Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1905
I and Office Men
in ma i Jiiiiiiir pii iwrjiL'
l in you realize nit; siuiHiacuon, economy
' . '
nnd the !iilv:nit:ii'cs there fire in usinir
AVhnt WiiHlilnftton Wants To
Globe-Wernicke Uookcnscs and Piles?
Your advice (lint you nre interested in these
lines Mill brim.; vou our catalogue and full
: PEARSON if POTTER CO., Ltd. 5
HONOLULU. T. H.
HONOLULU, T. H.
GET THE HABIT
ui trading at. the- Ij.AIIAIINA bJlMipj the depend
able stoic, ion might save a few t.tcps ny uuynitr
elsewhere, but are you pure of llie freshness anil
4.., quality? Our cixn's in every department are of the
best quality for the money. We woul.l not make this
statement if we did not mean it.
'ie ttcst of Everything
Jt Live and Let Live Prices
THE : LAHAINA : STORE
7 Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Notions, Plantation Supplies
Pacific Hardware Co., Lt'd
Absolutely safe and reliable, saves time, fuel at
i temper, once tried, always used.
' 1 burner $5.50 2 burners $8.50 3 burners ?f 0.50
-Securely crated for shipping
Fort and Mercluint Sts., : Honolulu
Look at the Man. Yes Child, lie litis an In-
H verted Bottle in his Hand. Is the man trying
p to Swallow the l.ottlc ? No, Little One, he is
r endeavoring to extract Therefrom the very Last 13
Drop. What is in the .Lottie? Primo Peer,'
Darling. Is it Good to Drink? Fie, child ; !5
g your Ignorance Amazes me. '
5 Clears the head and warms the cockles of the 3
E: J of the heart. Sold everywhere. y 13
Its easy here whev Ihero are so many
to choose from. We have every Ktylo,of
tho famous Iwistnian Koihiks, at prices
from 3 upward and instruct purchasers
in tlie operating. ' ; , 1 .
Kodak Developing Machines
Films and Photographic Supplies of every uoscription.
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.,
I'OUT . .
E. 0. HALL & SON, limited.
WIIOr,!:SALK AND P. IOTA I L DJOALKIJS IN
Galvanized Sheet Iron.
Leather ihoe 'Findings
UASlIlXnTON, July 13-, Acti-iK
Governor Atkinson has received a
letter from tho Dnartment.of the
Interior, call'iny upon him to prepare
the niniiial rejiort of the governor of
ITawaii, as provided for by the. Or
ganic Act, and in view of the absence
of tho governor it will bo up to At
kinson to prepare the report. The
letter asks that the report be in
Washington by October 1, and in
discussing its scope suggests the
following topics and methods of treat
"Population: Taxable Property;
Settlement and Disposition of Lands;
Commerce and the Progress of Rail
road Enterprises; Agricultural Deve
lopment; Stock Raising in all its
branches; Mining; Forest, and the
Production of Lumber; Education;
Lalmr Supply; Condition of tho Na
tives in the Territory; Public. Uuikl
ings; Legislation, and undeveloped
resources, with a statement as to
the character, quantity and location
of the 'Crown Lands,' to which the
United States succeeded by this Act
"A lull statement should also bo
given as to al! exchanges of land,
irrigation privileges, railroad, tram-
road and other franchises.
"In treating of population, com
parative statements showing annual
increase should bo given, together
with notes on the distribution, and
where practicable, on the character
and nationality of immigration.
"Jn treating of taxable property,
a siccmcl statement of tho financial
condition of tho To. ritory should be
given, embodying liabilities and re
sources; bonded and floating debtof
the Territory, with their proper do
,1' nil particulars m reference to
the social and industrial progress of
the Territory are desired.
"Statistical Information should not
bo given from estimates, where it is
possible to obtain such information
from original sources.
llie enumeration of the topics
given above is not Intended to ex
elude the presentation of other sub
jects which may commend themselves
to you for embodiment in your annual
report; on the contrary, the fullest
information is desired upon nil matt
ers relating to the progress or affect
ing the welfare of the Territory.
'It is desirable that you incorpo
rate in ycur report such recommen
dations for the enactment of legisla
tion by Congress as, in your jud'
ment, may be necessary to the pro
per administration of affairs in Ha
waii under your supervision."
American Chutney Popul.tr.
New Treasures From The
HONOLULU, June 13.-Work on
the new Archives building has begun
The contract has been let to the
Hawaiian Engineering and Construe
tion Company and will cost $35,-
517.20. It will bo at least six
months, it is said, before it will be
completed. The feature of the build
ing is the fireproof fixtures and so will
all the furniture except the chairs.
The appropriation for taking care
of the archives is only $75 a month,
which is far too small for the pur
pose, it is stid. It is believed by
Hio commissioners that many of the
archives to be made available, should
be, not type-written, but printed in
cheap psmpldet forn. This will
make lliein much more available
than if type-written merely. -
Dr. Alexander who has already
delved deeply into the treasures
that are being brought to light,
says that much that is" of important
historical value is being found. For
instance there is correspondence be
tween Lord George Paulet and Ad
nnral Thomas with the Minister of
Foreign Affairs "of Ilawcii, after the
i estoration of the Kingdom and the
events of IS 13. The existence of this
correspondence lias not been known
to any historian of the Islands. In
this correspondence, Lord George
Paulet expresses a change of views
as to the matters with which he dealt
and regret that they had been mis
represented to him, so as to lead him
io take the action he did.
In this correspondence besides,
there is much to throw light on acts
and motives that have hitherto been
matter of conjecture.
Doctor (;tfler carefull examina
tion): "Some foreign substance is
lodged in your eye."
Dennis: "Oi knowed ut! Tliot's
" hat Oi git f'r wurrukin' wid them
oc.s! Cleveland Leader,-
HONOLULU, July 1 1. Those in
terested in our new industry, will
sympathize with Mrs. Annie Kcarns
in her deep gratification at the way
the people of this town have patro
nized and highly commended her Ha
At the time of starting, Mrs.
Kearns .Bounded a few people as to
the prospect of success and the de
mand of such a condiment as she had
tie recipe for. She wa3 told that
Americans did not care much for
chutney, consequently there was little
call for it, and those who did use it
made their lown.
However, with the knowledge that
Americans do not miss anything
worth having, Mrs. Kearns started
t investigate the chutney question.
She found that quite; a few pe;iple
made nice mango chutney and sold
it, but. quite in an intermittent way.
She also found that quite a number
of people liked home-made good chut
ney; also that tho foreign article,
owing to heavy duties and long carri
age, was expensive, and very often
indifferent in quality. These facts
were enough for Airs. Kirns, so she
went right ahead. And what a glad
woman she is! Why it is only a few
months since the mango season com
menced, a:id her chutney has spread
all over Honolulu, and quite a few
cases of it are finding their way to
the coast. On the merits of a sample
Mrs. Kearns sent to Sydney, she has
secured a fine initiatory order from
the Civil Service Stores, the leading
grocery house in Sydney. She has
also secured tho patronage of the
Oceanic Steamship Company's first
class passenger steamers, and Gover
nor Cartor decided that a case of her
chut;:cy was good enough to take a
long to the President.
No Hope For Chinese Labor.
HONOLULU. Juue.ll. With rq
gard to the proposed changes iu the
Chinese exclusion act Secretary Tuft
decisively slated that there could be
ho hope for the admission of more
"The changes will be made only in
regard to the enforcement of tho law
so that Chinese merchants and stu
dents can escape insult andignominy
when landing. That is what the pres
ent agitation is about and not on the
admission of laborers. There will be
no admission of any more coolies"
Coffee Tariff Not In Sifilit.
HONOLULU, June 14. Sereno E
Payne, chairman of the Ways and
Means Committee of Congress, is a-
mong ine uiBimguisnea visitors m
Honolulu today. It is his first visit
to Hawaii, and he expressed himself
this morning as much interested in
seeing the sights. x
"Hawaii had an appropriation of
$400,000, didn't she, for harbor im
provement?" said Payne when asked
about chances of legislation for Ha
waii. Payne did not think there was
much in the coffee tariff proposition,
which is ono of the things Hawaii and
Porto Rico are asking for. "The
matter has not been considered to
any important extent," said Payne.
"As far as I know there is no real
movement to place a tariff on coffee.
It has been discussed a good deal in
the newspapers, but not among the
members of Congress."
Song Hits of 1905.
The Quaker City Quartette is one
of the principal attractions with Al.
G. Field's Minstrels, 'during the coin
ing season. They will mako a spe
cial feature of Jos. W. Stern & Co's.
latest sueceesful sentimental ballad
"Down Where The Silv'ry Mohawk
Flows," written by Monroe II. Ro-
senfcldt & Ileinzman IJros.
Sam Pickett's Ulucbeard Extrava
ganza is proving one of the biggest
summer attractions, playing he
cities through the upper part of New
York State. The First net in the
piece closes with a splendid rendition
of "Peter Piper," Jos. Y. Stern &
Co's. new march and song success, by
the entire company. Iudeod this song
has made a such success tint it is to
be introduced in several others of Mr.
Pickett's new productions.
Norton & Russel, who are consi
dered one of vaudeville's best spe
cialties In their amusing skit "The
Dago and the Monk" have added aa-
terially to the success of their act by
interpolating a clever song published
by Jos. W. Stern & Co. entitled "The
lianana Man." This has proved one
of tho most popular songs of the sea-'
son and is an, assured hit.
Have you tried
of the new Soda and Ice Works?
- in all that the name
implies is our specialty
All of the well known and popular
Fruit Syrups -
that go to make the delicious
is what you want to use, and if making the
best and purest will induce you to use it, you
will ask for -
and no other
Hygeia Soda & Ice Works Co.
Telephone your orders.
Spreckels Park, Kahului
AUGUST 12, I9Q5.
LIST OF EVENTS
1st Race. Three-eighths mile. Free for all Purse, $50.00
2nd Kace. One mile free for nil. Trotting it Pacing. . 'Purse, 50.00
Cvclone and Penny llealev barred, liest 2 in 3.
3rd Race. Three-eighths Mile Dash (Japanese to ride). .. Purse $25.00
4th Race. Half mile dash. Ponies 14 hands or under. 100 lbs.. . $25.00
5th Qaee. Half mile dash. Free for all Purse, 150.00
Cth Race. One mile Rest 2 in 3. Trotting and Pacing. Purse $50 00
7th Race. Half mile dash. Japanese. Post entries. .... Purso 25.00
8th Race. Three quarter mile dash. Free-for all Purse $50.00
9th Race. One mile. To he owned and ridden by Japanese. .100 lbs.
10th Race. One and one-half mihn Cowboy race. Instructions by
the judges of the day.
Special Race. One mile Hack Race. Trotting or Pacing. To be
im ii i iviiPMi viiwni'i unucini,, Q Wlt8lUKrB
All IVuls for privilo'res niusf lm nooomimnind with a
certified cheek or its equivalent. Entries and bids close at
l-j. M. on weunesuay August Utli, PJ05 at 7:30 p. ni. at
All races to be run. trotted or nnccd limlor iUn ml nf 4
the Pacific Coast lilood Horse Association and tho National
1 rotting Association. Japanese races excepted. .
All rulers ami drivers to appear in colors.
At least three to enter and two to start.
All horses are expected to start unless withdrawn hv
12 o'clock M. on on Friday, August 11.
RACES TO START AT 1:00 P. M. SHARP,