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RVKNINO 11UM.KTW, HONOLULU, II. T TIIIIIIHDAV. MAI1CII 13, IMH.
PRINCE HENRY GREETED
nmni c uun hoc
TLWrLL wnu uol
ON HIS TOUR
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bition In our . .
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THROUGH MANY STATES
tank outside ot Xcnln. They number
ed less than fifty, but when the Prince
heard that they wanted to meet him ht
obligingly left the table nnd went to
the rear platform. He bowed to the
little crowd nnd then waved his nap
kin, which he had carried out with
Much of the time lost at Portage, Pa.,
was mado up In Ohio, and unless there
nre other unforsecn delays, the train
Washington, Feb. 2?. Prince Henry
of Prussia Journeyed to Mount Vernon
this afternoon and placed two wreaths
on the tomb of Washington. He ap
proached the grave of the President
with bared head,
TALKS TO NAVAL CADETS
Henry of Prussia today visited the Na-' will regain its position on the schedule
time uuring me nigni.
Indianapolis, Ind., March 2. Prince
Henry ot Prussia went up Lookout
mountain today, and after Mewing the
ground where tho Union and Confed
crte armies met In conflict and hearing
afresh the story of the battles, resum
ed his Journey to tho North and West.
Leaving Chattanooga over the Nash
ville, Chattanooga and St. Louis rail
road, his train ran through a corner ot
Alabama, and then turning to tho
north, hurried across Tennessee, with
a short stop at Nashville; through
val Academy and met the cadets under
Instruction there. He saw them nt
work and at pTny. and at the close of
his visit addressed them in a compli
mentary speech, expressing his confi
dence that they would do their duty
It their country called.
He was accompanied to Annapolis
by Secretary Long and a party of dls
tlnguishcd American officers. Every
member of his staff was In attendance.
After visiting the gymnasium the
visitors were entertained at luncheon
by Mrs. Walnwright, assisted by Miss
Walnwright and a number of the wives
and daughters of the ofllccrs stationed
at the 'academy. At the conclusion of
the luncheon the cadet corps wai
drawn up In front ot the Iiouro of th
superintendent In preparation for tho ' Kentucky, with brief stays at Louis
departure of tho Prince. The latter ad- vlllo and Bowling Green, and up Into
dressed them as follows: Indiana to another brief halt at In-
'Gcntlemen, I havo to thank you dlnnnpolls. At Indianapolis the course
very much ror tne way I nave been re- was changed to the westward again
eclved today. I am greatly pleased to and, on tho tracks of the Vandalla, his
have learned the way you nre brought train Is tonight on the road to St.
up. I feel quite sure that you will da Louis.
your duty whenever your country
calls on you. I thank you for this In
teresting and pleasant reception."
GREETED IN MANY STATES
Cincinnati, March 1. Prince Henry
of Prussia traversed the States of
Maryland, Pennsylvania and Ohio to
day and tonight his special train Is
speeding through Kentucky Into Ten
nessee, with the battlefields around
Chattanooga as Us final Southern goal.
Ho stopped for receptions at Altoonn,
Pittsburg, Columbus and Cincinnati,
but the welcomo extended to him was
not limited to these places. Every
where along the line after daylight
came and until long after darkness, the
pcoplo gathered at the stations to
cheer him ns he sped along.
The storm that swelled the rivers to
the danger point has passed away, and
he saw a zone of three States In the
brilliant sunlight. -Ho saw a stretch ot
fifty miles ot the Allegheny mountains
from the cab ot an engine, and most
ot It was down grade at a speed that
thrilled. Tho train had lost two hours
tat Portage by reason of a wreck to
tho westward of that point, and when
tho special got a clear track again an
attempt was made to win back some ot
the time that ha been lost. At times
PER S. S, "ALAMEDA"
New Line Golf Shirts
very latest In the market.
SILK AND GRAPE SHIRTS, PONGEE
SILK FOR SUITS, direct from tha Orient.
BIG LINE OF KIMONAS, - -
Robinson Block, Hotel Street. '
General Merchandise, Dty Goods, Groceries
Japanese Provisions, etc
MAGOON BLOOK, MEROHANT STREET.
E3 . 0- Bo2C 886 UWCaira. 2IB
Ills reception at the South was hos
pltabla and demonstrative. Tho ne
groes manifested great curiosity as to
the Prince, and they Interested and
amused him. He had an opportunity
to hear them sing at Nashville and was
greatly pleased at the experience. It
was the Qlcc Club of Flsko University
that sang and nt the closo he asked tho
young woman who led them to com
Into his car. He shook her hand noil
Chicago, March. 3. A glare of red
flro that could lie seen for mites, tho
blaze of hundreds of torches, the spark
le of myriads of electric lights and the
cheers of thousands of people mado up
the (lrBt taste of Chicago's hospitality
that was given Prlnco Henry of Prus
sia upon his arrival In this city at 0:30
o'clock this evening. After he had
been formally welcomed nt the Union
station by Mayor Harrison and thi
members of the general reception com
mltteo Prlnco Henry rode through
streets packed with a dense multitude.
whose cheers compelled tho dlstlng
ulshed vlBltor to bow continually to
tho right and left.
In the evening a banquet was given
by tho leading men of the city. The
the swaying engine was running sixty! Prince was greatly pleased at the
tnllna n t-t It mil nml ii'Vion ln Tlrlnnn ' inlt. a ll .'... .1 ..... J
miles an hour, and when the Prlnco
left the cab ho was almost as grimy as
When not responding to the recep
tions he was busy sight-seeing and
studying a large map which had been
set up In his car. He asked many
questions as to the Industries of Penn
sylvania and Ohio and made extended
notes on the margin of the map. Ho
was very enthusiastic over the events
of the day, and It was late in tho after
noon when he retired to rest bctoro
going through the evening receptions.
He dined at 7 o clock In tho evening,
and while ho and tho guests were at
tho table tho speed of the train was
cut down to forty miles an hour. His
guests at dinner were Admiral Evans,
Embassador von Hollcbcn, Major Ocn-
wnrmth ot his welcomo and bowed and
smiled repentedly, and after he had
taken his seat he nodded right and left
to his entertainers as they seated
themselves. There were nine tables.
and. Including Prlnco Henry and hit
suit, 157 people were seated. Among
them wcro tho most prominent bus
Hess and professional men of Chicago
There were but thrco toasts offered
the first being by P. Willis nice, who
proposed the health of Prince Henrv.
It wns drunk amid loud cheers, and
before one-third ot the guests, who
had risen en masse to drink his health,
had sunk into their scats the Prlnco
was on his feet
"I propose the health of the Presi
dent of the United States," he called
In ringing tones, and up came the ban
cral Corbln, -Assistant Secretary ot'queters once more, and the health of
Stato Hill, Carl Polller, German Consul i President Roosevelt was drained In
at Cincinnati; Superintendent Ralph hearty fashion
Peters of the Panhandle, nnd I-leuten- Mayor Harrison then rose from his
ant Commander von Egidy. scat. "Ixng live the Emperor of Oer-
The Prince left the dining table to many!" ho called, holding his glass
acknowledge the cheers of a small, high. Once more enme tho cheers, all
crowd that had gdthcrcd about n water ( tho guests waving their napkins.
P. O. Box MJ.
TWIOXTCSr "WO C2B3LAJST
THB OLDEST CHi.'B FIRM IN HONOLULU,
DUrfl la Flo Silk ui GrtH Llncai, Chirm in 4 JaptoM Good of Alt Ktil.
to- iti Noutnu itr.
At tho store of Goo Kim, 1116 Nuuanu street. Tho finest of Orient
al silks nnd linens, consisting of dress goods and embroidered handker
chiefs 32 Inches square and table covers 3G and 41 Inches square. Ladles
and gentlemen's furnishing goods and underwear; duck suits, bath robes;
remnants of grass linen, figured eUks and other goods.
GOO KIM, 1116 Nuuanu Street
HlsMMin ssKv HESSflHHS IkSSHLsI
Bulletin 75c. per month.
I'hoto by CUnedlmt, Washington.
PRINCE HENRY'S SUIT IN THE GERMAN
This Is n view of tho rooms which have been set aside by the German
embassador fr tho use of Prlnco Henry during his Btny in Washington. Tha
rooms to be coupled by Prince Henry nnd his suit life on the third lloor.
They Include a comfortable parlor, which overlooks Massachusetts incnuc,
nnd two or three bedrooms. In fact, tho entire third lloor will bo given over
to the visitors. Tile cmtinssy Is not very large, nnd If the prlnco Is nccompn
nled by many nttaches the building will be taxed to Its utmost to nccomnio
date all. The prince's pnrlor Is rather plainly furnished. It Is noted that
the room contains a great many Japanese decorations, such as carved liorles,
tapestries and odd pieces of bric-a-brac, '
Milwaukee, Wis., March 1 Milwau
kee played tho host to Prince Henry ot
Prussia for six hours this afternoon
and gave him a reception that was
highly enthusiastic and an entertain
ment that was unique. His special
train came at 4 o'clock, and at 10 was
away again on the long run to Niagara
and New England. The Intervening
time wns given ocr to the reception
and entertainment of the royal visitor.
It began with a drive through the busi
ness and residential districts In review
before a crowd that numbered 200,000.
Then there wns a public reception, at
which Governor Robert I.a Kollctte
nnd Mayor David Rose voiced their
welcomo and the United Singing So
cieties raised their tolces In mighty
chorus. There was also a splendid
Illumination and a thrilling night run
of the Mllwaukeo Plro Department.
I.ster there was a banquet, at which
tho Prince met the leading citizens ot
the city and Stato.
The thousands of Germans resident
In Milwaukee joined hcaitlly in the
welcome of the young Prince1 to whose
house (hey onco owned allegiance, an 1
veterans of the German wais gathered
from their homes throughout the State
to assist In the reception,
PRINCE J1RED OUT
Cleveland, Ohio, March 5. Prlnco
Henry was too tired to appear for any
ot the receptions Informally tendered
to him by tho cities through which he
passed early this morning in North
western Ohio until his arrival in Cleve
land at 9:10. His train, which left
Milwaukee at 10:10 o'clock last night,
was transferred at Chicago shortly af
ter midnight to the tracks ot the Lake
Shore & Michigan Southern, and left
nt onco for Cleveland, lluffalo and
Niagara. At Toledo nearly 2000 peo
pie wcro at tho depot at 0:20 o'clock
when the special came in. They had a
band nnd two big bouquets nnd weie
alt ready to extend the hospitable hand.
The Prince was sleeping when the
train arrived at Toledo. Tho band
awakened him but it was too late then
to get up. The bouquets were thrown
abonrd and Inter In the morning the
trainmen presented them to tho Prlnco,
There was another crowd nt Sandusky,
but tho Prince had fallen asleep again
and did not come out. He has stood
his rapid, trying swing through tho
country much better than many of his
escort and Is well and strong. He was
tired last night but the long refresh
ing sleep which he got completely re
There had been some apprehension
aboard tho train about possible delay
In New York on account ot the floods
nnd it has been practically decided
that If the train cannot be put through
on th croutes mapped out for It with
out extended delay It will be transfer
red to ono ot tho Southern lines.
Thousands of people forced their way
through gates at the Union station
when tho train bearing tho Prince and
bis party arrived In this city. Rear
Admiral Evans was the first person to
appear on the car platform. He was
cheered wildly by the crowd, most of
whom recognized the naval hero.
In tho absence of Mayor Johnson,
Acting Mayor Deacon Informed Prlnco
Henry that the people of Cleveland
were very much disappointed In not
hnvlng the honor ot his presence hero
for a long period. He said that the
city was made up largely of German
Americans, all of whom had been en
thusiastically In favor of giving him a
Prince Henry expressed his gratitude
for the kind words and said he regret
ted thnt a longer stop had not been ar
Mr. Deacon, at the request of the
crowd, urged him to appear upon the
platform and make a brief address.
"Send him In," said Prince Henry,
when Informed of tho presence of a
man who claimed to have been a valet
to tho Prlnco on a German man-of-war
Tho Prince recognized him Instantly
and there was an enthusiastic hand
shaking. Prince Henry Inquired Into
many details of his life since ho had
served on his ship.
Prince Henry then stepped out on
tho car platform. Cheer nftcr cheer
rang out from tho crowd, followed by
calls for a speech.
Tho Prlnco smiled and bowed, but
pointed to his throat and remarked
that ho was too hoarse fo attempt to
deliver a speech.
After a stop of fifteen minutes tho
train pulled out for tho East at 9
followed by a tremendous cheer from
tho crowd, which tho Prince acknowl
edged by repeatedly bowing.
DE WET'S! SON PRISONER
London, March 1. I,ord Kitchener
reports today thnt tho Doer casualties
during tho rc ent operations amount'
cd to 800 men killed or captured. Gen'
crnl Do Wet's son, who Is among tho
prisoners, was his fathers secretary,
In dctnll, the Doer losses were fifty
men killed, ton men wounded and 769
unwoiinded nun mado prisoners, In
addition to these Lord Kitchener says
that It Is reported that over 100 Doers,
killed or wounded, wero carried off
nfter tho attack on tho blockhouso lino
February 24th. Theso figures, how-
aver, cannot be verified, so they aro
not included In Iho total or Sip.
Apart from tho losses of tho Now Zca
landers, tho other llrltlsh casualties
were only ono officer killed and four
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