OCR Interpretation

The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 09, 1918, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-09/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Children Are Classed As Depend
ents and Present Registrants
Will Be Reclassified
Text of Ruling Not Yet Received
But Selective Draft Of
ficer Is Informed
M-i-ric l slackers are tn be advanced
" ' I ' 'li n'inn mi. lor flic se'ectivc
1 rid . f'liit'rrn inly arc to be
' " ' "' I n dependents under Th
i' I ttn pr:ivol marshal general
' 1 ' '' acred n".n who ha no childr.'ti
,w 1 1 "it. . forward ;.'Be" when an
n 1 (- cones. Friend wife can be
1' f at Ionic to make n living, but wit-i
H" -i it is different. The little
' -i require (lie protection of tlieir
t a' hpr.
Provided nil tlie Class 1A man in
H'-cniinn Islands are ra'led out
f r military Orvicp. and oil the yoiin;
Mim who Imvr bocome twenty-one yeari
i ' ag" since July 3(1, 1917, are not re
i - t ' re it to h" brought on ler nrms, Cnp
i in Kie'd. ne'erfive drnft officer, wili
'iiimeiK'p nn n reclassification of mer
'li are now in loner classes thar
C i-i I nnd bring them up to the statu.
" pght in nu n ' '.
!'rovor Marshal Getietnl Crowder
I, is remle i il nn opinion railing fo'
n reclassification of nil loi nl and din
t n l hoard lists, and imlii nf i n rr thai
t'i draft sifflcinls shall consider chil-
'I onlv ns dependents in dealing
V t h slich cn('.
I .vr;e Nuniler Affected
from this ruling it in believed tha
n ). !; number of married men in th
'.! d-nfl throughout the inland Wil
i affected by thin derision of the wai
' n it mi'iit .
The fni t
' in the i.i.
- beeoni"
nee the l
el who I;
tl.e i n i ri
ion in
nf dependency resulting
rri.T'e of n registrant who
twenty one venrs of agi
gist rat ton ilnte Inst year
s nuirried since the date
'liietion of the joint reso
ii rr..j,y ie, poring his regis-
t'lition, to wit, J.inniiry 15, lfllR, wl'
I .1 rcga nl, hi n gimind fur de
T : e.i cln- -, fi.it ion.
It' n reyistr: nt w I) i has attained the
''.'i of twenty eric onrs since Julj
''. l!i'7, and who ha; contracted nuir
i'ii m' 1 1 - , i 1 1 to the r'nte of the en
." 'ment of the ne'e live service law
M v IV Ill 1 7, but on or prior to Jan
n ry ifi, l!'S, cliiiins deferred clnssi
Inntioii on the ground of dependency
icalling fiotii hi marriage, the far
of dependency from his marriage wil
disregarded as a ground for de
f.'rred el i i li, a f ion. unless the depend
en! is :i child of tl.e marriage born oi
i I lior to June Jl, litis, in which cilsi
- h ;i regi.-l r: nl hnll be e!a-8ilied ii
r., o.
TTerent Retrist rants
If n re ; st i"i ii f , other thnn one win
' llttHilleil liie nt' of twenty-OTli
e irs since July ,'iO, 1 ! 1 7 , who has epii
ii ted iiiai-rii.ge since Mav 18, 1!)17
l'ii;'- il"ferrod clnssilicatinn on thi
".uii'l if deperd. to y resultinf; fron
hi- innriiugp M ill bp disrp 'arded as i
: . ri u in I for deferred elussi flcnl ion, un
I' -i the dependent is child of the mar
";o. born or unborn on or befor.
'i ie !i, l;is, in which cne the reis
'i . nit upon sn t h f net or proof beiii'
in: de yh.'ill b ' plneed in Class L'.
In sin, it, t;i:hers nloin nre exemp'
i ii'ler ihi neiv onift rulinj; by lleneia
l r ,m ,,.r.
Citpl ii'i I'ield luis not received con
se 1 1, !' 1 1 n : 1 1 1 m from the war depart
lent upon these phuses of reclaiaili
ft on, !,nl Ji:' received them so fn
i mi oi 1 1 i . ti. miiip es. He evpects ill.
iiiIm'i within n short time.
.:cv Registration
He inrikes it plain, that the youn;'
. ; w h, h i e .-ilt;. i iied the ue o'
, i,t v.
e veal
I. list.
in Hawaii since Ju.
hugely of their ow i
I'omnril on Julv :i I
hi i
i.'ls, hp. I b. reeis'ered for service
". ,ey (iiii-l rcMsler in the dictricts in
''lnih they nerallv reside. If thy
.ie speniliir; iicition-. on other islan t
l,ev In in I I r, t in n Inline July 31, 1! I S
: :i. re;;i'ei. This will save time
r iiib'e :nid expeii:-e. Captain Kiel.
ii:'ests that it is tlieir loal duty ti
n l the win depiirtiin lit to this extent
w. a. s
iiieetine under Hie auspices
I ai. esc Association of. Hawaii
I ;:t til-1 A s.i hi Theater at sev
I' I
. il.M'e uYtuck tonight for the jm r -el
ilniltiir' a resoliitiou to present
i...'.iimii Md arthy iirjiinj.' the post
H . e;,t of the e n force in eii I of certnii.
.ai- f tiie recently published fire
. i ' l I 11. I s.
K l-i'a. secret a i y of the Japanese
... a s.iel .-..rday that there
. st i . i i. . . is ol ii i tin us made by cer
i i .1 : ; a ee who part Hula 1 1 v are op
I I i th f iree nent uf that sec
' ' ' - ne- file re.'ii.tl.ins w Inch
nhiliit i leiiniiin and 1 1 i n establish
slums i ..-i a irants or i i
:i n v Im-iiicss w here fire is used.
Lei in I net i .1 i II frame Im , Id
no". nsi . ii s I c no iii eii t s. It is
. ' if I tl-it 'he en I'orcement of this
f the icon In' ion will put sev-
il . nie of Jupnnese out of business
. r pints of the city. As this
..la' i was drawn after a consults
.. h- l I.e. n Ie I.I be . cen Kire Mar
ill M.ivoer. r'nc Chief Thurston, of
i i's I the li einl of health and rep
i.if.i.s nf t'.e fire underwriti rs
I. a view Inward snftoruiirdinp life
i .!...eiiv tor ( 'nifiit dwellers, it
Inn' ' fn 'f iinv ilninge w ill be made
i the i enulat ion.
Porto Rican From Big Island
Finds Himself In Singular
Plight But Escapes
Beyond the draft kp nd yet taken
by the draft, exempt from call anil
jet railed Into service, taken from his
home and sent to Fort Aimstrong, was
the position in which a disgusted I'orto
Rican found himself. It. wai a rate
parallel to the man in jail whose at
torney told him he could not be ar
rested. That man rnnld only say "But
I 'm here" and that was the situation
of the I'orto Kienn for all of the
proceedings were on the fare of them
' Innocent men kn've been sent to
prison and aerved long terms while
the guilty men remained outside the
penitentiary walls in the bright and
joyous sunshine of liberty, secure in
the fact that blindfolded justiee might
be unusually blind. Hut the man who
sought to evade service through having
another unwillingly impersonate him
will have to face an irate Porto Rican
and has Uncle Sam hot upon his trail
bringing retributive justiee. And Uncle
Kara has, the culprit will find, a Ion 4
Among the three hundred and more
men who kave already arrived from
itilo district, sent by the draft board
of the Big Island metropolis, was a
heavy set Porto Rirnn wearing a
bristling mustache. He did not appear
to be in the best physical condition,
but he caaie in with scores of others
Bring AJU Documents
When he was brought before the
mustering officer be had all his registra
tion ca,rds and papers and induction
notice.' These he passed over to the
busy mustering ofheer and his stnff of
lerks, was checked olT and "sent to the
iisroWr.g tent. He doffed his civilian
lothes and stepped into the shower
jooth, emerging with a blanket wrap
cd around him. He was sent from
ent to. tent and a half dozen surgeons
examined him nnd found him U. K.,
physically fit for military purposes,
ilthough his feet are said to have been
n poor condition, a defect that can
lie remedied. He did appear a little
ild for a draftee whose maximum age
ihould be not more thnn thirty one
Vecepted For Service
Finally, he emerged clud in the khaki
1 ni form of an American soldier. He
looked well, quite military, but lie ap
peared at all times eaer to talk to
m officer. He bad some trouble he
wanted to talk about, or some cpm
.ilaint to make, mauy of the draftees'
'oel that way. Hut the camp officers
have been extremely busy men diiriiip,
:he past week, for they have passed
ipon nenrly a thousand draftees. In
Hvidiial cases could not well be nt
ended to. yet Anally he got the ear
if an officer and informed him h sat.
thirty 'eight' years old. Tho Porto
tican had learned that uo draftee
diould be over thirty oue years of
"What are you talking about?
Von 're in the draft. ' '
"Hut," expostulated the new sol
lier, "I'm thirty eijilit years old."
It was explained to him tbnt lie had
'iceii pussed through nnd his papeis
ipparently found correct.
Vfattcr of Idontlty
"I'm not the man in those papers."
mis the I'orto Rican's surprising an
He was asked to explain and did
and this is the story:
While he was in the hospital in
'(ukalau last year, his feet in ba..
anpe, as he said, thp registration was
leld. While he did not know this a'
he time, hp learned just recently that
I Portuguese had gone to the registra
ion booth nnd filled out a blank in
lie I'orto Ricun 's name. The Porto
;uese by this method, slipped out of
he grip of the selective draft machine,
paving the Porto liicnn to be caught
II the vortex and carried along until
e was actually wearing the uniform
if a soldier of the army.
In time thp I'orto Rican received
-egist ration cards, and found that h.
"s "in the draft " and that he was
1 Class I A innn. He took it for grunt
d that the government knew -best, Im'
'e pondered over the puz..le never ex
iltlv satisfying himself just how he
diould be a "draft man."
He took the physical tests an. I was
dually im! 111 Class I, for lie received
hip finu! card,
daihlne Works Smoothly
Wheu the local bourd at Hi In sent
nt the call for the Class 1A men (
issemblp at Ililo to be transported
o Honolulu, the I'orto Rican was
inioiig the crowd of nearly two linn
lied. 11,. came over to Honolulu, was
eat to Fort Armstrong, received hi
danket. mosquito net and mattress und
vas assigned to a siund tuut. He
ite his three "squares" a day, and
went through every test and became
soldier and it was not until then
''at ollicial notice was tnken of his
plight, for the officials previously had
no intimation that the Porto Iji -aii
was being "railroaded" iifto the army
and that another was by this means
o!"'''ii' in i I i tn ry duty.
Red Tape Out
W'ljle there is a vast nmouiit of red
ntie 11 the army and the Porto Hican
mis already bound up ;n its folds, tin
ittli iflls went to work to nn uvel !',,
"ot and did so ves'erdnv, and dis
hinged thfl Porto Rican flom the ser
vice of the 11 nn v.
If Hiloi'es soldi'iiK' hears fnnnethin;:
'i'.e nn 11 nit inn if Kilacen ii. a few
lavs, tl ev 'an put it down to the fait
hat the l'oro liicnn !. f"im-' M,.
I 'nrt un-iii'M' who "railroaded" him in
to the srinc. ii;"' that like Muni,
Cristn Hip I'orto Kiean is working no
to a climax when lie ran say, as did
the famous Count, "One!"
Urcau'u of Its tonic and laxative effect
ctlrr then ordloary Quioluc. Docn not ca i
iv-ntiiiurss. nar rinutug in the bedii. I
, ' .h-.-te m . uiv 01 ' frou'o Onl-l"
. .- 4iau'"' (1 11 ". i.n. i i coy
Newlands Resolution Passed
Twenty Years Ago Yesterday
Secretary To Hawaii's Annexation Commissioner Recalls the Cefe
bration At Hawaiian Headquarters At Washington When the
Long Task of Securing a Place In the. Union Was Brought To
Successful Conclusion
Yesterday was the twentieth anniversary of the confirmation In tha
Senate of the U.ilted State of U Hewlanda Joint Resolution, which au
thorised the annexation to th U.iittd Sta,te of th Hawaiian Islands at d
gave to three Islands th Flag for which so many Islanders M today fight- '
In j or preparing to fight. ' . ', '
Th following are personal rminlacnct Of A. P. Taylor, of The Adver
tiser staff, who was, twenty ysars ago, prtvat secretary to Lorrtn A. Thura
ton, Hawaii's annexation commlaslotiar at th National Capital.
By ALBEKT P. TAYLOK) , retary of the legation; Henry Water
On the afternoon of Julv (1, HUH I house anil his son, Albert Waterhous.
t .ii . .. , I As Hie day wqro on some one suggested
wh.le I was sitting , th, office of the ,h,t l,v ,tl, rtBulllfl WM
Hawaiian Annetntion ComlnlKsion inlwbrlh a' eeAebralion dinner nnd the
the Cochran Hotel !! Washington, I) j Hotel Raleigh was decided on as tha
C, the telephone bell jangled, and on ! rendezvous.
taking down the reieiver. I hesrd . '
voice from the other end excitedly
"The senate is passing the Hawaii
an Annexation resolution; tell Mr.
Thurston to come up right away"'
It was a message which we had been
expecting and hoping for daily since
the house of represpa 1 11 1 i v Ps linssed thp
inint resolution on .Into. I., an.i ;r,...i
that, partly , as a flpamsli War measure, i
the annexation of the Hawaiian Islands
to the United States, was about to be
come a reality.
Mr. Thurston was not then in the
office, but Henry Wnterhouse was in
the hotel and I infonni..l him of the
news. He disappeared through the
open doors, commandeered a cab and
was instantly on his way to the capitol.
After considerable telephoning 1 got
in touch with Mr. Thin stun and then
hustled up to the Capitol myself, eager
to witness the final act in the long
drawn out movement, started nearly a
half century before, to have the
amis brought under the authority of
the American Kepuolic
When I reached the capitol and got 1
as far as the senate wine, it WHs onlv 1
to loarn that the senate had already I
confirmed the Newlands ' Resolution. !
Both houses of congress had passed the i
resolution, the senate roll cull beiug I
forty two for and twenty-one oppose 1. 1
nnd nothing remained but to send it to
President M. Kinley for his signature. '
for it was generally understood that he
would approve the measure. ,
Many OongfatulaUona
Our oflice for the remainder of the 1
day was besieged with island people 1
and friends of Hawaii nnd members of :
congress who had steadfastly favored
the passage of the resolution. For a
few hours, i. A. Thurston, the annex
ation commissioner, dictated messages
and letters to nie, and these I trans
ribed as rr.pidly as possiblp. Thp tele- '
.grains, principally to officers of the
government of the Republic of Hawaii. I
nl prominent residents here, were;
wired 8sn Francisco, where the tele
,'raph company would place, the mes
ages in envelopes and send them bv
nail fn Honolulu on the next steamer. '
Long letters detailing the results of j
the congressional action, and outlining 1
the possible future action of the ad '
ministration with reference to carry ;
mi out the provisions of the resolution I
were written and placed in the mail. I
In the throng that came to the office, '
wlicre coiiHUlerulile excitement reigne i,
were F. M. Hutch, Hawaiian minister
to Washington; James B. Castle, sec
of Possibilities Long
Eligibles Are Few
(ioveriior Charles J. MiCarthy is
poiiilerino deeply these days over the
quest inn nf w hat live men shall be
selected for appointment upon the Ter
ritorial Marketing Division, und de
spite the fai t that he has a hundred or
inure names before him, he is vet un
aide to make a choice.
The on! Territorial Marketing Divis
ion I i m r-1 was pieviouslv under the
bureau i f agriculture ami forestry. The
bureau did not especially desire the
market tn be conducted as a part of
its work but the law put it there.
Tin members of the board of agri
culture had plenty of wolk mapped
out for them in their own jurisdiction
without going outside, to add more.
There were important problems there
to engage all tlieir attention, and to
divide it meant to have the agriculture
enrk as well as the market work suf
The market division comes more or
less directly under thp Governor. The
law provides that 110 man upon this
pnrtiiiilar board shall be a member or'
Hiiolhcr loard, territorial or federal,,
or be un ollicial. Tkis oluiiiiiHted a
number of excellent men tit once.
The Covernor realizes that any man
who is appointed to serve on this
board must give ull his time; he must
be foot Ioii.se an I able to give uudivid
ed atlei.lion to its particular require
incuts. Kadi nan, also, should be one
who Inis business iiipncity to under
-land the market needs of the island
eoii'iiiuii'tv and can understand the
inellio.l of importing comiuiniities from
another 1 oiiiiiuinit v, handle all the in
cssarv papers and, in brief "be on the
job aie! I n iw the job ' ',
"I have had soiiic men i(i lew and
was pi oui to appoint some of them,"
said the (loveri'or yesterday, "when I
found 1 1 1 1 1 11 of I h. Ill Would be able
t 1 m ii,. i" 1 Dunk thev should all the
t .in.',
mini, I
In !h,
c of oue et e'lt at
is lining ii'vac f n a
will be compelled to
tha if h s i, art c:
i ni ir. lii-n, 's b'l-i
e e . ni I I n ' I e alo.
i t'lne iii. a s ma ti
the murkc as n de
i;.n -, ' ' a n I i he I i,,v
s pill till'
lone tunc mil
do his work
n I
.- a r . ise ! h
a ii'.-illv .
.1 . :t am,
a: ivc vv oik !
I Aid -,, it
I I II I II l I II c '
Il ts of I :
ii it t he slu els w il h t he
i.ii,'i n lid shook Ills he i I
w oul I hav e tn uln a .
anuthcr luu litl.
I lie
k new In-
make 111
nrnni rvmn nnnni rm
vowottxmg winner
I That evening, in a private dining
I room uf this hotel, llawn inns and Ha
Iwnii's frjends gathered. As I reniem
1 bpr them, thoy'were Messrs. Thurstou,
! Hatch, the two Vat ' .homos, M. H. 1)6
1 Young, proprietor of the Hun Francisco
j Chronicle and two or three others whose
, nuiues I do not now recall, nn I myself.
I The following day the I'resi.lent
. signed the resolution, and iiiimedintely
'lie office of the Hawaiian Annexation
' omimaaion, was 1. ..sni up. .vir. inurs
1 ton prepared to leave for Honolulu.
and in a few days there was a general
movement toward the Phcifie.
A commission was appointed consist
ing of Hen a tors Morgan and I'lilluiu a id
Itepresentativ Hitt, with rleri "ill nieiii
lers, to proceed to Honolulu, to be
joiiip.l there bv l'resi lent Hole and
Chief Justice Frear, forming a com
mission of five, whose mis-ion was tc
rei oiniueud to congress such legisln
tion concerning the Hawaiian islands
and its future government as a Tcr
ritorv, as thoy deemed necessary or
rr"l" r-
The nutting Into effect of this history
making legislation is familiar to all in
Honolulu tne arnvni or tne congre
10D1 oontmlaaioners; the ling raising
pcr(,m0"le" in Hpn!l" on August 12.
,'n,',, th? H7'".n was hnulod
,,own ?d th American flag raised over
th PH,ftee by-Admiral Miller, who
on hl lK"h.p, the I'lnladel
Prh'" 3.:,1t,!, !"';'" t'"n l;
States Minister Harold Sewall
to. ''f, ?l ertnte l eopv
ul """"""i "' A
proclamation by Minister Hewall, which
provided for the continuing all civil
J1"1""'"1 n'l military powers vested in
'ne existing oiucers or tin- government
until congress should provide for tin
government of Hawaii as a part of the
American I'nlon; the administering of
the oath of allegiance to the I'liiled
Mates by Chief Justice Jadd to Presi
dent Dole and his cabinet ministers,
and the celebrating reception an I ball
which took place in tha. palace that
night. it . 1
Hawuii 's ' loyalty and Wr
response to the calls 01 tie, nation f. -funds,
has been officially noticed 1
()is II. Cutler, manager of the Terr,
nrial, insular and foreign division 1 f
the American Red Cross Society .it
Washington, in a communication jn I
received by Governor C. J. McCarthy
The writer acknowledged receipt ol
1 communication from the execiit"
chamber regarding the sale of the White
I House wool sent here recently and who '
1 was auctioned off to Mr. and Mrs. Jo
; Kcph P. Cooke for ..'i.riO.
"I am requested to express to yo
! and through you to Mr. and Mrs. ..!. 1
'the sincere thanks of the American
I Red Cross for their generrmity. "
j The writer nlsn said that the win '
would be sent here shortly, but ti
wool, tho Governor says, was receiv
here and Vas actually put up at uu.
tion at the Territorial Fair and Is lie
in the possession of the purchasers, Mr
Cutler said tl.ey would receive an ant
graphed letter from President and Mrs
"Not only in respect to this, but in
all other respects, Hawaii has proved
so nobly its loyally to the very best 11
Aiieiican citizenship, thBt we feel it
is truly a jewel in the Ameriiau
crown. ' '
, are alien enemies
A long list of alleged alien enemies
was named M'stcrday in a document
filed in the circuit court by the Trent
Trust Company, custodian of alien en
piny Tiroimryin HawiulsiHohiol-Ttlh'm
is named as devisee and. legatee under
the will of the iute Paul Heinric.a Fred
iUh Cel laenberg. The prcipwrty of
',,.,. legatees is now ill the custody ot
the Trent Trust Company, The names
are "S follow s:
PerMa Isenberg. iddruss unknown:
Mrs M. Dndcii. Hanover;' Mrs.. Upt,!!
ISeiiberg. Itremi'of .f. '(lluVli TrJvT
eiiort; Julia Haickhauseii, Rraunseh
neri't Cara Hieckeu, Badea Badeill Ii.
M Isenherg, Wittenberg; ,1 'a ul a, Volk
niaen. KoenstnulT All tln6,eltie men
tinned are in Germany.
W 8 S
Vf'V VI IN K . 1 ar-r-:(AfSoeiate.l
Press) German beer as now produced
was characterized as "ouly brown
water" by u socialist deputy in a re
cenl debate in the lieichstag, say tier
' an nevvHpuiers.
W. B R.
Whon You F.at Too Much
Di tress
in the
each after eat in '
r one uf Chfinb r
it the next time
v ou sin, u'd. I t
ith & Co. Advir
"I I v t;
iblcls Ti'.
in th"
ale bv
ti ...IO rnn nrurnn o
I rlflhlrW Mln 'Ur rr nl II IN
iiinimu 1 uiv UL.iu.nuuu
Maui Chamber of Commerce Is
Tn Mpa sr. onH c.o ir. . .
ran,cmentHStartBd-..v. r.
Tho II..n.ilnlti
i (luiuibur of rommenre
an',1 other .,nl r, an : ai ion- have had
efS to the gnliiiiO fi r 'se?, rlil vvKeli
in an effort t. ami out r)ni! iinu,in
!s, r?" 'Ut the, t.),tl..jon.,tS
v-l'i" v nil i VII noil. I l c I1MS lollCn-
tion vas set for Wailnku. sin I, follow--"
ing the usual rustom, it ulim. I.i tm held
about the middle qf ,we,teiiibcf . . o .nr VjVi in.. ' . .
fu.r, however, fhe has be,,;, no ward ,m o u ,,..
from the Haul l.-kMftTilVlf' ,.rtmTce'' ..
abotll Ii pun; :.in or as t , whin the pen
'.v l:a i t he peo
1IC if 1IIIY.
J over t,ii
tl'ing: and th,
I .-corr i a n n
expected (
S' OTt. The t
h i! in the i ii
'.'i'iij throw- i
j ev:
.a-.i i MlrrTV lfr',f
" lia 1 t hey w ill
'". n- t!
' w i li i ,
"t i-sn,
first I l
llll'' IS I1IW
I .f 1 1 a I a ipen
if t'e Mcni
mi I 'm rain f
v- II next
nmticr of (
.' . , . C. a ,
r,.,o. tc I
II ni in' i
"Tne el
ei k pr d
11- l.lin- M
vrntien h
tliat son.'
,nd Hil
that then
ai'iber of
p f
.It f
il I '
O 111". 4 1 1 I I ' I
e in i si 1
,'1 be in I'
'nil aeciiinit
'Lit seem to
si ,
tie ii,ril'l
.c Convcn ;
t t he w sr '. ,
ns to be a '
tion this yea
"This doc
valid rei.soii. On the nnitiiiiv it slioul 1 'tr bv publisl
be made o-n of tlm best n asous tors "Mr. Din
not port poa in. i
"The Civu Conveiitinn l.-s a s'eflrdi"
lurpoee. It is not. and s Id. not. be
-onsidere 1 a mere holi.biv mailing. J .
aims at a en., i understi.ti in.. bcect
the people of li e T, nit if -- beftpf f
'cam-work. If we
ver lusnl 'd this Wf
need it now.
"Maui sin u'd nut consent to cut tine;
out the Civic ( 'mi vent iou i nlcss ther"
is some more valid, .vxru. thifn thn:
everybody is ton busy on imcmmt itS
the war. We should take tic tune, and
see to it that the time spent is well
siient. '
w a.
Influenza has attacked the crews of
the Inter-Isliind vessels, but n.i stitfi
ciently to tie up any of the steamers.
Half of the ciew of tl '- si nruor Mnuiiri
I.oa, which is now on the Kora Ciiiitft,
is sick ncenr lino tn a w i i . less i eeei ve.l
by the Inter I!u id cinpany yesterday
but this will in t deU'.j the iVturn of
the vessel, says Nuuiiiiii indge,, tbo
vice-president. Illness nt the crew nn I
shortage of, labor in the Crescent :C.t v
also causes the Manna Ilea to rctur
from ililo yesterday v. lo re only li.ii:
her cargo had been dis, hnrei il.
W. 8. a. . .
Speaker Holstein Writes and
Sends Reply To Washington .
Believing that Hawaii has been
sronoed by 'the statements' of John
.onl O'Hrian, embodied in a letter sent
a Delegate Kuhio by the "special as
istant " to the attorney general of tin
I nited States, H. I.incofn Holstein,
piaker of the Hawaiian house of r,'p
esentatives, hus written a strong let
:r to Attorney -tfi'iiernl ()regory a'
i ashing! .in, to ptnve to him Met
'citcuiv aliens " in Huwaii have t,.,t
iccii persecuted by the people of
Elands. His letter follows:
"I reside in a district in the Tern
my of Hawaii whose population i-ai-oelv
mini.' up of Hawntliing sr. I
apancsc. , 1 rum the beginning of the
ii r n: . I la tore ho ontry of- Amem i
,'tn i! thai district wus deeidedl;, pro
Miv. From the entry of the l iiilel'
- ales into the far the district in cverv
.pect con 1 1 i but i , hi s of men, c.njti,;,
' of money, suciifnes on the t..l
.c-tioii- lia.s been just about as patii
.tic as any other part of the l lntcd
U:lter Causes Regret
'1' is on in count of this that some
I 'cad Willi reeret the letter wnt
, .i bv .li.hii I. onl (I'Hiiau ou the ,li,t.
f .luiie 1', l'.HS, addressed to our I ' '
i'e, i-' which suine of our actions lure
,e, a i-: i : ii iir.t il I have been for inanv
.cars the speaker nf the house of leore
a ii 1 1' 1 1 ves nnd was the speaker uhcr
1 e bill coiiei ruing internment was be
nie it a few mouths ago. While sa'is
ti i'i I that tin bill was void, yet I tliou;:ht I
I advisable t" Mile for it in order to I
.'ace oh la cold my H'lltilllents to the
IT. ct t lint I thought, in tin) Tcrnt. rv
f Hawaii, we had been entirely I'm.
nil n' in the matter of handling ali. c
u. a.ieh. Had the sentiment exprcsou
hi the bill been Prevalent atr'the time!
Iiplomatie relntious lietweeu (leruini
i.t tl.ivwitii. !Ht:sU4tAtv sbvii1ii
ill pintrtilijly lejtijrn sj hnvy t,nn!-i i
interned lit H iiliolnlii would not have
icon mvessiry. I
Cites In.itaufe I
"To some extent l.have been nii I
in with the so i-alled iiersecntloii ' ,1
! '' eniies. Tlie fond cinnniissi. ,,
nf, Uuw'uii appointed ns one of i
cuuaty', Agents a German subject. I.,
I oin nilv nn, I in writing protest' ,1
:;;jiinsl the njiitutltlUUlt. ' ;.J'i l"it
I I are t hav(. g Genua n asial; in ,v i
'nervation of ' food. ' ' "PerMif lrV.n
i: -s i ,i. .I.i i-! tb toieH wllielk&haK:Titl'...'.
'tie , ritoisii. I have no i , , i s e vv h '
, i . i I" ii nkc for my in t iou .
''I b. Inve H-iV'iMi has bccll w rnle. I
tt.ronl the ii'-tinn nf ynur 'special .
i l e i '. I b. e v ,. t on, that .v e are
. ' 1 .1 to ii ow wlo, l.es mil de the . -
ni vv ha
i In, , ,
ici s such coinpla
Ie down h hi
"i'l do mi, re ( '. ,
nf t b t- in . t ii vi
ml t.iftc gund,
make tda, ker
' 1 I i i v , i v u, i h that viiu will
v i, r i ill del, I In lit lllc know pist
,, , I I II tl'l'll ' ' I 1 ' I 1 1 1 II I,-III l.f '
aritant was bu.scl '' .
10 DOCTOR iDfttf
Withut " C,)n':ccs m$ No,
i.. ...Have r'assorl Ku.no Bill, I
'b-D.widdie . I
if the WorV I
J. W Wad- I
. . ....
,iui flit tin
PTuniJvi. and i.i
I '
piolrihition gen
ii, of hip belief
at-the lv.ll . . H i
I. for a dry HaVaK
"H bk,M( pi
I in cotigrcs es-i
-,l'Mf,r i''"'
i k ,l,,ii
i' fvr it by D'oe
i II iwnii in the
II (' Dinwiddip,
i.t. le'cat of the
i d one .i.of. the
nl the I'nited
v:s i- i it i en o
I . s f i w arded it
p ili!i'-:ili..n.
i! ''' . ' .'
A nt i :i lo, n '
ica'ttlig f !"'
a ru p i
The A.lv
A Mesia,e to il.iwsii
Iii an n .1 - i
1 1 : i .' :
' " Derir M r
thp rn. h.-
w iddic ii,
ci.iniiicrciiil 1
it h,
Inasmii. Ii as
linni Mr. V.. C. Din
'I. e . 1 1 1 vil I in is
s, as w ell ns to others,
- I Ie In he V p it iu
' '. : 1 . 1 1 i y ll pers.
M r. V. ..I n,a ii has not
r does he know it is
1 lliOl gin
lii-hod in , i
w i'l udd t h.
s'Vn Vrli-' . !
inanv probably
j'du not kii" i.
I imtny yea's ,,
ild 1 1 ti - been, foi
nperintendeiit nt
nmrt of tic
Amyiica. lie
f rtr. 'li'l v
tin- leyi lative .deyiarr
lit i Sii lonn l.l llgue 'Ot
s a man of high suud
1 c iin'i v ersul ir.ioo) w 111
tl"i.i re.e -i of m -i t cr- and-rcpirsentit
live., .ery inuv yours,
"(I. P. CASTl.K."
Aa Appredatlo.'i
i ,rho el.t.tc Horn Mr. Digrlddle (tnys:
".Washington. June 17th, l!rl.
'"My Deai Mr Castle- We have bid
dan Doctm , dm n and his wife fare
is II and tiny ha . e started on their
ovtrlund trip preparatory to sailing to
Hou.iullii. I I. now i, hat a homecoming
awaits them -.n.-.e our joint efforts, sup
pleni "ated si L.va!:, by those of your
coimei rated I . in the Islands,
. rvo resultid in the a, In, tion of pro
I il i'-'i', fm II. .vaii by cougiess.
"I wish I n.ioh! be present to join
with .'mi aa I our good fiiends in the
cnbl latinii. riiiistnich its 'his is denied
nip, toi y I noti Jrtt eirgh . you express to
.the- ' v'lturs .iJ consJiMieii's of the
Ati! i f-ulob'n ' 1.j7n.'.,ariil ' temberfnncc
tf'.sm-s of iruwnxlt mv"incero" epnrec.iBi-
...... ..- . i. .i . . , :
VP ''a .iK"uir,f.'t;,Buu -eiViisecsrttjtwn
Doc lor 'adiiiun 'othi; cause, of pro
hil. ii. on, and rifsii'sy cnnvWtioti "thit
it rtuuli- not hsvb Ji'iHi'a. possible', fot
is to li,ive curried tlva nieasure tUraufh
e, egress if 'It' hud rtbt been for those
rn qualities' of mind and heart, to
etlier with n genial and plkutssn'. per
...nijity tthici, DocJlor lWdniaii...pe.
Vot'M hnd niy 'w'rtleji-h'e'tofp'evf ito mjld
seritfiooht and eulist the sympathy and
ji.pis-rntioii of.seuntors and representa
tives, whose ussistaucu was e stunt ml
to soce'eds.
' '"Doctor Wndiuail ik ,not ncriis'tomed
U. le iditys ami tic disapvointroenis
in. , i, ii,t, t,j woik o Ikja, chjtjac.tcr in
i n it body Ifkf fho)hgfess, and
'c tact t'.ort li 0 Ikalj on nd worked
. ii, 1st p'lculias (Mreapistalicos and ev
' i ordimiry di ITieult ios is a rare trjb
'! his ' lii'ineier; ' He'leavcvi n host
f friends behind him who rejoice that
ili.w.iii is to enjdy the blessings of
inhibition even before we have bun
po'tnitted to make the erltirc Nation
I'leo.'e convey to the officers mi I
f: ! uds , f ti c l eague and the forces
'.k home in the ehuniber of com-
a. rie. In. aid of trade, the Ad Club a a I
c other civic and religious bodies
v Inch In i;. o.l us in our tight, the as
l i in " i'l my deep appredat ion ai. 1
i n.st good wishes. Very cordially
.. . sai a.
" re of tievv -papers printed n
ii'i-'ean Si:iin. in Spauisb and whi.i
I'aiin'd leu. h Ccrinan propaganda lr
n, l a K-i'ini alien eneiny In L,
n-c, I ni i he siip, ci,., list 'and ; I
miilnc.: latum made that tin' pule, .
ii be ph i ed on I he ciii'iiiv j.roi .;
nn la Ii-'. bv the Honolulu navv ;n
' ig. in a- ollieers.
'Ih, -ro w.oe toitv nine papers nt' !,,'
i i ii' la 1 1 - -i '.e I end onii inin 1 i
, l,i elligeii. c nib, and t he . w . ' .
, II. I to ciililuill IIUIIIV SI it, "lle.il-
"tiiiv tn tiie war aims nf the I'
i States r.aiielnna. where :hc jape
ere pnn'ed. is the ( I e r 111 II II , 1 1 , Il Ie , "i
, ,n S,,in
Thi' p.i cis ;: Dressed tn the Kami
rmaji weie token at'tr Ui ha I
Wlo - cP I.c4',i. YsI',M,llerJ"iiJ:.rtn:tes. mi l
tlnat Ins
line li ii i T liemi pine.
liuel'iej I
of I he puldi, a!
w'ec, Urn lr fiol:
Kfl i It I I'll ei.i
.,v criiln"it virv ' I
Oie IP, in lh, Si
w "i a .
i e l IIII lor g
Mi, h !n tin
w - is i nv"-- 'c.i -
li.wj-il .pi'i;vnlj(r aittips'liv
. 'T o - il I :ie nl
1 1, i
) I; Ie I .1 - in ace,,,.'
- e
;ili. , 1 ' ' -h: jipt Li;'. In- e ,,!
si, w , r, . i r 1 1 v I to be enuriiii.
InS'oll.l .... U' . Vlf-, nil' b.V the ,1 '
tfl,'1 ' V''1 Ilea. : imh'.wv tjil'fw s- i
.' th.
V -"' 1 :"
Mi a i 1 1 ,
t I.i
in th,
i ' IS W .1
o . I T
'.' I I ',
iPl'l .,
ilri'i. ni.lt"
ll.inu.iH. MV
Govcrnmcnt WouId Fecd
Its People Here It Cannot
Feed All Races
Sales To Others Than Japanese
Means Cutting Off of Their
Supply Till New Crop
JnfifH'psH r'ir-c I nr the Jnianese anil
for tl," Japanese only, is the edict of
tie .'iipatiesc government winch per
n its ii,ms In Hiiwaij under that e
pbe t i oiidii inn. If one wishes to. SO
cire the .la, an ginnn staple for the
c-c of hi- (,, her cook, house boy or
y J' i'l boy the procedure must be I I
-ad one of these Japanese servants
' i m ike the purchase, fur .Japanese rice,
i not for hnnlcs, and must not be de
livered to Mum. Purthermore the
l.ipiiuesii v, u, purchases rice must use
it for fund purposes only, it is not to
,. ma no : act m e I into sake. The dealer
ho sells Japanese rice to the haole or
l i a Japanese who vvould use it for
!i,r tl,.,;, fund, fjices the loss of hi
.iii) an ,s shut of rice but the govprn
npn is willing to accentuate that short
igc nt Inline siillicicnt to enable thi
Japanese population' here to secure a
Kiilerale supply for its needs. At the
nine time it is not the purpose of the
.npiiaese government to uudcrtake to
mpply with rice the population of tho
Orders are Issued
The Japanese consulate, through
v'ive -Consul and Secretary T. Imai, has
issmd to every importer of ahd dearer
in Japanese rice in the Islands orders
nat Japan rice cannot be. sold to other
.nan JepaTP-c, and the rice must be
used for food purposes only. Any im
.orter or dealir violating the terms of
(his order will run thp risk of having
iiis rice supply from Japan shut off.
t Is believ'ed that the restriction will
e yvitlidrawn when the new crop comes
ii in October, reports from Japan iri
tcating thflt the -new crop will be large
Od flait thore will be considerable for
.iipurt after about throe or four months.
leceaslty Shown
' "This order to importers and dealers
taw been made absolutely necessary by
"tinditions in Japan," said Mr, Imai yes
efday, to whom has been entrusted
'Ire eirMr 'trrWtte of ha-riaiing th, yie
;it nation here, '.'The supply. of rice at
iiime has been . very short since Inst
inler aud very high prices have ob
ninpil. Japan has had no rice this
ear for export and six months ago the
fovurument shut off shipments to for
i'gn countries. On representations
tiade by the consulate here, calling at
tention, to the large number of Jap-
nese in .Uawaii to whom rice was an
ibsolute necessity, the government final
y conseMed to fwmit the shipment of
i limited quantity pf rice to Honolulu
iinler the positive arrangement .that it
s sold to Japanese only and used for
' u'd purposes only.
Telief is Near
"This instruction has been given by
ue to all importers and dealers, and I
ave reason to believe that they are
implying with it. If they do not
veil, further action will be taken. There
s no disposition ou the part of the
apanese government to deny rice to
ither nationalitiea, but.it is felt that
ther peoples have different, things
.hieli they can' us,e in place of rico,
lnle to the Japanese rice is absoliite
f a necessity; nnd the- supply is now
short thut it is all Japan can do to
opply her own people with enough to
, t nlong on. Cnless some di snifter he
el) th growing crop, Japan will liavo
sui plus of rice after October when the.
-in, tion will be removed."
Mr. Imai explained that the selling
me of .In pun rico in Honolulu now
niiild be $11 a. bag, while a few years
oi it wus aror.nt M to iM.Vl.
coPKNHAGKN, June L'5 - rViwocint
1 Press)- Protesting against the en
argo imposed by Kuti'nte nations or
he sliipmeiit of rnw materials to Pin
ark, the National Tidende says tha'
neks of cuttna nnd wool worth IJ.IMd,
'iii kroner, bought Had paid fur by
"anish importers ,are lying in Ti xns
ind South America while the niajo.itv
t workmen ill the Punish cotton ind is
'rvc ere vvithout einployincnt owing to
.tH h( oilteflal. :
ii 1 1 . 1 1 ii i- in n t that the Al' i' l gov
riiiiicnts would license the shipment t',
Mi 'imark of fancy goods, the Ti lend '
til wii, il, he rgnrded bv the Du'i.sh
upulatina with tiitter irunv.
' w. a. t.
The demand for pHs-a:'c to the
l i te,' St' 'OS frole m ' . Ml is . 'li
,' ll 'e W I' II the dclnllll l I e ,' -in p'ls
-n. -ers ,..-sino throtch lloiudilu hi
trans pucifie liners. H,.n n,-. as I," 1
" n-,.,,.,1 f,, a sn, ,.s.f ,'
Velel's I I. i li i a I -ii ii-i' il ;-,
i ' d bv II M (in-1 v v. i, . i a e ,
t h ri u. h I i , ent I v ,
w. s. s
I h a in I e i ' . i ii 's I .1 ,i I I'la-'l'. i '
':. m. ,1- . I ,,, I-,, i , ,,!! t,.
., i , . t '1,1 abl e ,.. . The sum e
' ,' t thai u'l , he,., i I . . ,' ,l i
I ' I ' '
I Us I
I 'lilt Us
ill 1,
I ' . ' . ,
' , ' . M
can., in
.', . , ,,
V . at for
1 .
- s-l-
S '
,;i 'I
.i-. it K
Il)',, .
i.. .c, . v '
'' '
. '? '
i J ,
ifvl ll
v .
- : v ,
"SI" -I I ;
. -n (';
' e .'
M. 'n'
-.. i

xml | txt