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SECOND EDITIONVOL. XVIII. HONOLULU, HAWAII, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 3910. No. D818
Sotno time ago several charges werelaid against Supervising Principal C.E. King by Hilo papers. Among oth-
er things It was stated that King wasinterested in a largo life insurance
p. company, and was forcing the school' teachers, through fear of losing their
positions, to take out policies in thecompany that he represented; it wasalso stated that King was Interestedin the Building and Loan Associationbusiness 'with several other Hilo peo-
ple. The complaint was made thatKing was spending too much of histime In Hilo, thus neglecting the du-
ties that the government was em-
ploying him to carry out.Immediately the Department of
Public Instruction heard of the mat-ter, Inspector T. H. Gibson wa3 re-
quested to look Into the charges. Hisreport has just been received by Su-
perintendent Pope, and on the chargethat King spent many days in Hilo,Gibson has to say: "In regard, to thecharges made against Mr. King, theSupervising Principal of West Ha-
waii, I have to report that several of
School Inspector Gibson in the courseof a report to Popementions that the master of a schoolthat he visited during his tour, wasgetting discouraged. Naturally thiswas reflected in his work, which wasnot fully up to the standard of whichhe was capable. The master In ques-
tion was trying to live on $50 a monthand keep a family of twelve. Inspec-tor Gibson did not seem to thinkthat his efforts were meeting with un-
qualified success, which was chieflythe cause of his
By the latest mails,Pope got a batch of applications from
(Special to The Star.)HILO, NovemDer 28. The reception
given last Saturday by H. Hackfeld. & Company, Ltd., to celebrate' thecompletion of their new building In
this city was a- great success and fromnoon till 2 o'clock the throng of Cal-
lers who' came in to congratulate Man-
ager Bartels was a steady stream.Every plantation manager from this
ALL DISEASESANY ACCIDENT
POLICY FEE $5.00
SMALL MONTHLY PREMIUM.
C o m p a n y ,
& J923 Fort Street.
TEACHERS SEEK JOBS
HERE.-IGNORA- NT OF SALARIES
Health and Ac-
the charges I had no means or rightto investigate. As to the complaintthat he had spent several days In
Hilo, I found from records and fromMr. King himself, that he arrived inHilo on his way home on October 12,and left for Kau on the 19th. He ex-
plains' that h& was obliged to return toHilo from Olaa for his baggage, whichhad not been forwarded. Mr. King'sreports from the various schools in hisdivision sho'n that he was In someschool at least part of every schoolday during the term, except that pe-
riod from October 11 to 20. That wasthe only time that he was In Hilo dur-
ing the term, except when he passedthrough on his way from 6laa to Ko-hala-
The matters referred to by InspectorGibson as not being within his pro-
vince to investigate, relate to seriouscharges that are to bo the subject ofcourt proceedings. On the result ofthese, of course, will depend the re-
tention or dismissal of King from hisposition.
the mainland for positions in Hawaiischools as teachers. The number ofapplications received' here wouldseem to bo an excellent index of thegood work- - that Is being done by thePromotion Committee to advertisethese islands, for almost over lettercontains some reference to the splen-did climate and conditions that pre-
vail here, thus making the writerslong to cast their lots in such pleas-ant places. One thing that seems tobo overlooked by these applicants isthat the salaries are small here com-
pared to those ruling on the main-land.
IN TOE TERRITORY
side of the island was on hand andpractically every prominent merchantof the city, all nationalities beingrepresented.
The outside of the building was de-
corated with Japanese lanterns whichwere presented for the occasion bythe Japanese employes of the com-pany, and the interior was tastefullygarbed in gyeens and flowers, thisbeing in charge of Messrs, Halo andHlme, who did remarkably well. Man-
ager Paul Bartels, with- - the membersof his office staff received, and adelicious champagne lunch with va-
rious kinds of salads, sandwiches andother light refreshments was served.The lunch was In charge of John De-to- r,
of the Hilo hotel, while the wineswere in care of R. A. Lucas and therewas un abundance for all, and mostexcellent service.
The koa finishing of the new offices
(Continued on Pace Sight.)
NEW KICB MILL.
The K. Yamamoto Rice Mill is thelargest as well as the finest in theislands. All machinery is of the verylatest pattern. The famous TenguRico is cleaned at this mill. With thelarge cleaning capacity thoy are ableto handle considerable out-sid- e parti-cular work which they guarantee.
E. J. Lord was at the St. Francis,San Francisco, on tho 16th Inst, andE. A. Mott.Smith moved In on the19th.
The preliminary examination Intothe charge of assault with Intent tomurder preferred against W. M. Mc-Qua-
in connection with the shoot-ing of Volney C. Driver on Fortstreet on November 4th, was held inthe police court this morning beforeDistrict Magistrate Win. B. Lymer,after which McQuaid was committedto tho Circuit Court.
City and County Attorney J. W.Cathcart conducted the prosecutionand Attorney E. A. Douthitt, togetherwith Attorney W. L. Stanley, appeared for the defendant. McQuaid wasprovided with a seat near his coun-sel and was not called upon to pleadto the charge, Douthitt pointing outthat It was unnecessary to enter aplea.
The charge being read, Cathcartput Motorrhan Osman, of the RapidTransit Company, on the stand. Os-
man saw the shooting from start toflnfsh, arriving at the corner of Hoteland Fort street at 9:18 on the morn-ing of the affray. He deposed thathe stopped his car on the Ewa Bideof Fort street, having to wait thereuntil the Nuuanu Valley car, thencoming up Fort street, had passed by.He was standing near the controllerof nis car when the Nuuanu carstopped on tho makal side of Hotelstreet, and while looking towards theNuuanu car he saw a man runningtowards that car from the Ewa sideof Fort street, followed by McQuaid.The first man, who was Volney C.Driver, was running towards the rear
AMEBIC A N - H A
The first move in an aggressivecampaign against the American.Ha-wa(ia- n
line for control of business,passing from the Atlantic to the Pacific, was inaugurated here yesterdaywith the arrival of the steamship SanMateo, of the California-Atlanti- c
Steamship Company, from Portland.Me., says the Philadelphia Public Led.ger of recent date,
Chief Justice Hartwell yesterday af-
ternoon, after hearing argument on
the matter, ruled that the demurrersubmitted by Attorney Thayer in thoLano and Fern contest then beingheard before the Supremo Courtshould be admitted. Attornoy Davis,who appeared for Lane, had contend,ed that It should not. Argument wasthen begun on tho demurrer. This wasconcluded this morning, when thematter was taken under advisement.
SUREST DEFENSE.This 1b tho season wnen, sickness
stalks through tho land In tho formof pnounionla: The surest dofensoagainst tho disease is Chamberlain'sCough Remedy, For sale by all deal-
ers, Benson, Smith & Co., agents forHawaii.
of the car, about level to the secondlast seat in tho car. The conductorof the Nuuanu car was then talkingto witness which accounted for himlooking down Fort street. Almost Im-
mediately after he had first seen thetwo men, witness heard the report ofa shot and he saw McQuaid with agun In his hand. He saw McQuaidfirst flye shots at Driver In quick suc-cession, the first shot being fired whenDriver was running and the second,third, fourth and fifth when Driverwas diving through the Nuuanu car.Before Driver had reached the othersido of the car the firing had ceased.
Cathcart "You saw defendant lirefive shots?"
Witness "Yes, I counted them."Cathcart "Can you say whether
any took effect?"Witness "At tho time of tho first
shot, If I am not mistaken, I sawa little dust rise from the coat of theman who was running." (Witness in-
die ted with his left hand that thedust rose from the coat of the manrunning just above the hip on the'left Jiarid Bide.)
"dn. the second shot I saw somesplinters fly from the side of the carand heard a crack like a bullet hittingthe stanchion. It was the second postfrom the end of the car, there beingone post opposite every seat In thecar. The third shot took effect onthe third seat, on part of tho Iron- -
(Continued on Page Eight)
The establishment of this nowtrans-Isthmu- s line was first announc-
ed in the Public Ledger on October 4,
when.lt was said that the service,while designated as a swing serviceof the Shippers' Clipper Line, was inreality a challenge to tho American.Hawaiian line, which for years has
.(Continued on page three.)
PELL 10 DEATH
(Wireless to Tho Star.)HILO, November 30. William Do
nald, luna of the Laupuhoehoe SugarCompany, while riding on the countyroad yesterday, fell with his horsofrom the road into the gulch below.His body was washed out to soa andhas not been recovered.
KEEP FORT 8TREET OPEN.Tho Merchants' Association Is tak-
ing up tho matter of tho Fort streetpaving contract with a view to ar-
ranging to have the work done withas little interruption to traffic as pos-
sible. The work will bo on during thoholiday season, and It Is desired tonrrange so that trarflc will not hestopped. Tho Down Town Improve-ment committee of tho association willprobably communicate with tho super-visors on tho subject.
Bnp ft TD1 XX I)
(Associated Press Cable to The Star.)
MACAO, China, November ao. The troops in the Portuguesehere and the crew of the minhn.-i- r Vittrin l i n vt vnvnl toil n ti 1 o wi
in control of this colony.
of of the
lue outbreak was a one. The rebels drove thenuns from the lnr nml rm..ii tiw iinmnm ,,,,,,.grant their demands for expulsionorders.
The irovernor was also formri in
all members religious
flu I'm ittrtwitcjil
ot the men-i- n the army and navy service in Macao.me nuns who were driven from their convents have lied to
The rebels are in control of the situation.
THINK DR. COOK
ARCTICXbW YOIUC November 3(1. Dr. Frederick ,1. Cook's magazine,
which lias persisted in sunnort of hi i.hiimu f i...lole, has issued a statement admitting that it is uncertain whetherDr. J ook reached the pole or not. It suggests that Dr. Cook wasP suh uriyen crazy by the hardship and exposure incident to his'efforts to get to (he pole, hut emphatically denies that he is or was alaker. IJ claims that his accounts of reaching tho" polo were writtenin irood taith.
AGAINSAN FRANCISCO, November
ii decision allow ntr on f:iSiU r" - .v.inti oi ine 1'acine statesTelephone Coinnanv. who wn ,.n..,.i,.(L i , . ...the Ki of board of supervisors, a new
I- -.-". ..1Fiu, mu lias neen out on bail for about twoyears. H,s conviction was the first obtained bv F. J. Ueney as pro-secut- orof the Ihief-Schmit- z grafters.
WASHINGTON. November :tnPresident .department heads have cut their estimates for appropr ia-o-
fourteen millions. President Taft has directed that they cut
MOKE POPULATION FIGURES.WASIIINGTON, Nov. M-Co- mpleto figures for the population ofHie state ot Tennessee were given out today, showing total 1S478!), an increase of per cent since (he last census
I, ,?io""eK0 H,,own iu ,,le I,ew coiihuh to haveot 2,010,018, an increase of eighteen and half per cdnt?
LONDON, November 30. Jem Mace, the pugilist, is dead
Monday, Tuesday and "Wednesdayaro special bargain days at SachsMany now dress fabrics are to hesold at uuusually low prices. Thospecial list also includes ribbons andtoweling.
Tito only baking powdarmado from Royal Grapo
Oroam of TartarNoAium,NoLlme Phosphate
tt .8 ' '
" 1Sr a
ao.-- The Supreme Court has given,.,, ...
trial. CJlass served a short St
New StylesJust In
Tan RussiaGun MetalVIcl Kid andTan Vicl Kid
Sfioe Co., Ltd.
1051 Fort Streetooooooooooooooooo
Oceanic Steamship CompanySierra Schedule
CHAVB 8. JT. ARRIVE HON. LEAVE HON. ARIUVB 8. T.DEC. 31 DEC. 0 DEC. 14 DEC. 20DEC. 24 DEC. 30 JAN. 4 JAN. 10
iConnects at Honolulu with C. A. Lino tor Sydney. IX A. LIn loavesHonolulu lor Australia Jan. 8, 10 and every 28 day
"Arrives In Honolulu a week In ndvance of C. a. Una steamer on routeto Bydney.
RATES from Honolulu to San Francisco First Class, $65; RoundCrip, $110. Family Room, extra.
Reservations will not bo held later uian twenty-fou- r houre prior to thoadvertised Balling time unless tickets aro paid for in full.
Bttamers of tho aboTe
FOR PARTICULARS, APPLY TO
C Brewer & Co., Ltd,GENERAL AGENTS.
Canadian-Australi- an Royal Mai! Steamship Go
PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANYconnection tho CANADIAN- - f in Port
betweon Vancouver,N. 0. and calling t B. C
FOR FIJI AND AUSTRALIA.
Honolulu Brltbant,FOR VANCOUVER.
ZEAtiANDIA UEUlSMUiSK wuaima August 19.MARAMA January MAKUHA ujiur-aiuiw-
Calls at Fannin isiana. g
CALLING AT SUVA, FIJI, ON BOTH UP AND DOWN VOYAGES.J.
H Davies & Co., Ltd., Agents
Mail Steamship Co.Toyo
PacificKisen Kaisha S. S. Co.
Bteamera of the above Companies at HONOLULU Leaveon or about the Dates mentioned below:
LEAVE HONOLULU ORIENT. LEAVE HONOLULU B. F.
SIBERIA DEC. 5 CHIYO MARU DEC. 3
CHINA DEC. 13 ASIA DEC.
MANCHURIA DEC. 19 MONGOLIA DEC. 24
CHIYO MARU DEC. 27 TENYO MARU DEC. 31
ASIA JAN. 3 KOREA JAN. 7
NIPPON MARU JAN. 21
SIBERIA JAN. 28
uJ CHINA FEB. 4
j MANCHURIA FEB. 11
j , CHIYO MARU FEB. 18
ASIA FEB. 25
FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY TO
Matson Navigation Co.'s Schedule, 1910jt DIRECT SERVICE BETWEEN SAN FRANCISCO HONOLULU.
ARRIVES. S. "LURLINE" NOV. 9 S. S.S. S. "WILHELMINA" NOV. 29 S. S.S. S. "LURLINE" DEC. 14 S. S.S. S. "WILHELMINA" D2C. 27 S. S.
"LURLINE" 17"WILHELMINA" 7"LURLINE" 20"WILHELMINA" 4
S. S. Hilonian of Seattle for Honolulu direct on orabout December
CASTLE & COOKE GENERAL AGENTS.
American-Hawaiia- n Steamship Co.FROM NEW YORK TO HONO via Tehuantepec, every slxtn
Freight received at all times at the Company's Wharf, Street, clsco,South Brooklyn.
FROM SEATTLE OR TACOMA TO HONOLULU DIRECT:S. S. Arizonan to sail December 4
S. S. Virginian to sail December 1C
furtner information apply toH. HACKFELD & LTD, Agents, Honolulu.
C P. MOR8E, General Freight Agent.
UNION PACIFIC TRANSFER CO.'SNew Telephone Number
1st at a. m.
A.M. It. 1'. M. P. M. A. Jt.
28 17 W lilO 7!ll 8:34 8:22 5:17
29 2:29 1.8 1:82 7:41 9:22 6i23 6:17 4:29
30 3.00 1.9 2:27 8:07 10:09 6:21
Dec1 Z0 3:00 8:32 10:53 0:21 5:18 0:14
'4:01 2.1 3:29 8:57 11:37 Setsi
4:34 2.1 4:07 9:24 12:19 0:25 6:18 0:50
4 6:08 2.1 4:50 9:58 12:59 0:20 5:18 7:47
Handlingetc. WOOD AND COAL. STORAGE.
KING STREET, NEXT ALEX. YOUNG HOTEL.
Firewood and CoalBest Grades Always On Hand
Concrete Brick, CrushedRock and Sand
HustacePeck Go. LTD.
8UN AND MOON.Moon, Dec. 10:39
li 5g S3 555I fR3:39
Theo, Ge'l Fred
of the tide are taKon tho Democratic and tho senate SECTION 1. Order 7U. S. Coast and aeodotlo Survey tables, and in Republican hands, the Board of Supervisors of Coun- -xne tiues at Knhulul ana occur Hn Inrllnnil tn tha ihnt thn Oahu. Terrltnrv nt tlnii o" " 'nl,n.,f lin..- - . . """""
standard Is ' ......30 slower ca overwneiming would at- - "' iHumuumg mo operation of
being of tempt radical Democratic Motor the Tantalus beof 157 degrees 30 mlns. The which would bo blocked tho and the hereby repealed.
at 1:30 which Is the ( ,.,! ...,.,,. SECTION 2. nr.llnnr, ,i,u
tho whole group.
line running InB. C, and Sydney, (JJ i
W., Victoria, and
will Call andtttla
than areen- -time,
timep.m., .,.,. Thla
TT. S. T,. U T Tfiilrnl l, . . ,. . 7 I - "'i'ti
U. S. R C. Thetis, from cruise Sept
vessels.Flaurence Ward, Am. sch. from
Midway, Nov. 10.
Wood, Am. bk., from Gray'sHarbor,
20.W. R. Hume, Am. sch., from Co
lumbia River, Nov. 18.Helene, Am. sch. from Tacoma, No
PROJECTED DEPARTURES.For San Francisco.
Chiyo Maru, T, K. K., December 3,Wilhelmina, M. N. Co., December 7
Asia, P. M. December 10.Siorra, O. S. Co., December 14.Mongolia, P. M. Cof December 24.Tenyo Maru, T. K. K., December 31.
For Vancouver.Moana, n. M. S., Dec.Makura, R. M. S., January 3.
Zealandia, R. M. S., January
Moana, C.-- R. M. S., March 1.
For Fiji and Australia.Zealandia, R. M. S., Decem
Moana, C.-- R. M. S., January" 7.Makura, C.-- R. M. b , February 3.Zealandia, C.-- R. M. S., March 3.
For China and Japan.Siberia, P. M. Co., DecemberChina, P. . Co., December 13.
Manchuria, P. M. Co., December 19.Chiyo Maru, K. K., December 27!
INTER-ISLAN- VESSELS.For Hllo ana Hawaii Ports.Mauna Kea, I.-- I. S. N. Co., Every
For Ports.W. G. Hall, I.-- I. S. N. Co., Every
Thursday.Kinau, I.-- I. S. N. Every
For Maul and Hawaii Ports.Claudlne, I.-- I. S. N. Co., Every
Kau and Kona ports.Mauna Loa, I.- -I S. N. Co., alter
nate Tuesdays and Fridays:TRANSPORT SERVICE.
U. S. A. T. Crook at Manila.U. S. A. T. Warren at Manila.U. S. A. T. Sheridan San Fran- -
U. S. A. T. Dlx, Honolulu.U. S. A. T. Buford, at San Francisco.U. S. A. T. Thomas at San" Fran
cisco.U. S. T. Logan, San Francisco.
STARVATION THREATENS CASTAWAYS.
CORDOVA, Alaska. Nov. 15. Elgh.persons, comprising tho pas-
sengers and crew of the wreckedsteamship Portland, which was beach.ed in the mouth of Kutalia river Saturday, are stranded on Katalla Isl- -
'Absolute Reliability in Baggage, Moving Furniture, Pianos, and- - The storm which broke soon nf.
ter the passengers were landed Inthe wrecked vessel Is raging with in-
creased furj', and all efforts to go thoaid of the marooned passengers haveproved .unsuccessful.
There aro few persons livingisland, and the food supply is
small. It is feared that if the passen-gers and crew of tho Portland aronot taken off soon thoy will be forcedto undergo great hardships totho failure of the food supply.
The steamship Alameda tried for 12hours to enter the swept har-bor, but was finally compelled to turnback and give up the attempt. Thotelephone line went down and thoitranded passengers aro entirely cutm rrom the outside world.
government has been asked tosend a revenue cutter to their relief.
"Could you suggest some suitablebadge for our 'Don't Worry Club?"asked the typewriter boarder.
How would a nine knot do?" nHko,iBVsu5'yreMB5vs5w cheerful idiot.
WASHINGTON,will bo no tariff
30. Therelegislation In tho BILL NO. 26.
coining congress, according to theprediction of Senator Eugene Halo
longer than any other member ofthat body, and whoso knowledge pollUcally is regarded as deeper than thatof any politician at the capital.
Tho veteran senator announced yestorday that he foresaw little thatcould bo by tho sixty- - B It Ordained By The People Thesecond congress, with tho house in city County of Honolulu:
Honolulu uuct,wl- -hours minuteswlch that tho some Cars Road
ures, lswhistle blows
senator in tho of ltswas emphatic hisstatements regarding tho tariff, stating that that would be one thing aboveall others that could not be alteredwhile the existing political conditions prevail.
"There will bo no tariff legislationin the coming congress," he flatlydeclared.
ELLIOT RESENTS ANYSTATE INTERFERENCE.
PORTLAND, Oregon, November 30PrnaMont Rlllnf r "Ja- - iuuvjiei--
0 : . "r: ". " Total &
iwtinuuu, uc a oanquet nero1 O of 11 t frll - flnll......! 1. a
o ici uiiuu in me I Total 2management of railroad enterprisesHe declared that the averagetor knew nothing about railways andhow they should be run, and should
their hands off, leaving the control of roads and the? manner of running them to those people who knowhow,
GOVERNORS' CONGRESSCALLED TO
FRANKFORT, Kentucky, Nov. Department of WorksThe Governors, which
has been called for the object of seeing what practical steps can be taken
secure a uniformity lawsthroughout the various States of thUnion, was called to order here yesterday by Wilson thisState. The assembly is a remarkableone, tne Governors of twenty.fourolates being present.
N6 FRILLS FOR NEW
SACRAMENTO, November 30. Thearrangements had been nut un
way for an inaugural ball in honor oovernor-elec- t Johnson have
been canceled the request of thesoon-to.b- e Governor. Johnson thank
those who had prepared to arrange the event in his honor, but
that he desired to take up thoduties of his office ceremony.
LIFE-- S AVER
Deputy District Attorney Rawlinsappeared before Judge Cooper yester-day on behalf of Makaie Kamaka,against whom there are charges
murder in the first degree.Rawlins asked the cases be
for a time in order that hemight make arrangements to defendthem. He pointed out that he owed adeep debt of gratitude to the defend-ant whom he owed his life. Hesaid that he felt, In the circumstancesthat it was his duty to do all he cou'.dto assist the defendant. He wouldnot be drawing even a single nickelfrom defendant for anything that hemlijht do for him, nor would it cor.ttho government anything for witness-es nor for the defense the defend-ant. He would like to assist the defendant as far as lay in his power, out
thu court could not wait for himthe.n ho would have to ask that in-oth-
attorney be appointed. If thocourt would grant him a little tlmoho would arrange with Judge Robert-son and District Attorney Breckons tohave a vacation in order he coulddevote his time tho case.
This recalls the incident, which atthe time was of a very sensationalorder. Rawlins was coming from
when two prisoners began fight-ing. Rawlins stepped in betweenthem separate them, and one ofthem, a Porto Rican, who was hand-cuffed, dealt Rawlins a blow on theback of thp head with his manacledhands. Makaie Kamaka to Raw-lins' assistance, and Rawlins did notsuffer any more injury. It Is needlessto remark that the attorney's footballprowess stood him in good stead.
He never forgotten Knmaka'shelp, and had always promised him- -
self that ho would do all he could torepay it. Ho considers the time hasnow come to show his gratitudo.
Banker (to new tutor) Always remember that In my cnildren I am
to you my most priceless pos.sessjons, and give them your best.And what Is your lowest price?
AN ORDINANCE TO REPEAL OR.DER No. 7 OF THE BOARD OFSUPERVISORS OF THE COUNTY OF OAHU, PROHIBITINGTHE OPERATION OF MOTORCARS ON THE TANTALUSROAD.
Times from control No.tho
lulu. tlmo 10victory
meridian meas- - onin 8ame
The date approval
Supervisor,Dated this 22nd day of November A.
Tho foregoing bill was, at a regularmeeting of the Board of Supervisorsof tho City and County of Honolulu.held on Tuesday, November 22, 1910,ordered pass to print on tho followingvote of the said board:
xt-- .i 6uu,
E. BUFFANDEAU,Acting City and County Clerk.
5ts Nov. 25, 26, 28 29, 30.
SEALED TENDERS will bo received until 12 m. of Saturday, Dec.i, iyiw, for 20 tons more or less ofCO lb. T. Rails, with flsh plates, boltsand spikes.
lJroTiosnl hlnnlra nra nn flt ln30. Public
ine buperlntendent reserves theright to reject any or all bids.
MARSTON CAMPBELL,Superintendent of Public Works.
Honolulu, Nov. 21, 1910,
I IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE Sin
AnrWncKC AT ANYTIMBCll on or Write
; S 0. DAKE'S ADYERTI8IHG AGEHCY
iansomo streetf KAN FRANCISCO, CAS.IP.
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR
Y. YOSHIKAWA, 180 KING ST.
Y. WO SING CO.
Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Etc.Butte. 35c lb.; Fresh. Dried Fruits.
1186-118- 8 Nuuanu StreetTelephone 1034. Box 952
See CHAS. S. DE8KY.
CHINE8B NBWSPAPJJJtPUBLISHING ANDJOL PRINTING.
o. t Cor of Bra ltt and Hotol Bta.
Empire Chop House(Lately Palace Grill.)
Bethel St. Opp. Empire Theatre.Open Day and Night, Culslno Unaur- -
passed. ,BEST MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
P A P E WAll Kinds Wrapping Papers and
Twines, Printing and WritinR Papers.American-Hawaiia- n Paper & Supply
Co., Ltd.Fori and Queen Streets, Honolulu,
phone 1410. Geo. G. Guild Gen, Mgr.
J.Hopp&Co.,LtclShaw & Seville
NEW MONUMENT WORKS.
Latest Compressed Air Equipment.King street Near Alakea.... Honolulu
G.BHEWER & C0..LTO
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.1VS3
F. Bishop PresidtntH. Robertson
Vice President Manaer-W. W. North Treanrr- -
Rlchard Ivera BecretaryJ-- alt . Atidttm- -Geo. R. Carter B DirectorC. H. Cooke Director
A. Cooke Director
toys, toys,All Sorts of Toys ji
A. B. ARLEIGH & CO. LTD. 'Hotel, opp. Union.
Catton, Neill & Co.,Limited.
Knglneera, Machinists. Biackitmittiaand Boilermakers.
First class wora at reasonable rstaa.
Is Absolutely Pure
Good DisplayVisit our store and note the eleeawm
display of curios, novelties, drawn anduana embroidered work.
WE INVITE INSPECTION OF OUR GOODS
K. FUKURODAHotel near Nuuanu.
FIRE INSURANCEATLAS ASSURANCE COMPANY OB
LONDON.NTW YORK TrNnrcnwwTTnn
WASHINflTniM IN- -o UKANCE COMPANY.
The B, F, Dillingham Co.,
General Agents for Hawaii.Fourth Floor, Stangenwald Building.
Somma's Special salve For Plies
Wn diseases ol the human racePrepared by
.SOMMASecret Salve SpecialistNo. 10 King St Honolulu. T.H.
of ImmigrailoiStangenwald Bids.
Rustproof Woven Wire Matt
ressesOf most excellent manufacture. Noiseless. Satisfaction
Furniture, Iron Beds and Mattresses.
HONOLULU WIREJBED CO., LTD.,Kapiolani Block Cor. King and Alakea Sts.
Savon iHotel and Bothol mauka side of strcot.
The Oldfields otMusical Sketch Team.
WILSON SISTERS.America's greatest lady uong and
FRANK FOSTER.Leading monologuo artist of tho Clr
cults on both coasts.
COUNTESS IRMA de POMME.
The lady whoso voice has enthralledthousands In Europe and America,
"IT IS THE BIGGESTSHOW IN TOWN
Doors open at 6:30. Show begins 6:45,
Park TheaterWills & Hassan,
World's Greatest Equilibrists.WM. LOCHRANE.Scottish Comedian,
Novelty TheaterCor. Nuuanu and Pauahi Ste.
THE MUSICAL MILLERS.
. WISE AND MILTON.
GEO. W. STANLEY
LATEST MOTION PICTURES.
(Management of Sam Kubey)
OPENS SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3,
Biggest Show Ever Seen in Honolulu!3 Vaudeville Acts 3
andAMERICAN MUSICAL COMEDY
Orchestra of 8 PiecesDirection of W. H. Hughes
DUNN and BRANTON,GLADYS M1DDLETON,WALTER PERRY,ED. MONGRIEF,JAMES ROWE,VERNET HUGHES,RICHARD KIPLING,
Latest Motion Pictures.Changed Dally,
Seating Capacity 1500.
prices 10c, and 15c
Siepst, Slon k Foster
WILL OPEN ON
SEE TOMORROWS PAPER
Bit TheateiMONDAY, TUESDAY AND WED
F I G H TPICTURES
Revealing tho SensationalconteBt between
Nelson and HylandNever seen here before
FIno Job Printing, Star Office.
CALIFORNIA S GPiEAIFun THE
w o i.ion nml It's liMnir work,
out with tho same zip and go thatthese folks out west are in mo nuuu
putting Into all their projects. Awide-awak- e young merchant namedHalo R. B. whoso specialty Is de- -
partment stores, first thought of it wayback in 1904, and ho Helped to or- -
garllze a company. Its avowed objectwas to celebrate tho completion ot thePanama canal by some sort of a roundup In San Francisco that should openabout tho time that tho waves of thoPacific first mixed with those ot thoAtlantic. Tho best guess for thisthen was 1913 now it's 1915 al-
though Colonel Goethals, who ought toknow, said recently that chances aremighty good for about July, 1914. Dou- -
ble shifts, labor at night by electriclight, and good managing promise tooring aoout wu eur.y leauu.events, San Francisco went on recordtncn--in r-- oy tne mmg u B.articles oi incorporation, ieimiB uiuworld it recognized the bigness of theevent and its especial importance to
ail pons oi uiu mni uogood start, and things ran along amiably, awaiting the dltch-dlggln- g andthe voluminous reports of many
until along came San Fran-
cisco's solar plexus blow ln April 190G.
That shelved things for a time, but theIdea kept alive, in spite of the dustand ashes, bricks and mortar, and the
relteratlve ring of the pneumatictool" which have been the materialaccompaniments of the ' city's recon-
struction during tho past four years.And now that the city is fully two- -
thirds rebuilt, with all the businesssection as spick and span as newdrums in a toy shop tho last wordin modern business architecture sonew and gay and bright as to be reallypainful to the artistic adorers of thetumble-dow- n ana nistoric witn noteisenough to accommodate an averageNew York crowd and theaters enoughto make every body cheerfulnow, the busy business minds have re-
verted to the Exposition project, andfor six months past the ball of Its progress has been steadily rolling.
In March last at a mass-meetin- g attended by ten thousand men wliowrote checks and shouted at the sametime, the sum of $4,089,000 was raisedIn about two hours. Since then subscriptions have piled up close to
with "another half-millio- n insight all for tho big show project.Early in September, at a special ses- -
slon of the Legislature, action wastaken authorizing an increase of state
tho city of San Francisco to issuebonds to the amount $u,000,000.Both these money-raisin- g movementswlll be voted on In November. Thereis little or no opposition, and the po- -
pular vote will undoubtedly endorsethe action of the legislators. Thismeans that California's delegation InCongress next December, In askingfor government recognition ot tho Ex--
project, will be able to say:"Hero's hustling coast state, backedby all the western states, that hasraised a pot of $17,500,000, which itproposes to in helping the na-
tion to celebrate a national project.- -
THE HAWAIIAN STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1910.
doesn't nak tho tuition to snond cent,
asks for no government appropriation
simpiy requests uncie oam w bbuu
outa" hurry call to all nations, urging
tnem Q t d to gend fl(Jota anddelegatlon8 nnd commercial exhibitsto tho ceiebratlon at San Francisco in10lr
That sort ot presentation should ap-
peal to Congress should overcometho most hardhearted appropriationscommittee. There's no question butthat It will, in spite of the g
claims ot an opposing city. Thoarguments aro all in San Francisco'sfavor cool, healthful climate,a harbor where fleets of all nationsmay maneuver, the wonderful attractions of California and all tho West,hotel accommodations second among
only opportunltleaqj. Bldo.trlpg to Hawaii, Victoria and
BoutheaBtern Alaska the trlp throughcana, Qn Expos,.
.. .m ofrn nrf nml fromK M tneso would unIte ln maU.
expedition that should proveworld wonder.
And the plan outlined by these Exprojectors Is to make tnls
event peculiar and distinctive a ?50,-000,0-
Exposition made up in suchmanner as to show the world whatcan be done upon the shores of thoPacific! For It Is contended, and just- -
too hat the conipietl0n of the Pa.nama Canal Is a Pacific ocean affair,distinctly and emphatically, since itunites tho waters of the Pacific andtho Atlantic and opens the commerceot the Pacific to all the world. Here,then, at the greatest port on the Pa-
cific upon one of the world's
best harbors a landlocked bay onehundred miles long it Is proposed to
gather a display of the products, re--
sources and mary.ls of all the countrleg wh,ch border tno PacIflc. FromAlaska wlll come goldi coai and sealskins, walrus, ivory and reindeer;from Vancouver Island and BritishColumbia, gold and sliver and copper,
besides cereal products; from theSouth American countries bordering
the Pacific, from the islands ot theSouth Seas, from Australia, New Zea-
land, Borneo, Sumatra and from ourown Philippines, will como displaysof a character as instructive and in-
teresting ns they will be novel to themajority of visitors to the great exposition. And then California and thePacific Coast states oranges, olives.
fruits, ironical and semi-tropica-
wUh dlsplays of 0i, gold and silver. 1inr,lwoods. displays, too, of the
nlemental exposition will bo held,.. ... -.- .pf-ioi GXhibits relatingtQ nr,d Amerlca and the solving of Itslrrlgatlon and reclamation problems.
. t , tcrotjv
i,, ,t,inoc a niiuuie- miuuiu uu iuai nuu
a child shows symptoms of croup.Chamberlain's Cough Remedy givenag go(m ag thj) chd becomcs hoarse,or even alter me croupy cougu ar-
rears, will prevent the attack. Foisale by all dealers, Benson, Smith &
Co., agents for Hawaii.
Fine Job Printing. Star Office.
YOU are planningto have a Booklet,Circular, Announ
taxation for four years sufficient to bogt ln advanced farming hortl-rals- e
$5,000,000, and also authorizing ltllrp At Diego, where a sup- -
EXCLUSIVE PATTERNS IN HANDSOME GREYSEnglish and American Weaves. Made to your order with $
and style unequaljed.
W. W. AHANA 62 South King Street
cement or ANY WORKdesigned for promotingyour business let us showyou what we can producefor you
We make a Specialty, of
THE HAWAIIAN, STARPRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
1 I DIO THESE
Ten Chlncso who were charged withgambling on Monday and whoso fall- -
urc to appear In tho police court led,in.
tho forfeiture of their ball, were re-
presented in court yesterday by At-torney A. 'S. Humphreys, who askedthat the order for the forfeiture ofball be set aside. Judge Humphreysexplained that the men were late inappearing in court owing to tho streetcar being delayed and that ho hadbeen retained to make an application a.
p.for the reclsion of tho order againstthem.
Tho ten men pleaded guilty to thecharge of gambling and the maglstratoimposed a fine of $6 and costs. Howmuch the Chinese gained from theirappeal against the forfeiture of thebail is a moot point.
a., in- - mat i,i.M.c, mu uncoU) aiV, COSIS in UUCU CUbtJ fA I
attorney's, feo brings the total up to95, leaving only $5 out ot the $100
put up for ball, ten men at $10 each.For tho return of this five dollars,which gives each man only fifty cents,the Chinese went to the trouble ofengaging a lawyer, and having a con- -
victlo nrccorded against them. Hadthey allowed the matter to rest whereit was Monday after ball had bepn forfeited they would have been fiftycents tho poorer each, but no conviction would have been recordedagainst them. If they are again convicted of the offence of gambling thisconviction will weigh against them.
(Continued from Pag One.)
dominated the large freight movementfrom the East to tho West by way ofthe Tehuantepec Railway.
Tho San Mateo will load a generalcargo at Port Richmond and, If suffi-
cient freight is secured, will proceeddirect for the Isthmus of Panama,where her freight will be transshippedover the Panama Railroad to the westside of the Isthmus, whore It will heloaded on steamships direct for SanFrancisco.
Bates & Chescborough. general uucuts of the line, have for years beenkeen competitors of the Amerl
line, particularly on thewest coast, where both companieshave endeavored to secure control M
tho large volume of business Mowing
from San Francisco to Honolulu andFar East ports. The position takenby Bates & Chescborough In the pro-se-
move has been materially strong.thenod by an agreement with the Pa-
cific Mall, which heretofore was akeen competitor. Under the "new ar-
rangement, the latter firm will actas, agents of tho Pacific Mall lino onall eastern business, which will ln.sure the handling of freight whichheretofore was carried to the PacificCoast in vessels of the American-Hawaiia- n
line.Tho particular Interest attached to
tho present warfare for tho posses,slon of the business to the Pacific,so far as Philadelphia is concerned,lies in the fact that the American-Hawaiia- n
Co., In order to safely guardIts present business, mny bo compel,led to give this port a freight servlcoformerly denied to it. Under pres-ent arrangements, vessels of this linomeroly bring sugar here and carry allfreight to New York, irrespective oftho fact that hundreds of tons mnybo shipped to merchants In this ci-
ty.The ndvent of tho swing servlco,
to be Inaugurated next Thursdny withtho sailing of tho San Mateo, will re.llovo merchants of tho necessity ofpatronizing tho American-Hawaiia- n
line, nnd will permit them to glvo bu-
siness to a company that operatesdirect to and from this port to theIsthmus. On the outward runs thosteamships of tho California-Atlanti- c
Company will go direct to the Isth-mus, but on the return trip wlll stopat Now Orleans and Charleston. TJiiswill insure paying cargoes both ways.
The tlmo consumed under tho newarrangement will be about 45 daysfrom this port to San Francfsco. Theswing service will not interfere withregular sailings by the Shippers' Clip-pe- r
lino as freight that does not re-quire express delivery wlll bo sent inthose boats direct to San Francisco.The now servlco to the isthmus will botho first this port has enjoyed, andwlll materially Increase business fromtho Atlantic to tho Pacific.
SLOW BUT SURE.
Knlckor What would you call po-
etic Justice?Bocker If the boy who puts a bent
pin on n chair grows up to get a hat-
pin In his eyo.
Fine Job Prlnlr&B. Star Office.
AN AERIAL CRANK,Ma's sheets aro missing from the bed,
Tho clothes lines from tho yard,While In tho garret ovorhcad
Dad labors good and hard.Ills best umbrella's cut In holes,
No thought of coming rain,And with his bamboo fishing poles
He's built an aeroplane.
For Watanae. Walalua. Kahuku andWay Stations 9:15 a.m.. 3.20 p.m.
For Poarl City, Ewa Mill, and WayStations f7:30 a.m., 9:16 a.m.. '11:30a.m., 2:16 p.m., 3:Z0 p.m., 5:15 p.m.,t9:30 p.m., tll:15 p.m.
iror waniawa ana xeiienua -- iu:zum., '5:15 p. m., tsiao p. m., JilliBm.
INWARDArrive Honolulu tram Kahuku. Wal
alua and Watanae '8:36 a.m., G:31p.m.
Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill andPearl City 7:46 a.m., 8:36 a.m,u:oz a.m., '1:40 p.m., 4:28 p.m.,
lYVomHonollV"Trom Wahlawa andLellehua 9:16 a.m., lHO p.m., 6:31p.m., 110:10 p.m.
xne uaieiwa Limited, a two-ho- ur
train (only first-cla- ss tickets honored)leaves Honolulu every Sunday at 8:36
idiuiiiiuk, uilivvs ill X1U11UIUIUat 10:10 p.m. The Limited stops onlyftt Pcari CUy ana walanae outward,fa,al anae' ""Panu a vny'Dally. fExcept Sundays. XSundayia, p. denisok. F. c. SMITH.
Superintendent. a. p. a.
NOTICE TO SHOOTERS.
Anyone found hunting or shootingon tho lands at Walalae and Kahalaunder my control will bo prosecutedto tho fullest extent of the law.
D. P. R. ISENBERG.November 28, 1910.
N THE DISTRICT COURT OF THEUNITED 8TATES, FOR THE TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
.n m mr.n aot a trrni'MJi; um i'isu si A i Jas uu aiueuvuja.Plaintiff, vs. PACIFIC SUGAR MILLet nl., Defendants.Action brought In said District
Court, and tho Petition filed ln thooffice of the Clerk ot said DistrictCourt, in Honolulu..
THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITEDSTATES OF AMERICA, GREETING:
PACIFIC SUGAR MILL ,a corporation organized and existing under andby virtue of the Laws of the Territoryof Hawaii; THE TERRITORY OFHAWAII; ICEAU LHLII; KOLOU;KAMA1PELE; E. ICAUHI, whose fulland true name Is unknown, wife ofN. KEAU, whose full and true nameIs unknown, decoased; LOUISE OOKA-LA-,
SARAH PAUKA, ELIZABETHWA1MEA, ROBERT WAILUKU, SAMUEL WA1KAPU, DANIEL MAKENA,unknown heirs at law of N. KEAU,vhose full and true name Is unknown,lecea3ed; R, P. KUIKAHI, whose fullni true name Is unknown; J. J,
whose full and true name Isunknown; NAONE, wife of J. HUME-KU- ,
whose full and true name is un-
known; ELENA, Wlfo of S. W. HOO-MAN-
whoso full and true name Isui known; S. W. HOOMANA, whosofull and true name is unknown, hus-
band of ELENA; SAMUEL PARKER;ANNA KAILUA, JULIA KIHOLO,FLORA WAIKT. HELEN KAUHOLA,CARRIE KEAUMOKO, MARTHA KAI,GERTRUDE LOA, WILLIAM PAU-WAL-
THOMAS KIPAHULU, FOR-STE- R
NUU, DAVID KUAU, FRANKLANAT, CHARLES KOELE, andHENRY PAALAWAI, unknown ownersand claimants,
Defendants and Respondents.You are hereby directed to appear
and answer tho Petition in an actionentitled as above, brought against youin the District Court of the UnitedStates, in and for the Territory otHawaii, within twenty days from andafter servlco upon you of a certifiedcopy of Plaintiff's Petition herein, to-
gether with a certified copy of thisSummons.
And you aro hereby notified thatunless you appear and answer nsabove required, the said Plaintiff willtake judgement of condemnation otthe lands described ln the Petitionherein and for any other relief demanded ln the Petition,
WITNESS THE HONORABLE SAN-FOR- D
B. DOLE and A. G. M. ROBERT-SON, Judges of said District Court,this 25th day of October, In the yearof our Lord one thousand nine hun-
dred nnd ten and of the independenceot tho United States the one hundredand thirty-fift- h.
(Signed) A. E. MURPHY,(Seal) M. k. , Clerk.
(Endorsed)"No. 65 DISTRICT COURT OF THE
U. S. for the Territory of Hawaii.THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICAvt. PACIFIC SUGAR MILL, et al.SUMMONS. ROBERT W. BRECKGNSW& WILLIAM T. ItAWJjI22,JPlaln- -
UNITED STATES OF AMERICATerritory of Hawaii, City of Honolu-lu 88.
I, A. E. MURPHY, Clerk af tho Dis-
trict Court ot the United States ofAmerica, in nnd for the Territory andDistrict of Hawaii, do hereby certifytho foregoing to bo a full, true andcorrost copy of the original Petitionand Summons in the caso of THEUNITED 8TATES OF AMERICA vs.PACIFIC SUGAR MILL, ot al., ad thosame remains of record and on file lntho office of the Clerk ot said Court.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I havehorounto set my hand and affixed thoseal ot said District Court this 25thday of October, A. D. 1910.
A. E. MURPHYClork of United States District Court,
Territory of Hawaii
Honolulu, T. H.
SHIPPING . ND COMMISSION MBCHANTS.
SUGAR FACTORS and GENERAL m--SURANCB AGENTS.
Ewa Plantation Co. AWalalua Agricultural Co., Ltd. t.Kohala Sugar Co. J
Walmea Sugar Mill Co. iApokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.Fulton Iron Works oi St. Loul.Westona Centrifugals.Bibcock ft Wilcox sonars.Green's Fuel Economizer.Matson Navigation Co.Now England Mutual Life luu
dnce Company ot Boston.Aetna Insurance Co.National Fire Insurance Co.Citizen's Iniuranci Co. (Hartlorfl
Fire Insurance Co.)
The London Astnraot CorporaUoa.
For SaleTwo Fine Lots
A Big Bargain
Bishop Trust Co.,Limited ,
924 BETHEL STREET
FOR $JLVKBridge and Beacn Stoves lor Coal m
Woo.quick Meal Blue Flame Oil BtovMPerfection Oil Btovea.Giant Burner O&sollnt StoTCO.
EMMELUTH & CO.. LTD.Phone 1511. No. 145 King St.
I OSTEOPATHY II 175 BERETANIA STREET. I
BUY THE GREAT
"WHITE FROST"Tho Refrigerator Without a Fault 4Specialty Adapted to the Needs ot
tho Hawaiian Islands. ,
Coyne Furniture Co., Ltd.,' Young Building
BEFO REtaking a policy of lifeinsurance in any othercompany ask to see the
CONTRACTIK THE -
New England MutualLife Insurance Com- - Ill;
pany Of Boston, Mass,
and compare the manyadvantages it offerswith those of other
Mt I Me, ltd,SXNBHAL. AUDIO'S
DrinkMAY'S OLD KONA COFFEE.
Best ln tho Market.HENRY MAY & CO.
DAILY AND SEMI WEEKLY.
Published every afternoon (except Sunday) by the Hawaiian Star
T1IE STAB ACCEPTS NO LIQUOR ADVEJMISEMENTS.SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local, per annum 10 'noForeign, per annum
Payable in Advance. ,
Entered at Post Office at Honolulu, as second class mail matter,
confer a favorSubscribers who do not get their papers regularly will
by notifying the star twice; Tcicpnonc
rn h Territory of Hawaii has declared both THE
H AW A 1 AN STA R (Dally) Ji&jaof general circulation entered or renderedand decreevertlslng proceedings, orders, Judgments
THEWAiKn'bTAR "should not be addressed to anysimply TE "AWAIAN JTAR, or
according to tenor orto the Editorial or Business Department!,
jWEDNESD NOVEMBER 30,AY191C
MOST PROSPEROUS YEAR.
A , ..niinuGrcinl record of Hawaii is unrolled month by month,
the great prosperity of the present calendar years grows in bulk.
have just been received from W ash-ingto-
Returns to the end of Septemberof this Territory tor the
These show an aggregate commerce
line months ending on that date of "'"."Jryedollars. As compared with thethe exact showing is this:Nine months 11)10 r 'S'lsiNine months 1000
Nine months' increase ;was i?.,(U ,100, bung an
The aggregate commerce lor Septembermonth of It .v u.the correspondingincrease of S53R.710 over
Imports for the nine months of tins year were i.- - ' .
. it - 1..... ........ lwiimr 1111 llll'f('!lK( Ol7.18:5.041 for the liKe periou 01 -'
,.,w inumWs were 82.S0-U00- , being ?(ili,4ia more man me
1I for the nine months of this year, as com- - The
137,202,10!) for the corresponding period of 1000, the in- - pandingcessitates,Erwo,, VWAM, being 047,412 more than the
and '$4,400,700, a decrease of 111,702. There was a falling oil, as com-
pared with September last year, of 8127,315 in shipments of domestic
merchandise to the United States, but an increase of $4023 in foreign
roods thence, and one of ?1 1,590 in merchandise shipped to foreign
countries. ip1 from the United States for theJJUIIieUt; llJClimiuu" - , a,i n- -n nn--
... nil ti.e i.n.ioi. rnviow wiis 815.045.122. an increase ol j,jiu,uuand foreign merchandise from thence $3,810,038, an increase of
siuo 1 70. . , . ...... !! x J1. TT..:i,.,l
Shipments of domestic merchandise irom iiawan io mc mmStates were 840,700,413, a gain of $3,(554,317 over the first nine Jpnthsof 1909; and of foreign merchandise, $28,717, a decrease of $832. Of
the domestic merchandise $40,115,309, an increase of $3,423,840, re
presented Hawaiian produce.Hawaii shipped to foreign countries in the period under review
merchandise amounting to $327,124, against $00,704 for the same partnf man lipinir .1 lmiulsoinc increase of 8200,300.
Imports from foreign countries to Hawaii for the first nine mouthsof this year were $3;S10,93S, being $042,172 more than for the corres-
ponding period last year.Sugar, our chief staple, not for the first time shows a reduced ex-
port in quantity with an increased amount in value. Shipments ofthis article to the mainland for the nine months ending September30, 1910, amounted to 905,SO(5,000 pounds, and were valued at $37,Sul,-311- .
For the same period of 1909 the quantity was 078,879,(513, andthe value $35,108,273. Thus for 13,073,007 pounds less the value was$2,743,038 more.
Raw sugar shipments were 938,575,800 pounds and their value?3G,33S,025 in 1910, against 949,013,413 pounds, and $33,531,385 valuein 1909.
Refined sugar shipments the nine months of this year were 27,230,-80- 0
pounds and their value $1,513,280 against 29,800,200 pounds andS1.570.88S value for the same period of last year.
Fruits and nuts show a goodly increase, the growing pineappletrade being chiefly the cause. The value of these articles shipped tothe United States in 1910 to September 30 was $1,377,438, being anincrease of $418,027 over the corresponding period of last year.
Honey shipments to the mainland this year's period in questionamounted to $30,535, an increase of $o4.
Cotfee shipments to the states for the nine months were 1,508,743pounds, an increase of 405,204 pounds; and their value of $182,505is a gain of $oa,G10 over the same period ol last year.
As pineapples, coll'ee and honey form part of the increasing exports to foreign countries, the items of which are not specified in thereturns under hand, the foregoing figures do not cover all of the exports of those articles.
An exchange says the domestic pistol has killed many more innocent people than lawbreakers. "The household pistol is about as badlyneeded, in point of fact, as a front-yar- d cannon, and it is much moreof a menace. Probably not more tnan one out 01 a dozen 01 me owners of such iruns to handle them safely, and a smaller number can fire them effectively." Just as much could be said againstthe pistol in pocket. Only those who have to travel in lonely ways,where there is danger of molestation, have cause to carry a gun. Andthen if the innocent carrier is not expert with it, his defensive weaponis apt to enhance his danger. The villain will likely be first in gettingthe drop if things come to gun piny.
OF IS WILLIAMS
(8peclal to The Star.)1, HILO, November 28. Mrs. George
II, Williams, the wife of Territorial, Land Agent Williams, of this city,
died here Sunday night at 11:45, afteran illness of only a few days. Acutedysentery is given as the cause of
' death. Mrs. Williams was about fifty
years of age and born on Maui, though
her younger days were passed' In the''' '"Koh'ala district of this island, whereia'"fihe met and was married to Mr. Wll'J'r" nams a little over thirty years ago,J,,'"'Mlss Amy Williams, of this city, Is
the only living child of the- - couple.Mrs. Williams was taken ill some
few days ago, while her husband was, . In Kohala, attending to certain land
v matters with Governor Frear and Su
perlntendent of Public Works Mars- -
ton Campbell. At first the illnossseemed slight, but last Friday an ur-gent message brought Mr. Williamsback to this city hurriedly. Mrs. Wlluams oecame weaner and was removed to the Hilo hospital yesterday,but the greatest possible care failedto prolong her life, the end comingJust before midnight. The funeralwill be held this afternoon at threeo'clock from the Haill church.
'..HILO CRIMINAL CASE8.
HILO, November0 28. The folidw- -
ing Indictments haVe"been brought Inby the Territorial 'Grand' Jury: Francisco Reya, assault'-wlth- ' deadly wea-pon; Nakamura Tatsuo,' assault withdeadly weapon; Henaro Bega, burglary, second degree;1" HayashI Miklo,murder, first degre6?' Raphael Lopezz,polygamy; Araki' ' Yasuma, larceny,first degree; HUarlo Asungl, murder,first degree; Patricio Borgonio, burglary, first degree; Chang Chur Sungmaiming; Espridlon' Lahom, murder,first degree; Manuel Carvalho Oil
THE . STATt, ; WEDNESDAY,? .NOVEMBER,, 3Q, 1910.
Some bards their deftly strike, and sing of roses andthe like; of coral isles and starlit seas and birds whose plumage gilds
the breeze, but when I sing at close of day, my song isA BALE of a bale of hay. O wondrous bale, that takes me backOP HAY across the years on dreamy track to sunny fields where
strong men wrought the fields that idlers never sought.With wringing raiment on their backs they shaped their windrowsand their stacks; I sec and hear it all again, the cheery voices of themen, the thirsty with uptilted jugs, the horses straining in tlieir tugs,the mower's .clanking, raucous roar, the glad march Jiomc when daywas o'er. And when the hay was cured and bright, nnd aptly namedthe mule's delight, they fed it to the press and made the bale forwhich my harp is played. Each handful of this fragrant hay suggestsa long, long summer day of honest, wise toil, ofwith the parent sou. No dreamers made tins bulky bale; no triflingmen or poets pale; no loafers placed the wire around, no lily fingersraked the ground, but men of might were there that day, and wroughtto build that bale of hay. And so with lilting do I embalmthe bale of hay.copyright. 1910, wy ceo. Mattiow Aaam. WALT
velra, seduction; Jose Itlvereira, ns- -
sault with deadly weapon. No truebills were found against J. A. McCloudand JIanuel Monlz. On Monday morn-in- g
pleas ot guilty wero entered byNaknmura Tatsuo, Raphael Lopez andHonaro Bego. They will be sentencedlater.
Uncle WaltThe Poet Philosopher
school system of Hawaii is ex- -
at a great rate, and this neeach year additions to the
buildings already erected, owing totheir being inadequate to hold thechildren enrolled. SuperintendentPopo has been busily engaged forsome time past preparing a list ofthe buildings that will require' addi-
tions being mado to them in orderthat accommodations can be found forthe scholars.
The list of new buildings to be ask-
ed for, and additions required to thosealready standing, Is a formidable one,and it may be considered necessary toask for even more money than thatnow planned. When the Legislaturemeets in February It will be askedto vote a fairly large sum to carry outthe work that the department has inview work, it is stated, that is high-ly necessary for the safe and healthyconduct of the schools.
SAN FRANCISCO SUNSET YESTERDAY.
SAN FRANCISCO, November 30.
The San Francisco Sun, the pioneerone.cent daily, which has been published In the Interests of the Demo-
cratic party for the past severalmonths, yesterday suspended publi-
cation. The venture proved a losingone.
SPRECKELS DINED.CHICAGO, Nov?. 16. Bankers of
Chicago yesterday tendered a farewell luncheon at the Midday Club toItudolpp SpreckelR of San Francisco
NOVEMBER NIGHTS.Are excelled In comfort only by the
nights of December. At Haleiwa, how-ever, all nights are comfortable. Therooms are mosquito-proo- f and airy?The cuisine is not excelled anywhereand the surroundings all that naturecould provide. The lanais are themost expansive of any hotel In theterritory and with the many easychairs for the guests It would be diffi-
cult for onq to bo uncomfortable. Thegolf links and the excellent tenniscourt for the use of the guests areamong the pleasurable adjuncts to thismost delightful hotel. It is cool there,now, and the sunsets view from theverandas are splendid.
Embezzlement of the funds of theOriental Social Club of San Franciscois the charge against Jeu Yuen Mowthe Chinese v110 was arrested hero oncabled requests from San Franciscoand whoso habeas corpus cases havebeen keeping the courts busy for somedays.
He is alleged to have absconded onOctober 22, with ?C,779 of the club'smoney.
The woman who came with Jeu Isalso accused of having stolen money.She was engaged to him and It Ischarged that she stole $200 In coinand a lot of jewelry from a Chinesemerchant on Washington street, SanFrancisco.
There was another stage of theJeu Yuen-mo- case in the SupremeCourt this morning, when AttorneyMcllride appeared before Chief JusticeHartwell and Justices De Bolt andPerry and asked that his client's appeal be advanced on the calendar, andthat an order be made releasing thepetitioner from custody. Jeu Yuen- -mow,, It will be recalled, is being heldon account of alleged embezzlementin San Francisco, and officer CondonIs now in town awaiting the conclu-sion of the necessary proceedings.The Court advanced the date of hear-ing to Monday next, but did not makeany order concerning the custody of
Home For Sale
Nice 6 room bun-
galow on MatlockAve., 2 bedroomsliving room, din-
ing room, modernbath, and plumb-
ing, electriclights, city wateretc.
rent 1 rusLIMITED.
THE FRENCH lAUNDRYJ. AHADIE, Trop.
OFFICE,, 777 KING ST. ; TELEPHONE 1491
Remember that this Laundry has no branches.
3utiful Cflrdsfor Christmas and New Years Paper a,nd envelopesIn boxes arranged for Christrnaa gifts.
Many dainty pictures. Boies; for the, present imd pretty stick-ers to' secure it. "I ' w. . ...
Be sure to see our largo stock of, .Holiday Goods.--
Hawaiian News Co., Ltd., AIeTu(JIedrJgou,'B
DO YOU SPRAY?And arc you anxlouc to get rid of the many posts that ruin your
plants and trees? If you wont to get rid of the pests you will be In-
terested In "IIIjACIC LUAP 40" and tlio following export testimony:From O. V.. Ilrcmncr, Scorolnrj- - Cnllfornln Stne Cummlsoloii of
Horticulture!I am convinced in my own mind that "Ulaok Leaf 40" will
provo a great success on young lccanlumsnnfl. other, .soft bodled:tfl
blnatlon with a small amount of oil omulsion or soap. iI have seen Its efficiency thoroughly tested on thrlps and hnvcj '
used the same combination, "Black Leaf 40'1aijd 2 per'cont. oil '
emulsion, on red spider with remarkable success.I have alBo used "Black Leaf 40" In combination with Arsenate
of lead for calvyx spraying of apples and not only prevented theattack of codling moth, but completely controlled the curl leafaphis, which has beon such a destructive pest for the past fewyears,
I also am convinced that the coating of the seed. of the cucurbl-ta- efamily (cucumbers, squash, etc.), or any other seed attacked by
wlro worms with tho ordinary "Black Leaf" will prove tho mosteffective remedy yet tried tor these troublesome pests.One 10 1- -2 lb. can of Black Leaf 40 will make up 1,000 gallons ofthe spraying Huld you need. We have It put up In small bottles forthe convenience of those who only need a little to spray a few choiceplants. Ask tho Hawaiian Experimental Station experts what theythink about Black Leaf 40. For sale In bottles, by the gallon- - or bythe 10 2 lb. can, at
E. O. HALL & SON, LTD
itTOYS! TOYS!At last we have our Toy Department open again with a
fresh stock of Toys, Games, Puzzles, and a fine line of books.
WALL, NICHOLS CO., Ltcl
As Christmastide approaches thoughts go out tofriends who are to be remembered by gifts of inexpen-sive or costly articles. ;The appreciation is keener for use-ful things than for those that are for ornament only. Wecommend :
THERMOS BOTTLES.. $4.75 to $7.00MANICURE SETS 3.50to 7i00GILLETTE RAZORS 5.00 to 7.50PHYSICIANS' BAGS AND CASES.. 2.502to 16.50FRENCH AND AMERICAN PER- -
FUMES . 50,to 6.50TOILET WATER , 75 to 2.00HAIR BRUSHES 1.00 to 5.00HAIR BRUSHES, MILITARY .375 to 8JD0SMOKERS' SILVER SET S. 4.O0to 7.50INFANTS' PUFF BOXES.. 50Uo 1.50TOURIST TOILET SETS'. 4.00 to 9.D0
MEDITERRANEAN BATH SPONGESIN FANCY BOXES 1.25 to 2.75
RUBBERSET LATHER BRUSHES. . .50 to 1.75 ' 'ALUMINUM SHAVING MUGS .75.
'GERMAN WEATHER COTTAGES.. 1.00
HAAS' CANDY, SACHET POWDER,MIRRORS. ALUMINUM DRINKING CUPS,MAILE COLOGNE.
Any of them will be appreciated by anyone fortunateenough to be the recipient.
Benson, Smith. & Co., Ltd.HOTEL AND FORT STREETS. PHONE 1297.
NO WONDER THE PIE WAS LIKED
IT WAS MADE OP
Heinz Mince Meat
All the grocers carry the Heinz "57" varieties and
them as the best.
Art Glass DomesAND
Reading LampsSpecially Selected For The Holiday Trade
The Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd.
THE HAWAIIAN "'BTAlt, ' WEDNESDAY, NbVEMBER'sb, 1910, t'lVE'
Financial and Gominerc1. l SJ1 emnrBy X. I. ODIIktMOJNr
REPORTS DF DM
AND BRADBTRE ET
Under date of November 20,street (New York) published tho
K lowing In regard to the business situ-- v
etlon:Favorable central features In this
'.week's trade report comprises betterdistribution at retail, due to cool wea-the- r;
somewhat larger filling In or-
ders; the realization of cheaper meatsupplies at least as regards whole-
sale prices; firmer feeling in pig Ironand increased business In holidaygoods. Groceries, seasonable lines ofhardware and winter wearing apparelshow most activity. However, thereIs considerable room tor Improvementin retah distribution. Ther.e is moredoing on spring account.
Business failures in the UnitedStates for the week ending November17 were 248 ogclnst 207. last week, 232
in tho like week of 1000; 273 in 1008;2G5 in 1907 and 212 in 1906.
Business failures in Canada for thoweek number 16, against 31 last weekand 25 in the like week of 1909.
Wheat (including flour) exportsfrom the United States and Canadafor the week ending November 17 ag-
gregates R J29.493 bushels, against 3,--
,. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE: First Circuit, Territory of Hawaii.
At Chambers In Probate.In the matter of the Estate of William
Brede, late of Honolulu, deceased.On reading and filing tho Petition of
William Brede, Jr., of Honolulu, T. H.,. alleging that William Brede, of said
Honolulu, died intestate at Honolulu,on the 17th day of October, A. D. 1910,leaving property within the jurisdic-tion of this Court necessary to be ad-
ministered upon, and praying thatLetters of Administration issue toHenry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd.
It is ordered, that THURSDAY,the 15th day of December, A. D 1910,at 10 o'clock A.M., be and hereby isappointed for hearing said Petition inthe Court Room of this Court in theJudiciary Building in the City andCounty of Honolulu, at which time
' and place all persons concerned may. appear and show cause, if any they
have, why said Petition should not begranted.
Dated Honolulu, November 22nd,1910.
By the Court:M. T. SIMONTON,
Clerk Circuit Court, First Circuit,(Seal) Territory of Hawaii.
Castle & Wlthington, Attorneysfor Petitioner, 37 Merchant St., Hono-- -
lulu, T. of H..' 4ts Nov. 23, 30, Dec. 7, 14, 1910.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THEFirst Circuit Territory of HawaiiAt Chambers In Probate No. 4320.
, In the matter of the Estate of! WILLIAM WOOLHAM, deceased.
Order of Notice of Hearing Petitionfor Administration.
On reading and filing tho Petition of. D. Paul R. Isenberg of Honolulu
that William Woolham of Hono-- ': lulu died Intestate at Honolulu, on the
19th day of August, A. D., 1910, leav-ln- g
property within the jurisdiction ofthis Court necessary to be adminis-tered upon, and praying that Lettersof Administration issue to himself.
V It is ordered that MONDAY, the19TH day of DECEMBER, A. D. 1910,
TEN o'clock A. M. be and hereby, Is appointed for. hearing said Petitionv in the Court Room of this Court in the
Judiciary Building in the City andCounty of Honolulu, at which time
. and place all persons concerned may' appear and show cause, If any they' have, why said Petition should not be
. -- granted., ' Dated Honolulu, Nov. 10, .1910.
1 By Order of the Court:J. A. THOMPSON,
'' Clerk of the Circuit Court of the' First Circuit.Wade Warren Thayer, Attorney for
Petitioner.4t Nov. 16, 23, 30, Dec. 7
'tfithiifii ' int i in '
092,343 last week, and G,1S5,59& thisweek last year.
Corn exports for tho week are 393,-78- 2
bushels, against 353,680 bushelslast week and 140 407 bushels in1909.
On the same day R. G. Dun andCompany (also New York) publishedthe following:
Tho volume of transactions is stillbelow high water mark, but a fairdegree of activity exists throughoutthe country, and this Is reflected Inthe reports from tho principal Indus-trie- s
and the leading cities. ,
Definite signs of improvement ap-pe-
in iron and steel, although busi-ness from tho railroads has not de- -'
veloped as quickly as usual at thisseason of the year. Further rail pur-chases, involving a substantial ton-nag- e,
have been made for 1911 de- -,
livery, however, and other announce- -
ments are expected. Better reportsare received from, leading pig Ironcenters. Production of winter goodsthis year is expected to equal previousrecords.
Progress is noted in special lines ofcotton goods offered for spring, nndtwo or three instances are cited offull offerings being sold up and with-
drawn. On tho other hand thn de.mand for print cloths and convert--1
mies lias fallen off. Export trade Isquiet, although some Inquiries aremade from China. In men's wearthere is an active demand for over-coatings for immediate delivery.
Underwear and hosiery lines are Inmoderately better request. A slightlyimproving demand is noted in yarns.Advices are announced on silk ribbonsand silk piece goods for future dellv-er-
New business in footwear is limit-ed. Sole leather sells in a steadywear for small quantities.
DRUNK AND OUT
Wahilani, an Hawaiian, was fined $5
and costs for being drunk this morn-
ing, by Judge Lymer, but after thacase was disposed of it was broughtto the notice of tho magistrate thatWahilani had been convicted twelvetimes for a like offence. As Wahilanihad declared that he had only beenconvicted twice, the last time overthree years ago. Judge Lymer setaside the sentence of a fine and sentWahilant to jail for sixty days.
MEYERS IN TOWN.Zeno K. Myers, manager of the
Hilo Trust Company, and Mrs. Myersarrived in the city por Claudine thismorning. Mrs. Myers will remainhere for a time, nut Mr. My-r- s willreturn home by the Mauna Kea, sail-
ing next Tuesday.
SALINAS, Nov. 19. The sugar beetarea of this section probably will beincreased from 20,000 to 25,000 acresnext season because of the successthat has attended the industry thisyear. It Is estimated that the beetsfrom tllo 20,000 cultivated this yeargave an average of 18 per cent su-
gar. The season is one of the moatsuccessful in the history of beetgrowing In this district.
FROM THE JUNGLE.Ferocious wild beasts direct from
tho work-shop- s of Germany's bestToy-maker- s. Dolls for the girls. Ex-press wagons, Horses and Carts,Mechanical Toys. Everything for theboy and girl, All new. A. B. Ar-leig-h
& Co, Ltd., Hofel near Fort
Fine Job Printing. Star Office.
J. HOPP & CO., LimitedTHE HOUSE OF QUALITY 185 KING ST
Oil A WEAK SPELL
Although thero was considerablotrading between boards and on'change this morning, prices ruledslightly lower toward tho last andtho indications aro of further weak-ness. Thero Is, however, not a largeamount of stock out, and it is hardto forecast conditions ns they may ap.pear in the next few days.
Between boards 200, 30, 40, 50, and80 Hawaiian Commercial sold at $32.-5-
after which there was a sale of5 shares at $32,375. At the close tholatter figure was still bid, $32.50 beingasked. 1
Oahu proved the excention to thorule and appeared to bo stronger.Yesterday's closing figures wero $25.-2- 5
bid and $26 asked. Between boardsthere was a sale of 10 shnres at $26.-25- ..
after which $2G.25 was still bid and$2G.G25 asked.
Sales of 10 and 10 Ewa wore madeat $27.50. after which $27,375 was bidand $27.50 asked.
Olaa was in demand. 25 nml 15
shares selling at $1. nrter which $4.-12- 5
was bid and .25 asked.Also on the street 15 and 5 Oahu 11.
& L. sold at $125, arter which thosame was bid for more, but none camoout.
Bond sales of Interest were $2000Hilo R. R. sixes nt $100, and $1000uiaa sixes at $92.50.
Interesting quotations withoutwere: McBryde, $4.25 bid and $4.50asked; Pioneer, $170 bid and $177asked; Walalua, $93 Did and $96 ask- -eu. i
DIVIDENDS TODAY.The following dividends were nnlil
out today: Brewer & Comnanv. S2 nshare, or $44,000; Ewa, 20 cents ashare, or $50,000; Walmanalo, $2.50a share, or $6,300; Hawaiian Electric, 50 cents a share, or $3,750: Oln.walu, 2 a share, or $d,000; Brewery,15 cents a share, or $3,000; I. I. S. N.Co., 65 cents a share, or $14,025; Ka-huk'-
10 cents a share, or $5,000; Pineapple, 20 cents a share, or $5,000.
A IMLJflEATThe violin recital given at the
opera house last night by Mrs. ArthurBurdette Ingalls, assisted by Mrs.Riley Allen, soprano, nnd Miss ElsieWerthmueller, was a well attendedfunction, and the various selectionswere received with great applause.Mrs. Ingalls had set herself a severetask in essaying Tartinl's "Devil'sTrill," Bruch's Concerto in D Minor,Handel's "Prelude," Neruda's "Ber-ceuse Slave," Dvorak's "Humoresque,"Saint Saen's "Swan" and Saint Saen's"Rondo Capriocioso," but so well didshe acquit herself that she was ob-liged to gave three encores. Bruch'sConcerto In D. Minor was particular-ly well received and In response totho applause which f6llowed this se-
lection Mrs. Ingalls gave David's"Sherzo." A short German dance alsopleased the audience immensely andhad to be replayed before the artistewas permitted to bow her appreciationof its reception and retire. Mrs. Al-
len's selections were also ambitious,but this talented soprano fully met thedemands of the songs chosen. In thesoprano solo of tho "Queen of thoNight," fro'm Mozart's "Magic Flute,"in Charmlrade's "Pourquol?" and inDel Acqua's "I've seen tho SwallowsPass,' Mrs. Allen sang charmingly,but tho two American songs by Mar-garet Allen and Mrs. Beacji wereequally well sung. Indeed, Mrs. Al-
len made a host of admirers by her' capital singing last night and her future appearances will be certain to bowelcome. She" at once sprang intofavor and will probably be even bet-ter liked on her next appearance inpublic.
The accompaniments .were excel-lontl- y
played by Miss Werthmouller,who had to ns'slst in each of the se-
lections given by both Mrs. Ingallsand Mrs. Allen.
Before lunch today E. C. Peters sub-
mitted a motion to Judije Robertsonin the Federal Court that tho jury' bodirected to enter a verCIct of not guil-ty against Susoyuki Sato, who wascharged witfi" having forged a signa-ture to a money order. A long dis-
cussion took place, mid when thocourt reassembled nt about a quar-ter past two this afternoon, his Honor nnnounced that ho had resolved ogrant tho motion. Tho Jury accord-ingly returned a verdict of not guil-
STARTS BIG WORK.
The following interesting announce-ment arrived in yesterday's mall fromCalifornia, relating to tho oil com-pany recently started by Harry Arml.tago and others:
McKITTRICK, Nov. 9. Tho Humn-hum- a
Oil Co., a Honolulu, Hawaii,corporation, operating on the Cnrlssaplains, spudded In this week. Oper-ations were begun with a 20 Inch
stove-pip- e, the biggest holo with fewexceptions over attempted In Califor-nia.
Frank Payno Is the nt
and promoter of the corporation nndIn immediate charge of operations,through Superintendent Pollard of theHonolulu Consolidated will look aftertho company's affairs beginning nextweek.
Hawaiian Capital.This Company was financed exclu-
sively' bv Hnwnllnn ..n.ltnl AT-- .
Payne and his associates appreciate j
they are operating in a country yetunprovon. but they have every confi-dence that a new field of high gravityoil will bo opened up. The Humalnt-m- a
is a $1,000,000 corporation, itsshares having been sold originally atfifty cents. '
Judging from the elaborate man-ner and the expense incurred in Axiii?np tho camp, the Humahumapects to open up a valuable tract of"
land. More than $20,000 has been ex-pended in camp construction and ac-
cording to those who hnvo seen it,the camp is one of the most completein the state. The Dulldings are allsteam heated, equipped with showerand tub baths, electric lights, tele-phones and other accessories to comfort.
Supplies are hauled from.McKit-tric- k,
a distance of fifteen miles ov.n-- a
twenty-fiv- e per cent grade; so thocost of laying down material at thocamp is at once apparent. Fuel oil,which Is purchased from the Domin-ion Oil Company at McKlttrick forsixty cents per barrel, costs $1.50 bytho time it reaches the Humahumacamp.
The Associated OH company is op-erating in this field about two andone halt miles from the Humahuma.The Hawaiian company is on section27 while the Assoclated's camn Ison 30. If any oil at all is found !tshould ho of high gravity, Judgingfrom the sand outcroppings.
Arrived.The W. G. Hall's uassonKers from
Kauai this morning were: Miss Fitzgerald, Harry Turner, Rev. A. G. 'Trew, F. O. Boyer, Dr. Sandow, J.Hogg, T. Kumagai, Horace CrabbeSam Kihl, R. Odo and H. Iwaraotot.Deck passengers wero twelve Jana.nese, two Chinese, tbree Portugueseand one other, a total of twenty.
Passengers by the Claudlnn worn.O. K. Jones, "Mr. nnd Mrs. Z. K.
meyers, Mr, and Mrs. F. E. King,D S. Austin, J. Glenn, Mr. and Mrs!M. Spencer and child, M. R. Jamieson,R. Durston, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Kin- -uey, R. G. Henderson, II. English,f U. uolson, Sirs. J. M. Mnclmdn anilchild, D. B. .Murdoch. Miss II. Kea,Miss G. Sabey, Alex. Trlnp. J. C. Pln- -canco, Mr. and Mrs. Yamagata, Mr.and Mrs. G. Lindsay, Rev M. E. Santos, .Mrs. H. Yoda, Miss A. Kbbavoshl.Jas. Buchanan, E. Langor, Mrs. 1.bhlbl, Mrs. Buchanan and two chil-dren, Murakami, F. Lonke, Jas Chal-mers G. L. Foolc, Rev. J. Kahoopii,Mrs. Fulton, W. G. Scott.
GETS JUDGMENTWill Lochrano, the Scotch come-
dian now appearing at the Park the- -
afertfeeiured judgment this afternoonlOTtipollcevcourt, against E. Over- -
end, of the Empire theater, for breachof contract. Lochrano was encasedto show nt tho Empire theater forfour weeks at $G0 per week, but wasdischarged at the end of tho firstweok, the management alleging' thathis performance was unsatisfactory.Judgment for $86.60 was awarded tothe plaintiff and notice of appeal wasgiven.
Mr. Henry W. Digga, representingthe Gutta Percha & Rubber Mfe. Co.of San Francisco, manufacturers ofthe famous "Maltese Horo nndBelting, was an incoming passongerby tho S. S .Wilhelmma, nnd intendsmaking nn extended visit horo. MrDlgga will make hls homo at theAlexander Young Hotel.
MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION.An important business meeting of
the Merchnnts" Association will boheld nt 3 o'clock Friday afternoon.Among the special matters to comeup will be:
(a) Consideration of support to theproposal of a Panama Exposition ntSan Francisco.
(b) Regulation of billboards and1proposed legislation relating thereto.
(c) Tho fresh fruit export business,with a view to nsslstlng the same ina methodical way.
(d) A big lot of routine businesswhich has nccumulnted since the lastmeeting.
Capt. Walter Klrton of tho ShanghaiNational Review, or Shanghai, Chin.i,with Mrs. Kirton, passed through Ho-
nolulu yesterday on tho Nippon Maru.He Is returning to the orient aft'."--'an extensive tpur of tho world, duringwhich he has been engaged In in-
teresting capitnl n the undevelopedresources of tho flowery kingdom.
"China Is awake and only wantsthe means to develop. Tho $50.000,.000 bond Issue recently floatedthrough America is to be used In themain for nn Internal economic re-
organization," he said. "For ages Chl-n- n.
has given littlo attention to herfinancial system. Within recent yearstho government has awakened to thiscondition and will immediately re-construct and establish a fixed mone-tary system.
"In China thero is no hostility towestern ideas. The real peril In th3far east is Japan."
When in San Francisco CaptainKirton nddresscd the Pacific slopecongress and is an arflent advocate ofa merchant marine tor America.
The Claudlno came In today fromMaul and Hawaii ports with 44 saloonnnd 51 deck pasengers and generalcargo. Tho freight Included tencrates Koa lumber, thirty-fiv- e piecesKoa lumber, twenty sacks potatoestwenty-fiv- e sacks, corn, thirty-seve- n
bags hides, thirty-tw- o hogs and 150packages of sundries.
Between way ports tho Claudinecarried tho following freight: Ka-hul- ul
nnd Nnhiku, 1092 feet lumber,79 sacks of barley, brand and mldds,and 22 packages of sundries. Kahuluito Hana, nineteen sacks of pol, four-teen sapks of barley yind 'twentypackages of sundries. Kahulut toHilo, 28 sacks of potatoes, 37 sacksof corn, 22 sacks of beans and eleven
packages of sundries. Hilo and wayports to Kahului nine packages ofsundries.
Tho schooner Spokane was at Hiloon Monday and tho schooner Prospernnd the steamer Novadan wero atKahului on Tuesday.
Deck passengers on tho Claudineincluded four Chinese, thirty-on- e
Japanese, flvo Russians nnd elevenothers.
Tho W. G. Hall from Kauai broughtin tho following freight: 120 bags,of rice, twenty bags of cocoanuts, tencocoanut plants, seventeen emptygasoline drums, four bales of rags andfifteen packages of sundries.
IN THE CHANNELS
Vessels from island ports bring re-
ports on tho strong winds and choppyseas prevailing outside. The W. G.Hall and trfe Claudlno both arrivedthis morning and report rough wea-
ther, Tho Claudlno experienced headwinds and choppy seas on tho outwnrdtrip nnd heavy northerly swell, ac-
companied with, strong winds nndconsiderablo rain, on tho inwardJourney. Tho Hall reports strongnorth to north-cas- t winds nnd choppyseas crossing tho channel.
MARINE REPORT.Wednesday, November 30, 1910.
Newcastle Sailed, Nov. 16, S. S.
Norman Monarch, for Eleelo.Sydney Arrived, Nov. 28, S. S. Ma-kur- a,
henco Nov. 12.
Seattle Arrived, Nov. 29, S. S. Co.lumblan, from Hilo, Nov. 21.
San Francisco Sailed, Nov. 9, P.M. S. S. Siberia, for Honolulu. ,
Yokohama Sailed, Nov. 30, S. S.Asia, for Honolulu. .
Eureka Sailed, Nov. 30, sch. Q. ,M
Kellogg for Honolulu,Kahului Sailed, Nov. 29, S. S. No
vadan, for San Francisco.Memo, Bktne. Bontcia comes to Ho-
nolulu, not Kahului as reported onNov. 1C.
Fine Job Printing. Btar Offlcb.
' 7 uGH
STOCKIPANGENotice Advices have been received
from tho San Francisco office to theeffect thnt Paauhnu Sugar Co., divi-dends nro susptfnGcs until furtherI.otlce.
Dividends C. Brewer & Co., $2.00n share; Ewa, 20c, n share; Walmnn-nlo- ,
$2.50 a share; Haw. Electric,EOc, i share; Olowalu, $2.00; Hon.II. & M. Co., 16c, a share; 1'. I. S. N.Co., G5c a share; Knhuku, 10c, afcharo; Haw Pino. Co., 20c, a share;Koloa, $2.50 a share.
Between Hoards 15 O. R. & L. Co.,$125.00; 5 O. R. & &L. Co., $125.00;$2000 1901 Hilo Gs, 100.00; 15 Olan,$4.00: 200 Haw. C. fc S. Co., 32.50; 30Haw. C. & S. Co., $32.50: 40 Haw.C. & S Co., $32.50 50 Haw. C. & SCo., $32.50; 50 Haw. C. & S. Co,$32.50; 25 Haw. C. & S. Co., $32.50;C Haw C. & S. Co., $32.50; 25 Olan,$4.00.Session Sales $1000 Olaa 6s, $92.50;10 Oahu Sug. Co., $26.25; 5 Haw. C.
"S. Co., $32.37 1-- 2; 10 Ewa, $27.50;10 Ewa, $27.50
Stocks Bids AskedC. Brewer & Co $500.00Ewa Plant. Co 27.375 27.50Haw. Agr. Co 225.00Haw. Com. Co 32.375 32.50Haw. Sup. Co 33.00 35.50ironomu Sug. Co.... 125.00Honokna Sug. Co.... 10.50 11.50Haiku- - Sug. Co 125.00 150.00Hutchinson Sug. .... 13.00 15.50Knhuku Sug. Co.... 15.00 17.50.ICekaha Sug. Co 195.00McUrydo Sug. Co 4.25 4.50Oahu Sug. Co 26.25 26.625Olaa Sug. Co 4.00 4.25Paauhau Sug. Co 15.00 16.50Pala Sug Co 125.0 150.00Pepeckeo Sug. Co... 125.00Pioneer Mill Co 170.00 jl77.00Walalua Agr. Co 93.00 96.00Walmca Mill Co 140.00I. I. S. N. Co 110.'00 112.50H. R. T. & L. Co 115.00O. R. & L Co 125.00Hilo R R. Com 10.00 11.00Hon. B. & M. Co. . 21.00Haw Pine, Co 32'.50Tnnjong Rub. Co 40.00Cal.'Ref. Co. 6s 100.00Hnmakua Ditch Gs.. 102.00 104.00Haw. Irr. Co 6s 101.00Hilo R. R. 6s 100.25Hilo It. R. Ex. Gs 96.00Honokna Sug. 6s.... 101.50H. R. T. & L Co 104.00Kauai R. R. Co 96.00Kohala Ditch Gs 100.25McBryde Sug. Gs 92.50 94.00Mutual Tel Gs 102.00Olaa Sug. 6s 92.50 93.00Walalua Ag. Co. Gs 101.00
Fine Job Priming, star ufflce.
James F. Horgan.Stock andBond Broker
Member oi Honolulu Stock andBond Exchange.
Stock and Bond Orders receiveprompt attention.
Information furnished relative toall STOCKS AND BONDS.
LOANS NEGOTIATED.Phona 1572 P. O. Box 694
Sugar 3.90c s
Beets, 9s, 0 3-- 4d
Henry Vaterhouse Trust Co,
Members Honolulu Stock and BondExchange.
FORT AND MERCHANT STS.
HONOLULU PLACEFOR CONVENTION.
Harold H. Mooro, traveling passen- -ger agent for tho Atchison, Topeknand Santa Fo railroad system at LosAngeles, best known among hisfriends ns "Chllde Harold," hasbrought tho attention of a numberof railroad men to tho possibility of.holding the 1914 annual conventionof tho American asociatlon of generalpassenger agents at Honolulu. Alongwith tho development of tourist traf-fic toward tho Pacific coast corneathe realization, on tho part of manyrailroad men, that Hawaii is the logi-cal destination for all westboundtourists. It is because of this factthat Mooro and others equally inter-ested aro anxious to have tho con-vention held in tho islands, that thopossibilities may receive moro thancasual consideration. It ts thoughtthat tho islands afford an excellontfield for summer nnd winter touristresorts. S. F. Call.
A HONOLvt-- U PRODUCT.
In tho windows of W. W. Dlmond 'ji& Company is displayed a very largouarucic pear, grown on tno promisesof Mrs. Nnthantoi niart, Prospectstreet. t
There is just this much about it :Dandruff is a germ disease, ismost untidy, annoying, and leadsto baldness. When chronic, itis very stubborn, but surelyyields to thorough and energetictreatment. All germs must bedestroyed, the scalp must berestored to health. Here is theremedy: Ayer's Hair Vigor.Ask your doctor about using it.
Ayer's Hair VigorDOES NOT COLOR THE HAIR
.Pnparad by Or. J. C. Ajar & Co., Lowell, Km, U. S. A.
HONOLULU LODGE NO 61C.
B. P. O. ELKS.Meets in thulr hall on King Street
sear Fort, every Friday evening. Visit-la- g
Brothers are cordially Invited toAttend.
JAMES D. DOUGHERTY, E. K.
GEO. T. KLUEGEL. Secretary.
Harmony lodge, No. 3, I. O. O. F.Meets every Monday evening at 7: SO
la Odd Fellows' Hall, Fort St. Visit-
ing brothers cordially Invited to at-
tend.H. E. McCOY, N. Q.
E. R. HENDRY, Sec.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., LTD.
Steam Engines, Sugar Mills, Boilers,Coolers, Iron, Brass and Lead Cat-lng-
Machinery ot every DescriptionM de to Order. Particular AttentionPaid to Ship's Blacksmlthlng. JobWork Executed on Short Notice
Oat & riossmanSTATIONERS AND
tj BOOK SELLERS.
Merchant Street near Post Offlc.
SEE THEGrabowsky Truck
Honolulu Fower Wagon Co.
W. M. MInton, Mgr.
ForcegrowthWILL DO IT.
MEN'S HATSNitty Straws aud Fedoras
127 Hotel Street.
Quarter SizesRegal Shoe Store
King and Hotel Streets.
SPORBy J. W. BAINS.
NEW HAVEN, Nov. 1!). A drawn Judgment followed. Tho Harvardand scoreless battle was fought outon Yale Held today between Yale andHarvard. To tho adherents of the"blue It was a moral victory, for theirteam, which "came back" to defeatPrinceton, proved too strong for thoall powerful crimson, which camohero confident of victory.
This Is tne tlura time that Yale wa9rallied at the eleventh hour to cheatHarvard of a victory, the others, In1S97 and 1899, being on Soldiers' fieldand under conditions somewhat likethose of this season. In those years
nlo had a disastrous mlsseason, butrecovered when tho time came for thesupreme test.
In tho game today both teams werevery strong on the defense, but thewonderful mechanism which Harvardhad shown all through the seasonwent to naught owing to the costlyfumbles, but when It was not a longway to the Yalo goal line and whentho crimson was battering her way
down toward the coveted place. Poorgeneralship both times was the trou-
ble, for Harvard elected to rush withdowns to spare Instead of trying afield goal, which seined to promisesuccess.
These fumbles were the criticalpoints in the game. Tho Harvardteam has gone through the seasonwith a clean record of handling theball. It seemed to be one ot her strongcards, but failure by two of the hacks,Wlgglesworth and Corbett, to clingto the pigskin in tight places prob-
ably cost her the victory.Yale could not withstand the bat-
tering. Once 'the Harvard rushes werefor 83 yards, a first down each time,aud In the last period Corbett hadcarried the ball to the 12 yard linewhen It went to Yale by bad judg-
ment.Harvard always was the aggressor.
Yale made few consistent gains. The.Minnesota shift, used in several varia-
tions, was worked for a gain on thafirst formation, but the next time, al-
most invariably, the play would bestopped by the Harvard backs. Howe,the Yale quarterback, supported thegeneral idea of tho Yale defense byconstantly punting and ho sent theball high In the air, giving Kilpatrickand Brooks .the ends, timo to getunder it and tackle tho runner. Itwas the wonderful work of tho tw'o
ends and Field's tackling which shoneIn Yale's game.
The entire Yale team was quick In
action, Its formations were thrownout and shifted over with great speed,and when the ball was put in playthere was every evidence that themen had been trained in the funda-
mentals wnich for years had beenthe wonder of the football world.
The Yale line, which had to beartho brunt of the boring by Wendall,who seemed to open up holes by sheerstrength, was surprisingly compact.Daly was not used, a great deal atplunging, owing, it is understood, to aweak knee. He was reserved untilthe latter part of tho game, and hisopportunity came iust before the endwhen he tried a drop kick from the 35
yard line, but it was deflected by thewind.
As to Harvard, the disappointmentwas the running of the 'earn by Quar-
terback Wigglesworth and tho fumbling ot the backs. Wlgglesworthwas taken out and Potter and Carduer were substituted, but tho coachespushed the little quarter back Into
THE HAWAIIAN1 STATS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1910.
team, as a whole, was tho same compact and well drilled team of thewhole season, but It lacked at crit-ical times a master hand.
Tho punting was disappointing as awhole, although in tho first period itgave promise of being a feature. Howedid not got distance and Felton onlywas ablo to get telling distance.
In the game Harvard punted 15
times for 620 yards, and Howe bootedthe ball 20 times for 810 yards. Frpmthe spectators point of view tho fea-tru-
of the game were the variety ofplays used and tho more Interestingfact that the ball could always beseen.
The forward pass was used by Har-vard five tfmes.
Three tries were failures and of theother two only one made a gain andthat only eight yards. Yale did notuse the play. Daly's drop kick wa3matched by one made by Lewis, whichwas a similar failure.
The superiority of Harvard overYale was shown in the rushing, for10 times the crimson got first down,and her work In this style, tried 55
times, brought gains of 201 yardswhile Yale, following first down, sixtimes, tried ST times for 111 yards.Yale discarded the onsldo kick en-
tirely, while Harvard tried it fourtimes as an effective ground gainer.
The game was short, lasting lessthan an hour and three-quarter- s. Thescene, which has as its setting a patchof green turf with banks of humanityon all four sides, scintillated withcolor in the sun as It slowly creptdown the Horizon.
The singing was cffectlvo and oneof the striking color effects was whenthe Harvard cheering section In thewest stand outlined a great "H" incrimson and white pennants, wavingthem to a collage air.
Yale today used nothing except vari-
ations ot the famous "Minnesotashift," shown in the Princeton game.These consisted chiefly of changes of
the objective point of attack andnew shifts of the men carrying theball.
In actual playing today nearly allthe players went to wreck. The for-
ward pass and' double shift were nottried because of Harvard's quicknessand skill in diagnosing the Yale play.
As the game went on with its vary-
ing changes Yale adopted mainly de-
fensive tactics. Tho blue never camenearer Harvard's- goal line than the Aa
yard line except at the close, whenDaly made his try for goal. For a fewmoments Yale men believed theirteam was outplaying Harvard, butDaly's try for goal changed posses-
sion of the balT and the game ended,just after Harvard had kicked out ofdanger to near mldfleld.
Tho playlhg of Howe ab quarterback, where he was charged with j
punting, carrying the ball ana run-ning the team, was to Yale meat aprominent incident. He-- Is under)-stoo- d
to be- - slated: for nexb year's;
MONUMENT TO K ETCH ELL.GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Nov. 1(1.
Offers of contributions of a fund tobe used" toward: the erection of a monu-
ment for the Tate Stnney ICetettet whowas sliut ami killed recently in Mis-
souri, are- being received by Iiis relativ-
es-Here.. Offers of' money have beenreceived from a large number of theleading pugilists aral rrom many sport- -
the game, and eueli time errors of tng mem erf America. Keteiiel's body is
' "www i
Interred In a Catholic cemetery, andhis friends fear that there would boopposition to erecting a monument Intho cemotcry from funds derived fromsuch a source.
TENNIS AT EWA.
Sunday next Ewa and Alca meet ina tennis match at Ewa- and ten play-ers from tho- Alea plantation willJournoy down to Ewa to meet thobest Ewa can put up against them.The Alea players are Thoo. Nlckelsen,Ed. Glbbb, C. Cowan,. J. A. Verret,Ed. Ayml, Joe Maria, (J. Buddt, F.Swaddling, F. Petorsoni aitdl Foil Yair.
Y. M. C. A. WINS.
The Y. M. C. A. Indoor baseball exr-pert- s
scored anothpr win last nightwhen an aggregation from Kauluwclh'was defeated by sixteen runs to nine.Tho visitors led up to the third Inn--dig- s,
having then six runs to the Y.M. C. A.'s five, but the latter then-wen- t
ahead, took the lead and' heldIt until the seventh Innings when Kau-luwe-
scored two runs and tied thoY. M. C. A. were m rront, gettinga single; In tho first of the ninth thovisitors drew level; but In the secondof the ninth tho Y. M. C. A. boysgot busy and piled up seven" runs,putting a declslvo victory to theircredit.
BOXING BOUTS PENDING.
There seems to be n probability thatthere will be several boxing matcheshero within the next few months, ifthe effort now being made by thoseInterested are brought to fruition.
"Australian" Hall and Joe McGurnmay be matched to fight on Christ-mas eve, if Hall makes good In a try-o- ut
which has been arranged, andNigel Jackson succeeds in promotingthe contest. He Is at present talking'about the matter and will In all prob-
ability have a definite announcementto make shortly.
Others who arc anxious to be seenIn the ring are Bugler Sarcone of themarines, and Trooper Friedman, ofSchofield barracks. This pair havealready met, Friedman getting the ver-
dict and the marine is anxious tohave a return match, being under theImpression that he can reverse thoformer decision.
The most fashionablewomen in town are
loud in their praise of thegraceful, charming stylesof the new models in our
And they are Just al enthuuailia oy the per-fect fit aod comfoit that Regal tjaarter-U- a
alwaysinaure.You will nod in our cxdunTe Regal agencydainty Regal atylea (tillable. Jot tyayjani.tame and occasion.
1 REGAL SHOE STORE. f
I $350 t--")
$400 J V
TOO MUCH stress cannot belaid on tho Importance of havingyour eyes fitted with properglasses.
8. E. LUCAS - - OpticianMasonic Temple, Alakea St.
Hats & ShirtsBig new lines. Low prices.
YatHing - Hotel St
For SaleJust what you havo
been waiting for.
Building lots within
walking distance of
business districts at a
King Street. Lots
50x150. $900 to $1,200.
There are only 12 of
these lots, all betuti- -
fully planted In
shrubs and trees. '
Waterhouse TtrustFort and Merchant
Streets.Ronoruiu, T. H.
Tlio- office of the WIRELESS fIs now In the Telephone Build- - X
ing. on Adams Lane. A tele- - Q
phono call will bring a boy for $0 your message. 0
OFFICERS and DIItECTORS.H. P. BALDWIN PresidentJ. B. CASTLE 1st Vlca-Preside-
W. M. ALEXANDER. 2ndJ' Ri GALT 3rd Vice-Preside-
E. E. PAXTON Secretary'I. WATERHOUSE TreasurerW. R. CASTLE DirectorJ. GUILD DirectorC. H. ATHERTON DirectorGi. G. KINNEY (Acting Auditor
SUGAR FACTORSi COMJ1ISSION VIBC HANTS
INSURANCE AGENTS.AGENTS FOR
Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar Company.
Haiku Sugar Company.Pata Plantation.Maul Agricultural Company.Hawaiian Sugar Company.Kahuku Plantation Company,Kahulul Railroad Company,rialeakala Ranch Company.Honolua Ranch.McBrydo Sugar Company.Kauai Railway Co.
A CLEAN HOUSE AND
Pau ka HanaARE FAST FRIENDS.
What'sTheUse?of suffering and scratching your headwhoa the only thing you havo to dais to use
PACHECO'f DANDRUFF KILLER.to stop that awful Itching1, and stoflyour hair from falling. This proparatlon Is an instant relief? for prick-ly heat.
Sold uy all druggists and at Pa- -
checo'a Barber Shop. Phone 1732.
CongoRoofingis climate-proo- f, rot-proo- f,
water-proo- f, wear-proo- L.
It Is a perfect roofing- - andhas all the good qualities ofrubber and' none of tlie badend will outlast it ten times.
YOU OAN LAY YOURSELF.
Lewsrs & GQOKB
177 S.King-St- ;
Victor :: MachinesSold on EasyPayments
88 KING STREET HONOLULU.
C. Q. YEE HOP & CO. TEL. 251
Here is your Clothing opportunity. To get you Acquainted with us we want you to see our exceptionally low
priced and high grade clothing then you will admit you have never seen anything to equal them.They are in two and three piece suits, Worsterds, Cheviots, Cassimeres, Flannels, French Alpaca, Self and
Blue Serges. The latest 1911 patterns in stripes and checks.They are the product of the best makers, the materials are excellent, the tailoring faultless, the styles pleasing to the
quiet and to the fashionable dressers. .' '
It is to the interest of every man to participate in this great clothing event, plain to say, we give good solid honestvalue and value sticks out all over our clothing.
Prices range from $6.50 to $21.50 and worth from 40 to 65 per cent more.Before buying any clothing, look at our. goods and prices. It will convince you of our great money savers,
1 V 131
Fort St. near Beretania, HarrisonBuilding, opp. Japanese Consulate.
jUneriGau BanKeis' flssncan bo purchased in convenientdenominations with, the valuoof the money of different coun-
tries plainly stated on the face.Theso Cheques are accepted by
Hotels, Shops, Railroad andSteamship Companies the worldover without question andwith-o- ut discount.
HillCapital and surplui $1,000,000
ESTABLISHED IN 1830.
BISHOP & CO.
Commercial and Traveller!'Letters of Credit Issued on the
I Bank of California and The London Joint Btock Bank, Limited,London.
Correspondents for the Amer-ican Express Company, andThou. Cook ft Bon.
Interest allowed on term andEatings Bank Deposits.
Issue K. N. & K.Letters o f Creditand Traveler'sChecks availablethroughout theworld. & & & Cabletransfers at lowestrates & & & &
G. Brewer & Go.itd.
r ire and MarineInsurance Agencies
Royal Insurance Co. of Liver-pool.
London Assurance Corpora-tion.
Co m mercialUnion AssuranceCo. of London.
Scottish Union and NationalInsurance Co.of Edinburgh.
.Jedonian Insurance Co. ofEdinburgh.
Upper Rhino InsuranceCo.,. (Marine).
HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.
Capital (Paid Up) Yen 24,000,000
Reserve Fund Yen 1C,600,000
General banking business transacted. Savings account for ?1 and up
wards.Fire and burglar proof vaults, with
Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at ?2 peryear and upwards.
Trunks and cases to be 'kept on custody at moderate rates.
Particulars to be applied for.YU AKAI, Manager.
Honolulu Office, Bethel and Merchant Sts. Tel. 2421 and 1594. P. O.Box 168.
Iwakami &s CoJapanese Bilks, DryGoods and Hats otAll Kinds.
Robinson Btocx Hotel BtretL
Ohio Clothes Cleaning and
Dyeing Co.'s new telephone is
1496fine Job PrtnnmK. Star OMoa
AT THE THEATERS
The cool weather that prevailed lastevening had its reflex In tho box olUcoreceipts at tho various shows, foreverywhere there were large audi-ences, who witnessed the excellentprograms being submitted at eachhouse. The boom iu theatrical circlesIs on tho Increase, for by the Wilhel- -mina there arrived yesterday anotherbatch of artists for tho local shows,as well as tho company for the circusthat Is to open early next week. Nextweek should be a lively one in theshow business, for there will be nofewer than eight places of amusementin full swing In . Honolulu.
WILLS AND HASSAN.
With the announcement of the lastnights of Wills and Hassan at thoPark theater the attendances havematerially Increased. The turn sub-
mitted by these two capable perform-ers is better than ever, and thisfact is warmly attested by the enthusiasm displayed by tho audience.Wills and Hassan finish their all toobrief season on Saturday eveningand leave for the mainland on theS. S. Moana on or about Wednesdaynext. By tho same vessel ManagerCongdon has some other novelties totake their place, and Park audleuncesare promised something good In thenear future. Will Lochrane and PearlMeinotte are still meeting with suc-
cess with their respective contributions of Scottish and illustratedsongs. ,
MUSICAL MILLERS LEAVING.
The last nights of tho Musical Mil
lers are announced, for It is understood that they leaV by the C. A. S.Moana on Wednesday next for themainland Their season has beena successful one, and they have sueceeded in changing their acts sufficiently to make It fresh on each accaslon they are seen. Some goodsturns ,it is promised, are on the wayto take the place of the Musical Millers. Wise and Milton are still iu thebill, and their popularity each week,George W. Stanley has a new batchof songs, and ho sings them in aploasing manner. The usual matineeIr anuounced for today.
The announcement that the fightpictures of the Nelson-Hylan- d fightwere to be presented at the Art Thoathat take place twelve months ago,ter on Monday evening, was sufficientto fill the this house each night since,Last night standing room was at apremium at an early hour, and judging by the enthusiasm that was dieplayed at each presentation there nodoubt ot the popularity of fight pictures in this city. In addition to theinteresting scenes from the fights,there are man other Alms that pleasethe audience. Matinees are givendaily when the same program as thatsubmitted at night is rendered.
BIJOU OPENS SATURDAY.
The manegement of the Bijou theater has decided to defer the openingfrom tomorrow .night until Saturday.Everything is now almost ready foroccupation, but in order that therewill be no hitch whatever, the management has decided on the changeof opening date. Nothing should belacking to make the inauguration asuccess, for no trouble or expense
has been spared in the effort to pre-
sent a good program under the mostcomfortable conditions. The artistsarrived yesterday, and Honolulu willhave practically a vaudeville house,for not fewer than four vaudevilleacts will be presented by eight artists.These, of course, will be supplementedby a serious of motion pictures that will be changed dally. Thevaudevlllo acts will be changed twiceweekly.
The artists come here with a bigreputation, and It is safe to assumethat they will be successful, for Ma-
nager Kubey knows exactly the classof entertainment that Honolulu audiences desire. The program submitted will be a varied one, andshould appeal to all classes of theaterpatrons, for variety will be the keynote. Dunn & Branton are versatileperformers, and their turn includessinging, talking and dancing; Gladys
Mlddleton is billed as a characterchance, artist, and was recently a
headllner on the well known Pantagescircuit; Walter Perry Is a monolo-gist- ;
and then there Is the AmericanMusical Comedy Co. This will com-pris- e
Ed. Moncrlef and James Rowe,comedians, Richard Kipling a barl-ton- e
singer and Miss Vernet Hughes
a soubrette. This company has an
extensive repertoire of comedy sketch-es- .
and Bijou audiences are promlcelsomething good and new in this lineof entertainment.. Tno music win ub
supplied by an efficient orchestra ofeieht nerformers under the conductor- -
ship of W. H. Hughes, who for a long
time was the musical director of tnoKolb & Dill ventures.
From present Indications the Bijou
theater should win success nt taeverv beginning of Its career. As
advertised elsewhere there aro only
i'HB HAWAIIAN BTAIi;
two sets of prices ten and fifteencents.
GOOD PEOPLE AT SAVO'.The Malan and McGrath Comedy
Company came in on the Vllholmlnnand will play a six weeks engagementat the Savoy opening, probably, Sat-
urday night. The company, whichconsists of two ladles and two gen-
tlemen, have toured the United Stalesfrom top to bottom and from one sideto the other with tremendous nucces3as fun makers and they will undoubtedly make a hit here. They willopen with a farce in which there willbo two people of the upper class andtwo of the servant class In the cast.It Is a scream from the moment theyappear on the stage. McGrath doesthe real black face comedy act and issaid to be very clever. Tho mnhave been long on the stage and knowwhat p'eases the people and theyread character and can Judg3 thotastes of the people In an audiencewhen tho curtain goes up. This istheir first visit to Hawaii and theirreception will undoubtedly bo satis-factory to them. And by the sametoken their act should be a pleasantchange for the people who patronizethe Savoy. They know what fnu isand know how to produce it, from thesoft and humorous style to the rol-
licking farce that breaks the buttonsoff the coats of those who sit in front.
CIRCUS OPENS SATURDAY.Arrangements aro already well for
ward for tho opening of Jhe Great
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30,--' 19W?' f,7llJWt ''."MJJ "WW? WP?W,
American Show on Saturday eveningat Anla Park. Tho wholo companyarrived yesterday by tho Wllhclmlnn,and preparations for tho opening nightwere begun immediately. Some sen-sational turns aro promised, and thofact that it Is a part of the greatHarney & Bailey combination shouldbo sufficient guarantee that a goodshow will bo presented. Reproducedherewith is a picture of the famousgymnasts Siegrist, Sllbon & Foster.Tho company is a well balanced onethroughout, and should prove a de-
lightful break in theatrical circles.
MUSIC AT AALA.
The Hawaiian Dana will play thisevening at Aala park at seven-thirt- y
as follows:Mnrch The Free Lance SousaOverture Tho Monk's Dream. SafronlFinale The Huguenots . . MeyerbeerKahuku and Walmea BergcrVocal Hawaiian Songs. Ar. by BergerIntermezzi The Gigglers . . . HainesBallad Kauiolnnl Scott.NiauMarch The Spirit of liberty . . Sousa
Tho Star Spangled Banner.
SHBPERD In Honolulu, November28, to Doctor and Mrs. Sheperd, adaughter.
GURRBY In San Francisco, Thurs-day, November 24, Montagne Char-
les Gurrey, son of A. R. Gurrey, ofHonolulu, aged twenty-eig- ht year.j.
Sllbon & tho gymnasts, open with Showon Dec.
CHALMERS MOTOR CARSThe man a motor car to his the the
sunshine in his hlood and hra'fi.
Paying For CarYou may think you don't a motor
car. But there isn't any question about yourneeding one.
If you need a car are for it.Paying in the time that a car would save you.In the opportunities that get awaj In thefresh air and recreation which now you donot get.
Whatever we need we for, whe-ther we actually own it or not. You couldget along without an overcoat this winter,but you would pay for one with discomfortand bad colds. . -
The motor car didn't create its demandafter it arrived. The demand wait-ing for forty centuries.
When the steamship, the railroad and trol-ley took care of the problem of trans-portation, the world took a long step ahead.
When, the automobile took care of theproblem of individual transportation, theworld took another long step ahead.
HOW KAMII.Y BENEFITSIleud of the Family Going to and from busi-
ness. in fresh air. Making business calls.Entertaining customers anil business as-sociates. Tours In the country. Moreknowleilgo of the country. Mental andphysical exercise of driving. Good appe-tite better digestion better humorbetter health. Prestige.
Wife nnd DauRblcri Social calls. Enter-taining. Plenty of fresh air to driveaway "nerves." More with husband
father.S6n i Educative of understanding and
caring for a wonderful piece of machin-ery. Training of mental and physical fac-ulties In driving. Clean, fresh air, recrea-tion and decent entertainment In com-pany of other members of the family.
PUPILS ATPUNAHOU YESTERDAY
The second pupils' recital ot theOahu College music department wasgiven yesterday afternoon in Chas. R.
Bishop Hnll, Punahou. The programwhich follows was excellently ren-
Edith Baldwin.(a) Tarantelle Heller(b) Summer Lichncr
Kerr.Monologue At the Box Office
Margaret Forrest.The Brook Heller
Alice Bond.Vnlse Impromptu Von Wilm
Ray Churchill, Genovlovo YoungPetite Marche Poldini
Gretchen Falko.Girls' Glee Club-S- wing
Song LohrSlumber Boat Gayuor
Romance McDowellMarguerite Wadman.
Tho ChaseMartha McChesney
Paplllous GriegMaude Scyde.
Boys' Glee Club-D- rink
to Mo Only With ThineEyes Old
Thnt Little PeachEnglish Neidlinger
Fine Job Printing, Star Office.
' H?W "v m
Siegrist, Foster, intrepid who the great American at Aala Park3rd.
with gets office icith sparkle ofand fresh air
You're a Motorwant
The man with a motor gets down to hisbusiness in the morning quickly, cleanly andwith gladness the sparkle of the sunshineand fresh air in his blood and brain.
lie is able to lake up his business problemswith clearer vision and greater energy thanthe man who has been worried and doped bythe rush and jam and the bad air of acrowded car.
At noon he can use his car to entertain abusiness associate with a ten mile ride to apleasant luncheon place. lie can send it outin the afternoon to entertain guests while hegoes ahead with his business.
After the day's work lie drives home again ;
arrives with weariness and worry d
from his brain; with a keen appetite nndgood humor for dinner.
In the evening he may use his car for aspin into the country with family andfriends.
The mini with the motor car lives a fullerlife than if he didn't have one. lie has moreexperience more sensations. He lives twiceas long in the same length of time as theman who hasn't a car.
There arc many good cars made nowadays,and any good car is a good investment. Yettec honestly helicvc that Chalmers cars offerthe best value for the money of any on themarket. We ask you to sec the Chalmers be-
fore you buy. Compare them with others.Comparison has sold more Chalmers carsthan all our advertising. The new modelsarc now on exhibition at all dealer's sJiowrooms. We have a brand new catalogue 'AJ'
write for it.(Licensed under Seldcn Patent.)
Associated Garage, Ltd., Dealers InMOTORCARS
KNOWN EVERYWHERE.Chamberlain's Colic, Chalcra and
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Fine Job Printing, Star Office.
IN THE C1R.CUIT COURT OF THEFirst Circuit, Territory of Hawaii.Holding Terms in the City andCounty ot Honolulu.
MARSTON CAMPBELL, Superintend-ent of Public Works of the Terri-tory of Hawaii, Plaintiff and Pe-tlon-
vs.JAMBS STEINERt MRS. THERE-
SA LOUJSSON; THE FIRST NA-
TIONAL BANK OF HAWAII, an Ha-
waiian Corporation having its princi-pal office at Honolulu, Territory of Ha- - --
wall; ELIZABETH J. MONSARRAT;R. W. SHINGLE; SIMPSON DECK-
ER; JESSE M. McCHESNEY, ED.TOWSE and CHARLES W. ZIEOLER,Trustees of Mystic Lodge No. 2,
Knights. of Pythias or Honolulu; MYS-
TIC LODGE No. 2, KNIGHTS OF PY-
THIAS OF HONOLULU; LIBERTHUBERT J'. L. BOEYNAEMS, Bishopof Zeugma, Vicar Apostolic of Hawaii;ST. LOUIS. COLLEGE ALUMNI AS-
SOCIATION, an Hawaiian Corpora-
tion daving its principal ofllco at Ho-
nolulu, Territory of Hawaii; JAMESF. MORGAN; JOHN SULLIVAN;JOHN BUCKLEY; JOHN DOE, MARYDOE, and RICHARD ROE, unknownowners and claimants, Defendantsand Respondents. TERM SUMMONS.
THE TERRITORY OF HAWAII: TO
THE HIGH SHERIFF of the Territoryof Hawaii, or his Deputy; the Sheriffot the Ctty and County of Honolulu orhis Deputy:
YOU ARE COMMANDED to sum-
mon JAMES STEINER; MRS. THE-RESA LOUISSON; THE FIRST NA-
TIONAL BANK OF HAWAII, an Ha-
waiian Corporation having its princi-pal ofllco at Honolulu, Territory ofHawaii; ELIZABETH J. MONSAR-RAT; R. W. SHINGLE; SIMPSONDECKER; JESSE M. McCHESNEY,ED. TOWSE, and CHARLES W.ZIEGLER, Trustees of Mystic LodgeNo. 2, Knights of Pythias ot Honolulu;MYSTIC LODGE No. 2, KNIGHT3 OFPYTHIAS OF HONOLULU; LIBERTHUBERT J. L. BOEYNAEMS, Bishopof Zeugma, Vicar Apostolic ot Hawaii;ST. LOUIS COLLEGE ALUMNI AS-
SOCIATION, an Hawaiian Corporationhaving Its principal office at Honolulu,Territory of Hawaii; JAMES F. MOR-
GAN; JOHN SULLIVAN; JOHNBUCKLEY; JOHN DOB, MARY DOE,and RICHARD ROE, unknown ownersand claimants, defendants, In casethey shall file written answer withintwenty days after service hereof to bo
and appear before the said CircuitCttort at the Term thereof pending Im-
mediately after the expiration of twen-ty days after service Hereof; provid-ed, however, It no term be pending atsuch time, then to be and appear be-
fore the said Circuit Court at the nextsucceeding term thereof, to-wi-t, theJanuary 1911 Term thereof, to be hold-e- n
at the City and County of Hono-lulu, on Monday, the ninth day of Jan-uary next, at 10 o'clock a. m., to showcause why judgment of condemnationot the lands described in the Petitionherein and for any other rollof de-
manded in the Petition should not beawarded to Marston Campbell, SuperIntendent of Public Works, pursuantto the tenor of his annexed Petition.
And have you then there this Writwlth full return of your proceedingsthereon.
WITNESS the Honorable PresidingJudge of the Circrlt Court of the FirstCircuit, at Honolulu aforesaid., this27th day of August, 1910.
(SEAL)(Signed) HENRY SMITH",
Clerk;(Endorsed) L. No. 7199. Reg. 3. Pgx
162. Circuit Court First Circuit, Ter-ritory of Hawaii. Marston Campbell;.Superintendent of Public Works of
of Hawaii, Plaintiff and Pe-
titioner vs. James Steiner, et als., Defendants and Respondents. Summons,Filed and issued at 11:16 a. m. August27, 1910. (Sg) Henry Smith, Clerk.Returned and filed Aug. 31, 1910, at
j 1.6. A. K. Aona, Asst. Clerk.ALEXANDER LINDSAY, JR., Atty.
Gen'l & W. B. LYMER, Dep. Atty.Gen'l, for Marston Campbell, Supt. of.Pub. Works.
)Territory of Hawaii, )
City and County of Honolulu.))
I, Henry Smith, Clerk of the Circuit-Cour-t
of the First Judicial Circuit, Ter-ritory of Hawaii, do hereby certify theforegoing to be a fun, true and cor-
rect copy of tho original summons lutho case ot Marston Campbell, Super-intendent of Public Works of the Ter-ritory of Hawaii vs. James Steiner etall., as the same remains of recordand on file in the office ot tho Clerk otjald Court
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I havehereunto set my hand and affixed tho.Seal ot said Circuit Court, this 2nd dayyot September, 1910.
(SEAL) HENRY SMITH,Clerk ot the Circuit Court ot the First,
Circuit, Territory of HawalL
EIGHT THE HAWAIIAN STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1910.
Classified "Ads"- L0STi
Dividend Warrant No. A2195 datedNov. ir. linn, drawn by Walaliui Agri-
cultural Co., Ltd. on Tht Hank ofHawaii, Limited, payable to the orderof Jim. l lluglund for $7.50. Pay-
ment or aaitl Warrant lias boon stop-
Utiy night" probably, In 1'aruTheater gold brooch set "with pearlsunci sapphire. Howard for return toStar iiriee.
WANTED.Every oncTin town to try a Proxtdo
steam to Improve the complexion. Ifyour hair Is falling out a Crude Oil
Shampoo will stop It. Jeff llethol St.LESSONS iNHSERMAN
in German. HatesReasonable. Apply to C. Metike. Ger-
"MUs" Hay Hell teacher of Elocution',Oratory, Physical find Voice Culture,Studio 12E9 Luualllo Street. Phono1342.
MEN'S CLOTHINGMen's Clothing on credit fl. 00 a
week. Suit given at once. FrancisLevy, Outfitting Co., Sachs. Bldg., Fort
BUY AND SELL.
DlamonoTand Jewelry bought, soldand exchanged. Bargain in musloalInstruments. J. Carlo, Fort St
The Best Dolls
In The World
are those made In Thueringeu,Germany, the land of the toy-mak-
We have Imported a limitedlot of these famous dolls, 12
to 3C inches high, blondes andbrunettes; these are now heroand will be on sale In a shorttime; watch our windows.
COLORED AND IN SEPIA.50c and 90c.
The prettiestHoliday Giftyou can make.
Fort below Hotel.
What's the Matter
With Sugar Stocks?
Is tlio best of investments. No
slty in the world has bo bright a
future as Honolulu, and if a person
uses judgement In buying be should
be able to provide well for the fu-
ture if he Invests bis savings in
With the. coming of Uncle Sam to
Pearl Harbor, the opening of tho
Panama Canal and tho general de-
velopment that Is bound to follow a
careful realty investment is bound to
be wortb many a sacrifice.
K AIM U K I
Land Co., Ltd.,
Main Olllce: King and Fort streets j
Branch Office. Walalae and ICoko
Mead Avs. Phono 1659.
Dr. Hugh L. DickeyEye, Ear, Nose, Throat.. .1150 Ala-ke- a
Street, (opposite Royal HawaiianHotel Hours and 1:304:30Sunday 10-1- Evenings by appoin-tment.. Telephone 3024.
FIno Job Printing, Star Olllce.
Circus Page 3IJIJou Theater I'ago 3
l'ond Dairy Pago 4
Local Olllce, U. S, Weatlior Iluroau,Honolulu, T. II.,' November 30, 1010.
Temperature, C n. in.; S a. ni.; 10
a. in.; and morning minimum:GGCS; 71; 71; GG.
Barometer reading. Absolute hum-idity (grains per cubic foot; relativehumidity and dew point
'nt S a, m,:
30.01; 4.712; 63; C5.
Wind velocity and direction at 6 a,in.; 8 n. in.; 10 a. in.; and noon:
UNE; HE; 13E; 78NE., Rainfall during 24 hours ending 8 it.m., none.
Total wind movement during 21hours ended at noon, 40G miles.
WAI. B. STOCKMAN.Section Director.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELLParagraphs That Give Condensed
News of the Day.
You're always next at the: SilentBarber Shop . Six chairs in opera-tlon- .
The Catholic Ladles' Aid Societymeets next Friday, December 2, fitthe Convent at 5 p. m.
Tho Nippon Mum Drought in 42Sbags of mall-an- the Wilholiiilna SS,
a total of GIG bags from tho coast.A wireless message lias been receiv-
ed from the Chlyo Mnru stating thatthe steamer will bo in from the orienton Friday nt noon.
See that you get your green stampswhen you are buying at tho stores.And call at the show rooms, and seotbe many valuable .articles you getfor them.
Fresh Hawaiian Cream from thePond Dairy may bo had at the storesof Henry May & Co., J. M. Levy &Co., and C. J. Day & Co., or from theDairy, telephone 2S90.
T. Soymour Hall, manager of theAssociated Garage, has abandoned aformer idea of going to tho mainlandand will likely remain in charge ofthe Associatcd's business under thonew deal in respect to Hall & Son'sstock affairs.
United States District AttorneyBreckor.d bns received from the de-
partment of justice a letter summingup the amendments, decisions' andprocedure under the new "whitesla"e" law, with instructions to pros-ecut- o
all cases vigorously.Among the new features to be ad
ded to the Kamehamelui Schools during the coming year will be a build,ing t0 be devoted to model dairyingand agriculture. The building will be,
commodious. The students who takeup this branch of farming will dochores in the way.
In the auto section of The Star 'ifNovember 19, it was stated that "E.H. Moses, the photographer," of Hilo.bad purchased a new car of the As.
jsoclatcd Garage. The Item should.have read "E. H. Moses, the station- -
e'r," or words to that effect, as thofortunate Moses In this case is thewell known merchant of the secondcity.
After Cheong Loy had been sen.fenced to imprisonment with hard la.bor for life, yesterday afternoon byJudge Cooper, Deputy District At.torney Brown asked that a nolle pros.Seoul bo entered in regard to the second cliarge of a similar nature. HInHonor gave instructions for this to bedone.
The efforts to take Jou Mow to SanFrancisco on extradition proceedingstoday developed another sad andtouching feature, asldo from AttorneyClaudius McBride's effort'to garnisheetho police for a $230 fee. Miss Beckett,stenographer, brought a suit againstMcBrido demanding $1G for her ser-
vices In typewriting the various docu-
ments by which McBrlde sought toearn his $250. Jeu Mow in still injail, and tho officer who arrived fromSan Francisco to take him, expects toleave on the next steamer with him.The lawyers are wondering how muchmoney he will get away with.
LAND CASE BEFORE JURY.
An action was begun In the Circuitcourt this morning for the recovery of
a piece of land at Ewa by Alpan,guardian, from J. P. JCapono, guardIan. The case is .being tried b.y JudgeWhitnoy and the following jury:James A. Lylo, Paul C. Bredo, JamesL.,P. Robinson, J. Sulllvnn, David ,D
Hoaklll, John II. Jones, B. O. Clark,C. W. Zlogler, Harry E. Muqray, Harry B. Myhre, H. M. 1J. Rose and Char.les R. Frazler,
Fine Job Printing, Star Olfleo.
SHOOTING AFAR(Contlnuod trom rago One.)
work. Driver wont between the sec-ond and third seats."
Witness did not know where thefourth and fifth shots wqnt to.
Cnthcart "How far was defendantfrom the man who was running whenho commenced firing?"
Witness "When the first shot wnsllred they wero about eight feetapart."
Cnthcart "And at that timo theman was Just getting up Into thecar?"
Witness "Yes, when 'the first shotwas fired."
Cathcart "How did ho go throughtho car?"
Witness "He went right through;not walking, but on his hands andknees, more like dlving through."
After the fifth Bhot was fired, con-tinued witness, McQuaid wheeledround and ran for tho sidewalk andthen ran down the s,ide-wal- Theother man camo round from the rearof the car and pulled out a revolverfrom the left side of his coat andran over to the side-wal- having d
cut off. When ho reached thesidewalk ho fired a shot at McOjiaid.McQualO turned Into a doorway andwitness saw Driver go to the doorand fire another shot. Witness didnot know if any of Driver's shots hitMcQuaid as he did not get off thecar.
Driver then turned up Fort streat,but before he had reached the cornerhe was met by an elderly white lady,one of the saleswomen in a store thereof the sales women In a store thereand they spoke together. After thelady had spoken to Driver he put hisrevolver back again into his coat; itlooked to witness as though Driverhad a holster there. At the momentthat Driver put his revolver away apoliceman arrived and made the ar-
rest. Witness only saw Driver firetwice.
Cross-examine- d by Douthltt witnessstated that he stopped his' car toallow the Nuuanu car the right ofway, but when the conductor of the
L Nuuanu car got off his car, witnessturned the power on, as by leavinghis car the conductor of the Nuuanucar had given up the right of way.Before the witness' car had reachedthe junction of the lines the conduc-tor of the Nuuanu car held up hishand for witness to stop and he didso, his car coining to a standstill withthe fender almost level with the Nuu-anu line, so close that the Nuuanucar could not have passed had Itwanted to. This gave witness a plearview down Fort street, particularly onthe Ewa side of the street.
Witness stated that although Mc-
Quaid ran close up to tho Nuuanu carhe did not board it, but turned andran away after firing five shots. Dri-
ver must have ran round the car justns fast as McQuaid ran away for heappeared at the end almost level withMcQuaid. Just as Driver came roundinto sight again he drew his revolver,but did not Are until he had reachedthe sidewalk. McQuaid then had hisback to Driver.
In answer to Cathcart, witness stat-ed that when McQuaid fired at Dri-ver, the latter had his back towardshim. At the time of the shootingwitness thought It was a crazy manfiring, the way the shooting was done.If McQuaid had had any cool bloodin him ho would have been ablp tohave killed Driver with one shot. Wit-ness did not know it was McQuaidfiring until he turned to run away,and then he recognized him.
Dr. Mooro was next put on thestand and stated that he examinedDriver in the Queen's Hospital. Howas present in his office when theshooting .commenced and saw Driverstart off ostensibly for the hospital.When ho examined Driver In the fios-plt-
he found a bullet wound on theleft hand side of the back, near thepelvis. The shot was hlg'h and hewas unable to say where the bullethad lodged. As far as he knew Ithnd not been extracted. Witness wasstanding in his office talking to aclient when ho heard a sound whichcaused him to think that an automo-bile tiro had burst," but when it wasfollowed by other similar sounds helooked out tho window and saw twomen running, tho hindmost man firingat tUe other. Tho two men were run-ning towards a car and the front onestumbled before reaching it but re-covered himself quickly nnd .con-tinued until he passed out of the wit-ness' sight behind tho car.
Then witness saw the second manstop and run back towards the side-walk, and tho other man run roundtho end of tho car and shoot at him,following him Into the small restau-rant there (The Baltimore Dairy.)When witness first saw tho men theywere on Hotel street, at the'eorner ofHotel and Fort. McQuaid was thoman who was firing flrBt. The shoot-Jn- g
was wild and appeared to witnessto be high, so high that ho expectedthat someone in the car would havaben Injured. Witness thought Drivershot at McQuaid at least four times,once after McQuaid had entered the
in Judge Cooper's court this morn-ing, Mrs. Louisa Landero told a sen-
sational story concerning the visit to'her Iioubo of ono Lcong Lcdlshlma,who wns before tho court on a chargoof robbery in tho first degree.
According to her story tho defend-ant called at her house and knockedat the door. He demanded admit-tance, but sho refused to comply withhis request. He then broke a pnnoof glass and opened tho window. Arm-
ed with a knife, he entered the housband began slashing a leather trunk.He told witness that ho would killher, so she ran away. Witness'brother and brother-in-la- happenedto come by the houso and the de-
fendant standing in the doorwaythreatened that he would kill anybodywho approached htm. Defenda'nt tookthe trunk away nnd started to burnIt up. He had removed $75 andsome jewelry, and then he poured oilover the contents and burnt it up.
Deputy Attornoy A. M. Brown isconducting the case for tho prosecu-tion, and L. M. Straus Is appearingfor the defendant.
Tho Jurors hearing, the case are C.L. Crabbo, Thomas Rewcastle, Geo.E. Jurgensen, Herbert Lemke, JacobLando, R. G. Moore, E. L. Kauai, J. H.Myatt, Brtice Cartwrlght, Jr., WilliamK. Jordan, Samuel Ladd and GeorgeAnderson.
After the case for the prosecutionhad been finished, defendant's attor-ney announced that he would not callany witnesses.
The Jury then filed out, and return-ed into court shortly afterwards witha verdict of guilty.
Sentence will be passed tomorrowmorning.
Ill HOW a(Continued irom rase One.)
caused a great deal of comment,probably being the handsomest In theTerritory nnd tho ohla flooring na-
turally was the object of a great dealof attention, being tbe first of its kindin a local business house. Thebroad counters of koa and extremelyhandsome, office fittings were alsoof great interest to the many visitors.
Sharp at noon the reception startedwith a bang, this latter being causedby the explosion of hundreds of firecrackers which the Chinese merchantsof Hllo had presented to Hackfeld andCompany for the use nt their openingand to bring the company good luck.At about the same time the Hlloband, which had been loaned for theoccasion by the county, struck up atune and between the firecrackers and ,
the music It was hard to hear any-thing else for some moments.
Shortly after this the first visitorsbegan to arrive and till 2 o'clock therewas no break In the long line of peo-
ple who came to shake Manager Bar-tel- s
by the hand and wish him luck.The Chinese merchants were presentin force, as were tho Japanese andPortuguese. Nearly every haole firmIn the city was represented by onoor more members of the firm and aparticularly Interesting display of thofriendly spirit which exists In busi-
ness affairs here, was In the presenceof every one of the members of theoffice force of T. H. Davles and Com-
pany, of this city, all coming down,
together to pay their respects to theprogress of their enterprising rival inbusiness.
restaurant, the first shot being firedwhen McQuaid had reached the side-walk. Witness had left his officewhile the firing was in progress andhe went Into the restaurant and foundMcQuaid lying partially beh'nO acounter at the back of the shop.
Douthltt "Was he behind n
screen?"Witness "I don't think there was
nny screen upright then. McQuaidwas on the floor, lying on his slda "
The revolver found beneath Mc-
Quaid when he was picked up fromthe floor of the Baltimore Dairy, to
''gether with five empty shells, whichwere then in the chamber of the revpl-ve- r
were put In as evidence afterwhich the case for the prosecutionwas closed.
Douthltt announced that his clientdl(not propose to take the stand, andthereupon District Magistrate Lynifrcommitted McQuaid to the CircuitCourt for trial.
On the matter of a bond Judge Ij-m- or
announced that the amount wouldbo such as was nccefitable to JudgeCooper.
Douthltt produced n bond for $5,-00- 0
which had been drawn up forsignature by J. P. Cooko and request-ed tho release of McQuaid on bin ownrecognizance In order to accompanyhim to the Judiciary and have thobond completed to tho satisfaction ofJudge Cooper.
Tudge Lymor asserted to tho ap-
plication and, with his attorneys, Mc-
Quaid leftjtho courtroom.
Monday, Tuesday andWednesday
SPECIAL BARGAINS 1
OMENTAL REIT. i 4)
A pretty dress fabric comes in green, wisteria, pongee, blue and 'white. Price 35c; Special, 2fic a yard.
EMERALD STRIPES.Self colored striped silk material in brown, pongee, lavender and
pink. Price, 10c; Special, 30c a yard. ? .
'WASHABLE MIRROR SILK. ,.r
In the beautiful "Rajah" finish, all fashionable shades.special ouc n yard. ' i 'f
NEW DRESDEN RIBBONS. '
. C 1-- 2 inches Regular price, 05c and 7uc per : Special? !
50c a yard. & ;25c TURKISH ROLLER TOWELLING. '
Extra fine quality. 45c a yard; Special 35c a yard. ) .
N. S. Sachs Dry Goods Co.Cor. Fort and Bcretania Sts.
From cows certified as absolutely healthy, and bottledunder the most sanitary conditions.
For sale by, at fate of $1.00 per quart,Henry Hay & Co., Ltd., J. M. Levy & Co.' O. J. Day & Co.
P. M. PONDCONTRACTOR. Telephone 2890
Wood and CoalPrompt deliveries in any quantity.
TEAMING AND TRACTION ENGINE HAULING.
Honolulu Construction and DrayingCompany, JLVtd
Queen St., opposite Kaahunianu.
As good as was ever made on
opp. Tire Station
a farm, better than the average
ASK FOR THEWe have some fresh fish. Ask for it.SOLE, TOM COD, ROCK COD,
W. F. and A. LOUIS, Proprs.1814.
Morc'nnd more is Fire-Proo- f Ware coming into use in thecooking and serving of particular dishes. It is an establishedfact that metal vessels destroy the delicate flavors which are re-tained by this ware in such dishes as Pot Pies, GoulashesStews, Vegetable Soups, Pot Roasts, Cereals, etc. etc. '
Our line is the highest grade of ware, dark shaded brownexterior and pure white porcelain lined. Dishes prepared areintended to be cooked and served in same vessel.
HOUND DISHES. OVAI, COV'D DISHES.0 Inched cn. 40o 7 IncIieH en, 007 Incline en. 50c 8 InclieMN Inched en. 7.1c 10 Inchon !!!en. 175Inched en, 85c 11 InchcM ',en', '"S10 InchcM en. f 1,00 13 Inched '.en. 2.75
W. W. Dimond & Co., Ltd.DEALERS IN HOUSEHOLD NECESSITIES.
Sole agents for tho celebrated Jewel Stoves and the durneyRefrigerators. 55.57 King Street Honolulu.