Newspaper Page Text
W. & M Ltd. I W. & HI., Ltd, W, & M Ltd.
WHAT IS THE
BEST BICYCLE ?
Years ago this was a debatable question, now the answer
Is simple, and universally the same It consists of the one word
Thero Is no wheel to equal tho COLUMBIA CHAINLE3S
In durability, case and looks. Kitted with coaster brake, cush
ion frame, cholco of tires, pedals and gear, tho wheel Is perfect,
$85 BUYS ONE
E. O. HALL & SON, Ltd:
BHLBRS BLOCK, PORT STRIEET.
THE CREDIT SYSTFAl
AND OTHER MATTERS
(Continued from nage 1.)
An Official Knocker.
Prudent Macfarlnne brought up the
of n reply made b .1 II. Wcs-
inmlsxnr) General. Washington.
tier from C. (1. Camel on. Sat.
mi, irlatlvc to the iKiiorln- ol
v in roltto In Issuing supplier to
ps. Mr. Hamburg hid l"ft ihe
hl olllce nnd went oei to fitch
e'urncd only when tl." ine-tlng
jme Immersed In its last dls-
reported belon. Ml. Mnrfnr-
vvever, handed the letter of
ary General Weston to th
reporter, who happened to be
representative of fie press In
nee. and this Is what tint olll-
- to say about Hawaiian entfee
awlcdglng receipt of lour let-
.iiunry St. 1902, I desire to BUte
le subject matter of our letter
en given mature consideration,
t the Hawaiian coffee has not
' it body of Itself to make sult-
an Issue coffee for the troops "
ojchlng the subject, l'rcsldint
ane said that fortunately, w hen
it reached Honolulu, Llciitcn-
)nel Chamberlain, the Inspect-
er who had exposed the torn-
malfeasances, happened to be
r, Mncfarlane not onl) address-
e to him on the subject but had
view with him at the steamer
epnrttirc. He asked Lieutenant
Chamberlain to lead thai let-
Ing him It was a specimen of
liner In which certain traders
igglng It and that It did a gieat
md Injustice to our coffee Indus-
leuttnant Colonel Chamberlain
the steamer that he had lead
ort of the Commissary General
his return to San Francisco ha
take the matter up In a personal
, ' d. If there was found any dlspo-
.i to speak disparagingly of Ha-
coffee, he would take official ac-
i endeavoring to hae Justice
The Old Story,
itary Harris started a humming.
Ion upon the old stoiy of storq
by Baying that a number of mei
had asked him to bring up the
of nonpayment of bills by Gov
it emplojes. Under the Audit
e went on to Bay, the Auditor
not allow the garnishee process
rate upon Government salaries,
merchants thought It would be a
dea It the Association addressed
overnor with a view of securing
oral influence to Induce ko em
servants to pay their Just debts,
ecretary knew of one government
il against whom a lawjer held
amounting to $700 and this olll-
had said he proposed to keep his
esldent Macfarlane observed thero
a remdy for such oils. Taxpayers
who provided the money for paying
government employes had a right to ex
pect that these should pay their debts.
He proposed that members of the asso
ciation bring suits against such delin
quent government emploves, at tin
same time Informing the government
or heads of departments of the cases,
Put their bills together (md employ
Mr. Mclnerny remarked that such a
measure might strike ut heads of de
Mr. Cation "Then let It strike The
association should do something to
protect Its members."
The President "Let the axe strike
where It falls Means must be pro
vided to secure a condition such us
exists In other places," He told of hU
observation of collection day In San
Francisco and how people on that oc
casion streamed up to counter and desk
to pay their bills. Hero in Honolulu
they had got Into the three months'
system. Some houses that had barrels
of money could break Into collection
day, but It was the duty of association
members to save themselves while they
could swim and not go down to the
bottom. Ills own experience of the past
six months had been sickening. Peo
ple driving around In hacks and In tha
best looking rigs to be seen would not
pa) their hills Members might per
haps have to look to their own treat
ment of tho bills of others, When a
member signed an agreement for
monthly payments he must expect to
pay his own bills. As It Is now, col
lectors bring back all manner of ex
cuses from persons evading payment.
"If we are going to do business In Ho
nolulu, wo have got to have our mon
ey." Mr, Wlehman asked If It was a busi
ness man to whom the pi esldent refer
red In nn Instance given. When ans
wered es, ho proceeded: "Just so. If
business men will not pay tholr bills,
how tan business men expect to pay
their bills? Let us have a black list.
(Applause.) It may strike some mem
bers of this association. Wll, let It
strike. Wo may have smaller sales In
six months, but It Is best to get down
(o a business basis. We have made
agreement after agreement for cash
pavments, and all have amounted to
The President "On collection day
let cvQry person receiving a bill come
In for a hearing at least. There would
be some satisfaction even In explana
tions wh) an extension of time should
Mr. Smith agreed with Sir. Wlehman
that the matter was In their own hands.
For two and n half )enis past llenson,
Smith A: Co. had learned to sa) no
iliftcnd of )es to people who did not
pa) their bills proiiiptl). No eniplo.vu
of the llrm was allowed to Hive ciedlt
without conmiltlnir thp olllce Thev had i
adhered to the monthl p.iment sjs.',1""
tern with good lesults to themselves,
Mr Humburg, at close to i o'clock,
moved that the matter be teferred to a
special meeting. This met with gen
eral assent and the meeting was de
FROM THE Cll
Two sailing vessels nrrhed lrom
the Coast this morning, tho schooner
Itobert Lowers and the bark Albert,
The) were sighted at da) break and
weie towed Into the harbor early In
the forenoon. The Robert Lowers,
with 930.000 feet of lumber, docked nt
Allen & TJolil neon's whnrf and tho
Albert docked at Brewer's wharf.
The Robeit Lowers, Cnptnln Under-
vood, sailed from Port Gamble on tho
4tn of April. It wns not until tho
tuili, however, fliat the Lowers drop-
ped tho land over the horizon, fori'cn? su)8 and believes concerning the
.. v. .... Arthur Sewnll.
there was a howling southwest galol ...mi.. ,i .. . ,... . ...
outside and Captain Underwood was
taking no chances. Severs! smaller
vessels, which wore outside at tha
t'me, managed to weather the gale,
but not without suffering consider
ably theieby Once nt sen, however,
tho schooner enjoyed fairly good
weuther to port. Captain Underwood
Is accompanied by his wlfo nnd son
Ihe Lowers will discharge her lum
ber here nnd return In ballast to tho
The bark Albert. Captain Griffiths,
comes from San Francisco, which port
sne left eighteen dnys ago. Light, va
riable winds, nnd calms characterized
the passage and nothing was sighted
until Oahti was reached, when the
hobert Lewers wns seen. Tho Albert
brings one passenger, Mr. Smith, of
Mr. Smith brought a lot of hogs
down on deck. Thcfe were nearly
three hundred porkers when the bark
left Snn Francisco, but nearly a hun
dred of the animals ulcxl at sea. The
remainder created a terrible fuss
when they were put ashore this morn
ing hut were at last loaded Into wait
ing trucks. Tho Albert brings a gen
eral cargo, including some gasoline
aim pipes on deck. She will load su
,ar hero for San Francisco.
New York, April 23. A parti of en
glneers who will construct this sum
mer the first American built railway In
Europe, has sailed for Hremen. The
railway will bo used to ship largo
quantities of iron from the Norwegian
mines. The engineers In the party are
former State Engineer Adams, his son,
Arthur, C. A. Poole and Arthur
O'Brien. On reaching Bremen they
will meet Henschel Roberts, former
deputy State engineer, who has charge
of the building of tho new railroad
and will accompany him to Mo, on tho
west coaBt of Norway, 300 miles north
of Chrlstlanla, where the mouth of a
rock walled fjord will be made Into n
great harbor. From the docks there
the new railway will run to the ore
fields fifty-eight miles away. Three
thousand laborers will he employed In
The Glllson ore milling syndicate of
London, Is the barker of tho scheme
A director of tho corporation Is Thorn
aa A. Edison. Most of the material,
used will bo sent from tho United
States and the rolling stock will be ot
Ameilcan manufacture. If Is estimated
that the total cost of the road and har
bor will exceed $1,000,000.
It usually pays to avoid meeting the
Bulletin. ' nr month.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Tako Laxative liromo Quinine Tablets
Ml drugglBts refund tha money If it
'alls to cure. K. W. Grove's signature
Is on erch box. 26 rnU.
AMERICAN BUILT ROAD
hid ok ii
WILL WIN THE RACE?
Big Steel Sky-Scrapers Edward and
Arthur Sewall Will
Try to Beat Each
The waterfront Is talking of a race
around the Horn. It Is n race between
the" finest sailing vessels that over came
Into this harbor. The contestants arc
the two great steel windjammers of th
Sewall line, the Edward and the Arthur
A few dnys ago the Edward Sewall,
Captain Quick, sailed for New York
around the Horn with over GOOO tons of
sugar. Captain Quick said that he
would make the ojage In less than
Now the Arthur Sewall, Captain Oaf
feney, Is almost leady for sea nnd ex
pects to sail for this port on Thursday
next. She already has over 3000 tons
of sugar In her hold nnd will take 200U
more. She Is being rapidly loaded at
the railway wharf nnd her sugar will
all be In, It Is said, on Wednesday
The Arthur Sewall Is bound for
Philadelphia. Cnptnln Oaffeney c
peels to make the trip In less than 120
days, also, and sas that he will beat
the IMwnrd Sew all's time.
About the first of September Hono
lulu will piobabl) hear the result of the
There Is considerable speculation
to hlth ot ,llc vessels will make
port In the least number of days,
The Arthtu Sewall Is just a llttla
larger than the Edvvnrd, there Is, after
all, ver) little difference In the vessels
In the matter of dimensions and tlm
nmotint of canvas carried. Still, each
vessel, like all vessels, has Its own In
dividuality, even as a man has his own
peculiar character, and to those who
are perfectly familiar with all the
points of tho great Sewall vessels there
are differences which will tell In n
long vovage when It comes to a race.
Captain Oaffeney knows the Arthur
Sewall; he knows her little tricks and
her good points as well as her bad
points. If she has any of tho latter. He
knows how she will behave In a storm
and Just what wind stilts her best. At
the same time he thinks he knows the
faults of the Edward Sewall and can
explain Just where the Arthur Is su
perior in sailing qualities to the Ed'
ward. Therefore he says that the Ar
thur will make better time than the
Captain Qltiek of the Edward sa)S
and believes all the things In connec
tion with his vessel that Captain Gaf-
While there Is great Interest on tha
waterfront as to which of tho splendid
vessels will win out, there Is no bet
ting. Honolulu's waterfront Is re
markably free from betting propensi
ties nnd skippers and shipping men
nshore will not wager on the runs of
vessels, unless It be that they may bet
a hat or a box of cigars.
The da) Is past when skippers tak
ing vessels home to Atlantic port!
mound the Horn had fat purses held
out to them for the fastest passage.
We are not carrying tea," said Cati-
tnln Oaffeney, this morning. "There
arc no prizes offered for making a rec
ord run with n sugar cargo. Sugar's
not worth enough. If I make the run
to Philadelphia In 120 days 1 shall feel
satisfied. I believe that the Arthur
Sewall can beat the Edward Sewall by
a day or two nnd I mean to make her
do It. You can lay your money on the
Arthur cveiy day." And these were
Captain Quick's sentiments, too, when
he sailed nway from Honolulu with the
Edward Sewall the other day.
Mrs. Turk nnd Mrs. Lewis, shipping
masters during the temporary Indispo
sition of their husbands who nre taking
n vacation In Oahti prison, are very
happy Just now, for they have the con
tract to supply tho Arthur Sewall with
a crew and feel sure of many other
good ships In tho harbor.
High Sheriff Drown arrive 1 In tlit
Kau ill.-tilct a week ago ycsterJay and
remained until Thursday nt which limn
ho left for Hllo, vln the Volcano, ))m.
Ing his stay In Kau ho investigated
matters peitalnlng to recent develop
ments In police circles.
'Wliat Is )our Idea of a statesman?"
"A statesman," said Former Corn
tcsscl, "Is an offlco holder who enh
Quit thlnkln' nbout quail on toast enco
In a while nnd remember the Ameri
can eagle." Exchange.
Gomes & McTighe
All tho finest liquors In stock
at our place Telephone orders
Gomes & McTighe
PHONE MAIN 140.
Saturday, May 3
Am. schr Hohert Lcwers, fndcr
wood, 2? days from Port Gamble, at 9
Am. bk. Albert, Grimths, 18 Ja)s
from San Francisco, at 10 a, m.
Str, Nllhati, W. Thompson, from Ha
namaulu, at 4:25 a. m with 7077 bags
Str. James Makee, Tullc-tt, from Ana
hola, nt 4.10 a. m with 2C0O bigs of
Str. Klnau, Freeman, from Hllo nnd I
way ports, at 2 'p. m. I
Friday, May 2.
Str. Kauai, llruhn, for Punaluu, at 3i
Str. Iwalanl, Gregory, for Kllauea,
at 4 p. m. I
Str. Maul. Dennett, for Ptuhau, Ooka
la, Kukalau, Laupahoehoe and Papaa
loa, nt & p. ra,
Saturday, May 3.
P. M. S. S. Peru, Plllsbury, for San
Francisco, at noon, with mall and pas
sengers, TO SAIL TODAY.
Am. schr. Frank W. Howe, Walters,
for the Sound In ballast, at 2 30 p. m.
Str, James rInkec, Tullett, for Ana
hola, at 3 p. m.
Str. Claudlne, Parker, from Maul
ports, at 7 a. m .
Str. W. G. Hall, S. Thompson, from
Str. Kauai, llruhn, from Punaluu,
For San Finnclsco, per P. M. S S.
Peru, Ma) 3 Mr. nnd .Mrs. Thornton.
.Miss J. L. Smith, Mr. and Mrs W C
Emory, Mrs. James L. Cooke. Mrs.
Samuel James, W. 11. Caatle Jr, Mis.
Cooper nnd daughter Miss M. L. Clan-
ey, Mr. nnd Mrs. Watt, two children
nnd nurse F H. Drown nnd wife, A.
A letter received from Walalua this
morning contains the following Inter
esting Information regarding the most
recent Improvement nt the planta
tion: "'ihe Walalua Agricultural Compa
n y Is putting In n big dam far up In
the mountains back of the plantation
! will piobably take a year to com
plcte It. Is is a big water impounding
"The dam Is to he 100 feet high and
400 feet thick at the back nnd Is be
ing built across the tig gulch. When
completed It will hold many million
gallons of water nnd will constitute a
hike large enough to run a small
steam launch upon with entire com
fort. "Walalua will be the plantation
somo day If they allow Manager Good
nle to run It long enough."
The adjourned meeting of the Cen
tral committee of the Republican party
of the Territory will be held In head
quarters this evening for the purpou
of resuming the discussion of the by
laws which were recently formulated
by n committee appointed for that pur
pose. Tho meeting Is called for 7-30
o'clock and every member Is asked to
be In his place at that time in order
that the work may begin early.
There nre three separate -octlons to
the rules nnd the last U the longest.
At the meeting last Saturda.v night, .he
first section was not entirely compliled
and It Is not thought thnt the third
section will be reached tonlfht.
Tho first business of the meeting to
night will be the consideration of be
amendment of L. L. McCandless whhh
has for Its object the holdlu; of open
A public concert will be given by tbi
Catholic Mission band, Sunday evening
on the premises of the Holy Ghost So
ciety, Punchbowl rond. The following
program will he rendered.
Overture Ladles' Uand ... Southwell
Match Principal Thompson ..Ilerger
Waltz The Pride Johnson
Serenade The Queen Southwell
Two Step Nanl (new) Uerger
Melody The Song of the Roses.,
Overture Illanco Stromberg
Hawaiian Selection Melc Hul Pu
Walti Mountain Echo .... Southwell
Serenade Hel Air Laforo
(a) Ilukn mat kalua
(b) Ida Popo, .
(c) Manl Derger
Portuguese National Air.
The Star Spangled Banner.
The first game this evening In the
Young Men's Christian Association
basketball league will be between the
Spartans and the llltic Streaks. A
start will be made at 7 30 o'clock. Fol
lowing ate the phi)ers and their posi
tions; Spaitans W G Johnson, R 8, Pler
son foi wards; E, M Cheatham, center;
W S. Illnley. J. Gorman, guards.
llltie Streaks A, E. Lutz. A. Illack
mnn, forwards, W. E. Keir, center; II,
Hcllbron, J. S 'lloylc, guards.
At 8:15 p. m the Five O'Clocks will
play the Alohas, as follows:
Tlve O'Clocks J. A. Templeton, J.
II. Freltns. forwards; 6. Ewullko, cen
ter; F J. Russell, H. M. Hepburn,
Alohas A. McGurn, J. Lalng, for
wards; C. Gomes, center; G. Madeira,
O. Oss, guards.
AN IMMENSE DAM
II ON PUNCHBOW
Por Want Column Sec Page Six
LOST A lady's open-face gun molal
case watch enameled black, tleur do
lis pin. nt Hawn Hotel Annex or
Wnlklkl road Reward for return
o this olflce 2138-lw
J. D. AVERY Stenographer and
Typewriter nullders and Traders'
Exchange, Tel Main 70
Iv'ME. P. LAMDERT. the fashionable
Flench dressmaker makes stylish
dresses nt reasonable prices Bos
ton llldg room 30 2137 tf
NEW - TO-DAY,
No. SI, P. tf A. M.
WILL CELEBRATE ITS
Its -Lodge Itoom, Masonic Temple
MONDAY, MAY 5, 1902
1. Introductory Re-marks
Frederick rhitney. Master.
P. :(., the Rev. Alexander Mackin
3 Quaitetto Selected
W. F. DllllDKham, C. E. Elston.
Isaac Dillingham, Clifford Kim
ball. 4. Opening Address
P. M., Wat. 1-Vi3eniieii Allen.
5. Song, "Spring Time'
Mrs. T J Me Donald. Violin obli
gato, Prof. J II. Amme; accom
panist. Miss A M. Wtiiiney.
C. Historical Address
P. M John Adair Hasslnger.
7. Song, "Isli- of Dreams"
Bro. D P. R Isenbe-i; accompan
ist, Mis Marie Von Holt.
Past Grand Master Morris M. Estee
6. Song, "Tho Dream" (II Sogno)..
Mrs. Annls Moutague Turner; vio
lin obllgato. Prof. J. II. Amme;
accompanist, Mrs. Frank C.
( Violin Solo .....'
Prof. J H. Annuo.
Doors will be open at 7:15 p. m.
The exercises win begin punctually
at 8 o'clock p ta
All FREEMASONS and their fami
lies aro cordlilly lnvlteS to be'ptes
ent. Ily order of the Worshipful Master.
JNO. A. HASSING77R, P.M..
Honolulu, May 2. 1902.
HAWAIIAN LODGE, No. 21, F & A.M.
A regular meeting of Hawaiian
Lodge, No. 21, F & A. M.. will bo
held Monday afternoon, May 5, at
0-30 o'clock In the Masonic Temple.
Transaction of Business.
Members of Iodge Pacific. Lodge 1.0
Frogres nnd visiting brethten nie In
vited to attend
Ry order of Worshipful Master.
J A HASSINOER,
2138 3t Secretary.
General bookbinding, ruling, gliding:
embossing, maps, charts and artistic
printing at tho EVENING BULLETIr.
Short Lengths of
Silks, Ribbons, Linings, Calicoes,
Ginghams, Linens, White Goods
Laces and Embroideries,
at prices representing not 1-2 of cost,
School For DeajMute Children
A school for deaf muto children ta
being established In Honolulu, at No,
8 Union Btrect, by Mrs." Lennlo Hop
per Ilarth, from tho California Insti
tution for Deaf nnd Dumb of Berke
Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. Bnrth's mother,
will teach the LIP LANGUAGE to all
who have any voice.
Terms reasonable. Apply for par
Every evening during the weclt except
First Time In Honolulu
I THE Df ITWJFR
' H " JLrfUllvlLrfIA
MATINEE SATURDAY AFTERNOON
THE AMERICAN GIRL
O-pheum Popular Prices 25c, 50c, 76c
MATINEE PRICES 15c and 25c.
Camara & Co
S. E. corner Queen and Alakea
WINES, BEERS and LIQUORS
NEW STOCK JUST OPENED COM
PRISING THE REST URANDS OF
ALL KINDS OF
FAMILY TRADE SOLICITED.
BUDWEISER, RAINIER and PRIMO
P. O. Box 664; Tel. Blue 452.
1000 shades MUST bo sold at onco
from 25c up.
SHADES AT HALF-PRICE.
50c shades reduced to 25c.
75c shades reduced to 35c.
$1.50 shades reduced to 75c.
L. S. Mathews,
710 Fort Street. Orphoura Block.
CAPT. E. LB CLAIR has this day
been appointed Second Assistant Har
bor Master for tho Port of Honolulu,
Island ot Oahu, Territory of Hawaii,
vice Capt. A. Rosehlll, resigned,
JAMES H. BOVD,
Superintendent of PuTjlIc Works.
Public Works Department, Honolu
lu, May 1st, 1902, 2137-3t
The ever popular Italncr Beer Is just
as much a favorite as over. It Is on
draught at tho New Criterion Saloon
as It was at tho old. The longer It Is
used the better It Is liked.
Weekly edition of the Bulletin $1
65 Queen St.
At Public Auction
ARLINGTON HOTEL ANNEX
On Wednesday, May 7, 1902
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
Or. the premises, by older of Mr.
FRANK L. HOOGS, administrator of
tho estate of TuH. 7. E. KROUSE, de
ceased, I will sell nt Public Auction
tho business known ns tho "Arlington
Hotel Annex," situated on Hotel
ttreet, near Fort, In the very heart of
the city. The hotel contains twenty
cno rooms, nil well furnished. A
leaso for five years from September
1st, 1901, goes with tho property.
A valuation of $1250 has been plac
id on tho property, but It will bo
started nt an upset price of $800
JAS. F. MORGAN.
FOR SALE ! !
HERE ARE BARGAINS
FIRST I offer nt Prlvato Sale,
premises on Iieretanla street, adjoin
ing residence of C. Hustaco Esq.; 130
foot on Iieretanla street, 171 feet
deep; price $9000; one-half casli, bal
ance on mortgage 7 1-2 per cent.
SECOND Premises-259 Klnau St.,
r.t present occupied by Mr. A. Lucas.
I'roperty has n frontage on Klnau St.
tf 115 feet and a depth of' 112 feet.
Dwelling comprises thrco Bedrooms,
Parlor, Dining room, Kitchen, Bath,
laigo Carriage House. Prlco $4500.
Terms, one-half cash; balance on
mortgngo at 7 1-2 per cent net. Tho lot
has a. right of way entrnnco to Dera
te nla St.
THIRD Premises on Klnau St. ad
joining lot 2. Frontage on Klnau St.
10G feet, depth 121 feet.
Roomy dwelling on tho lot. Prlco
$4000. One-half cash, balance on
mortgage at 7 1-2 per cent net. Has
right of way to Iieretanla St.
Turther particulars of
JAS. F. MORGAN.
65 Queen St