OCR Interpretation

The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 04, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1912-10-04/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Kalinnamoku and wolcomu hiin home.
Jt was a democratic crowd of tliu
world's swimming champion's
admirers that waited
for a sight of tiio gamo islnnd boy,
who, alone and in a strange land thousands
of miles away from his native
home, captured one of thu most covotcd
honors competed for at the recent
Tho moment Duho landed ho wis ta
ken up on the shoulders of a bunch of
husky and stalwart fellow-members nf
tlic 11m Nam and carried through tho
wharf to n waiting automobile where his I
mother wa given her first ehitnco to '
greet him, though tho lady had been '
right at tlio loot ol tho gangway wnea
Hawaii's favored son again touched
bis nntlvo soil.
In tho automobile Duho shook the
bands of those nearest him and as noon
na tho machine could get away ho -was
driven to his homo nt Wuikiki.
Duke Oil Waikikl Early.
Tho good steamer Wilhehninn was off
port bright and early yesterday morning
and laid off quite inshore of Waikikl
for a considerablo lenetb of time Tho
nnd locomotives on tho Haiiroau
wharves, joined in tho noisy wolcomo
with tho luctory whistles of tho city.
Aloha Oe and Hawaii PonoL
As tho steamer wont alongsido tho
dock tho Hnwaiinn Band played Aloha
60 liko no other band in tho world can
piny it and tears came to Duko's eyes
'in grateful recognition of Honolulu's
wolcomo. Hawaii Fonoi followed and
"Duko '8 hat was tho first removed out
of respect to Hawaii's old-time anthem.
The wharf was crowded and it was
with dilliculty that one could move
about. Duho wns tho first passenger
ashore nnd tho moment ho reached tho
foot of tho landing cheer upon cheer
broko loo'O from tho crowd and tho
young world champion was caught up
nnd carried on tho shoulders of his waiting
fellow Hid Nalu members. A tall
mid husky Hawaiian foot policeman
forgot everything else, deserted his post
nf ilntv. nnd wan soon in tho middle of
tho Duke bearers. His arms held tho
island boy tho highest
After having spent n fow hours nt
homo with his folks, Duko camo back
into town and it was with illiucuity
that ho was shanghaied into Attornoy
l!"t W. T. I!n wlin's oflico whero
.-! 1.1... lllll.. rtlmt
per men uwaiivu mm ui .. i...u v
Thanks People of Hawaii.
"Tell the pcpplo of Hawaii, for mo,
that I feci more than I can express,
my gratitude to all for their kindness
during these months and their
warm welcome aloha given mo today
on my return to dear old Honolulu nnd
my native Hawaii," said Kahanamoku.
"It was too bad that I was ulono
over in Europo for many peoplo would
ask me any amount of questions about
this city and tho Islands and it was
impossible for mo to nuswer everything
and everybody.
"Say, but it feels good to get uacK
to Hawaii again. I had a pleasant
timo every moment sinco I left homo
eight months ago nnd everybody
treated mo well."
"Do you wnnt to go to tho next
Olympic meetf" wns asked him.
"Yen, if 1 may. I want to do that
and I will keep in trim until that timo
comes, but. before that, I want to
havo a relay team of Hawaiian swimmers
and some divers for tho creut
water carnival which will tako jdaco
in Kan Francisco nt thu timo of tho
1015 exposition. Hawaii can havo n
team thoro which will beat tho world.'
Pol and Royalty.
"Pol!" mid Duko gulped, "Well, I
had thu first t.iste of real pol nt homo
this morning after 1 Inndod. 1 tasted
tomcthiiig liko poi in Now York when
J camo across Denny Jones ami tho
Mlird of Paradise' people 0110 owning,
but it was u tamo article alongsido tho
lonl thing."
From pel, tho reporter skipped to
royalty Mini asked Duke how many
crowned bonds he had mitt over in old
"Oh, wiill, l iut two or three feliiKf
mill crown priiicw. I miii turn mm
was a klnir wud Mouther a (iuwiiii mm
oUht wtw a itiowu uriure nf hwio
where, but l forget of what," win th
uuulTitnd und attunUhiiiK rply of
th lud y,iuut th myuhy had takvn
y ilia limn) aim iwiiiir.! miii, in
The course had been measured thrco
was a'ro taken by ofllccrs of tho U.
S. cruisers then in port and found to
bo correct and coinciding with that
taken by others.
But tho imtion.il branch of tho A.
A. U., was astonished and refuted to
bdiovo the story when it was flushed
across to the mainland.
It wns then decided to send Duko
to tho mainland where he could provo
his swimming ability. William T.
ltnwlins, now president of tho Hui
Nalu and chairman of tho Duko Kahanamoku
Fund, u's well its tho probable
next prrshlont of tho local branch
of tho A. A. U.. took tho matter up
burg, he again swam and
Travels in Old and New World.
"I went with tho American team
011 tho Finland which loft' from New
York," said Duko, yesterday. "Wo
stopped nt Antwerp nud from thoro
wont to Stockholm. After tho Olympic
moot a number of us went over to
Hnmburg whero I swnm again and
broko my own rocord. From Hnmburg
I . ... IVUnt... n.l.H n..n Wn-.a
Hitiu Mwlly and always with uu i
on tht unitt man Iu tho final liut
two in hit utty Into un uf thu worM'n at Stwkl.oliu Ibikc tutu l.u nrmi anil
llii.al lavslml athletic lltln legs lo iti uu bun rni.l it Has
altogether different from that used by
all others whom ho swam against. Ho
has a clean cut-away swish motion of
tho arms which hardly ripples tho water
while tho others splash so much that
they m'ako progress but slowly.
Chairman Rawlins yesterday asked
Duho how would he like a trip to Maui
and Hawaii. "Just what I havo been
wishing for a long while, nothing better,
1 am sure," was Duko's quick response
and right then und there it was
fixed that Rawlins will accompany
Duko at an early dato on a visit to
Maui and Hilo, where tho world's
times boiorc the race and It was again chnmninn -will fivo a few exhibition
noiso tho like o which has not boon measured tho day lifter nnd tho stunts and in porson thank tho good
board here, passenger iiuicu juunu xuo wnicuca island people lor their generous
and tramps, coasting steamers, .v. ere tested again and found to bo' port
. .. .: . , -I zx:.. .. I. . a. . . . . w no.... . . a .iiv ... . 1 r. . j .... ..
launches of nil sires and descriptions,
MUlltlU 111 Jll'lll'b Ullli;! .ItlU L1IV1U tWIO
no question us to tho timers who officiated
for tho A. A. U., as tho timo
At Puuncno thero is a fino swimming
tank nnd nt Hilo tho Wailuku river is
just tho ideal placo for a
After tho European trip Duko visited
Atlantic City whero tho fino surfboard
sent from hero awaited him. Ho says
his surfboard water stunts took everybody
by tho car and thousands woro
out ovory timo ho surfed, to watch his
Gcorgo Preeth Sonic Diver.
In regard to diving stunts tho Island
lud does not think much of what ho
saw along this lino on tho mainland
nnd ho thinks floorgo Freeth can givo
them cards and spades and heat nil of
thorn in fancy and othor diving. Freoth
is now at Coronndo Beach, California,
and was ably seconded by A. Q. Mar-1 but is willing to represent Hawaii at
cnllino, Charles F. Cliilliugnorth, any timo ho is called upon to do so.
Charles B.irron, and a fow others. What Duko is now particularly inter-The
Oalm League camo bravely to the osted in is to tako in hand a relay
front and, through some exhibition I team of Island swimmers nnd iircnaro
games of baeball, started tho ball them for 1015. "It'll bo easy to beat
ing and contributed fivo hundred nnd. nil comers nt tho exposition," is what
fiftj dollars to tho fund necessary to 'Duko iya in this respect,
send Duho away to the States. I Asked if he trained down to too fino
ICnliananinkii went and his success ' a point, Duko said ho did not think
011 tho mninland, and how ho made tho so. He had somo littlo dilliculty at tho
American Olympic team, is n matter start to master 1110 turns in lanu .swim-
of lccciit hUtory too well known and ming. This he was novor called upon
not necessary to be repeated here. to negotiate nt Wnihiki and, in tho
Duko mndo nt Stockholm nnd ' ginning, it puzzled him. but ho soon
established a now world record In tho ' Gt it down pat. Bo did not complain
hundred metro raco and later, at Ham-1 about tho temperaturo of tho water at
broko his own , btocKliolni. There, when tho races
enmo off, it was from four to six do
grecs lower than nt wnikiki,
Samo Old Duke.
Duko Kahaiiniuoku looks tho snmo ns
when ho loft Hnwaii in
not a dnv older,
i tCMb IU V.VIUKHU. I.IVU VillllU iUlfP . I .. .. I"..!.. 4..1.... .. 1 1 1.
1 1 1.. I l..f f (....: . lB ilinu i unity us 111) un uiuuru I1D
Soutlmmi.lou und hero I nm. ! 8'l'edn couple of records over a year
"I was only three days in San Fran-
Ono very noticeable nnd pleasing
I thing nbout tho hid is that all of his
lato successes have not turned his head.
Ho is tho samo unassuming and rctir
ago in tlio local harbor.
Tll "l Nn, l'd char ot iho
oYiTl stay1
Cisco tloy wanted mo to
fe W e' un'm,tThorwant mc;''Uu,;i ''" rousing luau,
l,rt,i,nra ,0" for, wl,ic1', wcru ln ,cllarK
back, hoMover. I arrived there Sun-'
"hole week advance under the
1 ff in
day, September 22, and left iC8.
day September 25. While in tho city oia 0Lw,?.i?J ". U,S8.8l,orttll' Antona hnoo tho
I swam two exhibition
races and mndo them in 59 Hut each." """t1!"" " '""I 'B Jintauco
Kuhaunmoku thinks if ho had a full t'hnmpion.
Hawaiian relay team ho would havo i
a nnnn mnn
..,. RULE,
i I.. i. ..- i... i
nun mill itiiu in iiiu oiui niiuiiii iui iiiu i ,. . t. . , , ,
Mho ta rillo of homo
American.. Ho swnm tho last bin 111 your to keep
i i.i. ..,iv w i i. i... ,... .i,.. i..,i Chaiiinerlnlirs Colic, Cholera nnd
tho opposing nlmincr hud, in half, tho '"'' V,"'1"", ,n afeBunrd
.n..... ...7 . i.. .' i.i... .L ,. ngalnst bowel comidniuts. For snlo by
UIBIMllVU ,, ll.U nuui I UI nun U 'U t .. c...i,i. c. n lil ,. . -
able to owrtuku the other man. For '""' "'""" "K""1" ,ut
tho American relay toam 1'orry "nw""'
livary wns t no iirt man to start oil
and no was about a vnrd nhoad of his
.....,.. ..n....,..m.... it i .t.
iiruirpi i (iui.i:ii BWlllll liiu . i. ,,
' ' Yntl Kit mil in n tnv hut tirnlnr'n
second lup nud fliiikhed about oven with i ,, x., ii , ' "wt,ro'' ., , , ,
the oppoilng man but llarrv Horner.1. 1W'"' ' " ilnvotoa
who tm'k (ho third I.. Imt gVound and , ", , 1ll,neh ?I
mo!f. But that
Mklnr go.itlo.
flm.bml about uiur Urunds T after th
winner of (hi. Ip, or about ten yard,, ZhV'uXLlll filar "'"" '
Duko wont iu for tit fourth and last '"" ' """"'"Bton bUr.
lap but, though ho eut the lend of the "
other HWliiiiiior In hulf, bo eouhl not lit)
Uh fir.t.
Inland Lad's Easy Time. ' Tftlio Laxntivo Hromo Ouinimi
In iimiti yf UU rw. wiw )uko vm t Tablet. All ilnignuU rcfumi
lHih.Hl Wtrd by hi. eiiium Item. Ha, t,0 monev if it ..! lQ .
15. W. Grove's eifiinturc ii in
am no
AUIaUUiMSIiMi 6l Nua i
Senate Committee Hears of Old
Wirtlru TlRrth.)
WASHINGTON, October 1. (Special
to The Advertiser) Thnt tho lato
Ldnard II. Hnrrimaii, railroad magnate,
undertook to rnise a $240,000
fund for Theodore lioosovclt,
when tho bitter was first n candidate
for President, and thnt ho had contributed
$30,000 of his own money,
twis shown by mnny letters read nnd
idi'ncc given In the session of tho
I nitcd States senatorial committee,
which is investigating campaign contributions
nnd expenditures.
The cvidenco refutes recent statements
of Colonel Uoosowlt in denial
of tho foregoing facts. Tlio letters
also indicated that Coloacl Roosevelt
had told Mr. Harriman ho wished to
consult with him about his letter of
acceptance nnd also to talk with him
about legislation.
llurriman, in one letter, written
"iter, made strong objection to tho
selection of Fowler ns Governor of
Arizona, when thnt appointment was
pomtlng, but was rebuffed by tho
That'was after tho election.
O. C. TegothofT, former private sec-
ictary to H. II. Hnrriinan, testified
thnt Hnrrimaii told him ho had undertaken
to raise a $240,000 fund for tho
campaign nt the request of Colonel
Similar was tho testimony given by
'harlcs A. Pcabody, president of the
Mutual Insurance Company, who
had an interview with Hnrriman in
Xovember, 1904.
William Flinn of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,
testified that he had
contributed ninety per cent of the
money for Colonel Roosevelt's recent
primary campaign in Pennsylvania.
He gavo $102,000 to the fund, of which
$2S,000 was spent in Pittsburgh.
Eoosevclt Expense Heavy.
WASHINGTON, October 1. (By
Press Cablo) E. II. Hooker,
treasurer of the Progressive party, testifying
beforo tho senate committee on
campaign funds today, said that C. It.
Crane, tho Chicngo
maiiufncturer, who is now a i'rogres
si've, had contributed $70,000 to tho
funds of both Wilson
and La Folletto.
Treasurer Hooker filed an itemized
report showing tho pro-convention cost
of tho Itoosovelt campaign in various
States. He said $52,000 was spent in
Massachusetts, $52,000 in New York,
$13,500 in Illinois, and that tho total
expense exclusive of Pennsylvania was
$141, Co7. Among tho contributors
ho named wcro Georgo W. Perkins,
$22,500; Dr. Hhnna, $25,000. Senator
l'omoreno 01 unto estimated innt xsow
York cost Roosevelt two dollars n
William Flinn estimated that the
Taftors spent $98,000 in Alleghany
county, in which Pittsburgh is situated.
Ho denied that ho had over
offered Boiso Pcnroso n million dollars
for the senatorship. Ho admitted thnt
in tho Roosevelt fight in Pennsylvania
his expenses for personal politics swelled
tho total expendod to $144,30S.
(Dy Federal WlreleM Teljraph.)
SALISBURY, North Carolina, October
1. (Special to Tho Advertiser)
F. C. Duncan, Republican national committeeman
from North Carolinn, was
attacked by Colonel Roosevelt, in a
speech here, today.
"In tho primaries in North Carolina
last spring, I won," Colonel Roosoveit
declared, "carrying counties by two to
one, four to one, nnd even ten to one.
Tho National committeeman, Mr. Duncan,
took no part in ste.iling the nomi
nation from me. -Mr. Duncan wns not
engaged in highway robbery. It was
not ns nervy ns that; it was sneak thief
In Hickory, fifty btudents from
Collcgo gavo tho collego cheer
witti "Wilsou! Wilson! Wilson! " at
tho end.
"That's a fine cry to keep up tho
spirits of those thnt ought to loso!"
the Colonel shouted.
A man in tho crowd shouted:
"I'm a Taft Republican, but I want
n square deal for Roosevelt! You
boys havo got to keop still."
"Boys," Coionel Roosevelt called
out, "you nro long on noise, but you're
just a littlo short on intelligence."
(By Federal Wlrelen Telerrnph.)
niIPVI'VlS t ! r i-,
February last " "i? V3 '" .XYr.
though ho has turned fefw Got-'
crnor Woodrow Wilson is elected Presi
dent, would you accept, if offered, a
position in his cabinet?" was asked
Colonel Willinm Jennings Bryan hero
todny, by a reporter.
(lly Federal Wlreleu TcleCTunh.i
"1 consider that question impertinent,"
returned the Colonel.
On tho way to the hotel, howover, Mr.
Bryan asked other newspapermen on
whoso solicitation tho question hud
been put.
NEW YORK, October 1. (Special to
Tho Advertisor) Governor Hiram W.
Johnson of California invaded Governor
Wilson's homo Stnto last night nnl
in a speech in Nownrk attacked the
Democratic presidential candidate on
his nttitudo toward tho New York
Democratic Stnto situation, termed his
tnrlll argument indefinite, declared ho
hud failed in his recent efforts to explain
his position on tho recall of
judges, nnd said be offered no notation
for tho question of social nnd industrial
(llr KeJerl WlrtleM Telerriph.)
TIIIINTOX, New .jMoy, October 1.
(Special to Tho Advertiser) This was
inching day for Governor Woodrow Wilson,
olllrliilly, politically nud persoually.
Ho formally moved, to tho State White
limine from the Summer Capital In Bet-girt.
Hi family alio moved thtdr btv
louglnus front Seagirt to Princeton.
Gui'drnnr Wilson armnirihl for tho nbtiili.
I -"IT T f$ "vp, F T
Thousands Out to Greet World's Champion Swimmer CIPRO FUND SECRETARY KNOX
t ? ? ! -
Duke Kahanamoku Gets a Rousing Welcome Home CONTRIBUTIONS GETS SURFBOARD
Honolulans Gather to
Honor the Lad Who
Honored City.
Glad to Return Home
Thanks His Many
(From Wcndncsdny Advertiser) i
Duka Paoa Kahanamoku is homo
I'liousauds of Honolulatia thronged tin '
llutaon Navigation Company's wharf
early yesterday morning to see Duke
"What did they say to yout" ho with dilliculty ho mndo the lrfst fow
wns nakiwl. "1 tviiH intrniliici'il fn mil! Mirth. "1 iust flouted to tho finish.
boat wns Ba"y uecoratoil with every as a llriuce ,,it 1 told liiui I was no tho last yard or two," is as ho puts it.
pieco of bunting to bo found nboard. prince and then another asked mc if l.xcn then the nearest man was a
following the quarantine ana customs i wlls tea awkf, but 1 told him only I sufo distance to the rear.
boat tho Kuluninnu with members of
tho Kahanamoku Fund Committeo and
representatives of tho press were soon
alongside as the Wilhclminn stopped at
tho harbor entrance. Tho launch
with members of tho Hui Nalu
and a stringed quintet club was also on
hand and Duko again heard thotsoft
and sweet melodies of Hawaii wafted to
bis cars in strains liko nowhero else
in the world could bo produced.
At about half-past seven the
poked her noso into tho harbor
channel ana as she passed tho 'lighthouse
her dcop whlstlo gavo tho signal
which broko loose every steam whistle
in the harbor and city in n bedlam o
my name was DuKc. "
Advortisor Discovered Duko.
In its issue of August HI, 1911, Tho
Advertiser proclaimed Duko Kahanamoku
'a world beater for he had tho
day bcfoio, at the first nunual meet
of the local A. A. U., broken two
world 's records in tho fifty and hundred-yard
dashes. Ho made tho fifty-yard
swim then in 24 1-2, which was
1 2-G seconds' faster than tho world
record and tho hundred ynrd dash ho
navigated in G5 2 5 or 4 3-3 faster than
nil BtandiMg reconli.
Knlmniunoku's btylo of swimming is
Donations to Roosevelt
"War Chcot."
Cabinet Officer is Back From
Japan Issues Formal
fFrom Wcnilnwdny Advertiser)
With tho arrival yostirduy on American
soil of Philander C. Knox, secretary
of state of the United States,
and his party, his ceremonial visit to
lapnn, betiring America's regrets nnd
sympntliy to 11 nation mourning an em
pcror, becamo n closed incident. As
such ho treated it and will continue to
treat it on his arrival on the mainland.
Only a fornml statement was issued
by the Secretary regarding his
trip: that ho wns received by tho Japanese
in the name smrit with which
America sunt him ns its representative
to the funeral of the Mikado is
his only report, to tho people, at least,
01 nis mission.
Incidently this is the first time when
two officers of the American cabinet
have been in Honolulu together nnd
while they are on different business,
both will leave on tho cruiser Maryland,
which brought Mr. Knox nnd his
party hero yesterday.
lfnnsIoid5. Miller, chief of tho division
of Far Eastern nttnirs, nnd Admiral
Reynolds are returning with tho
tecretftry nnd his party. The cruiser
docked shortly after one and in a few
minutes 'the entire party was at the
Momn Hotel whero they will stay until
1 1 ... ;.. .. J
iiiu ciiv. xiinv wore re-
ceived by Secretary of the Territory
The bocial program arranged for Mr.
nnd Mrs. Knox will not be extensive,
owing to the short Btay to be made by
them. This evening the Princess
entertains them at dinner.
This is the only affair which they will
attend. Both Secretary nnd Mrs. Knox
spent much time surfing in tho waters
in front of the Moana yesterday with
a surfboard.
Mr. Knox will visit Pearl Harbor
today accompanied by his own party,
Admiral Cowlcs, W. F. Dillingham nnd
others on the naval tug Navajo. This
will occupy tho greater part of the
day and tomorrow morning preparations
to leave will forbid any other arrangements
boinir made. Tim
land, with the two Secretaries and their
parties and under command of Captain
Ellicott, expects to steam for Seattle
tomorrow afternoon.
Mr. Knox will rta Fast nf nnu vn,
Seattle and may stop, he stated yesterday,
at his 110100' in Valley Forge. Ho
will be on his way to Wnshinrton. linw.
ever, if be does not go directly there
nnd any stay outsido of it will bo a
short one.
Wireless messages were received by
tho Secretary beforo arriving in Honolulu
requesting him to address the
ness men ot tho city at the Commercial
Club and if possible to arrange to speak
on the political situation to a goneral
audience. Both of these requests Mr.
Knox has declined owing to thp shortness
of his stay.
"This is Mr. Fisher's bailiwick,"
Mr. Knox laughed yesterday, "let
him do the spenkinc."
In tho statement issued bv Mr. Knox
yesterday he said:
"As publicly nnnounced beforo I left
Washington and repeated on my arrival
in Japan, tho purpose of my recent mission
wns, on behalf of the President nnd
the peoplo of the United States, to pay
a tribute of respect to tho memory of
the late Emperor; to manifest the appreciation
of tho American peoplo of
tlio wonderful achievements under His
Majesty's benign reign, and to express
tho sympathetic American interest in
tho new Japan.
"In fulfilling that high mission 1 was
received on nil sides by tho court, tho
officials and tho people of Japan in tho
spirit in which I camo. I havo tho
pleasantcst recollections of tho ikindly
reception that wns everywhere
mo in Japan, both personally and as
representative of the American peoplo,
nt a timo of profound national mourning."
., .
(Hy Federal Wireless Teleernph.)
INDIANAPOLIS, Indinnn, October 1.
(Special to Tho Advertiser) Tho defendants
charged with .complicity in
the McNumara dynamite plots were
placed on trial hero to.uny uerore United
States Judge Albert B. Anderson,
who ordered called "Consolidated Ciiso
No. 3, Tho United States versus .Frank
M. Ryan, et ul."
On motion of tho government, tho
caso against J. W. Ryan, Peoria, Illinois;
Andrew J. Kavnnnugh, Springfield,
Illinois, und Patrick H. Ryan, Chicago,
Illinois, wcro dismissed.
Tho government nnnounced it bad no
evidence against these men to warrant
their trial. Ail of the men had been
identified with tho International Ironworkers'
At tho outset Ortio E. McManigal
plcnded guilty. Eugene A. Clancy nnd
Olaf A. Tveitmoe, of San FrlnciBC0
pleaded not guilty. All tho other defendants
in their arraignment last
March had pleaded not guilty.
101 K
Secretary of State Philander O. Knox
will bo tho guest of honor this even
ing nt n luau to be given by tho Princess
Kawnuanakoa at her i'cnncoln
street home. Aiuonc other cuests in
vited to tho Hawaiian feast will bo
of thn Interior and Mrs, Walter
L. Fisher, Riar Admiral Cowjes, V. 8.
N.; Captain Ellicott, V. 8. N., commanding
thu cruiser Maryland, on which
the Secretary ot Btato is returning to
tho United States, nud about suvitnty
others, including town uud mainland
ilnhmeiit of n separate office in Truiiloul Tlio luau will lie uluburiito in every
from whlali to conduct his eanipaln detail mid will bo one uf tho landing
fur Ilia presidency. 1 social uustloim of tho fall, ami will
Whon not campaigning the uovrnor mt otlitr similar functions at llu
uu bark and forth from I'rlnrsttn ' hum givmi during lbs )uit seton
to Tri'iituii, Iiu'Ivb uillrs ilsy or ritfhl yar
riU6t unAKrfS'
We make fertilizer for every product
irwl put on the market odly whnt has
ofn proven of real valiio. Let us
f.mr the purpose tor which you want
toil helps and we will supply you.
Address us
Pacific Guano and Fertilizer Cr
Honolulu, II. T.
via tho
tho Famous Tourist Route of tho AVorld
In connection with tho
Canadian-Australian Royal Mail Lino.
For tickets and general information
apply to
General Agents
Canadian Pacific Illy. Co.
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Honolulu T. II.
Commission Merchants
Sugar Factors
Ewa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
'Apokna,Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of St. Louis.
Blake Steam Pumps.
Westorn's Centrifugals.
Babcock & Wilcox Boilers.
Green's Fuel Economizer.
Marsh Steam Pumps.
Matson Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co,
Kohala Sugar Co.
Bank of Hawaii
Incorporated Under tho Laws of tho
Territory of Hawaii.
PAID-UP CAPITAL-. 5600,000.00
SURPLUS 100,000.00
UNDIVH)ED PROFITS ... 157,592.92
O. II. Cooke Prcsidont
E. D. Tenney Vice-President
b B. Damon Cashior
(I. G. Fuller Assistant Cashior
ft. McCorriston Assistant Cashior
DIRECTORS: C. II. Cooko, E. D,
fennoy, A. Lewis, Jr., E. F. Bishop,
P. W. Mncfarlano, J. A. McCandless,
C. H. Atherton, Geo. R. Carter, F. B.
Damon, F. C. Atherton, R. A. Cooko.
Strict attention given to all branches
of Banking.
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Life and Fire
Insurance .
General Insurranca Agents, representing
New England Mutual Life Insurance
Company of Boston.
Aetna Fire Insurance Co.
We have just accepted tbo Agency
for the
The Protector Underwriters of tho
Phoenix of Hartford.
THeso are also anions the Roll or
Honor in San Francisco.
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
NEWPORT. Rhode Islundf October 1.
(Special to The Advertiser) Lieu
tenant lJonant r. .Morrison wns Kineci
and eight men injured today by tho ox-
plosion ot tlio steam chest on tun torpedo
boat destroyer Walke. Lieutenant
Morrison entered the service from
Missouri in 1002. The accident occurred
off Brenton's Reef lightship while tho
Walke was ureparing for her second
auartcrly trial.
(Br Federal Wireless Teleeraph )
NEWCASTLE, New South Wales,
October 1. (Special to Tho Adver- "
tlscr) The bubonic plaguo has broken
out on the ship Bello Isle which trades
between Newcastle nnd Hamburg,
Germany, and which is lying by n
wharf in Newcastle One apprentice
is dead, nnd two otbers or the crow
nro afllictcii. livery precaution is oo
ing taken to see thnt the plaguo does
not spread.
(Ilr Fsdersl Wireless Ttlerrsi )
MUX I CO CITV, October 1 fHpecUl
to Tho Advertiser) It is rumored that
General Itulmgo and his entire 'tuff hud
been cnpliirod Iu the North just west
nf the line of the Mexican Northwest
aru Ifailroud mid nil
No oiifirinulion was poMiblc in gov
ernmeiit oltlcps.
. ..4
Mr and Mrs John H Vd of !ot
An tfi'es, sr iu the til

xml | txt