Newspaper Page Text
KVKNINO IHJI.UrrtN, HONOLULU, T II , SATUIIDAY, JULY 10, 1901.
EQUIPMENT Two large headlights, generator, two side oil lamps,
tail lamps, full set tools and hom $900 F. 0. B. Detroit.
With Bosh magneto, top, Prest-O-Lite tank, double nimble seat
HUDSON "TWENTY" $900
There have been inaiiy low priced cars, but never one so bis, strong, speedy and good looking as this one. In the Hudsbn "Twenty" you
get the best automobile value ever offered for less than $1000. Iu this ear you find that something called CLASS that something
which other cars at or near this price have lacked.
Most low-priced cars have b en too small. In the Hudson "Twen'y" you get a BIO car. Note the
long wheel base 100 inches. Note the big, strong wheels- the large ra liator, big hood, staunch, clean
This car looks a big car. It Is a big car. Other cars selling under $1,000 have not been roomy. One
felt cramped after riding in them. The Hudson "Twenty" has ample leg room. There is no Roadster made,
regardless of price, that affords more comfort to those who ride in it. Fiom the front scat to the dash there
is a space of 31 inches.
Designers of other cars sclline nround the price of the Hudson "Twenty" have not seemed to realize
that it is as easy to make a GOOD-LOOKING car as it is to make another kind. '
Here is a car that is good looking. It it big and racy looking. Note the graceful and harmonious
lines. Observe the sweep of the fenders and the frame. There is no cat with better lines. None from this
standpoint more satisfying. ' ,
A nun who can afford a half dozen cars will enjoy the Hudson "Twenty" as well as the man who can
cwn but one.
Judged by every mechanical and engineering standard this car is thoroughly up-to-date without cm
bodying any experimental features. It is a car that looks and acts like the more expensive, It is big, roomy,
Some High Grade Features
The Hudson "Twenty" has a slid
ing gear transmission, selective type,
three speeds forward and .reverse,
such as you find on the Packard,
Peerless, Pierce, Lozier and other
high-grade cars. Most other low
priced cars do not have this type of
ALL THE POWER YOU NEED.
The motor is verticlc, four cylin
der, four cycle, water cooled, known
as the Renault iype. And Renault
motors aic the pride of France.
The Hudson "Twenty" motor dc-
clops all the power vou want. Any
Hudson "Twenty" will do 50 miles
an hour. On the Grcssc Pointe track
one of them has been driven a mile a
The frame of the Hudson "Twen
ty" is of the best-open hearth stock.
It is 3V2"xli2" section, accurately
and carefully riveted together with
hot rivets and braced against all
possible strains. Our frames are
made by the Hydraulic Pressed Steel
Company of Detroit- the company
which makes frames also for the
high-priced Stearns cars.
SINGLE PIECE I-BEAM AXLE.
The front nxle is a one-piece drop
forped 1-bcam section, of 'he lrt
r.radc of open-hearth steel, carefully
heat treated. The Peerless, Pierce,
Matheson, Lozier and other high
trade cars use forged front axles.
The rear axle is of the semi-floating
type, shaft-driven, proved out by
a score of makers.
PERFECT COMFORT HERE.
There is more rake to the steering
post than is found on the average
car. This allows the driver a com
fortable position. The generous di
ameter of the steering wheel makes
the car easy to handle.
The springs are of special steel,
semi-elliptio in front, and three-
THE MEN BEHIND THE HUDSON.
J. L. Hudson- President Mr. Hudson is a lending, conservative business man and capitalist of Detroit.
Hugh Chalmers, Vice President Mr. Clialmcis is picsidcnt of tits Chalmers-Detroit Motor Company. He was formerly vice-president and
general manager of the National Cash Register Company. 1 1 l
R. B. Jackson, Treasurer and General Manager Kr. Jackson is a mechanical engineer. He was factory manager of the Olds Motor
Works from 1003 to 1007.
Geo. W. Dunham, Chief Engineer and Designer Mr. Dunham wa-. chief engineer of the American Motor Carriage Company from 1901 to
1904. In the latter year he became associated with the Olds Motor Works in a designing cacacity. He was chief engineer of the Olds Motor
Works from early in 1907 until Maich 1st. 1909. Mr. Dunham's success in the past as a designer of high-grade motor can that' gave satisfac
tion to their owners is the best proof that tie Hudson "Twenty" will give satisfaction.
R. D. Chapin. Secretary Mr. Chanin is trcasuier and general manager of the Chalmers-Detroit Motor Company.
H. E. Coffin. Vice President and Chief Engineer of the Chalmers-Detroit Motor Company, is a member of the.botrd of directors.
Associated Garage, Ltd.,
quarter-elliptic in the rear, such u
you find in the Renault- Chalmers
Detroit, Pierce and others.
Lubrication is of the pump circu-lated-
constant splash system, which
has proved so satisfactory on the
Oldsmobile, Chalmers-Detroit, and
other highly successful can.
The body is composed of the best
grade of ash, carefully placed and se
curely bolted to the frame. The
seats are large and roomy and well
IT PLEASES THE EYE.
In color the "Twenty" is a rich
maroon, with mouldings and edges
of bonnet striped in black. Leather
is blue black. Fenden, Fender irons,
pedals and top irons are enameled
black. The radiator, steering col
umn, side lamp brackets- hub caps,
and side control leven are of brass.
Steps are aluminum.
The tires are 32"x3" in front and
32"x3j" in the rear. The crank
shaft has a tensile strength of 100,
000 ponnds; the clutch is leather
faced- cone type; the clearance is
12'a inches under the steering
Worm and segment type steering
gear, with extra large bearings, is
used, and the control is of the ac
cepted standard sort, shifted by lever
on the right-hand side.
FILLS EVERY DEMAND.
The Hudson "Twenty" not only
looks like the more expensive can,
but it acts like them, too.
It can go faster than most careful
driven want to ride; it can climb all
of the hills and stand up on all sorts
of roads, and it will do this work on
a small amount of gasoline, and at a
low cost of repain and tires.
The Hudson "Twenty" is the ideal
car at the price. It leaves nothing
to be desired.
Nothing experimental about it.
Deliveries will begin in July, and
crden will be filled in rotation as re
ceived. 'Pleasewire or write for
catalogue and "name the nearest
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Many Are Emptied In
Cane held Du-ing
Tlio usefulness uf teaching tho jmiiiB
men linw tu work in tho fields, Ik pro
en by the fiict that a largo number of
Hawaiian bojs, who have studied man
n.il tntlnlrK in Luhalnaluim Seminary
au- now engaged in working ou plunta
tluns. They art- not ushamed to work,
but arc working toda an laliururw in
tho cunu flt'lilH.
When tho Jiipniieeu laborurs uvnt
on Htrlko, about thirty oiiiik men (rom
I.ahalnuluna Seminary, alter the clot
Ini; of tho Hchool term, cumu ilonn to
Honolulu and wcrn eniilo)cd uh btrlke
lirvakcru ou Kuhukii plantation. The
are, according' to the reports, anuiiiK
tho bu8t workmen that can bu found
in tho fluid. ,
They intend to rem tin at work, un
til the hchool teun commcncvH iigaln
In S(-itLinbur, Uy thai tlnic, they will
have Ih.ch able to euru and to buvo
enough iiioiic) to pay for their tuition.
Mr. and Mm. V. C. HerRin enter
tained at dinner lust Tuesday night
In honor of Mr. and Mrs. At Thur
low, who are lcalng for the coast
In the near future. Some eighteen j
rucbIk were present, and a most
Jolly party sat down to dinner. The
table uas decorated with maiden-1
hair ferns und carnations and looked
ery pretty. Tho health of Mr. and
Mrs. ThuMow was honored, and re
grets were expressed that they were
leaving tho islands for good. After
WHERE SHALL POOR
Commission May Take
Steps In Matter
'' Tlio nttnraiires of Ml. MaeV
. ' of tho Republican pirlv mn lustj c
were airajed with the mnjoilt) of t
. Mr. Mcveagli said It might becnm
' n new majority und control' his 10
strued by tho Seuntois fiom the ml
"f downward. Tho ote on the wool st
'dovoloped the strength of the 'piog
Meverldge, Jlrlstow, Drown, IliirUett.
""wi-Rt. RoiiiiIiiih 1 Kwllelli'. OolIU
In combnltlnR (ho Alilrlili mIipiIiiIi-s.
of Hit) Incoino Inx mcasuro coming tu
iagh, spiietar) of the tiensuiy ,reg
iitoiu.igi'ment to Ihose llepubliLaii H
be Demociats In the Senate fur n g
e at mi) time the duty of any greu
maiks wen- leguided us the sentlui
ddlo west uh open oufoiiiugcmout to
hedulu when the Senntn decided b a
pssiex" Those ItcpublUan Sennt
C'lupp, Ciimmlus. Dollher, l.n Polio
i' und lli-eildK limn been the fin
and tint D.uiioci il riiiiul tiou',l
:ti illusr the nnsslhli- leiiiuunlzutlon
eiiatois from the middle wil who
enuliie reduction of the tin Iff When
t party Icadei to eieate foi his pari)
ents of the I'lesldeut and were inn-
their efforts for tin Iff invUlon
otu nf 40 to 30 for a i He In ! -
oia Noting against the lu'iriso woih
tin and Ntdsnii. all fiuni the middle
emiiMt liguioK on the Itcpuhlli.in sldi-
) upon tliiim or uuppoit In the mem
ASSAULTED MAN NOT
1'ied Keck, who was arrested on
I thargo of beating up C. I). I'rlnglo
of the Inlernatlonal Hevenue, u
peaicdiin touit this morning, hut
there was no appcaranto of I'rlnglc.
The trouble arose csterday
through -Keck going down to tho
wurchoiiso und asking I'rlnglo some
thing about a blcclc. Tho latter
denied that he know where the inn
(hlno whs, and then Keck, who Is u
large man, Ik alleged to have fallen
(ii Ii Ingle und to have done him up
liadl). Keck is ulso said to have
broken up some windows and to have
made a mesR of things generally.
i As Pi Ingle did not appear In court
tnda) the ense ngnlnst Keck was
Washington. Tribulations arc be
setting tilt dog. As a ti livelier, while
he Is not mi outcast, ho und Ills ownor
aio, subject, on many steam and elec
tile railways, to regulations that
dinner a dance was held, and sorao amount to cruelties.
twent.ttvo couples occupied tho spa- It Is not unlikely that tho Interstate
clous floor. Thcso monthly dances Commerce Coninilstlon lntho near fit-
Dean Of Old Time
Editors Dead At
Age of Eighty-one
at tho Inn are becoming cry popu
lar and are always well attended.
Tho music Is always good, and Mrs.
Ilcrgln makes everyone feel ut homo.
On Sunday, July 4th, over eight)
guests luiuhed at Ilalelwa. One party
of six who niado tho trip down con
slsted of Captain ami Mrs. Itcesn,
Major und Mrs. Dunning and Messrs.
II. I). U-c und J. i Merrill, from thu
Major Winslow took a dlsliugiilthm!
party mer thu Tall on Thursday, lunch
ing at Halelua, which Is getting a
name for II h ery appetizing lunch.
Ilrlgadler (leneral Arthur Murray, U,
H. A., und family, weru In the party.
(rorgn Itoss and family of Honolulu
plantation Willi their guest. Mrs. 0 lb
son, motored around thu Island on the
Fourth, stopping at Ilalelwa for lunch.
ludgit Oo Bolt this morning giuntcd
a dhorce to Su)c Muramoto wliu al
li-Bfd In her petition tha't Yoshituio
Mm. mini i ili-M-rlul her a )nr ago.
'I ho uuiplii himc man led In Kuniaum
to, Japan, Ih-rombci la, 190C,
Tho Omernor's office Is now consid
ering an exchange of land on Muui
with the Haleakuta Ranch Company,
and although tho proposition Is still
In tho tentative period It may jet de
velop. The exchange la considered
as benefitting both the government and
tho ranch company, tho laud to bo ex
changed b) the government being cap;
nblo for pasturing purposes and that
coining from thu ranch being useful
To celebrate the Kalanjanaole cham
pionship, at the meeting "held last
nlttht t committee of ftvu wbb appoint
(ed to hiiiu full charge of tho celebra
tion. There are Messrs. Philip Wong,
ehniimnii; A. K, V, Ynp, Mnn Yin
Chung, HIiir Cliimn I'liug mid J. Y T
turo may be called U)n to provide
uniform regulations for tho currying
of dogs on Interstate trains. Thu
rules governing the transportation of
dogs ure mutely what each individual
line proposes to make them und u
movement has been begun to bring
about reform regulations that will ho
fair to puiKungcrs and Just to thu dogs.
Some railroads charge a specified
fare for i- dog; others transport the
dog as luggage, and jet others nuke
no charge, a though the diffeiuullato
between little dogs and big ones. A
few lines irinlt thu owners of "small
dogs" to take them Into thu passenger
cars with them; other lines relegatu
ull dogs to thu bagg-igu ears, where
they are In danger of being cuishcd
by falling ti links; and In sonio in
Ktances tho roads require that n dog
shall bu crated, whether placed in thu
baggage car or carried bj tho owner.
In practically uveiy case u penult
must bu obtained.
Commissioner Primly, of tho Inter
statu Commerce Commission, In a let
ter repljlng to a recent Inquiry us to
whether thu legiilatlnn of the I'ullnnn
Companj that doga shall not occupy
tho car Is it Just and reasonable one
said: "I am Inclined to think It Is and
that tho company Is not oblldgcd to
distinguish between u small dog and
a largo one, for the reason that It
would be Imposslblo to draw the line
It any dogs wore permitted In tho car.
"Tho writer has a dog of his own,
which is small and Inoflenslve and
which he transports every jear from
Washington to Now port, Vt. While I
am certain this little dog would Incon
M'uIpiii'P nobody, I have nlwnvs
thought boat li Hiibmlt to tin- regilla
tlon of wliii h nu complain"
kkllBlssBW li. t J
Hfc. r : I
rsssssfls. . KS
Colonel Alcxunilfi. K. MiC'ltiin,
who died nt bis home In Philadel
phia ut tho age (if si, spent more
than sixty je.us or his 'life as an
editor. Ills Hist publication was i.
Whig paper, tlio SluiIuiI, at Miniln.
Pu, In thu on Ij forties, and his 1.11
newspaper eiileipibo was the I'hlln
delphln Times, of which bo was edi
tor In chief until Us absoiptioii by
the Public Ledger. Ilo was active In
politics all his life unit was a dele
gate to tho convention which nomi
nated Horace! flicoley for presldcnl
At the time of his death he was
ptothonolnry of tlio Hiipiemn Com I
of Pennsjlvaiilii, u life position.
ARM TORN BY EXPLOSION
OF OLD TIME WAR SHELL
Coloiudo Springs, Colo, lunu U'l
Wilton Oult-y, Janitor of tho Mlnltu
KxchniiKu building, bud his loft aim
terribly lacerated today bj tho acci
dental explosion of nu eight Inch
Hotchklss shell, a telle of thu SpuuHi
American war. Thu explosion was
caused by hitting tho shell when ho
was rlriiuliiK the loom wlo'io It was
l,opl Consldl'iablo il.iuiigo was done
to tho building lij thu uvploslon
itJ.A. ?A .