Newspaper Page Text
THE SUNDAY ADVERTISES, NOVEMBER, 15, 1908.
SETTLEMENT WILL SOON
HAVE MOVING PICTURES
Superintendent Jack McVeigh of
the Molokai Settlement is in town and
Has practically closed a deal for a
moving-picture machine and a supply
of films for the Settlement. A. Gart-
ley is advising Mr. McVeigh concern
mg electric lights for the machine,
and R. K. Bonine is giving expert ad
vice on how to set up and run the ap
It has been about decided to fix up
a place for giving the moving-picture
exhibitions at the Settlement out of
doors, there being no suitable hall
there. It is-" probable that a' "shelter
for the machine, will be built with a
removable front, while the screen will
be placed also under a shelter to pro
tect it from the weather. Benches for
the people will be built where a good
iew of the pictures can be obtained.
"When everything is ready it is prob
able that exhibitions will be given
pnee a weeki new film being secured
as often as- practicable. At the pres
ent time there is a large quantity of
film obtainable in Honolulu, somewhat
Beratched and shopworn, but of a va
riety of subjects that should afford
I immense delight to the people of the
f Settlement. The majority at Kalau
papa and Kalawao have never seen a
moving-picture show and the first few
exhibitions will be wonderful affairs
The amount of money now in' the
moving-picture fund is sufficient to
buy a machine and a fair supply of
Remnants at Ehlers' tomorrow.
December Delineator now on sale at
The best show of dry goods in town
Look at Whitney & Marsh's ad on
the society page.
See the values in household goods in
Kerr's domestic department.
Mrs. G. L Dickerson has new goods
on display, arrived on the Alameda.
E. O. Hall & Son, Ltd., have the
Marion Harland coffee pot in various
Hand - embroidered French robes,
greatly reduced, at Whitney & Marsh's
Ten shares in the Jared Smith To
'. Vaeco Plantation are offered for sale.
See classified ads.
A white bull terrier has strayed
from 1009 King street. Finder return
to or notify F. W. Carter.
A Japanese girl, experienced in sew
ing and embroidering, advertises for a
position. See classified ads.
Paragon carbons are unquestion
ably the best. See them at the Office
Supply Co., 931 Fort street
Blom has a sale of blankets this
week, when he will sell an unusually
good article for very little money.
Fiist display of art goods at Sachs'
A special meeting of stockholders of
the Union Mine Co. has been called
for November 23. See notice in this
First-class room and board may be
had in a modern residence in unex
celled locality. Address "M.", this
Pau-ka-hana is the best friend of
the housekeeper because it relieves
her of half the hard work. Sold by
Wines and liquors at the Eoyal An
nex, Nuuanu avenue and Merchant,
Bundav. Lunch 23c, dinner 50.; beer
10c. a glass.
Burnt leather work, Christmas cards,
novelties, curios something different
from the other dealers. Miss John
son, 72 King street.
See the pretty princesse gowns in
See the patent leather, two-eyelet
Colonial tie for $4 at the Manufac
turers' Shoe Co., Ltd. The biggest
ehoe value ever given at $4.
baseball suit marked ".uanzai
ot in a mnid transit car last
Sunday. Finder will please return w
Iawaii Shinpo office, Smith street.
A Christmas present from Hawaii!
Can you feel the expectant thrill on
receipt of the package! H. Culman,
1064 Fort street, makes the right
things to put in such a package.
Gurrev & Co., Ltd., have just re
ceived their first big shipment of pic
tures and picture mouldings, all per
sonally selected by Mr. Gurrey. An
appropriate frame for. every picture.
Tort street, below King.
Have vou seen the bargains m
ladies' shoes at Kerr's.
Hart, Schaffner & Marx are among
the leaders of fashions in the manufac
ture of clothes for men, and some of
the best dressed people in Honolulu
wear clothing made by that.!re" k,D
firm t Silva's Tozsrerv will be found
suits of every description and for any
" BUYING FOE CHRISTMAS.
1 M, Mclnerny, Ltd., give a resume to-
in their advertisement of what tney
. . , fnr mpn and
in siock miii"' -
be bought at that store by
an aggregation ot
Ex-Senator Hayselden of Maui is in
F. B. McStocker and wife returned
from Hawaii yesterday.
J. F. Morgan writes that he expects
to start home November 28.
Governor- Frear will leave by the
transport Crook, due ou Monday.
T. Honan, Jr., leaves today on the
S. S. Mongolia for a six weeks' visit
on the Coast.
Artibt Wores, who was here several
years ago, has been giving an exhibition
of his pictures in San Francisco.
There will be Holy Communion ser
vice in the Seamen's Chapel at S o'clock
this morning. Bishop Restarick, cele
brant. The Hilonian is to leave San Fran
cisco for Honolulu on November 17, not
November 12, as previously noted. She
is due here November 23.
Max Eckart of Wailuku, and before
that of Honolulu, has returned from a
visit to his old home in Germany. He
has been gone several months.
Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Dillon wish to
convey their heartfelt thanks to the
many friends for the courtesies shown
during their recent bereavement in the
loss of their beloved son.
The usual service at Leahi Home
will be in charge of the Christian En
deavorers of Central Union church
this afternoon. Car leaves Pawaa
junction at 2 o'clock for KaimukL
The November number of the Pacific
Monthly has an article by Leut. Halsey
Dunwoody, IT. S. A., on "Our National
Scarecrow," in which he takes up the
question of the defence of Hawaii.
Deputy United States Marshal Harry
Holt returned yesterday from Hawaii,
where , he subpoenaed thirty witnesses
in the Koki cases to be on hand a week
from tomorrow in the United States
At the Queen's Hospital last evening
it was reported that James D. Dough
erty, who was brought there from the
Mauna Kea, on which he came from
Hawaii, was a little better than when
he first entered the hospital.
Chas. E. Stokes, Pacific Coast agent
for Thos. Cook & Son, located at 32
Powell street, San Francisco, has been
looking over the Islands recently, and
is acquiring a lot of first-hand infor
mation to give to applicants for data.
Oswald St. John Gilbert, manager of
the Sandwich Islands Honey Company,
who has been at the Queen's Hospital
for the last four months, was yesterday
removed to his home, under the care of
Dr. Waterhouse. He has reached the
Miss T. Oss, who for some time has
acted as stenographer in the employ
of the O. R. & L. Company, has re
cently returned from a two months'
visit in the Eastern and western
States. She also paid a visit to her
brother in Portland, Oregon.
Wlliam Kai, who died in Appleton,
Wisconsin, lately, was a brother of
Deputy High Sheriff George Sea, the
name Kai being the Hawaiian word
for sea. He went to the mainland
eleven years ago. He was an excellent
musician. George Sea will communicate
with the Appleton authorities, and the
body may be brought here for inter-1
Mrs. T. Awana of Makawao died of
dropsy last Wednesday, aged fiftyrfive
years. She was a leader among Ha-
waiians and active in church and Sun
day-school work for many years. Be
sides her husband, she leaves ten chil
dren, Mrs. George Groves of Peahi, Mrs.
Niles Omsted of liana, Mrs. A. F.
Tavares of Makawao, Mrs. A. J. Taite
of Makawao, Mrs. A. E. Carter of
Honolulu, Misses Mikahala, Grace and
Hannah Awana, and two young sons.
Carl Ml Lovsted, local manager of
the Gresrg Company, Limited, manufac
turers of plantation railway equip
ments, etc., leaves on the Mongolia this
morning for a flying trip to the works
in Newburgh. New York. During his
absence Mr. J. J. Page, assistant man
ager, will be in charge of the Hawaiian
branch office. Mr. Lovsted expects to
return "about the middle of January,
accompanied vby his wife, who is at
present visiting friends in the States.
--MmWWlmMMiwmMmMmm.mAnkHLmii y H t iIMlll,JtwL J; 1, Lmn.IUJi.-U U,J,.,.J'M
stock that is hard to beat, and the
quality of the best is to be seen in
eVery" article. The stock comprises
clothing, haberdashery, underwear, hats
and caps, collars and cuffs, umbrellas
and a line of finest neckwear. This
i establishment has been long noted for
the quality of its wares, and it is an
old saying that if an article came from
j, Mclnerny 's it is good. The reputation
Vis the same today in that respect as the
ttore held twenty years ago.
A NOTED ARMY LEADER.
Colonel Charles Miles who is now vis
iting Hawaii is one of the most distin
guished Salvation Army leaders in
America having climbed up to the posi
tion of third officer in the entire United
States. At one time he commanded the
Department of the West in Chicago. He
has been personal secretarj' to General
Booth, has twice seen extensive service
in South Africa, has represented the
cause in scores of large churches and
is reputed a most effective speaker. This
evening he will address Central Union
Church on the theme, "Who Cares, or
Practical Philanthropy." Colonel Miles
will tell the story of the remarkable
industrial work that has made the
Army one of the most successful agen
cies in combating crime and poverty
which the world has ever known. Ho
nolulu people will be glad to have an
opportunity to obtain first hand knowl
edge of this phase of Army work from
such an expert as Colonel Miles.
CHINESE WIRELESS INVENTION.
According to the Far Eastern Re
view, a Chinese gentleman named IIu
Chuen has obtained a patent On an
improved method of wireless telegra
phy, simplifying the methods hitherto
in use. The system has been recom
mended by Chinese authorities for the
reason that it makes use only of do
mestic Chinese materials of lower cost
than imported articles, and it is also
simpler to operate. At the test of the
equipment at Canton it was pro
nounced a success. Detailed informa
tion as to the workings of the new
system, however, are not as yet at
hand. Scientific American.
(Continued from Page Four.)
bis employer for investment j but the minute che-fa and paikau rear their tempt
ing crests, tne cook begins to drawn down. or over a year after Iaukea be
came Sheriff, the deposit account grew; but five days after Chief of Detectives
Taylor left for the Coast a fateful trip, that, in many ways the cook asked
for his money. Now, with Taylor out for good, he deposits nothing; and anyone
v,uo win visit Linnatown witn an msiaer wm Know the reason whv. Gambling
there is at high tide; and though there are many arrests of the small fry the
oig ones are doing business iike so many water-wheels in a mill-raee. y
When I go out of the tailor business, I am going to start a bakeshop.
suau Duiiu a stone oven and get a .fortuguese woman to make bread. Fortunate
among men is he who knows'where to buy one of those whopping big and mar
vellously good teu-cent loaves the Lusitanian matrons bake. There isn't a loaf
in any store to compare with it; there are not many to compare with it in pri
vate ovens. Next I shall send over to San Francisco and get someone to come
here and make those, long, slender French loaves, which are nearly all crisp
crust and which one can make a breakfast on. Hot sheet bread an inch and a
half thick is also a luxury that will make my shop famous. German rye, fine and
black, and Boston brown bread may be counted on, too. In back of the shop,
somewhere, will be a scrupulously clean restaurant where one can get bread
and Jersey milk for lunch; perhaps some cottage cheese, honey in the comb and
real buckwheat cakes on the side. There will also be rusk and milk which is a
luxury almost unknown in Honolulu. I shall take some bread thirty-six hours
old, dry and brittle. This I shall put under a common kitchen roller and reduce
to crumbs. These crumbs will be made to order so they can't gather any
humidity before reaching the table. On the table, which will be covered with
a shining cloth, I shall put a few flowers, a large thin china bowl filled with
Jersey milk freshly dipped froni a cold storage tin; a real silver spoon a bowl
of crumbs to use in the milk instead of bread; and then leave the customer to
eat his fill. He will find that the crumbs swell in the milk yet retain a crispness
and a nutty flavor which makes them a gastronomic luxury. There will be
other things to eat, but a generdus bowl of rusk and milk is enough for anybody.
Let me tell you about another simple dish, easy to digest and a proved
strength-builder. Take a bowl of hot boiled rice, add two raw, fresh eggs, pepper
ana san to taste ana moisten witn cream or num. After eating a bowl of that
you will feel all right until dinner time, no matter what hard work you may do.
Thjs dainty can also be had at my bakeshop restaurant.
Sometimes the files by mail contain news items we expected by cable. Some
times tney explain why the cable failed, as witness the following from the San
Francisco Investigator of October 26:
"In casting about for interesting news items (furnished by us exclusively)
our reporter dropped into the Associated Press office just as the most important
items of world news were being prepared for Honolulu, for it is by the disj
criminating and brainy work of these young men that far-off point is kept in
touch with the momentous events which, woven into the piece, make history.
" 'Here's an item about Emperor William's attitude on the Balkan ques
tion.' 'All right that goes."
" 'Here's a good account of Billy Galoot's gamecock winning his first fight.
Thousand present; great excitement.' 'That so! That's important. I have
followed the history of that bird from the first, though I always doubted his
" 'Well, we mustn't fail to wire that!' So it w..s filed wTith 'Accepted
" 'Here's Something about Rev. Dr." Bingham dying in a Baltimore hospital.
The illustrious translator of the Bible into the Gilbert Island language; a noted
missionary, etc., etc.'
" 'I never could see why these doctors want to get a "reverend" posted on
their names! Who is Dr. Bingham, anyway! I never heard of him or the Gil
bert Islands. Let's see, that's an island near the west coast of Africa, isn't it?
Guess those Honolulu chaps don't know who he is or why he translated the
Bible, and "they will thank us for sending only important news anyway.' Throw
the item in the waste' basket. "
"'Hello! Here's an important bit of hews! Reads. "Mrs. Elmira Flor
ence Rosy de Jones, the noted and beautiful' ballet dancer and actress, formerly
of the Tony Pastor company, has filed a lirt for divorce against her husband,
Jack Bobby de Jones, the well kn'own'and popular bruiser. It appears that he
left home asking her to await his return, as 'he had an important meeting with
a committee of the Society to Promote Moral Virtue. Less than half an hour
after, while walking in the Bowery with a notorious woman, whose name we
suppress in the interests of public morality, he met Mrs. E. F. R, de Jones hang
ing on the arm of a well known man about town. The surprise was so great
that Mr. de Jones so far forgot himself as to paste his beautiful wife, which was
followed by a copious flow of the claret, and a row ensued. Sensational de
developments are promised.' " '
" 'Oh, I know fhem both! Charming little lady! Don't fail to cable that
to Honolulu.' " And so, brethren, this is why Honolulu did not
know of Dr. Bingham's death till the slow niail brought the sad news.
BIPIKANE Tn Honolulu, November
14, 1908, at her residence. Kuikini
street, the widow of the late John
II AUGHTON Tn Honolulu, November
11 1908. Mrs. Caroline Haughton,
widow of the late James Haughton.
Interment Thursday in Nuuanu cem
etery. Deceased leaves one
James P. Haughton.
Continued From Page Four.)
CAPTAIN GREGORY It was the votes we brought in on the Kinau that
elected Joe Fern the first Mayor of Honolulu.
JOEL C. COHEN Since I made public my views on the land and taxation
question I have been besieged by people who want to tell me how mistaken 1
am. They haven't proved it to me yet. .
CHARLEY CHILIINGWORTH We hear that there were seven votes
thrown out for John Lane at Punuluu because the voter had marked too many
deputy sheriffs. We can't get anyone who. will swear to this though and give
tis a chance for a recount.
FRED CARTER With the one exception of that insidious heart worm, there
is nothing that threatens dog life in these Islands, and there is no reason why
this should not make an excellent place for the encouragement of the finer breeds.
If properly attended to, dogs are very healthy here, but they would be all the
better off if some expert with time to spare would search for a real remedy for
the heart worm.
JOHN CATTON If Punahou had only been content to do a trifle more
passing and feed their ends so that they could get away with a clear run, they
would have made a much better showing against the High School. I feel firmly
convinced that an interpolation of a little Rugby in an end run with the inter
ference breaking up to drop back and take a pass when the runner is tackled,
would prove an invincible play in the intercollegiate game.
L. C. KEATING I have been very mueh impressed with the prevalence
of the sporting spirit in Honolulu. I noticed some dark-hued youngsters playing
baseball on a bare lot today. Not one of them was taller than the bat he wielded,
and yet they played a game that would put to shame the best efforts of the
aerage school kid on the mainland. Why not get up an All-Hawaiian team to
tour the States! I feel sure that the venture would be a great success.
CContlnued from Pace One.)
ceded by a procession of the candi
dates, headed by the Hawaiian band,
around town. The candidates met at
the party headquarters, Waverley
Hall, soon after 7 oelock. The Ha
waiian band, under Captain Berger,
joined them on Bethel street. With
the band in a tally-ho and the candi
dates and offieials-elect in automobiles,
the procession moved to King street
sind tbeiiee to Bishop and Hotel, and
then to Aala Park. -There war a
crowd at the park to receive them,
and the affair took on the aspect of
Of course, there was speech-making.
' J All of the victorious candidates, and
some who were not, expressed their
thanks to the voters, renewed their
promises to support the principles :f
the party platform, and work for the
publie good. Edward Ingham presided
and made a very happy speech in
opening the meeting, and other pleas
ant little speeches, in introducing the
various candidates, successful and
W. A. Kinney went most carefully
and comprehensively into the results
arid meaning of the election. L. L.
McCandless spoke particularly of b?
ecngressionnl fight. Frank Harvey
addressed the Home Rulers particular
ly1 felling them that 'n voting for
thir candidates they were helping 'he
Republicans, while their real interests
srd instincts were with the Democrat
ic party. Jarrett was vociferously
greeted and made a frank, manly, sin
cere speech jf thanks.
FOR RIDDING YOUR HOUSE
OF THEM THAN
NEW1WS ROACH POWDER
BENSON, SMITH & CO., LTD.
Hotel and Fort Streets.
(Continued from Page One.)
were given very great opportunities to
study industrial and commercial condi
tions in the great trade and industrial
centers of Japan.
Ihe Japanese government and the
Japanese people were unremitting in
their attentions and their courtesies.
No nation could have entertained it
guests with greater distinction and
taste. It was stated that the enter
tainments given in behalf of the offi
cers and men of the American fleet
were by far the most splendid and
brilliant ever seen in the Orient.
The Pacific Coast business men and
the American Commissioners found a
great deal to interest them, not only in
looking over actual conditions in Japan,
but-. in studying their system of trpde,
industrial and technical schools and in
investigating, as far as they could in
the time allotted them, the possibilities
of Japan as a manufacturing nation in
the near future.
At a banquet given by the Ameri
can Commissioners General in honor
of the Marquis Katsura and the Min
ister of Commerce and Agriculture,
the Prime Minister stated very im
pressively that henceforth it would be
the work of the Japanese Government J
io concentrate us energies on tne de
velopment of the industrial and com
mercial potentialities of the country,
The Prime 'Minister further ob
served that all of the natural re
sources of the nation would be devel
oped to their utmost, and for the fu
ture Japan would lay much more
stress upon the exploitation of
her manufacturing, commercial and
shipping activities than upon the fur
ther immediate development of her
army and navy.
These words were naturally inter
preted to mean that it is the purpose
of the Japanese Government in the
first rilace to get the most out of agri
culture, not only in Japan, but in For
mosa and in Korea, and, in the next
place, to convert Japan, as far as pos
sible, into a great, workshop teeming
with activity. The regions about
Osaka and Nagoya seem specially
marked for exploitation along these
Asked about the market for Hawai
ian products in the East, Mr. Loomis
said that there was unquestionably an
excellent opening for the sale, in a
large way, of the very superior pine
apples of the Hawaiian Islands. He
considers the Hawaiian pineapple the
most delicious in the world and thinks
that if proper skill in the introduc
tion of it and due care as regards,
packing and shipping are exercised,
that large sale could be found, in both
China and Japan, for pineapples and
other fruit products of the Hawaiian
"There is a great complaint," said
Mr. Lootnis, "in all the great Oriental
commercial centers, such as Shanghai,
Canton and Hongkong, in respect to
the careless and wholly unsatisfactory
manner in which American dried
fruits, preserved fruits, crackers and
such like articles are packed and
shipped. Prunes, raisins and citron
from the Pacific Coast m ninety ship
ments out of a hundred arrive there in
a mouldy, wormy condition. This is
due to the fact that they are not prop
erly treated before they are shipped,
and they are sent out in , wooden
boxes. The same may be said of vari
ous kinds of cakes and crackers which
are sent to that market.
"There is a very large demand, and
the demand could be enormously in
creased, for such fruit products of
this nature, but to satisfy the demand,
the goods must be not only packed in
small airtight tins, but they must be
presented in a tasteful and agreeable
"Hawaiian producers who think of
entering the Oriental markets would
do well to bear these suggestions firm
ly in mind, and to address them
selves particularly to the needs and
requirements of the Chinese market,
never failing to remember that in
dealing with the Chinese, superior qual
ify; secure, scientific and tasteful
packing; packages of moderate size
and uniformity in quality are the ele
ments which will be insisted upon.
"The Chinese market is one worthy
of the careful consideration of every
honest man who has anything to sell.
!; J909 Diaries
Xmas and New Year Cards
Just in by the Alameda at
OAT & KOSSMAN
76 Merchant Street, iiear P.O.
UNION MINE COMPANY,
At the call of the President, a spe
cial meeting of stockholders of the
Union Mine Co., Ltd., will.be held at
the office of E. P. Low, corner Mer-,
chant and Alakea streets, in Honolulu,
T. II ., on Monday, the 25th day of No
vember, 1908, at 10 a. m., for the pur
pose of authorizing an increase of the
capital stock, and for securing funds
for developing the mihe.
(Signed) J. S. LOW,
Secretary,' Union Mine Co., Ltd.
Honolulu, T. II., November 14, 1908.
nese bankers and merchants
believe in square dealing. Anybody
who expects to engage in commercial
transactions with them may be safely
guided by the Golden Rule."
At Tokio the American commission
ers were received in private audience
at the Imperial Palace by the Empe
ror and Empress of Japan, and the
Order of the Sacred Treasure was con
ferred upon the men of the party.
The trii from Yokohama to Hona
lulu was an uncommonly pleasant on
and greatly enjoyed by the Mongolia
passengers. The weather was fine and
the sea smooth. Captain Morton and
the other oilicers of the Mongolia did
a great deal to add to the comfort and
entertainment of the passengers.
WILDER MAKES GOOD
The nnpenalized tax collections for
the second period closed last night at
10 o'clock with collections so far thin
year of $675,729.19, as against collec
tions from January 1 to November 30,
1907 of $647,289.96.
The collections this year have tbere
750.62, making a total for the first four
teen days of November of $23,0-13.92
as against $221,511.59 for the first fif
teen days of November 1907. v
The collection this year have there
fore greatly exceeded those of last year
Tax Collector C. T. Wilder feels rery
much gratified with the showing made.
Already this year there have been more
than $28,000 more collected than was
collected last year up to the end o
HACK AND PLATEQLASS SMASHED
Hack 274, driverless, came dashing
down Fort street at half past eleven
last night, narrowly missing a Punahou
car, at the corner of King and coming
up with a smash against the telegraph
pole on E. O. Hall & Son's corner. When
the hack stopped so suddenly the horse
kept on going, jerking out of the har
ness and smashing its head through one
of Hall's plateglass windows. The hack
is a wreck, the window is severely
punctured, but, peculiar to say, the
horse escaped without any particular
injury. The outfit belongs to one of
the Japanese drivers from the Beretania
avenue hack stand.
Wlliam E. B(Hina and Adelaide V.
Correa were married yesterday, the
ceremony being performed at Kawaia
hao church by the Rev. Henry H. Parker.
Allan Herbert gives his pacification
Barbecue this afternoon from 1 o'clock
to 5 at Wailele, up Kalihi valley. T
thig have been invited the Democratic
and Republican candidates at the late
election, whether those candidates were
elected or not.
The possession of a pianola piano
means diversion for you. pleasure ami
education for your family. Everyone
can play artistically with the pianola
piano. Bergstrom Music Co., Ltd.