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The Hawaiian gazette. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, February 06, 1912, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1912-02-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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let pp
There ts just this much about it :
Dandruff is a germ disease, is
mostuntidy,aiiioying,and leads
to baldness. When chronic, it
is very stubborn, but surely
yickls fo thorough and energetic
treaJrnenL All germs must be
destroyed, the scalp must be
TcctoTcd to health. Here is the
rredy: Aycr's Hair Vigor.
. Adc.ycur doctor about using it
Aprs Hair vigor
DOES NOT COLOR THE HAIR
Pmwl It Dr. 1. C. h Co.. Urntl, Uiu, U. S. h
BuanrEBa oaxdb.
IRON WORKS CO.
of avary ascription mad to
orucr.
STILL HARPING ON
SAME OLD STRING
Chairman Adams Wants Commission
to "Discuss Policy
' Matters in Secret."
(From Sunday's Advcrtisor.)
Chairman Adams of tho belt road commission
still inclines to tho "executive
cession" idea, and yestordny announced
that in considering tho question of
an appeal from tho recent court decision
against tho commission spending
any of tbo appropriation on the
road contract, ho boHovcd tho members
should consider their policy in
secret.
Tho commission wns not altogether
prepared yesterday to go into tbo Ques
tion of an appeal to tbo supremo court
and adjourned to tbo call of tbo chair.
When tho commission does me6t next
week it will bo in secret session. No
reporters will bo admitted and
ly not tho attornoya for Mr. Wilson,
who was tbo lowest bidder on tbo Koo-Ian
road contract, but was not awarded
tbo contract.
"As to meetings when wo consider
contracts nnd mnttcrs of that Bort,"
said Chairman Adams, "I am for open
mcetijigs and have been. But when
wo discus matters ns to appeals I am
in favor of executive sessions."
Mr. Adams then spoko of tbo question
of pcrmittinir tbo attornovs of Mr.
Wilson to appear before the commission
when tho appeal proposal is considered.
Ho bad something to say about
that and said it:
"I went to Mr. Wilson's attornoys
anu laid ueioro them tno ivliolo matter,
but when they used that intorviow
I did not liko it. Therefore, I am not
in favor of doing anything for them
again. Wo should discuss this mnttor
with our attornoy only."
SUGAR MEN HAPPY;
STOCK MARKET RISES
Tbo stock market yesterday showed
much activity, with a rising tendency.
The predictions of Kdwnrd Pollitz that
the 1012 crop of sugar would command
on average price of fivo cents has served
to encourage sugar men a good deal,
though there was a disposition among
homo of the brokers to think that
figure was n bit too high. It appears
to bo tbo general opinion, however,
that tho San Francisco broker's
optimistic vlows are "not lacking In good
foundation, and tbo general tono was
most cheerful.
Waialua and Oahu wero specially active
yesterday, nnd Olaa showed on
the list of sales with a rising tendency.
Olaa, according to reports, is coming
to tic front in fino shape, ami brokers
say that tbo long campaign for its establishment
on a successful basis is now
showing results.
The day's dealings closed with a rising
market,
MATJI DROUTH BREAKS.
News was received from Maul yesterday
of tho breaking of tho drouth.
Bain has fallen in sufticient quantities
all over Maui to break the drouth and,
according to reports, there is a prospect
of more. Tho stoppago of work
at tho Pahoa lumber mill has bad a
local effect, in that it has interfered
with tho supply of wooden blocks for
the Richards street wharfx Obia blocks
aro being used1 ns pavement of this
wharf, nnd tbo supply bnh been coming
from Fuhoa. When Htlo and vicinity
entered tbo unusual experience of a
drouth, the mill had to shot down tern,
porarily.
It is expected to resump operations
soon. ,V
, h
IT. 8. J. Dunbar, a sculptorj Jias com.
pleted ft mask of the late Boar Admiral
jtobloy P. Evans, tnkeu on the dato nf
his fleath, January 3. Tbo likeness is
said to lo perfect. Tho mask will bo
turned over to the .family.
r'
MARINE REPORT.
By Merchant' Exchangs
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1912.
J
Friday, February 2, 1912.
San Francisco Arrlvod, February 2, 2
.Mr. (Jlnrko has tho greater part or
p. m.. S. 8. Persia, henco Jan. 20.
Ban Francisco Sailed, February 2,
Schooner Defender for liana.
Mondnv. Februarv 5. 1912.
San Francisco Sailed, Fobrunry 5,
noon, U. 8. A. T. Sherman for Honolulu.
Grays Harbor Anlved, February 3,
Schooner Ilclonc, henco January lOi
Mukilteo Sailed, February 3, Schoon
er A. V. Coates lor Honolulu.
PORT OF HONOLULU.
ARRIVED.
Friday, Fobrunry 2, 1012.
0. S. S. Sierra, from San Trancisco,
p. m.
Saturday, February 3, 1912.
U. S. A. T. Thomas, from Manila,
a. m.
Str. Mn'jna Kea, from Ililo, a. m.
Str. Maui, from Hawaii, u. m . ,
Sundny, February 4.
Str. Kinau, from Kauai ports, a. m.
Str. Mikahala, from Mnui and
n. m.
Str. Nocnu, from Kauai, a. m.
DEPARTED.
v M. N. S. S. Honolulan, for Kabului,
p. m.
Str. Kilauca, for Kona ports, noon.
Str. Claudlne, for Kahural ,nnd ports,
p. m.
Str. W. G. Hall, for Kauai ports, p.
m.
U. S. A. T. Thomas, for Montoroy,
p. m.
Mondny, February 5, 1912.
Str. J. A. Cummins, for Oahti ports.
PASSENGERS
Arrived.
Passengers arrived per S. S. Siorra
from San Francisco, February 2.
J. B. Adams, Mrs, Adams, Lieut.
Com. Babin, Mrs. Jlnbin, F. M. Bniloy,
Mrs. M. Balish and child. Alex. Bergen,
F. A. Bidwell, Mrs. Bidwoll, Miss F.
L. Blacow, 0. IT. Birdsoyc, Mrs O.
Botsford, Benton Bowors, Mrs. Bowers,
a. J. Bnrzcn, Mrs. liudolf Buchly, Miss
Buclily, G. S. Butler, Mrs. Butler, Jus.
Campboll, Mrs. Campbell, J. H. Campbell.
E. V. Cnrtor. Mrs. Carter. Miss M.
Cassels, Mrs. L. P. Castle, Harry ChamV
peno, Mrs. Cliampeno, S. V. Chandler,
-miss Chandler, il. w. (Jlaasscn, Airs.
B. Crcssaty, P. B. Cummings, A. C. W.
Cunningham, Mrs. G. L. Cunningham,
F. B. Damon, Mrs. Damon, Mrs. M.
David, Geo. F. Davics, G. P.
Mrs. DeWolIT, H. Dumont, Mrs.
Dumont, Miss Annie Eisslcr, Miss
Eisslcr, W. .T. Pcnnell, E. G. Fishor,
Mrs. L. Gilbert, Herbert Green, J.
Chas. Green and chnuffour, Mrs. Grcon,
Miss Hadlich, G. F. Hcnsball, J. M.
Hind, K. A. Holmes, Mrs. Holmes, Miss
Elsio Holmes, Mn9tor Malcolm Holmes,
J. T. Humphries, Mrs, Humphries, A.
C. Hussoy, Mrs. H. P. Husscy, Miss
Hvolync Hussoy, R. H. Jaffa, Mrs.
Jaffa, Miss AJino Johnson, V,. C. Johnson,
T. H. Kolly, C. n. Lnthrop, Mrs.
J. J. Lynch, Lieut. J. S. MqCleory, Miss
N. McGeo, Dr. D. McLonnan, D.
Mrs. Mcpherson nnd infant, E. L.
Marshall, D. B. Mills, Airs. Mills, Mrs.
Anna Moran, S. R. Morobcad A. M.
Morgcnthnler, n. O. Moxloy, Mrs. C.
B. Mungor, Alox. Munson, Jas. I. Muni
son, Geo. F. Noah, A. R. Oxonhnm, Miss
Laura Paxton, Miss Lucilo Faxton,
Edward Pollitz, Mrs. Clara E. Rath-burn,
Master W. G. Reynolds, Chas.
liiotschy, Mrs. Rietscby, Geo. II. Robin-Bon,
Mrs. II. M. Gregg, Win. Sharp, Mrs.
Sharp, O. G. Sceton, T. P. Shea, MIbs
I.ucia Shepardson, Dr. J. W. Sbockoy,
C. R. Suicad, Mrs. Smcad, W. J. Starkweather,
Jr., Mrs. Starkweather, Miss
1'. Steven, T. J. Stocks, F. M. Swanzy,
Geo. I?. Taylor, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. G.
A. Tripp, Geo. Vrndenburg, Mrs.
Mrs. M. Wilson, Mrs. J. B.
Wymnn, Mrs. M. Zceder.
Por str. Mnuna Kea, trom lnlo ana
way ports, Feb. 3. Mrs. A. B. Graham,
II. S. Ilisuig and wifo, 0. F. Wood
ward nnd wife, J. B. Melton, J. W.
Hall, E. II. Floyd-Jones nnd wito, 11.
Dillingham, R. I. Ltllie, O. E. Solgor
and wife, Sam Johnson, wifo and Bon,
W. II. Rico and wifo, Mrs. 1. W. War-
ham, Mrs. U. II. .Ncecc, A. M. McCluro,
A, Ij. Young, It. ,1. Baker, b. 11. -Moses,
T. V. Anderson, D. A. Barth, H. II.
Allen, T. Evnns, Mrs. Luibi, Mrs. W.
K. Akann, A. Gartloy, M. M. Grahnm,
Geo; it. Robertson, H. J. Biddlo, C.
Woltora, Mrs. A. J. Bonrdiimn, W. O.
rr.inklln, W. T. Boardman, AV.
Mrs. L. 0. Maitland, II. W. Miller,
J. A. Dunbar, S. II. Birdsoyc, S.
Spencer, A. Caldcira and wifo, J. F.
McCackle, Matter W. Rowart, H. P.
Campbell, V. Sehnnek, E. Cockott, J.
Cockctt, Mrs. C. P. Bonto and child, C.
X. Vlerra, K. L. Burke, n. II. Prouty,
How . xninnkn, Rev. Y. Morimoto,
Dr. W. Burt, Dr. S. D. Barnes, Mrs.
II. Alexander, Mrs. B. F. Dilinghnm,
Miss C. S. Bond, E. Peck.
Per str. Kinau, from Kauni ports,
Molokai ports, February 4. Mrs. J. B.
Robert, C. Walkers, Doctor Water-house,
C. H. Oleson, Ij. E, Arnold, Joo
Cohen, J. D. Dole, J. W. Waters, W.
L. Stownrd, Mr. nnd Mrs. Williams,
Mr. Scbocno, Mrs. Schocue, Mr. and
Mrs. Gllan, Mr. Tripp, S. Kellinoi, J.
Fleming, J. F. Brown, Mrs. Brown.
Rov. J. Kekipi, Mrs, Kckiyii, Mrs. Aki
and child, Mrs. Kukul, R. Kokuowa
and 22 deck.
Per str. Minnu, from Kauai ports,
Fobruary 1, Snm Onehn, Miss Onnoba,
Miss Umi Dol, E. G. K. Devcrill, K.
C. Hopper, R. P. Spalding, Francis
Gay, R. W. T. Purvis, Mr. Butlor, A.
Berg, Dan Conway, Miss Padgett, Miss
V. Silva, Manuel Taxes, Mrs. Dowers,
David T, M. R. Souza nnd child, H.
L. Whito K. C. Ahnna, W. Markbam,
Mrs. K. Morita. infant and nurse; Rov.
S. Toda, Ben Xakila and 27 deck.
Deported.
Per str. Claudlne, for nilo, via way
ports, Feb. 2. 1'loreneo Wood, Lucria
Sbophardson, Mrs. Frank Hamilton,
Fred Krause, S. F. Hnriott, Will Cooper,
E. B. Blanchard, Mrs G. M. Whito, Mrs.
J. J. Dowling, H. L. Sawcrs, O. Sharkey,
Mr, Jewell, Mr. Dray, Jas. Morse, A.
Covahp, E, B. Anderson, J, 8. Margues,
E. R. Reamer and wifo, Miss II. A,
Alexander, L, W. Walcott, Walter
JInmilton, 8. F, 'Starrett, Fred Krnuso,
Will J. Cooper and wifo, Mrs. J. Ilainjl.
ton, Miss Maunakca Dunn, Mrs. Well,
Mrs. V Ah Chong, Eatha Bush, Julia
Busb, Martha Cook.
Per str. W. G. Hall, for Kauai ports,
Feb. Lester McyeTs, A. Uaueberg
j and wife, W. C. Parke, J. J. HaekfleluV
Paul Iscnbcrg, Lydla Kckaha.
I Per str. Kilauca, for Kona and Knu
ports, Feb. 2. F. N. Massa, Mrs. F.
N. Mnssa, Mrs. Moore, Miss A. Paris,
' Mrs. Pittcrman, Q. N. Wilcox, H. Mos-man,
G. E. Bryant, R. Wallace, David
Rico and wife, Miss Dowdcn, Miss
Edith Austin, D. C. B. Andrew and
wifo, Mrs. Wuohrman, V. Akl, II. II
I Kona, Miss Wilcox, Mrs. Chas. Wilcox,
I B. J. Hllbron, W. T. Frost, Y. 8ogn, T.
.Sumida, T. Shlbiynma, Mrs. Kilinahc.
Por P, M. S. S. Korea, for San Francisco,
Feb. 2. L. A. Schucrdcr, wifo
and dnughter, F. L. Scleck and wife,
iCaptt Sjdnoy Height and family, C.
uu iioi, .. u. I'Tcncu ana who, u. u.
Mhyer, 0. K. I. Mosses, W. B.
Stockham nnd wife, Miss Mary Hook,
W. U. Kief and family, Miss II. Nicu6ll,
Miss Ednn Clark, Mrs. W. C. Calboutn,
Mri. 8. M. Anderson, Mrs. J. A.' Ma-
goon, S. C. Asblin nnd wife, Joseph
Bcnwanz, v. v xnomas ana who, .Airs.
It. Lomberd, Jr., Mrs. II. L. Harding,
Mis. C, Forester, Mrs. D. Brown, Mrs.
A. K. Wheeler, H. It. O'Ncil J. C. Winkler,
A. F. Gay.
Per U. 8. A. T. Thomas, for Montc7cy
Feb. 3. Cabin: 1st Lt. flth Cav. T. II.
Cunningham and wifo, 1st Lt. 2d Irif.
P. J.' Lauber, 2d Lt. 1st I A. B. O.
Lewis; 1st Lt. 2d Inf. F. P. Jackson;
1st Lt. C. of E. Ralph T. Ward; Capt.
1st F. A. Itaymond S. Pratt, wifo nnd
son; 1st Lt. Oth Cav. J. II. Barnard
and wifo; Capt. 1st F. A., F. W. Hopkins,
wifo and child; MiBs Marquart,
2d Lt. 5th Cav., John G. Quekcmcycr;
Wllber E. Wilder, Jr, Sub-Inspector of
Dredging, J. C. Ewing and wifo. Second
Class: Mrs. Laura C. Shelby and
infant, Mrs. J. Thomas. Troop: William.
Frawley, Walter E White, John
Ford, Frank Johnson, Clarcnco F. Hall,
Edward C. Pipor, Hay Carson, John
Hay, William Riddlo, Sorgt Co. L 2d
Inf., Albert G. Hess; Oscar Wunsch,
Emil Wohlfcil, Frank Clark, Alvio
Thomas, Kobert w. Uvans, Joseph Yar
ish, .Tosoph Sedonk, Peter S. PrnzmoW'
ski, John Gall, R. Brooks, G. E. Big'
gens, D. F. Ross, Chief Boatswain's
mate, U.S.N., II. Kreyden, Chief master-at-arms,
U.S.N., D. J. Fowler; Sail-
mator's mate, TJ. S. ST., 0. E. Skipwith;
Leon II. Humphrey, C. F. Hughes,
Harwood, ' John E. Fisher, Simon
Kanuer, 1st Sorgt. Co. D 2d Inf., James
J. Lcydon, Oran Pnlliam, Edward Stock,
Martin Wilbert, 1st borgt. T I 5th Cav.,
William Wright; 1st Sergt. Co. B 2d
Inf., E. D. Calhoun; Peter Campbell,
Andres G. Arnett, John W. Towno,
Hussell E. Woodhend, Sergt. Lawreqco
S. Devos, Ernest Pittolkow, John
IMdy L. King, Daniel F. CocKel,
HeiiTy Kraicovic, Nicholns Krajeaki,
Bov. P. Gillstrap, Benpamin Harver,
Charles Gess, Pbinchas B. Hensloy, Fred
Kimsoy, George W. Cook, William Mills,
John D. Combcst, Georgo IL Hinkley,
Virgil U. McUall, William B. Reynolds,
Georgo F. Kohler, William L. Waltors,
Sorgt. 5th Cav., SelJon M.
ert J i uoyce, acrgt. otn uav., unaries
H. Kinsoy; 1st Sergt. 5th Cav., William
Wright; Sorgt. Ctb Cav., Walter R.
Whitney; Sergt. 5th Cav., .William
Henry Alfennk, Georgo P.
Marion, Sergt. 1st F. A., Georgo ,W.
OaddiejJnines P. Hnyncs, Sampson Van
Hoozer, Wiley Stewart, James Mcpluro
1st Sergt. 2d Inf., James J. Loyden;
William Slmoy, Louis N. Whitehead,
Sorgt. M mt., unarles P. Crowley;
Sergt. 2d Inf., Georgo E. Allen; John
Smith, Sergt. Bntt. V. 1st F. A.,
Krastl; Jack H. Gray, James H.
Courts, (as baker), Leo Lemkc, fnB
cook), Albert Knapp, (as cook), Johnny
A. O. MacroJt, William Bhcin, Edward
Seguin.
,
CBILICTINE TILES .
Chinaman Will Probably Be Ex
onerated for Killing
of Oki.
Tho coronor's jury investigating tbo
supposed murder of G. Oki by a Chinaman
at Aica, is to have some exciting
times when it settles down to tako tho
complete evidence. It is to hno a
session tonight in which it will got
through with as much of its work as
is possible, but may bavo to adjourn
again, ns many of the Japanese- witnesses
nro still in tbo hospital from' tho
wounds received in the fight in which
Oki was killed.
The Japanese and Cbincso witnesses
toll a story opposite in ovory detail.
Ono Jnpancso who was stabbed, states
that ho was dressing in his bouso'ou
ono sido of tho railroad track and saw
tho light going on in the middle of the
road ft shorty ways down tho track. Ho
saw Oki stabbed and fall, and tho
Chinaman take tho knifo out of bis
body. Ho thou ran down to join in
and according to his story, the Chinaman
took tho knifo out of tho bodv
again nnd stabbed him. As ho pro
vides omireiy too many knives In tho
case, his story is discredited from, the
start. The other Japaneso, however,
tell materially thq samo story.
The Chinaman, now in jail awaiting
charges, states that tho assault on him
took placo first in a hollow in tho yard
back of his houso. His house and yard
nro not only on the other side of" tho
track from tbo Jnpaneso's bouse, but
on tbo opposite side of a big flume
which is raised abovo tho level of the
ground.
Aftor ho wns first assaulted, ho says,
ho rushed into tbo house whero he was
ngaiu attacked by tho Japanese. He
picked up a knifo and struck at bis
assailants and it was there, ho says,
that he gave Oki his death wound.
Tho police givo entire credence to his
story. Thero wero a number of othor
Chinese witnesses who tell it in exactly
tbo same way as ho docs. There
has been absolutely no communication
between tho prisoner nnd his friends
ns immediately after the fight he
jumped out of tho window and ran into
the eano field for his life. Ho made
his way directly to the manager's
houso and then to tbo deputy sheriff
nnd gave hiineelf pp,
He will undoubtedly be charged with
murder by the polled as a
the grand jury is oxpectptl to "to.
turn no bill.
ChlNATOWiN BUiY WITH
NEW YtAR'S PREPARATIONS
One ot the most picturesque of tho aro stilt to bo used on festive
aldtime local celebrations will pass sions liko Now Year's. The makers of
t;r February 17, when tho dragon 'bcso aro busy now turning them out,
which has been a familiar feature of 1" heir ""Io snT tho 0VTncr W be
... , .. ,. , , , seen creating a framework of thin
Chinese New Years will bo g.vcn the ,trinS of bambnn. nvnr whrl, n.rf.tnJif.
Saint George thrust and relegated to stretch cheesecloth, tho Bnrfnco of
tho siielt for evermore. Tho Chinese of winch Is then treated to a sbellao and
Hawaii am to hnvo thnlr lust oliUimn ' 'eft until tho lantern presents a sur-
celebrutlon of tho Chinese Now Ycar'f.aco Hk. ,ol,ca I"Per- fh dcslenor
I N'011 Bts busy with brush and paints
. ,
..- i-.i,...... i- and in t wtl ob- . I
on fcobrnary 1, futuro and ch0VCTS tll surfnce d(J.
servo uio wcw xcar or tno civilizca signs representing birds of naradise.
world in accordance with the decree of quaint pagoda-like houses perched upon
Presidont Sun Ynt Sen, who bus declared
that tho Chinese Now JToar shall
nccord with that of other nations.
Before February 17 tho local Chlneso
hope to hear that their new Republic
has been recognized by tho Powers.
Should that act be published tho Chinese
of Honolulu will celebrate as thoy
never have before. Tho revolutionary
societies will organize a parade which
for biazrre orientalism and occidental
convention will probably nover bo witnessed
again in tho Hawaiian Islands.
Tno old style will bo shown in tho
inrade, but it will bo tempered by tbo
iicw, and the former will then give way
to tho latter. Tho United Chineso Society
will meet tonight to discuss tho
coming New Year's eclcbratjon and
may select a committee to act in parade
matters with powers to act, should any
nows favorable to tho new Republic bo
received.
Squaring Accounts.
This is tho season of tho year when
the Chinese aro saunrinir ut accounts.
Every Chinaman who owes money is
collecting all that is due him so that
ha can cancel all his own obligations.
Ho must bo square with tho world on
February 1G, New Year's ovo, so that
on tho morrow ho may faco all his
countrymen with his conscienco clear.
With all debts paid ho will not face
tho possibility of bad lurk for the ensuing
twelvemonth. This is a rulo
rigidly adhered to among tho Chineso
whether at homo or abroad. It behooves
all householders who may bo
behind in their accounts with their
cook or yardman to square up
with him. If householders forget it or
try- to, tliey will bo reminded of tbo
matter before tho week is over. While
it may not lay heavy upon tho conscience
of tho housoholdcr, tho latter
mny rest assured that the ghost of a
dragon will sooner or later haunt tho
home.
Chango In Chinatown.
Down in Chinatown a great change
has taken place. Tho oldtimo barber
shops, those quaint hole-in-the-wall
places of business, where queues wore
newly braided, scalps shaved, ears
cleansed and tho head groomed, aro disappearing
since tho rexolution in China
commenced. In years gone by this was
the spason when tbo barber shops wore
gay with new trimmings, fresh paint
and washbowls bright with polish. This
was tho time when tho "barbershop
chords" wero tho vogue. It must have
been m a Chineso barber shop that
"barber-shop chord" first originated,
for there the Chinese musicians wero
wont to gather, attuno their instruments
to tho sing-song of the leader,
and then split tho welkin with tho
screech of tho flageolet, tho scratch of
the violin, tho crash of tho cymbals,
tho advanco of tho Chinese progressives
of Honolulu. They demanded shenrs
instead of razors for head dressing.
The old-style barbers were at a loss.
They knew how to wield a rnzor upon
lips, cheeks, chins and polls, but shears
wero on unknown instrument in harboring.
Sum Pat, a kindly-faced Chinese
barber, who has wielded tho razor
for years in China and Honolulu,
is learning tho Occident way of
hnirdressing now. His littlo shop on
Ivcknuliko street is still as popular as
ever, but the old man is slow to acquire
tbo wavs of occidental harboring.
Shears have been added to his equipment.
Tho shears nro still strange in
his fingers and ho is slowly reaching an
understanding ns to how tho hi'rsuto
adornments of his customers shall be
trimmed. His is ono of tho few old
shops left in Chinatown. It still has
its square-rigged chair and green nnd
red painted stands and tho oldtimo
shaving bowl.
Another Oldtlmer.
Around tho corner on Hotel strcot
closo to tho busy Chinese restaurants
an oldtimo shop has been changed. The
chair is still thero and the
oldtimo basin, but on tho other side
of tho room nro three new American
barbor chairs, tho kind that llo back
and swing around on n swivel base.
Besido these chairs are the former
barbers of tho obsolete school of
Thoy have acquired tho
art nnd aro becoming ns doft in
the trimming of tho glossy black hair
of their customers ss thoir fellow-barbers
in other sections.
Tho tailor shops nil through Chinatown
are also busy turning out blouses
of gay colors, with brass buttons nnd
braid attachments, but even this stylo
is likely to pnss into tho dim past along
with hundreds of other ancient oddities
which have been held to tho
present by sheer compulsion on tho
part of the former Mnnchu rulers. There
nro no queues today to project from
vsmmmmmmusmm
a cliff and various oddities,
Chinatown is a busy section of Honolulu
(just now for a wcok from Saturday
Chineso from all. parts of the island
will 'throng the section, leaving big,
red visiting cards at stores, homes and
in tho clubrooms. Tho latter wil! bo
brilliant with particolored electric
lights, within and without. Tho assembly
Tooms will bo laid with tables
on which sweetmeats and liquid
will await all callers,
Chineso nnd foreign alike.
Oh, yes. Chinese Now Year's means
that your Chinese cook and yardman
will not bo on duty for sovcral days
and tho head of tho household or his
better hnlf will proparo breakfast and
cut tho lawn nnd run errands nnd do
tho marketing, or tho entire family will
try the downtown cafes for awhile.
Court Uncertain Whether Punchbowl
Street Is in Honolulu
or South America.
Because ho is uncertain wbcthor by
Punchbowl street the prosecution in the
caso against Capt. W. L. Bowers, meant
to infer that the offense of which tho
captain was accused was committed in
Honolulu or South America, Judge
Robinson yesterday ordered a directed
verdict of ncquittul.
Captain Bowers was accused of having
threatened to "porfornto ono
an agent of the board of health,
if McMahon perforated tho gutter"
of tho Bowors houso. The caso grew
out of tho antimosquito campaign.
Bowers is oue of tho fobs of tho' campaign
and jefufed to allow McMahon
to enter his grounds or to, take tho
needed steps in clearing tho place of
mosquito wrigglers. Ho was represented
by attorney E. ,C. Peters.
Deputy Attorney General Lymor was
prosecutor.
Peters asked that tho court direct
the jury to return a verdict , of not
guilty on four grounds. His flrsfc was
"that tho prosecution had failed to
road any charge of complaint to tho
jury." Tho second wns that tho pro
secution had "failed to provo tho al-
leged offenso had been committed within
the jurisdiction of tho court," tho
third, "that McMahon was not at tho
the barbaric deep tono of tho shark-' Umo a,a aKcnt for tn ooar3 "f health,"
skin drum and tho clattor of tho sticks. andi tho fourth and last was that tho
ttato "B1 failed to tho guilt
But now tho barber shops aro no provo
more. Tho roolution in Cuina against ui luu i" "" ,v"a """
tho Mnnchu throne caused a revolution mnttor and thrown in for good
in the stylo of hairdrcssing. With tho urc.
nrst nuvanco ot tue reoei army camo
Tho court upheld tho first two
grounds and denied tho last two.
Lymcr had orred, thought His Honor,
in failing to read tho charge to tho
jury "ono of tho fundamental principles
of law" -and had also "failed to
provo venue. Tho chief witness testified
that tho alleged offenso was committed
on Punchbowl street, but
neglected to stato whethor Punchbowl
street is in Honolulu or South America."
Later tho court said, "thero was
iiothing left for nio to do. I had to
grant tho motion for a directed verdict.
"This termination," said Judge
Lymcr, last night, "is vory woleomo to
tho prosecution. Tho main nnd only
witness did not testify on tho stand in
accordance with his reiterated statements
to mo and to my secretary before
tho trial, and thero was practically no
caso at nil made out. I urn glad it did
not go to tho jury with a certainty of
acquittal, as it would misrepresent tho
public sentiment hero nnd givo mon of
tho Bowers' stripo tho impression that
thoy can defy tho board of health
agents with impunity and nover be
convicted."
Judgo Lymer added, ho is under tho
conviction that ho did prove venue,
ns one of tho usual routine questions.
In tho matter of rereading tho chargo
ho confesses that may not have dono
this ns ho believes that in the cases
of misdemeanor such procedure is not
necessnry under tbo law.
'
KING AND QUEEN HOME.
LONDON, February 5. King George
nnd Queen Mary arrived homo today
from their long journoy to tbo Durbar
in India. Thoy wero received with cer
emony.
tift.
' KNOX ON SUGAR.
WASHINGTON, February 5. Secretary
of Stato Knox in a letter to Pres-
Tnff nift.ln nulilta tn,!.,, ..,a
round button.ton of cars. Baccy trousers ithat 8URnr productjon ftna supply is
are out style and without bng(rvg0Vcl.nmcntaily controiCli tho world
trousers the oldfashionod felt Bhoes can i ..,. '
not be worn. Kvervthinc today is .
occidental, whether it lie In tlie stylo
of the wearintr of (lie hair, the cut of
tho clothes, tho fashion of nil rnrments
nnd even tho of thinkine. No
more are they to think of the Tnotai,
princes nnd and emperors.
Their thoughts nro for presidents,
governors and mnvnrs nnd nil
that appertains to a freo Republic,
Retain the Iianterrm.
There are some thine?, however,
which are not 'to b"e dispensed with.
Tbo huge traudily palnlH lunlern"'
which sway like balloons from bileouies
HOW TO PREVENT OEOTJP,
When given ns soon as the croupy
cpugh nppcars Chamberlain 's Cough
Remedy will ward off an attack of
croup and prevent all danger nnd eauso
of Anxiety. Thousands of mothers us it
'iifeessfullv. For sale by Benson, Smith
k Co., Ltd., agents for Hawaii.
Ambassador Jean Juss'irand of France
will visjt C hicflgo Fobniary 22, when bo
will"blier au address fit the Washing-toil's
blrthdav celebration of the Union
League Club,
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE
Honolulu, Monday, February G, 1912.
WireanillA.
0. Bnirer A 0.....
ooaaz.
Hw. Afrienltunl.
Haw don A Bttf Oo.
uaw utut uo......
Umwi
Honokn . .......
lUlka
Unlchlnton Bafai
riinUllon Ofl...
cuuinjni . ..'..
He& UDmr u..,
Koloa
UcBrrlf Bni 0 141
uun aacar u, ,..
01 Sacar O IiM..
Pohu 8ij Flam Ot
raia
rcjMiuo . ..l..-.
rionur .,
" ......
naimi us mil
Uliulluuu
Inur ItUnl B 8 Ot.
llaw Kltrtrli 0. .,-..
u K T u V9 I'll
H H T A L Ot Ooo
Mnltul Ttl Ot ' ..
O U LCo
Hilo Bit Oo Pti...
QUo K K Oo Ooa
Honolulu Brtwing
Milling Oo LW
Haw Irr Oo hti
Hair Plnttpult If
Ttnjong Olgk til
Oo (Pi on) . .
raatsjr uod
(Ptlfnpj...,
Bonit.
Haw Ttr 4 p c (Kit
vima ....
Haw Tar 4 B a
fHfimdlni 10081.
llawTerlpo publm
ait Ter 4
Haw Ttr 4
bv.
p e,
p ..
tiaw Tor d
01 Bttt Boa A Kt-
nnmr Oo e p e...
Hob Ota Oo 6t
Haw Com A Bnaar
w.P5 B
BUo ESh (Imi
of 1801)
Hilo K R Oo JUt A
JSxln Con !
Boaoku Sua do Ope
Hon K TALOoOp
Kohtla Ditch Oo St..
Nastoms Con. ea
McBrjde Bat Oo to.
Uutuil Tel ...,..
O & 1 I. 11a S n .
tOahu Bagtr Oo 6 p e
fi ousrar jo o p o,
Paelfio Snrr Uai
Oa St.
Pioneer Mill Oo 0 p e
Waltlaa At Oo S p e
with leis.
Capital, fjl
v"
Pala Up
USOaCQC Hoc
kooccoo
1.200COO tor
3,m,7M 23
S.000,000 So
780,000 too
2)00,000 20
IjWOAIO IOC
woooo
i,mxux a
800,000 too
MO.000 too
taooo X
1.000,000 30
1,000,000 20
6,000,000 20
iSOOSXX to
7SC.0Q0 100
2,250 000 100
7(0,000 loo
8,TW,000 loo
1.&OMO0 100
1,000,000 iso
f"po ioo
125,000 toe
1,250,000 loo
750.000 100
I.aj7,6j too
too ooo to
i,0M.0CC 130
1M.S40 .
a..ooc i,
ico too
uvcoo ip
euocc m
ine.va io
Hmi.Oat
k undine
tlooc "
BW.OOO ..
1.6CCWI) .. .
1,000,000 ...
1.000,000 ......
1.3U.00C .
coo ooo
1,240,000 ...
1,000,000 ..
1,671400
600400 ...
WO.000 .....
600400 .
600,000 ...
11,500,000
i.000,000 ....
233,000
3430.000 .
9CO.&00 .
3,(00,000
600400 ..
1,250,000 .
SS2.000 101
Session Bftle
tu
UJ
41
I6U
130
IJH
10
21
u
too
i
OJ
Hi
m
IM
132
liO
iso
s
H
1KM
114
100
tooy
tool
P2k
loH
108
uo
too
ioiu
10l
lcl
91
irlU
ois
Atk
1
Si
x
UX
19 K
j2
150
oo
Itl
281
IW
US
6M1
2,WI
fi"
41
21
lOOMl
104
too
totyl
'23.125 on 100 nald. tB..m.vi,
n& in. x a .. .
" juo ue muinricv. taira thn... ,.
Sales Between Boards.
10 Olaa, 0.375; 170 Olaa, C.50; 2i
Pioneer, 247.50: 34 Pionnor. fur;. J J
SI..T1 .1- o o ' - '-'" "11
Oahu Sug. Co., 39.375; CO Waialual
-ii; uu waialua, 130; 215 Hon. B. i
& Co., 23; 25 Haw. Ag. Co., 300; 5(3
vuu wuy, su.t i)y,uu.
.10 Oalm Suit. Co.. 39.50: 11 i! nntfl
49i.., 0 tn i-or. i rt . - -In
.i. vu., M.uaj j.u wainiua, lau; z.
j.uicmnson, .isu; u waialua, 1311
50 Olaa, 0.50; 5 Haw. C. & S. Co., 43.25J
33 Waialua, 132.50. ' 1
Sugar Quotations. '
SS Deg. Analysis Boots. 14a 10J: narl
itry, 5117; 9i "Dcg. Centrifugals, 4.3d
uiviaenas. i
Pob. 5, 1012. Haw. C. & S. Co., $0.25l
Onnmcu. 0.4n? Trnnnnm 41 nn J 1
- , - , --........., V..wv.
BUSINESS MEI
WILL BOOST TOE
FLORAL PAOADE
"I am glad to stato today that th
Floral Parado outlook is moro promhdm
than at any previous time," said Di
rector General Wall yesterday. 'Aut
owners aro gotting interested and
am suro wo will hao a big turnout ol
theso decorated machines."
Itoso Davison, who ib in chargo ol
tho Island Princess section, awaits onll
tho announcement from Kauui an t
tho island's selection of a princess, tl
eomplcto her list. Tho outriders fo
tho princesses nrq being selected an
their mounts chosen. Tho princess
will all bo mounted on spirited horse
As usunl tho princesses will wear thl
old stylo riding costume, decorate!
The business houses will bo general! J
represented in tho parade, more gcneJ
nlly than cvor before. . Tho larg
houses have always been in tb
parades with handsome floats, but sonil
of tho smaller houses have signifies
their intention of going in this year.
Mrs. J. M. Dowsott, in chargo of thl
auto section, is receiving tho names
many now entrants. All auto ownen
Whether residents of Honolulu or no
aro eligible. It Is expected that witl
the many cars now hero from Sal
Francisco, New York and Chicac
theso cities will be represented.
At tbo Commercial Club Friday nool
there will be a i.lornl Parade boostil
luncheon. There will be threo shod
talks on the Floral Parade, each one
direct appeal to all commercial elnl
members to get buss and enter thel
autos, if they havo any, and get behinl
tho wholo celebration nnd mako it on
long to be remembered.
OFFICERS COMING HERE.
The ofllccrs of tho Firsct Infantr
above that of captain, ordered hei
from Vancouver, Washington, ai
as follows: Georgo K. McGunnegl
colonojj Robert L. Hirst, lieutenan
i-olonel: ITeury C. Cabell. Tredwell
.Moore, Charles H. Tnyman, majorij
Granz J. Teinler, first lieutenant, ohaJ
lain. Tho enrdalns, William Ewraan. n
IV Carey. Robert S. Officv, Hcrschel ij
tupes, James T. Plckoring, James
Janda, Campbell King, Harry
Knicht. Alfred Aloe. GrosVcnnr
'iWusend, John R. Thomas. Jr.. Rnlil
B. Lister,' Brady -G-. Bnttoncothcl
Augustus H. Bishop, and William hi
uooaaje.
immnmrmtiriwr'ifte ritttfwtf j..,vtnt.

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