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3 IT Make "T3DTT TV 4 FERN MAKES FREE : WITH RELATIVE'S HOODS; WINS VOTES tnrv Rftinn thp Rounds Sheds' OlOry UOina ine nOUHUi OllCUd i Li II CIaaI LIQnl On nUW Wayui"tlCil 9 - . Defeated Rival A story is going , the rounds which probably hu a bearing on how. J. J. Fern cam to be elected mayor and defeat his rival of many races, John C. Lane. The Saturday before election Fern visited the fish market where his brother runs a fish and poi stand. Hawallani were out la force buying supplies tor their Sunday dinner. Fern took one look and then whispered to hit brother to "beat ft" He then took off his coat, collar and hat and was ready for business. "Right this way ladles and gen tlemen," sane out Fern. "We hare here the finest poi and fish in the market And the Ha waiian 'responded to the echo until the space Jn front of the stand was jammed with a good natured. laughing throng. But In the , background Fern's brother gnashed tls teeth for the mayor-to-be was nt selling but glTlni away his relative's stock in trade. It some of. his customers took It, but mostly be graciously wared them away and In all waived them away and In all I cases gare them double their r money's worth. -: slOWilATE IH : CQUST RUED $3 Richard .N. Mossman, trial-Juror who was ccheduled to be In court , promptly at t o'clock, walked In .a tew minutes lata and had no ex cuse to otter tor his tardiness. Judge Heen, after warning him not to ; be . late again, declared Moss man guilty of contempt, of court and fined him $.. V I . t ilea rfosepa la.niuiug ui 0 - . . . ... ... . k jew mmuies taier,;. ne was aiao , - declared ' guilty of contempt . and jrgjTen; a similar lecture and tine. . . ...... - C ' "After the war ration stunt w are In ahape tor another real Ad Club "sesalos." say ' the notices announcing Ttfe-:Aff ranh limrnAnn at the Alexan- i n ni tint nrrirmn au uuu urribtio TO DEINSTALLED . J dtr Young' Hotel tomorrow. A feature Tot the luncheon will be a report from Jlhe Jlrmr and Nary Y. M. C A, com tmittee' on the amount of moneyrals Ted" to ward' the-purchase of the Ha rwallan hotel property. - The' business of th meeting will be aatollowst ' r- ; ; Educational A short address by IL S. Townsend on "The Building Up of ' Cttlsenship.- 'Mr.-Townsend. who will be a special guest. Is an educator of note and Is well-known to many Hono- ; - Batinast-Inatanatlon of the 1917 . ofTicera, and the gaming of commit . tees for the coming year by Pres. W. ' BWrragton. ' Music Violin solo by John Glfford. "Dont Walt for Conscription Vol unteer to Serre on a Committee," the announcement cencludes. Nearly receipt of davis court order expected Federal officials anticipate early receipt from Washington. D. C of the .mandaUi In the Foster I Davis case, "which Js now before the local U. S. j court to be set lor trial. No plans for J the trial of the case will be made until ? the order arrives, U. 8. Attorney S. Huber says he does not Intend to f ll a special jury to try the case. Davis, former clerk of the federal urt, was Indicted on a charge of appropriating the 'unds of his of i nee.-; Judge W. W. Morrow, detailed btrefrom the mainland, sustained a 'motion to quash the Indictment The . I government appealed the case and the ' supreme court held that the indict (ment constituted an offense against jthe United tates. . Dance at the Beach . Special .dlnner-dansant at the Moana LHotel" this evening. Large electric J fans have Just been Installed, making It very 'comfortable tor dancing. Music ?bx Kaai:oiee ciun. Adv, v v i . e e 'Vomen conductors and sstarters f rear soon greet ;he eyes of the Lonzi 7'---? r vTt. . , :-- i W W jour money work two places at the same time We accept them as payment for W W W SCHOOL TEACHERS' FOR OAHU DEPARTMENT Through the Star-Bulletin the de- partment of Dubhc instruction today: makes public a partial list of teachers h v arhnol of i -fK"--" - v - Oahu for the next school year. The I . . ... ... partial list memoes me names ui k .tn . u i K i..ct in Ian iar iiii will ipnrii i un aniroi. schools on this island, as well as the names of supervising principals, voca- tional Instructors and special teacher for the territory. Superrlsing principals are as fol l0Wg: Oahu, James C. Davis; Maui, George 8. Raymond; Kauai, Miss Bernice Hundley; East Hawaii, Eugene Hor- ner; West Hawaii, Miss Bertha Beu Taylor. Following are the vocational In structors: Oahu, Ken C. Bryan and Mrs. Jane M. Otremba; Kauai, B. Al lan Creevey; Maul, R. C. Bowman; Hawaii, F. A. Cowles. Special teachers include the follow Di4 ("-"" XT-r mg: usic, ii "-w and Mis. Nancy DanUU; Phy gaining. Mis. Nina J. ?4,lSln' 7 1?Stm a fnn M?r'J " 55? vl oS "d H1" NeIJLe3 Hayn68; Pa lai Miss Lorita Purrler. The partial list of Oahu teachers is as follows: Normal: Edgar Wood, Miss M. Ida Ziegler, Mrs. Lila G. Marshall, Miss Ida G. MacDonald, Miss Ruth C. Shaw, Miss Ada 8. Varney, Miss Helen Pratt, Mrs. Jane M. Otremba, Harlan Roberts, Wm. H. Melnecke, Miss Hedwlg S. Otremba, Miss Margaret F. Shaw, Miss Jessie L. Deems, Mrs. Jean Wyatt. Mrs. Paul A. MacCaughey, Mrs. C. W. Manley, Mrs. Hatel Bennett, Elmer Kins, Miss Clare Stevenson, miss Leone Jopson, Miss Helen Peterson. ; Practice Department; Miss Fran ces M. Otremba, Miss Lorn a. H. Jar rett. Miss Vera L. Everly, Miss Gladys Rickard, Miss Charlotte B. Betts, Miss Marjorie Wood, Mrs. Addle M. Hough, Miss Helyn Schlmelfennlg, Miss Hasel Dewing. Lllluokalanl: T. H. Gibson. Miss Mlneola Clough, Miss Mary Ferrlera, Mrs. G. a Hofgaard, Miss Clara M. Gurney, Mrs. Gladys Pearce, Mrs. Clothilda Vivas, Miss Inez Underbill Miss Cora A. Butler, Miss Bernlce Cook, Miss Louise M. Copp XVoc), Michael M. Duison (Voc.), Mrs. Edith Longley, Mrs. Ruth , E. Black, Miss Vera Henshaw. Waiklkl: Miss Margaret Mossman, Mrs. Ellen Kenway, Mrs. Afung O. Denial, Mrs. Helena, M. Perry, Mrs. Georgia P, , Wright. Molllili: Mra. Jennie C. Bell, Mrs, Annabelle M. Boyd, MXs. Mary T. Moore, Mrs. Alice Wong, Mra. Mary Hee, . Miss .Tsuruyo H. Mortta, Miss SlMna P. Gomes, Mrs. Mary Williams, Mrs.: Emma Haustein, Mlas Anna E. Pung, Miss Hltoml Sato. . Manoa: Mrs. Marie H. Brown, Miss Maud Jordan, Miss Mabel Armstrong, Miss Jean K. Angus, Miss Victoria Jordan. . Kaahumanu: Charles W. Baldwin, Mrs. Katherine M. Winter, Mrs. Phll- omena Zerbe, Miss Isabel M. Weight, Miss 'Aileen E. Nott, Mrs. Ella S. Wong, Miss Eva V. Alana, Miss Marie C Luis, Miss Eileen C McCarthy. Mrs. Phoebe Amoy. Mrs. Hulda Bush nell Mrs. Alice B. Correa, Mrs. Ruth Hampton. Miss Michie Tanaka, Mrs. Angella M. Mann, Miss Olivia Steven son, Miss Charlotte M. Cowan, Miss MrT p. vZ Mrs. .Ua lOUng, Marion Hastle, George K. Kekauoha (Voc.), Miss Myrtle Astleford, Manuel J. Andrade, Miss Aldlne H. - Tranouada, Miss Lil lian Y. Tain Moo, Miss Haxel Hoffman, Mlas Susan Chu (Voc), Miss Slyvia L. Safranek, Miss Mildred E. Saf ranek, Miss a Almlra MitchelL Pohukalna: Mlas Myra Angus, Miss Rose Tarn Yau, Mra. Aklau Wong, Miss Agnes M. Crelghton, Miss Mary Apo, Miss May McGowan, Miss Carrie P. Gomes, Mrs. Margaret Waldron, Mlas Georgina de Fontes, Miss Evange line G. Gomes, 'Miss Ruth N. Hana malkal, Mrs. Emma Mc Wayne, Miss Mabel Goo, Miss Helen L. Hoag. Central Grammar: Mrs. Sophie Overend, Miss Isabel Kelley, Miss Grace Hlllmer, Miss Olive Horner, Miss A. Janet Gault, Miss Alice E. Davis, Mrs. Frank A. Cunning. Mrs. Lily Breault, Mrs. La tie A. Wilkins, Miss Mabel Ughtfoot, Miss Edith H. Nichols. Miss Bernlce Gustine, Mrs. Ethel Coulter, Mrs. Vffglnia E. Bau man. Miss Annie Ah Sam, Miss Esther C. Padgett, Miss Ann Z. Hadley, Miss Elizabeth ilouse. Miss Yukino Uno, Miss Gertrude A. McCorriston, Miss Elvira So per. Miss Gertrude White man, Miss Mildred Merry mon. Miss Ethel F. Padgett, Miss Edna H. Cur tis, Miss Grace Ing, Miss Erika Hagan, Mrs. Elizabeth Ho, Miss Eva C. Or nellas, Mrs. Sada Matsuzawa, Miss Althea Holmes, Miss Ruth S. H. Tseu (Voc.), Louis .Camera (Voc.), Mrs. Alice E. Fishel Pauoa: Mrs. Louise N. Lucas, Mrs. Daisy Hong, Miss Hiro Miyahara, Mrs. Ling Tal Dung, Mrs. Julia C. Cokett Kalihi-uka: Mrs. Elizabeth Abre- ihamson. Meanalua: Mrs. Clara M. Mokumaia. Wttertown:. ? Zacharlah JIcKesrue,? HONOLULU SXAB W W W CT7 T7 Tf TP Tr Gn WW fill APPOINTMENTS Miss Eliza L. Akeo, Miss Rose Gomes. Aiea: Miss Carrie Claypool. miss ' Lillian Claypool. Mrs. Hannah K. Ahi, Miss Olive K. Hamilton. Mrs. Elizabeth ... ..... ,, Bayless. miss Lillian r ennen. ni m,o i tiiun r RioWnrrt mauv nun, .no. ....mm. . uim udon k Rnvrf Mr Charlotte ta v- w - - - - - ; Cooke. Pearl City: Mrs. Kate B. Hafford ' Miss Kealoha Hookano. Miss Mary S Honan, misb F rances Binat, miss aq- i nie Kamau. I Walpahu: Mrs. F. W. Carter, Mra Tillie Makaena, Miss Ruth Mossman, ! Miss Mary Raposa. Miss Lucy Raposa, i Miss Emily Raposa. Miss Sophie Oster, ' Miss Madeline Lopez, Mrs. Rose Fuller, Mrs. Eliza Ontai, Miss Nellie K. Moore, Miss Violet Schleif. Mrs. Sarah Kaaha, Miss Lucile Aflague. Ewa: H. S. Simpson, Miss Gladys R. Wilson, Miss Phoebe Shields, Miss Michie Tanaka, Miss Lola J. Shields, Mrs. Edna Keven. Miss Annie H. : Lo?an. Miss Elsie F T. Pung, Mrs. Alice O'Connor, Miss Katherine Rob- , Kathleen Len Lam. Mrs. Florence E. Soehren. Miss Olympia L. ' Silva. Miss Bessie Amana. Wafanae: Francis J. Nobriga, Mrs. Reba K. Nobriga. Mrs. Margaret K. Braun, Mrs. Leila Ontai. Rebecca Klnolau, Mrs. TWICE ON SHIPS Chief Steward J. Bellin of the Dutch liner Rinjani, now in port, holds the record of being in one week forced to leave two steamers which had been struck by floating mines In the Eng lish channel. In his 30 years' experience Belin has crossed the English channel hun dreds of times, and heretofore never met with a mishap. Last year he was a passenger on a Dutch ship which was mined and the boat went to the bottom ail kours after ft had struck. The passengers and crew then made preparations for a big banquet, and all the choice wines and 'foolstuffs were placed upon the table, and all Joined in the festivities. One hour later the ship went' to the bottom. Less than one week later, Belin, who was transferred to another ship, met with a slmlla, pertence. When about 600 yards away from the spot where the first steamer wa sunk, the liner hit a mine and went to the bot tom in 30 minutes. Not one life was lost In either case. MID-PACIE1C TO 22 Commencement exercises are being held by the Mid-Pacific Institute, comprising Mills school and Kawaia- kM Seminary, in Wilcox hall this K,rlr,r homn at -5fl o'clock. The commencement address was to be delivered by Rev. George Laugh ton of the First Foreign church, Hllo. Kawalahao graduates 11 stud ents this year and Mills 10. They are as follows: Mills Ahn Soon Nam, Louis M. K. Choo, Frank T. IshlL .Klichi Jo, Kelj! Okasakl, Andrew K Kita, Dang Tal Hee, Hin Yew Char, August Puuki and YasohachI Sakuma. Kawaiahao Annie Ahi, Ruth Ezzia, Nobuko Hilo, Toshiko Ichinose, Lily Kaholo, Mary Kamau, Lizzie Kilauano. Hazel Mitchell, Edna Morse, Miriam Olsson, Suyu Sakuma, FORTY YEARS' SUCCESS For a business to be successful for forty years means a great deal. Among other things, it means remarkable ex cellence in the products it sells. No inferior article can be sold on a large scale for so many years; and it must not only be good at the outset, but so good that the progress of forty years shall not develop any better article to supercede it. So women can, with confidence, de pend upon that old, tried and tested remedy for woman's ailments, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, still as popular as ever, though it was placed on the market before the cen tennial year, 1876. Adv. On Saturday the steamer Azuma sailed from Yokohama for the United States having on board the body of Mr. Guthrie, the United States Am bassador, who difd suddenly in March. The body was embvked with much! ceremony, and salutes of 19 guns were fired. " - " - ANNOUNCE DUTCH STEWARD GRADUATE - BULLETIX. TUESDAY, TUNE 12, 1317, w w "COLE" cars on the basis of $102.00 in any amount. ROYAL HAWAIIAN GARAGE, Ltd. tD(AitoDCgt The territorial board of health will probably meet on June 28. Excelsior Lodge No. 1. I O. O. F . meets this evening for regular busi ness. The territorial grand jury will meet in the Judiciary building at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. Tk i . I J ; i r. k u Board of Relief will be held this after , - . : noon at o o clock. Honolulu Chapter No. 1, meets thin evening for conferring the past and most excellent degree. The harbor board will meet at 1:30 Thursday afternoon in its offices in the basement of the Capitol. Mr. and Mrs. R. Renton Hind an nounce the birth of a daughter at the Maternity Home on Saturday. Court Camoes, Ancienr Order oi Foresters, meets this evening in San Antonio hall for regular business. Among the recent Honolulu arrivals at the Chalfonte Hotel of Atlantic City, X. J., was Mrs. F. F. Cardcn. E. W. Quinn has Filea in circuit court an attachment suit and action for debt against the Grand Hotel of Wailuku, Maui. L. D. Timmons, cattle raiser, who has spent several weeks in Honolulu, expects to return this week to his home on Kauai. A daughter was bora to Mr. and Mrs. Jose Coelho de Sousa, 1521 Lewis street, Saturday, at the Kapiolani Maternity Home. A meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary of St Clement's "church, Makiki, wiil be held in the parish house at J o'clock this afternoon. For a three months' visit to Japan, Inez T. Hattori, editor of the Japanese Pacific New, will leave on the next steamer for the Orient. Wtih a bid of 12258.70 the Honolu lu Iron Works has submitted the only offer for furnishing expanded metal for the new territorial prison at Kali-hi-kai. H. Lum Chung, a graduate of Mills school, returned last week from the mainland, having graduated from the school of agriculture, University of Missouri. The funeral of Charles A. Stewart will be held at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon from Silva's undertaking parlors. Burial will, be in Nuuanu cemetery. The deceased was 63 years old. The wedding of Miss Clara Louise Pomroy, daughter of the later Walter M. Pomroy and sister of Edward M. Pomroy of this city, to Harry Azillan will take place at 8 o'clock Saturday evening at St. Andrew's Cathedral. At the residence of Miss Edna Harte, 408 Beretania street, Chris topher J. Maxwell and Miss Emily J. Scott were married, the Rev. L. L. Loofbourow, pastor of the First M. E. church, officiating. Witnesses were Mrs. Annie A. Kearns and Mis3 Jessie E. Maxwell, sisters of the bridegroom. Mrs. Maxwell was formerly a steno grapher with the von Hamm-Young Company. Mr. Maxwell is inspector of the U.- S. fruit fly investigation service. . Funeral services for Tong Yuen Wong, a well known Chinesn who died Sunday evening at 838 North King street, will be held next Sunday at Silva's undertaking parlors. The burial will be In the Manoa Chinese cemetery. The deceased recently re turned from the University of Cali fornia. His brother, Dr. T. L. Wong, accompanied him home. Another brother, Wong Lin, is with W W. Di mond & Co. He was a native here, 31 years old and unmarried. At 8 o'clock last night at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Perry. 2866 Henry road, Lai mi, Xuuanu Valley, George Robertson Boyd and Miss Marie Clara Perry were married by Rev. Father Stephen J. Alencastre, pastor of the Sacred Heart Catholic church, Punahcru. Wit nesses were Miss Violet Rodrigues, cousin of the bride, and Andrew Boyd, the bridegroom's brother. lr. and Mrs. Boyd have gone to Waialua for their wedding trip and will make their home in this city. DAILY REMINDERS The Honeymooners are at last alone with their J-HOY. Six months later a moment like it will be a bore. j "Wanted Two more passengers for i r'Otor party around island, $4 each, i Lewis Garage, phone 2141. Adv. For Distilled Water, Hire's Root Beer and all other Popular Drinks try the Con. Soda Water Works Co. Adv. YES; a want ad is worth while if the want itself is worth while. NQ: an advertisement will NOT sell la tM"g for an" erhoTpltsut rric v".-- iv Iff HERE EN ROUTE TO FATHERLANI Two more units of the flowing tido of Russian exiles now returning to their homes in Russia, their expenses paid by the provisional government fstablished since the revolution, are in Honolulu today. They wear red rib bons with "Russian Revolutionary Tarty" printed on them, and their bag sage is similarly labeled. They sing songs of the homeland, and discuss plans for the future The largest party of 150 men, wom en and children are second cabin pac sengers aboard a Dutch liner. Ac cording to the purser, G. Radersma, they are political exiles, some having ben expatriated for as long is seven years. Their leaders are two prom inent Socialists, S. Temkin and I). Kotlarenko. Another prominent Rus sian in the part; is Dr. S. G. Ziff, who has lived in New Yok since he was exiled for his revolutionary activities. Among the Russians is L. Izmailoff, who was one of the leaders aboard tho Russian Black Sea squadron, the crews of which mutinied two years ago, disabling the vessels' guns and setting the warships afire. He and others were sentenced to death, but escaped, made their way to Siberia and thence to the United States. The Russians will go to Yokohama, thence to Vladivostok and home by train across Siberia, over the Im perial Russia-Siberian railway. Aboard a T. K. K. liner in port to day are more Russians, half a dozen first, cabin, about 15 second and 15 Steerage. They are likewise political exiles; "Socialists"" add" Nihilists, going home. Delegate Kuhio has introduced in Congress a number of important Ha waii measures, copies of the bills reaching Honolulu yesterday. Some of the measures are bills which have been under consideration at previous sessions but lapsed with the expira tion of the 64th congress. On May 21 the delegate introduced as House Bill 4616 "A bill to ratify, approve and confirm an act duly enact ed by the legislature of the territory of Hawaii creating a commission to Increase, conserve, regulate and con trol the food supplies of the territory of Hawaii, defining its powers and duties and making an appropriation for the purpose thereof." The purpose of introducing irt Con gress the territorial food commission bill as made law here by the last leg islature is to give this drastic law a federal standing and sanction. On May 24 the delegate introduced local measures as follows: H. R. 4665. a bill giving the terri torial legislature power to provide woman's suffrage, and also power to submit the question of woman's suf frage to vote of the people. This fol lows action by the last legislature. H. R. 4664, a bill to provide for the election of the governor and the secretary of the territory. This bill has besn much discussed for the past year. 0m The Congress of the Armies on the Western Russian front has decided to grant complete liberty to soldiers, both in barracks and when off duty, and the right to wear civilian cloth ing. It also decided to abolish the military salutfs and the unnecessary use of soldiers as officers' servants. An Athens correspondent says that trench officers belonging to the Allied Military Control Board, accompanied by Greek police, entered a factory at Kilhthea fan outlaying surburb at Ath ens) on Saturday. They found 15.00 rifles, most of them old BRUSH YOUR TEETH THOROUGHLY TWICE DAILY WITH BORADENT THE MILK OF MAGNESIA TOOTH PASTE AND KEEP YOUR MOUTH CLEAN AND SWEET w W RUSSIAN EXILES TERRITORY FOOD COMMISSION BILL UP IN CONGRESS 5 A'; ji-i -. '.. BOMBS'' If If MADERA GOES FREE; ACCIDENT I In less than an hour after the jury I had been sworn and the testimony of ! the first witness for the governmeut j taken, Leonard Madeira today walked I out of Circuit Judge Heen's court ex- The case was nolle prossed at the in stance of Deputy City Attorney Will T. Carden. Madeira, driving a Hudson automo bile, ran down and Injured a Japanese, Kaususaburo Sakal, at Eighth avenue and Waialae road on the afternoon of April 22. Sakai was removed by Ma deira to the Queens hospital, where he died 12 hours later. Fran Coombs, local automobile ex rert, testified that he had seen the accident and declared that, from his experience with automobiles, while there might have been a chance of averting the accident, 90 per cen of 100 drivers would have struck the man under the same circumstances. The accident occurred near where a street car had stopped and the Japan ese had started to cross the road when he was struck. Attorney Carden moved that a nolle prosequi be entered and Judge Heen granted the motion. KILLlSHWl Market fishermen at various spots on Oahu are, openly violating the law by using dynamite to fill fish along the shores, according to the personal observation of a Honolulu business man who has recently done consider able angling from various beaches around the island. On several of these trips he saw the dynamiting and yesterday found evi dence that explosives were being used to kill fish along the shore near the Boys' Industrial School, Waialee. He says that so far as he knows, no at tempt is being made to stop the law violation. CALL TO RESERVE Capt. P. M. Smoot, officers' reserve corps, who was among those ordered on Saturday night to Schofield, said today that he welcomes the call to active work. While It takes him away from a busy auto business, he is glad to "do his bit" and will be ready to morrow to go with the others to the big post TO CURE A COLO III ONE DAT take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE (Tablets) . Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. The signature of E. W. GROVE is on each box. Man ufactured by the PARIS MEDICINE CO.. St. Louis. U. S. A. CA DSD DYNAMITE; BREAK LAW UNCHECKED 00T WELCOMES ALL REPAIRING rf DONE QUICKLY j AND Xw Wall & Dougherty ! Optical Department yy Second Floor Zr SSv Young Sss Building III H. Culman Co., Ltd. Jewelry and Souvenirs REMOVED To 1112 Fort St. We carry all sizes in TeaCloths with napkins in blue and white. JAPANESE BAZAAR Fort St., opp, Catholic Church ;n)J 1 ' Suggestions for June Bride Gifts Tea Wagons Sterling Silver in Gift Cases Wonderful New Glassware ln Colors Italian Marble Statuary Shimatzl Bronze Vases. Jardinieres, Bowls and Incense Burners. Community Silver, always ac ceptable China Dinner Sets Beautiful New Service Plates Oven Baking Glass In Silver frames Electric Portables Cut Glass This Immense Gift Store Is the logical place to buy Wedding Gifts. V. W. Dimond & Co., Ltd. Honolulu Phone 4937 ' 1 - - i .-'f --.'. ! - 1.