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vro- Bor-ely be is no fool tbat halh D&frtw .thought, tut be that niters them. BUbop Hall . .vvv h10rts. ''.classified am) sbutixu - sectiok OT mm 'KfiJ-rrU C HONOLULU, TERRITOBY OFUAWAII,; MONDAY, APRIL 9, 1917. .:V v . , : v?..: , r.V . - , - : -ONES stqo::g PAinioTisn holds audtakes COMPLETE CflMOL OF ELKS' DiluQliET of ftOTO CLUS'S R0;1B TfiSLDilL Di'CaS on Punchbowl Draw Crowd, of W i FOn PASSAGE DV 1 91 7 LEGISLMS: - i Americanism Is Keynote of Speeches High Tribute Is Paid ' ; to President and Governor Pinkham Warmly Praised for His Efforts for Preparedness. - ' Full Text of Imrjdrtant Measure Published Sets Aside Define ite Sums for Use on Highways and Assure Proper De-v v velopment of Arteries of Traffic. ' : v.. . Easter "4 Americanism of . the truest type per rotated all through end radiated from the anniversary banquet of the. Elk ertbe Young Hotel Saturday evening. The foreign-bom citizen, no matter hat the country of his nativity. ,wbose : lore ' for the country of his adoption did not far overshadow that which be might entertain for hie . fath ers land would not hare been happy In that gathering. It was not that any thing was said that would offend hint but. that he would hare felt out of llace. The order of Elks Is typically and essentially an American order and. the banquet on Saturday evening was typically American as well. Un doubtedly It was the entrance of the nation into war that made the Dree of patriotism leap, into a great and con quering flame, From the first notes of the ' Star Spangled Banner played by the orchestra, almost at the outset of the banquet until the last note of music died away and 'the last word waa spoken American patriotism' com - pletely mastered, controlled and heia every one of the 133 seated at the tables, v v.-H . Thompson Is Teastmaster i.v,r,t n,n..B tfc4M.rf.ni.t grand exalted ruler, presided as toast- master and he was at bis best. He .started Cie ball rolling when he can. ed on .Exalted Ruler James H. .Fiddes ti v i- r,- exalted rnlers, and Fiddes responded with fitting ' remarks ' for each and . every cne of the men who had helped to bring 616 to its present strong po siticn in the community . ; . Cheers Creet "The President" X The first toast was "The President pnd Thompson. In calilng for the 'res ponse, spoke eloquently and feelingly 7"" ";,f,',.,c,V'7 " " ' Jpdge -Horace nV Vaughan responded .and startM byv -uytcs-tUt he was poing to interpret the twftU to the gc4 not to the office. There lot- . -lowed tribute to Woodrow; Wllnon, ihe man. that km heartfelt end elo- truent .Carping critics were scathing, ZXwi tll Ur w ly dencunred,. Vttishan rralsed Vil-;5;o Kid, Jiad promiee him Immunity, son for keeping tlie 'Coustry out ct i ja rt.e ,4Heny hut v. 1th force and war to long a he had and entering feeilr.j n' tM3uUs 'of kdoni and Hvbcn he did. .-.when the. country .ha'l Ajnerlcsnism.Vj -Jimmy.' Dougherty irrn rroutrci io wie nexi naie or pre- . ttng cd &t fepcafedly encoretf. ahd j nrc.'r.rp. -fr- "r- via .XII . Jt -J 'eSr..'.VKhafi;irc j.rov'W( iopi b 1st cry. -ll.c i . - r, ta.J Vaushan. iBc9l. tcr.jrs- Uiat brought daughter In r..r.Ti s't:.csa tf his ret a tot albead . ni "get. away ic:z were Vat.b- . ViliOn. -Time T - i r t is U L from thca.s:..:; 1: ington. .-LineC'ln tr. end aaln the tj eaker was interrupt eJ by trr'.aura s r. J ringing . cheers. Judge VausCTi has delivered ftome powerful speeches since he has been in the Islands hut never has he done bo veil as ho ill iturday tight. Governor Pinkan is Commended .' on i " 'i r"nrp ii"rrrfT,i ULi L..J- I LjLlU.liitU-itllUlii r a.uL..i,j.ivif Former H:r.:!'j!:.n. After Intimate View of KaiscrV-Empire, ' Thinks Vc:tc:2 cf r.Tcn Will Kne Dr. John C. (Jack) Peden, who spent Vyear Li Hor.c!ul j rt Xh& Queen's iios plUl, 1915-16, hss. L:-ou;.ht from Ger many, the latest av8 ill Ue; first-hand information of cenditiona la th? war . ring empire,-. : t ' . j : . : ;.' .. Dr. Peden, a' University of Pennsyl vania graduate and a star athlete, was practising ia Kew York when a call came for surctons to join three hos pital expeditions under the auspices of German -American c'tlztns.: That was iart fall and he Joli ed an expedition and spent . four months la the now- forbidden emp're. As a result, he de - dares that the wastage of men even more than a food thort&ge is likely to defeat the Central Powers. '. v: ,; He returned a tew weeks ago and his- views are gtyea a full page la the Philadelphia Sunday Ledger, la Tlew of his many acquaintances hera his opinions will 'be received with 'much interest ' - - ' . He served a four-ti onth term Iri' one of" the" princlpcl German base hosiJU ais at Naumburg. three days journey back from Uim western battle front and aboMt 13 miles out of BerliA. Leaving Germany late in January, J)r. Pedcnbrli's an interesting story of recent con dilion i in Germany, par ticularly lntercf Uag now on the eve of the return" of Ambassador Gerard and ,-his diplomatic retinue from the aban doned legation la Htrlia. Dr. Peden YlEitoJ the. firing line, toured many . German cities like'Dtxlia, Lelpsic and Hamburg, was la Ge-many when Pres ident Wilson's rcace without victory proposals were received, and left just prior to the b;-cak in diplomatic rela tions. '.. '" MiShty Drive expected This Sprirg , That sll the resources of the Cen- - tral Empircc hve been gathered for a mighty drive early. this spring; ti tanic drive on land and sea in an ef fort to turathc advantage of the world war ia their favor, of which the renewal of the ruthlesa sea war was the beginning -vas the one fact every--where Impressed ta Dr. Pedea'a mlad prior to depanin" frou Germany for Copenhagen -eni the United States. ' This drive Is predicated, in Dr. Pe- In r ajlin' for the toast -Our Gov ernor, Tce'stmaster Thompson took occasion to caustically castigate those mho -painstakingly assail , him anl his '. policies and constantly, harp against him.,-. Governor Pinkham 1 is criticized, he said, for harlnr done the very thing that some of the critics blame the national government for not having , ilone, Pinkham in the faco cf difficulties and opposition had worked . steadily and steadfastly: to meet the crisis which is now being faced. Despite such opposition and j criticism he had built up the National f Guard lo a strength which, in propor tion to the population of Hawaii, was an example whJch the great states of the mainland might follow. Governor Pinkham -responded - in words that were full of reeling and of patriotic thought, ; v McCarthy Acts At Substitute J -:n vr In calling; for the toast "Our Past Exalted Rulera," Thompson said, that 1 "J'aM Coke was to .have responded but that Treasurer McCarthy, bad held up Coke's" pay and so kept Aim away and 1 that under, thetfe circumstances McCarthy- Could do nothing less than Impend for Ccke. . This McCarthy did fm,,,n th kWur,, or.,lfc-ia?-I,e ! lnnXorf mth d tared banter. I ; Pr; KD- jCper irsp ledto .the 1 2 rlj L a? ai 5 i tne. othtr. adurepseSr patriotism and A"rinuw i kept coming to the sur "Bob Srcckens is witty " v ' vV f . ';Uob't Breckona -was 'wittily -called upon- by Thonii-son to ieaJ for tho Visiting Borthers ahd." with equal wit replied.; JIarry Mttmy was' called Upon as a living exponent and con-. slstert advocate of prohibition, com troub es began: He waa assailed rltft : mterruptiens and bantered untll hia -goaf waa completely lost h,m ,nd h9itlnnfnSU abruptly and took hlekL ThV 'KtlrfnSf xalted U,,. Vr,i k : ..tii "Ti brought laughter Epcntartcus reunite ' .4;.v i ; Tha car.arct tuabcrs were excellent. and much enjoyed, -reflettlag credit oa the singers, -.the imahagement of the hotel and the committee in charge of the banquet, put the medley of patriotic airs was easily the most en; Joyed musical feature. - v. c: . It . was nearly, midnight when the diners rofie from' the table and many went , to the roof garden tof remain until it, closed."5.' V . .' v . Cring Central Powers to Their . 1 - den's . mind, upon . conditions ia Ger many, which presage an early collapse of the economic and m Jitary status of Germ any . cnleea . the . war U - swiftly ended. WC: ' " f I .v 1 f ? .' ? "Germany seoas to -eallze that her chances of winning ."Ihe war -depend upon decisive action this year, said Dr. Peden, :!.., x -f: : . Youth-and-Old' Afle"--4 ",v'.. - " ..' Boys of 27 and 1 and mea past 40 and 50 years no r make up the new battalions . that. Germany is rushing to the front; .according to Dr.: Peden. At Naumburg, where h was stationed, are big barracks in which the German ic rookies' are drilled, and Pr. Peden had" plenty of :orportunty-to observe the various landstuims being recruit ed. So great is Germany's extremity as regards men, says pr. Peden, that ah ii forcing disabled men 'Whose wounds have been healed, back into the service again.' . Men who lost aa arm or an .eye are being sent back Into the trendies, he eays. : lxsses In .men' have been concealed both from the world et large and from the reople of Germany and Aostrla according to Dr, Peden. Everywhere in Germany, every day in Berlin, Har bnrg and Lelpaic, ia tho smaller towns and farm, districts are, countless fu nerals a steady procvsslon of cort ages wending their way to the grave yards. These funerals are mostly for the wounded who have succumbed ia their journeys back from the field hos pitals or ia the base hospitals. And they count nothing of the thousands of dead piled in the-trenches and buried under the rowt npoa rows of crosses that ridge the battlefields. , r . Food Growing Sort In food, says Dr. Pedea, Germany is not getting any of the luxuries and only limited supplies of the necessi ties. The government has complete supervisioa ovtr all food supplies, and it is commandeering all crops and food stores which, as never before, are be ing parcelou out today In. meager por tions. Dr. Peden describes Germany' present condition i. - privatioa but not yet starvation. This, he believes, (Continued on page two) uoni V Following , out a custom-"which has been In vogue in Honolulu for several years,- sunrise services" were -held ; oi the cresti of, -Punchbowl yesterday morning' to welcome 'the,' advent of Easter. -, Nearly 2000 persons, repre senting' practJcafly all the more impor tant ; religious organizations; in the city.-gathered on the mount and the service probably ; was r' the! largest, o ita kind ever held ia Honolulu. r . Arrangements for the : service were made by a committee consisting of Rev,' F, rSv- Scudder,-chairman; John M. ' Martin, - George A. And r us," 31 Is s Grace Channon and . M rs. Kate W. Forbes. While the audience grouped Itself - in the natural ampltheater . the j tiawanaa liana played; rannuauser s , Attended tpj the usual beautiful musical programs, special Easter ser vices ; were ' held yesterday in tie. larger churches in Honolulu. : The day was exceptionally clear and fine and thousands of persons filled the big church' buildings. At the Hawaiian service at SL An drew's cathedral at 9 o'clock the offer ing was1 toward a debt of $300 on St' Mark's mission. At the regular morn ing service Bishop Henry Bond Resta rick spoke on "Our Saviour Jesus Chrisf v Two communion services w ere held at the church early In the morning'. The cathedral was prettily decorated under the direction of Miss 'Frances Glllet . ; . : ' Episcopalian Sunday -schools were held, the offering amountlng.to $1300. At the. close of the service the chil dren held .their annual procession, 13 schools taking part V Directly behind the cross which led - the procession. was a large 'American flag; ? . .The musical programs at Central Union church were unusually beautiful and all tervlees were well attended: Mrs. CvF.. Peterson and MIsse Mai garet Shaw and Mae Prazer. assisted by two- boy a - from Mills School, had charge" et' the decorations. ' As ".the topic for; the principal sermcn cf the day T Rev.'. . J.; H. Williams selected "Every, good s gift and every perfect gift is. from above." , - v ! ; : SpeclaV I services, with ; appropriate musical: programs, also were lield at the Christian and Methodist churches. GUARDSMAN pU N ERALITODAY. V The funeral of : Benjamin Marino, a private in company F, National Guard, was to be held at three o'clock this afternoon at his home, 'ISO! Ahuula street TKalihl, and members bf. the company-are to attend. Captain Ed. Hopkins ordered the company to meet at the armory at 1:30 o'clock; Marino fa the ; son of, Mr. ; and Mr.. Edward Marina He was 21 years old ana a chauffeur. , He died or typhoid fever. RJLL OF BEAUTY JAPADJ FOR FLIGHT ENGiElEfJIS "Pilgrim's 'Progress.!: The city ; adr minlstratlc'n recognition ; of the ser vice was;1 given through the presence oX Mayor and . Mrs.-John C.Lane. , After the band had played "Gloria" from tho Twelfth Jft&ts, by Mozart, Rev. il r- Scudder took charge of the services and Rev. Akaiko Akana. led the audience in-twej songs The aud ience then Joined in a. responsive read ing led by C.: J. Day,: this being follow ed bys the Lord's Prayer repeated ii unisonl; A chorus from Mills School, led by. Rev, Mr. Akana, then sang. The speaker of the occasion was Rev, W, A Horno, a visitorVwho, in - an inspiring address, sketched the life ioi unnsu ; . : ; ;. . ;' 11 1 l ' r T' " ' 1 - Airman Arrives on Siberia Maru and ' Continues on to Orient Where He Will Give 18 Exhibitions Hoped to Stop fHere But Must Hurry on and May Show Skill and Daring on Re - turn Trip. "; : '-:.rr Going to Japan to fulfil 18 flight engagements he was unable to carry out last year because of his fall and injuries while giving an exhibition in a Japanese city. Art Smith!,, the boy aviator, hero of the San Francisco ex position and the Japanese people through his daring feats in aviation, is a through passenger on the Siberia Maru today. . - "I had hoped to make arrangements for a flight in Honolulu," said Smith this morning to a Star-Bulletin re porter, "but as I am two boats late because of delay in getting !my aero planes completed and Improvements made on them, I shall have to go right on without a stop in your city. It may be possible for me to arrange a flight here on my return from Japan, perhaps any time after 5 or 6 week, although I may be In Japan 6 months." ' Smith' has two aeroplanes In cases aboard the . Siberia, - The ... machines were built In San Francisco for him. The chain of our National Efficiency is no stronger than its weakest -business link. See that your busi ness is not identified with that weakest link by mak ing proper and - adequate use of Star-Bulletin ad . ; vertising -. ' , ." THE 5 AD MAN. i -. -t ' .v.;.. . ? j j. . i ... . i. i .. i . .. Among thoe, who attended the" ser vices: were delegations frbhi the m rnercial Vvbodles, V headel by! RV-C-Brown; secretary of the .Chamber : of Commerce, and a delegation . of 20 young men from the Y iL C. A,.ilor mitory.' Other iorganizatlons repre sented were Chamber of Commerce,! Aa i:iupr-Honolulu, auio ; uiud t'an Pacific CClub, Promotion rommfttee and Y. M. C. A. and'Y. W. C. A. A feature of the occasion was the splendid work done by tlie Boy Scouts in piloting the visitors to the scene of the meeting. They were In. charge pi Scoutmasters. R.' K. Thomas, W. : R llutton,. O: C. Potter, William Knott and C. M. HIckn. , ? "t;:v. - : w- j under his personal supervision', -i; He had to wait a long time for certain parts to arrive, which delayed their completion: The machines ! are bi planes, of the same type he always uses In making his thrilling flights. "I have 18 engagements still to fill in Japan,", said Smith. "They will finish my contract for flight there, I shall probably begin at Tokio, then fly at Osaka and other cities. ' I shall rmake one or two days' flights in! each city.Vv.s. ::rrwh Accompanying the famous aviator on . his trip to the , orient . are ;!hls mother, Mrs.. J. S. Smith,' who haa flown with her sen several times on the mainland, Albert Menasco, his mechanician, and Charley Imatsti,, his Japanese secretary, l Smith said that his contract was interrupted in Japan last . year by a fall. His motor stopped and his bi plane camo to the ground, ' injuring the aviator quite severely, so that he was In the hospital for some-weeks. ' Chief Steward A, E. ("A1"J Evans of the Siberia said today this is the sec- nnd tHn Art JSmlth ha mart a ' vllh I him. Smith on his first trip to Japan traveled on the wTecked Chlyo Maru, on which Evans was chief steward, having been assigned to tbe Siberia when the T. K. K. bought the former Pacific Mail liner. ; ; v The police headiuartenr building at Gloucastec Mass., was virtually de stroyed by fire recently.' Some of the police, and district court records .were lost ..,- , ... . v ,:r': ''i'- y The Chinese officials who took pos session of a German steamer interned at Amoy, China, found it completely disabled, all the vital xarti of the ma chinery having been removed. ' " Trat ia regarded as ons or tae most important road bills before the 1917 legislature is that fathered by the Honolulu Automobile Club, proposing a specific tax for use In the city ami county of Honolulu, t The bill aa backed by the club i published herewith and presents many interest'ng features: . v. .-,.", AN ACT :-:'-;-;'"v.-To provide additional funds for the maintenance and, permanent im- provement of roads in the city ana county of , Honolulu by additional taxes upon real, and personal prop - erty tnerem. ? : . r jeach year for a period of fonr years Whereas. The city and county engi-i commencing July l,191Ti td the tdUI. neer for the city and county of Hono- irate at which real an-l pcrronal pmi lulu has prepared estimates of the i erty, is cr Is to be taxr l la said city cost of permanently improving certain an.1 county under any ctuer provislcna or the principal highways In the dis-jof law, a further rate of onev and six trict of Honolulu under the operation I tenths mills (.0016) to be taxed on, of the present so-called "Frontage Ta?. and collected from, real and personal Law" as follows; r'J J ; . property In said city and ceunty, the District or Honolulu, f , i proceeds of which adiitlona rate are (These improvement? are to be madjto he pafd over monthly tr th( treas- V under the operation or the Frontage urer of the CUy and County of Hono- ' ' Tax Law.) . ; .- .::: ' 1 - : : : 'r .. rr 'X'-'v:. ' ; . ;-': '?'":;-; :-" vv :Yr ':-' '.. ''Estlrnatei Street." - ' - : : r i'" Ieretania Street (Alapal to Piinahon) Beretanla Street (Punaliou to McCuily) BereUn'a Street iMcCully to.King Street K.. Nuuanu Avenue (Ueretanla to Country Club X V. Kallhl Road (Kin: to Wailele ) . ' IJIiha Street (King to Wyllle) ..... ... . I. . 'King Street (Itlcharda to McCuIly).. . King Street CLiliha to Kabauikl).... , Waiale Rd (Manoa Bridge to Koko Head Ave) . ' Duslness . District .... . .... ... .,....' - - ': tPuunut , Improvement District V I Aicwa. Heights ............... Totals and, J Whereas, Such engineer Lss a' M. i permanently Improving specified ior- tlons of the sacaned "Dc't Road t as ' follows: , ".. . - r ':J . . Relt Road. ' ;. . Completion Pali -. concrete ; road and walLV..:iv; eV'O O) Concrete'; road 20. ft : w ide,'" ' i c ' Pall to-KualoA- I'olnt. . .T-z::jW,f r -Knaloa- PC to 5oathKay r'; ; : lianas. i VfV. ..t .'-. 135,000.00 Retaining swain ia; vicinity or. Kaaaa 50,000.00 Curve "elimination aad re : cQustrflctlon of belt road : between f Honolulu and " ! .Waialua - 90,000.00 Concrete .roal 20 ftT wide, : Walme bridge to Halei- ' J' : -- wa Hotel y.V............ 120,000.00 ToUl .V.V-...-..'830l 90 and. Whereas, the cbntrlbutlon from the general revenues of the City, and County of Honolulu to uch, estimated ! permanent improvement oijiignways, together with the ahareof the gen eral revenues of such city and county for other neeesfarj -permanent im provement , of highways Hhroughout said city and county and not estimat ed, w,Hi require an" additional Income to sail city and 'county for such pur pose of f upward-i of Si 90,000 for at least four ;, years, over rabove all posslb!e and probable contributions to such pnfposes from the general reve nues of said city and county even on a 1 per 'cent basis of taxation; and ' Whereas, said " engineer - has f esti mated that the necessary , upkeep ,of GIVEGU1DSFIN iiCEIOilE: H1LO, April Supervisor Julian It Yates introduced a resolution at the meeting of the board of supervis ors, on Wednesday ' last calling for steps to be taken to urge upon the legislature the necessity, to enact a law that, will permit, all national guardsmen who are called from tbei own precincts o active service in other parts, to .vote at the coming elections, no matter , where they, be domiciled at that time.. . " The supervisor takes the stand that with the . National Guard v mobilized, many of the voters will be forced to leave their' own districts and may-be away at the time the primary and election' proper take place, lie saye that these men who would be obeying the call to duty Issued by their coun try, should not be deprived of the op portunity to vote, and that : a - law should be passed ' to enable them to do so. i:-'--y : -t". y''" Copies of the resolution are being sent to the president of the senate, the speaker of the house of represen tatives and the governor. A wireless message has also been sent to County Attorney W. It Beers, who is la Hon olulu at present asking him to further the object of the bill as much as possible. !"." :Xr; :' '" ..-- . : ; v- :Ueut. Edward A., Kelly, an . Ameri can aviator, who for the last year and a halt was witalthe., British, flying corps, arrived M . New! York oa the steamship Lapland- to assist ' ia in structing' American fliers at Mineola. TiBE PRESENTED the airoximately 471 miles cf high-? ways in the City and County of Uo-' v nolulu requires an estrmatd um of fitV;m) per year for maintenance an( repair of highways In said eity ami county over and above all e'stimatd crntributlons rrom the aeneral reve nues cf wild city and county even.cn a' I per cent liasls of taxation; now. therefore, be it enacted by the Leis . latere of the Territory tt Hawaii: ' , Sectirn t. The assessor of the tavt ation livision in which, the City anI , County of - Honolulu is - lucluded U ; hereby ordered and. directed to add . Proportion i Total ?. ;. to be boi no-. Total ; ;. I-tlmated Cont V $ iiur.oo " 20,0000 .. 40.000.00 , l72.oyo.oo 70,400.00 122.000.fu ; 1 8o.ooo.oo r HO.OOO.oO ' . . 8y.noo.00 soo.ooo.oo 17,no.).oo co.coo.oo , ; ' : " 7' Estimated':- ; by City ' anauouniy 7r.(W)(.' 65.riOO.00 ltftVMO.O i I M"?.750.co ; $:2S..iyo..'o: lulu and by h'm to-be act okhIo In it1 highway maintenance fund and be ni proprlated by tlie Uard of svix-rvUurs of : uald city an I -county ely for! mairtf naiw.c au'i wpa!r of -hlzha'yf ' In the City- and County of ' llonoiuVo. v ; . Sec tion Z.'i In addition to tbe speciah rate authorized -lnSe-t'o I ''hrre.4 ftn d .In 'addition to"1 all ether rates at which real and perwual ''.pniperly- Sr I' to --bt.4ax5diJn! saW 'Us. anl - law; raid assessor in hcrrby, frrtb'-r crdercd arid dfrtctctl.-to adj. cich year;, fo a period of foifr years commencing July 1, 1317, a fnther rate of one an. I nine-tenths mills 1(.00l9) ;to. be taxed upon, and collected . from.: real.' and personal property In said city and county, . the proceeds of which aduM tlonal rate are to be paid over rnir.t!i ly to the treasurer of said city, ani county and by him' to Le setaside in a hlgTiway s permanent imrro'."1crneTit fund and W be appropriated by t..e board of supervisor pf said city, and county solely for the permanent im provement of highways in the district ot Hcnolula and ' Upon the belt roa I ; la the. proportion maintained l?y, the total estimates for such .purposes . !, hereinbefore recited.. ' " ' ' . "V ) Section 2. Nothing hcfeln shall ope rate t9 prevent the boarJ pt supervi 8ors,of .'said city, and cocnt rora ap propriating moneys out ot any other fund or funds In the Lands of. tho treasurer of. such, city atd county for the, conirtructlon, maintenance or re- . pair of any tifgnways,-brJfje cr storm, drainage -.systems in, tali city ' and ;' county. ' . . .- - ' . .. Section 4. Tills act shall take ef-r f.ect on July 1, 1917. f - ISiflUESIlBfl WAILUKU. Maul. April Saran gadhar Das, a native of Dbenkanat Bengal, India, who Is employed a chemist at the Paia mill of 'the Maul Agricultural ! Company, -wag to have come before the. court, next Monday for naturalixatlcn but tbe case will, go over on the petition of , the United States government . through. District Attorney s. C Hubef. Huber, cafinot attend this court' and asks that tbe matter go over until July. lit wil conterri that the petitioner I not a white man and not a person 'of Afri can nativity or descent and therefore Is ineligible to American citizenship'. " E. .R. Bevens, who in .repreentinT. the petitioner, will hold that his rlient Js.a blgh-caste HIndx and of the same stock as -is the white racej of Europe and America,; The case prom laea to be oft e of unusual interest Dav la a graduate of the University of Cali fornia. I-..- !'!-!'.- '- .' . ' ;- ' -. ONLY HALF OF KALAKAUA AVENUE BONDS ARE SOLD The Bishop estate wa3 th bidder Saturday for Kalakaui i improvement- bonds cf'sriz ; for 40 of the 78 bonfj, va!; 13807.: This leaves C5 w:!;:i 1 bid for and, acccrdlz t ) D L. Cc Un, city treasurer, wi". sc!J either at privata prlca as til ty ta L new tid3 calici fcr. H8FBG0 TO CIIEi!!l?