c;ir 1 1 in :r' i
iMxui v;iv to ave,
Also at REGAL SHOE
STORE, Hotel and Fort.
MISSION MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM
FIRST CHAMBER MUSIC CONCERT
O Podinovsky String Quartet
flid Oldest kttdL&rgest'Ihist Company
v Hawaiian Trust Company
v? ' Some of the most prominent men and women
.rii;the' Hawaiian Territory have appointed the'
; Hawaiian iTrnst Company
tee of their estates.- -
; , . ijffey know the limitations of individuals act
:Vling in 'these important capacities and. they unT
" ' derstand tile advantages of having their estates
-administered by this, the oldest and largest
: ; trust company in the Territory, with resources
t7 of more thad'Seven Million Dollars, a force of
; s T : to cuacuv e .vuicera axiu
VV?tive Board bf Directors.'
is wrapped to
Insure delivery to
and to retain
t 'Made in tne clean
; ct most sanitary fact
ory in the worldl
J edits. -vV ; ;
respond uore quickly to tho
blood-enriching oil-food in
than to any other one medicine.
SCOTT'S is a rich, nourishing
food to Strengthen tender throats
and bronchial tubes. It is ox
peculiar benefit to the respiratory
tract and is liberally used in tu
berculosis camps for that purpose,
You get no alcohol in Scott's.
6cott & Bowse. Hoomfickl. K. J. Vj-ZJ
THE WORLD-FAMOUS PIANIST
Who has juFt arrived in Honolulu from
the Far Kast en route to the Mainland
-will give her-
Second and Last
Mission Memorial Hall, King Street
at 8:30 o'clock p.
Mason and Hamlin Piano used.
Tickets on Sale at the Bergstrom
Price of Seats
Special rate for Students.
14, 1917, 8:30 P. M.
WALL & DOUGHERTY
BERGSTROM MUSIC CO.
YOUNG and MOANA HOTELS
as Executor or Trus
a strung, represema-
t T. H.
FOR. SALE AT ALL
Tc&igfct at Mission Memorial HaL
KathariLi1 (Joodson, the noted English
iiian;st, will appear for her farewe
' recital in this city. The recital wil
bgin at 8.3c o'clock
Great interest is be:ng taken by the
mimical and artistic folk of the city
Tr.o program is being presented under
tf.e patronage of the women of the
Morning Music club. Artistic decora
tions will adorn the platform and con
Ktnial parties are planning to attend
This is to be a Chopin evening and
a program is offered by Miss Goodson
that cannot fail to delight all music
lovers. Thkpts can be procured at
the dcr, there being no reserved
The gifted artist has carried her
fckiM around the world, delighting
thousands with her marvelous mas
tery of the mechanism of the piano
forte and her artistic interpretation
She combines the masculine virility
and power of execution with the
I charm and delicacy of a woman, caus
I ing her to be best known as "the poet
! of the pianoforte."
; Full of temperament, with a fault
I less technique, and a stage presence
combining dignity and simple, woman
! ly charm, the musician has won the
plaudits of critics in Europe, America
; anf Australasia.
j The opportunity to hear Miss Good-
son tonight should not be missed. Her
program will be as follows:
Prelude C major
Prelude V major
Fantasie F minor
2. Five Studies
From Op. 10 in A flat
From Op. 10 in F minor
From Op. 10 in F major
Posthumous in A flat
From Op. 25 in C major
Prelude in D flat
Scherzo in B flat minor
3. Mazurka A m'cor
C sharp minor
A flat Op. 34.
Polonaipe Op. 13
FINE L0TOF IRISH
POTATOES ON KAUAI
There are 1000 bags of "Murphico"
Supt. A. T. Longley of the territorial
marketing division received th's infor
mation by mail from the Garden Is
land, and is writing for informatict. on
the quality of the "spuds."
Longley eayg this amount is the
largest ever coming from the Garden
Island. He hopes they are first class
potatoes, because if they are the divi
sion will be able to compete In supply
ing potatoes to the supplies division.
quartermaster coins, of the Hawaiian
Department, to: feeding the soldier
boys on this island.
There are quite a few bags of island
grown Irish potatoes In the market
now. Quality is not quite so Kooa as
a year ago. Longley asks Hoaoiulans
to Insist on island grown potatoes. If
they cannot get item from their gro
cers he will furnish a supply.
Dr. anT MrcArhibald N Sinclair.
of 1226 Kinau ttreet, entertained a
number of their friends last night with
an informal parts at their home, fol
lowed by a dance. at the Country Club.
At the house the program consisted
of various stunt, each guest contrib
uting one numr.tr i.o the entertain-
menu After this, automobiles carried
the guests to 'the club, where dancing
as enjoyed, followed by refreshments
at the Young Hotel.
MILLS HONOR ROLL
Three honor rolls were announced
in the chapel at Mills School, Manoa,
yesterday, the students on the roll
for the year being August Puukl, '17:
Henry Lee, 18; Tsumika Maneki, '18;
Park Pum Koo, '18; K. Snrukj, '18; S.
Takemotb, 'IS; C. Umemoto, '18; Set
Chi Miyake.19; Park Tai 'Sool, '19;
M. Tanaka,-19; K. Ebisuya, '20; Ya
suo Goto, '20; Edward S. Ha, '20; T.
Kunfklyo, 20; Yoshio Matspki, '20;
Annie Man, '20; Shizuo Omura, '20,'
and Shigeichi Shlraki, '20.
is an antiseptic
soap, made for
made for K
;ry, Toilet J
Has a most pleasing
effect on delicate skin,
besides making it
healthy and clean.
filiiil liti UliiiitS
THREE BROTHERS. Ark. A year
ago 23 bachelors lived in single soli
tude on homesteads around this place.
They came from all parts of the coun
try, moft of them from cities, here
they had been mechanics. There are
only 10 bachelors now, and like the 1
little Indians, from the present out
look there soon will be none.
A little publicity did the trick An
article in a local paper published a
year ago to the effect tiat the .2.1
were longing for mates, was copied
broadcast and still is traveling. Let
ters arrive every' day from some spin
ster addressed to Abner Deatherage.
the postma&ter, who hands them out
to the eligiblcs.
Eight have secured their brides
through the power of the press. The
remaining 15 are Johnny cn the spot
every time the mail comes in. It is
a kind of matrimonial lottery for
them; they take turns at the letters
The postmaster plays no favorites. If
several letters come, those whose turn
it is draw straws or flip a dine for
first choice. It is a game that breaks
the monotony cf grubbing stumps or
making rails in the clearing. The 15
left are no pikers. They are playinx
the game like 15 Beau Rrummels, and
each one expects to land by fall.
WILL HOLD FAIR
Kaiulani school Is planning a fair
some day next week, the exact date
to be announced later. Teachers and
pupils are hard at work getting up
the exhibits, which will be of a use
ful as well as attractive nature. The
girls will show samples of sewing and
cooking, and the boys will display tho
products of their carpentry.
Kaiulani is planning to creat a re
volving fund" to take care of needed
echool improvements and facilities.
and the sale of articles at the fair
v lll help to realize This. It is planned
to have a lawn party fair, and as Kaiu
lani school has especially beautiful
rounds, large crowds of visitors can
le comfortably cared for.
WANTS PARK POSITIONS
ESTABLISHED BY LAW
Because the positions of park su
perintendent and superintendent of
Kapiolani park and the public bath?
have never been fixed by law, Ben
Hollinger took time by the forelock
UHl c cuius buu iuuyuuieu imu iku
nations establishing these positions.
The resolutions passed on first read-
Ins and were ordered printed.
Ben Hollinger, chairman of schools,
playgrounds and parks committee, said
that unless the positions were fixed
py law, Mayor-Elect Fern might de
clare both positions vacant and re
fuse to appoint any one to them.
Anzac memorial services were cele
brated In the Australian churches on
Sunday. An open-air service held on
the Melbourne cricket grounds was at
tended by 15,000 people.
The State Senate Judiciary Com
mittee, voted to report favorably the
Salter bill, designed to repeal the
Frawley law, regulating public boxing
contests. The vote was 7 to 3.
WITH ONE STORY
he' ROYAL Typewnter
ISLANDS BR NO
OUT SMALL VOTE
Only cne new member, A. A. Akina, i
Republican, was elected to the board ;
of supervisors of Hawaii county at the
general election cn the Big Island yes
terday. With one exception Julian i
Yates, non partisan and a member of j
the old board the new board will be j
On Maui there was no general elec-;
tion as al! contests had been decided '
at the primary election May 19. There
is, however, a dispute between T. B '
i.yons, IVmoorat. and Uahlnui, Repuu- !
Ik an. for supervisor which may be'
taken to the supreme court. !
Results In brief for the Hawaii elec
tion are: Samuel Kauhane, 1795,
elected pupervisor-at-large and chair
iran cf the board, defeating David
Kast Hawaii Puna. South and
North Hilo and Hamakua: Fugene
H. Lyman, 10?2; Antonio M. Cabrin
ha. R53, and William A. Todd. Sr..
West Hawaii Kau, South and
North Kona and South and North Ko
hala: Julian Yates. 869 (formerly a
representative) defeated Robert FC
Naipo, a Republican member of the
present board. James Ako, 715, and
A. A. Akina, 648.
Other defeated candidates include
Charles J. Moore and Benjamin Rose,
Democrats from East Hawaii, and
William M. Kalaiwaa and George Ape
la, Democrats from West Hawaii.
Over 3100 votes were cast and the
supervisors' close race kept the elec
tion spirit at a high pitch. The new
board meets July 2.
At the primary election other in
cumbents of county offices, and all
Republican!, "ere returned to office
as follows: Samuel Pua, sheriff;
i Charles H. Swain, treasurer; William
H. Beers, county attorney; A. A. Ha
pai, clerk, and Samuel Spencer, aud
itor. RESULTS ON KAUAI
(Special Stir-Bulletin Correspondence.)
Li HUE, Kauai, June 12. Election
day passed quietly on Kauai with lit
tle or no interest on account of the de
cisive vote cast at the primaries.
About 40 votes were cast for the un
opposed candidates, C. A. Maser, aud
itor, and J. M. Kaneakua, county
clerk, at Lihue. when the nominal
vote is about 250.
In the Kawalhou district the Re
publican candidate, Joe Bettencourt,
was conceded an easy victory over
Hanohano, the Democratic nominee
, Tlll. a.aa ha rm,,Mt n thU -
STAR-BULLETIN GIVES YOU
TODAY'S NEWS TODAY
The General and Universal Film
Dal':- Matinees (except Saturdays and
Holidays) from 1:00 to 4:00 o'clock.
Saturday and Holiday Matinees fromj
I0:oo a, m. to 4:oo o'clock.
Evenings (two shows) 6:30 and 8:45
PICTURES CHANGED DAILY..
Prices: 10, 15 Cents.
rpHE Lackawana Railroad recently spent $12,000,000 constructing; the great
Tunkhannock Viaduct, the largest concrete bridge in the world. This
"Ninth Wonder of the World" shortens the distance only 3.6 miles, but it
means economy, efficiency "good railroading." In accordance with thse high
business standards, Lackawanna correspondence, tabulations and records are
They satisfy the Lackawanna. They are "good railroading" good business.
Thorough tests demonstrate to big business that the Royal is the one type
writer which combines best work with longest life.
Royals reduce operating costs because they are built to last longer to operate
faster and more neatly than any other typewriter. A test will convince you.
Write or phone us for a demonstration.
Agents for the Territory
rAAA C HOVCk
-The Vltagraph (Blue
Naomi Childers and Antonio Moreno
"The Devil's Prize"
A startling Photoplay with genuine human thrills. Also an up-to-datt
Weekly (Current Events), a Burton-Molms Travelogue and a Bray
Prices: 10, 20 and 30 Cents:
THE SLAVE "LARKET
PAROUS PL AVERS-PA ArOUNT
in Charles Dickens' Great
.PAULUMB FREDERICK. ,
Virginia Pears on
'The WariBride's Setfe
A STORY THAT LAYS BASE A WOMAN'S HEART'.'
' AND ALL-STAB CAST IN
AN OILY SCOUNDREL I
PATHE COLORFILM NATUEAL COLOES i
PRICES 10, 20, 30 CENTS.
6:30-8:300011 ForgetTwo Shows Tonight 8:300
COMIK O SU2TDAY DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS
Marriage Is becomms popular in
Brooklyn. During April 3,015 licenses
Ribbon Feature) Presents:-
Film Stars in-
Reserved Seats. 50c
MATINEE TODAY 2:15
Tonight 7:40 o'Clock
10th EPISODE OF
"Pearl of the Army"
PATHE WEEKLY NEWS
PRICES: 10. 20 and 30 Cents
Boxes 50 Cents. Phone 5060
CROWDED EVERY NIGHT
THERE'S A REASON!
were issued, an average of over 100 ft ,
day.. . : . . " V-",
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