Newspaper Page Text
mi-u,: ':t--r' ' -. t
'ftiv.n the New Year Well and Subscribe
From 8. F.
Sonoma Jan. 1
Coptic Jan. 4
For 8. F.
Ventura Dec 3t
Gaelic Jan. 3
Moana ..Jan. 15
Aorangl Jan. IS
your business .3 one ttint
cannot bo advertised suc
cessfully. Hut you'rn wrong.
Ask The Dulletln about It.
FOR THE EVENING BULLETIN
Vol. X., No. 2033.
HONOLULU, TKltltlTOllY OP HAWAII, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 1, 1002
I'kici: 5 Cbsts.
Djd Not Want to Pay
Money on an At
tachment. BllMPED UP AGAINST A
POLICE STATION CLERK
.Rebound Was Something Awful
Wanted to Know Where Sheriff
Brown Lived --Finally
Just as the sun went down yester
day, thcre was a brief consultation at
the ponce siauon, a .quit uitniuu "".
armed with a writ of attachment on
too property ot tho Bernard Circus Co.,
an officer silently stole away and was
soon Joined by another one. Then the
. -.1a ntvav tflttHfll Itlft flfPAntC
..I.... .rri.in., there hiwen s and 7 1
.. . ." .n r..-. '
6'clock.. With one foil swoop, George
Sea served the papers, pounced on the
circus goods and betore anyone could
realize what was taking place, a dray
was la3cn with eight boxes, four bales
ot tents, a big drum and a small one.
It Is against the law tor a dray to go
faster than a walk on tho streets of j
Honolulu out it is unacrsiooo, mm iuc
horses of this particular dray did not
.onllne themselves to a walk.
It should be explained that the writ
l83ud by Judgo Dickey late yesterday
afternoon was against Frank Beverley,
the manager ot the circus, who owed a
hill of 120 and refused to pay more than
$5, saying be would send the remainder
from San Francisco. Realizing tne
fact that San Francisco Is a long dis
tance off and memory In often bad, the
man to whom the money was owed,
..decided to take action. The circus
. company tad taken passage In the Yen-1
tura and quick uctlon was necessary, j
Shortly after the arrival ot mo
goods at the police station, Mr. 8L
Leon, one of the owners of the circus,
made his appearance on the scene. Ho
was very much wrought up. "Mr. Bev
erley Is an employe of tho circus com
pany and you havo no right to attach
our goods for his personal debts," said
Mr. St. Leon. You see this black pipe?
When I got It. tho thing was white but
tho point Is that I paid for It. We pay
for Bevcrlcy'B services and so he Is no
moro to us than that plpo. See?"
Genial Jack Kalaklela, clerk at tho
receiving staUon; mlled a very bland
smile and told 8t. Leon that ho had His llver and Transvaal colonics, lne
orders. He wnnted $24 before he would engagements occurred December 18th,
release the goods. Tho original bill i isth and 20th, at points wlacly apart,
was $1R but tt had swelled since tho The casualties, so far as known, ag
machinery ot tho law haa been set In gregate about 150, equally divided; but
"We'd like to stay here and prosecute
you for this," replied St. Leon, "but
I think we would make moro money by
going to San Francisco." Still that pro
v'oklngly good naturcd smile on the
clerk's face and St. Leon went away in
It was not long before St. Leon ap
peared again with Beverley In tow.
Kalaklela took the latter for a promi
nent lawyer In town on nccount of hlfl
Irish caBt ot features and thought that
there was plenty of trouble on the
tapis. It was some time before he
discovered his mistake.
Deverley tried a bluff, backed and
iuiea, inea anomer diuu, amu i the loss of twenty men. Thero woro
wouldn't pay a cent more than $15 and jtwclvo casualties on tno siuo of the
then looked at the clerk who was. British.
calmly leaning on his elbows waiting! 0n December 20th M. Dotha, with
for the Impromptu circus to complete ; 500 Boers, surprised Colonel Done
Its second act. Then ho said: "That's I man' " advance guard at 'latol Kop,
a lot of hot air. Mr. Deverley. 1 i wnnt Mtln??
$24 and not a cent less. As you do not ia epndld raco t00 1mlg'nb,a au
seem Inclined to pay.your business with attempt to first tain tho creBt of tno
..J -.-. . L.. IJ I - -
has been completed. Please go
"I want to bo treated like a gentle
man," shouted Beverley. "Thero are
others," answered tho clerk,
. ... " -. 41.1- .... . Li..
, wul ...... juBU . ... uu. .
ncre now,- rojoinea lieveney..
"Nit," answered the clerk,. "Produce
, Well located 6-room Cottage
at Maklkl; dining room and
bedrooms mosquito proof;
best of plumbing.
Only $400 down.
(for balance, will buy It, or
twill rent 'to family without
children, for $30 per month.
Ring up Main 69 and In-
.quire, about this.
"Where does Sheriff Brown live?"
" 'Way out at Walklhl."
"How much does It cost to got out?"
"This being the last day ot the year,
It might cost you a couple ot dollars.
I wouldn't attempt to say how much
It would cost to get back."
Beverley then asked for a Chinese
counting board but thero was none at
hand so he used his fingers and, by dint
ot pulling them this way and that, he
arrived at the conclusion that the trip
to sco the sheriff would amount to
more than the cartage ot tho goods to
"Well, I will pay you $20 and not a
cent moro," said Deverley.
"Several cents more, I think," re
piled the clerk. "I think you aro In
tho wrong place, Mr. Deverley. Please
lcae me In peace. If you want to seo
the sheriff, you can go out In a hack
or, It you want a long ride, take the
Thus did Deverley work to get the
circus goods away from the police sta
tion until finally ho gave In beforo the
very cool, deliberate way of tho ro
cctvlng clerk. He handed over $24 with
very poor grnco and then asked for a
receipt. Jacks strong hand closed
over the money and Beverley asked for
a receipt from the sheriff. Jack s ro
celpt would not do.
"Well, Tve tint the money," said
Jack, "and, having the last guess,
gue.m you will have to take my re
ceipt. It you don't want It, leave tt
here. It really makes no difference."
"Well, I guess I will take It, como to
size up the thing. However, Mr. Clerk,
hero fTils, my one New Ycar'a resolu
tlon; "I'll never, nn never come to
"You have my permission," answered
MB AMIVI AiN
DeWET AND BOTUA
ARE IN THE FIELD
British Troops Suffer Severe Loss
Little Hope for Speedy End
of the WarPoiye
London, Dec. 21. No lurther de
tails havo been received hero ot tho
fighting In South ...rlca. Tho news
received yesterday convinces tho
newspapers that It is nopeiees to ex
pect peace In the Immediate1 futuro.
That this is also tne Government un
derstanding of tho situation Is appar
ent from tho fact that uctween now
nnd January tho droits of troops pro
ceeding to South Africa lrom homo
nnd from tho colonies aggrcgato 15,009
London. Dec. 'n. Lord Kitchener,
In a dispatch from Johannesburg, dat
' Si.Hv;F"!?: ?1
henvy British losses, the totals of
which havo not yet ucen reported,
have occurred In tho Transvaal.
Two hundred mounted Infantry, In
tho neighborhood of i...0.nuoyln, wcra
divided Into parties and were search
ing farms when they were attacked by
300 Doers and forty armed natives un
der Commandant Blitz. Ilia- Doers
charged determinedly in overwhelm
ing numbers. Beyond tne tact that
tno British casualties wero sevcra no
details have been received.
Lord Kitchener aiso reports that
during General Do Wet's attack on the
forco commanded by Generals Bun
nell and Campbell at Langbcrg. De
cember lSlli, tno Doers charged uravo
ly and fought desperately lor seven.
I hours. Do Wot was driven oit with
" - - - -"" "- - W.
kopjo. Tho Boers gained tho summit
nrst and opened a neavv tiro on tno
single troop of Dammunt'a Horse,
which took part In tho raco for the
kopjo, Tlicso troopers took advantage
of all the cover avai.aolo Immediately
'oi mi me cover avai.aDio immcdlul
below tno Door8j Bnd ,ougnt unt aM
but four of them
were killed or
wounded. Dy that
ments of Dainmant s norso came up
nnd charged and captured tho kopje,
Tho British casualties wero heavy,
Dammant was dangerously wounded,
two officers and twenty men wero kill
ed and three officers and Bovcntoen
men wero wounded. Tho Doers toll
six dead on tho llelu and dispersed.
The British pursued tho enemy and
captured a number of prisoners, In
eluding Commandant Keytcr.
Lator the Boors, under a Hag of
truce, asked permission to remov3
their doad. They admitted having
burled twenty-seven men.
Iu tho eastern part of tho Transvaal
colony Colonel MacKenzIo attacked
Commandant Smith's forco ot Boers
at Lake Bannghor December 20th, kill
ing six and capturing sixteen of them
Commandant Smith escaped.
A force of Boers during tho night oi
December Uth attacked tho British
post at Eland Spruit, but they wcra
driven oft, leaving olght men killed,
Including Commandant Krlz, Field
Cornet Mahon, who was wounded, and
three other wounded men wero also
left on tho field. Other woundod
Boers were carried oft in blankets, The
British casualties were soven men kill
ed end six officers and eighteen men
The Boston Journal has discovered
and printed tho names ami residences
of 818 couples In Now Kngland who
have been married fifty or moro years.
Protest Against Robinson
Kepoikai Probably Named
Judge A. Noah Kepoikai will in all probability be the Third Judge of the First Circuit, Instead of United
States Commissioner W. J. Robinson, whose nomination was announced In last week's advices from Washing,
ton. Rumors were afloat all morning to the above effect and after tracing several of them a Bulletin reporter
finally saw Louis T. Grant, who returned In the Sonoma, at his home near Thomas Square. In reply to a ques
tlon regarding his authority for a statement attributed to him, Mr. Grant said!
"All I know about It Is this: After I went aboard the 8ohoma at her wharf In San Francisco, Frederick
O'Brien, who used to be city editor of the Advertiser, came to me with a tetter for the Advertiser, and when I
asked him the news he mentioned, with other news, that Kepoikai had been appointed to the Honolulu Judge
ship. You know, 8am Parker arrived In San Francisco from Washington the night before the Sonoma sailed,
so that the Information probably came from him."
Attorney F. M. Brooks, who returned with his wife In the Sonoma, was told by C. H. Bishop of Llhue, Ka
uai, that Kepoikai was appointed. Further corroboration of Itite Intelligence was obtained by chance this morn
ing, when It was learned that a prominent Hawaiian lady visiting the Mainland wrote by last week's mail to her
husband that Judge Kepoikai would be appointed. i
Judge Kepoikai was Judge of the Second Circuit comprising Maul, Molokal and Lanai, at the overthrow of
the monarchy. Not being prepared to change his allegiance suddenly, he resigned the posit on. At present
Judge Kepoikai Is a member of the Fire Claims Commission. He is a man of property and good education, be
ing fluent In English, and there is no native Hawaiian today more hlghlyreipected.
Washington, Dec. 21, 1901. The
nominations of it. W. HrecKons lor
United Mates Attorney and W. J. Hob
lnson ns Third Judgo ot mo Circuit
Uouit ior tho 'territory of liawdlt
have been Telerred to the Committee,
on l'aclllc Islands and . orto ltlco, of
which Hon. Joso';n B. Koraker M
chairman. The nominations wero made
on Wednesday, a day bcloro the close
of tho session before adjournment for
tho holiday recess.
It Is understood no objection has
been tiled with the committee to tho
nomination of Mr. Breckons, but that
a protest against a favorable report
on tho nomination of Judge Hoblnson
has been filed, 'this protest Is based,
It Is said, on tbo claim that Mr. Hobln
son has not been a resident of tho
Territory a sufficient length ot tlmo
to qualify him for tho position to
wlitch ho has been nominated. It ib
believed this contention will not be
supported by tho committee and his
confirmation will follow as soon as
Mr. Edgar Caypless, who has been
hero as a candidate for the Judgeship,
was Bomewhat disappointed at the out
come, as ho bad the general endorse
ment of all Turtles In tho Territory,
Speaking of tho nominations, he said
tho Department of Justice nnd tho Ad
ministration had treated Dclegato Wil
cox with scant courtesy, as nls wishes
were not called for and no was not
consulted In the matter o. appoint
ments. Dclegato Wilcox, however, is
rainy won satisfied wltn the nomina
tions, and had he been consulted would
havo recommended tho appointment of
Mr. Breckons. Ho was not personally
acquainted with this gentleman, but
wns willing to rely upon tho judgment
of tho Wyoming members of Congress
who had endorsed him unanimously.
At tho request of Dclegato Wilcox,
Senator Cullom of Illinois Introuuccd
a bill providing for tno retirement of
Hawaiian colnago ana currency Iden
tical with that previously Introduced
In tho Houso by Mr. Wilcox.
Mr. Wilcox nns Introduced In tho
Houso a bill to enable appeals and
writs of error to bo made from the
Supremo Court ot Hawaii to the Unit
ed States Circuit court or Appeals of
the Ninth Circuit, and to tho Supremo
Court ot the United States, tho same
IB Arizona,Now Moxlco nnd Oklaho
ma. Senator Hale has Introduced a bill
which has been referred .o tho Com
mittee on Naval Affairs providing foi
tho construction and operation under
tho management of tbo Navy Depart
ment of a Pacific cable. The bill au
thorizes tho Secretary of War to at
once mako surveys, soundings, etc, to
dctermlno the most practicable route
upon which to establish cable com-
a -ru -re vs -si -Tii -m -.-2 -ra -i-y
Archibald K. Gllflllan Is dead. It Is
seldom that this community has been
called to mourn the loss of a member
under circumstances equally peculiar
and painful. After many weeks ot
anxiety caused by the absence of any.
news lrom the esteemed citizen, last
week brought the welcome tidings that
he was alive, among relatives In Phil
adelphia. It was true. Now, however!
on this beautiful New Year's morning
comes the sad Intelligence that, a few
hours before tbo occasion here for re-
Jolclng over his safety, "Archie" Gll
flllan had met death by accident. i
A Philadelphia dispatch of December
23 tells the story thus: I
"Archibald V. ailflllan traveled
moro than C000 miles to visit relatives
In this, bis native city, after an ab
sence of thirty-seven years, only to
meet death as tie result ot an accident,
Mr. Qllflllan was thrown from a trolley
car Sunday night at Thirty-sixth street
and Woodland avenue. His skull was
fiactured nnd ) died at the University '
Hospital today without regaining con
"At tho time-be wns injured, Mr. Gll
flllan was returning to the Lafayette
Hotel from church In a Darby cor with
Mrs. It. H. Miller, a cousin, who lives
at 3C29 I.udlow street. When tho car
FOR THIRD JUDGE
munlcatlon botween tno' cities of San '
Francisco and Honolulu, and to obtain
by concession, lease, tor purchase,,1
lands for terminal stations and for tho '
right of way on tno Pacific Coast org
upon any oi mo isianun ujucni-u uy inu
cables. He Is authorised to employ ,
vessels of the United states Navy to
perform such work as they can adau-
tageotisly do In the work of laying tlia
cable. It provides also (hat nil mate-
rial used in construction and in the
work of laying tbo cablo shall b ot
American manufacture. Tho bill pro
vides for an appropriation of $3,00f.000
to carry out tho work. I
Hon. Harold Bewail, former United
States Minister to imwall. Is In the
city. To a local newspaper ho said: I
"1 am In tbo shipbuilding business
In Bath." ho said, "and am out of poli
tics. I still retain a lively Interest In
tho affairs ot Hawaii, whlcu Is a glo-1
rloua country and tbo gem of our co-'
lonlal possessions. I have no favors to
ask, but would be glad to seo Colonel
Sam Parker, who Is no win Washing
ton, appointed Governor of those Isl
ands. Ho Is the cholo of tho best peo
ple there and no man understands hot-
icr ino peculiar conn.U6J nna needs
of the mjxed elements comprising tho
population of Hawaii."
Chief Kxamlncr Servcn of the Clll
Servlco Commission has received n
package from a friend In Honolulu
containing a holiday present of a gold
button from tbo official uniform of
King Kalakaua of the Hawaiian Isl
ands. Tho button Is a work of nrt.
On It aro tho letters "K. I. K." and a
crown Tho initials refer to Kaineha
nieha I, King. Mr. oerven paid a
visit last summer to the Hawaiian Isl
ands In tho Interest of acquainting
himself with the conditions of that
Territory respecting tho civil service.
Whllo thero ho made many friends,
who frequently remember him.
The report of tho Surgeon General
ot tho United States Marino Hospital
8ervlco for tho week ending December
13 In Its quarantine transactions of
outgoing vessels at Honolulu for tho
month ending November Si. Is as fol
lows: Number of steam vessols In
spected and passed, 2; number' of sail
ing vessels Inspected and passed, 10;
number of sailing vessels disinfected,
G; number of passengers (cabin) In
spected and passed, 7b; number of
Bteerage passengers Inspected nnd
passed, none; number of crew In
spected and passed, 125; number of
pieces of baggage disinfected. 102, Dur
ing October. 1901, tho following caBcs
of Influenza and dysentery were re
ported In the Islands:
Island of Oahu Dysentery, 5, Influ
WHILE REJOICED OVER
DIES BY ACCIDENT
was stopped ho started to alight, but
before he got entirely off, the car
started with u Jerk and ho was thrown,
his head striking tho pavement. Tho
body has been removed to Mrs. Miller's
The late Mr, Ollnllan's parents were
residents of Honolulu for moro than
tho life of a generation. Tbcy were
highly esteemed Scottish bodies,
Archibald Gllflllan was a machinist ot
great skill and, as If by curious fatality,
when still a strong though elderly man,
his life was cut short by accident ns his
stalwart son's was doomed to bo. The
elder Gllflllad was making repairs to a
sugar mill In the Illlo district, n few
years ago, when be fell and sustained
Injuries to tho spine which resulted In
a painful and lingering death. After
her husband's death Mrs. Gllflllan pad)
u. visit to her relatives In Philadelphia,
from which she returned in apparently
robust health but It was not long be
foro she also passed away. She died
In San Francisco.
Archibald F. Gllflllan left Honolulu
some months ago for a vacation tour
on tbo Mainland, wl'h a possible
clmnco of extending his jiurney to visit
the home of his ancestors in Scotland.
He attended the Triennial Conclave of
Knights Templars In I.ouUvllla with
cicdendalg from the local Command-
Island of Knual Dysentery. 2; In
Island of Mnul Dysentery, 28; In
Island of Hawaii Dysentery, 19; liv
Tho Secretary of the Treasury bus
written Messrs. J. 1). Spreckels &
Brothers Company, nt Sail Francisco,
the following loiter:
"The Department lie-knowledges tho
receipt ot your letter r recent date,
protesting ngalnst tne uction of the
inspector In chnrgo of the administra
tion or the Chinese exclusion uct at
the port of Han rruuclsco, who, you
state, required you to furnish u separ
ate passenger list of three Chinese
persons brought to said port on your
auxiliary steamer Sierra, from Hono
lulu, 11. T.
"Your protest Is based upon the fact
that Honolulu Is a iiomcsuc port, a
proposition which Is nut disputed as
respects tiny other icaturu than the
entry of Chinese coming theretrum to
u continental port ol tne United
"Your attention is urawn to tho nro-
vlslona nl srtJIou lu. of the net ap
proved April SO, Mm), providing the
nil iu of government for the Territory
ot Hawaii. A portion ot said sediou
reads as follows;
"'Provided, however, That no Chi
nese laborer, whether ho shall bold
such cerilllcato or not. shull bu allow
cd to enter any State, Territory, or
District of tho United states from the
"In view of tills proviso, which
places Chinese coinlne lrom Hnwall
upoji the same footing as tnoso coming
ironi any roreign territory, yon will
concede the necessity ot complying
with the provisions ol law, with regard
to furnishing collectors of custoniB ut
tho port or arrival In the United States
separate lists or uli Chinese persons on
board, oven though some or ull of such
Chinese persons wero taken on board
nt a port of tho Territory of Hawaii,
J. A. DltKCKONS.
Oakland, Dec. 25. Waltor Morosco,
theatrical manager, died at 8 o'clock
tonight at his country residence, Clcra-
jiiiim jfiuer. iu upper rriiuvaie. alter
an Illness of only a few hours. Heart
,n...n.n i- ... ,
uibcuw i bujiiubi-- iu UUVH causcu
Tho offlcn of
WELLS, FARGO & CO.
HAS REMOVED TO THE MASONIC
BUILDING, COR. HOTEL AND ALA
,v - ' v-J -Cf V-J VU -."if -? -f -f -
11! -- ! m .,--
cry. he being one of tho most actlvo
and prominent members ot the Masonic
fraternity In Honolulu. Then he went
to Philadelphia from whence ho sent
word a good many weeks ago that h
was coming homo forthwith. Henry II.
Williams ot Honolulu waited tor hlni
Iu San Francisco, but hearing nothlug
more from him returned by himself
When mall after mall arrhed without
any further Intelligence from Mr. Gll
flllan, his many friends hero became
anxious that something untoward
might havo happened to him. Their
auxtety had reached the degree of
alarm when, as already stated, news
came last week that he was amongst
his friends In Philadelphia.
The lamented citizen had for many
years up to his death been the wharf
superintendent for II. Harkfeld & Co.,
Ltd., agents of tho various steamship
lines plying between San Francisco.
Honolulu nnd the Orient. Mr. Gllflllan
was a Representative In the flrBt
Legislature of the Territory of Hawaii,
having been elected on the Republican
ticket for the Fourth Representative
District, comprising roughly one-half
of Honolulu. A man of large-hcnrtcd
humanity nnd genial almost to n fault,
few citizens enjoyed greater popularity
thnn "Archie" ns he was universally
called by acquaintances.
PARKER TALKS ON HAWAII
Washington, Dec. 21. Col. Sam Par
ker, who spent several days here last
week, called with Senator Clark of
Wyoming upon I'rt'Bldont Itoosewlt
anu had a very satisfactory Interview
In relation to llawnllnn affairs. Colo
nel Parker also ndvlscd tho President
that the Judgment of Senator Clark
nnd the other Wyoming members nl
Congress In regard to tne appointment .
of a United States Attorney for Ha-
wall would bo ncceptablo to the peo I
nln f llin T.irrltf.r.- f'ntminl tnrtnr
Is now In Now York, but will rrturn
here shortly. I
Supreme Chancellor Kethers of the
Knights of. Pythias, nrrlvcd In the
Sonoma this mafnlng. He was met nt
the wharf by a committee ot Pythlans
and taken to the Hawaiian hotel where
hi- Is now quartered.
A. WENNIiR, MANAGE!!.
A Wenner, formerly connected with
the Tax Office, Is the new manager of
the Wnlalun Deaeh Hotel, vice CJias. i
David, resigned Mr. Wenner, who will
take up his new duties on Saturday
next, has proven himself a man of
ability In any capacity which ho has
ever undertaken nnd he will undoubt
edly make a success of the little hos
telry, so delightfully situated on tho
bench at Walalua, where the very best
bathing may be found and where all
the modern facilities nre offered at a
Weekly edition of the Bulletin $1 a
WILL GO ON CALENDAR
FOR THE APRIL TERM
Mr. Dunne Will Go to San Francisco
Judge Humphreys Denies
An Injunction in Di
Defendant's appeal in United States
vs. Ilernlce Pauaht Bishop Kstnte has
been perfected, Including an assign
ment of errors, etc. The court Is asked
to fix the amount of appeal bond and
stay execution until final decision. It
Is expected tho case will go on the.
calendar of the Ninth Circuit Court
of Appeals at San Francisco for tho
April term, when a decision ought to
be expected within a month or two.
United States Attorney Dunno will no
doubt go to San Francisco to nrgus
the enso for tho government, he hav
ing had charge of all the condemna
tion suits from the beginning.
Susan KAhlllna, along with her suit
for divorce wanted ah Injunction to
restrain her husband from Interfering
with her. She charged him with as
saulting her at various times. Judge
Humphreys refused the Injunction,
holding that assault and battery being
a criminal offense Its commission can
not be enjoined. Besides, he knows
of no law to prevent a man from enter
ing his own houso nnd living with hit
The Merchants' Parcel Delivery
Dellvors packages to any
part ot the city for 10c up
wards. Try them. Phone Blue 821.
Packages shipped 'o
all parts of the United
Stntes and Europe.
Office. 1017 Bethel BL.
opposite, Honolulu Market
OPEN EVENING8 UNTIL 10 P. M,
Wo have n large stock of tho axcel
lent goods, which wero Just received
and can say that they are better than
ever. Anyono who has worn a pair of ."
theso shoos knows what that means.
Those, who have not found a shoo
that gives them satisfactory wear and
comfort wo Biiggest that they try the
Hamilton & Brown.
NEAT FITTING, 8TYLISH, and
THE PRICE IS RIGHT.
You can get them only at
Manufacturers Shoe Store
1057 l!ORT 8T.
..., . -,.
flf Y M f! A DllinPr tfi
Ul '"" LMIIIICl IU
YOUllEf fVl 6 fl Ot
(iAUXY OF FAIR DAMES
AND BLITHE 'DAMSELS
Committees From Young Men's and
Young Women's Christian As-.,
sociations-- Good. Cheer and '
Y M. C A. hall was In beautiful ar
ray for the New Ycar'a dinner to tin
young men1 ot Honolulu, which for
many yearft,lias been one of the prln
clpnl events of This holiday. Begin
ning at the main entrance the lobby
and staircase Is adorned with palms,
ferns, and potted plants. The place of
assembly upstairs transformed Into a
banqueting hall Is hung with flags and
streamers, the national banner being
draped over the platform. Most'of tho
floor spare Is occupied by tables ar
ranged 'i, rows with aisles for serving
purposes between. With maidenhair-
ferns and other delicate greenery In
pots and va es. Illumined here and
thero with tl... gorgeous flame of
hibiscus blossom1 the tables nre n de- '
light to the eye.
From the subdivisions of tho 'repast
given will! tlie list of workers below,' It
may bo. judged without saying that the
young men taVIng advantage of the
Christian hospitality have n dinner
that will always be a plcastnt remem
brance. The labor of love Is appor-
tinned ns follows;
General Social committee or" Hie Y.
M. C. A.. John Wnterbouse, chalrmhff-
KcccMng Board of Directors, viz.:
T Cll-o Davles. Jos. P. Cooke. A.jD.
Wood, O. II. Cooko, C. H. Atherton.
IMgnr Wood, Theodore Richards, K. H.
Invitation The general secretary. If.
I Decoration M. A. TJheek. Fred
The presiding officers of the lunch
are the following-named:
, General. Social committee of the Y.
W. C. A., Mrs. Ralph C. Gecr. chair
man. Dishes Mrs. K. W. Jordan.
Table nnd Linen Mrs. P. F. Frear,
Miss Knto Kclley.
J Waitresses Mrs. II. C. Drown,
j Meats Mrs. A. T. Drock. C. M.
Cooke, C. II. Cooke. A. T. Drock.
Salads Mrs. II. F. Wlchmnn, Krb
Deans. MrH. C. II. Atherton.
Dread and Butter. Mrs. Andrew
Fuller, Mrs. Annls Montague Turner.
I Pickles. Olives, Jelly. Mrs. C. II.
I Oranges, Nuls, Raisins. Mrs, T. C.
i Coffee. Mrs. J. A. McCandlcss, Miss
Cake. Mrs. H. II. Williams, Mrs. W.
II Mays, Mrs. W. T. Monsarrat, Mrs.
Geo. W. It. King.
Wultrcsses. Mrs.' H. C Brown,
chairman; Mrs. Jos. Richards. Miss
Hyde, Miss Barlow, Mrs. Q. II. Bcrrey,
Miss Lena Pllklngton, Miss Helen Mc
Carthy, Miss Hardlngc, Airs. HobBon,
Miss Louise Boardmnn, Miss A, Lohry,
Miss Frances Laurence, Miss Grace
Barrett, Miss Daisy Cooke, Miss Ju
liette Tanner, Miss Margaret Moisman,
Miss Hdna Brown, Miss Violet Weedon,
Miss Coombs, Miss Jean Angus, Miss
By 1.15 It wns estimated that twr
hundred guests had partaken of tho
A number of automobile lorries aro
being mado in Brussels for uso In tho
Congo Free State. i:ach of thorn will
do tho work of slxty-flvo natlvo car
riers, $3,00 TO $4,50,