IIAWAirA'dATETTR'' WeSDAY,'-'. MAY-' 28;?.' Wl&BElift.WEEKLYAn .
THE HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
fLOQKRtCK 0. mTIHSON, tPtTOK
The Wccfc In the
;, O PF.CX'LATION1 on the cause
' O Germany in resuming its offensive continues
rife. For more than a week the renewal has been
almost momentarily expected and days ao it was
reiirtc1 that the enemy's preparation (or the
launching of its next phase of offensive was com
plete. Yet the attack still hangs in abeyance.
The reason assigned by Germany for the lull in
hostilities is not the one which is offered by the
Allies and it is hardly likely that if the latter rea
son is the correct one that Germany would admit
it. Germany says the weather is inclement and
prevents extensive military operations. The Al
lies assert that they have the control of the air
and such control is a restraint upon the Teutons.
It is claimed by the Allies that their airmen are
preventing the enemy scouts from making the ob
servations necessary to conduct an important as
sault and at the same time are able o keep thor
oughly posted on Teuton movements and by
means of air raids are hampering the concentra
tion of forces. When the weather is inclement,
- when clouds are lowering and rain is falling, the
usefulness of the air scouts and air fighters is
minimized. It is here that one Rees the reasons
offered by the beltgcrents are not readily harmo
nized. Under these circumstances the German ex
planation would seem to be an excuse and not a
, It has been pointed out that while, up to a cer
tain point, the enemy a gaining strength
through delay, greatly increasing its man and gun
power, there was a point beyond which it could
' rot go without danger. While the enemy force
may strengthen with delay, so also do the Allies
.for United States forces are reported to be en
tering the fighting rone in quantities which would
offset Teuton increases and at the same time Ital
ian forces are being added to forces that prevent
advances upon the Channel points and other sa-
. , licnts.
W hile Germany has held back the Rritish and
the French have shown a more aggressive spirit
and the enemy positions have been weakened
lather than strengthened by such engagements as
', have occured in the past week. Military observers
. fay that the Germans are by no means so strong
' as they were last March.when they started their
great offensive. It is pointed out that at a number
of points'' their positions are Such as to lay them
V open to flanking movements. t
A few days .since despatches said that American
army observers expressed the greatest confidence
; in final results from the next phase of the great
tattle on the Western front. They believed that
in it the Teutons would expend
for an, offensive and some of them even went so
far as to forecast an end to the war within a year.
With such expressions from army Officers is
contrasted the tremendous increase in the plans
and preparations of the United States for partici
; iati6n. The budget which the war department
has presented in asking for an addition of seven
, and a quarter billions of dollars to its already
enormous estimates raises proposed expenditures
to a figure which the world has never before con
templated. And the United States is fighting the
( enemy not with men and guns on land alone but
on the sea as well, with its navy and with its mer
chant fleets. The expenditures contemplated for
" ship building run into figures that were beyond
conception in the days before the war.
If Germany can be held a little longer; if the
United States can be accorded the time and the
.opportunity to carry out its program, it would
.appear that the combination of the Allies and this
Country must prove irresistible.
Thus it is that the Allies are in a better position
..'to play the waiting game than are the Central
.'. powers and so the observers are certain that Ger
many cannot merely hold its ground, that it must
. advance and in case of a failure to achieve great
results, must fall back to new positions which
would be less open to the strong counter which, in
. time, the Allies will certainly make.
w. s. s.
THIS is a war of Men, Money and Mobiliza
tion. The men are "r'aring to go"; the
Money is broadcast in the land; the Mobilization
. is on foot.
And one of the big Bteps undertaken in the
; mobilization of the Nation's resources is the little
. .Thrift Stamp.
We are not asked to give ; we are not even asked
to lend at a sacrifice; we are asked to marshal our
reserve, to produce as never
thriftiness and to share our
country at large for the protection of all and for! 'Ik- I'niteil States sea forces could jiarticipate, but
security 10 pursue our course in
We are urged to deprive ourselfes of non-esseij-
tials temporarily and husband the gain for our
. own personal future as well as for our national
' Is there anything inore logical, more practical,
; more beneficial to the public today?
If we are overlooking one chance to save, or
, one particleof our producing ability, we are losing
, our Big Opportunity.
w. . s.
It was rumored yesterday that the legislature
might continue in session until the arrival of Sec
retary of Interior Lane. What's the idea? Is it
,to show the gocretary the legislature in action?
I Ships the
Cor the delay of
their last energies
I by which outside
points as well as
shipping will be
than most others upon ocean transportation.
w. t. s.
Loss of Moldavia
UST so long
J the seas will
the danger of
! seem almost
before, to excel in
the navy may
hencfits with the! 1 lure has not
THI ADmnSEfS Sm-VIEKIY
REPORTS from shipbuilding officials now in
dicate that the United State has tOund it.
stride "in ship building and if .'these" report Wall
that they imply there is much , cause for gratifi
cation. It is none the less evident that ships are the
paramount need of the nation', hot" only ships' t6
carry our men overseas and to keep them supplied
with food and munitions and .''other supplies, but
ships to move food for the citizens of this country
and for their allies, food that is necessary to supply
their absolute needs, ships to keep going he im
portant and the essential industries of the nation
Here in Hawaii this is being brought home to
us clearly and strikingly as the sugar that is
ground in the mills of the Territory piles up in
store houses faster than it can he? moved. Mean
time there is need of this sugar elsewhere and that
need will grow more acute as the canning season
cn the mainland progresses. ", ..;
On this need of shipping Facts About Sugar in
a recent issue observes :
Attention has been called frequently to the facf
that the distribution of sugar Supplies, has become;
mainly a question of ships.. As the demands for
men and material to maintain the battle line in
creases nd they will continue" to 'grow' until 'a
decisive issue of the conflict is in sight it becomes
evident that more and more stringent restrictions
must be imposed upon the movement of materials
that are" hot absolutely war essentials.
Thus it appears probable that Americans may
again be called upon to restrict their use of sugar.
not because sugar is unnecessary, nor; because of
any lack of supplies in the hands of producers, but
solely in order to provide every possible cubic foot
of cargo space for the requirements of our grow
ing army in France. What applies to sugar will
spply equally to many other useful and important
To every careful student of conditions it is plain
that the successful prosecution of the war itself
has become a question of ships. There is no lack
of man-power in the United States, but since every
soldier in France requires four to five deadweight
tons of shipping to keep him in. supplies the extent
to which man-power can be made available is
limited directly by the amount of shipping that
can be put into operation.
It is unfortunate that the impression should
have been created that the elaborate ptogram of
shipbuilding adopted by the Government has made
private effort along this line unnecessary and even
unwelcome. - Even though -the, pjans of the emer
gency., fleet corporation' ajfc'fkViil'ihcgh, with
out delay; the resulting jtcwoage will hot be -sufficient
to provide for both" military and commercial
requirements. Every national industry should
study methods by which it can quickly aid in in
creasing the size of our merchant marine.
Such assistance can be rendered in various ways
aside from the undertaking of actual construction.
The investment of funds in construction plants,
the training of recruits for the army of sailors re
quired to man the growing fleet, the supply of ma
terials for the housing and feeding of ship workers,
that will contribute to the desired
result. A conference to determine ways "and means
industries can aid in furthering
lhe progress of ship construction and operation is
to be held in New York. Similar meetings should
be held in every part of the country, at inland
at the ports
Every industry that contributes capital, labor,
material, or facilities to the expansion of American
serving both the country and it
elf. This applies with particular force to the
sugar industry, since it is more largely dependent
as Teuton submarines operate in
the United States be subjected to
loss of its, men en route to France,
The sinking of the Moldavia is an incident for
which the public should be prepared and it must
be prepared to receive similar news at any time.
Thus far, considering the great number of troops
that have been moved from America to Europe
we have been most fortunate. The losses on the
i wo troopships that have been sunk by enemy f or
pedoes of the Huns have not been large in pro
I ortion to the number of men that were on those
vessels and in proportion to the hundreds of thou
sands who haye been successfully moved they
negligible.1 This condition Speaks
volumes of praise for the navies of this country
and England. They are doing their parts and do
ing them manfully, magnificently. The work of
not have been showy in this war,
been the battling of net-ts in which
rone the less tne omcers. anu trie men ot the navy
are winning a glory which will long abide in the
memory of the people alter the war has ended.
(jennauy said it was impossible for the United
States to move men over aeas in number' (large
enough to make this country's participation a mili
tary benefit to the United States. The navy is
-liowing the German sea lords that the impossible
i- possible and is setting almosW at defiance the
iiiciiiia' of submarine warfare to troop movements.
W. 8. 8.
A Merlin newspaper advertises a new drug that
allays hunger and enables one "to hold out until
the next meal time." When, presumably, one takes
. s rv l.l r .
Lin Chin, a Chin pot dealer, was
lined twenty-five dollar la the police
eourt ytrday , morning for selling
watered pot, wmcn h u ehargea naa
lew than thirty percent aollds.
The Island of Guam it included la the
dominion of-Richard H. Treat, Hawaii
eustodiaa o alien enemy property and
ha beea ; Injtynr.tod hf A. MitcheH
Palmer to aaedttalif ff lfc.rl a1
enemy property there. .,,.
i tae tfieltJohJo Mdaind ft
ttland of Kaheolaw fit! a. nmWi tl
other land matter is N fee leld op un"
til the Br administration? (roes into
power. A method of tearing the inland
under which the goats oa it will be ei
terminated la being worked out by the
land oommiaetoner. .
After making a field trip, a round thia
latand, G, 8. Judd, territorial forester,
haa returned math, satisfied over hie
discovery of abundant growths of san
dalwood st Kamana Nui, Koolau, , Mr.
Judd reports that one" -of tie- trws bad
over a hundred seedlings underneath
it ...- ..'
Antone Pinto, who la aeeused by the
police of from twenty to thirty rob
beries, has admitted robbing three
other places mentioaed in his first con
fession, it it1 alleged. - He is also said
to have snatched a. parse from Miss
Eleanor 3. Mathieson, Queen's Hos
pital nurse,' oa Fort Street a few weeks
County Treasurer D. L Cockling has
issued a warning to .Manoa property
owners that. assessments oa the Manoa
improvement . project will fall due on
June 3. . Interest of twelve percent
commences to .operate as noon as any
assessments against improved property
falls doe. 1
Overcome by aa .acuta attack of in
digestion Mounted Officer Joe Kaleo-
nana fell from his horse while passing
along his beat last 'night on I.uso
street. He was picked up by a pass
ing automobile and taken to the eraer-
jreney hospital, where, after he was
treated, he was kept aa a patient for
Rehearing ia the aupreme eourt of
the rase of Mary Maxwell Brown ver
bus John Walker ia denied in a ruling
handed dowa by the eourt Haturday. It
is held that questions of law raised in
the petition for rehearing are an dis
posed of ia the court's decision in
favor of the plaintiff. The ease grew
out of a controversy ovet a lease.
City Detective K. Y. Kwal also
known by the name of Akui, has been
summoned to appear before the civil
service commission this afternoon to
answer a charge filed by Daniel W.
Chang that he committed a statutory
offense with Annie K. Ching. Chang
alleges that be waa forced to marry
Annie Ching because of false represent
ations of facta.
The Trent Trust company acting as
guardian for four-year-old Biehard
Hmart yesterday filed in' the circuit
eourt its third annual account showing
receipts f $98,346 and aenditvrei of
fS3fls. ; Among oiner xninge me es
oiner xninge me es
ed $10,830 of Bera
it bondrl I Thej report
aw' firm If Castle ft
tate has purchased
shows that the lei
Withington received ey fe of 1121.60
for obtaining an mere aa tm annual
allowance of the Smart child from $2000
In a master's report on the second
annual ' accounting of the estate of
James Boblnson covering the period
from March 12, 1917, tp March lis,
1918,' it ia shown that , the trustees
charge themselves with $32,476.77 and
ask to allowed the same amount, un
der the terms of the wiUvth income
of the estate is distributed annually.
Interest and dividends . from angar
stocks Snd bonds is, the period amount
to $24,949.65 and from rents to $8880.
.. W.S.B. i
WATER TENDER ASKS
Former Engine Room Man On Ki
lauea Alleges He Was Badly
Injured In Explosion
A suit in admiralty for $10,000 dam
ages was filed in the federaleourt yes
terday againHt the steamer 'Kf lauea
br James Kinir, formerly a watertend-
er on the vessel, who alleges he was
badly burned hv an explosion in the
boiler tubes which he .was learning
while the steamer was lyifig off the port
of 'Honaapo, Kona, AlaNh Z4.
' Tart of the claim for damages is
based on the assertion that the water
tender did not have proper medical at
tendanee after the aeeldent and that
instead of being transferred to the
nearest hospital at Hilo, he was kept
aboard the Kilauea and not takea to a
hospital until she returned here aev
era! daya later.
The libel writ asserts that King was
instructed to blow out the tubes of the
boiler with the steam bose and while
obeying the orders of the first assistant
engineer of the steamer the explo
sion took place. He alleges that he
waa badly burned by the flames wnen
the doors encircling the boilers were
blown open, anil from the names caused
br the gas in the tubes Igniting.
The libellant avs he was struck with
great force and violence In and about
his face, head, ears, eyes, neek, arms
and bands, and that he became uneon
scioue, Be savs no physician was rail
ed to attend him until two and a half
hours . efier the accident, - and (then
nothing effective was done to sere him
from the (Treat pain which he suffered.
For expense and loss it time caused
by his injuries he asks to be given $500
in addition to the $10,000 damages.
Judge J. J. Ranks, George Davis and
Oeorge . Curry have been named as
counsel for King by an order of Judge
J. B. Poindexter.
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAXATIVE BROMO QUIN1NB re
move tbe cauae. Used the world ovet
to cur a cold ia on day. Tb aigna
tut f B. W. GROVB I on each box.
Manufactured by tb PARIS' MEDI
CINB CO.. St. Louis, TJ. 8. A.
1 Personals !
Marston Campbell returned from (a
Mr. and Mrs.' E. 8. Swaa of Llnue
Kauai are guests at the Teung1 Hotel.
Mrs. Arthur Mason and. Mrs. Johnl
Hind of Kohala are guests at the Teung
A. K. Field and family, tourists from
Vtw Iftrk, are registered at the Tonng
Hotel. v.-: -if 'Iw
"fXl tt Bmitk of Hilo arrived on the
Maufaa Ken yesterday and la registered
at tl Teung Hotel . t .
Huprwme Court Justice James L, Coke
returned in the Manna Kea yesterday
from a short vbjlt to Maul .
H. B. Bryant of Kohala was aa ar
rival on the Mauaa Kea yesterday and
is registered at the Toung Hotel.
Miss M. J. Mobl and Mis V. Mobl,
tourists from Orass Valley, California,
are guests at the Toung Hotel.
AoWi Collins, a businsesmaa of Pala,
Maui, arrived yesterday from Ue Val
ley Isle and is registered at the JTonng.
Mrs. Boule, wife of Captain Soule,
master of the Manoa, arrived oa that
popular tiner Friday and ia a guest at
the Young Hotel. ,
A. . Williams and W. T. Malotte,
tourists from Ban Francisco, who ar
rived here in the Manoa, are guest at
the Toung Hotel.
F. J. H. Schnaek, whd accompanied
his wife and child to the maialand for
a vacation of about eight weeks, haa re
turned to Honolulu, arriving op the Ma
noa. . ; j .
Oeorge B. Carter and members of
his family left yesterday for HJlo aai
the Volcano. fThey will remain, about
ten daya daring whleji tima Mtv Cartw
will .prepare 'his report pa the 'recent
Red Cross drive. V. . ;
Misa Adete "Pohlman returned from
aa extended visit t the mainland aa
the Manoa Friday and ha takea ap
partraents at the Toung 'Hotel Miss
Pohlman has been visiting a number
of fashionable watering places In the
w. n a .
Raise In Freight
By Rail May
Hit Sugar Industry
Receipts of Heavy Goods From
Eastern States Or Middle West
Will Also Be More Costly To
Consumers, Autos Especially
Announcement of an increase of twenty-five
percent la railroad freight rates
by the director geaeral of the railroads,
which was told in Associated Preas des
patches received yesterday, will be of
special interest to the sugar industry of
Hawaii if much of this year 's crop goes
testae Efcstera refiners. Where the
angar will go la still ft - matter " or
much uncertainty. '
Ordinarily about a fourth of the su
gar crop tgoes to the Atlantic Coast
refineries. According to reports that
were received here a short time since,
the bulk of the sugar from the Islands
was to be refined on the I aeiflo Coast,
part in the States and a much smaller
part in Canada. Then' came a flivert-
jug vi sugar iniiu noai ,u jcbb iiiu
celculatiops were upset. The only ad
vices on this subject that local shippers
of sugar have is that the Coast refin
eries will handle as large a part of
the Hawaiian output as is possible.
If the usual percentage of the erop
went -East it would mean that about
100,000 tons would still have to move
across the continent. Owing to the ship
shortnge all sugar that does go East
moves by train and already the freight
rates from here to New York and Phil
adelphia reduced profits materially so
that the further increase will be, if ship
ments are made, a hardship on the .in
dustry. All goods emanating from other points
in the States than the Pacific Coast and
coming to Honolulu will feel the effect
of this increases With automobiles and
machinery, construction steel and other
heavy goods the additional freight
charges will undoubtedly go on the
prices charged here. With clothing,
shoes, canned goods and foodstuffs the
matter of freight is not so important
for a single article is not heavy and
the increased cost will be only fraction
al of a cent usually. It is not improb
able, however, that the general buying
public in this Territory will feel some
effect from the freight raises.
w. a. b.
CUT HONOLULU CALL
Honolulu is to lose the call of on
more Coast-bound passenger carrying
vessel, aa the Persia Maru of the Toyo
Kisen Kaisba line, which ia, to be turn
ed over to tbe United tttatea Shipping
Bard, is not to call here on this voyage
to Han Francisco. Such ia the context
of a message received yesterday by the
Nippu Jiji, which said that the Persia,
left the Orient for Han Francisco en
.Sunday. 'Wie message added:
Tbe Persia Maru will omit the usual
Honolulu stop on this voyage and will
bo turned over to tbe United States
Hhipping Board immediately on bet ar
rival at the California pert. TbajsPer-:
itia was slightly damaged in a coUisioa
in Yokohama hatl'mr recently, but , was
repaired in time' for her to leave"for"
Hnu Francisco on schedule.
w, r. a. ,
IN A YALE DEBATE
Clifton H. Tracy, who is a student
iu the Vale University Law School, won J
the third prize of the Munson Prizes
in a debate held May 3 on the subject:
"Resolved, that oougress should enast
a law prohibiting during the war critl-
cism of the methods of this govern-
ment in prosecuting the war."
PERSIA MARU I TO
Pictures aaJ Maps
Wanted By the Army
Colonel Jones Asks Those Who
Have Representations'- of
. Cities,;---Bridfles, , RoadJ and
Other Scenes In Hunland To,
Th. first results of a i campaign for
eitlsens to give pictures of cities,
bridges, roads ' and csnes la " general
ia Germany Will b srtt from' Honolulu
to Washington., thia week. The eam
pnlgn was begun br Cel. J. - Walter
Jones, as soon as the request ' issued
from the war, department t Washing
ton waa received here,
. Only on call waa lamed by Colonel
Jones for maps and pictures, but , a
large number of excellent views were
received and placed oa view ia the
window ef the Hawaiian Newa Com
pnny, arrangement naving been made
by Colonel Jones with General Soper
of the news company, to receive all
Most Of the American soldiers pre-
Saring to go over to Franc have never
een beyond New York. Most of them
have but a hacy remembrance of Ger
many as taught them ia their school
geographies. The war department be
lieves It will be well for every soldier
going over to. familiarise himself with
Oermanyi through, maps and pictures.
Sacrifice Aaksd. . . ,
Tbe army poets bay aom maps, but
these are principally on the battle lines,
which are- plastically all In France
and "Belgium, , .Tne war department re
buesta latimat . pictures of scenes in
Germany', "particularly of plaees along
the Frsueo Oermsn border. There are
snores of resident in -the Hawaiian
Islands who . have toured Germany.
They bad cameraa with them and snap
ped hundreds of picture. They bought
picture 'and sent hundreds and thou
sands of. postcards horn, to friend..
These are day 'of sacrifice.' i Tt
scrap books which contain these ' re
minder of pleasant joorneys in Europ
are prised in the family circle, but.it
may be that some of thee pietures
may save the' Uvea of members of
other family circles, '
"Suppose," said Colonel Jones yes
terday, "that one of our armies is
locsted In a place not far from the
German border. They know all that
part qf France, of course, but they
don 't know what the country beyond
look like. I know there are many
people; in Honolulu and on Maui, Ha
weK ami Kauai who have picture tak
en in those towna. They may show Ti
bridge crossing a stream or riveY at
a strategical point, just about where
our boys expect to break through. That
picture of a bridge may have been tak
en a few years ago, but it is safe to
believe that the bridge, or a new one,
c posses that stream just at, the 'same
point, Tbe picture " may contain the
likenes of a deer relative steading, on
that brWirt mne of' those intiomte
snspabotted pietures w all prine but
it is worth the sacrifice to give that
to the American army here, or on the
mainland, so that the boys may pass
it around, and get it photographed oq
their memories. '
rtonUar Picture Wanted
iMtjia ,not Jieceasary to give us pU
tores of the far interior of Gejniau?,
for the Present What the war depart
ment wants, what the local department
would like,' ia pictures of the frontier
sections of Germany, just across the
border. That will do for awhile.
"Any one having such picture, large
or -email, in albums or pasted in scrap
books will do us all a favor by hand
ing them over to General Soper, of
the Vigilance Corps, at the Hawaiian
"We had a wonderrul "eyes ror tne
navy' movement here, and I look for
just as much patriotic response in this
' By str. Manns from Han frsnclMco. Mr
24 J. K. Adams. Mr. J. E. Adaui". M1m
Kilns Alllaun. Miss Kate Atbertoa. Mr. I..
X. Aunst, rrank R. Blske, Mra. frank E.
Itlske, Mlu Cleo Case. Miss Helea Clinr-b.
Mlm Msme Osncjr. Maxter K"Uu1 Cwlv.
H. 4'offee., Mine Lucille Danforth. Mrs. W.
P. Davis, Misa Kilns Doncuea. A. H. Klxlil.
Mrs. A. H. Kleld anil two chllilren, C. H.
Ffshar. Mrs, Harab Flaxman. Mls LiibIIh
Orutg, Miss Verma Harris. C. J. Hleinnn.
Mrs. V. rteueflDBfin. Jk. i'. nnw. m,B.
Alfred D. Hills. Kohert Horner, Mrs. II.
Alexander Isenberg-, Rudolph laenherir,
Alexander I sen hers;. Miss France John
son. Mrs.- J. Ml June Cox. Mtr
Oeonre Cox, H. B. Kelter, Mrs. Kern Ko
. M. iJebman. A. Ms-kensie. Miss Ua
mona Marks, H. Mobbs. Miss M. J. Mnbbs.
Miss Oalsy Mobbs. Miss l'olyanns Moris.
Miss R. Morgan, Miss Rar I'srne. Miss A.
Pnbluisn, C. ). Preis. Miss Quisle Hod
rlsues. Miss Rita Hoserrans. Miss Carrie
Habtne, Miss Kilubeth Hanttatro. Master
Ferdinand Ueor Hchnack, Miss K.llen
Knlder, Mr. Prbnai-k. Mrs. Hchnack. Miss
Marr B. Kmlth. Mrs. A. L. Houka, Rufus
RiialdinK. Mrs. Rufos HptldlD. M. J. Nul
tlrsn. Ira. M. J. Kulllvan. Miss h. K.
Ward, It. K. Wooler. A. O. Yonna. Mrs,
A. (I. Young. Mrs. R. M. Young. Mrs. H.
It. Yoiins-. Wm. Mslote, Keanetb Kerwiu,
J, HWllllsms. i
PrXtr. Matins Ken. May 23.
FROH HAWAII Y. Nakayama. G. RhU
mamvto. Miss Uarland, Mra. I. Irwlu. Mrs.
1'. Arlnle anil lurant, Kd Nell, H. (. uuer
feldt, W, Tin ('hong. R. J. Westlejr,. tjid
KpUmer, l. H,. Jaiops. V. flat. Iv Fsraau--'
de. P. Prrnandes Tbemas IVSro JA'tn
mlki. Miss A. Knsukl, II, B.' Beyer. 8. Ha
gs, J. K. McKensle, Mrs. Lena de OrolT.
Miss A. Vsnrterbllt. W. H. Kmltb. Mra.
iiiha ('ran. Job Vanderbllt, Mr. J. Yea
man. M. Onakl. J. A. Cull. Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Cnrrea, Mrs. t. J- Raposo, Ham l'u
puhl. M. K. C. Yap, Mr. and Mr. J. H.
Perretra and child. Miss K. Kamatoplll,
Miss K. Morsles, Miss C. Msrtlnea, Mr.
null Mrs. kUhele, Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Cross
ii n. I Infant. R. H. Norrls. II. R. Jones. Mrs.
John Hind, Mra. Arthur Mason, Mra. H.
A.u. 8. Hlrokawa, U. R. llryant. 11. II.
Joiih. 11. A. Ha tester. W. N. Belllnver. I..
W. Hram-h. W. N. Bellinger, L. W. Branch,
FROM MALI Mrs. Louie self, Miss L.
V. Cboy. Mrs, K, Hearluuea, H. Heurliiues.
liore Hailthles. Mrs. II. P. Robinson snd
blld. II. Lemnke. J. Hlcadnra. P. Taka
luatsii. Mrs. H. N. Luka. N. Takaknwa.
8. Osakl, Judge H. M. Kemp. Judire Juines
X,. Toke. Isaac Kslu. V. J. Oooilness, l.
I,. Austin. R. Ronton Hind. A. W. Collins.
Deorge Collins, Marston Campbell, J. 1'.
W. 8. 8.
CAUSE Or DESPONDENCY.
Despondency is often caused by iudi-
ceatiun and constipation, and quickly
i disappears when Chamberlain's tablets
are taken. These tablets strengthen the
digestion and move the bowels. For
sale by all dealers. Benson, Bmlth A
Co., Ltd, agents for Hawaii. Advt.
TO ENTERTAIN LANE
Event ;WiU Be
Friendliness of Many Nation- .
aFities pwclling" jn Hawaii
' The Pkn-Parlflc Union 1 preparing
o ptace lit-fore Secretary Franklin K.
Lane on or tb 1 most" pleasing and '
dramatic: pre'i-Blfttlmtn lirustTating the
frieDdlinesr' of Fa-.'ifie races in . Ha-
,wali. . . t
A committee will ask the ecoperatioa
of. those' in. charge of , the official re
ception ef the! secretary, and will be
prepared, -at -any hour -of the day or
evening selected by if r. Lane, to give
a pageant along the line of the pre
sentation of the Pacific flags, as in
augurated by the late Queen Lilino
kalanl. Should it b agreeable to- Mr.
Lane a , Pap-pcJflc4,baooup wilj be
tendered ' Whew 'teniUnmimUh or each
Pacific rare will tell the representa
tive from Washington what his people
ars doing or are prepared to da in
Hawaii to make these Islands a bet
ter place of residence because of the
eoming of their people and the cooper
ation they give.
At the luncheon next Friday at the
Young Hotel, delegates from all the
races will be asked to offer suggestions
aa to the best methods of getting Over
to Secretary Lane that the Pan Pacific
Union is drawing all races together and
that Honolulu is the logical center for
holding Pan-Pacific conferences that
will be necessary now and after the
Karly in the week there will be a
meeting of the delegatea appointed by
the clubs and organisations to work out
a plan for a general clearing house of
effort as well as to secure general head
quarters. This committee is expected
to report at the lunch on Friday and
possibly announce possession of a club
house that the secretary of tbe in
terior may be asked during his visit
to dedicate to Pan Pacific cooperative
. W. I. 8.
NOT GO TO COAST
Matson Agent Says Those Who
Leave For Mainland Likely
To Have Trouble Returning
Recommendation hart been made by.
ChArles Drew, tlw . Matson shipping
agent, in a communication- addressed
to IL W. Kinney, superintendent of
public instruction, that all school teach
ers be urged to remain in Hawaii this
summer and forego vacation trips to
the mainland,; which many- of them
I(ylaeyueup& aoorrae ui panntuignr rr-
rirs m tub j noinc j iu rrnj u given
for the ! recommendation by the ship
ping agent. Not only will there be
difficulty i the teachers securing pas
sage to the Coast, but very likely sinii
Ur or greater trouble will be experi
enced in arranging for the. return voy
age of those who are to come back for
U next term of school, it is pointed
y Superintendent Kinney is asked to
impress upon the teachers that patriot
ism should induce them to not leave
the Islands at all, considering the fact
that all the accommodations on the
steamers are needed for urgent pur
poses. Shortage Is Explained'
Keferent-e is made to the fact that
many steamers have been taker! over
by the United States j;ovcrnn'cnt and
that more still may be commandeered.
An explanation ia included in the letter
to the school superintendent of h(tw
it was first thought that tlio suspension
of the coastwise Hhipping law would
help out a (reat ileal on account of
p:uuengdr being alliweil to travel on
the vessels of the Toyo Kisen Kaiahn
whieh touch at Honolulu.
The writer states that this has prov
ed too sanguiiie a hope ns it is found
that the Japanese steamers are nearly
always crowded because the big liners
of the Knipress Company which ply
between the American mainland and
Japan, following the Oreat Circle route,
have been taken by the government.
This throws the burden of carrying
passengers for the Orient onto the
Toyo Kisen Kaisba vessels, ami cuts
down the berths available for pasHen
gers wishing to leave on theae ships
at Honolulu, it is said. Iu fact it is
stated nt times there are no vacant
berths on the Japanese boats which
are making their way to the Orient,
via Honolulu, and that nt all times
there ia room for but few passengers
for this port.
MT. 8. 8.
THERESA TO FACE
With technicalities thut had been in
terposcd cleared uway, the cases of
"Princess" Theresa Wileox Belliveau,
"Bev. "Ham Kamakaia and, James Kea
loha, all Involved charges at fraud
in connection with tlio 'Llilsus will in
troduced in the probate court as hav
ing been aigped; by Puts," Liliuokalani,
uie to go to trial io tW' yireuit court
before Judge. William II.' Heen next
Monday morning. Kach of the three
named is charged with both conspiracy
and forgey and it is the charge of con
spiracy that they are to answer- next
After the, iudietmeuts were returned
by the grand jury, demurrers to the
charueg ot cuuapirauy were filed by
" Prim-ess" Theresa and James Kealoha.
"Rev." Ham Kamakaia offered no de
murrer, but entered a plea of guilty.
Hearing of the nses was held up by
the other two demurrers in which rul
lugs have been bunded down by the
court against tbe two defendants.
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