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! : T auiiiiiiiiiiiiilimillllllilillllllllllllllllllllllliu I STEAMER TABLE , gHimmilllllillllllllllllllllJimimillllllMllfi. An Official Committee Of Five Will Count The Last Votes Saturday, Aug. 10 V E From San Francisoo: 3 China Aug. 8 jjj Alameda .' . ..... .t. Aug. 9 E For San Francisco: E Nippon Maru July 29 5 Aula . . -. .Aug. 9 E From Vancouver: SS Manuka . . .Aug. 24 5 For Vancouver: E Aorangl . . .......Aug. 21 Evening S In Hawaii no newspaper reaches E as many home buyers as the Daily g 5 and Weekly Edition of the Evening a E Bulletin. E I 3:30 O'CLOCK ALL -VOTES MUST BE IN BY 5 O'CLOCK P. M. EDITION I siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir: iiiimmiiiiiiiiimiiiuiimmiiiiiimiiiiiiiiin S Every Big Mercantile Business B E In the United States reached the S pinnacle of prosperity by means of Sj advertising. That is a solid, well- jj E known fact. Bulletin Voy IX No. 3761 - , HONOLULC TERRITORI OF HAWAII. MONDAY. AUGUST 5. 1907 Pbiok 5 (Jents Crime Rampant In , Nation's Metropolis SOIDIERS Beasts Devoured Major's Lawn and Privates : Had Cream i The soldiers at Camp Shatter had cream In their coffee this' morning. The owners of the cows didn't. And Major Dunning, In command of the cnmp, was the cause of It all. Major Dunning Is trying to get the camp Into good shape and make a pretty place of it. He has planted fine lawns about the officers' quarters and other placeB and keeps the soldiers busy watering and tending them. And every morning the Major conies out And looks over his handiwork and ex amines the green blades to see how much they have grown over night." The only trouble is that the neigh bors' cows won't leave the grass alone. The wild,- ferocious creatures sneak through the in firm fence every night and wander playfully about the Ma jor's doorstep, eat his nice green grass and trample up his flower beds. Major Dunning does- not appreciate these kindly- at tentions. He things something ought to be done about it, and as the owners of the cows do not Beem Inclined to do anything, the Ma jor has taken matters into his own hands. . . .. Last night he had some of his men corral all the cows and shut them up. The soldiers did the rest. They went out after dark and milked the cowb. And this morning,, as was stated le- . fore; the privates: and corporals and" -.sergeants, had unaccustomed cream in -, their . coffee. , The officers ,were . .. dis creetly blind. : The Major made some inquiries about the pound law and learned that it is not the duty of the owner of a cow to build a fence to .keep a cow In but It is up to the, man who wants to keep the beast out to build the fence around his own place. , But the Major Bays he has no time, to spend in build ing fences, lie is in command of the camp, and" he will make his own pound laws. Whenever the cows get into his grass he will have them impounded again and the soldiers will get more cream. ALLIGATOR PEARS PINEAPPLES ' . BANANAS . Per 8. S. Alameda, Aug. 14. Order at .. ISLAND FRUIT CO. 72 8. King. Phofle Main 15. Correct Clothes forMen MADE IN NEW YORlC MILKED The Kash Co, nnritt 41 p Will Compete s In, The National Guard Shoot 5 In Ohio The team of National Guardsmen who are to go to Camp Perry, Ohio, ito compete in the National ' Guard shoot will leave on the Alameda on August 14. Although it would not be difficult 'to guess who some of the members of the team will be, from the scores made in the recent Terri torial rifle shoot, yet the make up of the team is not yet officially known The men will be chosen according to the result of a competitive shoot which is being held this week. About 25 or 30 men, those who madei the best scores in the recent shoot," will com pete in this contest,, which' is to de cide who the members of the team are to be. . The team will consist of 16 men, three of whom go as alternates. In addition there will be the captain of the team, who is to ' be Major Riley, the coach and a spotter. All those who are employes of the Territorial Government will . be al lowed leave of absence without dimi nution of pay, and . Governor Carter this morning wrote to the Board of Supervisors of Oahu , expressing the hope that the County would grant .leave of absence to such of its em ployes as might qualify to go. The National -Government has ap portioned the sum of $6000 to Hawaii to pay for transportation. , .pay and subsistence of the men.' , The National contest is to ' take place at Camp Perry, on the target range of the Ohio National Guard. ids AT Mil A series of three championship bill iard games between Mr.- Howe and Bob Scott is being played at the Mo ana Hotel. Howe sives Scott a han dicap of 300 to 200 points. . The first game was played Saturday night when Scott used up 145 points of his lead. The second game will start at 8 o'clock this evening in the billiard room of the Moana The third of the perles will be played Thursday even ing. J. D. Moore of the Palace saloon was arrested yesterday for selling liquor on Sunday. His case came up in the police court this morning but was continued. The police and In spector Fennell are gathering evi dence against several of the saloon keepers who have applied for rehear ings, and this will be presented to the License Board when their cases come up, BULLETIN ADS. PAY A Man's Character is often mirrored in 'his clothing. v Alfred 'Benjamin . &Co.'s Clothing shows the man of neatness, ." good taste and refinement. Light weight summer styles ' ' now ready. Cor. Fort and Hotel Ltd., For m IF it Sentry Uses Club And Forcibly Ejects Him . - It is pofsible that the new rule of the Naval Station, which prohibits nil persons except naval officers from entering on the Naval wharf while vessels are docking, may 'revive the ancient troubles between the Naval authorities and the custom house offi cials. There are ' exceedingly good reasons for the existence of the rule, as it is desirable to have as few per sons on the wharves as . possible at such times in order that no one may be in the way when the lines are made fast, and also in order that the danger of accidents resulting from the parting of the heavy cables used may be reduced to a minimum. On the other hand the enforcement of the rule by ' privates who are given no discretion to make exceptions but have to carry it out strictly to the letter, often creates hardships. This was the case yesterday when the transport Thomas was docking. A sentry was on fluty at the gate to the Naval wharf, and he carried out the rule of exclusion in the most rigid manner. Among those who were pre vented from entering the, aacred pre cincts were Captain Otwell, Chief of Detectives Taylor and ' several other officials. The sentry had a short club and with this he gave chase to even the dlvng boys when they climbed up the piles to get their clothes. The sentry even went so far as to chase a custom house officer In full uniform off the wharf. The officer, only entered on the wharf after the lines had been made fast, but before the gangplank had been secured. He went there In the' performance of his duty of watching the .vessel to pre vent smuggling such as has in the past taken place on army transports, hut although he took care to keep on the far sfde of the wharf where he could not possibly Interfere with the operations of docking, the Bentry called to him to get out. The officer declined, and the sentry gave chase after him and pushed him off the premises, using his club gently, push ing him in the iback with It.. Incidents rf this kind have occurred in the past and have caused estranged relations between the naval and the civil side of the Federal administration depart ments., , , .rr j :'..! loll Commissioner Ishii visited Tanta lus yesterday as a guest of Consul Saito, Banker Akai and the Mer chants' Union. He was greatly pleased 'with the visit and. thanked the committee for its courtesy. In the afternoon, he returned to Mochi zuki Club, where he .was given a ban quet in the evening.-' Present at the dinner besides Con sul Saito and his staff, were Banker Akal and his staff, members of the Japanese Merchants' Union, represen tatives of the press and Custom House Broker Harry Johnston.-' During the dinner speeches were made by Com missioner Ishil and others. The Army Transport Thomas, Cap tain Lyman, pulled out from tho navat wharf at 11 o'clock this morning.' The Dand was present and played lively airs. Many lets were ' in evidence. Only five local people departed on the Thomas. Their names appear. on the passenger list. 4 Mayor Hustace called on Carter this morning. Viceroy ' MESSAGES BOY m -mssp&r Jit DFMISIS f (i Toothl Carpenters Sore OYer Appointment ; Of Dr. High f ollowing close uu lue net-in ui uio Queen's Hospital row, to which anesthetic-seems to have been admlms- roar in the camp of the dentists. The - tooth carpenters are sore and they, don't make any bones about saying so. 'There is an ulcer at the base of the matter which they think should be lanced at once. ' The trouble all arises over some of the recent appointments made by A. i I C. Atkinson when he was Acting .Governor. .'.The one to which the den ' tists particularly object is that of C. B. ' High to a place on the Board of Dental Examiners.' , The other dentists think ' it is about time there, was a change. ;High has been a member of the Board ! term after term, and they think it is lime for bira to step down and out and give somebody else'a show. There 'are about 25 dentists in Honolulu, aud they can see no' reason why one man should be appointed and reappointed time after t4nie. The other members of the Board are George Huddy, who is also reappoint ed, and George Grossman. Huddy's re appointment is also the cause of a kick. . He- has left the Territory tor a protracted absei.ee and will not re turn until atter ,;e- expiration of his term. One dentist says lie thinks At kinson's reappointment of High is an outrage, and he says the same senti ment prevails among the' other den tists. What will be done in the mat ter is not yet decided, but it is stated that the tooth pullers are going to take some aeps to let the authorities know what they think about the whole mat ter. "This is1 the first that I have heard of any such kick," said Dr. High when asked about the matter, this af ternoon. "I did not seek the appoint ment and I do not care particularly about holding it. If anybody else wants it be can have it. I am not go ing to make any fight for it." Dr. High stated this noon that he had not heard of any objection to the membership of the Board. "Jo far as 1 am concerned they can have it," said Dr. High. "It Is a gratuity and you may-be sure that I am not looking for the position. If the alleged kickers have anyone acceptable to the Execu tive who wants the place, let 'em have it." , Will' Carry Small Number , Of Japanese Away "The Indiana wlH pull out tonight at 7 or 8 o'clock," said Makino this morning as he stood behind his desk with his Vancouver-bound Japanese passengers around him. "I am not through with these people," continued Makino. "They want to go to Van couver on the Indiana. The doctor will lnsnect the Japanese passengers 'soon as they have settled with me. Of course, I have not very many Japanese passengers going, but . there will be tome cabine passengers." "Is A. V. Gear going," asked the re porter. ' , "Certainly. He has got to go," an swered Makino. "I want him to go along and look after the landing of the Japanese emigrants. - While there Mr. Gear will personally find - out iWhether the conditions over there at Vancouver are such as have been men- iionea in uonsui Mormawas caDie gram." - Makino's ticket office on Beretania street was crowded this morning. Aside from the Japanese C. Bolte was one of the callers. What the business waa that brought him there no one knows, except Makino. He did . not remain long, but the Japanese took It for granted that he was the attorney looking after their interests. Makino would not say how many Japanese had come, from the other Islands to take passage in the Indiana, neither would be furnish the names ot the cabin passengers who had booked ;for the trip. : Visit Hill's new souvenir store at ha hi HI I WORK IT Poi Factory Is Running And Laundry Will Start Up Soon Superintendent Jack McVeigh ar rived yesterday from the Leper Settle ment to remain in town until a week from tomorrow. He reports every thing in good shape at the settlement, and a considerable amount of new con struction work in progress. The new poi factory, he says, is running now and is proving a great convenience and saving to the Inmates of the settlement. Heretofore it has cost the people of Kalaupapa and Ka lawao about 30 cents eaoh per week to have their allowance of paiai ground. With the putting into operation of the new poi factory this expense is cut off. The factory has a capacity sufficient to do all the work by running it two days a week. At present it is being vun three days a week.until the opera tors get more used to it. The new laundry is completed and will be in operation in a short time. It will be started up as soon as the expert who is expected arrives to take charge of it. A new pavilion is being erected at the landing on the site of the old ware- nouses which have been torn down. This new building is 80 by 32 feet iu size and fashioned in the st'y'ie of the pew visitors' reception hall. It is de signed as a place where people going to or leaving the settlement may wait for the steamer, and also as a general meeting hall. The new nursery is also progressing rapidly, Mr. McVeigh says. The roof is now being put on. It has a capacity larger than it is expected will be re quired. Twenty-four children can be accommodated under ordinary condi tions, and room can be made for 30 should it be necessary. There has been a good deal of rain at the settlement recently. Fish are plentiful, almSst too plentiful, Mc Veigh says. It is either a feast or a famine: Sometimes for weeks there will be none ra'.'s,'t1 and then they will be so lu.c... .ie fishermen don't knew what to do witn .i.i tney catch. , The pall road is being repaired, and preparations are being made for in stalling the new water works system. The pipe will go over today probably. ' In spite of the reception given for Secretary Straus and the Longworths last Saturday, the . Opera House was filled to its utmost' capacity by those who wanted to sev the ancient Ha waiian show . which was given under the auspices of thet Hawaiian Dramatio Company.' : Every act was well per formed and the singing was splendid. The whole play was given without any hitch, and wuile the play was entirely Hawaiian the whole thing was en joyed by the white guests, who came ipurposely to see the hulas and the tableaux. After paying out all ex penses the balance netted $450, which will be expended to cllarity works. M BULLBT1N ADS. PAY -M Without Any Expense To You .... f iWe'll draw up your wlllMn proper legal form and place it In our safety vaults. You name at executor this company whose financial standing is safeguarded by taw and whoie officers are men of broad experience and high standing. We will gladly give you full Infor mation on this matter. Call around. Hawaiian Trust Company, Ltd. ran HAWAIIAN SHOW J HUB Wen York Over Crime Epidemic (Associated Press Special Cable) NEW YORK. Auo. 5. Public xaaoeratlrjn over the niriml f u. and the apparent Inability of the police to control the situation it approach ing frenzy. An appeal will be made to Governor Huahea to tales hind in the police affairs of the city. ExGovernorIT u r k i s h Sent To Death fAuoeiattA t'rstt Special foillj PIATIGGORST, Caucut, Aug. S Gen. Karakogoff, ex-Governor of Odei- a, wae assassinated here today. The astastin escaped. CHICAGO, Aug. 5. Four myster- iout murderous assaults were commit ted here today. One has resulted fat ally. There la no clue to the perpe trators. v : " . Mr. Litchfield is all right," said Dr.' Herbert this noon. "He is getting along very well. The bones of the scalp are granulating up nicely. Al together his condition is favorable. I can now say that his injuries are not going to result fatally." The County Attorney has not yet completed his Investigation of the de tails of the accident, and it has there fore not been determined whether any prosecution of those involved in the affair will be had. Blank books of all sorts, ledgers, etc. manufactured by the Bulletin Pub lishing Company. O D A D o Murder IsCnildren Done In Killed By Chicago Mother f' , . -Ha. J m 0 Manufacturers' Shoe Co,, Ltd.. F st- In Frenzy Troops In Persia (AmoiHara Preti Special Catiltl TEHERAN, Perela, Aug. 5. An In- RUPtinn nf Tnpl.lk 1.111. A seventy-eight Perelane, elxty of whom Uere women and children. BALTIMORE, Md., Aug. 5. An In tane mother strangled her children today. They were one and two years of age. , , ' (Special. to the Bulletin.) Paia, Maul, July 31. Eugene Capel las of Hakalau school and W. G. Scott of Paia visited their rubber groves in Nahiku this week and report that ev erything planted in rubber is looking very prosperous and exceedingly en couraging to rubber growers. The trip was made overland on horsebacR over the new mauka ditch trail whlcn Mr. Pague, who Is in charge of the H. C. & S. Co.'s ditches clear to Nahiku, has put in first class condition, which has made thtm, the best constructed trails on Maui and for which great credit shoud be given. It is too bad the same cannot be said of the Nahiku Government trail and bridges particu larly, which are full of holes made by rorefis feet breaking through in rotten places and are yet in a very danger ous condition. . "For Sale" cards at Bulletin. OVER li mms Shoe Repairing o stitch in time saves nine. A m D half -sole in time is often as good as a new pair of shoes. We maintain a first-class repair de partment. If your shoes are in trouble send them here. 3 A - :l Fort St. Bcnolnh the post office. 1 '