Newspaper Page Text
You Want Your Children to Know the Meaning of THE FLAG!
Take a Share in the GRAND ARMY FLAG FUND!
Or a Dime.
Will Help the
Vol. VII. No. 1397.
HONOLULU, H. I., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1899.
Pbioe 5 Cents.
-J' 'V I
TO STARVE OUT THE BORER
Prof. Koebele Sends Some Special Seed
Cane From Fiji.
A Variety Which the Pest-Declines to Accept As
Food -Large Shipment cf Yarlous Seeds
Scientists Id Auckland,'!!. Y.
I'rof. A. Kocbclc, the entomologist
of tho government and tho Planters'
Association, sends from Auckland, N.
',., tho most welcomo mcssago concern
ing tho chief industry of Hawaii that
lias been received In years. In FIJI ho
cilfied reports of tho cxlstcnco In that
group of a good quality of high percen
tage Juice nnd purity cano for which
tho destructive borer, that has dono so
much damage, especially on Kauai, has
not onough liking to touch. It Is call
ed the Malabar nnd whllo In FIJI at
times every other variety of cano has
been attacked by the noxious borer this
nlono haB been frco. Borers havo been
captured nnd kept In boxes nnd offered
sticks of tho Malabar for food and have
starved with a plentiful fresh supply of
It on hand. Prof. Koebele adds noth
ing to what ho has already sent on
lighting against the raiding of the
borer on otner cane.
There Is sent, by order of tho entomo
loglst, n case of Malabar seed cano. It
Is planned to uso this to tho very best
advantage under tho direction of the
most skilled and thoroughly Informed
men. Other shipments of thd seed of
the Malabar nro to bo secured from tho
Fill estates of tho Colonial Sugar Re
fining Company, Ltd., which oxprosses
tho kindliest feelings for tho agricul
turalists of these Islands.
Iu his letter dated Auckland, No em
ber 24, Prof. Koebele mentions that ho
still has tho companionship of Prof
Compere, who represents tho Califor
nia Stnto Board of Agrlculturo ami
whose mission Is to hunt out killers
orange and grnpo blight. They will be
In Now Zealand for some time. Prof.
Kocbelo sends a full account of tho
Hora of FIJI, sixteen panels and four
boxes of seeds. Ho sends n now flue
tree that grows best on tho beach.
A meeting of the Board of Agrlcul
turo Is being hold this nftfinoon with
President Young In tins ehair.
MOBART HAD MILLIONS.
New York, Nov. 20. Although the
w 111 of tho lato Vice President Hobart
has not yet been produced and there
litis been no authorized statement on
tho subject, it is generally understood
that tho bulk of his estate, which Is
estimated to bo worth $3,000,000, will
co to his only child. Garrett A. Hobart.
Jr. At the tlmo of his election to tho
Vlco Presidency, Hobart was worm in
tho neighborhood of $3,000,000, but in
tho genoral prosperity that followod
that event tho value of his property
was greatly increased.
Hobart carried life lnsuranco to tho
amount of $350,000, nnd his son is bene
ficiary under tho policies. Hobart
bpent a laiger proportion of his in
come than most men of millions. His
salary as Vlco President' of tho Unltod
States Just paid his house rent in
Washington. His bequests to charity
aie believed to bo large.
Chinese Minister Worried
Washington, Nov. 27. The ChtneBo
MlnlBter was a visitor at tho Stato De
partment today, and It Is surmised that
his call upon Secretary Hay was nt
trlbutable to tho recent Kuropean ca
blegrams, which havo disturbed hlui
by their free expression of a purposo to
lcgulato tho affairs of his country on
the part or Europo ana America.
Tho answers of tho European gov
ernmenta to our request touching the
"open door" havo not yet been received,
so tho President will bo obliged to
mako this matter tho subject of a spo
clal messago to Congress and to treat
It In the most general manner in las
AN INTERNATIONAL FISTICUFF
Harry Evans, captain of tho water
front police and D. G. Camarlnos, tho
fruit grower and dealer and Bhlp sup
ply agent, had a heated dispute a coup
lo of orcnlngs ago on i.io war in Soutn
Africa. They camo to biows and tho
next thing was n pollco court entry of a
warrant sworn to by Camarlnos charg
ing Evans with assault and battory.
Tho case was heard by Judge Wilcox
HYMN COMPOSER DEAD.
New York, Nov. 25. Tho Rev. Rob
ert Lowry, a prominent Baptist minis
ter, died at his home in Plnlnfleld, N.
J., today. Ho was 73 years old. Dr.
lAvny was tho composer of tho well
known hymn "Shall Wo Meet Beyond
tho River," nnd many other equally
popular hymns. During Ills career as
a clergyman ho had been pastor of tho
llloomlngdalo Baptist church in this
city and of tho Hanson placo Baptist
church la Brooklyn.
Theroll of honor among the na
tion's defenders is given 'n On T
A BUILDER OF RAILWAYS
Member of a Great Contracting Firm
Hare Carried to Successful Issue Some Famous
Bine Owners-Town Factors.
Robert J. Kilpatrlck nnd wife of Wy
oming and Nebraska aro guests at tho
Hawaiian Hocl and will bo in Hawaii
for somo weeks. They travel not a lit
tle, but aro making this particular trip
especially for tho benefit of Mr. Kllpat
rlck's health as ho has been ailing for
Kilpatrlck Bros. & Collins, of which
firm tho visitor Is an actlvo member,
Is known nil over tho world for rail
way construction. They havo built
miles upon mllc3 of lino for tho Bur
lington In Nebraska and Wyoming.
Their most notnblo undertaking suc
cessfully accomplished was perhaps the
cuanglng, In n fow hours somo years
ago, of tho entire length or tno Oregon
Short Lino of tho Union Pacific sys
tem from a nnrrow gaugo to n broad
gauge. This was dono without Inter
ruption of trnfllc and with no delays
to amount to anything at all. Tho ac
counts of this achievement have n
prominent plnco In nil records of rail
way construction. At present tho firm
has on hand a largo Job for tho Union
Pacific. This Is nothing less than
straightening tho main lino between
Laramie and Rawlins In Wyoming.
Tho force engaged In tho contract num
bers several thousand men. Tho work
Is reduction of tho great sweeping
curves which wcro mado by tho ori
ginal contractors, somo say to lncrcaso
dlstanco and government subsidy and
land grants. One of tho engineers on
luis work is young Mr. Scsser, a son
of a gentleman well known hero as a
visitor and part owner of tho Ktlauca
cycloramn. This work has been under
way ninny months and Is to bo com
pleted In a few weeks. Along tho now
lino many bridges havo been built and
somo Btarlllng. pieces of excavation
The headquarters of tho firm of Kil
patrlck Bros. & Collins Is nt Beatrice,
Neb., where theypcactlcally own.-tho
town. It Is a pretty nnd prosperous
place with several big model Institu
tions under tho patronago of Kilpat
rlck Bros. & Collln3. Tho firm has neat
coal mlno Interests at Newcastle, Wyo..
has land Interests hero and coal and
land Interests In nnd about Gillette,
Sheridan, Buffalo and other growing
towns along tho lino of tho Burlington
In Northern Wyoming. This Is a coal,
cattle, wool and farming and cattle
raising district of great wealth.
It Is upon tho recommendation of
Congressman Frank W. Mondell that
Mr. and Mrs. Kilpatrlck aro visiting
Hawaii. It will bo remembered that
tho young Congressman and his beau
tiful brldo wcro hero last spring on
tneu' wedding tour. Mr. Mondell had
for several years been associated with
tho llrni, having at times charge of
thousands of men and millions of prop
erty. In their coal mines at Newcastle,
Wyo., Kilpatrlck, Bros. & Collins Intro
duced to tho business In tho West "tho
iron man." This is a coal mining or
cutting contrivance worked with com
pressed air power and performing mar
vels ot labor in the hardest seams.
While in the Islands Mr. Kilpatrlck
will no doubt look Into business oppor
tunities and ono ot his side trips con
templated is a visit to Hawaii and a
look over tho lino o ftho now railway
out of HUo.
A DI8LOCATED SMOULDER.
Mr. Brock, formerly with tho Y. M. C.
A. as asistant secretary and now with
tno Mott-Smlth estate as accountant
and ono of tho best known athletes ot
the city, Is lying at his homo on Vino
yard street suffering from tho effects ot
a dislocated shoulder. Tho accident oc
curred during tho progress ot a tennis
gamo on tho Pacific Club courta yester
day afternoon and was remarkablo in
that it was tno.result of a qulto ordin
ary effort. Mr. Brock struck a sky
scraper a smashing blow and at once
fell to tho ground. Ho was assisted to
tho houso and Dr. Day called. Mr.
Brock Bhowed splendid ncrvo while tho
bones wero being properly adjusted and
this morning was qulto lively again,
though still having considerable pain.
Of courso ho is out of the present tour
FULL $500 FOR MERRY XMA8.
When Wray Taylor finished his cal
culations on receipts and disburse
ments in connection with tho concert
for the Lepers' Merry Xmas fund ho
found tuat tho profit was exactly $100.
This sum, by tho way, represents a
trifle- moro than tho seating capacity
ot tho Kaumakaplll church, in which
tho concert was given and which was
crowded from tho vent.
Tho fund for tho celebration at Molo
al was increased yesterday by receipt
ot two contributions from Kauai.
Thcso camo from a lady and gentle
man of tho Island through a local busi
ness agency and wero respectively $30
and $50. Another $2 Owas given today
which makes a comploto $500.
WORK OF A HEW DREDGER
It Will Pfo.ide Fonr Wharves That
Are Sadly Heeded Now.
A Contracting Concern That lias Its Own Plant
-To Work on Ewi Side or the Harbor
Agreement With Oahu Railway.
Tho now machinery of tho Pacific
Coast Dredging Company of San Fran
cisco, which will in a few days bo glv-
en n trial run In the harbop-here, Is to
do an amazing nmount ot rush work in
connection with tho enlargement of
Honolulu wharfage. The dredger's
first work will bo to pump from be
neath tho waters between tho railway
wharf and Nuunnu stream 300,000 cu
bic yards of earth. This means 300,000
generous wagon loads and for dry land
contractors would bo a work rcqurlng a
big force, flno organization and much
tlmo and material.
Capt. John R. Parker, known all over
tho Coast for his work In San Fran
cisco bay, Alameda creek and nt Sacra
mento and elsewhere, Is In charge for
tho Pacific Coast Dredging Company.
It Is clnlmcd that ho Is without an
equal nnywhoro In designing, building
nnd handling a pumping dredger plant.
Nearly all of tho material for tho dred
ger upon which tho last touches are
now being put was brought from San
i ranclsco. though coma lumber nnd
iron and pnlnt has been purchased here.
I' or several weeks tho construction do
pnrtment of this enterprise h'as had ft
pay roll ot several hundred dollars to
meet ench Saturday. Tho outsldo bu
siness end Is In chnrgo of C. W. Yol
land, who has been with tho dredger
company for a long tlmo.
Tho new dredger Is a good deal llko
tno Prosperity, tho Government plant
which was bought by tho Interior De
partment hero several years aco from
tho RIsdon Iron Works nnd which has
dono such excellent service Tho Pa
cific Const Company's machine, with a
norso power of about 250 aboard, has
no cutter, 11 being expected that In tho
present work thcro will bo only mud to
punip. It Is contemplated now that tho
govemnfent dredger nnd tho Pacific
Coast Company discharge, lines will bo
tut buiiiu wecKH ciuaa lugouicr, me
dumping ground being Rlversldo Park,
near tho King street brldgo of Nuuanu
Tho Cabinet hero and tho Oahu Rall-
wny & Land Company havo agreed up
on harbor enlargement plnns that will
uo reported and recommended to tho
officials at Washington and which It Is
understood havo already tho approal
or representatives or tno United States.
Four now wharves beyond tho present
harbor lines aro to bo provided without
delay. Thcro will be n pair 1,299 feet
long each. Thcro will bo ono COO feet
nnd ono 400 feet. Thcso will bo capa
blo of accommodating deep water ships
nnd It Is of courso known that they aro
sadly needed. To carry out this work
It will bo necessary to move tho pres
ent sugar warehouses of tho Oahu Rail
way Company and somo of tho tracks.
Thoro Is provision for a road along
mo new water iront to uo nrty feet In
width and It will havo Its own tram.
After taking on her stock, consisting
of 376 mules, tho Garonne will sail for
Manila today at 5 o clock.
Tho .loading of tho ship has taken
consldorablo time. Out of tho 37G tak
en on tho Gnronno there wero fow that
did notrcqulro tho united efforts of
thirteen men to get them into tho box.
Hauling, pulling and pushing, hitting
with ropes ends and sticks tho men
on tho dock had all tney could do.
Strnngo to say very little swearing was
done; probably tho supply gavo out
early in tho day.
Tho mules nro tho samo that wero
taken from tho Garonno and aro leav
ing in flno condition.
The Orpheum thoator was packed to
the doors last night. An excellent pro
gram was rendered. Tho cako walk
continues to bo a big feature. Miss
Edith Fletcher and Herr Busch carry
ing oft tho first prize; Prcstlgo belnga
close second and Ethel Dixon and F.
W. Boggs, third.
Jnckson licarde continues to amuse,
and, as tho old colored preacher, scores
a big hit. Musical Fletcher and his
daughter, Edith, havo an original
sketch, that was fully up to their stan
dard. Tho Smiths do av ery clover
turn. As fancy and scientific rifle nnd
pistol shots, their equals are seldom
seen. "Rlalto" tho electric dancer is
very clover and her poses and pictures
wero awarded vigorous applause.
Basket Ball Tomorrow.
Tho basket ball gamo between teams
from Punahou and tho Y. M. C. A. at
mo latter's "gym" will bo held tomor
row ovcnlng and not tonight.
A native boy nbout 10 was this morn
ing sent to tho Root half a year for tho
theft ot $10. Tho lad took the note
from a steamer pnssengcr to get change
nnd kept It all.
THEY HAD MET YEARS AGO
Commander And An Enliste'd Man of
the 40th Were Shipmates.
Each Had RectluJ Marks cf Unpleasant Per
sonal Relations -Why a Transfer Was
Madtty.'e ilit Indian Sailed. '
Less than twenty minutes before tho
transport Indiana, bound for Manila,
with n portion of tho 40th Infantry, U.
b. a., continued on irom this port a
fow days ago, there was a transfer from
Co. F, to tho command of which Cant
Paul Smith, tho new officer from this
placo had been assigned. Tho enlisted
man who was chanced to another bun-
drcd had been associated with Smith
years ago. There was prospect of their
relations being at this tlmo not un
pleasant, but certain recollections.
quietly admitted or recited by both men
to tno ncau ot tno battalion, mado tho
powers rulo that a separation of the
captain nnd enlisted man was advlsablo
and resulted In tho transfer.
The story goes back for a number of
years, Just boforo tho advent of Capt.
Smith In Hawaii. Ho had always been
of a roving disposition nnd his travels
extended from the llttlo village In Ger
many In which ho was born to nil tho
principal seaports of tho world. Ho
made ono trip to tho Arctic nnd wns so
far north that ho was ennbled to havo
n visit with a relief expedition sont out
by tho United States Government and
encamped for a season. Tho man
found by Capt. Smith In Co. F of tho
-0th had been with him on a oyago
from tho Sound country to ono of tho
European ports. On this occasion
thcio was tho gteatest difficulty in se
curing a crew. Smith signed at tho-
last moment s n mate, but was disgust
ed with tho position beforo ho had been
a. sea twenty-four hours. Very few of
tho men beforo tho mast had over llo.it-
cd on deep water beforo and bosldcs a
number of them wcro rough characters
who hnd been practically forced to
After tho shin had been nt hc.i nlinnt
n fortnight the man who Is now enlist
ed in tno 4Utn and tho now cantata hnd
a most violent collision. Smith' was
struck from behind with n knlfo nnd to
tins nay bears tho mark ot tho coward
ly blow. Ho went down nnd his nssall
nnt wns on top of him at onco, ap
parently determined on murder.
Smith's hard muscles nnd nelllfv rninti.
tun mm to squnm rrom tho hold of tho
man witn tno Knlfo and to In a fow sec
onds get to his feet. Then tho tables
Wcro turned. Smith wns lllppillnir nn.l
had a wounjl that should have received
Immediate attention, but ho remained
In tho fray and beforo tho captain had
appeared on tho sceno and stopped tho
meleo tho sailor had been given such n
drubbing thnt ho was unnblo to return
to duty for threo weeks. Ho wns fear
fully marked and choked to Insensibi
lity, but only nt tho very last released
his grip on tho sheath knlfo that ho had
tarried nnd used.
Recognitions wcro mutual when
Capt. Smith lined up his men on board
tno Indiana and tho men held n whis
pered conversation. Capt. Smith said
that pcaco was sugcestcd and thnt lm
agreed and thnt tho understanding wns
that nothing was to be said of tho old
affair. However, the enlisted man talk
cd and the story camo to tho cars of
tho battalion major, with the result
oi the transfer.
Chilean Nitrate- Combine.
Milwaukee, Nov. 2C Herman G.
Schmidt, Chilean Consul to Germany,
now on a visit to relatives in this city,
is engaged in effecting a consolidation
ot forty nltrato companies of Chile.
Tho combined output of tho companies
Is 3,000,000 pounds a year and the
amount ot capital invested in tho prop
erties Is $81,000,000. Tho object of tho
consolidation is to limit tho output of
tho product. Ho Is now on his way to
London to closo tho deal.
Mr. Schmidt said: "I havo already
secured the co-operation of halt ot the
largest producers on tho west coast ot
Chile for tho consolidation and on my
way to Germany I will stop at London
to negotiate with tho English compan
ies for their co-operation. I havo no
doubt tho ararngement will Go made.
Tho plan ot thoso interested Is to mako
London tho distributing center. Thcro
will also bo abranch in Hamburg."
Sir Walter Besant writes In an Eng
lish weekly: "I was looking tho other
day at tho learned Dr. Samuel Pegge's
'Anecdotes of tho English Language'
He gives thcro a list of vulgarisms and
cokckneylsma common in his day. Ho
died in tho year 1800, so that ho has
preserved for us tho speech of tho vul
gar and tho uneducated about the end
of tho eighteenth century. Thero aro
'cant' words and gypsies', tinkers',
and thieves' talk preserved for us as
tar back as tho sixteenth century; but
tho talk ot the uneducated townsmen
is practically unknown to us, savo In
Horses clipped In a humauo manner
at tho Club Stables.
Dewey, the man, is depleted !
On To Manila.
SAHOANS AND NEW DIVIDE
Conflicting Opinions As to tho Merits of
the Hew Treaty of Division.
New Pago Pago Harbor Wharf Soon to Be Com.
pleted-Coal Sheds Finished-Officer of
German Ship Cormorant
Information received by tho Mariposa
from Samoa Is to tho effect that tho
new wharf at Pago Pago harbor, Sa
moa, will soon bo completed, tho ap
proach of 300 feet, tho coal shed and
other buildings having been finished.
The wharf Itself will be constructed al
most entirely of steel nnd would havo
been probably finished by this tlmo had
not someone- mado n mistake In select
ing the location.
It Is the generally accepted Idea that
Pago Pago harbor Is an extinct vol
cano as, In driving the first piles they
sank entirely out of sight. Tho loca
tion of tho wharf waB then changed so
that Is now trends towards Swimming
Point whero tho water Is moro shallow
and tho bottom firmer.
When finished tho wharf will havo
tho appcaranco of tho letter T, tho ap
proach having n length of 300 feet nnjl
tho pier 400 feet. Tho United States
will havo tho finest naval station In
tho South Sens, as Pago Pago Is almost
completely land locked and tho water
of considerable depth.
Mr. Schrocdcr, paymaster of the Ger
man man-of-war Cormornn now nt Sa
moa, Is a passenger In tho Mariposa en
route to Now York. Mr. Schroedcr
states that everything Is quiet nt Sa
moa and tho German residents nro all
well satisfied as to tho outcomo ot tho
Samoan question, nnd tho relations of
tho British, United Stntes and Germnn
uovoi nmonts us they now exist. It Is
probablo that another German man-of-wir
will soon nrrho at tho Islands.
1 Tlbblts, who has been In charge of
tho construction of tho United States
Gorornmcnt wharf at Pago Pago har
bor ror tho past six months, Is also n
passenger. Mr. Tlbbjtta was extremely
ro.lccnt, however, as to tho work on
tho wharf and declined to bay any-t-.ng
as to tho mlstako mado In mak
ing tho first location. Ho states, how
over, that tho wharf will bo finished
In four months.
Information gained from some of tho
passengers fiom Samoa, would Indl
cato that tho natives of the Islands of
Upolu and Savall nro grently dissatis
fied with tho outcomo of tho Samoan
question. Tho German Government Is
not nc nil popular ninong them and It
Is their legret that In the parcelling out
ot tno various islands tho United
Stntes did not get both Savall and
Upolu. Tho German residents nre. hor
Tennis Yesterday nnd Today.
Tho tennis tournament yesterday at
tho P. T. C. resulted as follows:
II. Wntcrhouso and E. R. Adams de
feated C. H. W. Norton nnd G. P. Wil
der, C-3, C-2; H. Watcrhouso nnd E. U.
Adams defeating W. Williamson nnd
Ed. Hall, C-l, 0-1 : G. Waterhouso nnd
G. Fuller defeated A. E. Nichols and C.
K. Hyde, 1 sot 7-5.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon O. Wa
ter houso nnd G. Fuller will finish tho
match with E. A. Nichols nnd C. K.
Hyde nnd S. 0. Wilder and P. Lansdalo
meet J. P. Cooko nnd J. Wnterhouse.
At 4:30 Charles Elston and D. Ross
play C. II. Cooko and F. C. Athorton.
Tho semi-finals will begin at 4 o'clock.
Tho S. S. Mariposa arrived in port at
8:30 this morning, 16 days, 1G hours
from Sydney. Her passenger list for
Honolulu Is a small ono; considerable
freight for local mcrcantllo houses was
brought in howover.
Tho Mariposa left Sydney November
22, at 1:50 p. m.; Auckland November
27; Apia Decomber 1; tho voyage was n
pleasant ono and qulto uneventful.
WEDDINO STATIONERY, Engrav
ed Cards, Embossing.
H. V. WICHMAN.
HAMILTON, BROWN SHOE CO.'S
For Sale by Manufacturers' Shoo
To Piny Football.
The chief spotting eent on the
card for tomorrow afternoon is a
football 'game to be played on the
campus at Oahu college between
the eleven of thnt institution and a
team plckeJ from the First Regi
ment of the National Guard, with
Lieut Sam Johnson as Captain. The
cotlege bfiys will be lighter than
their adversaries, but hae the ad
vantage of a capability of perform
ing team work, nt they are in good
condition from recent and steady
practice. An effort is being made
to secure the consent of the students
to the listing of Lansdale as full
back for the militia men. With
tills exception the team that will
visit Punahou is fully organized.
It has had very little practice, but
many of the individuals are men of
long experience on the-gridiron and
are taking exercise constantly. It
is understood now that game will
be called at 3:30. The field is one
1 of the finest In the islands for pl.iy-
At tho Cabinet meeting held this
forenoon In tho President's room of tho
Executive Building, tho Minister of tho
Interior called tho nttentlon of his col
leagues to tho fact that tho appropria
tion for maintenance etc., of tho Gov
ernment electric lighting system run
ning from tho station In Nuuanu valley
had becomo exhausted. After discus
sion, In which It wns brought out that
thero wero men of means willing to nd
nnco tho necessary money ns a condi
tional loan, It was voted that Minister
Young should contlnuo to npprovo cor
rect accounts nnd that tho Cabinet
would nt tho proper tlmo recommend
tin appropriation to meet tho delin
quency for tho period. This means that
it will bo for lack of rain Instead ot for
lack of money If tho streets contlnuo
dark nt night half tho tlmo or moro
than half tho tlmo, ns nt present.
HAWAII IN THE MESSAGE.
Tho Cabinet today sends to Gen.
Hartwell at Washington an impresslvo
pnekago ot documents. A matter relat
ing to Gen. Hartwcll's referenco In his
correspondence to tho messago of Pres
ident McKInley is now given publicity
for tho first tlmo. Agent Hartwell
hnd audience with Secretary John Hay
nnd received thonssuranco that thcso is
lands, tho subjects ot annexation, form
of government for tho futuro, etc.,
should have attention In tho messago,
as Mr. Hny had sent to tho President
fullest Information nnd data.
To Sail on the Mariposa.
Thcso persons nre booked at Win. G.
li win & Co.'s to sail for San Francisco
by tho S. S. Mariposa, scheduled to do
part today nt 3 p. m. Miss Lotspcrch.
Mrs. Hedcmann nnd threo children J.
W. Wlnton, Mls3 Cook, W. B. Town
send, C. C. Qulnn, W. S. Dixon. 8. L.
Rich and wife, Mrs. C. A. Rich, Miss C.
Wtdmnn, J. C. Ward, Miss K. C. Falr
chId, Mr. Wlddlflcld, Chas. Hnrklnson,
M. M. O'Shnugsncssy, P. McDonald and
wife, D. B. Smith, Miss Dryfuss, L.
Marcus, Mr. McClannhan and wife, Miss
M. Llowelyn, W. A. Bowcn, Frank An
drade. Commander Hny ward.
Captain Hayward when spoken to
about his leaving the Mariposa at San
Francisco to proceed to Philadelphia
to take command of ono of tho Spreck
ols 'new steamers, stated that as yet bo
had not been notified as to which
steamer ho was to command. Captain
Hayward has been In command ot tho
jMarlposn for the past fifteen years.
Dr. Posey, specialist for Eye, Ear,
Throat and Nose diseases and Catarrh.
Masonic Temple. "
Co., Fort St., Sign of tho Si Ihtt.
W " F
; j -it'