Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAB BULLIN, FRIDAY, NOV. 1, 1012.
TIDES SUN AND MOON
' fai, .
V -y -v
tanliiTmiNi i i a r.r. a d iidccq
Auckland. N w Zealand, Will " not
be included as a port or call by steam
ers in toe Oceanic south seas service,
was the emphatic denial launched by
an officer in the Ventura this morning
in response to the query originating
from tbe statement appearing inAuck
land newspapers tbat the" Auckland
harbor board and various commercial
bodies were working together with
that end in view. It was also intimat
ed that the New Zealand government
-might (tome to the fere with a suit
Able subsidy as an inducement to the
Oceanic company to divert their liners
Jby the way of Auckland.
. "The route followed by the Ven-
v tura and the Sonoma will not be
changed," was the statement made to
day The Oceanic company it is said
has never or would not at present con
sider the proposition of extending the
. service so as to include a call at the
New Zealand port.
Thirteen days, thirteen hours and
thirteen minutes from Sydney N. S.
W. by. the way of Pago Pago, the Ven
tura arrived at Oceanic wharf at seven
thirty this morning, where flfty nine
passengers were given an opportunity
of spending a full day in viewing the
beauties of the Paradise of the Pac
ific. Captain J. J. Cowell, declares that
the voyage practically from the time
of leaving Sydney until within twenty
four hours of arrival at Honolulu was
through smooth seas and favorable
winds. As the liner neared the Ha
waiian islands some rather heavy
wells were encountered.
' One hundred tons of refrigerated
meat, and other Ifnea" of Australian
produce, are being discharged here.The
Ventura hag less tnan a thousand
tens freight for San Francisco. 4
Twot passenger left the vessel at
Honolulu while In the neighborhood
of sixty will continue the Journeyto
San Francisco. ' ' .
An interesting Item of frelghtjlis
charged here is a large quantity of
grass seed transhipped at Sydney
front a' Nord Den tscher Lloyd liner,
the seed, coming from Europe.
VTh3, passengers did not lack for
amusement in whlllng away the time
?on the' voyage. Captaft Cowell, Chief
' Sawyer. .-Surgeon Nelson and Purser
Baker originated, and, carried out a
series of pleasing concerts and enter
tainments; - Deck sports were also, a
feature. C '
T, il, Hyde, a. well known picture
man alongithe Pacific XJoast, is -completing
a tour to the south seas where
he spent some weeks in Samoa, tak
ing a series of moving pictures, using
between eight and ten thousand feet
of film in securing bits of scenery to
h!sr liking. He Js returning to the
mainland and will use the pictures in
UL t AI!IIC LINERS EXCLUDE
Officers In the Ventura bring report
that Captain Allen of the , llUle trad
ing. schooner Dawn that plied bet
f ween Apia and Pago Pago is "richer
4 ty a good many dollars through his
discovery oi a large quantity of sperm
-whale oil. He found the product near
a Apia and before it was all recovered,
the-skipper had collected fifffeen hurt
dred' barrels, of the fuel.
Maleatoa, a young . son of the King
of Samao was a passenger Who left
the Ventura at Honolulu and comes
here to receive a higher education
than that afforded by the government
schools of his native islands;
The Oceanic wharf is covered with
cases of preserved pineapples and
.TouncheS' ot hananas that are to bet
. forwarded to San Francisco In the
Ventura. The agents announced this
morning that the Oceanic liner would
be able to depart for the coast by
the thirty thousand cases of pines
and the ' thousands cf bunches of ba
nanas and then assumed a doubtful
expression. The Ventura will pull
away, from the wharf when the cargo
Is aboard and not. much before. About
fifty passengers are so far booked for
Uhe coast in the Iiner.5
Lien Ranged Sierra's Decks. -
A lion, lashing his tail stalked
through the saloon and over the decks
of the Oceanic Liner Siberia on her re
tern voyage. from.Honolulu to :n
Francisco causing c&nsteration to fol
low in his wake.
The king of beasts was one of a col
lection cf jungle animals that had fig
ured in a series of thrilling exhibitions
given at Honolulu some weeks ago.
A lion, to pumasxand two leopards,
confined in their cages in the baggige
hold, also became seasick.
The lion broke out of his cage an 3
gained the freedom of the hold. C.
Barn ado, the owner md trainer, was
called. He hastened down into tSe
hold and in .1 few moments managed jtreme cruelty and non-support,
to coax the 1 i;; i.enst hick into con-1 Over two hundred men are at nres
finement. jent employed at the marine railway
t il her in construction of pontoons for
Rnlihefser -'rreS Friends Atrain. boating, dock or in repairing and
I!. Holzherer. former freight clerk repainting tho vessels,
in the Pacific Mail linrr China, and Three Japanase brought from the
f' 1 afterward made several irips Freucn south tea islandr to Honolulu
r-'tt s the 'n il"? v in other liners in the Norwegian steamer Promise.
M.il sc-vice. has tern transferred nJ held at the immigration station
apnn a:il will upon arrival at Yo- will be forwarded to Japan in the Sl
1 -rMna cssume his duties in tiie Pa- leria. sailing for the orient this eve-iUii-
Mail office ti;ere. Ilo'zlieiser is n;ng.
(Je-. I .
Ofi'ic;. Kir-j Street c;:p.
AS A PORT OF CALL
ii brother to Fred, llolzheiser who!
some years ago did some remaCkablyl
clever work as a local cartoonist. '
Tbe former freight clerk is a pas
senger in the Siberia and during the'
brief stay of the vessel in port, he)
was warmly congratulated upon his
rise in tlA service, and yis appoint
ment to an important port.
Blooded Stock for tne islands.
Six full blooded Hereford bullocks,
and twenty head of mutes destined
for Alexander and Baldwin an Maui
are enroute from Sound forts to the
islands in tbe American? Hawaiian
freighter Mexican that is expected to
arrive here on or about Monday morn
ing. The Mexican has a very large
cargo according to advicjes received
at the office of C. P. Morse, General
Freight Agent The vessel took on
2500 tons feed and fodder and 600 tons
general merchandise whila at Seattle
and Tacoma. A big freight tranship
ped at Tehuantepec is alsjb in transit
for Honolulu and the islanti ports.
Virginian Sailed for San Francisco.
Taking between three and four
thousand tons of Hawaiian products,
mainly preserved pineapples, and su
gar, the American Hawaiian freight
er. Virginian sailed from H Ho for San
Francisco direct yesterday, according
to the receipt of wireless' advices to
General Freight Agent Morse of this
city. The Virginian arrived in the is
lands with one of the largest cargoes
for discharge in these Islands ever
brought in an American Hawaiian ves
Schooner Coates Brought Railway
Railway ties from Eureka, Calif.,
to tha amount. of 779,000 feet. arrived
as cargo in the American, schooner
A. F. Coates. This vessel, sailed from
the California port on October 10th,
According to report from Captain
L Morris, the vessel met with fair
weather on the, trip. ,The ties are
consigned to the Oahu Railway Com
pany. 1 I
Alert to Take Cargo for Hilo.
The American schooner Alert, has
been fixed to load a full shipment of
lumber at Prescott, Oregon at the E.
K. Wood, mills with' destination as
Hilo, Hawaii. -lb is expected . that the
vessel will clear in time to arrive at
the Hawaiian port on or about Dee
Mauna Loa for Kona and Kau.
Taking a fair list ot cabin and deck
passengers, the Inter-Island steamer
Mauna; JLca. was - dispatched at noon
today for Kona and Kau ports. - Ex
tensive shipments of lumber were. in
cluded in the cargo for windward Ha
paii points taken by the steamer.
With the equipment of life boats
ror tbe largest and latest Matson Navf
tioh liner now under construction at
Newport News, will be a large power
launch propelled by a Deisel engine.
In the matter of life boats the new
steamer It is declared wii be provided
with fifty per cent more occommooa
tion than s required by Federal law to
take care of passengers and crew.
' Tho rlnfm i mail a h thnca whn
hd opporunity Inspect the
plans on file at the office of Castle
and Cooke that the new liner will be
better equipped in this respect than
any similar craft afloat in the Pacific
A power launch will be added to tho
equipment and at the disposal of tbe
skipper at any time and all times.
In caie of necessity and the passen
gers and crew take to the boats, the
Isimch is intended to round up and
tow the lifeboats. Special gear is pro
vided for this purpose. No other pas
senger liner on the Pacific has this
provision. The smaller steamer. which
will be nearly as big as the Wilhe?
mina, will carry ninety, passengers
and about S000 tons of cargo. She
will be similar to the Lnrline. but will
possess numerous features not proviJ
ed in the present fleet
LOCAL AND GENERAL
Judge Whitney this morning grant
ed a divorce to Tome Matsuda. who
accused Tomoshiro Matsuda of et-
?? 4 4) .VI!lH7 tm
6 !'. 20- S.;410.w' 2' &-Sj
2 0 ' 6-W &.
31 I fUJj 1.9 .3
4. IS COS .22' 10.42
Id to. a.m.
1.8 ,H..Vw e.( 2.5 6.06 i
1.7 I j
6 V, 4.11 6.06 Sil
Last quarter of the moon, Nov. 1st.
VESSELS TO AND
FROM JHE ISLANDS
(8pMlal Cable to Xtrduits'
Friday, Sov. 1, 1912.
HIIX) Sailed Oct 31, S. S. Virgin-
ian; f or San - Francisco. -
MOJI SaUed.Oct. 25, S. S. Unkai
Maru No. 2. for Honolulu
PORT SAN LUIS Sailed, Nov. 1, S.
S. Santa Rita, for Honolulu.
S. S. SIBERIA sails for Yokohama
at 5 p- m. today.
S. S. VENTURA sails for San Fran
cisco at 9wpv.nL today...
? ' fit
i r -
i r h
. . Friday oyjM
, Eureka A. J? Coates, Am. schr., a.
Sydney via Pago Pago Ventura O.
9. S. a., rn. ' ! ,
. San Francisco Siberia P. M. S. S.
. . Thursday, Oct.. 3
Kauai 0018- 'CL?Hall, stmr., 5
Friday, Nov. 1.
' Kona and Kau ports-r-Manna Ioa
Per P. M. S. S. Siberia, from San
Franci&ccs Noyl For Honolulu : Geo.
Aldous, Mrs. Geo. Aldous, Miss M, Al
exander, A. filom, A. Bosworth, Mrs.
A. Bosworth, L. Bravo, W. S. Brown,
A CahlU. Mrs. A. Cahill. S. F. Chil
llngworth, Jr.. Chun Pin, 8. M. Da
mon, Geo. F. Davies, Mrs. Geo. F. Da-
vies, Parker Dear, Ide Barth Dear, Dr.
B. J. Duffy, Patrick Fay, James F.
Fenwick, A. Focke, Mrs. A. Focke,
Donald Forbes, A. T. Fowler, Mrs. A.
T. Fowler, Mrs. S. F. Freye, Mrs. M.
C. Gage, C, P. Hand, Mrs. C P. Hand,
Miss Pauline Bradford, Mrs. M. J. Ho
ward, E. H. Hand. T. H. Hare. Miss
C E. Hartman. R W. Haverfield, Miss
Mamie Hodges, G. P. Holland, Mrs. G.
P.' Holland, Master Earl Hollands, F.
P. Hopkins, Mrs. W. L. Howard, J, A.
M. Johnson, E. R. Kent, Mrs. Jessie
Kirman, aee Chee, Le Tak Sum,-P.
F. Linton, Mrs. P. F. Linton, C W.
Lucas, C. N. Marquez, Miss C A. Mat
tlngly, Mrs. E. A. McBride, J. J. Mc
Kally, Mrs. J. J. McNally and infant,
W. G. Motley, Miss Rosalee Mulhall,
J. Clayton Nichols, Mrs. A. Perry, S.
Pa, Mrs. S. Pla, J. Porchina, R. W.
Purvis, Mrs. R. W. Purvis, H. If, Ren
ton, Mrs. H. H. Renton, Miss Mary
Ren ton, Miss Elizabeth Renton, Mrs.
E. Riley, Mrs. Louise L. Sholler, Mrs.
A. E. Sim, Mrs. W. St. Clair, C E.
Stafford, Chas. A. Stanton, Dr. G. H.
Stover, Mrs. G. H. Stover, William
Thompson, John Traynor, Mrs. W. S.
Vonderberg, John YVaterhouse, Mrs.
John Waterhouse, Master Water-
house, Miss Gertrude Webster, Mrs,
E. West, Mrs. Wm. Williamson and
infant, Mrs. Mary Williamson, J. Ro
senthal. For Yokohama: S. Arlga,
Mrs. L. P. Beckus, Capt, Hubert
Brand, H. R. N., Robert H. Cawley,.
Mrs. Robert H. Cawley, W. P. Holz
heizer, Wm. H. Hunt. Mrs. Wm. H.
Hunt, A. E. Leloir, K. Saiki, G. A.
Udaondo. For Kobe: W. A. Colley,
John McEarchern. For Nagasaki: Rev.
N. G. Bowles, Mrs. N. G. Bowles. For
Manila: Mrs. Edwin G. Asay, Mas
ter Edward Asay, Mrs. Wm. Black
wood; W. H. Collins, Mrs. Jean Fox,
G. T. Geringer, Iew's Gilder, Artie A.
Pa iiiri R H Paw f I iiiilen
MTS- n.. II. rage, l. t UUn.
Geo. N. Shafer. Chas. .W. Shirlev. a
Cavannagh, Mrs. J. Cavanngh. For
Hongkong: Rev. C. C. B. Bardsley,
Mrs. C. C. B. Bardsley, Rev. F. Baylis,
W. T. Beardsley. Miss E. M. Butler,
C. Frederick Carlisle. Mrs. C. Freder
ick Carlisle, Miss Daisy Carlisle, Miss
M. H. Carlisle, Miss S. H. Earl, Dr.
J. H. Franklin, Mrs. J. H. Franklin,
Miss V. M. Freere, Miss Baring Gould,
Miss Mae Louise Hamilton, Miss Pin
Klnc T.aw Hnatav Rprnharrt Pptsplp.
Henrv RhoiTes. Mrs. Henrv Rhodes.)
Mrs. M. K. Seabury, Miss E. B. Spen-
cer. Mrs. G. W. Stetson. Mrs. M. J.
Taylor, Yon Pak Law.
Per O. S. S. Ventura, from Sydney ,
via Pago Pago For Honolulu: Miss'
Florence Raymond. T. Smith. For
San Francst-o: E. G. Alexander. C.
Bedngfeld, W. G. Boornian, Mrs. Sam
uel Church, G. Cleveland, M. Dorman,
A. Earl, E. Fraspr. George Freeman.
H. Flmer. E. E. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. W.
R. Hill, Miss Mima Hill. Iviiss Fern
Hill. Miss Thelma Hill, Master Mason
Hill, H. Halkens. S. M. .Insper. An
drew Kerr. Mr. and Mrs. Kontes, G.
Laining, T. Levinon, .1. Lurghen, A.
Manders. A. Meyehs. Mrs. M. Iong.
Miss M. Lyons. A. Levey. Miss Violet
Neilsen. W. Rene. H. Ilougers. Ivirs.
. Stan ward, Miss Sir, ii h. A. ( J. So
'dpihwid, Captain Thoti.ll. .f. .
, Wilkinson. I;. W. Vi!lia:ns. Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Viet.ti.
i'er. P. M. S. S. Siberia, for .)a an
and China ports- Prom Honolulu.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Adams. Mrs. .1.
A. Mutler. Miss Mutler, P. Chaudoir.
nr. i. M. Gillespie, Dr. and Mrs. A.
Pbofo-FnravlfiK of hlehefit prsde
ran le Kecnred from tbe Star-Bqlletlo
i pis I mvimw
ni Minn nrni ?mmT urn . a miii
I I llll Illhll KIEII I I 113 I Jllllll
III U .1 IlirUI I II II .1 I VIII ,U Vll.l
UhllLl W Ift4ft.ro! IIII1IIIE I IllilJi It IUU
iun or ine roi.su
erritory of Hawaii
in the very near
ceived bv Gov
Freai in a letter
lark, coraiuission ;
t- -of immigration,
who with k.:
from Dr. Victo
er in the dena
labor and stati
mond Brown at
nt is Moppini;
Is highly em our-
Dr. Clark's re
aging. He statelhas been assisted i
iri making acquJncf of the right
methods from tllemploycd hither-
fo send forward Ifirst batch of ini
migrants. Immiion from I'oland
will be conductedjentirely different
raeuious irom in
to. They are to 1
at in small mini-
bers, or groups c
Ing of about ten ;
Prior to their &
advance agent li
will be pent to
the Territory .to i
'oland his find-
and report back
lrgs. 'mis man
resentative of the
is a rep-1
Protective Society.licn has entered
into cooperation ws)r. Clark,
Emigration fromfand already is.
heavy, though the lit bulk of the ments and five bird reservitions. In
families are going Kouth America, j addition to these there fre three
Dr. Clark says thatlaverage of 10.-; national monuments which are alo
000 peasants are jojeyiiig annually jgether different than the natta 1
into Brazil, their trl)ortation being parks, and not set aside bv an act V
paid by the Brazilialrrvernment. .congress. A national monument is ai)
The Bulgarians li.becn highly area that contains some historical oh
recommended to Drlaxk as among ject or one that is of interest to
the best peasantry I -.Eastern Eu-;Sfjenre! for instance the Devil's Tow-
rope, but the prfcsen
in the Bal-
kans precludes the
ility of re-
Favorable rates fo
ilies have been obtai
berian railway. The
carried by rail from
om the Si-
are to be
a to War-
w tvr-VJaxlivqstok o
antT from alfpolfitjt will be
placed in vessels for tr;fortation by
sea direct to Honoluji As soon as
the first group of families has
been started on itSwalnother party
will be .formed",' so thiventnally it
H hoped to have a conjuous stream
of Polish peasants poiig into , this
Dr. Clark reports h4as received
valuable assistance froarof. Thom
as of the University olhicago, ami
from the son of Dr. !lr, former
president of the Universlof Cliicago.
who are in Poland at thmsent time
and are quite conversarlvjth people
and general conditions trt
worhiess. checks pass.ee
local business houses caw
rest and sentence to nine
ns lm -
prisonment of Wallace
who has been at central
tion awaiting the receipt in
wnicn was oeiieveu would fear
the charges filed against 1
Chief of Detectives McDlfi
McDougall several weeks tjgit into
communication with relativ
ends alpng the coast for t
of sauarincr 11 n indebtednes
Rl, it nf th nnnin nf i,,i oi.
- I MCDoueaH was' arraigned
t,I(iP( ramh nt TistHrt
.,.;, T U,,..
ntg i -
ana picaaea guilty b
Hp. wa RontpncpH tn thrTrAnth!? '
imnrisonment on each charselAifour-
th charcp nrinst tho on rtvUti
nolle prosequied at the inslnft of
the officers owing to the fajui of
the victim tn ninspcntp
C. L. Osbr.rnp. also rhnrrrprf thp
passing of checks against wfcql no
money could be drawn was gijek tin-
.:i XT., l n . .. .
hai severiT checks V ffl
.session which it is alleged weRpre-
M IH -
seuitfU' 10 10CdI
terward turned out to be wortlUs.
' 1 I
LOOK OUT FOR
Honolulu is not going to be le
the doldrums after the electio:
1 bas one sensation already in inuba-
tion. in tne shape of an aeronnbile
areei ing tniougn tne streets.
Dr. T. L. Hutchinson, who caneat
anyone in getting up adverting
schemes, is planning tiiis partkiiar
diversion to save Honolulu fromfhe
effects of too violent a reaction Ibm 1
the diurnal soapbox performance
lie has been reading about a
mci-ile tried cut with success in I'.ris
vshich is propelled by an aero;)K;i" j
fan. It is said to have made pity j
Milts an hour on th country rou'.s
in the environs of the say capital i
Dr. Hutchinson has made arranxe
menis to borrow the propeller of Huh
Sclueftr's aeroplane and fit it to tie
rear of rn automobile. Tb" proneier
will b; hoodfd so r.s to prevent it
smashing anything. It is likely tliit.
the ticptller will ie driven bv yn !n-
dependent gas engine, so that th r e,-
uiar power ot the auto e.in I e lie! 1 in
. , ... .
resere in case the wind power fails.
WIeu auto-aero t'lined Ui:ri!ine
has been equipped :t.s dc.uribed. I)r.
Hutchinson will n::rfc a trial tr;i m
uol.ab'v to fie sumr.iir o! Wi'.'it.i-
N'o freisriit will he rei eived at nn r-
inland wharvo.-. on
KIII1I l HH 'il
: . - . ,ii.
Th MWiumn National PaiK wns
the subject of a very interesting ta
irin t,v Pnf;snr T Jaeirar at the
('.nmpmii rinh this noon hclort
alout our- hundred members and rieii
friends. The community as a whole is
freely interested in this s-ibjec t and
Professor Jagga'r. ho has been niak-
ii.j; an observation of the reservati'i
for tne itrojxjsed park saw lavoral le
infarm.it inn ami comment.
nurins? th r.rKt nart of hi tr.lk he
pave xome interesting information io
regard to the various national parkf.
aruJ monuments in tbe United States,
he stated that most people are ot the
o, inion that all the national parks
.,rf. entirelv owned bv the government.
while, as a matter of fact, seven or
ti;e largest parks in America are part-
,lv owned by private individuals. Some
Aaa nf tha a7f nt thpKA natint.at
parks may be gained by the fact t.lat
Yellowstone National Prk consists ot
two millions of acres. Yotemite Park.
179.000 acres. Mount Rainier Park. L'V
ooo acres and Crater Lake Reserve.
loO.OOO acres. These are among the
lareeet. In all. there are some thir'
teen national Darks, twenty-five raonu-
er In South Dakota,' ;
Another point that Professor Jag
gar brought up in connection with the
national parks, was the question of
revenue versus appropriation,- which,
in short, is whether or not these parks
bring in enough revenue each year
lo balance the money that is appro
priated by the government for their
upkeep, improvements, etc; In 191 0
(be revenue from Yellowstone Park
was $18,000 and the appropriation
was $8000. The revenue from Crater
lake was $11 and the appropriation
was $.w)0. The rules that govern
these parks are not established by
Congress. For instance, there was a
law forbidding the sale of liquor in
Yellowstone Park. This law was not
made by Congress but was proposed
y a former secretary of the interior.
Speaking in regard to the proposed
National Park of Hawaii, Professor
Jaggar said, in part:
"Any one in the Hawaiian Islands
who has any influence in Washington,
cjhI I think that there are a few,
should use that influence to brin-;
about the establishment of a bureau
cf parks and reservations under the
dei-artmect cf the interior. The esv-
Itablishmcnt of such a bureau is too
large an undertaking for a club or
committee. It must1 be established
i by the government.
"What have we in these islands to
offer toward a national park? In the
first place, and perhaps tne most im-
A A. -. 1 1. . A 1
poriam jjiace, me i;irgesi ucuve voi-
cano in the world. By this I mean
sta-iauna J0 ro Kilauea; Mauna Loa
is much more active than Kilauea,
but it is. not so accessible. Kilauea is
idigcoi aunt; vuittiuu ai unci ma.
ri ae great viewpoint f
from Haleakala and A
and relief point
irom liaieanaia ana Mauna tea, aua
m -m r
the activity of Kilauea and Mauna" Loa
are the features of a volcanic parw, an
set in a perfect climate.
But, take into consideration tnat
the proposed area of this park is only
about one-fifth the size of the Grand
Canyon, which is not a National nark.
hut a monument. It occurs to me
that what we want is a big Volcano!
National Park. What we want is an
area fifteen miles square on the top
of the crater of Haleakala. We'islature without .waiting for orders
would then have a truly national
park with attractions equal to that
"The very first thing that will, .have,
to be done .after this park has been
gotten is to-extend to travelers boun-
tcri-ja hnonita 1 i v nnrl wont trt CPA
an interest-taken -by the trail and
mountain clubs. ...Accommodation will
t tr.4la in tW cSqi trails
. . 1 .1
and roads, and arrangements should
be made fen scientific men .who come
J litre fi-om .the mainland, to make. ob-
Iservations of the volcanoes. Advertis-
'ing will be another thing that ...will,
have to oe pushed forward. - .1
Iu closing; Professor Jaggar spoke
J of the benefits, that would be derived
(irom sueh a park, suuh.as public im-
proveinents. for the accommodation of
tbe tourist, and. various other items.
He also, stated that U is an assured
fact that the revenues from such a
park would co-ver- the appropriation
b a large amount.
case of John Gome, itetiriques,
the vo-.mg Portuguese acc used of
lMideiing Oyama. a .Iaanes, near
Najioc ;;oo. Hawaii la November of
1'.-: rar, probably will to th"1
jury in Circuit .fudge V1, tney's court
late this afternoon. 'Fh defeuo
con-u'eted iis test iir.ony
:o k tiiis inorning. wfctu reccr-s v.si
. . .
tCKi'ii until i: .'.it this aite.i no'Ui.
that tiipe the final argitr.er.is
'Mii:. -'i 1'er ! fie Sia'e and tor ti.e
if is.. Ueuan. These ate l i t c!-c
to lake nore than thre h'.iurs' ii c.
Ti;e jury wi!! then receive '.'.ie court's
.Ationi' v t ihtfoot and C.
f..i d. f u- M-'- prisoner. t?e,ne
b:tve t ral!i.!M d :t mi b:-.la I? ial
of set! i't f !i."'c a:d
Ciuifidi-ni ly pre-
. : : ' - ' -
t 7 ' : i
In which Js dmblftel the HATeAlIAH.STAR, established U $33. t J!
EVENING IiUU.EriN. ejitablisbed lt$$.
HONOLULU STARBULLETIN, LTD - f
WALLACE R. FARRINGTON,.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
FLAT RATE FOR DISPLAY ADVERHSINO OVER 2000 INCUET
UNTIL JAN. 1, 1913 (Preferred PtIUo 20) j ...15c PI
TRANSIENT RATE, $1.50 first InsertUa
CLASSIFIED, One Cent per word 30
AVERAGE DAILY CIRCULATlCX
Trlf phones -Editorial Roosit
SUBSCRIPTION RATES s
Per Month, anywhere lp United Stkbes ..i..
Per Quarter, anywhere in United State
Per Year, anywhere in United States. 4
Per Year, postpaid foreign 4
Per Six Months
Per Year, anywhere In United States..!.. ,
Par 'a o twwKava in Pnnaiitt i
a vai y auj w ua o a as vuaus
Per Year, postpaid, foreign , .......,v....t.00
-i . . . ' . ! - "
Address, all Comasnlcatlons to Honolulu Star-Balletla, 114., Uonslal - ' :
T fit-".-.'-' -v!-,W .
BUSINESS GOOD' MOREV.C
Buslnesa isrvery brisk in San-' Ffan-
tisco notwithstanding the strenuous
campaign that is being carried on by Dffie and his slcutha last nigat'de
the three political parties, says A.!p(4ted bail money to insure thlr re
Blom, who returned thi3 morning on aiearance at-the -district court this
the Siberia, from a brief business trip mrnfne to face a charge- of xaribllne.
to the mainland. V; aifl therefore forfelted the, whs set Vs
The big merchants over there were qifosii their names as a? rest'' f 'of
commenting, on it as being unprecV.thir-failure to respond, to roll lti
duted .as tha six months preceding i kail . forfeited this morning : t 'taled " '
the Presidential -election i always $IB.00. y- v :m.--. .1. X-Y'V?
dull and many small firms hav 4 gone J J , Filipino , accused of assaull and '
under during previous campaigns. baWy on an aged Chinese was before :
"Speaking of the presidential elec- Jute Ltfrnach thia morntSj.,ar. J hav-, -
tion, there, seems to be nothing to il ing been f ound,. guilty . war
but Wilson, who will surely be our. ant costs of prosecution,
next- president. Tho. : shooting of -T,e police wera notifie
Roosevelt ' wlUi give him many votes, Chiese named Lan Mok h
principally among the - women folk, rlonly -injured .rhJl::wa'
who are: very much in sympathy with KJn street. The wagon ',
his .cause now,, but as I said before to ie scene and the C'
it's nothing but Wilson, as he is hopefouil with a broken le:'
lessly in the maj-tty. Taft is abso-:takA to the hospital for, t
lutely out of it and will finish a baiia citimed that the man s
"Whilst, away I met a. number of
people from the' East who Inquired
about Hawaii and alter a good aeai 01
talking. Tver convinced them that Ha
waii is the ideal winter re3orL.; One
iarty df . three who had - planned to
riend the wlnterin Los Angeles wiilf
11 ti t 1 .1 . K n . r
come 10 iiiiwui lusicau uii kuv uexi
ON SOAPBOX TODAY
Joel a Cohen held the.central posi-
m on the soapbox today, coming be
' . J T X tf .
: ivveen &arron ana nugiace. xie ap-
pealed for votes to place him in ' the
senate as one wno .wouia "represent
I the working people instead of the big
interests. When a member of -the
house he tried to raise the income
tax exemption to $2000 andsthe ques
tion, was compromised -hy. a raise to
$1500. Now he contended the exemp-
tion should.be $2300 at leasts-His au-
1 ditors were warned against .voting for
(men that could do nothing in the leg-
from the Stangenwald building.
Charlie Hustace again rang
changes qa hU claim that Sam Parser
was reaJiy nov me npiuofi mayor,
and quoted that opponent as saying
last :night that, he. had .beea. forced ;to
ir.aL-At hl Tim HastHMtaftSertpd that
.the Hawaiiana.were.with him, andMf
the ,whi tempters wanted. hange!.
fh mavrtvtrv ftlAVT mtlri. hftVA Ifr aiV
vcting for;Jxim. lf he vaa not elecCe
u would be. the fault of the Advertls-
. . a v . . a t . I
,er ininisrepresentingiUia campaign
and ,lhe' voters who paid heed.torthe
morning paper.-.tfe appealed to,.ki9
business- record ; and his success. as
- ehairwan of tn- board ot. supervisors,
,an(t referred contemptuously to. Pa
cj. hblding-.-the officer of mUuatar-lf
( foreiga affairs under thec.imonarcby.
vVhai business has he ever beenvcon-
nected, with?" he aiked witn.a regarJ
to Parker. ... . n
When Hustace had conc!uded, at
one o'clock, Barron called on Bob
Shingle to come up "and prove what
he had been saying." He said Prince
Kuhio had not been above coming up
and ' you are not a bigger man than
V. " An Qkinrrln ri i A nrt Praiun1
Barron called in vain for, any lte-
. i . .- , .1 ,ii i . v,
puuocaii d., Wrn u . a . . tu. c
oua cusu ivv me uaj u3 i, a
nKeu jiiisuL n uii an" i-atv i. m. "".y evej, he urged ths
bo abuse anybody.
, diet a verdict of acquittal.
Tnlriiif thp wilnnfi stnr.il in his OW11
i( ni io.ues, through an interpreter told
for the first time to the jury his story
of the affray in which be shot'-down
Oyama and wounded Hatsuru, Oya -
I, nun J " "
nta's brother, while young Hennques;3t:ons 01 ax Assef
and his father were attempting ta pre
- - n s. ttnihinA fwirr nn Hut'innr
a pile of lumber on Henrique3' laud.
W. C. PEACOCK &. CO. LTD.
1 nitllLl innUL '
WINF AND LIQUOR MCRCHANjS
Merchant, Near Fort
..i v " w
Issued Daily and Sem!-r 111
Printers Bookbinders, 4
. .General Busirfesa Mr
and subsequent Issues
cents per line per week.
AUCJrST AXD SEPTi 4
105S ALAKKA" b
BiHlneJ Qffke m
( m 4 J
Seventeen Portugueae ax. a
attested by Chief of Detectlvn'Mc-
juris through-being' kJr
0. p. m M
VRtiblican mfetingsf c
. F '
f 1 -
x V I , I
...J Af t ,
1 y' i
....... 1)2.00 .
for inight and tomorrow .
l'rldy, XoTember 1.:
Sdond. of Fourth, Wai .
Enoi ChasNt 'Arneid, J.
Hk ' ",. mnieir-A Jai
- 1 W- Kawlins, Gea -A. D
-Thrteenth of Fifth, A L.v Castle's
yardp. M. Dowaett, A. 8. Keiopu.
CaptKobf. Parker, Sam Parke A Chas.
Costi Andrew Cox,- TJarlos. A ! I Long,!
A. LCastle, Henry VIerra, R-)f Shin
gle, jesha, Oscar Cort, W. AchL
uniea unmese , aociery " unio;
Robti Parker, Carlos A.
! Castll Henry Vierra, R
Deshi Oscar Cox. W,
Unfed Chinese S'
? ' kuhio. . )
W. Cath-4 ; -
L Geo. F, Ret. . V
Phas.' r, Chft,;"
glth. Ninth and tTw If th of' the
Fourt.v Emma -Square. 7:30" p; ,m. -
Jofti-B, Enos Sam" Parker Norman .
Waking. A. & Kaleiopu, J. K. Ka-
mauln A. D. Castro Kuhio, R,; W?
Shlfele. r ,. nu:' W-- v,-?-Kith,-
Eleventh and. Fourteenth of
Fif t Ckas. Achi'sr yard. It 20 m.
KulivR. W. Shingle, Desha, JM."
Dow ett, David Mabanlu, Xt'Lj Castle..
rd 4 of Fourth'iManoa sTennls
Coui 7;3f p. ra.-David MoUey, C. G.'
Barfrtt, C. H. Cooke, A . 7 Q. Mar-
callib, John B. Eno3. v -
d of Fifth, 1 2 mv Laau 7 at
ry. , Some 'candidates rfexpected;
Contlnned from Pajre I)
lowinlhe instructions of the court,, VJ
wbich ereexpected i-Me lln .readi
r.ess all somewhat shorter; than ini.
1 ho fnnor hsv.nsa ..in i.
s": "7 JT t,
1 1 J J -
argument this morning At-
lorney ulson asked that i the full -
.amountbf the valuation set on tho
i " r
Ipropertluy Expert. R. "Kr
rtumed This figure is
3t value '
Mat shdjld be award (
tiaiate d Exiiert Pial
! vas 11a del
. . r i it . .-.i i . t
' If .1 1 .
j-j. ineJ f al rrce,)f v
' Attorne Breckof1"'-
V of till
m am m ft .
- uty Tax Aessor frf!
VV J r il Attn '
. on m. -ii n.
n? also sertel
, is 11800 mfcht U
1 from whicl the
of the inretmenl-
lish the pri
.iir-.-, the al
Pi 1 II
r I l ,.. ii
i.VU fc . - - i
f- '. i.