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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, JAN. 20, 1913.
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HAILSTONES AS LARGE AS BEANS
Wahiawa was visited yesterday
afternoon Ly a bis electric storm 1
heavy rain lasting for two hours be-i
lag accompanied simultaneously with
hail at the start.
"The pellets of hail were as big as
beans," said Henry Davis. who
brought the news to town this morn
ing. "The Wahiawa dam was running
over the spillway last night, and al!
the gulches were full to the banks.
Possibly some damage was done to
the crops, but of this I have no infer-i
'"Loud Lut distant thunder was
heard in the direction of Kahuku, in
dicating that the center of the storm
was off to sea."
So account of the storm had been
received at the U. S. weather bureau
when a reporter called there a Utile
before r.ocn, Lut this was explained
by the fact that the bureau receives
all its reports from country stations
Auto parties going round the island
report having encountered a terrific
storm on the windward side. Rain
fell in torrents and forked lightning
played threateningly about the ma
chines, whik; the thunder was deafen
ing. One party that seems to have
had the worst of the siorin on the
windward side on arriving at Haleiwa
found about a dozen autos held there,
which had put back after being
sta led on the bis hill this side of
Waialua on account of the slippery
District Attorney Breckons had a
hard time of k returning from Wai
manalo. his car making the sharp
turns with difficulty.
There was heavy rain at the head
of Nuuanu valley, the waterfalls on
the Kahonanui side being in fine dis
play. This sight was witnessed by
L. A. Thurston and Professor Pills-
bury from another height. They were
out hunting snals and when they saw
the gathering thunder clouds thought
they were in for an encounter with
a cloudburst, but the storm traveled
away from them.
Around the outskirts of Honolulu
tuunder was heard in the afternoon
and Lright lightning seen at night.
but there was no rain and scarcely a
breath of wind.
HERE 10 AWAIT
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Seene from .Alaska-Siberia pictures at the Liberty theater lonlgit.
The most pretentious, and highest
class moving picture entertainment
ever seen in this city will be. shown
at the Liberty theater tonight, the
subject being Captain Kleinschmldt's
pictures of Alaska-Siberia, which pic
tures were originally made for scien
tific and educational purposes by an
expedition financed by Andrew Car
negie for the Carnegie Museum:
A great deal has been said of
Alaska-resources and wealth, but lit
tle is known of the grandeus and won
ders of the - Land of the Midnight
Sun,, particularly the wild, animal life
the. fowl apej.jah existence and hun
dreds of kindred subjects that have
hitherto remained a comparative sec
ret of this vast frozen territory. In
the pictures will be shown some won
derful scenes of actual occurence in
Polar bear hunting. Walrus, capturing
by lasso, seal snaring, and dozens of
other 'interesting and exciting pic
tures in animated form, which, ac
companied by a particularly interest
ing descriptive lecture give promise
of furnishing, not only a novel ext
hibition .but ope, of unusual interest
(Continued from Page 1)
their company. First Lieutenant R.
C. McDonald, medical corps, is post
Three field artillerymen stationed
at Cchofield barracks successfully
passed the examination for gunner,
according to an order received from
the. Western Division this morning.
Privates Elmer bakin,' headquarters
detachment, and William Relhl, F.
battery, are gunners, first class, with
percentages of 89.2 and 83.9 respec
tively. Private Thomas Kimball, F
battery, qualified as gunner, second
class, with 79.6.
Captain Louis C. Scherer, Fourth
Cavalry, has been ordered before the
recently appointed cavalry board for
examination for promotion .
Chief Clerk Robbins, of depart
ment headquarters' staff, is back at
his desk after ten days in the hospital.
Lieutenant Frank M. Andrews, aide
to General Macomb, will become a
"Manchu" in about three months, and
will have to go back to duty with
troops. Lieutenant Andrews was re
cently promoted into the Second Cav
alry, now stationed at El Paso, Texas,
but there is a possibility that he will
be transferred into the Fourth Cav
aly, and continue to serve on Oahu.
Abies & Armitage,
83 Merchant St.
AT FORT RUGER FATAL
Private John C. McCrann, 159th
company, coast artillery, who was
accidentally shot last Thursday by
his friend and comrade. Sergeant
Truer, died at the department hospital
at Fort Shafter at 4 o'clock Saturday
afternoon. The wound, inflicted at
point-blank range from a 44 Colt au
tomatic, was In the abdomen, and lit
tle hope of the soldier's recovery was
held out from the first.
This lnorninir at Fort Ruger a
)ard of investigation was convened.
and while the report has not yet oeen
submitted, it is believed that Sergeant
Truer will be tried for manslaughter,
to clear his record. The shooting was
purely accidental, being one of those
didn't know it was loaded" crises,
and Truer will undoubtedly be acquit
ted. He is terribly broken up over the
affair, for besides having involuntar
ily taken a human life, the dead man
and Truer were dose personal frieuds.
One of the most successful dramas
of western lift, "The Virginian," will
be the. offering of the Vlrgista Brissac
company at the Bijou theater tonight,
and, according to Manager McGreer
the production will be the best yet
presented by Mis Brisaac and her
versatile players. Tins play i3,'per"
haps, the most popular "book"
drama of recent years, and certainly
the most successful of its kind.
An excellent production from a
scenic standpoint is guaranteed, the
scenes being painted from sketches
from nature made by Scenic Artist
Theall in the exact country that the
action of the plJy is supposed to have
taken place in.
Each and every member of the cast
have parts to their liking, and judg
ing from advance comment by the
management and pi'ayers themselves
one of the best bills yet presented
will be tonight's offering.
FALLS IN FIT BURNS
TO DEATH IN BONFIRE
WA1LUKU. Maui, January 17. The
chaired and mutilated body of Antone
de Silva, a laborer subject to epileptic
fits, who had been employed by the
Walluku Sugar Company, was found in
a canefield at Kapuna yesterday by
some laborers who were passing
through the field. The right leg was
gone and there were further indica
tions that animals had attacked the
body after the man's death.
It is thought that de Silva, who had
Leen put to work last Thursday by
Overseer Soper at burning rubbish
was suddenly seized by a fit and fell
into the bontire, which burned him to
Jules Clerfayt. passenger agent tor
the Southern Pacific and for Atlantic
steamship lines, with .headquarters ia
San Francisco, declared this morning
that when the passengers of the big
Hamburg-American excursion steam
er Cleveland arrive in the Golden
Gate city, everything will be prepared
for them. Their way will be
smoothed through customs guards
and ether government officials, a spe
cial detachment of police will he on
hand, to facilitate in handling traffic,
and there will not be anything left
for the passengers to do but go
ashore and enjoy themselves.
"That's what we are here for,"
smiled Mr. Clerfayt this morning, re
ferring to the group' of railroad men
who arrived on the Ventura this
morning to await the Cleveland here.
By special dispensation they will be
allowed to go back on the Cleveland
and passengers can make arrange
ments through them to continue their
journey by rail.
Mr. Clerfayt, capable, brisk and
up to date, tells interestingly of the
modern arrangements for handling
the lig excursion and says that Hono
lulu will' benefit from these arrange
ments because as Jn this case the
time of the passengers here can be
spent wholly in looking around and
enjoytng their .stay ashore and . they
will not have to worry about arrange
ments in San Francisco.
Representatives . of mainland trans
continental lines, 'with- headquarters
at San Francisco, who arrived at
Honolulu in the liner Ventura this
morning included: J. Clerfayt, and II.
T. Holmes of the Southern Pacific
company, J. N. Harrison of the West
ern Pacific Railway company, and J.
F. JMoses of the Atchison,! Topeka &
Sante Fe Railway company. -
Collector of Customs Stackable re
ceived notification from the U. &
treasury department -officials at
Washington some days ago regarding
the granting of a special dispensation
which will permit the railway, men to
take, passage in the Hamburg-American
excursion steamer Cleveland from
Hono'olu to San Francisco. .
On previous trips of. the Cleveland
from this port to the coast, prominent
railway representatives -were .. obliged
to resort Jto all manner of humiliating
tactics in ordef.to travel, wltb ibe ex
curslonists. Tn several Instances they
either assumed the role of stowaways
or signed the articles as "assistant
or yui ociu. .
The Popular theater on Hotel street
opposite the Y. M . C. A. is now Tinder
the management of J. C. Gladstone,,
who will run the place as a first-class
vaudeville and moving picture house.
The same first run picture , service
will be continued and will be shown
In conjunction with vaudeville aets
that Mr. Gladstone will Import from
the theater centers.
Tonight's program will include the
local favorites, &e Gladstone Sisters.
who will feature their. Spanish dance,
besides doing their original acrobatic
stunts. Their act is considered a
very strong one in vaudeville circles.
This versatile team Incorporates sing
Ing, dancing and difficult acrobatic
stunts in their act.
Another versatile artist who will
also be seen tonight is Miss Edna
Randall, well known as a singer and
monologist. Her songs are of the
popular variety and her monologues
are refreshing. Besides these two
strong . vaudeville acts five reels of
the latest photo-plays will be shown.
Two performances will be given
nightly, the first show beginning at 7
o'clock sharp, in order to get the long
program through at a reasonable
hour. The prices of admission are 10
and 20 cents with a reserved section
at 30 cents.
With good vaudeville acts and pic
tures the Popular ought to be as its
name implies the mosT popular the
ater in the city. Sonny Cunha will
furnish the music whTi 7s a guarantee
TvT JH ETHER !
IjN the game i
be football i
.winner 1 is always
the one best equip- j
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our store clothing
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Our Specialty Right Now Is
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REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
GOOD PUBLICITY FOR PARADE.
The S;in Francisco Chronicle of
Sunday, January 12, devotes an entire
page to a profusely-illustrated ad
vance write-up of the 1913 Floral Pa
rade. Tt:e "story" is l y Will Sabin
and is illustrated by a number of
attractive lV.nnd views. The accom
panying article is timelv and interest-
inp and well written, ending with this;
catch-phrase, "Hawaii is the Hub of
Entered of Record January 17, 1913,
from 10:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. ni.
Robert Kaleikini and wf to R W
Chock Lee See (widow) to Grace
D Sedgwick M
Dowsett Co Ltd to H A Heen..ExchD
Dowsett Co Ltd by trs of bond
holders to H A Heen ParRel
Ontai Bros to Dragon Soda Wks
Entered of Record JT-ry 1913,
from 8:30 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.
J H Kamaunu to James Sakai.. L
Kaholo Haina and hsb to First
Bank of Hilo Ltd M
T Morita to E S Lirn et al US
Peleliilii Lupenui and wf to Ka-
hue Peleliilii 1)
Z Kokahae to Julia In Wai I)
John Reinhardt to First Bank of
Hilo Ltd M
Hannah W Kelekolio and hsb to
W H Beers et al M
Nagaran Fernandez to Mokihana
Tani Look to von Hamm-Young
Co Ltd CM
Charles Ako and wf to Mr3 Helen
X Keanu U
A massaf cream '. prepared fron
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the fre hneea c youth without in
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Limited : - ' r .rC-:H
Fort and Hotel Sts. ?
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