Newspaper Page Text
(From Monday's Advertiser.);
Mr. No well's address descripttyo of
tho reclamation work in tho arid
regions of "tho United States, under tho
auspices of tho Chamber of Commerce,
at tho Hawaiian Opera House last evening,
was very woll attended. . Tboro
-was a good houso and tho most
interest. Bozos were reserved and
occupied by Governor Frcar and his
party, officers of tho Chamber of
of tho Merchants' Association,
and of tho Commercial Club. Tho
was ropresontntlvo, and included
very many pcoplo of promlneneo.
Qovcrnor Frear in introducing tho
subject and the speaker said that it
bad been supposed that tho public
domain in tho United States was bo
JInrgo that everyone- who wanted could
secure ICO acres of farming land proc
i 11.. ... 1.t for U for ......If..,
tically by asking It, generations
jet to come. But it hod been found
that there, ns hero, largo as tho public
domain is, becauso of its arid character
or for .otlibr reasons, most bf this domain
is unfitted for homesteads or for
cultivation. Becauso of this great works
toavo been undertaken and aro now
undertaken under tho diroctton of
our great President, to fit areas of this
land lor cultivation and for homes and
"Wc in these islands,'" continued tho
dovernor, "should bo appreciative of
this work for wo must know that of
alt our industries' tho sugar industry
as tbo principal ono and of our sugar
crop half of it is raised on arid lands
that havo been reclaimed at great cost,
"Tho United States Reclamation service
is under tip Department of tho Interior
at tho head of which is Secretary
Garfield. When "Mr. Garfield was
Siero ho was so impressed with what
appeared to him tho possibilities of reclamation
here that he asked Mr.
jNowell to como hero and go over thq
ground. Both Secretary Garfield and
3d"r. Newell havo long desired that this
-work should bo extended to this Territory,
and thoy will do all that thoy can
favorable action by Congress.
3f this is secured and there seems little
-doubt that it can bo, it will mean that
millions of dollars will be spent hero in
Teelaiming land and making it fit for
diversified industries and homes.
"I havo very great plcasuro in introducing
to you Mr. Newell who is
at tho head of this service and who will
tell you something of tho work that has
"It is n pleasure to me," began Mr.
Howell, "to tell something of tho gTeat
wcrk which is being done. I camo hero
at tho requost of Secretary Garfield to
study conditions and accomplishments
Iiero. For while the end is tho samo and
tho principles underlying all such enterprises
aro much tho same, means and
methods are different, and wo might
well expect to get sidelights from what
is being dono hero on what wo are
"It is just twenty years ago this
month that Congress passed an act
authorizing nn investigation as to just
what extent tho arid region might bo
Tcclaimcd. Twenty ,ycnrs is a long
time in tho of a man, but
it is only tho beginning of i this great
work which will bo tho of
many mon for many years to como.
It is just twenty years since I received
my appointment as au cngineor in
this work and I have been connected
with it pratlcally evor since.
"I havo boon enjoying your islands
for the past soveral weeks. 1'ou know
wo on the mainland have such a broad
area to attract our attention that when
any of us happens to -realize that there
aro parts of our country outsido of
the continental boundaries wo tako all
tbo prido of original discovery in
them. I have been interested in tho
problems of reclamation that havo been
presented to you to solve and in the
way you have solved them. But tho
principles underlying them are the same
as those wo have bad to deal with.
It was in. 1001 that President
recommonded to Congress that the
proceeds from the sale of tho public
domain bo set aside for the purposo
of reclaiming other portions of tbo
public domnin. The purpose of this
reclamation is to make homes for citizens.
It is not merely to put this
much additional land under productive
cultivation. It isn't to enable mon
to get rich or oven engage in productive
industry. But the onIyNreal and
satisfying reason why tbo government
should tako up theso reclamation projects
is to enable citizens to create
homes. For it has dawned on us that
the" safety bf Democratic Institutions,
or of Ropubllcan institutions, call thorn
what 'you will, depends who
aro living on the land and cultivating
it with an interest in it, and producing
k tth "
v u -ii. u?
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER & 1008, hr "X ?' r wti
the raw material to lie worked up in
the factories in the East. Tho safety
of our institutions depends on these
very much mora than it docs on tho
pcoplo who livo in flats and tenement
houses. As Edward Everett Halo has
put it, no man over yct took up his
musket in defanco of his boarding-house;
and shouldering a musket in
of them is ono of tho ways &
man may be called on to prove his
Mr. Newell said that in tho pictures
bo would present bo should
to show conditions ns thoy wcro
beforo anything was dono, tho progress
of the work dono, and tho results whero
projects had been completed and re
sults achioved. A number of pictures
wcro shown of land beforo irrigation
and cultivation and afterwards 'and of
crops of melons, alfalfa and otbor
A map of tho western portion of tho
United States was then thrown on
tho scrcon showing nn area equal to
two-fifths of tho wholo area of tho United
States, and including parts'of Toxas,
Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska, Montana
and tho Dnkotns, and tho wholo -of
tho states and territories west of tbeso
whoro fnrming without irrigation could
bo carried on only in comparatively
small areas. In California, of course,
and in Oregon and Washington there
wcro much larger areas of thin kind
than in tbo other states, and horo also
thcro wcro largo forost areas which
woro being komestchded, although not
agricultural land, to bo afterwards sold
to tbo lumbermen, until Prcsidont
Roosovclt had withdrawn them from
settlement and combined in forest reserves
selling tho timber whero proper,
but leaving tho land for further affor
Anothor map was Bhown on which
were pointed out tho reclamation pro
jeets that havo bcon undertaken. Tbeso
were very small in comparison with
tho wholo area. In New Mexico, Ari
zona, Utah, Wyoming and othor statos
from a half to nine-tenths of tho wholo
area of tho stato is still public domain.
Eoclamation can only make something
liko two per cent of tho wholo area
suitable for cultivation. But if it does
this it will make possible a popula'
tion west of tho Mississippi as largo
as that east of it. Theso reclaimed
tracts mako possible tho development
of grazing and of mining low grndo
ores around them that would not bo
possiulo otherwise. Pictures wcro
shown of tho project near Phoenix, Ari
zona, where a dam across tho Gila river
will reclaim about 200,000 acres of land
surrounding Phoenix. Another project
shown was that near Yuma wboro a
dam across the Colorado river will reclaim
about 60,000 acres. Incidentally
Mir. Newell explained the break in tho
Colorado river which filled tho Balton
Sink and mndo it necessary for tho
Southern Pacific to remove its tracks
Tho next project Bhown was ono involving
the storage of flood waters by
tho creation of a lake moro than thirty
miles long and which .would contain
about six hundred thousand million
gallons. This lake is to be created by
damming up tho stream in a gorge
It is located up in tho Apache reservation.
A road bad to bo built up to
it at a cost of about a quarter of a
million dollars. Tho road was built
by the Apaches who, when they had
nothing to do, had tho reputation of
being bad and troublcsomo Indians, as
every energetic man who has nothing
to do is apt to have. But put to
work they proved tho best road makers,
Mr. Newell said, that be had ever
known. Water for drinking bad to
bo carried up to them, and thoy drank
four gallons a day apioco. Thoy didn't
uso water for any other purposo nnd
tbereforo it was certain thoy drank
that much. In tho course of this work
tbo government built its own cement'
works which proved a groat direct advantage
and a great indirect advan
tage by giving them cement for their
othor work at a very reasonable price,
a little loss than a dollar a barrel.
"It '8 tho country where
this work is being carried on. I havo
been asked a good many times slnco I
havo been hero if I do not find it hot.
I haven't experienced a hot day since I
came horo'. I don't call it hot until
it gets to be 120 in tbo shade, and
tbero isn't nny shade."
Mr. Newell showed pictures of tho
works on tho liio Grando and tbo Pecoa
rivers in Texas; of the project to divert
the GunniBon river into tho
valley by tunnels through
the mountains, in Colorado. Ho show
ed pictures Vf the Truckoo river project
which win mako of Nevada a great
agricultural state; of a project in
North Dakota where tbo land is fiat
and irrigation by gravity impossible,
but by tbo discovery of deposits of
ligmto for fuel, water can be pumped
for irrigation. Other projects in Idaho,
Oregon, California and Washington
"Ono of tho things that has interested
me," be said, "was the height
to which you pump water for Irriga
tion here, throe and four hundred feet
and more. We seldom pump more than
fifty feot, though we pump greater
quantities than you."
Tho reclaimed lands are divided up
into tqn, twenty and thirty-acre homo-
steads, seldom larger. The effort is to
divide them into such a size as experience
shown wonld ennhla n. fnmllv , in
DEATH OF MRS. CAMPBELL-PARKER
AT THE HOSPITAL
THE LATE MBS,
Mrs. Samuol Parker died yesterday
afternoon at tho Queen's Hospital shortly
after 2 o'clock, of heart failure, 'following
a successful operation for cancer
of tho breast. The oporaUon was
had in the forenoon, and took the attention
of tho surgoons Drs. Judd, Hod-gins
and Wnterhouse for over two
hours. Mrs. Parker rallied from tho
oporation shortly aft,or noon and at 2
o'clock was apparently ontho road to
recovery, and had hold a briof conversation
with Col. Parkor. Within five
'minutes Mrs. Parker passed away, a
sudden change in her condition causing
nurses and doctors to be called
to her side. Tho remains wcro
removed in tho afternoon to tho old
Campbell homestead on Emma street,
whoro they will rest until tbo funeral,
which may not tako placo until about
November 11 or 12, in order that two
daughters may arrive from San Francisco.
Tho announcement of Mrs. Parker's
'death was a shock to tho community.
To many it was nows' oven that Mrs.
Parker was ill or had bocn taken to
tho hospital. But it was a greater
shock to tho family and friends when
they learned of her sudden doath, as
tho nows bad gono out that Mrs. Par
kor would recover. Tho family of the
deceased was prostrated with griof and
during the afternoon and evening inti
matefriends and a largo number of
Hawalians, among whom were aged
pensioner's of Mrs. Parker's bounty,
called at tho Campbell homestead toL
offer their condolence.
So far from knowing that she was
facing tho crisis of her life, Mrs. Par-
kcr bcliovcd that she would bo convalescent
in a short time. On Friday
she gave a luncheon for friends and
she spoko then of tho operation sho
would undergo tho following day and
said that sho hoped sho would bo convalescent
at an early date so that sho
could receivo' them at tbo hospital. On
Friday afternoon sho went to tho
pital accompanied by Col. Parker, and
was visited Ty her two daughters, tho
Princess Kawananakoa and Mrs. Walter
Macfarlanc. Yestorday afternoon about
1 o'clock tho daughters wcro at the hos
pital and loft thoro for their homes,
assured that their mother was getting
along as woll as could bo oxpeeted.
Upon them tho shock fell with crushing
force, and both wcro prostrated last
Cablegrams were sent to tho Misses
Muriel and Beatrice Campbell, who aro
attending school in California, and to
Ernest Parker in San Francisco, nnd
they, accompanied by Mrs. Cunha, will of
leave for Honolulu on tho S. S. China
arriving hero Novomber 0. Owinc to
Mrs. Parker having been ono of tho
trustees of tho Campbell Estate with,
3". O. Carter nnd Cecil Brown, a cable
gram was sent laet night to Europe
support itself in comfort and oven acquire
a modorato competence. The
homesteads aro small enough so that
the farmer himself does practically all
the work, with tho aid of his family.
Farming by irrigation, Mr. Newell
said, was not a lazy man's kind of bo
farming, Tho land bad to bo well cul belt
tivated nnd insect pests wore numerous.
In Colorado and in Washington and
Idaho and protty nearly evorywbero
else, marketing problems bad to bo
solved. From these regions fruit was
hauled by wagon, river, railroad and
ocean to tho market in London, In
orchards it had been found that as a up
rule a particular variety of fruit did it,
best in a certain locality, and this was
grown exclusively, in this way it wos here
to tho lattor, who Is touring tho world
with his daughter and her friend Miss
Ada Rhodes. Thoy arb supposed to bo
now in Germany.
Mrs. Samuel Parkor was boru in
Mnul, August 22, 1S5S. Hor
fathor wns John Maipincpino and hor
mother Mary Kalalkini. Sho rosldod
in Lahaina until hor marriage with
tho lato James Campboll which occurred
in tbo latter part of tho 70 's.
Sho travoled in Europo with Mr. nnd
Mrs. Turton, tho formor boing a partner
of Mr. Campbell's. As Mrs. Campbell
sho had soven children of whom
four survivo her. Thoy aro Abigail,
tho Princoss Kawananakoa; Alice, wlfo
of Walter Mncfarlana; Muriel, who
becomes of age in tho latter part of
November, and Beatrice On January
3, 1902, Mrs. Campbell married Col.
Samuel Parker at the Occidental Hotel,
San Francisco, Archbishop Rcardon officiating
with Bishop Montgomery assisting.
Threo days lator her daughter
Abigail married tho lato Prince
David Kawananakoa at tho samo placo
and both couples wont to Washington
on their honeymoon.
Other relatives surviving Mrs. Par
kor aro two sistors nnd a brother, Mrs,
James Itauhano and John Bright
(Maipincpino), of Honolulu, and Mrs.
Otto Isonborg residing in Germany.
The death of Mrs. Parker leaves a
vacancy in tho board of trustees of
the Campbell estate. This estate is
worth botweon $3,000,000 and $4,000,-
UUO. Mrs. Parker held a lifo interest
in it, nnd was entitled to one-half the
income, tho other half boing divided
oetweon tho four daughters. Mrs.
Parkor 's half rovcrting to tho cstato,
mo income will bo divided among tho
heirs. Mrs. Parkor is said to have
loft a vory largo cstato, a private
one, and independent of tho Campboll
holdings. Among tho heirs to this estate
will bo tho Princess Kapiolani,
eldest daughter of Princo and Princoss
Kawananakoa, who wns adopted
months ago by Mrs. Parkor.
Mrs. Parker was a woman of kind
impuses and her gifts aided many persons
and institutions. Sho was
in a quiet way and her bono-factions
havo served to keep aged
and pcoplo who have scon better
days, in comfort. She was particularly
anxious that sick Hawalians
should receive medical nttcntion and
many physicians could tell of patients
Kakaako, Kowalo, Kalihl, and in
fact all over town, whom they have
attended at Mrs. Parkor 'a orders. She
ontortninod on a lavish scale and tho
Campbell homestead has boon tho scene
social functions which vied with the
lovecs of tbo days of tho monarchy.
Midnight. At a consultation of tho
family nnd frionds it was decide!! to
havo the funeral next Wodnesday, not
waiting for tho arrival of tho children
from the Coast.
possible to ship not by tho case nor
even by tho carload but by tho train-load.
In conclusion Mr. Newell said that ho
believe that in this Territory not only
hundreds but thousands of acres could
reclaimed, especially above tho cane
which would afford homes for
thousands of people in a delightful cli
mate. Of course problems of marketing
would have to bo worked out. But
those woro no moro difficult hero than
elsowhero. As in other reclamation
regions thoy had had no difficult in
securing intelligent white men to tako
tho land and successfully cultivate
so ho did not bolievo that too groat
difficulty would bo found in bringing
tho same class of mon. '
Jzl... 4 .. JfrH I A.
(From Monday's Advertiser.)
Everybody but Cathcart got a boost
nt tho big Republican rally bold at tho
corner of Fort nnd Hotel stroct last
night, which was attendod by a big nnd
attentive crowd. -Tho meeting was
if not particularly onthusiastio and
this liveliness climaxed when Chairman
Jock Lucas hopped off tho platform and
got a stranglehold on nn intorruptor In
tho crowd, requiring soveral friends and
two policeman to break him looso.
It was the perennial question of tho
employment of Oriontnl labor that started
this racket and nlso found tho chairman
nnd ono of tho orators contradicting
oncb other on tho platform, Bob
Shingle boing tho orator in question.
Mr. Shinglo had "nailed a llo" thnt
Orlcntnls woro boing employed on
government works when Jack
.Lucas, tho chairman, interrupted nnd
jelled tho omploymont of n "bunch of
(Jhincsc, who aro no moro citizens than
my boot is" on tho Federal hospital
work at tho Sottlomont, "run by a.
scrub from tho Custom House." Mr.
Lucas referred several times to tho
Bcrub and his Chlncso crow, whereupon
somoono in tho crowd inquired as to tho
omploymont of somo Jnpancso by tho
speaker. Then tho firoworks started,
resulting in a call for tho hurry-up
wagon and tbo arrest of tho inquirer,
wbilo Lucns broathod heavily in his scat
on tho platform for somo minutes. Then
Shinglo finished his speech.
Lewis Oponed Mooting.
A. Lewis Jr. was tho first speaker
called upon, his address boing on tho
necessity of harmony hot ween tbo various
branches of tho government and
tho necessity of having n Senate, Legislature
and Supervisorial 'Board to work
in sympathy with tho Republican Executive
appointed and workipg with a
Oohon for a Business Policy.
Joo Cohen, tho next speaker, troatod
tbo present political situation from a
business standpoint, pointing out tbo
advantages of having clear thinking
nnd businessliko men In ofllco rnthcr
than tho entrusting of public affairs to
thoso who had no business of their own
or business experience to nianago that
of tho public.
Mr. Cohen is fast dovoloping into ono
of tho best stump speakers of tho coun
ty and mado a good impression with his
clear cut statements and Bound practical
views as expressed last night.
Judge Kingsbury on Paxtylsm.
Judge Kingsbury made tho principal
spoech of tho ovonlng stating his bellof
in party politics nnd giving a number
of roasons why, in bis opinion, tho principles
of 'tho Republican party mado it
tbo best of tho two great parties and,
tho ono to which tho majority of tho
thinking voters should belong, no
paraphrased a famous toast by Baying
"tho Hopublicnrt party, may it always
bo right, but tho Republican party, right
or wrong." Ho did not bcllovo that
any Republican should kick over tbo
traccH when somo ono thing in bis party
management did not go right, nor attempt
to ruin tho party If ho could not
rule it, although! tho Breaker explained
aftorwards that thoso sentiments woro
not to bo taken as applying to tho
straight ticket locally.
Ho compared tho policy of tho Demo
cratic candldato for Congress to tho pol
icy on which Tittlebat Titmouso had
boon elected, tho policy being to prom-Ibo
ench of evorybody all of everything.
although tho Democratic promises did
not go quito to that limit. All thoy
promised wns moro land than thoro wns.
He thought McCandlcss' goncrosity was
like tho stuttering of a little boy, which
only evidenced Itself when ho talkod.
At nil othor timo it was not dangerous.
The speaker urged ovcryono to tako
a patriotic interest in politics, to join
ono of tho two great parties nnd to
B09 that tho party ho joined was tho
ono of best principles and tho party
of progress. '
Tired of tho Campaign.
Judgo Gcorgo A. Davis was next
callod upon. Ho began an excellent
address by expressing pleasuro nt tho
fact that tbo campaign would soon bo
over, because the campaign hnd beon
the bitterest ono over waged here, ono
not a credit to tho pcoplo of Hawaii,
and one, tbo repetition of which ho
hoped never to see.
The speaker stated that there woro
personal reasons why bo should not go
juuy into a uiseussion or tho local
issues of tho county fight, but ho
spoke earnestly of tho necessity of tho
election of tho Republican Delegato to
uugrcss, wnoso election would uo tho
sign thnt Hawaii did not doBiro to
'show ingratitude to tbo party that
bad done so much for her. Ho urged
mo ciccunn or a jcepubucan legislature,
a Legislature of strong mon who
would uphold tho hands of Governor
Frcar in the good work he wns doing
for tho Territory.
Ho reassured tho pooplo on tho question
of government by commission,
stating that such would never como.
Ho urged the obliteration of any raco
llMI, . AhlnB 11b. i..llb. tl.L .. ..!..
i,w ui uuivi iiuv. DutvuiK mat lur omn
years now tho haolos nnd HaTfnllauB
had worked together for tho Territory
and should continue to work together
Castro Confident of Victory.
A. D. Castro predicted a sweeping
party victory on Tuosdny next, stating
thnt thoro was no reason for
thinking otherwise. Tho party had
tho record to justify tho support of
tho people, nnd ho counted on the intelligence
of tho people to rccognizo
Mr. Castro referred to tho work tho
party had dono to advance tho agricultural
interests of tho Islands nnd
told how tho Democratic nnd Homo
Rulo members of tho Inst House had
wanted to cut out tbo appropriations
for tho Board of Agriculturo nnd Forestry,
"Wo can not rely on sugnt
nlono for prosperity," ho said, ami
ndvocntod measures for tho promotion,
or aivcrsiucu ministries.
SUtohood in Ten Yearn.
R. W. Shinglo mndo a hit by pre
dicting thnt Hawaii would bo a Stato
of tho Union within ton yonrs, while
if tno people lioro showed thnt they
know how to govern themselves as
well in the luturo ns in tho past, thcro
need bo no fear of govornment by commission.
"If you wnnt statehood, voto
for Kuhlo nnd tho Republican party,
but if you wnnt government by commission,
voto for McCnndlcss nnd tho.
Democrats, because if you voto against
the Republican pnrty now, after whnt
it hns dono for you, you will bo taking
tbo first Btep to show that yon.
havo not tho wisdom to gdvorn yourselves."
Shinglo referred to nn Interview ho
hnd had with Captain Parks to show
that no Oriontnls nor non-citizens wcro
at work on locnl Federal works. It
was at this juncture thnt ho wns
by tho chairman nnd
of a mix-up resulted, although
thN wns stralghtcnod out without nny
hnrm being done.
Tho chairman's speech wns interesting
and to tho point. "Thoro is a
scrub in tho custom houso who Is employing
a bunch of Mongolians ovor nt
Moloknl," ho Baid. "This is an American
Territory nnd wo want American
citizens horo, not n bunch of heathen,
doing us out of making nn honest living
and run by a scrub who doesn't
to bo a citizen. Thcro will bo
10.000 men nt Penrl nnrbor nnd that
will mean a city down thcro of thirty
thouRnnd people, nnd they will bo
American citizens and not a bunch of
Chlncso run by a scrub.
Long on Education.
E. A. C. Long mndo a good address
on the work that tbo Republican,
party has dono for tho causo of education
in Hawaii, referring to the
of $700,000 mndo last session
for teachers' salaries and tbo
large appropriations for now schools.
! Towso Stuoag for Taft.
Ed. Towbo predicted tbo election of
Taft ns President and based nu appeal
to the peoplo hero to support Kuhlo
ns Delegato .on that prediction, stating
that it wns duo Kuhio, tho Territory
nnd the party that ho be sent
bnck to Washington to carry on tho
work ho has dono so much in starting.
In getting down to local issues, tho.
spoak.ir compared tbo threo candidates
for Mayor. Acht was a discredited
person nnd unworthy of Bupport, wbilo
Forn hnd not had tho advantages to
fit him for tho position. Of tho three,
Lanti was tbo logical Mayor and ono
who could fill the position croditnblv.
It was necessary to elect a solid
delegation for tho Legislature.
Of tho threo candidates for Sheriff,
ho said that Inukca was a porfect lady
and Jarrett a good boy, but noithor
of them wns fitted to play tho man's
part in tint ofllco, wbilo Wiso had beon
tried and found strong, courageous and
cnecr to do bis duty.
Mr. Towso was tbo last spcakor, tho
chairman roferrlng feelingly to tho
fact that Colonel Parker, who was to
havo Bpoken, was in sorrow nnd
trouble, in which ho hnd tho sympathy
of tho community,
Threo choors wero then called for
and the mooting broko up.
Big Crowd at Walalua.
An exceptionally largo crowd collected
nt Wainlua Inst night for tbo
Republican rally. Pcoplo streamed in.
from tbo surrounding country until tho
space in front of tho platform was
black with humanity.
Andrew Cox was tho first spcakor
and was forced to wait sovoral minutes
before tbo cheering subsided. Ho was
followed by John Wiso, who wns
also enthusiastically recoived. When
l'rinco Cupid mounted tho stump tho
upplnuso was deafening nnd ho was
forced to wait a full five minutes
bo could mnko himself heard.
A specinl train brought peoplo in
from Kahana, Punnluu, Hauula and
Laic, while tho special from Honolulu
picked up crowds nt ench Btop on tho
way to Walalua.
Thoso present state thnt it wns ono
of Mio most enthusiastic Republican
rallies thoy havo over attended, nnd
the reception of tho enndidutes was
quite overwhelming in every case.
OFFICIAL RAIN GAUGE. '
A postal card from Hilo rcccivod
yostorday bIiows tho official rain gaugo
in the form of a cylinder resembling
the smoke stack at Olaa mill. Tho
sign "Official rain gaugo" is nnilod
to a cocoanut trco just undor tho
branches and on a Jovcl with tho top
of tho gaugo. It is the work of a
Japancso boy employed in tho Hilo
DO IT NOW.
Now is tbo tlmo to get rid of your
rheumatism, Yuu can do so by applying
Chamberlain 'h Pain llnliu. Nhm
cases nut of ten nro Biniply muscular
rlieinnatisin duo to cold or chronic
rheumatism, and yield to the vigorous
application of this liniment. Try it.
You aro certain to bo delighted with
tho quick rellof which it affords. For
snlo nt nil dealers. Benson, Smith &
Co., Ltd., agonts for Hawaii.
Ifo Chan, a Chinese, was arrested
on Saturday night on a wnrrnnt sworn
to by Pobaku (w), in which ho Is
charged -with having threatened her
life, flourishing a rovolvcr boforo hor
and othorwlso frlghtenliic her. Pa-
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