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! t ) 'f'nr WokkMlWkO rm i: 1 I . V IV I . 1 V -. I f I .5 II "' V - , f f ' i " ( I " i I II I II WO Q , C Y H - : a 'I p Kb1 Ctf j' KALI j k rL X i.Vv I - i U ? t: I l! ANNOUNCEMENT. Leading hat cleaners. Prices mod erate. We sell the latest styles In Panama and Felts. Work called for and delivered. Dlaisdell Building 6893-m " ;. AUTOMOBILE FOR HIRE. ' - GET THKRE QUICK. Telephonea- and 2533- -1003;: HONOLULU AUTO L TAXI CO. Alakea and Hotel Sts.. Opp. Y.M.C.A Managers Behn'& Benford. V "' : 5739-tf k : ' D .0', : . V BICYCLE SUPPLIES. S. Komeya, wholesale and retail dealer in bicycles and accessories. King street near Punchbowl street 5a42tt ' BICYCLES AND SUPPLIES. We have Just received a splendid new supply of PREMIER Bicycles from mainland; also supplies. H. Yosb- ' imaga, 1218 Emma near Beretanla. - 6690-tf BUY AND SELL. Diamonds, watches and Jewelry bought " sold and exchanged. J. Carlo; Fort : - tf. CAFC Kcyil Csie, verytWog the best t cyular prices; fine home cooking; rrcmpt service; Beretanla, nr. Fort CL, CS7. fire station. K. Nikano, Pr " 6745-tf . - Doitca Cafe, coolest place In town After the show drop in. Open day ": ti4 tljLt ElJou thetter. Hotel Ct Cclu:t!a Luaca Roctnr qnlck sertlc , and cleanllueea our motto; open day tzl tl;h.t Hotel, opp. Bethel street . - ' (518-tL . The Eijle." Bethel bet Hotel anl lllrg. A nice place to cat; fine Lena cockirg. Open night tnd Ctj The ncrc&a," Hotel Ct; next the ' Ezccre. Best neals for " price la town. C;cn all day and all nlht . , : - u::s-tf .-. Orleirs Cafe Suhst&ntlal meals . Eicisrtte. Alakea cor Merchant Et , CC'iTnACTOR AND BUILDER. George Yatnada, pcneral Contractor. Intimates furnished. No. 208 Mc Casdlcss Building. Telephone 2157. : k S263-U". : I Eanio Co Sanko bldg., Nmianu and Vineyard. Tel. 3151. Contracts for , building. paperhanglng, . cement work, cleans vacant lots. k5327-tt Y. Kobaya6hi, general contractor, 2034 S. King. Phone 3356. Reasonable. . k5327-tf CARD CASES. Business and visiting cards, engraved or printed, in - attractive Russia leather cases, rstent detachable cards. Star-Bulletin office. 5540-tf CLOTHES CLEANED. A. Ui t, cleaning, repairing; satlsfac " tlon guaranteed; call and deliver. Uausakea near PauahL . TeL 4148. 6335-tf Give your work to Pioneer Cleaners, Beretanla, cor. Alakea, .Prompt service ' . 5912-lm . ' " T. Hayashl; clothes cleaned, pressed. Tel 2278. Beretanla, cor, PukoL r.r13-lm CLEANING AND DYEING. Hoyal Clothes Cleaning and Dyeing She?. Call and deliver. Tel. 3149. Olamoto, Beretanla, nr. Alapal St F..-35-tf . CAfCING SCHOOL TANGO. C... ' - now cren Thursdays, Fridays " p. n. ct the large and small -. Guard Armory. For :-r : r r:: -ticn call or phone Tl C: llSS Alakea, phone .' to Prof. L. A. Hep- '-"-r. 59 07-1 m crzc;r.!AKiNG. Olson, dressmakers. Elite r, Lerctania, near Bishop sts. I V V 4Ut C77X3 Xnn jrvo EMPLOYMENT OFFICE. Union Employment Office, Tel. 1420 AH kinds of help. G. Hiraoka, Pro prietor, 1210 Emma, cor. Beretania. Y. Nakanisbl, 64 Beretanla nr. Smith street, for good cooks, yard boys Phone 4511; residence phone 4511. 5246-tf ; , : . Japanese cooks, waiters, yard boya Matsumoto, 1124 Union. TeL 1756 ' 5070-tf - -y g; GLEE, CLUB. Kaal Glee Club, 51 Young Bldg. ' Tel 3687, furnishes music any occasion! k5381-tf t H HAWAII'S MUSIC. i . ; ; : 1 Ernest K. Kaal, 51 Young Bldg. Tel 3C87, teaches vocal and. instrument'! 5752-tf v..-;:':;: HAT CLEANERS, i Leave your dlrfy hat at the Royal Cleaners, Beretanla, nr. ; Alapal. Phone 3149. : I ... . 5909-3ra , T. Sato, cleaned, dyed and blocked; - call and deliver; Kamanuwai lane, near Beretanla st Telephone 3723. . 5910-lm : . , .-. i JEWELER. Sun Wo, Gold and Sllversiritht ma , terlal and work guaranteed.' ' If not ' satisfactory money will be refund ed. 1121 Maunakea, nr. Hotel street V.".. 5531-tf . '- :V' , LIVERY STABLE." ti , 1. 11 m. . : rueiiiass nvery lurnouis ai reason-1 able rates. Territory Livery Stable, 348 King, nr. Punchbowl. Tel. 2535. . 5518-tf - PAINTER. 8. Shiraki, 1202 Nunanu; Tel. 4137. Painting , snd paperhanglng. All ,. work guaranteed. Bids submitted free, ' k5328-tf PRINTING. We do not boast of low prices which ' usually coincide with poor quality; but" we "kniw how" to . put ' life, hustle . and go Into printed matter, and that is what talks' loudest and longest Honolulu Star-Bulletin "Job Printing Department, Alakea Street; Branch Office. Merchant street - 5399-tf , SHIRTS AND PAJAMAS. 1250 ForL fculrts pajamas, kimonos. ' ' 5752-tf - : SHIRTMAKERS. Whin you want a shirt have one made to measure by Akagi, 1218 Nuuanu. ' 5S08-lm SKIRTMAKER. B. Tamatoya, shirts, pajamas, kimo nos to order; Nuuanu near Pauahl. 5533-tf SHIRTMAKER. Have your sh'rts made to order. G, - Awana, 348 S. King street- i 5318-3ra 1 SHOEMAKER. Shoes repaired, soles nailed on. Beth e near King street. - : "i 59 18-1 m - '';:-'' TAILORS. 7f -a T. Shinzakl. Merchant Tailor; up-to-date- fashions. Work guaranteed. Beretanla Ave! corner Maunakea St ' ' V : . 5705-ly ' . ; x v Army & Navy. Merchant Tailors; op-to-date establishment; cleaning and repairing. 163 King, cor BJshop st - , 5748-tf "'- .V.-.---; u UMBRELLA MAKER. R. Mizuta. Umbrellas made and re paired. , 1284 Fort, near Kukui. Tel epnone 3745, ; ; - v 6553-tf Mfy"? "v it M j t. VJ olrrtmko Little In but few lines of, business are the Ifttle bltsof business so much appreciated, as; In the newspaper business'' . ' - ' " No matter how small your WANT ad may bepr how insignificant It may seem to you the Star-Bulletin ,copsd.ers:t. important and will give the same careful attention to your, two-lin. WANT AD that la given the -two-page ad of th large! advetUser, ' y y j r : m i . We want jour little: WANTS iToiVe ?you perfect ' service the Star-Bulletin haa installed, & pet fdet telephone system, handled by skilled ad phone operators enabling everybody having a : phone" to call the Star-Bulletin and order ' their WANTS In Honolulu's great est newspaper.. PROFESSIONAL CARDS ' -.MADEIRA EMBROIDERY: Mrs.CarolIna 1 Fernandez,' Unldri st . Madeira .embroidery luncheon" seU babycajvs an4 dresses Specialty' o" ' Initial and hemstitrhing. Reasonable . ' , .: k5322-tf . MODISTE;' Miss Nellie Johnson, 1119 Union , St , Evening gowns, lingerie dresses. V '. . k5341-tf . . BaaMHMBBBHaB HYDRAUUC ENGINEER. : Jas. T. Taylor, J5H'- Stangenwald bldg., consulting civil-& hydraulic engin'r. -i k5375-tf ' . Vf: - O ' MUSIC' LESSONS. . . . k -' Pri vate lessons' on Violin Mandoi in., Guitar, English Banjo and 'Ukulele by a teacher of many years expert- . ence. Address P.Of Box 311. Tel.M179 ; - ..5650-tf .' . . ;rv Ernest K. Kaal. 51 Young Bldg." Tel. 3687, guitar, ukulele, mandolin, ban Jo, zither, viol in,' .cello and -vocal. ': -.VV v;, ;, k5381:tf : :. ; Bergstrom Music Co. .' Music and mu ; sical : instruments. . 1020-1021 Fort street . . . ' . 5277-tf ;i - .: .- COLLECTOR W.-L. afon, collector on commlslon. Telephone 1842. .: 5891-tf m ... ' MAGAZINES. Subscription rates Y advance',. In; the vfall. . Ordejr ' your "magazines .now and save money. 'Catalog free. 'Am erican Magazine Agency, box. 1222, Atlanta, Ga. " 1916-6t VULCANIZINa Auto, Motorcycle and Bicycle : Tires vulcanized. - Talsho Vulcanizing Co., 180 Merchant near Alakea -Street , . - i Tpnhnna f 107 C Clht J -:r " CK", t""fier.i ' t fVharni on th algnT " - ' ' :. "" : . . v . AXSWEB TO YESTERDAY'S TX7ZXLM - Cleveland,: Uncota, Trier, Tft,lHerce, Bfonroew , .L ' Want Ads '. CORPORATION NOTICE. ;: Territory of H wall, City and Coun tyOf HpDOlulUy 83. ,' . . ' M P. Robinson, vice-president, and lh T. Peck cashier,' being each : duly sworn; depose and say that they are respectively lh vice-president,' and cashier of the. First American Savings and Trust ; Company r of Hawaii, Ltd that the following schedule is a full, true and accurate statement of the af fairs of said First i American" Savings and Trust Company of Hawai, LtdJ,' to and ' Including'' the '; 30th : day of June, i914, such schedule .being "required by Section 2588-Qf 'thef Jtevised? Laws of the Territory 6f HawafL.! The 'author ized capital of- the company - is $200,- 000.00, dividedr into. IW0O shares , of the par value of ?100.CO each. . The num ber of shares issued is 2000, 60 per cent thereof, equal to 812,000.000 .naa been paid, leaving . ?8O,0CO.O0 subject to be called In -The liabilities of the com pany on the'30(h day of June; 1914, as inen asceriainea .were as jouows:. , Capital paid ini ' ' . 120,000.00 Deposits ; . . , . r . . .i'..i88944.99 Undivided prpfjlts. 3 . ; 1,255.92 Reserve fotidepreciation -of r r honds ;-i ;v 'i . .... . . .15,000.00 ,';. . . i $1,026,800.91 The. assets of the' company,, on the 30tbr.dM' of June, 1914, were aa'fol lows: Bills receivable Bonds . 655,186.64 272,370.00 Real 'estate -: i . . . . . . Cash -"On hand. (In banks) . Interest accrued i. 32,172.55 : 65,947.60 11,124.12 . : . 81.026300.91 V M: P. -ROBINSON, (Signed) (Signed) ' L.KT. PECK, V v:; . -?;V'v v: : I'-Oy- f: ; 'K Cashlerr Subscribed and sworn to before me this day of June,' 1SM,-V.'"",V---; ISIgned) : ? vf rA 1 J. H. ELUS, Notary Phbllc, First Judicial Circuit, T. II. r ' t - (SEAL.)' " i.:ri':'-.? V' .1 hereby certify that . the above, la a true and. correct coby of.the orieinal schedule filed; In ,,thei office of the Trea surer of the . Territory, of . fia wall. J:-t !' V .;-J, H;; ELLIS," '"-! Rotary j Public, First Judicial Circuit' i-TitH,, ,,f " .' . ' -h'V X j ''- ".S916-6t SURGEON CHIROPODIST. Br.' it E Merrill, Mclnerny's Shoe uwic. i vn wiru.c . niiiK. . rrtie . , ; . . . - -j-oom : ror laaies. y unarges reason auic. 5918-tf Thl Americans iu r duaiiia Story of the Panama Cansl ' From Start to Finish k ': -: -'r : ' f ; By WILLIAM R.' SCOTT- - V. ." " '.',. .v ' .,. V Pttblliihcd by . tti MtsMr rubh ! tng company 60t Fifth avrtiu , Nw Torll cMy. - ; ". Copyrtaht. 1912 and laiX by Wtntara ff,- . R Scott Mr. Wallace rn me from a highly or ganized rallrond 'system to an abso lutely nnorgsnlzed enterrrie 2.000 miles' f'rnm!the' iiase rot nppnes; Gov ernmenlt'red .tspe to such. a man was exnnperHtlri to the' lust! degree. It was ; necessary fot .the gotenriment ;to'' ad vertise for .ItkLv and thl constituted tbe prinolpnl delay In" securing orders; but. tmrrlng that prweJurt. It )ias not been sImj w'n' t ha ; t . 'K V'H vn te ;ont ra ctor .coii'ldhaf e jlace maf nlpery and sup plies oVtbe ground witii much greater celerity tbsn the govern ment j . ; . Tb .verriditw idirn.. was to: make a showing. - President' Roosevelt himself had set the pae for qnlck . reIu!t,l., Congressmen who ,wer .expected to vote for canal appnpriatln frequent ly could jiot be impressed rthat the project was worth ; while If the' dirt was not flying Mr "A'allace therefore concentrated ; energies,-1 on excavation work that moro profitably rould have been spcut' ouireparations. .lie got out 1 41r44 yards Jn his year, a credit able showiest, with the equipment at hand, -Tbe first steam' shovel was In stalled on Nov. li; 10O4. and was-' No. 101. of, the seventy ton"; class; It Is still In use In t hecanai. - On- Dec; 2, 1904, - the aecond . steam : shovel , was erepted. v20i; of the nlnety:0te;ton cluss; By June, JoSrtherp were nine steam shovels at work.' and the last French texcayator was' abandoned on Juue 16, ltXC. the day. Mr.iWallace left the canal zone as chief engineer., -: v Alle'ngJnesv;4crssteiIn:ho,el' and other I large- equipment -z had. to; : be brought to the lath nius ''knocked down." " Thl ; work,'', with the rej ir work and original nt eel and" Iron "con-' struct Ion work', req n I red I Kilerma kers. "mechanics, bliicksmlthj and mac-tiine ahop workers of all lvindst; itei niltlng ofllceS were' operielnMhelhiipal American 'cities; to engage, them., and A Dynamite Explosion In Ctittbra Cut sometimes conditions in the canal zone were pictured a little rosier than the facts wa rra nted.' . . - - . - i 1 . . As secretary of war William Howard Taft bad' the" Immediate-direction of Panama canal affairs: Every time he touched the ' projecthe manifested the . high order of ability that made him so admirably equipped for the presidency later oa.! ' . ; " ' :" ' ' , . Almost coincidental. with' the begin ning of . American oerntions Panama began to feel bow absolutely sovereign It had made the Americans right in the heart of the republic. .The. canal zone' was being managed witb complete in dependence from the fepubOci as much. so as the republic of Costa Rica to the north; i - ;. " ; .'-.'' ... ' Governor- Davis bad corresponded at length with tie official '"of t Panama over the question of (sWterelgnty. the juriiMlictlon jOf the'eourjs. the . Issues of tbe?ta"riff.1 postage.' custom and cur rency',' until . It was deemed "adylsa ble jTf5err;,Tf In . pejrQii ; to ; visit . the; Mb inns to !arraiige'av working agreement on these differences- - Secretary Ta ft arrived on Xor 2T. 1904. and -remained nnrJl Dec. T. On the - question : of sovereignty, which neemed to be especially delicate-to the republic;-vthe-f treaty was peculiar In that It did not cede the canal zone final-. ly to toe united states, bugsve tne Americans all the powers they would exercise -if they were soveelgn. Panama contended that final sov ereignty was rested In It and Secre tary Ta ft being after the substance rather than the form, did not quibble over this distinction without a differ ence., but later expressed the opinion thet Panama sovereignty over the ca nal zone was a "barren ideality." - Cer tainly It has proved so to le- The Is sue, passed off In talk. ' "T. ' f : . An agreement - was reached on the currency question whereby the United States would accept the money of Pan ama at one-half the value of American currency that. K. the peso, worth In trinsically only 40 cents, would be ex changed with United States money at 30 cents, although U -was In size and face value the same as our dollar. The same system was In vogue In the Phil ippines. ' To meet the needs of the ca nal paymaster the circulation of pesos was Increased from 3.000,000 to 4.000, OOa Oat of thfcr grew the custom In the' canal zone of referring to United States currency as "gold and to Pan ama currency as "silver." and In the stores articles are priced In both cur rencies.;;.' I.. Stnmps were selling In the canal zone for slightly less than in the postofflces of the republic, with the result that the republic, was lotting revenue.. Sec retary Taft settled this Just complaint by arranging for the canal zone to buy Its stamps front the republic for (70 per centum of their value, the 40 per cent um remaining to the profit of the canal zone offices. : - " On Jnne 24. 1904, President Roose velt had made the Dingley tariff ap plicable to the canal zone. This work ed badly, and Secretary Taft agreed to have the order revoked, so that the ca nal ; zone ever since has enjoyed the freest of free trade. All, other Issues were cleared up without the United States yielding any freedom of action as fii Importing materials executing Justice." opera ting 'whip terminals and supplying canal employees with the necessaries of "Jlfe through - commis saries snd hotels. v"- .. While Secretary Taft and. Chief En gineer Wallace were wrtrklng In tbelr spheres. Governor Davis was Institut ing the vnrlon departments of civil government which today tre - noted with admiration by the tonrhrt. Chief of Police Flianton was cngngr lrt : rid ding the canal zone; of Its , had. then and bringing a tKjpnla tlon long without restraint under, the cimtrol of, regula tions tliat ; the , A merlcans tnkiered essential t orderly' existence. .' From the Hrst Mr. Wallace had kept done tab on thtcost of excavating dirt In the C.ulcbra ciifV The type1 tVI'be chosen being still an nnknown factor, be was in some measare working la the dark, except that the material re moved 'would be useful, f of any '.type, provided. tie dumps were selected so as later not to get In the way of' any route 'chosen.'-; In 1U12 the. Americans bad t- remove French l dump' near Culebnr-to prevent Its sHpplngriown Into; the-cut. -He flnnH,r announced a unit cost" of CO ceuta a cubic yard for either a. serf level or Jock JyjH? l: i.i IT-1 , . Messrs.' Parsolis atld Barr. the ;.engi neering; committee $4 'the commlMon. after a persnal Insj-ectloti of the canal zone; and striking Mr. ;Wall3ce;Vtl ina'te. reconmrendeu a sea- lerc type of canal. It was-to cost, excIUHlve of lo proyements. In' Colon snd: Panama -and civil government In. the .canal :ne, $230,500,000. Mr. VI-e had aused surveys" to be made for. a Icn-k-tyiie f canal, snd; he ettlmatel ' the cot of such a canal, with a, shmmlt level of sixty feet elevation, to n xiix.i)i"i,4uit '-' All-estimates' mlsxed" i be real eot of the respective types widely. . Mr. Wal lace's estimate of 50 cents a yard for excavation was far tod low. As a mat ter of record, the eont.reaehed 82 cent under. Chief Engineer -Stevens, rose to.. Dl ; cents ; under Chief Engineer Goethais and only fonce fell : below the fifty Vent estimate; in March. 191 1 when it fell to" 47 ctats a yard. .The average for the period from 1904 to 1911 was 89 cents. J The mistake was made been use solid rock underlay t he surface, necessitating continuous blast? Ing before It could be bandied by. the steam shovels, while the working day. which had been ten hours under Mr. Wallace, was cut fo eight hours under Messrs. Stevens and" Goethais, and wages rose sharply as, well. .. ; . Terslstent and rigorous complaints from Mr. .Wallace about the hindrances of governmental', methods of .' doing business found a receptive ear In Pres ident , Roosevelt. The executive was Just as eager to make the dirt fly as Mr." Wallace .and readily agreed that a commission of seven members was an'awkward and ill working manage ment for the peculiar, conditions of the Jobat Panama, -Accordingly drastic action was decreed.; . '. '.. ; k SC I Secretary . Ta ft on March 20. 1905. asked' the entire-commission . to resign. Mr.; Wallace was InaWnshington. and the - president nnd Secretary Taf fol lowed bis 'suggestions almost to the let ten, laciuding the one that the chief engJoeeCi be . made JL.membef of the commission. b-y -'t 'V' '.' ' On Aprir i.-1905. the second isthmian canal commission to be appointed by President; Roosevelt was announced. Heading it was a new. figure toucans I afalrs. Thejdore P Shouts who4 play ed a decisive psrt in the enterprise. for the ensuing two years. The personnel of the new commission was:; ": ' v! ; 1 t Theodore P. Shoots, chairman; Charles E. 'ilagoon. governor fof ihe canal zone:" John F. Wallace.1 cilef, en gineer; 11 ordeca I T. Endicott Peter XJ. Halns, Oswald H. Ernst and Benjamin M. Harrod. -; ', , "" r-r tz. . There Vas the same number of com missioners, but the j first thfeewere named an executive 'committee jhjeh virtually shouM exercise the lVerkf the entire body .V Thus power wa. tak en from zeren and gnnnriitri" h thrvc uiemt)ers. ilr. Shoots was to l In charge of the Washington offlce and, Messrs. Wallace and Mt goon on the hithmus. , ' . Again ; following Mr. Wallace's ang. gestion. the directory of the Ianaioa railroad was reorganized, the United States on April 15. 1905, for the first time electing the members.. Mr. Shonta . was made president and Mr. Wallace vice president and general manager. This would further concentrate con trol In the chief engineer ever a vital factor In canal construction. ' These changes and other matters kept Mr. Wallace In . Washington from March 20 to May 24, about two months. . The employees In the canal zone natu rally caught something of the spirit of unrest which attended the reorganlza- s tlon of the commission, and. of course, the hostile press was playing up every, thing that could embarrass the admin- . lstratlou and damn tbe project Then the yellow fever epidemic broke out In April. 1905, to add a terrible phase lo life on the isthmus. Having secured every change he de sired. Mr. Wallace left Washington with expressions of cordial apprecia tion to the president and bis secretary. He arrived at Colon on Jnne 2. and the White House believed that a crista la the career of the project had been passed successfully. They looked for ward to smooth sailing with every con fidence. . . :'- - - : Their surprise and chagrin, there fore, were Immeasurable when Mr. Wal- , lace cabled Secretary Taft on Jnne J4 asking that he be recalled to Washing ton for a conference. He Intimated that tbe conference might result In his resignation as chief engineer. After a disheartened Interview with , the pres ident Secretary Taft cabled him to re turn. , :y?'". ' V; President Roosevelt and Secretary Taft then decided upon a drastic course toward Mr. Wallace as a means of re viving the morale of the canal work ers and also of bringing the American people sharply to a realization that the canal project was In peril through a display of weakness In the face of dan ger that wonld make our experiment In Panama an International disgrace. Secretary Taft .met Mr. Wallace at the Manhattan hotel In New York on June 25. . Secretary' Taft listened to hla reason for resigning, which In the main was that be had under consider ation a position that would carry with . It a ; remuneration ;of ; approximately f 05.000 a year. Secretary Taft did not conceal his disappointment In Mr. Wallace's course. ; ne began by reviewing how ' the government had. taken .him from a position .paying $15,000 a yiar to aake-hlm chief engineer of the cnr.al tit fJoXOO a year, botv the forn-.iJa- Me. obstacles, to be met a cd tee sa preiue necessity of. a canal to the na tion made It a patriotic work for any Abierlrau and an bouor to le placed at the, hesid of ihe gfeatebt enterprise of theage.T '" .; "For mere lucre.", Mr. Taft con tinued. . "yoii ' change your pos!tlin overnight wllhout thought of the em barrawlng position In which you p!ace your government by this, action.". Secretary Taft then reviewed how the commission had just been reorgan ized to meet Mr. Wallace's wishes and every change had been approved by fhe chief engineer." He closed by de manding the immediate resignation of Mr.' Wallace." This came the next day and was made public on' June 2S. with Secretary Taft's hot rebuke, whic h In the canal zone had a most saludry effect. It put an entirely new com plexion on their work to be lold that the, nation expected every man to do his duty; that tbejr were not down there for the money they could maie. nor were they expected to leave be cause of the hardships they would ; meet, but that tbe object of their ex ile was to give the nation something " vital to its, welfare. The desertions began to diminish at once, and the an nouncement on Jnne 30 that John l Stevens had been appointed chief en gineer further strengthened the monle of the canal organization. ' t t (To be Continued) LEGAL NOTICES. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE First Circuit. Territory of Hawaii. At ; Chambers In Probate. In the Mat ter : of the Estate of Alexander Mc- Laln, late of Honolulu. Deceased. ;o reading and filing the Peti tion of Mrs. rnllomena Sllverhorn of Honolulu alleging that Alexander ?Ic Lain of Honolulu died intestate at San , Francisco; CaJ.. on tho " day of June; A. D. 1907, leaving property within the Jurisdiction of thla Court necessary to be-administered ur on. and praying that Letters of Adminis tration issue to her. vlt Is Ordered, that Monday, the 10th day of August, A. D. 1314, at 9 o'clock A. M, be and hereby is ap pointed for hearing said Petition In the Court Room of this Court la th9 . Judiciary building In .the' City and County of Honoiulo," at , which t: n-s and place all persons "concern od ray appear and show cause. If any t.v?y have, why said Petition should not Le granted. ' , , ' . ' By the Court (Seal) - ..' J. A. DOMINI3. Clerk Circuit Court, First Circui'. 'Dated, Honolulu, July 9th, 1314. . C. Peters, attorney for petl tic '. r. 5301-July 9, 16, 23, SO. 1'