Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, II. T.. TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1002.
H RATES FOR WANT ADS.
DO YOU WANT ANYTHING?
Ads in this column will be Inserted H
EVERYDAY WANTS AND BUSINESS DIRECTORY
HAWAII'S GREATEST OPPORTUNITY FOR LARGE RETURNS ON SMALL INVESTMENTS
If so, consult these columns.
If you want employes or If you 8
want employment. 8
Per line, one Insertion ....15c
Per line, two Insertions 25c
Per line, one week 30c
Per line, two weeks 40c
Per line, one month 60c
If you want lodging or boarding,
or have them to let If you
want to rent rooms advertise
In life Bulletin Want Columns. I
This Is the cheapest advertising )'
Advertise any want you havo
35 ever offered the people of Honolulu, i'i
and advertise your business.
WANTED By experienced man of 28
Mtvpatlon as bookkeeper, store
oicrV. night watchman, luna or any
ertber position; remuneration $00 up;
arotmte Island references, Apply
3. O. box 28. 2124-tt
OWERS'MERCHANT PATROL AND
CONFIDENTIAL AGENCY Night
Ttchwn furnished for buildings,
u9tn?s property and residences.
Cmico and llcsldenre. School St.;
y. O. Box 284; '. White 3C91.
VrfANT uur whiskers amputated? Oo
tj JtttB. He shaves for 15c; 5 white
barbers. 43 King St. 2011-tf
WANTED Everybody to know that
the Canton Marino Insurance Co.
office is at Honolulu Investment Co.
FOR RENT Three or lour rooms for
housekeeping, completely furnished.
;20 Young St. 21Mw
TO LET A most desirable home with
a prWate family; board If desired.
Address II. C. this office. 2K21W
TO LET House on Young Street at
I JO per month; formerly occupied
by W. Needhnm Esq.. near McCillly
Tract. Has three sleeping rooms.
Tinth. hot and cold water. Apply E.
y. Illshop. at C. Brewer & Co.
JtOOM TO RENT Very desirable fur-nlsht-d
room, 057 lleretanla St., 3
doors above power house. 213I-2W
TO LET Nicely lurnishcd room in
jrlvato family, for gentleman; cen
trally located; rent reasonable. Ad
dress 1. O. box 491, City. 2137-lw
TO LET House, Fort St. nr. Vineyard
rooms, etc.; servants' quarters;
electric lights; water free; rent $30.
Airs. Smith, Honolulu Hotel.
FOR RENT Housekeeping rooms. No.
S Cottage Grove. King St. 2tDl-tf
TO LET Pleasant, airy rooms, 1100
Punchbowl St.; also cottage 2 rooms
tor housekeeping. Terms reason
.TO LET Cottago on Punchbowl St.;
:odcm Improvements. Apply to A.
G. Cunha, 2d liouso above Mormon
Church. Floor matted. 212C-2m
CHEAPEST furnished room In Hono
lulu, only $3 month. 53 Vineyard
St.. nr. Nuuanu. 2133-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house of 8
rooms, kitchen, tmth, etc.; also 2
room cottage; within 10 minutes of
postofflcc. Address A. C, Bulletin
office. . 2131-lw
POR RENT Cottage, 7 rooms, end of
tram line, Wallclkl; Improvements.
Ajjly Occidental Ilarbcr Shop.
FOR RENT Large, pleasant rooms
from $1.50 a week up; board and
room, JC.00. Enquire Mrs. May, 220
IJIIha St. near School St. Rapid
Transit cars pass tho door. 2150-tf
FOR RENT Juno 1st, cottago of
seven rooms; latest Improvements;
South King St. Enquire 1941 South
King St. 214Stf
FOR RENT Furnished rooms en suite
with privilege of light housekeeping,
at the iBland Hotel, 714 Fort St.
Rooms 25c. 50c, 75c, l per night.
fO LET Rooms Nos. 11 and 12, Mc
lntyre Building, formerly occupied
by Vlckery's Art Exhibit. Apply to
X. F. BlBbop, at C. Brewer & Co.'s.
TO LET Boomy bath tub, with either
hot or cold water anu all modern
Improvements. Tall at Silent Bar
ber Shop. 2019-tf
TO LET Furnished rooms at Mrs.
MrConnePs, Garden lane. 2055-tf
HOOM AND BOARD.
HELEN'S COURT Back of Elite;
under new management; strictly
Srst-class; light, airy, tnoBquito proof
rooms. Mrs, J. Duggan.
LOST Heart-shaped gold pin in Ad
ams lane. Itcturn to this office and
rt-colvo reward. 2155-tf
LOST A dark drab parrot, reddish
pink head; answers to name of Pe
ter. Howard If returned to 1050 K.
nau St. 21591w
LOST From Pualellanl. Walklkl, a
coach dog, with collar on neck. Suit
able reward will be paid on return
of same to ofTIco of Kaplolanl Eslato,
WANTED Young lady waitress for
counter hmcli room. Dlmo l.uncb.
Fort St. 21C0-2t
WANTED Neat sewing girls and an.
apprentice at Mme. Lambert, French
Dressmaker, Boston bldg., room 306.
VATERHOUSE & PODMORE, 39 S.
King St. cor. Bethel, nro offering:
FURNISHED house, 4 bedrooms and
stable; I.unalllo nr. I'ensncola. Hent
$45 per mo. Will rent for C or 12
FURNISHED house In Nuuanu valley
lose to Uapld Transit; 4 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, double parlor, dining
room, stable for 3 horses, cowshed.
FURNISHED house on Berctnnla; 4
bedrooms, with use of cow and
chickens for 3 or 4 months. Very
FURNISHED house at Walklkl; I bed
rooms and 2 cottages In yard. Good
bathing. Bent reasonable.
COTTAGE of 4 rooms at Walklkl.
FOR SALE Furniture of live room-
cottage, plants, etc.. In desirable
part of Vineyard St.: parties going
nwny: will sell for $75. Address M.,
Bulletin office. 21C2-2t
FOR SALE Pony and carriage. For
further particulars or view, cnqiilro
of J. C. Qulnn, Territory Stables.
FOR SALE A 3-year-old fresh milch
cow. California Feed Co., Queen
and Nuuanu Sts. 215S-tt
FOR SALE A good paying poolroom
business, cheap. Apply F. Lewis,
Magoon block, Queen St. 18s-lw
PRIVATE SALE Furniture of 7-room
house will be sold privately. Call
No. 1 Fort lane evenings or Sundays.
Prlvllego of renting. Terms reas
onable. Enough rooms rented to
pay rent of house. 2150-lw
FOR SALE Furniture of C room cot
tage, almost new; prlvllego of rent
ing cottage, which Is centrally lo
cated. Address C. L., this office.
LADY leaving the Islands will dispose
of Ivors & Pond Piano In good condi
tion, at a sacrifice. Apply 53 Vine
yard St., below Nuuanu St. 2133"-lm
FOR SALE Furniture of 4-room cot
tage, 39 Miller, with privilege of
renting cottage. 2151-lm
FOR SALE OR RENT Lodging and
boarSIng house. In center of town.
Apply Honolulu Investment Co.,
Judd bldg. 2133-tf
FOR SALE A desirable modern resi
dence, 40x48, and cottage, 22x36,
with lot 97x131 on Kukui street near
new Kaumakaplli CtTurch grounds
and Kaiulanl School; healthy loca
tion with superb view to Nuuanu
valley. Also n few high Building
Lots, 50x131, will be sold on Easy
Terms. Apply to P. E. II. Strauch,
32 Cumpucll Block, cor. Fort and
FOR SALE Ten lino lots at Puunul,
nbovo Wyllle St Also corner on
Domlnls St., Punahou. Apply to
Frank S. Dodge, 77 Merchant St.
21 39-1 m
FOR SALE $300 phaeton, almost
now; will sell for J190. Enquire
this office. 2141-lm
FOR SALE Cheap, a 30-rnom lodging
house, good location, electric lights
and baths; owner has other busi
ness; can glvo easy terms. Address
P. O. box 232. 2129-tf
FOR SALE 1 Lodge & Shipley power
lathe, 1 drill press, 1 plpo cuttor,
cuts up to six Inches; all new ma
chines, now on hand In Honolulu;
also one steam launch. W. II. Pain.
FOR 8ALE Coral rock for filling. Ad
dress n. M. Duncan, at Bulletin of
HARRY 0ELRICII8 DYING.
Newpoit, II. I.. May 25. Harry Ocl
rlchs, a brother of Hermann and Chas.
JL Oclrlchs. Is very seriously 111. He
has been a helpless Invalid for a num.
ber of years nnd has been an object
of the moet tender solicitude on the
part of his brothers and their wlxes.
They maintain for him In Newport a
well-appointed home, amply supplied
with servants and nurses. During tho
summer months Mr. Oclrlchs has been
taken to Jamestown, a quiet summer
resort across the bay. For some time
ho has been very weak and his death
appears to bo only a matter of a short
Read the Bulletin, $1 per year.
DONT LIKE THE RULING
ON SHIPMENTS TO HAWAII
Find, However, That Ruling Is Based
On New Law-Commerce of Coast
With Alaska and
Washington. May 2fi. Senator Fos.
ter of Washington has received vigor
ous objections Trom I'uget Sound ship
pers against what they think is nn ar
bitrary Ticnsury ruling requiring man
ifests of goods shipped to Alaska or
Hawaii, as though they were foreign
ports. The shippers think this is an
invasion of private business, and ask
Foster to secure n modification or can
cellation of the order. As a matter of
fact, the Treasury l not responsible
for the new condition which Is created
by it law recently passed nnd approved
by the President requiring vessels car
rying cargoes to non-contiguous teirl
tory of the United States, to furnish
manifests. This Is for the purpose of
gntherlng statistics of such commerce.
The bill was drawn up by O. P. Austin,
chief of the bureau of statistics, and
wns Introduced by Senator Frye and
Representative Katin. So long as the
matter was optional with shippers they
refused to furnish the custom officials
with Information. Now they must do
It. Chief Austin said there was no in
tention (o pry Into private business
and that such Information would be
Kept Inviolate. Under the new law it
will Tie possible to ascertain the extent
of the commerce between San Fran
cisco nnd Hawaii nnd Alaska some
thing largely guessed at heretofore.
DW M INK
London. May 27. The British Cobl-,
net was In session for two hours today ;
discussing the communications receiv
ed from Pretoria since the meeting of ,
the Ministers on Friday hit. It Is un
derstood that the Inner (omuilttee ot
the Cabinet will telegraph the result ol
the deliberations to Pretoria this iftcr
noon. The Boer delegates at the
Transvaal capital will then probably
return to Vreenlnglng and report to
the burghers, who art- still assembled
10 MEET IJS HUES
New York. May 2C The, Presbyte
rian (ionoral Assembly at today's ses
sion chose Los Angeles, Cal., as the
place ofnext meeting by a vote of 287,
against 149 for Cleveland.
The General Assembly acted ad
versely on nn overture from the Pres
bytery of Los Angeles requesting that
ministers coming from tho South Pres
byterian church Pie honorably retired
with tin- same privileges as if they hud
Bcrved always with the church under
the Ocnernl Assembly. Tho matter
came before the assembly In a report
trom the committee on ministerial al
liance. The llev. William S. Young,
D. D.. paBtor of the Emmanuel Presby
terian Church of Los Angeles, advised
that the assembly net favorably on thu
overture. The Ilev. Dr. Thomas Parry
of Wllklnshurg, Pa., chairman of tho
$ v ? -S -5 $$ 'v ' ' ; f'"v--' t v $$
ADVICE TO VOUNO
Manager of the Philadelphia American League Club.
Outfielders Must Support Each Other.
Today's article will complete the advice to outfielders. A great deal
might be said about tho advantages ot playing, but many of-the plays cannot
be anticipated, and the fielder must use his own discretion. There are, how
ever, certain plays and the method of making them that are controlled by
rerognlzed rules, which. If properly observed, will prove successful nnd eUl
dent. In fielding ground balls the out.lclder should run In quickly to meet
them, taking as much care as possible to reach the ball when It Is off thu
ground on a short bound, so that In case ot a fumble the player will have
ample time to head off the runner from making an extra base.
When the ball Is bit over the head of an outfielder, tho player who 14
near him should start Immediately for the place left vacant, In order to han
dle tho throw, as It Is often necessary to mako two throws to return the ball
into the Infield,
On all balls hit to either field, the player should start to back up the
play. In order to recover the ball should it succeed In getting away from tho
first fielder. This rule should be rigidly observed, as It will often stop the
runners from advancing a base. In addition, when a fielder knows ho will
bo backed up, he will have greater confidence when fielding the ball. All
players are more or less nervous, and nil arc. ur should be. Inspired with the
desire to do their very best to win, but whero the player feels that ho Is left
entirely alone to his own resources, he Is very apt not to to be seen at his
The most glaring fault notlccablo among the outfielders at present Is the
failure to back each other up. No matter how brilliant n player may be, ha
will do better work when he feels be is being properly backed up. The fault
Is due to a habit born of confidence In the player who Is out In the field, but
it Is n weakness, and should be overepme. While sclf-rcllariro Is a splendid
trait, support Is desirable In baseball for the success ot combined or Indi
committee, took the opposite view, as
did the Hcv. J)r. Benjamin L. Agnow
of Philadelphia. The Ilev. Tlf. (leorgo
F. Shearer of tjie American Tract So'
clety then made a brief report of tha
society's foreign work.
The Hev. Dr. David O. Wyllle of the
Scottish PreBbyterlan Church of New
York then presented n resolution pro
viding thnt a collection Tor tho tract
society be taken In every Presbyterian
church during the coming year. The
resolution was adopted, Another re
olntlon called on the Presbyteries te
vote promptly on creed revision.
By unanimous vote the assembly de
cided to send greetings to the churcTi
of Mexico, organized", which adopted
he rules of the American Presbjtery.
I London. Mny 27. A full rehearsal
of the (oionatlon procession along the
I whole length of the route from Buck-
Ingham Palme to Westminster Abbey
i and return took plate this morning.
I The attendants and the horses were
practically the same us will take part
1 In the parade of June 2(1. The vehicles
were plain edaehes and brakes, repre.
' sentatlves of the elaborate state equip'
, ages which will be used on coronation
day, and grooms and outriders reprC'
resented the notable personages who
will ride In attendance on their ma-
I Jestles. The first nine carriages will
' be occupied by members of the British
loyal family. They will be followed
1 by vehicles containing their suites.
The great state coach, which fx come
t last, was represented today by a big
, brake drawn by the eight cream-colored
Hanoverians which figured In the
procession at the time of the late
Queen Victoria's Jubilee nnd on the
1 occasion of her funeral. The horses
today wore crimson morrocco harness
with heavy gilt fittings nnd ornamen
tation, which Is being made for the
coronation. The rehearsal Included
the picking up of passengers at Buck
ingham Palace, their alighting at West-
' minster Abbey, etc.
ro HOT. VISITOR
New York, May 25. Out of a clear
sky came a great mass of red hot metal
crashing onto the lawn In front ot
Henry Miller's house at Hollls. near
Jamaica, L. I,
This phenomenon occurred yester
day afternoon. Only one person, a boy,
saw the fall of the strange visitor from
the heavens. The Immense mass scat
tered the earth In all directions, mak
ing an oval-shaped hole three feet In
length and so wide and deep that A
hogshead could be hidden In the open
ing. Mr. Miller Is convinced that the
metallic stranger Is a visitor from far
away Mont Pelee on the Island of Mar
CROAT BRITAIN UEPU8CD.
The Hague. Mny 2G. It Is said in
Boer circles here that the peace pro
posals made to the conference In the
Transvaal Include the condition that
the Boers in the Held be allowed to
consult with the Boer delegates In Eu
rope before a definite settlement Is
reached. It Is declared, also upon tho
same authority, that the Btltlsh Gov
ernment refused May 23 to accede to
Sunday Bulletin, $1.25 per year.
5 'V 'V '!' ' '5 'I' J' 'J,S"sS"i''$w?'?'S
SENATOR PERKINS DESERTS
THE CORLISS CABLE BILL
And Gives Good and Sufficient Reasons
- Mackay Company Fills All the
Requirements of the
Washington, May 25. Senator Per
kins nnd Ilcprcsentatle Woods of Cal
ifornia are now strong advocates ot
private owenrshlp of the Pacific cable.
Senator Perklni Intioduced the Corliss
bill, but recently he asked to have
the Senate Naval Affairs Committee In
definitely postpone that bill nnd tha
committee assented. Senator Perkins
"It Is In no nle probable that the
Government .it this time wishes unne
cessarily to Invest $13,000,000 to $20,
000,000 In a Pacific ruble. If the Gov
ernment should either now or hereaf
ter desire to o-n a cable across the
Pacific, the only reasonable thing for
the Government to do Is to let tho Cdm-
merclnl Cable Company build n cabld
nnd then buy it from the company
This would save a great deal of trouble,
expense nnd time. No one questions
that nn experienced private cahlo com
pany ran build and lay the cable mors
cheaply nnd more quickly than the
Government and operate It more eco
"I have been for years anxious for a
cable across the Pacific. I Introduced
the Corliss bill In the Senate and fully
Intended to push It. I was confident of
Its passage by both houses. But this
with the ImpresMon that the only way
to get a Pacific cable was to have the
Government build It or to pay a larger
subsidy than would be advisable to In
duce n private company to build It
"Tho fnct dovelopod that a perfectly
capable and retlabls private company
had decided to build the cable without
and Government aid and had let the
contracts to that end.
"This company the Commercial Pa
cific Cable Company has offered to
build the cable on its own responsibil
ity, with its own money and at Its own
risk, nnd, at a fart. Is now procceftlng
very rapidly with the work. It has se
lected landing places In San Francisco
and it will complete the cable to Ha
waii before the year Is over and to
Manila within two years thereafter. It
cheerfully accepts the rights of tho
Government to fix the rate of Govern
ment messages. It guarantees a reduc
tion of the rate to the public from $1.00
a word to Jl a uord; It agrees under
a binding contract to submit without
protest to Government censorship In
time of war or whenever tho Govern
ment may deem censorship advisable,
and It capstones this fairness by agree
ing that the Government may take tho
cable at Its appraised valuation. If ever
the Government wishes to embark In
Pacific cable ownership. It makes a
part of Its proposed contract with tho
Government all ot the conditions of the
postal net of 1SC3. under which prece
dence Is given to Government messages
and the Government Is as fully taken
care of as u Cong.es9lor.al act could set
Representative Wood?, speaking of
the private ownership, eulogized John
W. Mackay a, ,i Callfornlan In whom
everybody had faith.
Washington May 27. Tho Bepubll
can members of tho Committee on Re
lations with Cuba held n meeting to
day, but rcai lied no agreement. Mem
bers of the committee say they believe
nn agreement will be reached beforo
the end of the week, and xpect n mcas
tiro upon which the majority of tho
llepubllcnns will unite.
Rheumatism has been cured In a
multitude of casej during tho past sixty
years by PAIN-KILLER. This potent
remedy rubbed vigorously In nnd
around tho suffering parts, will relieve
nil stiffness, reduce the swelling, and
kill all pnln. The most stubborn'cases
yield to this treatment when persevero I
In. Avoid substitutes, there Is but one
Paln-KIUer, Perry Davis". 23c am) EOc.
THE LAST BOOK
FRANK R, STOCKTON
Golden Rule Bazaar
156 Hotel Street
KELLETT A ROBINSON Attorneys-at-I.nw;
Booms 11 and 12, Magoon
bldg.; 'Phone Main 153.
r. M. BROOKS--Attorney; rooms 9-10,
Spreckels bldg.j Tel. Main 344.
JARLOS A. LONG Attorney; 16 Kaa
humanu St.; Tel. 181 Main.
I, M. DAVID80N Attornoy-at-Law;
109 Kaahumanu St.
QARDNER K. WILDER Attorney-at-
law; Kaahumanu at.
McDONALD & LANQSTON Contract
ors nnd Builders; 118 Union St.
C. A. COWAN 1186 Union St., opp.
Pacific Club; sundries, etc.
E. J. WALKER Coffee Broker; room
4. 8prec);els bldg.
PACIFIC VEHICLE 4 8UPPLY CO. STENOGRAPHERS.
Fine carriages, wagons, harness -
nnd whips; Berctnnla near Fort St. STENOGRAPHY nnd typewrltlngneat-
1 ly nnd accurately dono nt Hawaiian
CLOTHING. Hotel by Miss Noble.
THf KASH CO, LTD. Two stores
23 27 Hotel St. und cor. Fort & Hotel.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
ELKS BUILDING, C1C Miller Street.
CORNS removed without pnln by D.
M. Thompson, expert Chiropodist
nnd Masseur, 11 Garden lane.
ALBERT B. CLARK, D.D.S. Cor. Ber
ctnnla nnd Mlirtr; hours 9 to 4,
DR. DERBY Dentist; Fort and Hotel
Sts.; Gns administered for extracting
N'ME. P. LAMBERT, tho faBhlonablo
French dressmaker, makes stylish
dresses at reasonable prices. Bos
ton Bldg.. room 300. 2137-tf
E. TAPPAN TANNATT Civil and
electrical engineer; office, room 4,
Spreckels Block; residence, 1313
Wilder Ave.; Tel Main 132.
W. BEAKBANE Card engraving and
Btnmping; room 2. Ellto bldg.
MERCHANTS' PARCEL DELIVERY
Bethel St., opp. Wnvcrley blk.; Tel.
621 Blue; pkga. called for and del'd.
J. E. GOEAS Beretanla near Emma
St.; Tel. 2312 Bluo.
HARNESS AND SADDLERY.
MANFG. HARNESS COCorner Fort
nnd King Sts.; Tel. MnlB 228, P. O.
CALIFORNIA HARNESS SHOP Fort I
St.. opp. Club Stnblcs; P. O. box 791. '
THE PACIFIC HOTEL 1182 Union
St. opposite Pacific Club. Nowly
furnished rooms; mosquito proof;
electric lights; hot and cold water;
flrst-c.ass table board. Mrs. liana,
THOS. LINDSAY Mfg. Jeweler and
watchmaker; 630 Fort St.; Lovo
bldg.; latest In novelties.
UNION HOUSE Mrs. Wheeler, pro
prietor; furnished and unfurnish
ed rooms; also rooms for light
housekeeping, Union St, abovo Ho
HONOLULU PRIMO OR BOCK
BEER 10c at tho PANTHEON,
TERRITORIAL MESSENGER 8ER.
vice union St. nr. Hotel.; Tel.
MR. JAMES SHERIDAN Piano tuner
and repairer; So. 343 King St. near
Opera House. Orders at Wall, Nich
ols Co. nnd at U Hawaiian Book H
Music Store, Merchant St.
IOLANI QUINTET E. P. Hatfield,
Mgr. Music for all occasions. E. K
Kant's studio; Tel. M. 231.
MOANA QUINTET CLUB Music for
all occasions. Leave orders Berg
strom Music Co.; J. S. Ellis, Mgr.
ANNIS MONTAGUE TURNER Vocal
Instructor; "Mlgnon," 1024 Bereta
E. K. KAAI Teacher of string Instru
ments: studio. Love bldg., Fort St.
Tolephono Main 231.
HAWLEY'S MILLINERY PARLOR8
The latest In millinery, etc.; Boston
Mils;.: Tel. 264 Main.
Send the weeKly edition of the Bul
letin to your friends. Only $1 a yxar.
ANTONE PILARE3 & CO. Plumbers
and Tinsmiths. All kinds ot sani
tary work. Sower connections a
specialty. Cnnrges to suit tho
times. Corner Vineyard and Emma.
REAL ESTA I E.
P. E. R. STRAUCH Bcal Estate
handled to best advantage; houses
rented; loans negotiated; money in
vested on best securities. 32 Camp
bell Block, 31C Fort street.
DR. SLOQQETT Eye, Ear, Nose nnd
Thont; ofilco at Eye and Ear Infirm
ary, Alakea St. Hours 9 a. m. to
4 p. m.
DR. WM. O. ROGERS Eye, Ear, Nose
nnd Throat; 1140 Alakea St.
E. MORIKUCHI 14 Hotel St., nr. Nu
uanu. Felt, straw, pnnama hats
FRESH RAINIER BEER on draught
10e at the PANTHEON.
ALBERT BERNDT Tailoring and re
pairing; Elks bldg, 616 Miller St.
Q. DIETZ Watchmaker and Jeweler,
1060 Fort St.
i. W. A. REDHOUSE Watch and
chronometer maker: 79 Merchant 8L
ISLAND OF MAUI, LAHAINA.
SUGAR ESTATES, MAGNIFICENT
SCENERY, BEAUTIFUL DRIVES,
SHIPPING FACILITIES, ETC.
ORDER rig from Pioneer Stables. Elo
gant turnouts; Telephone No. 12C.
; GENERAL STORE8.
LAHAINA STORE Lumber. Whole
sale Liquors, Merchandise. O. B.
DR. WILLIAM PETERS Physician
1 nnd surgeon; Lahalnn, Maul.
G. H. DUNN Express and drayage;
t Agt Wilder nnd Inter-tsland.Tel. 113.
STOP nt Pioneer Hotel. Excellent nc-
i commodatlons. O. Freclnnd, Mgr.
NOTARY PUBLIC. "
G. H. DUNN Notary Public. Convey-
, nnces, Deputy Tax Collector, Legal
Documents, Office Government bldg
NEW STANFORD ROW
Stanford University, May 21. Prof.
Ernest M. Pease, head of the depart
ment of Latin, tendered his resigna
tion todny and It was accepted by
President Jordan. Tho resignation
wnB the result of years of 111 feeling
between tho Instructors In the classical
department, the cause of which has
been attributed to Prof. Pease. No
questions of scholarly attainment or
private character aro belloved to be
concerned. Dissension has been rife
In the department, caused by questions
of administration. Current rumor has
It that Walter Miller, professor of
Greek, has not been ou speaking terms
with Prof. Pease for several years. In
189" tho president requested tho resig
nation of the Latin head, but the
breach was temporarily patched up.
Just how tho public neer learned. Now
I that tho trouble has recurred and Dr.
I Jordan has takon tho only apparent
available means of permanently restor
ing harmony by removing the cause of
GBT8 OKDEK OF GARTER.
I London, May 23. King Edward has
approved the conferring of the Most
1 Noble Order of the Garter upon tho
' Duko of Marlborough In succession to
the late Earl of Kliuberley, who died
. Tho death of tho Earl of Klmberloy
mado a vacancy In the list of Knights
I Companions of the Most Noblo Order
of the Garter, which Is only conferred
upon sovereigns and twenty-flvo mem-
bers of tho high nobility of tho United
IIDLD MANY OPPICliS.
Loudon, May 2J. The announcement
i of the engagement of Earl Beuchamp
and Lady Lettlcc Grosvenor, who Is a
sister of the Duko of Westminster,
, again brings Into public view a curl
ous character In English politics ami
' ends u romance.
1 Earl Beauchamp has filled nearly
every electlvo olllce In the city of Wor
cester, from a seat In tho school board
to that of Mayor of the city
Tho Evening Bulletin, 75 cents rr