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The Hawaiian gazette. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 30, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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I I , "I ai ariMst r VWVIUI
j aim cumiQaiiy ana neaa oi
. leading Kamaaina Family
Loading Business Nouses Close
Their DooriWhenadTidi;,'
. i. infls .til&i.u Khowil":'i.l. '
, ,, si'ii ... j ,v ! 1
. 3. P-,.0ok( (resident of Alexander, k
Baldwin, pitnxUoant toetnbar of tha com.
rnerclal And social Ufa oMtawall, died
mviAitij'iA lila home IE upper ilakjkt
yeaterday "at noon.; Vtilto his" With
bad hot "been good for th past yaat iai
M hid taken llttla part' In the tuildma
of his rea firm for soma monthsi it
bad not bn generally nallied that
hl condition waa so bad and the nwa
of Wa 4a?tH Tfeatarday cam U a 4a
clde aliocK m the community. x' f .
Tha funeral nrtu take place thla after.'
noon front "the- residence, Kowawehi
Street, , near. Kewalo, at fonr o'clock.
Tha Interment wtn b prtvute. In tha
missionary plot at Kawaiahao cemetery.
ir Is expected tta Mrs. H.-P.-Baldwin
and possibly other member of tha
Baldwin family from Maul will arrive
by tha Manna, Kes thia ttfornttg.
romo in years; long
IX leA6ing figure'
Joseph Piatt Cooke ras born .a Ho
nolulu, December 13, 1870, making him
not quite forty eight years old at tho
time of his death. .Hie parents, Joseph
Tlatt Cooke and Harriet Kmilita Wilder
Cooke, were of early missionary parent
age, the former, the ion of Amos 8.
Cooke, who came to .Hawaii In the
Eighth Company of missibharfes, ' by
the barque Mary Fraier, in April, 137,
In Ha same' company, Samuel N. Cas
tle fame to Hawaii, and fourteen years
later the two formed a partnership and
vthe firm of Castle k Cooke was bora,
a firm that has become a large part
of the industrial and commercial life
of Hawaii.
Mr. Cooke did not follow his nther
into the management of Castle Cofke.
hut. after graduating front tale and
lldvlnff the ainrnr aitnntinn h .L.t
ed in business In 8an Franeiseo as a
member of a new corporation -Alexander
Baldwin. This was in lfM. Three
years later he returned to bis Jloao
Inln homer to foiind the loeaj branch of
that firm, becoming treasurer and man
ager of the braneh. He was elected pres
ident of Alexander Baldwin after the
death of his father-in-law and partner,
the It H. P. Bnldwin. and held the
presidency until his death yesterday.
Prominent Sugar Man
His intimate knowledge of sugar,
loth as a planter and as an expert on
(lie market, tariff ami world conditions
alTwting the Industry, mado Mr. Cooke
one of the outstanding figures in lofal
sugar circles. He was on the directo
rate of a number of the leading plan
tation companies and prominent in
many lines of commerce. For 1010 and
1011 he was president of the Sugar
Factors and served as president of the
Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association
in 1913.
In politics Mr. Cooke was a well
known figure. He was leads among
loral Republicans for some yrtirs, al
though never seeking an elective office,
anil wns president of tho Hawaiian
Taft Association, at a time when the
bitter contest between Taft and Rooee
veil for the Republican nomination was
bi'ins fought out. .
Sterling Patriot
In partlotie work Mr. Cooke was
eni'.ng the foremost. He was a liberal
sMiisp.riner to Liberty Honda and Red
Trims, a'most one of his last acts belnjr
t'i iiurrhase at auction for the Red
Croas a bit of the clip from the White
Mouse sheep, for which he re'oived a
letter of thanks from the President and
Mrs. Wilson.
His son. J. Plfttt Cooke Jr. is now in
ac'ive service in Pcance as an avi.itor.
On July 18, lHOfl, he was married to
Miss Maud M. Baldwin, daughter Of Mr.
and Mra. H. P. Baldwin of Maul, who
survives him, with their sit children,
1 iciit. J. Piatt, Emily, Henry, Douglas,
Krid and Maud. '
Quickly following the announcement
of the death of Mr. Cooke and with the
rapid spread of the news, the doors of
lxisinoss houses throughout the finan
cial district began to close with signs
posted on (he doors announcing t,he rea,
soh for th closing. Soon tlyire was
hardly an important commercial estab
lishment open ii tho vicinity of Fort
and Merchant Htreets.
It was in this district that J. P.
Cooke was best known and there wore
to tie f(unil his business associates m
edl as manv close personal friends,
tt was there, that he was known ns the
d'lniirstimt cliaiactef In the business
world and it was there also he was
(""in on the purely persons! tidd as
VI, Fverywhete were heard fexnree
sions of deep, sorfqw and kees reffret
volrinsr the schse pf the person nl Ion
jiio'Ji" sense of the community loss as
v ell. t Tinny fTtfon. tit these expressions.
irMr.aeH 'nt'WMittrV; ran be seen the
'iilinat'on of Honolulu's and Hawaii '
'-s It the business community.' '
I,r''. Tor Oood '
"Mr. Coke o.T,oiJiol a peculiar posi
li' - in th!n rorhniunitv; one mlirht sav
iinione. ""d it is unlkelv' .that ha'pn
Hiti"1! wtich he occupied will ever b"
c-wn'etelv filled ,TrM cornMns tlons of
i-lin"cle-. bien'nWv. nvresolvenpss. de
t -nilimtlnn nnd rtlaposltlon hf bossessid
iwiv never nir'iln lie itnited In one
,...!." no ,1 K. I). Tenney of CnstV It
Cooke. "The business world and es
pvciullv the sugar industry has lost a
p HE ,le Josep'ii' PUtt
,"1 ' Cook, firiancttV, : philan
thropist , and leading ; citizen,
who answered sudden call
w . . , t 1 : . t .. . . I T T
from death yesterday..
' q e v C i
great power. for its irood."
AH Will Mian. BUn
"Joaenh' P. tiinka I:. t...i
mnelt for Hawaii." nil Tii.l.K, kne.j
.11.', Dole, J" how much perhaps no one
" p na ocn a commanding ng
Ure'ln Onf Mfn fne Innir fk.
sugar industry, the business World, the
elty and the Territory, all wlU miss him,
who Wave lost a true friend."
r. A-waiy nan ,
,.1 like to think of him,!' said A;
. x. opiionwey or ttishon and I'nm.-
pany, 'in his kindliness. He was a mart
wuv icrnmpinnen muc.b nnA n.( i.
his busiest hours he still fonnd time
for good accomplishments. I have some
across much that he has done, acta of
kindness-.'benevnlence mnA l,itw
it is that kindliness upon which I like
to rei my .mind dwell."
A Baal Builder
.Th augar industry has lost a domi
nating factor ia its affairs. Mr: niVa
had. done wonders or its growth ami
progress," said A. Oartlev of C.'BreWi:
er as Company. ,'He was a real bailil
er, constructionist and cannot but be
Beallre Lose SnsUlned
"We' cannot' afford to lose ninny
more of our1 leaders." said E. A. B,'
Rdss of tbe'snme firm, "ami kn
none lik-e him to lose. The wsr Is tak
ing some of our big men and death is
taking others.
"Those of As who wero daily ossoeir
ated with Mr. Cooke k now the iwikoT
which he was in the community, the in
fluence he exerted and renllr.e the Ions'
Jnatalne.1 although t is fliubtfut if
full realization of that loss has come."
One of tha oianta
. F. -W. r.WaWroa' errmentotf Withe
loss the ' basinowi wnrM kd ..ni,i
and thejmportant part which Mr. Cooko
k . ..i i ... .... . ... y
uTi-ra in iav Duuaing or tn sngsr
fndustry. was one of the few
trianta of the business world, a tower
ing figure in our business life. The
extent and tho importance of the posi
tion he held in onr life was such that
we have all of us sustained a personal
loss. He was a man who would not
have been satisfied to die out of the
Many kara Lost triend
"Many are ;tne persons in Honolulu
who have lost a true and proved friend
in the passing of J. P. Cooke," said
Col.. J. W. Jones. "Tknow of mnnv
:.. . J
ui ainoncsscs, instunces
where lin mni ,.t hi. 1
where he wont out of his way to be-
irinna persons wno were really in need
of the services he extended to them.
I do not mean charity, that ht another
matter, but I do mean friendly acts
that sometimes saved from ruin or dis
aster men who had no personal claim
upon him and whom, in many instances,
he went out of his way to bnov up or
to tide over a crisis. J. P. Cooke was
a groat friend to manv, many people,
how mmy perhaps even ho did not
Worked For All Races
"J. P. Cooke was the first supporter
of the Psm-Paciflc movement in Ha
waii," said Alexnnder Hume Ford.
"The mowement was born In fact ou
tire lanai of his home one evening after
dinner, some tea years ago, and h
has been a loyal friend, and supporter
from that day to the present. When
111 health compelled him to1 withdraw
from all outside organisations, he mad
a single exception and remained a di
rector of the Pan-Pacifkl Union, which
he helped to organise, and Onlv recent
ly aided iu its' work in a material man
"The first courtesy I received In
these Ialnnda was from Mr. Cooke. He
snd I and Jack London circled the ls
snd together end then wns cemented a
fHendshin between thn'thrna f . v,.t
inly deal I could break. J. P. Cook e
was one or the three trustees of the
Outrivirer Club, his aid mnklng' ihe
foundation of this orifnnirst ion possi
ble, and he waa alwavs its friend, serv
ing for sime years as a director.
"As I look back on tha ton voan
T have workfl for this lsnd I love, there
Is in everything that I have worked
for that was worthv. the memorv of
.T. P. Cooke as a friend. counceMor nnd
advisor. He "'as a nwer for irood, a
lnval friend and . man whose
friendship made, one feel that in Ha
waii were bill men, who were Interested
in all that waa for the welfare of the
eommiihjt.v. Joseph, Piatt CooVe had.,
a wonderful power for eood. end uaed
It trt the best of hs vre"t ability, such
me can not be replaced In snv com
munity, thev may serve as cTmidos
for those ivhq co,me aftr. and e-on in
n"ohe' lif si an inspiration to many
of us in his," ,
w., s. a.
When You Eat Too Much
Ditress In the storra-h fte e-ting
la relieved liv tnlnf one of Chnmber
Iain's TfiMets. Trv It tie snt tlnio
vou est more th"ii von should, For
sale liv Bcnsou, Smith 4 Co. Adver
ifi fiairirin leirln Prnm
Kii.tjpats. saqcg yQtect
Is Waterfront Report
Confusion worse confounded appears
to Slimmari7,e tile rteh situation' He
apite all reports (b th contrary, It
! Am- .
mnj ucsrrr Offing se-
IfwliKan it was before (he Striae was
'"broken". m .Vmul A.lmlnl..tn. 1
F. (ChltJ aanounced twice this' week
it.. i it kt i i
' .Mr. fcLil. I said vnatepdaw iUmi kj
(IshiHff boats were anina mt t.t
. , n , -
't?(ioftVont. 0I"' hoaT- Aceontlnj
fa reports fpm the waterfront, ha'W
been misinforinol. A record Is kept
or sirerv vMmjiI m.,1a -. I i tt.
not u I u Harbor. It lno,n..i I.-
night that during the day Just seven
Sampans -sailed and of these sevei
samnans. six wen iVa ki '
aave been Dshing rljbt alonir.
n, u,. v .Hi. ? , .
-" k on STrise
They were making so ftiura. money, an
have been right along, that they ha.
no excuse for striking., and thmw havi
been Ashing steadily, although little o;
their cftck.has been appearing on th '
i as ji.-n mars. ci. OIOSI Or I
has either been syU for bait or ha
leen Bold to'lhe canneties, ihich pa'
four cents a pound for akb. '
8o, as six of (he seveq "sampans sail
Ing were beats that had never beei
on strike, it appears that instead o
nine or m6re of the striking eampan
having retarned to work, only one wen
back to the job yesterdoy; Only thi
one boat'; I" fishing for the market
whicE floee not augur well for fish oi
fh tables of Honolulu in the Imme
diate future.
' I)eputy Attorney General J. Light
foot; Who ia attorney for the fisher
man, said, last night that the fish ques
tion M not by any means settled, "be
cause if baa not been settled right.'
lie added ' that such of the nshermei
as have toot back to flshinu
out "sulky", and not at all recon '
rimu i vn mocinrgi or tne ques
lt W m:i.i . S .
mw "uimi vvaiui is convinced na.
been . brought about.
!".The territorial food commission heli
a short meeting yesterday morning. N
official action was taken on the fUl
"situation but it was tacitly agreed ti
leave vniui nione to Bamlla the sit
nation until such time as he might cal :
on tne commission ror help. It wa
sUEsetted that there be a 1 Hint iriAoi
itif of th ;food coinniiwion and th-
HAtar tnrri tnwtn I msipka.iiiie
v. .aiW. nouiis; 11IIIIII IIHI1UI
soon with .vlew of taking steps tow
ard putting into effect th rocommen
dations of the food administrator.
f F-S.S.
Mart Caught In -Slacker Round-.
Up Is Arrested
As a result ef the "flacker round
up" Tuesday evening, Bui In 8ung
a Chinese youth, wag taken into eus
tpdy yesterday by United States Mar
slial J. J. Hmiddy on a charge of hav
ing failod to answer his draU call in
Han FraneXsco.
f uS la Sung was among the hundred;
of susnected slanknra rnnnrliul ,.n
.. . r "
examined at the armory on Tuesday
. . . 1 '
night. He showed a San Francisco
registration card, which led to in
ipiiries being made by cable if he wat
wanted there. The reply came back
that Nui In 8Ung Waa ordered int
service last May.
Marshal .Bmiddy located the Chi
nose youth at the Honolulu Toggery
where he was employed, and detainer!
hint at, the police station until a mili
tary putrbl took him, into custody.
Sui In Hung is a JIawail borri citi
f.cu, but. until recently had been liv
iii' iii Hun Frsacisco.
- w, s. s.
An amended Petition was filed yes
terdny in the office Of tho' local fcircuil
court in the I.iliuokalani will contest by
Theresa (). nslliveiu, known as "Priu
cess" Thereso.'E. J. 'Bolts represent
"her highness." .
The contestant says that she has no
tieed that a. certain -'purported will,
dated September 2, 100if, hah been filei
in the nialttr - the late Queen's estate
rnd that she. Theresa 6. Belliveau, ii
the nearest living relative of the dead
Oiii'cn. The mother of Liliuokalani war
KeoUokiil'ole, the great 'grandhiothe'r oJ
'ha petitioner who, she says, "is there
fore kin to I.iliuokalani in the fourth
decree. ' '
I.iliuokalani, says the petitioner
"left no issue, no brothers, tin sisters
or parents living." This makes the
netitioner the heir-at-law or I.iliuoka
luni, according to "Princess" Thoresa
The estate left by the'Dueen is valnod
ut S500.000, she says.
As part of the amended petition
there is an exhibit giving the family
tree which, according tn the petitioner,
is conclusive proof of her kinship to
the late Queen. This is how Mrs. Bel
'Ivenu works it out:
' h'eofiokalole had for husbands Kumi
"ichoua, the first spouse, and Kannakea
Mm second. Kauakaka. was the Issue of
Kenhokalole and Kamimeheua and she
' ail for husband Kaukahole, Kamaika
tpo being the issue, who had for hul
band O. I.ssaul. Theresa O. Belltvenu
vns the nffsprlnir of the Inst named
'onide. Keolioknlole'a ehlldren by Ka-o-n'icn
were King Kslakaua, Oneen
Mlinokalnni. Prinresa I. ikelike, Ksla
hooluwa and Kaiminaauao.
rinlv iSri
I tr i
(ifti&T in nhirrrr
v.- t- tA ml A Jlrffir Irl
.UV.xUr. . . ;.,;:..,,,;,
TURSPA Y, Jflty ' 30, 1918. :
f nnoiT
Retirjiiijreslipl 'iCofisideriiJtf
Acficptance of Office of
"f .phlef Sarfltarian i
Ar.(John . B. Pratt, rotjring pres
ident of the board of health, now has
under .'. adylsement the question o
Whether, he will remain with the health
ftfrees a the chief sanitarian Officer,
in appointment he was asked if h.
would accept yesterday morning by 8.
8; Parson, 'the new health executive,
who is to take office- on August' 1.
the retiring board of health president
waa reticent yesterday when he wa
asked 'if he would accept the appoint
meat' as 'chief sanitary officer, a posi
tion which was crested for him by thi:
efforts of Oov'ernor McCarthy, who so'
ured the pass e of the act Drovldlav
Tor tha' office at the special session of
aa legislature. (
lioeTor Pfatt said 'in effoct that hi
isd given the subject some thousht
mt had teachef no conclusion as va t
rhla. was Sftef ho had explained, that
ne naa not nai an opportunity aa yet
to e Governor McCarthy since hi re
turn from Kauai. 1
Later Mr. Paxson said that In tho
-ourse of a eonversaiion with ,tdsto
Pratt ha had asked the retiring pre
Ident of the board of health to ramaia
as chief sanitarian. 1 ir
'I partioglarly requested that he give
me no answer until ha had giyen the
proffer ioma eonsiderttioa,I,.Mr; Pat
son explained. The new president of
tha board of health said. he was desirous
if retaining tywtor Pratt V services If
possible.' . '.
Governor McCarthy ts lust a anxt-
oua to have Doctor Praff remain with
the board of health
"J succeeded in gettinn the provision
made by the legislature fnrbn position
nnd I Would like to see Doctor Pratt
take' the, office." As yet I have had no
inportunlty to have a conference With
him," the Governor said. . ,.
. He added it was misiaXn ift aa v ihsf
Doctor Pratt hhd ever ref used the' po
sition. He explained that this was be'
csuse the appolhtment was in the pro
vince of the board of health and not
that of the Governor.
"Bo long as Poctor Pratt was presi
dent of .the board of health the posi
tion eonld not even be tendered to him
aside from the question of whether he
would refuse' it 'or hot," the Governor
said. "
' The report that Doctor Prtt intended
0 sever his connection with the bonr-l
if health, with' which he has been as
loclsted for a number of years, has re
ulted In a ren'ernl expression of re
gret In the Knsbiewa district. With both
Governor McC:rthv and the new pres
ident Of the board of health sixioos
'hat h t'emai' sanitarian it Is hoped
'ie will te"1ndnee'to' p so.
Tree .Carrjed Mark pf Springfield
Bunet hor Twenty-nine years.
Bending, Twisting arid Crippled
From Injury
For more than a quarter of a con
tury there stood in the capitol grounds
palm tree, somewhat crooked and
bent, bearing the mark, of j a wound,
like a crippled and battle scarred vet
ran. Yesterday tho old palm was fi ll
d and a historic old tree has been
ragged away. Nor was it in up
pcarance nnly that the tree rcanmbled
i battle (carrod veteran for it hud
ictually suffered a bullet wound nearly
hirty yeafs ago.
Just after this old palm tree had
een felled Judm Hanford B, Dol puss
hI and remarked: "Ho that h
Hd tree is gone at last" And then
bo told its story.
It was in the Robert Wilcos revolu
tion in 1889 that (he ' tree was
'wounded." Then there were attack
r firing through the palace irrounds
at those within and In the palace. Hnr
ounoing mesK'Ounnn was a bi4'h wall.
Sot the fence of today. From behind
nat wai the rebels were firing, using
iprincfleld rifles, and a bullet nasxed
through the tree that Was vestonlhv
rut down, leaving a Utrgf hole- to murk
its path. i 1 ' .
The treo grew on,, but like a wound
id man, still snlTerint from his In
juries, the tree twisted and beat some
and lost its natural atraightness and
erectnes. Some ona " dressed" the
wonnd, ft was pluccfed Vd with eoment
this beingfound vhtbin the trunk when
the veteran fell.
Weakened by the wound and bv its
age the, paint hud become a incom e to
passers by. It threatened ty fall and
to remove possibility of an accident
it was removed.
. - w. a, a. n .,
8KATTI.E, July 20 (Offlcian
Looking to the extension of trade with
the tountries of the l'aoiAe the Foreign
Trade Club of this i ity will soon lauurh
a movement for the establishment of
sn international chnmber or commerce.
In this proposed organization it is
plunned to include representatives of j
nit or ine commercial orgnni.atious in
the countries bord.iuig mi the Pacific
Ocean including .Inpau, China, rltrnlts
NetUeukonts, the western coast of South
America and Australia.
Relicipf Robert
Wilcox Revolt
... .....
mm mm
,j?oee ftriiis trt Case of. Alien
mm jrlcJd JJp-ln Cpurt,By
wacia rrcm wa:ningipn
- pure more the govemmrTit has hnlt
Jd action on the petition for nutuimi
r.ntioil of Ailoljh ,1. C (nna'.nhcl, tin
alien o icily Jm -meily rmp'oyed by II.
Hackfeld aV Compniy.
, Cabled ja ttiuitions fioni the(burenu
of niiluriliKOf ioe of, tin! Oi pa' linont of
labor to District Attorney K C. lluber
to mo. I the lout "iim i. in nf 'u's heafii'tf
before Judye Horace Tamilian, after
the appliiaut his attorney Judge ('.
f". demons, mid witnesses, A. J. Wirts
and ,11. .llugn. wee pii'xcnl in court
yesterday tnorning.
n-i.- .i 2 I . t .. . ...
v.'miv hiisi nr ami nrcii I list rtlcTO.1 l).v
cable to ask for a pstpnieme-it of
(be. hearing until further instructions
were received by mnjl. The court lin
wMwIiately complied with the tequest.
The cable to the district nttnrney pome
in niisHcr to n qiiery to Washington
regarding the naturalization f alien
nnemies under Hfrtlon 11 of the recent
natiirnliretion law amendments.
.Under the provisions of thia section
alien enemies , who died their declara
tion of intention to become titircn
not less than, two years before April
ft, 1017, or more than seven years ago.
may petition for naturnliration. Con
label petition came under this pro
pision, after 'an order reinstating H
application waa, granted by Judge
'ugkan n bout a month ago.
Waa Refused Before
. previous to -that time his petition
for naturalisation had been refused
because . of tho bar to alien enemies
becoming eitixens during the continue
fion of the war with , Germany.
Afterwards tb amendments approv
ed on May V were received here whirh
permitted the naturnlir.ntiAn of 'alien
enemies under certain conditions. Jude
gemons got Cnnstabel's petition re
stated, and it was set for hearing
yesterday, to be kept from final -dis-rtesition
again by he cable from Wash
Judge VniiKhan expressed the onln
Ion n cotirt yesterday, says District
Attorney .Hijhnr. that it may he under
the new re-rulntions the governmeut re
quires a ninetv dny notice for anch
petitions before it consents to the hear
ing. This rennired provision was com
plied wh"n tV oetition first enmo up
for hearing iu the fe loral corrt but
its eohseoHint dismissal and then the
issuing of the order setting aside the
dismissal mnv molc it necossnrv for
rheaieiv-d v mvtico to be givon again.
Ik . Not Mandatory
While--the new amendment to the
nntursliwttion lens permit the grant
ing of..' rltisensbip to Germnns nnder
the conditions specified, it is not man
datory, ob a conrt to do so. as .the
nppHran.'r qualifications fnr becoming
n !e'lirc left entirely
to the court's discretion.
, iTbrea other applicants for nntnrali
xation yesterdav were more fortunate
than was ConstalM-1. Two of these
forl0'ia . allevlen'e to th 'uler of
Great Britain and Ireland and the other
to the "preeont government of Kus
sia. i
Patrick Joseph Mulligan, an Irish
man who is now an American soldier
was the first to bo given his ritien
ship papera; .The second was Patrick
O'Neil Hughes, another .Irishman,
whose witnesses were Eugene V. Todd
alH .Tnlin f'inlnu
erst William J Dobbin . former
erar. .viiiam J. jJolibin, a former
si.hiect of Russia, who is now an ar
tilleryman at Fort Rnger, wns the
third person to bo given American citi
zi-nship. His wltnessoa were Winsol
Jenkins and Frank Perry.
w. a. a.
,..!- .U-UIK-I ClOMI-v iiirorinfil 'IC'srC pii-liinili; to "O out
Gcod Deeds Are His Formula For
Winning Joy
Out in Virifinin City, Nev., there i-i
an ii in i ii t Chinese storekeeper, I'liuni,'
Keo by name, who for forty celestial
years has been ono of Nevada's notably
happy men. Good days ami bad
vou i
will find him sitting at his' receipt of
trust oin, and smiling ou all comers like
some time worn but kindly Puddlia. He
has mado little money. Cr what he Ihih
niado he, has given away again or lost
to debtors who wouldn't "bay. And
sever has anyone heeu able to perni
ado him to got out an attachment for
even tha worst of them.
Kvldently he hud somo sort of philim
ophy. Hut just what was it, people
wondered. And when a few mouths
aifo, tho town wns to say good by, with
the proper ceremonies, to the thirteen
voting men of its first draft who were
also, almost nil of them in nl.l ('luiini1.
books neonln wnndnred to.. -.1. .. ;
would he do about thatf '
.p. . ,.,., .. ,. ..
lhis is what he did: When, in his i
Him he walked down the line to .,y
was hiding a V(M) gold piece in Ins .
Ami inier ne expiaineil.
"Why l do thatf They nl In sumcc
good boy. They no want hurt inc. I
not going hurt them. lt my life I
nev oh hurt uobo.lv. That why, alia
saiuee my face she shine. Had fella '.
alwavs you know him. Why? A lin
suinee his face sho don't shine. I'm
orett' old mnn. I'reot' soon 1 gottn ;;.
die. An' I want my face bo til la sumee
shiuiii' when I'm dead."
There you have it. Vou can mnkr
moiiev unfairly out of war if you Muni
to. It ' always beeu done. Hut in t
I line vii do. go mid take a look nl
voumelf in the mirror, and urn if m.u
an find the shine. And while vou un
making vour blood inonev there
I hot." dyinsf
Inv ill Plunders nn
' i n r I es;
nil'.' to Ii dit
nil t bo' e who are oi. I
I he go ..I 11 rht here
America who e fn. en are going to ln .
foicv el tnorc.
Mullet Is Gettifig
Into Class of
eat Auk and Dodo
Though Pond Men. Arc Not Op .
birike, Market Is Practical.
Bae of Their Product, Due Thi,
Peculiar Scries of Coincidences"
AltlioiiL;li most of the rents in th
n .i. ; . . .
nailing in mm; on nppiar to Have Pcca
patched up, for the present, at least,
accopliiu to the way Food Adminis
trator .1. I t'liild looks at it there
is our Miniiin hole that has not
been reprint' I n.nl which, according to
iudicnt will noi be men. led for
auinr ti -o rotnev .
.The ti iiuitr linn's have unne Init. or
for sea flsh,
Mr. ( lul l :ns, nltliDugh waterfn nt
report!" me to the contrary. But the
i niuiiet continues snd there Is
... . .. .
00 relief m ii;ht.
This liti been considered rather re
mark n I e ii view of the fact that thn
pond mullet men were not on strike
oBicisllv. nt kSKt- nnil that Ihey arc.
not troubled with a bait problem or
any other of the numerous things that
were th,. matter with the sea fljhi'r
men. .There :s n little a very little- pond
mullet loriniio. in, ju,t enough for a
taste but not enough to make anv im
pression on the community sppelite.
.Yet it appears that the pond mullet
men hire extabjixhed a perfect alibi.
Thov hriM-n't defied the food adminis
trator, not they. They are merely vic
tims of . iri'umstanees. By a peculiar
series of mi neidpnecs they have no mul
let to offer the pubic.
In on nine a freihet a year or two
ago opened up the fish iiond and lot
nil the mullet escape. Anq'ber pond
was deprived of an adequate supply
of scs wiiter by r en sun of a storm
closing up tho tide entrance. In
that care the mullet are full of mud
and not fit to eat.
I ,H4Mup pond mullet men forgot to
stock their ponds with Seed mullet. In
other cases the retaining walls, having
been neglected, have fallen down,
therebv ruining the prospects of a crop
of mullet for the current season.
Had to relate, mullet, which since
immemorial hnve been one of the sta
ple foods of Hawaii and of which up
to this year there has always been a
plentiful supply, have almost complete
ly vanished. They ate netting into
he class of the Croat Auk and the
Dodo. It is an tieito. that before
Jons the. only mullet left will be those
stulTeil and prcerved by John F. G
RIoTtes nnd installed in glass eases at
liishop Museum.
w. s. a.
Ht Use of Mother
i tv;. Ck .iun cl.,,ij
I Many Things Ea(h Mother Should
t?V. D-i ba.Aiu
Mjiynj ,rui riyiJCi-ncmii ctiiu,
Development of Child Told In
n- tK Jr-
rrUDIlCaXlan (
Junius every niouier most Know ir
the Nation is to meet the health needs
of its children aa indicated by the draft
. J I
and still further revealed by the weigh
ing mid measuring test ore made avail-
Child Care Subject
able today by the children's bureau of. labor shortage resulting from tha call
the V. S, department of labor in its of the guar and the draft. If mora
new bulletin on child caie, prepared by i laborers are- .taken it will be impossible
Mrs. Max Wcat. i to Cultivste all of our own land and '
A third of the men examined for mili I have been advising others that, nn
tary service in the flrBt draft were ,eM we have adequate labor in sight,'
found to have physical defects which i ' cultivate the more productive areaa r
rendered them unfit. Mnnv of these !
night have been overcome if
.been recoiruiiuid ami dealt I
with in early childhood ; the period be-
tweeu two and six is often tho time
when such defects make their first
"Child Care" has been piepnrud in
the hope that it would enable mothers
to onderHtauil and recognize symptoms
which indicate the need of special care,
and also to give mothers the better un
derstauiliug of the simple laws of hy
giene through which it may ! possi-
I'rBVP,,t the development of such
i neiecis ui nu. ii win oe especially
useful to thousands of mothers who
have learned by the weighing and
measuring test f defects ami weak
iiesnes iu their children which need par
ticular attention.
"Child Cure" deals with children
frojn two to aix years old and is tho
third issue . in the aeries whirh begau
with "Parental Care". and "Infant
Care." It contains pimple rules of
health and hygiene, including carefully
compiled directions about proper food,
suitable clothing, suggestions for play
and cxorcise,-ror discipline and training
It gives iiue inonus uj yo'ifcig fU f
Hen. A list, or nook on uii urn aare.auei
training is added. Copies may be oh
taiuod by addressing the Children's
Rtuw, V.'o. Depnrtinent of Labor,
Wk()n; .'., ,,- t
v"n"'"n , . .y
(ii'oige I' .lohncon, millionaire shoo
dealer and lniiM'hull promoter of Hiug
liniuton, New York, hits been told that
one of the best ways to increase the
itteudance at games played in the
I iiternntioiuil League in that c ity is
for Mannger llurtiunn to get rid of a!l
tlie lume .lin ks un the club and for
tho iiinmigi incut to install "lovers'
I'leai'hel . "
S ig 'option,- 'o ttiis effect are found
in n letter sent Johnson bv a Iltng
I, .union fun. "ho in turn hits had his
.. 'mirk ntisiverel in a public Liter
i i -iii t lie nine n:i t e.
'If Villi '1 till, gills 1 I II ' I' to lie'
n t 1 tin', i 1 1 ! onii I r j it tli- . hi rig
if ,'' the Inn telU the in !.i urine.
7 '
Stations F?c That Teh Per-
cem oi uross receipts is .
Too Hiah Rental '
all fVLifiAafn nMMAtMl B
Shortage of Labor .May - Affect
Homestead Lands Equally
, With Own Holdings v V
rontrsry'to tic understanding that '
a snilsfnelery contract between tha '
t'overnmenf and plantation (dmpanlea
had bees tentatively drafted, it Is
lesrued that there are objections, to :
IL. 1 A J . I .
i'r"i'os-ii nunriri ana cue proposals
ot the government are considered by
some of the i eompanie as unreason-'
able and unacceptable. Even If an ac
ceptable contract be arranged and
drafted, it ia doubtful If all .of the.
homesteading lands will be cultivated,
because of the lnbof shortage i
IVeniata nf anv nni t,A urMAmMl
to stay away from the meeting wlileu,
was to have been held Thursday were.
forthcoming from representativea of
plantations that are interested in tha '
homesteading lands recently. oSder
icasc io sura plantations, iney say,
that when tbey met, before the Gov
ernor went to nanai, ttiey dul not un
derstand that a definite meeting date
had been sot. They though that tha
Governor might be in Kauai, for tea
days and afterwards were awaiting
some notification to attend a meeting
after his return. It ia pointed out
that thia misunderstanding waa general
and had it not been there could have
been no other explanation than eon-
Inalat Land Wantad
"The augar plantation owners are aa
patriotic as any aad want to raise as .
much sugar as possible,',' aaid Alonco .
Cart ley of. IJrewer. k Company, one of
tho concern, interested i the plan.
'.We want the government land and'
we want a satisfactory contract so
that we ran use those lands and produce
as lurire an acreage and consennentlv
aa I u r i ti. an milium 1 hams
wijl, permit. There waa no concerted
stayins awwv from the moetinir. . I did
not know there waa, to bo a meeting
. Thursday, had not noticed in tha papera
thal kn adjournment, was taken to a
, tBj t'A derstandinff waa
ertain day and my understanding; waa
the fcdjournment , was indefinite,, to
a puio i tyr jioti return ux (no uovsrsor. .
I an) confident it is the aama way With
the others, and we shall all want to at
teud , the meeting that ishold." ,
Mttf of pultlr aUon . '
' Homestead landa , an4 plantation
awnoil laada invayViaUhe, have to suffer
from the aeute labor shortage. With
.VHJ'srien now'ac'(unlly needed and with
the.. probability of 500 or perhaps a
ihousand, mote being taken soon by tha
ra(t, the companies will hesitate to
euitivale all or their own landa.
II T-V. . . I . .i : : . i 'a a.
, ,iiirr DV UISUIBI n)( . loo IKS
that the labor shortage ia acute," aaid
IV u. 4ennpv,.presio:ont or tne Hawaii.
an uga-ptamtera' Association, when
i,io" (to .eiikeiihood
rtf iluntalion companies failing to tul-
tivate,,Vnd,s that are to be. homeatead-
ed, ibqrjiuse of labor conditions pre-.
tiucuig such cultivation. : ,
I Feel Shortage : .
. V .1 . J coolte'
forested in tha lnhds in question,
,.,, . ,,. kll,
"Our firm. Oaatle Mr CnrAtt ta net In.
' ha
r.niltiltllfWi. ttt initt nlatif aafinnai tilts
the others, are affected by the eerioua
and leave uncultivated, for lack of the
necessary labor, the less fertile arena.
it would suum to be the same war,
with the government lands that have
been under lease and are to bo cul
tivated. Nugnp- production is needed
and the most fertile acres should bo
Th... u. To-.-- -j ..!-
ion that the government lantls might '
suffer luck of cultivation similarly and .'
in the same proportion as the private-
lv owned landa thoiiih tha iilantaliAna '
would do thoi'r best with the labor '
that is or may be made available.
There has been talk hoard ever Since
the diaft made it evident there waa t
lie an acute labor shortage to the af
fect that the less fertile acres might not
Iks cultivated.
But there is' yet another hitch to be
reckoned with. It is said that the pro-
posal of the government is unsatisfac
tory In that .ihe rental is to bo ten
percent oa tho gross returns' of sugar, .
This la lonkel iltwtn aa beimr nn n I wn t.inf .
not only to tutnihg over one-tenth for
the crop b.ut paying for the marketing
a.nd saTe of tharienth for the govern
ment, t. cmmed that such a rental '
U. moiV. this 4wire what would have
U mhr.
is be, piW .n''ji'rivate owners of alml-
tnr iniinn, jiv '."O maximum pro
duendh of sugar b.oing tho all Import
ant thing 'appears' ,'to Tie forgotten and
ttje hiislnew -citf appears to have at' '
',.. ; ;.'
" Ho fur na nfTubor shortage is eon
re'rnad It la a, lffereut matter Jt is
admitted that .ropqrly to cultivate a
p'liyt "yf .'yift acreage would, probably
brfiig a lbhref1 crdn than to attempt to,1
eillrivate1 stl 'without the necessary
Tabhr and ts situation mav lirinrr nn .
lf '.(W;ftning only the mot fer
tile innd rroja tho government.
VibtaTlbti ceo bi aat-r
I - -j t- " ' - . '
viii4iiiiinbi.bgo rutiti
TGKIO. .lu.lv . S ,K,.,., i,.l Cahl.i tt.
the .Unwail fcthihiio) The .lurgest wire
less slutiuii in Japan is to.be f.sjab
liali 0.1 at Hsrauo-iimt hl in the prefee-
avaW-vs... h j. .r . .v. J . '.S... -
&.rAn,vi OAV01VJ 11 lilil I i in-
moves the Cftun. Used tlie wortj 6vt',
to cure a Cold in one dnv. The -.r -tia.
tore ..f U. V. IddlVH is on I ic!i lun.V
Ms'iulH'. ttt- .1 1 v 1.e , '
. 'a.
CINii CO.. i t

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