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ORDER THROUGH TOUR
GISTS, OR FROM
f 1 11 III
WE HAVE A SPECIAL BREW
NOW ON THE MARKET, OF UN
USUAL EXCELLENCE. IT IS DE
LICIOUS AND PALATABLE AND
BETTER THAN EVER BEFORE.
O'RDER A CASE FROM THE BREW
mm & CO,, LIMITED
HONOLULU, H. T.
Hawaiian Agricultural Company, Ono
anea Sugar Company, Honomu Sugar
Co .pany, Wailuku Sugar Company,
Wulhee Sugar Company, Makee Sugar
Company, Haleakala Ranch Company,
Planters' Line and Shipping Co.
Charles Brewer & Co.'s Line of Bos
Agents Boston Board of Underwrit
ers. Agents Philadelphia Board of Under
writers. LIST OF OFFICERS.
Charles M. Cooke President.
Geo. H. Robertson.. V-Pres. & Mgr.
B. Faxon Bishop.... Treas. & Sec'y.
W. F. Allen Auditor.
P. C. Jones Director.
H. Waterhouse Director.
G. R. Carter Director.
'All of the above named constituting
the Board of Directors.
M. PHILLIPS & CO.,
And Jobbers of
AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN DRY GOODS
Corner of F t and Qutei BU.
OAHU RAILWAY AND LAND CD'S
TOOM AND AFTER JANUARY 1, 1901
STATIONS. Dally , Dally
( Outward) ex. San. D.ly ex.Sun D'ly D'ly
A.M. A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
Honolulu 7U0 9;15 11:05 3;15 6:10
Pearl Olty 8:03 9:48 11:40 8:47 5:50
Ewa Mill 8:33 10:0s 12:00 46 6:10
Watsnae. .... 10:50 . 4:45 ....
WaUlua 11:65 .... 6:40 ....
KahukU 13:33 .... 6:15 ....
(Inward) ex. Sun. D'ly D'ly D'ly
A.M. A.M. P.M. r.M.
Kahuku 6:85 .... 2:08
Walalua 8:10 .... 2M
Walanae . 7:10 .... 3:55
Ewa Mill 5:B0 7:45 1.05 4:33
Pearl City 6:15 8:03 1:80 4:62
Honolulu.. 6:10 8:35 3:05 6:20
F. C. Smith,
THERE IS NOW ON HAND A
PLENTIFUL SUPPLY OP
W. C. PEACOCK & CO.,
Alberts, IBezlers, Albert Itoche, La
Marchand '(boneless), Du Canls Club,
Trocadero, Yacht Club (boneless)
Peeled in OH, Denarnenez (boneless)
Extra Choix (In glass), KleJer Derotten
Peeled Sardines In Oil are the most
delicious fish in tin. They are the fin
est fish, find will tickle the palate of
any lover of good eating.
LEWIS & CO., LTD.
1069 FORT STREET.
340 TWO TELEPHONES 210.
I. 6. IRWIN & CO.
Western Sugar Refining Company of
San Francisco, Cal.
Baldwin Locomotive Works of Phila
Newell Universal Mill Company, (Na
tlonal Cane Shredder), New York,
, U. S. A.
N, Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical Ferti
lizers. High Grade Fertilizers for Cane and
Alex. Cross & Son's High Grade Fer
tlllzers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Cars.
Also Offer for Sale
Paraflne Paint Co.'b P. & B. Paints and
Lucol and Linseed Oils, raw and boiled.
Indurine (a cold water paint) in white
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lime and
C. Q. Yee Hop & Co.
Knhikinui Moat Market
Fruits and Vegetables
BERETANIA ST., COR. ALAK
Also at the
Fish Market, Stalls 1 9 and 20
Phone Blue SSU.
HIED Pli 1KB
AND THEIR HABITS
Rather more than twenty years ago
there was published In the Hawaiian
Annual a paper on the birds of these
Islands from the pen of S. B. Dole, the
present governor. In the last Annual
an article appeared written by H. W.
Henshaw of Hllo, and this has now
been completed and published separ
ately as a book of nearly 150 pages.
A comparison of the two works will at
once show the great Increase In our
knowledge o the Island birds that has
been gained, since 1879. Though mod
estly designated as a 'list' the new
work Is a complete, popular ,and at the
same time scientific, account of all the
birds at present known to inhabit these
Islands. It consists almost entirely of
Interesting readable matter, the ac
tual descriptions of the various species,
although quite sufficient for their Iden
tification, being usually limited to seven
or eight lines or even less. Mr. Hen
shaw's work Is divided into two parts.
The first deals with questions of gen
eral Interest to the ornithologist, such
as the nature of the forests, the de
structlon that has taken and Is taking
place In these, the origin of the native
birds, the causes of their decrease, an
account of the work done by various
collectors and the subjects.
The second part contains the brief
technical descriptions referred to and
likewise notes on the habits, songs, &c,
of the various species. Many of these
notes are the result of the authors
Held observations and contain much of
Interest. Thus of the "Omao" he says:
"It Is a common habit for It to alight
on a limb lengthwise, a custom which
with its erect attitude while perching
strongly indicates thrust affinities,
To some species Mr. Henshaw has
unquestionably paid more attention
than any other observer, to the "Ele
paio" of Hawaii and the Io for exam
pie. A few lines taken from the ac
count of the former are a fair sample
of the author's work: "The curiosity
of the Elepalo is insatiable and a pair
or two. are always on hand to inspect
an Intruder and learn his business. It
will follow and catch an Insect on the
wind, which It has chanced to dislodge
from some hiding- place, but It never
sits and watches for flying Insects as
do the American llycatchers. In fact
by far tho greater part of Its Insect
food Is gleaned from, the branches of
trees and shrubs, and from among the
lichens and tangled ferns. Its motions
generally and its hunting habits are
those of .a wren rather than those "u
a flycatcher. Indeed its resemblance to
the wren Is remarkable, especially
when It droops its wings by its sides
and cocks its tall over Its back, which
Is Its frequent habit."
It is curious that the use of the dls
.torted mandible of the Akepa should
have .escaped the notice of the writer,
since it is obvious when the live bird
is examined with field glasses or even
sometimes with the naked eye, or from
an examination of the food of the bird,
The economic value of some of the
birds is alluded to and the need of
legislation for their protection. As
matter of fact no forest bird should be
killed under any pretext from the first
of March till the middle of October, for
not even for scientific purposes Is It
necessary to do so. It is a most un
fortunate fact too that of the birds of
the ojien country the golden plover
both for food ana sport surpasses all
others, -for it is of all the most helpful
to the .agriculturist, and its habit of
selecting the most Injurious Insects
and' its .presence In the islands when
these jare most active might well afford
It more protection.
At the" end of tho list the rice-bird
mynah and other Introduced specie
are dealt with. For the camper out In
the woods wlio wishes to know some
thing of the birds around him, th
present work is the very thing, while
It Is ut the came time none the less
interesting to the advanced student of
ornithology. It should be In the pos
session of every one who takes any in
terest in Uils subject.
It. C. L. PERKINS.
For sale by Thrum's Book Store.
The Free Kindergarten and Chil
dren's Aid Association of Hawaii
adopted at Its October meeting the fol
lowing memorial of the late Miss Mary
Green, one of its most earnest sup
porters: In the Providence of our Heavenly
Father, our beloved sister and faithful
coworker, Miss Mary Elizabeth Green,
has been called home from the scenes
of, her labors among us. The Free Kin
dergarten and Children's Aid Associa
tion recalls with loving remembrance
her earnest devotion to everything
that -pertained to Its highest Interest.
She was ever ready to contribute lib
erally of her time and means and self
to the physical, Intellectual and spirit
ual betterment of others. Her love for
the Hawaiian race, her self-sacrificing
labors In their behalf, her steadfast de
sire to lighten the burdens of others,
her sympathy and spirit of coopera
tion, have ever been a source of en
couragement and inspiration, to all
who have been privileged to work by
Her pathway was illumined by a
bright ahd, loving disposition, which
not only made cheerful her own life,
but left a lasting Impress upon all with
whom she came In contact.
The world Is not only better but hap
pier because of the life and Influence of
We shall miss our friend and sister
from the various places where we have
been accustomed to meet her, bdt we
filial! cherish her memory with the
deepest respect and affection. Let us
be glad in our sorrow that we have
had the privilege of knowing and of
being associated with such a noble and
Christ-like worker. To her sister and
other relations wo tender our heart
felt sympathy In this, their great loss,
believing that their consolation will be
In the assurance that to her "to die
Star Want aas pay at once.
VEGETARIANISM AS EXPLAINED,
BELIEVED AND PRACTICED' BY
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTISTS.
EDITOR STAR: Responding to your
invitation to explain the views held In
regard to food, particularly with regard
to "vegetarianism," by tho members
of the religious body known ns Seventh
Day Adventlsts, let me say at the out
set that it seems to us a great deal of
misapprehension is entertained by
many as to what constitutes true 'Veg
etarianism." Brleily defined, It signifies the non-
use of animal foods; It also embraces
the non-use of stimulants, narcotics,
condiments and spices. The true Idea
of vegetarianism, Incorporates in the
bill of fare, the proper combinations,
of fruits, grain, vegetables and nuts;
the original diet prescribed by a wise
Creator, for man and beast, as found
In his own account of creation.
Before sin entered the world, all were
vegetarians. In harmony with God's
plan, and the result of eating the orig
inal diet was seen In the long-lived
giants and mastodons who lived In
that age; even after they were brought
under the dominion of sin. But with
sin came a thirst for blood, and God
gave permission to eat llesh, but stat
ed plainly in that He would "require
the blood of their lives, at the hand of
every beast. And Immediately man
began to deteriorate in age and statue
until from giants and centenarians, we
are reduced to dwarfs and children,
tli average of life being a little more
than thirty years at the present time.
The children of Israel lusted for ilesli
in the wilderness when God had pro
vided "Manna," or "Angels food" for
them which he called the "Bread of
the Mighty," or "Corn of Heaven
und the Psalmist states "that there
was not one feeble person among their
tribes, but with departure from this
law they soon forgot His works, and
lusted exceedingly in the wilderness,
and He gave them their request, but
sent leanness into their souls.
So much then for the foundation up
on which true vegetarianism rests.
Now as to the physiological side of the
question. The people are becoming
aroused on this Important subject, and
more especially in recent years since
the scientific physicians have discover
ed the evil results attending a meat
diet. Especially in a warm climate is
this true; meats kept in. cold storage,
set up a decomposition almost as soon
as exposed to the air, and since it has
been discovered that many of the ani
mals slaughtered for market are dis
eased, one can see readily that even
under the most favorable conditions,
llesh Is a poor substitute for food.
Examinations of dairy cattle reveals
the fact that a large per cent are In
fected with tuberculosis, which Is con
veyed to the milk and butter by a
germ, which contributes largely to
ward the spread of consumption.
Physicians are becoming alarmed at
the rapid increase of cancer of the
stomach,, a disease almost incurable,
and in a great many cases is traced to
the use of diseased meats. The free
use of fat meats often produces scro
fula and many skin and blood mala
dies. One should endeavor to subsist so far
ns possible upon the native vegetables
and fruits, taking care to recognize
proper combinations. Fruit and vege
tables should not be taken nt the same
meal. Grains and fruit combine well,
or grains and vegetables. Tomatoes
may be eaten with either fruit or veg
etables, at the same meal. For break
fast thoroughly toasted bread, with
steamed rice or other grains, with mild
fruit, also nut preparations, "Bro
mose," "Nutollne" or some othep of the
many nut foods. "Granose" or "Wheat
Flakes" are also very palatable as well
as nourishing. If one feels the need of
drink, a cup of "Carmel Cereal" coffee
will be found very palatable and with
out the after effects of coffee; however,
the less one drinks at meais the bet
ter, as it dilutes the digestive fluids,
thus impeding digestion, causing fer
mentation or sour stomach.
The midday men) should be the hear
ty meal of the day, in order that diges
tion may take place before retiring. It
should consist of vegetables, grains
and nuts (no fruit). The evening meal
should be light, consisting largely of
ripe fruit, and the more enslly digest
ed grains and nuts. These are only
suggestions, but the principles set
forth are now recognized by the lead
ing physicians as being exceedingly im
portant, especially In warm countries.
C. EDWIN LELAND, Evangelist.
ROBINS In Honolulu, October 2, 1902
to Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Robins, a
IIJORTH At Hnnnmaulu, October 2.
J902, to Mr. and Mrs. H. J. HJoith, a
HUSTACE At the family residency
Kapiolunt and Beretnn'a street?,
Honolulu, Hawaii, at 9:30 o'clock p.
in., October 7, 1902, Mrs, Charles Hus
tace. She was born In New London,
Conn., 02 years ngo, tho daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bolles, and came with
her family to these Islands nround tho
Horn, arriving In Lahalna in Decem
ber 1S59. She was married soon af
terward to Charles Hustacc who cama
on the same vessel. The family home
was In Lahalna for soma time, but
later was removed to Ilonihuli. For
many years Mrs. Hustace hid hern
a sufferer from asthma. Last Thurs
day she contracted a cold which af
fected her henlth seriously hecomlng
more acute until yesterday nt no m
Bhe began to sink, At h'-r bedslds
when she died wero her husband, her
son Charles Hustace Jr., nnd her
dnughter Miss Annie HiiKtac-3. ilt't
cldost son Frank Hustace 1.4 away on
tho mainland. Besides her husband
and children three sisters survive her,
Mrs. Loveland of Seattle, and Mrs.
HAS ADDED TO HIS
PAINT SHOP A
LARGE STOCK OF
Also an experienced Paper Hanger
as salesman who will bo pleased to
give Information about paper hanging
and decorating. Competent Paper
Hangers employed and always on hand.
Same Old Stand Union Street
Paty and Miss Lily Bolles of Hono-
lulu. The funeral will be held this
nfternoon at 4 o'clock from the family
residence. Rev. William Morris Kln
eald will conduct the services.
ARPE Of heart disease In th-- shops of
Wllder's Steamship Company, Hono
lulu, Hawaii, October 7, 1902, Harry
Arpe, foreman carpenter for Wlldov's
Steamship Company, aged flf'.y-threo
years. A widow and two children
BAKER At Mahlkl Ranch, Haniakua,
Hawaii, October 5, 1902, of tubercu
losis at the age of fifty-five years, the
Hawaiian High Chlefess Ululatit, wife
of Governor John T. Baker. In ISVO
she was appointed by King Knlakaua
Governess of the Island of Hawaii,
succeeding the Princess Kekaullk.?,
who was the mother of tho Princes
David Kawananakoa and Jonah Ku
hlo Knlnnlannole. Ululanl was the
Inst governess of Hawaii.
SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE.
Under and by virtue of a certain
Execution issued out of the Circuit
Court of the First Circuit of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, on the 10th day of
August, A. D. 1902, in the matter of
John Knikelki vs. Nalellehua, I have,
on this 22nd day of September, A. D,
1902, levied upon, and shall offer for
sail, and sell at public auction; to the
highest bidder, at the Police Station,
Kaiakaua Hale, in Honolulu, Island of
Oahu, Territory of Hawaii, at 12 o'clock
noon of Thursday, tho 23rd day of Oc
tober, A. D. 1902, all the right, title and
Interest of the said Nalellehua In and"
to tho following described property, un
less the Judgment for One Hundred and
Eighteen and 93-100 Dollars, interest,
costs and my expenses are previously
All that land situated at Hakepu,
Koolaupoko, Oahu, described In Land
Commission Award 0118, Royal Patent
112S to Naholowaa, and containing an
area of 1.4 acres.
CHAS. F. CHILLINGWORTH,
Deputy Sheriff, Territory of Hawaii.
SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE.
Under nnd by virtue of a certain Ex
ecution issued out of the Circuit Court
of tho First Circuit of tho Territory of
Hawaii, on the 22nd day of September,
A. D. 1902, in the matter ot W. W. Gra
ham vs. Orpheum Company, Limited, I
have, on this 1st dny of October, A. D.
1902, levied upon, and shall offer for
sale and sell at public auction, to the
highest tddder, at the Police Station,
Kaiakaua Hale, In Honolulu, Island of
Oahu, Territory of Hawaii, at 12 o'clock
noon of Saturday, the 1st day of No
vember, A. D. 1902, all the right, title
and Interest ot the said Orpheum Com
pany, Limited, a Corporation, In and to
the following described property, un
less the Judgment and cost of execu
tion amounting to One Hundred nnd
Six and 30-100 Dollars, Interest, costs
and my expenses are previously paid:
All that certain tract of land on the
i North side of Fort street, above Bere-
tnnla, In Honolulu, Island -of Oahu,
containing 38-100 of an acre, more or
less, conveyed by deed of Chas. S. Des
ky and wife, Minnie Desky, to the Or
pheum Co., Ltd., In Liber 208, Page 82.
Subject to mortgage to tho German
Savings and Loan Society of San
Francisco, for $32,600, of record In Li
ber 232, Page 107.
CHAS. F. CHILLINGWORTH,
Deputy Sheriff, Territory of Hawaii.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FIRST
Circuit, Territory ot Hawaii. In Pro
bate. At Chambers.
In the Matter of the Estate of James
R, Estill, deceased.
The Petition and Accounts of the Ad
ministrator of said deceased, wherein
he asks that his accounts be examined
and approved, and that a final order be
made of distribution ot tho property
remaining In ills hands to the porsons
thereto entitled, and discharging him
from nil further responsibility ns such
Administrator having this day been
It Is ordered, that Monday, the 10th
day of November, A'. D. 1902, at ten
o'clock a. m., at Chambers, In the
Court House, at Honolulu, bo and tho
same hereby Is appointed as the time
and place for hearing said Petition and
Accounts, anu that an persons inter
ested may then and there appear and
show cause, If any they have, why tho
same should not be granted.
Honolulu, Oahu, September 27, A. D.
BY THE COURT:
J. A. THOMPSON,
Smith & Lewis and R. D. Mead foB
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
First Circuit Territory of Hawaii.
At Chambers In Probate.
In the matter of the Estate of George
Edgar Boardman late of Honolulu,
The Last Will and Testament of said
deceased, having been presented to said
court together with a Petition for the
Probate thereof, and for tho Issuance of
Letters Testamentary to W. Austin
Whiting and S. B. Rose having been
filed notice is hereby given that Mon
day the 27th day of October A. D. 190a
at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day at tho
court room of said Court, at Honolulu,
Oahu be and the same hereby Is ap
pointed the time and place for proving
said Will and hearing said application.
Honolulu, September 19, 1902.
By the Court:
STEAMERS TO ARRIVE.
Date. Name. Front.
Oct. 1. Ventura San Francisco
1. Peru Yokohama
J. Doric San Francisco
7. Coptic Yokohama
10. Alameda San Francisco
14. Nippon Mar. u. .San Francisco
14. American Maru... Yokohama
21. Sonoma Colonies
21. Korea Yokohama
22. Sierra San Francisco
22. Peru San Francisco
22. Miowera Colonies
25. Moana Victoria, B. C.
29. Coptic San Francisco
31. Alameda San Francisco
Nov. 1. Gaelic Yokohama
6. America Mam. .San Francisco
8. Hongkong Maru ...Yokohama
11. Ventura Colonics
12. Sonoma San Francisco
14. Korea San Francisco
18. China Yokohama
19. Aornngi Colonies
21. Alameda San Francisco
22. Miowera Victoria, B. C
22. Gaelic San Francisco
25. Doric Yokohama
Dec. 2. Hongkong Mnru.San Francisco
2. Sierra Colonies
3. Ventura San Francisco
B. Nippon Maru Yokohama
10. China San Francisco
12. Alameda San Francisco
13. Peru Yokohama
17. Moana Colonies
18. Doric San Francisco
19. Coptic Yokohama
20. Aorangl Victoria. B. C.
23. Sonoma Colonies
24. Sierra San Francisco
26. Nippon Maru. .San Francisco
27. America Maru.... Yokohama
STEAMERS TO DEPART.
Date. Name. For.
Oct. 1. Ventura Colonies
1. Peru San Francisco
4. Dorlo Yokohama
'7. Coptic San Francisco
14. Nippon Maru Yokohama
14. America Maru.. San Francisco
15. Alameda San Francisco
21. Sonoma San Francisco
21. Korea San Francisco
22. Sierra Colonies
22. Peru Yokohama
22. Miowera Victoria, B. C.
25. Moana Colonies
29. Coptic Yokohama
Nov. 1. Gaelic San Francisco
B. Alameda San Francisco
C. America Maru Yokohama
8. Hongkong Maru.. .San Franc,
11. Ventura San Francisco
12. Sonoma Colonies
14. Korea Yokohama
18. China San Francisco
19, Aorangl Victoria, B. C.
22. Miowera Colonlen
22. Gaelic Yokohama
25. Doric San Francisco
2C Alameda San Francisco
Dec. 2. Hongkong Maru.... Yokohama
2. Sierra San Francisco
3. Ventura Colonies
C. Nippon Maru.. San Francisco
10. China-' Yokohama
13. Peru San Francisco
17. Alameda San Francisco.
17. Moana Victoria, B. C.
18. Doric Yokohama
19. Coptic Snn Francisco
20. Aorangl ColonlcH
23. Sonoma Sari" Francisco
24. Sierra , ColonleH
20. Nippon Maru Yokohama
27. America Maru., San Francisco
Twenty-five cents paya for a Want
ad In the Star, A bargain.