Newspaper Page Text
IT IN ASAHI
Missiles Thrown and Two Men
Are Severely Cut About
VICTIM ESCAPES IN A HACK
Meeting Passes a Resolution
Opposing Any Connection
With I. W. W.
From Saturday Advertiser.
Blood followed n riot in tho Asahi
Theater last night at eleven o'clock,
when hundreds of angry Japanese attempted
to mob Mntsudn, a unall merchant,
following the passage of a resolution
condemning the I. W. Ws for
inflaming the Japanese laborers with
their doctrines. Two men wero badly
cut on the head and. faco by empty
soda water bottles, and but for tlio activity
of Fred Mnkino and Chester A.
Doyle, Matsuda would have been badly
handled and piotnbly seriously injured,
had not these two quelled the rioting.
Later, when tho theater had been
emptied nml at least a thousand Japanese
wero mnsscd in the street wailing
for Matsuda to appear again, Mr. Doylo
established a cordon of police and specials
outsido the entrance, and hurriedly
placing Matsuda in a hack, rode away
with him and concealed him for tho
Tho Asnlii Theater was filled and
massed to the doors with Japanese, who
speeches from a number of leading
Japanese against permitting the I. W.
Wa to interfere with their labor organizations,
tho final speech being inudo
by Mr. Making, who spoke for nearly
an hour. Mr. Makino was listened to
with earnest attention, his remarks being
Ho said that the Japanese wero perfectly
able to takes care of their, own
labor affairs nnd needed no assistance
from such an organization as the I. W.
W. At tho conclusion of his speech ho
read a resolution against the 1. W. Ws
which he asked tho audience to vote
Thoso who favored its passago were
requested to clap their hands, and this
request was met with a salvo of hand-clapping.
Ho asked those who did not
favor the passage of the resolution to
also clap their hands. There was no
response, and the meeting was dispersed.
At this juncture Matsuda, who was
sitting in tuo siue ganery, arose anu
shouted to thoso assembled upon the
stage. He questioned the voting and
mailo somo remark which was interpreted
by tho Japanese then filing out
of tho building to mean that he did
not bice the resolution. Standing near
him were A. K. Ozawa and many
Immediately the crowd which had
reached tho door and just outside rushed
back into the building and angrily faced
the speaker in tho gallery.
In tho noise which resulted from the
movement of eo many wooden-shod foet
tho calls of those on tho stage for tho
audience to keep quiet wero unheard,
From tho crowd downstairs a missile
hurtled through tho air and shot a few
inches above Matsuda's head, striking
tho wnll behind him. This was tho
signal for a fusilade of missiles, most
oi which wero soda water bottles.
Strong arms wero behind each bottle,
and for tho space of quarter of a minute
tho crash of breaking glass, angry
shouts and the calls of those who wished
to preservo peaco made a bedlam.
sprang from tho stage and rushed
to the stairs leading to tho gallery and
came to tho front, narrowly escaping
injury from a bottle which ficw past
his shoulder. One bottle meanwhile had
struck Matsuda on his right jaw, causing
tho blood to flow freely,
Mnkino shouted to the crowd to pro-servo
their tempers, and at tho same
time Mr. Doylo enmo to tlio front of
the stage, nnd shaking his cano at tho
crowd yelled to them to quit and disperse.
Doylo was ready to spring down
into tho mass of Japanese, and the
front rank melted away.
There was a movement toward tho
door,' when Matsuda, holding a handkerchief
to his check, made the
of shouting to tho crowd. Immediately
two soda bottles wero thrown
in his direction, following which Makino
and Ozawa covered Matsuda with
Doyle shouted again nnd again and
finally attracted the attention of tho
crowd to himself. He ordered all to
disperse, and as ho walked across the
stago tho Japaneso obeyed and
Crowd Lies in Walt.
Outsido tho building tho crowd waited
to wreak their vengcanco ou Matsuda
when ho appeared at the door, Another
Japane'o was noticed at thi time
wiping blood from his face. Uno, an
Innocent spectator, bail been struck
with a piece of flying glass, cutting a
deep tfttsh In the corner of his left eyo,
narrowly missing the eyeball. This
angered tlio crowd onco morn against
Mntsudn, who mm rushed behind tho
Filially, when It was scon th.it
would ri'tfuivii bodily liiinii,
Doylu i'iiIU'iI Uu a iiueli, mid with (no
jiolicciiiin cunMlnif It. ns well us Uuv
liitf u niiiubvjr or Iniulw uimI Jupiunxu
ml lllr.'rn on blind, lit took
u ii. I when l.utli Wli ill lit) lik
II Hue ilrltin wwuy, m, nuu inulmlinif
lluvlu MH ulwll l wi,i (f
tlmtiti i. Ihu lis nin lil iji for Id. muii
Ii it in uMil. he qulnltd dun lite U'
I tt .i
ft 1 . Iii Hit lllul U, it IH'Ul
in i li iiiiimi(i) MlUit.H iLu Jii
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1912 SEMI -WEEKLY.
nnese ifwnB d scovcrcd that a Mr.
had had no part in the lnbor
ngitntinn, and was thcrcforo exonernt
u. The mass meeting deplored the
tnct that his name had been used. Tho
ithrr w n the resolution condemning
lie I. W. feature, which read as
AVhercns, it has been reported in the
newspnpeis of this city that largo numbers
of Japanese nrt, becoming members
of an organization known as tlio
Industrial Workers of tho World, and
' Whereas, it is umlesirabio .that tho
Japanese residents of this Territory
should become affiliated with any lnbor
organization conducted or controlcd
by peoplo other than Japaneso; now,
therefore bo it
Hesolved, by tho Japaneso residents
of tho Territory of Hawaii in mass
meeting assembled that, whilo it docs
not appear that Japanese aro becoming
members of tho Baid society, yet it U
the senso of this meeting that it would
not be for the best interests of the
Japanese community to havo Japanese
residents of this Territory become connected
with saia society; and be it further
Hesolved, that n copy of this resolution
be forwarded to ail the nowspapcrs
of Honolulu with n Toqucst that tho
saroc bo published.
Dated at tho Asahi Theater, Hono-lulu,
City and County of Honolulu, T.
H., the night of November 15, A. D.
The sum of $00.30 was raised among
tho Japanese, to which Mr. Doylo contributed
seventy cents to make tho sum
an even $100, to aid ono Tsuji
a resident vof Hawaii, who wont to
Japan for his liealth nnd on his return
to Honolulu was refused admission on
the ground that he had been convicted
of a crime and whose caso tho Japaneio
now wish Jo take to the Supreme Court
of the United Stntes. He secured a writ
of habeas corpus, and Judgo Cleiuonj
held that he was entitled to land, being
a domiciled resident of Hawaii,
even though he h.xd committed a crime,
court of nppeals of tho ninth circuit,
court of appeals of the ninith circuit,
where the judgment of tho Honolulu
court was confirmed. The Japaneso
consider tho enso of impentnnco to them
for the reason that, if the law is as
contended by the United States district
attorney here, it would never bo safo
for any to visit Japan with
the hope of returning to Hawaii, sinco
many things might happen which would
prevent his landing hero if ho belonged
to an excluded class of alien immigrants.
IN GUURT TILS
Fort Shatter Holds Record for
Increase Figures Show
Fort Shafter in a recent report is
ranked ub having the highest increase
in percentage for court trials over
other posts, while the Hawaiian Islands
are also marked in the
Teport, just issued, as having
a large increase, the percentages running
from 22 to 125 per cent. Tho
Army and Navy Journal of November
2, giving a synopsis of tho
"Post and regimental commanders
will find in the annual .report of tho
judge advocate general of tho Army,
suggestions that may prove valuable in
still further decreasing tho number of
summary court trinls. Sinco 1008, tho
report says, there has been a steady reduction
in such trials, nnd for two consecutive
years (1011 to 1012) the percentage
has remained under fifty per
cent., and this, according to the J. A.
G. indicates that the discipline of tho
Army service is relying more upon the
authorized company discipline.
"fieneral Crowder has received no intimation,
official or otherwise, that the
discipline of the Army has buttered in
consequence, and his opinion is
that the number of such trials
could be still further reduced without
Impairing discipline, his bolief being
that if enlarged powers of company discipline
wero placed in the hands of
company commanders the number of
summary court trials would at onco
"What the decrease has been in summary
court trials may be judged by
these figures: In 1008 the percentage
of such trials to tho total enlisted
strength of the Annv was sixty-nine; in
100P, sixty-four; 1910t fifty-seven; 1011,
43; 1012, forty-five. Tho inercaso last
year over 1911 in number of trials was
4330 for a total of 37,712. The lowest
percentage was at Fort Casey, Washington,
and tho highest at Rort Shatter,
Hawaii, and tho percentages at tho
posts in the Philippines wero but thnv
por cent, less than for the eastern division.
Tlio percentages for largo postB
where moro thnn 700 men aro stationed
run from forty-two to eighty-seven, the
average for such posts being decidedly
above tho gcnernl average, wlillo tho
percentage at Fort William MclClnley,
lit whMi more enlisted men aro stationed
than nt nny other post, is seventy-six,
In Tientsin, China, tho percentage
is thirty-six. In Alaska tho
percentages run from eighteen to ninety-11
vo. nnd in tho Hawaiian Island
from twenty-two to ono hundred mid
Tito Is Im-preyed
with the rrillrltiiii of tha
of the Western Division as to
retnrdml dlspntitinft of enw arising in
remote iloimrtitirntu of the division, Ilia
only Kiiliilion lining, in Ms opinion,
thnt the rnvittiviiig authority In them
remote i1rpiirliiioiit, hhOi it tlio
ut llawuti, huuIi) tip m Imto
tha rmiiimiiiiliiiu; ni'mrnl act as tliu
ufllior, or to ttullmrliu) tliu ilu
psilmewt riiNiiimiiilvrt In norgrin the
fuilrliou ill npii'tjy iliipml
i ii'ii i Tlii Mini. I In- mi unirot'iHiivril
liter llii' iilil ..li in
... in Hi uviTdtfx Hum i
111 Mil is III 1. 1 in . ,.l,IIM i,n, In rvMlllll!
ii'iiiiii.1 mi..i u i frMi
hmti!jurliir tif Mif liwiu ln. ilmi
tliff l uuivlttKc utiiv rtili
filiilm ill tut (i, ., IuimiI In, tul)
Expert Interpreters Wrestling
With the Exact Meaning
of a Will.
(From Saturday Advertiser)
Noarly all tho expert interpreters of
the Hawaiian languago in Honolulu,
them being men whoso scholarly
attainments aro widely known in tho
world of letters, have been explaining
in Judgo Cooper's court for somo timo
the devious meaning of Hawaiian words
and sentences as they appear In innocent
.looking pen and ink marks upon
n document purporting to bo n last will
nnd testament of n Hawaiian, long sine o
deceased, yesterday being a day full
of excitement, if such o thing is possible
in such a casa at lnw.
Tho present tense, the present participle,
infinitives, adverbial relation,
idiom, literal interpretation and varied
meaning of this nnd that word, wore
marshaled in battle array nnd formed
tho wall which wus stormed both by respective
counsel for plaintiff and
and the distinguished arr.iy of
Hawaiian scholars on the other.
So far there have been "Dr. .V. D.
Alexander, author of tho Hawaiian history,
and also author of n Hawaiian
grammar; Joseph B. Emerson nnd Dr.
N. U. Emerson, both recognized as
authorities; Charles Li. Hopkins
nnd Fred Beckley, Hnwnlinns by birth
nnd acknowledged ns authorities.
The attorneys, Judge Stnnley for tho
plaintiff, E. O. Winston, and Charles
y. Peterson, attorney for the
a Hawaiian woman, showed considerable
insight into tho intricacies of
tho Hawaiian language, and gavo evidence
of n deep knowledge of tho
musical language that has charmed nil
visitors to the Hawaiian Islands, whilo
Stenographer Horner pothooked tho difficult
Hawaiian words with
ease, but once ho was compelled to call
a halt until ono of the most difficult
sentences was given to him slowly. '
"That's the first tima T ever saw
Hcrner stumped on a Hawaiian sentence,"
said Bailiff Hopkins.
Judge Henry E. Cooper of JLlio first
circuit court, who is hearing tho caso,
is also something of an authority on
tlio languago, so all in all tho interpretation
of tho simple words and the simple
meaning which the Hawaiian wished
to convey ns to tho disposition of his
property is being torn verb from verb
and noun from noun, while all the little
mysterious and subtlo meanings possible
in tho uso of tho native languago
aro being analyzed, for it was declared
from the witness stand thnt a literal
translation is almost impossible.
- "In order to get the right construction
of a Hawaiian document you must
first go through the wholo to get tho
general meaning and then translate it,"
said Joseph Emerson. ".You cannot
translate it literally. No decent Hawaiian
interpreter could do this. Ho
would bo unfit to bo nn interpreter.
"Hawaiian idiom and English idiom
are entirely djfforent. Thoro is a hotter
correspondence in tho English nnd
German than the English and Hawaiian
"Tenso in Hnwaiian is n very loose
affair, this being the result of an imperfect
knowledge of Hawaiian."
The entire difficulty in the case, which
is for ejectment from premises in Ho
nolulu valued at about. $2800, is where
the will says something about his heirs
nnu tlio "cluldren that may bo begotten
of his children." It is over tho
tion of tho children's children that tho
case lunges to a large extent.
COLONEL G0RGAS TO HELP
CLEAN UP GUAYAQUIL
WASHINGTON, November C The
comptroller of tho currency of the
treasury having deciddd that the war
department could detail officers for
work in Ecuador, the President will
soon nnpoint a commission, of which
Colonel Gorgns, medical expert of tho
Canal Zone, is to bo chairman, to visit
Guayaquil and teach tho Ecuadorans
to get that city in sanitary condition.
Guayaquil is known as the pest port
of the Pacific Coast nnd is dreaded by
the American navy. Commander
died there this year when tho
Maryland visited that port. It is the
common belief that yellow fovcr always
prevails at Guayaouil and that a
visiting ship can alwnys expect somo
Tho situation of Guayaquil has boen
in negotiation between tho United
States and Ecuador for many years and
certain plans wore agreed upon, which,
however, will not bo rcvisod by Colonel
Tho government tnkes tho position
that Guaynquil Is a near neighbor of
tho Panama Canal nnd that the city
Biiumu cease io do n nionaco to the
navy and to the canal.
A SURE SIGN.
"Tho plumber who was sent horo to
do the work wo called up about, was an
"How do you know!"
"Docnuso he brought with him all the
tools ho needed, nnd finished tho whole
job in half nn hour," Baltimore
Several slight accidents wero roport
ei to tlio iiollro sinco Hiitiiriluv oven-lug;
Mnllalaiilil ami Wllllum 'Hudson
being tho victims under similar circumstances,
Thn former stonjiod Jn front
of a buggy driven by William JUIInr
mid was knocliml down, his head being
rut. Hudson, whilo drunk, nrronlliiu
to tho jiolleo report, ntoiiin1 oft n rurb
jit tho corner of Hole) urn) Fort dtreiit
nml wus struck by auto Till! ilrlvim by
Murolii Arbuw, In iinltlicr nito do (iu
polko IiImiiid (Im drlviirs,
Thin Is tho umtum nt Mm inr whtiii
iiimIIiiiis fori vuty niiiuli cotitiiriiMl
nvur tliu rriwiuiiiit told iMinlrnBtwl li
their slillilifin, nml Imvu oliuujuul run
Mill fur It m imiry oli huoUim Ik
tulips, iuM'nr Ihu vIlMlily mi w
the wy fur Li murg) minus i)iini
that u 0 ft mi fullutv, PUwUfUln's
Cuuifh llmmdy U fmuoui tut it fur
i in t iiitiil f id Mf Im lt )'ut
mU hy Um MmiiIL , m, U4
Hfcfwlt fur MiwmiI, AiM
m . .
GOUT OF ARMS
Hawaiian Seal Adopted as the
Distinctive Mark for All
TRUSTEES HOLD A MEETING
Carnegie Library to Open About
First of New Year-Improvements.
From Saturday Advertisor.
When the 35,000 or 40,000 books now
piled up in tho new Library of Hawaii
building, which stands as another monument
to Andrew Cnrnegie's ideal for
education, have been properly marked
with tho now bookmark bearing tho
copy oi mo Hawaiian seal
of tho Territory, tho will be
formally opened, probably by tho middle
of December, but it is believed that
it will bo January 1 when tho doors
aro thrown open to tho public.
At a meeting of tho trustees
nftemoon tho question of tho timo
for opening did not arise, but the marking
of tho books did, and a rough drawing
of tho bookmark submitted by Phillip
Weaver, of tho book committee, was
adopted. This will bo prepared for tho
printed marks nnd tho work of nastinc
nil the books will bo commenced ns soon
as they nro ready.
Tho trustees nlso adopted a general
policy for tho uso of tho lecture room,
which is to be used as n. public hall.
It was the senso of tho trustees that it
may bo used for public addresses and
hearings, which havo an educational
tendency, but thnt no fco of admission
can lio charged and all such meetings
shall bo open to the general public, advertisement
to that effect being made
in the newspapers.
May UtlUzo Boom.
It is oxpectcd that organizations such
as tho Hawaiian Medical Association,
Honolulu Engineering Association,
Kilohana Club, Sons of American Revolution,
will mnko uso of the hall, their
meetings being generally of a public
nature. These with tho Honolulu Library
and Beading Boom Association
may also bo privileged to havo shelf
room for the valuablo books and documents
which form a part of tho reason
for their existence.
Ono of tho most important questions
which aroso yesterday was as to the
understanding arrived at on a day in
December, 1009, when an ngrocmont
was entered into between the ofiicers of
tho old Honolulu Library and Beading
Boom Association, and the trustees of
tho Library of Hawaii, 'representing the
territorial government, as to tho ownership
of tho books and other property, as
won as lunus ot tuo old library association.
As there was somo difference of opinion
ns to tho oxact uatnro of tho res
ervations, if nny, mado then, tho matter
at the last mcoting was placed in
tho hands of Bobbins 13. Anderson, ono
of tlio trustees for the Territory, to
give an opinion. Ho presented this
yesterday and epitomized it by saying
that tho gist of tho report was that
tlio books purchased by tho fund of
$5000 per year, which is tho income- of
the Honolulu Library nnd Beading
Iioom Association from outstanding investments,
should belong to tho library.
Tho old association is relieved of
tlio responsibility of tho caro and main
tonanco of tho library and tho salaries
aro to bo paid from tho territorial
funds. Ho recommended that now books
so purchased receive a hook plate show
ing that theso books wero received
from tho old association, so that if
there is a time when a division is mado
it would then bo possible to inuke tho
It wiih Btatod by Mr. Anderson that
ho hoped the legislature would continue
its uppioprintious for tho maintenance
of the library and .that ovcntunlly the
old association will turn over its books
nnd other property to tho now associa
lion and merge the interests of both
into the ono organization for all time.
For Other Islands.
Tlio by-laws, which were quite
lengthy, were read section by section
aud adopted nu a whole. The by-laws
contain provisions lor tho "Island
Libraries," a feature which is to be
made prominent in the librury work.
This will consist in portions of the
books being forwarded to different
"stations" on other islands for the
beuofit of country residents. All books
that may bo suggested for theso various
stations u ro to be discussed by the
general books committee- of tho library,
nil purcbuscs of hooks being made by
tins ono cominittoo.
Yestordnv's mectliiL' was attended hv
A. Lowla, president; W. H, Babbitt,
secretary, .1. -it, unit, treasurer; it, u,
Anderson, Philip Weaver, Col, J, II.
1'ishcr and Charles Athurton,
Tim library olllHuls are just now
milking ii lust with strips of paper to
get light nml dark effects with tho
miuiires of culling glims, Tim Interior
nf tho library lobby U very .
Tlio grounds will soon bo put in shupo
fur ii Ian n,
i. i i
Yew Chur's hlryiilu mlo iioiliyo
were out ywtriliiy muriiiiig lit
I'urk, linlwcrii ;il iii nml ilnvnn
u'vIiH'k In the iiinriilim, iirutllslng Ihu
im fMUglnl uuiiik Quito u numliur
slnnvwl IiiiniiHiJviis " juii& mill aid I
uliulwri mid urn ft guMitiu lw tU
stiiuu wliun ruuulur puia nil) lsruniu
the onlur of im dy,
M.. -DIM l IN H W II IMYH.
:o , .imi u i. h. ,n .hum)
' 'Ufn tmy 4M ut IUJ.Ihk DM,
Mb4)i.i im IWiuilliijj J'tta h, u in II
' 4 hi HSMH.V reui4.i - U4 U
I'AKJil Mj.. feint I-nut
..... ak'.,r,,. !.'. .....
The Outdoor Circle Ladies Break
Ground for Embellishment
Ono of Honolulu's best looking plazas
of tho futuro will bo tho ono formed by
the junction of Alnp.il, Lunnlllo, Kinnu
and Luso streets, opposite the beautiful
grounds ot tho Lusitann Hall nnd a
block nbove tho llcrotanin pumping station
and tho H. It. T. Co. offlco.
Under the direction of tho busy Outdoor
Circle of tho Kilohana Club, of
which Mrs. J. 1 Lowroy is chairman,
ground was broken this week on tho
initial work creating threo pretty little
trinngulnr green stops in the midst
of this plaza. Tlio linos of theso triangles
defino well tho above mentioned
streets, whereas, heretofore, tho
would find himself in n innzo of
street crossing which would bo truly
Tho curbing, of the coucrcto pattern,
is now being laid around tho sides of
tho threo triangles. Manienio grass will
soon givo the spot. its soft groen which
will nicely neutralize tho glnro of tho
ninny crossings. Mrs. Lowroy stntcd
yesterday that tho central trees which
aro to bo set out in theso trinnirlcs
will bo of tho monkoy pod variety
while Poucinnn ltegins will bo used to
fill in. Tho sides of tho various triangular
beauty spots will bo hedged with
Already monkoy pod trees nro
cd along tho Lusitann Socioty grounds
on tho outer edge of tho Bldowalks. Tho
Lusitnun 1ms called for bids to con
struct cement sidownlks and work on
theso will soon begin.
As soon ns tho improvements in tho
Punchbowl district are well under wnv
it is proposed to further beautify ono
oi mo triangles in tlio Lnsitnna plaza
with a stntuo of ono of 1'ortugnl's historic
figures, probably that Vasco da
Oama, tho discovorcr of tho Boa route
An additional improvement to this
spot will ho tho early romovnl of the
unsightly bIircIc which now occupies tho
comer of Luualilo and Kinnu Btrcots,
at tho intersection, nnd which is now
used by somo Chlneso ns a littlo corner
grocery. Tho city government is limiting
arrangements to acquire this corner
nnd round out tho sharp point which
now exists there. Put thero is a rift
in tho lute, ns tho Portuguese purchaser
of tho Kwn corner lot, across from tho
Lusitana, has thrcatcnojd to oithor sell
or lcaso his property to a Cliinnmnn
who wants to put up ono of those architectural
atrocities known hero ns
"the Chinese corner store." Thus,
whilo ono is being deleted nnothcr is
being provided for. Tlio officials of tho
Lusitana Society aro much worked up
over tho proposition and aro leaving no
stones unturned to provent this, but tho
owner seems" obdurate and it is feared
littlo will bo accomplished to offsot this
Building" and plumbing inspoctor
lUieiiistoin, who owns a Jot not far from
tho comer in question, has offered to
recompense the owner in full for this
particular corner nnd, ns further inducement
will givo him, without nny extra
cost, his own lot and n cottago reputed
to bo worth seven hundred and fiftv
dollars. It is hoped this trade may bo
effected as otherwiso tho natural boauty
oi tno spot will oo marred by tlio erection
of tho proposed Chineso store.
Asked as to progress on the beautifying
of Kalakaua avonuo, Mrs. Lowroy
stated tho work was barely pro
gressing and the dohiy in couiploting
tins mucu nccitea improvement to Honolulu's
great driveway was Toally disheartening.
It is truo thnt work is going
on now. but it is bcine dono so
slowly that but littlo improvement is
noiiccauio as yet.
Tho Outdoor Circlo of tho Kilohana
Club has now in hand sevoral earnest
matters in regard to tho beautifying of
othor sections of tho city, but ns tho
pians nro not yet lully determined
upon, Mrs. Lowroy felt it would bo better
not to say anything until further on
when theso plans shall have taken moro
FORMER MI GIRL
IS KILLED BY SHARK
Miss Bessie Lambert Victim of
Man-eater When Ship Goes
Down in Typhoon.
Mail Special to Tho
WAIMJKU, Mini! November 15.
mum is nn Hawaiian end to nearly
every story published jn tho world. 'This
group houses so many people who hull
from ull p.irts uf tho globo thut,
iiuythiiig of iinportunco huppons,
thero is sure to bo somo connection
Tlio latest connecting link In n story
of disaster and iii.ulli u ii.ni ini.i I..
the Manila Dully Jlullotlii. of October
Mil IPl.n ,l..ltlu ..I II.. .',. ... .
mm, ...m Ul IHU IHIglC I1CIUI1 Or
.Miss Jlesslu Lambert, onco of Wulltikii,
liro L'lVL'll. Tliu Lnllllmrl fmiilli. Ilv.,.1
hem yours no, W, II, Lambert was
puiiiu mini iiiuiiiiuor in tliu llllo
Itiillrnad L'qiiiiiuiiv. 'rim full ....,.. i ,.e
the Imrrlblo nlTnlr folluwsi
CIIIIU, J'hilljiiiJiio lnliimU, October
l, ID a. in. A horrlhlu In rim-
liurlluii with Ihu frniiiili.Hi... ..' iim
stwiiiiur 'Inyulm. off ihu cUat r uw.
iluntul Ki'droj, liii. jijt rmvhui (his
Hty. It lIU o tbu trugli dun lb uf
I.U ll..uul.. I .1...I, , , I . ,
I. Mil. IWMIHUII, HIU i
yeiirtiiu imimnmr or w, u, JuiIimi,
Illy Wull iillllWll Jllllbl uin.lriii.li.p illuji
Uiwliiri, wliu wum umoUM Ihu
uiii. uf IL ill.fLiiu.l .1.7.7, J,7TT.i I
Jn u kliurt ul.i.ii thuni.. .1 ..tr
I'tjil) Jl'UH. tt illl 1 ruiliuiiilsinb .ill i...uw.r
U.M IttHHt UUIi fej) I J IllhliUt' I It A1I,1
til UIi i.ii ttmtiktintt i, t.u... 1. -I...
muuiimI sml iIInJ Iu.m)i
1.... .. '
...!. I.I 1
.i. I - , . , mt
HELP THE EARTH
EARTH WILLHELP YOG
We make fortlliEdr for tvery prodatR
and pat on tha mnrkot only what lust
baen proven of real Talue. Let
knorr tha purposo for which yon yrttH
oil holps and wo will supply you.
Pacific Guano and Fortilizor Cs
Honolulu, n. T.
61011 PACIFIC Rlif
"EMPRESS LINE OP STEAMERS
PltOM QDEnEC TO
CANADIAN PACIFIC KAILWAT
tho Famous Tourist Bouto of tho Wortd
In connection with tho
Canadian-Australian Boyal Mail Llm,
For tickets and goneral information
THEQ.H. DAVIES&GO., LTD
Canadian Paclflo Ely. Co.
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Honolulu T. IL
Ewa Plantation Co.
Wnialun Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokau. Sugar Co., Ltd.
Pultou Iron Works of St. Loula.
Blnko Steam Pumps.
Babcock & Wilcox Boilora.
Orcon's Fuol Economizer.
Alnrsh Steam Pumps.
Matson Navigation Co.
Planters' Lino Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
Bank of Hawaii
Incorporated Under tho Laws of 4tua
Territory of Hawaii.
PAID-UP CAPITAL $000,000.00
UNDIVIDED PBOFITS ... 157,092.82
O. H. Cooko President
E. D. Tennoy
b II. Damon Cashier
O. O. Fuller Assistant Coibior
it. McCorriBton Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS: C. IL Cooko, E. U.
Tennoy, A. Lewis, Jr., E. F. Bishop,
F. W. Mncfarlano, J. A. McCandlest,
O. H. Athorton, Goo. B. Carter, F. B.
Damon, F. C. Athorton, R. A. Cooks.
COMMERCIAL AND SA VINOS
Strict attention given to all 'brandies;
JUDD BLDQ., FORT ST.
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Life and Fire
General Insurance Agents, representing
Now England Mutual liifo Insurant
Company of Boston.
Aetna Firo Insurance Co.
Wo havo just accepted tho Agency
Tho Protoctor Underwriters of Uia
Phoenix of Hartford.
These are also among the Boll or
Honor in San Francisco.
Clark, munuGor of tho hardware department
of tho Hollo brunch of thn
Pacific Commercial Company. Preparations
for tho woddini; wero in progresw,
und MIbs Lambert wus In a very happy
frame of mini before she ombarKoO.
upon her fntul voyage, Mir. Clurk Is a
son of Charles Chirk, of tho Manila
ofllcn of the American Hardware and
Tho Tnyohns foundered during th
great typhoon, news of which nmclio
Muni via cubit) mid wireless,
PANAMA CANAL TICKET! HOLD,
TACOMA, Wiishlngloii, Novomher J.
It Is iiiiiiouiicuiI that fll).000 UchnU I
lnf.llli, .,., l..ii.l . ,.,.,lo II. ....... I. i.
,j a.p. .,ff ,B MIIUUfjM (III, IIIIUIM
1'i.iinl 1. ...... i.liii.l.. 1. ..... ..... I
- H,., .linn Mill-nil iiruil Mll flMI IP
Hiiiiflioni Kiiniiiii ,y forlgii iti'nmslijp
Iiiiks ulilfli will Dii'ritii lliriiugh the
ni mi I. Tliiiy urn Mnu sold nn llm jn
.uillliinii iiiiiii in nilHWIiliriltTS, IIHIIH
lu llm M'uliuuiil from
aw..,. mvmlnim,, 1,1,111 l.tHMjiu me
ill i'iiil. I'liiniuiruil wiih iwiftn i A i
U ti lit' jttirla
I'liurliiM . ....,, . itt .,,, rn ul Mi.u, Vj.vl, u...... II....
u, ,.hh tifitn mjm lllll
fluo.uuii iminlDniiils will IuihI tin lh l'
util Hlllito (wo yiHir flr b
I'miiiiiiu I miti I Is jijMsiiMsJ. i in ion
m.i. wiih llm J'udlfl. 'JVfUiiiml W
lillll, fillll.lll u UU I'llUtfl "H4
HllHUll lillUS still fOllWHXS Mill lOUMK
uli uiili U'iiiIshu, Uimku, l'.ih mm i'
IWMlHIUIlfMMI III tMlUlJilUK In I It
I lupiiiiiiiii uf I hti liiimlnisnU lu ihu In
IiiImi Mint. Ihns Mill tw hii!m4
(Ii. II f..f . .illjiMilll