Newspaper Page Text
WELL UNDER WHY
Present St a tun Shown Work of
Properly Opening Up Hilo Harbor
Will Be Done February 1.
The most v itnl In the future d
velopmciit uf lfilo in tli opening tn
commcrp of Hint portion of Ullo Hnr
lior known in Kuhio Ray, m trtrrixs
which bring carried n Jointly b
Hib fp.ol ami territorial government).
Work of tho Territorial Clovcrnaiciit.
Tlio iortion of tho worlj vhbh the
territorinl government him underlnken
is the building of thu necessnry
wharves to accommodate ipp sen
shipping. It has uiude n good beginning
by building n whnrf HOll feet In
length iind ISO fpet in width. .This
wharf is of uli.l rock' and edral, px
cent o strip fortv foot in width alongside
tho front, which is built of piles.
Tim ilepth of water alongside thli
wharf is thirty two feet for 1000 fpet
of Its length, accommodating two
ocean-going steamers, anil u ilejith of
Srt feet for 100 feet of its length for
tho accommodation of Inter-Island
steamers. Thu wharf is equipped with
a double trnctf railroad along the front
with crossovers, and a sunken double
track down tho center, so that the lloor
of tho wharf coiiich flush with the lloor
of tlin cars, thereby greatly facilitating
the handling of freight. These
tracks are connected with the tracks
of the Uiln Railroad.
The work remaining to bo performed
by the territorial government js iu,
erection of freight sheds and a
sugar handling plant. An
appropriation has been innde for these
improvements to lie paid for out of a
territorial bond issue. The pluns or
these improvements have been com
plpted by the harbor commission and
simply await tho approval of flovernor
Work of the Federal Government.
The work of the federal government,
in connection with tlio enterprise, is
to build a breakwater along the outer
reef enclosing Hilo harbor and to widen
and straighten the. passage from
the main portion of Hilo harbor into
The Hreakwnter Congress hns approved
a plan for a breakwater extending
from the mainland to approximately
the Whistling Huoy, opposite
Wniunkii Mill, a distance of approximately
11000 feet. The estimated
cost, under the plan, is nearly $2,000,
Under this plan 2fi"J0 feet of breakwater
hnve been completed, an additional
3000 feot have been partially
completed, and a contract is now in
process of execution to completo theso
3000 feet and several hundred feet in
The breakwater, as- it stands,"
readv affords, good protection to the
Territorial Wharf, nt'thc east end of
KuhTo Hay. "Kuhio Hay" is the
name, in honor, of Delegate Kuhio, given
to the eastern arm of Hilo Harbor.
Kuhio Hay alone is approximately the
same size n tho whole of Honolulu
harbor. Whon completed tho breakwater
will bo n perfect protection to
tho entire Hilo Harbor.
An appropriation hns been made by
congress to dredge a passage from tho
outer Hilo Harbor to Kuhio Hay and a
contract for doing tho work has been
let to the Hawaiian Dredging Company
Tho mnterial to bo removed is soft
ecrnl similar to that used for the construction
of the territorial wharf. The
quantity to be removed is approximately
113,000 cubic yards.
Tho present passage into Kuhio Bay
is 200 feet wide and thirty-four feet
deep. This passage is now teasiblo for
small vessels and can be used by large
ones; but being on a cure it is somewhat
risky for largo steamers.
Tho completed dredging operations
will give a clear channel 400 feet wido,
in addition to the present curved channel,
with a uniform depth of 34. feot.
Status of tho Dredging Work There
has been considerable delay in beginning
of tho work under tho dredging
contract, but the dredge Gaylord arrived
in Hilo from Knhului on Thursday
last in tow of tho Mntson tug Intrepid.
It will get to work limned
Thero are three shoals to bo removed
from tho passage in Kuhio Hay, known
as tho North, Middle, and South Shoals.
The middle shoal consists of approx
imately "J-,000 cubic yards of material.
The removal of this shoal will give a
straightaway passage, "2(h) feet wido
and thirty-four feet deep from the
outer harbor Into Kuhio Hay and
through the latter to the territorial
wharf. The engineers department of
tho Army, which has control of this
work, has iliiected tho dredging con
tractor to begin work at this point.
Early Opening of Kuhio Bay.
Tho contractors tuto thtitr weather
permitting they will iiiiuploto ilredgiii;
tho middle shoal portion or tlio con
tract in from thirty to forty days.
Cuptnin Mosher Statement np
tnlu P. Mosher, harbor master and
nilot of the port of Hill), huiug been
nuked to give his opinion as to the
proper place to hegiu dredging and the
status of tho enterprise if the middle
sliiiul is removed, made thu following
"I am familiar with the proposed
dredging oxrutiun ut the mouth of
Jtuhiii liny, Hilo harbor. In cornier
tlou with llin question u to where the
dredging had better begin In order tn
give thu quickest m'( tn Kiihln liny,
lis between dredging the middle tl.iinl
ir Hie southern hIiuhI, lining the one
lied l uiotiiiut island, I ii hi utriuijfly
ut Hi.' opinion tluil ould be prefer
nMn to first driuljM) Die middle liunl.
Tin) preu'Ut IUiiiiiiI between the
Inuiiibiii.l Mini III houlh nln.nl la up
I rukiiiiHliI) jflM fM mile i.r u .leplli
General Funston Plans to Havo
Team on Each Army Post
The United Stntcs has ofllclally taken
up the spurt of polo ami tho war department
is boosting this grest game
on the ground Hint it is line practise in
horsemanship. In furthering interest
In this game the secretary of war has.
appointed the assistant secfctnrj of war
honorary president of the Ariuv l'olo
Association, tho chief of stntl honorary
.leo president, nml Col. Charles (1.
frail, Third 1'ield Artillery, chairman
jl the expciV c committee. Colonel
Treat is nlso delegate to the l'olo Association
1'ull particulars uf the .organijtatioa
of the Anny l'olo Association were re'
eohed by (iencrnl l'miston, commander
of tho Hawaiian Department, yesterday,
with Instructions to mako known
the details to all in the local post who
are interested in army polo.
It is proposed to havo organized in
ench army post of tho country a polo
teuni, which wilt piny other teams ill
a series of championship games for the
championship of tlio army, It is also
expected that arrangements can be
made for the champion iirmy team to
play in the championship series of the
l'olo Association of America.
Thu war department has laid down
the rules of organization and the
of the vnrious committees. The
army polo committee will bo composed
of onu delegate from each post; the
central committee of one ollicer of cavalry
and one ollicer of field artillery
appointed by tho chief of utaff in Wnsln
ington, also the army post
at J'ort Mer, Virginia, and the
secietnry of the A. J. A, Tho post polo
committees will Jie composed of the
representatives appointed by thu commander
of the post and will bo expected
to further the development of 'polo
at their particular post.
An annual program of games, ami
tournaments will be arranged for ,by
January 1, of each year, mill it' is expected
that polo will become tho favorite
ns well as the ollicial gnmo. tho
"Conversational canes," the 'invention
of J A. Dower, are to bo tho latest
addition to Honolulu's souvenirs.
Mr. Dower has spent a long life In thfe
Island "giving 'em awoy.J' .Now he
has decided to sell them ilisteadi These
canes are made np of many kinds of
wood, from thirty to forty appearing
' ' '
Most of the woods arc of well' known
indigenous trpps and shrubs, all familiar
to llonolulans. A tourist returning
to tho mainland can take his
tionnl cane, savs their in'veiitbrV'iiuif
starting at tho top, proceed to tho.boti
torn, illustrating a lengthy' narrative
on Hawaiian tlora ami so gft)i..jjji
the sections of his souvenir.
Ho has ISO specimens of wood gathered
for use in his canes, many, of
theso being of ticw trees recently
by Mr. lloclc, the botanist ot;
too college ot iiawnn
of thirty-four feet to feot.
If this channel is dredgejl to a width
of 200 feet more, or 400 feet in. width
altogether, I bhould not Consider it as
rood or as safe a channel to outer Ku
hio Bny ns would be a 200 feet wide
channel where tho middle shoal is, for
tho reason that if thero is a 200i loot
wido channel where the middle shoal
now is It would givo practically a
straightaway course from the outer liar.
bor to tho new government wharf j
whereas tho 400 feet channel next to
Cocoauut island would still be a curved
"If tho middlo channel is open and
anything should happen to the steer
ing gear, tlio ship would bo pointed to
clear water; whereas if anything
bhould happen to tho steering gear
while she was in tho South channel she
would bo pointed for shoal water either
"If there is a channel open 200 feot
wido at the bottom whero tho middle
houl now is, and it is properly buoyed
on both sides I consider it would be
safe for any vessel which now comes
to Hilo to enter and depart from Kuhio
(Signed) "V. MOSIU.R, Harbor
and Pilot, Hilo."
Tho Wharf Sheds.
Tho handling of merchandise over
tho new wharf will bo hampered until
n shelter is erected ns a protection
against rain. Tho Hilo Railroad Com
pany has announced its readiness,
tn deliver sugar In ears direct to
the steamers as fast as tho steamers
can take tho same. In doing this it
proposes to utili'9 its present
at Waiukeu and on the railroad
wharf for storngo purposes. It will also
take delivery at the new wharf of
bulk freight. A considerable portion
of mixed merchandise freight, will Law,
'low ever, to still be lighjprcd utlig'ru up-'I
rain protection tan be provided lit
tho wharf. Ah tho saving of
fees, uinuiinting to approximately
fifty cents per ton, is, one of tho main
benelits to the community, tho harbor
commission will pindi the erection of
tlio siieils mi thu wiinrr as rapidly as
Necemiary Road to tho Wharf.
There Is still no acepint io t(U wharf
except by the Hilo Hallroiid, although
mi appropriation was made by the In. I
leuitliituie for the purpose, subject tn'
tlio control of thu liurbor rommlssloii.
This item la depending lipoi Minis
from lliu bund Imiip. TIiU mutter Mill
also be Promptly prtisented to (Inter
nor I'lnkliiiui by the wlmrf rouinilinlun.
Under tliu foregiiliig iirriiiMnlmite,
there is every rcuinii to nyt tlilit by
IVbrimry Hut hujh, (Iim
way will Iid lour for tl lni(iil uf
sti'iinier PiilsrliiK llllo liiiibui Ut (in di
ip. I In Hip Kiihiu liny wlmif,
itwmv nvwrrr minw miiiin i-it r wtfuv
jGencral Macomb Expects to
in Washington Next March'
Aside From Chief of Otaff, This
la Most Imnortant Position In
tho United Statoa Army Sarvice
BRIG.-OEN. M. M. MACOMB.
Xo word has been received hero tiy
Brigadier General Macomb, commander
of the Kirst Hawaiian Brigade, regarding
his proposed transfer to Washing
ton as president of the Army College.
General Macomb said yesterdny ,that
the tune of his foreign service Is "up
in January, but it is possible that he
will not be called upon tn leave Honolulu
mitll next rehniary or March.
AmoiiL' the mniiv friends in Honolulu
jif Oenoral Macomb there is much in
terest in rcgurit to the war i.ollejo nni(
just whiit It is for and 'what the duties
tlf its president are. Tho college itself
is for n soit of ost graduate
course for ldnher officers of the army.
colonels, lieutenant colonels, majors anil
senior captains. Jt is an Important nil- (
junit to th,p general staff and it 'is.
there that, the theoretical campaigns!
for all countries of the world are
Located on Potomac.
The college is located on tho 1 nnks
of the I'otomac on u peninsula with the
Annncosta liiver on one side and Washington
Inlet on the other. Its location
is a beautiful one, and will be still
more so when the trees and shrubbery
grow up around the college building,
which was ilesigneil by the i among architects
McKim, Mead and White, the
latter killed later by Harry Thaw. The
building is on'tlie site of tho old Washington
Arsenal,. Which did duty "befoie
and dilrng the Civil War.
Tho building is used by the war
,)ege students' and members of the Gen
eral Staff of the army nn.1 has a fine
nml growing military library and a
ory expensive,,. Map" department. Do
sides the o'fffce'rs especially "detailed lo
$he college, oftiop.rs.'of the general
staff, nboiitifutecii or hlxteen,of them,
are on duty! there, and thirty "or forty
officers of the army take a course at
the college every year; also two or
three nuy and marine officers are do-tailed
to the college.
Tho selections for those to attend
the nar inllege are from tlio field officer
i ami senior captains who have
graduated from the service schools at
d'ort Leavenworth, Tort Itilcy and Tort
Monroe, or who have taken the preliminary
cpurse of instruction ut Tort
.l.envenwnrth, Kansas. -
Manifold Duties of President.
The president of tho War College,
in addition to his duties of supervising
the instruction of the classes there, has
charge of the more important work of
formulating- and keeping up to dato
the war plans of the United States,
and the geographical data and ma)s.
This information covers all countries,
their military resources and involves
also a completo study of our own resources
of war in men and material.
He a'so has supervision of nil
education throughout tlio country in
the many ntilitary schools.
The position of president of the War
College is considered second in importance
to chief of staff and ouo of the
most responsible "for tho war depart'
nient; Involves more thought and study
cud opportunity for smaller reward,
for the simplo reason that the work is
not of tho kind to be published or made
Jdiown to the people generally. Among
other duties of the president is that
or supervising the work of all the military
attaches in other countries nud
securing military data and maps
The New Year's Open Houso is going
to be tho biggest over held nt thu
V. M. C. A., aecordim: to tho uluim
which tho committee in charge is now
rapidly carrying out. This reception
which will bo for members and their
women friends is to bo held on New
Year's night, Jauunry 1, so that it will
not eonuict wltn the numerous social
affairs of Now Yeur'B ovo.
'Hio entire, building is to bo opened
during the evening and the womcii will
lie the guests in every department. D.
Huyue will have charge of the pool
Voom and in addition to teaching tho
gnmo to tho women will give uu ex.
hlbitlou of fuiicy shooting. Robert K.
Scott will drrect uctlvltles In tho bowl-ii
ulliivs While the women try this
gnmo which is so popular among the
men of tho association,
Cnptulu bteuiienberg will glvu hU
travelogue on "Naples nud IIiiiiih" Jii
the iJnincs Hall ut eight o'clock. It
will l,o illustrated with a of
beautiful slides of Italian scenes,
'There will bu a program uf nin.iciil
numbers us well, Thesu will be i
later by the committee. I
Two orrlii'strR' will dispense mutln
in tlio lobby during tint evening, bufiiin
tlio progrniii in the gumes hull mid ilur
UIK I he .cr lug of tlm ii'fetlilii'iis '
lulwi in the ipVkiiwu,
s " " mm -"- f ! fwni
liuiplnvuient buituus hute been
lor Ih lbs Philippine. b Hip
THE ARMY'S SCHOO
The A rm v War College at Wash
countries are kept on illo an I
:i war with Mexico, tho ollicer
Man" tn stiuh thp charts and m
Philippines Industry Will Reap
Some Benefit from Democratic
Free Trado Measure.
Practically all restrictions were removed
on imports ot Philippine tobaeco
into the United States by the tariff
ill which has jmt 'become' u law.
Thero has, however, been no change in
treasury regulations' governing
JCo cigars or elgauittes may lie
shipped through the mail, and ir.divid
ual passcngeis nns nllowel to take into
tho I'nlted States onlylllty cigars and
300 cigirettes. They may also bring
in 3000 cigars or more, the limit, imposed
upon all shipments from the is
lands to the States. The new tnr.ll'
however, docs away with the "grouping"
made iieu.M..iry by the old measure.
An interesting resume, of tho pro
Visions of the new act Is contained in
recent Tobacco Leaf article, quoted
Amended by Sonato.
One of the last provisions of the nil
mlnistrntive sections of tho bill to be
agreed upon in conference was that relating
to Philippine tobacco products.
The house confeiees contended that unrestricted
entry of Philippine products
of all kinds should be permitted, ocn
if a certain percentage of foreign materials
were used in making the same.
In 'the easo of tobacco produers tho
tnrill lull ns passed by tho houo, pro.
lide.i for nn exemption of twenty
n..t nr j.,..,.: ...fAi..i.. :.. iii.ii i
toLncco products. In the case of other
articles -from the Philippines'
lull woild have permitted tho nso of
fiftv jier cent of foreign miiterinls nhd
still gho them free entry into the co,n
tinentnl United States, T.ho.ionnts
sirui'K out otti pt these, restrrctiuiis, I
the of iio jhrcign mnir rials' Ifellig'
permitted in Philippine goods entitled
to free entry into the Halted States. ,
War department olllcials were strongly
of tin; opinion that tint use of some
foreign materials should bo nlluwed in I
making Philippine articles coming free
ly t6 this country. This nflleinls iu I
tho insular bureau said that usmuch
us iniuvo per cum or moro toy ,YCIgut
of Manila cigars in packages Is of for
elgn origin, iiicludlng boxes, nulls, tinfoil,
lubels, bands, etc., excluding tobacco,
and that freo entry should bo
granted to Philippine, fobneco manufactures
containing twenty per cent of
foreign materials. Similar arguments
were made as to other products. Tho
House conferees sided with tho war
deportment peoplo, and finally tho Senate
conferees yielded tho point, despito
tho argument of Scnntor Williams that
taxes should be equal under tho Amer
ican flag, and everybody should be
Resulted in Compromise, ,
Tho upshot of tho contest was a com
promise upon uu exemption of twenty
per cent of foreign materials that can
bo used in tho mniiufuctuiiro of; cigars
or othor Philippine products wdiich will
still obtain free entry to this country.
Domestic cigar manufacturers nud
clgarmnkers were in favor of no exemption
for foreign goods in Manila
cigars, and it was believed until almost
tho very last that the Senate's view
of this mutter would prevail, but concessions
had to be made hy ono side
or the other, or both, to reach an agreement.
In the Philippine tin in provision
the conference, committeo rejected
tho bonnto umeiiilment limiting
freo entry to Philippine goods us uro
shipped under n through bill of lading.
No change was made in the tobacco
schedule of tho bill, ns thero had been
no Senate amendments to that, schedule,
which therefore wus not in con
ferome. Tobacco stems remain on the
freo list, there having been no ehnnge
In the Senate us to that provision.
The ITnlveislt.v of Zurich now has an
Uliiiliul uttendUiCfjOf foi r )ipyyni I. t'fp
students coming from .unify ' count lies,
which linn n marked Inline nee 'on thu
social, ami political life ol
The expelled record production of
Kaflir corn from the eiirri'iit einp in the
1'r.ited Mules has led growers iu Hie
Mississippi Wlev to give tl.iuniht to
foreign market ns mi outlet fur their
One uf Hie largest forest nurseries
III the I nltifl Mates is i lil:ilni. j, by
'Hie forest sen Ice lieur (JunjIeJl .Moii
jtiilui. It la known ,ut lh Savriiii
iiuriirv, mid Iiiih'h cifimflly rif fmir
million yuiing lrt n yenr. 'i'
--..... , i .. iiinipy, iiierry Clirltiniisl"
Tlin JIKHTCOUajJ MJJDIOINIl ' M the llu.l nMM's imliil duy
Chi.inbeiluli. ' '(iuli,lltiHiidy Is Uf Ju' " I'Mpp) uiie ulwiiy,
In rii -. ell ii hhiIi ittillflii iu ill l"n sorrow free "il evsry way,
luurlit Imlit) bessuwt It ds luvtilyi A merry, iwriv, ('lulttin!.
li h i..jtb i.ip.IIiI.ii. i. w UUUI'KUV.
di. I lit 'oil ih Nud rub) i sluw.l.lr .wmii i himihi n
.sniinii nii in) c I, v sit Hell i,
'IUmwhi, ii. till 4 1b, lull's fin llinub
Of WAR UEOtJRArHV.
njt'm where war maw of all foreign
tttnlicd. If wis hoild be forced jnto
would gather here with the (lenurnl
n out tcutntne campaigns.
Traders Go to Extraordinary
Lengths to Tempt the Natives
Although the days are passed when
-ho trader could make his way into the
acart of the jungle, with a bag of beads
is his. solo and emerge
ihortly alterwnrds loaded with ivory
enough to insure his retirement on the
proceeds, there is still n vast field, to
the nthcntiiious trader in Africa and
elsewhere, says the Vancouver Province.
Today, when competition and civilization
lime reduced the game to a paying
business rather than a gamble for u
hugu tortuiio or nothing, the trndei
must bu prepured to ninko a much
larger uutlay In order to receive some
a but smaller profits than those enjoyed
y his moi e lucky predecessor. And,
in tidditloii to this, a certain nnioimt
jl eupilnl is required nowadays, where-is
n few .hillings were all that was
necessary for the trader of tho 'fifties.
Africa has always been the favorite
field for the trader, and would nppenr
to bo so today, if one may judge by
the enormous number of new companies
legistered each year foi the purpose of
trading in that country.
Hut if these lumpiintcs are remark
able for their number, they aro oven
mure so for the diversity of purpose for
which they exist.
Full-blooded Negress with Red Hair.
Many yours .of tlm "pocket-knife,
luiM! ciused tho niirirer to hanker after
better nud moru interesting things, uhd
tbus'wu lluvn companies supplying tHcm
K""""!"'"'", chewing-gum, hair
Ulr''"," fW.t'",V,U umk'"F)n WW l,ro
lit out of It, too.
The great , drawback, to iealing iu
"rnii.ophoues Is the larec primary cost
of tfin hrtleld, to1 ay nothing of the
care thilt must' 'bo taken to prevent
their injury transit, from, this
country to Africa.
' On the other, hand the, grumopliQiio
is a thing that must In! possessed once
lit has been heard, and 'thus commnuds
la ready sale amongst the natives.i.
Jt would, seem, too, that tho.cruzo for
is not lonllueit to
women ulone, and travelers to Atrlcn
tell us thut it is no strango sight
to come across u full-blooded
negress strutting about in all tho .glory
of a woolly crop of red hair.
A short time ago a certain company
was making u very good thing out ot
tho black "nuts" with a patent medicine
guurunteed to turn nigger white
lifter one dose.
Heforo long n rival appeared on the
sceuo in tho shape of tho fiimoti)
"White Company," at tho snmo time
going ono better than tho original company
by the inclusion of a living advertisement.
This took the shape of on unhappy
darkle, who, having been previously
tieuted awith n simple wash of
strutted about 1n a top-hat and
smoked cigarettes with all tho airs and
graces of an l.iiglishiunii.
The object of (mother company is to
supply petty monnrchs in the South
Sens and elsewhere with disused cannon
'1 lie war ollico authorities aro in the
habit of strapping tons of material)
every year, iiid anyone intending one
of these yards can purchase all manner
of guns for a few pence each.
AN HAWAIIAN CAROL.
Hlrds are singing everywhere,
Happy, merry Christinnsl
Dowers nro showing beauties rare,
Merry, happy, Christinnsl
Hero, iu home,
Here, In plcnsaut tropic zone,
'Neath tho glorious summer sun,
Comoth, merry Christmas.
I)n" which giveth joy to nil,
Happy, merry, Christmas!
Poor and rich nnd great or email,
Merrv, liuppy, Clirlstmusl
Day when nngol voices coll,
"Praise to him the Lord of all
And peace, goodwill to mankind full'
On every merry Christinas.
Siih ''Inns eonips bore ulwiiy
I. very merry ClirlstmnH,
Bans the reindeer, sans the sleigh ,
Of tlm lang syne Christmas,,
Here, Is neither frost nor'auow;
Here, but plcnsuuLififirii winds blow
Her", Is Puruillrlfeuw,
And u merry Cliristmiis,
HIim all's hmiii's send for'lh In. lay
f"i inprry, happy Chystinpsl"
il'u tho loved one, fur nwriy,
1 t lie (Imii Off'' tl'Dimainl rwllprs air
iiiplutMl in Unllunlsliire liuyjaiWi
PRESENTS FOR AO
1 Holiday It Not Forgotten at tho
Christmas Luncheon of Grow
It was Christum Davj.fof. ineuibers
of the Ad Club ymterduy..iioon nud
them were thru Christmas trcps un
thp table in the iiiniikn pavilion dining
room of thp Voung building. The fun
started almost at once, dining uu excel-
put turkey luncheon, under the
Ion of Piesldent l'utrintnn. Alter a
ew reioits tl.e Christimis !iee
ee took i hutge Iu the person ol ( hair
.ail Miner M. Cheatham, who at ted ns
aastvr ut iereuii,nies in fine style. Hiv
.)iis assisted by .liieiib Coopet nnd Max
Hasker, the other members of the coin
All the leuiling lights of the club re
tehed reiiieinbraiices, some of which,
according to tlio secretary, were as. foi
Secretary .lames D. Levinson got nn
enlarged, framed signature, "tlio only
ouo In cnptlvity."
Capt. Paul Super got somo recruits
tin ones, for, his new militia company.
William (lltt got a fine loving cup
Troiii tlm Hawaiian Klcctrlo Company.
General Soper was presented with a
.lucob Cooper, of the Clarion, was given
a lint from Melucrny.
President Kiirrlugtou, nmong other
things, was given u roll. It was explained
that It is often the custom to
givo purses, but the Ad Club hud
upon n roll. When produced, It
was found tb be from the bakery.
Geoige It. Carter was given tho
"Tree Garbage Tin" for the Alnkea
wharf, which tiin supervisors had refused.
Norman Wat kins received n bag of
ood fertiliser bearing the Pacific Com
Tout Sharp got u box of pnlnts, with
the hope, that he would Improve some
in his sign work.
.losh Tucker and his deputy, Walter
Kngle, two fats, were given the latest
things in tin; wny of exercisers and told
how to reduce.
.leff McC'arn was to havo received n
copy of the l'cderal Income, Tax Law,
with instructions to explain it to Collector
Cottrlll in not moro than ten
Heine Heydenrelch, of the cafe, was
given back oue of Ills old linns, tho
kind ho serves every Tuesdny luncheon.
When opened, u mouse jumped out.
C. II. Hrown was given a toy pistol.
'A shooting iron, or Bcrnpping Iron, or
cr.ip iron," as it y'l" explained.
.liinmie Dougheity wns handed a pair
bf corsets, koine admirer writing that
llimnio was slowly, but surely, losing
llllo Wrlglitj.wa givou a dainty
'No true Ad Club man over
that It rains in llllo, now that
ho hammer is buried." The sunshndo
prov'ed their real opinion,
George Kjirl Stein, late of His Wei',
man Majesty's Imperial Cavalry, was
given n new inbuilt and told to sit it
nnudlv. That it'wns of wood mailo nd
'Trent received a bottle, contents
of a suspicious brown color,
to sue Sou'"oft tlio wugon again,
'Mloynl Palm" Hiesnr was given n
bottle of Palm.Tren. " Ujner this sign,
conquer," lie was told.
Nowlywods Hlatterv and Locke wero
given .something useful iu tho slmpo of
u nursing bottlo 0111 a card of safety
pins. Many happy twins nnd triplets
Hero wished upon them.
Treasurer Chllds was given a per
'ectly good rafo to store the already
largo ami rapidly growing funds of the
.luck Atkinson was 'given u petticoat.
Nobody could sen just what the
wus that was to bo.druwn from
"8. & W.." 3wlft was given a can
f rcnlly tinnd canned cuods. called the
Snappy Bnoiiie brand, witl instructions
to plea si' stock somo of that kind.
Will Thomas, 0' the Thomas Pino
ipplo Company, was given a bottle of
dole's juice. ".lust to see what really
00YI pineapple juice tastes like."
II. u, .MathoBoii received a baby Ma
lhinl Christmas tree.
Charles It. Prazler received a letter
of appreciation nnd good will from tho
ladies of the Outdoor Circle.
Hon. Joseph J'ern was handed the
Republican nomination for mayor at
the next election.
Hob 'reckons wns tho only one to
get something not meant as a joke, for,
is Is well known, he never jokes himself
and cannot understand such things
in others. He was given a book, "Hob,
son of Hnttle."
dam Johnson, Genrgo Smithies and
I. Mort Rlggs were given the "Heauty
Pri7.es" as being tho best looking members
of tho cltili. One tot an onion lei,
nnotliei a bunch of 1 arrets and the
third 11 beautiful (cabbage) rose,
Mayor Towse. of Kiilmnkl, received
n box of his beloved red dirt.
Hurry Strange of the Gas Compuur
wus told of the wonderful Improvements
that were being constantly iuad iu
lighting nud wus given' an electric light
'be. with instructions to
J.dituf Mi'HiMiusou, of Hilo, wns
handed two filberts with luitriii tlous
for their iisi).
II, W. P, Ht, George was given n nest
of some dneii liove, nil Piilifullv
wrapped mid tie I nml placed nun within
tlm id her. After carefully opening
ull down In the s'eti'lckt, he was re-winded
with 11 client nut.
IVnuk I), Men In, vviin I I'd 1111 the.
ClinM on n filmiv ih'ri'i let! yesterday
bv the "leiiinsr I. inline fur Kan
in fhiiruo uf Deputy Hhcr ft
I'miik Jlli'iier 11I Id'Hi County. Cull
IoiiiIii, M11 v In i'oimuuIpiI tp return
HiMl wnlvel all exlruilllbiii inuwisiings,
Tlm Mill snrlt'ly In l.ug
In ml w$ farmed ut lluiddird In I'eli
ruury, I tilo,
CALLS IDLE WOMAN
Miss Jano Addams at Freo Synagogue
Says Ballot Would, Restore
Balanco Upset by Industrial
NI'.W YOHIC, December 10. Miss
.lane Addams spoke on " Intornntlunnf
ism in Social Movements," at thrf eleven
o'clock service yesterday in thu
Kreo Syungogiio nt Carnegie Hall.
she was Introduced Oscar S. Straus
praised the work Miss Addnins is dolug.
"Not only has Idie been the pioneer
in promoting great social movements
by nurds," said he, "but sho does tho
work, as is shown by her accomplish
nlonts nt Hull House. Her famo has
spread far and wide. Sho has
great issues nnd tho forces of helpfulness.
Sho is indeed tho pioneer of
sympathy and helpfulness, aud it Jg
natural that sho should bo regarded as
oue of tho world's two foremost leaders
iu the promotion of social justice.
Wo are fighting todny tho snmo forces
of evil thu world hud to meet a generation
ago, ami the Harriot lieecher
fttovvo of that day is the Jano Addams
Miss Addams' address was an Interpretation
of what sho called the basic
theories of why women should vote,
Sho said the ballot itself was not what
thu tursceliig advocates of tho movement
sought, but that it was a mcuns
to social and -industrial betterment,
particularly of the social nud Industrial
life of women.
Sho spoko briclly of the social evil.
"Some persons think it is not n subject
to bo freely spoken of, and perhaps
some speakers do go too far, but
it is a subject for discussion and careful
study to get at the facts before ono
takes any action," she said.
"Inventions nnd Improvements havo
suved women from burdens that used
to be theirs in the scheme of thu
and what aro they doing in tho
pluce of this work they used to dot"
asked Miss Addams. "Thero is noth
ing so danuerous lis idleness. It is
doubtful if women nro doing their
share 'of tho world's work in modern
times. They do llttlo brewing or bak
ing, and hardly more weaving. They
are being pushed Hack luto ocrupat
tlons in which they havo no training,
whero thoy break down under a bur
den improperly uiljusted, or tney aro
forced to idleness.
"It is not true that tho voting woman
will refuso to cuter into a life of
domesticity, nor will sho neglect her
children. New Zealand has tho highest
birth rnto of any
country in tho world, and women have
beeu voting there twenty-five years.
(Mall Special to Tho Advertiser.)
HILO, December 21. The lunu nnd
dnnco given at tho Kupapala ranch
hcnilqiiiirters by Julian Monsarrat last
Saturday was ono of U10 blgge.scveuts
of its kind seen here for muny a long
day. It commemorated tho thirty-fifth
year of tlin host's connection with
Hrower &. Company aud his thirtieth
anniversary us malinger 0" tho runch.
Tho nffnir was attended by guests
from all over tho Island, and some even
enmo from Honolulu. Tho weather was
excellent, and this was tho only thing
needed to make tho cntiro event
Autos brought guests by the
Tho lunu was served on tho veranda
nnd in a temporary lauui built iu the
yard. It wus followed by dancing.
Among those invited were tho following:
Panola Ah Ling, Ah Till, Mr. and
Mrs. Ahu, Miss Chalmers, Mrs. Couzon,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Dawson, Mr. Gibb, Mr.
and Mrs. Lino, Mr. nud Mrs. Lulnuholo,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
Jumeson, Mr. aud Mrs. Ogg, Jumes Ogg,
Mr .nnd Mrs. Patten, Doctor Porter,
Mr. nud Mrs, Welst, Alex 1'rnscr, Mr.
O'l'Tynn, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Palmer, Mr.
Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. Robcllo Miss
Weist, Miss Moltnire, It. Gillespie, U.
1'oster, Miss Cauurio.
Waiohluu Miss Auld, Charles Aki,
Mr. and Mts. liecker, Mr. and Mrs.
Hertlemun, Mr. and Mrs. Do I.e Nux,
Misses Do Lo Nux, Mr. nnd Mrs. Eaton,
Mr. und Mrs. Hnjselden, Mrs. Hewitt,
George Hewitt, Mr. und Mrs. Kauhano,
Mr. and Mrs. Kckuula, Mr. aud Mrs.
Lowry Mr. und Mrs. Mncomber, Mrs.
Mncurfhy, Miss Mciuecke, Miss Taylor,
C. 11. White, Mr. and Mrs. Apikl, Mr.
IMwurds, Mtss Heckwlth.
Hilo J, T. linker, Mr. nnd Mrs.
Carlsmith, Dr. ami Mrs. Elliot, Mr. and
Mrs, Ted Guurd, Mr. and Mrs. English,
W, II. Shlpmnu, Misses Shipmaii, Dr.
and Mrs. Shipman, Mr, uud Mrs. Fisher,
Jim und Mrs. Lewis, Miss Lewis,
Henry Lyman, Miss Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. 1 uu, Miss Pun, Mr. and Mrs, Huddle,
Mr. ami Mrs. MeCorriston.lf. nhd
Mrs. Molr, S. llolph, Mr. uid"3Irs.
Misses Miiudon, ..Mr. and .Mrs.
Moses, Mr, und.Mfs, I)alrdh Mr. and
Mrs. and Mrs. Hnldlug,
Itulph JlnblliiL', J, Yenmun, Mr. and
MjHfftormnu I.ymun, Mrs. Kennedy, ('.
I. Waterman, Miss Davis Goorge A,
Cool, Miss O'Reilly, and Airs. ' Richardson.
Honolulu Mr. and Mrs. L. A. C, Pu-
rlsh, Mrs, M. Zeeder.
'Iuu!'li") 'UIUII AlO'l 11 . uuou
Mini sj utiu puu nun u ;n ouiupjoj oi.Iiiiu
i' 1111 1111I oiw Jiivu suu .Cuiiiiiaj.j oij
uoi. '(..uppnil 4iuiViiri H) ii1U(
upui' 1:111 11',, 'j.uiud 1ippiil ppi iiij)
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p.11111 ,)i) 11 j jji.),1o suquil J.ii iii- i)ui
I'll II" "'IX J'I l'JluiiJ' k,jif
Hilling 0I( Jl II pJVlllH pllll iHIIJ.)l JII tl)illU4
it ii iuim u pjniujjjd '.JiuuaJ ( i1t
"Hill "'II ss,Uji .imiiu 'tnqqil .n I 'JJ
jCl'Jil p.)M4 u,ikJ,)Ji puu sjld suit
j.niiiiu jI'iiiiui.ijjj ji i1iijii( 'uihh .pi
ind 11 puu .i.Ijjj jo mining ,ii.inl pn.
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tiiu iiin -it mi u til k.jpm )ihi 'ujiiri
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