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.Prem 8. T.i : Sonoma, Aug. 4. rr s. r.t Lurllne. Aug. 5. t . From TanfOBTert v. Makura. Aug. 13 - Niagara, Aug. 12 - v- 7. Q' v:i Y:r 3. Evening nulletin. Est. 1SS2. No. liawaiiaa Star, Vol. XX. No. C632. 12 PAGES HONOLULU, TERRITKV OIlIAIi; FRIDAY, AUGUSt TOfflKE REPORT ON MDOCK FLEET WILL BE IN t'"T7 "'to .- pn n -it . :rf"v . p - - -' ?3 SOS : son .V ;': STTIONED PACIFIG i" illLOSl mm mm ' . . 4' t ALFRED NOBLE SOS ":-. : f" SOS " DETAILED HERE RENOWNED CIVILIAN CIVIL ENGINEER TO MAKE EXAMI NATION OF PEA5L HARBOR SITE AND RECOMMEND A TYPE OF STRUCTURE TJH AT WILL PROVE ADAPTABLE . f Social Star-BullotJn CableJ M'ASHIXJTOX, vr, Aupr. WAirrrd"'!fv a. .rrMirned chll engineer, Jian I'oen d eta tied ht the naty department to mnke an fxaralnatfon oftne IVart Harinr drydwkslff, and report on its pnifticaWMtT.; He will tone IVahlngton within Jfew da ys and It I exrectrd that his if port will be la the bands of Secretary Baalels nome time in ' September.-:'. Final 'decision as to the Hpe of dry dork to be conntrueted at Tearl IIaxMr depends largely en ' Lis liens as be- hi been ordered to make n most thorough inspection. The report of the perla loard of nary chll engineers, which nude, ree ent ex amlnation of the dry dock situation, pronounced the building of the dock on the present Ite and according to the original xpeciflcatlott!", as feasible, but the Wiy officials desire ; the additional opinion of Xobie. ? , .: ;fX'- '- :; - ; C. S. ALBERT. It Jhas been known lri Honolulu for eome time past that ja civilian, en gineer was to make still another re port on tha- rearl Harbor- drjdock problom, and: the .reopening of ,the quefetion is in line with information rlntod in the Star-Bulletin several days ago. -.yA :' '. WalteF. DHiingha,m, general man- j nger f' the Hawaiian Dredging Co., repTTbenting f th contractors, said iui "omlng that the announcement of V V appointment as special In vestiMor was In line with private advices which he bad received from Washington, and that he believed the States, and has been connected with many big projects, bis being, general ly conceded to be : the : final word In matters where the stability of founda tions is under consideration. ' Hc is a MIchigander, born in 1844, and ; for three years during the Civil War he served in the' army of the Pofomac. "After the war he took a course in civil engineering at the Uni versity of Michigan, and in later life he has won many honors and degrees. - Alfred Noble's professional record is a long one. IIe4was in charge of the St Mary's ITa;:s canal, 1870-1882: general assistant xnglneer or the SECRETARY DANIELS WILL BRING- BATTLESHIPS v THROUGH CANAL V Secretary of the Navy Daniels - an nounced in San f rancisco that the Pa cific coast waters were "no longer tovbe regarded a$ other than the home wa ters of the entire United States fleevof warships. .V:;V-V. U '.V'-v The ships are comihg; .there. They are coming there to stay. ; t And to their number will be added others to be built on the Pacific coast The ships built In the west in the past are simply an earnest of many more to be built on the Pacific coast for the needed purposes of the Pacific coast ? This in substance was;4be dynamic message delivered by the new secretary fcf the navya message of more than local, of more than national, of world wide international importance and sig nificance. f ' ; ;; ' "With the opening of the Panama ca-nal-j-an event now only ai few. months distatft the entire "people of this country will f jel that the time has come to furnish a great object lesson of the strength, usefulness and effi ciency of our fleet" said the secretary. "Through the canal as soon as it is fully ready will come the en tire fleet And coming into Pacific waters it will not arrivo as always heretofore merely on a flying visit it "will come home, he emphatically added. -: . -.',; ,; And 1 shall eteem it the greatest i Josephns Daniel?, secretary of the butt PREDICTS";toOREESSELS WILL BEs BUILT; ON ; r WESt COASTS ; . ; able to take cafe of fburselTes. Unti Ue( dawn of tht day of peace we wtl not fall to miintaln . a strong navy There will be needed here on the Pa cific coast as inaht: stations and as much equipment 'as the Atlantic coast now has" . -.-. ;. .. -k . ;? v-; - The navy has'bullt many warships out here,- said, the1 secretary. Those that we hare bjiilt are an earnest that many more will be built Among those built out here was Dewey's .flagship. the Olympia, and many other fine and famous ships. Including three battle ships, fire , cruisess. , two 'gunboats three destroyers, one torpedo boat and many smaller craft : i ' ' The foregoing message. "delivered by Secretary Daniels in San Francisco, Is believed: to foretell greatly increased! naval. activityV: in Hawaiian- waters. With the coming oi the fleet' through the canal upon the opening . of : that ereat waterway and the stationing of that fleefy permanently, lh Pacific wa ters. it Id , anticipated that consider able of the time the fleet will be sta tioned in local waters. While secrcta nr Daniels aid not bring out ,tnis point for the -reason that he was .talking distlnguiEhcd . engineer would be on . Northern Pacific 1883-6; had charge honor of my secretaryship", and perhaps the ground 'about the middle . of Augurt ' ' : . : ;y. -"Mr. Noblo Is considered the. great est authority on foundations in - the country," said Dillinghani.; "His ap pointment is eminently satisfactory to us, and although we are not fami liar with the last report of the special board of navy civil engineers, we. be lieve that' the question off the' dry dock's practicability as now , planned is ppon to further; Investigation. -, " Alfred J'fLta Is one of the most fa mous civil f ineers of the United of 'various bridges across the Missis sippi,. 1886-1904; member of v the 'Ni caragua canal board,'1 1895; member U. S, Board of Engineers on deep wa terways, 1897-1900. From 1899 to 1903 he . was a member of the Isthmian Canal Commission, ' being : later ap pointed a member :' of ; the board of consulting engineers t for the Panama canal. He has been awarded several medals for distinguished engineering achievements, and at one time was president of the American Society of Civil Engineers (Trim 7H llLiidbLCllil ESWI E1D H0PELE5S.SAYS LIST PAY BILLS Fourth Promise of Wife to Se cure Divorce Too Much for Kindly Attorney E. J. WATEIlii W Avers Dr. Sun Is Losing Power ; and Influence jn -Young Oriental Republic i "Dr. Sun Yat Sen is losing Ms power and : his influence in 'China and the , Four times the connubial bliss was I k shattered in" the heme, of Edward ' rr, ' V. r . . present revolution will not be success said home was finajly and definitely XZTl' T " "2Z 11- 7Wh Tt - AamnaA , ovC- 'Af.i forces and money nor the strength 6f rtn. t -si- . puDlic sentiment behind him. :iS2. S ZljJl Such is the opinion of Emll J.:Wa- Ur. cf the-.-Honolulu Brewing & re Scharsch, the ...wire, come to him, i, ..,' r tuem Quinn with tales of woe and MaltIn Company, who returned from view wuiuu, waa mien vi wue nau , . ov-v tiam aEai. ?2j"S5f5V.;xf5fJufi.. 4e;'st,rm ot U.e revolt .broke, but m l1'.!0. 'SSMSS'SS?! fit " raiinese people oo nW believe with the de- - that Dr. Sun can . cope Zjr: -TT u! w V. m . ", mands of the InternaUonal situation,' I says Waterman. lt seems to be the (Continued on page three) i,;-Hi.rrS-ZwK vr funeral opinion in China thatapanis 52 SlifSK ehind the revolution,; helping to 8(,r th T.,:",rr:."P the trouble and see what she can grantedthe absolute decree making ' Carrie Scharsch a ; free woman, but without alimony: i , : ; ' The judge knew nothing of the pre vious efforts of the attorney until the ' accroe naa oeeir granted, hut he was deeply moved by ihe lawyer's story of the "divorce petitions which had never seen the light of day in court, and be granted counsel the substan tial fee of $75 on the . strength of it The husband' did not appear in: court and made no protest against the wifo's petition. : - And this is the irony of fate that Edward Scharsch must pay an extra Ipe to his wife's attorney for every time that he, Edward Scharsch, car ried the - olive branch to her and sought reconciliation. DAUGHTER flF. ' IS BEDRIDDEN TEN DEGREES WARMER i: : ON GROUND THAN IN : . . WEATHER BUREAU Attention of Associated Ghari ties Called to Condition of Girl Orphaned by Accident' -. - . . ." Mrs. Alice C. Jordan, manager of the associated charities, has under Jn- At one o'clock today the tempera-1 Ufiat.on of the casofOlga Olsoi;. ture had reached 90 degrees, as shown ?' s old the invalid daughter of by; the V instruments opposite the 'he are i.tiarles Olson, whowas killed Young Hotel. The record there khows 4 Tuesd,ajV at : Inter-Island drjdock, that during the morning the tempera- -wh"- it ls claimed, has been left des ture gradually rose until its high ltu,e as a result of the accident which point hear the noon hour. The United fI1ffd out tho lives of two men. States weather bureau, which makes1 For the past ten ycars.( it is said, its records from the hotel building, i the . Jo'jng girl has been bedridden, gave the temperature, as 80 decrees BUIIerng irom epilepsy, uunng tms for noon today. SUGAR SAN FRANCISCO. July 31 Sugar,: vidus quotation. 8s. lld. time che has been supported jointly by , her father and a brother, who is married and has a family. Her time during these years has been spent at the homes of her father and her S6 egreca test 3.6i cents rrcvioutj.epr.ved of ner only ,iving pa'rent, her quotation. 3 fil cents. Beets: SS an-j Drotlrfr ha8 taken her tQ, Iive Rt.hls alysis, 8s, lid. Parity, 3.S6 cents. Pre-:i,mi hJa fho.W hr r.t,.r ! ' -It " " " w death as broken to her some hours alter tno accident. The Ehoci which the girl experienc- d when, she was told that her father fand . provider had been taken Irom her; only served ,to make her condi tion worse; and : the pitiful state of theirl was called , to the attention of Mrs Jordan, who at once niade ar- SAFES I El W p. HENDRICK, LTD. Merchant and Alakea - Telephone 264S. it (Continued oa page two) the greatest event of mv life, that I shall come through the canal at i the head of the fleet. It is hot merely an honor; it will be.a privilege." " This was the public statement made by Secretary Daniels at the .luncheon given, in bis honor. by,tbe offlcials of the Panama-Pacific .Exposition at the VTrrnl lhirmnnt t anit tha iannnetino ball rang with! it-he N:" heartiest of ap- J in San Francisco and to Callfornia-?-lt plause.v yx $d , '.v :'''-;. lis'generally believed 'that; the purpose In the eveningat a great banquet of sUtlonlngfetbe fleet in tns racmc given in his honor by the San Francis- will be the patrol ing of ithe ean.be co piamber of. Commerce, Secretary tween Uncle Sam's domains. 'That the Daniels repeated Jjis declaration for a flejet w.ill travel from the Philippines Digger navy ana me nomo 01 tuai uavj ton uuuuciuuiw -- An DaftJ AAncf v y - y 'wn hpinsr midwar. the Teasels, natur "We do not wBnt war,'cb,e said but; ally, will visit this port whiI3 traveling if anvone troubles Us we. want tof be-eitner norm or wnm. STUDYING FOR - CROP TO REPLACE W TERRITORY OF HAWAII Department of Agriculture Experts. Wpuld Devise Scheme' for J Utilizing Plantations in Event Cane Crop Should Prove Un , -.profitable Following Passage of Underwoorj Tariff Bill I lo mm ' .. - .. WASHINGTON, . D. C. July 21 The question of what crop can . be cultivated in Hawaii as 'a substitute for sugar cane, if that industry is de stroyed by reason of placing the pro duct on the free list Is being consid ered by officials and experts of the Agricultural Department . They will seek to discover- some root or plant which : would' make the cultivation of the plantation's profitable after they cease to be utilized for bane growing. This work is I proceeding, although the officials maintain .that the sugar in dustry in Hawaii wilt not be destroyed as a : consequence of ' the new tariff act Because of higher labor cost the ' Agricultural Department " wise men are giving their first help to the planters of Louisiana. They have been seeking to devise' some method by which : the 350,000 acres of land In that state on which cane la now grown can be available for some crop. ..n investigation was made and the first pamphlet advising the farmer of Louisiana what to do and how to do it is now being read with Interest If not enthusiasm. Long staple cotton is recommended to the cane grower of the delta state The possibilities of making fortnnes from its cultiva tion are pointed out in glowing colors. For those, who : might not like to raise long staple: cotton or might be sceptical about - the crop paying on . sugar land, a -:- chater is in serted showipngv how tropical crops might r flourish" on : the '.: de serted sugar plantatibns. The . De partment of .Agriculture promises to forge right 'ahead and test, out the accllmitizatlon of tropical crops. The pamphlet declares that Louisiana would ' have a snap , - because - other states more . temperately located could not compete. Aside from the hope extended by the desk texpcrts of the Agricultural :. , By C. S. ALBERT Spolal Star-Bulletin Correspondence Department that: some substitute fo cane growing will be brought forwaro;, the situation does , not become morjs roseate: The final crisis in. the sugar feature of the new thrift ; bill will be at hand ..within a-vfe days. It will come when that schedule is reached in going through themeasure piece meal It will be taken up for thai; purpose immediately after the series of set speeches haver been mad. The fact remains that up to this minute President '- Wilson continues to have the senate completely under his thumb, - Through the persistent withholding of federal patronagt ahd the ' constant reminder : that the peo-, pie of the country' are behind him, those Democratic senators who ..op pose free sugar 'are prevented from voting their convictions.' The opinion now prevails, among Democratic lead ers that no delections will come when the final test is reached. This may prove true. The -only hope as hereto fore, lies In; Newiands, Shafroth and Hitchcock. It is regarded as certain that Walsh ana Thompson have been effectually nailed down and will not wriggle themselves loose. i 'Ware the Paint!" is a warning expressed vocally by attaches of the White House to. -visitors.-' The-White House is having its.-furnishing and decorations renovated The painters are at work in the east room. No change in the color scheme is intended", and these artists of the brush are just restoring the ancient pictures, bringing the tint up to standard color, and put on a fresh coat of paint wherd needed. This is the first time In six years that the room has been "done over." The whole building is to receive at tention. The attic is to be remodeled to provide more rooms for use of do mestics. A shower bath is to be in stalled in the cellar. Swespipg-Ctiange ffianhed m the -Regulation of Dairies x . t Safeguard Health ; SweeDlne changes and - stricter re quirements applying to alj the'dalries othe cty and county are to be made and will be rigidly enforced tne efforts of the health' committee of the board of supervisors are . success fut Of the series of sanitary meas ures planned by that committee, the first will be launched ,at the next meeting of the supervisors, f and its passage will mean that almost every on i of the 120 persons engaged in the daiiy business on Oahu, either en- iireiy or inciaenuiuy, wm ue wuugcu to 'make radical changes: in the ..con ditions, under which their business is now being run. ; ' v ; -; ; -, Chief of the requirements set out in the proposed ordinance is the one by which concrete floors are. specified for the milking quarters, a health safe ghard which only one or two of the dairies have so far instituted, . it is said.' Another requirement; of . the ordinahce is that the ' storage room for milk be put at least! twenty feet from where the cattle are kept and in a ' place where the wind cannot , (Continued on page three) STOLEN FRUir IS SWEETEST BUT NOT BORROWED LAUNCHES' Special star-Built-tin Correspondence light or friendly beacon was visible FORT SHAFTER; August 1. The power, boat section of marine circles is all agog, If not actually goggle-eyed, over the achievements - of Lieuts. E.; L. Hoffman and G..M. Halloran'of the Second Infantry as skipper and crew respectively of a borrowed launch. Jor be .it known." that tne aggrega tion of mariners above named took a deeD sea cruise after nightfall on at recent date. - Hoffman, whose ability as a .designer and builder of motor boats makes him locally known as the Herreshoffman of Honolulu, was sturd ily comirianding, and Halloran was duly exercising his function as crew as tho good craft. "Easy Picking" made her way out of the harbor and bore steadily on her course to the far away coast of the Moanas. It .being a voyage after nightfall. there was . no sun to steer by. In fact, it was dark. jCoiisequently dead recKonjng was tne . metnod employed to determine their' location. Not a other than the few faint glimmers from the Seaside and Hau Tree or an occasional flash from the miserable huts of the rough wreckers that in habit the unfriendly coast of Waikiki land. Brave kipper! Crave crew! Gallant ship! 5 , ''Let 'er roll!" cried the skipper, his tall but elegant form accentuating his seamanlike bearing. And -"from the maze of tiiier rp pes ' came back the hearty answer cf the crew. "She's rolling." And then from out the whirr of steering ropes, as Halloran yanked with .matted muscles and furrowed brow came a muttered query made by Hrst Officer. Halloran. It was "Is the old man using the new terras of the navy ori is he' going to stick to port and starboard? Again a roar from up alcft where Hoffman's trum pet connects with his face "Below there about six feet three! What (Continued on page fourV GOVERNOR AND (HIS. FREAR CELEBRAtlNG Twentieth Wedding Anniver sary Given as Cause of Dis- appearance ot uniei Executive Once niore Governor Frear has mys teriously disappeared, deserting the executive chambers - and I that unfin ished, voluminous annual report and departing for parts unknown even to his close friends. He has not been seen around the capitol building since yesterday afternoon and will not be seen there again untitr tomorrow morning. ' i These unannounced holidays have occurred frequently this year, but in the present instance it is understood he has an excellent excuse. The gov ernor, and Mrs. Frear have been mar ried just (twenty years. In celebra tion, of the anniversary she has tem porarily taken charge of affairs, car rylngjthe governor off to' some seclud ed spot where the couple are endeav oring to forget family, friends, busi ness, in fact every thing but 'each oth er, ' . Since early morning Secretary Mott-Smith has been on their trail, however. He hopes to locate them before night and usurp Jilts. Frear's authority, itaking charge of the party and escorting them --"to.. his country home at Waialae, where roast pig and other comestibles of .the season art In preparation, to be served as a fitting climax to the litUe jcelebratfon, ; . ScldriUfibassadoiro Receives at Lbs Ahgelcf a Ct!: sage i from M exico CityVhicri F.l ay CharisV H is F ir: 3 : Cause1 Return. t Capita Destitute Ame , Congressional Help '; - . -p..-' ; r-; .--:-: IAwoc!ate4 prrn Cable) f. ) LOS ANGELES, Cat Aug. l-Affalrs Jn Msfo Cy have appart taken a sudden. turn Insofar . as theytenctm'ihs fortunes .kfCen. r Oiax. Gen. Oiaz, who is hers-on-Mt way to Japan as a ptc'i a dor, today received a cahieaifOfonr Mexico City and after rc -llr 3 ". nounced that he maywoa Japan, vnd that his plans ars w-: His visit 9 Japan, ttwaCunderstocd, was in reality forced by C?n. H to get Diaz out of ths way. Diaz has announced hlrrself a car.iii;1.; president.'; : -1 -;. - ' - -r .- . ' -' hx .v'; . . . .- - ' - -; ' ' " " ;M i -, ,: f ; ,' : SECRETARY BRYAN FOR 'SioO,COO ' FOhrniL1 K; WASHINGTON, D. C Aug. 1Se"crttary -of Stats ;Vry an V:f;y , the house to appropriate $1C0,CC0 for ths relief of dettltuta 'Ar- if, : : Mexico who are unable to leave the country. He .declared Aru?, V. . : for .speedy action Is Imperative that many cltUers"of the Ur..:d are without nriearts and In dire necessity v, iaDecIines lo Exliibii; j Germany Also Has Gb; Russ . Aaaocinted i'rtBa Cable f SAN FRANCISCO, Cab, Auguf1 Following the refyUt cf, Sin to exhibit hers at the 1915 Exposition,' it was learned, to J sra has also refused. -Furthermore Germany will protabty rr. Russia declines' to authorize a government exhibit becit:: lomatie disagreement over, the Jssua nee of passports to Jev 1 I sla, a question involving the .treaty relations of the two cou . Germany's reason for refusing Is given as a belief th. t been too many recent International expositions, and the Cc-: are unwilling to meet the costs of financing one in San f r: lish merchants give the same reasons. , 7 u : , . t 1 : --. .-- . ' , j .... -. . 1 . t , V Venezuela Governors U:: f t Associated i.r'f.rf , Cablo CARACAS," Venezuela, Aug. WA united effort ot ths p-rt vinezufa public officials will be mad to-chetk Cen. .C!,-"'?"' -tempt to. launch a revolution here. and rtsiin his fcrntr -- erai-ceuncUasrauthonzed Cen. Comtz Jo iiiu.r.- t.. republic and the governors of the Venezuelan ttats support to the plan. The landing of Castro on Vene confirmed. ' --'.' i; "' rr.:. ..- ; mm mm mmm The following ' Is the list of . the names of the banana claimants whose claims will be heard next week. With the completion of this list most of the Hawaiian claims will have been' heard. : - '- , : '' I Following Is the listr I. - j ' ' Monday, August 4, 2 p. m. 257,' Ka- hanu: 256, Apaki Manuwai; 249, An nie McCabe; 247, J. W. P. Nawahlner 245, Mrs. Ana Kailimai; 244. Mary Karrattt; 235, Kalahtklola: 234, Sam Kn; 226, John-Ker 225, Chas. G. Ka waluna; 224, D. KamahuJ 223, J.v F. Hamilton; 221, Puhene; 220, Dan Hoo ili; 218 Lilla KalamaiiaL Tuesday, August 5, 2. p m. 270, Fred K. Cockett; 274, C A. Reeves; 275, Mrs. , M. J. Condon; 278, W; Ka- bele; 279, Mrs. Khapalua Schutte; 281, Mrs. Kahapalua Schutte; 284. Mrs. Maggie Miller; ' 296, Mrs. A. K. Palekaluhi; 298, Mil Pahukula; 299. Mary Ann Malkal; 300, Z. McKeague 301,-W, N. Kauanoano; 302," Chas. Keawe; 304, K. Hookaaku; 305, Mrs. Molke. . - Wednesday, August 6th, 2 p. m. 206, M Kahalemaile; 307, Rose Ka ra alo; 308, - Mrs. Kami Kttei; 310, Kairnl;' 311, S. Punihele; 314. S. B. Kahelhalau; 317, H. C. Hoi stein; 320, M. Houma;822, Mrs. Julia Ianua; 323, Marie Kaanaana; 327, J. K. Makalke; 334, Emma N.; Nakuina ; 333, . Mrs. Louisa K. Harbottle ; 338, D. A, Kai-' ole; 346, Grace Kahoalil. . : . Thursday, August 7th. 2 p. m. 381, Joseph Aalapal Kua; 381. J. NafaU 375, W. N. Kalawaianui; 374, U Kea- wepooole; 373, Lalka Keliiwaa; 370, Mrs. F. L. Leslie; 363, M. F. Leslie; 368, Mrs. Louisa Amos; 366, John Ka- paoa; 36o, Hookano; 362, Obed K. Ki kaai 359, Mrs. Mary Rees; 358, Kame aanl; ? 357, Mrs. Lilla Keiki; 350, John K. Kalkoo. TODAY': league; ; - NATIONAL LCACUI. At.New York Ch!ca;a 2, f. 5. ; ' v - At PitUburg -Pittsburg 3, r 2.. (Tin Innings.) - - . . At Cincinnati- PhilaitJphla cinnati 1. rs At S, Louis St. Lcu!j 0, T: -- AMERICAN LZAC'JT. At Philadelphia PhllaJil; Louis 5.'- , - : - . At Washington Detrsit ington .3. ' . At Bostfl.v Cleveland 6, Z: army officers v::l . watch cp gu;i .: ; : , F0L rOHTDZ. About 14 of2cera fron civ quarters, including Geurral : will make the trip to Pearl on:' the" Lurlfne tomorrow rr -: see the; 14-lnch gan ict.r.icJ 1 De Russy lifted from th3 liner's by the big flodtlng crar., ar.i onto the lighter, that win take ' final , destination... In addlUc:. : being the -Hrst "practical tcet new navy. crane,-the. 'trip will the first entrance ofta largo c cial vessel into Pearl .liartc.-. cruiser, California is the only t to have , 'made the passa tr and the handling. of the'Malsc. through the channel will be w: with considerable, Interest .The huge, gun' which 'wei;' tons, will 1 be picked ,up' oZ t- ' line's deck by. the 'crane, as S onto a carefully prepared, cradl 3 big lighter, which will then be t to Fort De Russri' It. will be be at. high tide, the gyn lifted, onto r. way by hydraulic jacks, and T into position behind ttbe patap thiiEe roller ' For severs.! months Friday. Aug. 8, 2 p. m 382, Maria the carriages of, the 14-lnch- t K. Low; 384, Elizabeth K. Meyer; ! hare oeen In Droce&a- bf mor... 38. Mary Steward; 395. Wm. H. Ke- and they are , now alfco4t ready alakal; 399,' A. 'P. Kelekona; 400,1 ordnance,' , . James Poai; 402, J. K. Paele; 40S..L.L e'eas V r J $1,000,000 HEIRESS 1 MUST41ARRY AO iMIlVUIIf -WJtff LJ1J ilUUIIf iu.f r. s Fern; 410, J. J. Fern; 411, J. J. Fernf 412. J. J. Fern; 414, Lllian'Keamalu; 417, Jos. K. LiwaL , PARDONED JAPANESE WILL RETURN HOME r ON TENY0 MARU Mrs. Anna Lamb-Willon; was married jn-Honolulu last Ap ti. Douglas. Wilspn, of , Los Anr must be married to her husband 2 in Ijos Angelei in order;- ftr cor. with the wishes of tpe'administra of the Sl.WW.OW estate Pf her fas: L. VT ' Mnrlra ' ani T MnanchA tho ifttn of Japaneso who. have beea serving l&e late Thomas B. 'lmb.' qI . . . . . - - . - , ...!. 1 f 4 f 1 V . ; - time in uanu prison on enarges orfuu,iU ocuuaua. - , - murder, and ;who were recently oar- i" Wilson pursued; Mlsi Lamb , r doned by the governor because they than 10,000. -miles across the V were afflicted with tuberculosis 'in an &raies ana rn.'arujc'ucean. advanced stage, will leave for Japan- nving Jn Honolulu, -shortly p in the Tenyo Maru when that vessel Tb ' wedding was-golem- ' sails1 for -the- Orient this evening, ity and thefcoupleft : j Funds to cover the traveling expenses of the bridegrctim .1 T .. i - Jir. of the two, it Is said, were secured, v3on: has sec : r- , ...ensi la by private., subscription, kmong . local Angeles and . -tlcns- are. i Japanese. ' - " 'imade for 5;r . ,. ; wedding.,- : : - - 1. '