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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 30, 1917, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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f . H i'itu
I Mil Mil . Ill I. Illl il
Vw J ' w i i w a. w
Is Convinced Islands Have .Not
,Been- Fairly Treated In Mat
' , 'ter of Federal Appointments
hfnkV PrVhibition . Would Be One
wli'im ..'People ' . Could -Take,
;. . v-' . . i :-,
' ."I go away' convinced that the Isl
' ends have not bMn fairly treated li.
tho natter of appointments to fill ted'
. cral positions In the Territory ', 'd
. henotor Wm. ,IL Thompson sf Kansas,
. in a statement to J no Advertiser
believe that -you have plenty of good
. .. iiii'ia her. aansblA -of filtinrfll ttt
' end' positions and - I do not believe
thnf there should be meinlandert tent
down here te be your postmaster, your
judges a ad your collector. I must say,
.however, that I have heard - nO resi
st & L . . t i . .1 . . . 1
urn yere rompmiq - or (no quality ui
' . the men who have been lent here, nor
y ; have I eeen the slightest evidence of
any cold shouldering of aiaislnr.d ofllre
holders.. ., , , ..; ;, r ... 4 :
iiii....:.1J il. -1 i '
. I wm ever In. la JCanima, if we kept
getting outsider for onr federal peti
tion, we would never at on kielcinir. .
"1 hav enjoyed every minute of rv
mimj iii-iTT miu A rfycinn T Clljujni
your Ad Club luncheon. In Kaniaa we
. would call that elub " booster elnb".
with a motto of "Boost or Buat,' but
- u .... -: i j . ....... i l : i .
. boosts itself. ' ' ' ',,
. ..i Our Big Problem ' " , , ;' ' ' ' 1
' "The in-eutest problem' ot ' the Isl
ands, as I aee .it, la the lasd and borne
atead question,'" It will require mucb
eareful attention properly ..to solvft
While I have not name to anv Positive
',.,. and irrevorable conclusion, and my
" , mind may be channd' by more, mature.
''.'', ronstderation.and reflection, 'yet I now
1,31 cirnvincru inn ivnK tiinr irum
' ' . lie system it a mistake and should be
. pnrtunities of the people to aeeure home
steads should be inereased.rathee than
.made more, difficult., landlordism, if
refiunant to' the fundamental princi
ples of American, -eovernment,. and
rnouid be reduced to the mlnlmnra. The
i , jaeis mat tne owunrsuip .01 two entire
'..' Islands of the . Hawaiian group has
prartieally passed into .the hand of
two lammes snouia do a waraiig to tne
rwiiiu caaiM rNJVIII U irvj- vilDHi m VUM
1 vv mnv iiu riicii uaiitiiii mm cumj
tro eaa poMibly, be acquired ot; Xht
foundation of all stable governments-
and to own one is the first duty
luty bf
pood eitisenshlp.
About half a dozen great corpora
tions seem to own or control the great
er part of the most productive land of
the Islands and bold most of.it, bv leas
for a nominal consideration. ,. The in
come from only four companies from
the use- of government land .has .been
enormous -about three million dollars
last year, from- which the - Territory
received less than tea thousand dollars
rental. Any other landlord tban the
government would have received, a mil
lion dollars rental. (, tA ., .- .1. 1
"If any of these testes are renewed
tliey should be f or :not, to. sxpred ten
yesrs snd for a consideration fairly
commensurate- vith the profits derived
by the tenants; and all made subject
to actuul'and bona fide bomeatead en
try upon a reasonable Valuation basis.
Make Oabu Impregnable,. ': . ,
"As to the Rational defense: : The
Inland of . Oahu should be made absol
ii'cly impregnable no. matter what the
cost. This Is the key to the entire
western const . of the, mainland. It
should bo mads impossihls for any
enemy to ever take the Islands. It is
the most valuable 1'ar.lfie defeuse . for
our whole country, and nothing should
be left undone, including the establish
ment of all necessary military roads,
to make it perfectly safo and absolute
ly secure. 1 ', '',
Urges Prohibition 1
"The adoption of prohibition in the
Islands would be one or the greatest
steps forward the people could possibly
tnke, We . have had , prohibition, in
Kansas, for .'tUrty-seveh . years sad
would never think of going back to the
saloon. It fass done more for Kansas
in a mora),' financial and educational
way than anylothcr oua thing.-. 'The
proof of the pudding is. in the. eating',
"If I were asked what one law in
Kansas we think the most of and
would light for tho. hardest to retain,'
wuuiu nave to say the prohibition
liquor law. What is best for the peo
ple of a Htnte is best tor the people of
a Territory, Not a singlo argument in
theory agniiist nroliib
- matel-ittHzed in aetiia) ' pyaetiso. .It
produces,, better business, ,, increased
. wealth, less . drunkards and lawnesa
noss, better fed, clothed and boused
people and a happy and eoutoutcd citi
senshlp. .-: t
"Insinuations made by. certain peo-.nsi-.fl
in Honolulu regarding my supposed
fVl pro-Oernian teudenoies are without the
least foundation," said Carl du Roi
, manager of B, P. Ehlers k p0. yester-'-v
day.-. "I hsve pot, yet .had time, to
formulote s, j-eply tq the, letter publish
ed in. The Advertiser this morn
' ng under the signature of Mr, Balcb,"
he added, "but I will draw up a state
, ( ment this week refutin,T all charges
' that huve beeu made against ie."
c 1 . 1 .- 1, ..v.,.1 .
You should not 'ant .'food at any kind
when biljous, take a full loee of Chaui
berluln's Tablets and drink, nlsntv r
.l . W-L . :n , ....
Kir. inai win cieanse tne stomach.
' - ' ; -', r y -:-?.
. ' . . -v
Lament Is Voiced ;That . Place
Patronized,' By.' Economical
buyers . Is , No M ore Available
and They Must Pay" More ; I
: ! '' '!'. t- ' '' - ' ; 1 ' ' r .
Frotesta are being voired by houso-
WiVCS all Over the eltv siraiii'st the
Lrloiin of the retail department of the
territorial marketing lllvlsiou oil Sat
urday, Many, of 'them have depended
on! tho division for much ot thoir' Up
pM of Island,' produce and ments,' ami
have; found that the division ' prices
Were always a littlo below those, asked
elsewhere, k , ; .,'.'' ' . ;
'.'Meat baa usually been about five
rents a pound rheaper there,"' said one
housea-lfe yesterdny, Mand at the pres
ent hik-h rout at living the ten or ftf
toen or twenty ive cents aavewwa of
reiy beneHti v It! would buy one of the
itin,iier vetretabba to go with tie- meat
or ithe niatcrlala, el good . vegetable
salad, for luur boon, and. the saving was
worth going; to-, the market for, levon
if t:waa inconvenient. - Now that we
will bave to pay tie higher prices ot
the, retail deaier without any .redress
it will mean still .more- cutting down on
thi tab. in many homes, even of the
middle lau. .V. .. ., ,-. v :t-
Another; woman, made the- etatement
that the sarvbe at the muikoting livi
sion bait always, bxu satisfactory io
he experience, which covered the past
twelve 1 months.)' 8he-. had ' found, the
vegetables, fruits, and meats of good
quality and low pries, ami -would, have
been . glad to continue trailing there as
long as she could. '
'I cannot, see why they cannot go
on selling- at retail. said yet anotbet
woman bo .is a , resident of Manoa,
and whose machine makes trips to tb
territorial; mark ot three times .week lj
lot, produce surd, meat VTHcy say the
leck .eqfiipmenV but they hove tjll the
same equipment which they, have seed
siiye the. market. -di vision -was started.
ana -it scorns to sse that) they could get
nlong with St a. little while longer and
perhaps get more a few months fronVf , given as fully as pos
notr -. j'' 1 ,' Risible from facts, now - known, be sub-
"dust at thi; time, wnen it' appear, m ... t.
ss ,if ,tbo main object of every grocer
npd butcher, was to put prices as high
as possible,, it seems a shame to close
tks only market -n'here the public was
absolutely certain, they were vetting a
if r ,nea fn goods -and prices,.".
'1 feel very-badly over the elosiap
of, the retail division, " said Mrs. Mon
tague.. Cooke, member of .the women 'r
rpmiaiMe of the food commission... "I
have never had hotter meat than that
which I have obtained at the. territorial
market, and .shall, be veryisorrv not
t I be -able to get it there any norr:
T)(eir poultry .division too has alwars
been well kept up and absolutely reli
able..'. It seems to me. a. great loss to
the public te have the department dis
rf. 4i ' -
I km coming back just as soon as
I bm- a'blq and I, am going to stay for
twV or three, months," says William
Hess, superintendent of the botanical
gat-den at tWashington, who is one ,01
tbe distinguished memoers of the visit
ing congieesionnl party. "Hawaii, from
.he standpoint of a botanist and a lovei
Jf. untuie, rs an earthly. larndise. 1
Wnt to stay here oiig enough to . see
it ad. I b.ve ouiy uud a tate ' so
far." - . ., '
Mr. Hoas, has gathered afew biishel
of seods io bis tour of the Islands ami
bus been' promised a ton or so of seed
iings aud slips of local plants, Hhicli
he. will sot out In bis gardens at the
iiafioifalvcapitM,Jle 4s espacially t en
thnHiastie regarding Moanalua gardons
through which ho was shown ijy Donald
Uaclnlvre, the. landscape export and
botanist injtharge, Ke finds, however
scares, jof things ItotanicaJ, t admire 01.
'-'':( r '!:- V- ry.
W r t Uess is one of ;the .recognized
hulhorities of tho nation iu his line
H huf been in charge of tbe famon
Washington gardens for a number of
years and has introduced .many,' new
speciny-ns of plants and flowera ai the
Uaited Htates, as nil as originafint;
some row hybrids. His Intorest in H i
wail is likely. tb prove urofitabla tn the
Tdrriisry, , V-T" .V: .Jj4..i...,f
1 a-'-
i 1 f-.v
word Ims ypt besp jrerclved f rom
Krauciscb. by. Vuitwd BtatcaMar
. J. Suiiddy of thci arrest of
Charles (i ran sow, caitain. of, tho
uiiurcHiu, , wnii-n weaan.aL'Vounil nn
Ireiuh Kricate shoals. October
...i.nraii i iccusci,, oi ,Havin2
Lbecn Jhe cause of the vessel's 'lestruc
tion. : ,. , .. , .
Marhhal Hmiddy said yesterdav that
Gnansow will be charged under section
301 of the Penal -tjode of "tjie"rnted
States; which specifies that he who wil
fully .destroys orlaets fire to a ship, is
liable: to bo imprisoned for a term not
exceeding ten years. " .
t lie. case against Ursusaw Is, very
shoals,, The affidavits are awoni to by
vsrioufl mouiberji of, (be
It if I not yet JfaowM' whether Gran-
: 7" " tucicu ui
blacky federal officials say, l AOIdavtts land 'for training Royal Flying Corp
in ,tb bauds of federal, suthorities dc-1 officers as wireless observers, is now at
clore tliat Cantain Orauxnu, .l..iii..,ui,. I i 'r..uu .11. i.. .. i 1... .u
ly alluwed the Cblirclull to run on the KHtUh unvnrniiiimf f..r m lul'.l..,..
" i i r". HAWAIIAN GAZKTT?" . FRIDAY,' NTV1yMBrR'.0. ' 19l?'SEtI-WltnKt.Yt'
FISH HATCHERYii i J Aiy ets opp osed to y
DtPrHCQ IninU1Rrfeasing Cane ' fb
Representative Bpwers Ex
presses Willingness -To - Draft ,
Bill To Be Off ered In Congress
'Member of the Congressional Tarty
tent is about to end its Visit here knd
tail for tbe mainland, . have seen
as a need of the Territory a fish batch
cry and the appointment of . a foderal
fish knd game commission in eohiiec
tion with the establishment of a hatch
ery hr.s been spoken of by various sen
ators knd congressmen as a prohtihle
outcome of action to be taken at WasBr
ington at the next session of congress.
Hcpresentative Oeorge M. Bowers of
West Virginia, member of the marine
and fisheries committee of the bouse,
and former I'niteil Mlates commissioner
of fisheries in the administration of
McKinley, Koorevelt and Taft, will
probably draft the bill that Is to be of
fered in eongrc-a. Representative Bow
era expressed his willingness U do this
yesterday in discussing the project.
.. What, will be needed,", be said,
"will' bm an npproprintfon of .V.000
for the purpose. The government should
be urged to semi a delegation of acien
tint, from the bureau of fisheries her
to make an exhaustive study of condi
tions and prepare a report upon Which
action by congress may be based." He
expressed his complete sympathy with
the project ami stated he would wel
come an opportunity to take the whole
matter tip in detail with Delegate
Kuhie in, Washington. 1
Referring to former inquiries along
this line- made here, he said while he
was commissioner of fisheries he had
sent Dr. Duvid Starr Jordan and Dr.
Barton W. Kvermann, who was then an
official of the fisheries bureau, to Ho
nolulu. The investigation made then
was the only one the government has
made, he stated, and the report of it in
three Volumes has been held to be a
work of the greatest value.
In eonnection with the projeot Pfon
at or .Miles Poindexter expressed keen
Interest ami he asked that a statement
of conditions in Connection with Ha-
The project was Dresented to the
legislators by William M. Templeton of
the internal revenue office, who in com
mon with a number of Honolulu sports
men and others interested in native
fisheries and wild life, have been plan
ning action to preserve game and prop
sgute fish of the Island waters.
Received of
Hkolulu B6ys
Fighting the Huns
Letters have recently come to. hand
from some of tbe men who left Hono
!ulu about three years ago, and who
have since been in the British army
jr navy fighting tbe Boshes.. , .
'. Robert Miarp, formerly chief engi
neer of the 8. 8. Kestrel, Sailed, from
Honolulu for the front, early in. 1913.
"Bob,": as bis Honolulu friends cad
him, was until quite recently,', a' mem
ber of a caterpillar section of hcavj
artillery.', , He is now transferred, to
one of the :', big . British army repair
ilmpa situated close behind the firing
line, where all kinds of big guns, auto
rucks, tanks" and other . sorts pf
notor vehicles are repaired and made
ready, once more for service.'' He -says
t hut be has, gained in health elneu coin
ing over to Praniio, but has still visions
f tho cocoa nut palms and bluo seua
jf the Pacific.
V. Wooiiburn Heron, who loft Hono
lulu about the same time ns fcbarp, eh
lifted iu 01111 of tho iaiudou tt)L-uttwb
battalions ulong" with A. ifuuter, F.
Hrolau and K. Uhackleton. . Their bat
talion Was in active ser,vicc ln;rsce
frfr eighteen months,,, but ; was after
wards sbifteiUito tbe Baloufka .front.
Heron wu a nieiubfr of tho. trunsK)ri
U'part:usnt of bis jragiineut,iaii'd a.,few
nontbs 'ago was laid np in .boapital,
having Jieeu kicked by , a nijile. On
recovering, he iiaifght uialnria fever.
Ilia eyesight has,Jiow liecoiue iinjiaired,
miii , after being examined by a niedi
cat' board, has been sent dow u to the
Salonika base whore bo is attached to
a battalion of . the Durham liif ht In
fsutrv. lleroir mentions that Doctoi
tjtubbs, formvrly a medjrai practitioner
vu, those .islands, s the M.-.O. ,of the
l.audon Hi-nttish battalion iu which b"
wn . wenher.'i'M ':!tu..i..",
r.liwues, C,. Mutch, who ytt, formerly
employed on a . Hawaii plantation, i's
still attached to the headquarters start
of tue-lifth (City of Aberdeen) Hri
gudo of the Royal Field Artillery. He
says that his time has lice it fully taken
up helping to sinasl( 1up the,, concrete
plU-boxus of the Huius . Thivnolse from
hundreds of .lug. guns blaxiag siwsy at
the same time is stated to bo some
tiling iuteflsie, .and uough to drive one
crazyr' He is keeping rn good health.
. Lieut, hjlmund' Clarke of the Can
adiun Infantry is, still io, a, aauatoriuin
in England where, he. whs. scntv having
I'jontrai ted tuberculpsjs-;' in the- dump
trenches in Flanders. 'In a'rocviit let
ter he says thatTlie is feeling somewhat
better and was expecting to-be remov
ed to another Institution situated in a
higher ami drier-part of Kuglund.
MaJ. H. A. Oxenhain, M, (!., who,
auout a year ago was placed in com
mau'l of the principal school iu Kng
j with the aeroplane schools in th? jlnl-
jted States, lie is now pouring t he j
couutry, spending a week or so at each
nciiooi as occasion neniauiis. 110 Hones
Lands Tft -Plantations
iHcnator Henry Myera of Mon
tana) has expressed himself absolute
ly and nnqualihodly against the re
leasing, of, government; acres which '
have been devoted to sugar cane
raising- to plantations, and is just
as strongly - of the , opinion these
isnas snouia ne thrown Open for
general entry by homesteaders.
'He believes that 'neither the peo
ple of toe Islands nor congress will
wtand for nny repeal of the present
laws thst will prevent-the throwing
ope a of the lands as now. He says
his opinion Is bssed on his own con
vection and what he has seen arid
heard ilurinir bis (ravels around the
W Islands, and says, thst these lands
shouid only bo thrown -open to the
people. '.He' claims 1 it is un-Amer-ictn
to follow a system of leasing
bhsk these lands to the corporations'
and says he does not believe in
government landlordism.
(tV-J ,1 ijl
. "the plan for s " Hague Conference
in the Pacific" to be held at Hono
lulu, which was originally proposed by
the Inte H..P. Wood, wheu secretary
Of ithe Hawaii.' Promotion Committee,
and urged again .by bis sui regeor, A.
W iTayldr, . and finally giveu its best
impetus by Oswald Garrison ,Villard,
president of tbej ,New, York Kvening
I'ost Company, -of ' New Yo-k City, re
ceived Its most ' recent, approval by
Viscount Ishil, special commissioner .of
Japan during bis recent visit to the
raited States. - ' . ,
Iu-a letter just received from, Mr.
ViBard by A. -P.- Taylor, who had some
correspondence with Mr. Villard on
the Hague subjoet, as well as upon, the
organization of ' the Pacific American
I'nion, which was planned and devel
oped by Mr. Taylor, the Eveuiog'Fost
president said that "those of us who
believe in this plan of a Hague confer
ence of tbe Pacific bave not lost sight
of it." ' - ; . I,-;-
With reference to Viscount Ishii, who
cave utterances' to his famous Monroe
Doctrine for Japan at a dinner given
by Mr. Villard in New York, the lat
ter, writes: . ,
"On the occasion of a dinner given
by me to Viscount Istiii and the mem
bers of the speeiar Japanese-American
commission. ' I broached' tbe subject
and was surprised to find Ishii nodding
bis head in complete' agreement.
'.'Of course, the' way to cany the
thing out is through congress, and you
h-ve. gone at it i the right ay in
frying to interest congressmen, and tbe
iciiato. I have bi-t wishes for . the
project." .'
The Pacific American Union prbject
has been laid before a large number
of congressmen and received the ap
proval of the mnjorify, written to, , J
also had the approval of George Angk
iubaugb, writer of tho "Foreign
Trade" department of Leslie's Week,
ly in 1 special story pu the subject,
and of a number of lending men '
Washington not couuected withj the
government. ' ;'':1'.
. Angus Krly, secretary to Delegate
Kaliininnaole, bus .been, interested in
the project for some time, and if he
woits over here for a week after the
(JonKroKsional I'iirty leaves, for ' the
mainland, will delve into the subject
deeply and later on -await a favorable
opportunity to present it to congress.
ti- wrote from Washington to llono
lulu sevoral times for information 011
ibe subict, and mi hia. return to; Wash
ington will ascertain under what, par
ticiilar deportment of the government
it might bo established, and will also
work out some of the details as to or
ganization nml uiiiiiiteneiire. . ..
TNio I'acilic American Union contem
idntes the foim.itiou iuto a union of
Hawaii, Ann i m mii Samoa,. Alaska, (Jjuain
md the Philippines into an orgaslta
tion similar t t but of tbe Pan-American
.UnioH, coniioKed-of Central 'and
South Amoiiiun Hepublics,. which has
its beadquii.teiN ut Washington,, 'The
t'acilte. union is proposed for the pur
lose of exploiting on a large', at-nle.
ind in a Hcientitir wny, the great trade
ind travel lesomces of (ho Pacific ami
its', impoi tniKM- iu maritime develop
meait, and 11 No draw more attention to
he Pacific tli mi is possible in the 'or
dinary department publications. ( .
. When oMiriully brought to the at
tention of the congress U is planned
-u iibvc jciegiii iaiuuitnaoio present
Ihl subject on behalf of Hawaii.
' - v; ;. ,1
: After n trip to I'tuh to isvi'Stigatf
for loi nl liiii of boud .and. stOckbold.
erf of the property and affairs f the
Montana Biiighuiu Milling Company
and while there having determined to
icrept the ninnaKemeat .0 -the com
pany under u reprgauizatluu . w fa It h
was efTivtcd while he, was tberl, C. 6.
Balientyiie, niniia(;er of tbe Honolulu
Rapid 'Iraiisit Company, has returned
to settle up his affairs and sever his
connection with the Rapid Transit and
make tho necnasury preparations for
an iudotliiite stuy 011 the mainland. ',
Mr.-Hulleutyne was selected by1 the
local hui to represent them 'in an in
vestigution which they desired wade
before investing further in the' Mon
tana Bingham Company because f the
or,li,.lnl t.illHlti.nci utiieh lu rwa.l ,,
hiin. While iu Utah he not ouly mado
tbe investigation desired but ably rep-
resented the Honolulu inUircsts iu the
reorganization or tnu comnauv. It was
" illl,,, (S)
Short and Concise Account of
Life of LiliuokalanU Last
Island Monarch
. Of interest to tenrhcrs and pupils of
all Island schools will be the following
Drier anconnt or the life of the late
(jueen ldliuokalnni. It can easily be
made part of the course of study to
fftmiliarfre Hswailnn children with the
story of Hawaii 'a last Quesm -
I.lliuokalsni wns born Heptember 2,
1818, near the present site of the
Qdeen's Hospital, Honolulu. Her naire
was f.yiria -Ksmskaeha. Her- fathe'
was Kapnakeiv and Iter mother was Keo
hokalolf. ' Her sneet'iy traces back to
the foundation of the knmehameha dy
nasty sad she claimed relationship to
the royal family of the five sovereigns
of tli at name.
Lilitiokslani wns ivon away in in
fancy by her parents to another chief
tain by whom she was adopted accord
ing to the Hawaiian custom of exehaiig
ing children, observed to foster and
cement the tiea between the different
elans and chiefs. -At
School When four Years
. Wpon j four years old. Lillnokatnnl
was sent to the Rovnl School, founded
snd oaducted by Mr. and Mrs.. Amo
C, Cooke, the pupils all being- children
of the royal family and the hih chiefs.
It waa a boarding school, and here l.ili
nokalani learned English well and was
educated in tho teaching of the Chris
tisn religion. ,
Among the? royal children who were
at the school during I.iliuokslnni's time
were three children of Kinau, daugh
ter of Kamehamehn I Ixt, who war
later Kamehameha V. I.iholiho, who was
Inter Kamehameha IV. and their sister.
Princess Victoria, There were also
Principal William l.uualilo, who follow
ed Kamehameha. V ns king; Liliuoka
bird.' brother-Kalaksua, who became
tho seventh king of Hawaii r I.iliuoka
lani'a foster-sister, Rernicn Psuahi, and
F.mma Booke, who became the queen of
Kamehameha IV.
Church attendance and Christian. wor
ship were deeply instilled into the
minds of , the children at the Roya1
school., They attorile 1 church every
Sunday, accompanied by their teachers
Mr, and Jim Cooke, and occupied seatr
neT the pew of the Kinjj.
Of Uliiiokalaol's al ility ns a child a'
school and her tastes, the best descripl
tion perhaps can be taken .from he
personal memoirs., Nhe writes:
"In my school, days my facility i
rending music at sight was always rec
ognixedby my instructors.
"After lesving school my musics'
education was continued from time t
time as oportunity offered, but I scarce
ly .remember the days when it. would
not have been posniblo for me to write
either the words or tbe music for any
occasion on which poetry 'or song wr
needed. To compose was as natural te
me as to breathe; and this gift of as
t,ure, never having been suffered to fall
intjo disuse, renin ined a source of great
eifc consolation to this day.''
When Sae Met Her Husband
It was In her childhood thst Liliuo
Valaui met her. future husband, Johr
O. pominis, son of an American see'
captain. A day school for children wni
3ablisbed bv a Mr. and Mrs. John:
ston next to tbe Royal Hchool. A faigl
idobe fence separated the yards of thr
no schools." The boys of the Johnstor
School would climb the fence snd pee
over st tbe roysl children. Among their
was Doroinis and although I.iliuoka
Inni had other suitors during her girl
hood,, tbe American of her school da)
'omnnce became her husband when shi
was . twenty-four yesrs,. old. At one
time Prince William, later Kfng I. una
lilo, sought Liliuoknlani's hsud in mat
riago and at another time her alliance
with Kamehameha IV, was suggested
pominis' father, Captain Dominis
had been interested In trade in Chinf
mil California snd in one of his vOy
igc nroiimt ('Hpn Horu across tho pa
i-ilic landed in Honolulu. His nnees
orn"e,re from Italy. His wife wa
nn Amoricun, born in Byr.ton, descend
ant of early English, settlers. .
iridesmald At Royal Marriage '.
Cn June l'J, IS5ll, King Knmehamehr
IV married Km ma Rookn and the roya
redding, in which l.iliuokaluni purticl.
pnted as a . bridesmaid, in Kawaiabat
'!nir.ih, waa made the occasion ot grea
festivity . in Honolulu with uumerou
picnics, bulls and luuus, ,.
In November of that year, I.iliuoka.
Inni traveled with her mother, Kotlia
nho was ia ailing health, to the. Isl
md of Hawaii and later to l.uhainr,
ft uas during this time, that Liliuok'
lani became engaged to prince Wil
liam l.uuulilo, but shs later broke) Jb
troth and in IHiiU was engage) to Doai:
nia. whom she married Heptembor 10
'WIA Koiiia died July , 8, 1S57, ani"
until her msirlnge, 1 Ijliuoknbinl con
tinned y live sith . too .Bishops
Whctt l.iliuokslani became Mrs. John
). llominis, she andjier husband moved
'O! Washington place, in HorctanU
street, which Cnptaiu' .Dominis bat
bail! as a private residence. ,
Throe r.pocbs la Queen's Xdfs ''
I.iliuokalani 'a life from her mar
riagc to her death may be divided into
three important phares: th twenty
nine years from 1MII2 to 1S1M, tbe yea)
Of her accession to the throne coves
ed by tbe reigns of Kings Kamehameha
V, l.uualilo and .Kalakaun, during
which l.iliuokaluni bee 11 me more and
more a conspicuous figure in public
life and a factor iu the affairs of the
gro-A'iiiK constitutional monarch vi the
two storm v years of her sovereignty,
Jim to 1 mm; ami the twenty-three
years of her retirement when she at
trailed attention by her repeated trips
t Washington and later lived quietly
in fi-nii reui rasmon at nr homo.
Wushintiton Place, iu Honolulu. .. .
'uraiiu'liadliar Das, Hindu, employed
as a chemist on the Puia Plaqtation,
: 1 I - it 1..,..
main, himvvu in xioiiuiuiu yestcruay ei
rutito to ISan Francisco,, where he will
appear as a witness in tbe casus. li;'tg"i
broiiKlit nguinst Oeiirg K'ldiek, August
Huhroeder and other persons for alleged
ckii licet ton with all attempt to foment
u rebellion in India. Das was ncciim
puiiied by his wife, who is also wanted
u witness iu tbe same oases. , ..
Former Residents
By . ;
Death of the Queen
Letter , of Condolence Received
From . Man Who Was Once
Barber To King Kalakaua;
Hayvaifans AbroacLMou'rhs For
The news of the death of the late
(juren Liliuokalani as it 1 racked form
r Islanders now residing on the main
Innd through the newspnpers, ha:
brought many letters back to Uonoluta)
from persons who are now almost un
known here.' . Many of Hawaii's vast
army of friends all over the i'niteo
states, including writers who visitco.
htO and V wrote up" the Islands, gavt
the picas iersiinal aero mts conte-ning
the iuecn and Hawaii in general.
One letter, received at The Adver
User office aud addressed to a formei
editor' long since dead, was writtei
by Harry Hyng who siys ho lived her.
from 1HH.1 to 1HHV. . He is now in Ho
quiam, Washington. He adds thut h
was. at one time barber to King Kala
taurt. -. 1
'.'Thia " morning's paper published
the story of, the deatb of Queen Li lis
okalaal . and .it brought back , to me
forvd recollections of happy years 1
spent in Honolulu. You are the onlv
old timer I can write to that rememben
me as barber to His I .ate Majesty.
Kalaknua. r Hawaii is like a dream, o.
tho past but pever forgotten.
, "A number of Hawaiinns live at my
house, iu .Hoquiam. . I have them, work
ing in the saw mills and also in the
salmon., canneries, and they are good,
klnd.-hfart.ed, industrio is men, la theii
leisure hours they play their guitart
and. uka-lilys that charm the whole
aeigbborhood. TIk'sc kind hearted Ha
waiiaaa ask' me to write you . to sa
thnt tbey are. grieving over the loss ot
their, beloved .Queen Uliiiokaiani ini
their hearts go ont'.in sympathy' to
thei native Hawaiian people, so fat
sway! from, the home of their birth
and I also' express my condolences .to
the Hawaiian people.,' , '., .
Accompanying his letter is the fn
'owing.. letter addressed to The. 'Adver
Msec, signed by sll the Hswaiians of
HoouianUb. ... ;
' .Will you permit us space in your
mtiet vsluflble paper to express our deop
sympathy with our beloved Ha wwiiam
fo the lose to us of , our beloved Queer
Lilinokalanl. Yours very truly, '.
Wm. Kakaroa, John Ponluhi, ' Jf mep
tfetelos, Ahinn Alona, Palmer Psrke
Walpa, A. Kanlukou. Joseph P. Hull
Solomon B. I.ninsholo, ,Oeor" Paul
Henry Freeman. . Oeorpe . Williams
Ernest Honter, Chest ,I usk, Henry Hot
man and HarrV Bvng, King Kalaknua '1
Barber in ISS7. ".,(; ; ' ; '
'The building of the masonry dam at
Dliuda in the Kula district nf Maul is
tearing completion, atates Aeting
Chairmsn W. R. Hobby of the harbor
ward, following a visit of inspection
'ie , recently made to Maui. - . ,
.' The dam waa boilt to supplement, an
ixiating pipe line to form a reservoir
bat is to have h, capacity of six and a
'ialf million gallons to conserve water
.'or residents of the district. The next
ttep toward tbe completion of the
eservoir will be the lining with ce
ncnt of the reservoir which will then
ie ready for use. Contracts for thb
vork may be asked for shortly... An aj
iropriation of $30,0()( in the loan fund
van voted for the project and, it is
itatcd, a considerable sum in addition
vill be required before the work is
vholly finished. . .'.
Another work of importance inspect
d by the harbor board officer was the
nu t, formerly the' Lahainft! swamp,
vhich has been drained. This work,
ie htntes will be completed next month.
The area drained contains seven and
1 half acres and the fill that was made
ihciI up 50.000 cubic yards of dirt
vhii h was hauled n distanco of seven
ind a half miles, The cost' of tbe work
viis approximately .18,N()0. The re
-laimed hind is to be used by the ieo
ilc of the district Ss s drill ground and
(creation park. ' ' ' ' . -
Doe Sleep Fail
to Refresh You?
Kidney troubles are very common In
our country, partly because of tbe
American hubit of making a continued
ru.-h of either work, or pleasure. It
gins the system, especially the kid
neys, 11 n time to recover. When the
kidneys are wenk you are likely to feel
all tired out and nervous, snd to suffer
baekiiche. bendacho, diszy spells, shsrp.
darting pains and urinary irrepu
larities. The kidneys need help. l's
Dunn's Hackncho Kiduey P.lls. Thou
sun. is recommend them for just such
troubles. ,
"When Your Buck is Lame Re mem
ber,tlie une." (Don 't simply ask f 01
a k'idnev remedy Ask "distinctly fur
Doun's Hnck ii-he Kidney Pills an) take
Bo other 1. Duan 's Backache Kidney
Pills are sold by rll druggists and store
Keepers, or will be mailed on receipt of
Mice' bv the llollistcr Drug Co., or
Benson Smith k Co., agents for the
Uawaiiuu Uluuds. (AdvurtUowout)
11 .m.-.ift
n puz'euel
James Connev. Seamart On Ysa-
ben, One of First aken fris
oner: By Famous Vessel
) - ; , . , - t , ,: , ;
.fames Connev, a senmas on the little
ichtooner Ysaliell notv lying In port,
ass held prisoner for "fort jrv days on .
tho Oermss r comml-rcC 'i raiier Prills '
Kltid Trednrbik m host t hat ( Vessel was
terrorizing shipping in the : Atlantis
bdrtly after the outbreak of the Kuro-
;ieSa war, and Was not released until
she put into Newport News early in
March, 1015, where she interned.
, 6onncy was a member of the crew
of , the . bark Isabella Brown, bound .
front Chile to Falmonth w ith a cargo of
oltrr. His vessel wss picked np by the, ,
rsider on the night of January 27, V
ID 1 7, In 27 degrees latitude Koutb.
Alt of the provisions and the nineteen
members ot the crew were immediately
placed aboard the Prina F.itel, and too
thin was suuk the following morning,
4 fuse being placed in her fore bold.
William P. Trye Bunk -,
Two days later, the American ship,
William P. Frye, bound from Seattle ,
te neenstowa with a cargo of wheat, '
waa overtaken and fifty German sea
men and one officer were placed aboard. '
They were ordered to discharge her
atgo into the sea and the raider went
on. in -her course of destruction. A
FrSnchman was sunk during the night
ini the next morning tbe raider re
turned' to the Frye, removed the nnn
and provisions, sending the Ship to tbo
oottom st nins o'clock, : v;.
VWbea the Eitel interned at New
pott News in March, 115, there were
five hundred prisoners aboard nassen- -..
(era and members of the crews of the'
destroyed vessels," said Mr. Connvy
festerday afternoon. "During the for
tyour days onr crew was aboard, and .
we. were among the first taken,, tbo :
Rita! aank eight ships, three steam and
dvs aaib . . . , j- ' - ., ,
1 Each night the subjects of all
enemy . nations were battened down In '
jhS forward hold and .the neutrals
were allowed te remain on deck. Dur
ing the day we were allowed te exer
cise ea deck, Underv guard, and then
would return to tbe dungeon. Most of
;he captives, were young- fellows and
:heir enthusiasm ran high at times,
.hie .morning, J remember distinctly,
vl were singing tbe various English
and AJIied war aongs down in the hold,
when the captain yelled down and in--luired
into the cause of the hilarity..
Hej said he had never seen an English-'
nan that was any good, so naturally -1
great many things would have to bo '
overlooked." . ,- i , , , ... -,)
VOne young fellow , wat quick to
respond to this insult knd shouted back.
:het whenever the day came that the
kaiser was considered one-tenth as "
;ood aa the lowest Englishman, no onu
iboarj the Lit el would ever be alivo
-.0 hear of it. This infuriated the skip.
,iej and he 'ordered the members of tho
sptured crews to remain below forty
jiglit honrs, merely ss a disciplinary
neasure for having insulted the bead '
f ithe .Oormsa army and unvy, .; '. '
LitUa Complaint to Make '
We hd little complaint to make of '
lift aboard, for we shared, in every-
thing they ahd. In fact, it might be
said we were treated aa decVntlv ss
possible under tho circumstances.
When the ship became crowded with
women - and' children, things were not
luite so' plossunt,. unpleasant as they ' .
erei There wss a scarcity of water
ind the filth and dirt accumulated all
ver tbe ship at nn alarming rate. '
'.'The Kite! was high out of the water .
md but little fuel remained. We ex
acted her to ca'peixe almost any min
.te, but she held to her-course. ' T
inrdly believe that the rsider could
ate gone another mile when she put
uto Newport News, for she had wait
il until her Inst ton of coal bud been
urned before imtting-in.
aetnrning to England ..
',' When we were given our freedom "
here," Cunucy concluded, "e thought
bat probably re were fortunate in
.laving met with such -an experience,''
:kiuking tbe war would last but a few
voeks lunger at the must. And, of course
nost ef us were dlsnpHiinted, for here
t is nearly three years later and the
laughter is going 011 with even great- '
r,fury. But I have been disappoint
dimany times since then, and w hen I
left Muva seventy-nine daya'ago, I felt
hst tbern was a possibility that the
sr would be over . by the time wo.
cached America, but I see it looks as
;loomy as ever. I'm slowly making
y wsy to England, aud although I
uu not ns young as 1 wish I were, I
nqy yet be able to show tbo Germans
hst they are not the only ones who
know anything about the -watcra of
he Atlantic.". ;., .
' j ''- i . ' 1 .."i 1 I.'.,.,
The appoaraui-r in towu of a imitibvr
of uew ofliccrs weariugi luuus put
teriied after thoso worn by itritinb
-irniy officers, bus caused a ueueiol di.
'ire among the regulur army officer
here to U th.is type of blousu in pref
erence te the present one. ,
"That sort of a blouse'.';, raid, an
nflicur at army haodquarters yester
day, "is iiiaile for comfort, and iu a
warm place like this, would be a dm
cii'eit eli;iuga for the bettor. It gives .
the nrn-k complete ronlfprt.. Our light
Htling collsred hloiiMe withiiink cloth
underneath keeps our' nrrks moit all '
tbe time and 1 don't believe this is
ciMiduciis to good health, in tho long
run. . ;
"That lapel coat with the rojl-ilown-sliirt
collar gives tbe ueik im.enary
freedom and general comfort, p.ua'.'et,
it bus u ustty look."

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