Newspaper Page Text
Hawaiian ua?ette. friday. june 21, 1918. semi-weerlY
IS PLACED UNDER
Advertising Dentist Taken To
Prison By Marshal On
MAY BE INTERNED
UNTIL END OF WAR
Nature 01 Charges Against Alien
Enemy Not Made Public;
Herbert. K. Clemmens. nnolien enemy
nnd advertising dentist, with offiees at
Fori and Oh pin i n (Streets, wan arrested
yesterday ou a presidential warrant br
I'tilted Stated Marshal J. J. ".middy,
acting under instructions from District
Attorney rl. C. Hober.
Doctor Clemmens wm taken immeU
ately to Oahu prison frrnn hia offices,
I nl he was allowed no opportunity to
It to hia mom at the Young Hotel, or
to consult with friend and an attorney
before being looked up, perhaps for the
duration of the war.
Federal authorities would make no x
(Id nation for publication ns to the rea
sons for the arrest of Dwtnr Clemmens,
but Hid nnnounce that he had been
placed in custody on a presidential
warrant. Neither was the dontiat told
any renaon for hia arreat. it waa aaid.
An investigation, which may take
one or mora day to flaiata, meat be con
cluded before the rrnaona for the sum
mary arrest and confinement of Doc
tor Clem mens may be made public, the
dtatriet attorney aaid.
8ervlng of the presidential warrant
indicates thnt Doctor Clemmens U ua
pectrd of being """dangerous alien
enemy ', and if the facts upon whirh
he was arrested are . aubatantiated ia
the suhawpient investigation, he ua
doubtovlly will be interned for the dur
ation of the ear.
No Legal Relief
A presidential warrnnt is issued
through the department of justice on
nn executive order, authorised by a war
men mi re whirh debars alien enemies
taken into custody oa such legal au
thority from the right of kaboaa corpus
writ, trial by a .jury, the (riving of
bond or any other court or legal relief.
Nummary arrest of alien enemies, and
their internment afterwards is made
ftr failure to comply with the presi
dential war regulations, for expression
of sympathy with the German cause
or remarks or acts of disloyalty to that,
of the I'nited Ktates and its Allies.
Kwm without definite proxif of an alien
enemy 'saintent or actual act to ham
per Hie war poroses of the American
prvcraYneut, he could, if suspected of
Wing "dangerous", be interned by
executive order for the period of the
orh' a simple thing as "failure te
keep liia mouth shut", as advised by
Attorney Oemial (jregory to all alien
enemies, wmild -be sufficient cause for
the iivi-rcft and internment of a (tcrman
mi the federal warrant without recourse
to the courts.
Reasons Not Published
.'lusl in what reet Ductor 'lem
mens has ac ted to get liimaolf suspect
ed as 11 dangerous alien enemy, cannot
ik be mud.- public. But t is cnmmun
knowledge, that lie wan not adverse to
"talking ubout the war", tliat he cul
tivated M- iie(iiuintuni'e of soldiers,
nut! tbnt he bus hud much npport unity,
if "lie desired, to " plant insidious prop
iign ntlii ' ' in the'ininds of ignorant pa
tients while under treatment at his
loi the pnst few months it also is
Ivuitwn t hut lie hits been under much
generul Mispicioii, uud especially siuce
lie gave evasive answers to the draft
exempt ion huurd. I'p until the time of
Ins i' x iLin i nat ion by the draft board it
wns not known to many that ho was
s 11 alien enemy, tint this boon rite public
"lien le asked for ciciuptiiin on this,
Ii-s-tor Clouiiiieus expressed much
wirrpriae yesterday afternoon when ho
whs plueed under arrest and inquired
wlmt be was charged with. Kanetioua
Iv, bo was told by the I'nited States
Marshal thnt a dentin! was wanted for
the iiiH) convicts in the (luhu prison and
tltnt lie had been selectod for the jut).
Will Work at Trade
This was all the information he was
given fur his questioning, uud he show
ed considerable indignation when he
thought he was being made the subject
of u jest. Seriously, Marshal Hjniddy
huvs he told the prison authorities to
put the dentist to work "fixing up
the teeth of the prisoners".
Nhoitlv after Doctor Clciiinien was
taken into custody it is knowu his
room in the Young Hotel wns visited
by in telligxiiee officers and thorough
ly searched, but what wns discovered
wns not made public. Federal authuri
ties said the investigation which had
led to the arrest of Doctor duramens
followed the receipt of various reports
during the paiTt eight mouths, and
"work done by government men."
Whether this work was done by army
im I navy intelligence officers, attaches
ol the local federal authorities) or gov
eminent investigators especially de
tailed fur the duty from Washington
could not be usi ertnineil. although the
intimation was made that secret serv
ile men of the various departments bad
i ll runt 1 ibutod to what led to the final
in li st of the dentist.
Tieut May Take Charge
If llueloi demmens is interned
eventually, ni is indicated by his arrest
011 the presidential warrant, it is prob
able his dentistry offices will be tukeu
flinrfro of b ( '11st iid in 11 i,f Alien lrop
city Kit-haid II. Ttt'iit. The custodian
said lust night that irovision was luude
in flic Trading With the Kueniy Act
tin (lie hiking over of the (iroierty and
business ti t" 11 resident alien enemy af
tei he is interned.
As n sin m ise. t'lisfotliau Trent aaid
in thought, if Doctor Cleminon was
interned, the ciuipinent and stock of
file dfiltlsl's office would lie soldlailit
li" .llilupl load.' to c.itilil.lic his blisi
In --s I, tin- i;o v 1 1 11 111 e 11 1 .
ll. r C. Illlllg In tin- Islands Illli'llt
ARREST BY SMIDDY
IVfEArCONSUMPTION HERE ARE DRAFTEES
NOT TO BE REDUCED
Though Shortage On Mainland
Necessitates Stringent Regula
tions Mo Change Made Here
Though the Nation is facing an acute
shortage of hoof and now measures to
c6naerve beef an being enforced on
the mainland where, according to a
cablegram received yesterday, loss than
three days' supply is on hand, exelu
slve rf needs for the army and the nl
Ilea, Kood Administrator Child in com
menting on the fact thnt Hawaii with
a number of other states does not come
under the new regulations says that by
observing our present meatless days
and meals, we will have enough meat
to take cafe of present requirements.
IU believes there will be no further
necessity to reduce meat consumption
The new regulations announced by
the natioual food administration do
ot apdy to the Territories of Hawaii,
Alaska or Porto Rico and the states of
Oregon, Washington, California, Idaho,
Arinoua and Nevada are also excluded.
In other states, however, hotels, res
ta grants, ami boarding house arc uot
allowed to place on their inenus or
serve boiled beef mine t lino J. wo infills
weekly, beef steak more thnf one meal
weekly and ronst beef more than one
meal weekly. In addition to thin,
householders are asked not to buy more
than one nu t a ipinrlcr jiounils of clear
beef weekly or more than one and a
half tound including boue per person
in the household. It is expected that
this program will hold until (September
m The cablegram thnt was rot-eivnd yes
terrtay by .Food Aduiiuist rator Child
Wa seat to ettrreet any misunderstand
iag Hie )ublir may have gained, from
the figure issued recently by the de
paitaaoot of agricuitune on the subjec
of beef Iwsjld in storage. The message
aa.va that the quantity of tieef in stor
age has fallen off frowi .146,UM),()00
pounds on Jauuary 1 to 227,OUO,0(
pounds on June I and of the latter
amount about MO.IMsj.dUO pounds is iu
process bt (reuratioii and shipment for
allied aud aruy uses. The balance rep
resents Jesa than three days' supply for
the country, it ia stated.
m. . a. -;
International Committee Makes
Plans For Celebration of
An international committee was so
lec.fred yesterday morning at a meeting
held at the . chanitier of commerce to
plua for the celebration of the Fourth
of Jir(y. The committee has already
seJocted Chief Justice James J.. Coke as
the o rut or of the day.
The committee includes Judge W. I..
Stanley, British-American ; I". Baron.
French-American; Dr. T. K.-itsunuma,
Japanese A merican; Chuch Hoy, Chi
nose-Ameruain and 1.. K. Medeiros,
Tortuguese-American. The committee
waa given powr to add to its numbers,
and on the day of the celebration may
have representatives of all nations
which are allied with the I'nited Mate.-,
iu this war.
One of the tentative plans is tu have
young women selected to represent each
of these allied nationals, dressed in the
national garb of their country, and to
have the band play the national an
theuis of each country. It was also
suggested that these representatives of
allied nations form the head of a parade
to march to the grounds wheie the
celebration is to bo held.
The Declaration of Independence will
be read and many of the iisunl i us
toms attendant upon an old fashioned
celebration of the Fourth will be ub
While Hishop I'ark lias been mention
ed as the place in which the celebration
ill be bclrt. It has not been definitelv
decided upon. Among those present at
the meeting were George W. Smith
John Watt, C. K. Ai, R. C. Hrowu. C.
I. Wilder. Ed. Towse. Chncli 11, n . T.uig
Tonu. I.. W. I). V. Norton.
three years ago. Doctor Clemmens has
been frequently in the public eye, and
he is known to have accumulated con
sidereTble wealth here, although he liv
ed well and spent his money freely.
Shortly after the bctiiuing of the war
he is reported to have boasted he had
plenty of money to retire and express
ed the wish he could find some way to
leave the Islands and go to some large
Clemmens first attracted public at
teutiou In Honolulu by hiunehin a
vigorous attack on the iocnl dental us
socitttion. which he asserted was trying
to maintain a monopoly in Hawaii.
Later he was made the defendant iu a
suit for 5(MM) damuges by one of his
women patients who claimed he had
caused her iilteime pain as a result of
HecenHv he has faced criminal
charges of employing unlicensed den
tists in hiw office. A month ago he was
convicted by a jury ou this charge in
the circuit court and was fined liftv
dollars by Judge William lleen.
Doctor Clemmens was before Judge
Clarence V. Aahford on the same charge
last Tuesikay aud waived trial by .jury
He wns adjudged guilty and another
flue of fifty dollars was assessed
There is provision of the teuitoi
i:il statutes that the license til a den
tist ni be cancelled after two con
virtioiis on the charge of employing
unlicensed dentists. but Judge Asli
ford held that the se nl conviction
was base J upon virtually the same case
as the first conviction, and therefoie
did not order the cancelling of Doctor
Clcniinens ' license.
However, his Internment and the sell
iu;; of Doctor Cleuimeus' business i
llie ciisIo.Ii:iii of alien propcrtv will
obviate Mill Mii-h IICCCKSIIV in the I"
COKE CHOSEN AS
Every Registrant In Fourth DIs
trict Holding Number Under 557
and In Fifth District Under 1046
Even- draft registrant In Clnss J A
residing iu the Fourth District of the
Island of Onhu. who holds n draft num
ber under ,Vi", will receive nn induc
tion order finm the selective drnft to
jo'n the Colois ou or about July I.
Eveiy rcgistiant in the same class
residing in the Fifth District, holding
a drnft number under 104(1 will also
know' that he is to serve in the nrony,
fur Hie drnft headipiartci s notified
Local Hoards Nik. 1 and 2 of Oahu,
thnt ItlOl men iu both districts will
form the quota tot this island.
The ipiotns for the other islands have
lint been announced and will not be
available until the Second Hawaiian
Infantry has been federaliaed nt Fort
The On hit men will be called to re
port at the armory during the first eight
days after July I. They will be fed
nt the mobilisation rump at Fort Arm
strong, according to present plans. They
will sleep at the armory, the piurter
master of the Hawaiian Department
having arranged to supply one thou
sand army cuts for then use.
As it is anticipated many of the
draftees will Is' recteil for one cause
or unothei, iirrangi'iiicuts will be luude
to call an alternate hst of draftees,
not to exceed ten percent, to fill vacan
cies caused b rejections.
Whatever details niay be en route to
Honolulu from Maui. Kauai and Ha
waii nboul Julv 1, the selective draft
heiidcpiuiters will have one thousand
men assembled at the national gnard
armory on that date, and will be pre
jaied,by ten o'clock in the forenoon to
iend at least two hundred men to Fort
Armstrong for physical examinations,
and each day thereafter until the
total list of -I I Ki men is exhausted.
Chairman Clarence Cooke of l.ocnl
Bcnrd No. 1 and Chairman H. J,. Aarx,
of Local Hoard No. l!. held n confer
nec with Captain Kit-Id. selective draft
fiieer. early yesterday afternoon, and
ceeived from the letter the totals of
drafted men who have been enlisted
in tlw First Hawaiian Infantry. Tbnse
credit are deducted from the original
quota basis ol y men iu the Fourth
District, and from the original quota
basis of 1511 iu the Kit'th Distriet.
HAS DONE HIS BEST
3overnor Pinkham Content To
Let His fleoord Speak For
Itself and Him
"I liavf no statement to uiake to
the public in the lie w spupei s. On al
most the eve of my letiicinent 1 feel
that 1 have fulfilled my duty as I luivv
seen it, and 1 am willing tu pass out
on my record without turther state
-moots thiotigh the press, or newspaper
publicity. ' '
Thus spoke Governor I'inkhaiu yen
terday ulteiuooii niton asked it he
wished to make a statement ol any
kind in this paper to the people of lla
wan -before retiring u.t noon tomorrow.
He went on, however, to call atten
tion tu several things he hud done while
in othce. One was developing the civic
center idea, which he said was coiuplet
ed except fur one detail, und that his
successor would have no dilliculty in
straightening that out. lie .lis, ussed
the Kauiu water matter and contend
ed that the public would ultimately tin
deistnttd his position and see that it
w as correct. The Warkiki recla mat ion
ideu was his, and he believed that the
public would agree that it was g I.
.Easy For Successor
''Of lute," continued the (loveruor,
'! have been giving i-oiisidera ble tune
to putting the business of the govern
ineiit in such shape that mv sio cessor
nill be able to grasp details al fin e
without well, such ilillii-olty as I en
countered when 1 took office, foi in
it a ni-e. ' '
In another part of the inteivi v the
(loiveruur said: "1 did not t.iKe this
otliie with a view to making muiiev. so
I have not been disappointed in that
eganl. I w ill leave office feeling th it
1 have done my best, under trying eii
eiimstanees nt times, uud with the best
aloha for everybody."
It is Mr. l'i uk ham 's intention to I ike
a long rest, after retiring from ntlice,
before considering a line of activities
for the future.
Gompers Triumphantly Retains
Leadership and Thrilling Mes
sage Is Given Delegates
r-T. I'A I I.. .(line 'Jl I Associated
''ir.-i' All of the chief o dicers of the
Aineiican h'edei a lion of Labor were 'e
elected yentendnv afternoon and last
evening. Samuel tiompers will again
head the r'e-lei at inn and Moirisoii and
Ti 1 1 ii ii it weie i espect i v 'l reelected as
o-cletaiv and tlcnstllel.
rieiieiniv ol Labor Wilson told the
leleg;ites. Hull I'lc-ldeMl Wilson apple
elated Inbot's unite I effort iu piepa;
nig Ho- iouiiti i in In -t nn ! I v foi the
slli.esslill l om-i lit Hill lit the will
San.uel t.oinieis m icplving to the
se. letatv. hiii-I. "'Take home to vour
'hil.heii the gieut inti-rpi ftut ion of
fife. loin, lOsliee mill . I e ( I .,-1 ,-i , . Ml.-.
" ol loco of I lie I il 1 .1 ii i.e., ,
" X . -1. 1 I v II on ,11 s v, ,. ;, , ,.
u ll Ii ' on ' '
Picturesque Customs of Ancient
Days Feature Reception Ten
dered By Princess and Prince
GIFTS, INCLUOING PIG
Hawaiians Addressed By Secre
tary Who Tells Them To Pre
serve Traditions of Their Race
Beneath a great monkey pod tree in
the beautiful grounds of I'ualeilnni, 'the
Waikiki home of Prince and Prinoss
Kalnnianaole, Frnnklin K. Lane, Secre
tary of the Interior, nud Mrs. Lens
luseveigng eu joyed a "Night ia Ha
waii ", replete with all the picturesque
setting ef ctmiuniH of un.ieiit days.
Folk -dances and inch's of old harms
nir.el with the uicloilies of modern JIa
wait, and rare gifts were brought by
Hawaiians and laid at the feet of the
distinguished cabinet ofii. er.
Thousands of peojde gathered at the
heme n fhe I'e'cgnte to congress to
gre-t Secretnry Lane and the members
oi Ins parly an i so . harmed the visitors
hat Mr. Lane felt inmellivil to make
an address in which he extolled the
wealth of hospitality with which he hnd
been creete.l ever since he set foot
upon the shores f the Islands, and
iirgel I.he pcop'e to continue to naT
heed to their ancient tradition aviid to
rememlwr thnt they arc ,eixscnieut s of
a fighting race, l or to lav, he said, the
leOU must have fire in titeir hsvaots
iieeanao of the vast coulbet whicA the
parent republic is waging against tite
nutoenwy of fJennany which has f-oe-biddnu
even the people of Hawaii to
cross its seas in freedom.
Ia Ear Surprise
As a Hawaiian greeting the seee-p
tiou and all the : cunipanviug pic fur
esqne musical an. I daiuing features,
the presentation of the gifts and the
reviTiil of customs of the monarchy,
wits not only a rare surprise to the
visitors from Wn-diingtoii, but even to
many of the 4amn:iinns, for seldom has
such a wealth of entertainment savor
ing entirety of Hawaii nei been given
in Honolulu since the dais of Kalakaun
From dusk until ulinost midnight the
1-iMHsts of honor reviewed a kaMitosco
pic presentation of hulas, nut of tike
type which are cmnmoiily suprtosed te
be the Hawaiian national diiiwe, imt
interpretive dances during wluch the
octette of yellow and greeu clad danoers
sat upon a great luiihala mat, and with
gourds, small stone castanets and baa
'voos. iivteroreted ancient dunces, nitrat
ing throughout each set and receiving
noiause not only from Mr. l.anc and
his party lint from the thousands of
others who formed a wide circle be
neath the (rreat electrically lighted tree
and into the background of shrubbery.
Hawaiian societies came early nnd
retired to remote spots in the ground,
keeping well out of the foreground that
later on they might surprise the flee ro
tary by their numbers and regakia.
f'rince Kalanianaole, wearing the
Order of Kulak ana upon his breast nnd
attired in white with the red sash so
much affected during the monarchy and
ugain being revived ae a part of eve
ning dress here, rciieivod his guests
upon the la na i. He was aided In this
pleasant task by John (V l.une, Carl
Wiilomaiiu, Senator C. F. Chlllingworth
and others The guests, in addition to
Hecretarv and Mrs. Lane and Miss
Nancy Lane, were Asaist.tut So. rctury
of the Interior and Mrs. Itradley,
Special Agent Lothrop and Mrs. lirown
and Mr. (ilenii Shaffer.
Greeted By Princess
In the spacious lanai where are
gathered tin' rare uud beautiful relics
an. I nlijfi ts of art of the regime of
King Kaluki'ua and Queen Knpiolani,
Mile. I with the gifts which the former
Hawaiian monarch roceived from
crowned hfads during his tour of the
worl. I. the (juests were again greeted
b I'liiu-fss Kalnnianaole, who was as
sisted directly by Mrs. John C Lane
and a number of .Hawaiian women,
proniineui iu tin social circles of today
and ol tin monarchy of yest ei da v , all
wearing lieauLifiil feather wreaths up
on their heads or shoulders.
Within t tic home only the guests
bidden there enpHciully to greet the
Washington visitors passed before the
receiving line, iu which were the host
and hostess aud the members of Mr.
La of 's p;i i t v .
A piettv feature of the reception
was the placing of bountiful lloial leis
upon llie guests of honor by u bevy uf
charming voung Huwaiinu girls, eafh
dressfd in white.
Thf I'linue escorting Mrs. Lane and
li. Liiue escorting iViuccss Kalaniana
ole led the giotip into the grounds and
lo a gulden setting Iteiieath the great
tree wliose limbs were struug with red,
white an. I blue elect lie lights, a I'eaturo
which gin e Mr. I.aut iliiriug bin a. I
liess, .in o,.ort mi i t V to rise to heights
of oi.itoit in explaining the inclining
of the i. l, white und blue in (lie Stars
and Htript s.
Hawaiians Present Gifts
While the llawniiuu Hand plii.c i lla
waiiiin iiulii. lie s, tfie Huvvaiinn pie
clinic forward with their giflv The
tlist was iioin the Prince und Princess,
tins being a valuable tapa cloth of rare
dflu.itf K and blue pattern-, 1 1 inn
the fast disappearing store of old lupus,
the nit ol nuking which is almost lost
in i lei ii Hawaii. Hiiiull ciluluishes
tied, llavv.-iiiau fashion, with bits of
tapa. followed. The gift of John ( '.
Lane, wa- a cane compose. I of pieces uf
all il..- I la win lan woods known in the
it-Inn. I- nnd surmounted bv u ...al of
a i ins ..I Hawaii a no a gold plate
pi lately inscribed.
I'ollowe.l then u large nuiiibfi
cieties. ehfh I. filling n it I on
of III' ogllli.Utiul. uaiiullv
pnii'cl In ,i pi usentut ion add
the 1 1 ii w ;i i i:i li language. The O
n . . oin
K n no lo. ii.el.a. The i I n i Kaahiiinaiiu. tin
(it'lc ol K. iloio a and nuiiiv ulln-o. ea. I
vx.'.i.'ii; lis icgolia, I'.'lllle Iwo I.l Iwo
I'.nv . ... I '. I he I 'I IMe and I lo I I o l I
.li.-l l I - I .line. I he gi I I ,. ' hook II
pu " flowing in an almost endless
stream - Mues, i sis bushes, Itooks, mats,
old time Hawaiian seed hats, fans,
bowls, carved wall pieces representing
papayas, breadfruits and maooes.
Pit For Lane ; ' '
An element of bunioh, but a part of
the past, was the appearance of Kobert
W. Hhingle and Walter Marfarlnne,
carrying a live pig to the Secretary,
the porker tied to a pole which was
suspended upon the shoulders of the
wien. This Was the gift of Mrs. Rob
ert W. .Shingle, and caused much merri
ment. The Secretary almost shook
hnads with the porker, saying sotto
voce that the pig had become almost
a respected beast In these days of food
Came then the Daughters and Rons
of Warriors, wearing their brilliant re
galia which took the form of copies
of the ancient feather rapes and robes
of royalty. This organisation waa
headed by men bearing spears repre
senting the two warrior princes who
taught Kamehauicaa the arts of war,
and followed by a robed Hawaiian
representing Katuehaaieha. Mrs. Wal
ter Mocfarlany, regent of the ordrr,
marched at the hend of the members.
Kollowing them came two Hawaiians
rolied iu taps aud carrying suspended
from a jsilc a huge ami beautifully
-polished calabash, a Hawaihin worn
an, similarly robed laying a hunch of
bsnaass at the feet of the Secretary.
A basket of coeonniits was brought
in nnd the cocosnuts lieing immediate
v opened the rWrctarjr waa regaled
with a glass of coeonnut milk over
which he smncked his lips.
The program consisted of many Ha
waiian songs, the first I wing "The
Wreath ef Hawaii'' snug by Mrs. A.
1. V. Robertson nn.1 h grmip of Ha
waiiaa girls dressed in white. The
seine group saug utter while Mrs.
Charles HaJI sang the solo. Krnest
Kani and his rpiartct of musicians sang
one of Mrs. Kaa! 's cunipositipsus. this
tieiug the election niiipaign song of
Prince Kuhio. A blind troubndour
dyfil the guitar as accompanist to
Mrs. A. d. l. Robertson who retHlered
n second group of Hawaiian melodies.
Secretary Makes Speech
Secretary Lane was deeply im
proaeed with the picturesque scene,
aasl eteping forward voiced hia appre
ciation of the many hospitalities ex
tended to him and expressed the hope
that the people here would never per
Mut their old traditions to die, nor to
forget their loyalty to the Hawaiians
of old, their chiefs of centuries ago,
for by retaining that loyalty they
could express the suiue deep loyalty to
the 1'niteil Htat.es nWd to the "great
chief", Tresideiit WHmoii.
He then went into the causes of the
war. He spoke again of Helgiuni in
vnded w-licn she wns ueirtra) and was
so atrociously violated. He spoke of
the dictation of (icriiiaiiy to tin I'nit
ed States iu preventing America
from maintaining her freedom upon the
seas, and by placing a barrier across
the routes from mainland tu mainland,
and brought the illustration to Hawaii
when lie said that Germany, by that
act, jtlaced a barrier upou the freedom
f the seas to the people of Hawaii.
He aaid the people of -Hawaii in an
cieut days had -been -a 'fighting people
and knew what the freedom of the seas
meant. He dwelt upon the music of
.Hawaii and said he would ever re
Mtin memories .(tf its melodies and
never would forget the scene iu which
tic was at the moment living. His ad
(Iress was interpreted by Rev. Htephen
i'"sha, whose ijicomyarable translation
irf the (Secretary's words into Hawai
ia.ii. was in itself a masterpiece.
The "Night in Hawaii" under the
monkey pod tree lasted until long af
ter ten o'clock, when the guests invit
ed to meet the Secretary and party
arose und returned to the house, where
they wore entertained until n late
hour and whore the visitors went into
uestac.iea over the beautiful Hawaiian
"lies, the feather ra,pes and ornaments
and the historic relive of a monarchy
now .but a memory.
The rbvvor of Hawaii
Prun e and 1'iijicees Kaliiniuiiaole '
entertainment was one of unusual
harm, for it retained the ilmor of
Hawaii nei from Iwigi nuing to end and
he guests of honor iinvcr seemed to
fire of the ipiirklv changing features.
One of the moat characteristic of the
songs was one in which singers u the
foreground suddenly broke tin lo.lv
off, and the refrain was brought to
rile ears of the guests from afar off
in the uight, eerie, plaintive nnd ex
l.ressive of the musical soul of Hawaii,
for the notes were ear Iimiiii 1 1 ug and
came ripping across the sylvan stretch
ea on th,. sweet tinkle of the ukulele
and the deep stiuni of the guitar.
ar. a. a.
-SAN KKAXCINCO, .luiif Jo mfli
rial I According to u pi. on or Alaskan,
who brought the first half million dol
lars' worth of gold from the Klondike
and who has just returned from the Mi
bciian peninsula, that part nt ."Siberia
is highly UiUierulircd, including gold,
the ciport of which is not now allow
ed. He piedicts greet development af
ter the war.
The AliiHkan said the .Hiving of a
tunnel under Bering .Straits he eon
sideie.l uot t'eusible, but In wns lavor
able to railroads using femes in siiui
tnei and ice sledges iu winter across
the forty miles of the Ar.ti. ea be
tweiin the riuit iuuats.
w. s. a.
SEEMS TD BE BEATEN
(Oonc.-odei. rioui Page n
I i iv imi rai1rii.nl flu- t. I In ii
i lllllH'll('ll tn vv itlllll ,1 vv II f, II"1!'
line iMorc tli.ni sk i ii. i'iit s,
litti'i' mimlicrs uf ln.ivv . ii, s . 1 1 1 1 1
liiiinlii'iN nl in. i, Inn, .... I .
Invit t ; i K .-1 1 .
IS RICH IN MINERALS
AUSTRIAN Off ENSIVE
OF NEW GOVERNOR!,
Plans In Address To Deliver Mes
sage To the People That Will
Have Definite Meaning
CORAL HIBISCUS WILL
BE WORN BY FRIENDS
Delicate Sentiment Attaches To
McCarthy's Custom of Always
Having Blossom In Buttonhole
MaiK.ng the i n ii u u i a I n.n nt noon '"
inoriou of lloverion i hallos .1. M
Caitln iu the thiouc loom ..f the Cap
itol, the word iins gone nrftiin.l to inal e
of the .lav a McCarthy day when :'!
of the tiovcinor's friends n n I -uppoi
t'l" will wear as thf ontwaid .nil
visihlf token of then c-t.flll thf f'lnwe-
that alwavs a.loi its Ins lapel.
It is a com in 1 1 ii I y ktM.wii thing that
rain ..i -liiue, seal in and venr on',
Colonel McCailhv has never '..-en
known I., nppeai without Co- hil.,, -
blooms , ii Ins l.ut toiihole, l.n' ' ; i .
a sent i in. n t , cha i a. tei ist i. ,,' 'I. ..-n
Iu his i.-ai nig of the tlnwf;
not gi- iif i a 1 1 luiiiiiii.
Has Five Parts
The lioiitounif r.' that thf riovfinoi
weais, .1 it ii.'i.' f .ini i net .i..s-l.
Wlllll.l lie fouii.l ,i )if fOnipOSeil Of tile
parts. It is made in a pa it iculnr w n v
from the pink blooms of the coral hi
biscus every rimming bv an Oriental
af the ( Im eriini 's home, in nceordance
with a standing order. Tune was when
Governor McCarthv wore but a si i
bloom. Later the boiitonniere was com
imsed of In., parts, and then uf three,
four and finally of five parts, ns he
wears it lotay and will wear it tumor
row- when he takes the oath of office ns
The point of the thing is that the
wearing of the hibiscus is a tender lit
tie tribute that Covernor McCarthy
pn.v daily to Ins five daughters. He
wears ii single bloom for each one of
them, ami toiuoirow when he takes
over the duties of the highest office of
the Territory his friends and admirers
nlso will wear the hibiscus as a silent
mark of respe.-t to him.
Tlfe innugiirnt ion reromonv. as has
been announced before, will be inform
al and exceedingly simple After the
oath of office is administered to tin-new-
executive bv Chief .Iiistice dames
1.. Coke of the suoreme court, (iove rnor
McCarthv will deliver his brief inaugu
ration address, after which Secretary of
the Interior Lane will sneak. ic
ception will then be held uiwtnirs in
the executive chamber after which
Cmvernor McCarthv will entertain the
Washington purtv and other guest, at
his home at luncheon.
Topics of Address
In his address (loveinoi McCarthy
will touch briefly on thf .pifstioii uf
territorial taxes, with a word on the
finances nf the TernioM. ivhich have
been in his hands im-.' If has been
territorial trcasiner. Lire insurance
and the general pieitmu of the fire
lui.iir.l in Honolulu an. I suggestions of
how it mav be reduced aie othei points
that will be touch,., upon
While the tiovernoi nn riia!..' brief
reference tn the land .luesi,,,,. ho has
explained that his views ..n this mat'-r
aif well underst I. having hen dis
cussed at length when the s;...ial uf,
sion of the legis'a I ii i e u i- in pmg ess.
For this reason the lau I .no .'...n will
be left for Secretary .,i: , :.. .! il with
iu his address.
(iovernor McCarthv e I :!, be
lief vesterdav that m in.i .. i.l' Ins hmo
gural address he will h ha .a ppe. I
" After I give m v In",- ,1k." he
explained, "I will be r.,iv,, l,v one
nf the greatest ointor- m t'o I nite.l
IStatcs and y.iu know what that
men ns. "
The (ioveriior went .i cvpliln
flint the preparat ion of '..- i-auouril
address has 1 n one of the hi" proh
Ifius of recent Inv. f .r h in lie has
been exceedingly nrivoins i,. .;n sonif
thing in his first word as Cvcrnur
to the people that will have .lehinte
value nud carrv real uici'ilng and it
is know n that his dnv an I ,, night--
as well fur n long tmn have 1 n well
Is Kept Buay
" I have to h.'lv e I line to put r. :,
thought into the prep a I a ' no ,.f Ihc
address," he ai.l vest. r. In. ' ,, . th.
problem has been f..r no I,, h.oi the
t imc. ' '
How serious the pi..' I-mo V . ..
ma v be gathered fi ..in !!- : .
on a recent morning vvh.. u..-n nv
was soaring (ioveiu.ir M c- .thv s1,,
ied into his ivfli . e in i1'. -. ; . . I . I ...l
long after six o '. In. I fill !i .., the
air was heavv and -1 , . h .a'.i,rl-
i lose, I the w i a. low s a iid , - ,.f ' he In
tie room at the Lwa cud ..t il,.- fnuit
veranda of the C.not.l .,, (hat caller
would Hut suspect th. i' lio o!b. .' was
occupied and distinh hnn h..!t iiine
o'clock, when for wain .n , i he was
I'oice.l to t hi ow in., -i, l !,, ,,r he
I olti.-e, n group of . -i ' I . . si , , I th..,,. a 'id
waiting Ho I. - -i(.i .
lllll II who to..', tin a -I c .11 I I ..tit
in' I, nn less soi -,,..: v doiihtlc - would
have tiirne.l over th. ,: -,''. . i the a. I
lies, to hii sc. i t.n ;,, .1 i ...v ,-.
NfcCarthv linghl have call, I I., his aid
Ins own sccretarv .11, s . . ,vl.,i is a
i i a inc. I iiiih'i an I w ' , i . I , ,. ha , with
the RlTan. ,1 i . v . "ii t lt-i
t v i i M , Cn 1 1 h v - , '! I. ., n
' - Hie la-! n n ' ' 'i . I . - l"r. on
"hat lie l.'-j:, . -. . , ' . ., ; . nn t
hi If to .1.. I tl. ,. H.,i' ,. .-,,.
n-oiole wav w. ,1 . ,, . ! ... '.. I...
-In, 1 . ii- a ii I ' ' . - i . ''.-,,,
t v vv ,11 I..
follow in-, th, , . ,
M , I'm I h v vv i II , . i ' I ... , .
Iv t.. the . .1 M i I' .. iii,
Institute w In-i. .1, I I ' ' , t
"ill be held ,, .1 . ... n I , ven
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE
Honolulu. June 20. 191
,1 II.iMmIii I.I.I
I : i . .
i Hi t; a it
1 t " i I'l'itilal Iiiii I 'i,
ILilkil ,IIE Co
Haw A ki, t I Co
' I I li vv I H I ,.
i I 1 ,1 IV S li if I ii . .
I t.oink an S 1 1 ir C
I llillliill.il sn it . Ill
J 1 1 1, i I, I iihi'Ii Sag riant .
Iv a Ii n kn Tin nl . I o
K.ka'el sli.il C"
K 1 :H I
IV, I l.l"
. 1,1. 1. II
VI. Hi v -I.- Sou
ilntiii Sag Co.
o i n
i no hi,, ii :
I 'ii ii . . Ii ii n
i . MIM
I'nlti l'litntn Co. . . .
, - ll H I'o. . .
I'ioioer Mill i n
s in i , i. Milling i
n o, hia A urci I. Co
Km' a ii I lev Cn . I.l'l
1st Issue Assssa HO I'd.
-nd Issue I'slil I'p .
I HL.eC I upper .Mining
li ., - ii I , f I o I'M
I I oi ii r ,v r c. .nn
I i.i .v i ..a i: ' ,
I 'aw- . on k v .'-; II . . .
I I I vv I ..i. V Colli
ll.-iwnlin a Ktecl rlc Co
ll.ivv I'io.ap'.l. I..
' 2' i
" . r
nig 'link K liber in
Hi i NHS
1 1 II vv
Ii Wnlk I Ii SV4..
Hk.lll ltt.f Co.. s ,
Irr. Co. lis
Lr . K"f. Iiair. .
! "0 I
T.-r 4", Pub. linos, 100 I.
I'.-r fub. Imp. t I
ii.s tniL' p.iiai
'ills I o 1,1.1, . IV,
.1 as S: Co ,
lulu l.tis C. 't .
I I "II
K mull It' C, c.s
Million lfl. H, st.. Mvj'l
VI til l 'le Still.- Co . ; ...
Mntllll' 'I'eleplioue Cf... 5s
III t: .V I. Co.. .v; . .
I lllhll Sui; Co . tyr ....
HIIS'. . .
. . t
' Una Siik-i.r Co.. W,
I':,, in. ilumi,, A p. Co . Os lOR
Sun Csrlua MklllnS, 0 . .1104
1JO. :n .ST. ; It. (.. Ml. SI (l; il. U.
:.o. io.oo. (linn io. ."..ou
,V V I ,,
A A II
.1 ZD. 1U1.N
. . . .tn.r
. . . , .at
I ii lomi a . . . . ,
II A Co
Haw ii l.'le. lilc
nll.AK lit TT!Ml
May St. llim
KN analjrala bwseu mo adrlcea).
9 Cent iFsr Haw I Bnrsrs ,,
June 7. HUH
In ix ii pore
NEW YORK -CURB STOCKS
Quotations ea the tollewlnf New Tork
curb stocks, as lrlMd to Th Adver
tiser by HLpnebani at Co., are
Frt- . ;
hi 1 1 , 111 l Copper
In, in IIIokmoiii
.lllll Holler .
Jerome enle . ,
Mot her l.otltre .
I!nv Her. nles .
Itesi-ue Kula . .
Sliver Klnu Cons .
1'i.iiohIi -' I en "loll
Ivi'lT I. Hive ...
I lei III .
Cri'Ksi.u llolit . . . ,
S i titdssla u
r.Tfe.llou Tire lilt. I
VBM kHIMI IVI II llllll n 1 IIIU V .
SAN 1'ltANClsco. June 111 (AssKtat
si ii,vn, -1- uiiow.it si I iu .opeuuiat and '
h.slog 1 1 ii -.t n 1 1 . inn of migsr and other,
.lo.-ks In the Kan P'ranclM-o arket F'
I Open-1 rtoa
l Uk- I la
I la w 'ii C.i.i'l
llawiiliaii Sni;i.r Co
" "ii. i Muni-
I lllll lllll!so!l SlIKIir 1 .
i .'im isniriir i ..
"ahii Kuirar c,.
I ill. .lit. -ii Sliuar I t.
I'liuuliail Sag Co
1 1 . .ii. . I ii 1 ii nil
Aiitoiiiolule -rivers who have jUt pro-
. . i . . , ii 1 1 -. u se ' I n v e . JOll UJT AH
, ' I iieu nine offeatlvra
. nnaiice were arreated '
un.moDvsl to SO pear
,v .ludge 1 .. nil, .nt ye-tftjay. Ai
I'll, ,,' who have fallen under the --in
v , illan.-e of the psilire an1: llrirry,
I law sun. II lloriuehi, K. A. Cull, ..
I iindgat. , Mis. s II. Ware, I). YimaY'
-Inro, A l-.sal.i. V (ira.v, II. (J. Lank;.
nickel mi. I V K llo.l.lv-
II. Iloiiuclu. It tjuiiasluio aaid A.
Idviisi were fined ten dollars each yea-
tor, lav nu riling. -Mrs. M. H: Ware hid
iier case continued until toBiorrow oil .
U .1 l.augitickv ' Mid his ease. cotitiao-
...i ....i.l ,.,.1., ii i i.,u... .i.ii
l'i tliirtcen miiuths nuspeudeil aeoteuee.
lailiire to appear in court jrestrdajr
inoiioiic ,-ius,', i bench warrants to h
i-suf.l f-.r Hanv Haws.. n, K. A. Call,
Vv' (.,av and K. K. Hud.lv.
w. a a. ...
SONS OF REVOLUTION'
ELECT NEW OFFICERS
At the annual business moettrtij of
the llnvva, inn Society. S. A. H., ielvl
M h,v ai C.Kike Hall. ,Y U A
Jth. following 4tireis atlaaeaibra of
'I-, i...,,t. I of uiaiiugeis wtre clvctu'l to
-civ.- for the coming yenr:'
I' I Wellington, preslilent! BeV,
I I i.nufUouiow, vica, president;
hi,.. . t Tn vim. secretary; Klmer T.
v ii. ii. i. icgiatiar: loan Kswiagr,.trea
l'"'f W A Itryaji, W.J. Forbes,
Ii ( astif, ineuibers board of inana