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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 17, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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"1 :
Army Officers En Route to Hono ,
lulu To Induct Them Into Mili
tary Service of Nation
Barracks To Be Erected To
House Youths; Will Be Armed, .
Equipped, Get Regulars' Pay :
An .irroy officer is en route from the
maialmd to Honolulu to assume rhnrge
of tho induction into military service 1
in the Students' Army Training Corps
of all eligible students who apply tut
entrance to the College of Hawaii for
the. coming term, according to wireless
notiee which reached James I Young,
acting president, yesterday. The army
officer will also organise the rhool on a i
military basis, nod aid in the establish-
meat and eonstruetion of barracks for
housing the aiilitary students, mess hall,
kitrhen and drill grounds.
Tie students, or those eligible for
military service, are all to be inducted
into the armv service before October 1
the dnte on which the Students
Army !
Training fomi becomes an active unit
and each young man so inducted be
comes a private of the army and will
receive the pcy of a private.
Tke army will provide cots, bedding
anil the necessary outfit usually given
to soldier, including uniform. The war
department will also supply rifles and
the nveccMary equipment for training,
nit hooch it is believed that the corps
will be instructed principally in coast
artillery work. This i due to th
e furl1
that the College of Hawaii is a teehai-
cul achool, in wnies engineering piaya
an important part, and the principle
of engineering could lie more valuably
applied to instrnction in const artillery
than In infantry tactics. i
'in . addition to the regular army offi-I
car, who, it is expected, will become j
commandant of the eorps there will he !
non-commissioned offecrs luid privates;
an'irmy mesa to be immediately estab
lished, nd will be organized by the
army men. Subsistence i provided by
the'whr department, together with hous
injf a,t the rate of not to exceed one
dollar per day, while tuition charges
are also to be paid by the guvamment
fof'siirli men as are enrolled as army
Youngster May Drill
Hoys who are under eighteen years
of age cannot join the eorpa direetly,
bnt jn the interest of developing know
led ire of military life among them, will
lie permitted tri drill with the others.
rrom present maieauons rue corps mm
uumber about fifty men.
The College of Hawaii was to have
opened September t, but the college au .
thoritiea received information of the e
tabliahmeat oi the training corps, neces
mtatlng posHponement of the opening
of the fall term to September 17. This,
has ainee been changed to October 1
The loaa of time this month will be
made nri by an extenion of the school i
year i June. 1919. '
Letters received by the college an
thoritiea yestentuy from Col. Robert
I. "feeesT general staff corps, chairman
of Wm committee on education and
speHal training of the war department.
rMfM August J8, includes a stalenitnt
of (he ' Man Power Act" provisions
f o between the a;es of eighteen
anil forry-five yenrs, uud with respect
to jftjdents aays:
To "Xctlve Berrlce
"Sinee they are not to be made in
an aeeae u deferred or favored rbis-i.
thil mfas that they will practically nil
be assigned to active servicu in the
Held by .Mine, 19111. The only exemp
tion will be eettBin students engaged
iij, .Jcphical studies of military value,
e. jr., medicine, engineering and chemiM
try. lender these conditions it is ob
vious that B-ho(ds and colleges for
y?lpg nien within the age limit- nt the
new Law cannot eoutinue to operate n
under pence conditions.
"All young men who were planum;:
tog.U s-hool this fall should carry
out their pl-ms nd do i. fcach should
grTY6'he college of his choice, matii
cytuta,nd enter as a regular student
lie will, of eourse, register with lm
local board on registration day set bv
the president. As soon as possible
thereafter, probably on or nbmit iWu
bt-r'J; opportunity will be given for nil
the tecnlarly-cnrglled students to be in
4etaa Jlto the Students' Army Train
lag Corps at the schools where they
6 tn 'attendance.
''Xh student, try voluntary indue
tlon,' bocomes a soldier In the Cmted
Htttesi army, uniformed, subject to imh
tftiy discipline and witn toe pav m
a' private. They will simultaneously
be lilM-fd on full active duty, and om
triC74 wi" mi"la " 1" i'0"11'1 '
wUli th colleges for the hus'.ng, sub
aJateoca and inst met ion of the student
-,VOffisers, uniforms, rifles mid sii. h
Othr equipment us may be available
will be furnished by the war depart
maeir previously announced.
Mar stoeom Offloer .
'The student officers will be given
nlUary Instruction under officers of
tn"rnrT aud will be kept under obser
rtttiw A test to determine their qunli
ficatloBi as officer candidates, aud tech
nieal eperts such as engineers, chem
hfrre'nad doctors. After a certain period
Hie Me will be selected according to
their performance, and assigned to mili
tisf-dutv in one of the following ways:
'fte may be transferred to a centra'
officers' trsiniug rump:
..'.'He may be transferred to a mm
c.oiniilimioiied officers' training scl 1
"Hse'mav be assigned to the schoo'
where-lie is enrolled for further inlen
ai we work in a specified line for s limit
mi eiieoified time;
Mwrnay be assigned to the vocation
al1 (raining snctlon of the corps f..r
teehnlniao training of military value:
rf Bfsiif be transferred to a can
. :.rAi . M ; , . .
Branch Yokohama
Bank Authorized
To Buy New Bontfs
Aoki. lunnnger of the local
branch ot 'okohiiniii specie Mank
one of the largest and best kimn
Nanking houses in .Inpim. hns reeei
ed cable instructions irnm the ni.ltn
nrlice in Yokohnmrt. aiithoriring him
to appropriate .ri(.lliMI from the fund
of the local branch to subscribe
to the Fourth Liberty Loan to that
amount. 'The Japanese bank bought
IIH.ihiii Mi.rth of the third loan
Manager ,nki hns been nsrued av
the chairman of the Japanese coin
mittee for the coming drive for the
Fourth Liberty I nan, in absence
of K. Yaiiiamoto, president of the
.Japanese chamber of commerce,
who met with remarkable success
when he directed the third loan
campaign among the Japanese bu:
who is at present in Japan in eon
nertion with the rice embargo ijues
. s. s. -
Miss tiamie K. rtoseorans, .laughtoi
of Mr. and Mrs. K. IV Hosecrans. of
Paia, Maui, consented to n iiuick wnr
time wedding anil became the bride nf
Corporal William Phillips, I'. S. A., lat
Sunday. The wedding followed only
a few hour after she hnil given ",r
consent, as her husband it mooii to I
part for a mainland officers' training
camp, with likelihood of leaving short
ly afterward for France, says the Maui
News of September 1.1.
Mr. Phillips, who was until a few
months was an employe of the Maui
Agricultural ompany, i t nut. "
since been a member of one of the
Hawaiian regiments at Schoheld Bar
racks. He recently was aceepte.l as
a student candidate for a commission
through the officers' training camp,
and expects to leave this week for
('amp l'ike, Arkausas, where the school
is now located.
Coming home to Maui last Saturday
night on a few days' leave of absence,
the marriage was decided upon Hun
dav afternoon, and took place at the
Pain I'nion Church at eight o'clock the
same evening. A Inrge number of
friends of the young eople were pres
cut nevertheless, invitations having
been telephoned out about four o'clock.
The bride was attended by her sister.
Mis Kita Hosecrans, as bride's maid,
while the groom had as best man, H.
J. Bridgeford, a comrade in arms, anil
also another Maui lxy. The ceremony
was performed tiy the Rev. .V. Craig
Bowdish. i.astor of the church. Mrs.
J. C. Villiers played the wedding music
niost effectively
toninent for duty with troops as a
'Students will nrinariky not be
iiermitted to remain on duty in the
college units after the majority of their
fellow citizens of like age have Iweti
, called to military service at camp"
(although there are a few exceptional.
Modifies Academic Work
I lu view of the comparatively short
tune during which most of the student
soldiers will remain in college and the
exacting military duties awaiting them,
Colonel Kecs announces that academic
instruction must necessarily be modi
tied along lines of direct military value,
, u( the uui department will prescribe
'ni siigjie-t inch modifications.
I The schedule ot puiely military in
striotioli, howevel, will not preclude
ctTeet i e a aileinic " or k .
C.loncl Kees says that the primary
of the students Army I lain
lltlll.c the executive
1 11 11 -1 and the physical
colleges to assist in
or new armies.
, i:ivi Colonel lice,
111 a k 1 ug ot cont rac ' s
lis h a mil- 11 11 it s of t lie
nnd tcacl
eipliptlicnt ol th
the training of
The plan, als'
colltelllpin t c tin
with all 1 nil it ut m
students' A 1 tn v
'raining Corp
for tl
housing, subsisteiici
t ill- st , 1, lent soldiers
incumbent upon t h
mine the expense
then housing, subs
and 1 II st 1 net ion 1
and adds that it
gov eminent
from O.-tobe
to US j
cr I ..,'
istelice and
ilist I lie
i-ts with
tion, to be do
. t.i be done throui'li contra
College of Hawaii.
' It is. therefore, desire I by the
war department," continues the olonel,
"that each institution nut hon.ed to
maintain a corps unit shall contract at
the earlie-t possible moment with the
war department for the housing, sub
si-iciiec and instruetii f the soblo-n
assigned to it as members of the corps
Bate for Subsistence
The per it it-111 rate of if I for sub
sistence and housing n to govern temp
oranlv. 1.11 the assumption that the a v
crage cost ot riollsing is ir
In t cut v . cuts per dav and sul
f it'll
from seventy to eighty
and the
1 1 ill a 1
If tin
lee of
is lar'i
for this
is not
,.r d,
mi for
re lire
charge is
II tuition
III 1 7 I!' IS.
no fa.-iliti
It the
Hawaii for
mo-. 1 .
i p.
1 1
1 arc to be ere
Mild there I
purpose. 'I tic
led. Th,
sii 1 1 a 1 .1 c
kind ..I
ii)i a- th
1 a in p'i -ground
,- 1 Olldi
111 porta nt
ti.ms are healthful anl nuiutaiv
The contract status . -on temp lutes .
course, Iheie nhnll be in. chlile to tin
student for
IT Silbn.nt, I
"The lea
ed n,. far
..m l lb,-,
that itn 11
. 1 1 -1 red Li
inst rin t ion , nor for h.uisiii
1 act u'ii
tin- I,
IS sill
, tre,
II feel
1 11
ll 1 1 1 k
I II me
ni lit,
i.-li t in -and
1, 1 1.
.I tin
I I t"
,.t 1 1
The Mum
1 p. ri mni
1 T. HI
haw adnnt.
line; M-.plllll
diatl an n
tellchlllg I
pIlLlle s.'tlu
:t Hint in
I , , ,
. Ilium. 'c
I ierinan
111 the c
1 ll 11 1
r ' ii 1 "i nrrrs
. .. . ,
i .i .. . i .-i itmii TAfrrniuL imrpvnfo awd
'Gabriel D'AnnunzIo Dropped Thousands of Manifestoes on Vienna,
But He Wanted To Do Wore Damage, Aviation Is Greatly
Developed Among People of Country
' ASHIMJTON, August :tl When
jCabrielc . I ' n ii ii ii 7 1 , with his airplane
j sipiadron. dropped manifestoes on Yi
enna, why didn't he drop bombs!
'.lodge l.indscv of Ilcnver, for one,
! knows whv. For when he was iq
j Venice, two monts he dined with
ithe poet, nnd il ' A n 111111710 told him of
I the coming raid He was planning it
I even then. And lie didn't drop bomb
(on Vienna because the Italian govern
i inent didn't want him to.
1 "You see," he explained, "it is this
way. I he Austiians have never bornli
ed Venice. ' '
"Have never bombed Venice?" Tin'
.Tndco believed he had henrd of their
bombing Venire ninny times. And
within n stone's throw of the Rridge
of Sighs, he had seen sufficient e i
dence of it.
" No, " said d ' A nnunrin, " no. It lias
been the Hermans, when they hne
been here to assist in Austrian offen
sives. They have aimed bndly, but
they have done their best. The Ans
trians, however, perhaps because the
l'ope asked it of them, have spared it
And when they had long range gun
near enough, they did not fire upon it
with them. Therefore I believe that I
shall not be allowed to go."
Bulletins Are Sold
He was allowed to go with severnl
postmen's bags full of information for
the Austrinns. They know now what
has been happening on the west front,
that the Americans have been arriv
mg in r ranee even more rapidly than
the Cicrmaiis have been moving Her
linwnrds, and that the shipping bal
ance against the siihmnrine is now
about three to one. And according to
the Vienna Arbeiter Zeitung, d 'Annua
zio's news bulletins are so sought for
that they are selling for thirty anil
forty k ronersapiece. But two months
ngo d'Annnnzio was thinking only of
bombs, and the obstacle in the way ot
using them.
However, he told the Judge, as he
sat among his roses, if he had to give
up the Vienna excursion, thnt was no
srood reason whv he should give up
the second and longer fli'jht. Where
was it to take him? To Berlin.
Worked Before War
Lone; before the war the men
of I
Turin and Milan were showing their
old time dexterity in fine steel work
ing in the making of almost unbent
able racing automobiles. It seems to
hnve come straight down from the
famous Milanese armorers. When
Italy entered the wnr the Capronis nn''
t hei r .fellow s nt once turned that skill
ed craftsmanship into the manufacture
of verv fast, but. above all, very pow
erful nnd dependable airplane engines.
The Caiironis and the other "me
chanics of the head." as the Italians
call them, worked consista nt I v upon the
technolngv of the whole machine. And
it was as if thev had had the long
If That Interned In Other Coun
tries Is Considered Loss Is
Now Two thirds
( ilTlliil li
is pr,
I hllo
! .1.1 ted
I the
w it h t he eon
fin r -, one of
,1 .".ti.iiiiu tons.
st ruet ion
j w Inch is r
1 to be 11a 11
I also build
Thev are
and a Tir
vial trade
j pit all to go into
J si it is ,-i h noii 10 e d
III! Ill I
1 the
Iftlll pllbilshfil lv
public 1 11 f 01 mat 1011
nil Illit Ice
1 -h 1 110 ton
till' fllllo
w I lie
:i 1 1 1
m lie
- i.rt her n
ill Keillor I
11I011K1I llur
;iu. Limited in '
li tn pll let clltl 1
l-ef.trc, . luring
W ll I. Il c.illt 11 I lilt 1
- I ici mini nici
il t.i i.v.i. :;!iti
I Hun, lull-
j tied "lie,
I Mil. I aftel
1 in 11
1 In
11 r. ' '
tlf. Tl
1 -1 1 i 1 1 1 1 liuir
j;riis reyi-
StlijJOW tin -indirect
mure than
lie 11 III .1 1 11 1
crc.l I I) II n i, ,1
lmc Mm
' III' lll.lllll
JIIMI yri.nn ,
.hiiiunrv I. I!IU
.0 percent
If the -lm.- i-t
Ivine 111 neutral 1
liurbur 11 1 c count
. 11 uf ionii r v iiiciiMi
I us l"-( an a pre .
nicunii i i- about two t hi rdn
ne l.iTinaii mer.liant uilirine
lot.c a in with. 1 11 com pari
lill'SC ll.nnCS till' following
. nhi.n outfit'. I by CcilllMIl
. oiiipa nies during the war i-
of the en
would l.c
noli With
tal.'e of
I n,.amshi
of lllti rent
I Some Large Ship Building
I Of the leading colli .ll II o-
the Hum
Minn the
bill); A inc r 1. an Ll In in I u
I 1 mi:i 1 . k . with .".li.iiuii loan
bine nt .a mil Tiri.it, with
.. the tur
I'.'.oiiii tons,
'.J.iiiin tons
ar Hrt
11; built, of
-apacity of
the largest
The ileus
liirt!.' pas
while two
in each are
e. in I. mil
11.1 tl
it other ships ol
1 1 a tilbury lir ln.
ic -li'iinn'r arc bci
our. with a .aii;o
mm each, w ill be
r. in the world.
I.I in bull.blio (lire
and freifcM beats,
camels of l.l.iinn 1.
1 11
; nit-11. in
IS. 1
I fici)ihli
' I 11 r n :
I sender
, ot her n
1 n
Te. kl. libel)
nn; tun. .-aioi
cadi I'm the
4 i oent e Iti 11 11 Ic
htcainctn of 17.11110 to
I'a 111111111 1 a ual ne r v if
The Hill
fnlir 1 III;
Oils I .1 I t
till illll
The .,i
two lar;
.lenl'l I'U.
(III. I. ll
Al'n hi
n I .'.-
ibii r g Hunt ll A inci
;o ni en mers In 1 11.;
. n-i.le from the '
11 e.l si-t.r nlnp
i 1 I s, ill in I ..in
t h Icrioii 11 I .In. 1
;e liners, I1.I11111I
.,t nun I..:,, c
I '- '""
I 1,1 m I'llll I n.'
I d M.c K'i
1 a 1 ,
if th
W, SUIlk.
I -il 1 Id 1 11
and lllu
ami two
n-li. The
l.c ll'l.l
. I me I"
III I . ,111)11
steamers, r 11 11 1 11 I'roui
Losses Not Replaced
A. cording to the ab.
flight nod the" heavy operation 111
their minds from the beginning Now,
in the last year, the tortoise has reach
I ed the goal again. They- have be
', gun to make good.
i They llrst showed what they could
I do by dropping thirty tons ot bombs
I 011 Tola in a single raid. They did it
' with onlv a few machines, toor and
all cnine back uninjured. e,ording
; to 11stria11 airmen, it didn't seem
j possible to injure them
Like Distance nights
They began next to tram for
''ni'ce fly ing. And then' thev
naed their true Itiilimi capacity
it i
fur 1
ithe practical, another ipinlity
u u hflVt' I
' taken into little account
thonoh we
I,,.,, it in the s ss of almost evervl I his showing or an increase of seventy
i Italian who opens .1 shop on the next I five eases on the Garden Island in one
I comer Mail transportation In Itnlvi'ear. without -consideration of the
I had become difficult on Ian, I. A nd bv number of deaths from the disease, and
sen (icrmnii and Austrian submarines the probable number of incipient nnd
hail made it move than difficult.
AccordinL'lv throughout Itnlv's whole
thousand miles of lenL'th nn. air mini
1 service wa established. That was
1 long befoie our fivers bcL'iin to carry
i letters, rather irregularly, between New
i V irk 1 nd Washington. And when tin
: Italian airmen flew to Sardinia and
j Sicily, thev both carried letters and
I looked for submarines n well. When
will we do that between Boston niu
St. .lohns, Newfoundland, and bet wee
Key West and Havana? Above all
there were dozen" of young Italian'
with whom flights of tiOO and Timi mile
had simply become a part of their reg
ular routine.
The next step was to combine the
heavy operation and the distance flight
And they did that when the Krench
ami Knglish were sore beset in the
spring by the first great Herman drives
Squadrons of Capronis flew straight up
over France and went to work almost
before they knew if there would In
hanger space for them nt night.
Flight To Vienna
And the last step was taken whei
d'Annnnzio flew to Vienna. Not in
the flight itself, though it is the most
impressive piece of air work done so
far in the war. But iu this: Tin
Italians proved that they have got
the necessarv speed in their
machines. They made a
whole fine
above Yi
s an hour
miles, including the "stop
ennn, nt nearly ninety mile
Protecting plnnes, "nvionu de ehasse,"
went with them. But the bomb-carry
iug plnnes were no longer gp-nt lumber
ing, "half time busses." Italy made
it clear she had produced somethinp
fast enough to fight and bomb as well
"Go to Berlin?" said d'Annnnzio,
"Of a certainty we will go to Berlin
Not from Italy, but from France
where there will be no Alps to cross
The distance? It is only a t hir.1
L-reater than tn Vienna, nnd what of
that? Much more, they are already ex
pec ting us. "
of Hawaiian
1 1
, be I
possession ot
Long ltcach,
her through
S.irah Still
1 1 1 for n i a.
r gin ml
coining into
aunt, a Mrs.
formerly a missionary
a iceiiit celebration
to India,
f Ilominioii
I lay 111 l.oim Heucli, 11 Hawaiian .iiai
tet w im one of the entert a i 11 inent al
traction. Min Beatrice Mecuui. 11
member of the uraiiint ion, ii.cordinn
tu the l.im Alludes Tiinen, "wore a
j cape 111 a. It' from the feathers of b
now extinct, for a roal prince of
i wuii. The cane wus brouuht from
I Inlini.ln in IMH by Captain McCaunlin.
' who ).','i e it to Sarah Millson, a Mi"
I Moiuirv in India. Mrs. St ill-ttin was
the oiiiiidaunt of Miss Lillian Turrill
of the Strand a pa rt men t n who is the
present owner of the cupe. Miss Tor
rill Million the en pe nt .VI,iIMI and III
tends u'iv'"it museum."
If such rare feather cape exists an
effort will be inn le
the Hisliop Museum
to secure it for
lines ure building about lOU.OOO tons
ultouether, which is not nearly enouK'i
to replace the losses of the (ieruiBii
iiicrchant marine duriii); the war. It
was therefore necessary to eiiconrni;c
new construction by go ernnieiitnl
measures. This purpose is served by
the law regarding the recoiistructioii
uf the merchant marine recently passed
by the reiehstag.
DfJ.Cbllis Browne
Acts tike a Ota "
th on.. 6)cinc In
l SalllatKt
C-.i 1 laeln ldlcai
, ,-, It , I. . .Ll 1 lie. II '
iaiiki iiiiinr lPiiiii ii i ii ii ii ft nil mill ill ...
Number of Registrations Grows ;
So In Year .That Alarm Is
Felt BrSealth Uoard A
iio mpid is t h increase of tuber
ulosis, the "white; plague," in Ha-
nnii tfldav, which luc rubers, of the
board of health assert I. a greater J
menace than was leprosy at any time ;
iii the pnst, is most startltnglv shown
. by the statistics regarding the disease '
I on Kauai. ;
1 Tn the' ?efff" Trrm the end of -Aug-I
lust, mi7, to the; end of August 10H,
there has been an increase in the num
ber of Kauai cases of nenrly one hun- 1
dred percent, according to the records
of inspection and registration on file
at the board of health office. These
records show that the number of cases
registered in August, 1917, was
138 1
nml tnp iximnpr ror th ona ot Aug-
"nl 1 ,l,n vrm rtnn milium iiuumr i im
- 1 JK a thnt
! otherwise unknown cases, is so startling
that the health officers believe there
I must he some duplication in the regis
1 tration. However, President Paxson
says he knows there has been nn in
crease Bnd that the possible duplica
tion cannot be anything like the total j
ncrcRse shown. I
Explanations Offered
One reason Ascribed for the recent '
ncrense in the number of cases regis ,
ere. I is the medicnl examinations of
Iraftees. The military physical exami
nation revealed a large number of here
ofore undiscovered cases on nil the j
slands. hut the proportion on Kauai j
seems to have tieen larger than else
w here.
But Kauai shows up nnenviably in :
the tuberculosis records otherwise.
While the population of the Garden Isl- 1
and is far less than on Oahn it has !
nearly half as mnnv tuberculosis cases
-egistered nnd its total is not much I
ower than thnt of Maui. Proportion
itely to population the Big Tsland has
1 much lower percentage than nny of'
the islands.
Onlv one plausible reason can be nd
vanced for the conditions on Kauai, j
with its comparatively small population
ind area nnd that is lack of proper
treatment and the increased darfger of
-ontagion until about a year ago. At
'hat time the Sain Mahelona Memorial I
Home was opened which provided a ;
sanitarium for the treatment of the
disease which was lacking before. All ,
the other Islands had hnd homes and
sanitarium for the treatment of the ;
uberrulosis rases for several years.
One Thousand Sick
The total registration of tuberculosis
nes for the Islands bs shown by the
board of health records is 1013.
These are segregated as follows:
Honolulu, 374: Onhu outside Honolu
lu. 43: Maui, 1 0 : Kauai, 213, and Ha
wnii, l.r)J.
The number of these cases receiving
treatment in the various island sani
tar'iims is given below.
1 eahi Home, Kuin Sanitarium.
I:'): Snm Mahelona Memorial Home.
3!l nnd Piiumnile Home ".").
For comparison the total eases nn
the various islands at the end of Aug
us-. 1!M7 are L-iveii below:
Honolulu, .'tis; Oaliii ouside Hono
lulu 113: Hawaii, I.'IH; Maul, "JL'T, and
Kauai, ll.'tf.
ecui d i n' to the latest advices re
...ii.,t I...... from Japan, two new liners
now under const met ion in one of the
the T.
I'l a lie I-
a ids will be added by 1
In 11 the Orient Sari
the latter part of this
The om!.:iii:iI i-lan wan to add 1
nt .' m , the early part 1
iUl. bit it now sei-llis posni
the nc, additions 1 Id be
ne. I bv December lit the
Hawaii is iiiipnrtiiin aiinunlly '.'III"1
north of mos.iiito sticks from Japan,
according to ligures compiletl by the
Honolulu .Inpiinese chamber of com
ineree. The mosipiito sticks were until
recently imported free of duty, but at
i inposed
a duty ot
tii.oii them
fifteen percent is
w. a. a.
Walluee Keid, dr.. son of the film
star, is the proud recipient of nifta
from admiring fans and threatens to
give his good looking futher u run in
the race for popularity. The other day
a Hawaiian doll, a toy Hawaiian bout
1 rul a string of island pearls that are
said to be wonderful fur teething, ar
rived for the infant son of the actor
from a fun who had seen a picture of
Wallace, Jr. I.os Angeles Times.
and ONLY OENUl ,E.
j Checks and arrests
' The Cast ..tniedr known tur
asthma, bronchitis.
NIUSALQIA, BOUT, nnwu tmm u.st.
Teelioor croinpanlal Mak Bottle
1 T. Dvsseo, LiJ l.oi
on. S I
- R '
Passport For Travel From
Pnacf Tn. lelanrU
What Honolulu Folks Are Doing
At National Capital George
R. Carter For France
WASHINGTON, August 29 (Mail
Special to The Advertiser) President
Wilson hss finnlly issued his proclama-
tion, putting into operatfon the new law
regarding requirements of passports for
those who are travelling between the
mainland and Hawaii. Assurances are
confirmed, however, that passports will
not be demanded of persons easily iden
tified but, instead, permits will be is
sued for the necessarv travel by the
immigration service officials. The new
law is effective from September 15.
This arrangement was worked out by
(leorge MeK. McClellan, who gave it
a deal of attention.
Mr. McClellan is bringing his family
here from Seattle. Mrs. McClellan and
heir son, Stephen, are expected in
Washington shortly.
Judge Ballou anil Mr. McClellan have
token up anew the matter of retired
pay for former Federal Judge lole.
Bills have been introduced in both
houses of congress and a hearing had
before the senate judiciary committee.
There is not much certainty yet regard
ing the outcome but it is recognized
that there is difficulty in bringing con
gress to consider legislation of this
character at present.
Hawaii ans In War Work
Several other people of Hawaiian in
terest are stopping in Washington for
a senson. Willnrd K. Brown is hero,
workiug with the Food Administration
and Kx Governor Carter, who resided
for quite a time in Boston, has come to
Washington to take up some work for
the Red Cross. He probably will be
sent to France in furtherance of his
present activities.
Cflpt. W. F. Ibllmgham is engaged
here ou very important motor truck
, work in connect iou with the transpor
tatiou service.
Sugar Committee Satisfied
The Sugar Planters committee, con
sisting of J. W. Waldron, K I. Mead
and T. H. I'etrie, after quite a sojourn
in Washington and numerous confer
ences, have about closed their labors.
They have reached a substantial agree
ment with the authorltjes of the Food
Administration about the price of sugar.
This has not yet been announced but
it is believed that the decision ou the
price will practically turn on the agree
ment between the I nittd States gov
ernment nnd the Cuban government
with reference to the prices tir be al
lowed for Cuban sugars.
W. a. a.
Advertiser's Kakaako Korres
pondent Finds Dogs Plentiful
and Luaus the Same
K.-i h 11 n.i ui, the venerable ' ' Kaka
nk.i Km Tf-pon.lf in f ' of the Honolulu
Suutlav A.li ertiser, ho has been
speii.liii); 11 little vacation on Maui,
taking in sights, nnd incidi'iitallv get
I tut) some fresh air into his lungs, has
written the Muui News h letter which
indicates that the Kakaako oracle has
l.ccii cnnyinn liiniHt'lf on his vacation,
savs the V'nllev Island paper. He says:
IM. litter of Muui News:
Today 1 oing buck my home in Kn
kiiakn. ii befor I noes 1 like took my
pen in hand ii rite sum few line to
1011 about tin tiling what do J see A
hear 011 Maui.
Kirstly, you have noospepper almost
);ood like Alert iner.
L'lnlli, 1 Muui get t'hatiibers of j
Kominer.e ii Koiuile Makiialu 1 liaolc
- :i 1 1 1 14 thus h iik'ilant Kumitei same
like what we had down in Kakaako,
J they showed they jet a patriotiek
fillings In they hurt like Us Kuknako
fillers, beens they don't wanted for
thev i-hilrens to learn & talk this Hun
:iidly The Muui peeples get jus the
same pu'akiki in the head like us
Kakaako Si don't linen good the word
what President Wilson telling to us
I. ecus the polntiek must ndjurn in this
11 r time days.
-tthly, few days when I cum Maui
incnny fresh in the sea all the po
liecniiius ).ii out 4 catch the dog, 4
neerly erry days I go the luau.
Suy, Mister Kdditter, Wasamatter
you Maui fuller don't niertise good
this ditch trail its most beautiful things
I ever see, I hen you )jet nieiiny hun
dred tonris 1-11 in here errytimes in the
niiniiiifi times; nnd not her trubble you
fuller heie c.cl 110 Inline for the miili
h ni tu ri le, be.on sum waliine huole
yet to weak 111 the ley 4 cHnuot walk
Kiry where I go Mister Kddilttvr,
erry plHiitashuii, erry kuleanu, from
up tup the inotintuiii till .low 11 the sea
the peeples telling is belong Baldwin
Mitebe tliss not rite for only a or L'
fuller to owned errythings, but lucky
things tins Muldwin Uiy is good ful
lers - not like Link Me Candle, becos
erry Haw '11 I '111 talking tell to me
this Hultlwiii boys good to the Haw '11
Ji treated the poor peeple rite, & help
eiini buddy what go them if they gel
pilikia. Not one Huw-'irl heer talking
beens thev are no use.
Sri ears I cum Maui agen, & I
hope so the feesh & the dog all fat
a gen.
inutl by for this 1 inlen,
Yours truely fren,
fsntattea OomDaizv
a lb. 11 Agricultural Co., Ltd
Ap ka Hngar Co., IAd.
Kohnln Sugar Compaay
Wahlawk Water Company, Lt.
Castle &Cooke,
Pulton Iron WorVi, f Bt. Louis
Babeoek k Wilro Company
Green's Fuel Keonomiser Comma
Chas. C Moore Co., Engineers
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 Fort and Merchant Streets
Regular Sailings to BRITISH
COM'MBIA (change at Victoria, B.
('., for Seattle; Vancouver is con
necting point for passengers by
to or via t8. Paul, ChicaCgo or Mon
treal), FIJI, NKW ZKALAND and
Theo.H. Davies&Co.Ltd
Commission Merchants
Sugar Factors
Ri Plantation f'o.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd
Apokaa Hugar Co., Ltd.
Kul ton I rou Works of St. Louis
Blake Steam Pumps
Western t'entrifugala
Habcock 4 Wilcox Boilers
Green's Puel Keonomiser
Marsh Steam Pumps
Mat son Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping ilu.
Kohals Sugar Co.
iionoi ri.r iron wdrks c.-m-
chiuery of every description made te
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Lnt. 'red at the Postotli. e of lloiinluln,
T. II.. as second class matter)
Per Year J.(HI
Per Year (, foreign J i),bi
Payable Invarinhly in advance.
Th AssocUUd Prsss is sscluslvslr sn
tttlsd to tht nss for rtpubllosUoo of all
nswi-dsapstobss crsdltsd te it or sot otasr
wlss crsdltsd la this pspsr sad also tfeo
local bows pabUsasd tasrsln.
0. S. OKANB, Business Manager.
"The bottle that fed me. bit me,"
is perhaps the nay Baby Kddie Nilvft
would, if he could ni.'u talk, pain
phrase the title of a once popular
-cing, as a result of an accident ho
experienced with his nursing bottle
I'stc rditi .
l ittle Kddie, who is only
one year old. fell wilh his bottle yes
terday. The bottle broke and Kddie
got h niiBty. deep cut in his right hand,
whieh had to be dressetl ut the einer
geney hospital.
Another case treated at the city hos
pital yesterday were the wounds of
Mn line I ('umbra who got his right
leg rut
by the spikes of a pair of
shoes while playing ut the
w. a. a,
vuil ever tried Cliuuiberlain 's
I In 1
Pain Halm for rheumatism 1 lt not.
1 011 are wasting time, us the longer
this disease runs oil the harder it is
to cure, (tel u buttle todav. ut"ly it
with a vigorous mashai.e to the afflicted
par's and you a ill be surprised uud
delighted lit the relief obtained. Pes
sale by all dealers. Ben on, Smita A
Co, Ltd., areata for Hawaii. Adv.

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