Newspaper Page Text
.HAWAIIAN GALIin, ILT.SDAY, J NUAKY 7'), 191ft..'.. II-..
SO fafaS actual hostilities tre concerned the
warfare on the Wextern front during the past
week have len devoid of important results so
fars the iublic is informed, On the Italian front
such i not the eae. There, reports indicate, in
Versed and the Austro-Germans
16 the defensive and compelled
Which had cost them tnousancis upon inousanus
of lives, more thousands in wounded and in pris-
' .'" i :n: r ,1 n :.. .n.l
"The reports from that front are
.' II" j - t f ...... I - ...
j On the Western front txjsitions have not
- changed. Evidently there has been some abate
ment in the severe weather though not enough to
txrrmit of extensive operations. Such offensive
' as the (iermans have undeVtaken has given them
'no important ' advantages. Successful Vraids by
' ' ? t i - i . .... . i i
: trench liuantry nave neen mane urn mere i
nothing to indicate that these resulted in substan
tial gains or advances. The British aircraft have
, I - f I Ka:v .-. l,t nn, lint inflii'til urir
III4UC 111 llltll llllni aiiw imiv
? i Anything which delays the launching of (ler
.' man offenses is an advantage for the Allies and
k .TAiat-oa Vi4i-j acrkin Krt ti1rt hnrtr for the
".'-welc. ThU has meant-another week during which
' man power could be increased and preparations
for defense go forward.
. ' There have come recently disquieting intima
' lions that all is not well with the British forces
iinu itic sircngin uas iiui uctu
"sertion was printed as an attack upon Lloyd
George in a London paper. Details have not yet
reacneu nerc so u is impussiuic iv say mm mun
fire is beneath the smoke.
' There are also assertions all is not well with the
United States forces and equipment and the Al
lies want Colonel House to "straighten things out
" ftvfr there." Full details of the conditions com-
plained of have not reached here but. it is evident
shortage of ordnance is one of the causes of com
plaint..: .In this country also a crisis appears' close at
hand in the conduct of war affairs. The reply of
the President to' Senator Chamberlain, the attack
iinnn the Peniihlirani and
, agrv. -" " " J' I . -
' Roosevelt by Senator Stone of Missouri, the re
Lry of Colonel Roosevelt to this, the reply of Sen
ator Chamberlain to the President, the defense of
ihe administration by Senator Kirby, all furnish
reading vto make one ponder. A deadlock be-
-. tween the '.administration and congress would in
deed 'be 'jdisaatrojii,' to; the, , United States and to
its' Allies as well. ' J ' '
..Once' rnbre ht nation is confronted with com-
i.-n fw-iri a , in tVi tranckurtatinn nrohlem nwinP
to abnormal winter storms. The freight conges
tion which was improved cannot well but return
- to the distressing conditions which prevailed be-
fore the five day holiday period
r . luesaay. xcsieraay morning a
of freight in the middle West was feared. Thus
- are the efforts of the United States hampered.
i But the most impressive news
come from Austria. There the premier and for
' eign minister is not.asking but pleadmg'for sup
port. Begging that' he be given a little more time
- to make peace with Russia he asks that he be not
now .attacjvd, f from the rear.
world ot "tht dire straits ot Austria tor tood are
' Out of Austria came also the news of a great
"peace strike" and it is quite evident the people
; , of the Dual Empire are nearing an end to their
, patience. Austria is reported to be willing to let
' Ppland solve its own destiny, to ask nothing in
. territory or indemnities from Russia and to seek
j; peace with that country on
' those its ally, (iermany, is demanding.
, , : Meager reports Saturday told
Conditions in Germany as well as
. on Friday despatches had said
tne peace propaganda checked and the common
.'' jeople under control.
. : Again has the ebb and flow of the submarine
" campaign been manifested. Last week's report
showed it once more ebbing and it is to be noted
4the fluctuations are now becoming much more
v rapid than formerly. I he reports of smaller los
' e to the Allies are an indication of more imoort-
,i ance in the reported mutiny at Kiel than has been
allowed to reach the outside world.
.Labor's support to the government in Great
Britain was by no means the least Important
, ! news of the week, especially in its contrast with
the reports which have emanated from Austria,
It will mean an added man power for England and
marked the passing of a serious crisis for the
. British 'government in its conduct of the wiPr.
Announcement that Eastern Sugar is to go to
' market via the canal and the new ships are to
oring coai nere ami lane sugur away is one oi inc
' most cheering pieces of news to reach the busi
ness world of Hawaii. Seen dollars a ton saved
',' on sugar amounts to a handsome total on all
. Jhstcrn shipments.
if It may he noted that while the
tttiiri. rifhtiutt tti ?n I riwlirir
.' prohibition for Oahu alone, the resolution of the
' executor committee of the Anti-Saloon League,
"passed yt-terday at Washington, calls for such
;( : prohibition for all Hawaii.
TUESDAY MORNING, '
f JANUARY. 29, 1918.
have been forced
to give ground
such as to give the
- ' -'-
And also when
n.ci up. i mi -
which ended last
of the week has
Admission to the
other terms than
the Militarists had
If the price
chamber of com-
not. How it does heat him up?
banana bread 1
mr limit firv
President to it
facts in the food
TIH ADYIRTEIXS SEia-tllEUT
Compulsory Rationing "
IN both houses of congress there i pending a
bill which when passed will practically put all
Americans on rations. The bill wu introduced in
tne house by Representative Lever of South Caro
tina and in the senate by Senatoi Porrterene of
Ohio. While aimed primarily; at restaurants',
hotels and eating places and retail dealers It
contains Jhe words "other persons' sa that it pro
vides, practically, that any one in thisicountry
may be limited as to food. ,'r . ,
One of the results of the -proposed bill will be
that money will not buy more ,; than a certain
amount of food. The meal of the man" who can
pay $10 for his dinner will be no larger than that
of he who tan pay only fifty cents to a dollar. His
food can be more expensive, but hot largr, in
quantities. On the mainland one may obtain ter
rapin, wood cock, canvassback duck, quail, par
tridge or other high priced foods but the quantity
served to the individual cannot exceed : a given
amount, no matter how much he is willing to pay
for a larger beef steak or another cut, of roast i
This provision of the bill will tend to make food
conservation far less. unpopular with the.masses.
The man of limited means may now complain and
assert it is useless for him to economize in food
when the man of wealth can buy, consume or
waste even, as much as he wishes. When Mr.
Average Man or Mr. Common' People knows Mr.
Magnate and his family are restricted in quanti
ty of food consumed just as he is, then will he
bear his war burdens with a cheerfulness he has
a general hxirtg of prices has
made it evident that speculation has been
eliminated an excuse for failure to meet the 'de
mands of Hoover will have been removed. It can
not then be asked "Why should I save that some
may hoard and reap a big profit 7
TH E jeunesse dore of both sexes are to be hard
hit when Director General . McAdoo of the
United States Consolidate Railroads issues his list
on nonessentials in the priority schedules .for his
lines. At the very end of that list, as articles to
be moved last of all, come poker chips, playing
cards, candies and chewing gum. These are so
far down the list as to be; practically eliminated
from transportation. In the Same class are placed
toys, decorative metal work, bric-a-brac and "artis
tic furniture. ;'.' I' '
There are thousands pf their articles that might
be actually prohibited from transportation .except
that theyare shipped ll(le,ss than, caIoadtajand
Consume only small space. ' t . . T;''
Other articles the shipment:' of which may be"
limited, include pianos and music boxes, "automo-l-ile
equipment, fishing tackle and sports goods,
advertising matter, clothing forms and models,
whiskey, beer and other liquors, perfumery and
cosmetics in, fact, all luxuries not required for
sustenance ndt comfort.
Japanese fish dealers have agreed among them
selves to place, a maximum price for fish at twenty-five
cents a pound. -While this is better than
the robber prices charged on recent meatless days,
it is not good enough. By the elimination of the
majority of the middlemen, fish can be sold retail
in Honolulu at an average of fifteen cents a pound.
The Advertiser hat this figure from one of the
principal fishing companies.
There were those who pooh-poohed at the pub
lished story of a submarine aboard the Maverick
when that steamer was rn Hilo harbor. Wonder
how they feel about it now after reading the testi
mony given in the Hindu Revolution Conspiracy
No matter what other "less days" we may be
called upon to observe in Hawaii we shall not
have heatless days as on the mainland so long
as Old Sol is on the'job and our geographical po
sition is unchanged. Some comfort there.
A British labor convention has resolved that
the house of lords must le abolished. This ought
to please Premier Lloyd George, who not so very
long ago stated that the hands of the British peers'
were dripping with the fat of sacrilege.
of coal Were not controlled on the
would the people there be paying
for even the little which they are able to obtain?
argument for supply and demand
One Japanese murdered another one yesterday
at Wahiawa in a row which started over a bunch
of bananas. This is no reason why the banana
should slacken up, however
A man who sits down unthoughtedlv upon a lot
of knitting skawered with needles doesn't care
much whether freedom perishes from t lie earth or
How opportune has been the "discovery" of
We just managed to beat the
in food conservation.
Maui corn meal and banana bread mo two real
- if it Lnr MJ Adaina MiH W 24th
.init, at JCala baBiUrium,.on Mal.
j J&Rttc Cok ) Maal't ontilt for
,tb ftovrTnamhip, my tli Maul Nw
oc jaflt rnnay. juhko vo, woo wrni
to Ihe Vallwy Inland , nt i week, re
timed to Hohdliila ia the ttauaa Kea
on Saturday mornlnjt.
' A . the remit of tolng hit on the
bead three dayi ago by a pump cap,
Victor Hermanaon, a pump engineer at
the Gwa Plantation, diel jreeterday
morning. He leafee a widow and five
A ihort flight over Pearl Harbor waa
made yesterday by Major Harold f.
Clark, the office Jn command of the
aer6 equadron on Oahu. The airplane
wit teen by, .many aa it rote and cir
cled over the big baeln and the mili
tary potts near it. t j
. Order wero received ventcrdar de
taching Lieut. CoL Frederick T. Arnold
from the Fourth Cavalry at Hchofiold
Barraeka, designating him or main
land duty. He lias bee in command of
the Fourth (Cavalry .' eince Colonel
Heard wa appointed pott commander1
at Hchofield, ;
With the Waterbooae Company
the only other bidder, ihe Hawaiian
Newt Company waa.', low bidder for
ateel furniture to, bo : installed in the
public archives - offices, submitting a
bid or $1020, material to be furnished
In eljhty days. The Waterhnuse Com
pany offered (2165.18 and eighty five
days. . .' '"
The .Tsancae, Ito, who is said by the
police to have been shot by D. C.
Buiek, Is now reported at recovering at
the Queen's Hospital. While , not ett
tirely out of danger it is believed that
Ito will live. Buiek bat been held in
confinement pending the death or re
covery of the Japanese before being
Mrs. Mary Downey, of 1560 Maga
rine Street, widow of the late John T.
Downey, resident ' of the Islands for
over forty years, died on January 19 at
the age of seventy-three years. She is
survived by her son, A. 8. Downey of
Hilo. a daughter, Mrs. William James,
of Honolulu, and a brother, T. Sherry
of' Portland, Oregon. ,'
An open meeting of the' Citizenrhlp
Club of McKinley Hich School was
held in the 'school, hall, Jast evening at
which a good program was given. The
leading feature waa a aeries of electri
cal experiments by Doctor Romberg,
professor of physics ivt'lhe College of
Hawaii. Tableaux and music by the
glee club completed -the entertainment.
On Thursday Senior A. L. C. Pessoa,
Portuguese consul general for Hawaii,
forwarded to the Minister of foreign
affairs of Portugal, kt' Lisbon, the sum
of 1,164: 13s lid, being the amount of
5.584.75 collected, by the Portuguese
Bed Cross committee In the Territory
of Hawaii,, to bo handed over to the
chairman of the Portuguese National
Red Cross Society of Portugal.
Under a ruling of the immigration
department at Washington Hikoji Ko
jima, who came here aa a teacher last
November, is to be deported on the
first steamer bound for the Orient.
Upon his arrival nere n was denied
admission by the ' Honolulu Urimlgra
tion'anthorities. He iiWoBled to'Wash
inirton "which holds - that'' he Is" to ' be
regarded as contract" laborer and as
such must be deported.
IN FAIR SHE PLAN
Big Building Would House Large
Part of Exhibits; Consent
Is Yet Needed
U is probable that' a large part of
the exhibits of the Territorial Fair in
Honolulu, to be held from June 10 to
IB. will be housed inHhe Armory, just
aero Hotel Street from .the' cepjtol,
it J learned from a letter seat by Jhe
chairman of the Fair' Commission to
James Henderson, the Hawaii commis
sioner, and by bim given to the Hilo
Tribune. Chairman James B. Dough
erty is planning to fekjee off the mauka
half or tne capitoi grounds, using me
Ewa side for the livestock and poul
try, and the Waikiki'aide for conces
sions. Miller Street would be closed
betweea Hotel and Beretama Streets
and this would enclose the Armory,
quartermaster's storehouse and signal
corps storeroom the latter faring on
Hotel Street togetner witn at mucn or
Miller Street and the government land
adjoining the University Club as can
be obtained or is needed.
The buildings could be used for agri
cultural, commercial, art, and other ex
hibits and the grounds as thought fit
bv the commissioners. It would be
impossible to clone Hotel Street, on ae
count of the car line, and the fair would
thus be divided into two parts.
It is understood a meeting is to be
held within the next few days which
will bo- attended by the ehairman of
the fair commission, the secretary and
all those from whom it will be neces
sary to obtain consent for the use of
the property desired and auch meeting
would have been held last week exeept
for the absence of the superintendent
ot public works. ,
Y. M. C. A. INSTRUCTOR
IS WANTED IN FRANCE
PBOVO, January 17 Eugene L.
Roberts, coach of atretics at Brtgham
Young Univeraity here, is in receipt of
a wire from George J, Fisher, commit
teeman of the Young Men's Christian
Association, asking that Roberta go to
France immediately to help in the phy
sical training of the men of the United
States Army. Roberts has not yet de
cided whether he will aecept.
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAXATIVE BROM0.5JUININR re
moves the csuse. Used the world over
to cure a cold in ope day. The signa
ture ot E. W. CROVB Is on each bo.
Manufactured by th PARIS MEDI
CINB CO., 8'.. itoalt, U S A.
Judge Jsmea L. Cok returned ettur-
day morning . from short visit to
l.out A. Perry of Then. H. Davie ft
Co., returned yesterday from a, week '
business visit 1. Kauai. , , ; 't -
Hugh IlowelL the Manl engineer and
chntractor, arrived la Honolulu ysnter-
oay morning on a bnsiness visit.;
Louis H. Sogers of the Eureka Paint
Company left yesterday la the Kilanea
for jiona, HawaN, wber ha expect, to
remain' ten days, . " , '
Douglas M. Fyfe, electrlran at Pearl
Harbor, wa operated at. the Queea 'a
Hospital ' vesterdav.- for apnendUltlt
sad is doing nioely, , -. i )' ...
Lou. Morris, of Th Advertiser basi
nets, office, left last aisht ln th Clau-
din for Maul, where he expects to re
main inree week on business.' ..
John ' VS Seabury, wha 'til Operated
on last Tuesday at the Queen' Hos
pital for appendicitis, 1 doing, nicely
and expect to - be out and about
ihortly. ' i .
Mrs. Robert Llshman. of 1445 Keeau-
moku Street, aceompaniol by Mrs. J.
Aioor rowa, win leave in next Tuee
(laT 's boat for aa extended star In th
mainland, visiting relative and friends.
Mrs. Charles K. StiUmaa left On Ttfe
lay for San Francisco, where sh ex-,
pects to remain several months..' . Th
Stillman home at . Kaimuki has been
taken temporarily by others,' Mr. Still- j
man taking room at The ttiaisdell iur
mg Mrs. Stillman' absence. . . .
FILL INSEA AREA
Soundings Now Being Made So
Estimates As To Dredging
Cost Can Be Had
Preliminary soundings are being made
by the Bishop, Estate engineer to de
termine what, it would cost to make
additional fillings of land owned makai
of th Kakaako district.
The point where th Bounding are
being nade is adjacent to a iorty-acr
tract which waa filled in by' dredging
by the, Bishop Estste several year ago.
There are in all about eighty acres i a
tbia tract owned by the.estate, which.
extends out to to . recr, .or neany, a
half mile from where - the land waa
filled in' previously.
This tract of land . i located on th
Walkiki sics of. the municipal pump
ing station. The usual fill required is
about four feet above mean tide and
six feet from the sea bottom.
George Collins, the Bishop Estate en
gineer, saya th' Bounding now being
made are purely preliminary to ascer
tain what the coat of additioaal dredg
ing and filling would be. A to wheth
er the dredging, will be undertaken de
pends to some extent on what disposi
tion it i finally decided to make of
th. eightyaer tract, he explains. '
WASHINGTON, January 26 (Asso
ciated Press) The mediation com
mission appointed by President Wilson
to look into the pretest against' th
trial of Thomas J. Mooney, accused of
criminal complicity in the San Fran
cisco .preparedness parade bomb-plot,
today reported recommending that th
President use his office to induce the
California authorities to bring about
new trial for Mooney.
The commission savs that "the
Mooney ease resolves itself into th
aspect of an old industrial feud. Ws
find that Hie atmosphere surrounding
the prosecution conduces to feud aad
Mooney, who" Is a well-known labor
agitator, was arrested with Israel
Weinberg, Warren K. BSings, Mrs.
Mooney and others and is charged 'with
being connected with a great conspiracy
for the overthrow of government.
WASHINGTON, January 25 (Asso
ciated Press) Secretary of the Navy
Daniels announced today that 176 en
listed men of the naval forces have been
promoted to warrant officers.
Kt tr. Manila Ken. January 20.
Kito.M HAWAII V. K. lolrllle. It. D.
Morrlwiu. Mr. sua Mr. II. I'. Lxaillietteri
Matter ltdlx-tler, 1. H. (Jortloii, 11. Maru
lains. M. (huikl. Alexander I'arU, J. B.
I'arlH. Mr. and Mrs. It. W. Kiutth an1 In
fant. It. J. Baker, Kid Hpltaer, IV 11 Tim
lirrltke, linim Wau Ken. J. Roliello, Ho-
jruu Knim I'liixi rimeutal, Mrs.. M. Ilod-
rtKiieM. Mrn. I Hllrelra ami i hlld. A. I.
I'nrklim. X. II. KollluM, II. K. Mrh. Mrs.
CaiwUly. W. II. llol.hy. B. l. ItWvnliurxh,
V. t,. I'srlHli, '. ('. Nayhir. N. H. Mo
Coma a. Mr. mikI Mm. I'. Matter. K. Terada.
IT. Nainlkl, J. I'rkelo. K. I'ekelo. M. Ka-
wainui, n. i. .nwHiiie. iu rw. iieisn no
mm. Urn. I'. R. MarKentle. Ufa. Cliun
Wau Kuiik and i-hllil. Mm. K. Caetano, J,
Maiain. li. I., llolateln.
KKOM MAI I Jobli Kalno. MIm N. I.
Ailaina, Minn A. W. Adamii. V. Hurt anil
Hervant. M. Halto, . lllnikaaa. H. lMkl.
N. Takakuwa, Kev. A. Akaua, K. J. Nell
C. Ileuriaiiiea, II. H. Writer, rharle H
Kraaler. Juhn I.. Klemlug. Walter l)llllo-
nam. ueorxe - urtiH, K. 1 Maber, A,
Weill. It. J- Mi Naiuara. lllga, W. K. Deve
rsux. Judge J. I.. Coke.
Hi Btr. Mamia from Kau FrunrUco. Jan
nary 'M Mlta Urm-e Auderanu, Itoltert A"
(leraou. Mina .. M. Hrm-kett, Wlllard K.
Brown. MIm K. I'. Hiirklimhain. Mm. A.
J. CauiHiell, C. C. C.iukle, Ulm rUllth
Conkle, Mlta Kniue laiuou, Mr. II. If.
Daiiiiin, Arthur havldwiu. ('. W. DuvIm. T.
IMiuar. Mark V. c'arrell, Cbarlex (1mm1
uian. Mrs. Cliarlea Uoodinan. Mlaa A lira
MmkIIiikh. MIhm How I lc at tier, Charles
liei-uiiiian, l . y. Uoliuan, Dr. C. Iloliuea
Mra. M. t. Hiiluicr. K A. Hunt. Mm A
J. JenultiKH, Thumaa Keeler, Mra. Thomas
Keeiey. mimh uary Day, II. C. Uiiiiln, lira
Clara II. Mayuard. Mlaa i. M. Miller, W
M. MikmIt. W. It. Norrla. A. Ortea. Mra. A
Ort em. Kred Heine. Mra. Kred Heine, J. H.
Keinniera. Krank Kli-hardaon, Mrs, - frank
Itli'lianlwui. Mr. J. M. Henul, Mra. Ueurae
A, HIiiiivitm. K. Hkidiiinre. (1. A. Hteel. ('.
K. KtiililiH. Mra. C. K Ktulilin, (leiirse Hul
inan. Mra. tleorsc Hulmau, J. Taylor, Mra.
J. Taylor. Harrlmm Teller, Mra. llarrlwin
Teller. K. 1. Tenney. Mra. K. I. Tenuey,
Mrx. ii. Tiiiiiiieriuan. and Infant. !. M.
Iiirner, Hl Marsaret Wearer, W, J
Voiiuk, Mlaa Maiguret Csuinbtll.
NVEST1GAT0RS URGE '
: NEW MOONEY TRIAL
(idles OF CiiO'iDER
SHOWS BOARD RIGHT
That th members'-of the dittr'rot
board of Hawaii,, serving under the
provisions of the selective draft law,
who hav been .-using common-sens in
theirt ruling nelawa of registrants,
as well a living up to th literal read:
ing of tBtf law, are pa the, right track
it evidenced by' th ' following ruling
from Provost Marshal Oenernl Crowderi
vr resolv doubt exprstiied bv local
board as to th claanifiration 1 regis
trants the following la published In ex
planation of the regulation. Please
send th following to all local tnd dis
trict boards by mail a expeditiously
a possible! ' 1
" r'irst. Burj.ii vision a, class 4, is .tne
residuary class for registraatB. Whoa
wive f rhildren are mainly dependent
on them for support, and this applies to
a widower whoa own ehildren ar
nutialy dependent upon him. for sup
port. -.':'-'-'- -. .
."Second. It a registrant has both a
Wife ami child, but there are surb other
sources of support available that th
removal of th registrant will not de
prive the . dependents ' of reasonably
adequate support, h is to be placed in
subdivision A of class 2.
"Third, If a registrant ha wife
but ho children, and there are such
other source of support available that
the removal of the registrant will ' not
deprive . the wife of reasonably ade
quate support, he goes in class 1 a not
being included In any other division in
"Fourth. Many board seem to be
in doubt as to what to do when it ap
pears that the soldier's pay and war
risk allowances will provide an ade
qnste Support. w v.
"See rule 1, page 34, and the last
paragraph of section .71. Reasonably
vloquste aupport can not be determined
by a rule of thumb, but must be deter
mined with sense and sympathy in the
facts of each . individual case. What
would be adequate support in one lo
cality or in one set of circumstances
might not be adequate support in an
other. The question of adequate sup
port mutt be determined by the boards
after careful Consideration of the in
terests of th ' dependent on the one
hand and of the Government on the
other, and with the thought llway in
mind that th preieat classification
scheme is designed t raise our armies
with a minimum of bardahip and suffer
ing to those who are to be left at home.
HINDU REVOLT CASE
WITNESSES WERE IN
Two name have been prominently
connected with the -prosecution of th
Osrman. plotter and their dope in, the
San Francisco - court : who are well
known if Honolulu, one or tnem neing
that of . Qy V Koeppel, a steamship
agency official at San Diego, woo eame
here a year ago whea he was agent of
the Great Northern Pacific Steamship
Company at Los Angeles and San
Koeppel ' connection with the ease
was brought to light when be gave
testimony in court that he paid con
siderable money out for the outfitting
of the famous steamship Maverick.
He gave many interesting details of
the outfitting work, and bis testimony
waa an important link in bringing out
other testimony to clinch the eases
against a number of those who are on
Another name is that of Dharmapala,
a Hindu, jf bo appears to have been a
leading' member of the plot in India,
and to whom considerable money was
paid by German interest to hold him
in line and influence other, according
to th testimony offered.
The revelation concerning Dharma
pala eame out in a number ot letters
introduced at the trial by the prose
cution written by one of th Hindus
which gave intimate details concerning
Davments to Hindus in the United
States, .India, SwiUerland, the Malsy
Straits Settlements and in China.
. Dharmapala ame to Honolulu on at
least two occasions in' connection wun
the spreading of the propaganda for a
Hindu plot which has followers in both
Hawaii and throughout the United
States. He raised money here for the
extension of his work abroad and in
India where he is said to have been
hnildina- edifices as headquarters for
hi particular cult.
BUT GENERALLY FIRM
' Dealinirs in listed securities on the lo
cal stock exchange were light yesterday
amounting to 177 shares between board
and only five'ahares at the session, the
session sales being of Paia at $1U),
Other priees on sales wcro McBryde
$9.90, Walalua I'jn.l'jyj, Pines at 39.50
and Pioneer at $32.
In unlisted stocks Montana-Bingham
which was strong at 38 cents on Thura
day, weakened and sold at the seaaion
at 3fl cents, later being freely offered
at AS cents.
Honolulu Oil held well above 4, ris
ins to M-15. The sentiment seemed to
be the proposed leasing law as pataed
by the senate would not work auch a
hardahip on tho company as was first
Eogels Copper was strong at S.50.
Mineral Product sold at seven cents.
. : '
Theae Tablets are intended especially
for disorders of the stomach, liver and
bowels. If you are troubled with heart
burn, indigestion or eooatipution they
will do you good. For sale by all deal-
t-rs. Benson, Smith k Co!, Ltd., agents
for Hawaii. Advertisement.
ReW Henry H. Parker, Termln-;-ates
Service That Has Lasted
For More Than Half a Century '
;,v (From Monday Advertiser) ''lf
, Rounding out fifty-five year of er ,'
vice si pastor of Kawaiahao Church, '.
the. "Ston Chuff V-V-ajfU j ,bee ' j
known for three 'quarter of ft esntnry'1
Rev, Henry H, Parker, delivered ,
farewell sermon yesterday ; merslng in
the nam edifice and upon the same
platform whe he. gave hi first aer-j
mon month " before-. (he battle of '
Gettysburg wa" fought. 1 '
The venerable pastor, still as active
at nearly ninety year of age a most
men are at sixty, gave hi last mes
sage to th Hawaiian people of hi
congregation, addressing tbem in their
native tongue, carrying th entire ser 1
vice through as though) it were but
any one of th twenty eight hundred
Sunday which hav dotted th inter
val between lnnrt, when net assumed
th pastorate, aad yesterday, when he
laid down th care r pastoral omc
which hav W.om burdensome in re
cent month. ' t. . '
From the opening hymn, through the .
prayer and th reading of the Scrip
tures, th singing f the choral, the
delivering of th sermon, fend the bene
diction, only those of th church' would
hav known the. special .significance ot
th pastor' presence npon the. platr
form and bis doting or .the Bible as he
finished his sefmonY fot""In closing the
Good Booklii ehtsed hi career a aa
active minister, , -' ,.
Bas Seen Many, 1ChJige . .- ,
During hi Jong, pastorate h,. wit
nessed many chsnges in governments,
the pasting of the olii system of ruler
ship, and the evolution of the Isle-of
Peace a opened, through ihe aid of the
Gospel to their becoming a part of th
great Ameficati'Re'rfnblie, now prepr-
L'isg to fight the world greatest battle
for Liberty and fxerlasting peaee,
t wa aleoaignifleant. that In the
audience, aside from the Hawaiian of
the congregation, .Tew of 1 whom were
ahve when th pastor first trod the
platform . s pastoral head .of the
church, we're many Americans, born' in
Hawaii, but deseendent. of the first
missionaries to arriv. in Hawaii from
New England,, those who were retpon-
sible for the establishment of Kawaia
hao Church, for the stone building of
today and the original grass thatched
edifice whieh was dedicated to the ser
vice of Christ nearly a century ago.
Tn the audience were men whose hair
is now white, men who were yonng
when Mr. Parker began his work there.
some who were even middle aged then.
There was Rev. O. H. Gulick, him
self far advanced beyond four score
years, Mrs. Gulick and Miss Julia Ann
Gulick, descendents of the original
missionary family of the same name;
George P. Castle, deseendent f the
Castles, and A. F. Cooke, deseendent
of the Cookes, both of early missionary-
party arrivals. Ther watt Judge
an ford B. Dole, deseendent of on of
he founders of educational work in
the Inland t; there was W. O. Smith, de
seendent of an early missionary who
was the founder of Kaumakapili
Church here, dedicated to the Hawa-
liana; there was A. F. .Tudd deseendent
of men prominent in the direction of
governmental affairs in the early days
of Hawaii's eontact with the outside
world; these was Robert W. Andrews,
another missionary deseendent.
Wall Tell Story
From the walls there blazoned forth
the names of the great missionary lead
ers responsible for the gospel movement
in Hawaii, and the names of the former
pastors of Kawaiahao Church, while
above unbolt tered and koa-panelled se
parate pews gleamed in letters of gold
upon marble tablets the nsmes of sov
ereigns of Hawaii the Kamehamehas
and the Kalakaua's who had been mem
bers of the church- and who had listened
from Kamehameha IV to and including
Liliuokalani, to Rev. Mr. Parker give
worda of wisdom to their subjects.
Kings and queens were many who had
liatened to his sermons Kamehameha
IV, Queen Emma, Kamehameha V, King
i.unaiuo, i-nnceBS Kuth, King Kalakaua,
Queen Kapiojani, Queen Liliuokalani,
the Prince Contort and the array
of royally titled relutivea and notables
of the eourta. And here, alto diplomat
and representatives of foreign countries
gathered on great occsaiona, for Ka
waiahao Church in the older daya waa a
Hawaiian Westminster Abbey. The
roysl dead have lain there in stste and
over their bodies the benediction of
the church was given by Mr. Parker.
With the tablets all aglcam it seem
ed as though those whose names stood
out in rehef from them were there to
listen to the pastor's final worda in
Hawaiian, just aa they had been, and
among them were the names of Rev.
Hiram Bingham, Rev. B. W. Parker,
father of the retiring pastor; Rev. Eph
raim Chapman Clark, who ceased to be
pastor iu l83 asd to whose position
Mr. Parker succeeded.
At the pastor concluded his sermon
many eves filled with tears and hand
kerchiefs were applied to wet eyes.
He left the platform and descending to
the floor of the church baptised two
Hawaiian iufants, and the tervice waa
The congregation arose and all nresa
ed forward to shake the hand of bim
whom was pastor for only a few hours
more, snd to whom all their lives they
had gone for spiritual help, for inter
pretation of the words of Christ, for
sympathy in time of trouble, for en
oouragement when in mental dittresa,
for help of a aubatantial kind, all of
which the pastor gave sincerely ami
The minuter retired to hit study and
there some of hit intimate followed
him; to the atudy which seemed the
quaint pastor's office as it had been
arranged more than half a century ago
and of u pattern of a former day; and
the hooka are old, moat of them the
Bible itself, but in old or new covera
the. word of God ia the aunie forever,
as the pastor said iu touching it.