HONOLULU. STAB-BULLETIN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1917. -
(Visitors ho have not been
examined must be In the
Temple by seven-fifteen.'
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY- .
Lodge Le Progres No. 371.
special, third degree, 7.30
. i i.r e r A V .
stated. ":30 p. m.
Lodge Le Progres No. 371.
special, third degree, 7:-0
Harmony Chapter No. 4, O. fc.
t5.. stated, 7:30 p. m. .
Shriner session postponed in
Schofield Lodge No. 443, .
A. M., 7:30 o'clock p. m. vVorK
in second degree.
Work in third degree, 7.30
o'clock p.' m.
Odd Fellows Hail
Harmony Lodge No 3. Reg
ular meeting at 7:30 p. m.
TUEExceltirLodge No. 1. Reg
ular meeting at 7:30 p. m. In
Olive Branch. Rebekab. Lodge
No. 2. Regular meeting at
7 30 p. m. Nomination of offi
cers.' Cards and refreshments
on the Roof Garden.
Polynesia Encampment No. 1.
Hegular meeting at 7:30 p. m.
Golden Rule degree.
v HONOLULU LODGE NO. 1.
MODERN ORDP-R OF PHOENIX
Will meet at th?ir home, corner ot
Be-etanla and Fort street, every
Thursday evening, at 7:30 o'clock,
j. w. ASCH, Leader.
FRANK MURRAY. Secretary.,
HONOLULU LODGE -16, -B. P. O-.E.
1 ONOLULU meeta their hjal
lT : iJ n Kin SL. near
vXJ-M' Fort, every Friday
V : J romm Visiting
dially Invited to at
tend. "jAS. H. FIDDES. E R.
H. DUNSHxa a ,
Honolulu Lodge, No. 1
Vefsaaimlungen in K. of P. au
laden ersten and crittea. Moatag:
Aug. 6 und 20. Sept 3 und 17. Oct.
1 und 15, Not. & und 19. Dec 3 und 17.
General Versammlung: Septbr 17.
. EMIL KLEMME. Praea.
C. BOLTE, Sekr.
MYSTIC LODGE. No. 2, K. of P.
Meets la Pytlxian HalL corner Fort
sad Beretania atreeta, every Friday
evening j at 7:30 o'clock. Visiting
brothers cordially in vitedL
R, GOSLING, C. C.
A- B. ANGUS. P. C, -X It and S.'
Magoou Bldg., 184 Merchant Open
daily from 8 A. M. to B P. M. Phone
All Visiting Brothers Invited
FREE UKULELE LESSONS
With any Instrument you b?iy from
Ernest K. Kaai
(Get Particular Now)
1126 Union St. . Phone 2028
CHAS. bESKY, Agent
Merchant, near Fort
PRINTING :- : ENLARGING
Best in tho City
Honolulu Picture Framing fi,
7 Supply Co. ,
. - A
v"li:9-lHl'. Fort Strett- .
',;.Tags, Seals . ; f ;;. '-,'4.',
PATTEN'S: : 17 Hotel SL
Go to the
for cqoling sodas' and soft
Watch Our Windows! !
for. the November display of j
' Topaz Jewelry.
Your old jewelry remodeled on!
". We manufacture rings, brooches i
and lavaliers in platinum as'well
' as gold. '.
H . Oilman Co., Ltd.
1112 Fort. SL
It banishes thirst and comforts the
v bought by all
who want the
best, 17 perfect
and 2 copying
for every .pos
Supreme in its Gail
American Lead Pencil Co.,N. Y
Whether stopping here for a day
or for the summer,' you will
find this a hotel of per
GEART AND TAYLOR STS.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
Solid Concrete Structure
- ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF
Every Room with Private Bath v
Headquarters for Island Residents
European Plan, $1.50 per day up
American Plan, $3J0 per day up
Special Monthly ' Rates.
Honolulu Representative :
VILLIAM L. WARREN,
P. O. Box 769, or Telephone 2273
' Market between 8th and 9th
NEWEST AND BEST
Has many distinctive features; free
garage for all guests; "Pop" concerts
every Sunday night; breakfast and
luncheon, 50 cents, and dinner,"one
dollar; dandnj every night but Sun
day in Sun Room on roof 'overlooking
400 Rooms, SI .50 and up. ;
Special rtes on American plan.
American "and European. ! "
J H. VAN HORNE, Manager.
"' Drink .': ' !
: yW0:'. IRON PORT
Kl-SS at al! v IS
-.r-ir-; ilrW-iii .-ti-;?'-
"Very Happy" Is
Ishii Mission on
. Viscount K Ishii and party,
in Honolulu today en route to
Japan from a mission to"' the
United -States which it is ex
pected will become historic as
marking the beginning of a new
era of better feeling arid un
derstanding betweeu the i X two
iu tions,- were accorded nearly
a: much military H and naval
honor, on arrival this morning
as on the initial visit of the
mission here early last August.
Representatives of,' the army and
navy, of' the territorial government
and of v the Japanese ; consulate, wel
comed the party off port, Maj. Henry
C. Merriam, chief of staff, represent
ed Gen. John - P. Wisser, Lieut A.
Ashley. Capt. George Clark, the naval
commandant; and Maj. James Dough
erty, Governor L. E. Pinkham.
In charge of Sheriff Charles Rose,
a squad from the Honolulu detective
bureau, also boarded the ship and will
act as a body guard for the members
of the Ishii mission during its stay in
Honolulu. , . v :
Upon the arrival of the steamer at
the pier a party of prominent Hono
lulu Japanese boarded the ship and es
corted the noted visitors to the Young
hotel, where-a formal !and official
luncheon was given by Consul-General
R. Moroi at 12 : 30.
' "Very happy," sums up the way the
Ishii mission speaks of its tour of the
, But M. Nagal, his secretary, spoke
freely of the mainland tour, except
ing of diplomatic questions still pend
ing, although he was careful to explain
his remarks should not be quoted aa
the. expressions of Viscount Ishii.
However, his statements may be taken
as" reflecting the views of his chief.
"We. hope and we believe that our
visit, to the United States has result
ed In dispelling doubts of Japan's
intention towards America, created
chiefly by the machinations of our
common foe Germany. In all the big
cities visited in the United States,
Boston, New York, Washington, San
Francisco and other places, all the
people seemed interested to hear the
viscount speak, and greeted with
pleasure his assurance that Japan is a
good friend of America.
"And so the two nations should be
as they are now allies in a titantic
struggle," Secretary Nagal empha
Hope was expressed , by Secretary
Nagal that word would be received
here from Consul-General Moroi that
the embargo on steel exportations to
Japan had been lifted by the Amer
ican government His queries regard
ing the subject indicated that th"e
Ishii mission had been given some assurance-'
before j leaving Washington
that this might be done.
It was evident that while the mis
s'on had received no definite news of
the announcement of the shipping
agreement reached this week by Ja
pan and America regarding the use of
Japai ese ships for war purposes in
the Pacific and the Atlantic they
were fully familiar with all the" nego
tiations leading up to the agreement
Details to be Settled
Secretary Nagal said that all ques
tions pending between Japan and the
United States not concluded by Vis
count Ishii while in Washington would
now be conducted througn the Jap
anese ambassador to America, after
consultation with the home govern
ment Consent of the home govern
ment had to be obtained for every
agreement reached with the 'United
States by Viscount ishii, Secretary
Other members of the Ishii mission
were questioned as to what attitude
the Japanese government would take
toward the protest lodged by the Chi
nese government in ToKio and .Wash
ington against Japan's clai;of para
mount rights In China. AIL professed
to not have heard of-the protest,, say
ing it must have been filed since (heir
departure from the United States.
Consul Miller Returning
R. S. Miller, consul general to Ko
rea, who has been home on leave and
who represented the str.te department
in the reception given to Viscount
Ishii and party on arrival in San Fran
cisco, Is returning to his post on the
same steamer which Is taking the mis
sion back to Japan. With the excep
tion of visits .to one or two points, he
has accompanied the mission on its
tour of the United States. He is a flu
ent speaker of the Japanese language
and earlier In fiis life was one of the
secretaries of the Japanese embassy
No "Monroe Doctrine"
Consul Miller say? that .'.Viscount
Ishii corrected the inference placed on
nis now lainous utterances f in New
Ycrkregafding ' Japan's priority of
rights in China, At the time his speech
was interpreted by the newspapers as
the announcement of "a second Mon
roe doctrine." Subsequent publication
of the memorandum exchanged be
tween Secretary Lansing and Vis
count Ishii has slnoe made clear that
his New York speech was a pre-an-nouncement
of Japan's intentions
toward China. . ; . -
Members of Party
Members of the Ishii mission be
sides' the viscount, are as follows:
Vice Admiral Taxeshita, Mnjor Oener
al Sugano, Lieutenant Commander
Ando, Major S. Tanikawa and the. sec
retary t They .were . accompanied on
the voyage to Honolulu by Vice Con
sul T. Imal. ':,-v '
J. Russell Kennedy," an American
newspaper man of Japan, has been un
officially attached to the Japanese
party during ; its United States tpur.
He Is also returning to Japan with
Mrs. Kennedy and the mission.
tTTjlfPINB Gmmkted; Eyelids,
Mi JZZ!2?Sait Eyes, Eyes Inflamed by
M i I "5 i Smn, Dart and Wind quickly
R3RS JLr- relieved by Murine., Try it Li
V t t'ctt C your Eyesand in Baby's Eyes.
5Izniii Eye Reaedy ISrnbo',-J
trm ttv. in Tnbf SSe. Far Book cf Us A v fr.
IPLOrW 17110 AIDED IUI
(Assoeitted Press by U. S. Naval Wireless.) v
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 15.
John W. . Foster, , former American
minister to China, died today. ' He has
had serious asthmatic trouble for, a
year. ''- r'fT'-:; s-''; t
With a record of practically a half
century of-, continuous service in di
plomacy and the practice of Interna
tional law, John : Watson Foster had a
fair claim to the title of Dean of the
Diplomatic ; Service of the United
States. He had been secretary of
state under President Harrison, suc
ceeding Blaine wHen the Jatter resign
ed after . his sensational quarrel , with
the chief executive; and-had held three
separate commissions 'as aj minister
plenipotentiary. Besides that he rep
resented the United . States IiC many
special treatynegotiationsJ had. acted
as its gent before' International! com
missions,' and, even ,hadk been ;cailed
into the service 6t' foreign .govern
ments. . , : - ;-... -. (' ''7.:
As, secretary; of state his most nota
ble act was. a. treaty with the Ameri
cans in. Hawaii who had been concern
ed; in the overthrow of the native
queen, providing for annexation of the
islands to the United, States. Presi
dent ' Harrison's administration was
drawing to a close and before the
treaty could be ratified by the senate,
President Cleveland took office and
withdrew It as his first official act
(Continued from page 1)
Chief Justice of the Territory A. G.
M. Robertson for a short address.
IS FORECAST BY
Chief Justice 'Robertson 'expressed the?4 this system. Under the law any
thought that His Majesty the Emperor i, six persons may apply as a settlement
of Japan had chosen wisely in sendingi association and the commissioner may
Viscount Ishii to America on the mis- uf n over the. lands to them for settle
sion whic5 had proved a success and ment; the matter does not seem to be
which had been the means of bringing
about a reaffirmation of the friendly
relations existing between the two
countries. He concluded by declaring
that he was sure that Japan, the
United States and the other Allies
would remain allied not only until the;aPPlied under this section -' of the law
world was safe for justice, humanity
and freedom, but forever.
Toast to President
Viscount Ishii proposed the toast to
the President and Chief Justice RoD.iCoopcratiT6-AaspciatIon,-.the .Wailua
ertson responded by proposing thefCooperaUve.-,.Settiement :;.A
toast to the Emperor of Japan. Con-! he Nawlliwill Cooperative Settlement
sul-General RK Moroi in introducing Association, of which Senator J. H.
tt.- xt-h--.. i Cone vis n resident r also a laree num
viscouni i sail, sam
it gives me yreat pitjasurts 10 ihm r . , ... , ,
troduce Viscount Ishii, now on the S InS the names of officers and the
last lap of his journey, a journey that! geral- Pftioners
has met with success." (fee of the organization?, the Amer -
-The achievements of the. iniBSlonl.S- "'iJBti?Jt,:
have completely annihilated the petty i tIe4-Whas eJVha in the American Co-
- v. . "J
the enemy and we can now look for-
ward to seeing the Pacific ocean eter-
The Hawaiian band played the J ;4f a: JiZ'
Japanese national anthem as Viscount i blln0,f ; 4?," 1 '
Ishii and his colleagues went 'into the 1 nly one 2o Petitioners applica
wli S im,S? tne!Uon to open up the lands for home-
xri i 0 . CSl. 0,t I steading has been filed. This Is under
man and his companions, with Consul -
turning official calls, at the Japanese
consulate, and the were thus kept
busy frdm the moment they, landed.
They will be busy uttil their depar
ture this afternoon. v
The army and navy, the territorial
and county governments and various
local business organizations were well
represented at the luncheon.
More than two hundred were pres
ent at the luncheon, practically every
organization and association in Hono
lulu being represented. After lunch
eon the Japanese party went to Ka
waiahao church to pay its respects at
the bier of Queen Liliuokalani.
GERMAN PRESS FRIENDLY.
TO RUSS PEACE PARTY
BERLIN, Germany; Nov. 15. The
German press is giving a friendly re
ception to the peac manifesto put
forward by the Maximalists in Petro
Australia's beaut:tu and dainty
dancer with Ivan Bankoffa Ballet
Russe, November 21, 22, 23, 24. Adv.
Isn't This A .
If you are going to buy an ukulele,
whv not eet it from Ernest Kaai. 1126
Union street, Wolters Bldg., and re
ceive afree course of private lessons
with any instrument you choose? All
instruments guaranteed; prices from
$6.50 up. Adv.
LOST Silver cigarette case, engraved 0f Clarence H.; Weatherwax, deceased,
EDW. a remembrance from E.M. intestate, late ) of Honolulu, City and
Reward If returned to Star-Bulletin County of Honolulu, Territory of la
Office. 6944-3t wall, hereby gives notice to all per
The Social Side
Sodety as rm is'generaUy careful about cnant Street, Honolulu aforesaid,; or
the iUt of their health, and they are apt to : Vtsit Pro?ser Anderson Marr
make good use of remedies known as disease to rear, rrosser, Anaerson ez arx,
prerenUres. r Germicides and antiseptics are In- its .attorneys, Stangenwald Building,
eluded m . this . class, tut ., the greatest care Honolulu aforesaid,"Tvithin six months
should be eiercl8ed:4av using any which cob- timt nnhHratinn of thi nrv
Uins poisons unless prescribed by a physician, from tbe first pUDUCailon or tUlS no-
By reason-: of its absolute safety and its tice, or they will be forever barred.,
beneficial results; physicians hae strongly rec- All persons indebted to said estate
ommended . Tyree's Antiseptic-Powder. This - notified to mak Rpttlp-
preparauon appears to occupy a unique posi- are tereoy nounea 10 mase seiue
Hon as a toilet and hygienic antisepUC; and is ;ment to the undersigned. ,
being most farorabiy commented upon 'by - . Dated at Honolulu, Territory ofHa-
clety, potn w, roe euies ana aoroso. ne jaio
Prof,f W.-Cray,. pathologist-to,
BosptUl ana 'microscopist ; to m - Army jueui
eal Museum., in discussing the merits of the
preparation said : TTrom the abore add other !
expertmeBts With Tyree's Antisepticr Powder, I
conclude that it Is s most raluable : and use-.
ful compound,; and that Its efficiency must be
due to 'its' 'peculiar mode -of manufacture and
as the exceptional r purity of it Ingredients." i -It
Is sold ta packages t twenty-fire cents and (.
one dollar by the manuiacturer. I. 8. Tyree, t
DIES IN WASIIIGTOf
, Mr. Foster's notable service to hi J
country in diplomatic capacities
abroad were successively as Minister
to Mexico, Minister to Russia; Min
ister to Spain and as a special pleni
potentiary to negotiate reciprocity
treaties .with Brazil, Snin, Germany
and the British West Indies. Fellow
ing that he became secretary of state.
Later he became; the agent of the
United States at Paris in-1 the Bering
Sea arbitration and at thedose of the
war between China and Japan was In
vited by the Empire of China to par
ticipate In the peace' negotiations. "
J His last public work was as China's
representative at the' Hague in1907.
Thereafter he lived in comparatJve're
tirement : in Washington ; writing his
memoirs. His . daughter . became the
wife of Robert- Lansing, secretary of
state in President Wilson's ' cabinet
and continued to make her home with
him. It is no disparagement of' Mr.
Lansing's conduct of the many deii
cafe diplomatic ; negotiations which
confronted him as 'an 'outcome of the
European war. to say ; that he doubtless-enjoyed
the counsel and ripe ex
perience of his distinguished father-in-law.
:: : ; ; ' :
i Mr. Foster was born In Pike county,
Indiana, March 2, JS36, the son of -a
lawyer. He entered. law at an early
age and served In the Union army as
an officer. : - ;:: :
For Lands on ilauai
So numerous are the applications
;that have been made at the land office
for. the Wailiia lands,- Kauai, under
the so-called settlement association
plan, that if: the rate continues as at
present there will not be enough lands
to go around..
This, of course, if the territorial of
ficials decide to open up the lands un-
mandatory. As high as 80 acres, of
land can be held by each man.
Statistics at the land office show
that not less than 13 or 14 such asso
ciations, ranging in size froni the re
quired six members to 25 and 30, have
ior uie waixua lanus.
Among the1 names of the organiza
tions are the Wailua Cooperative
Homestead Association, the American
giving 'the names," occupations and
brief histories of the members.
The total ,vOf the Wailua lands, Is
! ?at? f Auf3?' l6' .and Is saId not
I W UO ill ICai 1U11U.
You Can Bring-Back Color and
Luster With Sage Tea
and Sulphur -
When you darken your hair with
Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can tell,
because It's done so naturally, so even
ly. Preparing this mixture, though, at
home is mussy and troublesome. For
50 cents you can buy at any drug store
the ready-to-use preparation, improved
by the addition of other ingredients,
called "Wyeth's Sage - and Sulphur
Compound." You just f'ampen a sponge
or. soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. By morning all gray
hair disappears, and, after another ap
plication or two; your hair becomes
beautifully, darkened, glossy and lux
uriant.: ::::'Vv -'-.). :-
. Gray, faded Hair, ; though "no - dis
grace, is a sign of old age, and as we
all desire a youthful and attractive
appearance, get busy at once; with
Wyeth's Sage .and Sulphur Compound
and look years younger. This ready-
1 touse preparation is a delightful toilet
requisite and not a medicine. It is
not intended for the cure, mitigation
pr prevention of disease. Adv.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
The undersigned, navmg ceen amy
' appointed administrator or the instate
sons having claims against said estate
' to present the same duly verified and
with 'proper, vouchers (if any exist)
j even though such claims be secured
by mortgage, to the undersigned-at its
! office. Stangenwald, Building, Mer-
Kovember 1 1917
GUARDIAN TRUST CO, LTD.,
By GEO. S. WATERHOUSE, '
-r- ;; ; Assistant Treasurer.
Administrator of Estate of Clarence
H. Weatherwax, deceased
rmpin Plin?fi;T!Tl AKDERSOM &
MARX. K v X : :j m ?
; Attorneys for Administrator.
' f 332 Nov. 1, 8. 15, 22. Z$.
Island Hc'adqusrtcrs fn Czn Frcncicco
H O T E L. Si E W A B 1
' Rates from
' New Steel tad Concrete Strncturt 350
Most Fwnoosf Breakfast 60c: Sunday 75c I
Meals In the - Lunch . 60c I
Called States Dinner $1; Sundays $1.25 I
Cask AoMKM "TRAWCTS" A. . C. Com.
MORRIS & COLIPANY'S
GONSALVES & CO., LTD;
Agents for Hawaii :
Consult Dr. Mundbrff C;
AMERICAN OPTICAL CO.
1148 Fort St., BlaisdeU Bldg.
formerly MacGregor A Blatt
-now - at ' :
112 Union St.
A large assortment of Ladies'. Hats and
. . Trimmings
.WONDER MILLINERY CO LTD.
1017 Nuuanu, jaear King
ARMY and NAVY
for officers and enlisted : men.
W. W. AHANA & Cp.
King St, near Bethel
- ' v every week at
Metropolitan Meat Market
New, clean, white, sanitary
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
1059 Fort St. V .
Natty 8tyl?shr well-wearing Adler.
i Clothea for men. ' ...
THE CLARION- -Hotel & Fort
IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE IN
v j NEWSPAPERS v
Anywhere at Any Time, Call on or
; Write :X :yX::::-
THE DAKE ADVERTISING AGENCY
24 Sansome Street ; San Francisco
ISLAND CURIO COMPANY
: Hawaiian Curios, Stamps, Coins,
and Post Carda. The most com
plete and attractive Curio Store.
170 Hotel Street K Honolulu
; Liquid Roofing Cement : "
LEWERS &" COOKE, LTD.
: . i 169-177 So. King SL
, Protective Agency of Hawaii
! PATROLS s
- Day and Night
Phone 1411, 5-6 Elite Big
WM. E. MILES, Mgr..'
1 Engineering Co., Ltd.
Engineers and Contractors
Pantheon Block, Honolulu, T. H.
Telephone 2S10 and 4537
0. H. TEULLINGER
Successor to A. N. Sanford
Boston Block, Fort St.
FELT , .
t STYLISH MILLINERY
T. OZU HAT STORE
Opp.' Love's Bakery, 1123 Nuuanu SL
v "AND ' :
vj t "
! .5 O a day V
Root 253 Capnerfnj E
On Cary St. a few tter from Ln!on Sa.
Take Municipal Car I!n cUrect to th ioot.
Motor Bus meets aJI the principal steamers.
4. M. LOVC, HonotukW RiMcacMTartv
. Hats for Fall ; : - r .'
new desfna moderate prices.
MISS. POWER; J Boston Bldg.
1 POULTRY PRODUCE
, : - IIEATS v
i MaunaVea near. Queen Phont 1840
Get more light V . - - 1
Mazca Lamps save money.
- The' Hawaiian Electric Co Ltd.
YEE CHAN & CO.
Kins and Bethel Sts.
Fresh Pasteurized '
V MILK, ORE An i- i
and Ice 'Cream
Honolulu Dairymen's Assn.
, Phone 1542 4676 -
: White Shoes at low prices.
M AN li FACTU R E R S" l iOE STORE
1031 Fort SL -
: Tha perfect ro-f coating
HONOLULU IRON WORKS Co)
, Agents.' --
. f hayerx Piano Co.; Ltd. L
Kekaullke, nr. Queen- Phone' 3332
HAN AN 'S JBEST SHOES
M'INERNY SHOE STORE
Fort, above King , SL
1C9-11: No.: King St.
Largest stock of ' ' -
In the Territory. V
- BERGSTROM MUSIC CO LTD.
1020 Fort SL Phone 2321
' Ii temporary store
King SL, opp. Union Grill
The Independent Review
J: Published Moathly .. . . .
Leading English-Japanese Majazino
- Subscription Rate $1.00 Per year
P. O. Box 474 " 30 Campoell Block
v . Merchant Street, Honolulu
Mi to Equip a
This 13 all told plainly In tha :
"A" "B" "C,?
Lieut Raymond C. Balrtf, ' .
25th Infantry, U. S. A. :
Written primarily for "the volnn
teer officer; It may be of servica
to the regular officer as welL
. . ' - PRICE 25c :'-
125 Merchant SL
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