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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, March 08, 1900, Image 1',
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HMD l' ' ''''
Hawaii's Popular Sea Captains J
Register Your Votes for Your Favorite !
THE MOST POPULAtTAP-
tain op THfe Island
Vol. VIII. No. 1471.
HONOLULU, H. I., THURSDAY, MAKOH 8, IU00.
Fkiob 6 Obnth.
The BULLETIN offers to the per
sons who, between February ist and
July 31st, shall send in the largest
number of new subscribers, the fol
lowing prizes :
1st Prize Cleveland Bicycle, 70.
The winner of the ist prize Is t liberty
to choose between models oo, q and 04 of
the 1000 Cleveland Bicycle. Model 64 Is
a road racer, weight zo pounds. Model 92
Is a light road wheel, weighing vi lbs , and
Modefoo a heavier road wheel, wt 24 lbs.
The bicycle to be selected from the stock
of the. Honolulu Bicycle Co.. agents
for Cleveland Bicycles. (The choice may
be made between the corresponding ladles'
Models, should the winner of 1st prize be
2nd Prize, Singer 8cwln Mn
The winner of this. prize may choose
between these three stvles of machines:
that with oscillating shuttle and top coyer,
that with vibrating shuttle and cabinet
top, both five drawer machines, or the
"Automa lc." with three drawers. This
machine will be furnished bv B. Ber-
fleroen, sole agent for the Hawaiian
8rd Prize, Pretno Senior Camera,
4x5, with Outfit, $40.00.
The Premo, Sr., has Double Swing
Back, Double Sliding Front, and Rack and
Pinion for focusing. This camera may be
used with either Plates or Films. The
outfit Includes 1 PLite Holder, Tripod, 3
Trays, Developer, Fixer, Negative Rack,
Graduate, Stirring Rod and Lantern.
Camera and outfit are from the LcMun
yon Photo-Supply Co., sole agents.
4th Prize, a Zonophone, the Lat
est Improvement on the Gramo
phone, with O Records, $30.00.
This Is the loudest and most natural
talking machine yet Invented. It is to be
selected fromthe stock of the BcrJstrom
Music Co., sole agents for the Hawaiian
The following conditions of the contest
jnist be observed : . . . .
j. All subscriptions must be prepaid at
least three months In advance.
2. No renewals or transfers of subscrip
tions will be counted In this contest as
new subscriptions. Each name must be a
bona fide addition to the subscription lists.
3. Subscriptions should be srnt In as
soon as secured, together with the name
and address of the person to whom the
subscription Is to be credited, as well as of
the subscriber. Great care should be taken
to give ACCURATELY the full name and
address of each new subscriber.
4. Any person In the Ha
waiian Islands is eligible
to try for these prizes.
During the continuation of the contest
for the Most Popular Captain, coupons
entltllngthe holder to cast so many votes
for the Captain of his choice accoidlngto
th trm of his subscrlDtion. will be clven
to each new subscriber attached to the
receipt for the subscription, as previously
Subscription Rates: 8.oo per year,
f2.oo for three months; strictly In advance.
THE MOST POPULAR CAPTAIN
The captain who shall have the largest
number of votes on Saturday. March 31,
will be given an elegant pair of Binoculars
from the store of H. F. Wlchman. I hey
are the Dest that can be obtained und may
be seen on display at Wlchman's store.
In addition to the votes hlch appear
each day In the upper right hand lorner of
the first page, which are to be filled out
and deposited at this office, new subscribers
are entitled to cast votes as follows. A
coupon for the number Is attached to the
1 MONTH 40 VOTES
1 MONTHS 150 V 1 1 hS
u MONMS 350 VOTES
1 YEAR 153 VOIES
The standing of the contest Friday.
March 2, was as follows. This list will
be changtd every Saturday.
CAPT. CAMERON 2504
CAPT. SIMbKbON - 2158
CAPT. CLAKKb IJI
CAPT. PEDERSEN 1277
CAPT. BRUHN 11 16
CAPT. FREEMAN 283
CAPT. TULLETI" 259
CAPT. J. DOWER 17
CAPT. NICHOLSEN - q
CAPT. WEISBAR M 9
CAPT. SANSON 8
CAPT. THOMPSON 7
CAPT. J. ULUNAHELh" 1
Must Care for Sailors.
Tacoma, Wash., Feb. 26. In tho
United States court today Judge Han
ford rendered an important decision in
admiralty in the libel suit of throe
sailors against tho schooner Ida Mc
Kay, holding that masters of vessels
must provide a safo and warm room
tor use of Bailors In cold weather.
DONT PA83 our OPERA GLAS8E3
for the World. They're mado by Lo
Mairo. "NiffBaid." H.F.WICHMAN.
BUILDING PERMITS ISSUED
Lnog List of Scattered Wooden One
E. 0. Ball & Sod, Ltd., Hare the Onlj Respect
able Business Block Mid; Two
Storj Wooden Structures.
Below nro the building permits Issu
ed by W. B. Rowcll, Superintendent of
Public Works, for nil of February and
to dato In March. Those Issued this
month have a clause obligating the
builder to comply with tho regulations
of tho Doard of Health, a printed copy
of which is attached to each permit.
WOODEN ONE STORY.
S. Shlmamoto, warehouse and kitch
en, Queen street.
Kannnul Kaana, dwelling, Kakaako.
II. D. Molcr, dwelling, Lunnlllo street.
F. Meyer, dwelling, Knwnlnhao
J, Taylor, dwelling, Punchbowl street
opposite Queen's hospital.
H. Purdy, shed, WUdcr's S. S. Co.
W. Akana, dwelling, Punchbowl
street mnkal Mormon church.
J. H. Craig, dwelling. Kukul near
J. A. Victor, dwelling, King and
D. Pohnkahl, dwelling, Palamn.
Pacific Supply Co., storehouse, part
Iron, Queen street.
L. Ah Lcong. cottage, Queen street.
An Wo, dwelling, Llllha Btreet.
A. W. Anderson, dwelling, Lunnlllo
Pol Kan, cottage, School near Llll
Y. inamura, kitchen, ChrlBtley lane
off Fort street.
Suytana, dwelling, Marquesvlllo,
Lcong Chlng, two dwellings, Llllha
M. Caldyro, dwelling Puoa road.
Oceanic Gas & Electric Co., ware
house, King street.
Lon Pow, dwelling, Vineyard street.
K. Kawasaki, dwelling, near St.
J. C. Cluncy, dwelling, lnno oft King
ft. F. Nlbllga, dwelling, Kalulanl
tract mauka of Kamehamcha schools.
Horn Sing, dwelling, Vineyard
H. Kino, cottage, Young street.
Len Cnong, cottage, Vineyard street.
C. Wlnam, store, King Btreet find
Club Stables, telephone ofllcc, Rlch
nrds and Hotel streets.
Chang Kim On, dwelling, Kowalo.
Len Pow, dwelling, School street.
J. A, Qonsalves, house with iron roof,
Deretanla between Punchbowl and Ala-
W. W. Ahana, five cottages, Dowsctt
Ohta, dwelling, Iwllei.
Lee Wal, storo, King street, Palama.
Akana, dwelling, near relief camp
W. H. Pain, house, Old Walklki.
Hop Yunc, kitchen, King street
Loo Goon, six dwellings, Pua lane,
TWO STORY WOODEN.
Mew Sing, store, King street opposito
W. W. Ahana, dwelling, Kukul street
and St. Louis College walk.
Howard & Train, dwelling, renr Ala
Yoshimnga, store, Palama.
Hawaii Land Co., store, Punchbowl
between Queen and King streets.
Shtng Lum, dwelling, Llllha street
Chan Hook, dwelling, King street
near Dowsctt lane.
C. D. Walker, workshop, King oppo
site South street .
Pang Tung, dwelling, Llllha street
Kawakunul, dwelling, licrctanla
Peter High, two dwellings, Thurston
Chin Lum, dwelling, King street,
Hang Fung, dwelling, Llllha street
An Wo, houso, Vineyard street.
Foo Tow Kce, stores and dwelling,
Chlng Lum, house, King street near
W. C. Amnna, three dwellings, lane
off School street.
Lcong Kam, stores and dwelling, Ll
Chong Lung, addition, stores and
dwelling, King street and Pua lane.
IX O. Hall & Son, Ltd., two story
brick building, King nnd Fort streets.
Le Munyon Photo & Supply Co., ad
dition to room on root of Campbell
building, Fort street
Will C. King, addition to rear of
store, Hotel and Union street.
0. H. Dolllna, thrco stables with Iron
roof, lano oft Nuuanu, mauka of Kukul
T. N. Hayden, addition to Hawaiian
Fertillring Co.'a building, Iwllei.
Howard & Train, lanai rear of Ala
E. 0. Hall & Son, Iron shed, rear of
Metropolitan Meat Co., alteration
brick ofllco, King street.
II. P. Dortlcman, repairs roof rear
Ooo Kim's, Nuuanu.
II. Holokn, repairs dwelling, Nuunnu
II. E. Murray, make partitions, T.
1). Murray's shop, King street.
II. L. Kerr & Co,, addition Dolmonl
co hotel, Bcrctnnia street
Honolulu Iron Works Co., improve
ments storehouse, Queen street.
An Episode In Boerdom.
An Afrikander, trekking from
Schuln's Hoo0 to Palapsle, with a
load of biltong, halted by a"f6nteln at
the foot of a kloof. A Voortrekkcr sud
denly appeared from behind n kopje,
waving a vlerkleur.
"Oorlongi" shouted tho Voortrekkcr.
"Dop!" yelled the Afrikander, who
was a man of ready wit
"Proluce it," snld tho Voortrekkcr,
"though 1 am no doppcr."
The Afrikander's vooloppcr, who was
standing on tho dlssclboom munching
mealies, jumped oil and started on a
run toward a krantz. In Jumping n
slult his foot slipped on a klip and ho
fell into a dongn. The other, after
much dop, got into a heated argument
In Taal over tho quickest way to the
nearest dorp. One said ho should take
tho drift over the Bprult and tho other
that ho should pont over tho pan. A
zarp came along through the poort to
the laager, where they should be safo
from the roolncks. New Yonc Evening
They Seek Lnbor.
Following arc laborers at the relief
camps in need of work:
Japanese Blacksmith, 1; barbers, G;"
common laborers, 71; cutlery maker,
1; second cooks, 2; carpenters, 12;
draymen, 4; stablemen, 2; general
houso servants, 18; machinists, 1;
nurses (w,) 3; stone mason, 1; sugar
boiler engineers, 3; sugar boiler engin
eer's assistant, 1; tailors, G; waiters,
2; wharfmen, 1; yardmen, 8; washer
women, C; watchmaker, 1.
Chinese Barber, 1; common labor
ers, 15; second cooks, 2; carpenters, 2;
stablemen, 2; stewards, 2; tailors, 6;
second tailors, G; waiters, 3; yardmen,
4; undertaker, 1.
Hawaiian and Gilbert Islanders
Common laborers, 41; carpenters, 4;
nmchlulstt, 2; pnlntcrsj 2; -wharfmen,
23; yardmen, 1; plumber's assistant, 1;
fishermen, 4; sailors, 10; marine en
gineer, 1; liarncssmakcr, 1.
Tonight's Band Concert.
Tho Hawaiian band will gtvo a con
cert tills evening nt 7:30 o'clock at the
Executive building grounds, with the
Overture "Caliph of Iingdad"....
Finale "Bivouac" Petrella
Selection "Ernnnl" Vordl
(a) "Nuuanu Wnlplo" "Knlll Aloha"
Miss J. Kelllaa.
(b) "Walpunalnu" "Tuahlno Monoa"
Mrs. N. Alapai.
Selection "American Airs"
Ballad "Because" Bowers
Waltz "Town of Songs"
March "Whistling Rufus" Mills
"Tho Star Spangled Banner."
Blow at Elevated Roads.
Chicago, Feb. 27. The Appellate
Court has rendered a unanimous opin
ion through Judge Adams tnat proper
ty owners along the lino of the various
elevated railroads in Chicago may sue
for damages alleged to havo been sus
tained by the depreciation of property
values resulting from tho construction
nnd operation of tho elevated systems.
Tho decision has a direct -bearing on
suits ngainst tho elevated railroad com
panies In which tho nggrcgato of dam
ages sought runs into tho millions.
PnMiihl Street Extension.
Tho Jury on tho extension of Pauahl
from Nuuanu to Fort street ihls morn
ing rendered a unanimous verdict In
favor of tho proposed improvement
Minister Young says tho work will be
put througn It tho Council of State
pass, nnd President McKlnley npprove,
tho emergency appropriation bill.
Engines for France.
Philadelphia, Feb. 27. The Baldwin
Locomotlvo Works of this city has re
ceived an order from tho Paris & Or
leans Railway of Franco for thirty ten
wheel passenger engines. This is tho
first locomotive contract ever placed by
this railway in America.
Sales reported on the Stock Ex
change wero: 10 Hawaiian Sugar
220; 10 do, 220; 300 Klhel, 15; EO do,
15; GO do, 15; 100 do, 15; 8 do, 15.12;
10 Olaa A, 1.12 5 Hawaiian Sugar,
220: 5 Klhel, 16.12; 10 Oahu, 180; CO
. Klhel, 15; 25 do, 15; 25 do, 15.12.
Ell Jlraeson, a full-blooded Indian,
who Is treasurer of tho Seneca Nation,
lis 1,000 short In his accounts. Surely
tne inuian question is awinanng Be
fore the onward march of civilization.
Tho Evening Bulletin, 75 cents per
STERNBERG ON PlAGUE
General Gives Interesting
Facts ol History.
San and Stnllitlon the Active Agents in Stamp-
In Oat the Disease- Untied Sups Has No
Fear-Ranges Hide In Past Year;.
Bubonic -plague,, the Bcourge whoso
ravages are iraccnuje lo-ccniurfs be
fore tho beginning of the Christian era,
and which has a greater mortality rec
ord than all of the wars, was tho sub
ject of an Interesting lecture by Sur
geon General George M. Sternberg, de
livered recently before the members of
tho National Geographical Society In
Washington, Gen. Sternberg was in
troduced to the largo audience by Alex
ander Graham Bell, president of the so
ciety. Tho recent discovery of the disease
on a vessel bringing to the United
States a cargo of coffee, and Its out
break In Manila nnd Honolulu, gave
added Interest to tho lecture. The lec
ture treated with tho history nnd geo
graphic distribution of tho plague, and
Gen. Sternberg touched but briefly
upon tho spread of the dread dlscaso
in our now island possessions.
Recent scientific researches by emi
nent bacteriologists havo disclosed tho
fact that tho specific cause of tho dis
ease Is a minute bacillus, nnd that by
tho use of antitoxin and strict sanitary
measures tho mortality which has al
ways prevailed hitherto can bo great
ly reduced. Gen. Sternberg said he be
lieves thai even should on epidemic
appear In tho United States, which ho
regards as barely possible, It. would be
readily stamped out by the sanitary
measures which would bo enforced.
SUN FATAL TO GERMS.
Tho bacillus of bubonic plague, Gen.
Sternberg explained, could easily bo
killed by a 2 per cent solution of car
bolic ncldi nnd thnt a fow hours' ex
posure to the sun was equally effective.
Tho sun, .the lecturer declared, was
considered"' by all bacteriologist to bo
-tho grcaWk 'it germ-destroyers. -
Gen. Sternberg's lecturo was illus
trated by many interesting pictures
thrown upon a screen by n stcreoptl
con. Somo of the views represented his
toric scenes, when men wore put to
death by horriblo torture becauso It
was thought they caused tho plague to
appear among tho people Slides show
ing tho bubonic bacillus wero also dis
played. After briefly outlining the subject of
his lecture, Gen. Sternberg said, In
"Although bubonic plague has never
prevailed within the limits of the
United States, Its recent nppenranco in
our Island possessions In tho Pacific
has aroused great interest In the dis
ease, and considerable apprehension as
to Its extension In tho future. It has
effected a lodgment In Portugal and In
Brazil during the past year, and nt
least ono vessol has arrived at tho port
of New York with cases of the disease
on board from tho last mentioned
country. Tho question is, therefore, a
very practical ono as to whether thcro
Is any real danger of tho Introduction
and extension of this pestilential mnla
dy of Eastern countries In our own ter
ritory. OF ANCIENT ORIGIN.
"Tho history of bubonic plague ex
tends back to a rcmoto antiquity.
(lieek physicians of tho second and
third century beforo tho Christian era
havo left a record of a pestilential
malady which prevailed in Libya, In
Egypt, and In Syrln, and two Alexan
dra physicians, Dloscorldcs nnd Posel
donlos, who were contemporaries of
Christ, have given a description of the
dlscaso which leaves no doubt as to
Its Identity with tho plnguo of more
recent times. Wo now know that the
germ of tho disease Is found not only
In tho suppornting sores, but also in
tho blood of an Infected Individual.
"During tho Mlddlo Ages epidemics
' continued to occur, but tho nccotints of
tin'... - . .,. ... . ..
ma luuiiro in ino iiruvmiing pesi nro
usually confused nnd unsatisfactory,'
nnd It was not until nearly tho mlddlo
of the fourteenth century that tho hor
rible epidemic known ns tho Black
Death devastated Europo and caused
tlie death of moro than 25,000,000 of its
Inhabitants. While bubonic plague has
usually Invnded Europo from Egypt,
tho Black Death Is believed to havo
originated In Northern China. It is
not known exactly when or where this
epidemic had its origin, but It Is known
to havo reached tho Crimea In 134G and
Constantinople tho following year. Tho
samo year it was conveyed by ships
to several seaports of Italy, both on tho
Mediterranean and tho Adriatic, and
also to Marseilles, on tho French coast
In 1348 It had extended to tho Interior
of these countries and to Spain; also
to England, Holland nnd the Scandi
navian peninsula. Tho following year
it completed tho Invasion of Europo.
DESCRIBEDB AN EARLY WRITER.
"Tho following graphic account of
tho ravages of this pesttlcnco Is by a
writer of tho period:
Wild places were sought for shel-
ter; some went Into ships nnd anchor
cd themselves afar off on the wntcrs.
But the angel that was pouring tho vial
had a foot on the sen as well as on tho
dry land. No place was so wild that
the plague did not visit none so se
cret that tho quick-sighted pestilence
did not discover none could fly that
It did not overtake.
For a time all commerce was In
coffins nnd shrouds, but even that end
ed. Shrift there was nono; churches
and chapels wero open, but neither
priests nor ponltcnts entered all went
to the chnrnel houso. The sexton and
the physician wero cast into the samo
deep nnd wldo grave; the testator and
his heirs and executors were hurled
from the same'eart Into the same holo
together. Fire became extinguished,
as if its clement bad expired, and the
seams of tho sallorless ships yawned to
tho sun. '1 hough doors wero open and
coffers unwatched, there was no theft;
all ofTenses ceased nnd no cry but the
universal woe of the pestilence was
heard among men.
"Thnt tho 'Black Death' of the four
teenth century was, in fact, tho same
dlscaso which subsequently prevailed
In Europe under the name of 'tho
plnguo,' and more recently known ns
'bubonic plague, can scarcely bo doubt
ed. But tho epidemic was character
ized by an unusually large number of
enses of the pulmonary form of the
disease, In which It seems probablo
that tho lungs nro tho primary scat
of Infection, while In the bubonic form
tho bacillus effects n lodgment through
some superficial wound or abrasion,
or possibly through the blto of Insects,
nnd It first Invades tho lymphatics, pro
ducing inflammation of the nearest
Gen. Sternberg then gave an histori
cal account of the prevalence of plagua
during tho fourteenth, fifteenth, six
teenth nnd seventeenth centuries.
(Continued on page 8.)
HOUGHTAILING FINED $500
Komollllll wns found not guilty
larceny by tho Hnwallan Jury.
Nalau, having thrown up his appeal
from the District Court of Honolulu for
conviction of lnrccny in the second de
gree, was sentenced .by Judgo Perry to
be Imprisoned at hard labor six months
and pay $3.50 costs. Kaulukou for
George Houghtalllng was granted n
nollo prosequi for perjury, and fined
500 for selling liquor without a li
cense, of which ho had been convicted
by a Hawaiian Jury. Costs of $18.50
were remitted on motion of Deputp At
torney Genoral E. P. Dole.
Tong Quong Yce Alnl, n partner In
tho firm of lai Wo Chan Co., has been
personally discharged from bankruptcy
after taking tho usual onth that ho
had committed no fraud or Irregular
ity. Judge Perry devoted this morning to
hearing the writ of mandamus of Wa-
hlawa Sugar Co. against tho Minister
of tho Interior. Kinney, Ballou & Mc
Clnnnhan for tho petitioner; Attorney
General II. E. Cooper, Deputy Attorney
General E. 1. Dole and J. W. Cnthcart
for respondent Still on.
Tho foreign Jury Is required to bo in
attendance at 0:30 a. m. tomorrow.
E. J. Morgan of Kauai has filed a
request for withdrawal of tho will of
tho lato Mrs. Catherlno Morgan.
F. H. Redward by his attorney, Wil
liam A. Henshall, flies a general denial
in answer to the complaint of E. H. F.
Wolter. He also enters exceptions to
Judge Perry's overruling of his demur
rer. Charles F. Chllllngworth by his at
torney, Geo. A. Davis, flics a general
denial to the complaint of Leo Lawton
In her suit agnlnst him for SIROu dam
ages for falso arrest.
LEVY NOT 80 WELL.
t 2i p. m. This Is tho sixth
day since tho latest case of
plnguo wns discovered. II. M.
Levy was reported not so well
this morning. His tempera
ture hnd risen to about 102 de
grees, and ho was expectorat
ing bloody sputum. Tho final
diagnosis of his case awaits
tho results of tho Inoculation
of nnlmals with ejecta from
Record of Deaths.
March 7 Mlrllchl Morlta, Japanese
mnlo, 2 months, enteritis, Nuunnu and
Kukul streets. Post mortem by Dr.
Kaucakauht, Hawaiian female, 90,
old age and malaria, Pclcula.
.Tamura, Japanese malo, 40, typhoid
and pneumonia, Kallhl camp. Post
Will Aid Volunteers.
Captain Ed. Towse has selocted six
or eight of tho paid sanitary Inspectors.
Whllo tho citizens' volunteer Inspec
tion continues, paid Inspectors will bo
detailed to assist In difficult districts
for which tbero has been trouble to
No hat as good as Iwnkaral'a hat,
for the same money. Iwaknml Hat De-
- j partment, Hotel street "
HARBOR EXTENSION BOARD
Composed of Sixth Artillery
and Not it fork.
No New Requisition for Land on filer Prtit
But Oolj i Reqot for Dila-Iirt- .
house In Contemplation.
No new requisition from either the
Army or Navy has been made for har
bor front property. Tho Hawaiian
Government Survey has simply been
asked to glvo tho U. S. Army authori
ties hero tho "corners" of tho lota men
tioned In tho Bulletin six or eight
weeks ngo ns having been set apart
by President McKlnlcy for tho uso of
the United States Government These
lots ore nlong Fort, between Queen
and Allen streets.
Colonel Ruhlcn said this morning
thnt tho Army warehouse, mentioned
Incidentally In this paper In connec
tion with tho Oceanic wharf extension
matter, had been contemplated for
many moutns. At first it wns designed
to erect temporary warehouse accom
modation on tho barncks ground, but
later It was thought best to havo n
permanent warehouse on Federal Gov
ernment ground closo to tho harbor.
This would be convenient Doth for re
ceiving and shipping army stores nnd
material. The matter has been sub
mitted to tho Department at Washing
ton, where tho decision now rested.
Section 2 of Special Orders, Depart
ment of California, under dato of Feb
ruary 8, 1900, reads as follows:
Pursuant to Instructions from the
Headquarters of tho Army, Adjutant
General's Ofllco, of the 31st ultimo, a
board of officers to consist of Major
William Ennls, Gth Artillery; Captain
Adam Slakcr, Gth Artillery; Second
Lieutenant G. R. Hancock, Cth Artil
lery, Is appointed to meet at Honolulu,
H. I., as soon ns practicable nftcr the
receipt of this order nt that station,
for tho purpose of examining into and
reporting upon the proposed extension
nnd modification of tho existing har
bor lines at Honolulu, with a view to
obtaining additional Information upon
which to baso proper and Intelligent
action. Tho Junior member of the
board will act as recorder."
This board promptly obeying tho or
der has been dovotlng afternoons gen
erally to investigating tho harbor con
ditions. Good progress has been made
and the board may bo expected to maka
an early report of recommendations to
WAILUKU WATER WORKS.
The tenders for excavating, Ailing,
hauling nnd laying pipes for the Wal
luku wnter works total up as follows:
C. B. Wilson's, I5859.GG; John F.
Bowler's .13803.40. There will bo no
award of contract nt present, because
tho appropriation lapses at tho end of
Tenders for tho reservoir havo not
been completed for the totals, as data
of measurement are not at hand.
Work of Japanese Ladles.
A temporary relief society of Japan
ese ladles organized at tho first appear
ance of tho plague, has received dona
tions of S96. It has made and dis
tributed n largo amount of clothing
nnd useful articles. Since the release
of pcnplo from detention camps the
Boclcty disbands, turning ovor tho bal
nn co of tho fund to the Jnpaneeo Relief
Are hard to find.
Know where to
COME TO THE
And you will not go furtl er. Prom the
cheapest to Ihe best can bo found there.
i f! -wW'' (Hi
;fli(liMni( M&aa--. - . iLi..3aJ'4jlifmatl