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great tap '
H. P. Wood To Be Delegate and
W. R. Castle Will Deliver
SESSIONS TO BE HELD
BEGINNING ON MONDAY
Panama-Pacific Conference Sue
cessor of k, Mid-Pacific.Cpn-gress
. . , -. . .
. An unacknowledged child of the first
ran 1'acifle Congress, held in Honolulu
four years too, the "flrst" Pacific Con
fcrenee of the Asiatic Institute ii to
be held in Ban Francisco, July 19 23,
in cooperation witn the American His
torical Association in the Panama-Pa
rifle Historical Congress. Among the
many distinguished speakers is to be
v. n. castle or Honolulu.
Invitations are extended to "all those
interested in the affairs of tha Paelfle.
Itasin and the relationa of tha two
civilizations there," and the object of
the conference ie denned as a purpose
' ' to determine the basis for a proposed
vvnKinsB or toe 4-aciflc."
The official prospectus continues with
an explanation that '.'the idea hack f
the conference ia whether history ig to
co repeaiea in tne raciflc, evils such
as make np a large part of tha records
of man in tha Atlantic. It will deal
with the history of Pacific affairs that
claim present attention, aiming at broad
interpretation of the aubiects diacunind
nd, in the main, following the line
along which understanding! and cooper
ation between the countries of the two
civilizations in the Pacific may be ar
Wood To Represent Hawaii
II. P. Wood, chairman of the Hawaii
Kxpositlon Commission, will represent
jiawau at ine conference. Ilia appoint
ment wan made yesterday by Chairman
Kmil A. Berndt of the promotion com
mittee and mailed to him in time to
reach him on the day of the opening
At the same time, A. P. Taylor, acting
nrecTor or mo committee, wrote him
"Inasmuch as you were the first to
impose a Pacific Congress, under the
title of the Pan-Pacific Congress, the
committee suggests that you personally
attend the conference, particularly in
view of the graup yon have of the sub
jects that will come up for discussion,
being largely the same which you pro
posed for the Pan-Pacific Congress. It
looks as though this Panama-Pacific
( ongress is the successor of the Mid
Pacific Congress and I wish you would
straighten them out a bit, so that the
honor will rest with Hawaii."
Memorial To Roc ki ill
The second session of the conference,
to I o hold July 20, will be a memorial
tr. William Woodville Rockhill, the dis
tinguished American diplomat, who died
here lust year, while on his way to the
Orient, and the general subject, under
diseusHion that, dnv will be "The Pa
rifle as the Theater of the World's Orcat
The President of the Asiatic' Institute
i William Howard Taft, former presi
dent of the United States. On the hon
irnrv committee are such distinguished
mm as Charles W. Eliot, president emer
itus of Harvard University; Henjamin
Ide Wheeler, president of the Univer
sity of California; Dr. Lyman Abbott,
editor of the Outlool:; Albert Rushnell
Hart and Archibald Cary Coolidge, pro
fessors of history at Harvard; David
Starr Jordan, chancellor of Stanford
University; (ieorge Foster Peabody a nl
Ineob HehirT, the New York bankers
and philanthropists; and (Jeorge W.
W ickerKham, formerly attorney general
of the Uuited States.
Some Noted Speakers
Among the senkers will be President
Mint, Horace N. Allen, former United
States minister to Korea; Jerome
Creene of the Rockefeller Foundation;
David Htarr Jordan; John Barett, director-general
of the Pan American Un
ion; I'rof. David' P. Barrows of the
University of California; Sidney L.' Ou
lick of the Federal Council of Churches,
well known in Honolulu; and Thomas
J. O'Brien, former United States min
inter to Japan.
i t.' . :. : '
HAS TAKEN A BRIDE
Curds have been received in Hono
lulu from Mrs. Anna M. O'Brien of
J'arkersburg, West Virginia, announc
i"H the uinrriuge of her daughter, Miss
Vary O'Brien, to Hecnnd Lieut. Carl
Adolphus llardigg of the Second In
fantry, stationed at Fort Shafter. The
ceremony took place at the O'Brien
family home on June 30. The car. Is
announce that the couple will be
at home at Kurt Shafter after the first
of September. Lieutenant llardigi;,
who has been with the Second Infantry
ill. out three years, being assigned to
Unit regiment .on graduation from the
ii i'itarv academy, is one of the most
popular officers of the "outfit." lie
i- uttuche to Company K. Lieutenunt
U:irdlgg left for the mainland in the
May transport on three months' leave
ami will return with his bride in the
SHARON DANGEROUSLY ILL
i WocintMl !ra bv rUrl Wlrstns.)
s.N Kit A M IS( '(), July l.V-Kielei
i. k Sharon, the president of the Pa luce
Hold t'ompuny, is dangerously ill.
One More Try
Chinese Nationalist Sends An
other Cablegram To State
Department For Relief
Wudan, the Chinese Nationalist lea.t
er, who has-been denied a passport to
the United States by Tsa-ang Woohuan,
the Chinese consul heroj appealed by
cable last night for the second time
to the state department.
His first cable, forwarded July 3, ha
not been answered. If within tha next
three days the second cable does not
meet with a more fnvorable reception.
he has made uil his mind to. return to
China and apply for a passport there.
oince me Chinese authorities made no
difficulty about granting him a pass
port to Hawaii, he expects none in on
taining one from them to tha mainland.
Neither President Wilson nor the
state department ever have dona tne
lliineee of Hawaii the courtesy to
answer any of their communications.
a cablegram addressed in duplicate to
President Wilson and Sir Edward
Grey, at the time of the excitement
over the Japanese demands, was ac
knowledged within forty-eight hours by
the British foreign office, but to this
date there has been nothing from the
Administration to show that It r.ver
heard of the Chinese of Hawaii.
" . .
Well-Known Former Hilo Busi--ness
Man Dies From Injuries
George H. McKenzie, well known in
Honolulu and Hilo. died in Napa, Cali
fornia, on July , ns the result of in
uries received in an automobile ac
cident. Kod McKenzie, brother of the
dead man, was seriously injured, as was
Mrs. Rod McKenzie, who fracturod her
rollar bono and three fingers of the left
hand. Mr. iin.l Mrs. McKenzie were.
necording to information received here
vestenlay by the sifters of Mrs. Mc
Kenzie, out of danger.
The dead man was some vears ann
connected with the. Volcnno Stables of
Ililo, when J. K. Wilson was sole ow ner
if the big establishment. When the
company which took over the business
was organized the lute Mr. McKen.ie
became its manager, being later sue
eeded by Charms ' Kt Wright, who is
vet manager of the concern.
Kod McKenzie, who was injured in
'he accident, was formerly umnneer of
the Kahuku Plantation Company on
thjs Island, lie Inter became assistant
manager of the I.aupaliochon Sugar
'.'otnpanv on Hawaii. The two brothers
vcre well known here. Mrs. Kod Mr
leuzie is a sinter of Mrs. If. II. Wil
iama, Mrs. L. ('. Abies and Mrs. J. II.
Fisher of Honolulu.
Stanley McKenzie, miuuiger of
Love's Bakery, of this city, n son of
the decenseil, left here for the (Oast
'ast. week upon receiving info ination
if the accident which eventually result
d ill his father's denth.
A San Francisco paper of tlie morn
ing following the accident had tlx- fob
owing account of it:
"Ceorge S. McKenzie, well Known
San i'rancixco business man an. I for
mer sheriff of Napa County, was no-
louslv lu. lured shortly belore mid
night in an automobile u rn I. neiti
Napa, which resulted hIho in wnmn
injuries to his brother, Kod M.Keurif
of Hiverside anil Mrs. Kod M. Kcuie
"(leorge McKenzie mistiiiued a fiae
'n red collar bone and internal in
juries. Mrs. Rod McKenzie sin
tained similar in juries, while In i hus
I. an. I received painful ruts and Ionises.
'The accident occurred when (ieorge
McKenzie, who was nt the wheel, at
tempted to avoid a collision with a
ma. nine running in the opposite m
rection, driven by S, 1. inner, a Napa
ucrchaiit. McKenzie s car
into a ditch ami turned turtle.'
Jacob Sando Meets Death In Sad
Sequel To Bathing Party
A verdict of asphyxiation, caused by
drowning, was returned by u coroner's
jury as the result of an impiest held
jfesterday afternoon on the body of a
(Spanish-American named Jncoli Sando,
who was drowned at Wuimcu, on this
island, ou Sundav afternoon.
The evidence was that Sundo, who
was ou a launch Ivinu oil' Win h, left
for shore in a skitf in company with
another uian, for tho purpose of hav
ing a swim in a bathing pool mar the
shore. An arrangement was made
whereby tho skitf was to return to
fetch the two bathers.
The skiff failing tti show up, the
meii started to swim from the liuthiug
pool to the launch, a distance of about
half a mile. When more than 'hair
way from tho shore Sundo either be
came tired or was siu.ed with
and sank. Ho hud previously told his
companion that lie was a strong swim
mer and used to travel long distances
in the water. Deceased wan a native
of Kiilu, Mnul,
The jurors were John .1. Cook, M.
t In isti iimoii, .1. I) (Kitten, James T,
I'opelund, .lack Weduy and Levi Per
IN AUTO ACCIDENT
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE,--TUESDAY, ;?UI.Y 13. 1915. SEMI-WEEKLY..
i ; .
Tin it mi nun in
iHKirrun mm, 1
FOR REVENUE ONLY
Representative Alexander . Says
Government Cannot Get Along
Without This Income
SEEK REPEAL OF CLAUSE
Free List Item , In Underwood
Measure Certain To Be
KepresentHtive Alexander of tha
Third Missouri congressional district,
a Democrat of the old school, belitves
that the party must swallow its pride
md admit that, in times such as those
the government can't get on without
vhe revenue afforded by a. tariff on
mgar. He believes the administration
rid seek to retain a duty of one cent
a K)un.l instead of putting sugar on the
ree list next May.
Representative Alexander recently
visited Salt Lake, a beet sugar state,
where his opinions on the sugar tariff
naturally were of much interest and
.ere sought by the Salt Laka Tribune.
That newspaper peinta out that he is a
Democrat sympathetic with tha policies
f President Wilson and of sufficient
prominence to hsve been chosen apon
wr for the ship-purchase Aot and the
var risk insurance Act. both admin
Repeal For Eevenue Only
Representative Alexander does not
liolieve a Democratic congress aver will
r.store to sugar the protection it en
'oyed under the Dingley or the Payne-1
Mdrich acts, but , he does think that,
'or the sake of much needed revenue,
he administration will seek to repeal
'hat clause of Jhe I'nder wood Act
which puts sugar on the unconditional
ree list after May 1, 1918.
"The duty on sugar," he said, "now
brings in between twenty-five and
Mrty-five millions of revenue yearly.
CnuV the Payne-Aldrich tariff, it
brought in about fifty-four millions.
"As a measure of revenue only, the
administration is seriously thinking
of repealing that part of the Under
wood tariff which places sugar on the
free list after May 1.
"If that is done, I think the govern
ment will not be forced to sell bonds or
increase the war tax in order to get
ufticicnt revenue to run the govern
ment. "On account of the business depre
uon caused by the European war, U.
Dostnl department, which last yea'
showed a favorable balance may drop
War Decreases Revenues
The Administration has not been e
travagant. The demands of a great
nation have caused an Increase in ex
leuditures and of course the war has
lee reitsed not only the import revenue
but the income tax receipts as well.
"I am heartily in favor of the stand
taken by the Administration in regard
to the foreign situation, and thougti
Mr. Bryan's resignation was logical,
in view of the fact that he had nego
tiated nearly all the new peace treaties
onfirmcd by the Senate, I cannot say
that I fully agree with hia policy of
pence at any cost. I am a man of peace,
but t am for peace with honor."
JAPANESE PAPERS OPEN
Japanese e.litors are beginning . to
agitate against the presence of women
of tha underworld and their .male agents
ami parasites in the tenements and
even the respectable residence districts
in growing numbers. The Japaueso
press demands that they he herded into
the segregated quarter at Iwilei. Yes
terday the Ilochi suggested editorially
that, though it might be very well for
the Japanese ministers' association to
protest against Sunday pienirs, it couW
concentrate its energies ta much better
purpose on matters of real social con
sequence, such as the peril brought home
to the young by the presence of women
of ill repute in tholr midst.
NO BOMB IS FOUND
IN BRITISH STEAMER
(Associated rrsss by Tsdsra) Wlrslsss.)
NKW ORLEANS, July 12 Captain
Coudy of the British steadier Baron
Nupior has wirelessed that he has found
no explosives aboard his ship. The
steamer was warned by the U. 8. navy
department that explosives were placed
aboard this steamer I and the Howth
Head, both of which sailed from a
southern port for Kurope carrying mules
fur the British army.
FRENCH PEASANTS ABSORB
WAR BONDS BY BILLIONS
(Auoclstsd rrsss by F (Mitral Wlrslns.)
PARIS, July 1H The minister of
finance introduced in the chamber of
deputies yesterday a bill raising the bin
it of bonds fur the national defense from
the sum of one billion, two hundred
millions, fixed May 1H, to one billion,
four hundred millions. In the last
eleven months the Krunch public has
absorbed war bonds aggregut ing one bil
lion six hundred eighty millions, Aineri
i nil money. '
Imperial Council Welcomes Arab
Patrol of Aloha Temple and
Advices received yesterday from San
Francisco, are to tl ffei-t that seven
temples, of , My sti.. ShriB,.rs, represent
ing pilgrim from Honolulu, San Fran
cisco Oakland, Kenn (Nevada), San
Diego, lioa.'Angeles and Phoenix (Ari
sona), crossed the hot sands and ar
rived ia Seattle in time to be present,
at the opening there of the imperial
-sonnet! yesterdnv mnminir. Tim eon-
jelava will bo in session until next Fri
day, inclusive. The pilgrims left the
Oakland mole on Saturday niirht at
.eleven-forty o'clock in a special train
of two sections, something like 400
Nobles composing the pnrtv.
The first section included Islam Tem
ple of Baa Francisco, with patrol and
Shrine band: Aloha Temple of Hono
lulu, With patrol; Anhmes Temple of
Oakland and representatives of Kerak
Temple of Reno. The second section,
that left shortly after, had on board
ths Bhriaers from i MalaikBh Tem
ple -of ho Angeles, with their own
band and patrol; Al Hahr of San Diego
and El Zaribah of Phoenix.
Tho travelers reached their destina
tion yesterday morning, and after par
taking ofi th festiv ities in the north,
will return o' California to arrange for
the welcome to eastern members of
the order who nre preparing to visit
the Panama-PacihV K'xposition. '
One of tho interesting features of
the California-Honolulu Nevada-Arizona
special was the official mascot of Aloha
Temple af Honolulu, surnamed Nick.
Nick ia a baby carabao, that has made
the long trip across the wnter just to
be in -the. parade at Seattle. Nick
went to. San Francisco on the steamer
Manoa in care of Chief Steward C. Y.
,Wllmarth, who acted as chief nurse
to tho little sffanger. The carabao war
Consigned to George II. Angus, illus
trious potentate of Aloha Temple, and
remained 4a San Francisco biding the
arrival of the party. Angus and "Sun
ny Jim" McCnndless, former illustrious
potentate of -Aloha, went to Seattle in
advance to arrange for their own No
bles. The remainder of the excur
sionists, fifty in number, reached San
Francisco in the Mntsonin on Tuesday,
and spent a few days at the exposition
before the special left for the north.
Nick, the mascot, so it appears, had
a stormy passsge. He was taken ill
with mal de mer. anil because of his
value to the, Shriners, was removed
from the hold of the veenel to the
sailors' forecastle, wher?, he enjnved
himself as best he couhl for the bal
ancp of the,jjeurwy. t
Inquest On Chjtd Killed By Auto
Halted By Absence1 of
A coruiiei 's jury met yesterday after
noon tif consider the case of N. .Naka
bayanl)i, u Japanese child, who was
struck and killed on Sunday morning
by 4n automobile driven by Tom Wah
loon, the incident occurring in Nun
anu street near the (Queen's Hotel.
Doctor Mooie testified that death rc
suited from h fracture of the skull.
The mother of the child swore that
Boon's car wax coming down Xtiunim
street toward town at a great rate of
(speed and that it struck her littlo boy
in the middle of the road.
I L '"'.'"". of the bo;. ,
It developed that there were thn
passengers in ihe car when tho accident
occurred, oi f whom was a man
named Kealoha, who resides in Wni
kane, and unother a helper whom the
chauffeur whs in the habit of taking
with him on Ins trips over the Pali. The
passengers arc said to have run away
when the boy was struck.
The inquest adjourned until thi
afternoon at half-past twelve o'clock,
when it is expected that tho passengers
will be on hand to give their testimony.
Tom Wah Poon was charged yester
day with manslaughter.
T. K. K.
May Sojourn Here After
Visit To Exposition
Soichiro Anno, president of the Toy o
Kit.cn Kaishii, will arrive in Honolulu
July ID, I. .Mm. I for. the Sun l'runcihcn
fair, in the Tcnyo Maru.
For some time his health has been in
different and doctors have told him
thnt the climate of Honolulu is likely
to do more to restore him to full vigor
than any other. Therefore it is proli
able that on his return from ('nlifoinii
he will spend several weeks here an I
President Asaiio is a self made man.
Ho arrived in 'l'okio in 1871 whliont h
penny in his purse and, borrowing
money enough thereto oar,ry him to
Yokohama, supported, himself . for a
time as a pushcurt peddler, and tin a
began to Imv anil utilize the Waste l
products of Hie Yokohama (las YVoiks
From that ti ne his fortnbe grew rapid
ly until now lie is a commercial power
HI, ".lis I (
SEARCH IN VAIN
'Movie' of Members of Congres
sional Party's Visit to Queen
MADE BY FERNANDEZ
FOR PUBLIC ARCHIVES
Librarian Lydecker Claims It Is
- Not There Authorities Are
Territorial officials have liegun a
hunt for a treasure movie film whose
monetary value is only Sl'i'i, hut whoso
historical value is far greater and will
Increase as time goes by.
This film, ordered by the legislature
to be stored away in safety in the ter
ritorial archives, is now tho subject Of
much correspondence and investigation.
K. C. Ij.vdcckcr, librarian of the pub
lic archives has nsked Acting Governor
Thayer for information us to t he where
abouts of the movie film; the acting
governor has in turn put the same
query to Acting Attorney General
Arthur tl. Smith and Mr. Smith has
now begun a search that may even
take some one across the Pacific to
The film is none other than that
made by Representative Kdwln K. Fer
nandez at the time when the members
of the lute congressional party visited
Queen Liliuokalani at her city boms
in Washington Place, lieretania street.
Lydecker Wants To Know
Librarian Lydecker claims that the
film should now be safely In his cus
tody at the public archives, but that
it is not there. One story has It that
the film i.n now being exhibited in San
Francisco, where it was seen by some
of the returning Honolulan visitors to
the big fair city. It is further
claimed that Fernandez, after being
paid for the film, sold.lt to mainland
era and that it weif, ouT (uf. the Terri
tory. ' '
"The matter first ft-ame to my notice
in a letter., written to me by MtJjv
decker," said Acting OovTnprj jjlj.
er yesterdnv. "I hnve referred it,
with the correspondency to tho attor
ney general's department."
The acting governor would Bay no
tmre on the subject.
Fernandas On Hawaii Nov
Representative Fernandez is on Ha
waii now, put he rtiny return this
morning to Honolulu "in the Mauna
Kea. lie has been away two weeks
i ml the maimer ami way of his going
was no secret, The Advertiser mention
ing at the time that he was leaving
nn a trip to the Big Island.
Territorial officials have written Mr.
Fernandez in regard ito.ifthe much
ought film. No answer has coine.'f)ne
may come today, even it the nfth dis
trict representative does not return
this morning from Hawaii. ' .
Inquiry by officials til FVrnandez'
home, it is said, elicited the informa
tion that as far a the folks at home
know, the film is at the public archives,
but Lydecker says that it is not there
and those that know Lydecker say
that he knows whut ho is talking
Work All Eight; Paid For
"I have seen the film exhibited and
it was a mighty fine ont, " said Sena
lor Charles K. Chilliugworth, president
d' the last senate, to The Advertiser
vestenlay. "1 supposed all the time
I hat the film was safely stored at the
archives. Apparently, it is not, for I
have been pestered with inquiries from
inany on this score.
"Mr. Keriiaiidex was paid lofl, the
price of the work, for the valuable
Ii 1 1" . Wo had seen it exhibited, the
em I; was satisfactory aud we be
lieved it has been sent to the archives
as the resolution passed by the login
at ue required. Fernandez said that
it had been delivered and we took his
word for it. Senator Kd CJ;u i tin up
proved the voucher and, as far as I
know, Representative Fernandez got
Ask To Suspend Judgment
Fernandez' friends say that the pub
lie should suspend judgment and take
all the stories they hear with the
proverbial grain of salt, and a liber
ally large grain at that. They think
that Representative Fernandez will uu
limbic. Ilv clear up the dense mysterv
in.l explain things away when he re
turns. That he has not answered the
litters written to him does not signify
much, they say. The Island or Hawaii
is twice as big as the rest of the Ter
riturv aud if he is traveling over the
llig Island on business the letters mav
not have reached h.iju aucl he niaj(,jt,veu
now be in ignorance'' of the storm
which is now hanging low over Hono
lulu '.- political horixon.
10 GET MORE PAY
var dipurtment has in prcp.ua
illations for the qualification of
inciiibcis of machine gun companies of
inlantiv and cavalry in ditlerciit de
gn-ss of proficiency as dctermincn by
laigi-t practise ou the range, and for
the i.ivincnt of extra couiiiensHt ion
theicfor iii the sumo manner as gunnns
'ill I inn i kMiien receive extra puy. Tiiese
1 i i . i isious cannot become offeitive,
l.'vvivc. until alter the next session
..I ,.iil."'ss. when a clause ,.iovi.liiu'
i.'i 1 1"- pav is to I sci ted in the up
.p' ia t ion bid.
I IN ARCHIVES
MACHINE GUN MEN
I MARINE INTELLIGENCE
' Bt Merrhsn' Exchange
lilo Sailed, July s, .VSu p. m., S. S.
Hyadcs foi San Francisco.
Kureka Arrived, .lv 9, Sehr., Ocea
nia Vance from lHhiilui, June IS.
San Francisco Sailed, July HI, Schr.,
Muriel for Mshukona.
San Francisco Sailed, July 10, 2 p. m.,
8. 8. Siberia for Honolulu.
an Francisco Arrived, July 10, S. S.
Francis llanifv from Ililo July 1.
Port Allen Arrived, July 9, Schr., E.
B. Jackson from .Newcastle.
Mahukona- Arrived, July 4, schr., An
nie Johnson troin San Francisco.
Hilo Sailed, July ii, Hchr., H. B. Ben-
dixen for Puget Sound.
Mahukonn Sailed, July 7, bark R. P.
Rithft for San Francisco.
Hilo Arrived, .Inly 7, Hchr., A. M
Baxter from Port Angels.
Hilo Arrived July 11, 6 a. m., 8.
8. Enterprise from Sim Francisco.
8eattle Sailed July 10, 8. 8. Arizon
an for Honolulu.
San Francisco Arrived July 10, 8..
8. Klamath from Honolulu, July 1.
- Ban Francisco Arrived July 10, JO
p. ro., 8. 8. Sierra from Honolulu, Vuly
Delaware Break waterAn-ived July
11, 8. 8. Keutuckian from Hilo, June
Ahuklni Arrived July 6, schooner
Taurus from MuiHteo. ,
PORT OF HONOLULU.
Gas. Komokila from Oahu ports, 4:30
' 8tr. Korea from San Francisco, 8:30
8tr. Maui from Hawaii, 9 a. m.
Str.' LikeliVe, from Kauai, 2:40 a. m
, Sfr. W., (J. Hall, from Kauai, 4:4o
a', m -
Rtr. Mauna Kea, from Hilo, 6:10
. ini i J .j
Str. Miknhala, from Maul and Molo
kai, 12 a. in.
Str. Kiuau, from Kauai. 3 a. m.
Str. Wailele, from Hawaii, 5 a. m.
Str. Helene, from Hawaii, H a. m.
. Str. Mackinaw, from Portland, 2 p. m
Bf H ''VUfoW'ffhhi San Francisco,
7:55 a. m
Str. Maui for Hawaii, 3:45 p. m.
Str. Korea for Yokohama, 5 p. m.
Str. Clnudine for Maui; S p. m.
flas schr. Cummins, for Oahu ports
0:10 a. m.
Str. Mauna Kea, for Hilo, 3 p. in
Str. Maui for Hawaii, 12::t0 p. m.
Str. Ventura for Sydney, 3 p. m.
Str. Tngoshima Maru for Nannimo
5 p. m.
(ins. schr. Makena for Maui, Ti p. m
Str. W. (J. Hall for Kauai, 5:10 p, m
Str. Claudine for Maui, 5:30 p. in.
Per I'. M. 8. 8. Korea, from San
Francisco. For Honolulu Arnold Al
Irich, Miss C. M. Anderson, Mrs. J. A.
Anderson, Mrs. T. A. Balrd, Miss Nell
H. nrd. Klmer II. Becktell, Mrs. miner
II. Becktell, Master Stanley Becktell,
Miss Berthe Bernard, . Judge .1. II.
Hi ninvvell, Miss Blanche Brown, Miss
Then. Burnett, H. Clemmens, B. L
''..ley. T. II. Davies, Mrs. T. II. Us
vie-.. Mrs. A. Jsmlesou Onnell, Miss
Marv lliinlop, K. C. Ellett, F,. C. Kllett,
II. I Kitzimtriek, Mrs. II. K. Fit,
patnek, ('. K. Fuller, Mrs. C. K. Fuller,
A nil ford, A. J. Goodrich, Mrs. A. .1.
tioodrich, Mrs. Martha llegeniiartn.
Master Theodor Hageubnr:i, Miss
Marv F. Iluppertz, Irving Kahn, Mrs.
c. . Mauley aud infant, K. .1. Mur
phv, Mrs. K. J. Murphy, M. F. Pros
ser, Miss Juliet K. Koad, F.rnest K.
Robinson, Mrs. E. E. Robinson, Miss
Kaiheriue Robinson, Miss Minna Row
an. Miss Kilna Sacks, Mrs. K. M
Scheneck, Miss Ora Scott, Miss F-sther
I. ee Tiuiiu, Mrs. H. C. Turner and In
fa nt, Muster Buruett Turner, Miss Lu
ia Turner, Mrs. Lilla I). Widsor, Vv .
F. Uderner, Mrs. W. F. Woenicr, Mas
ter .1. II. Woerner, Mrs. M. K. Woods
I'-r str. Manna Kea from Hawaii
and Maui porta, July W. From 1 1 !-
( apt. and Mrs. liolbrook, Frank llol
brook, .lack liolbrook, Hoy liolbrook.
W. B. Ibinwoody, 8. A. Keller. II. C.
Hopper, Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald. Mr
and Mrs. I). B. YTuhns am' Infant, J.
Woimser, Mrs. .A. Wilson, Father
James, Father Jules, K. Thompson, .1
I'rabb, Mr. Franks, Mrs. (tomes, T
Mucin. la and son, C. 'Xazaki, 1. Ewa
like. Miss II. Dow man, Mr. Poison,
Mr Jenkins, Mrs. JlaaUe and three
childien, .1. Nihoa. From Mshukora
II 1. Ilolstein, S. Sakai, S. Mimiya.
Mi- limns ami infant, Mrs. Williams,
Master Bruns, H. A. Austin. Mrs. .1.
Hind. Miss Hind, Mrs. K. W. Taylor.
Mi-- i;. ( hong, Miss L. Perry, Father
Tl lo-e. From McGregor's- Fi'her
Thomas, I'n I her Ambrose, W. .1. Coo
pel, Mr. uml Mirs. Wadman, Mr
I'reit.i-, Mr. and Mrs. Can ha, Mrs. M.
s .l,,-,,n, Mrs. If. C. Daniels, Joe
Jiniii. D. II. Casu, E. Vincent. From
l.ahania - If. K. Boniiie, II. H. Deckor.
Per str. Kiuau from Kauai ports,
July II Rev. J. A. Akina, Mrs. Akina,
Mrs Kaiwi, Miss Kaiwi, Mr. Kukui,
Mr- Pupuhi, Mrs. Tasluiiiu, Rev. Kan
hh I . Kapahce, Mrs. Kaulukou, Mr.
Toke. Mi. Doe, M, Bryant,-P. A. (ioi
man. Mrs. Santos, Misx 1). Withingtoti,
Mis- S Withiugteu, K. Wong, C. B.
Riplev. S. W. Wilcox, Mrs. S. W. Wil
cox. Miss K. II. Wileos, Rev. Millkell.
Mi" A. Ai, Miss M. Silva. Miss P.
lima. Mis. Wilcox, H. II. Robin-ou. (i.
I ' Wii, ox. V Wilcox, Falhci I'clc
-In,, i: P. Mahliim.
HIM ti I. .
Honolulu Stock Exchano
UnmUt lttt 19 101ft .
p - -- r
NAME o STOCK
Alts. BsM wis U.i
C Bnwrr A Co.
I J ono no
niw. ut. u.
Plsnlatlon C .
Kholt .... .......
Oahu Susar Co., .
QUs Susar Co. Lid.
aauhauS. Plaa. Co
Waislus Ar. Co.. . .
Halt Pa PCo. LM.
Hsw. Irr. Co. Ltd...
Hilo It R. CoTptd..
Hilo RR.Cs. Com.
Hon. QuCo. fid...
n on. uss Co. Cora
loo wa -
Mutual TcL Co. . . . .
K. U Co
ban D,,K -n
Kanakas D. Co. U
Hsw. Com.iL S. Co.
Hsw. Irr. Co. It ..
Hsw. Ter. 4pc (Rc
Hsw.Ter 4dc P.lia.
Hsw .Ter. til ft .
HoaokM 8. Co. pc
Hon. Qa Co. Ltd S
Kauai Ry. Co. ...
Korula Ditch Co. ta
McBrydc S. CoT Ss
Mutual Tel (a..
Natomaa Con. la...
yahii Sutar Co. soc
Qlaa Susar Co pc
Psdlic i Mifa'Co
Pioneer 'At' 'io. 'Hi
WsialusA Co. pc
stand i iu
I r o.uo
Olaa, in, SO, SO, a.87 Bionoer, 73,
2N.L'5;; Kwa, 20, 23.73; Onha 8ug. Col
18, 24.75; Olaa 6a, 25JM0, 1 10000. $1000,
!W; P. H. M. Co us, loot), 85; O. B. k
u. 5s, 5(H), 1035.
Olaa, 5, S, 100, 1.1, 25, 4.1,. 10, .87lif
Onomoa, 10, 10, 38; Waialua, 100,1 25.
S, 100, 80, 100, 7.74j Olaa, 100, a'
6.874, Ononis, 20, 86 j Ewa, 10, 10, JO,
23.75; Oahu, 40, 25 Olaa, 45, 6.87. '
July 10, 1915. .
Ifutiihinson . .... it
Wailuku J .00
. . NOTICES V
July I), 915 At a meeting of tho
bourd of directors of Onoinea Sugar
Company, bold this date, an citra divi
dend waa doclared ot i xvr ccat, or 80
cents per share, due and ayablo- oa
Augrust 20 Beit. This, added to tho
regular dividend of 1 per cent, makes
a total of 5 per ceat, or 4jr share,
to bo disbursed on the data tuantinnl
July. 9, 1915 At a meeting of iha
board of directors .of Honomu Sugar
Company held this daU, an extra divi
dend of 5 per rent was declared, duo
and payable concurrently with tho reg
ulur 1', per cent dividend on August S
next, ma;.wg ihp totav amount to b
disburaed on that date 6Vj per ceat.
July 9, 1915 By vote of tha board
of directors of repeokeo Sugar. Com
pany, at a meeting held this date, tha
extra dividend due and payable on tha
l.'th inat,, was inercaccd from 1 to
r per cent, making the total dividend
to be disburses on that date t per
cent, instead of 5 per cent as heretofore
88 Analysis Btta (no advieos).
1 dsg-Ccut. (for Haw. sugars), 4.83.
LABOR LEADER DENIED
NEW TRIAL FOR MURDER
(Associated Prsa by radsTal Wtrelsss.)
TRINIDAD, Colorado, July 12 John
R. Lawaon, member of the exeevtiv
board of the United Mine Workers of
America, was today denied a retrial.
On May 3 he was found guilty of tho
murder of John Niiiimo. Nimmo was
killed during a battle between th coal
mine strikers and deputies ia October,
1913. The trouble grew out of labor
disputes between the employes and the
operators, among them the Colorado
Fuel and Iron Company, a Rockefeller
- . -
Per str. Claudiue from Maui, July
II K. Hato, Miss Aki, Mrs. Aki, Miss
K. K. Wiuslew, D. M. Ho tuple, A. Koy,
I. Fukuda, Air. Yoahikawa, Mrs. Yo
bhikawa, Miss K. Diekens, J. K. Hiram,
Mrs. J. K. Hiram, W. L. Hip, Mrs. K
J Yaarourellaa, , Maater - Vasconsellos
(2), Miss Searby, K. Muriihy, Miss O.
D. Lyman, Miss M. H. Lyman, Miss
ChriHtophersen, W. 8. Mountcaatle, H.
K. Duncan, Mis Kaunui, C M. Thurs
ton, Mm. W. II. lrawfofd, 1. F. Baelch.
Per atr. Claudine for Maui ports,
July . Dr. Baldwin and wife, Hrvs.
Lewis, (ieorge, Charles. Maurice, Mas
ter Crawford, Mrs. W. II. Crawford, A.
F. Judil, Mrs. A. II. Ijuidgrof, Miss
l.iiu.lrof, Miss J. l.uudgrof, Max, Au
tfiist, Rudolph, Otto and Kruest Laud-grof.