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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, February 26, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-02-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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.V.; -Kf :VV'ii's,Vt-i6:--.fe'
.... v
1 .' '
: Blood ' Tragedy In Kakaako
i . Comes As Aftermath of Quar
V rel Inspired. By Liquor
After Wounding Woman and Then
cn man meg nuuuici onui
At Her As He Lay on the Floor
Jena f uller, an employ or tne nono
. lata Iron Work, iihot and seriously
. . 1 1 I M . ' 1 1 1 . . 1 1
' whuh nil wire. miiiniu ruurr.
: ahortly tfter fix o'eloek laft tight. He
' lb fired two bolleta into hit own
V head. While a neighbor waa trying to
' attunes the flow of blood from the
woman 'a wounds, Fuller, lying bleed
lag the floor, fired another ahot at
. her
Mr. Fuller, although she ha two
bnllt Wounds in her head, ia exnected
.. to live, anleaa Infection teta ia.
Jetton of to unknown rival, and a
grudge resulting from a vicious domes-
tie .quarrel of laft, Wednesday night
ka- i v.. it.. k.;i- i.
the Motive the police give for the trag
' edy. The) woman he attempted to mur
' der kad been kia wife for fourteen
years, tad wu the mother of hit eeven
"'.. , William Pololu, Hawaiian employed
af a packer by May k Co., waa the only
: era! other persona were in hearing oi
' the ah ota, but were frightened away
- tod,-. failed to aid in atopping Fuller
' from hie murderous attempt, or in ren-
Amrlun mlA Ika niuiifil wnm an anH
. .. V WHfWMlf
: ' ' Pololtt and hit family oeeupy half of
the one-ftory, four-room house, at See
end and South Streets, Kakaako, in
. trhick the Fuller family resided. With
. several men friend i he waa fitting on
kia Ian.) aiKaa fc m k mm tA , h fiplt ahnt
xireo. xoiiowma m silence ok ten uiiu
utM In his Beiirhbar 's nart of the
keuie. He ia positive the couple were
mnt Atasrmlin'- at lasat not so the HI
waliaae on tke lanai a few feet away
caul near ineir voioes.
V' - Polola says' that just before the
, ' Fuller part of the house became quiet
the eoupl could be heard "talking
good' to each other, as be tells it in
' ngliav '
Then without an audible word spok-
ea u warning mere came ne repon
of t(. ahot. Pololu jumped from hit
aa fa aay ha reatiae4 it was a revol
' Ver which ka4 mad4 the noise of the
Tlde4olL Ai M .rtaekea tae open
' doorway, Polola saw Falter put a re
volfer to kia bead and Are, and before
tbe-witneea retched the couple Fuller
' IrMx tgain at i head, afterwards
: (tliutf to the poor.
- Mrs. Fuller waa stooped over in s
fainting condition and also fell to the
' jtoaf, across) th body of ber husband
' ta Polola reached them. He believed
Fuller i dead, and immediately par
; luuijr picked np tae wounoen woman
and bean trying to atop the flow of
-. blood from a wound which she bad
; throngk ber right cheek.
'; TsJlar ZItm Again
. - , IS doing thU Pololu says he had hi
, beck to the wounded man when an
other1' fhot was fired. Whether or not
thlf ballet struck the woman he waa
BMbla to determine, Pololu aay, but
aA examination of the woman 'a wound.
' ahewt she baa been ahot through the
. '; laee tad taere la another bullet wound
t the back af ber head.
, ur.H. U. Ayer waa not certain mat
night as to whether it waa the wound
Id tot back of the woman's hear)
. Where t second bullet had penetrated
,r where the bullet which passed
: .through ber cheek came out. This
only t probe of the woman 'a wounda
will aetermiBe ana it was not are to
istalBiai kills 111 vat; cuuuniuu BUf waa iu
, last sight.
If Pololu is corrwt in hia "tatement
' 'at. k. e.i -i. ... a ....i .
,aa, . aaiai una, waa iiirn at iiir
- Woman by Fuller aa he lay nearly dead
! Upon tke floor, the Hawaiian must have
. atreteketl his arms between Pololu fa
lege ta Ire hia laet shot.
iVPololt aaya that after this last ahot
".WM Sred, be put the woman down and
. turned bis attention to Fuller, mean
vrhil tboutiair for the assistance of
; kit aelghborf to which no one respond
'. mX '. Uai .eaaaawl Viillar waa firina a
Jls, If CO tt the woman, and removed
the gwB from the man's hand, but plac
ing It at omy a sngni distance away,
ta he evidently feared poeaeasion of
. the gat mod removal of It might place
Vim wader police suspicion.
, " Pojola'f testimony is sligjjtlv con
.. fused, diffetlng aa to whether it is told
in English or Hawaiian. His Hawaii
.at veraioa oi tba (booting, at it apiears
On , ' police report, is that he heard
only three shots. One of these waa the
. ona' whlek be beard whea on the lanai.
Tie Cdifvnla Rcmtdy
A Boon to
Stomach TL
PavnaMli 11 aal ' '
SvaUa Builder
Mild Ltver Tfolc and Laxative
Fin Kidney and BUdde Remedy
PeraarkeMe Blood Clcanaer
Cerw H.i ! 4 Vibri4 AisssaSi
ft.onm tiwt.oo
All InrtwKiat aud Plantation
Hfr. lli:N U..i'M, Amul
. Kekanlikf aiwl Ktu. m
Tba eeennd a ba WW FuHefpthee tba
gnn to his head and u. third ahot ta
Pololu says be ruahed toward the
couple. k
roar Shot Fired
However, In relating the incidents
of the shooting in English ha waa posi
tive of the firing of four shots. Which
the wounds indicate waa the ease. One
Of these waa the report of tba ahot
which drat attracted hit attention and
which it la presumed wounded the wo
man in her right cheek. Two be aaaw
Fuller fire at his bead, and the fourth,
anil la.t ahot was tbe one wkleh Pololu
believe. Kuller discharged at either
himself or the woman, after two bullets
hnl entered Fuller's bead.
That thia could be se seem a almost
impoa'ihle to Dr. Ayer, wtio ia puir.led
how Fuller had, the vitality to fire
even the second shot after the first
ahot hml entered the mat 'a bead, and
preaumnhly his brain. Bat the number
of wouml of the man and woman and
the testimony of the only eye witness
of the attempted murder and suicide
indicate this was the eaae.
rololu saya that jealousy may have
heen the motive which drove Fuller to
hia wild deed, although he professes no
knowledge of any man who had been
intimately associated with the wounded
Seek Third Person
The police, however, are eertain that
jealouay was what drove Fuller to
take his life and try to kill his wife
and they will attempt to ascertain the
identity of this third person.
It wss last Wednesday night when
Fuller waa seen by hia neighbor to
have been drinking heavily. At this
timy there was a quarrel between the
Fullers, which resulted in ber leaving
he home and remaining away until
Saturday or Hunday, according to the
From ontward appearances, Pololu,
his wife and friends believed yester
iay the Fullers had become reconciled
xnd are certain that there waa no ad
litional quarrelling before the sboot-
In fact this is vwrifled by the state
ments of the woman to the city detec
tives, whom she told that she had
made up her differences with her hus
band and that they had kissed each
ither juat a few moments before the
ragedy. t'ntil just t moment or two
before Fuller fired his revolver first
the and he were in each other's arms,
ihe aaya. Then a hesitant denial mail
0 a request of Fuller drove him into
1 rae in which he suddenly produced
ind heirun using the revolver, she
tainfully told the detectives at the
'mergency hospital.
3ad Seven Children
Kuller was employed in the store
louae of the Honolulu Iron Works ami
a reported to have worked steadily
rhen not drinking. He and Mrs. Ful
er were married in Maul fourteen
.'ears ago and their eldest child, a
"ioy, ia twelve or thirteen yeare of
age. The youngest of the seven chil
Iren of the couple is a baby girl just
i little more than a year old. The
ither five children are of varying ages
from three to thirteen years old.
None of the children was at home
hen their father shot himself and
heir mother, although the baby ehild
aa playing nearby and waa cared for
ifter the snooting by Mrs. Pololu.
Fuller waa not much past thirty-two
ears of age, aa he waa required to
egister for the draft last July.
The revolver used by Fuller was an
Id make of five cylinders and of thir
y two caliber. Bo closely was it
reseeil to the body of the woman and
nan at the time of the shooting that
t was covered with the partly dried
jlood of the couple when brought to
he police station.
Both Fuller and hia wounded wife
vere dressed aa they had returned to
heir home yesterday afternoon at
ibout half paat four o'clock, fully two
tours before the shooting occurred.
Western Kauai ia not behind in Red
Oross work and ja carrying on a floe
line of work in the interest of the
boys "over there" and in the train
ing ramps ut home. Mr. Krie Knud
"n ia the chairman of the Western
Kauai Unit and under her leadership
many articles arc being made and sent
During the month of November, De
cember and January the Witern Kau
ii T' nit shipped to Honolulu for reship
ment from here 57M1 articles which con
sisted of 52(i paira of pajamas, 369
pairs of drawers, 315 paira of operating
leggings, 502 pairs of bed box, 128 frac
ture pillows, 9.'12 hot water bags, 422
waahclothes, 2054 hand hemmed hand
kerchiefs, twenty five muffler, eleven
sweaters, twelve pairs of socks, three
helmets and four trench caps. Before
knitted bandages were given up 400
of them were shipped.
Mrs. Knudseu aaya the women of
Western Kauai could have used more
wool had they been able to obtain it
from Honolulu, which was impossible
as there was a ahortage here at the
time and that Kauai workers also felt
a shortage of guaze.
Boys as well aa giila are helping
with the work in the Kalaheo, Maka
weli, Kleele and Kealia schools.
MANILA, February 2.1 (Associa
ted Press) r.overnur General Harrison
has signed an authorization for the
flotation in the I'nited Htatea of a two
million dollar bond ihaue, to finance
the construction of a torpedo boat de
stroyer and 11 "ulniiiii -in,., I, v the l'hilip
pine government .
SAN FRANCISCO. February 24
(Anaoiiated lVn (In orders issued
yesterday at Washington l,v the quar
termaster gillenil the cut lie white
bean rrni of California linn been com
mandeered for 1 1n- 11 1 my. This will
give the boy in khaki approximately
thirty million pouiidH of Ih-hiim to keep
them from going hungry
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Hawaii Down Pours Are Near
Record and On Maui the
Precipitation Is Heavy
Weather reports from the Island
press of Maui and Hawaii show that
the heavy, rains and wind of the early
part of last week were genera over the
group, with what ia, considered as a
phenomenal rainfall in Hilo and vi
cinity. On Thursday to much rain had fallen
in Hilo that it waa believed the record
for the Island of Hawaii would be
broken by the unusual precipitation.
In thirteen hours there was a rainfall
of 13.10 inches at Papaikon, five miles
from Hilo. It waa estimated that if
this downpour eontinaed the record at
Papaikou would be smashed by 2.81
Equally heavy rainfall waa reported
from other plantationa in the Hilo dis
trict, and at the Volcano House there
bad been a precipitation of fourteen
inches in twenty-four hours. In five
days the rainfall at the Volcano had
been thirty-two inches.
Km Goat Wat
Over ia usually dry Kau, all records
had been broken to smithereens, as re
ported to the Hilo Tribune. The heav
iest rainfall known there had been 6.9
inchea in 1916, and on last Wednesday
at Naalehu there was a rainfall of ten
inches reported.
Due to the heavy rainfall on Hawaii
fear was expressed for the safety of
the county bridges, ami the roads were
reported to be badly gullied and torn,
with several washouts which checked
Hamakua reports of rainfall as re
ceived in Hilo on Wednesday aaid that
nine inebea of rain fell at Honokaa and
that all the gulches were running banka
Lakaa in Streets
At varying elevations the rainfall in
Hilo proper was from ten to seven
inches, fnd tbe flow of water from
above the city formed lakea in the busi
ness district, like reports of heavy
rainfall were alao received in Hilo from
the Kohala and Kona districts".
Tbe only accident reportnd on Ha
waii from the storm was due to the
heavy electricity with which the air
waa ebarged. The accident occurred
when Charles Hurkeatein. transporta
tion superintendent for the Olaa plan
tation, received a shock which threw
him to the floor while telephoning.
Saint on Maoi
From Friday until Wednesday. Maui
was also In the grip of an old fashioned
kona, ta reported by the Maui News.
The seas adjacent to the island were ao
rough that steamer landings at Lahaina
were impossible. Much wind and light
ning accompanied the rainstorm on
On account of the heavy rainfall aev
eral of the roads leading toward Hale
akala were put entirely out of commis
sion and there was a serious washout
between Maalaea and l ahaina, near
The main threat of the storm waa the
flooding of the Iao Valley stream at
Wailuku, but the downfall subside 1 be
fore any real damage waa done.
In the Haiku farming district there
was considerable damage to growing
Acts Ilk a Charm In
the on; t pacific in
Th. only Palliative In NtURAUUA, OOVT, RHtUMATItta.
Loan-ulna BadlaaJ TiaMaaaar a in " taat tstna
.io',1 In I -1 a aa. b all Chm.il.lt
rWsm 'Uiid. ili, lv, 16.
m Mm a sem
Machinery Is. Prepared For Re
registration of German Alien
Enemies In Islands
Arrangements for the final registra
tion of German alien enemies to bo
made March 4 to 0 have almost been
completed by United States Marshal J.
J. Hmiddy tec or ding to an announce
ment made by him yesterday. Of the
entire number of postmasters and sher
iffs who have been instructed concern
ing the registration only one or two
have failed to report to date and theee
are expected to do to within the neit
few dayf.
Betnrna from this sheriffs in various
parts of the Territory corroborate the
figures which ttrahal Rmiddy hat in
hia office concerning the number of
thene Germans who will have to be re
litteuk There are a total of about 250
in the Territory Who are included in
the registration. United States Dis
trict Attorriey II uber said yesterday
that it should be , understood that this
registration it to. be a complete one
and no alient are exempted this time
pn account of the" previous registration
or on account of permits that have
Kan laanatl . .
The postmaater't and aheriffa of the
various tactions are responsible for the
tabulation of names and 'the obtaining
of the information required by Wash
ington. These have all been supplied
with printers ink for the taking of
Anger prlnta and with the blanks which
are to place in the hands of the Attor
ney General full information concern
ing the biatory and identity of every
German alita inside the borders of the
United States.
A doaen Orientals and Filipinoa who
are tubject to draft were stopped at
the gangway of tbe 8. H. Governor,
yesterday morning, by Marshal J. J.
Hmiddy and H. Gooding Field, draft of
ficer, and charged with traveling with
out a permit. -
All of the young men stopped ad
mitted that they are listed for draft,
but complained that they were not
aware that it would be ner.esaary to
obtain permission to go to the Coast.
Moat of them are former plantation
laborera well under thirty.
Upon examination it was found that
tone of the young men might legiti
mately be forbidden to travel, and,
rather than have them miss the boat,
Mr. Field made out the necessarry pa
pert on the pier. Several of the young
men who were late in arriving at the
boat had a narrow escape from missing
their passage on account of the thort
time, allowed for the filling of papen.
NEW YORK, February 22 (Aaaoti
tted Preas) Terry 'McGovern, once
champion featherweight boxer and one
of the mott dashing figures the prise
ring has ever known, died here today
of pneumonia and complications. His
Illness waa of abort duration. Recently
McGovern has been teaching boxing to
the new American troops.
I Cheeks and trreatf
The Bast lamed known for
1 T. PavtaieoaT, Ud, Leodoa, 8.B.
1 r
. rw a
Former Oregon Mate Believes He
Is Hoodoo Which Makes Mat
son Vessel Rescue Ships
Rack in port after seven dayf ab
sence during which the did not get
more than 700 miles from Honolulu,
the Mataon steamer Lurline docked tt
Pier 17 yetteday afternoon tt three
o'eloek where the took aboard 2500
barrels of fuel oil, before tailing for
the second time for San Franelaeo at
half -paat seven o'eloek laet night,
' In the four honra tha Lurline was
back in port her eleven etbln passen
gers were given an opportunity to Re
cure tdditiont to their linen aupply
and greet tnd bid good bye tgain to
friends tnd relatives.
Mott of tbe passengers aboard the
I.nrline seemed to think fate had dealt
unkindly with them by causing their
disembarkation here yesterday, instead
of ia San Francisco, which would prob
ably have been the ease if the Lurline
had not gone to the rescue of the dis
abled baeracnento laat Monday
An exception among the passengers,
was Charles Brown, formerly first of
ficer of the motor ahip Oregon, which
was also reacted and towed into Ho
nolulu by the Lnrline. now becoming
to be known along the waterfront as
the "Rescue Ship." Sailor like, he
jokingly referred to himself tnd the
other six members of the Oregon crew
aboard the Lurline as "the hoodoo,"
and accepted the coincidence as a mat
ter of course.
Return Creates Domestic Problem
While not exactlv humorous, the
ni'ick return of the Lnrline passengers
had tome elements of Interest, which
were both semi-tragic and temi-hiv
Return to Honolulu to unexpected
ly presented a personal problem to Lieut.
E. B. Blanehard. one of the Lurline,
which he had difficulty in solving. Mrs.
Blanehard ia on their Maui homestead
from where he was recently called into
the national service.
He had promised to eend his wife
a cable yesterday from San Francisco,
but after returning here was afraid to
send her a wireless from Honolulu tell
ing of his return, for fear It might
cause her. needless alarm, as she might
not be informed of the reason for the
Mataon steamer putting back into port.
On the other hand, he argued with
himself that she would be equally dis
turbed if he could not send her a cable
from San Francisco for another week,
as will be the case. What final deci
sion he arrived at he kept to himself
as a domestic secret.
Mataon Ships Bwlcb Laundry
The Lurline ateward took advantage
of the short stay of bis ship in port to
secure a new aupply ef fresh fruits and
vegetables and he and the steward of
the Manoa made an agreement where
by the Lurline took the stateroom
laundered linen of the Manoa. The Ma
noa. when she tails for the Coast Wed
neadav. will in turn take out the linen
of tbe Lurline for use on the voyage.
Captain Johnaon commented upon the
roscne work of the Lurline with the
cryptic remark: "That enough wtt
plenty and too much was too mueh."
He wouldn't admit that he feared the
Lurline would have to make her third
rescue before she managed to finish an
other voyage.
Seriously, though, he said much tt
he would have liked to be at home In
San Francisco last nicrht, he was glad his
steamer had been where she could for
tunately render needed assittanee to
both the Oregon and the Sacramento.
"Onii't loae your draft registration
card! "
Thia ia the moat pertinent inatrue
tion which Capt. H. Gooding Field, te
leotive draft ofticer for the Territory,
haa iaaued for several weekf.
It meant that every card iatutd by
the selective draft ottice or by the reg
istrars direct to registrants from and
including July 31, 1917, nuat be re
tained by the registrant.
Kvery registrant has received in the
pant ei 'tit weeka new cards, one, giving
hia official claxBificatiou in one of the
fve clause. It is absolutely uecetsary
he keep thia card ns thoutj it were a
10,000 check for the bank.
um ami oiuiMPirno
aT-J W m t I I I ll I I J I mm tr t ansasaaasaaaaaaaaaaaaaaiaaa I I .mm ,
WIN A. A. U. MEET CastleKooke,
; MMtno
- w v r
Mid-Pacific Carnival Aquatics
Come To Successful
Healani .
Palama . ...
Outrigger . .
Hui Nalu . . .
. ... 38
.... 18
.... 10
Two unfortunate ineidenta prevented
the Mid-Paciflc Carnival swimming
meet which tame to tn end laat night
at the Y. M. C. A. tank, from being
an unqualified anecesa.
The first, which waa t minor ona
compared to the second waa the hoot
ing at thia or that club by young met
who should have known better, but the
big break came with tha hundred-yard
backttroke when Joe Stlekney, one of
the judges, disqualified Lane on some
technicality failure to touch one end
of the tank with both hands. Thia
brought t vehement protest from Htr
vey Cbitton, the Paltmt trainer; hot
worda were used and t tcrtp averted
by the prompt action tf Lufly Langer.
The whole affair waa an unfortunate;
ona and left t btd ttatt on what would
otherwise have been t amoothly rut
off -meet.
At a quarter-patt eight the) first met,
the two twentv open waa shot' across
tke boards and everything wnt along
without a hitch until tbe .Lane episode.
The meet wat far more exciting than
the Washington Day one and fast time
was made in t number of events.
Between lullf the Wtitlee Band ret'
dered mufie finishing ita performance
with "The Star Pptagled Banner."
Kaehu It "Dark Ho"
One of the real dark horses of the
two-day meet was t young Hawaiian
in Uncle Sammie'a Navy A. V. Ka
ehu. If ever there waa a comer it U
thlt swimmer and laat night he flashed
away in the fifty-yard aervtee race un
dar the fast time of twenty-five and
two-fifth aeconds, beating Pingry.
There was what one might call an
international race run off when the
twimmers for the fifty-yard special
were announced: Ah Kin Yee, a Chi
nese lad, taking first place with Lukela
Kaumko. a native son, second; u
Hitchcock, third, and Ken Matsuguma
a Jauaneae.
The hundred-yard open went to LarlF
by a fairly safe margin, made so Dy
the fact that Kem, wno nnisneu aec
ond, had already entered in the two
twenty event. Harris finished a poor
third in this event.
A feature of the evening waa the
novelty race which created much mer
riment. There were four men entered:
Kabalcanu of Palama led the field
by a lap with L. Kim Wai second
Duke and Kauuiko were disqualified
the former becauae of "biting" (just
what Lorrin Andrews laid) Ktupiko't
ear or apple, but no one knowt.
This race saw apples thrown into
the pool and the contestants pick them
up with their mouths, swam the rest of
the length or the tank and tnen return
ed the length of the pool. In the early
stages Duke and Kim Wai bad a gene
ral nnxup.
Edith Beats Bister Kenn
Iu the last lap of the- hundred-yard
iwira . for girU Kdith' Kean forged
ahead and beat lister Thelma to the
finish and Josephine Hopkina who came
in third. The twlminert confined too
mnch time in watching each - other,
otherwise there could be np.fault found,
The fifty-yards, boys under fifteen
was a pretty race, the contestants be
I iaisr well matched, Hartwell Doane, wai
tvr Chung and Lee Chong finishing in
the order named. The sixty yard swim
for ladies, backstroke, waa t hotly
contested one between Edith Kenn tnd
Blanche Fernandes, the former winning
by a stroke. Rebecca Hatheo came
third. In the hundred-yard baekstroke
Kruger was tt his best and won handi
ly. Lane finished second but was dis
qualified, Harris being awarded second
place and Granrose, third.
A fitting climax was brought to the
meet in the club relay of five men, each
one goiug sixty yards. Duke won the
race for the Hui Nalus in the final lap
when be cut down a lead of two yards
that Kelii of the Healauit had and won
by tome - three yardt. Lane finished
third right back of Kelii.
Last Nlght't SeanlU
220-Yard Open Harold Kruger, (H).
Time: 2:30 2 5; John Kelii (H); D.
Hitchcock, (O)
(SO Yard Swim (Girls Under 15)
Edith Kenn, (P), first. Time: 33 3-5;
Julia Kchia, (P); Margaret MacCabe
ilid not fluisli.
60.Yii-BrrreA: V." Ktehn, ;-(r
8N), art. Timet IS S-Bj Arthur W
nngrJ(DeR) ft Clarence Jluley US
N);. );.' ''. ,:, '.'' ,.: , . i . .
fiO-Ysrd 0pettWAh. Kit-Tee,- (H
a -. . at. a at a. .!-' tc.L.
(HNj,' ih imchcock, r,0).v..
uni-taro, ,por -Clarence iv. iane,
PL ant- Times ' US 4 6; John Xelit,
H)vA, Gajr Harris:, (0). r'; :. ; 'j
lOO.YaroV ,8wlm' for UdbttEdlth.
Cenn. (PL .first. "Time: l!l 1-Bi Thel-
ma O. Kent, (P)r Joeephbt Hopfclnt,
, 50-Ttrd (Itrryi tTn.ler JSy-Htrtwell- .
Dotnt, (P), Srst -Titrn 8 -: Wtl- .
ter Chung, (P)f Let Cfcong, (P).
Novelty Race Kthaleana, (T), flrttj
It. rum wti, teeona. ) ', ; .
1M-VtrA - fltckatrok-r-lIarol(I Krii-
tor, (H), flrtii .Tim4:08.4-o; A,Gty
lUrrls, (O). 8 Grtnroae, (Kara). Lane
finished second, disqualified.
0 Yard Swim for Ltdies Baekstroke
Kdith, Kenn, (P), t?rU;.Tlme: 64 4-6 j
Blanche resides,.(U) I Jtobteea ilea-
heo, (P)i . vvj .-.--.'. V' '
Club 8elt5 merf 80 yardt each)
Hui Nahv4VU,,Timti t:40 3 6; Hat
wiH, Pthiint. '.
Hul Nalu Lokela Kaaplko, William
A. Kanakatui,' R. Holtttia, F. K.
Wilhelm, Duka Kahaeamoku.
Hetltni Arthur W. ntgry, Ah Kia
Yee, John G. Ketloht t,!'., Htrold Kru
ger, Joht Ktlil. -
Ptlamt Shlgi Matstiguma- Sara
Guerrero, Arthur Keave, John Kahale
anu, Clarenet K, Lana.
- ' ,' 't' -Because
many of th draft regittrantt
"Tailed to jflvt aorrect addretaet, or gave
trantient of indefinite ohm. ttaet ail
lenity it being experienced in rounding
Up drart aelinqnentt, tnt ponet any.
ooioosaioif lantoKAiTTs
Ewt Plantttlot Compeay
WtUuKO Agricultural --, I,
Apokat Sugar Co., Ltd.
Kohala Sugar Company
Wthltwt Water Comptty, Ltd.
Pulton Iren Workt, of 8b Louit
Btbeoek A WUeox Company
Green 'e TaA Eeonotniaer Com ntny
Chta. C If tort tV Co., Engineer
Z had never eared, X would ntyer
nave been fncceatful. ' ' Thoi. F.
Ton can obttin Thrift 0tt.pt, tnd
War Btringt Stampa tt thlt Bank.
Merchant tnd Tort it-, Honolulu
' -f i '-
front Jktontreal to Liverpool,
London tnd Glaigpw Tin the
tnd St. Ltwrtnct Eout
rh 8c1cmi0 toubist eoutb of
the; would
- . tnd
By the popultr Prineent"
Stetmera frott Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
For full information tpplr to
ThcoT H. Davics & Co. Ltd
Genl Agents, Ctntditn-Ptelfle By. Oo
Commission Merchant
Sugar Factors
Ewt Pltttttion Ct.
Wtialun Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokat Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Worki of St. Louit
Bltke 8tetm Pumpa
Weatern Centrlfugale
Babeock A Wileox Boilers
Green 't Fuel Eaonomlner
Ma rah Steam Pumpa
Mattoa Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
ehinery of every description made tt
Iaaued Tnotdtjm tnd Prldtyt
(Entered tt the Poatofflca of Honolulu,
T. H., M aeennd-eltta matter.)
Per Tttr fu.00
Per Tetr (foreign) AM
Ptytble Invtritbly lb Mvtnea.

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