Newspaper Page Text
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pv Masonic lempie
tft. Weekly Calendar
llllllllllllll -Nl'lllllil I(l.T(C.
' l.tt Nihil . :i
All vlcltlng members of tkr
Order are cordially Invited to
attend meetings o( local lodges
Meet on the
2nd and 4th
at K. P. Hall
7:30 P. M.
MARINE' ENGINES' m Auo
JEKEFIC1AL AJVIATIOK. cbtlou cor
HAWAIIAN TRIBE NO. 1, I. O. R. M,
Mcls eveiv llrst nnil tlilnl Tuesday
nf i'ih'Ii month In rrnlirnlt Hull, 1 O
O I building. Visiting brothers cor
dlalb InvlUsl In nttenil
H ni.STtUt. Kacluin.
1: v Toi)i, c of it.
HONOLULU LOWE, 616, B. P. 0. 1,
Honolulu Jvdge No 616, D. P. O.
Clas, meets !n their hall, on Kins
trtt, near Fort, every Friday sts
nliig. Vlsltlug Brothers are cordially
invited to atteni.
D I. It ISKXIIRRCl, R. R.
ai:o. t M.unauu Sec,
WM. McKTNLEY LODGE. HO. 8,
X. of P.
Meeca every 2nd and 4th Saturday
evening at 730 o'clock In K. of P.
Hall, cor. Tort und lloretanla. Visit
ing brothers cordially lnvklwl f at
p. v. KiMinv. c.'C.
k. a. jacobson, k. n. a.
OAIIU LODGE NO. 1, K. of P.
Meels'every first uml third Friday at
5(i o'clock, Pjthlari Hall, corner Here
tanln nnil I'ort streets. Visiting broth
ers cordially halted to attend.
, S. DECKKIt. C. C.
o. uni.vn. k. ot n. & a
HONOLULU AERIE 140, F. O E.
Meets on sereind nnd fourth Wednes
day evening of inch month nt 7:30
o'clock, In Mm nlonlo Hall, Vineyard
strett, nonr Hmm.i Visiting brothers
are Invited to ntt-nd
OHO A DAVIS, W. P.
WM C. M'COY. Secy.
Stomtchr Uvtr, Kidney and
AND THIS PICTUftf MUST
C OW CVCWT lCIIAC
O. atMJAMIM RMIOf C
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dkT Diuiar. Ctud Toor
t lOOBUI. UtfaOUtaHlt.
tjf.l.w AwklMfio. FftVaaT- TLmO FftdlOal
JtwKtm. UuUcIm. DIkj. Ci.l. Ijo
not BiaU I fjunM. BUdda TlMbb,
EnMrfltinuuiuio. ! filal. Ctiuft.
sZaMt. McluKWifcmow DirH
SiwiJiMHii. Kimni U'orai, Cacti Cat
gJaiijiM. Ammhc OaikDM.
A Cnu Took lot Wdm,
JO en mm I let UM. t lar tiM
Noio-IW. Beuwil C-.DOU! HaUI
fHUHl B HUML IIMT44 Of I
Honolulu Drug lo.
MILTON & PARSONS
Are showing tha
LATCST PARISIAN EFFECTS IN
Hotol Street Opposite Young Hotel
ADVANCE SHOWING OF
MISS POWER'3 PARLORS
HAKUY IWIIIi It rrii.rlod to to
ii fij ill.
T. I. VnMKH.UA), returned Snt
imlnv nflcrji low dajs apviit on the
AIAJOH TIMUKItLAKK la awny for
tlm uvik end tttid will return lotnor
row MISS JANi: I'AIH, with the Mnnl-
clpnl llontil of Hip City of Manila, in
clork. Is ninkliiK a tour to the United
States n n iiassetiKer In tho She'r
t'OI.ONKI IIODOlON, Chief Qirar
leriuaster, V. S. A., stutloned nt Ma
ri I In. U nmorn llic thtoimh pasaon
Kern en jonte to San rrnnclncti In the
traiiHtioit Sheininn which called at
WILLIAM II. SMITH, drum major
In the Twentieth Infantry hand, ira
nn ni thai from the I'lilllpplnea In'
the United States nrmy transport
Sherman this murnliiK.
COLONEL WILLIAM C HIVCTS,
loin; Identified with the Philippine
fonstahulnry. Is returning to the
mainland ns a passenger In tho Unit
ed States army tranrt Sherman,
which called nt Honolulu Unlay.
r I. LOtfltlirr has purchased a
tract of laud nt Manon Vnllc) and
will elect n pretty huugalow nt once.
He Is nn author of some note nnd has
concluded to become u permanent
resident of Honolulu,
CAPTAIN RAYMOND S. PIIATT,
of tho First Held Artillery, nnd Mrs.
Pratt nnd child, wcio passengers In
iho ( United States army transport
Shernnn, nrrlWng from Mnnlln who
loft the troopship at this poit.
JOS!:!'!! C SOITZA, who has been
connected with the registry depart
ment nt tho postoftico for n number
of .M'.trs, has leslgncd and will nc
cept n position with the Island In
ANTONIO UK LA MORA, Is chief
musician nnd lender of the Twentieth
Infantry band of nineteen pieces,
which nrrhed nt Honolulu this morn
ing In the United States army trans
port Shermnn. The organization lias
been stationed at Manila and will re
main nt Honolulu for some lime to
COLONKL WILLIAM T. WOOD, of
Iho Nineteenth Infantry, Is the rank
ing olllrcr on board the United States
army transport Sherman, which Is en
route from -tho Philippines to Sun
Francisco. Colonel Wood has com
pleted bis tour of duty In Uncle Sam's
fartheiest possession Up Is aeeom
I allied lij his wife nnd daughter.
J! AUK I. SCOTT, Captain of the
Manila police deiiaituicnt. Is n
tluuiigh lnssenger In the Sherman,
hound for the mainland whero during
a slc mouths' nrntlnu he
will lepirsenf the Philippine Carolyn I
Ant-oelalloii. Captain Scott has stud
led tho cainlwil game for the past
thife sensouH nnd has been a hrom
luent factor In tho success of the big
rliinv, which Is now a iccognlzcd an
nnal cent In tho Far Hast. Captain
Seott Is accompanied by his wife on
LOCAL AND GENERAL
St Andrew's Priory will open next
Monday, September 11.
Tuesday nnd Wednesday Mrs. Tay
lor will make a special showing of
fancy geraniums In Young building,
you nre Invited. l
The three-roomed shuck that has
occupied the waterfront corner of the
old lishmarket lot Is being demolished,
Owing to Major Timberlake being
away and the fact that today was a
holiday there was no gun pructlce at
Fort Roger. It will be resumed
through tlio week however.
The Juicy steaks and roasts sold at
tho Metropolitan Meat Market are
hotter than those sold on Iho main.
land at higher pi Ices. Ring 'phono
Persons who wish heavy materials,
machinery, etc., hauled will do well
to consult the Honolulu Construction
& Ilrnylng Co., Robinson building,
Qnccn street. '
Genuine Persian Angora kittens will
he on dlspluy In A. Ii. Arleigh & Co.'s
window- on Hotel street on Friday and
Saturday of thlt week. They nre pure
white in color with long silky fur and
n beautiful house ornament Ilred
from pedigreed stock In Honolulu.
News has cotno through the Ma
nila papers that Or. 11 D. Glbbs, of
tho Philippine Uureau of Science, lio-
llocs from experiments that good
sugar can be obtained from the sap
of the nlpa palm, a matter that has
been discussed In Hawaii frequently.
Chinese and Japanese merchants
nro preparing to petition tho postal
nuthoiltlcH requesting better service
In tho trunsKirtntlun of malls be
tween Oriental steamers arriving here
and the iiostomce, on the grounds
that much business will be facilitat
ed. Tho Plncctar Sales Co, Ltd., of
this city was p warded a gold medal,
n blue ribbon award and a cash prize
for tholr Pluectar Syrup and tho cm-
hotutcd dt ink made (herefrom at the
recent California Stale Fulr held at
Sactamento. 41,000 lxittleg of tho car
bonated water wero sold within tho
three days of tho fair.
W. C. Achi
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Kapiolsnl Building Honolulu, T. H.
P. O, Box COG
City Transfer Co.
, JA3. H.'LOyE.
Sherman Making Short Stay,
A"ninslcnl orRnnlzatlon'vTBo mean
ability Is the Twentieth Infantry land
which, Hied down the gangway of tho
United Slate army transport! Sher
man upon arrhnl of tho troopship
from Manila by the nay of Nagasaki,
Japan, this morning, 1
The Twentieth Is made up of twen
ty-one men Including tho chief must
clan and drum major, The band. wlllLbrlcka.
remain hero for some llttlo time be
foro resuming the Journey to . the
The Sherman departed from Manila
on August 14th and therefore avoid
ed a scries of severe (yhjioons Which
caused sad havoc to a.ot of shipping
along tho Philippine,, China and Jap-
an coasts. The nrmr boat was In safe
haven of refuge during tho Btorm'
which prevailed a weok or ten days
before departure from Manila.
Tho Sherman Is not crowded though
the first cubln list Is qtilto a'formld
nblo one. On board and, en route to
homeland arc a number of prominent
ofltcers In tho aimy. Tliero are no
rcgnlnr organizations on board the
list being mude up of casuals of tire
army und navy nud marine corps, to
gether with a number of sick and dK
charged soldiers as well as 25 mili
tary prisoners and seventeen casuals
making a total In tho troop quarters
The Sherman wlfl receive, dispatch
for San Francisco at five o'clock thin
eenlng and will probably lie given a
later mall for the mainland. Colonel
Wood or the Sixteenth Infantry Is tho
ranking officer on board.
Wilhelmlna Haa Hundred Passengers.
Tho Matson Navigation llnor Wil
helmlna Is scheduled to nrrtvir'at the
port nt an early honr tomorrow with
one hundred cubln passengers who
I embarked at San Francisco. Tho Wll
iii'iiuiiin win coiuu- ro oook ai muck
fold wharf where '3l(?o' tons general
cargo Including three aiitomohllcyi and
iii.iiiiw nricK win no niscnaTgeu.
A bite wireless received nt the, of
fire of ('antic and Cooke, wnrt to the
effect that tho Wilhelmlna Was 821
miles off tho port' at eight o'clock on
Saturday night steaming .through,; flnij
weather and Kinooth aeM. It Is tho
present Intention to dltch thawes
sol -for Hllo on Thursday 'evening.- in
addition to the cablm )iassengers, it
Is reported that the vessel Is bring
ing down' eight -passengers In tho
steerage,-also '102 packages of, Wells
Fargo Express1 matter. Nothing Is
said about mall, so It Ib Inferred' that
the American Mnru lonvlng San Fran
cisco nt about the samo hour was
given the consignment Intended for
tho -Hawaiian1 Islands.
Flint Writes Optimistically.
Ex-Benator Frank P. Flint has writ
ten Secretary Wood of the Promotion
Committee-, concerning tho likelihood
of marry-large liners' calling at Ho
Koltilulirthe event oMhe'npcning. of
Panama cunal. Among other things
he sa'ya: . , . . .
' "ln,irorice to the plan I have
succtrntediot having the largo steam
ers of the, Atlantic muko a trip
.through the canal, to' the Pacific, 1
'dcsfroH to say that personally I will
bo very glad to have1 lhemalso make
a tilpjUo, Honolulu. I simply called
attention of the Panama Exposition
Company to this matter aad am not
advised as to whether they have tak
en any action. I am very much In
hopes that they will make romo such
Quiet Day In Inter.Mland Shipping.
Jfo'frelght was received' a,t the sev
eral 'wharves of tho Inter-Island
Steam, Navigation Company today, bnt
tomorrow' 'gives promise of being ia
lively day along the local waterfront.
Five steamers arc oni the boards ,for
departure to ,a wide range1 of portu.
The Llkelike. Is on the berth for Ma-hnkona,-
Kawnlhao nhd ports with
plantation supplies andt Is to get away
tt noon. ' The 'flagship Mauna Koa
will presumably get away 'for Hllo
and way ports at her regular tan
o'clock' schedule, The little Noonu
on the Knual run Is rrsted for de
partare at Ave o'clock, followed by
thsMlkalmla for Maul,' Molokul and
Lanal ports and the steamer Klniiu
for Kauai ports at the same hour.
TeK 1704 ' Wines and Liquors ' Tel. (704
Family Trade a Specialty
- . ( Mont Rouge Wines
Hole Agents Mumm's Champaflrve
". (' Schlitz Beer
- Phone 1281
.VVIIhtimlna Reftorta. "
Tho following wireless messaeie tins
been lecelved by the AgentB of the
S. S. Wilhelmlna, bound for Honolulu
8. S. Wllhelmlnn, at Sen, Sept. 2,
1911, 8 'rt, m. 821 miles off port.
'or Honolulu: mo cnbln passengers.
8sstoeraRO passengers, 34CO tons car
go, 10? packages Wells Fargo Ex
press matter, 3 automobiles, 7u,000
For Hllo: 775 tons cargo
Fine weather, all well. Will arrive
Tuesday, daylight, Ship .docks at
llnckfcld wharf, nncf sails for Hllo on
Sierra an the Way,
The Oceanic Btcamshtp Sierra with
passenger .general cargo and malls
departed from San 'Francisco at noon
on ast Saturday and Is believed will
maintain the legulatlon speed to In
sure her arrhnl at dnllght on Friday
morning. The steamer Hall usually
.sailing fur Kauai ports on Thuisday
will be held until Friday iiciKinig Iho
arrival of the Sierra.
Alaskan on the Way.
, Tho American-Hawaiian freighter
Alaskan with general cargo for the
islands a portion of which was tran
shipped at Tehtinntcpcc, Is due to sull
from 'Seattle for Honolulu on Wed
nesday. According to a Into cablo re
ceived at tha local branch of tho Mer
chants'' Kxrhnngo the Alaskan sailed
from Sail Francisco on last Friday,
Nitrates for the Islands.
A shipment of nitrates Is under
stood to be on thu wny from Callao
In tho schooner Forester which Is re
Wirted to hao sailed from the South
American port for Honolulu on last
GUccatent Terrapin by the Kinau.
A number 'of fine turtles were re
ceived at. tlm port astpart of the list
of 'supplies, brought here In the Inter
Island steamer Kiiiau. In addition to
mis iiKjiiisoiiie ncucucy, mo vessel re
turned to port wit ha large mlscel
hmcbu.4 cargo Including 37C3 sacks
Migar, 102 sC2ks taro, Ifi bales hlder,
20 crates alligator .Dears. 4 crates
cltlckehs and 150 packages sundries.
Newsboy KUs Reached the Coast
Tho barkentlne Newsboy bus arriv
ed, at the coast according to a cablo
received by the local branch of the
Merchants' UxcJiaiiKe.from Orajs Har
bor. The .vessel sailed from Hono
lulu on August 9th and arrived at tho
lumber isirt jesterdny.
For Hamakua Port;.
The Intcr-lsland 'steamer Holeno Is
oik tho berth to sail for Hamakua
ports Including Lnupahoehoe nt noon
Wednesday. The vessel will carry a
goodly shipment ot lumber and ferti
lizer. Sugar nn Kauai.
According to Piirker Kent of the
Inter-Island steamer Klnau the fol
lowing sugar awaits shipment on Kau
ai:' M. A. K. 64,492, K. S. M. 3750,
,Vr K. 1150, M. 8. Co. 500, K. S. Co.
1600, K P. 11.6C2, O. & n. 1350, I. P.
Helens Is En Route With Lumber.
The Amerlcai schooner Heleno with
Inmbor consigned to Allen and Robin
son, sailed from Grays Harbor today,
destined for Honolulu.
4 - '4
, Per stnir, Mikahala, ,for Maui and
Molokal ports, Sept. C J. N. S. Wil
liams, Miss M. Nevln, MrB. Ferdnor.
Per stnir. Knau, for Kuuul ports,
Sept. 5 C. II. Brown, Mrs. Millie, O.
P. Wilder, A. Lewis, Jr., Mrs, J. H.
Soper, Miss B. So per, MIbs Flora W.
Albright. G, II. Kulrchlld and wife.
Per stmr. Mauna Kea. for Hllo and
way ports, Sept. S Mlsa U Mlrrlman,
Miss c. i'. names, rciigene iiorner,
'A. B. Clark, jV., A. Haneberg, Mr. and
Mrs.' !:. K. Curtis, If. D, Rodgcrs und
wife, MIbs Bdua Baidon, A. J. Mc-
Leod and wife.
Por stmr. Mauna Ioa, for Kona and
Kau ports, Sept. ii Mrs. Meslck, Miss
Lonii, Mrs. Ura Stargan, Miss Muller,
Miss C Nahoim, P. P, Hustace, wlfo
und children, 8. 8. Ralph, W. C,
Parho, Mlsn N. Wallace, Mr. Wal
lace, P. J. Daniel and wlfo. Miss .1,
TIDitS SUN AND MOON
n in. p m.
(l II ,1 (1(1 ti.4.1 e It 40
(lit 3tl A.4I S.lt 0 1g
1.14 (111 Oil 1014
t.V 5.41 0.I1 It M
118 S.44 fttt
5 41 ISO ft 4 O.II 014
4.rj ac, s.4V 8.10 i.n
1.7 ii m
1.7 ' -
rirnt rjuartfr of tho moon Aug. 30.
Time not MntrU In tables
' (Continued from Pas 1)
been published on the Industrial and
economic situation here.
At the end of the chapter Dr. Clark
makes some Interesting general con
clusions ns to the situation. He says':
"The legal and nodal condition of la
bor umnloieri In llnwuir nnnenrs .to
have Improvid during the pnst t live
yenrs. The economic condition of many
classes Is better. Wnges of common
laborers (males) on the plantations
liJUe risen on nn axernge 11.1 per cent.
The cost of staple articles of food has
increased 12.1 per cent. Hut certain
Items of expenditure do not affect
plantation employes who constitute the
bulk of the labor liere studied, they be
ing provided by the employer with fuel,
medical nttetulnnre, hoie rent, etc.
Housing conditions have Improved nn
the plantations without Increasing the
cot of llvlnir for the laborer.
The condition of 'urban laborers,
shown by the study of the cost of liv
ing nnd the wage schedules gathered
In Honolulu, Is not below normal. In
feiitrnl unemployment Is not serious
nnd forced unemployment of manual
workers, whether skilled or unskilled,
lor any considerable period Is very un
common. The position of tho Oriental In the
ecnnonilo life of the Territory Is more
linortnnt than five years ngo, liecause
It Is more securely established. The
property holdings of people of those
races have Increased much more rap
idly than the population. Their coin
)x tltlon lias extended to n greater va
lidly of occupations and Is backed by
larger and more varied resources, Ixith
of 'skill Trnd, capital. On the; other
bund, this population Is less shifting
than formerly, has n rising standard of
lUlng. and Is petslng more for higher
wages nnd better terms of employ
ment. The Oriental population prom
ises by natural Increase far to outstrip
ult other elements of the population.
nud upon till i Inrrenso Immigration rc
strlctlons nre not likely to hnve deter
mining erfiTt. Koine unpredictable
chnngo In population movements may
reverse present tendencies, and tho
iiex: decimal censut may show a small
ir number nt Orientals than nt pres
cut, lint up to dale there Is no Indl
cutlnn of such a change. The smuller
proportion of Japmieso working on
plantations if about compensated by
the Increase of Filipinos, nnd It will
tnko n series of years until the field
of employment sought by tho Hawai
ian-burn Oriental population that will
within a few yenri reach working ngo
Is ascertained to settle the probable
constitution ot the future plantation
Want Whits Settlers.
'Meantime ii bor.u tide effqrt Is being
made by tho Territorial government,
backed by the large emplojlng inter
ests, to settle u larger proportion of
Caucasian workers and settlers In Ha
waii. It Is doubtful If nny large In
dustry upon the mainland has In the
past been willing to disregard the eco
nomic demand for cheap labor, In con
sideration of what ureat least partly
ehlo motives In securing more costly
labor to the same extent ns have the
llunullan planters. They are willing
without reserve to employ all the Cau
casian workers the government can
bring to the Ishi.ids ut u wage one
third higher thnn they pay for nearly
us efficient labor brought from Asia.
'Little progress has been made In
settling American farmers In Hawaii.
Recent changerf In the hind laws may
remedy this to some extent. The Ter
rltory has now under consideration a
public marketing department to ban
die product) and promote markets for
small farmers.'.' This last fact has
now. of course, become; un established
thing1 or will ns soon us Kxpcrt Star
Taking them on an nverngo of nil
races, the salaries of the overseers nnd
Meld bosses are on the Increase, ho
finds. The reimrt says; "The salaries
of overseers and Held bosses, like day
wages, urn Increasing. This U In spite
of the fact thut Portuguese, part-Ha
Vtullans, iiinl; In some Instances Orlen
tnls, bnu now qualified themselves for
such positions, These men nre willing
to serve for a lower snlury nnd per
bups get along with workers of their
1 1 wii nationality better than would a
In the muttt-r of skilled hands on
the plantations, a tabid given shows
that the pioportlon of Orientals has
risen nnd tho lata of wages has fall
en during the past live 5 ears. "Thu
hitter is contrary to what bus occurred
"t oi,hrf l,""p "r i'"1,"u "'- "
I . II iii-Ol lltililll IIUil , j My
Incrvasliiz etilplovnicnl in' Oilentals lu
rklile.l po-ltloiiH bus not oulv lowered
the average of all workers In this class,
but nlsb tho average wage of each non
Asiatic race considered separately."
Referring to plaptatlnn labor, he
(ays: "There ore no rellnble means of
knowing, taking Into account the cost
of living ns well ns actual wages, the
economic condition of Hawullnn'avork
era Is Improving' slower or faster tllitn
the condition of workers upon the, Pa
cific Coast But therels no Immedl-
ute prospect that conditions In these
two places will be equalised. The rilf
ferences of. Industries, traditions nnd
race nre too great (
"However, n comparison of Hawaiian
conditions with those of California Is
hardly n fair one. More properly Ha
waii should be compared .with other
tropical nnd Insular countries having
similar Industries. Yet this ocmpurl-
ion must be conditioned bylmporinnt
distinction t Without attempting eith
er to confirm or dtny a casual relation
between the two facts, there Is no
rune-producing country outside tlio
American tariff uro where sugar Ma so
lilghlf protected ns In, Hawaii. There
li lira Important sugar cane region ex
cept Queensland and Culm where the
rate of wages Is so high for common
Meld labor ns.ln Hawaii, Tho condi
tion of labor In Hawaii Is better than
in Madeira and 'the Aiores white ta
bor countries for the Territory Is now
drawing Its main supply of Immi
grants from those Islands. Wages nre
higher thnn fn Porto Won, and the
material environment of labor. Is bet
er,1lian In most parts of 'tho West lu
ll les.'f '"i
Immigration and Settlement'
Dealing with this, the. report says:
The' total effect of -thei restrictions
upon Oriental Immigration Into Hawaii
will probably bo to hasten the forma
tion of n ruitlvni mixed race 'Of, pre
ponderant Polynesian nnd Mongolian
Derivation, Imt wlthiars.easlly traceable
L'aucnxlan strain. The Chinese Jclemcnt
bromlses to be iHrgely nbsorlied In this
way within another generation. Iso
lated Instances of tho Intermarriage of
Japanese. wlthiPeirtuguese-nml mestizos.
Indicate- the beginning of a tendency
jlkely to Incrcnsn with longer. nice con
fact It Is not Impossible that the sen
timent of Oriental laborers In, Hawaii
nlll'soon be notmltogether ryrverxe to
filch restriction of Asiatic Immlgrn
Hon ns- will enable thai local (workers
to maintain higher wages. Occasional
Instances of this sentiment nlre-udy
manifest themselves. i i
"Meantime the planters' association
hasibeen recrultlmr labor In tho I'hll
Ipplnes, ,nol without success, and upon
(he whole probably to tlio advantage of
the 'Filipinos. The dietter puy offered
In Hawaii Is sufllclent when backed by
free passage' nnd ' other' Inducements,
to draw lnlior a-wny, even from Manila
lind Philippine plai.tlnir districts, where
the supply of workers Iw hardly sufll
clent for local needs.1 Voluntary labor
immigration from the Philippines to
Hawaii may In time follow, ns tho fi
nancial and commercial relations of the
two countries uro growing closer. r
"The real present deslra of tho peo
ple of tho Territory Is to attract and
to retain us permanent settlers Immi
grants of Caucasian stock who will be
come citizens. Political considerations
on one bund, military considerations
more or less remote on tho other, and
nioro powerful than either (with those
whose chief concern Is us einploers).
n desire to rid onco nnd for nil of the
constant expense and trouble of seek-
Ink labor away from homo In the face
of tho growing legal and economic ob
stncles, have created this sentiment In
favor of an Immigration policy differ'
out from thnt pursued In thet days' of
contract Inbor. An added Inducement
for plantation Inliorers to diversify and
Increase the Cuuuuslnn labor force was
the strike of Japanese Held workers HI
Summarizing as to the Japanese
trlke and the likelihood ot another
breaking out, he snys: "A strike con
ducted on exclusively national lines can
hardly succeed In Hawaii. Kmployers
nre too well organised, illsclollnod and
tlnnne-eel. Probably no one nationality
will ever again constitute so large a
part of the plantation force ns did the
Japanese in 1909. :
Meantime the Introduction of bo
nuses, which nre practically 'condition
al preferred payments, forfeitable by
striking, nnd cultivation contracts,
which give each laborer a property In
tere-st In the cano which he can tnnln-
tuln only by constant attention to Its
cultivation and prompt harvesting and
manufnrturu ut maturity, will probably
divide plantation hands Into two
clusses, the more influential nnd ulti
mately the moro numerous of which
1)1 he opposed to labor conflicts."
Dlx at Seattle, oat of commission.
Logan, front Honolulu, for San Frar
Cisco, arrived May 12.
Sherman, Balled from Manila, Aug, 1,
arrived Honolulu, Sept 4,
Sherman, sailed from Manila, Aug. 14,
Crook, arrived 8. P. Apr. 13. '
Uuford, Balled from Honolulu for Sat
, Francisco, arrived Aug. ID.
Warren Stationed at the Philippine.:
Thomas at Sun Francisco under re
.(. : ,-
I DEPARTED f
Sunday, Sept. 3.
Portland, O10, Strathlyun, Br,
Btnir,, 3 p, 111.
100 PER CENT BETTER CIGAR
VALUE FOR YOU.
Were wo to make' trur' clgnrs
n Cubn Un'il have tu double the
present prices to meet the duty.
So wo have part of our 'estab
lishment In Cuba anil part In
Tampa, whero Cuba's climate""
Our experts, on the ground, get
the plolt of tho choicest Havana
; Thess we mellow Into rare nro
m.attc flavor on native soli In our
Then, In Tampa, .the final touch
ot Havana perfection Is given In
tho deft handiwork of skilled
i Thus wo lose nothing of tde
Jmported's perfections, while we
avo tha Import duty,
And this saving goes Into the
cigar gocyi to the SMOKER In
teud of tho government a prln
,'lple to which U due the superb
' quality, the unrlvaleel values of'
In 27 Different Shapes On for
t.Evr? 'Task 3-for-C5o
f lt 2So Eaeh"
AT YOUR DEALERS
M. A. Gunst t Co. "The Houie
I'M ''PA4ENaiMARRtVKD 7
'Per U. S.A.T. Sherman, from Ma
nila, Mariveles 'Nagasnkl For, Hono
lulu: c'aptalu .Raymond S. Pratt, An
tonio Do La Mora, 19 enlisted-men,'
band, 20th Infantry; 1 enlisted man.
Jat Field Artillery; 1 servant, Capt.
Pratt. Through: Col. W. C, lUvewf;
Col., W. T. Wpotl.Mnl.,T. J,, Klrkria
trlck, wife and 2 children, MaJ.lA.L.
Parpicntcr, MaJ. V. A. Caldwell and
wife, MaJ. II. II. Chnmberlnlfh, Capt,
J. 9. Herron, Capt, K. P Nonas, Capt.
C. M. Condon, wlfo' and 3 chlldicn,
Capt, G. M. Shellon, wife and 3 chll-
llren, I.t II. Glade, Lt E. S. Tennov,
Ut II. H. Van Kirk, and wife. Lt. M.
Buchshaum, Lt. McNally, H. R, Flem
ing, Jr., I.t. J. H. II. Waring, I.t. U C.
Garcia, Lt. J. S. Uphuni, wlfo and -children,
John' W. 1-ang and wife, Lt.
J. D. HI vol, John D. Mllllkln and wire,
tC. !-:. Stitt, wife and 3 children, Lt.
P. P. Blackburn, W. B. Ruymond.' Mrs.
It. Page and 2 children, W. M. Wright
Jr 'Mrs. t E. X, King nnd daughter,
Mlsa. J. Grny.'.MriC J. Wi Hvorlngton,
Mrs.'.C. C. Herman and daughter. Mrs.
a. LMeadof.AMlsH Kntherlno Cuyler,
Mrs'. R. J. Blnfordtnnd daughter, Mrs.
J. K. Clianoy, Mrs. E. Y. Underwool,
Miss K. Umtorwood, Mrs, P. Sperbock
and i daughter, Miss Ii. Shootmueller,
It A. Small, P. L. Manson, II. Lv Hay
den, J. U Scott and wife, C. D. Ec
kels, wife and' child, Mrs., P. C. Kearns
& Barton, MaJ. C. C. Smith, Copt. T.
Aj Campbell, Lt, D.' I Ciilliini, Capt.
M. Scott.' Wi'E. Black, A. C.-Caitou,
Mlsa J. Si Pair.
Per stmr. Klnau from Kauai iorts,
Sept 2, J. Perelra, M. Peiclra. A.
Perelra, Miss M. Peieira, Mrs. FJston
and maid, Mrs. Kunpunl and child, M.
'A: Mtkaele, Miss Uertelmunn, C. Knhl
mnn, A. Kuhlmun, Mr, nnd Mrs, A. S
Wilcox, G. N, Wilcox, P. It Isenborg.
Mr. and MrB. O. H. Cooke, Masses
Cooke (3J. Mrs. C. M. Cooke, 8r T.
Cooke, 8. Robinson, Mrs. J. 11. Cum
mtngs, Miss IC. Cummlngs, Miss P.
Berry, b. do la Vergne. O. Bushnell,
Mrs. Menerogllo "orfd two (Idilldreifl
Mr. and Mrs. Treslcon and child, T.
Onokea, Jr., 9, J.McCarthy, Ha and
P. Chrlstlun, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Hay
('eldeu, E, A. Douthltt, 8. Spltzer, T.
H. Kelly. P. On and" son,, Miss Wong,"
Mr.i nnd Mrs. A. T. Speare, K. L. nnd
K.,Y. Ah Chock, Hoe Fat and family,
Lo Kvvnt uml wife, Mr. B. and A. II.
Fernandez, Mra. R, Antone, Judge Ka
pahee, A. II. Kawal, Mrs. HaniH and
ion, K. W. Kinney, Miss and Master
Was, S, .Kalawe, P. Kalanao Mr. and
Mrs. 0. Shilling, S. K Kueo, H. S.
Simpson and child. J. K. Apolo, E. L.
Lovell, Rev. 8. iPualulil, I). Paaluhl,
Per stmr. Mikahala. from Molokal
and Maul ports. L. Stelner, Miss
Choy, H. B. Penhullow. W. 8. Chll
llngworth, P. 8. Dodge, Miss Bennett,
VVm. Morgan, Marston Campbell, S. L.
Carr, R. D. Mead, L. J. Warren, Win.
Chamberlain, W. S. Monsarrat, Miss
OleBon, Miss C. Peterson, Mlua-J. Do
vauclielle, Jessie Makalnal, J. D. Mc
Veigh, Jr., K. Meyer, Miss M, Mc
Veigh, Miss U Meyer, Mlsa Parke,
Sunday, Sept. 3.
Kauai ports Klnuu, Btmr., a, 111.
Maul, Molokal and l.u'iol iortB
Mikahala, Btmr., a. in,
Kuuul ports W. O, llnll, ulmr,, a.
Kauai portB Nllhau, Rtmr., a, in.
Monday, Sept. 4.
Manila via Mariveles and Nagasaki
Sherman, U, 8. A. T., a. m.
-TO CURE A COLD HI ONEMY
Take, Laxative Bromo Quinine
Tablets. All druggists refund
the money if it fails to cure.
E W. Grove's signature is on
each, box '
PARIS MEDICINE CO., St. Leuli, U, 3. A.