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KVENING niJI.LRTIN, llON'OLMAX T It.. SATfUDAY. APRII. 25. IMS.
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' VIEWS OF HOBSON AND SAITO
HOBSON SEES THREAT IN GREAT
ARMY NOW KEPT UP IN
Congressman Illcduinnd Pearson
llohrou In tmo of thu hardest llghtcni
for u Kio.it Nuvy tli.it Hie country
lias. I to freoly piodlrtcd Hint ho
had a inn j(irt In tint House Tor the
four-battleship piogrnui. Imt thus fur
linu lii'im unable to pull tlm hill
lliiiiugh. When thu iiipiiiirlnti(iu
Mil was before tho House Mr. llob
noli in.iilc onu of tlio iidtuhlo bpocthos
lit tho yo.tr. Pointing to what ho !
elated In ho the precarious I'liinlllliiii
of thu iiiitlonal defense of tho Pulled
States hoth In tho Atlantic anil tho
1'acltlc 'Occuiie, Air. llohson innilo
mi earnest 1 Ion f.ir two h.itllcshlm
of 23.00U toim displacement In nihil
tion to Iho two nuthorizcil b) tho nuv
ill niiinnl'.itlii hill. I If talil that u
conservative estimate winihl lii'llo:it
that for tho minimum liaelu (it bc-cur
lly unit safety In tho Pncllle Ocoiri
Ihd ('tilted Ht-itvs thoiild lay down
tit loaht Tour hit; ships n ear for
iiiuiiy years to come, "tint II Japan
t'unroiloH to iih v.hal Ik lncvltahlo! tin
American rontrol of llw Hon r.iouml
whloli our possessions uro itoatleiod."
Ah u minimum fur thu Atl.'iitlo Oceun
tho Bovornmont should luy down six
battleships n jc.ir, ho rnilil. Heroin
fin r, nald Mr. llohson, tho weakness
or Ainorlon In the mailer of n.illon.'il
dofc'iiso had not been fatal to Hi
Ml 111 mid dovolopinenl, because the
oceans constituted a meat hauler be
tween America and tlio ninilos of the
world. "Now, hovoor," Bald he, "tho
oceans. hao hccii hiidgcd mid tho
urinlos of I lie w'oild hnvo boon
linniKlit to our doom, and along with
tho armies of tho older nations of
I'uiopo li.no ciniio Iho minion of tho
ancient natloiiH of Aula." lie Bald
that vvhoto Aincilca fonnoily livo.l
111010 or loss In Iholallon, hIiu Ih now
exciting tho Jouloiih ijf other great
milloiiH In llnoilonlng their Mipio
inaoy In commute, Industry ami fi
nance. In aildlllini, ho doolnrod thai
ict'cnt events hnvo Ihiowii iih Into
Iho political mii lex of tlio world, ami
that thu dangere of being improparol
lira becoming gioutei ami gioutut
Willi each Kiircioillug oar.
After calling attention to America'
lack of it moicliHiit lnntlno, which
could ho used an niixllluilos In tlmo
of war, and of transports necessary
for properly conducting war opera
tloiiH, Mr. I loli on Buhl:
"Wo have almost no standing iiriuy
ami could not pi event tho udzuio hy
a foreign power of n harbor on our
shores or near our BhoreH, to ho used
us a uaviil biso; whereas It would
ho pr.iollrnlly liupnsBlhlo for Ainoiloa
to hi euro a naval base or opor.itloiiN
In lluioponu wutois. Knits, mines,
tin p. does, torpedo boats mid sud
uuiiIuob mo valuable nccossorlos. hut
Biich defenses hnvu never Bloppod n
iletornilneil coinniandor of n groat
licet They did not stop Nelson at
Cnpcnlmgon, nor I'nrragut at 'Mobile
ll.ty, nor Dewey at Manila. Such do
foiiBtm nuiT determine Iho Ihsiiob of
ii war. Tho fin tu that wo hnvo nro
woefully lininuiiiu'd, wheicas. tho
ti ooiii needed for other luudwnrd do
fente could not bo mobilized within
the time ueccsniy."
The poslblllt of a eonfllrt with
Japan was discussed at length by Mr.
Jlouson, JI euld II was but pcrrccl-the
A a Vrf x-MmiJsMiL jjMi-Mliii: i,mflMimi. miutiiii A. W'JatoWkfc..tv w . M, .Ni.-ij.. Xk, .L 'iJ".'kAu..A... iM&toM&,iAii)iiiakt; fa-'..
Finest Production; Drank with
ly natural for Japan to nspho to doit
limte Iho coiuiuerco of Chlli'i. tin
(oinnnico of A. In and or Iho I'litri'
Ocean, and ho mlili d It wns porfecll
11at1u.1l for Japan to sock In coiiliot
iho pollcloH of China and In all 'In
iillircin.ic) 111 tho Pacific Oeoiin, nit I
to lead tho Yellow rnco toward 11 1
I cognized supremacy in tho world.
With legal il to tlio groat nation 1
of Iho whlto race. Mr. llohson siild,
"It In of course, clear to Iho Japan
ese statesmen that America In tho
one great nation standing fltdwnit
of tho ionization of tlfcso ambition:-.
It Is trim thai America only links 11
fair oltiiuco mill no favor, simply the
open-door policy. In China, but this
policy got s counter to Japanese itlu
Tho United SlnlC3, Bald Mr. Hob
liiii, niiiKt accent Jnpr.n'H prolosti
tlniiH of frlondship, and wo Hhoiil !
most cordially rccipincalo frlcndl1
foillngH iiml should icallzo thai If unv
In oath should como hetwoon Iho two
countries It would ho our fault, on 11c
count, of being mi defenseless, nm!
not the fault of Japan.
I'm ulng Mb analysis of tho condi
tions in the Pacific, Mr. Hudson tit
olnred Hint "wo cannot Iguoro Ih"
fact that Japan has undertaken stup
endous war preparations, piepara
Hops which have doubled the nation
al debt of Japan since tho war '.'II U
ItUBshi was nur. It Is estimated tli.i
bIhi has between 3un.il It) and ino.linn
moil iiiidor ait'ih el there Is no men
aco finm Iho armies of Klliorla or tin
armies of China or tho armR-H of
l'lirnpo. No nation Blneo Iho world
began has ever maintained such an
army, under tilth condition, cxcnpi
as 11 picparutlon for 1111 emly cam
palgn of aggrcTislon."
Continuing, Mr. llohson f-ald th-i
notwithstanding tho fact lli.it lite
battleships of tho Itunslan liay ha I
been added to the Japanese navy, and
ullhoiigh the Husslau Heel hail Min
ified fl'om tlio Pacific Ocean and
tlieio whh no licet of any size of am
Kuiopean nation In that ocean and
no licet of any luropoau nation thut
was availablo to bo sent nway from
niliupo Into tlitiMi regions, yet Japan
lias launched upon a stupendous pro
giam of naval expansion. Some, tie
said, hud liuaglniil that Japan's w.i,
like pioiwi.illoiiH wt.ro Inlcndeil fur
China, hut ho ileel.ucd nn one could
itinceito liow a groat now nnv.
woiiM ho utoilod, wIiqiciih thoro I"
scnrcoly 11 ClilneBo gunboat. Tlio
tlulloil Stalot, he said, could not h.
nore tlio fact thul wurllkit uellUtlt i
have been going on in Jap.in "at a
foveitsh rate" bluco tho wur with
Russia. Ho said Japan had made
groat imrchasoii of war mntorli'l
abroad. He polntetl particularly li
tho fact thut Amoilca had supplied
7.'.(,oon iMo hancls. "although nu
own troops have not yet been sup
plied with now rlllos." Neither coulJ
Iho Hulled States Iguoio tho fact, ho
maintained, that two naval bases had
been' established in l'oiiuoia and tlm
li'Bcadorcs lsl.iudB. down noar Lu
zon, unil Unit iih hoM lers wero ilb.
chuigetl at Hlioshluia they t-nilirrat-oil
Mi. lllibaou chuigetl that Japanese
spies hao been ilillgout and actlvj
throughout tlio Philliiplnou, in our
outlying possessions, thioughniit nil
parts of America, In onr forts, arson
ills, Bhlpynrds, and particularly ii'
anil dim 11 tho coast along tho I'.iclfl ,
In noting the elruieula of America'
defense mid mapping and charting
hurhois and iipprnachos from the
lear to our coastwise forts ninl t t
llcfonliig to tho ultu.itloii In Si 1
I'mncleco, Mr. Ilobsim declared that
most trifling. Incidents lueto were
V . . inn iiiiiiili nn inn i"" i"-' ' intui
ntiT ilTflTlu,u," '" t",riilti,"y i"-1 ' without
Ci V fi uwfilflVt ,s,:i!,ir,,i,H ,,is'' ,o "" 1 i,c ,,r
JAPANESE PUBLICIST SAYS FUR
ORE ABOUT ARMY IS ALL
Shltllfhlro Salto, 0110 of the lead
ing men of Japan write.i a signed ar
ticle for the Han I'ranclsco Call in
which ho icfiites tho IdeaB regard
ing Jati.111 that are being sin cad
abroad by I'ledcrlck Hasklns the enr
icspoiitlcut of tho Han I'lauilhc-n llul
iotln. In his article Salto sets forth
tlio leason for Japan's exticuie ac
tivity In increasing its armament.
Hver) Intelligent observer of the
Asiatic quontioii must have convinc
ed himself that sooner or later there
will ho 11 gieat political convulsion
and national upheaval, and out of
tho resulting consequences anil final
adjustment tho destiny of an emplrj
of Id, (100, 0011 of people will depend;
and the peace of tho wholo win hi
anil the pi ogress of civilization will
ho at stake. And when this tlmo
shall come, what will be tho position
which Japan must assume? Tlio
tpiostlon Is 11 bewildering one, mak
ing 0110 pause mid ponder, and oven
puzzles tlio most enlightened of tlio
Jnpanosc statesmen. To meet
Hiunroly tho contingencies such in
these, .la pa 11 can lose no time, hut
must bo piepaicd, ami this prepara
tion miiht ho iiiudn whether Japan
la rich or poor, piosperous or pinei
tj stricken; and when tho tlmo shall
arrive, she must maishal her niiny
and navy for defense, whether she
may ho ruined or saved. This is. In
tlio main,, the reason why, In the
words of' Mr. Hasklns, Japan is
"spending millions to lit out tlio ar
my niul navy."
Tho Amoi leans may lost assured
that Japan litis not the lemotest Idea,
nor oven a thought, of waging war
against them, nor does sho entertain
i.ny III fooling against them on uc-
beized upon and made great littiin.i
"When wo lenll.o" said ho. "thai
In cast) of a war with Japan wo could
do nothing praetlenllv 10 harm thai
country, whcicas wo would ho or
posul on all Bides to injury Unit can
not bu computed. It becomes 11 mat
tor of absolute necessity for our
poaco and tranquility that wo should
not only hnvo a uanl force In tlin
Pacific as largo us that of Japan, hut
that 011 account of our stiateglo dis
advantage wu should hnvo a very sub
htunthil margin of superiority."
In conclusion, Mr. Unburn said:
"It ma) bo remaiked that at this
critical Jitiictuiti, when the world Is
drifting- towards warn, thut thu fall
urn 1111 the p.ut of America to build
up tho naval power adequate lo keep
peace In the P.iclllc Ocean will b.t
llablo to entail not only a, wnr bo
Iwoeu Amorlca and Japan, but iilti
nintoly n wnr between tho Whlto
race and iho Yollow rnco, and engen
der u hatred and linger between, the
races that woiilil prevent the carry
lug of thu (lospel of Poaco thiough
nut Asia. Tho truo policy for n,
Christian to ndvoeuto Is lo liavu lilt
country, tho giout poaco count)'),
keep tho pence, Bucnro mid croat
the oppoituntty for tho church to
lenrb tho tnj rlniltt of Asia and eairy
the Gospel until every knee shall
Bartlett Water makes the Finest
(imt of any such lib in- tiut'stlon
is 1 he Japanese l.thoi in He- t'nlted
Hl.iles; niorcovor, In 1 ih 1 in eon-
1 lime tho historical lie mil) rela
tions between tho two iteiniiles, Ju
lian -the wholo Jap.im e iiooplo
are iiillto willing to mop iho entire
funu e JupiincKo linmlKi.iin.il to the
I'nitcil Stntcs, If the .ltp..niM. hilior
er Is an undcslrahle w uc In thu
Aiiiericun inarhct, or a diiilmcutnl
Inlioicr to tho Atncrli in ihmicu tind
piosporlt.' Tho Pin Kit ocean Is
wide enough to nfinrd a lull play to
iho lings of both nations, and tho
rnniincrclnl Interests Ihiwooii the
two (iiunlrles nut loo M.mIi Intoi
As to tho Philippine" Mantis. I"t
us iiKsuiti tlio Americans enee for nil
that so long as tlio aftliieibigo shall
lein.iiu under tlio juotetiioti of tlio
Xuieric.'iu ling and us loin.- as It shall
be maintained not as it disturbing
factor In tlio general p. .uc of Asia,
so long Japan shall be happy with
the thought that such luge portions
of her neighborhood .11 set libido
for progressive iloetopnii lit without
Japanese euro or worn
Such sweeping abMitlons of tlio
Bulletin 'toritfipnnilf'i't as that "Ja
pan's only salt at li. 11 I emigration,"
that "Julian is to I ut up China to
all of tho other pent m," that tlio
"Japanese cannot tmuprchcnil or un
derstand tho white niin'H code," or
"being Incapable of playing the
gnmtw in wlille in hi s way," there
fore "he might uii-.'lllo the pence
of tho world"- tin statements may
simply be consldeiod as merely an
individual opinion ( that authority 1
and safely bo left to tho Intelligent
understanding of Hie American peo
ple. Wo do not aseit thut Japan is
not poor. She ! Indeed 11 poor,
small country, mill half tho size of
the state of Callfonii 1. To this poor,
small, weak nation however, heaven
has Imposed the on. tons tusk of lead-1
lug many ten millions of people to I
tho pass of cl.ill.itlnu and .progress j
ami she Is hcim a s watchman to
keep the poaco ami the balance of
power In Asia. Ami in tlio illsebaige
of this honorable dutv 10, mm, 1100 or
Jap 1 nose people 'Mini as one man
under the luipoil.il standard of chry
santhemum. Such u spirit as this Is quite In
comprehensible to up ordinary
stranger whose l.nowleilgo of Japan
Is not obtained in ilie sacred domes
of the middle classes, hut only gath
ered In ball roouir. ami among ti.i
houses. How ni.inv Japanese aio
thoro who undoisiiud tho bountiful
sacred ucss of the Miierlcau 11011104.'
So, how ninny Aiio'i leans know tlio
uoul or Hie Japanese gentlemen and
tlio Japanese l.idlis.' Tho Kioncli
Illations unil I'leuili maidens have
gladly sacillleed Hielr cherished
heirlooms to p.n off tho Indemnity
10 (I'ermany. Winn tho exigency
shall nrrl.o even Jiipaiicso will
ihecrfull) give up Hie last of his na
In conclusion wi beg to nsk tho
roriespondont tills tiuestlon: Wns
.lupin richer hufoii the Russian wnr
wus Jnptui ilehei liororo tho Chin
ese war than now
John Toner, 11 New York inotor
miiu, litis been au.iided ?tl, 01)11 for
the loss of 11 lug liot auso of cuieleKs-
11 ess of 11 follow winker. This Is the
flrut Judgment iimlor thu new labor
law, which holds a company lespon
Bible for Injuries leeched by one em
ploye thioitgh the negligence of an
George (inulil hii" asked Paris au
thorities for 1'ilnie Hello do Sagan's
police retold with a view to proving
to his slBtor, Mine. Anna, Hint tlio
suitor for her hand Is 11 rake ami
millions In dobt, It Is said.
Miss Annette I.oeb. daughter of
Charles Lnob of New Vorli. wifii mar
ried In Home, Italy, to 81k. Aiituio
l.uzzuto, nieniber of tho llnllnu Par-llauitut.
Importers of FINE WINES and .LIQUORS
Nuuann St. Tel. No. 808
J.T -Wi:'X-X1WX1SWM1WXMtT!':yX-1t-KX-)tilX-K X'''. r
Their Silver Wedding
Walliiku, Maui. April 21
Mrs. Jas. Shaw ctlehrated their sil
ver wedding at their itouio at PalTi
last Silunlay evening, which was very
largely nttended by the numerous
friends and relatives of tho happy
couple. Their son, Jus. II., who ban
been a resldml of San Vrnticlsco for
some lime, ret 111 lied Just in time tp be
present at tho festivities. Ilus.tcs con
vcyod'a large number of friends from
Walluktt and Kahiiliti to the set no of
mcirlmeut and relumed to their 10. 1
spoctlvo homes ilitrliig the wtv ulna '
hours of tho morning. The gifts ,
which consisted of blUciwaro, wero
both elegant and numerous, ami v.oiu
placed on exhibition In ouo 1' the"
rooms. A largo lanal was ended on !
the Piiunolio sltlo of thu liouso tunic ,'
which were two largo tables well lati
en Willi eatables of nil kinds Tb
guests wein decorated by Mrs. Shaw
herself with gaitleula Ids from Peak,
and also paper Illma lels Intertwined
with malic btought also from Pciihl.
A number of Pain boys Willi strlngo;
Instruments provided miotic for lb
occasion. Dancing followed Hut 1 11:111
and was kept up until iho early hours
of the mottling. The presence of u
largo number of tho friends of Mi.
nnd Mrs. Shaw wero sulllelent to con
vliieo every 0110 present or the high,
regard ill which Iho linppy couple 1110
belli liv their friends who each nntl all
wished them more years of happiness.
One of tho prettiest Kustcr break
fasts of lust week was gen by Mr.
mid Mrs. Albert t'.iuipl oil. Upon 11
cliclo of platy g'ass l"si'"l ! superb
center plo"j of lllllcs-of thc-t alloy Km
eliding this was a nee i.f tt. lined hr.il
egg shells mid peeping fiom livna.it
tiny chickens displayed tlcniselves
upon tho fragrant bod Attached tu
tlio place cards wero nosegays of 111-les-oMhe-valley
nntl tiny fealhorert
c lilt kB. The rooms wero fraginnl Willi
tho spring btos3oms, which profusely
dociinilcd the npuitment, Mrs. Cnmp
hell, a beautiful young woman ol tho
Greek type, looked well In her simple
fiock of white.
McClellan Bridge Tea
One of tho most elaborate and hril
Hunt brldgo teas ever given hero was
the one oil Tuesday that .Mrs. John
McClolhui was hostess of. The Will
klkl dining loom or tho Young hotel
was utilized for the occasion, being
divided hy portei lores. Tlio section
resorvod for the card players and the
other" for ser.lin the ten. Tho tea
table was most Iovel, fiagiaut double
v lob Is and maidenhair being used
lavishly In the ilcior.illvo bcheino. Tic
llrst prize. 11 soldi silver card lecclvoi,
wus won hy Mrs. Hairy Lewis, and
Mrs. W. I.. Stanley was given 11 dtir
dozen of solid sliver spoons for thu
boeond prize. Mrs. Mcflrow won n
Dresden china cup ami saucer and
Mrs. M0010 of Iledhiuils, took away
tlio cwibolatloii prlzo Among those
piobciitfe) Mis. Kbeii Low, Mis. S
Allen, Mrb (leorgo Heiiton, Mrs. Mr
Glow, Mrs. Arthur Ilerg, Mrs. Out.
Mrs. Lackland, Mrs. llalbteail, Mrs. C.
A. llrowu, Mrs. W. L Stanley, Mis
lliock, Mrs, Anderson, Mrs, 'von
llaiiini, Miss Dei Ilia Young, Mrs. G1I1;
b.iiiui, Mis. Hopper, Mis. Moore, Mrs.
Huriy Low-Is. Mrs. Mary Wldillllehl.
Bridge at Mrs. Wall's
Mr. nnd Mrs, Arthur Wall entoi
talneil at bridge last owmlng In lionoi
of General nntl Mis McClellan. Tin
rooms wero beautifully decorated with
flowers of the choicest v.uietles, nn 1
11 banking or fluo maidenhair reins
was most pleasing to tho tye. Orchids
weio much noticed and unique varln
Hon of palms nnd gieons were effect
holy placed. Mm Wall was bund
soinely dressed nnd 11 delightful I111..1
oss. Tlio first pilzos wcio Inass vaBt
and bow la in different and unusual
shopes nnd they wore won by Mrs C
Urown, Mrs. James Dougherty, Mrs.
Athortnn, while tho men's prizes wero
cairled awa by Mr. M. Phillips, Mr.
Athortnn. A delicious nipper was
Mi's .1. A Itodanctit gave n dollglr
fill pedio party oil Tliiusiln) nlnfit. Uie
occasion being the 1Mb birthday ol
her ilnughtor. She was Iho recipient
of many beautiful presents and all the
guests heartily congratulated tin
ohannhiB girl. The llrrt prize
latllea wan won by Miss IMvIr, nn
was 11 ling. Mr. l.yiuler won tlio flrtl
man s prize, a bountiful collar box. iin-l
tho consolation pilzo was carried off
by Mr. Todd. Doliclom tefroehmentr
of Ices, cakes, coffee and snndwlclu"
wore served. P wus a very pleasant
.iffnlr and will be long remembered b
For the Judds
Mrs. A. Krancbi .linhl. of Niiuanu
avenue, who Is giving n series of teis
for her cliurnilns now d.tugluor-ln-law,
Mrs. James Judd, entertilnod In
dor honor on Thursday ntternoon
llieio wore only rolallvo and Nuu-inu
valley pooplo present, miinv ctmiltig
on nrter "The Itoudlnft of Job." Mrs.
li.nw,,. I. .,1,1 i fin t. itltilv ilrt.uwml 111 fl I
on nfler "The IUmillnft of Job." Mrs.
lamou Jiidil was p.ottily dressed In nl
white Princess frock tucked ami Inlet
wild Insertion and lace. She In rc-j
celling iiiucli sochl nttvitloii. and
oveiyhod) Is much pleaeed with her.
Tho Hnrvnrtl Club or Hawaii had
Its second annual dlniifr at tho
homo of Judge S. M. llallou on Mon
day evening, Apill :!. Tlio spacious
dlnlng-rooin dad lianthoiuo tlec-ora-
tlons In which the crimson and Ilnr
Mild eoltns wcio conspicuous. '.. A.
Mott-Siultd curved tlio delicious
tciibt pig nnd served It In Ills polit
est political manner. Dr. W. It.
Princkerhoir assisted in tho dissec
tion wild ills surgical instruments,
wlillo li. A. Kninlscii gave 1111 I'
lustration of tint way tlio K1111.il
bar onr, hand out choice small fainio
to would-be honiesteaileis.
Considerable business wus trans
tit toil after tho illniier. Tho repoit
of the Stiitlents' Aid Committee, the
policy of tho club In tho matter ot
giving aid to students, nnd other
matters wcio discussed. S. M. llal
lou, president, unci 11. S. llosincr, sec
1 otnry-li ensiiier, 1110 tho year's olll
tcru. 11. S. Ho .nor will he the club
lepresenlntlvo at the meeting of thu
Associated Harvard Club, lo lie held
In Philadelphia in May, wlillo P. L.
Home, C. II. Olson, 11. A. Knudsen,
(' G. Whlto nnd I-;. O. Hall, all ot
whom expect to ho 111 the Hast at
Hie lime, will go along an delegates.
The success of this dinner was so
gicat aa to lead to a demand that
tlio men of tlio club got togothei
incuo often. Tho following wero
present: Pivsldoiit J. A. Wlldor, H.
8. Hosiuor, S. M. I WI dm. W. It. ("as
tie, W. I". Dillingham. K. A. Knud
sen, K. A. JVIolt-Siulth, Dr. W. it.
Ililnckei'liolT, K II. Anderson, W. A.
Lovu. II, A. Wulker. .1. I). Dole, A.
!'. Griinths, J. M. Moimartat, ('.. A.
Davis. W. W. llrttnor, 13. O. Hull,
I". D Lowio) ami Dr. 1'. 11. Cl.ll I;
Among those who entertained for
Governor nnd Mrs. Wallet Krcnr woio
Judge and Mis. Holdon Kingsbury,
who gavo a beautiful dinner on Tues
day In tbelr donor. Puiplo nnd whlto
violets massed low with niulilen-halr
ferns enrlielcil tlio round tudlo, nnd
wlilte gardenias wero passed witli the
Huge 1- bowls. The guests Included Dr.
and Mrs. Doromiis Sciulilcr, Mrs. G.
II. Hosmcr, Mr. nnd Mr. J. A. Me
Camlless, Mr ltnlpli Hosiner.
There Is not an empty room at the
I'ltmsantou ami only Mr. and HUs
Loglo sailed' In tho Koroa. Severn!
Ask for it.
little illiinnr" wore given dining the
wtek. among those who entertalni'tl
hi lug M and Mrs. Olson Hell, who
li ul a llt'lo dinner for Mr .mil Mrs.
Kelly llrmwi. Miss Marlon IP II ami
Ii It C SUickihlo Mr. and Mrs.
Almost us Knudsen bail a sinall dinner
on Sunday octilng for Mr. and Mm.
l-'rancls M. Swanzy and Mr. and MrJ.
Krlc Knudsen, tho latter couple sail
ing for the Coast on tho Alameda.
Thry nrrlvcd from Kauai on Saturday
mid made tho I'lnasanton their hoinu
while In Honolulu Captain and Mrs.
flees hate ongaged nioins at tho
Plnnsaiitou and will move thoro tho
llrst of May. Captain lives Is Hie now
naval commander who has replaced
Admiral Very. Hold Captain and Mrs.
lie es arc delightful nnd Honolulu Is
greatly blessed to have them. Tdoy
were most popular In Portsmouth, N.
II.. mid arc most socially Inclined
Piobahly no one has been inoro
widely entertained than popular Mrs.
Hyde, who sails tho loth of Mny for
tho CoaBt. Mrs. llollowny gave her
a largo tea not long elnco nntl yester
day she entertained at luncheon ill
her hunor Among those who have
given nffulrn In her honor nro Mrs.
Sanford IS. Dole, Mrs. Jordan, Mrs.
Dillingham. Mrs. .' McCandless and
many others. Mrs. ll tic Is most de
lightful to meet. Sho to?Bcsses tho
eiitliiislasin of youth tempered with
life's experiences. Ilcr conversation
l nlwnys Interpatlug and eIio imstos
n brilliant nntl fntclii'iting person
""'. '" iniiinpiiatn. 1 uvii-, tu
curds out ror n lea next inu.v in c.-.r
Honor. ' -
Mrs. Gardner Wilder, whoso engage
ment to Mr. Couness has been in
nonncoil, expected to marry very soi.i.
llur Into husband belonged to fie well
known and popular Wilder family. Mi.
Conpnss comes of an old Massachu
setts fgainlly and Ills pooplo linvo n
licnutirtil country lllaco In tlio bu
burbs of Iloston. A sister of Mr.
Cnnncss Is mnrrlej to an Kngllsh army
.Mrs. Hampton ouil Mrs. Alexander,
from Oakland, are guuats at tho Alex
endor Young hotel. They aro dclng
gioally entertained and nro most
charming lo moot. A picnic lunch Is
being given today by Mrs. Water
house, Sr., for Mrs. Aloxiinder. on
Tantalus, nnd tbcro nro many enter
tiilnnients In her honor to bo given
Among those dopartlng In tho Korea
who will ho giontly missed wero Mrs.
Newull, tho MIeeos WI iston. Mr. nntl
Mrs. I'lllslury. Mrs. I". 1). Winston
nml Miss Duv.tll The Misses Wins,
ton, binning girls, have been much
Mrs. Davles, and tho committees ot
ih" Missionary Union gavo an ".it
home" nt Ornlgiddo at 8 p. in. on
Tuesday, In donor of Deaconosn Por
tor. It v, at a well nttended ami en
Mr and Mrs. C Holloway gave 11
most enjoyable briugo owning cu
Wednesday. Among thoso present
woro ox-Oovornor mid Mrs. Georgo
Carter. Mr. and Mrs. Strong. Mr. and
Mis. Itlclinrtl Ivors.
-Mr. mill Mrs. W (). Smith wuro out
going paesenKcrs In tho Alamotla, no-
ooinpauylug Governor and Mrs. l'roar
to Washington. Miss Katherluo Smith
Hmllli will roturii with dcr parenja In
Mr and Mrs Clinton llutrdliis OX'1
pect to depart from tho Islands for
good In the ncir future. Tills Is a
dlitlnnl loss to tlio community and
l.i und Mrs Horcinus Scuddcr and
Mr and Mrs. I). L. Wlthlngtnn liavu
been sX-lldlllg tho W'cclt Willi 11. 0.
Urown ot Wadlawa.
Mr. and Mrs. Ilanuey Scott sailed
for tho Coast In Hie Alameda and will
loinnln in the llastcru States (or tho