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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, June 02, 1902, Image 1',
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Chances in Bulletin Want Column" 4mHH4HM$'
From San Francisco
Coptic Juno 3
Alameda June C
For San Francisco X
Oactlc Juno 7 1
Alameda Juno 11 7
Aorangl June 4 X
From Victoria J
Mlowera , Juno 7 x
of any city are thoso who use
advertising spaco In the dally
newspapers. Wilmington, Del.,
BEST RETURNS FROM ANY .INVESTMENT IT THE ISLANDS.
I 4t 4444-j44-4-4-4-VM-t'4-
Vol. XL No. 21G3.
HONOLULU. TERRITORY OF HAWAII. MONDAY JUNK 2, 102
Pkiok 5 Okkth.
IgJgTSynr "M-vfT' R7W
Contempt Case Continued
UNDER STIPULATION FILED
BEFORE JUDGE ESTEE
The Acting Governor and the Treas
urer in Court Two Bank
ruptcy Cases Have
Prlmo beer saloons hnvs a respite
(or Ave weeks under the Injunction.
Acting (Jovcrnor Cooper and Treas
urer Wright were present In the Unit
ed Stall's District Court this morning,
when the citation to the Treasurer was
returnable to show cause why he
should not be adjudged in contempt (or
disobeying the injunction telattve to
J'rlmo beer licenses. Messrs, Dunne
and Robertson appeared (or the com
' plalnants and Messrs. Sllllman and Mil
crton (or the respondent.
Mr. Sllllman opened the proceedings
by announcing thnt a stipulation had
been made between the parties, sub
ject to disposition of the return of re
spondent nbout to be presented, that
the case go over until tho hearing ot
respondent's appeal by tho Ninth Cir
cuit Court of Appeals at San I'ran
clsco Mr. Robertson, answering tho court,
said the stipulation was satisfactory,
adding that tho time for the continued
hearing was left to the court.
Mr. Sllllman stated that the appeal
could not be heard before June 23.
Judge IMeo said: "TIiIb court has
pasHed on this matter before and )ou
ha,vc appealed and until a decision has
j been rendered by the Court of Appeals
' this court will not pass upon any ques
tion resting on that Issue" He then
read the record of the court's denial of
a motion to suspend the operation of
injunction pending the determination
of the appeal excepting as to Issuanco
of new beer licenses.
Mr. Sllllman being then requested to
proceed read the return of tho Treasur
er to tho citation. It stated that ho
had dono nothing In dlsobcdienco of tho
injunction. The licenses previously
existing had been Issued under a law
of tho Territory, tho fees therefore had
passed into the treasury and respond
ent had no authority to refund the
money to tho licensees. It was men
tioned also that tho grand jury of the
First Circuit Court of the Territory had
refused to Investigate the legality of
rrlmo beer saloons.
Mr. Dunne, answering the court's
question if tho return was satisfactory,
said ho excepted to certain portions
of It. There was n great deal that did
not seem to be applicable. The non
action of the local grand jury had
nothing to do with tho defense. Fur
ther, ho objected to tho ncgntlvo sato
iments that the Treasurer had not com
mitted acts In disobedience to the In
junction. Tho return was so vague and
Intangible that It was difficult to reply
to It. In, answer tn tho court he salt!
thp complainants were not ready for
Mr. Sllllman dictated the stipulation
far continuance to tho court reporter,
hit Judge Estce required that It ba
fl'ed In writing.
A written stipulation was presented
later and the hearing continued until
In tho Wing Wo Company bankrupt
cy ciso, Mr. Whitney for the creditors
asked for dismissal. He mentioned
other proceedings against tho i.lleged
bankrupt, upon which .JtiJyo Ustee
took occasion to emphasize the ex
clusive Jurisdiction of tho United States
District CourV In bankruptcy. The
matter was continued until tomorrow.
Tho bankruptcy case of M. Shlm.t-
A Good Photograph Does.
Who Is thcro that hasn't
looked twice when getting
the first glimpse of a really
good picture? Our photo
graphs aro rapidly working
their way to popularity.
Quality Is what pushes them
Rice & Perkins
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
Entrance on Union.
NETTED Ml OF W0
Principal Dyke of the Kamchameha
schools turned ocr to C. M. Cooke ot
tho McKlnley Memorial Fund commit
tee today, tho sum ot J3C0.70 which Is
the amount left over from the big con
cert given In tho Opera House by the
educational branch of the committee
nfter all expensed connected therewith
had been paid. Tho educational branch
certainly deserves great credit for tho
ability which the respective members
showed In the conduct of the concert
and their painstaking care In cutting
down the expenses to tho ery lowest
level. The sum of $360.70 Is considered
a handsome sum to turn Into the cof
fers of tho memoilat fund,
ra Pa Pa fa Tz. " Ha M m ra m n Pa
mum was continued until WoJr.osJay,
nfter the bankrupt had given om evi
dence He had neglected to brliis his
The tug-of-wnr fever has not yot
died out There Is to be a big contest
nt Walanae on the 11th of June be
tween I.. K. Sheldon's team and an
other made up of the strong men ol
Walanae The contest will be In' the
mill of the plantation. Tho prize will
be $20 to bo put up by tho Walanne
people and the town boys lime already
received a guarantee that no matter
who wins, their fnro to and from the
field of battllo will bo paid und a big
luau wll Ibo given tn their honor.
A wireless telegraph dispatch to tho
Bulletin from Lnhutna states that the
Lall game between the Puuncnc and
Alerts p Hi) od Snturday was won by tho
former by n scoie of 10 to 2,
Us to France
Washington, May 24. Amid tho en
thusiastic demonstration ot a groat
concourse of people the superb bronzo
statue of General Count do Kocham
beau, who brought tho forces of Franco
r-cioss the sea nt the hour of greatest
peril In tho American Revolution, was
unveiled today. Seldom Iibb an event
presented so many brilliant features ot
military pageantry an dat the samo
lime given occasion for the manifesta
tion of tho strong bonds of friendship
existing between the French republic
tnd the United States. For tho first
time In its history tho naltonnl capital
vltnessed the sigh of rank upon rank
nf French seamen swinging through
Pennsylvania avenue and mingling
their cheers with thoso of the Anieri
cun blueJackctB and soldiers, while nt
the same time the French trl colors
ve-re entwined with the Stars and
Stripes, nnd ti"o sound or tho "Marsel
lals" was heard nlong with tho "Star
Tho ceremony of tho unveiling oc
curred at tho southwest corner of La
Fayctto Squaro, almost directly oppo
site tho White House, where, tho mas
fvo statue of tho French General has
been erected. Surrounding tho figure
were great stands to accommodate the
nnny distinguished officials and guests
invited to take part In tho exert Ises
On every hand the colors Qf France
and America were blended, one stand
being hung with great folds of red.
spottier with white and still another
President Roosevelt and tho mom-
bers o7 tho Cabinet 'were escorted
trora tho White House by a fllo of min
ute men, dressed In the uniform of con
tinental days. The President noted tho
appropriateness of tho uniform for
this occasion, and made a brief com
plimentary speech to tho escort. When
tho President arrived nt tho Presiden
tial Btaml the entire assemblago aroso
nnd greeted him with lusty cheers, Af
ter an Impressive, lnvo"atlon by Rev,
Dr. Stafford, who took tho placo of
Cardinal Gibbons, President Roosovclt
delivered tho address of welcome,
Aa tho President concluded his ad
dress the Countess do Rochambeau
caught up tho cords of tho flags envel
oping tho statue and tho masslvo
bromc figure emeiged through tho
folds nt red, white and blue. At tho
sain"- instant the boom of an artillery
salute eamo from a battery of heavy
guns near by and tho strains of the
French national hymn burst from tho
Mnrlno Hand, ft was an inspiring mo
tnent, and, led by President Roosovclt,
the a8t assemblage Joined in cheering.
Another demonstration occurred at
tho clrso of Genornl Drugero's address
when, with characteristic French voho
mnco, ho gave this pledge of undying
Franco American friendship1 "Entre
voub, entro nous; a la vlo, a la mort
(Ilctwcer you, between us; tn life, la
Harvard and California
Princeton, N. .1. May 21 In the ropham of California, tied foi fli.t
sweltering heat that Is now visiting the place, distance, 21 feet, 7V4 Inches,
Distent States the California Hears to I
day met and defeated the Princeton TI... . ., nrmiTC V 1 1 r
gerslnth edunl track .met at Prlnce-'llAKVAKU DEFEATS YALE
mn, nun urns won me sin; nanner
which wns to go to the victors The
fctore, 7 to 6, wns as close as It could
be without being a tic, and not until
Tophnll had won the half point neces
sary for vlitoiy by mulling a Jump
equal to that of Fox was California sure
of the meet
The men will lenvo Princeton on Frl
day morning for New York, where,
duLring their brief stay, they will put
up nl the Murrny Hill Hotel.
The summary follows:
100-yard dash Winner, Abadle, Cal
ifornia Time, 10 3-.1 seconds.
120-jard hurdle Winner, Cheek, Cat
Itornla. Timo, 16 1-5 seconds.
Mile run Winner. R. K. Williams,
Princeton Time, 4'33.
410-yard run Winner Cadogan, Cal
ifornia. Time, 0-31 2-5.
Hammer throw Winner, DeWItt,
Princeton Distance, 164 feet 4'4 In
ches, second, I'lnw, California, 157 feet
4 I in lien
Running high Jump Tie between
Curtis of Princeton nnd Powell of Call
(ornla; height, fi feet 9V4 Inches
Pole vault Winner. Colcronn of
Princeton; distance, 11 feet
Two-mile run Winner. Tlbbetts of
California. Time, 10 20 3-".
Shot put Winner. l)e Witt, of
Prlnctton, distance, 42 feet 8',i Inches '
220-yard hurdles Winner, Powell of.
Callfornla. Time, 0 26 1-1
8S0-ard run Winner, Adslt ol.Sprakcr of Yale. tied. Height, 5 (ect
Princeton. Time, 1:59 4-i".
llroad Jump Fox of Princeton and'
. , ,!. 4-. -.t .-.-f - -. f - H
LORD PAUNCEFOTE DEAD
Washington, May 24 Lord Paunce-i Soon nrter 3 o'clock a distinct weak
fote, the llrltlsh Ambassador to thu neaa of tho heart devclopell and his
United States died at the embassy this pulso began to collapse. He died so
morning at 5 J5 o'clock. I peacefully that It surprised even his
The Improvement wtilch had been physician, who feared that tho asth
noted In his condition during tho past matle affection would prove troubie
vveek received a sudden check about some when tho end enmo.
C o'clock last evening, when It was At the Statesman's Bedside,
noticed thai he was experiencing dlrtl-l At tho bedside when tTio distinguish
culty In breathing. Dr. Jung, his phy- cd diplomat passed nway were Mrs
slcian, was Immediately sent for and Pauncefotc, thu honorable Maude
he decided upon a consultation wph a Paunccfote, Miss Sybil and Miss Au
local phjslelan, In tho meantime tele-' drey, Dr. Juifg nnd a Mr. Radford, one
graphing for Dr Osier of Baltimore. In
his stead came Dr. Thayer of Johns
Hopkins University, arriving nbout 2
o'clock this morning.
Physicians at Fault.
The patient's pulso waa still good,
nnd when Dr. Thayer left (he embassy
nt 3 oclock for llaltlmoro the Ambas-j
sador wns resting so comfortably that
a cablegram was sent to his son In-
law, Mr. Rroaloy, In London, that thero
was no Immediate danger.
? s 4-8 J"f V t S4- i ? '?
ST. PIERRE IS
Fort do France, May 25. St. Plerro
Is llko on ancient ruin In a bleak des
ert. Its nspect la both ghastly and
ghostly. Of the threo explosions that
havo taken placo from Mont Peleo tho
third and It enn bo called tho present
one, for us activity continues uaa
been thu most violent.
Tho topographical changes thnt have
resulted are not ns great as have teen
reported I find tho summit crater as
It was before. Tho chief damago was
done from tho old vent.
The old valloya uro filled with mud
and look like a groat sloping delta
Plains of mud stretch from the crater
to tho sea, burying hills, valloys and
city alike. Tho peculiarity of the ro
suit Is that It looks llko tho work ol
water, with tho ridges, etc., llko tha
Western bad lands.
Streams of hot mud aro still flowing
Into tho sou In several places, sending
up clouds of steam by their contact
with tho ocean. Thu number of deaths
at St Plerro Is still problematical
Whilo at St, Lucia on a special trip
I saw tho eaptnln of tho steamer Rod-
dam He Insists that his Injuries and
tho deaths of thoso about him were
caused by n fall of burning nshes Ha
equally Insists that tho Heaths at St
Pirrro wcro not Instnntnneous, as he
sa v thu Inhabitants rushing along thu
i '.ore, screnmlng with agony
Cambridge, Mass, May 21. Harard
won In the dual track meet with Yale
un Soldiers' Held this afternoon, scoring
Gl',4 points to 41'4 for her adversaries
Four Ilarard-Ynle dual records vvero
broken In the 100-jurd dash, the 220
yanl hurdle, the polo vault and tho
220- aril dash A world's recoi'd was
equaled In the 100-jurd dash, white In
the 220-yard hurdle the time was with
in onc-llflh of a second of Kracuz
teln's world's record,
Running, 440 yards First, Rust ot
llarvurd; second, I.lghtner of Harard;
third, lioardinan of Yale. Time, 0:C0
Hurdle. 120 yards First, Converse
of Harvard; second, Illrd of Harvard,
third, Fisher o( Harvard Time, 0.r7.
Mile run First, Teel ot Yule; second.
Jacobus of Yule, third, Stevens of Yule
Dash, 100 yards First, Schick of
Harvard, second Moultou of Yolo;
I third, Arnsteln of Ynlc. Time. 9 4-5.
Schick's timo breaks the Harvard-ulo
Running, SS0 yards First, Dcmlng of
Yale; second, Hoynton of Harvard;
Third, llojcr of Harvard. Time, 2.09
High Jump First, Kearnan, Har-
vard; second. Murphy of Harvard and
11 1-8 Inches.
Two-mllo run First, Frauchot
- i-Htss S- !-;
AFTER A BREF ILLNESS
of tho clerks nt the enioassy.
No arrangements have been made
lor the funeral.
Ab soon as It became generally
known that Lord Paunccfoto was dead
flags were half-masted over tho differ-
ent embassies and legations. At the
Arlington Hotel, wlicro tho visiting
Frenchmen who havo come To witness
tho Rochambeau statuo unveiling are
stopping, tho French flag was placed
- H - V - H ! 4-f-W s 4-' 5?-f-i-H?4 s-4-j ; 4- - ! t ! 4". t-?
LIKE AN ANCIENT RUIN
THE SCIENTISTS REPORT
Cnstrlo, St. Lucia, May 25. H. O.
Hovcy, curator of tho American Mu-.
scum of Natural History, and a mom
bor of tlio scientific party sent to Mar-
tlnlquo and St. Vincent on thu United
States cruiser Dlxlo'to study tho vol -
canlc phenomena, Bays of thu eruption
of Pelce: ,
( An lu.rcaso In tho temporaturo In
the lako In the old crater of Peleo was
'observed by visiting geologists as
m,lcl1 na two ycnrs aK Soon aftcr tho
middle of Aplrl this year mnnlfosta
tions of renowed activity wcro mora
nronolinccl, T,, ritler 81tg!U. fn(.,ory
on Rlvlcro Blanche was overwhelmed
on May 5th by a stream of liquid mud
which rushed down tho west Blopo ot
the mountain with fearful rapidity.
I "Threo dnj s later tho eruption took
placo and devastated tho city of St.
Pierre A vast column nf steam and
oBlies rose to a height of four miles
above tho sea After this eruption
tho mountain burst forth again at 5 16
o'clock nn tho morning of May 20th
"This explosion wns f oro violent
than that which destrncd St Iterrn
On this occasion tho column of steam
and nMies roso to r height of seven
tulles. An examination of tho stones
which fell nt Fort do Franco showed
that thoy vvoro of n variety of lava
called hornblende nnd andeslle Thoy
Yale, second, Mills of Harvard, third,
Hempstead of Yale Time, 10 mlnulii
220 yards hurdle First, Willis, liar
vard; second, Sclictiber, Harvard,
third. Clupp, Ynlc Time, 0.23 4-5.
Willis' time breaks tho record (ot
Harvard-Yale dual games.
llroad Jump First, Fallows, Yale,
second, Schick, Harvard, third, Ills
line, Harvard. Distance, 21 feet 1
Hummer throw First, Paper, Har
vard; second. Heck, Yule; third, llur
rls, Ynle Distance, 128 feet 10 Inches.
220 yard dash First, Schlcn, Har
vard, second, Moulton, Yale; third,
Rust, Harvard Time, 0.22.
Pole vault First, Preston, Ynlo,
second, Schulbert, Harvard; third,
Pease, Thompson and Hunter, all of
Yale, tied. Height, 11 feet 3 Inches.
Totnl score Harvard, 01V4; Yale,
YALE DEFEATED AT TBMM8.
New Haven, Mny 21. Harvard Aon
the first round In tho tennis champion
rhlp with Ynio, taking flvo matches In
'hi singles to Yale's one.
BIG COLL.EGB TEAM8 BEATEN.
5!ny 21. Holy
Cross 2, Harvard 0,
Providence, May 21 Ilrown 11,
Princeton Mny 24. University of
I'liuols 2, Princeton 1.
The nows of Lord Paunccfoto's death
brought Secretary of State Hayto tho
white llciiso shortly alter 9 oclock,
and ho spent somo time with tho Pres
ident, considering what neiton should
bo taken by this Government.
Secretnry Hay after his coiITercnce
with tho President proceeded directly
to tho llrltlsh Hmbassy, where ho made
a lormal can of condolence ns tho per
sunnl representative of thu President,
preliminary to the call which the
President himself wns to mako later in
the day Then returning to tho State
Department. Secretary Hay dispatched
the following cablegram:
"Department of Stnto, Washington,
"May 24, 1902.
"The Marquis of Lansdownc, Lon
don Permit mo to express my deep
sympathy and sorrow at tho death of
Lord Paiineefote. His Majesty's Gov-
ernment has lost an able and faithful
servant, and this country a valued
frlond JOHN HAY"
were bits of old lava No pumlco was
shown to mo.
"On May 21sl I visited St. Plerro.
Thu city looks ilka the path ot a West
"It Is evident that thu tornado ot
suffocating gas which wrecked tho
buildings, asphyxiated the people, fire '
then completing tho ruin This comes
'nearer to being a sheet ot flamo than
anything heretoroio reported from any
"Mud was lormcd In two ways by
tho mlxturo In thu atmosphere' ot dust
ami condensed steam and by cloud
bursts on tho upper dust covered
slopes of tho couo washing down vast
quantities of fluo, light dust No flow
of lava has apparently attended the
eruption as jet. Tho top of tho cono
was" not blown oft, but a great crater
was formed on tho southwest side,
1000 feet below tho summit. Tho erup
tlon of Mont Peleo Is not done yet.
"Tho great emission of suffocating
gas and tho typical cloudburst erosion
with thu resulting streams Of mud are
among tho new features which Peleo
has added to tho scientific knowledga
"Thorn wns no wind on tho morning
of tho great outburst of Soufrlcro, a
fact which facilitated tho devastation
of tho country Tho hot. nspyhxlnting
giiBos rolled nut nf tho crater and
many woro scorched anil suffocated
(Continued nn page 4 I
S. 3. Dickenson, agent of the Maekay
cable stated last night to a Uullctln re
porter that bo had found suitable loca
tions for tho cable landing but would
not consent to name any particular
spot since he had been unable to sou
the parties concerned.
Mr Dickenson will remain here for
about a fortnight longer and will then
proceed to the Mainland to confer with
the cable men. Ho will return to Ha
waii later on. Speaking ot the cable,
Mr Dickenson said:
' We will not fall tn have the cabls
here In November as wo havo already
piomlsed barring accidents. Thcro
will be no trouble about the landing. I
I am glad to say that I will return to
Honolulu tor I find this u most excel
lent place to live. 1 have enjoed
every minute o( mj stay.
Worlds Fair Grounds, St Louis, I
May 17 Since tho American occupa-i
Hon of Porto Rico tremendous strides i
in (diiiatlon have been made there, anil '
n RtlKlnl wlllrnf Innnl oYhllilt ,iilt lw n
- ...w.v ..... u,
, ... , 6"""C'H 01 inai
Island will show at the LouUlana Pur-
.base Imposition Commissioner of
Lducatlon Lindsay of Porto ltlco says
all the nations of the earth w III Le at
the World's Fair that I'ncle Ham's
Porto Rlcan sons and daughters aro the
....... ... .. 1. .. , ,. . .. .
equals of the rest of the American fu
mlly In point of Intelligence.
WANT 0PIUM MONOPOLY
Peking, May 2I.A German firm has
offered the Chinese Government $15,
000,000 annually for the exclusive
rlphtu nf salllmr nolitm I1i,,,i,l,,t,, tti
"' " ..,..... ...ubwi .mw - .uviiiuuiai i-uurcu mac great progress
entire empire The officials arc dlspos- had been evident of late. A new Sun
cd to regard the offer favorably, as It I day school was being built on King
is un ins) iiieiiiuu ot ruining revenue,
The promoters have sounded several ot
the Ministers concerning tho nttltudol Rev Dr. Anthony was then lntroduc
of the powers. Outsiders consider tho i ed. Dr Anthony lived on these islands
project Impracticable, as the monopoly In '00 and 'til and Is known to many
Is Impossible of enforcement If grant-1 of tho local kamaalnas Ho has been
"' a member of the California conference
' ' i tor forty -seven years nnd Is a very
GOOD BASBBALL. I piomlncnt Methodist church worker on
I the Pacific coast.
There were two very good games nf Rev. J D. Wnldron reported qn tho
baseball on the Punahou campus Satur-. work of the Hoys' Urlgado during the
day afternoon. The first game was be- past year showing how eminently sue
twetn the Artillery and Punahou Ath- j ccsstul It had been. His remarks wcro
letlc Club teams and tho result was a .endorsed 'jy Prof. Theo, Richards,
victory tor the latter, the score being Rev. Dr. Bingham reported upon tho
3 to 0. Tho second game was between i printing and reprinting ot several roll
the Custom House and Kamchamcha ! glotis works ot which he Is the author,
teams, the victory going to the latter i After speaking on tho success of mis
by a scoro of 8 to C. At one stage of slon work carried on In tho small III
this gnme, it looked very much as If tho 'and Palawa near the Gilberts, Dr.
Custom House team would win out. Bingham further stated that wlth.re
The score was tied In the seventh In- gard to the much discussed question
nlng The Honolulus aro now at the, as no whether the American Doard of
head of tho list, they having played Missions would give over certain prau
threo games and won nil of them,
BRYAN CONHURS IN CHICAGO. !
Chicago, May 25. William Jennings
Ilrynn and Mayor Tom Johnson of
Cleveland met hero today by appoint
ment nnd were In conference foi two
hours when Mr Ilryan left Tor Nebras
ka. Mr. Johnson returned to Clovo
land tonight. Tho object ot the moot
ing was not rcvealcu.
MARTIfvBLLI VIBITH POPE.
Rome, May 25. Popo Leo has ro
cetved Cardinal Martlnclll, who gavu
tho Pontiff nn account of his mission
and tho church situation in the United
8. 8. 8IERRA, May 27,
Next Rxprcs8 Steamer to Coast.
Wells, Fargo & Co. Express
TEL. MAIN 199.
Masonic Temple, with American
MANUFACTURERS SHOE CO.
IOH7 POUT 8TREFT
Talk By Theo. Richards
WOULD BUILD HOTEL
TO DO WORK PROPERLY
Hard Times Made it Necessary To
cse Work P"t-
E d Will Bo
inn .uimimirinl I nldti hnl I .1 m-n.
The Ministerial lnlon heU a rej
jar meeting In the Central I'nloo
chlirch lhu mornB at 10 oVloik. Th,,
proceedings were opened with a pray.
, Pr by Hev. Hiram IJIngtuin.
.... , , .. . .
'VT, T, , '7. ' ,T",e0'
I i!'cl,"la,t,at h. MlnlMerl.il Union
w ,iq utivik-ni ,u me vuse- ui ireas
urcr Wright who was cited for con-
tempt In connection with the matter o(
tho Prlmo beer saloons, by tho mem
bers present all going to the court to
hear tho case No ote was taken on
this motion us It was ruled by the chair
that It ought to bo preceded by other
Rev G, L. Pearson reported for ihn
lfn,..ll. u.. 1. .,-. .
sirect and upon the whole this church
was In a flourishing condition
or Micronesia to English and German
missionaries, nothing had been decided
as el' ,tl10 'Ipcl'n depending largely
uiiuii niii-uier a new anu larger .Morn
ing Star could be built or not. If such
a boat was built tho Hoard would prob
ably retain the Islands,
It was next brought to the meeting's
notice that today tho "Hoaaloha," a
new Sunday school paper, would nppear
for the first time. Rev. O II. Gullck
Is Its editor.
Prof Theo Richards again moved
that the members go to hear thu
Wright rase but tho motion was not
carried He then proceeded to speak
on his topic, "The History of the Hotel
(or Men Movement In Honolulu."
Prof. Richards began his talk by re
ferring to his reading of a paper on
. the counteraction efforts of church so
cletles. This was an attempt to coun
teract the saloon evil by establishing
places where men could meet which
were just as attractive ns the saloons
and wlilch had a good influence upon
the men who visited them, In opposl
tlon to the bad Influences of the sa
loon. (Continued on page 4.)
OUR BLACK YICI
havo all tTio beauty of pat
ent leather with tho wear
lug qualities and comfort
of kid. Always polished.