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"T1" fP ,4"
If You Want to Ke'nt a House ot Have One to Rent
jj From 8. F. K
Sj Ventura May 28 Jg
v. y Pent May 21 K
' . ForS.F. $
XI America Maru ...May 20 h
jD?R $ Alameda May 21
iff For Victoria. X
ji. Aorangl Juno 4 Jj!
From Victoria. fl
J Mlowera Juno 7 JJ
.TRY EVEISIINQ BULLETIN WANT COLUMN
T-R-U-E : E-N-O-U-O-H
It costs money to advertise,
but Id my private opinion It
sometimes costs a great
deal more money to keep
quiet Treasurer Do Young,
New Ilaen Steamboat Co.
Vol. XL No. 2151.
HONOLULU. TKBK1TOHY OF HAWAII. MONDAY MAY 1!, 1002
I'ltlOK 5 Oknt
IT'S -rhfi.1 UliLL, AUW,
SAD CASE OF LITTLE
PORTO KICAN ORPHAN
& Ama, mtim raw
-sj nr i . .a vfs."nBi . . -"
"HI, there! Get
Sanitary Conditions and
Health of People
In the Group.
'IN DIFFERENT SECTIONS
Sanitary Conditions Generally Good-
Koloa Sets Worthy Example
Wailuku Has Sanitary Poi
Reports of government physicians
for April have just been tabulated at
the Doard of Health office.
Dr. II. D Sandovv, Walmea, Kauai,
sajs "Sanitary conditions arc good.
The general health has been excep
tional!) good, there being hardly any
sickness previous to the cessation of
the piolongcd rains." A fatal case of
malaria repoited bj Dr. Nagavva Is
thought by Dr. Sandovv probably to
have been t)phold, as he says there Is
no malaria In the district. Chicken
po prevailed among the children and
Influenza among the adults,
Di.C.S Goodhue, Koloa, Kauai, re
poitg conditions good. Theie were ono
rase each of tphold and malaria, four
uses of Influenza and two of dysentery.
"Although the plantation camps were
In fair sanitary condition," the doctor
&as. "with the cooperation of the man
ager of the Koloa Sugar Co. we have
thoioughly cleaned up and disinfected
laborers' premises. We aim to keep
them In this condition during the
Di. P. It. Waughop, Kealla and Hana-
lei Kauai, repoited conditions fair,
with more Influenza than usual ,
Dr. C. A. Davis finds Kwa good, and
Dr. T. McMillan Waianae very good,
Dr. Hubert Wood sas the health con
ditions of Walalua are exceptionally
good and there were no deaths for over
fifty days. He recommends proper ven
tilation, air space and water supply for
jail and school buildings,
Di, W II. Deas gives conditions ol
Koolaupoko and Koolauloa as good,
but many cases of malarial fever duvcl-
Our methods are strictly up
to dato aniTVo use only tfio best
materials. Hecertlon room al
ways open to callers You and
jour friends are welcome.
Rice & Perkins,
Orenon Block, cor. Hotel and
Union Sts. Entrance on Union.
out of the way!"
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
oped while trado winds were suspended
and rice land was being turned up.
Dr. A. Mourltz reports leeward Molo
kal very good, and recommends a water
supply for tlie Kamalo school.
Dr. C. Davison finds Lahalna good.
Dr. J. Wcddlck sa)s Wnlluku Is lm
proving. Under his supervision a sanl-
tary pol factory lias been constructed to
supplement the "old, rotten, wooden,
Dr P. II. Dlnegar reports Klhel,
Maul, better than devious month. Ma
larial fever, Influenza and dysentery
Dr. V. D. McConkey. Makawno, re
ports conditions fair and whooping
Dr. It. J. McGottlgan, Hana, with
fair sanitary conditions has to report
45 tases of cholera Infantum,
Dr. J, Atchcrley, South Kohala, re
ports catarrhal conjunctivitis epidemic,
mostly In children and confined to resi
dents along the beach .
Dr. J, Molony snyg health conditions
are excellent In both North and South
Dr. C, D. Greenfield reports satisfac
tory conditions in Hamakua.
Dr. Archer Irwin, North Hllo, sa)l
sanitary conditions aro good, but there
have been 20 cases of the grip and 7
cases with 3 deaths of tropical dysen
tery. Dr. It. H. rteld, for South Hllo, re
ports sanitary conditions good though
the general health 1b but fair, there be
ing a number of enses of the grip and
djsentcry. Wr Itcld finds the sanitary
conditions of Olaa Improved nnd the
gencr.il health good.
Dr J. Holland reports Puna In good
MR. WARDEJS 'DAMON"
Tomorrow nlgflht Mr Warde pre
sents "Damon nnd P)thlas," an old fa
vorite of his, and tho Indications look
like mi overflowing house. Mr. Her
man Is cant for Pythias, a part that lie
has plaed many times. Miss Ashton
will be seen to advantage as Calanthe.
nnd Miss Trescott plajs Hcrmlon. On
Wednesday night Mr, Wardo present!
Macbeth with nil the parts strongly
cast. On Thursdny night the local
lodge of niks will fill the house, ta
witness "the Mountebank." Tho scati
for the remaining performances given
by Mr, Warde are now ready at Wall,
BASER 'LL NtWS.
There were two excellent games ol
baseball on the Punahou campus Satur
day afternoon. Tho first waB a ten
Inning gumo between the Punuhou and
Kamehamcbn teams, the former win
ning. The second was a thirteen Inn
ing gamo between tho Artillery and
Custom House teams, won by tho lat
ter Tho excitement In both thesa
games was very great.
There Is a movement on foot by the
baseball league, to get tho band to play
at tho Saturday games. It Is argued
that there are more people -at tho
games than can ba found at Emma
Square, the usual place for the Satur
day nftcrnoon concerts. Then again,
a goodly proportion of tho gate re
ceipts goes to swell the McKlnley
Memorial Fund. Taking ever) thing
Into consideration, tho boys feel that
they have, a right to expoct the band,
If not nil tho time, at least on some
Saturday They will probably send a
.committee to Governor Cooper veiy
soon to uak tho favor of him.
Two white men Walsh and Mc
Phcrson two natlvo women and a
man, wcie arrested last night on the
charge of disturbing tho quiet of tho
night. The white men had nn attorney
and asked that the case go over until
tumon ow llio natives all pleaded
guilty and their sentenco vvns deferred
until tomorrow until after the trial ol
the two vvhlto men.
At n meeting of tho ciedllnrn of Al
bert E. Nichols bankrupt, this morn
ing. II T Muitdi wan appointed trus
teo tor such ci editors.
i - r -
Sent to Reform School For Bis
Minority Charitable Institutions
of City Did Not Take Up
Kelcknllo, a six year old Porto Ill
can lad, was arrested yesterday on tho
charge of truancy and In the Pollen
Court this forenoon, ho was sentenced
to the reform school for Mi minority.
The little fellow had not a word In
Bay for himself nnd refused to answer
any of the questions asked him t'n
der tlie circumstances. Judge Wilcox
nnd Deputy Sheriff Chllllngworth
agiecd that the sending of the boy to
the reform school until be Is of age,
Js the er best thing for his own In
terests There Is n very sad strain running
througil the short life of the little Por
to Illcan. It seems that he came to
Hawaii ncl with the first hatch of
Porto Hlcnns secured to do work on tbo
plantations Shortly after his arrival
here, both his parents died nnd ho
was left alone In the world without
nnyono with the slightest Interest In
The native let women who ply their
trado on Hotel and Ntnmnii streets
took pity on the little boy and took
blm with them to Nlolopa where ho has
lived for some time past. They cloth
ed and fed him and sent him to school,
but the little fellow seemed to have
Inherited some of le worst character
istics of the lower classes of his race
and proved himself a nuisance
Resides being n thief, he dov eloped
very filthy habits and in place of going
to school, plnjed "hookej" and loiter
ed about on the streets until he became
hungry when he Invariably returned to
the home that had been given him by
the native women. The latter became
tiled of this soit of thing nnd, after
giving the little Porto Hlcnn many op
portunities to reform, they complained
at the police station and the arrest fol
lowed. Judge Wilcox, while considering the
case, asked Deputy Sheriff Chilling
worth if ho had consulted with any ot
the charitable Institutions In the city.
The latter, replied that he had seen
both W. II. Rice nnd Lorrln Andrews
about the boy but that they could do
nothing. Judge Wilcox remarked on
this matter and said that it was tho
best thing to send the boy to the re
form school since none of the charita
ble Institutions seemed to show any
Interest in the matter.
KIMURA'S. STORY OF
THE WAIALUA TRAGEDY
Count Three Two Knives Were to
be Drawn Simultaneously
A Japanese, Klmura by name, wus
nrreutcd last night at Walalua by
Deputy Sheriff Cox on tho charge of
murder, tho victim being n Japanese
woman, Kane by name. Tho Hi at
story that camo fiom Walalua last
night was that Klmura had been sent
out during tho afternoon in company
with Kane, the wife of Yamanala, ths
emplojer of Klmura. They had In
structions to collect money chut was
owing Yamanada. In tbo early even
ing, tho cart In which tho two went
out was found near the courthouse
with tho body of tho woman In It. Her
throat was cut from ear to car. Klmu
ra was finally caught by Deputy Sheriff
Cox after a struggle In which the Ja
panese cut his throjt but no dangerous.
Klmura wus sent up In lions this
moinlng and whin Interviewed by
Sheriff Urovvn, ho told a very different
story. Ho said that he and the woman
had borU) shameful relations toward
uno another and that they had decided
to dlo together, thinking thcro vas
perhaps more happiness for tbem on
the other sldo of the dark stream.
He nnd Kano went to a christening
at Kawuiloa and it was while return
lug from that place that the deed was
done. They bad decided each to hold
a Knife at tho throat of tho other and
when three had been counted, the
knives were to bo drawn quickly from
ear to car. Hu succeeded In his part
of tho death compact but for somo
reason or other, the woman failed to
cany out her part.
In whatever way Klmura was cut,
the fact remains that he is In no dan
ger whatcvci Ho wus In the Sheriff s
olllce for u long examination this morn
ing and ho is as btrong as our, so
strong In fact, that his hands are being
kept In lions Tho knife enteral the
wlndplpo but made no serious wound
Tho police aro somewhat puzzled
about tho caso and Sheriff Iliovn Is
awaiting the arrival of Deputy Sheriff
Co In'tho elt).
II l-''jJtei, Joweler, 1.18 Hotel St.
IT AROUSES INTEREST
ON ALL PLANTATIONS
Kauai Heard From In Connection
With " Cane Squeezer's" State
ments An Oval
Editor Uvenlng Bulletin1 It Is a sur
prise to more than "Cano Squeezer"
that Ewa has shlppid No. 2 sugar,
polarizing 99 per cent. If No. 2 polar
izes 99 per cent what does No. 1 polar
ize? It Is a very simple matter to get high
polarizations Uy tin abundant use of
water hut who doe It pay? Not thri
plantation The least water Used
around a centrifugal machine the bet
ter, tor the greater amount of sugar
sent Into the lower molasses products
the greater the loss at the end or waste
molasses, I am surprised at the nbovo
contention for tho fact that I thought
Ewa would show us some time soon
how to red u co our loss In molassn
from the present figure of 35 to 40 per
cent to IS to 20 per cent with a corres
ponding reduction In quantity of mo
lasses, but as tho above shows wo will
have to look to other quartern to com
pete with high price of labo and low
price of sugar.
ONE WILLING TO LEARN.
Olaa. May 15, 1902.
Kdltor Kvcnlng Ilulletln. The dls.
russlon which has been going on In
jour columns between Ewn and Olaa
has been of great interest to sugar
men, nnd "Ewa's" latest contribution
makes It truly exciting.
I have heard all sorts of explanation. ,
advanced to account for the phenora
cnal polarization obtnlned at Hwa for
No. 2 sugar, but I believe the secret ll
known only to "Kwa" and the sub
scriber. With the common, or garden,
variety of sugar, known to chemists
as saccharose and crystallizing as
oblique rhombic or monocllnlc prisms,
such polarization for second grade Is
a dream, unreal and unattainable. Hut
It may surprise "Cane Squeeze!" to
learn that there Is another variety ol
BUgar which la not known to ordinary
individuals and has therefore no name
nt present, Thtq sugar crrstalll.8 out
from Its mother llqwirs as beautiful
oval grain, magnificent and shapely as
new-laid eggs. It has neither angles
nor faces, and therefore cannot Tie In
cluded In any of tbo systems known ta
crystallography. Nevertheless, It
exists, and If any gentleman In good
standing doubts my word, my bla'do Is
always at his service,
I will not trespass on your valuable
spaeo with a lengthy description of this
wonderful sugar. Suffice it to say that
with my No 2 sugar 1 get polarlzatiom
av ci aging 91.9 for the erop. while with
No 1 sugar I tear m hair if the polari
zation drops below 110 degrees (In the
shnde) This Is as good as Hwa Indeed
this is better than l)a One better.
I tnifct "Hwn" will not disown tho
'oval" grain, and tell us that his 99
per cent No, 2 Is ordinary prismatic
grain simply washed till there Is abso
lutely no molasses (and very lRtle su
gar) left In it. This would dispel tho
charm which his last note has cast over
sugar makers, Moreover, by "No. 2
sugar" we understand sugar That Is ob
tained from No 1 molasses and (spun
In the centrifugals with the addition
of very llttlo water not more than a
quart to each machine.
Yes, Mr. Kdltor, thero aro others nj
far as Olaa Is concerned, but lucre are
only ono Kwa nnd one
Kauai, May IS, 190.'.
Doth Walalua and Oahu plantations
aro negotiating with tho Wnhlawa
colonists for tbo use of tho four hun
dred acres of laud In tha colony suit
able for cane cultivation Tho mutter
will bo discussed and settled upon In
a short time.
In the meantime tho colonists aro
figuring on going Into the sugar busi
ness on their own account Tho terms
ofTered by the plantations are not en
tliely satisfactory hut nothing definite
i.as )ct been done regarding the closing
LADieS AT TI2NNI8.
Tho entries for tbo ladles singles of
tho tennis tournament will close to
night when the names will be drawn
far tho matches A number of ladles
lmvo already entered and probably also
somo nddlllounl entries will bo made
Among thoso who will play aro- Mrs.
S G Wilder. Mrs. A M Urovvn, Mrs.
Richard Ivers, Mrs Mar) (luiin. Miss
Nina Adams Mlta Kitchen, Miss Hor
ner anil Miss I.ucj Ward
Ihcso games will bo followed b) the
ladles' doubles and when these aro
finished the mixed doubles will take
8 S Alameda, May 21 next express
to Coast Express closes 3 p m
Tuesday, Mu) 20
Wells, Fargo & Co. Express
TCL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with Amerlejn
MR. DUNNE INSTRUCTED
To Go to San Francisco and Argue
the Appeals on Behalf of the
Government In Both
Assistant United States Attorney
Dunne has received sailing orders for
Han Francisco to argue two appeals ll
the naval station condemnation Biiits,
as the following letter will show The
second enso referred to Is that of ths
Honolulu Plantation Company.
Department of Justice. Washington, D.
C., April 20, 190J .
J J. Dunne, Esq, A. I" S Attorney,
Honolulu, II. I.
Sir Your several letters In i ela
tion to tho trial of the cases growing
out of condemnation proceedings for
the acquisition of land at Pearl liar
bur for naval station purposes were
duly received, and have had considera
tion I note that an appeal to the Cir
cuit Court of Appeals has been taken
In the case of the Ulshop estate I am
also In receipt of a request from tha
Secretary of the Navy that an appoal
shall be taken to that court In the sec
ond enso which was decided adversely
to the Government Inasmuch as the
case wns In your personal charge, and
tho United States Attorney concurs In
your report thereon I write to )Oi
direct lo Instruct ou, In accordance
with tho Secretary's letter, to tnk
proper steps to have the case reviewed
by the Circuit Court of Appeals. Yol
aro also Instructed the United States
Attorney, as I understand, consenting
repres'ent the Government In these
cascA in the Circuit Court of Appeals at
In order that )ou may know when lh
Illshop case will come on for hearing,
I have today instructed the United
States Attorney nt San Francisco to
write )ou nt once advising ou of tin
status of the caso upon the docket, and
when It will be reached for hearing. II
possible, you will please arrange so av
to bavo both cases coma on for hearing
about tho same time, thereby avoiding
tho necessity of a second trip to San
Please acknowledge receipt of these
J. K. RICHARDS.
Acting Attorney General
The Oceanic steamship Alameda sails
from tho Oceanic wharf on Wednesday
morning at 10 o'clock for San Francis
co. Ordinary mall closes at 9 o clock.
GIVEN BY CAMARINOS
AT HIS HESAURANT
Newspaper Men Had a Right Jolly
Time-Speeches and Sons
Artist's Regret at
Tho newspapermen who had tho good
fortune to be Invited to the home of
D. G. Cnmarlnos on King street yes
terday to Indulgo In a most delicious
twelve courso dinner In honor of R, O.
Yardlcy, tho departing artist of tho Ad
vertiser, experienced ono of the meist
pleasant days they had ever spent.
Mr. Camnrlnos Is a staunch friend o:
Mr. Yardlcy and ono who recognizes
the talent and ability of tho )oung
man. Ho did not wish to hnvo him de
part without showing htm In somo way,
his appreciation ot Mr. Yuidley's
worth, so he gave a big dinner which
began nt about 3 o'clock and lasted un
Mr. Camarlnos proved himself nn
Ideal host and one who believes In serv
ing not only tho betst but plenty ot It,
Around the long table on the lanai
flitted a half dozen vv alters and never
was a plate or a glass left empty.
When the feast had been sulllclcntly
Indulged In, Mr, Yurdley was called
upon to say a fovv words. The guest
of honor expressed his great sorrow at
leaving Hawaii and severing tho many
ties of friendship which ho had made.
Ho toasted Mr Camarlnos who re
spond in ii very witty strain nnd then
enmo short speeches in happy vein by
every man present.
When tho spcechmaklng had gona
tho rounds, n guitar was brought In and
n couple of very happy hours were
whiled away in truly Ilohemlan st)le,
all Joining In the singing of familiar
airs When flnall) the part) broko up
It was with threo cheers for Mr Camn
rlnos and tbo singing of Auld I.ang
Tnosc present wero D O Cnmailnos,
R O Yardlcy, It loverlcy Kldd. Allan
Dunn and Georgo Henshall of tho Star;
E M lloyd and Mr Irwin of tho Ad
veitlser, J. I. Rockwell, D L Conkllng
nnd Wm II Coney of the Ilulletln:
Judge Gear, Hon A. G M Rnbeitsou.
F M llrooks, Steward Clark of tint
Alameda and Frank Dive) Judgo Wil
cox wns Invited hut could not bo pres
ent on account of a slight Indisposition
Following vvns tho menu Intel preltd i
i i" frT'iWrr Tr i r V y I
Chlcano Inter Ocean. T
Into tfib language of the newspaper
INK SOUP, with type.
If you lmvo tears, prepare to shed
For I do swear that never In tbo
Was there a scene so touching.
IT.NCII, SALAD, with paste dressing.
F M. Urooka
O, If 1 had my phonograph
Into Its car I'd pour a tale.
Which to unfold at somo far distant
Would niako the world stand still.
WRONG FONTS, stuffed with language
Get thee gone, fellow,
And take thy pencil with thee.
An I had known that thou wast
To theso our peaceful realms,
I would have had tho law on thco
And bulldcd jails for picture-makers.
a la linotype.
A. G. M. Robertson . -
I can draw as well as thdn."""
Tblnkst thou a pencil shall defeat me
Canst thou draw corks, or salaries?
Ma) hap thou makst a picture of the
More skillfully than I,
Yet I can draw as well.
It. I). Kldd
I'll fight with him that sa)s
1 havo a face like that.
ROAST JUDGi:. smith sauce .
1 he e)cs I use see moro truly thau
God gave men e)ea that err,
Hut men made truer ones
And I uso them.
TOASTHD Jl'DaU, on paper,
i: M I10YD
I must away, to tell the world to
morrow, What It has done today.
I leave )e with yon noble bird,
See that o finish It.
RETRACTIONS, with boomerang.
I can prove, writing Is better than
Cor writing stands alone,
And drawing needs writing to ex
William 11. Coney
I'll wuger he'll return
I.ovo of Hawaii is a dlseaso Incurable
Once In tho blood, It works till
LATE NEWS, crowded out.
O, but I fear.
To step Into such shoes as theso;
Look at their size.
(Continued on pago S.)
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Splendid Shoe Values For Boys Whether In School or Out
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stitch, mat kid top, laco bals; sizes
11 1-2 to 2 1-2
Same, sizes 2 1-2 to 6 1-2
HOYS' PATENT KID, welt bals, mat
kid tops, Btzes 2 1-2 to 31!
vamp, sizes 2 1-1
HOYS' VICI KID, Halmoral
Manufacturers' Shoe Co., Ltd,
1057 FOOT STREET
History of Organization
Given in Able
LEADER IS PRAISED
BY CITY'S MINISTERS
Meeting of Ministerial Union this
Mornintr, - Strenuous Objection
to Fitsti Plan of
At tho meeting ot tho Ministerial
Union this morning a very Interesting;
papor on "Tho Evolution of tho Salva
tion Army" was read by Major Georgo
Wood of that organization. In tho be
ginning of his paper tho Major point
ed out that many criticisms wero con
stantly being made of the Army and
Its work, that tho Army will know It
wns not perfect, but that ft was carry
ing on the work ns well as It Knew
There wero reasons for many of tha
particular phases of tho work which
wore the cnuso of criticism Major
Wood then gave n ery Interesting ac
rount of General Ilooth's life.
Golni from this to the actual begin
ning of the Army. Major Wood spoke,
in part as follows
"Wo now come to n notable day; the
ono from which our Army dates Its
Inception, July 2d. 1SC5. On that night
William Ilooth began his work In Lon
don. Tho peoplo who gathered woro
of tho most degraded type, and when
he first stood nmonc them and talked
of salvation they listened with mingled
curiosity and derision. On his part he
felt n profound nnd almost prophetlo
Interest In the crowd. Hitherto he
hnd spoken to country people In mar-
(Continue"! on page 8.)