Newspaper Page Text
THE HAWAIIAN 8TAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1908.
, Tlll'lO s nothing so
bad for a cough
' There's uoth-
' lug so good
for a couch
a i! Ayot's
toral. , When you
liavo a genu
ine colli or a
i or when thcro
niatiou in the throat or lungs, then
It is acarofully prepared, accurately
coH.pounded mcdiclno for all diseases
of tho throat and lungs. It contains
strong and active ingrcdionts, such as
are oxtensivoly prescrlhod by tho riJedi
cal profession. It is tho oldest, strong
est, and host mcdiclno for coughs and
colds you can possibly buy.
Accept no cheap and worthless sub
Btituto. Bo suro you got Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. It contains no narcotic or
poison of any kind.
Prepared by Dr. I. C. Ayer & Co., lowell, Matt., II. S. A.
When the result o tho Presi
dential Election became known,
the price of lumber Immediately
advanced lu tho" States.
This rise will not reach Hono
lulu for several weeks yet Lum
ber Is still cheaper than it has
been for years, or will bo again.
Now is the right time to make
your lumber purchases.
177 S. King Street.
Trom San Francisco, Tht '
Cutest transcontinental train.
Electric lighted, Buftet, Li
brary and itrawlng room com
partment, observation car, with
dinner. Telegraphic news post
d on train.
when your typewriter
falls to turn out first
Send It to our store
and let our mechanical
expert give It a general
It will prolong the
life ot the machl&e and
enable your Stenogra
grapher to do MORE
and BETTER work.
331 Fort Street.
The young man picked hlmsolf
painfully up from the front steps and
"I wish I could cot a poko at tho
duck who eald 'all the world loves a
lover.' " he growled. Houston Post.
BERKELEY, Nov. 7. Attracted by
tho remarkable achievements of Ed
mund Heller of tho University of Ca
lifornia in his explorations of strange
and little known iands, President
Roosevelt has selected this 2G-year-old
youth from a list of hundreds of emi
nent scientists nnd naturalists of tho
nation who aspired to the place, to ac
company him tu. wilds of Africa
The honor comes to nia
hoy not only unsolicited uia u,ittit
ed! The fact of his appointment was
first learned when his mother, Mrs.
Marion Heller of Riverside, received a
letter from tho youthful explorer, in
which he declares that the President
has sent him a cordial invitation and
requested tho State University Mu
seum authorities to release him for a
year so that he can accompany the
Roos'cvelt expedition. He was recom
mended by Professor John Merriam of
the University of California.
In tills letter Heller modestly tells
of tho great honor offered htm, giving
the personnel of the party and its itin
erary, and outlines some of the duties
that will devolve upon him.
Holler has traveled extensively also
in Mexico, Central and South Ameri
ca, Alaska and other lands.
Edmund Heller, when Been at tho
University of California today, con
firmed the report that ho had been
engaged to accompany President
Roosevelt to' Africa. Mr. Heller is
well known in this community, and
his choice by the President is a source
of much gratification to the faculty,
and students of the University of Cali
fornia with which he Is connected.
PLAY THE PONIES
AND H BONDS
SAN FRANCISCO, November 7.
"What I think of racetracks and pool
room gambling is expressed in this
cartoon," said Frank L. Gilbert, Paci
fic Coast manager of the National
Surety Company, exhibiting a folder
with a picture showing the track of
ruin, misery and despair left by the
"Wo have sent out literature to ev
ery minister and every other interest
ed party in the State urging them to
appeal to tho Legislature to abolish
racetracks and gambling.
"Wo find the worst thing wo have
to contend with in our business Is the
racetrack. I don't know of a single
case of trouble which we have had
that racetrack gambling was hot mix
ed un with It somewhere. In any In
stance of defaulting you can mention, '
playing the 'ponies' has been at the
bottom of the trouble. Statistics ot
surety companies show that 75 per
cent of all dishonesty is due to tills
cause, but from my experience I would
say the percentage is greater.
"It is absolutely the greatest dan
ger we have to meet. So serious is it
that we cancel a bond just as soon as
we find that a man on whose surety
wo go is visiting the racetrack or a
poolroom, no matter whether ho plays
or not. Of course, they do not often
play the horses openly, but bet
through a third party, but just as soon
ns our suspicions are aroused we will
no longer accept tho risk.
"You cannot put me down too
strongly in opposition to racetracks.
They should be abolished by the Leg
islature, and we are conducting a carn
t palgn of our own through bankers and
ministers In the hope of getting an
anti- racetrack law passed by tho next
SEATTLE, November D. The sec
ond team of the University of Puget
Sound havo canceled all remaining
games for tho season. Lack of inter
est and heavy college work is given
as the reason. Prof. A. G. Douthitt,
secretary of the Public Schools' Ath
letic league, has been advised that by
mutual consent of tho principals and
tho players on tho football teams of
the Interlako and Mercer schools, their
game scheduled for next Saturday at
Woodland park has been called off
AUSTIN, Tex., Nov. 7. Ernest Dix
on, right end of tho University of Ar
kansas football team, died yosterday
as tho result of injuries sustained in
a recent game between his college and
Oklahoma. This Is the second fatality
I as tho result of football this season in
Fine Job Printing, Star Offlce.
LAHEY WANTS TO
SAN FRANCISCO. November 7.
Joe Lahey who has just returned from
Honolulu, where ho gavo Charlie Rell
ly n hard fight for fifteen rounds,
which was so close that thero was
much dissatisfaction expressed over
tho decision, which was given by tho
rcferco in favor of Rellly, called on
the sporting editor of Tho Bulletin this
morning nnd deposited $100 In cash
to hack up his challenge to Charlie
Rellly for a return match at 12S
pounds. Lahey says ho is willing to
box Rellly six or twenty rounds for
$250 a side and winner take all. Tho
$100 is here at The Bulletin offlce and
as soon as this amount Is covered by
Rellly, Lahey says the remainder will
bo put up. Lahey Is confident that he
can defeat Rellly. and claims that he
should have had tho verdict and that
a draw was he very worst ho should
Dick Sullivan has returned to Ho
nolulu, coming in the S. S. Texan.
Ho likes the climate and remembers
nine happy months here. He will keep
his eyes open and will not refuse a tween the two governments.
go with anybody who wants to meet J "IV This Agreement between the
him in the ring. (High Contracting Parties Is entered
o into and signed at Washington on bo-
Tho third match in the Tnnsan cup half of the respective governments re
serles will take place at tho Oahu presented by
Country Club links Sunday. Entries! "KOGORO TAKAHIRA,
will close at ten o'clock on the links. "ELIHU ROOT."
io entries win ue uiuuu u., ii-ivimuuv.
The auto bus is on hand and will bo at
the end of We Nuuanu line to take
golfers and friends to the club house.
Yesterday was the anniversary of
King Kalakaua's birthday and the
Hawaiian Miniature Yacht Club cele
brated, as is the custom, by a regatta.
The race was won by the Myrtle, the
Kalahoomanao coming In second, and
the White Star third. Between the
first and second there was a difference
of only five minutes. The race lasted
an hour and a half. The official times
and finishes were: Myrtle, piloted by
Friday, first; time, 1 hour 29 minutes.
Kalahoomanao, second; time 1 hour
31 minutes. White Star, third; time,
1 hour 42 minutes. Haulanl fourth,
and Governor (disabled), fifth.
Guess who said this and who is "I"
Send a soccer team to the Coast to
leach tho Universities of California
and Stanford how to play? Yes, lot us
do that and also get up a race between
the yacht Hawaii and the winner of
the next yacht race for the "America
Cup." We mtght get Petrie to let us
send his horse, Bruner, to, England
to meet the winner of the Derby. Still
another cooft stunt would bo to ar
range a trip to the East next season
in which the Chinese Alohas will
play the Chicago ball team for the
championship of tho world. "I" shall
be glad to act as coach and will make
the trip if given proper inducements,
Important Decision by tho
RACES ARE ANTAGONISTIC,
Kentucky Law Forbidding Joint Edu
cation of Whites and Blacks
WASHINGTON. November 9. In
deciding tho case of Berea College
against the State ot Kentucky favor
ably to the State, the Supreme Court
of the United States today held that
the States of the Union may consti
tutionally legislate to prevent the co
education of the white and black
races. Tho case wa3 Instituted to test
the validity of tho State law ot 1901,
prohibiting white and black children
from attending tho same schools.
The higher State Court took the po
sition that tho white and black races
are naturally antagonistic, and that
the forced separation of tho children
of the two Is in the line of preserva
tion ot peace.
The decision of tho Supremo Court
was handed down by Justice Brewer
and affirmed the finding of both the
Kentucky Circuit Court and the Court
of Anneals. Justices Harlan and Day
Justlco Brewer's opinion dealt en
tirely with corporations as affected by
tho Kentucky State law and did not
consider the question of its applica
bility to individuals. Proceeding upon
tho theory that a State has completo
control over corporations as Its own
creations, he then construed the law
of 1904 as in effect an amendment to
the charter 6f Berea College.
TEXT OP REPORTED
TREATY WITH JAPAN
Following Is tho text of tho treaty
reported by the Hawaii Shlnpo to
have been concluded between tho Unit
ed States and Japan by Ambassador
Takahlra and Secretary Root, which
that paper says will not bo officially
announced until February.
"I The Government of tho United
States and the Government of His Im-
perial Majesty, tho Emperor of Japan,
In order to augment the exlstfng
friendly relations between the two
governments, and In the hope that
posslblo future misunderstandings may
be avoided, enter Into this agreement.
II The High Contracting Parties
agree in their desire for the indepen
dence of the Chinese Empire and be
lieve In the preservation of the terri
torial Integrity of that Empire, nnd,
believing that equal opportunities for
commerce should be enjoyed there by
all foreign nations and thnt equality
of treatment should be accorded all
cl . ,, .,,
oth(Jp Q prQtect o ch,
nese Independence, and by peaceful
means to guard the existing situation
in tho Chinese Empire.
"Ill The High Contracting Parties
agree that neither Government shall
allow the emigration of the laborers
among their populations to the conn-
try of the other until further under-
standing In the matter he reached, be
lieving and agreeing thnt the employ
ment in one country of the laborers
of the other country lends to impair
the existing friendly relations
A GOOD HOUSEHOLD LINIMENT.
When a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain
Balm is kept in the house, the pains
of burns and scalds may bo promptly
relieved, cuts and bruises quickly heal
ed, swellings promptly reduced qnd
rheumatism and neuralgia robbed of
their terrors. In fact, for the house
hoia Ills, it Is just such a liniment as
every family should be provided with.
For sale by all dealers, Benson, Smith
& Co., agents for Hawaii.
The Hawaiian band will give a pub
lic concert tonight nt Thomas Square
commencing at 7:30 o'clock. Follow
ing is tlio program:
March United Flags Gabriel j
Overture Unrest (new) Storchi
Intermezzo Clouds of Roses (new) !
Selection Attlla Verdi
Vocal Hawaiian Songs. Ar. by Berger
Suite Persian Ellenberg
Waltz Remembrance .... Waldteufel
Finale Vienna Schramel
"The Star Spangled Banner."
POPE PIUS CELEBRATES
FIFTIETH YEAR AS PRIEST
ROME, November 9. The Pope to
day received the members of the Sa
cred College, who congratulated him
upon tho fiftieth anniversary of his
entering the priesthood. The Cardinals
were headed by Cardinal Scrallne Van
utelli, Cardinal Oreglin, dean of the
college, being indisposed. The holy
father was presented with the sum of
$1000 In gold pieces, and Cardinal Van
utelli expressed the gretlng of nil the
members of tho college on the occa
sion of the jubilee. In reply the Pope
thanked the Cardinals for their good
wishes and conversed pleasantly witli
eac" 01 ms visitors.
P. M. POND
2 Excnvnlincr. Grmlincr.
O Hauling and
PLOWING is a specialty oj ours. We arc Jully equippea
ivith ploivs, harrows, disks, etc. p pnNn TCI Ron
g PRICES VERY REASONABLE l' M 1UKU' m
Once Upon a Time
there was a man of intellect
who was extremely absent
minded. He would forget
his meals to devour a treat
ise upon the Omniscience of
Early in life, his mind se
cured a divorce from his
body, and demanded as ali
mony two-thirds of the blood
supply; and his expanding
dome soon resembled a
pumpkin upon a bending
When he could no longer
support it, he was quite dis
tressed, and went to a doc
tor. The doctor said, " You
are not really a man. Prac
tise Calisthenics with lead
pencils till you work up an
imitation appetite, and then
help it some with a glass of
PRIMO BEER." '
Now the man was so good
that it hurt. When the doc
tor said "BEER," he threw
up his hands in holy horror
and passed away.
Moral: Some people are
too good others are good,
TAFT TO T
WILL GET INTO GOOD CONDITION
FOR THE STRENUOUS DUTIES OF
HOT SPRINGS, (Va.), November 9.
The stay of President-elect Taft nt the
Virginia Hot Springs will be prolonged
until the first week of December, if
tho ordinary season of mild weather
hero prevails. It is Taft's determina
tion to fit himself by riding and golf
for tho strenuous duties which await
him lu March.
He has accepted the request of Miss
Boa rd m an of Washington, president of
the National Red Cross, to attend the
annual meeting of the society in Wash
ington December 9th. He expects to
remain here until then. Although his
plnns have not been determined, it Is
his Intention to go then to Augusta,
Ga., to take a cottage and remain dur
ing the winter. The Tnft family phy
sician in Cincinnati has recommended
tho Georgia city ns the ideal place tor
outdoor exercise during the winter.
The air is said to have enough of the
sting of cold to thicken the blood, nnd
It Is mild enough to make It pleasant
in the open.
Fine Job Printing. Star Oillce.
Ifock nnd Commit IVnrl.-
Artistic Marked Ta
pas; Now Post Cards
of Alnahau; Makoo
HAWAII & SOUTH
SEAS CURIO CO.
Alex. Young Bldg,
EDGW0RT1I TOBACCO QBOID
Two Best H poking Tobaccos on th
MYRTLE UGAU STORE
The Latest Parisian
Harrison Block. Beretania & Fort Bt3
CHOICE EGGS FOR HATCHING
"Crystal" White Orpingtons, S. Gray
Dorkings, Black Mlnorcas, Whito Leg
horns "Nonpareils," Brown Leghorns
and Butt Wyandotte.
Orders filled In rotation and careful
WALTER O. WEEDON,
P. O. Box 658. Honolulu,
AGENTS FOR THE
Royal Insurance Co. ot Liverpool, Eng.
Scottish Union & National Ins. Co., ol
Commercial Union Assurance Co. of
The Upper Rhine Ins. Co., Ltd.
Atlas Assurance Company of
N e w York Underwriters
Providence "Washington In
The B. F. Dillingham Co, Ltd.
General Agents for Hawaii.
Fourth Floor, Stange wald Building.
Three trains dally, through cars,
first and second class to all jwlnts.
Reduced rates take effect soon. Wrlta
S. . Booth
,No. 1 Montgomery Street,
f . B. MI & Go.
For Walanae, Walalua, itanuku and
Way Stations 9: 15 a. m., 3:20 p. m.
For Pearl City, Ewa Mill and Way
Stations 17:30 a.m., 9:15 a.m., 11:05
a. m., 2:15 p. m., 3:20 p. m., 5:15 p.
m., 9:30 p. m., til p. m.
For Wahlawa 9:15 a, m. and 5:15
Arrive Honolulu from Kahuku, Wal
alua and Walanae 8:36 a. m., 6:31
Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill and
Pearl City t7:4C a. m., 8:36 a. m.,
10:38 a. m 1:40 p. m., 4:31 p. m.,
5:31 p. m., 7:30 p. m.
Arrive Lonolulu from Wahlawa
8:30 a. m. 5:31 p. m.
Dally. tEx "uday. Sunday Only.
Tho Halelwn Limited, a two-hour
train (only first-class tickets honored),
leaves Honolulu every Sunday at 8:22
a. m.; returning, arrives In Honolulu
at 10:10 p. m. The Limited stops only
at Pearl City and Walanae.
G. P. DENISON, F. C. SMITH,
Supt. G. P. & T. A.