y - . n pin 1 iii 7-
Wrigley's is a constant friend
to teeth, breath, appetite and
The refreshment and comfort
of this toothsome, long-lasting
confection is within the reach
Its benefits are many its
cost small. That's why it's
used around the world. Noth
ing else can take its place
) after every
' t ,
I 4 O- T- X7 book. 44
e .ssv . m am v v--i m v
To Learn the Printing Trade
- Interesting Work, Good Pay. Splendid Future, in the
MlffiC. A. Co-operative Trade Schools
Half time in shop, half time in classes. Full pay.
New term opens July 2. Openings for 10
boys in Printing- Shops and 20 boys in
other business houses. Inquire at Y. M.
0. iL today.
Write Wrigley'a 1644
Kesner Building, Chicago
for the loony spearmen's
BetMH.Ia'a stnrijrjit-tistilted paottM th
boilire point gradually tiM to a continMus
anbfokn chain, giving tacy starting, quick
aad cmovth accwratia, poim and milcaft.
BoOing points alont fivaal guo!if(tqaliry
At tb U. &. Buruu Standardt Kate,
parity tcllf yea othing. M mialurt, how
em otrerly concocted and m natter what
its gravity, can contain the comet, unbroken
. aarkt boiling petat.
Jti Cxowa it guaranteed to be straight
distilled refinery gasoline, the bottinf potnta
oiwhkh form a cootinuoua chain. Red Crow
is not mixture. '
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
"Tim Omo&tm utQvaktf
and Silk Crepes just arrived.
Now on display at our store.
Hotel St, near Nuuanu
FOR FRONT CONVOYED BY JAPANESE
HILO. June 15 -"Thiity big steam
ers sailed away from a certain Aus
tralian port the other dav and they
v. ere transports with thousands of
young Australians on board, all bound
for the front "somewhere in Kurope
or Asia,' " write3 a relative of a Hilo
'The big fleet of transports bear
ins men, horses and foodstuffs for
man and beast, was in charge of a
squadron of Japanese warships. The
Japanese navy has been doing great
work in this part of the world
"The Australians of the right sort
are freely volunteering for the army
and the holes in the ranks of those at
the front are being kept filled, despite
the efforts of the slackers to prevent
enlistments. There is no doubt in my
mind that we have in Australia a very
undesirable element in the shape of
pro-German citizens. They are most
ly of Irish descent and while pro-German
may be too harsh a term to use,
they, at least, are haters of England.
Thf ?e despicable people do not form a
very large proportion of the popula
tion, but they do exist in fairly large
"We were all glad to see that a
great country like the United States
realized from the start that conscrlp
tion, or rather universal service for
men of military age, was a necessity.
That settles the question right at the
jump and places every man on his
mettle. The conscription question
was, as you know, put up to the vot
ers here, and was beaten in the ref-
The annual convention of the Unit
ed Spanish War Veterans adjourned
yesterday morning following the elec
tion of officers as follows:
j Commander, R. F. Kelly, Camp No.
jl; senior vice-commander, J. A. Phil
! Jips, Camp No. 1 ; junior vice-com
mander, Leslie King, Camp No. 5; de
partment inspector, Lawrence Twom
ey. Camp No. 1; surgeon, "Dr. W. A.
Schwallie, Camp No. 1 ; department
chaplain, Julius Rumhill. Camp No. 1;
department marshal, William Holden,
Camp No. 5.
The veterans convened in Mansfield
hall. Fort Shatter, Saturday. Officers
elected by the Military Order of the
Serpent, the second degree organiza
tion of the Spanish War- Veterans,
were Dick E. Kelley, b. G. O.; Maze
Crow, grand dato, and John E. McNel
lis, Isidor ManhJem, Samuel E. Jen
kins and F. H. Hodge, slick and
Sgt. W. L. Blabon presided at a bus
iness meeting of the military order
which was followed by' the depart
ment encampment of the war veter
ans convened for organization pur
poses. W. H. Duty, department qom
mander, presided. Reports were re
ceived and proposed enactments filed.
The Military Order of the Serpent re
convened in the evening for ritualis
tic work. A paradi and serpentine
planned by the military orders was
Committees reportinK were: Cre
dentials committee, John S. Beat, de
partment adjutant; John Wainwrlght,
department marsh aC and P. J. Corey,
assistant department adjutant; enact
ments and resolutions committee, W.
L. Blabon, senior vice department
commander; Thomas Fallon, com
mander Camp No. 4; Boss Smith, com
mander Camp No. 5: J. E. McNeills.
commander Camp No. 6; Edward J.
Anderson, commander Camp No. 2;
Joseph Leahl, senior vice commander
Camp No. 1. and Patrick Brennan.
senior vice commander Camr No. 3;
auditing committee, Leslie King, Jun
ior vice 'department commander;
James Hawkins, department chaplain,
and Thomas . Smith, commander Camp
HOLD UP REQUEST OF
WILDER FOR NEW AUTO
At a brief meeting Saturday the
territorial board of dlsiwsals delayed
action, on a request from Tax Asses
sor Charles T. Wilder for the pur
chase of a new auto, $900 being al
lowed on his old one. The matter
was discussed, but was finally defer
red to a later meeting.
The board granted a request of the
harbor master for the sale of some
old material on the Davies warehouse
site. Henry Hap&i, acting treasurer,
was allowed the-privilege of disposing
of an old Remincton typewriter which
he will turn is as part payment on a
DR. CAPPS, OPTICIAN
Formerly with Wall & Dougherty, has
removed to Standard Optical Co., 1116
Fort Street. Telephone 3875. Adv.
IN ANNUAL MEET
MERCANTILE PRINTING CO., LTD.
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, LTD.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO., LTD.
erqpdum. The matter may, however,
be revived before long and then there
will not be a vote taken. It will be
ordered that every fit man take up
the burden by the state and get into
the army as quickly as possible
"There are thousands of soldiers
being trained in the various camps in
' each state and, so far, the regiments
t at the front have been kept up to
full strength. All Australia is ring
ing with praise for our troops for
what they did on the w estern front
in the big drive. There is no doubt
i that the colonial troops from all parts
' cf the British empire have made
their mark In this great - cf all
American Move Pleases
"The entry of the United States
into the war is helping a lot on the'
high seas, as it relieves the Il-itish
and Japanese navies of a 'ot f pairol
jwork that they had to do in the nst.
'Those American destroyers nr.ist be
a fine lot also. Judging from :h nan-
ner in w hich they are helping out on
t the Atlantic. I formed a very tool
j opinion of the American sailors when
! the United States fleet visited the
Australian ports some years ago.
"I suppose you saw in the papers
that a German raider that had bLeu
operating In the South Seas actually
had the cheek to enter a harbor hi-e
and try to get supplies. The captair.
pretended that his ship was a Nor
wegian one, but he was soon bowled
out and be and his crew are now in an
Internment camp, while the vessel is
being used to a better purpose."
With Commissioner Thomas Estill
of Chicago present, the new head
quarters of the Salvation Army, Bere
tania street, near Fort, were formally
opened on Saturday evening with a
large crowd filling the spacious hall.
Mayor John C. Lane wag chairman
and brief addresses outlining the
work of the Salvation, Army in these
islands were delivered by Rev. J. H.
Williams, Rev. J L. Loofbourow and
Minister D. C. Peters.
At 10:30 o'clock yesterday morning
a united holiness meeting was held
in the new hall and at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon there was a Christian praise
meeting. The services last night were
well attended, they being preceded
by a large street meeting at which
the girls' band of the Salvation Army
home, Manoa, played.
Commissioner Estill held a council
with the Salvation Army officers this
morning and was to meet with them
again this afternoon. Tonight's ex
ercises at 7:30 o'clock include the fol
lowing: 7:30 p. m. Young people's demon
stration. Drills, recitations, dialogues
and musical numbers by young peo
ple's classes. First-aid demonstration
by the life-saving guards, signaling
and stretcher drill by life-saving
SCOUtS. . v.i
Preparations were begun today
the Pan-Pacific Club for an exh
of the best work of Hawaii's leadiiW
P?fm ' lh,ld nrt,Xt- Week In the PaJuhe past, but rather a strong effort is
icuic pavinon, uisaop street. Ffflade to point out the fight being
Several pieces of sculpture by Gor3! , hw twa hn upa to
TT-V- lit l.- l
usuurue wui ue Biiowu. Anouier
feature of the-fiew exhibit will be a
retouched painting of Kilauea Volca
no, by Howard Hitchcock. Paintings
of Waimea Canyon, Kauai, and the
extinct crater of Haleakala, Maul, by
the same artist, will also be on view.
Other artists of note will include
Christmas, Patterson, Twlgg-Smith,
and Walden. The plan Is to have
educational features, so the public
will be well informed concerning the
paintings and the aitists.
PUPILS OF BACH
Under the direction of Edith Kawa
saki, the second pupils' recital of the
Bach Pianoforte School will be held
tonight, beginning at 7:45, In the
Pb - school hall of Central Union
church, i VtSSX
HAMS AT 25 CENTS
will convince any thrifty housewife of
economy. Quality and satisfaction in
serving sugar cured Wild Rose Picnic
Hams can be appreciated in compar
ison with high priced fresh meats.
Geo. A. Belayeff, 926 Maunakea street,
opposite Territorial Market Adv.
MERCHANT'S WIFE ADVISES
"I had stomach trouble bo bad I
could eat nothing but toast, fruit and
hot water. Everything else soured and
formed gas. Dieting did no good. I
was miserable until I tried buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in
Adler-I-ka. ONE SPOONFUL benefit
ed me INSTANTLY." Because Adler
i-ka empties BOTH large and small
intestine it relieves ANY CASE con
stipatlon, sour stomach or gas and
prevents appendicitis. It has QUICK
EST action ot anything we ever sold.
The Hollister Drug Ca Adv.
STAR-BULLETIN GIVES YOU
TODAY'S NEWS TODAY
ON HAWAII BILL
Douglas Fairbaiiks is the big attrac
tion at the Hawaii theater for the
early part of the present week. He
is appearing in a typical Fairbanks
role and appearing with typical Fair
banks' success. That is to say his
work is to make folks laugh, and
last night he made his audience sim
ly roar. Fairbanks is always a wel
come tonic and in "The Habit of Hap
piness" he is stronger than ever. His
big jo") in the play is to create
"Sunny" Sammy Wiggins is the
name assumed by Fairbanks in "The
Habit cf Happiness" and he is "Sunny
Sammy" from .Uart to finish. Of
course, no Fairbanks films would be
complete without this star bein
given an opportunity to demonstrate
his prowess as an athlete. Conse
quently there is a thrilling fight scene,
in which Fairbanks takes care of a
bunch of thugs in regular Fairbanks
style. There is also a romance and
"Sunny Sammy" wins out all along'
the line, after it looks as though he
did not have a "look in.''
The Hawaii bill is long on comedy,
the companion offering being a Key
stone Komedy entitled "A Bathhouse
Blunder," with Charles Murray tb.3
"The Cost of Fame Is the title of
the Vitagraph blue ribbon feature
photoplay now being shown at .the
Bijoii-theater, and it shows "the cost')'
in some instances in most pronounced
fashion. -Whether the "fame" is worth
"the cost'' is hard to state. It is prob
able that no two persons would take
the same viewpoint. Fame, at any
cost, Is desired by many and.there is
no sacrifice too great to make to se
cure the bauble.
Naomi Childers, big favorite with
Bijou audiences, and Marc MacDer
Wrame." The photodrama Is founded
flJCfn everyday life. No effort Is madd
to draw lessons or comparisons from
reach the topmost rungs of the ladder,
It is a strong, wholesome offering.
Burton Holmes also appears at the
Bijou through the medium of one of
his Travelogues, and these are alway3
enjoyable. There are two selected
comedy offerings besides a Bray Car
toon. All in all the Bijou is present
ing a big bill.
NOW AT LIBERTY
Albert Payson Terhune is probably
known intimately to "almost every
reader of fiction in the United States.
Terhune has a pointed pen, he knows
life of today and knows it intimatel
apd is able to express fluently thia
knowledge. Oliver Morosco, producer
par excellence, pays Terhune consid
erable of a compliment in the current
Liberty Paramount picture. "The Hap
piness of Three Women. me com
pliment comes throigh the fact that
the screen drama follows in th?
minutest detail the story of the sam
name. It is seldom possible for a ;
producer to forego , the liberty of
changing many incidents in a piece
of fiction to fit the films. Not so in
"The Happiness of Three Women." ;
House Peters and Myrtle Stedman.
supported by a strong east, give a'
most interesting presentation of this,
"Pearl of the Army" continues to;
hold its audiences spellbound while j
Pearl White "takes chances." Th,
identity of Orderly Adams is begin !
ning to worry those who are "bugs'
on solving serial mysteries, with n;
particular insight as to his connection ;
with the "silent menace
C--lPr HEATE F I -
The General and Universal Film
De " Matinees (except Saturdays and
Holidays) from 1:00 to 4:00 o'clock.)
Saturday and Holiday Matinees from j
10:00 a. m. to 4:00 o'clock.
ITvenings (two shows) 6:30 and 8:45
PICTURES CHANGED DAILY.
Prices: 10, 15 Cent.
At 7:40 o'clock iff' rfinW
(King of Comedians) in
'THE HABIT OF HAPPINESS'
"A BATHHOUSE BLUNDER" (Keystone)
PATHE COLOR FILM, NATIONAL COLORS
Prices 10, 20, 30 Cents
Li i '
MYE.TLC TDMAN a
OF THREE WOMEN
I Jt f ZjrPAUAH C HOTCk
THE VITAGRAPH (Blue Ribbon Features) PRESENTS
Naomi Childers and Marc Mac Dermott
The Popular and Fascinating Movie Stars In
"The Price of Fame"
A wholesome and delightful human play that lias a strong story.
Also: A Burton Holmes Travelogue, a Bray Cartoon and two selected
PRICES: 10, 20 and 30 Cents. Reserved Seats, 50 Cents.
M Your Disposal
32 years of Optical experiencs. Dr. John J. Mundorff
American Optical Co.
1148 Fort Street BlaisdeU Bldg.
Honolulu, T. H.
Crossing the Sierras
Sin Fra'nclsco to Chicago
Tickets and Reservations
Wells Fargo & Go. Express
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO. y
72 South King Street
- , .
'The Happiness of
A Typical Morosco Master
12th Chapter of
"PEARL OF THE ARMY"
Heartt-Patr.e News Pictorial
Prices: 10, 20, 30 Cents.
Boxes: 50 Cents.
June, July, August and
Tickets good for three
months, but not to exceed
October 31 s.
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