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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, JUNE 6, 1907.
Bowling and Shooting Prizes
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Suit of Clothes
from Silva's Toggery for best 10 score
average m "10 Pins" from June 1 to July
$5 FOR THE HIGHEST "io-PIN" SCORE IN JUNE.
$2 FOR THE HIGHEST "DUCK-PIN" SCORE IN JUNE.
$2 FOR THE HIGHEST "5-BACK" SCORE IN JUNE.
$5 FOR THE BEST 10 SCORES SHOT IN JUNE.
2 SHOTS fc. 6 SHOTS ioc.
SPECIAL OFFERING OF
Choice and Delicious fruits
Thes fruits preserved by Curtice Bros. Co., Rochester,
N. Y., have the rich fresh fruit taste. They make a very
healthful and pleasing article of diet. And we are so confi
dent you will like them hat we agree to refund the purchase
price if they fail to satisfy. Here's what we have in 3 lb.
glass jars: Peaches, Bartlett pears, white cherries, quinces,
raspberries and strawberries.
Also the delicious Curtice Sweet Pickled Peaches and
Pears in 3 and 5 lb. glass jars.
' you may receive some pretty '
souvenir postal cards. Have you
'an album to put them in J That 's
the best yay to keep post cards
-the only way to really, appre
See our fine new stock of
Honolulu Photo-Supply Go.
and Dry Walls
PLASTERING AND CEMENT WORK
a 1 1 TtjtvtA
J HIT! T t- ' '
, Promptly and uareiuuy
I K. ISHII,
Kawasakt Hotel, River Street.
Telephone Main 392.
New Society Stationery
New Staple Stationery
New Crepe aJid Plain Tissues.
Carter's Inks, Mucilage, etc.
Typewriter Ribbons, Carbon and Mani
Vxew Books and other good' things at
' n are-.
1 THOS. G. TtlKUM O
1063 Fort Street.
Oahu Ice & Electric
Ice delivered an any part of the city.
Island orders promptly filled. Tel. Mart
tilt. P O Box oo. Office. Kewalo.
HAWAII SHINPC SHA.
IBBPIuNEEB JAPANESE PRINT
lng office. The publisher of Hawaii
8iiinpo, the only dally Japanese paper
published In the Territory of Hawaii.
C. SHIOZAWA, Proprietor.
Iditorla and Printing office 1014
Sra!th St., above King. Phone Main 4
GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL
Intersection Market, Polk, and Fell Sts.
A modern hostelry containing 200
outside rooms, 65 private baths, steam
heat, telephone in each room. ice
HrrVi- .nmnla TOOTHS.
GEORGE WARREN HOOPER, Prop.
Formerly Prop. Occidental Hotel.
CHAD THE AEVHKTISEB
WORLD'S NEWS DAXLT.
'Phones 22 Retail
Engagement , of the
The ELLEFORD CO.
A Ragged Hero
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, V
The Sign tff the Four
SATURDAY GRAND MATI
NEE Reaping the Harvest
Polite Vaudeville Between Acta, head
ed by the Clever Child Duo,
The Osborn Children
Lavigne in Illustrated Songs
Reserved Seats on sale at Orpheum
Box Office after 10 a. m.
Gatlon, Neill & Company, Ltd.
ENQDIEESa AND MACHINISTS.
QUEEN AND RICHARDS STREETS.
Boiler re-tubed with charcoal-lroi
or steel tubes. General ship work.
electrical Facial and Scalp Treatment
Mrs. Kathryn Bools,
Superfluous Hair Removed.
llir Richards St. Phone White 1381
LAWN MOWERS, SAWS, SCISSOES,
AND KNIVES SHARPENED, KEYS
MADE, GARDEN HOSE MENDED,
S. H. WEBB,
Gun and Locksmith. Union Street
Fine Saddle and Orbing Horses
Rigs with or without drivers.
Tel. Main 109
Y. WO SING & CO.
Groceries and Fruits
11S6-118S Nuuanu St.
Phone Main 238 P. O. Box 952
j MARINE I
The only ocean steamer to arrive yes
terday was the French vessel, Amiral
Jaureguiberry, which was lyingoff port
at daylight. She Is one of the vessels
of the Chargls Reunis line, which call
here about every six weeks, on their
way around the world. Her cargo for
this city consists of about 2500 tons of
general merchandise from Japan, rice,
sake, soy and other Japanese products
being the main articles in the ship
ments. She also brought 165 Japanese
immigrants for this city, who were tak
en to the Quarantine Island according
to the usual custom.
The Frenchman carries a large cargo
for various ports along the Pacific
Coast. She will go from here -to Seattle
and Tocoma, then going south and
touching at San Francisco, Central and
South American ports, before going
back to France. She is under the com
mand of Capt. H. Jouan, a fine type
of sailor, who has never before been In
this city but Is delighted with his
NIPPON DUE TODAY.
The Japanese steamer Nippon llaru.
Capt. Going, is due today from San
Francisco bringing mail but no passen
gers or freight. She is not expected till
afternoon, though she may spring a
surprise and arrive during the morn
ing. She will probably sail in the even
ing for the Orient.
The Inter-Island steamer Mikahala,
Capt. Gregory, arrived on her regular
schedule yesterday . morning bringing
passengers and freight from Kauai
Her passenger list was rather smaller
than usual. Capt. Gregory reports that
the barkentine Helga has finished load
ing sugar at Eleele and has sailed for
the Coast. The bark Edward Sewall
was to have sailed from Eleele for
Makaweli today to finish discharg
ing her cargo and the Nebraskan was to
have left Makaweli for Eleele on the
same date. ,
As Kamehameha Day, June 11, will
fail on Tuesday, the regular sailing
day of the Inter-Island Co., the depart
ure of the local fleet will be delayed
for twenty-four hours. The Kinau.
Iwalani, W. G. Hall and Ke Au Hou
will leave at their regular hours on
Wednesday, instead of on Tuesday.
The British coal steamer Valdivia
will have completed her discharging of
cargo by Saturday noon and Is sched
uled to leave on the afternwn of that
day for Newcastle. She will make an
immediate return trip to this city cn
less it is found that the Virginia,
which was here only a few days ago,
can come back. If the Virginia re
turns the Valdivia will take some oth
MAUNA KEA PLANS.
:From the present indications the
Mauna Kea, the new steamer building
for the Inter-Island Steam Navigation
Co., in the yards of the Union Iron
Works in San Francisco, will not get
here till well along in the fall. At the
time the strike "of the machinists in
San Francisco commenced, it was ex
pected that the Mauna Kea would be
completed in September.
FINE MODELING AT
One of the most interesting exhibits
in the semi-annual exhibition of the
Kilohana Art League, which is being
held in the League's rooms at the cor
ner of Miller street and Beretania ave
nue, is the work in clay modeling and
plaster work done by Julius Rosen
stein. In Mr. Rosenstein's bust of Dr. W. L.
Moore, work of unusual excellence is
noticeable at a glance, and as a por
trait it could hardly be improved on.
This bust has attracted a great deal of
attention from those who know Dr.
Moore and also from lovers of art, who
are surprised to find that a man who
can do work of this grade has spent
eight years in Honolulu without be
coming very well known to the public.
Another piece of work by the same
gentleman is a clay sketch of a cup,
which would be more than fit for a
prize for the coming- transpacific yacht
race. The design is one in which mer
maids and sea dragons take part and
which is unique, graceful and still of
a remarkable simplicity in its beauty.
In looking for a design for a cup the
yacht club might well glance at this
Other work in the line of plaster casts
by Mr.' Rosenstein and other members
of the league is also worthy of inspec
tion by those who visit the league
rooms. The semi-annual exhibition is
open to the general public every day
this week from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. and
every evening except Friday, from 7:30
till 9. Catalogues which give full In
formation in regard to the exhibit are
furnished and other information is ob
tainable at the desk.
A VALUABLE NUMBER.
A very important feature of the
Hawaiian Forester and Agriculturist
for May is an article' by Dr. X. A. Cobb
on the present status of the pineapple
industry. Dr. Cobb is soon to become
the head of the new Division of Crop
Technology in the United States Department-
of Agriculture. This article
on the pineapple industry ought to be
read bv everyone who is in the pine
apple business or contemplates going
into it. Another important article is
a continuation of Jacob Kotinsky's
paper on the "Principal Citrus Insects
About half past one this morning
seven gamblers registered at the Hotel
Iaukea on invitation of Chief Taylor.
(Continued from Page One).
Waimanalo road district
Koolaupoko road district . .
Waianae road district
Waianae road district (spe
Kapiolani park 273.00
County attorney. . . 17.25
Electric light dept 647.52
Police and fire alarm system.
Ewa road district . ....
County elerk. 157.d5
County engineer 84.70
Koolauloa road district
Koolauloa road district (spe
cial) Waialua road district
Waialua road district (spe
cial). . . ' 107.90
Fire department 599.64
Police department 90.60
Eoad department. 3060.89
Garbage department 528.35
Coroner's fees. . 48.00
The county treasurer's report for
May was read and filed.
GOOD POLICE WORK.
The police department's- report for
May was read. The month's arrests
amounted to 373 and convictions to "So.
Of offenses 107 were gambling, 100
drunkenness, 29 assault and battery, 15
larceny, 2 violation liquor law, 94 mis
The fines and costs imposed and bail
forfeited aggregated a total of $1940.
50, this being $714.40 in excess of the
corresponding period of 1906.
Fire Chief Thurston reported two
alarms of fire during May. Property
loss was estimated at $20. Property at
risk and covered by insurance amount
ed to $750.
A letter from Jared G. Smith re
questing the repair and improvement
of the road leading from the head of
Pensacola street past the office of the
Experiment Station, was referred to
the Road Committee.
; A communication from the School
Street Improvement Club calling the
attention of the board to the bad state
of. School street between Fort and Nu
uanu avenue, was referred to the Road
: A number of residents and taxpayers
of Honolulu and property holders on
the Tantalus drive, petitioned the
board for the repair of the drive. The
petition was referred to the Road Ccm
' " ' THE BIG ROW.
Dwight complained that Parkkeeper
Kailimai of Aala Park didn't attend to
his work and allowed sodawater
wagons to stand In the park during
baseball games on Sunday. He also al
lowed people to crowd Into the band
stahd during the games, and had done
all these things in the face of warnings
issued by Supervisors Dwight and Ke-
aloha. Wherefore Dwight had suspend
ed Kailimai subject to the action of the
K KAILIMAI TALKS.
Kailimal, who was present, was call
ed upon to explain. He said he had
violated no orders. The Japanese
wagons had been on the Frear property
which is divided from the park by an
imaginary line. He had not received
any orders to keep people out of the
grandstand either from Kealoha or
Dwight. He liad forbidden Japanese
sodawater venders to dispose of their
wares in the Dark.
Archer said he had been at the park
on Sundav afternoon. He saw two
sodawater venders but they were on
the Frear premises.
Bernard Kelekolio, the boy orator
and baseball magnate, said that he saw
sodawater sold in the park on Sunday
afternoon from two tables but not from
Fern said that the last board had
permitted Kailimal to allow people in
the grandstand and make a small
charge for admission to pay for chairs
placed in the stand for the convenience
of spectators of the ball games. He
thought that Kallimai should be warn
ed before being fired.
The chair knew nothing of this and
remarked that the former board didn't
govern the present one.
Dwight called on Palau, the newly
appointed parkkeeper to substantiate
his statement that Kailimal did not at
tend to his duties as a general thing.
Palau said that Kailimal was his own
boss and did his work as he saw fit.
He was there during working hours
but read the newspaper before coming
to work. He didn't leave the grounds
unless his family was in trouble. On
the whole he did his work all right.
Cox put a stop to desultory question
ing by moving that the action of the
chairman of the parks committee In
suspending Kailimal be sustained.
Archer said a good word for the old
parkkeeper. He thought that he should
be given another chance.
Harvey said that in the matter of
the sale of sodawater in the park, the
witnesses had been two to one against
Dwisht and in Kailimai s favor. He
thought that Kailimai should be warn
ed but not dismissed. He doubted if
the chairman of a committee could dis
charge a county employe without the
matter having1 been brought to the at
tention of the board.
In reply to Hustace's question Kaili
mai said that he, had been working
since suspended, on the advice of Fern,
Harvey, Kealoha and Archer.
HUSTACE WARMS UP.
Hustace got warm and called down
the four members mentioned for dar
ing to act contrary to the mandate of
a chairman of a committee. He said
the matter ought never to have been
brought to the notice of the board.
Harvey said that he was glad to hear
that a chairman of a committee could
fire men indiscriminately. He might
feel like firing someone himself some
"What committee are you chairman
of. anyway?" interrogated Hustace.
Harvey said that he wasn't a chair
man but that that didn't make and
difference. Kailimal had had three
deaths In his family of Late and that
kept him at home more than usual.
Hustace was set on having the old
man fined, so was Dwight. They seem
ed to make It a point of personal dig
nity and honor and the latter went s
far as to say that if Kailimai was re
instated he would never act as chair
man of another committee.
THE CHAIR SURPRISED.
The chair was surprised that the
board took the advice of outsiders in
stead of that of brother supervisors.
Archer checked Hustace with the
statement that he took nobody's word
but believed the evidence of his own
Dwight said that If he had thought
his veracity would be doubted he would
have brought Old Dave Crowning berg
along. He had gone to the ground with
Dwight and had seen everything.
"He was drunk." said a voice.
"He was as sober as you are. re
HARVEY WOULD CLOSE.
Harvey moved that the closure be
Hustace said that he would see duty
done and would not have the discus
sion choked off. The whole thing
smelled strongly of politics.
"That's its." said Harvey, "and If
it's politics I'm full of politics.
Hustace and Kailimai called each
other the equivalent of liars and Har
vey called someone or other a liar
with such nerve and emphasis that Fa
lau said "auwe" and ran out of the
Hustace told Kailimai that If he kept
his job he would have to toe the
scratch and said that if he didn't want
to do his work he had better resign.
COX WAKES UP.
Cox chipped in and said that Kaili
mai was trying to run the board.
"Go and attend to your business in
future," said Hustace to Kailimal.
DWIGHT WANTS VOTE.
"We haven't voted on Cox's motion
to uphold my action 'in suspending Ka
ilimai.' " said Dwight.
For a long time no second was forth
coming. Hustace finally seconded and on a
vote Cox's motion was loat. 7 to 3.
Dwight resigned as chairman of the
Parks Committee. He said that he had
tried to do his duty but that other
members of the board wanted to run
the whole show and that he would let
them do so.
HUSTACE WON'T ACCEPT.
Hustace refused to accept Dwlght's
resignation last night, saying that he
wished to investigate the matter thor
oughly. At 9:30 p. m. the board adjourned till
June 19 at 7:30 z. m.
THE KAUIIANE FUNEEAL.
The funeral services for the late
Eev. J. Kauhane, who died Tuesdty,
will be held this afternoon at 4 o'clock,
at Kawaiahao church. The services
will be conducted by the Rev. II. II.
Tarker. The body will be taken to
Kau for interment.
LOCAL OFFICE OF THE UNITED
STATES WEATHER BUREAU.
Wednesday, June 5, 1907.
? 5 THIBMO. g ?j J WHIP
(B a S. i e 4
I ; ; I Mi
1900 10-04 85 87 78 .00 71 I
9ol t9 B4 83 87 75 .00 67 t S
1909 29.98 82 69 78 JOfl 81 6
190$ 29.99 82 68 74 . 00 80 6
1904 80.09 83 7! 78 .02 68 8 M --
1905 S0.03 81 n 77 .01 74 4 M 9
1904 SO .08 82 73 76 ;C0 74 I a 8
1907 0;oO 83 71 77 .05 68 6 WS 9
aV"s 10 02 sT 70 I 7 .01 71 4 i
WM. B. STOCKMAN,
Issued Every Sunday Morning ty th
Local Office, U. 8. Weather Bureau.
29-93 80 72 .0$! 78 5 t
29-h8 7 70 .2H W 8 S 17
28 90 80 7il ON M
DO 71 .041 71 7 m 7
S0.02 80 71 J! 83
10.01 0 71 :04; 87
10.02 64 72 .OUj 74 2 ta 8
Note: Barometer readings are cor
rected for temperature. Instrumental
errors, and local gravity, and reduced
to sea level. Average cloudiness statea
in rftl from 0 to 10. Direction of
wind Is prevailing direction during 24
hears ending at 8 p. m. Velocity of
wind is average velocity in miles per
hour. WM. B. STOCKMAN.
TIDES. SUN AND MOON.
5 II Si e
al o 0 o
x. in 1 Ft ia.ia. ik.tn. m
i t Kim
10.04 1.3 11 4.S3j t.ibi
1 I 'p.m. I
4 11.13 1.212.10! B J 5 H
5.17 6 40
S 12 52 1.3
5.53, 0.54 5 17 6.40
6 I.m' 1.5, C.K7, 0.25! 02 5.1J 0 4n
I I I I
7 2-15 1.7 0.54' 6.86 CO 5 17 0 M
8 2.52, 1.9. 1.37 7.28 8.M.5 17 6 41 1.51
t I I I I I
8 3.23. 2 0 2.13 6.02 10 M 5 17 6 ill 4 31
Last quarter of the moon June 2.
Tr.ii tr.if at Kabulul ni HUo occur
"ot-t fn? honr enrlier thsn t Iloao
lulo. Hawaiian standard time is 10 boun
30 minutes slower thnn Orfenwicli
te. N:t tbat of tb irr'inn of 157
lgr"s thirty minate. Tie time whis
tle Mows st 1:30 p , which is the
same Greenwich. 0 boors minutes
Son and moon are for local time for
j 4 4
Suits in order
for 50c each
SERIAL 8T0BY NO. 10.
The Saniury Steam Lauadry Live t
Suit Clning Club ia tbelr Dry Cltta.
If yon become a member ef till Cub
the lasadry agrees te call for, cleaa r
scour, renovate and press and deliver
four suits for Fifty Cent each.
Call a op and inquire about tiis.
'Phone, Main 73.
A Short Stop
at our store will be a great treat
to you if you love to look at
Fresh Juicy Meats
and select cuts that are
TEL. M. 2S1
BECAUSE IT IS THE
Hawaiian Office Specialty Co.
31 Fort St., HONOLULU. T. It.
AUSTRALIAN BROWN WAXED.
A new. tig stock Jut arrived Cash
oap . .
S3.80 a Case Delivered
RT TOUR GROCER.
I L. WALDEON, Arat.
Honoio u soap