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HONOLULU J STAItDULLETIKf PRI DAT, AUGUST 11 913. 'v. .rwm 3, ;. i oiti a Japanese charged with as sault with a weapon, was committed to the circuit court; for t rial, .fplloviaj? a 'preliminary hearing before Uistrict Magistrate Monsarrat this morning. CITY TRANSFER' CO; JA5. H. LOVE fenSiiiSiiii sill lose lph? riMuoiiTER of - 1 iJA hi J.LI ' I v vili- w nnn wYbt K i Mm ' KAILWAY UAKS MEEFATFORf FOR lCt SAM for one hour this morning two of largest liners In the TyoJvlsen sha trans-Facific v service . were redf at Alakea w&arr, lonowing arrival of the Tenyo .Maru irom Francisco and the dispatch of Shlnyo Maru for japan ports, rkone and Manila. Ihreo welt known skippers In The K. K-, namely ' Captains Bent, thyfiid Fllraer had a brief oppor dtjof meeting and an exchange of Rantrles, a treat that does not f re irftly fall to the lot of the voyaging kfriKhln officers. : . our cabin passengers left the Ten- at Honolulu, For tne ar Ji.asi e are 75 cabin, 33 second class J 01 -Asiatic steerage passengers. & Tenyo steamea ,aown . iruw pau piciscb In five days and twenty-one Irs, the vessel meeting with favor- weather for tbe greater portion E e trip. A through cargo amount- to 1G0 tons Is carried, a large per- age of the freight to - be left at Mia. - -'".'. . C.e Tenyo Maru Is' to be dispatch er the Far ; East at five o'ciock evening. A dozen cabin passen vill join the vessel at Honolulu. r orpe Wiley, chief, steward of the lyo Maru, is back at his post, fol- -z a vacation spent at California : . resorts. He was 'ashore for ' i ;: ' ' ' :Y "''"'. : A. M. Massio Is looking after ' lib of the Tenyo passengers, 2 of Dr. N. P. Crooks, wrho is .e an extended visit to Europe 2 e ain rejoining his ship. Dr. 3 ex pects to be aay ' for four l r: cr Tnomas Aicuomoe ., ana !.t Clerk G. 1L' Oulton repro tv rj Veld, guard; In the Tenyo., trrKorial band played a series .rncgairs as the Tenyo was Mnto a berth at Alakea, wharf, musicians also remained 'io ren i impromptu concert' In : honor departure of the Shlnyo Maru, fT the orient,' at nine o'clock, o hundred "and twenty-five Aslat- I: ccr6.se ' ; ho at th! r.c?t pai paBsenirs left lu the this port. These wer for part- Japanese, there being 3 riliplnos Included In "the' dele- In addition to a' small num layoTer passengers, the Shin ::ru was supplied with a large destined for the mainland. ; . v Y-. 13 . . i,.. . -i 'Y: ;a Has poom for Many,, , rciSc Mail liner Siberia, now ins from Japan ports to Hono Etd due to arrive here , 'on 'Aug- is reported by cables to have f ;r one hundred and twenty-five : al cabia;' passengers destined a rranclsco. The Siberia sail- rc ni Yokohama, her last port of Vsilh SDO tons oriental cargo for ' J.u. . it ls'also understood .that r Uiam Allen, who was left' I froii.the Korea at Yokohama, l uruing to this city for treatment. f'.llpn h s nnn - rpKlrHnp In this l;r l&land Porta. - - ..a ;trallan coal to the amount of 3 two' thousand . tons. Is' destined n island port. In the barkentine : i that is reported to have sail- i Newcastle,' N. S,,W- yestcr T.iKyessel may . come here for , and t&eu proceca' , to ' either i'orMauMo discharge, accord ) a present program. i May call for Coal. - 1 3 reported , that, the ' British hlp.Beachy, laden .with several a feet of lumber, may call here .c to Australia for coaL ., ' : !e Was Sugar. Laden. i to the hatch covers wlth llo - EUjar, the Inter-Island steamer . 3 reached " port this -'.morning.' I roJuct Is to be forwarded U6. st in a .trans-Pacific liner. ', Yan Sailed from "Hil. . American-Hawaiian freighter Han is reported to have sailed llllo' for Salina Cnui yesterday - carrying nearly a f nil ship- f suar. . Thb Columbian' was supplied with preserved pines to -iount of abbut'25,000 cases.' - .J53Y':-'.; ;' Call at 'Four Porti.'?. .'. .' V;. !rht for Port Allen,, Kaanapali,' lui and HHo, is reported aboard latson Navigatton steamer Hilo due to arrive at Honolulu on st 6. -Castle" & Cooke, Jocal s, expect to supply the Jlilonian a full shlpmept pf., sugar" before ossel sails for-San Francisco. ; SSUN AND MOON : S S 1' c 00 4' m : i g s ' if 2 -a 9 s p.in ik.xn p.m. i.S2 &.S3 i341 6 88j 6.3 039 1.39 S.t4 JJS 4 35 ISO S.15 J.56 Z.3&, X.0 &.26J Q.S3 I 6.S0 9.40 64 ian 6.3C R.3C 7.l4jl0. M4( 8.03,10 55 I I . 1 t.47 . 4U 4.15 8.54'll.lC 5.33 9 TI4i U 15.35 8.08 c.w-'Aug. 2 it 2:27 a. m. .3 not stated in tables, At .least a half dozen steel "railway cars, to be used in the transportation of material at Pearl Harbor naval sta tion, are reported to have been placed abcard .the . Matson Navigation steam er Hilonian which is -pow enrouto from Seattle and .Tacoma f or. Hono lulu. The cars are the product of a Seattle; manufactory. - . Y ;, Temporary shelter Is said , to; have been, placed on the xJeck of the Hilo nian for the protection of eighty head of stock,' including horses and mules for the U..S. army, quartermaster de; partmcnt. . - v. i '.' : It is possible ,that the Hilonian jnay be sent to Pearl Harbor nava sta tion to be discharged ; of a quantity of government cargov ; ' .. - Record Pine Shipment ' ' ; The Matson'; : Navigation ' steamer Lurllne, now at Kahulul and due to return to Honolulu early tomorrow morning, Is1 expected .will take-over 40.000 cases of preserved T pines, the (ruit supplied 'at the' Maui port as well as Honolulu. .The Lurllne Is. to make a special trip to Pearl Harbor for the' purpose of unloading" the" big gun and will Return here on or about noon. Castle & Cooke; have extended an invitation to a limited number of guests to be present at 'the first ' trip or a Matson: liner at the new naval station. The Lurline is sailing ' for San Francisco at six o'clock, Tuesday evening. Forty cabin passengers have been booked.' ; YY ;; ; r' ,' YY- 1 : - Maul Brouoht Much Wood.' Wood from the Island of Hawaii,; in cluding 1705 ties, 1223 paving blocks, if) cords of fire wood, also 7.273 sacks of sugar, 76 head cattle and' packages' of sundries was received this morning with , the arrival of "the Inter-Island steamer, Maul. This , vpssel returned from a brief trip to Kawaihae, The Maui met with moderate weather and smooth sdasi -. v :-: P1SSEXGEES ARIIITED Per T. it K, S. S. Tenyo Maru from San Francisco,, August 1 For Hono lulu: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Schultz.and Masters James and Gerald Schultz Through For Yokishama : ; Mrs7 Y M. Aral, C. V. Butferfield, F.S.'Xjhapman, Mrs. F. S. . Chapman, , T, pomoto, i E, Grumman; Mrs. B. H.' Gilhodly; T. Ikl, K.' Iwadare, Mrs. A-.Kennedy S. Nao and ; Infant G Shiba, " J." H. Taggart, H. Takanami, Mrs. ;MG. White, K. Yasulf .K. Yoshikawa. . ; 7 , Y PASStyGEBS" BOOKED , Per str. Mikahalfr, for Maui, Mouokai and Lanal ports, August 5: ' Return Miss V. Mutch, Miss p. . Mutch, Mrs. R. A.' Cooke.; -4 it- HARBOIi KATES . Apportion of V the cargo "i of oi brought to the, Islands In the Stand ard 'Oil steamer Maverick was ' dis charged at '-Kahuiui. -'.,,', Y;. f 'Y,. Thepd Is rooui for, 125 . additmna cabin' passengers in the Pacific" Mai liner Siberia, due to ail for San Francisco oh August 9.! Captain V. C, T. S,'t Filmer,' a re serve ,T K K. sklpper,' is proceeding 10 ban fTancisco m ine sninyo Maru as a passenger.' . He is Jlated to take command of the Shinyo while' Captain Smith' enjoys a vacation ashore. Captain ; H. SY Smith,; reputed , to have .been" boosted, into, the' million- aire class thrbugh the 'demise of weaiJiy relative, sun retains ; com mand of the JToyo "Kiserj "Kajsha liner I Shinyo Maru. The: good nevs reached tne sKjpper wniie ne . was at a China Nine hundred , and ' sixty' persons' were aboard - the. ' T. , K., ; K. i liner Shinyo ' M aru . when that , vessel was visited ' by federal "quarantine officers yesterday afternoon." , "... The" Shinyo brcughtthe largest list "of passengers reaching: this pottfroni the! Orient in some monins. . . . : vessei:tojandy i r FROM THEJSLANDS V Special CaIt jorehant3Tw! . . . vExchange, FriLiy, Aug: l.": SAN FRANCISCO Arrived Aug. 1 7 a. m., S. S Sierra, hence July 26 Sailed, Aug. 1, schr. Annie John son, for Mahukona. ; ; ?' S. S, TILNYO MARU "sails for. Yoko hama at 5 p. m. today., Y ...''v. She Objected.' Cuctop.er (complaining, to ice com pany manager). Your teamster does nt give full' measure. ';'.- , Manager. If he doesn't, madam, he is at' fault 5 Customer. Wqll, he mustn't lay the fault at my door. ; No man is happy unless he. thinks he Is. - ' Hawaiian capitalists and investors have dropped about $230,000 in the Hongkong Crewcry, venture. Now the venture has resulted in a total loss to stockholders, though the debenture- holders get a return on their invest-" ment ' ' ..' ". :.- '...-. :'-, . .: ." ; Emil J. Waterman, who went to tjHongkong to wind ' up the affairs of tne company, reiurnea on ine ' Maru yesterday afternoon. .The brew ery has been sold to; a syndicate of Manila capitalists headed by A. M. Barretto and is now being dismantled. The machinery will be shipped" to Ma nila and put. up there. The Hongkong brewery Is a venture that has been regretted by a number ot island Investors. Several individ ual stockholders were hard hit by its failure. , Y ...;,-' v . ' , xY Perhaps ; the H discovery that the mosquito 13 resp6nsible for mararla" Is not' so new aj? the modern medicine man thinks. : In "The Mosquito Giiat ( Gc-ne-dih-salo-kec) ' published Mn the Red Man for June; there Is .re vealed 'ah Indiaii legend that sounds as if "thenatfve Americans; had' long ago made their own discovery as tp where to place' responsibility for ma laria.. :. V ,;.: -v ' A huge, filmy creature, , runs , the legend, as ' told by" Y'Domltflla, "of strange proportions and fierce5 air ap peared suddenly before : the fort, of me unonaagas. ic naa a smau neaa, with large popping eyes on eacH side, a , long thin" nose that touched ' the; ground when it bent ever; so lightly and served as a stlngfer; long thread like legs." and nonnous wings;' With. tne stinger it sucked tne Diooq 01 an whpm It touched and killed . them; with its wines ' i it made ; continuous murmuring' sounds. ' " Y ; -'t'' ' i Ylt floated over the fort ae a great white rloud by day and night, or lay like a slender, grayish stick of great length m'Bide. it, ;; apparently dead ; then' wh.cn the1 warriors rushed out tp dispatch :;it; lbe ,creattire arose like a flash and .fc'ew, then all with its mur derous stMger. ; ;i ; Y - ;.;; -. "The fort, strong and well defend ed; had thus far resisted the assaults of its "tuost: desperate enemies, the Onend4gas poisoned arrows putting to death, all who approached. This i'hoptki invader however,-soared far awjve inem.iana .iigauy,, aesceuueu again: to ' pierce .' the7 helpless' Ondnda gas whije j they.; attempted to protect themselves;,. from it. -; ;. Y ; , "'So many were' killed in this ' way and by starvation,' lor ' 'all. the provi sions jtad ! been eaten, that few were left in the, fort, and these few lived In. fear 'of 1 being momentarily f wiped out' of' exisfenceby this horror that continued to hover aboul,' humming its song of victory. "Tarcnawagen, the ureal Spirit, listened, to the' prayers for relief from the; persecuted : people' and went to visit tne unonaaga cniei. wno. reiai.ea to him their story' of sufferfng. rrGe-he-dah"-saio-kee; the. . Mosquito XJiantunaware of the arrival- of the Greaf Spirit' descended upon the fort in its usual overpowering manner. Great" Spirit grappled with the airy Mosquito ; Giant,u which--slipped ; from his hold and; flew jar: beyond reacn 1 of club or arrow with Such rapidity that the Great -Spirit did hot even touch it But; it flew away from the fort Tarenawager'started In pursuit, chasing it days and months ; . still with all his powers he, could hardly teep it In sight ;,.- . ; ' '.Y'- Y'--- :."'' j" Around the great lakes they went through pond3, rivers, trackless for ests, and dark: valleys, over - dep snows and ice. of, highest' mountains toward the setting, sunv east, west norths south, without stopping in the mad race, ; Ge-ne-dahaiokee always in advanced .- '. ; c ; "At length, they circled back to the Onondaga fort and there, near It, close beside the Ge-heloo, (or ,Salt Lake ' of Onondaga,' the Mosquito Gfc ant was captured and crushed for its inany sins and. its body dissolved - In a pool of blood. The pool of J blood dried, and from Its arose swarms of little creatures In a cloud that filled the air of the world and torment men this day, :ln 1 the, formms of gnats and ' mosquitoes." , ' v. , , V MABr. B; RAY BRINGS ' SUIT FOR HIS PROMOTION - Acting Secretary of AVar'Bfeckln ridgo has been' Fervcd'with a sum mons in 'a case , brought iri ; the Fed eral courts by Major R. B. Ray, whose sident' Major " Ray is ; well known 'Jn Honolulu: Major Ray .scekst to com- -nl thn V'ar'I1in.iHmnt nnft'tlrp Prft- sldent'.to' prpmote, him to the grade of lieutenant-coloneL, President Wil - son,' acting upon the advice of Attorney-General ; Reynolds, . ., declined to promote Major Ray although he was m tne. line 01 succession. - 1 MOSQUITO THEORY ;Hgf JLet; your; judgment guide youonaider . your pockctbook We coUclf your transfers from a bunole. to a carload. ' ' Charles Hubert declined to enter, a pica of guilty to an assault alleged to have been committed some evenings ago and in demr'ding a trial by Jury, was committed to the circuit court by Judge Monsarrat; Speeding was the charge launched and proved against Yawamoto, a Ja panese chauffeur who faced the dis trict court; this morning. Yawamoto was found guilty' and assessed a fine of $25 and costs. Gus Anderson having established his innocence" to the ."charge entered upon" the;, police docket to the effect that "he"y.as a vagrant," was set free th?s morning ' following' a" hearing of his-casejat district'courL Twelve Chinese who' have been 'vlc timsf a .McDufite"rafd "against ' the users of opiunif werV lhied up' af dis trict court ' this mbrnligr At the' sug gestion ' cf private 'counsel and4 the agreement f of prbsecutlng4 Attbrney Brown;' the' several cases have- been set for next Thursday Jinjorning.; ' John Conndr anbarent7 believed that a Tlvelffiood 'wa3 'dueilIi, -without settling "down to real hard 'labor "and he is allegedbythelice aShaving proceeddd to collect tfie" sahie b ""so licitihs 'shiall donations ' r roni" passin g pedestrians alohg TKlripl r street ' Coti ners ' was' found guilty of street-beg- iiuu bcui iu iue reeior iiiietja. days "by Judge Monsarra't this " morn ing. Y Y. ' y ' V ' . ; ; ,v;. ;., , i A dog belongings to a Japanese "wo man, named Tora, proved a terror to the neighborhood In the- vicinity of Llliha and School streets, to an extent that complaint reached the police that the caning had sampled the anatomy of several persons. ' District Magis trate Monsarrat granted a nolle pros- sequi la the case .with a warning to the owner that the dog be given ' a needed change obscene and climate, ONE HUNDRED GOINGf ;0 TO BULL MOOSE DINNER Members of tho Dollar Dinner com mittee of the Progressive party; have received more than ' 100' applications for; seats at k the dinner table" next Tuesday night, when the Bull' Moosers will celebrate the 'founding of '- the party a year ago. Y A. L. C. Atklff son of -the committee said this morn ing that a few. more seats will be crowded into the dmihg-hall on the Young "hotel rodf garden,' ."as' they-; do rot want to turn away any who desire to come to the' dinner. - "Dress suits, while, -hot absolutely forbidden, wil be - frowned upon,' said Atkinson - this morning. -"This dinner is to be wan Informal and friendly gathering, and ; the" open-fac ed suit,' with; Its connotation' of 'foi'- mallty, does "not lend itself to' the general scheme of a party of the peo ple, by; the people' and for the people. We stand for a recognition of human rights; not the advertising of sartor ial effects. Those who have no other suit ' but a dress suit," may, of-course', come in that -: . . m. WOMAN STOWAWAY IS SEEKING HUSBAND NEW ' YORK Three stowaways, who "arrived In New' York 'aboard' ves sels " from Europe; are' at EllTs" Isl- andY Two' of theni arc then from Ger many, but the' third." MrsYMaria' Tou- chah, of v Burgundy, France, has the distinction of being ' the" first "woman stowaway to bjc taken to' Ellis Island in the memory of, the "oldest' official ihere..' ' ; : . "'' Besides, she " has Y an interesting story,': the "details rof ' which she: laid before' the ; Immigration officials. In the hope that they will not order her lcu- Airs. Touchan' says' she "has a suspi cion that her. husband, whom she has not seen In sixteen years,' lias 'desert ed lier, adding that she Is certain he will be found In front of a bar ' some: where in America whether legal " or otherwise, she did' not r specify. She says she has been ' in ' the r United States" five times ? before leihg mar ried here to' Touchah In 1882. In 1891 tney returned to France. Six years later he left her, and she hajiot seen him since. - Unable, because of "her age, to make a living1 "as a ' sef vant, M rs. Touchan . O. C. SWAIN, treasurer of lowers & Cooke, is reported to be ill at his home on Prospect' street .. Anjone wishing to take call for Miss Holdswbi Youn$ and in from 7 Hotel lobby until 1 writing room, Young ... to S p. in. , Chairs, tables, etc., for ire cream par lor; ; second hand ; apply A. I)., this ; ; office. ' 2t FPR SALE. j , Tw wo cameras: one 5xY view, Seneca, tripod and 6 holders, new; one Pony Premo IS'o. '6, Zx&&, tripod and 3 holders regular ,equipment; cheap. 727 Luoalilo St " Co., Nuuanu and Queen Streets vV ; WANTED. ( ' ! r shbrthand, I ah ad hdtcl, Expi (Continued fruw page one) rangements for a Palama Settlement nurse to visit the invalid once or twice a day, read to .her and in other ways comfort her, duplicating 'the deeda o( kindness .which the girl was wont "to receive f ropa her father. Mrs! Jordan said this morning that the girl hould bo removed to the . Ieahl " Home, where she might .have care and at-, tenlion, interspersed with . plenty of fresh air and sunshine. It ' would " do the girl a world of good," said the manager, "but I find that , that bid question of funds comes up arid seems to put a damper on the arrangement ; ' I understand that neither the county or the home has thfe money to' pay for the support of addrtlonal patients, although' there is plenty of room at the home. I would suggest that the Inter-island Steam ship Company advance sufficient mo ney with which to remove the. girl to tne nome; I am sure tnat it would be money well spent'" . . , ;. Attorney Hemenway. representing the; steamship company,' said :: this morning that the company could" not take up the matter of sending the girl to the home until all details surround ing the accident were settled. He, had an Interview with' the girl's two broth ers yesterdayafternoon," he said, dui lng' which time he told them that the company was intent upon doing every thing possible in the way of aiding the" minor; children of the, deceased steel-worker. It is understood that two of, Olson's children are now in the Salvation Army home, Manoa. Testimony offered at the session of the coroner's jury was- to the effect that Olson was a native of -Norway arid' was 53 years old atthe time of his death. ..He had been married twice, four children , resulting Y f rom each union. - Funeral " services over his body were held at 10 o'clock yes terday morning, the remains being cremated. The ashes will be shipped to Hilo tomorrow, for burial. nv'e find that Joseph McKay4 came to" his death on the twenty;nlnth:'day or July, '1913,: from fracture ;of the skull and cerebral hemorrhage the iesTllr of being struck by one of the pieces'; of a . boom which broke while being used In placing a bulkhead in Position on the 1 drydock now behia: constructed by tho Inter-Island Steam NavIgaQou Company." . . ; - , Juch was the gist of the verdict rendered byTa coroner's jury summon ed yesterday afternoon by Deputy Sheriff ftnd Coroner '.RoseV following its Inquiry: into the .cause'of the death of McKay,"; a NvelI-known Honolulan, and; who: for the past fourteen years lias'V been identified: with important construction ' work in tho Isinads. ; In the" Investigation of the death of Charles E. Olion, who was killed at the" sarnie Urn) and place, practically thb sameJwording of ' the; verdict -fol ic wed, save for the subsututfoh of the word "crushed for -'fractured" In des ignating" the nature of the wound to ihe 'skuIIY ' ; ; ; ;,;;;; yV ' " A 1 number of witnesses incl uding James Olson,- son of Charles Olson, tne hoisting': engineer, r two laborers who -were on 'tho dock: at the time of tho accident,' and Superintendent Lewis, .who was in charge of the work. Following the examination of the wit nesses by' Coroner. Rose; the members of the jury and'' twa attorneys repre senting the' steamship -company, the jury reached the foregoing .verdict : walked 'from ' Burgundy to Havre'300 mites, the' trip lasting six months. At Havre she slipped aboard the steam ship' Niagara,, of the French," line, which' has just arrived here. She was discovered when the vessel wai two days out a sea, but the captain," when he .heard her" story, ; allowed her to remain with "the. steerage passengers, with all the' priyllegespf one of that class- :". ;' ' . ' -.. : ivV ' - :Y ''..' ' . -. '.' ' ": '-v.'' '; i 'JJ,'"7 X'- - ii v;;' "; Y'x.';r j Lawn Umbrellas, Tents, Camp Cots; In a lecture recently delivered by Dr. A. U Soresl of Fordham Univer- sity. New; York, tn remarkable pre- s tional Rubber and Allied Industries diction was made that by an Infusion KxMbftion, and the-first International of fresh blood Into the left part of : Cotton;" fibres : and Other Tropical the human heart Hfo could fco re-j Agricultural -lroducta and Allied In newed t even after the heart had'dustries Exhibition, to be held con' ceased to beat: ; The experiment has jointly in London, from Juno 21 to never bt5n tried, so far m Known, oui t .V!.. H . ...hnn' onmrn1 nlmilso ' are no -longer a source of wonder, any thing seems possible. Some of the ' recent achievements seem; absolutely impossible and offer evidence of the remarkable strides tthat have been" made In surgery dur ing recent years. . .To pass with bare mention the at tempt now being made at Harvard medical school to find actual : groov ings of thought on the brain sub Stance, there Is no doubt whatsoever concerning the Incursion of modern surgery upon a new territory ; which promises very largely to . revise our notions of life and death. It Is a daring presumption to Im agine that life may be 'restored after death but' there havYeen strange cases under recent surveillance which warrant cue prediction that such a thing may yet be possible. : ; s " There - have j been 'instances where men who have apparently closed their eyes forever have been. resuscitated. New devices; for renewing the heart action under certain circumstances have proven' 'successful.. . ; ' That all must die; some day no one can doubt That death is the end of all things must also be admitted, but that the ends of the dark angel may be '; frustrated and that, life may be prolonged by the aid of surgery Is not altogether Impossible.; ' , ,The early records of surgery are not so eventful, but the achievements of recent years are miraculous. , Recently at ; the Fordham hospital a boy said to be fatally-injured was placed upon the: dperatlng table; The most skilled surgeons gave him but ten mlflutes to live. A visiting sur geon. Dr. James H.i Kenyon, arriving on the scene, inserted into the punc tured lung a : glasa ' tube, - through which the boy breathed, thu rescuing the invalid when death had practically closed ! his ' eyes. .'-' j r -r: y '4 Almost ,every day in the year we read ' of some wonderful operation which almost "banishes tho; thought that anything is impossible with our surgical wizards of today. The. cour- age and confidence of, our surgeon seem to bo without bounds." , The Idea that a human heart could be removed from the body In order thatfa wound could be dressed was neveir1 dreamed of twenty, years ago. Such operations are not uncommon today.: If the most vital organ of the human system - can be thus treated' the prediction of Dr. Sorest may yet be realized. Memphi3 Commercial AppeaT.; Y , '. , -'. :;;; , r ,., . New Japanese Canat Asaured.; ' A project la on foot' to organize a company for constructing a canal con nect ng Tokyo and YoKonama, unaer the. Canal law enacted by the diet last year. Among the promotejra are Baroft Sengft and leading business men in Tokyo ; and . Yokohama. The ' pros pectus of the company will shortly be issued.' . '. .;Ysu.. " ;': . President Restrepo of Colombia, in his annual message to the Colombian congress, states that owing to the opening of the Fanama canal, a new treaty with the United States be comes important' YY " . Y A NICE SELECTION OF 1 $2.50 to $10.00 Sporting Goods Department LONDON OFFER!! According ' to the .printed .matter is sued relating to the fourth Interna-: July 9, 1914 both days Included'. every opportunity will be given to each country exhibiting to obtain in- oi1dual Publicity In special ways. ihus 'It is stated; . Y ""Special rooms will bo provided for demonstrations, lectures, add res3ea or other functions, as well as theaters for moving pictures showing tha, pro ductlonV packing; shipping and m aim far tcring" of the crude - products for . commercial use. - In all cases the films must' be supplied by the exhibiting countries. . ' lartlcular mentich ' Is made ot'tnc1 fact that no 'charge will be made for "these concessions. - "The exhibition permits of thefts play of every description of eommer Y clal products grown la the soil, also ot the allied Industries,1 as well as m- V facturett products, machinery a J pllances. ; t ; ' . ' xu .- "Many1 of r tho British and foreign gorernmentsY also associations, com- ; parties' and firms, havo intimated their intention of being5 represented In the Y various departments. ' -trY ;' ' "All countries . exhibiting, ' whether through ' the governments prjassOcIa tions, have the" privilege" or issuing special invitations to the press, to those "interested ' In their respective countries and. to any others they may desire to Invite, when'speclal address es may be' given on the resources and attractions of the country and. that' particular " day ' wllT ' be known by the name of the country. For instance Ceylon" Day, -British Malaya Day ;: 'BrazU Day etc" " v - t If Hawaii be represented, there will bo 'Hawaii Day" of course, when bonine pictures of Hawaiian Indus tries and scenic attractions should be gtvcnY Artist Hitchcock, on being ' cskedTby one of the Hawaiian mem bers of the honorary j- advisory corar mlttee," hasr statbd that 'ho' would .bel very pleased to send some; ,of hla pimtlri'gS' of Hawaiian' scenesvto the exhibition.; ' Meiibers of that commit-' tee selected from Hawaii are Wilbur a.' Anderson, secretary of the Hawaii an Rubber Growers' Association; Dr: tL V. Wilcox, special agent ' In charga of the ; Hawaii Agricultural Expert- : ment Station; -T." T. P. ' Waterhouse, secretary of the Waterhouse Co., Ltd.; Albert Waterhouse, president of The' ! Waterhouse Co., Ltd., and member of the board of commissioners of agri culture and forestry; W. Thomas, pineaipplo grower and packer; Jared G. Sniilh, tobacco grower and formerly special agent In charge' of the IL A. E. S.rWiinam Wcinrtcb; bre expert- . and Daniel Logan . editor Hawaiian rorester and Agriculturist Mr.'' An derson is also officially listed 'as, ona . of tho patrons pf the exhibition along with1 the Earl" of' Derby" and many other distinguished persons and asso ciations" throughout th' world. Nearly one thousand barrels-of beer were emptied into a creek at Mendota,' III., when the ; Me'ndota 'Brewery wa3y closed. - -.:.'..-- . - :. Belglnm became the twentieth nation . to accept the ' principle of Secretary . Bryan's peace ?lan'and to ask for the details. ! . and Furniture 7:: Y:;. Yt ' j-: '" - J II TV ; V' : f .-'