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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 13, 1918, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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A Proud Record
HAWAlii has ItltitrV. h proud record in many
v.ivsV)f patriotic pntlntithnipy since tliat day
when tin- Kaiser loosed bis prent gray horde and
sent it on iu bloody .path through Hel'inm into
France, l.ut in no one particular have the people
of thee Isl.iiuK made ;i greater record than in
what ha lxcu done towards the Fatherless Chil
dren of Frame Fund. There are one hundred and
twenty si branches of the fund throughout the
I'nited State, and in this long lit the Honolulu
branch stands seventh. Only six other coninuini-
lirs iMc more than we did in the
work, while one hundred and nineteen came below
ns in the i;n ing. llonolnln was only surpassed
1 v the greatest cities, Mich as New York. Chicago.
Philadelphia and Sail Francisco, and each of these
places, with the exception of San Francisco, had
the inspiration of a visit from (leneral Joffre. in
whose honor the fund was greatly augmented.
Not only did Hawaii do well in the "adoption"
of so man) of these little, innocent ictmis ot I 'rus
sia's vast ronspirac. but the good record of last
vear promises to be repeated, the money for the
keep of these fatherless babes for another year
comiiiL' in without hesitation.
be. The dire need of these little ones and the
necessities of their widowed mothers are just as
great nowj. as then, while throughout France the
number of grief stricken mothers and dependent
children grows with each day's battle along the
dead-strew n fighting front. Today the need is
greater, not less, a fact that has been recognized
by at least one of the military units which last
year adopted tie French orphans. This is Hat
tery " of the First Field Artillery, which, in re
newing its subscription, increased the amount and
added a sixth orphan to its list.
Hawaiian foster parents of these Trench chil
dren are reminded that there is not much time left
in which to 'send word to Santa Clans regarding
their wards overseas. Those who intend to send
Christmas guts to France should not wait much
longer ai. I should bear in mind
can be sent, nothing but money. I'y forwarding
whatever mi ii is to be sent abroad to your Trench
c.rphair to iKmetre llros. & Heals. Fourth Ave
nue, New York, the money will be put into the
hands of the orphan intact, without deductions of
any kind.
w. s. .
Continue Conserving
CHILD has received for publication to the
people of Hawaii a request from Hoover that food
conservation be continued here as heretofore, with
those few alterations of the regulations as have
been permitted. It is a recpiest that Hawaii will
very willingly observe. Beyond the increasing
costs of provisions, the people of these Islands
have felt the food restrictions comparatively little.
We have saved much and suffered none.
Compared ith other Americans we have been
most fortunate in food as in all else. The fuel
shortage means nothing to the dwellers in these
June island-. The sugar shortage has not ailed
cd ii- h.oc had no "Worklcss Mondays", no
"l.ightless Nights'' bevond the ordinary, no actual
suffering of any kind Compared with the people
of the war one our little inconveniences are not
worth mentioning. 'Take the case ol I'elgium, lor
one. A recent government report shows that the
.price of meat has risen in that country from thirty
live tents to two dollars per pound A pound ol
butter which before the war cost thirty live tents
now costs So s( Ine egg costs twenty-five cents,
and so does a pound of potatoes, which four years
ago sold for one cent. The average cost ol the
dailv living of a I'.elgian family of two adults and
two children, which before the war was sivty two
cents a dav. is now $3.50, and the yearly budget
of $M0 for food expenses alone has risen to S1J40
The rich people of Helgiuin are spending their
capital, the people of the middle class are com
pletely ruined, and the laboring class, the majority
of whcuii are unemployed, .ire on the verge ot star
vation and entirely dependent on relief from out
side. Most people have lost twenty five percent of
,heir weight; the cast's of tuberculosis have iu
creased one hundred percent and the doctors in
spite of their untiring devotion, can no longer cope
with their task. The mortality has increased one
hundred percent, while the birth rate has decreas
ed by almost as much.
America, through neutral disti ibutoi. is at
tempting to feed I'.elgnnn, as well as making up
the food shortages in I'.ntain, France. Italy. Suit
erland and the Scandinavian countries e are
also pouring supplies into Northern Russia by way
of Archangel. The task, even with bumper crops,
is a great one, worthy of uur best efforts.
It is intimated that in Hawaii the time may
come when we will be restricted in our coiisunip
tion of sugar. Inasmuch a- sugar is a food o!
Which we produce largely and inasmuch as the
sugar we use profitably must necessarily reduce
the amount of food we would otherwise import,
jthe restrict! ns on the unlimited use of sugar do
not appeal 1 us as sound tor
t should go without saying
.....I. ., in iin nf linear and it
" .
... .1.... ,t
Juain to everyone inai wc miouhj inn iinpm 1
prain of sugar, either in the form of candy or in
fiirv utlicr lunn extent when used as a preservative
SEPTEMBER 13, 1918.
last vear of this'
Tin' stri-iiKtli
KIimI.iiikIi J hi t 1
,1tlil more
i.l' tin' Alius.
in in t
This is as it should
that no parcels'
local enforcement
that we should not
also oii'dit to be . I roi 11 1 ' t raising
. . ' ,' ,
1.1 ,. :m,...ri .,
with men, Ihe
worthy ot lull
I'tusMan baby
Foch and Hoover
FOC 1 1 and Hoov er have been (icrmany's most
impressive teachers, in the opinion of the Edin
burgh News, expressed in a summary of the gen
eral European situation. The Allies are growing
stronger, fighting with a strengthened jnorale anil
with more and more determined and confident na
tions back of the armies The Central Rowers are
disintegrating, the peoples are growing; more and
more disheartened and the spirit of open mutiny
within the ranks of the fighting men is beginning
lo assert itself
The great part of the credit for this is given
by the Scottish paper unstintingly to the French
generalissimo and the American food administra
"f 11"' Allie n .cvclo.ine v the
iition Mhii mill material ihwh i
. . i . i .. i
rln plill 1 ICR I o icc ih i i eg on mr m-n
(, nil Kin h Im niitniaiieu ereil the
enemv: the :i rimes nf the A I lie", n.l notably that of
ViniTii-n, arc nut libitum '' "'.v ,np 'er
iiiiin xoliliei I - linn nn erv sensitive about vital lino
nf i iiiniiiuni. Bliiin. but tiling Ht home mo woreming.
lr Hoover li'li" 1 1 - III"! I'l'r fowl Miiilie me assure. I
I'm the .irin.l nf tin- vim, ami he iloon not think it
necessary In s 1 1 in n I fur more ttmn two yearn hence,
fin in less lliiin thiit i.crio.l victory will lie gained.
Hut what nf CcrniHiivf Over the whole Umpire there
i somber .loubt about the operations in the fielil,
nti. I .liMiii'ssiini mi'l discontent prey nil over the bail
fiiinl supply. ( 'I'Mipi'li'iit h ii t horit ics tell us that Ihe
efficiency of ilii- lii onmi workers is being uteaililv im
pnui'il liv tlie present conditions, anil employers and
authorities seem to live perpetually with the fear of
possible ntril.es yen ((raver manifestation of pop
,, In discontent l.i'fore their eyes. Ie"xratc ami prae
ticallv vanquished Austria increases the handicap im
poseil on weal. K Cermnny. In the (ieruian reieh
stag Hie old time docility of th'- travesty of a Parlia
incut is wearing thin. Protests have been made
against the excessive readiness to use troops against
strikers, and from one tpiarter came the grave warn
ing: "Take care that the nation, which has, so long
borne all its nru ations. does not in the long run
receive the impression that it is fighting anil starv
ing milv to serve the greed, tyranny, and avarice of
certain' classes." A combination of circumstances
will bring Germany to her k nees military defeat link
ing up with economic di fticult ies. The injunction,
"Look at the map," is assuredly being displaced by
"Look in the cupboard," and the German people are
now learning that economic security means more than
the annexation "I provinces. Th uioinic security
biisiiiehN is not in Ihe keeping of German divisions,
but of the Alius, and particularly of the Navies.
The Germans an- going to learn thoroughly a great
inanv lessons ft this war, and the principal is
the effect of sea power. I'iriicv bv ('boats brought
Amen lo the voir. Suppression of the t' boats
enable. I the Amen, mis to send over the ocean not
one armn.l.'i of transports, but a weekly collection of
great tbvts. Tl itrol of the sea will not pass with
the war. Germany has vet to comprehend that she
is not going to pick up the threads of her trade where
she arrogantly laid them down iu August, 1H14. Hazy
nud heated tin-ones are undoubtedly being expounded
on matters commercial in our country today. There
is no need whatever Idi rapid decision. No harm will
be done to the Allied cause if once on the road to
mi tin v. we take a little mure time to work out
far reaching an. I intricate policy. )o not let us rush
limits c circumstance definitely declare on our
-nle. The Gc i mans have no ground for i plaint over
anv reasonable action of the Allies They force. I the
Mai oo an unwilling world. 1'ieMileut Wilson has
plniulv told them how to maki ends, and no mini
can dispute the truth nud dignity of the President's
.nurse. The enemy, spoiled by rapid victories iu
lsil-1, lstii;. and 1x711 71, failed four years ago to look
all lonnd the question of war, and did not thorough
l weigh up its risks. Hin h ri.ks are very great. That
Germany lias taken them is the business of her own
people.' If thev cannot now cut their losses, that is
again their look out. The method is humiliating.
I, ut it is plain. The civilied world will no longer
permit militarism and economics to be mixed up: the
sword will not be allowed to open up a path to mar
kct in to exploitation of virgin or coveted soil. The
world is rewriting the value of life after terrible sac
rifices, an. I what the disillusionise. I German life is
going to discover is that n German life is of no more
impoitaii.c than that of the cilien of any other conn
Ii iu the woil.l. The Teutonic superman business is
"ofl". The siipet man in his paper suit, dining off
dear and iiutv substitutes and juggling with bank
nipt. v. i- a sight for the laughter of the go. Is. The
Germans will .onlinue to resist for a time merely
bv reason ..f the chances .if wai. but. as we observed
the other dav. they are going out. They die hard:
all wild beasts aie dangerous when, sorely stricken,
t-v nine to Ihcir lairs. They have made the world
pv an intolerable price f.u their failure- so great
lh;,l tl t subtle tinaucml biains are baffled hope
lessiv .v picsent dav figures and values. The tier
man- aie discovering slowly, but with certain con
votiou. that Ihev ate no longer living in a world of
.otnplaccnt ntities anil fool-. So thev wrote
down the Uritish pic: so thev wrote down the
Americans. The .lav of delusion is over. Great with
rev elation for the enemy have been the past few
weeks Koch and Hoover have been Germany's most
. c tcachei H.
W. 8. S.
An unlicensed medicine man has just been sent
t,. ihe Reef for six months. Thus is modem prog
ress marked 'There was a time when we used to
send our leading kahunas to the legislature.
I'.ostou lakes the pennant, but we cannot thrill
over the f.u I -o long as the Huns continue to hold
C iniluai and the I rown IVince is standing off the
Americans along the Aisne. The real world's
series is a long way yet from being finished.
I'ohtiis is wanning up and the barrage preced
ing the attacks is under way. This probably
a. munis for the insinuation in the alternoon paper
vestcrdav, 1 untamed in a headline reading: "'
I) ' ( it n 1 1 id a t e s to Hold t oiifab Tomorrow
itv sis leathers Missing
Kullur 1- spreading rapidly in the ranks of the
T.i ilshev i-is I let ween the poisoning of wells ill
s-iheiia and the murdering 111 1 old blood of le-fensele--
and harmless women and girls, with the
the kamerad cry when faced
. i i
l.cnine ami ihjimvv hh .10.
comradeship with illielm and his
The resignation nf William I.anr..
Ororgo ,1. O'Ncil and Will K. Thomas,
a director of the , p.hamlier of com
merce, wer presented vetcr.lnv and
accepted by the directors
Governor MeOarth
.'arthy yesterday signed
of Kdwin II. Pari, of
the romminflion
K. O. Hall A Hon, a a member of the
territorial fair commission hs the sue
cessor of ('apt. George II. Angus, who
resigned when he joined the army and
.1 ejen r t e.l for the mainland.
Criminal charge against William C.
Hodges and Harry Simms will prob
ably he quashed hy City Attorney
Riow n owing to the fact that Kimm is
now in the army and Hodges will hort
ly be theie, a the latter' elnssiflea
tion was reisently changed.
Sumner H. Paxnon, president of the
board of health, returned yesterday
from a brief official visit iu Kauai,
where he found health conditions in
good shape. Mr. Paxson expect to
visit the Molokai Hettlement the Int
ter part of thin month.
According to Superintendent 11 W.
Kinney, there are sixty sii school teach
ers who have been engaged for work
in the public school who have not yet
ai lived here to report for duty. It is
believed, however, that the greater part
of this number will arrive here on the
next two steamer.
After negotiation lasting for several
month the Hawaii county supervisors
recently bought a atrip of laud next
Ihe I'nion High School in Hilo from
Norman K. I.yman upon which to ex
tend the school buildings. There is an
appropriation of .'15,00(1 available for
the addition, while there was $111,01111
or the land.
Replying to a cablegram from Wash
iugton asking for hi stand upon the
nomination by the President of .lu.lgi'
W. K. Kdings to the Territorial Su
preme Court, and of .Judge John T
bcBult as second judge of the circuit j
court, Delegate Kuhio yesterday sent 1
a cablegram saying the nominees I
should be confirmed at once.
Food Administrator Child received
a cablegram yoterday from Washing
ton saying that the new wheat flour
schedule for public eating dace is
not yet ready to put into effect and
that all rule which have obtained in
the past relative to flour suliKtitutes
and quantity's dispensed will be rigidly
enforced until orders aie received to
the contrary.
As an instance of the changing con
.lit ions here, patriculnrlv with respect
to the reduced number of inhabitants
due to war causes ami the draft, K .1.
('anon, manager of the Honolulu Gas
I'ompanv, said vesterdav at the meet
ing of the Board of Retail Trades that
for the first time in the history of the j
company more meters were removed
from dwellings than were installed,
during the month of August. .
Jay Klinont, who recently enlisted j
in the l iiited States Navy, has de I
parted for Paris, ami expect to be
there within the next three weeks.
This is an unusual ciim of a iniin who
enlisted in the navy hvre but a mouth
ago to be billed through to Paris and
the American headquarter. Mr. Kl
111 011 1 whs a window and interior .loo
rator and created many striking war
designs for patriotic parades and win
.low displays during Inst spring.
Knlisted men will be on their wav
to mainland otlicers' training camps
by do.en for the next two weeks until
1X4 have been sent on. The civilians
who have been listed for service in
the camps may not receive their orders
until all the enlisted personnel has been
sent away. Owing io the large nuin
ber of officers necessary to man the
army to be raised from the men who
register under the "Man Power Act",
at least ."(I0 men may be selected from
the local forces to try for commissions.
Pending the action of the city at
turney's oftice with reference to the
numerous churges preferred against
him in police court, William C. Hodges
Jr., has been placed in a deferred
classification by Local Draft Hoard No.
I. He is still under bond under order
of the court and until the churges arc
dismissed or nolle piossed and the bond
withdiawu, Hodges will not In' induct
e.l into iniliJaiv service. 1 niine.liat ely
the court cases arc dropped he will
bo placed in class 1 A and inducted
into the anny.
W. S. I.
A serious shortage of men for the
engine room crews of the Inter Island
Ntcain Navigation company is threaten
ed, according to a report current on the
waterfront yesterday. Higher wages;
on the coast and a constant demand for
engineers lo fill bertha on Ihe new
steamers being built are causing 11
number of the old time Honolulu engiu
eers to leave for new and more lucrn
tive pastures.
ill yeais gone by. tiie prevailing
wage here for engine room crews was
materially higher than it was on the
Const. Today a reverse condition pre
vails. The prevailing rate 011 the
Coast todav for steam schooner eiigin
eers in '.'IO to '".') for chief engin
eers; 17!i for first assistant engineers;
K50 for second assistants and $H5 for
third a-ssistants. The chief engineer on
the Manna Kea and Kilaneu are re
reiving t'-t'' month; the chiefs 011 the
Kinaii and Claiiduie. ')0 and the chief
engineers on the other vessels of the
fleet are receiving only IlKfi it month.
First assistants here are getting l.r.r)
a against if ITT) on the Const und second
assistants are getting 145, while the
men in like sciyicc 00 the Coast are
getting tl'i"
There I. a-, been 110 strike 01 demand
made by tl ngiutciH here for more
wages but as the opportunity arises, the
no ii arc piietlv leaving (or Han Fran
cisco 11 11. 1 Scuttle, it is Reported Iu
funnel years cngiuceis were paid high
er hcie tlu. 11 si. 'i. 111 cliooner men were
gelling on the Coast on the grounds
that then woik here was more stren
1 s and difficult to perform. The
wage scale for digit rs on the Pacific
Coast was set bv the t'oited Htatcs)
Shipping Itoard for vessels under tbeir
control and all other lines immediately
raised their schedules to meet the raise.
(Sheriff William Hice of Kauai t a
guet at tbe Voting Hotel.
Mr. Gaylord Wilcox wa an arrival
from Kauai yeaterday and i a guet
at the Young Hotel.
Harold W. Rice, of Mavii, i spending
a week in Honolulu on business and i
registered at the Young Hotel.
Mr. and Mr. Frank Baldwin of Maui,
accompanied by their children, have
left for a vacation trip to the main
Sennlnr R. H. Makekau, who ha
been campaigning on the Island of
Kauai with Dr. Jame II. Raymond,
was nn arrival from the Garden Island
Dr. .lame II. Raymond, who ha
been making a political campaign on
the islnnd of Kauai, returned from the
Garden Islnnd yesterday and i regis
tered at the Young Hotel.
Harvey Raymond, son of Dr. .lame
II. Raymond, who ha been stationed
at Pearl Harbor, ha been given a
transfer to the naval training station
at Mare Inland, California.
Harry llaywar.l, a captain in the 11a
tioual guard, has been appointed by
Governor McCarthy as provisional nil
jiitnnt general to succeed Will Wayne.
Taisan Tsu.ji, M. 8., a young Japan
ese scientist of OlaH, Hawaii, i leav
ing soon for a Canadian port, enroute
to Washington, I) .('., to join the fac
ulty of Washington l'nivcrsity as an
instructor in botany and phvsics. Tsu
ji is the first Japanese born in Hawaii
to tea.h 111 an American university.
The Japanese scientist says that as he
will huve ample time to spare after
joining the Washington I'niversity fnc
tilty, he will persue hi studies while
I). K. Baldwin of Makavvcli is regis
tered at the Young Hotel.
Sheriff William Kice returned to Ka
uai last night after a business trip of
a week in Honolulu.
John I.. Osmer, former chief sanitary
officer ol the board of health in Maui,
is a visitor in the city.
Miss Bernice Cook returned yester
lay morning from- a two week vacn
tion visit, to Maui.
Mis Isabel Born, teacher in one of
the local schools, has returned from
Knim, Hawaii .where she spent the sum
mer vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith have left
tor the mainland to make their home
in San Francisco. Mrs. Smith was
formerly Miss Violet Makee.
Harvey Raymond, son of Dr. and
Mis. .1. H. Raymond has left for the
mainland where he will enter a naval
tiaining school at Mare Island, Cali
W. ( i. South, secictary of the Plant
cis' Association, and K. A. Wodehouse,
ihairmau of the immigration commit
tee of the Planters' Association, have
left for a business trip to the main
Miss Mary A. Horn, principal, and
Miss K. I'. It.. bl. ins. a.saistant, of the
Keniihou School, Konn, Hawaii, who
spent a portion of their summer vaca
tion in Honolulu, arc leaving at noon
lodav for the Big Island.
Colonel Kbcit, who was retired last
month, from the medical corps of tike
nrinv after nearly forty year of active
service, has left the Islands for the
mainland, but is under orders to re
turn here to be again placed on active
W. a. a
Wholesale Surgery
Is Drive Coming
To Kauai Youngsters
Will Be Taken Out In Droves and
Separated From Troublesome
Tonsils and Annoying Adenoids;
Dentistry Also Awaits Them
It's going to be a bad winter for
Kaiini I ids. even if they are reason
ably su 1 avoiding an epidemic of
"mumps or scarlet fever and chill
Minns ' '
Km the board of health oiled the
much 1 net v y esterday w hich threatens
to 11. 1, all the ( in nle 11 Island children
of then Lad teeth, tonsils und ade
noids. What's worse it is planned to
have all three opeiations wholesale and
cm in- idc n I a 1 1 v .
As an example of the wholesale at
tack planned on fhe common ailments
of Ihe Kauai kids it is seriously plan
ned to gather thirty or forty of the
indigent children of the Haiialei dis
trict together at one time nnd have
two doctors oM'rate 'upon them ou
the slime day. Similar attacks on the
kids are to be made by the govern
ment medicos at other point.
President Sumner S. Paxson came
back from his inspection trip on Kau
ai and said he had been told that there
were lioll children iu the l.ihue district
uloiie who ought to be separated from
their tonsils and adenoids. It was hi
report which resulted in the board of
health yesterday making the arrange
ments for the wholesale operation.
Instead of "going to the dentist"
the dentist is going to tome to the
Kauai kids while they are at school.
The president of the board of health
has been 11 ut horicil to employ Dr. K.
I.. 1 1 ut .Ii 1 n son to go from school to
school and attend to the Kauai young
sleis' teeth He is to be paid 4250
a mouth and expenses.
Two school and tuberculosis nurses
instead of one arc to be employed
hcicaftcr to look after the health of
the (nir.lci: Island children. Kadi of
them will take caic of half of the
- w. . 1.
ever tried Cha m ber lai 11 '
1 1 ;i v .- v oil ev
Pain I iii 1 1 11 for
y ou a 1 c w a st 1 1
rheumiit ism t If not,
time, as the longer
this .1
to cur
w ii h a
sense ions 011 the harder it is
tiet a bottle today, apply it
vigorous massage to the afflicted
parts and vou will be suriiriscd and
delighted at the relief obtained. r'uf
sale by all dealers Benson, Smith k
Co.. Ltd.. agents for Hawaii. Adv.
Scrap Iron Lying
At Kailna
Is Scrapped Over
Harbor Board Wants To Collect
Fees For Long Use of Wharf
As Junk Pile and Debate
Grows Animated On Ways and
There wa almost a scrap over scrap
iron at the meeting of the hnrhor com
mision yeaterdny, hut the controversy
waa finally settled by "negotiation"
when Chairman Lyman H. Bigelow wa
authorized to try and find the owner
of thi aernp iron and notify him that
he will either have to remove it from
the dock at Kailua or pay demurrage.
The trouble came up on consideration
of a letter from the wharfinger at Kni
lua, Hawaii, in which he stated thnt he
hnd notified the Japanese who own the
aernp iron to remove it, but thnt in
tead of doing o lie had gone to Ho
noluln and the twenty tons of old iron
was still on the pier at Kailua and in
everybody's way. (
Sugar Is Blamed
Commissioner Wntkins stated thnt it
was supposed thiit the Inter Island
st,enmer would take this scrap iron
away, but that there was such a rapid
movement of sugar lately, due to the
many ships calling here, that evidently
there had been no opportunity to re
move the iron.
But it was explained that this iron
had Iiee'n there a long time, in spite of
orders for its removal. 'ommissioner
Wakefield moved that demurrage be
charged 011 the iron from September 1,
at tlie same rate as charged iu llono
lulu and Hilo, namely twenty five cents
a day per ton.
"How collect it I" asked Coininis
sioner Metzger.
"Attach the iron," remarked Wat
"Well, you can't make a rule retro
active," answered Metger, "and we
only have demurrage rule for llono
lulu and Hilo and none for other ports
of the Islands. ' '
"Still, I think we could make a de
murrage ehnrge stick," suggested Com
missioner McClellau.
"If we do it won't be long before
we own that iron," answered Judge
"Wouldn't this be a good time to
amend the rules so as to cover su h
cases and enable us to charge demur
rage I" asked Chairman Bigelow.
Kailua Busy Wharf
Commissioner Wakefield submitted a
motion to charge the owner of the
scrap iron demurrage, stating that ii
was an outrage for twenty toua of
iron to he left for months on the Kai
bin wharf, which, he said, was n busy
wharf. Commissioner Metger held that the
hoard euubl onforoe payment fur re
moving the iron, hut was dubious about
recovering for demurrage. The board
could remove the iron at its own ex
peuse and then bring suit against the
owner to recover and attach the iron.
"How much would that tost i ' ' asked
Wntkins suspiciously.
"Not very much," replied Metzger.
"except for the attorney fee," he add
ed, and everybody smiled. "You would
have to give notice to charge demur
rage, ' ' he continued.
Near Solution
Commissioner McClellau nearly solved
the problem of the scrap by suggesting
that the hoard give notice to the owner
of the iron that he would be charged
ilmurrage hereafter.
Then came up the question as to how
much demurrage to ehafge Commission
er Metger thought it would not be
fair to enforce the same rates on out
side ports as paid on the busy piers of
Honolulu or Hilo.
Finally Commissioner Wakefield sug
gested that Met.ger draw up a new
regulation and amendment to tlw rules,
to be submitted to the (lovernor, wdiich
would solve the problem of demurrage
rates for the outside ports of the Ter
ritorv .
This suggestion was finally adopted,
but meanwhile Chairman Bigelow was
instructed to try and find the owner of
that scrap iron in Honolulu and
"scrap" it out with him about re
moving the Htuff right away.
Violated Food Administration
Failure to comply with the I'nited
IStates food regulations has brought Vo
hIi iila Brothers, Japanese importers iu
this city, into trouble with J. F. Child,
the federal food administrator for Ha
wuii. The Japanese firm has been or
dered by Child to suspend at once for
doing business without first securing a
I'nited State food licence from the
food administrator.
Yoshi.ln Brothers is a branch of a
big Osaka, Japan, firm of the same
name, he local branch being estublish
ed here only a few months ago. Since
theu the Japanese concern continued iu
dealing iu rice and other foodstuffs and
prov isions without a federal licence
which is contrary to the food regula
tions. When Child's attention has been
called to this case, he acted promptly
and or.lcie.l suspension of its business.
w. a. i.
'apt. MtirmltT A. Maurv Im s if
Mnjic.l Iuh rniiiiMision in tlx Kit'th !fci
nn'iit, Hhwhmhii Niifiounl -uur-l, iml
hlH t'tlt(.llll, of th.' II1I0 I'ost Mciul'l,
ni.il 1 " 1 i' c j in 11 11 to i'iive the Ilaii'U
en 1 out i' to New Y or k , a to in h ii in I I v
In w 1 ti' : t r 1 1 tlit'ii voiiny mmi. Mr.
:mi 'I M 11 M 11 11 rv In. vr i thi it r-1 i ti 1 1 o
iiolulu (itnl Ililo fur the inM mcwii
fit IK, tilt' ll.Mt tl'll IMOIltllK Itfiti HM'llt
on t ht Bitf I lun-l. Mr, M uur hir l
on th HtHff of Tin' AdvertintT fur ov
Liu I yeum.
Honolulu's jfr.'jitfr liHrlmr project
will hv tlu' ftptM'ifl! orior of t lie tiny
nt the rhniiiltrr of rommorrf mpptiiifc
tn ht liV'M 011 Win! momiIm v nfternoon
Soptpmlirr IH nt hnlfpH.tr (wo o'clock.
Thm w h. ilccidcl est rr.la v hv (icoro
I. DriiiHon, r Int i ntiit 11 of tin- committor.
The cnlait'cil niflp of tin hnrhor, ulunv
inj: nls. 1 Talno'ii 1'hmii nud Knlihi Hny
and the pt eptiM(. di ' a n I nil i ppi
facilities tor the latttt two wnteiwnx,
will be exhibited.
Owing to the importnnce of the ul
ject nnd the fncf thnt the mnrit iine
afTfiirri committee hn been acting in
accord fl ore with n direct request of .! .
H. Ronneter, director of operations of
the Kmergenry Flert Corpora t ion, 1 o
compile dntn to be laid before him,
the Wednosdnv meeting will be the
largest held this year.
I ncluded in the report will be the
statements of the army engineer on
duty he re ; the board of harbor coin
rrrisoioners : the chamber committee, the
Inter Island Steam Na igntion Com
pany and other shipping interest.
There will also be an estimnc for the
proponed project.
An the fund for the development of
the greater harbor imil come from out
side the Islands, jind tr. Rosteter hat
announced thnt he control funds
which may bo drawn upon, some action
will probably lie takin on the financial
finest ion. in addition to the adoption
of the report.
W. . S.
'. W. Spitz was an rn vnl f roni
Kauai vesterdav and ! regit orod at
the Young Hotel.
Fw i PlnntaTinn Company
Wailnkn Agricultural Co., ttd
Apokaa Sugar 'o., It1.
Kohnla Sugar Company
U'ahiawK Water Company, LtO
Castle & Cooke,
Fulton Iron Yt'nrki. of St. Loun
Babeoek & Wilcox t'ompBiiy
(ireen's Kuel Koonoinirer Ciui ian
( bus. (' Munre A Co.. Kngi ne.eri
How Do Your
Accounts Stand?
By using checks to pay all
bills you will be able to say
positively and at once just how
you stand financially the first
of each month. Such a system
makes for economy and conve
nience. Bank of Hawaii,
Corner Knit mnl Wr. Iinnl Streets
Kenubir SnilinKs to IIKITIHIl
COI.IMKIA (cluiime nt n-torin, H.
C., lor Sentllc. no. ouvcr is coil
ne.tiin; ...inl for .:ise liters by
to or in t.S. 1'ntil, ChicnCoo or Mi.n
trenl ,, I I. II. ;V ZK'AI.AMl uu.l
Theo. H. Davies & Co. Ltd
Commission Merchants
Sugar Factors
Fwa Plantation Co.
Waiiiliiii Ai icultural Co., Ltd.
AioIuih Kiiyar Co., Ltd.
Knit on Iron Worl.H of St. Limit
Hlalie Htt'nm l'uniin
Wentern (VittrifuKiilH
Unln k ii Wilcox lloilcm
Green's Kuel Kcotiotinzcr
Murah Steiiln l'llinii
MatNOii N a v ifinl ion Co.
Planters' Line Slii.nnL' io
Koli.'ila Suyar I o.
li:iM)l I I r Il;o Wob'Ks cm. -M
ch incr of e e r y .1
il tioii iuh (le to

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