk behind closed doors.
Arthur W. N'eely, chief deputy in the
On liu tan ulTicc, has resigned and on
Miin h 1 will become manager of the
real estate dcpiii tnicut of the liishop
Trust Companv. Mr. Neely has beeu
connected with the ta allic.e for tho
past sixteen years. He served for six
years us field deputy and has hehl the
post of chief deputy for the lust ten
Mis resignation from government
sei ice will not affect his connection
with the national guard, he said yes
Ier. lay. lie has been in the guard for
the last twenty three years having held
nil ranks from private to major.
Rice Merchants Enter Agree
ment For Costs Plus a Rea-'
sonable Profit On Imports
Profiteering is to lie carefully es
chewed by importers, dealers nnd mil
lers of Japanese rice and if some other
lines of business will consider the agree
meat the Japanese have reached the
consuming public will have less cause
for complaint ss to the high cost of
The Japanese n r ignoring the matter
of supply and demand and are going on
the basis of costs pins a reasonable pro
lit. That reasonable profit the whole
salers consider twenty five cents a sack.
At the call of K. Ilamanioto, Jap
anese agent of the federal food admin
istration a meeting of leading Japanese
importers, dealers ami millers of rire
was held at the rooms of the Japanese
chamber of commerce yesterday after
noon. Among those attending, besides
the agent, were T. Sumitn, K. Hlyama,
K. Yamamoto. Taknkuwa and J. Kujii.
After considerable discussion un
agreement was reached on six points
nd adopted subject to the approval of
the food administration.
Importers, dealers mid millers of Jnp
ancse rice will meet from time to time
to discuss the rice situation and tlx rea
sonable jirices.
Kice shull be sold at the lowest pos
sible price the situation permits In ac
cordance with the spirit of the Food
Control Law.
The standard price should be the cost
price delivered here and the cost of
the working lusainess, which should be
estimated at five percent, plus a profit
of not more than twenty five cents a
The price should be the average cost
of a stock of newly imported rice.
In case the rice is imported on a non
snbsidised boat, the cost shall be deem
ed to 'include the amount spent to se
cure the requisite cargo space.
Miller, Charged With Suborna
tion of Perjury, Freed Com
' plaining Witness To Be Tried
Through a mnr.e of lurid testimony,
much of it admittedly perjured, Fay
Miller, an enlisted man, won his wy to
freedom yesterday in the circuit court
before Judge H. B. Kemp. In the latest
case against him Miller was charged
with subornation of perjury and the
verdict was given by the jury after the
prosecuting witness admitted on. the
stand tost she had told one' story some
weeks ago before the grand jury, an
other denying this at a hearing ia Cir
cuit Jude;e William H. Heen's court and
in testifying yesterday reverted to the
original account she gave before the
gram! jury.
Following the grand jury investiga
tion of the case when the girl, Rosic
Aldricb, told her first story in the grand
jury room, Miller waa indicted on a
statutory charge based on the allegation
that he had forced the girl into a life
of sham.
When this charge was heard before
Judge Heen, Miller was freed on the
girl's testimony. On the stand nt this
hearing she denied all the things she
had told"lhe grand jury, saying Miller
whs not responsible for things she hail
As a result of this case a new inquirv
was started bv the grnnd jury and
Miller waa again indicted, this time on
a charge otr subornation of perjury,
and an indictment wns also returned
agaiust the Aldrich girl charging her
with perjury.
The new charge against Miller came
to trial yesterday morning before Judge
Komp, when the variations in the tc-ti
mony of the witness for the prosecution
developed; The girl said the storv she
had told the grand jurv was the truth
nnd she asserted she hail falsified in
Judge Heen's court after she hud been
induced to do so try Miller whom, she
said, she met in front of the Judiciary
building as she was entering it.
Miller then presented testimony slew
ing that he had entered the huiliTTir;
on the day of the trial in Judge Heen's
court by the rear entrance and had at
no time that morning been in front
of tho building.
The charge of perjnry against the
girl is yet to be heard.
Or Ga Into Class One
"Under Section No. 129 of He
loctive Service Regulations, any
registrust, except aa alien enemy,
who fails to return hia question
mure on the dute required, shall
be deemed to huve waived ull
right of filing claims and proof
for deferred classification, shall
stuuil c)assihcd in ('Inns 1 and bo
so recorded by the local board.
Owing' o difficulty in locating
rogistrunta, local boards for li
visions No. 1 ami 2 of the City
uud County of Honolulu, Terri
tory of Hawaii, huve ext led
the time for riling iplostionnuiie-1
to and including Haturdiiy, Feb
risry 1H, 1M1N. All 'registrants
under tl;o jurisdictions of both
of Kiiid boards who fail to return
tliuir questionnaires bv Huturdiiv
February HI, HUH, will be eln-si-
lieu III I IHSS 1 OU IIIC I'lUHSlMl'Utloll
lists of said hoards
It is stated l,y the distri.t
lionrd that any one who ncca the
nhove notice, who Ims not re
eeived his ipiestn aire Lliink,
will tin. I the same al the Nation
al Guard Armory, second lloor.
.i i I JV 1
Embarks On Crusade To Make
Native Race Once More Impor
tant Factor In Industrial Field
Hopes To Re-Establish Them In
Fishing and Taro
In eoiineitiou with a Hawaiian
Chandler of Commerce and oilier indus
trial organizations. Mayor Joseph J.
Fern has euil.srked on a crusade to
make the native race of the islands
not only lex dependent on other racial
organizations but eventually success
ful bidders for some of the big reward
f Hawaiian production.
A return to the old pursuit in th
fishing and agricultural field which,
the Hawaiian lnixe relinquished almost
completely to the other races is the
goal that the mayor is seeking, anil
ho has the support of many prominent
"My people have been asleep, and it
takes some predicament like the pres
ent food situation to bring them to
a realization of their predicament,"
he said yesterday. "We have awak
ened at least to tho fact that we are
dependent un Chinese and Japanese Or
ganization for our dsrily sustenance
and this situntion haS gone to the
point of hunger which was in many
cases required to quicken the easy
going HawRiians to a sense of their
Old Days Are Oon
"The old days when our people lived
an easy, care free life with very little
physical effort and with a standard of
living that made very small demand
On them have passed," said th mayor.
' ' They must all realise, now, that' thay
must rise up and compete with the
other races who have come to their
Shores or they must eventually disap
pear as a race. It is time we all com
bined our efforts to the problem of
being self-sustaining and I think our
efforts in our new organization will
accomplish that."
A tabulation of land which is avail
able for agricultural pursuit for th
Huwniiatis has shown 1H0 acres near
Honolulu alone which will be leased by
the new chamber of commerce, accord
ing to present plans, and laid ont chief
ly in taro patches. This land, owned
v corporations thut have signified
their willingness to let at small figure
were formerly Chinese rice fields which
were abandoned recently when rite
dropped to so low a figure thai it wa
no longer profitable to work them.
These are now Jyinp 'uttiitv'n met
count of lack-of labor to cultivate
them, and it ia here that Mayor Fern
sees the prospect for reestablishing his
people on the land.
The efforts to reduce the cost of
poi t its old time figures and remove
it from profiteering is of equal impor
tance iu the plans of the Hawailaa
organizers with the effort to alleviate
the fish sitnation. Mayor Fern an
nounced yesterday that he believe
the Hawaiian fishermen will respond to
the cull and the funds may be quickly
provided for financing the Various
phases of the program. Tbe fish plan
depend somewhat on the success of the
city in establishing a free fish mar
ket which would be efficacious in per
mitting the native fishermen to dis
pose of their catch with little over
head expenditure.
It is the plan of the Hawaiian cham
ber to enlarge its activities until every
market product, home raised and im
ported, is handled and distributed un
der a perfectly working plan of or
ganization. Mayor Fern explained that
nothing in the nature of boyrott on
established trades ia contemplated, the
effort being merely to place the Ha
wniinns on an jual footing with other
Much attention is beiiijf given on the
mainland, according to W. Carleton, ta
the campaign (ii recto. I agannst aiieu
enemies that waa originated here by
the Honolulu Veterans of Poroign
Wars. The organiiutiun recently start
e.l the circulation of a-petition to the
mil i. mill government asking that all
enemy alien who are perniciously act
ive .luring the progress of the war be
deported a soon- a the great conflict
en. Is.
Nine hundred of these petitions, it Is
stiit. d, were sent out by the Hoeolul
..ii;ii"iHtion ta branches in the Htutps,
. nd communications that have already
I.e. n received indicate thut they are
iii.-.Iiii' with a tremendous reHnse. It
is nisi, stute.l thut tbe petition hus been
nencil iu Honolulu by hundreds in ail
w:ills of life. The only man of promi
li. n. in Honolulu who refused to aiU
it nus Governor l'inkliuui.
HNvcepug restrictions in the issuing
of passports were nunouueed at the
clerk ' olUca of the I nited Mates .lis
I t lift court, yesterday. ..n instructions
riom the war department at Washing
I'aWniorts- will oulv lie issued tor
ti ielcrs in foruigu lauds uhen it is
-'""'iii that the visit is of pressing
l ii-iness importance. In addition to
1 1. 1 - restriction, instructions have been
i...ived that the old passports will lie
. i.l if they were issued prior to .Inun
ij "O' 'i when a new form of passport
rtonolnht, Vhnary ,hih. ' I
Ali. Baldwla, Ltd.
O. Brewer A oo
Kws llsntatton Co. .
llnlk ii r4iiar Vo
..... , '
lis w Ar.-tl IfNil
Haw I' S. Co.
lis if Msmr Co. . .......
Ilonoksa fntrsr Co
IImiioiiiii MiiKar Co
Hut. iiiuw. o Hug. Want. .
Kshtiku I'lalit. W .. ....
Kfkalis Knit. Co. . ,
KolftH Hiitfiir Co. .
MeHryri )i. Cs , Ltd. .
Onlm Hue. i o . . . . . . .
diss Huiriir Co.. Ltd. . . .
Oliotneii Siig. Co
. . ..
47VL1 Vi
rnsnlinn Sun. Ilsnt. Co..
I'selflc rfursr Mill
I'sla l) n m at inn Co. . ..
I'cpefkeu Hug. Co
Ilmieer Mill Co
Swn Carlo.. Mlllins io ..
W atnliis Atrn tl. i
Wall ilk u asr Co
Bmlaa Development Oo. .
1st Issas Assess TO Pd.
2nd Issue I'sld Cp ....
Haiku V. 4k 1'. Co.. I'M..
Haiku K. A P. Co., Cora..
Haw. Cm. Hy. 7 A
Haw. Con Hy. ft U ...
Haw. cn. Hy. Com
Hawaiian Klectric Co. ...
Ilsw. Pineapple Co
II. .n II. a M. Co, I. til. .
Hon. Has in. I.trl
linn K. T. A I,. Co
Inter-lslsml X N. Co. ...
Mirt. Tel. Co
Iisliu It. A I., i'v
I'shans Itulilier Co
Mela sis UtnHtiiirtt, I'd. . .
Hsme 80 I'd)
Taajone Olak Kubba ...
Beach Walk 1. D.
tlamakua Ditch Co., 0..
Haw. Con. Hy. fl ......
Haw. Irr. iWi lis
Haw. Tsr. Bef. 1TK
Haw Ter. 4 Pub. Iapa. i
Haw. Ter. Piih. Imp.
(aeries lUlg-'OI) .......
Haw. Terr'l .......
Hllo Oas Co.. Ltd., 9..
Honokas Hue. Co., 0..
Hon. Das Co.. Ltd., oa ..
Kauai Itjr Co.. tin
Manoa Imp. IMst.,
Mi'Hryde Hug. Co., os
Hut Tel. 5s ............
Oauu It. A L. Co,. 5 ... ,
1 1ST
ioi K
l on
itanu nng. i.n.
Olaa 8ns. Ce..
Pacific (inane t. Co., as
aa ;aiios tiuiinav o
Olas. IK). 10, AO, l. S.TB; rioneer. ion,
HSI. 100. 100. -11.00; Oahu, 12. X'l.tio; Mr
ryde. 40. U.rs; H. B. A M. Co:, 6, 17. j0:
11. C. A 8. Uo., 100, VUM.
M. nryde. 4. SO. B, 10, 0.60; Olaiu ll.
,..7.-.; Pine. 100, 41.00,
Jamaarr t, iM8
' 88 analrW tsseta (aa advlcM).
M t5nt
Cent. (For Haw.) Sugar ..
February 0, 11
nlngapore i.. i
New York . ..'i...i. . ..
r. M.D0
" 'i
'. II
OJt . ',;,'''
Hoai Can: Ofl S.00 ' A.0; t.M .
atlNINO '-'
Khgels Copper 6.00 H.lSH -8.il-
Mineral' pTodncti ... .04 .08 .04
Mountain King 10 .15 .12
Montana Klnstiau .. .MO M x .
Maidera Hluiog .HO j 3St .XI
..... At.a . . .'
Kngela, JM, 3.00; Montana. 1100, 81 e..
. , a . .nli,,.
If yon will lean tow or4r for nib- '
bar tanlt)r t TH Advertiser offlc ba-
ten nooti today t&y wUTt) tmttf tot
dettmrr tomarrow. j . ,
Vannatb, SiiipeMenitent .of Hilo
Water Wor)(s, Patse$ Avyay
wnilian Vanpatta, father of Job a XV.
"X'annatta of tha territorial auditor '
omee", died fh Hilo on Tuesday of Inst
week, The following ia from the Hllu
Tribmve of last Wednesday:
; William Vaartatt a, for many years
atfporintendent of waterworka, aad for
more thaa- forty year known through
out the islands, died at half-past fio
o'clock yesterday morning in tha HUo ,
Hospital. He had been confined' to dirt,
bed there for MVeral week, aad lately
it wa realiied that he wa doomed
never to 'emerge aliVe.
Borqf' i Pennsylvania 4xtj -inuo
yean ago, William Vannatta canto to
Hawaii whea a young man. He first
settleil on Kanal, whera he marriod and
Khera a way XMlliam, waa born. Then
ha removed to Oahu, where another
son, .John W., was born. Later he cams
to Hilo and remained here for the rest
of hi' life. A daughter. n6w Mrs.
Elizabeth Bayleia, was born, oil turn
These children were all by his llrst;
wife and when she died he married a
Miss Dunn, by whom he had iluce.
other children, all of whom except C.
W., better known a "Bunna", arc in
these islands at the present niu .
"Bunna" is now with the I'lntel
Htatea aviation corps "somewhere i i
France". Two daughters, Mr. H XV.
KicKard and Mr. W. H. Wise Jr., wer..
at the bedside of their father when ho
died. '
The deceased wa a member of tie)
Kilauea MkBonie lodge and the nm. .
rnl servieoa were held at the Hilo T, u,.
pie yosterdsy afternoon. The iuiic
meat took place in tbe Hio eein. ui y
at four o'clock.
The pall bearers were Harrv dvr.
end, James Kennedy, James Sl.jS'i. uli.
Mimuei Wtoods, O. T. Khipm n m l
Suniuel Kauhaue,
V -'

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