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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 28, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-06-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. EFttD.Y, JUNF. 28. 1915. -S,M I -WEEKLY
Urges Graduates To Strive
Spread American Ideals
In Their Work
To
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
ARE HELD AT KAWAIAHAO
Pleasing Program Given When
Diplomas Are Awarded To
Fifty three
The greatest service which the fifty
three graduates of the Normiil Hchonl
may render ihi-ir country tola.v, aside
fiotii their entering the- schools hm
(earlier, is to toll the parent of those
who were horn in foreign lauds what
the IVi In i. 'it Kin of Independence means,
ivhnt the (jrrnt American Republic
stands for in the progress of the world,
why America is now in thin great ron
flict ami what were the causes which
h-d up to the entry of the Pnited State
into 1 lo wnr ngainst (iermatiy.
So :ii.l (lovernor Charles .1. M.Car
thy last night in Kawainhno Church
when he n.blrcssed the graduates of the
Normal School, an address replete with
common simis,- R'lvice to the young peo
pl Iut more particularly dwelling ou
the oppo'tnnity ench one had to sprouil
the idenls of American citizenship
a tn "ii jr the parents of many who came
here from Portugal, from China, freui
Japah tin. I other countries, nml who may
not hove had imparted to them the
knowledge of what a republic really
menus and what it stands for as a free
Inmoi-racy among nations which idealize
autocracy.
Point Opportunity
The Governor felt that the pupils all
understood these features of modern
history and upon what foundations the
American republic had been builded,
lis thev had learned them in the schools
of the Territory of Hawaii, and could
easily pass the knowledge along to
those wliiw enrlv lives were fraught
nulv with hard labor and little tiDie
and opportunity to absoib the knowl
edge .-o readily given their children bv
the (.""eminent of the Pnited States
a in I Hawaii.
The graduate- included not only those
who hid completed with honor the
regular normal course, but those who
had al-o piis-e-l the vncationnl course
test- "huh tit them to assume the vo
cations of instructors in domestic
f- ice. i- and in manual work among the
s, holds.
A- a -i.e. 'al honor to linvernnr Me
Cart by who hud been leipie-ted to innke
the adilre.- fr the occasion the interior
"f the church was adorned with hi
biscus blossoms, sprayed over screens
of maile mi l banked upon the pulpit
platform, a colorful tribute to the love
of (lowers, and the cotal hybisiiis in
parliiular, whi.li the new (lovernor
affects a- a l.out.iri iiici e e --rv .lav.
The (bivetnnr. I'rot'exsnr Kilgar Wood,
pi hi. ipal of the Noruml (School, W. II.
Avery, i ew c-en t i ng Superintendent of
PuMic i n -1 1 in-1 ion II. V. Kinney, who
i- on the Island of Maui, ami Key.
.lol.n 1'. prdinan were seated upon the
.'atfo-in with the matioiial class grad
mites, the remaining young Indies of the
cla-s occupying all the space in the
clour h.t't. ,
The - Inn. h was tilled with students
of the normal and their nlan friends
w ho l.-monst rnto-l their pleasure nt so
iiini.v ot their -r hnolinn t es in receiving
iliplonui- hi continual applause a- the
sheepskins were handed to those whi
an ren Iv to cuter the work of thi
ol 1 1 i . I r w o r I I .
The i ip o a 1 1 . ui was a-ke.1 l.v Kcv.
Mr Kidman, follow.ng which the Nor
ma! .horns m'i; the ''Mii.lal Chorus''
effectively. Pining tl veiling the
junior .-la-.. s.mg the "Wind of the
S,.i,'' and Hie Junior Huvs ' tilee Club
miii; ' ' I 'a bi i-a k . ' ' i' ou i I ud i ii g with the
chin u.s --With Sheathed Swords" and
all ii-iiii; a- the s. hool -nng the Star
S angled Itu n tier
(ioveri-or McCarthy -aid tin- occasion
rendu led hnn of hi- own school du s
when on pri-lav-i he was ol'ten called
upon ''to speak a piece, ' ' and he felt
the i:iiiii. trepidation in ri-ing to speak
last cvet ing a- he did -lecllilcs ago.
lie -;'i I that the Normal school repre
-.ntcl Cue fundamental principles of our
sv-tctii ol education. (ireat .little nlty,
lie said, i- being e v per i cured just now
ill piovi.liue teachers for the public
-chools of the Territory, and many have
been engaged to come from the itiiiin
Ian. I. but the problems of transporta
1 ion lin I v et to be iin-t .
"Tin- nil cues to show that the pen
pie of the Hawaiian I-lnnds lake a
great deal of .uteres! in cducutiou ' '
mii id t he (invi'i n or.
S hool History
lie tuned the beginnings of the es
tablishnient of schools and learning in
the Territory when the New Kugliiiid
missionaries came here with a written
language which the Ilnwuiiuii did not
poKse-s. The missionaries begun to iin
putt their knowledge and the king,
the chiefs and the people generally r
pressed a deep and earnest desire tit
learn. The llawaiiaus learned ami in
I in n t : 1 1 1 1-1 1 1 othcis of their people.
'The idea of education which wna
brought to the llawaiiaus in those,
i n 1 1 v davs has staved with Hawaii
down to the pre-ent tune," said iov
i riiur McCarthy. "Hawaii has had
compulsory educational laws from buck
in the forties ot' lust century, and as
people bcciime prolicient they wen- ap
.ointc.t to n-si.-t in spreading ediica
lieu nuioiig others. So this Normal
S. hool g. es nppoittinily to the young
l.c.iplc to cniitiiiiie to spiead education,
''Tin' prosperity ol our nation large
l .lepcti.lh on education. The old lla
vvni, ;i ii . lucfs realized this and they
saw to it that all the people leal lied to
icad sad write When people know
how to read and write they get all
kiu.1- of valuable information from the
new -papers and in agn .i lies. Thev learn
the history of their country. Many of
tl.c gnt.luatcs here tonight are from
l'...cigu nice-, a n I possibly their par
. id- aic not American citi.cus.
-' I l.cbcv c il i- I heir duly lo be
Ii hat with the hlslorv of oiii conn
tiv and to inform their parents what
our count I y btuuds for. ' '
WoraaDWhaysShelS.V,yALL!S
is rames wiuow
Claims Half Estate
Claimant Knpwn As Fannie Le
leo kunewa Says JHe Was Her
Husband By Common Law
Marriage, In Suit Filed In
Court
Whottaer or not the late William 0.
Tl I . .
j mini, roraoeriy a prominent tigiire in
the commercial life of the community,
was a married qinn nt the time f his
death on November 17, 1 It 1 7 is a ipie
tion that probably will be answered in
the probate court, for in addition lo
an action tha,t was begun this week by
n litigant who says she is Mrs. Fran
ces I,. Parke and claims she is hit
widow, it was intimated yesterday that
an amended petition will be filed by
Andrews ft Pitfpian. representing the
claimant, who has been known as Mis.
Pnnnie l.eli-o Kunewa.
Paike left an estale that mnv run
in value to a ipiarter of a million nn.)
was appraised in the inventory tiled
in court at U'0(i,U7. It was generally
assumed at the time of his death and
beine that lie was single un.l thi
belief hus been commonly occeftte I n
nil of the probate proceedings that have
been in progress in connection vi:h the
estnte for the last six months.
The assets of the big .-state are Ii
quid in character a. id the most ua
poitHiit item of the inventory is stocks,
appruispil at A 1 7 7,!M:i. ."( . (it her items
are: Life insurance, '.'."i.tinil ; cash,
230; a stnmp collection npo and a
leasehold interest valued at s-ll.
After I'arke's death his three sis
tcrs, the Misses Jane S, l'nrke. Annie
II. Parke and Mrs. Hernice 1'. Wul
bridge, claimed the estate as his sole
heirs ami their claim is recognized in
the order of the court in which the
Hawaiian Trust Company was appoint
ed executor.
In the petition that was filed Wed
DBsdny the litigaqt, who asserts she is
tb widow, aavs that under h common
law marriage she became I'arke's wife
November 11112, and remained hi-
wUe antil he died. On this ennten
tion she asks that she be aw: m. led one
hs'f of the property.
Tn setting aside this petition vester
day the court indicated that two
courses were open to the new cluim
ant. one to await the hearuiL' ( settle
the estate and make the d; -t i ibut ion.
w'Ben the new claim may properly In
heard, and the other to hasten this
bearing by presenting a petition ask
ing that a time for the healing be set
at once so that the new cbiim mav
be presented. It is understood that
one of these courses will be followed
w. 8. a.
Word Received Here That Mrs.
J. C. Bell Is, Novy tip Bride
of a Noga'les Millionaire
A ro oi a me which began- in the Is
lands three years ago, was Interrupted
and resumed a fortnight ago in Berke
ley, hnjrl u happy .Kucl on Wipdneg
dav when il rs. .lennie C. Bell of Hono
lulu born Die the bride of Capt. I.. W.
Mix, a millionaire of Nogales, Arizoaa.
Captain and ilr. Mix are now in San
Francisco on their honeymoon, tlnur
presence in that city being reported
last night in hii Associated I'ress nies
sage to The Advertiser.
Mrs. Mix. who Iiils been the principal
of the Moiliili public school, left for
the Coast Mime three weeks ugo, on n
short leave of absence. Three years
a ;o she had become ucipmi nted w ith
Captain Mix, then a tourist visitor in
the city, but that acquaintanceship hud
not progressed to the point of any talk
of marriage nor of an engagement.
Meeting Cnptiiin Mix on the Coast,
the friendship begun here was resumed
and ripened into the marriage, eele
loafed on Wednesday in Herkeley.
Mis. Mix has a very wide circle of
friends in llouoliilii, where shy has liv
ed for a number of years. Her daugh
ter, who wus Miss Kay Boll, une of the
populur young society girls of the city,
is now the wife of l.ieut. I'aul Marshall
Hates i f the I'aited States Navy. Mrs
Mrv Moore of Honolulu is a sister of
Mis. Mix.
Cabled word received in llouoliilii
yestoiday by Mrs. Moore, announcing
the news of the neddiug, says that the
newly wedded couple, after their honey -mount
will iei(le in JNojjalns, .where
Captain Mix has. extensive holdings.
DIVE THROUcTh" WINDOW
when Cops raid place
I n company with ten other I'llipiiios,
1. Toiies and C. Kipito were raijght in
a gambling raid nt the junction of King
and Ben-taiiia .Streets yesterday alter
no. hi and . luring the panic which fol
lowed the unexpected nrrivul of Cap
tain Mclluttie s sipiad. Torres and Ki
pito .jumped through a wliolow, carrying
the cash witli thorn.
Both men were akcu to the enier
gency hospital where lliev weie neat
ed for cuts about the face and head
as the it-suit of their hurried exit. Ki
pito narrowly escaped landing on the
head of a hoard ot health m-pector
while making his aerial flight. After
being patched up bv Hospitul Sti-wniil
Meyers, thev were locked up along with
the rest and will answer today in tlu
poli. e coillt to chuigcs of gnmlilino.
w. a. H.
TO AUTHORIZE BONDS
W VSHINli l'ON, .lune S ( As-,., iat
ed I'lessl-- A bill to lllithoii.e the is
suilnce of eight billions of doHtil- of
l.ibcity bonds hi addition to the
amoiiiits already authorized, is bciujj
drafted in the wavs aiol mean, i ..in
linttce of the lioll-e in plcpaiation t .i
in- I Uclohcr when it Is clpcct.d .h
nril loan will be launched.
SffllAPPY
CLAIMED BY DEATH
End Comes After Long , Illness
To Old and Respected
Woman Resident of City
Mrs. Klizabeth Van Cleve Hull, wid
ow of the Inte W W Hall, died last
evening at quarter to 1 1; lit o'clock at
her rCKldence, iMIT Dahu Avenue, Ma
noa, after an illness of -everal months,
r'nneral arrangements have not yet
been completed but in all probability
the service will I..- ,c. in Central
I'nion Church, of wlnrh she was a
member and of whi.h her husband was
clerk for a ipiailcr ..i n i-enturv.
Mrs. Mall cnin,. to l..iiilulu in
is a gill of eighteen to ninny Mr.
Hall, and after the r marriage and
until recent years h resided priori
pally in the old Hall I icstcnd in
Nuuanu Avenue.
As Kiizabeth rn 1 In r she left the
states and went l.v -ti-amer to I'nna
ma, which she c ro-. ,v rail, and
hen went to San rraio.-.n in a steam
ship, and snne.i from there for llono
lulu in u sailing vessel in:ii,ing the lung
i lid arduous journey ad alone.
The children who -urvive her ore
Vlrs. Malcolm Marlnfwr, Mi-, Chnr
lotte Hall of Honolulu. 1'iivate I'hiliii
'. Hall, iunrtermn-ter Corps, I'. R
Army. Schofleld Barrack,, Oahii; Hey
'iiomt Hall, of Oakland. California, aiid
Kdwin O.' Hall of Bangor. Maine.
Mrs. Hall was long i. lent i tied with
religious progress in Honolulu and
closely associated with till the activi
ties of Central I'liion Church and in
nnoy public aCTaus. She was also
always interested in patriotic enter
prises and her name frcp tly appear
ed upon lommittees which related, to
uiblic prigrnms. She was also inter
ested in the development of the Young
Women's Christian Association.
In recent years she was nimble to
devote as much tiuu- and enorgv In
!his direction as in former wars owing
i failing health.
She was taken ill u ear or two ago
w hile visitiug her sou. K Iwiu. in Bangor,
nd returned to Honolulu an invalid.
She was also deeply interested in
ll charitable work in the ci'v.
Daughter of PloneT
Mrs. Hull was Inn n in Ypsihinti,
Mirhieai i November J."t. I. Hi Her
father was (ien. II. I'. Van C,ve,
nite.l Htntes Army, n graduate of
West Boint, who served also through
-ut the Civil War. He whs in charge
of the great M urf i eesboro niibtarv
'iiise of supplies under (iencral Thoinas
luring that war.
Her grandfather was Lieut. Nathan
'lark, Fifth I'. 8. Infantry, who was
me of the olhcers of an army which
was sent north to establish Kiirt Unci
ling.
Mis. Hall's mother was the first
vhitc child born in the uilds of Wis
cousin and was named Chaibrtte Ouis
iinsiii uii Cleve, using the old In
diaa .sielling instead of the modern
spelling of Wisconsin.
Nearly a hundred years ago a de
h i; ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 of I'nited State troops en
iered Kurt Crawford, a military out
post far beyond the scant fringe of
frontier civilization, though it was only
as far west as the present city of
Prairie .hi Chien. in the state of Wis
cousin. The destination of the troops
was several hundred miles still north
vanl where they had been ordered to
build a fort, known since as Port
Siu-lliiig. One of the o'Oh-ers of the
coiiiiiiaud was Lieutenant Nathan Clark
Ai inpaiiving him was u young wife
She had refused to remain in her
comfortable New England houie, be
ing it.it h willing an.) glad to share the
'.'i i' at ..in- of her soldier husband.
But an Iin ir after they reached Kurt
'i a w f..i .1. on the morning of the Hi st
lav ,,f .In!., l-ln, jtf ,. ,.1,11,1 wail
1 1 1 ii thrin, the first white child to
I"" " i" all 'hat vast rcgiou which
low .-.unpris.-s the great Northwestern
i-ortion of the I'nited States. The
p.in-nt- gave to the child the, nauie
Chai lot te, but the otlicers of the Mini
maud bcgiic.l to be allowed to add
iiiotlic name, that given bv the In
'limn In the liver which eiiteie.l the
( i s-i--i ; .pi . hai.l by, ( u i sc on si u . later
h cued to Wis oi.-lili.
That child wss the mother of Mrs
Hiill y ho dic-l last i-vcning.
Adv paturoiL Childhood
The little oil 's life seemed all but
miraculously spared. The mother strick
ii villi a fever, was unable to care
'or. much less nourish the tiny babe.
With n.ii'iy hundreds of miles, bel w ecu
(hem and food supplies, with no inedi
c.al attendance present save lhe tioop
surt'cori. til iditintis were far from
favoial.lc The men fed the little child
by mixing iiiu.-tv flour with sweeten.1
water and twng it in a bit of cloth
which was placed in the bay's mouth
II. c bal.v survived iia.l was as we'
as ;in member of the party fin the
eini.iii.lci of the .'hill utile oiiinev.
The bal.v gn-w to childhood then I .
v oiiiig w . una iiliood, alvvuvs in the pio
ucci legion, always with the milituiv
-tit i . ii ii . 1 i ii o !o-r : always muskets uud
lli.ls uud pillules; never out of sight
of the Stars uud stiipes. Her com
pati .n weie often L ml ill n gills.
Then a- a 'jiil she got her Insl
llnn.se ol i I v i t i a t io il. Tile parent
1-.-i-l. I v i-it their old home. Thev
laih'.l down tic gieat river on a keel
io.it I., New Oilcan-, then by sailine
ve-sel went to New Yolk. Later she
wa- - ut t rem the aimv post in W is
.in. to school iii the en -I She
traveled the entile distance from Port
I li lie I .i '.io. ou the Kill Hler, to Nm
i' mi l.v ..p. ui boat and schooner; then
bv -lllc ro.! tl. It! II II I l-O.'il. stcnillboUt
a ii. I l.v on. of the lir-t lalliui.l- to
New II iv ni
III isil. iv hen this I t . . n I 1 1 I gill vv;
ovtcii -lir was uiaiiic.l to Lieut H
P. :i u C'ev .-. a v . ; ollicer of t h.
i.'i-nl.ii aimv. In IM'i hei . laugh t cr.
I liliocth, vv a - boiu aid t was sll.
w ho died La -1 cv clung.
Mi- Hall'.- -isierui law, Mis. an
I lev r. i. ho ii I line not Ion...
an-1 '.'.ive -oinc lalf- on ipiest ion-, ol
the .lav pa 1 1 icula it v with reference to
the piesent wur, died recently.
JHREpUBAR SHIPS . QUEEN'S WILL CASE
BY RAIDERS COMING UP MONDAY
Seventy-five Hundred Ton df
Porto Rican Raws Are Sent
To Ocean Bottom
NLW YOKK, .lilio
ments snfferpd tn sonic
Hugnr ship
xtcnt from the
(ltrilKtibifi nf (irrinmi P boat millers
in North Atlantic const waters during
me past ween. Ilieir effect, however,
has not been sufficient ti
exercise any
serious ointiirbing inflinnce on the
stignr situation.
Thrn Bmgar Ships gunk
Out ot the sixteen ensels that ha
been sunk by e'nemy submarines thre
were steamer! carrying sugar aargoea,
nsinely, the Teiel, curving 4H00 long
tons of l'orto Rieos. the' ('arolina, with
PJtMl tons of IVirto Ki.os unit the Elda
void, iuwnrd bound with 1500 tons of
Cubns front (luantnmimo. The total
loss of raws through submarine sink
in'.s thus aniiunted to ToUl tons.
I'his sugar loss represents only an
infinitesimal percentage of the Aiaeri
an m: ply from WVst I ml inn aouretw
:nid i biiimi of nny effect on either
the tiadf or the public. Kuch of the
thre - cargoes was consigned to a dif
1 "t nflmr. Arlnu klc Brothers, gar
ner nml the I-'elernl Hcliuing Company
being tho friiBgignei-s. As the value of
nil three ct?j;iii was fully covered, by
insirr.ncf th ainking of (he vesehi
brought no fljiBuein) loss to the reRaeri.
The loss of the ships m sugar carriers
' nlso witheut any potential effect; io
asmueh as they are to be replaced by
equal tonaage by the shipping board.
d'he oply other development outside
or the destruction of vessels and -cargoes
that l-Bs arisen from the subma
rine nn nace has been some diversion of
sigsr nurn-T northbound to North At
I'Mitic redoing ports and n temporary
slowinff (in .of the movement of raws
frojn. Cuba InJ 4'orto kico due to the
Uoldmji iK.wrt sf loaded ships.
Although the-exact number Is not id.
nownnil,. rt is known in trwle citclea
tht. aeyerpl large cargoes afloat were
ordined to seek the aafety of Soutiern
porta during the week. These warned
vessels atill remain at their ports of
rtfuge. When they will be despatched
northward is, pot known, but it is be
lieved that they will not be held up for
any great leugth of time.
Information as to. the exact number
of sugar carriers loaded but ordered not
to proceed that now are in Cubu and
Porto Ricau wntera likewise is not di
vulged, but late reports iudicute that
the tonnage involved in the delay is
ro nsiderable.
Summing up the w hole situation as
it stands nt present, it is apparent that
the extension of the Herman naval ac
tivitrrs into American waters will ma
terially slon up the flow of raw to
the. refinerisfer the next week at ifiM
and possibly longer. This is not re
garded by the refiners as a misfortune
i any sense, as they are all hard
pn-ssed to store their present stocks of
laws on baud and will welcome a brief
ii-spite from handling any such heavy
miivals us they have been caring for
during the past mouth.
W. 8 8.
FOR WOMEN IS SET
(i.iiiian women who are me in, be rs of
a ii'ligioiis organization which iias. a
uist me t i ve Lcadtlie-s will uot bo requir
ed to submit pliotugiapbs for the aixtu
enemy w omen legist i atiun show ing tip-hcad-lii
-s removed, according to the
i.-xpiess ordeis of Attorney (Ittueral
.uvorv, which have been cabled to
I nit.-l .states Maishal -I. .1. Siuiddy.
iiother cable. I oidei to the tniisha
fixe- the date for the legintrution from
lulv 1 to Jul.v H', iii-lusive. Ksuada,v
.luiv 7. is excluded a- one of the date
lor lie' rcgi -t i a I nm of the alie.li en
iiuy women. The ni.uslial is ordered
to iiistru. t all the punt master and leg
istiiitioa otliccis of the date agreed up
on.
Il i- to relieve the aln-u enemy worn
en of t.litlis like those of tilt) Diinkers
;'iul Quakers from ctiibarrassmt-ut that
the attoiliey giiui.il has rue,d that
such vviiuu-n shall not be required to
rem iv e then headdress when getting
l-liotogi aphs f,.i tin- gov c i nuieut regis
t rut ion. U other (-.'iiiian women will
have to have then pictures taken with
their heads iiii.'iiv i-u-il and so both ears
are shown.
The oiiler of the attorney general
tegarding the taking of the pictures of
the woincu who In-long to certain le
ligioiis organizations is as follows:
"In I'l-gisti-i ing a- lleimnu alien fc
males registrants who are members
of any religious l oniiniiiiity or order of
a deiioininiitioa ivhetein is prescribed
the wearing " headdress as part of
the, religious halul they imiy furnish
photographs of I luin-clv es wearing the
otli. ial he 1. 1. It es- You sre instructed
to romniiiuicatc these instructions to
the i egist i at ion otli.-e in your judicial
district. "
refuses toVtay wuh
foreign born leaders
i:V VOkK. .hiii.- J7 - ( ; A-Htwiutv.
T'rti AMtin Mimium. rit t- I SofiHlint
:inl fitiincr vUK-li'luI ' for ftrenilent on
So.'inlist ti-kct. Hilrnliiy anunuii.'
cil hi- ii'inatinii I'miii tliH jiHrtv.
Mr iiitl Hint In- witliilrnwul a it
lMti'-t llillill-t 1 lie ' " tniPlli 101 II ll'H'l
l-lllf.'' of till tliHt II 1 1 1 ill It' II t I
liclirxTH a 1 1 ii ii A int-i ii ii ii jinlifv'' cmii
i i i it:i I t u man A nic iii ;i ns.
f
CALIFORNIA WILL USE
MEXICAN LABORERS
SU UAMIIM'II, June '.'JC lAssociat
c.l Piessi To icllevc the llibol shoit-
aoe niisiug fioni volunteer enlist meiit --tnd
fioni the diaft. il has been ilecuit-d
bv the faiin lal-oi l.ureaii of the cimiii
- 1 1 of .lefeli-e to In in g HllMI Mi'Viiilii
laboreis to ('alifornia to work in t he
til i iiik, yinev urds and orchards.
' i '. : i ' -. r
Mew Contest Is Filed After De
rmirrers Are Offered By
Executor
New angles developed yesterday in
connection with the litigation over the
etate of the lote tueen l.iliuokalani
when another contest was filed by
Mrs. Kmmo Kilioulani De Pries attack
'lag that will of December :', llMMI,
which is now before the conit, and
demurrers were presented by Col. Cnr
tis 1. Inuken, r executor, to allega
tions contained in the two i-Mier con
testa filed eailier hi lhe week
Colonel Iauk-a has until today to
demur to centeutions rnntn tied in the
new contest started yesterday by Mrs.
lie Fries, accordijg to a ruling of tin-
court given yesterday and next Mini
day was fixed ns the time wl heai
Ink will be granted on all demurrers
presented in connection with the case.
Caei Similar
All of tne three contests now before
the court follow the same lines in the
nature of allegations made. The first
two contests were filed by John p.
Oolburn as trustee for the minor chil
dren of Prince David. David Kiilakaua
Kawannuakoa and I.ydin l.iliuokalani
Kaw auntiakoa and by Mis. Kcawe N,i
wahic .In these and the conti it start
ed by Mrs. De Pries it is alleged that
the will of !!) was not l.iliuokalani 's
last will, that it was uot signed by
witnesses at her request, that the wit
nesses who did sign were not qualified
to do sn, that the Queen was not men
tally competent to make a will at the
time the do nment was drawn and that
the will was executed throuch misrep
resentation, fraud and artifice on the
part,uf Colonel Iiiuke.1.
Aniwer Given
In the two demurrers that were of
fered yesterday by Colonel Iaukea to
the first two suits he contends hat no
right, title or interest in the Queen's
estnte is set forth in the two contests
and asserts that both are ambiguous,
uncertain and insufficient in the ronten
tions presented. The charge that the
will was procured through artifice and
frnud is answered in the demurrers by
the stntenient that the charge amounts
to "merely A conclusion in law."
In the demurrer to the contest that
Cnlbiirn filed it is also alleged that
"it does uot npiear to have been filed
by a person having any light to act
for the Knwanannkon minors". Th"
demurrer also carries the assertion that
Colbucn does not hold any office or
sustain any relation toward the minors
sufficient in law to wariant the action
he has taken.
KEW zlrUANO EdTtORS
ON WAY TO LONDON
Are Shown About Honolulu Dur
ing Stop Here
P.-litors of six of the most prominent
ncwsuipeis iu New Zealaud, who were
recently in Honolulu, are bound to
I. on. Ion for an imperial conference
where there will be present editors of
newspapers from every section of the
Itritish P.mpire.
.lust wtuit is tin- purpose of the con
fereuce of the British editors has not
been announced, but it has been prom
iscl that all who attend will be given
an opportunity to visit the West front
in. I view the British fleet.
I'pou their arrival iu Honolulu the
New Zealand editors were greeted bv
pre. I Harrison, president of the Knt
i -Ii Club; John Watt, Uarry Arinitage.
Capt. William Poster and Fred llalcv.
During their stay here they were shown
points of interest by Watt and Haley.
Members of the editorial party an-i.-
follows:
i.eoigc hen wick, iniinngiug director
of the Otago Dnilv Times, Diinelin.
uud chairman of the delegation , lhe
Hon. W. J. (iodi.s, M. I.. C, of the New
Zealand Times, Wellington; K. M.
Maiket, editor of the New Zealand
lli-riild, Auckland: M. I,. Heading, c.l
itoi l.yitcltnu Times, (.'hristchun h ;
Charles W p.aile. editor and managing
director of The Domiuion, Welliugton,
mid Fred Pirnini, editor of the Piebling
Star, an. I rhairmuu of the pruv iuciul
section of the New Zealand Newspaper
Proprietors ' Association.
W. 8. a.
WAR CAPITAL MUST BE
KEPT BUSY AFTER WAR
KOMI!. June IS I Associated l'i, -'
'I'" keep war , upitnl occupied afti-i
the wai is at once the greatest problem
Hint the gieatest. danger of our l.oinoi
cow, when I he uiii is over," suys the
iievisp-ip,., Popnlo Uoiiiano. " At pies
i-nl we have enormous sums in cumin
'ion because of inoiiey investcl in wai
lllusllirs We should now begin to
lev is,- plans to keep this fluid moin-v
woi km-;, to make sure thut Itulv w ill
not be subjected to the priiross klioivn
iis dumping, a process which dc.-tiovs
home iinlustrv . '
W. a
VOTES FOR WOMEN BEING
AGITATED BY GERMANS
.N M VOIIKK. .luge is , Wocihi
il I'n." women's uia.-h uieetni:
to ui i- vi in n ii ii snITiHge arrunge.l l.v
boingcoi-e mid socialist women, was
held iu (teiliii earlv in Mav. iiccoi.l
ing lo Hrlllii Tagebltitt Tl,,- spiahcr
lvvelt upon the achli-v eluiTits of wolli.it
.lining the war especially as woil.ns
in ui lion faclolies HUil stated that
not onlv the (ieiinnn woinnii but the
(ici'iiiun people needeil woiuuu suffrage.
Mis. Marie Stritt refeiied to the
1 1 i u in 1 1 Ii ii I iniucli of woman snffrsge in
nil civilied countries especially in
America and Knglaud.
MEYERS TELLS OF
f JO MAINLAND
Interesting Address Heard Con
cerning Conditions As
He Found Them
Hi-turning a't.i a il u.onih-.' Dip
to the nm i ii Ii ir I ,i -.vhi.li he vi-i'cd
the Kofnrv clubs ,.i -..m,. ,,f the largest
cities in the Pint. -I States, Zeno K
Meyers lnll.li' an add at the llono
lulu Wotaiy i lul. vest, ., hiv wln.li was
puuctuate.l will, uianv , i. .rest , o f,.,st
tires of his tra . ls The patriotic feel
illg of the pie of the P n j ted States,
particularly in the Last, uui.lc a deep
impression upon M . Mcvers and the
great part that Rotary Clubs all over
the eooutiv w.ie dome; toward en
cournging palt mi. .ii.. ih,. raising of
wnr funds, al-,, hit .-, niaik.-l mipres
sion upon hnn.
Mr. Meyers slurle.l his tour with nn
address at the Oakland Kolniy Club,
at which he p. .-.cut,. credent in Is :
ri-ml a letter of l,,ha'' to tl n-ie
bi-rs and then gave a discouisV on the
beauties of llavvaii j. a Ii mist resort.
The harbinger of e I ti.lmgs from i ,e
I'lirO.lisi' of the I'll, iflc III. I. p occ.-ile.l
to Chicago wli.-rc I,,. v. as iccncl vvilli
open nrms nn. l,, ,, m.,st ,,.,.lml i.
icplioil by ( Ionics li. I criv. li e Inter
national so. rotary. A special i u
wax arrange. I s,u. Mi M. -. i . .1,.... , ,
his message ol loha " in the Win.lv
City. Detroit, Mulligan, was the next
stop w ith similar t rentinent accorded.
Ill New Yoik. owing .. ihe leiiyihv
program, Mi Mover- was ,.nv nllowi- l
a live minutes' talk. 1 1,-. Pre.lerick J,
1 1 off m a ti , howcv.i. ma Ir an interesting
talk ou Hawaii v. ho .ai l that ' In
spent live veils h, ii- m live weeks "
In Philadelphia the message from Ha
waii was debveie l and Sun r Pnxson
made an interesting piomotiou talk. On
his return from the Past. Mr. Meyers
spoke lit Baltimore a,,. I ,.., l-'riin.isco
nnd was most cordially received.
Mr. Meyers concluded his talk with
nit interesting des. ripl ion of the condi
tions iu Philadelphia, where a large
perciMitnue of the shipbuilding- of the
I'nited States is now being curried on.
He said that tin- many uports of graft
and ineflicieii, v at Hog Island were
found to be groundless, nfter being in
vestigati-d bv a committee from the
Philadelphia Hotaiy Club. The Kmer
yuni-y Pb'et Coi pura t ion . Mr. Mevcrs
said, started t h i rteei ' inout lis ago with
four employes u two rooms. Th
organ i a t ion now has .'.lion employes,
housed in .Mm rooms in twenty eight
different buildings m Washington.
w. a.
FRANCE MOTHERS TWO
PAlilH, .lune 1 f Associated Pres.i
Ir lance has " inothered " more than
J.iiiin.iilio refugees imposed upon hei
while she was engaged ill war, with
the country unprepared to receive u
helpless mans and with but 4(1,1)11(1,0110
poiiul.it ion.
These ?.imii.0l(l refugees have been
handled with system. They have been
distributed over Prance with us much
foie-ilit. as to their ability to adjust
t'l.iiiselves. as possible. p.nch depart
nicnl h" . now within its borders from
lii.iniii to -j.l.noo refugees. When a
citv is in. Icre.l evacii.-ife.l by the mili
tarv authorities, if possible trains arc.
mad.' up for the vivil population
iio.t.s arc f. .lined and the whole or
ranicd into 1-o.nvovs and their .lesti
nation dc I ei in i ncd by the chaincter of
the lefugees and the industrial nei c
-itie- of the section of coiintiv to whi. h
t hcv are sent.
lhe whole is performed by the ceo
ti.tlied Prench gov ci nmeiit. The tiaus
fei of refugees from the wur one t a
safe place where thev can settle is con
ducted much as is the transfer of th.
iiiinx from one section to another. It
is .lone with military precision so far
as the e.sigcmies of the situation will
allow.
v. 9 a.
ARGENTINE TRANSPORTS
CHARTERED AS CARRIERS
UI KNOS . IRKS. May - Associated
Piessi -Argentina government trails
hoits have been charioted at $"i) a ton
t.- carry Argentine wool and hides to
the I'nited States, the charter bein.'
only for the outward trip. The revenue
wlnrh tin gov et ii incut will i.-r.-ivc fi.-m
.no- vovage of these two tianspoi's is
.'il ". ii."iU.
.l'
THIRD DESCENDANT OF
LAFAYETTE IS KILLED
P. VIMS, .lllne Js I Asso. late. I Piessi
Count (ill. I'll de I a f i v .1 1 ... a set
0. -iint of artillery was killed in the
Cha in pa i oin- sr. (or. it is aiitiouuce.l. Hi
ts the thud des, on, hint of the Mariiiis
de l.afa V el I e lo meet dellth dining the
present war.
.- w a a .
MORE GERWAN INTRIGUE
DISCOVERED IN CHINA
I'l K I Mi, .1 I . ss, .at,., Picss '
l " c t ic , ma r, 1 1 1 1 i i 'j . i c . iii t,,s in
-la ., r vv li tl .- ,,l., .1 ,.. v . ,,.
ui, .viii-.' from lilllr lioss :, ;1rii,v ,,f
lie's ol pril.'lllv s v 111 pi t li ,ys. lot ..uic
' . Ii-ht t h i . 1 1 1 .-1 1 vv hat iippeai s t,, be
ti: ii-. ii lung pi opagn ll. la Surli olh.cis
ui.' led to believe that lhe loan
'.'ov. iMioiil ,s holding ..ut I iii t 1 1 ' I I II o III
t i . . iii c ii : l ,. llo ui ,, c. ., I , , nn -1 ic a n and
1 t In- a i an pi v ol i n a in 1 1, il end
passport-, s-lr.tuiei l,.'l.i- and lull. Is
I'll V i..l I a II I . . ig tli. Ill it i ..III in I ssi , i n.
.VCIiil tlu-. U- o III, e.s have staked
. v . v t I. i ng , " si . ' i i rp. r -etit a t ion s a ml
' .' i t ,i . I 'i. i, ...--I, in,. Mao. tii.ria.
C. I ' ' . He .I' . . v e.l ,' t II. rl.d o! t hri,
I. . ' . I. ..IO t 'l it t llCV' V. I 1 , V IC
II, s .-( 1. I. .., .
I lie I. 'l ' e. Is l.ccii til no-' ht to I hi-
tieiitiou of the AiiierLc.au mini-1
Peking lor -let i . i . if sei'incd advisable,
to ...nil. at 'he p i . . i a a nd a thiough Am
bassa.loi 1'iaiiiis and Vmciican consuls
ill Kusnltt.
MILLION REFUGEES
HONOLULU STOtK EXCHANGE
Hnrmlnln, nne afT. IMfl.'
J . I
T tt I
HTtil K
MKRCANTII.1I
Ale i Unlaw In. Ltd. ..
i lircwi r Co
XI UAH
Pwn I'lniiliillon Co
Hilkii sin r 'i
Hnw. Acr. tl Co
lltvr r & n ,
iinw Mim (
11'inoknM Mil if Ci, . .
(lou. .inn su. .'o
Fliiirlibisnn Km riant
Unliitkii I-1 n i c
Kekslin Sup I ii ....
Kxllis Hut. I'o
M. I'.ri lie Stif Co .,
' lnh'i Sii i ..
IMilll Sui; Co. bill.
DniMiwa Hiik Co
I nsul. ii ii miit Plant. Co.
Pno Xngnr Mill
I Sid I'Ullllllkiil i n. .
I'ciH'lr,, s,lirftr (0
I'loiuir Mill (
Mm Curios Mllllnir Co
tnislua Aiirctl i
Wslh.kii s'ujf c,
Mlm'ELLANROfJB
Endsii ts-T t'tt, l.nl. ...
Isl lsan Asssun si M,
2nii !"ue Pslrt l,
laurels i 'upper Ulnluif d.
. im
.4110
i 27
27 1
I flill....
.,31 MS
-j H! 4
?!-
It
ITS' .
I- -Jl -i
Jf 0t Xt
' 4.-.
K 1
IM ,
1.13 ;
' ";'sTv'ai"
IK 1 1
iScHi' S4 2Kj
4 1
'.'t
l!l'.
I III
I-
I'M
Hulk II I
linn l 'oi
tin i ,.i
!t:,v I ,,
Frnw-sllsn
lli, fl
II
II i..
II l-
. I' c
l: ; ,
l: iv
I. . .
h ic. irl.
.1. '
-
1(7W
44
I'.'
liSI
'in
inn
. 1M
,14.-1
I
4.1
f.'
1JI
111
I to'
in
Oalni -, ,.i
I'iiIihii Piitiln-r Co . ...
ScIhiiim IMnilluKs. Pit .
sine ino, ya,
Tanjoua disk Knbber -o.
noNDS
rteach Walk I. I). it,..
Hninakua Iiluta Co. tm .
Haw. run. y r l
Daw n Irr Co . us
as;
'TIM
ii i...
Ilsw. Tit 4'. Kef.
Hsw Ti-r 4' put,.
Uw. Ter I'ul,.
rles ttlll' !!'
nw Vir--'l .'t .v,
II llo (Ins ( n.. f.td..
t-inol' is s-..L ,
Una lias ( I. . l.i.l ,
'nnnt l(v ro it. .
M BON llliji. IMst .
lAUS.,
. Imps
in. L
too
il!4
i
4M....I..'...
9?
as ..JMfl
. tini I
.1101
Mcirile .sui i
Mii I mi I Tel.
'eli-liliiinn f iImS
I Olllll l(. A- 1. I o.. . ,
UK '10014 1....
I Nihil liitf l .. . K(
. . KO ; !ir
(Una HliRiir Co.. O1, ..
failttc (luaiio K. i
San Carlos Mllllnf. t
.41 ...
Asirus . . .
..1104 ...
BKTWKKN MOAJlOa
ii. It. I. i u . li.-.. ia, MC.on.
HOAKD MALKS
None.
NOTICE
the is-uulnr miMitbrr (tlTldeail of Hnt
ciniisiiii oiinur t-ianiaiiin umiiinr
Iksii susH-iileil until funtu'r uot lie'
iuah 4(UTriOia
Mj 31. 1018
( aoaUrahj bta (m adlcM.
Parity
M Caat. (Wt -Haw) Boar
aCBBRl QDOTATIOM
June 21, lt)lS.
baa
ltd
MlUKiiuore
ti-Qo :
New York
(.No viatatiik,s
- V. ft -
-
NEW YORK STOCKS
Ni;w VOItK, Juut a (AssoctiiL-it FreM)
-Kollowlng an ta svpssalna aa4 closlaa
ouotntlons of slocks tn the New lurk Mar
nel yeaterdar.
Ainerieiiii 8nanr .
A in. rlcu a ii.s't
Assitl lalHl' TI I
Alaska Go hi
A Hi an T.iM-oinollTc . ..
Ainerlcuii Tel. it Tel. . ..
American" Sun ller
American HUs-1 Ktlry. . ..
Arclilson KulrwaT
AiiHsnailu Copimr
r.iiMw'tn Locomotive . ...
Knltlniitrv Ohio
lu-Hilcbeiu Mleel "B"
i nlifornlo I'lKruk-uiu . ..
I'l-IHrnl Li-sther
i iiiiinllnii I'aelrie
( . M M. Paul
I'.il.i Fuel Irou
( niclhle stis-l
i iiha tsiiusr Cane
brie piiutmou
loucral Kleclrlc
Ci-iierul Motors lutm . .
t.ieni Northern I'M
lit.-rnnlliiiisl Mlekcl . .
Industrial Alcohol
keiiiii-fntt Oipiier
I."lilk-k Vsllef Uadwuj .
New Vork l i'iitnl
1'i-iiiisylVaula
Itliv I'oUsohllHtl-ll
UcriilliiK iHnuiimin
Id-liiitiircHU Iron coniiiiou
SollllleTII Pai-lUc
Slu.ht.itker
I nil. si Hini.-s Hutiber . .
'li-lns I ill
I III. UI Pilots,,' .'
I nltcil Sluds Mlis-I
Ililtl
VI eslern t liioll . ........
esllliulloltse
... a.
147s?
4U,
f 1
ids,
SAN FRANCISCO OUOTjitlONS
SA ritAWTIUf'i. June W -4 Assoelal
-d l'rasi--FUwtu( are ta viMstlug and
losing quotation ht arrar 'ab4' 0b
locks to the t-au v'iancJUco auarkt jrea-n-r.Iay
: t-v .
Open-1 Ckat-
I lu(
lag
'j 4(1
' I ' 'niiiuli Suiriir i o.
I l.uiokiio Sui'Hr .
ulna incur Co
Iliilclnnson raia-ar Co
nliu Siitfur ('v
I '
li' lH'-j
.; is t ....
. 1 l.l IS
.. I It) I UII
( 'imnti'ii Snpm Co
Pi.uiihsii Suimr i'n
ll'oxilnln oil' : .'. .
iioiioiniu I'liiiiintiiiu i ia i."
uiiKei co.iero. Mir . . . m nj i.su
tit IUHK CUSlkSlUURk
Wuutalk-oi fa ta fa4irtif 4f Tot
curb slocks, as wlrVlesaed lo Till Adrur-
ilser by ! tone haul 4 (V. are: '
Men Frl-
Aty (Jy
m M
04 AHYt
Bo .4
12
IH ill
1 J.". I . s)
Al Hi
IKS IIS
l .15
11
I Cijl 1 41
.7'.
3.it"-i r. i ,
1 Id
Ml '!v'k
Hilf l..-.lKe
i ali-ilouis .
tvluluil Coijier
I hirers res
Ir.on Idol-soul
. I im I'.utli-r
heroine Wiilc
liih ....
Ml.lwi-si nil . .
Mother LOrte
Kit Un-ciilcH
Ites.-ue Kulu
i-'. c.-u . .
Ktewsrt
Silver King Cuus . . .
Tonopah l.iieuslon .
Tuollllulie . ,
K -t- I ilk.-
WtllH-rt
I lei 'In
(reswoil lliild
MiplMHliiK J..ifi U. S.MIsi
lvi-rWili.il Tire n ifhHr--:?s) T ..lit
STOMCJi KTgO I4V TAOtBLEl.
N o end of nusci v and urtuul suffr
ing is nauseri by disorders (if the stotu
arli mill tivetr, jud way be avoided by
the use of Chamberlain's Tablets. Ql
them a trial. Por sale by all dealer.
Henson, Hill it h & Co., Ltd., kg'Uta for
Hawaii. Advt.
r, -c.c'-
: A.'
'j
Si
lt. 1"!
in
i
)1
w
7
'i.

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