Newspaper Page Text
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tying ffmmimm.m 1 1 iiii n iy mill; y
All Officers Will Be in Field
WATER WILL BE A LUXURY
General Orders Issued Covering
Questions Affecting the
(From Wcndtiesdny Advertiser)
Chaplains of tho army will command
the brigade post nt Sehofield" Barracks
and Fort Shaftcr (should necessity arise
under whleli all regular ofllecrs arc Bent
into the field during maneuvers next
week. Orders which wore issued yesterday
morning by Adjutant General
Campbell require tho maximum effective
personnel in tho fiojd and in order to
permit every ollicer to bo with "tho
troops the chaplains will bo left behind
as administrative ofliceis in tho posts.
Another prominent fenture which is
impressed in the orders is that; tho
troops may not expect to have tho luxury
of a b"atli or a shave for more than
a week, on account of tho scarcity of
water, and commanders nro requested
to thoroughly impress their men with
tho fact thnt they must use water sparingly
and make the supply go as far as
Every man's back will be utilized as
far as possible in tho carrying of personal
baggage for the lack of horses
and mules and wagons will permit only
tho minimum of baggage being carried
with the opposing armies. The
troops arc to carry at least two days'
rations and additional supplies may bo
drawn on the third or fourth days of
tho maneuvers. The orders issued
are as follows:
In general the "Regulations for Field
Maneuvers, United States Army," 1010,
General Instructions for Commanding
(a) The maximum effective personnel
in tho field is required. ' To this endtho
services of chaplains will be utilized
during the absenco of troops in tho administration
of posts. 'Bandsmen, men
of mounted organizations for whom no
mounts are available and who cannot be
utilized as train guards, sick men able
to do light duty, etc., will be utilized
to the fullest extent as caretakers and
(b) Garrison prisoners will accompany
(c) Baggago and other impedimenta
will be kept to the lowest limit compatible
(d) Commanders will caution their
men and officers to exercise tho 'greatest
care in the prevention' of firesj if fires
do occur tho nearest troops will bo sent
by their immedinto commander to extinguish
such fires, report being mado
to tho nearest umpire, who wlli mako
proper allowance for time lost.
(e) Commanders will impress upon
their men thnt water is scarce and that
the greatest economy consistent with
necessity is necessary nt all times. Each
organization should carry several
buckets and an improvised trough, so
that water from the ditches and iluines
may bo utilized. All proper opportunities
for watering nnimals will be .taken
advantage of by all eonccraod, even
fo patrol lenders and single scouts.
(f) Troops crossing cultivated lands
off the military reservations will .confine
themselves to roads nnd well-defined
trails. Gates will be used and
fences will not be cut or destroyed.
Umpires will make due allowance for
situations created in the observances iof
these rules. Particular caro will be
taken thnt men nnd nnimals do not molest
or destroy growing crops, fruit ar
(g) Immediate commanders will seo
that all dnmago to private property,
when reparable, is repaired before the
organization causing tho damago leaves
tnc immediate vicinity'v thereof ; when
not reparable a full report of tho damage
done will be submitted to the force
commander on the day on which it
If necessary n board of ofllecrs
to assess .damages will be appointed after
tho close of the maneuvers.
fb Troops will leave their respective
stations with rations for at least two
days. Additional forago and rations
may be drawn on cither the 3rd or 4th
day of mnneuverg at Sehoficld Barracks.
(i) On leaving camp each day all
troops will be provided with one cooked
(j) Particular care will bs taken in
regard to sanitation of camp grounds,
which should be left in at least as good
a condition as found.
(k) No ball ammunition for either revolvers,
rifles or machine guns will bo
carried except a few rounds of
nition for use in emergencies, which
will remain in possession of the company,
troop and battery commanders.
(1) Each company, troop, battery nnd
separate detachment commander will
make a persona! inspection of his organization
for ball cartridges prior to
each exercise or maneuver, reortlng
the result to tho adjutant of his battalion
or squadron, who in turn will
transmit theso reports to tho umpire ,
on duty with tho organization. Tho urn-
piro will not permit any movement or
excrciso to begin until tho reports n
to these inspections have been received
from tho organizations to which the
umpires nro nttdgncd.
(m) Should com puny, troop, machine,
guu platoon, or other unit or fraction
thereof bo detnciicd for nny purpose tho
report of inspection for ball cartridges
will be rendered by the organization or
detachment commander to the nearest
(nl The mwi.r of rounds of blank
cartridge citrrl' ra'h dav will be -an
follows i little, 20 per inniii n'vpher.lQ
Hawaiian (Iasmittk. iuiimy. m
iwr wiiii HMefctn tn PtiitMM, AIM re
vnhrr; tallprv nf sittilWr, M tftvndu
. l.Uak nmwnilMcn will
llred ttf i tie tipf wsrw ef Ik'
fM friw. i wi nf infmrtUm nf
1M orJw will 1 nrotnpl dlnMrdlHH
liutruiUttts fr Mad Kiid Hltu Oem
v n Vii h rnmnmndir will Hdwf Hil
appoint his ntnlT.
(in h will mine to lm
curried with thf liMilnirartcrs Imgcngc
of his .onmimid one (I) wall tent for
the umpire, l.'srli bnttnlli.n nnd
squadron lienlqtinrttr, and each
buttery will enrrr one (1) wall
tent for the umpire who may be assign
oil to that unit.
(e) The troops may maneuver In nnd
about the new post at Scliolleld Barracks
between October 21 and 20. should
this be deemed noressiirv nt nny time
by the lied or lllne commanders, but
care must he taken that the construction'
work is not unnecessarily Interfered
Supply and Transportation.
(n) Fuel nnd forage will bo distributed
in ndvnnce to the points of concentration,
under the direction of the
chief quartermaster of tho department.
(b) Quartermasters of commands
should take with them all necessary
blanks, including bills of lndiug; nlso
railroad tickets for the shipment of the
(c) Available transportation will ho
equitably apportioned to tho various
units, it being understood that squadrons,
battalions nnd batteries will bo
required to net independently nnd that
companies nnd troops may also be
to so act.
(a) For general ute a reduced copy
(scale approximately 1:100,000) of the
Territorial Survey map of Oalut has
been issued to each ollicer on duty in
tnc department, urns map is also Issued
to umpires. ,
(h) For the specinl use of umpires
nnd commanders of the opposing forces
n map of the Scholield Barracks Military
Reservation and ndjacont terrain
has been prepared on a scale of threo
inches to one mile (1:-1,1"0).
(c) When to refer to these
maps in field orders, messages, or
other official communications they will
bo designated respectively as' tho
"Oahu map," "Sehoficld Barracks
Mounts for Umpires nnd Observers.
The commanding officer, First Field
Artillery, will furnish from tho band,
First Field Artillery, twenty horses for
umpires nnd authorized observers. Tho
commanding officer, Fifth Cavalry, will
furnish twenty mounted orderlies for
use us messengers nnd for umpires.
Each of these orderlies will bo prepared
to bring an extra set of saddle equipment
from his troop.
(a) All those participating in tho
maneuvers or assisting therein in any
capacity will wear such, one of the following
distinctive marks as the case
Red Force: A broad Bed band around
the hat; ,
Bluo Forcer A broad Blue baud
unround the hat; 4
Umpires: A broad White band
around the hat;
Messengers and orderlies for umpires:
A broad 'White band on loft arm above
Observers: A broad "White band on
right arm above elbow;
Staff officers of tho commander of
maneuvers when not on duty as umpires.
or observers: A broad yellow band on
left arm above elbow;
Accredited newspnper correspondents:
A broad lied band oa right arm
(b) Hat bands will be furnished tho
Red nnd Blue commanders from these
headquarters and will be issued by
them to organization commanders for
Theso bands arc. strips of .cloth twenty-six
inches long by threo inches wido
and will bo firmly secured by means of
a Fafcty pin or otherwise, so as to display
:at all times a band three inches
wide around the lint. As the amount
of material available is only sufficient
for current use, care will be taken in
(a) 'The- following Bignals will be used
dnrirg 'the maneuvers for the purposes
(1) 'Diselmrgc of two bombs in
indicates snspennion of operations
or close of phase. Troops to remain
in place until further orders.
(2) Dischnrgo of one bomb, renewal
(bl The -station of these signals will
be near -the new post, Sehoficld But,
racks, unless otherwise speciiied.
Motorcycles and Automobiles,
fa) Motorcycle messengers used by
the chief umpire and the pernor uifinir!
must bo given the right of wy by
troops at all times.
fb) Automobiles used by officers or
men of cither force must remain Yrithin
the lines of their respective forces. All
occupants of such machines must wear
lie prescribed liat uanJs.
(c) Accredited -newspaper
ents who use automobiles will comply
with the instructions already furnished
their newspapers and in addition to
wearing the prescribed arm bands will
mark their machines by a red flag carried
on the right of the wind shield of
By command of Brigadier General
Chronic rheumatism often attacks
the larger .joints. Internal treatment
of any kind would be worso than useless,
but by applying Chamberlain's
Pain Balm freely and massaging the
affected parts three times a day, a cure
mnv be affected. It will afford some
relief at onco and by continuing the
trcutmeut, will eventually effect a
cure. Some cases, however, require
considerable patience. Be care
ful to keep the bowels regular. For
salo by Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.,
agents for Hawaii.
A. Fernando, Jr., of Pain, Mnui, is in
tho city on n short business trip.
PILES CURED IN O TO 14 DAYS.
. l'AZO OINTMENT U guaranteed
u cure any case of Itclifmj, lilimJ,
Weeding or Protruding Pilot' in (, tc
1.1 days ormonuy MjIc l.v
PARIS MEDICINE CO . Saint Louu
Ferry Would Disbar Cnrlsmlth,
Who Would Have Ferry Fired
A Mix-up Generally.
Carl Cnriitmllh of llllo and Judge
Terry of Puna nro still at It. Yestordny
the Puna mnglstrnlo filed chnrges with
tho bur association nnd tho attorney-general
against the ntlornoy, cli urging
him with professional misconduct. Mr.
Cnrlsmlth, who is In tho city, counters
with the nnuouncement that a petition
will soon be on its wny to tho chief
asking him to remove Judgo Ferry
from his high position in Puna.
Forty's chnrges, which nro laughed nt
by Mr. ("nrlsmitli, and to which 110110 of
the bar in Honolulu who know of them
appear to attach any importance, nre
that Cnrlsmlth overcharged a client. To
the llilo correspondent of Tho Advertiser
the Puna magistrate says:
"I tiear in this matter as nttorney
for Mnria de Snnza. This is 110 personal
fight of mine, but n matter which
I have been working up for a long time
past. My client otntcs thnt Cnrlsmlth
has fouled her, when ho was acting ns
her nttomey in the master of the do
estate. Ho was her attorney from
the very beginning, when she petitioned
for tho probnto of tho will, until nftor
her appointment as administratrix.
Aniriiu other things, she claims thnt
filed accounts which were incorrect
nnd thnt ho chnrgod her n fee
of $300, whereas tho court had allowed
him n feo of $150 only."
Ferry added that several other HUo
attorneys were after Carlsmlth's scalp,,
mentioning several cases in which these
wore interested, hut when tho nttomoys
in question were seen they said that
they were not bringing these mnttcrs
up, except through tho regular nnd usual
Mr. Carlsmith did not know until informed
by The Advertiser yesterday
that action to cite him before tho bar
association hnd been taken. Ho was
not perturbed at tho news, however.
"I will ask Mr. Thompson to appoint
n conimitto to investigate," ho snjjl.
"This .Tudgo Ferry is n neurotic who
is frequently in trouble. I have had to
bring a conplo of cases ngninst him for
clients and wo havo h,nd more or loss
trouble.1 If I had not had to come, to
Honolulu thero would havo been by this
time a petition in circulation in Puna
asking that Judge Ferry ho discharged
nB district magistrate."
Prank Thompson's Name Mentioned.
According to tho Hilo correspondent
of this paper, the statement has been
mado by Ferry that Deputy County Attorney
Hcen, now in Honolulu, intends
to bring up, during his stay in town,
the fact that Carlsmith had made certain
rather serious charges against tho
firm of whicb. VCildeT and Fraak Thompson
nre members. It appears "that when
the matter of the winding up of tho
estate of the late Mauager 'Wnllccr of
Ookala plantation was beforo Judgo
Parsons, Carlsmith, appearing for soino
of the interested parties, Is -said to havo
made statements which reflected on tho
professional conduct of the Thompson
firm in the matter.
Ferry said that Heen had told him
to bring up his de Soirza matter, as he
intended himself to cull. attention to the
Carlsmith stand in tho Wnlkor case
while lie was in Hondlulu. His partner,
County Attorney Beers of Hilo, stated
that lie Icnew thati Heca 'ud certain
records pertaining "to Carlsmith 's conduct
in tho case in question, but ho did
rot ikmow if Heen hnd taken theso with
him to Honolulu or 'whether ho intended
to bring up the matter during his
present Btny 'there. '
Mr. Heen, when seen yesterday, stated
that ho knew nothing whatever of
anything in connection with nny charges
against Cnxlsmitli, either coming from
.Judge Ferry or from himself.
Ferry's Vaguo English.
The attorncygoncraI. to whom a cony
of the Judge Ferry cliargo has been
aent, answered tho acknowledged receipt
of it yesterday, saying, in part;
"'Have liwl 'considerable difficulty in
nnderstanding tho Knglish used by you
in tbeso charges, but gather from it
you accuse Mr. Carlsmith of illegally
witblioVling i rom Mrs. Marin Sonsa the
'wuni of $300, which you say canio into
his hands while he was connected in a
fiduciary relationship toward that lady.
I presume Unit you expect tho initiative
in nny action that mny bo taken toward
investigating theso charges will bo
brought by Mr. Thompson. "
FARMERS IN NOVEL RACE.
A novel idea was recently promoted
in Texas, when twenty.six farmors nnd
ranchmen entered their cars in an endurance
contort train Dallas to San
Antonio a distance of aiearly six hun
drcd and sixty-five miles. Each owner
drove his car a stoelc niacliino in
every instance and fifteen of tho original
starters finished tho Jtix days' tour
with a perfect score. The farmers and
ranchmen, says Leslie's, displayed their
ingenuity in improvising repairs when
tho nearest garage was hundreds of
miles away, and by their skill in hand
ling their cars over tho miles of un-
laminar roaus proved tnat they worn
as nblo chauffeurs as any of their city
'"' "' iucfc it ib aoumiui ir
an experienced garage man or professional
chauffeur, accustomed to the
proper tools, machinery and spare parts,
could havo completed the trip with tho
limited facilities found at tho disposal
of tho farmer ownors.
Tho contest proved thnt tho avorago
American enr is well adapted for country
service, that the farmer is a natural
mechanic nnd makes a good driver and
that to this huge and powerful class
of our population tho automobile manufacturer
must look for n mnrtinf far
Archivist Lydockor has iust coiiinlet
ed tho compilation of tho listn of 11101m
born ol the Hawaiian lagUliitiiros from
1SIJ to, HI, It if n couipundiiiiii
which ho bullevM will bo found uful
fur reference jmrioil.
i - 1 1 .i
ii.t. It M. Cut In 1. nd Mr. I utl ire
guniM . Hip until i,,ir
I...IH- ia a' IVarl Hurbor
mum i, ii:
IN FULL FORCE
Hole In tho Ground Cannot Damp
(I'ruiii Wcmlnosdny Advertiser)
Last nlcht wns ltenublican nieht with
the politicians, ns their licmocrntic op
ponents did not hold any meeting In
cither of tho two districts, loiiving the
item cienr to mo u. u. P. candidates.
In the fourth district tho party
choso nboiit the worst idnco nos.
slblo to hold their meeting, nnd instead
of holding forth at tho Molliill school-
liouso ns they hnvo dono in tho past,
tho arrangements were mndo for this
meeting to bo held in rear of tho Jap
anese camp nt the entrance to the Moi-
nut rock-quarry nnd tho people who
gathered hero wero made to sit in tho
rondwny whero tho occasional gusts of
wind would blow 'quantities of dust into
Tho several speakers wero well re
ceived by those present mid at times the
gathering grew enthusiastic ovor tho
of some candidate on tho
stand ns well as over tho several
fnrm subjects touched upon by tho cnnJ
Colonel Snm Pnrker wns tho lion of
the hour with thoso proscnt and wns received
with much applause. During his
talk, tho colonel managed to keep his
nudlence in co'od humor and his requesf
lor support in November wns well received.
Fifth District Turns Out.
Over in tho fifth district a verv
much larger crowd greeted tho speakers
who gnthercd at the Chnrley Aclii homo
to preach tho licpublicnn doctrine John
1. lnne acted ns master 01 ceremonies
nnd the Bpeakors were introduced in
rapid firo succession leaving no long
tiresome intervals before tho next
speaker took tho stand.
Jnck Dowsctt, candidate for tho senate,
devoted his talk to tho subject of
equal suffrage. Tho speaker showed
his audience how tho Bepublican party-had
included this subject in their territorial
platform, thus making it obligatory
lor the liopublicnn sennto and
liouso to petition congress to give Hawaii
equal Buftrage. Tho Bourbons, on
tho other hand, hnd loft this'subjoct out
of their territorial .platform and when
they saw what tho Bepubli:ans had
dono they put in a suffrage plank In
the county platform. Tho speaker also
asked his listeners to figure out if possible
how any hoard of supervisors
could give Hawaii equal suffrage
Long Boll of Speakers.
Tho following spenkqrs wero presented
during tho evening' at this gathering;
J. M. Dowsett, Gcorgo F. Benton,
A. S. Kalciopu, Carlos Long, J. B. Enos,
David Notley, C. O. Bartlett, Samuel
Parker, Charles Coster and tho six candidates
who will represent tho fifth in
This evening's nicotines will ho at
the corner of Fort and School streets
for tho fonrtili district and at Aiea in
111! IE HUBS
Democratic campaigners who thought
they !hnd contracted for tho automobiles
uvnllablo for hire for election day
have met with a disappointment, according
to one of their leaders, who expressed
himself yesterday ovening us
of tho opinion that lnro wns a holdup
game on. As stated in The
the Democrats signed contracts
with .-many nuto owners, for the Aiso of.
machines for $35 each, for election day.
They thought they had fixed a corner
on tho auto proposition.
xesternay it was found that offers
of $40 for the day were being mado,
irrcsumably bv tho Itcmiblicans. With
a few exceptions, thi men lore up
tlln f.Orifrnft flint. Itn.l u!.r.in.l ....ll. 41. n
Democrats, and now no ono knows wild j
will frnt thn mnnli'inno it ! .M !...(-
. .. """ "' -." JV 20 oau wiuu
if the Democrats can mako good their
Chargo of broken faith in thn mnttftr
of contracts made, there may be a
turd agreement botween tho twu party
committees whereby the alleged "hold
up" will icact on the auto men.
PASTOR DIES AT COMMUNION.
PITT8DUKG, Soptomber 30. While
assisting his son, the Itev. W. L, H. Benton,
Toctor of tho Protestant Episcopal
Church of tho Nativity nt Craftou, in
tho celebration of communion in tho
church yesterday morning, the liov.
Ames Benton, ago seventy-five,
Previously to tho communion the elder
Benton hnd chatted with tho members
of tho choir nnd appeared in good
"The administration plnns to
give each homesteader who has
frtilcd to comply with homestead
conditions the option either of
having another clmnro to mnko
good or else to sell out to somo
other person who will mnko
"The administration proposes
to keep track of the homesteaders
and warn them from time to
time, If necessary, instead of
waiting for a number of years
until thoy apply for thoir
"Tho getting of reports will
show how the different plantations
nre treating tho homesteaders,
nnd tho warning of the
plantations In enso thoy are not
treating tho homestendors ns
tnirly mid favorably ns tho
thinks thoy should.
"Wo nro disposed to stretch
tho law, becnuso of tho widely
prevailing erroneous impressions
thnt have long been hold ns to
what amounted to n compliance
with the conditions." Governor
A conference full of importnnee to
tho homestead policy of tho territorial
administration, and particularly to tile
homesteaders affected bv tho "decision
of tho supremo court, lmlil !. n,
oxecutlve office yestordny shortly nftor
tho noon hour, when (lovornor Frenr an
liounecd that tho fifty-eight applicant
nt Aiuohlnii and nt Hnkul.iu who had
not complied with tlin siilrlt. m.,i wmi
meaning of tho hnmrxtnmi inu. 1.1
bo given nn opportunity to make
in order to uresprvn tlmlr i.ni.tr,,....
1 110 Uovernor based this declsini, nn
the ground that tho original under
standing ns to homesteading.wns not
clearly understood. , '
Tho opportunities fo "mnl ,i '
ns tho Governor expresses It, will vary,
! - J " " any unori
has been mndo at nil to complv with
tho law, nurt thoso who have "clearly
misunderstood tho menning of homo
steading will bo given a cliaiico to continue
-and oventnnlly havo patents issued
to them, or permitted to sell out
to n now homesteader. However, one
thing is certain, thnt the administration's
system of keeping tnb on the
homesteaders will be thoroughly systematized,
and warnings, if need bo,
given tho plantations to bo enroful not
.to mnko attempts to tnko over Innd
which has been pnrcelcd out by tho
for purely homestending purposes.
wo Had a conferonco in regard to
tho fifty-eight hopicsteuding ensos
which arc involved in the decision of
tho supremo court," said Oovornor
near yestordny. "Tho court hold
mat in tho tost cases tho homesteaders
wero not entitled to thoir patents.
iiieso nro tnc wnioiiinu and Hakalau
"Under tho statuto further timo mav
no given for complying with tho homo
stead conditions, in eortnin cases. Al
though wo havo to stretch thn law somn
what in theso enscs, or nt least give it
:i more iioorai construction, wo nro dis
posed to do so because of the widely
prornillng orroneous impressions thnt
Havo long been hold ns to what amount
ed tn a compliance with tho conditions.
"ilitliortoo, a great many hnvo sup-
nun 1110 uomestenci laws were
simply n means of ncnuirins title bv
performing technical, conditions with
out nny reforenco ns to whether n homo.
istcndor really meant fo mnko his nor
inaneiit nomo on tno lot nnd bo a real
1 arm or.
"Tho supremo court 1ms held nthnr.
wise. In other, words, thnt the laws
' ?n tllls 8nl,Joet "ro really homestead
I '"w.s nni1 n.ot mwoly devices for on-
nbling ncopln to got Innd for less than
its rcaf value for tho mirnoso nf nn.
ni"nfT ''crt tn 'enso it it sell it to
.. " . " -v " "" '- t"
(otliora ., nnd . so get nn incnino or nnnslnn
... ., - I ,. .
.u, ...w .UD, u mvii iiyi'h jur nuwiing.
was Great Temptation.
"Tho inducements for acting on tho
old theory wero very great, both to tho
nomcsieauor ana to tlio plantation, in
tho case of c'nne lands. Tho
to tho Innd laws two years ago
by congress, however, wero intendod to
put an end to tho old practises nnd introduce
a now crn of genuine
Theso nmendmonts loft to
themselves, however, resulted in trouble
in future becnuso tho old ideas would
still porgist. Accordingly, the test
""" urnugnr, in tno supremo
iiuiiiv on ji in remove an douiits upon
this question nnd ndvertlso thn fnrf
thoroughly fo all persons who might
consider taking up homesteads so that
thero might bo no misunderstanding,
and consequent grief, sooner or later.
iit ..i :.. 1. .. ... .
1&IM;PWS& """or "S5 -id"
laws it has been thought beBt not to
do 100 nam on thoso who havo been
acting in accordance with thnt, and so
the administration plans in onch ease
to give the homesteader who hns foiled
to comply with tho homestead conditions,
tho option cither of having
clmnco to mnko good or else to
sell out to soino other person who will
mako good nnd so get his money bnck.
"The Idea is to turn oyer n now lenf,
"ml without working ttn trronf i.ni.
ships, on thoso who tlioitirht they wero!
nn inn mo iw ns previously understood
by many people,
"It Ib probnblo, however, that thoso
who have taken, or mnv nkn li
steads under tho now laws, will rcniilro
considerable morii in thn wnv nf
to rnnvlncn them of what homo-tending
notions to Commissioners.
"As Olin lilllthod nf ni'nnnn.lM,!.,,,
tlilu f.k1luu 4.... ... .. .1 , . 1 1
lit ... Ann ,. 'ILT, "... .7' ""!!!!
"T". ,'. '"'.-"' "' '.'l'"t iiihub
,1 . .
tfi tllll IMIlil
AlilMliif xil.... I... il.. Ilia I
bM WflJ j,,',, ,u u.Ld.,,
iiuuiiu. inn service nail lust inmiu
...,..0 ..w vJ tu
ilio service was stopped and tho
stricken man carried into tho study of
tho church. Ho died a few minutes
Mother Robertson Is quito ill, nnd
members of hor 'family aro keeping in
closo touch with the sick chamber.
Mother Robertson is eighty-nine years
of age. Sho is tho mother of Mrs. F. A.
Bchaefer and Judgo A, 0. M. Robort-son,
A workman raited at the homo of
President Tuft's brother Churl.', In
Cincinnati, to perform some odd job uinl
noted the priceless paintings in the
library. Ho whh attracted to
small orlglnnl Van Dyke. Ah!" lie
ftXcliiiMiNl. "I'vo got that wine thing
lwn home. My wlfo got It mhio iiIam
Itnrn In Am (lw. w.H. ,....;.l,.."
n M. 1, wp.11. ino, i
liuve our. framed.
HELP THE EARTH
EARTH WILU1ELP YOU
Wo mnko fortilltor for vory product
nd put on tho market only what has
been nroven of mnl ... ml..n r.. .
- ....v, mv urn
rnow tho purpose for which you want
ion noips nnu wo will supply you.
Pacific Guano and FortillzorCo
Honolulu, II. T.
? ) l!
"KMPIiESS LINE OF STEAMERS"
FROM QUEBEC TO LTVEHPOOD .
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAT
tho Famous Tourist Routo of tho World
In connection with tho
Royal Mall Lln.
For tickets nnd gonoral information
TBEO'. H. DAV1ES & GO., LTD
Canadian Pacific Rly. Co.
Castle 8c Cooke Go., Ltd
Honolulu T. II.
Ewa Plantation Co.
Wainlua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of St. IjouIs.
Blako Steam Pumps.
Wcstorn 's Centrifugals.
Babcock & Wilcox Boiler.
Green's Fuol Economlsor.
Marsh Steam Pumps.
Matnon Navigation Co.
Plan tors' Lino Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
Bank of Hawaii
Incorporated Under tho Laws of 'tbo
Territory of Hawaii.
PAID-UP CAPITAL $600,000.00
UNDIVIDED PROFITS ... 157,592.92
O. H. Cooko President
E. D. Tonnoy Vice-President
P. B. Damon Cashier
G. U. Eiiller Assistant Cashier
It. McCorrlston Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS: O. H, Cooke, E. D.
Tennoy, A. Lewis, Jr., E. iF. 1 Bis hop,
P. W. Mncfariano, J. A. McOandlcss,
U. II. Athorton, 3oo. R. Carter, F. B.
Damon, F. O. Athorton, It. A. Cooke.
COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS DE-DEPARTMENTS.
Strict attention given to all branches
JUDD BliPQ., FOUT ST.
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Life and Fire
General Insurranco Agents, representing
.huvy .uuymuii xuuiuai una insurance-Company
Aetna 'iro insurance Co.
Wo haVO .1USt accented thn
Tho Protector Underwriters of tha
Phoenix of Hartford.
Theso are also amnnir thn Ttnll nr
Honor in San Francisco.
were currying out their conditions. In
nfllOl i.nlila 11. n .. .1 .t.. ! t .. .!
u...v. ,,u.ud, biiu uuiuiuiniruiiou proposes
to keep track of tho homostcadcr
right along and warn thorn from time
to time if necessary, instead of waiting
ns was previously, the case, for a
years until they applied for thoir
patents and having trouble all around.
"Tho getting of reports in regard ta
homesteaders from tinin tn linn,
have its counterpart in tho getting of
roporis aiso irom timo to timo as to
how tho different plantations aro treat-
Inff thn linmefllnndora in limit-
hoods, and tho warning of tho plantations
if that shnll bn fnnml
in case thoy nro not treating the homesteaders
ns fulrly and favorably as the
administration thinks thoy should.
"In other words the system of "frequent
reports is intended not only to
If.lllle the llflMl.t.tnllllru tn wlml Mav
should do In order to carry out the
homestead Jaws, but also to assist tbent
iv geiiing us invoruliio terms ns pus.
slide for them from tho pliuttutions.
"This was tho case of tho fifty-eight
applicants for patents. Wo took up the
mutter with the attorney of ono group
of liiiiiinti'iiduri who it in town, tin.!
wo will wrilo to the hniiiiistwidors find
their attorney in iinothtir jjroup, who h
imjI In town, giving tht'iii thfwu option
whlflli I hnvo ilenerlliod."
I'orey ItmriMluii, loraiurly with tlm
lloynl limnraiif 0 uouiwinv In h.id 'rn
el ) now With tlie Trust "o,
of Hi.iiolulu, iu .-n n r ii' .r flm in
nurauiia ilnprliiiuiit of lit. wnwny.