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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, June 22, 1901, Image 1',
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THE PEOPLE'S PAPER.
Vol. X. Wo. 1872.
HONOLULU. TERRITORY OP HAWAII, SATURDAY. JUNE 22. 1901.
PitiOB 5 Cents. "-V&M
Want to Have AH Drays
Kept Off of Fort
CONGESTED CONDITION OF ,
STREET GEniNQ IANQEROUS
Ladies Are No longer Safe on the
it :t i
' K public opinion counts for any-
I f ' thing the heavy drays used to haul the
'tig freight of Honolulu, must be kept
' oft of Fort street. For some time past
merchants have been crumbling about
having the narrow thoroughfare block'
ed, for long periods of time' at a
stretch, not only to the detriment of
business but to the absolute danger of
ladles doing their morning shopping.
. , Fort street Is probably the principal
artery In Honolulu and at tho same
time the narrowest. Drays departing
for any Bectlon of tho city, seem de
termined to travel a snort distance any.
, way on Fort street, while other thor
oughfarcs would be much shorter and
not nearly so congested. Between the
, cars, tho buggies, nnd tho heavy teams,
Tort street Is about as crowded a
thoroughfare as one wants to meet.
When Interviewed by a Bulletin re
porter this morning all the Fort street
merchants were most emphatic in cen
suring the local teamsters and dray
men. All the gentlemen Interviewed
were In favor of forcing the draymen
off of Fort street, and suggested that
)Jllgh Sheriff Brown tako steps to ac
compllsh the desired end. Following
la what , few of the interviewed had
to say: '
Ed. Mclncrny of Mclnerny Bros. "I
I am veryl glad that the Bulletin Intends
to take up this fight. Merchants all
,," along Fort street will be greatly obllg-
'' cd to the Bulletin for Its efforts In. this
; direction, for If there Is anything that
I we shopkeepers agree upon it is this
, . , Hray question. I- am very much In fa-
L ''' vor of it. as it would, not only help tho
ladles In their shopping out would
, . creatlr relieve tho congested condl
' tlon of our streets. Wo are getting
Americanized, and In .America drays
are kept off all the principal thorough
, F. A. Potter of Pearson & Potter
The only troublo with keeping the
drays oft Fort street is that somo wa-
gons of course deliver freight on this
thoroughfare. I'll admit that mucli un.
necessary hauljng goes on on Foit
street, anil In nine cases out of ten
goods going to tho Fort street entrance
could be taken to tho back entrance
I am heartily In sympathy with the
proposed .change, and will give It my
most nrdent support." ,
J.'JI. Webb of Golden Rule Bazaar
"That Is Just what Is needed for Fort
' street. I .have known traffic to be
blocked for half an hour many a time,
by lumber teams which were going to
the outer parts of tho (own. There
goes a dray now laden with Chinese
goods. Why could It not have gone up
I Nuuanu street Just as welljis up Fort
J street. 8uch heavy traffic Is quite bad
for the ladles."
Thomas Hobron of tho Hobron Drug
Comnany "Such a change would be of
great advantago to tho merchants. I
Bhould think that the dray companies
would f.tand In and help us out In a
matter of this kind, which Is so con
tiAry to tho wishes of the people. I am
1 Murtlly In sympathy with tho move'
oAnt and hope you will succeed. Sure'
ly the Buletln Is working 'pro bono
DUbl co.' "
I' Harry Lewis of Lewis & Co. "I do
,' . not like to antagonize anything of this
kind as a general rule, but In this case
I feel that It Is an absolute necessity
' that tho drays should be kept off Fort
street. It puts the ladles In absolute
icon sco EACH
jmt above Wyllle St.
F'i 'A'.e ON
Beretania, King, Prospect,
Anapuni and other Streets
A neat little Cottage on
danger, especially In this block,whert
there are so many stores and so much
traffic. Nuuanu, Bethel or Alakea
streets .would serve lust' as well, and
ivould greatly Improve the present con
dition of Fort street' '
I. Livingstone of Tho (Cash "It has
lately become the custom IB almost all
of the great' Arnerlcan 'cities to keep
the drays oil. the'chlef avenues and
streets.. It, really makes Jmt llttlo dif
ference to them which str'eet they take,
and the .custom could be stopped with
II ttlei hindrance to anyone. The drays
re; cutting -p Fort street ery much
and somsthlhg must be done. Fort
street l getting more congested every
W. L. Fletcher of Sachs k Co. "1
say by all means keep the drays oft
Fort street. It Is too narrow for the
cars' to begin with, but when you get
the drays on the street It becomes un
L. D.'Greany, Treasurer of Whitney
& March "The street Is badly cut up
by the drays now. We have to pay
higher rents and taxes hero.than any
other place In town, and I think we
should get decent accommodations.
The drays are responsible for an an
nual loss to us that Is considerable. In
rainy weather no ono goes shopping
owing to the muddy condition of tho
street, which has already been cut up
by heavy teaming. I am greatly in fa
vor of keeping the drays off Fort
B. F. Khicrs & Co. "I am very much
In favor of your proposition, tor the
drays can go tho back way in almost
W. W. Hall of E. O. Hall & Son
"When tho Young's new street is open
ed, travel on Fort street will bo great
ly relieved. I nm much In favor of
helping out tho congested condition of
Fort street, and think that prohibiting
the drays from using tho thoroughfare
would greatly help the matter."
For groceries ring up Blue Oil.
Acting Governor Cooper modo his
trip to lwllel last night The exclusive
announcement made In the Bulletin of
last night that Mr. Cooper Intended a
trip to the so-called slave pen on sal
urday night caused tho Acting Gover
nor to set his tlmo for detective work
twenty-four hours ahead of schedule.
Mr. Cooper was accompanied in his
tour by tho Rev. Azblll. In speaking
of tho trip this morning, Mr. Cooper
said: "I don't think anybody rccog'
nlzed mo and certainly I was not ex
pected so I am satisfied that I saw the
place under Us natural conditions.
RABBI LEVY COMING.
Herman M. Levy received word by
tho Gaelic that his father, Haum ju. a.
Levy of San Francisco, will arrlvo in
Honolulu by tho Sonoma, for a three
weeks' visit to his son..
The pcoplo of Honolulu no doubt re
member Babbl Levy's visit hero of two
years ago when ho delivered tho stir
ring Fourth of July oration at the
literary exercises at tho Opera House.
Whllo tho Uabbl does not seek the
honor, his son says that it would not
be declined the pcoplo of Honolulu
would bo glad of the opportunity to
hear the eloquent Rabbi again. No
arrangements for tho celebration of
tho Fourth of July have yet been per
fected, but It would not be out of place
to mention Rabbi Levy tor orator of
Oahu College closes ,'ier baseball sea
son this afternoon in a game with the
Stars. Play will begin at 3 o'clock.
Babbitt will probably pitch In
Brown's placo as tin lnttcr desires to
save himself for tho leaguo games
Tho Ilno-up will bo as follows:
Stars Davis, c: Babbitt, p: H. Wll
dcr, lbj Moore, 2b; Elston, 3b; W. Wil
der, ss; Brown, If; McNichoi, cf; Ki
Oahu College Perry, c, Castle, pj
A. Marcalllno. lb; J. Marealllno, 2b;
Myers, 2b; Williamson, ss; Hapal, If;
Campbell, cf; Robinson, rf.
Tho Mallo lllmns nud tne Honolulu
Athletic Club will battlo for tho su
premacy on tho MuUlltl grounds this
Wont Pilot to Pny.
Suit has been brought in San Fran
cisco against tho San Francisco
Pilots' Association by the families of
second engineer Thos. Brady and water
tender Joseph Smith who were drown
ed In tho Rio wreck In February.
Several cases have been (lied In tho
California courts, against tho PaclSo
Mall Steamship Co., hut tho PHotsl'
Association has not been sued until
the two cases' mentioned above were
filed. The attorney for tho plaintiffs
claims that as Pilot Jordan had. full
control of tho' vessel at tho tlmo Bho
struck, ho and his associates should bo
held liable for tho wreck and conse
Captain Mownt ot tho Thomns.
A captain has been found for tho
ship J. B. Thomas. Ho Is Captain
Mownt, formerly matlo of tho Louisi
ana. Ho takes command of tho Thom
as today and will take her to Acnpulco
and afterwards to tho Sound. Tlio
vessel will be ready for sea about tho
first of July.
Judge Gear Insists on
Argument on De
FRO FORMA DECISION
Attorney General Says Pita States
Facts But Thej Are Not
Sufficient to Kill
Tho plea In abatement filed by the
defense In the case of Walter 0.
Smith, charged with perjury, came up
nt 10 o'clock In Judge Gear's court
Attorney I. A. Andrews, represent
ing the defendant, announced to the
court that in conference with Attor
ney General Dole It hnrl been agreed
to submit the motion without argu
ment, Mr. Andrews explained that this
vyao done In order to expedite the ma
ter and hnstcn tho trial ot the cace, v
Judgo Gear did not approvo ot this
method of disposing of tho motion. Ho
said that he did not care to make a pro
forma ruling merely for tho purpose
of having It reversed by the Supremo
Court He preferred to have tho mo
tion argued. Judge Gear said that It
was a very serious m;tlon and If made
In good faith thoulJ 1)3 argued fully by
counsel nnd should have the careful
consideration of the court. He said
tho motion attacks tho legality of tho
recent Grand Jury and trial Juries as
they are now drawn. A ruling on the
motion favorable to thf defendant
would quash all Indictments. "I will
therefore ask that the counsel argue
Mr. Andrews replied that the reason
a pro formn ruling woild be accept
able was that It would bring tho cast
to a trial on its merits nnd that a
speedy termination ot tho caso vwj
very much desired.
The Court replied that It, would ex
pedite tho case In every' way possible,
but considered the questions raised by
the plea in abatement ot so serious n
rharnctcr. that they should bo decided
upon their merits with nil the light ob
talnnblc. A decision on the plea was
promised by Monday or Tuesday,
It having been ruled that arguments
must be made, Andrews asked the At
torney General If he had unswered or
demurred to tho pica In abatement It
appeared that no nnswer had been
Died In tho mntter, Tho Attorney Gen
cral said that at the present moment
he knew of no reason why tho Grand
Jury was not a legal body, but would
like tlmo to prepare his reply to the
argument of defendant a counsel.
Tho opening argument was mano uy
S M. Ballon in support of the plea,
The Attorney General made an en
dorsement upon tho pleadings of tlif
defendant which amounted to neither
an answer or a demurrer, but was sum-
rlcnt to raise an Issue. The endorse
ment admitted tho truth of tho allega
tions In tho plea ot abatement but de
nied that they constituted sufficient
grounds tor a dismissal of the Indict
The argument of S. M. Hallou and L.
A. Andrews was directed against the
bailiff act passed by the Legislature,
and signed by Governor Dole at the
recent regular session.
The Attorney General will argue his
sldfl ot tho ca6e this afternoon.
Amended declaration has been filed
by the Heela Agricultural Company In
tho ejectment suit ngalnst Frank Pa
hla. In the ejectment suit of the Kaneoho
Ranch Co., Ltd.. vs. Kmallu Aklonn, un
amended declaration has been filed.
MAY BE AJACHT RACE
Yacht enthusiasts are now out with a
proposition for a race from Pearl Har
bor on tho Fourth of July, This wsi.ij, j young lady goes ns tho guest
talked about only yesterday and today,
te.,promoters are going, aboujjnlktnij,
with those who have' nothing of' the
scheme. Both T, W. Hobron and H. M.
Dow are very much In favor of the race
and they feel that many more will Join
In. Tho weather Is flno nnd good sport
can surely bo counted on.
Tho proposition is this. The yachts
are to go down to Pearl Harbor on the
afternoon of July 3d. to remain over
night After the championship races
on tho 4th. the yachts will race to Ho
nolulu. The small boats will be given
a handicap and will be started out
first, In order to mttke the raco excit
ing and to give everybody an equal
"Buff and Blue"
Comes Out Today
A few copies of tho Oahu College an
nual tho "Buff and Blue," appeared
this afternoon. Tho book Is n very
neat llttlo volume and Is a great credit
to tho students of Punahou, From the
front cover, which Is a handsome draw.
Ing of blue on a buff field, to tho Inst
page, the book tt filled with clever ar
ticles and .comical sketches.
The Illustrations In the book are
of Its main features. Besides the half
tone cuts of the different othtctle
teams, classes, etc., a series of car
toons have been printed Id the book.
The cartoons are mostly "grinds" on
the different professors and prominent
students. William Aheen Is the artist
and he has shown remarkable ability
as a cartoonist.
Some of the stories and articles In
tho book are very clover Inced, and
furnish good reading matter even to
ono not acquainted with Pnnahou life,
The books will be on sale nt the
Punahou Preparatory graduation ex-
crclses next ' Monday morning. Th
price is 75 cents t copy. ;
SUVA'S BROKEN TIRE
An amusing Incident .occurred on
Fort street yesterday morning. John
Bllra, the letter carrier In tho employ
ot the Post Office department, has the
tires of hla bicycle filled Ulth "Never
lcak," a watery fluid placed In tires
which Is supposed to make them punc
ture proof. SUva was coming down
Fort street at a good clip when sud
denly his tiro gave way, making n ln;e
hole in tho tire. The bicycle sudden
ly resembled a chemical fire cnglno
In full blast, for the "Neverlcak" was
squirted about the street In all direc
tions. The occupants of near by car
riages received their hnre of the fluid,
while the different merchants in the
adjacent stores tied to tho back part of
their shops. Sllva's coat also came In
for a drenching for, at every revolu
tion of his wheel, tho stream caught
him square In the back. As "Never
lcak" has an odor akin to that of fer
tilizer, the effect was anything but
Mangoes From Manila
Seeds From France
Jared Smith, director of'tho Experi
ment Station, hao roeelvcd a letter
from tho Philippine Commission, say
ing that In accordance with hta request
a consignment ot Philippine mango
trees will be forwarded here nt once.
Tho trees are for S. M. Damon, who
has been for come time trying to ob'
tain trees of this variety. They are
tho finest mangoes grown anywhere.
Mr. Smith has also received a lot ot
seeds from France for planting on tho
station lands. The t,ecds aro of various
tropical trees, birth niT.-iitntal and
fruit bearing. The lot contains somo
teak wood seed, tho growth of which
will be watched with Interest.
WITH HUSBAND'S A8IIE8.
Mrs. Hugh Tevls with the ashes of
her dead husband Is aboard the Doilv
on her way to San Francisco. Mr.
Tevls died as the result ot an opera
tion for appendicitis nt Yokohama on
June Gth. He was operated on by Drs.
Eldrcdge and S. Weir Mitchell.
Mrs. Tevls stayed at the Moana ho
tel last evening nnd denies herself to
MIkh GpIhwoIU'h Concert.
Mrs. Kathrlnka Paulsen White, well
and favorably known to Honolulu mu
sic lovers, will be abld to display tho
dramatic forco and distinctly soprano
rnngo of her voice In "Rezla's" aria
from "Obcron," which she will lender
nt MIks Grlswold s farewell concert nt
the Opera House on Tuesday the 2."th.
This will also be Mrs. White's last
appearance In public as she will leayp
shortly for tho eascrn coast. Scats now
on sale at Wall, Nichols.
At a meeting of the Hawaiian Board
of Missions yesterday afternoon, tho
old officers wero reelected, as follows:
President, J. B. Athertonj vlco presi
dent, Henry Wnterhoucc; correspond
ing secretary, Rev, O. P. Emerson; re
cording secretnry, Rev, J. Leadlnghnm;
treasurer, Thco. Richards; auditor, F.
J, Lowrey. The same standing com
mittees were elected.
On a Vacation Trip.
Among tUr passengers In the schoon
er Robert Lowers which sailed yeser
day, was Miss Abble M. Dow. daughter
of H. M, Dow, clerk to tho itign anoi
of Captain nnd Mrs. Underwood and
will. make, the, round trip ourinii er
summer vacation, Miss Inezi Under
wood, (laughter of the master ot tho
Robert Lowers, was alto a passenger.
At a meeting hold in Excolsloi lull
last evening of roiyiiehlu Encampment
No. 1, I. O. 0. P., tho following omcer-
wero elected for tho emiulng term v,
C. Martin, chief patriarch; C. Char
lock, high priest P, C. P.; 11. McKoclv
nlc, senior warden; A. F. Clark, Junior
warden: E. L. Cuttln, scribe; r. W.
Wood, treasurer, P. C. P.
' Brnnil of Americanism,
Rochester (N. Y.) Herald.
The'lslands which wo so benevolent
ly asijjnllatod aro not doing ob well as
expected, Thero Is troublo In Hawnil
Perhaps If It wero not a bastard urnnu
of Amerlcnnl8ir. wiilcli wo wero foiv.ms
upon them tliuy vnuM bo moro am.n
ablo to reason.
V. M. rulchcr, the Olaa coffco plan
tcr, was n passenger In tho Iflnnii. Ho
has sold his Hllo property nnd will
return to tho States,
Ml H IS
Dickey Makes Some
as to Finances.
HAWAII ASKS FOR MODEST
LITTLE SUM OF $W,Hfl
Monsarrat Hakes Some Scriptural Re-
ferencesMakekau Upholds the
'H,'J'0, ' ,n v
The House has already appropriated
all the money which will be forth
coming In tho next two years.
Dickey gave some figures this morn
ing that startled tho House, for only
salaries and the general expenses liavn
been considered so far. Not ono cent
has been appropriated for road work,
and the only poslslble revenue by
which public Improvements can be
carried on will be obtained through the
Income Tax. Dickey sprung the sensa
tion on tho House In the consideration
of the Hawaii report. Hawaii desires
to expend the modest llttlo sum of
$919,125 on roads and bridges. Fol
lowing is the report by districts: Ha
malum. $144,000; Puna. SI4.S00; Olaa,
$07,673; North and South Kona, $31,
SCO; Kau, 99,1S0; North and South Ko
hala, 9,00; Htlo, $503,000; grand to
tal, $919,125. The report Is signed by
ft. U. Makekau, J. Monsarrat. J. Ewa
llko, W. B. Nalllma J.'K. Kckaula. II
M, Kantho. J. W. Kelllkoa, S. II. Una
Makekau moved to cdopt tho reporl
of the committee. Ho. stated that II
was not nearly as extravagant as It ap
peared. Ilamakun, for Instance, yields
a revenue of about $193,300, while the
appropriation for that district only
amounted to $11 1,000. After paying the
salaries of all the Hamakua officials
thero was still $01,000 left, which might
be expended In paying tor the band o'
tha new "C, H. Dickey."
Dickey handed out somo cold facts.
"Gentlemen," he began, "we hnvo nl
ready appropriated every cent of mon
ey which will bo forthcoming to us In
tho next two years. In considering tlj
items under 'pay rolls' and 'Genera'
Expenses.' Tho taxes from tho differ
cnt Islands are ns follows: Oahu, $1,
801,400; Hawaii. $SS0,S00; Maul, $510,
S00; Kauai, $432,000.
"Tho percentage of tnxes for this
Island as as follows: Oahu. &0j per
cent; Hawaii, 21V4 per cent; Maul.
Wi per tent. The only money which
Is now left for roaJ Improvements Is
the- Income Tax. No ono knows how
much money will como from that, bul
I hope that $700100 will be realized.
Counting on $700,000 anil appropriated
according to tho pcrccntago schedule
which I Just gavo the appropriations
would amount as follows: Oahu, $350,.
000; Hawaii, $171,500; Maul, $91,500;
"Such a report as this, .asking for
even more money than is realized from
tho whole Inland. Is too extravagant
to bo considered, und I move that It bo
referred back to the commlttco from
whence It came."
"Mr. Speaker," replied Monsarrat,
(.peaking In favor of the report, "tho
Good Book says that we should not
servo two masters but It seems to ra
that Mr. Dickey Is working for both
Honolulu nnd Maul. Mr. Dickey a day
or so ano cast tho deciding voto in fa
vor of Die new tub. tho "O. II. Dickey."
thereby wasting over $100,000, a sum
which will never realize a cent of rove
nue to this government. Then ho vot
ed for the military, another useless ap
I will simk only concerning unit.
Kau has never had her Just due. This
year wo ask but $50,000 for n road
which Is very Important to tho welfare
of the country, yet I know wo will
never get It. Taxes have always gone
for Honolulu and will continue to go
Mossman said he thought tho Hawa
iian delegation should have, followed
Kauai's example"!. Instead of ap
propriating far above their nieans, bo"
modorato nnd Icavo somo money over..
Tho report was finally referred back
to the committee for revision.
Kaual'B report was as follows: Wal-
rr.ea. $50,000: Hanalel, $3600; Kawnl
hou. $10,000; Llhue, $15,000; Koloa,
$4000; for schools, $28,400; for hospi
tals, $9000; for Walmea Water Works
$37,000; total, $163,000.
Tho report was referred to tho com
mittee of tho wholo and the Houso ad
journed at 12 o'clock,
Tho Ellcford Company closed tholr
season at tho Orphoum last night with
an 8. It. O. houso nnd n cordlnl send
off from tho audlenco that wus highly
appreciated by all members of tho com
Tho Ellcfords hnvo not only played a
record season for the Orphcuni. They
have done better than many companies
a WANT THE BAND.
Commodore Beckley of the
steamer Klnau found a wlrelcs3
telegram awaiting him at the
f wharf on his arrival today. The
message left Hllo nt 1:30 today
nnd Mr, Beckley telephoned the
4 message to the Bulletin at 1:55.
Tho mcss.igo Is ns follows:
Hon. Georgo C. Beckley. from
f Executive Committee, Hllo.
Hllo wants the band July 4th.
Use Influence. Amount of mon-
f ey guaranteed.
that have aspired to higher prlcea and
the more dignified surroundings of tho
Opera House. They proved that the
popular price play Is a success in Ho
nolulu and the people icsponslvc when
Ihey get value received. This has un
questionably furnished by the Elle
fords and the public ,ls pleased with th
assurance that this company has plac
ed Honolulu on Its schedule for next
Tho "Old Lime Kiln" presented as
the closing piece was Interspersed vlth
specialties appropriate to the occasion.
Miss Norton was recalled time and
again ami her Hawaiian edition of
"Hello Ma Baby" proved a big hit
Every member of the company was gly
en a farewell ovation.
The Ellcforda have kept faith with
tho public In every dot-til. Their plays
hnvo been well staged, nnd showed
careful preparation by every member.
No "positively tho last nights" have
been foisted on tho people. The com
pany has played according to schedule
from the first of its season to the
end. It has had big houses, the box
ofllcc Is satisfied and tbo people are
In tho snmo mood. The larger part of
the company leave In the Zcalandla
this afternoon. Miss Norton and Mr.
Ellefonl remain for a few days' out
ing nnd will go to tho Coast In the
WW WNH (0.
Articles of Incorporation were filed
today by tho Wolters, Waldron Co.,
Ltd, The new concern Is a closa cor
poration and is composed of W. Wol
ters. president; W. G. Cooper, vice
president; K. L. Waldron, treasurer;
Chas. Glrdler, secretary, and C. Bolte,
The capital stock, which Is all sub
scribed, is $50,000. Tho corporation
has the right by Its charter to Increasn
the capital to .$25.0.000.
The firm will open up for business
In tho Allen block, Queen stree on the
1st of July, A general commission and
mercantile business will bo carded on
gcnclcs of many of tho well known
manufacturers of the States and Ku
ropo will be handled. .Mr, Wolters will
leave for the East very soon to clow
up several big deals for agencies.
Lcklnn ItoyM Quarrel.
What might have proved a tragedy
was narrowly averted this morning
by the lucky Intervention of a third
party. On Hotel street Just In back of
tho Capitol building, two brothers, Wil
lie nnd Kddl Leklna, had n quarrel
Eddie, the elder boy, grabbed his
brother nnd placing him with his back !
to the stone fencing so that his neck I
was Just on n lovel with tho projection
. . a ... n., .
ni me lop 01 iiiu wau. uien KraspiuK
tho Iron fenco ho started to squeeze
his brother ngalnst the fence. When
help came to tho younger boy, he was
almost dead, falling forward uncon
scious ns soon as the strain was remov
ed. After a little trouble tho boy re
vived and was sent home. The elder
was taken down and booked at tho po
ROWERS IN TRAININO.
Training for the boat races on tho
Fourth of July Is going merrily on.
Tbo boys are down at Fearl Harbor and
aro getting In better form than they
Thero will bo three races this year.
1, Senior shell, championship rare,
distance IVi miles.
2. Junior shell, championship race,
dlstanco Hi miles.
3. Pair oared raco In boats built In
Germany, distance 'A mile.
Tho prlzo In tho first raco Is a cham
pionship banner given by tho associa
tion and a sliver eup known ns tho
Captains' Cup, donated by A. I.. C
Atkinson and A, ,F, Judd t
The prlzo" for the' junior' race .Is a
silver cup presented by A. G. M. Rob
ertson, which becomes tho property
of the club winning it three times In
(unlnr shell races.
The prlzo for the pair oared race li
a silver cup given by tho association.
The Healanls feel rather confident
of carrying off the honors this year,
but the Myrtles havo two crackajack
crews and aro prepared to put up a
good bruising rare.
Entiles for the race will close next
Mr. and Mrs. Marnuardt whom Ho
nolulu music lovers will remember
very well, will bo hero in the Hong
kong Maru, duo from Sun Francisco on
tho 29th Inst. They will remain hero
for a week and, during that time, will
glvo a concert. If the Amateur Or
chestra can bo got Into shape In time,
this organization will assist at the
It will bo remembered that Mr,
Marquardt Is a famous lolluUt and his
wife as famous a ptanut
H1Y 11MI :i
WAS AT BUFFALO A
Visited Hawaiian Village
and Spoke With
SHED TEARS ON HEARING
"ALOHA 0E" BY THE BOYS
Hawaiian Tells of Hawaii at Buffalo
Not Well LikedPlans
A letter from ono ot the Hawaiian
who went to Buffalo not long since and
hearing the date of June 9 was receiv
ed by the Zcalandla. The writer Wm.
H. Keawa, has tho following to say:
"Buffalo Is a flno placo but the thing
that is bothering us Hawallans Is tho
climate. Ono day. It will be extreme
ly hot worse than anything we have
ever known In Hawaii and then per
haps the next day tt will bo so cold a
to give us the sensation of being prick
ed all over with needles. Whllo we
were singing at the Hawaiian Theater
this morning, we were made very hap
py by the appearance of Henry Water
house. We saw him coming when ho
was some distance oft nnd, as soon as
he entered tho door, wo sang "Aloha
Oe." The song must have called up In
bis mind fond memories of Hawaii nel
for the tears flowed freely down hit
"After tho song had been completed,
Mr. Watcrhouse came up and shook
hands with all of us and thanked ui
for tho honor he considered wo had
conferred upon him. He stated that
be was going on to Boston to get his
wife nnd family.
"The greatest Interest has been tak
en In tho Hawaiian village here. We
arc making a great success of tho ven
ture. We will probably bo a long tlms
In America for tho management ot the
Hawaiian village has mado a proposl-
tlon to take us to the Charleston Ex.
position which will last for six months.
After that, wo expect to go to the Ex
position In St. Louis,
"On tho 20th day of May, we wer
very much pleased to have among thi
visitors at the Village, Senator Mark
Hanna nnd Governor Itoosovelt ot
New York. Mr. Hoosevelt did not re
main long and so wo had no opportun
ity of meeting him. However, we were
Introduced to Senator .Hanna and had
finite a talk with him. Ho Is a most
CECIL BROWN'S BILL.
The Homo Kulcrs aro by no means
lu favor of Cecil Brown's supplemen
tary appropriation bill which ho Intro-
duccd In tho Senate on Tuesday last.
They aro set on a special session for
tho passage ot a loan bill nnd, to pass
1 tlw.wn'a 1,111 iiil1 mfnn tlmt nil
Mr, Brown's bill would mean that all
hope for such a consummation would
have to end. Mr. Brown's bill contem
plates tho pussago by Congress of a
PLAGUE IN HONGKONG.
For the fourteen days ending June
1st there had been 322 rases of plague
reported with 300 deaths In Hongkong.
Many white pcoplo are falling vlctlnu
to the disease but tho greater number
of deaths are ot Asiatics.
and how to keep
them ko i i t i
Thin Is assured
by wearing our
v - ?1