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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11. 1917.
TrruEE K PROTECT YOUR TEETH 1 BORADENT THE IIILK OF MAGNESIA TOOTHPASTE v HELPS TO CORRECT V - "ACID MOUTH" 2S COTS, AT All DtCG STOUJ s ' VIEIRA JEWELRY CO. 113 Hotel Street Jeweler nd Silversmiths, Watch and' Jewelery Repairers Service, Comfort, Style and Safety is my motto. 1217 COLE 8 By Appointment: A. POMBO ("Bumps") Wailuku, MaoL The College of Hawaii is NMistiaar i f s United States Army and ether branches of the Service to prepare them selves tor ataacr raalc The Coller rlva standard eourfces In Mathematics, Lan iruares. Chemlitry, Physics, Btofofflcal Sciences, CItII and Mechanical Engineering;, and many other subjects. The siezt Celles; Year toaiaa SEPTEMBER 1. Fesr ' lafarmattoa address the College Tresldent. Arthur I. Dean, or phone 2040. The College Is situated In Ma noa, fire minutes east of the car-line. Visitors are cordially larlted to inspect the build leg and grounds. BABBITTS CREDENTIALS GOOD, SAY OFFICIALS , , ua of a letter of identification signed by Governor Plnkham, In lieu of a nasi port signed by Secretary of State Lansing, such as W. H. Bab bitt, Philippine labor representative of the Hawaiian Sugar Planters, takes with him to enable him to stop off in Japan on his way to Manila, is not unusual, declare customs official. - "For - several months 'Americans nave oeen going to me r last wira similar' credentials to those carried by Mr. Babbitt," the customs men as I HI Announcement "With the arrival tomorrow of our Millinery Buyer, Mrs. Kceno, we expect a shipment of sc. rue wonderful creations in the lalcfct Eastern modes. : j ; ! : .' the lalctt Eastern modes. jj r i : n i i i V- rd CROSS UNIT IS ORGANIZED AT HAWAII COLLEGE Yesterday was registration day fcr the tenth year of the Coilegy of Ha waii. The freshman class, compris ing 27 members, is the largfft class in the history of the colege and is divided among the following courses: General science. 8; civil engineering 3; mechanical engineering. 3: suga technology, agricultural branch. 7 sugar technology, engineering branch 1, and agriculture, 4. This figure makes the total number -f regular students at the college in tna neigh borhood of 60. but sevenl of lat year's students have not yet reached Honolulu from other island. The number of this year's specia students is practically equal to the regular students, there bein 3o eg istered for the first time yes:erdny and 20 who returned from last ear There are also two graduate students one of whom is Donald Nicholson who received the first sugar technolo gy degree. He is one of lh chemists of the Honolulu Plantation at Alea, but will remain at the college during the first semester. An affair of great moment to the college and the territory was the or ganization under Mrs. A. I. Andrews of a Red Cross unit amon the women students of the college. During the first day about 40 women volunteered their services. , The faculty for the coming year will have five new members. Professor Crawford, in place of Or. Ulingworlh the entomologist;: Dr. Zeldin, in place of Professor Donaggho. of the matre matics department; Mr. WentzeU in place of Leslie Clark, of the animal husbandry department; Miss Lrza beth Matthews, in place of Miss Flor ence Lee. of the domestic science department, and Mrs, Grace Bryan librarian. The remainder of the fac ulty is: Dr. Dean, president and pro fessor of Chemistry; Dr. Andrews, secretary and professor of Gurus';; Professors Young and Keller of the engineering department; Professor Dillingham, chemistry; Professor MacCaughey, botany; Professor Craw ford, entomology and zoology; Profes sor Walker, sugar technology; Mr. Rock, botanist; Dr. Romberg, physics; Professor Henke, agriculture; Miss Chipman, ceramics and design; Miss Heuer. modern languages; Miss Yo- der, history and economics; Mr. .A; Taggart, instructor in shop work, nd Mies Mildred Cowdrey, chemistry. JAILED FOR SELLING LIQUOR TO SOLDIER Charged in an Information with hav ing sold liquor to an enlisted man in uniform, C. J. Smith . pleaded guilty in federal court yesterday afternoon and was sentenced to jerve 20 days in Oahu prison. He has already beeu in prison about 90 days, being unable to secure sureties on a bond of $1000. Bert "We visae anything which will take the place of a passport," fhey add. ; So far as the customs men know there has been no difficulty experi enced by American travelers in Japan, if they had proper papers of identifl cation. LOCAL BRITISH BOYS DO BIT Long Period Between Steamers Responsible; Shortage to Be Relieved Tomorrow A majority of th- inn1 boys of British descent who sailed from here on the Makura some weeks ago to enlist in the Canadian army for ser vice in France, h.v? -.ined various branches of the aviation service and rre now in the Toronto Fchool. ac cording to word received locally by the last mail. At the time of writing the balance of the iarty had enlisted with the Strathcona horse, a cavalry bat talion and the others had not yet chosen any particular form of service. H. Bryant, Alan Marshall and E. Slaught are studying aviation at To ronto for pilots' certificates, while C. Kenipster. Melvin King, H. McDoug all and William B. Greig are at the same school as mechanics. G. B. Mar shall is a ray officer in the Royal flying corps and G. Ibbetson, S. Hiles and E. S. Brown are with the Stra thcona horse. 'BLIND PIG' IS MAN ARRESTED Concealed in a printing shop back of the Kilohana sa?oon on Mauna kea streets, a "blind pig" was found Saturday night by Officers Ross and Medeiros. Ah Him, a Chinese, wa3 arrested and held for the illicit sale of liquor. The Chinese was caught in the act of actually selling some booze which he had concealed in a keg, but as the police arrived he threw the dollar he had received over the fence. A sailor climbed the fence and recov ered the money, which served as the necessary evidence of the man's guilt A member of the provost guard Private Tourbeville, Company L, 32nd Infantry, it is alleged, was caught in the act of drinking booze in back of the Anchor 6aloon on Saturday night. The booze was purcha?ed by a Ha waiian who .was seen taking it to the soldier. The proprietor of- the saloon nctified the police, who arrived just in time to catch the soldier. SEEK TO ALTER PASSPORT RULE Efforts to rectify a clause in a pass port regulation which is claimed to be working a hardship on some trav elers, and which is unworkable be cause of the distance of Hawaii from Washington, D. C, are being made by the local U. S. clerk's office This regulation is to the effect that a person who has returned to Ha- waii from a foreign country, and whose passport has not yet expired. must notify the department of state within five days before returning to another foreign country. The clerk's office holds that this five-day notifi cation would be impossible for the reason that, after the five days had elapsed, a letter of notification would not yet have reached the mainland. et alone Washington, D. C. For instance, if a Honolulan se cured a passport to travel in China and Australia, goes to China and finds that he has to return to Honolulu, upon his arrival here he mus1. vait at east six weeks before he can go to Australia on the same passport, should he desire to do this, as his notification and passport must be for warded to the department of state. As the federal clerk's office points out, it simply works a hardship on travelers whose passports have not yet expired. DAILY REMINDERS I Selling things 13 merely a matter of advertising them properly. Try the Star-Bulletin want ads for results. Wanted Two more passengers for motor party around island, $4 each. Lewis Garage, phoue 2141. Adv. . For Distilled Water. Hire's P.oot Beer and all other Popular Dr nks try the Con. Soda Water Works Co. N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE First Circuit, Territory of Hawaii At Chambers In Probate. In the matter of the Estate of Claude. E. Kellogg, late of Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii, Deceased.. Notice to Creditors. The undersigned hereby gives no tice that it has been appointed and as qtiaiified as the Administrator of the Estate cf Claude E. Kellogg, late of Honolulu, Territory cf Hawaii, De ceased. All' persons indebted to the Estate of said Claude E. Kellogg are hereby notified to make immediate payment to the undersigned at its office in the Campbell Building, corner of Fort and Merchant Street, in said Honolulu. All creditors of the Estate cf said riaude E. Kellogg are notified to pre sent their claims duly certified and with proper vouchers attached (if any exist) even though such claims be se cured by mortgage on real estate to the undersigned, at its office afore said, within six months from the date cf the first publication of this notice, cr such claims shall be forever barred. Dated, Honolulu, T. H., Sept. 11, 1917. HENRY WATERHOUSE TRUST COMPANY, LIMITED. Bv its Treasurer, (Seal) F. E. STEERE. Administrator of the F'stae of C'aud E. Kellogg, late cf Honolulu, T. II., Deceased. 6S8 Sept. n, IS. 25. Oct. 2, 9. UNCOVERED N UHALANDGINEftAL The ,XIihau is reported as leading Hakalau sugar for the K jades at Hilo Masonic board of relief meets this afternoon at 5 o'clock fcr regular bjfi ness. Regular business meeting of Ex celsion Lodge No. 1. I. O. O. F.. will be held this evening at 7:3. Court Camoes, Ancient Order of Foresters, meets this eenin? in ?an Antonio hall for regular business. Rev. J. H. Williams, acting minister of Central Union church, will s;ak at 7:45 tonight at the Salvation Army hall. A meeting of the members of the territorial food commission is sche:I uled for 9 o'clock next Monday morn ing. Charles E. King, of the Honolulu Gas Co., left Saturday for the Big Is! and. He will spend a two-weeks' va cation at the Volcano. Jurors in Circuit Judge Heeu's di vision not engaged in the trial of lsi doro Alario and four other Filipino: have been excused until further no tice. The Mamia Kei brought in tli fol lowing freight from Hawaii i oris this morning: Four automobiles, bundles of hides and 185 packages of sundries. The Kaiulani sailed fro.n Hilo icr Honolulu yesterday with the 'ollow ing freight: Five automobiles. 3.",0 empty drums, 500 sacks of sugar ana 1 head of cattle. The Doris came in Sunday morn ing on her first return voyage to Ho nolulu from the Hamakua coast with 89 head of cattle, one crate cf chick ens. 61 emptv gasoline barrels and 36 packages of sundries. Seeking release from the federal immigration station, where she is in detention pending her deportation to Japan, Naki Toshima has filed in federal court a petition for a writ of habeas corpus. Judge Lyle A. Dickey of Kauai has appointed the Guardian Trust Co. as administrator of the estate of the late Charles Dillingham, who was recently drowned on the Garden Island. Bond has been fixed in the sum of $4500. D. H. Sparks, aged 67, was brought to the Emergency hospital from the waterfront this morning with a badly lacerated head. He received the wound in a fall. Mrs. Beamer, wife of Peter C. Beam er, merchant in Hilo, Hawaii, is visit ing her relatives in Honolulu. Mrs. Beamer was formerly Miss Helen De sha, daughter of George Desha, Sr., former postmaster of Hilo. Delegates to the Civic convention from the other islands will be given special bleacher seats for the big Re catta on Saturday afternoon. Ar rangements made by the Rotary Club provide for special bleachers for the visitors on Pier 2. Solomon Ahuihui, a crippled Hawai ian, was injured at Iwilei road and King street last night when some one hit him from behind while he was sit ting on a stool. The affair was re ported to the police, but no arrests were made. Shuzuki Saito, a small Japanese boy, ran Into the rear fender of an automo bile driven by W. S. Ito at Beretania and Aala streets late yesterday after noon. He was treated for a swollen face and a cut lip at the Emergency hospital. Falling from the ceiling, where he was working on some wires, when one of his life rings broke, W. Freitas was painfully Injured late yesterday after noon in the rear of the Acme Room ing house on Nuuanu street. He was taken to the Emergency hospital. A wireless from the Nippon Maru tr Castle & Cooke states that the essel will resch Honolulu Thursday morning with 51 ! tons of cargo for bland merchants. This is one day earlier than the ship was expected. It is likely she will sail the same day or San Francisco. There will be a spc.iil meeUrig of Frederick Funston Post, No. i UnUed States Veterans of Foreigi. Wars, this evening. It is urged by the officers that all members and all visiting comrades attend. The meeting will be held in Phoea'x hall, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. A coroner's jury at the inquest on the death of Private Fred C. Dennison, who was killed in a motorcycle acci dent on August 16, returned a verdict yesterday to the effect that the man had been killed by accident. The motorcycle, which was being ridden by two men collided with a runaway horse which was owned by John Ccl- born. Candidates at the resen e of Seers' training camp at Schofleld Earracks are putting on special style in letter writing with engraved writing paper which bears the legend United States Training Camp. Si.horit!d Darrncks. In the upper left hand corner of the page and also on the back of the envelope is a neat monogram carry ing the letters R. O. T. C. This de sign is similar to that on the sieeves cf the training camp uniforms. DUDE MILLER'S orchestra will play, at the Moana dinner-dance next Tuesday evening, and afterward on the Ianai. Adv. myPINE Granulated Eyelids, WrCf svre lives byes Inflame J by M"j&T sM H Swn. Dattind Wind quickly raaryrlX' relieved by Murine. Try it in A , trr C vur Eyes in Baby's Eyes. IUUR Li tO NoSrctrtbr,JQrt Ere Comfort y aNa, to Th Ce. For .xk of t Fr. Alr at- mmmtiAw C.. Cfctea MARIAN DECLARED SEAWORTHY SHIP Lloyd's Survey of Trim Little Schooner Has Been Discontinued A Llovd's survev of the schooner Marian, which was started to deter mine the extent and cause of damage to the vessel on her 22-day voyage from San Francisco to Honolulu uas been discontinued. It is reported tha the damage was not serious and that the vessel can be made seaworthy The Marian will remain in port anoth er week while repairs are made. N alterations are to be made in th amount of sail carried by the little schooner, which rumor said was "toi heavy," it is asserted by her agents Theo. Davies & Co. The Marian is the trim little schoon er which manv took for the yacht Lurline when she arrived off port on Auaust 24. She is owned by the Knoll-Atkins Co. of San Francisco and is being taken to Zamboanga yi the Philippines to be used in the copra trade. Another vessel of this company is due here in a few days. She is thf Seafarer, a yacht which participated in one of the transpacific yacht races to Honolulu a few years ago. She is bound for the same destination an trade as is the Marian. VITAL STATISTICS BORN KING In Honolulu, August 30, 1917 to Mr. and Mrs. Thad King, of Ber etania. near McCully street, Moilii 11, a daughter, Catherine. , COMBS In Honolulu, August 27 1917. to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Aur gustine Combs, of Kanakanui street a son, Charles. WILLIAMS' In Hilo, Hawaii, Sept. . 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Williams of Pitman street, twin sons. muni in iionoiuiu, aepi. . to Mr. and Mrs. John W. K. Wright, of J922 Dement street, Kalihi, a son Lloyd Conlcling. LOOMIS In Eleele. Kauai, Sept. 6, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fran cis Looniis, a son John Forward. FREITAS In Honolulu, September 9, 1J-17. to Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Freitas, of Hoborn road, Kapahulu, a son. BONIFACE In Honolulu, September 9, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. K. Boniface, of Laniwai street, a daughter. MARRIED HANCHETT-M'GUIRE In Honolulu. September 7, 1917, Dr. Alsoberry K Hanchett and Miss Mary K. Mc- Guire, Rev. Samuel Kamaiopili, as sistant pastor of Kaumakapili church, officiating; witnesses, J. A. McGuire, Mrs. Abbie K. McGuire and Mrs. Margery McGuire Hus tace. SANTOS-KAMAKI In Honolulu, Sep tember 5, 1917, Barnabes Santos and Miss Jenny Kamaki. Rev. Father Maximin, provincial of the Catholic mission, officiating; witnesses, Mrs. Helen Kukila and Anna Kaikimi. LUDWIGSEN-HERRICK In San Francisco, August 25, 1917, Charles F. Ludwigsen and Mrs. Alice Her- rick, Rev. Father J. F. Casey, pas tor of the Church of the Sacred Heart, officiating. BERTELMANN-MARTIN In Hono lulu, Sept. 8, 1917, Harry A. Gertel mann and Miss Lydia IITartin of Waiohinu, Kau, Hawaii, Rev. Sam uel K. Kamaiopili, assistant pastor of Kaumakapili church, Palama, of ficiating; witnesses Mrs. E. K. Punua-and Miss Elizabeth Martin. FERN ANDES-S I LVA In Wailu ki, Maui, Sept 2, 1917, Manuel Fer nandes of Kapaia, Kauai, and Miss Mary Silva, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ricardo da Silva of Wailuku. CLAUHSEN-FREITAS In Honolulu, September S,- 1917, Frederick W. Clauhsen and Miss Mary Freitas, Rev. Dr. Arthur Iloermann, pastor of the German Lutheran rhurch, of ficiating; witnesses, Julia Rogers and A. E. Grindell. R1CHARDSON-KAOAO In Honolulu. September 8, 1917, Arnold Barrister M. Richardson and Miss Esther K. K. Kaoao, Rev. Leopold Kroll. of St. Andrew's cathedral, officiating; witnesses, Gaelic B. K. Richardson and Joseph P. Nichols. DIED ATKINSON In New York, September 6, 1917, Mrs. R. W. Atkinson, of Honolulu, a native of Hawaii, 29 years old. GREENBAUGH In Honolulu. Sept. 9, 1917, Ida, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Greenbaugh of the Royal Ha waiian Hotel, a native of this city, nine months old. Funeral services at 4 o'clock this afternoon in Wil liams' undertaking parlors; inter ment in Nuuanu Cemetery. NICOL In the King's Daughters Home, Honolulu, Sept. 9, 1917, Mrs. Mary Nicol, widow, a native of On tario, Canada, 76 years old. Funeral services at 3 o'clock this afternoon in Williams' undertaking parlors; in terment in Nuuanu Cemetery. OPUNUI In Honolulu. Sept 9. 1C17, Mrs. Kate Opunui, of Ewa, this isl and, widow, a native of Oahu, 8." years old. Funeral this afternoon. SCOTT In Honolulu. September 10, 1917, Capt. John Scott of 833 South Quesn street, narriea, mariner, a native of London,' England, 53 years old. Body cremated yesterday. FREITAS In Honolulu, September 9, 1917, the infant snu o Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Freitas, of Hoborn road, Kapahulu, a native of this city. MAIHUI In Honolulu, September 9, 1917, Daisie John, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Maihui. of 12B Hus tace lane, a native of this city. 1 months and 10 days old. Buried yesterday in Kawaiahao cemetery. NAINOAELUA In Iahi Home, Ho nolulu, September 9, 1917, Mrs. Han nah Nainoaelua, of Laimi road. Nuu anu valley, widow, a native of Kau ai, 51 years, one month and three day s old. At the instance cf the city attor ney's office, the case of W. g. Achl. charged with cruelty to animals, was nolle prossed in Circuit Judge Heen's ccurtYesterdaj MONKEYING WITH MONKS GETS HI IN POLICE CAGE Monkeying with monkeys at least, the kind found in parks is a criminal offense, but just with -what the guilty person is to be charged puirled the police this morninc. Arresting Besinte Cortez, a Filipino, near - one of the capes in Kapiolani park. John Wise, superintendent of the park, in his re port, gives his reason as follows: "The above named defendant aud several others were standing in front of the monkey cage when I saw the defendant stick a cigar into the case. 1 placed h!m under arrest." Cortez was arraigned in court for violation of Section 4122 R. S. or. in plain English, for being a "common nuisance." Chief of Detectives Arthur McDuffie suggested that the man b charged with incendiarism, but Joe Nobriga surmised that the cigar hai gone out when it had passed into the cage and that the only other charge possible was for his generally offen sive actions. CHARLIE CHAPLIN IS COMING RACK For the last time tonight the Hawaii theater will present William S. Hart in "The Patriot." a red blooded Tri angle drama of the" present day. Hart is a finished actor, the Trlant Film company a leading concern, and "The rairioi a strong drama a combina tion that has racked the Hotpi atropt theater to the tune of two a night and a matinee during the early half of the current week. Besides the Triangle feature the Hawaii is presentine a Kevstnna Knm. edy entitled "Maid Mad," also a Bur ton Holmes Travelogue. Keystones are always popular offerings with pat rons or me Hawaii and can be relied upon to aid in naekini? tha in?u- Hrtia theater. The Hawaii man?om.Mit CT to V. brating this week, due to tin fart th commencing tomorrow, Charlio Chap lin will grace or disgrace the bill. Chaplin has been a stranger in Hono- iuju ior a long time and will be most welcome in "Police." onf nf hin roron f releases. Chaplin gets money that auunas iiae the capital stock or Standard Oil for aDDearinz hefom tha camera, consequently hi laughs must also be computed in million? jnrt thev generally are. CLEVER ACTOR AT THE LIBERTY Neither stage or screen can claim many character actors of the ahilltv of George Beban. and as a result he is one of the best drawing cards ap pearing in Paramount pictures. The Liberty . theater is now presenting George Beban in ' The Bon Be tween," a gripping tale in wh4ch this premier actor gives full vcjit to his versatility and ability. On of th strange features of "The Bond Re- tween" is the fact that Beban there in forswears the impersonation or Italian characters and becomes in stead a Frenchman. No matter what the role Rehan can be relied upon to give his Au dience "value received." He Is rightly termed the "Dave Warfield of the Silent Drama." and should nrnve a close second to that sterling artist. It Is hardly rrotable that amnne-t all the Paramount picture stars, who are so well known at the Liberty, there is another who is more nonular or better loved than Beban. He is a- sincere worker and polished artisan. Francis X. Bushman and Beverlv Bayne continue Drime favorites in their gripping serial, "The Great Sec ret, now in the ninth chapter. New Ginghams Xew ginghams in plain colors, plaids and fancy stripes at 20c and 35c per yard. SACHS' Hotel St. near Fort Purifies L'd as cjrfttmV agrat for al eK.'mT' sldn rroub'. Concrls perrcurcnt - blmihrs and reduces crnatursl color. Lie a! forcofrrriAS Gouraud's Oriental Gream Stmt 20c, for Trial Sir tvTX T. HOMOX3 & BOS. Nw Tort School Books and all Supplies at PATTEN'S Hotel St, opp. Union fin its tViA Quality inn for cooling sodas and soft drinks. H.CuIman Co.,Ltd. J ewelry and Souvenirs REMOVED Trt 1112 Fort St Its sparkle is exceeded only by its delicious flavor. School Lunch Set This set is made especially for school children. The bottle and lunch box is of ample capacity for the average pupil. Keeps liquid hot 24 hours. Keeps liquid cold 72 hours. With enamel lunch ' box and bottle, $3.00. With nickel plated box and bottle, $4.75. W.W.Dimond&Co.,Ltd. "The House of Housewares" 53-65 King St. ft ;s-atan ! fVjF fountains. I Wash Goods It will take very little money to secure sum mer frocks from these assortments of specially priced fabrics. And practically any material one might want is in cluded Voiles, lawns, linens, organdie3, crepes etc. All colors. - , -v, -V - ?-