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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 09, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-04-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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ft ,
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f h'l7-t!,i'-1i vi?-;r.' IvCiT -J. HAwAttAw' gazette Tuesday, april
1918. -SEMT-VnrpKTV'.
"f T
IX.' 4 C - ,
2 . i n
' I Oj II II II -J II l I II ! I M I I I , m Ill I i, , , I I j I III
..': ') irir. - . t i ), ii. l i hi - - 1 ' ' ' I. "' i i . r l l i I I J - . . . .
A-; r:- Vvr ... . ... fr-,, j-wi-,- I I Event It 'Marked Bv Sham Ad- J SP '.V'V
. (rrom Monday Alver,ir.) , .
Cmtliig bmrk ovfr ft full half century
r.fcndi, Benjamin tanhha Dltliaghaai
ontHe orcanioa ef an aniilvartaty tU-
fcfiitlo that wa belag glvaii la bit
honor 4 imv. .,.r .go,
tbaaka to thoM about bla and oicd
bin almple erred.
"1 have bee b)et, " be Mid at that
Utun, 1'with many ploatoot experiaoeea
in ay etforla to.eooierata with other
wen of ambition aai taergy la their
efforts to develop the generous natural
rnsoartes of this progressive country.
For all the woxds of cheerful uplift
which, I haver received from time o
tlnsej I ulsbo exprsss'fciy heartfelt
tbaaka aad ainceto appreciation. i .' -I .
'V are left to realiaa,,. there Is
nothing definite Irf llfe'pon which we
ran establish our hearts, except the'
realising ac-nse that the gTeat Father !
of the Universe holds ns all in his
keeping. 'and we mnst look to Him for
final deli verane. "
While Benjainin Frnnklin Dilling
bands' riifore waa snch that ha would
have been a dominant Ague in any
'sphere of action Iqto which fate might
have east him;' it is held that he was
peculiarly Utted for the task that
awaited his hands in Hawaii. Id large
measure ehanee entered into his roqiing
to Honolulu and it wan net until be hid
mail two visits to the Islands aa a mem
ber of the crew of a sailing vessel that
he turned away from the aea to atake
his home here. As happens often with
great and simple natures, adventure,
romance and action fill the story of his
His Early Ufa ' .
He was bora in the historic little
city of West Brewster, Maxsachosetts,
on September 4, 1844, the son-of Ben
jamin ('lark Dillingham and Lydia
Bears (Howes) Dillingham. He went to
whool ia Went Brewster and the fam
ily a few years later removed to South
boro. His father had followed the sea
add at the tune the family lived at
Soutbboro waa master ' of the ship
Chartr CnrroR iof '' Boston. - The , bo?
m then about, twelve .years old. -r - ,-,
. It ia related. hal Captain DQIingham
left his ship to become t farmer so
that bis. children, anil particularly the
boy Benjamin, would kot be attracted
to the sea. He felt that the boy had
better-carve out a career on shore, b
he made the change too late, foe' even
thou when the jtitrbeu wool pile and
the Qther rhorns about the home were
the, youth's chief concern, he had l
ready begun to drosin of the sea aud
of the far places of the earth visited
by ships. The soa sent its call and the
lioy answered.
Young Dilltujrham did- not ritir away
from home. The father was wisV
enough to kiioW that the call wns not
to b denied and it' was wth his par
ent' assent thnt, at the age of four
teen, the youth sailed away on his first
voyage. He was signed up as a ship'
buy, ns member of the crew of the
dipper ship Boutberu Cross of Boston,
bound on a voyage around the world.
The boy's "Wkt-s wore 1 a month.
The vesiiql sailed in the month of June
Made Able Seaman
Young Dillingham performed his du
ties abonrd ship in such fashion that
upon its arrival at Ban Francisco ht
was paid off U the rate if eight dollrS
a mouth aud was then made an able
seainsu at a wage of twenty dollars h
month. Tho vessel went on its way t
China and on around the 'world and
arrived ImCk at Boston ' after aa ab
sence of eleven -months' ami twenty
days. This was only tbe first of, a num
ber of long voyages of the youiig sail
or, for he was on the Bout-hern Cro
four years through most of tho period
in which tho Civil W,ur was raging In
the States. ; '
It was ah eveut of that war that
brought about the destrurtiptt of the.
Southern 'rosa and shifted' the course
of Dilllugham's life While aeaf th
oipiator in the1 Atlautiu On June 6,
1H0H, the Bouthora; Crosa was over
huuled aud attacked by, ttia cruiser ,
Florida of the Oenfederste government. 1
The re ef the ' Houthf rt lross wa
trausfered to tbe Confederat warship
and tho vessel in which plUiaghant had
. 'i VlBitfed! atf. lsij Jrt4 olj the world
was Jjuriieit'.- . , i ' t .1
Heveral ilsys after tbe capture young
Dillingham aud six others of the
Kouthern Cross crew, amaog them Uapt.
It, I. Howes aud; his wife, were trans
ferred at sea to the Flour dt .Para,
bound from Havre to Bouth American
ports. This vessel lauded them at Hi
errs, Brazil, and from Bierra they were
later takeu to Pernambucq. 'Jelling
ham worked his way from PeruBuibueo
to New York and then to Boston, where
bo reported . to the OifAera ' of ''tb
8vthern Cross, Baker i' MoWf).; Thet
' had f.ee building a'le '5 Wel.'h
Aureola, and when it was launclieir Dil
linghani shipped on lier as second of
HcJr. v The Aureola , sailed for Hal
l-rsuciMeo on its maiden vovsge and
arrived there in the fall of 184. '
Takea New Berth
Ju Had Frauciseo Dilliugham left the
Aureola and became first officer of the
.urk Whistler under Capt. John f'aty
The Imrk sailed for Hawaii. -
"After my tempestuous experiences
iu rounding Cape Horn and the Cape of
flood Hope, the trip to Hawaii seemed
to me like a pleasure excursiau," the
financier said years later, in feferrjug
to that period of his lifo.
"Among my earliest a.'ipiuiiitiinccH
iu Honolulu," he suld, " umy bt nuiu
miiMCHAM Awn t; bymrfm 15 uiitu wmiRwrNr, r ty
bkrtil Itety Mtfrlnli Jb, fritw'f.
t"V . r. l1iti W., rttker, D-
, Trffci oninvhl fcMjHmjfr!giw VV tlie
lBUBltop)' a oaH f . i IMbt
ht'o Iwpwti.i Jfouorf Wniajfhum
Tti Bi ar,t t0 JlowluJ waV
Rtrn(rthe tt al Mortd Mt a (trVt
oflfeet ( thti WhutJfA "' H.
tthird wihit that ooeortfd "tb' WWetjf
jthot prbabl.r mor thao atirthlaff !
led hioS to choft.'HoaoUiu aa hioiti,
. HorMbfi-lt Hding Mer ha beaii'.tha
baiaHnnrf hut alwayr moat ftttrartti
rwrfBtiorf ahrfl for aallof. ! tfilljnirt
bam at tbt time iraa toubtli( aa poor
a!riWr it apt tailor that OVar hrHttxU
M aSouat, aad lt not wholJr rpTi4
l(.l4iaonf aftmood, when rpA
tny with a- nurobnr of othor odlceri
(from Vessels In port he set. oflT;for,
harsebickr;trtp'up ih Nauaati .tlUUy,
be came, to trrief. His-horse thread him
inn nn sunerei m rompounn rrsetore or
the right Ibg below the knev.Nea th
teena of Ihs aeeidant stoxt the home
oi. fcv. fjoveJtmlth and the Injure I
nailot waa eajrrisd into it
West rt:tur BrUa .
! ' fie fore he waa removal to the United
mates Marine Hospital he net . and v
was" cared Tor" by the clergyman's
(tauunrwr,' Mies .mint lHiulse Hmith.
The vbtwojtw af this meeting waa their
'marriage four years later, on April Sfl.
,l8t. .-fi;:.. . - !i
I "Jt waa1 in the forty five days that he
.lay a" fatieat M the hospital that' tbe
reeling that had beea awakened bv his
former visit to Honolulu streugthened
into an aifeetioaaU regard for the lamk
ike Mauty ana turaor the island eOif
try banished1 all tbonghts of the1 sea
and ha. reaolved to make a place for
biraself ia the. Island 'community. In
Beptember, when he was able to IcaVv
tho hospital, be went to live at tbe
home of his friend, I. B. Peterson, and
t was about a month later that he
found work, la oWkship in the store of
U. Dfroosd Boa.
All of the tremendous comineninl
athievemtnta that enter Into the man 's
,59pw g,rojr..fw.wJlM 4ltlp fa. tb
Diinoad store. Four- years- after 1 he
went -to work -i 4 the store be b4amv
one. of Ha owner, kfqoiriag the prop
erty practically-without capital of his
pwa, i-Ditiinghaitt'S eterliag integritv
was speedily reeogiiieed-. ia Honolulu
lust a afterward it- became a factor
is the priMrreea,. of Hbe Territory and
as recognizeil la Daa. Francisco, Chi
I cago, - New York, Icrorto aad Tokto
I tT.i..Ti . : .n .... . iM .k. -'
peritv ha waa a.lwatsSebie to roimnand
money. Astute flneuc.iere la 'world csp-1
irais rinsed tueir Bunareqfl or taouaands
nu bis mere word- It waa beausa they
(inew the maa, ::'-, ;
When W, H. Dimond tetUrued t6 lie
noluju from the war of the Rebellion,
in which be had aerved as a staff of
fleer -with General Or ant, he aud hia
father, H. Dintcmd, decided to dispone
of their business.
Knew the Mm ;
Thetigh they krie DiJlln;hain had
no money, lu a sense they had taken
the megsure of the mail. They told
him if he could put' up' half of the
sum required, they would accept hit
notes lor tae DH'auee.-
C, Alfrod CasUf about this time re
turned from Han .franeieco to take the
positos of regjsrrar efptibtie eccounts
J ' i -. 1 7-l:i , . I .1
v, ,,,,,i.pV u
the; first opportunity tp meet hia and
ulucv .before him the nrooosal to. take
over the Dimoij.l slortf. . Thig result of
this Interview, was. that tk rough his
fatl).,,, N.VGastlei.AVrvd Castle ar
Mpged to make the- fifty reat' pay
tnent t-equiivd. "Dilllugtsm A Co..''
was formed and tbe note of that com
pany were givep for th balanoe of the
money due. f ,,,ll,, --y " ' '
Tiie ticw flrni'befi buaiiiess April .
iq.a .i. ! .. ....
isuit,.ine same, pinni. in wnira '
lljigham marrieJi h daughter of. Bev.,
I.'owrfH 'ttiriitb, whora'he bad met; after
the'hoVck - oWinfc -Tbel e pa,rf
Jiersh,to' papet.'brtyekn';,Tetlf ud
Dilllnnham were fbr ft.nriArl nf live
yeare ftnd it wa' luifr before tljla,prloil
snaisi rnac Airra iVle (tied, in if-i.
The firiuBontlBlied growing atead(lv
for' fUe neat eJeti tr, when In 1W1
James' O., 8pcbetlft.bi'br,dept;(le'1.
yXXM .fte.ft ljge;,tohdldef, a well
a Treasurer lujiaeqaept toe MBqor,
nbration Of the eotnby 4 jjb yaoliic
Hardware CpnrJ('iy..'' "i '' ,,!
With a large and profitable busiucsH
that wa maVlu-r itride Dillingham,
then firmly netablietrerl as a prominent
fiercbhnt with a rsmny growing abou',
im, wa at ft point where the average
aiali would hove, stopped.'1 But hi wns
k. V4. 41.. -.A!..-...
HI real ' eemmereial etree' had) not
evir been launrted." He bd, however,
been easting hi. eyssover lh-omraer
rial1 (kostdbilHloa that he alone saw.
fltognAm'ft'tolJjr -:
"uor't''of tbe'Wkiy g grest waste,
uncultivated are-, which, to him selled
Opportunity. Then came what might
have been fpcted, tk eoafiieta of
minds wneit the man of elear vision
nOllght' t'(hpw"'to hla'ehoiteralghtHil
fellows the things be saw so plainly.
Hkepticiam, doubtj ev ridicule met
Uiau at all turns in, thnae dyi. He had
propoeeit to but id ft railway, s with tbe
originality of (heir kind the aeoffer
dubbed thia projeef ' Dillingham 's fol
ly.M. It became like many of the
e great
tion of
thinps or iiv o-wt n -illustra
the follv or the shnrtsightefi.
All of the man's efifprt between the
veurs of IHS 5 to lSOO went Into (Im
nncw stupuudous task of mgiiuii'v.
building aud uipiippiag the railroud
1 1 x ' v rri
-Mi x 1 ' ' I
: ;
The organization of the Uahu Railway
and Land Comtaiiy was effected in
1HK8 and the first completed iiart of tho
lipowd tnreed over to the company
hytae' contractor in July 1, IHW). IJil
liagtjam ' became general manager of
the road. Nearly all the arable lands
of the island were waste nnd inacces
siblo until tbe foresight and enterprin'
of tbe pioneer builder bore frnit with
the sompletion of the first link of the
railway. The co.npaoy acquired an im
me use acreago of waste land capablt
of high agriouhural development,
well aa graving land, and land favor
ably situated for town and residence
With the work on the railroad launch
cd soon various dependent cnterjirisc
were started. iVarl City was platted
and offered to the public. Iu 1HIKI tli
i nil road, cached Kwa and after sevcnil
venrs bf geiicral financial depression it
was extended to Waiause in 1S9S nut
the year' of 1"8 saw its
to Kahaku seventy one miles from
The hotel at Haleiwa, one of tin
xhow places of the inland, was built
ss a detail of the railroad project.
Ouo after another the aren suai
plantation of the island were brought
into beinnf by the tireless industry of
the piiiu.cr. Ewa, Knhuku, Oahu, Wai
alus, Olim, jjnij McBryde were the pin
j i.. ..... T t I . ri- .
errs iniii, grew miner nin unuiin. i n.-
Honolulu plantation was another he
helped to bring info being.
it will be remembered that the I'a
rifle Hardware Company which bad be
come on of the big commercial con
ccrns of the islands was dituiosed of to
K. O. Hall Bon and T. II. Davies &
Co in 1HO0.
Ihlliughnui 's interest xprca.l to the
othef ishinds am) in 1910 he' organized
the Hilo Bailroa.l Company, which, ex
tended along the Hamitkuu Const, be
came the Hilo Consolidated . Kuilroail
Tbe Humokua axteiisi
initial failure, due to
uu proved aji
a variety ol
causes, and the line passed to the bond
holders aud became the Hawaii Consolidated-Railway.
Beside the enter
prises enumerated, score of lesser
project ftave been started liy the B.
F. Dillipgbam Company.
Incidental to hi work of railway
building and. the opening up of tho
great wglr Uffjtnstrjr, Dillingham saw
the neo.j of fuel for his ruilroad aud
for the plantations. He visited the
great coal fields , of Washington and
there arranged to have coal brought to
Honolulu by a fleet of ships. The de
velopment of the great oil tie 1.1 s iu Cnl
ifornia round htm readv to take a. I
vantage of the new Opportunity and h,e I
personalty visiter tne Hakertteiil oil
district and set in nibtiou kri arrange
ment under' which fuel oil' was brought
to the Islands. In the -flood of other
etTai'm that 'Surrounded him he found,
time to take a keen intereat in nub I
keen i
ur ijuvBiiuitB iu wuicn tun voice wns
often raised and for a time he took
sa active part in politics, having been
nominated as delegate to the Kenubli
can notional convention in l'.lilll.
Always CHrec
No oue probably will ever know the
extent or hi betiefatftloas. The dolli
ss A dollar was a meaningless em
symbol to him. He made and lost
I tunes with unchanging equiuinii
lie ssn a country grow and
! under -his evss aud more t
' proportion ef the stream of -J, Vth that
flowed through his hand" diverted
iot,o those rhnnpsls th.f.T( is pleased
to call charitable. HmiooIs, homes, in
Itltlltlulm or H:t4 kiuils tli
in psrt from llu rca.lc ui I ho
The Miilutiuii Arniv, the V. W. C. A
i ".' ,-:''l''-'r'r "S.-'flAl l
-1 s
the V. M. C. A., Oahu College, tbe Ha
waiian Board, and the Palama Beitle
ment were but a few of the institu
tions to which be gave hundreds of
thousands freely.""
"Tho world," lie once said, "is just,
what we make it." It was back in
1!KI2 ami he was talking of general!
- x .
conditions in Honolulu; "I have the ahippiag board steamer Sacramen-j ,i,.veloplag enterprise than" be did for I 1 The tta west unveiled by Mra. Bay
thought tho matter over," he went on, to on or before her maiden vovage- to I wringrtig' money from those h' had 1- ' ''' O-'BfeW, who is tbe mother ef
" and I suppose I am one of the peo I Honolulu from Seattle, i 'remembered J r2a,''.7tr'!il ?tJ?0' th? F1 !2"t??iT. ' !l!t J wl'lltii ''
de here. Everything 1 have in the . ... M ' ... (!hurh Invisible- which 'deals with the ! ,rtT eeevlee. Both of the- priit-
wnrld in the nature it property i iu! w iy autaormee Deau.e-or thiBpl -u ,p,r,t-.
aad h man cipal speaker are also charter mem- '
tliix country. - - I pressed pro OermaJiisin, they say. with a conscience," wns the way Bev. 'r v V" f.
" 8o far as tbf country Itself ih con I Lind, who is. of Bcandiuaviaa ilea A. W. Palmer referred to him, in a Katitei o4 Star ' - .
. .mod 1 have uevcr had anyBniiety (.nnt 1)llf , naturalized American, was I kort' eulogy following the reading of ft The names that have been placed
o.r the outcome. The 'natural re , ... ....., K ,v. M.. scripture pftssage ahowing that the sou o the flag -are as follows,
sourcea of llawsiaf together" with its i "m.ou . ,U Lvf r'L w1 . ' Uaao waa. ftleo tMnJesaed by the B.'1 MeHtochey, H. B. McKellar, B.
L'CdL'rin.nicHi uoi Tioia ffive assurance .
of support not only to its present poi
ii In t ion, but to a largely increased num
ber of inhabitant.
''There is another adage," he said.
" 'All thingM come to him who waits
I u.n.Lu. !.. u I .I...1 n
phanis m 'works'.'
"We ought to pull together with re
uxr.l to legiliil ion, to political matters, I
f ervthinc. Wc ought to give and I
tul.c. h'sitiiiniil bitterness is not going'
) to bencht us.
i I'Dtintrv would
If every man in the
become imbued with
the resolution to do his owu level bent,
by exertion nud example to preserve
(lie good linn i' und advance the prim
I ..Tin of the .iniiitry, I have no doubt
i- nun ii i i-is-
burst upon the Territory of Hawaii. "
hIihII ri le nut anv storm that mav
liCHidcH 111
i.1ow, Mrs. Kmmi
until PillM!
'u r cl-iblr.'i
Mm. Jnlin I'
L'l.iun, he is survived lo
. Mrs. Walter F. Frcar,
Kidman, Walter F. Dill
inghniii and II
"dil ft. Dillingham.
W. I. .
MKI.HOI'IiM:, Australia, April A
(Associated Press) It ha been de
cided by the I'ai lioment uf Bouth Aus
traliu that nil tnwns in the state bear
ing names of iernnu origin are to
be renamed. Among the new namos
are: 'Verdun, Mount Kitchener, Beat
ty, The ftimmo, The" Msrne, Cambrei,
.lellicoe, Jutl:in.l, Bturdee and Alien
by. "
The government announce tbat the
new haiiiC avc selected tb e view to
imiresHing nn the minds of ehildren
and others u kipi'cledge .of events c.,n
iiecte.l with lie war, particulaily
event iu wli.rh Australia played a
lurge part. ' ,
-. W. . ' v .;
HA LT I M) HI'., Maryland, . April
(Associut. d I'r.'Hs) President Wiln.ii
today rcv,. . .l 151,000' drnfted' men
i i .i...
! ''" ...i..-.- --.-.j ..... ,
District of Columbia in a great parade
throng u city aflame with patriotic i
i colors and pulsating with enthusiasm.
w. a.
tuutbib iu ncui)ii:ij
The problem
of keeping destitute
n.ilulu supiilicd witl)
OeriiiiiiiH in II
nork reached s climax, yesterday, when
Frederick M. Meller, a native of rtcr
inniii . mlniittcd that be had intention
ally failed to register under the federnl
11111: ns a means of being sent to.
Oahu prison where ho could be sure of
food mill Induing. He was turned over
to the fodtial authoritie by the police.
Btoik of th" F.ncl (.' pie Com
psny r a vcstcnlsv tra J In for tbe
first time a" s 'stork'' regularly' listed
ou the Honolulu.. HtH-k sn l Bond.Fx-
tnsncc. u ws piscni on me upt yea
tor Jav tnl hal been lis'ed to' the
Sun rriuHKn exchange on Thursday.
Kngelj" celebrated its listing yea-
terdsy with a sharp edvance'o!
" .
cenrs a snurc. j ne iisube was noi um
occasion igr ,nc s-ivanoe simougn n
I !k to accelerate the rle, kln
j the tradmg easier than before It was
lVhJ rZ th. ra.J.1 1.
0 .1 1 . . i.a .
' to-', n ...i 1- v.
mini rise in .1
1 rTr; I 7 V
found in the report o Its prvdeloe
inni nan irea recsiven. in inercn it
,,.. ..i . . , .... !
i exceeded all past records and th April
I ill t At OAA AlkA ', I 1
Lw&fff Mortal
topper for
reported and
I pound, of the red metal. Thus the eom-
pany has worked its w.y up fremW
small and insignificant proposition to
on- of the imnort.nt Sen, t or
important producer, ' f6f
I...'.: . i
a vearly pro.
I million pounds of copper, espeeiallr
when coUer is so important to the
conduct of the world war. warrants:
.1 .' "VI 111 tt a i , n pi MU ,p
slon, 4 at. the session and at 93 yea-
terday' afternoon.
Lind Evaded Positive Incrimina
tion In Honolulu Although
Constantly Shadowed
John Lind,' who has been arrested in
Ban Francisco by federal officials on
a charge of causing the disabling ef
. . . . - . . . . - .
!!.J?if!?-W lk' 111,
ressure engipe oo the ateamcr wss .
cracked when , the vessel was several
liuudre.) mite from Honolulu.
Evaded Detection Bare
Although closely ': questioned and
subjected to constant surveillance while
the steamer remained hare for repairs,
.. ...i.,.i. i ;...i
11 W MWIIUU. S I . S M M V 1 . 1.1 111
. .. .1 LA 1 . ..
nun bquivi ruu . pvf nni Huur'i iu '
i . 1 .L- U.. ... . 1 ..i. . i . !
, m'r7. "" ...
tbe placing of the company ia the nowcm upon we oier.
rank ef the real producing companies Wcfc Floral Trlbate
It has been felt locally fcr eome . The wealth of floral tributes teati
time past that Engels Copper Com- ied fragrantly to the eeteetrt In wbleh
pany should be on the regulaf -: Ur. tlartle was held,' Rarely, If Over
change list. It is a prove company, before la the eitv's history, hoe tbt
hftr dothing of the prospect in it and been heaped above the ashee' of 'om4
did ot belong on the yellow sheet .departed such ft-masM -ef bkxm, ' the
while' tt was one of the unlisted stocks tributes of so many people Of eo many
generally traded in. . dinreat ' walks of rife.' These were
The kteck sold at 4 before- the awe- Uilod high in tho Ulssioa' i Memorial
lid ,t enTl wUh the ,ieiJin n . ' the ideelt-t,'e.nd be did it In Order
earner f"r tb.Voa-t fStCoVk ..ess ! " "" ''
lv he was made o el eve so' a I I " t& HU -iu "
M. a" Ii.:!. u , '. .!lil'l'r ni goveteed bv high ideals.
I HAitttt-akil ini.ri.1r..tl.ir ai. I m i taw inny f-
rblfnr. he
.n ,v,, """
.hirh n1te.l iu hi .rr.t ' I r-ooks has methiftg in bim' that Is
ulfi"' ' noM.',T,,:,Vr,hM: "rti6"
in Honolulu, J. t. Woods, an inspector 1 ,h" toWakl lastitutloni of
of th United State Shipping fciard. 1 "V"" 'ot- hope tbat the. chnrch
came to Honolulo and conducted an lh, '"2 '"veloped to
investigation which no doubt tended I n', P' hre- ftueb mco a thj. wit
t..w.r.ls the arras f T.in.f .! ,- Twl J hv P' ' and
lily other who may be impl
imiilieatcd 1st-
Other Already Arrested
l.tnd'i arrest Is the third of persons
supposed directly. of indirectly to have
been responsible. Jfor the trouble of
the big new steamer so shorflv after
she left th ways of the'Boattfe lm k
and rthlpbuildlhg Company. Une of
the others arrested, a federal construc
tion inspector, Is under indictment for
criminal negligence and ' another tor
permitting the supplying of faulty ma
terial for the ship. ; 1 :'
Marino engineer have believed the
foreign snbstafc.ee 'which' cause.1 the
crncking of the'cyHnder head' was con
cealed in the epgiue equ'lmeut before
th vessel Bailed' front: Beattlc. and
probably at the time the engines ere i
being placed in the steamer. I
Nevertheless, the arrest of I. in. I
u... ti. th. ..! .i.. ... i
i..i. .k. w... J!.. i ;.i
,mt on thi vov. to Honolulu.
rirmJ' Held Bex
Johnsou, fireman, ft pot her member
or i no sacraraento erew, l hei.i un
dcr arrest here on a charge of making
I seijiHous remara in a local saloon,
. which
were overtteard bv secret serv
i.e men. He will be tried in the fed
eral court th latter part of this mont'n,
unless subsequent developments msl
it essential for the government to hc
him taken to Ban Fraaeisco ss n wit
iicss or defeodaut in the other Sa. r.i
ineuto cases.
w. a. .
"Tour biiy is always getting sVistelie l
or cut Or bruised. Bees use then'
wounds have healed all right is no sign
thev always will. Get a bottle of Cham
oeriain rain Jfaira and see thst evcrv
injury is eared for immediatclv
can get nothing better, and blond noison
,s too dangerous a disease to rink, for
sale, by all dealer. Benson, Hiuitli 4
Co., ayeot for Hawaii. Advt.
(From Monday Advertiser,)..' ' , , f
Hawaii paid its final- tribute yester-
Uy afternoon to Jau.e'e BichtfelUCastlr,
ii l- 1 1 7 - u.
who died rrlday. wkea met I and worn-
en pf every walk of life, .gathered la :
Miaajod. Mcmdrial Hill to do honor'
ms ..m- .1.(1 i-.-. 1. i
waiahaO church vartl to etaa.V with
bowed hc.ds While the tad aweet
itHhlt AloU 0) ,..'da 4bfl
wa-s r.IViliUnn afn H
Business men, lawyer. . etecuti
hj. k.1BttinBa -aily eye
- i n, u v . j. v.i u.. 1
,ierao m the city who nafl oeea'idii'
Iih-j wWh u c'U
ho "'V't u,0i,tU tw6td;
?U. 1 "l !""N1w r'
lh 'nhernl sermon. Aad whm h-haft
1 i , .r i
oahided, the mail hU wan uarev
d w.tb bowe.1 headisloat the
? ' tUt M """ Memorial grounds,
Pros the street aad laid each a trtb-
chapel, ali & the conclsslon -t the
funeral aervlces there, each f the per
son a present took a wreath -ot bouquet
aad borw it to the cboreb-yard. : ''
I ae eight paii-tiearera were alli men
who have striven shoulder. to-hfni)de
Rwith Mr.'iJastle in the dcveiOpwrant'of .
I Hawaii, and on or two of them' wefw '
with him through the Hawailaa reVe- ;
liitioa. !TUe (ievcruoT and mayor were
present, as were Japanese and (Tilnese
dignitaries of Honolulu,' aad tho as-
seniblage that bowed in tbe auditorium
included yenerable eerata of tho
Castle household and. many a bumble
uuta whom ha had byfrieaded at eue
time or another.- - ,
A Man With, a ConsClasio' I
"A Imitder with aa ideal that aho&e '
aboe 'the 'nmuey rewards; a. pioneer
i.ho cared more' of the creation of 4ieW i
J . v. ...! - . i
k'TV. fcVrked that a
Inrge tortloo ef the ceast-len'-e of tho
i llnnaiiua Island . died when he died, '
in Id Mr. 1'almer,' Conscience is dy
' namic aud cannot die, but this is su il
lu-.t ration of the esteem iu which this
man was held 1 ' '
Man of BUh Ideal
1 Builder are Sometime selfish Bad
ruthless but I iak it tbat Mr. Castle
did not ' build ' for tie 'selfishness of it
I but was actuated from the stsndnoint
iii. ... . ,J kL. i.A.i i i.. ..i.i
I n.Uli WBO IO Dl HTOH atltl
thn ftnd a man who love.
i , r,""r.B m Kir mean oi mil
v nurcn inrinpis' wmrn sr. uul
tyidfies, for tbwe men, too, love the
thiugs of tke epirit and which represent
the doii of the conscience to which j
e oeiongcu. vion graui. tusi wc may
bring the. Church - Visible into closer
relr-tion With tbe Church lo visible. "
The music .consisted' of appropriate
selectious by ft male quartette and by
the Hawaiian Blind..
At tbe grave. the quartette rendered
n anthem ftnd the bend play d and
ssug Uaftait rouot. Tbe anal remit
tion of Alebft, Oe, wa.' gives . by th
choir of the Kaweiahao Church which
appeared t. the bftleooy of, the church
and sang the Hawaiiaa hyma just
before tho conclusion of tfic final rite.
The pall bearers were Judge B. B.
Dole, Judge F. M. Hatch, Andrew
Adam, Prof. M. M. Bcott, L. Tcnney
ec. u. v. vtrnainmon, jonn water
: house and Ebcn Low.
i Worked rot Amotion
lust twatr year ago this month.
Ismcs B. Castle, then erretary of the
llswaiiai. leiratioa at Wa.hinffton. was
bending all hia energies towa'rd bring
ing bout the annexation of the Ha -
waiian Island, to the United Btates.
llc w as one of three men of Hawaii
nn were seeping mi question nnioro i
the national lawmakers A. Thurs- I
ton. sunexation cominiHsiouer; Frank
llntch, Hawaiian mluister, sud him-
.neir. ;'
Muring the moiith of April, 189, the
ipiestiop of whether or not the I uited
Mates would declare war upon Hiiain
was uppermost, "and while llswsif .lid
not then appear as a factor in the fa
tore important changes in the I'scidc
which Were to be brought about by
the wr, he 'wa thew nrglsg. with nth-
era, the essential need of Hawaii to
the Totted Bute.
It we ftot until Commodore Dewey
sent his startlipg new to America that
he hud smashed the Biianish licet in
MhuiIu Hay, that the Spanish posses
aions brought Hawaii into prominent
notice of the lawmakers at Washing-
I' f.or ;u,'y tX
Prt of cell for the army transports
,n'j n,v UtmtU which the United
HUtcs prci.ared for the long journey
r" '
anrlsco to Manila. Mr.
Castle was In Washington the day Ha
waii was annexed to the United Btatea
by joint resolution of congress July 6.
,. ,
-Service Flag of
Contains One Hundred and Thir
ty Stars, and Each Star Bears
Name of Man It Represents;
Presented By. Pan-Pacific
Union . ,
As part of a day deeoUd to patriot
ism, yesterday, the Outrigger Canoo
Club paid signal, honor te. its 130 mem
bers who are now' ia' the. service of
their country In the fight against the
Oevtral Powers, - A great flag contain
ing a star fur each member now under
arm was given t the brecs at the
club grounds at Wa.ikiki amid speeches
by Hovernor Ilakbsm, who presented
the Hag, and Judg Dole, who accepted
it In the name of the club.
At five o'clock when tbe program
ibeasa with a number by tbe Hawaiia
band, several hundred of the club
members and friends' gathered at the
gtounda. Uovernor flahbam, in pre-
seating tue nag, ror the raa-i-acine
Caioh, lauded tbe fine spirit displayed
by the young men ef the elab wbo have
given of the vigor and manhood they
have attained 'a it Member and aid
.thht the Mspel of the great outdoor
jon ,b,li. it if founded makes for that
ct-of autnlioaJA v -t- . ,..
'Both be-and 3fr. Dole paid their r-
"P" lexadei UisssTtnl of the
nf-ietne " into ae rrromoter
nbu MinynH liSfMl tirnm DTlniiB '
whose etitennHae are yeal promotioaa.
U Blower,':!. M. Htainbaoh. J. A. Oil
I man Jr- M. 1L Tuttle, V. F. Balch,
I.leet. W. Porker, K. Able. A. I Wise,
O. Demon. Ia Bannigsn, C. D. 'Bishop,
J. Smith, U Myo, Vbn. A. Soble, p.
Dodgy,1 fJ.T; Townsend. W. Ijinquist,
.1 Dyer. T. H. Foucar, O. R, Clark,
B. W. Atkinson, B. U toggle, Clair
Tnlt F. Mqlr, B. I.. Hharrer, H. B.
l Megah, N; I- Kirk, P. M. bmoot, O.
Palmer, IJaptv htevens, R. M. Mhort,
H. V. Wurray, F. Turner, F. G. W.
Cooper, H.' Cullen, W, C. mjory, O. M.
Him. J' B. Mount. H. Kennedy. L. W.
V. K.nnOn.1. D. Canfleld, K Parker, .
Able,,H. fJ.rtcC, T. Coo,-r, A. ll
O'D.wda, r! K. Doty,
W H. Mnnter. W. H. F.berlv. M. Fen-
.i n w r. r a ai.:. r t
ilPI, n. r. eJHIPtTeUin, T. A DIHIT, el. f
Co-ke Jy.. F. J. 'Dougherty, W. B. Da
shiell, W. P. Alexander, M. Campbell
.jt: tl?X'S- ? t?Mct- lior
On - Add, irftl Cowles. M. M. Macomb,
(JK. Btil men, F. B. Reynolds, G. H.
(t'Coopor, A. ren.haw A. Bu.h, i..
j. Ortta.baw, D. b. Witbington. Jr., T.
D. Blown, H. Brown, A..B. Browa, I..
.. nicK. n. r. nanorne, i. in. Hoth-
wel, 'W. HatlenM-ae, H. V. Von Holt,
C. ' Rrenhnm. W. Timberlake, R. N.
t.inn, E. H. Fuller, J., F. Johnson, W.
It. Hrltton, J.' R. Mount, G. Freeman,
C. T.. r?ager.' A. F. Oilman, B. Btaeker,
a C. Wfttdmn, C. D. Branch, A. Mad-,
sett; Opt. Cook. J. C. Peden. It. E.
Usmbert;' Ii. K. Larrlson, U. M. Dieber,
w. v. Bennett; K. O. Uray, A. Kngle
hart. ' B. VP. Clowon, J, H. Drown, D,
V. Baldwin, H. L. Ktraftge, F. I.ow,
B. k. tirftbem, W. Cowles, K. K. Harts
bbrn, A." R, Tullorh, H. Johnson, G,
David,' Ii B. Donne, J. A; I'rice,
A. C. Knewtea, M. Hmith, A. Vieria.
rt p. fodmore,' T. Cooper, K. Atki.
son, 'Geo.' A.vMrEldowney, J. A. Mo-
Kewa,' H. M Handcraon, F. B. Auer-
List Not Complete
"The list f Outrigger Tltib member
bo' sttoold' "have their 'bBBie on the
stark 17 ho mean enmpfete, ftnd it
is'feqiiested- tlt friend aehd to Pres
ident R. T. thsrfe, of the Outrigger
i '""' """" "7" m"?a,a
I "7 me "ve ben
1 ,0 "r omiIi .
, , i " ' ' "'w-r
I '."',
In Hilo on Thursday night the Ka-
. mekaiueha Btibdol basketball team, In-
terarholaatie ehampUiu for 101S, de-
tested the Hilo Boarding ttohool five in
'he armory of the National Guard of
Hawaii by tbe Boor of thirty-four to
nine. This makes tke second win for
the Kant team in the Heeond City on
the present visit, tbe Hilo High School
team having been takea late camp on
Tuesday evening. Tbe Kama left Hilo
yesterday morning for Maui to join the
ninre than ' one hundred Kam Cadets
nu on tour iu the Vslley Island and
will play a Valley Island team In Wal-
luku tonight.

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