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nON'OLULO PTAIMWLLET1N, MONDAY. JAN. 13, 19H.
rnnn.: Police .Notes LOCAL mCHJERAL 'ill Quench That Thirst LooK for the Trade-Mark ' 1 A ROYAL HOST MAUI IS ALIVE fITU nDT II CM Willi Ul 1 Hill Jill REGULARS VILL The ties that bind Japanese and Americans In many complex business relations . were freshly cemented yes terday upon 'occasion of the annual gathering and banquet of members of the JCyowa-kal, one of the' largest and roost influential laor organizations among the Japanese in. the Hawaiian islands, given at the "picturesque gar dens, at Tokiwuyen on Nuuanu street, Toranosuke Mlsuaaki being master of ceremonies and welcoming a delega tlonj of SO visitors in behalf of the order. Mlsuaaki, Editor Sheba ot the Shin- hj mia xiuu. murium) nsmmi uiouc .the .principal addresses during an afternoon of feasting and sociability. $heba spoke for a more perfect unity between the races. He cited many in stances of the pleasant relations exist ing .In "the islands. The Journalist hoped for a still better understanding, via behalf of McjSabe, Hamilton and Itenny, with' whom a larger part of the Japanese present were associated. Then Norman Watklns made a stir ring address, in which he took occa sion to warmly praise the members of Kyowa-Kal for their unfailing loyalty ,to their employers. , , v. v 'A tempting menu, dlstinctirely Jap anese; was ; faultlessly and lavishly ; served to a gathering numbering more than 200 persons Identified with , the shipping interests, at the port of Ho nolulu. , It was at an early hour Jn the evening that the party dispersed. . The guests of Mr. Mtiusakl'and the Kyowa-Kal Included representatives from the several shipping agencies at Honolulu, also port officials and. mem hers of the .Japanese and American press.' Among these Invited .were: 4 Harbormaster wimara Foster. . Fred erick Klebahn, Charles H. Atherton, John H. Drew, Charles Spencer, Har l.orofficer Alfred Carter, L. B. Reeves, G.. II. Paul, William H. Cam-jrson, Rep. Norman Watklns, Tom McLean J. B" Guard. Charles Peterson. Can. tain H. Jl. Iteiiey, CapUin Archibald .MacpuaUv James Shaw. .Edward Mur ray, .John - Baker,' Paul Moldcnhauer, Went worth M. Buchanan, and others. ; ;The Mid-Pacific orchestra," and a -Viow'of rrtf v Tsnoneiia nnnMvaa. slsted In the passing of a delightful afterenoon ny-instrumental and vocal elections. , ' '-'fv ;i ' F0R1E FUTURE i rrvm page 6ne) (Continued ISSUE ARJS TO LOCAL MILITIA The national guard of Hawaii is to , . 1 j,p tssuKj rifes and equipment imme- the members, who in turn bid for I diately. from the reserve stores of the purpose of securing the use or : the regular army here. Authority to the fund thus collected. As it is usual-; make this transfer was received by Th pVeatn, firing of aWge of LThe tfaterth fephii K; explosive sunk into the rock at the""" l mil. Moiliili Quarry Saturday, resulted , fcordin to the Inventory filed In in injuries" to Antone Gonsalves. a 1 circuit court by the Hawaiian workman employed there. The man71?5 Company, administrator of the was taken to the hospital, wrere his : and face received treat bruised arm men?. Two automobiles and a bicycle fig- John Monix has forwarded a peti tion to the governor asking permis rion to change his name, inserting ured in a collision near the corner of Rls mower maiden name or sirva as Km ma and iwtnni struts Sat-1 ) Kidd,e cognomen. He says there urday. in which the machines. 9i in which the machines, 96 and S2-. came off with little damage, while a Chinese riding the wheel, was thrown to the ground, but declared that he was in no need of hospital treatment. Charged with maintaining a "blind piggery" in the vicinity of Moiliili ball park. Tai Look, a Chinese, has been landed in the wet spread for him by License, Inspector Fennell and sev- are so many m n of precisely the same name that he experiences much difficulty in receiving his awn mail. Hattie Chun Duck and Kallpt Kal liuli, recently arrested by the federal authorities on - a statutory charge; tvere given a preliminary hearing be fore u. S. Commissioner George A. Davis Saturday and 'held to the federal grand jury. 1 Both were re- (Teased en their personal recognizance. 1 1 . ty operated in this island, ten men will get together and agree to pay into a common fund each month, say $10 each. The $100 thus immediate ly raised is thereupon auctioned off to the members, and the one willing to pay the highest takes the pot. If money is scarce In the crowd, or if cable this morning, by General Fun ston. This is a big thing for the militia, and means that there will be no delay in equipping the three new companies, and the oler companies that hava been recruited above the number of rifles originally issued. A large con to the integrity of some of the mem-i rXr. Jr ' i.. r( T w maauZ lo vn o. J1 already on its way. so that when JA.BALCH SAYS K0HALA MIDGET IS , 0 K. IN REPORT The statement published in the Ko- and of Hawaii is soon to be equipped with a 'toll system of telephonic com munication, was substantiated, this morning by J. A. . Balclu Ireasurer of the Mutual Telephone Company. , "The system will be installed as soon as the necessary improvements to the present system are completed nf ihn Hnt nn TTau'ntt ara mnro than 3C0 miles long, and, while the patrons U'lll nav (nil ohanrn tn Klnniniiinlta the .rates for phones for inside . dis trict communication will pe cheaper. jiVTVQfct utvic ti aai Jz uu lunugco su the rates until the necessary Improve- w a m rktw ni At vw ' The Kohala Midget 'says: The halcvon davs of free and easv telephonic communication all over the wide ranees cf; Hawaii are past En ter, the dividend-greedy Hawaii Tele phono Company Into this toll-less par adise and, presto! you fork over your toll bafore you chin with your cousin fn Hamakua. or sass the county offi cers in Hila The extenuation urged is that the new company, which swal- jowea tne tiiio, iiamaKua ana tiona Kau Telephone companies, is spending 540.000 In two metallic trunk lines from HilO to Honokaa. and a single irunk line on to Watmea and Hilo through Kona and Kau." STA R-BTJLLETIN GITOS TOIT TODiVS XFWR TOUIT. bers, bidding is keen, and the man who takes the fund sometimes pays from 25 to 60 per cent for the privi lege. To all intents the money thus secured is a loan, for the borrower is bound to continue to pay his month ly dues of ten thereafter without hav ing further privilege of borrowing, until he has paid in the sura of $100. Each month is bid for, and the last man of course, gets the entire $100, plus, of course, all he may have re ceived during the progress of the game, through . his share of the in terest payments that Is . provided th tanamosht survives so long. And hero Is where the recent trouble has come. When business generally wass good, many of these tanamoshis are said, to have been carried through ' without trouble.' but when hard times began to pinch the various plantation camps, the "tanamoshis devolved ' Into a gen eral financial orgy. Men earning from $20 to $30 per month would be involv ed in from half a dozen to a dozen tanamoshis, using their . borrowings from one to pay their dues in the others. number of instances are related In which common laborers at present time have tanamoshl debts amounting to 'from $500 to $1000. With the slackening of business and the comnletion of I construction .work, a considerable number of labor ers Involved in these games became Idle and unable to pay their assess ments. - Others seeing storms ahead grabbed what they could and struck out for pastures new. And thus was a small-sized' money panic started. In the PaJa district which, seems to liaye bfsen one of the worst hot beds for 'this form of gambling, it is diffi cult to learn how many of these ton tines have gone to smash in the past six months. And the consequences have been a good deal more far-reaching than might at first be imagined. A number of Japanese general stores in Paia Were forced to the wall large ly, it is said, through the private bankruptcies of their customers occa sioned by ,tanamo6hi collapses. Two of these stores have been able to re sume business, owing to the fact, it is reported, of their creditors being willing to accept some 50 cents on the dollar for their claims. The planta tion stores have also felt the effects or the pernicious tanamoshl, directly and indirectly, and the bed of the plantation store manager is not a bed of roses these days. And then, as before mentioned, the county has "gone broke." It is stated that the county supervisors are right up against the proposition of keeping the rounty machinery running for some four months or more without a cent. It is . estimated that some $50,000 will be required during this period. Of course it is expected that the local. banks will come to the res cue and cash registered warrants as the 1st Infantry, N. G. H., is called oi to take part with the, regulars In the Washington's birthday parade the militiamen will be properly equipped. The new issue, which wil be made wituin a tew days, will include rifles, bayonets, cartridge belts, haversacks and canteens. ARSSYORDERS - t i i - --- - f ' ( " ' 11 ' ' ' ' ' Recent -oUUrs bf th Hawaialn De partment, Just published, are. In brief, as follows:" Musician Louis A. Lobell, Company E, and Private Charles WHammond, Company K. 2d fn fan try. Fort Shaf ter, H. T., are transferred to the quartermaster - corps and will report to the department quartermaster for duty with the detainment bf the quar termaster corps In this city,. . 3ST 38T , Under exceptional circumstances, leave of absence for k three months, to take effect upon arrival at San Fran cisco. Cal., cf the February transport, is", eranted 2d Lieutenant . Albert L. lEpeed, 2-th infantry!'. Scuofield Bar- racKs i. i . . , .. ' jsr "3sr . - Private First Class Jchn W. Ash, hospital corjs. .HcboCe'd Barracks, H. T. will proceed to this ., city, report ing on arrival to the department adju tant; for "duty in the. office of the at tending surgeon, these headquarters. First-class Private Frank L. Rose. Company I, Sd battalion of-engineers. Fort Shafter. H. T., is transferred as private to the quartermaster corps at that post. -xr tit . Private Louis W. Lawrence. Com pany K, 2")th infantry, Schofleld Bar racks, H. T., Is transferred to the" quartermaster corps at that post. "3JT . "38T ; Private Edwin .-L:' Wilson, Battery E, 1st field artillery. Schofleld Bar racks, H. T., is transferred to the hos pital corps at that post. JST . 38T UDler exceptional circumstances, leave of absence-for-24 days, to take effect on arrival at Seattle. Washing ton, of the transport Dx, Is granted 1st Lieutenant Wilbur Jtogers, 1st Field Artillery, Schofield Barracks, H. T. js- . ssr Two months of the unexecuted sentence of forfeiture in the csso of Private Max Distler, Company L, 2d infantry, published in' general rnl nvatstanta Tho PhinMP was rp- leased on ball pending a hearing of The committee of the Humane So bls case at district court. One of thejclety ia charge of the selection of a offlcers appeared under the guise of . proper memorial for the late Mls3 a woman and succeeded in toJucin?! Davison, of which Mrs. L. thP iinsusnpctlni' Tai iok to suirolvi McCandless is chairman, will meet Sv bottle of whiskey. FrWay evening, January 23, to take final action in the matter. The com mittee la welcoming suggestions from Mrs, George Gall, through her legal ..'SSS representative. Attorney Straus, de-! : ' -,.--- manded a trial by jury whej f - raigned at district court Saturday 1 k- t- mjw. . tr.tX.,vf 4ipn a charge ot gross cheat. It tW the mass meeting at. KalmukL Slleged that the woman attempted to the apicea of the KalmnkLAVai secure a quantity of merchandise flae Palolo Improvement Club, from two local stores by tendering a for tte Purpose of talking over the htxv fWi.irpd tft hv. Wn WfrAd present ineouality of assessment , of by Insufficient funds. District Magis-1 property in that section -of the V trate Monsarrat bound the defendant cuy. axe n a pmn w aei mai asw aside, and make It a point to be there. At Liliuokalanl school house, 7:30. : Charged with using, undue force In Henry Akal, employed with the Ha- 'ucim wresi . Qienco no- walian Express Company, a member "C"":J ruiw xuu u cf a party of hunters who visited Lei- Der " 7 iePa- f ,n "T iPhtt v 9v anffraH fti ntri ' f woman inmate of an Iwilei resort, Po- w X .mo. a1 lice Officer Hugo Kanae has been .rrKurr'rrvr;" dismissed from the force hy Sheriff "VJt " ' noa Jarrptf ThA nllprnttnti la md that placed in an automobile., Akal was JuSVt shot in the head, the injured man be- prisoncn Robeiro sULes that the of ing rushed to the Schofleld Barracks ficer stluck him over the head sever hospital for treatment. It is believed -i tw, whil, nn tA over to the circuit court for trial un der a nominal bond of $100. that the. hammers caught. on the side of the machine, as Akal was . rising on the running board of the automobile. A nucleus for a clothing emporium is alleged to have been taken by John Pacheco, the complainant being a Ja panese proprietor of a clothes-cleaning establishment, who reported to the police that he missed four coats, four shirts, and several pairs of trousers atl other articles of mas culine appareL Pacheco is declared to have made his way Into the prem ises at. Riyer and Kukui streets dur ing the absence of the owner. Later the articles were recovered with ; the assistance ,of officers from the 1 de tective department. station. IAI.0HA NOV IS l2iiDfflES " 4 niirt.TTi OT-tfn 1 nrrlore 157 TTswai- they are presented-for a considera- lan department, October 8, 1913. are tion. But here again the way isn't any too easy, for the banks are hold-! remitted. ing onto their money pretty close these days, and besides it is more than likely that they are a little curi ous to know just what the result of the Maui Chamber of Commerce's audit of the county's books will re veal. It is quite an open secret here that the fate of the proposed bond issue what kind of men we have in the board of supervisors before we vote them any more money to spend." A fairly careful sounding of public opinion indicates that Mauiites do not believe that there is any such unsa vory mess to be revealed in their county finances as was revealed in J Hawaii, but. still the feeling is that for the construction of a big reservoir f he investigation will be a good thing at Olinda for the Kula water system, j an(j remove all uncertainties as to seme more road construction in the jocunty finances. In the mean Kula district, and other work, will de-.time the investigating conimit pend a good deal upon the Chamber tee appointed bv the chamber last of Commerce investigation. The pro-;week if presunJably getting busy and injeai iu suuniu uie maiier 10 a plebiscite vote, but as a prominent citizen put it: "We want to know Open Stock Dihnerware Patterns nake it positive that you can be suited. Let us know your wants we can supply them. The open-stock idea makes the purchase of a set easy. Buy a few ar ticles today more next month, etc., until the service is complete. Thus the cutlay will not be felt. Dresden R. E. 50 pc. set, $15.00. Sharon G. E. 50 pc. set $19.00 every one is waiting wun interest tp see what it can find. Meissen Bl. Bd 50 pc. set $22.50. W. W. Dimond & Co., Ltd., The House of Housewares 53-65 King Street Attorney-general Thayer received word today through High Sheriff Wil liam Henry of tho .leath in Japan of Morito Kaizo. the Japanese wtrose murder case became famous here ears ago and '.vas taken up to the rupreme court of the Unwed States. Kaizo was convicted of murder at Hilo ami served a lou? term at Oahu prison, finally receiving Governor Frear's pardon last July to permit him lo return to h!s native land. Kaiko was said to be in the final stages of consumption and wanted to go hom to die. Death is said to have occur red in Japan November 1". In a tragedy that occurred on the coast New Year's day, two former Honolulans figured, when Charles Kalimapehu, and Miss Susie Adams, a part-Hawaiian woman became in volved in a quarrel at Sacramento, which resulted in the man firing i three shots at the woman, the wounds provinp fatal. Kalimapehu then turned the weapon upon himself but inflicted slight injuries only. The man is reported to have fired shots at two police officers who attempted to tako him into custod. Spedi! Star-Rtilletln Corrispondenee HILO, Jan. 16. Supervisor John A. Kealoha is no longer under 17 indict ments, this number having been re duced to 12, when Judge Parsons sus tained the five demurrers qf his at torney, Claudius McBride to the true bills charging the supervisor with false certification. The court held that as the indictment charged Kea Icha with being an "employee" of the county, when he was a road overseer end that the statute ut'.ler which the action was brought refers only to "of ficers" that the demurrers should be sustained. However, the demurrers of JKea loba's counsel to the embezzlement .Jose De La Cms, for more than 40 years a resident of Hawaii,, who died at the home of his daughter, ..Mrs. Antone Richards, Jr., last night. Will be laid to rest in the - Catholic ceme tery at 4 o'clock this afternoon. De La Cruz was a native ef Guam and, during his many years in this city, had worked as a chef In the various dubs. The funeral services will -be held from Williams' undertaking estab lishment under the auspices of the Aloha Lahui. The diferences of Nettie L. Scott and the Pilipo sisters over that Kona land are . by no .means settled. It seems. A new case has arisen in cir cuit court, entitled- "A bill for -reels irion of lease and for damages' urlef the warranty clause for. .failure to give possession." The motidn of de fendants, Esther N, and Elizabeth. Pil ipo, to quash the service of the sum mons In the new case was denied by Judge Robinson this morning and the defendants given 10 days in which to answer to the complaint. While a merry luau was Jn prog ress at the home of James Kula at Koloa. Kauai, last Friday,, it is de clared that an invited guest seenred the fine new automobile belonging to the host and started away on a Joy ride which ended with a partial wrecking of the car. It was several days after the . festivities that the battered machine . was .discovered within the boundaries of a cane field, txmls Gardner of Hanalei is accused of wrecking the car. ' Sheriit Rice of Kauai is reported to have received the confession from Hatsumura. a Japanese, in which he admits killing Jenimura Suikichl at Hoanpar.o on January 1. In his con fession Hatsumura said that he andt Suikichl had had words, and "that , the later struck him. He then came after Him with a fish knife, and the rii iEit lE, mx - f T J ... . - ajisilajlte. kI wouldn lookj half as ncat if I wasn't wearing J this Gotham Shir: ($1,50), this 4-in-Hand Tie (50c) an.: this Arrow Collar (2 for 25c) that I got at i :':&V..'-; mmm 1ILH " -r A D' n;f 11 ATJCONSnLIDAT i " . -.? win: ba an entire caarrse cr : v The Great Jansen, magician a&4 dally. . he management has a: end entertainer - par ,t excellence, re-; ffir th nreae.ntatinn of a -tv icaiure . mm . eaca oaj. ir. a turning from a successful tour of Australia and the Orient, will open at the Bijou thcattr , for. a limited , en gagement within a few days, the tai xtoti artist now being enroute from Japan and due to arrive , hero before the close ofthe ; week! Jansen Is rated as1oneJ)f the best performers in black art, parlor magic and tricks of a high order.'"' He visited this city mere than two" years" ago, when on his; way .Uo.the , Far .tj?a$.; and ;faa greeted by packed houses nightly. ' : The Bijou will afford an opportu nity for a delegation of local amateurs to display their ability with the per formance given on Thursday and Fri day evening. The ' management has seenred a dozen well known singers and others capable of putting on .aj taking feature stunt. -. and the turns will be given in connection with tho program of first-run pictures, now displayed at this house, Over at Yo Liberty "The Crimson Cross" will be shown for the last time this evening. As a three-reeled feature photo-play, this picture drew a big crowd of spectators on Satur day evening. There Is a wealth of detail in the production which easily places It in the front rank., . Some of the most beautifully col ored moving pictures displayed jn Honolulu In many weeks aro included In the extensive repertoire of stirring meto-dramas and funniny comedies budget' of Important ha: throughout the : world will la connection with the new t .:. The -inventory of the estat? !aUi Howan.l Augustus Panne! In circuit- court Saturday '. I. Hawaiian Trust Company t under the will, shows the pre d rislst of a life insuranca t $T. 00, 'and I personal C" propor ty f3TE.;;-,;:.;-:;-:;;'::-'.v,:,. 'SITUATION WANTED. Bookkeeper, also capable of 1 : ' .correspondence and' doing y office work, i Young man wi;'.; local f and .; mainlaul axf e: Country preferred Addre3. f iclent care tblsbf fice. . .- - 5756-6t. . FURNISHED r COTTAGE VA: Furnished cottage by married c All conveniences desired. A J C. A. S care. SUr-Dulletln c 5756-2L nMGfiTiar ?Tcr cxA him ? w IITVam inun.rn.ruw cu t CVlphi fell ha rnnn ih for the accused supervisor, the court knife. v and tho rolntrvr nifiraA it it Tr. n a felony charge and the false certlfi-( J!???? LL lli'lJ? caUons are misdemeanor charges, the ! He ,eft the man dead the fieM matter of the sustaining of some of the demurrers is not considero! very important by the prosecution. The court has still to rule on the indict- battle. Miss Charles Alma Johnston and M. Fauntelroy. both of Dr. Ho- s ments brought on forgery charges on j polul were warrie(1 ln St clement wincn ueiuuiicis navt; aisu uccii iuru. The supervisor was called in for church Saturday afternoon. Rev. Can- rTI TTshirilo nerfrtrminc f ha rtaramnnv plea last Tuesday and he boldly ans-lMIg8 Lelia Johnst0n. a sister of the wered: I am not guilty. One of bride acted as maid of honori j w the embezzlement cases has been for trial on Monday set NEW TODAY ELECTION OF OFFICERS. Founded 18" Incorporated 1SS9 Caldwell giuing the br:.ie into the keeping of the groom. Only a few intimate friends and relatives of the couple were present. Following a Fhoit honeymoon spent in the coun try. Dr. and Mrs. Fauntelroy will be at home at the Colonial. Doctor Fauntelroy is connected with, the pub lic health service. Sociedade Portugueza de St. Antonio Beneficente de Hawaii. Notice is hereby given that the above-named society, at its annual rreeting held in Honolulu, elected the following officers to serve during FJ14: M. C. Pacheco. President: J. C. Grilho. Vice-President; M. R. Pereira. Secretary; , M. K. Bisho. Treasurer. Merabers of Supreme Board: A. P. Rego. J. C. Cabral. Jr.. and asconsellos. Board of Directors: .1. Caetano, F. Spignola. F. Teves. A and M. .1. Pereira. JOHN WISE NOT HERE IN CONNECTION WITH ANTI-LIQUOR MOVEMENT JOHN' U'lSC S John H. Wise was considerably mused to read in the Sunday news that his visit to Honolulu is in con nection with the anti-liquor move ment. "That item in the paper was the j fact there is nothing to the story,' Ornellas fie said today. "I came here to con . suit with the carnival management M. Auditing Committee: H. Pereira,! wit-h reference to a Hawaiian feature M. G. Jai Mm and M. Philip. Jr. .handled by a committee of which I At a ireeting of the directors hekl am a member. 1 know nothing about en the 10th instant, officers as fol lows were elected: J. Caetano. Chairman; J. F. Spinola. Secretary. "M. R. PEREIRA. Secretary. Honolulu, January lilh. 1914. GTotJ-3t. j the anti-liquor movement recently ex cept what I have read and am not familiar with the Gronna bilL" Much live steck was included in the shipment brought to this port from Molwkai. Maui and Lanai in the steamer Mikahala. Home of p Hartf Schaffhr r Marx . ; Twenty-five dollars isn't much money to spend tor a suit of clothes; when you come to know what first-class quality ot materials and tailoring, and what restfulness of mind as to style that price commands, you'll almost think jk isn't enough to pay. V Young men especially want smart style; .and Hart SthafTner & M arx have . the style problem so perfectly worked out, we advise any man to put his money, and himself, into one of their $2 5 suits. Wc have clothes at $ 1 8 ; -and $20 and at $ il 'C Elks' mg: Limited. f King near Fort