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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE,' FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1914. SEMI WEEK LV. llil AntI Administration Nominees Make Sole in Relar List of Committee . Nominationa with ' Two Ballots Necessary to Cotn . plete Board of Trustees of Mer- . chants r Association Officers ' : Report. " From Wednesday Advrtler.) Nina Inilui .v. '., mlrcfcanta' association after an exceed ingly 4ively election yesterday aftet noon at the largest meeting ever held by the association. These nine men will have tbe work of perfecting the ; arrangements of the association for it . amalgamation 'with ' the" chamber of s - commerce, : The euecessf nl trustees ' out of tbe fourteen candidate were chosen from both lists of candidates, . although the anti-administration ticket V may be Mid to have won- in part at loiiowai i fWl. A t 1 1. , . uhu a, xiieroacn, ueorge A. nrowu Ed Towae, '. 8. Paxaon, : Bobert B, Booth, John T. warren, ; Charlea B. Crane. W. H.' Farrinoton ami T. M - Cburch. ."...' 't Thoie failing of election were O, C : Swain, fl. Q. Guild, Ilarry C. Brans, W. D. Adame and W. C. McOonaida.' ' ' It took two ballots to complete the board of trustees, Charles 8. Crane and Ir T A , I. ( ia. . i . w. u. Aunms inaiwiig it a sis wun ' forty-four votes apiece on the first bal ' lot.. On the second ballot there were four candidates, but Mr. Crane ' won with Ueorge U. Uuild a close second. Mr. Guild then moved that the elec tion be rnadeounanimoHs, Tbe election of officers will be hold later by the board of trustees.- There were seventy-five out of a . total membership of one hundred present at the meeting. The former record meeting .was when thirtv-foar 'member attended the amalgamation meeting last' month." In fact it was found that the regular headquarters f the association were too amall to hold all who showed, up and the meeting . adjourned to the makai pavilion of the Young building.: ' .. ' . President O.' C. Swain kept things moving f row start to finish from the . lime be caned tbe aanuai meeting to order until Norman Yt at kins, as chair man .or me' nominating commium, '. took , charge of the ' election. , The ' principal time of the meeting wka tak- by tha report of pmeer. r. V 'it. ' . )Beporta, of Officers, j ' . Secretary : Bierba'ch , reported upon the work ; of the directors, who held tweqty-aevea nreetinga during the past year, and referred to what had been 1 .T. . Al. !.... . t. In!.!. ' . latore, in regard to the rapid transit acromn!ihed. Treasurer M. Ht, Johnson In his re port showed that at the Winning at 1913 there was a balance in' the treas nrr of S3132.S2. The total Income during 1913 was 418,; of which 11200 wa ronv the shipper wharf committee. 1 Tha total disuuraemeat were SS484.04, leaving a balance for 1S14 of 11821.18. ' ' Chairman Tom Church, of the com aiittee cm publie affairs, told of the work before -th last legislature, re- nnrtlMr iinn. 'the "hills ODUAsed and 'those supported, the committee, in coa junction with similar committees from the chamber' af' commerce, and . - the Mantert' aasoeiation. meeting with stie- , teas in 'most or tbe: effort to giuiie legislatiod. ; , Ite particularly mea tloued the.' workmen' compensation measure and the. fight for the rapid transit. frhachise. John Boper, aa chairman of the committee on. promotion antT publicity, told f the work ' done tn regard to promotion Mleratore and its eoopora tion 'With the - promotion ! committee. iBesides the S100 4 month' front the as- .iitu'nr h urninntinn rommlttee. the aKSOc'lation started tha new year President O. .C. gwain'i report in - full Im mm fnllaws! ui v, w m - - . t ' . presWonfs Eeport. The president of this assoclaiion 1 take great pleasure in presenting bis report for t!n year eudiug Jauuary fi, 1M4. ' . A 4 . V LHlnainn t t ka mrm Mil f . fared a severe low in the death of our former , president, Mr. Charles IVia. Mr.. Boa waa a man highly respected' in . this community and a valued member of this association. It was necessary to hold an election immediately to fl" the vacancy. . The honor, of the presi dency waa conferred Tijon myaelf. ' u. This lias been a most strenuous -year for the association, it being the regu- td tiMn aF thA inclHlati v uulnn ami important tills had to be taken into consideration or to ainerent com- niereial bodiea of Hr ity. Onr legis lativp cbaiitiittoe, acting with a like etnnmittee from tho ilianibcr ef com merce and the dunters asse.'iation, has been most conscientious in its work, and th'.a bsfWeiatiOn appreviatea what has , bwn - aceomplishel. ' Von hav (Oontinued from Pag 7) hoard the .report f the chairman of this committee, t. T. M. Church, I uelnlly mentioned the work )oua ti.v this. "committee tegurding (lis proiwsod ameudtnentfl In the Honolulu Biipid Transit In( Company' franchise which resulted "in an, agreement with the rompany and the Governor which Will be of mirtuul IxMitfit to tho com ninufty air well us to tbe company's in tererts. 1 ' ;., Important Promotion Work. .; '.The association has taken epeeiuj in. HONOLULU IMEETS UKULELE BEMAfJU . - ; . - . 1 tfaMssaB Jonah Kumalae Completes Two Btory Factory--Turns Out 3000 . Instruments Per Year.'. V. (From Wednwlay Advertl.)1 , A handsoine new two story ' factory bas been erected on Liliha street by Jonah Kumalae for the Manufacture of ukulele. . The factory employ bight to twelve men and has a capacity of $30 to SOfl ukuleles per month. They are made of ..eaHned koa from Kona, Hawaii. - Tbe market U chiefly htm Anger, although order are occasion ally received for thep beautiful toned Ifawaiiaa mimical instruments from Denver, (Wago and other Raetern cities. The industry has showa a steady growth from vry amall beginnings and Mr; Kumuiae believes tbst hi another year or twb his output will reach 1000 nknleles per month. The Kumuiae aku h'lcs sell for a higher price than is ob tained for Instruments made on the Coast.' It Is claimed tbat the name, Knmnlae, on one if these exquisitely polished and inlaid instrument being unmrm-ntrw m it perrectinn trf tone andworamanRnlp, ' lerest in" proaiot'on work. Besides oir regular monthly donation of $100, a special, donation of 1(KK) waa given to further assist in the important work which is being done along this lines' ' Our tourist traflie is an importaat factor and ia increasing. , I sincerely hope Urn this Association Will continue Mnn penind tba promotion- work with their moral ami financial aid. ' ' This association has ulacarl itaolf on record, favoring the extension of oar I'rrM-ni iiarDor iina tarouga mod to ia clmle Kalihi Bay. realize that with tha ouenine- of tha Pimmi (smI h Umn ianot far distant when the rweteat aaior accommodations - will boeomo congested, and I recommend that the associatlea, continue Its aid. and mimnA behind the proposed improvement, .This Hwiiiun rem i lies toai tne Mrttor txrm mission ia xToing good work aod it hat our heartiest, support in the plana pro posed for the betterment of tba wharre ana nsiroor, ; . -;- . Support Sanltarr Work. The WOrk which W tin ArAim tn'lm. provn, the saaitary conditions, by tha a a a . uoara vi neaun, nss bad our support. W asueciallv note tha inrnmve! .on(. tary conditions in the congested parte ui onr cuv. -vcment noors nava neon substituted for tha ordinary wiwulon ones in the vanla irnl vuh hiiu iC 1L . . . . . . k inn -nemeniB in ine uriental Ojuartera. This enable the wast water to be drained oft", and is a great help in im proving the quarters where the poorer elaxsos Mvft.: Much'i yet to be .li.na ia mnkinir our initv aanlfar feel the problem in being bandied aa wen as eonia c expected, with the money that is available. The active part taken by thi asso ciation in the tariff -eamnalirn ta- im well known to go into particular at this tlmcv Tha tianl srnilr vln.. w- committee; composed of Mr. F. L. Wal- aron, . r. r.u lowse, and Air. Emil rierndt. with a like chamber of eommerca waa innnoiiitai by the whole commiuiity. Wo -made a hard fight to protect onr main industry -engarj we lost, bj had the satisfac tion of knowinir that we hail ,nt,ri bur rase la every particular, to, the imm-rs or wur iawa in Washington. Wa hope that thn will Drove ta tham fh onr eanre was Juat. The blans adonted in raiul cartv. on tha Mi ,1-EWiit'V. i i v forniirtj a : cOrrmratinn - an.t . fctock, hav been endorsed by this aaso- rtuiuin. iin iois cian carried -out aa proposed We see no reason why our regular .carnival should not be a aue cess. ... Much Good ACToinplifhed. We.fevI that ' much P-nod haa )haM. lyeomplished in the coming together in convention ia thu h u Commercial bodhn mi tho TTal ' Itw invitation of the chamber of commeroe and the merchants' association am ia vttation Was sent to the llilo BoaiM of Trade and the Matii r'han.lw.. At Commerce to be our guests. It waa success, vv became better acquaint! with onr friends On the other Islaud both In a aoeiHl and bnsiness war, which waa of great benefit to us all. We strongly favur this eoming-toirethae spirit' and hone it mav ha ,i.tii,i.vi Irom year to year. , ' .. 1 wo memlkera of tfaisj associatioti Dave been called away during the past rear Mr. Charles Bon Both men stood high in this community in a social as wnll as from a business standpoint, and they will be missed. . .By a postal card vote, which closed peccmVr SI, I91S, tha amalgamation of tbia association with the chamber of commerce Tor the establishment of a "Greater Chamber of Commerce" waa Iwmied by a vote of f! ftv.nl ), i of, nineteen against the amalgamation. The vote allowed tbat . thia, association favored the nronositlnn vv a u jonty. It is to be hoped the new direc tors which we- wllr elect today will imwcliately 4aka the matter up and that amalgamation Will soea 4j an ac complished fact. By forming a larger oraranitatJon which will liwilnj. u business interest tof our city, there ia nu iur,nR uik wnat mueb good can be accomplished. ' v Ja 'rmsinfr I desire t hair ra for the aupptot yfi me ln Wy ,ri vi oiih- -sih ine -airen-tore Tor thitir iintii-inur kml arv lii. they have , lose ia the i A teres! and up tNiilding nf this association. ; Honolulu, Hawaii, January 8, 1D14. 1 , a Y a.. " IHB BEST COUGH MEDICINE. Cliambertain's fdnA W largeht axdilng eongh medicine in the world tedny brN-aiiHe it (oes exactly what a CO'llh medirina is auiia.l M do. ft ttpps conchs and eoldi speedily and effee'uslly. ' For'sale by nil dealers. Benson, Kmith. A Co.; agent for Hawaii, AO CLUB HOLDS LIVE ELEGTIOn ' ' V '' ; ' ' " W. &. Farrlnon Again Cliosen , President at Rousing Meeting ; - of Boosting Business Men! , (I'rom Wednesday Advertiser.) ' Overflowing tha larga Young Hotel manka' pavilion dining room at noon yesterday ', the members of the Ad C lub neld f record meeting and elected Officer far tho com inn fear. W- H Karringtoa being reelected unanimoiaj ly by acclamation ntion the withdrawal of V1l)iam Thompson aa candidate fot pnjwdent :.Th other officers elected Ueorge, B. 'urtis, first vie president; J. D. lvenson, seroncl vice president; Harry L, Strange, secretary; Charles R. rraxicr,' treasurer r ftnd Tom Sharp, 8. . Patson, C. W. lieiscr, C. O. Bockos and Henry Oiles, exocutive committoe. The vote all through was & close one. Governor Pinkham Pleased. Governor Pinkbam .was present as an honorary member and Soke briefly, being cheered with" the- usual Ad Club enthusiasm. During bis talk he re marked that he' had never heard such cheers, which seemed to be a teal and profound characteristic at the Ad Club. . t "if I had not had the exnerlencK' aaid tha Governor, speaking of his wel come to Honolulu, "I. would have missed it, . I am Alad to see this get together spirit in tba Islands." ' 8upervisor Wolter lnterrntcAi with ani in - taa - vemacratle jarty.' (Iughtr.) ' - -. ; "Hawaii ia. in a unique iKwition.' continued the Governor without a ruf fle, i "We, are on stage her If we were anywhere else we would be' a county, but here We bold tha reater of the stage, in the center of world hap pening, and the world ia going to come here, for the world ia circulating around and wa will get the benefit e-f the world' notice." s ; The Governor referred to tha car nival spirit here and what it means to Hawaii, Mating that it ia undoubtedly vaisauie asset, tie paid tribute to the Ad Club spirit and expressed his pleasure at being present at such a meeting. ' fteeretary' Excellent Bevort. Secretary J, D. Levebson' rcpor. for the year 1913 waa an interesting one, esjwcially a showing tbe growth of the club. He shows -that the total membership is now 435, of - whom there are 893 members in Hoaolula; five in the rest of Oahn j fifty-two in Hawaii; five in' Maui; six U Kauai and font, in Baa Francisco. . ' Of - theea, ihfi member hate paid their, dues to 1919, while one- member, X. M. Judd, has paid np to !. ' ii- The total attendance at meetings of tha Ad Clul during -the year, accord ing to tha secretary's report, was k51. .with, tha average . attendance thirty-nine at each , meeting.'. The largest attendance at any one meeting was 700, tbe smallest eigbt. ' Ueorge B. Curtis was the deleirata of tha Ad Club to tbe Baltimore convention ef Ad Club, wljere he received .'.every conrtesy.,' , , ',',,;.' " ,, '. During, the year there were seventy three ajwcial aeakera before the .club, covering subjects from advertising and billboards to ; chickens, .. pirates . and boyeotta. ...-'' T ' . . Secretary Levenaoa - ascribes . the growth . and development of the club to "The men hack of it" ' In eba- cTusion tho secretary say: l" "With Pinkham aa Governor and tha Ad Clnb aa booster, we can safely predict progress . and bright prosper-, ous future for our Hawaii noi." ' Ia callintf upon Governor Pinkham tomake little talk, "not aa Gover nor, but as an honorary member of the Ad Club," President Farriagtoa re ferred to the distinguished , gnet Uncle .Pink,"' amC the Governr smiled at the pet name and toupomled in fins style, The other . officers and ibairmen ef rommitteea maile brief ' report and Neil ; Slattery aang the' Ad Club anthem, in fact he aang . it several times and tha diner joined in' tbe chorus. .--. .i '-.',.-- ' , " a . i , ; - ' John 0. Olenk for thirty Years a Resident of Islands Solves Great Problem. V (From Wednesday Advertiser.) Following aa illness of over a year's duration, John C. Glenn died yester day afternoon shortly after six o'clock at bis home, Seventh and Mauna Loks avenues, KsiniukU, The funeral will be held this afternoon at three o'clock, tmdet ihe direction of 11. H. WUIiams, froiri the Odd Jdlow' Hall, , Fort strwt, of which order the deceased was a na-mber. The Interment will take place in the Odd Fellows' Auriat plot ht the Nuuhiiu cemetery." ' John C. Glenn waa native of Penn sylvania where he. wa born on Octo ber St, 1 SdO, and was, Consequently, ittle over fifty-three yeare of age at the time of hia-' death'. . H came to Hawaii over thirty years ago and wis well known kamaaina. lie leave. surviving him, bis widow who waa af his bods'de when he passed sway, his mother, Mrs. 'John Ulcnn, and two brothers, who are now residiug at yiungstown, Ohio." - Mrs, George ll. Dunn, of Lahaina. Maui, ahd Mrs. W. H. Croaier. of I'a- paaloa, ' Hawaii, aiNtera of Mrh. Glenn, the widow, arrived yestetdny morning by the tipamor Mauha Kea and were at tha liedside of their hrother-ln-lkw When he breathed h1 last. Glenn waa tn engineer by irfesion and was for' some year empnvo I as mill engineer with Ue old Olowalu plan- tatinls tse llanmM plantation, Kinabulu plantation and I'ioueor Mill Company, of l.slisinn. Maui; and also with the r.wa Mill Comjiany ou Oabu, Defies Fathfer's Parent f for on Death Bt) Foretells JUlini bt Abator Should lis tlj AgainlChimst Airman Says Ho Will Disreg&Td Singular Warning. , . '. Tom Giinn, the Chincso aviator, ' iYs aiei tartorS W catrrest h'lt J ria 'tA' felVa' aa aWlSI ,THh&. " t"rtSri:' 'nsftorVeyt'trnflfry. Two1 WWks-fe-"Whlta Wnna- t iWig'n-xhiMlTva. at fewrt Har ,'i"'irtht'r WWir dliBi ' Oatt- , Jana,iHfofri. .lt -M MM st W hf?MH"Gnatasrnrnrwie' bt he ulAath' of 'MwstrhtM y-te M ki.ll heM't WMM fM !fr idiawribrhg the nal tenmenf "a Kt hclttattnAf, Tktr the aged " mW ww r hi- ; here ) lotioi . Ittl. v( kii tri sii' ii in.ku . t ptay that he will trot fly aghlh.'rnialda, fathet(ih'odihg -thc ;Werlwh:-eiW-.yev dky. can see that if he d oca -it will bo hi last, Jor there will be aa accident and ha will, be kill ed. TeTT Mm that 1 w thiw in a 1 ' iKloB as 1 was aylng, that It i a . trne premonitioa aad that my ; Iat wis a was for hint not to fly , . again," ' .' ;: t . . . . F.ut Onnn told hi friends yester-, day tliiit he will make an ascension I Pearl Hsrhor het nn.lsy. : -.' My fathfr alway feared that r atild meet the rate that haa be- ' falrea so ejy - iators,' tm.U : Uunn yesterday;, "and often asked ' ma to give ap this calling; 1 Tlt . Umt his. fear was needlesa, that I , Wmrld die aaly whan my Una came, If it ia M willed that I akaM meet " my fate next Bnnday t am willing . that it shall ba so." .,- :. a 'HIlO.:.,'4a:nuary. b, Ust Saturday night ? JapaBeae - waa shot in a gambling raid taW Hosohioi" umler circnmstant-es.almoat . Identical 1 with those el tW jaj,'!: at Papaaloa .tireis. year hgo, whea gtrtntder; waa killed by Hawaiian matau' etctiv. In thlt' Caae Deputy Sheritf Sim mon' made the, Mid, accompanied by three - bflieer ,' aad four " tolunteera. There waa the usual 'scuffle - and tha lights wet txtihgnihed.' . After the.: melee a Japknese waa, found with a bulled ill hie ,body. .ijt .had struck a rib and . passel npwarihv , ledxiag ' un der ' tha,. bijiple. .- Tha- wound, la. not serious: '- vr;.."-'')'.',-' ,''.: : -- Of the taidor the four oflicer . and one .amateur had runs. . Tba Japanese insisted -that the shooting took. Piaee before the - light went' out, aad. that the armed amateur had. done it. Hi gwn was Examined. '. H Waa SS-cnl-ibre affair, whiHa tha bnHnt was found to be ef SS-taiibm ' Furthermore, the gun had wnly ane - cartridge . In its chambers, and that contained Ha bnllet. The police- iasist that they heard no shot at all, aad the affair repiaiaa (aystery ao for. Deputy Sheriff Mar tin ia now atmggling 'with the pnaaloi Thc ipuTppy Road As Experienced ; (Mail Special to The Advertiser.) "inLO, January B.--The tours of true love i U notoriously rocky aue, hut the path which Freeman Bj'lvaster, a young llilo Pwrttsss ha4 to tread i a cob neeti6h with hit lave affair last week, wa regular lava bad. ', '' . The rtmplicHted tale Involves a dra matis 'personseirbeaidea Byivwstet, flfteeft year-old Irtuptese girl, 'named PlorVr-da Freita; and widow from IlonoVaa, : named" Mr. Huasman, - -Of course, the play wcpuJdj be - incomplete without the apearanee of Claudius Mo Bride, who play' the part of the deua ex macliina who brings tbe lovers into the safe havta of matrimony,- , . The opeitihK-srena-show a cn par ty, taklna? Wacn a the timllfi t tVI- day, December n, at MM ban' resi dence. ,TI ptiatipa ate Keeh tel'tag their ortue fron hrd Mrs. lla maa compKtiaa that the tardH1 wsr her that evil ia in atnta fot 'ht, ni she nsks the IVPltas giff cemnpbh bet to her homTSj1 which she da. -flylvwa-ler alio goe there: '-r k, The main event of the play - took place off (tag. Rytveatt, who wtf posed to be euglgell ta "Mr." Hiitsman, la alleged to bay, heeh tnirvhid tha younger f haruiik. of ", tnd'IVMth girl; while his older lov was 1n another rorfm. The foHowiht few day the re port of 8ylvesterh Mdeetep 'f him abso lute constancy UetamS eutrcet in jhe Letter Mink lane circles, and. the girl's half-brother. Willie Kllva -who -is ml present under indictment fot' ah altered involving a girl-uttder tftaen year f , age, Mravely took up the stand M out raged virtue. ; The oflica of th county attorney waa fairly familiar grohnd to him, and thither he Wd the c-irl with her complaint.' ;...?' r- J- ' . HnkUet tV Aiviic. , While-- the ' trirl wa .' tallina-. bor. trouble . to Demit v Heen ' fivlvesler cauuht omm what wa. toieg on. fWe eeiini' trauMilia horned te the gentle i minims, wnose Droal bosom' offers a hospice to all who eck consolation. He told his tale, mentioning the fact that th widow Huiwwiau wa liketv to be called as witness against him. Iu this ha waa correct, for the Freitsa oirl tal I Heen that the widow emild give tbe hi uni juiui iina oi eviunace GAMBLING fill ,.;IliDEi.Plll!S Dr. Norgaard Finds That Small " Worm Is Cause of Disease Killing Island Horses. . tt. is estimated that more than two hundred homes have died on He Wand ! MoMial aad Hawaii iirig th -pK twe wtoaths the' result of an eptdewile hf sptwal tnertgitis." tr. Vie terhnv Netgaard!' territorial veterlnar Ui wad wupeWntendeftt -f the ' terri heNal finimal ajhaVantlna' statioA, to IrMhet with th territorial tnard of gTeUre,' haa been making every ef ef ta 'thec the ravage ; of , the tVranga malady. i He announced i yes terday that h believes- the onty way lh 1 'diseam can thweked la f br the 1 rve-kmw t provide' rmr watat sup- pre rot tnen frorewi ei'lho ranges, i Th wpirtewiie M hV Doctor Nor gaarvt U Identical Win that 'which ransd the-death f moi-e than -30,010 hyirWW iw KaTmah ta ye r ago. Kv kry Utatt t theck the Tidemic failed Until Doctor Norgaard . mado the discovery that the H incase is caused by a woria Toiiml in Impure . water' the source of the malady was not known. Hi discovery, - if hi believed will te ihilt in th saving of thonxands of dol lars to the stock. raisers of the entire linited States aa well as other eoun- ftries. Doctor Koreaard 'a theory is that the disease Is caused by the iwire worm, ll. i known as the atrongguB, s form. ' In Stagnant water in larvae this shape it ia taken Into the stom acha of the, horses. It quickly bores its way through the walls of the in testine and stomach until it . finally gets into' a vein. Jt thrive and mul tiplies in tha blood vessels. They soon cause blood clots which are car ried to the brain and plug up the amall arteries. ", . Hpinal meningitia is a disease of the brain and spinal cord and i Invariably fatal. U: : ;. :. ""I believe that -the only way the stockmen can combat this d I sense is to provide pare water for their stock' on tha ranges," said Doctor Norgaard yesterday. ' '"This can he done by the, ft of sand Altera, similar to those now need in purifying tho ' water supplies f many citiea.". . 1 1 " " KOREAN LOSES LIFE IN : VsAHInWA RESERVOIR Tha body of Yeo Voung Hik, a Kor ean, thirty year af age, was found floating in jthe ; water at. Wabiawa reservoir yesterday morning bya com-' pony of soldiers from ttchofield Bar racks who-Were patroling the district. v Word waa sent in to -riheriff J arret? yesterday morning that the body of an unknown Korean had been " found above the reservoir. ; Upon investiga tion by' Deputy Sheriff Cox of Waia hia, the' remains were identified.! , The last seen of ' the' unfortunate man-Waa en Saturday afternoon when it -ia reported that be was engitged in tawing raft of lumber ap the stream by using small boat. , It .' is the opinion of Deputy Hheriff Cox that the boat wa overturned and that the man waa' unable to swim and waa drowned. A inquest will be hold this afternoon. of True Lope v Down Mud Lane with regard to th Sylvester boy's be havior: - r 'McBride spotted tbe weak oiut in the case of the prosecution .in a flash. The law does not allow a wife to testify against her hasbaiid. . - ,4l)o you lova thesvidowf" he askel Hyivester. i ' Sylvester admitted that i hia roomy heart held accommodation for tha lady. "And does the widow love youf" simpered Claudius. .-. tljlveatat wa nre ho did. ' : '"'''' Tha Villain Appaata, ' ' Irtstanter th'e " widow" was ' ent for, and on the spot Claudius organixed a wedding party. First be led the widow and Hyivester to fSupid Kaihonui's headquarter in the tak ofllce, where a deniapd :Wa-iad fot marriaige li eetise. . ':-: . ..(- i't ;.; - liiit from (he county building on tbe other' side, of the street tbe: eagle' eye f Heen's- chrk, Itetuard Kclekolio, spotted the wedding party and his quick wH gtasfwl Imluesjiateiy whai.waa go ing on. 4fe rushed te the telephone ami, In -the nam of the caunty attorney's depavtriu'ut, lie warned Kaihenul nut to Tssue any license to Sylvester. A preltv steh vnsu'cil;' .TWe biidegroom implored Kaihenai t relent,, the widow wept ctipiou teat down tho ample ilrrt rroufof the dispenser ; of tho mngio paper, ' Claudius reviled him for a nisr risge trust and threatened to nmndnnius Mm to isii"th license, Kinnllv Kui hcmil rekented. '.' The paper was issued, and the ramdo. with Claudius In the vaa.-'allied forth to find a preacher. . . A " ' tnm Purauea. ' Kehjkollo" Hi thv mean time had se cured a police oflicer with whom he chased after, tho wodding party. He waa, however, too late to preveut Claud ius from handling Jiisjhargo into an sutomobile, which chiig-rhiied gaily front -iiMlet the t-vew of the pursuers to the church of HitcucM, the Jupanese preacher, where, the knot was tied. Krlekniio gave el u, but as ha arrivel at the church tep he waa just ju time to see McHrlde kiA the Nbiide. 1 '"i'oired hijsjn." mnttrml H'runrd and flung hinelf from the place. fh tmul't'', t Bylyestet had only begun, however, for the following dsy a warraui cnargmg nun with miscon duct In rcfrrenco to the Freitaa girl wa issued against Win. AUDITDHIVILL THE PfiflQtns (Continued from page 5.) dropped a inconspicuously as possible. Then there is the Lyman case, which Heeh say involves some very difficult hi In ti, int which other lawyers claim is certain of failure. The Kraloha rases, which hare so far been mark)) by oAe long aeries of procrastinations or de feats, with the exception. of tbe miner Victory won by Jlecrs, form another largf portion of the proposed heritaa. but Hecn, who will probsWy handle the matters, ir Thayer insist, hHieve that he cau Ving about the king-delayed victory.-, ' ; tntky LalakU. One of the most interpstine; eases. where failHre is staring the commission roentioti n the face, is involved jn the fivil suit, filed ajrainst IalakeaK An answer has been filed by Lalnkea'a attorney which involves a point of raw, wnicii, if it is aueeef-stiil, will ret lJila kon off with the payment ot'$l"3, and let him lnwyh lit the efforts f the etm fnlss:fa totlsk 'hint for tl"2.onn. The peiat, which many attorney believe Is a good one, is based on a nreme court decisions, Which hold that where a partyt hns a claim against a man for more thj lao :'.0O, wliich s the max imnm for Which suit can lie brought in the district tcotitv he cannot split up the amount Into several parts, so as to make enVJi snlt come Within the district court jnrisdiction. Ho mirst either nrin? suit Tor KIM and Waive tho rest of the cluim, or he must institute his suit in the circuit court.' lo thin cisc Lalakca show that he - Uiina raid a jm udgmeiit to the eonntv In I th mm ' ',SS' "nd h.Bt tB ,nmg TMn.i Hnn lor wuicn inn connty now seeks judgment, throngh Breckens, ere all part of the total sum of $12,087, which" Itreckons claims I)a.kea ttwes the eoiWityr -Under the decision men. tioned, Iilakea! holds that the county haa waived It laim to all snms be yond the 1MT which lias already been paid. If I.alnkca he correct, Lalakea will he able to extend hi diffits fan wise, with the point tf his thumb rest- lug on the end of his nose, and ask the prosecution to behold the effect. The f ounty attorney, is not .over-anxious to play the part of the goat in tbit debacle.' ' v . -'' '''''' -.- : .' The annnal report of the steamboat Vimpectien service to the department of commerce at Washington hss teen pub lished and makes recommendations, im portant to. Hawaii, beside giviag out a mass of facts relating to tho work of the inspection eer vice and data, rela ting to shipping all over the United Htaten. - .'r - y:;- ' Of importance to Hawaii i the fee ommendatioa that tba inspection dis tricts, now embracing all waters and rivers of the-United Btntea. wt af th Kocky Monatins, be divided. Tho ter ritory is enormons. 'It is proposed to div-ide- this -territory, locating one. sn Pef vising fnspeclor, who shall smparMse Only the district of Han Francieeo, TAis Augeiea amt aonornlir,-with another auerviing . inspevtor tatioiryd at 1So attle, to have supervision ovr the dis tricts of Seattle, rortlahd, Bt, Michaerj ami Junean. y.i ,' ,. . : ..'' , i : Laad Commiasionet Tucker i vl dentlw still en tha job af getting the Waiakea tract lands opened. He has written to Agent Williams, asking him to get lull data with regard to eighteen settlers on the tract, as be intended to proceed with the sub-dlvtsion as soon as possible. 1 : Sl!g!;t P.:d Eriiptlcn Crew. to Is TcrriWaSlccplcci lights and Restless Days Mat'o Lfo a Burden- VVao Completely Discouraged. cuTicunA cured AFTEn -ID YEARS OF SUFFERING "For fclrteen larnf? yr-r 1 liavo been auffaring AllU bad caso cf .km dm. coje. winie a clilld thcro broke out a red apro en tho legs Just in hoclt cf tny koccs, couicd by a tight, col ored garter. At first it aetimxl to fee sli.".ht cfTsir but crsd vally it .wascd frcra bad to worse, and at last I saw 1 had a bad akin clisonoe.' 1 tried Many itouaa rcmcdira tnd else many widely nam cirrtura lit llr. jrerenl rltle but to no Millsf actory result. Tha plagiia bothered mo mora In warm weather than hi winter end taring on my leg juinta 1 tnado U imiMwaiblo for rr to walk, ex.a I wa4 forcad to stay indocsa id ina woi-iiiGst wcainrr. i " Uy hopa f M-covcry rrer by tm li mo cpotiu ut.cpiet tiirhl And test less days mado lifo an uiibcarabla bun di n. - At la it I was advised to try tha Cutiocra Ituiuediea rjid I 1'A not need rnoro than trial to ex nvlnco mo that I woa cn tba read tf ucvesa this time, I boucht two cu tf too Cuticura liem. edle (Cuticura Boop, Ointment and Pills) and cftor these atcto eon I waa a different man cniirely. Tllo Cuticura Heuicdlo certainly did groat deal fur me. a U changed my whole career from baa to good. I am how tho happiest man that there is at koet c no true ctira for eshv diseases. Jjfrnarcl A. llawtcf; II Noslmnd Ave., Oroolrlyn, N, Y, July 30 and Aug. B, 1000." T Host ane, peace fell upon distracted household wlien Cutlcuia antera. All that ttw fundest of niollter d wires for the ulleviutii n tf her skin-tortured and disflgurocl children Is to lie found in warm beCis with Cuticura Soap and gentle anointings 'with Cuticura Ointment. Ouarantoed sbdutel v pur and may ba uaud from In hour ct birth. Cutkun Rnmn Cfc i Ohlvral fSlh I WMalnnt ilirmiuhout Uip tsriil r.U4-r Urns Cut,. Cut. .Ait., . . nM r-..... .i ii.. . . ,.l vu,v i'iuia,, irf i.wunuw ,r . nil Milk- I'm t'liis iim as ihsClusall asa, y, atubWAiM aanHa, COHCIIIG CURE OF SKIN TORTURE r ii in IU IIIVIIL I I BATTELLE PROCESS Local Chemlsti Point Out Essen. . tia.1 Differences . Between Bat- telle and aTergtison Methods Of . Bngu Extraction; Etplanation Favors the Local Discovery. '7 ; '; , '.' ' Thht there Is an essential difference between, the Hattelln process of treat Ibg sugar tane jirire fot tbe extraction of white sugar in onn continnuna pro ecsa and . the . process now' being e- plotted in Louisiana by its inventors and patentee, I), A. Gorilou and U. E. Wordoa of Wallactibuig, Ontario, i tbe eonteatioa of local ' experts in sugar chemistryv including the amventor of tne . Jiattelle process. ,--; James W. Donald,' chemist of the iionokaa plantation, points out the wide difference between the. two pro teases, la a letter to Tbe Advertiser, aaymg: w ,:. ' .,. fcditor Advertiser. A few commenH ovoiir artirla in this morning's Adver tiser msy not .be- unwelcome in view of the fact that Mr. battella ia out of town. .'.-.:.; . Th fGordony process of white sugat niaoufavture is very clearly de scribed in the Louisiana Planter, and it is, ia no 'single detail, aq infringe ment of tbe Hattelln process. It is thn exact converse ef the local method of procednre. The patentable idea of Mr. battalia's process is tire destruction of glucose, while the tlordoa process rare faily wonservea the glucose present in eane juice. , . , - . Gordoa 'a essential factor ia a low temperature during cluriflrstiou, while Hattelle's ia a high temperature. Gordon makes no use of the Hteffen process, white Hattelle's process is de pendent upon tho rUeffen process for eommercial success, . , The operation eonhnoa to both meth od, viz: carhoaatation, aulpbitution, filtering aad washing, aro well ktaowu and unpatentable.' ' .In - the final count, Gordon ' obtains Oiont two per Cent mere sucrose in the fdrm of ''plantation, refined," whil Hattelle obtain about live per cent mora sucrose .in the same form. In fivor of Oorion's1 process as agalbst Hatlelle'a are. the facta that ho nees much less lime, eliminates the cost of the SteflVu recovery, and retains the glucose in the molasses aa a possible source of revenue, la favor of the Rut telle process aa against .Gordon 'a is tbe much higher yield pt sugar. . . There is absolutely no opening' for litigation from - either side, and the rival methods must depend upon yields atid costs, for flnal vietory; I'erso'nslly, as I, can lee bnt little p.ospect of a profitable, ntiliratioa of tbe glucose in molasses, I would not hesitste a mo ment in pointing to the Hattelle process aa the probable winner.' - ' . , ' i JAa,W. DON ALD. Mo tnfriiiscnient - ' Mr. IlBtUlle says that tbe Gordon prosese has ao advantages to be seen by him except '.'that it means the ex penditure of moro m6ay.. lie write aa foHoa-ai ,i . Editor Advertiser; Referring- to yauHlrticle in this morning edition of your paiier on-the possible, rnf ringenieut of the Uordon I'rocras of white sugar manufacture on tba Jisttelln process. 1 -wish to state on behalf of tbe lint telle fcugar Jtetiuiiig Company, Limited, for lhuh that are unucquainted with both of these processes, that there i abso lutely nothing ia common with the two methods. i r -.'.. , i ' The Cordon process eoi.sists of flrst ttrating the rbw caho juic by the well ki'twa defecation process, as is our Ila wnlinh practise in the 'production of rat sugars, eool the juice to a temper stme but little above that of the atmos phere and aubmitting the juice so treat ed to the cold carbonatiou treatment. What advantage this procedure has over tho singlo.culd carbonation process in not Hated, nor am I able to see any more than that it means the exendi ture of more money for both operations, foe tho louses of. sugar in molasses will be the same as the single treatment by cold iai Donation and the white sugar will be no better In quality. IJnolln lrom the articlo in the Louis iana planter "this prove avoids auy U titrnciioii or elimination of glucose, tin j.lriot-e guing in tbe molasses," .etc. clearly demonstrate that the presence af glucose in tbe molasses will prohibit the siiliiiikkion of this molasses to the MtefTn treatment for the recovery of a Intse nart of tha ...,. therein. ; . . .' The Hnltelle iiroccss lias for Its nh. ject tha removsl of the glucuse froui me juice that the resultant waste mo lasses, which at this time brts littlo or no value to most of the uln lltatiii.is .yii be trttted by the Hteften process for a grentur recovery of white Sugar than wneU mis pruerr Is not applicable. In tho event of the Utttcdle Hngsr Kcfiiung I'ompauy. Limited, wera. trf grant Mr. Gordon the free and nnre-' strh-ted use of the Hteffen process for use on molasses resulting from hi pro ess, it will be nadilv seort that t. Gordon could not. as much as h miht ursirs, sutcessrutiy apply tho- fUetTeu procras to hi molasses. . -, . Iu short, the Kattolle rrocess will produce from Ave to flfteea per cent ..un. sxiifi snirur leMuting oa the purity' of the juice trente.lthan .nv Ulher process that is at thin timu known. trusting you will (rive this tbe snme piomiiiewt spst'o yon allowed for this liioruitiK'i article. 1 am vnnra v, pectfully, K. E1LK UATTKLLK. ... -, ,, , t u . ... 1 ilhn Vip fnl.1uri.ll the iiiblie work department will leava on Juumirv 17 for Uiln tour of .iusjwtian of the Island of Urn wan. , ik i. ... ... ,i r,. ,.