Newspaper Page Text
W "IJT r '"!"
From 8an Franclsco-
I'oklng Jty..Juno 22
T Alameda v!V...Juno 27
For San Francisco Jw
t ' Doric V. Juno 2S
4 Alameda , July i
4- For Vlltri-
4- Moana ...,....,(...,
From Victoria" .T Si
J ...'" J VW- . Y-.
Aoransl . X.ia,..X.....JulK .67m
f - "'
Vol. I No. 28AJ . V& '
SUNDAY BULLETIN COLUMNS ARE A BOON TO ADVERTISERS
K-- V -L .M - -Z. .m M .J. V-x - -rf-M - J J . -L a , ..rv,,ni, ..,. ;, iinY?nii.-
THEY ARE READ IN EVERY HONOLULU HOME
X man everybody wnnts to dfcf f?PA- t 3J j
5 .. . lit. fl,M..r.n T
-? $ h 4-!4-!44444!4444-$44-
HONOLULU. TERRITORY OF HAWAII. SUNDAY JUNE 22, 1902
Pit i ob 5 Cunts.
THE NATTrfiEEFING COAT
Thin handsome effect Is made In white Borgo with brass b'uttons, and
hlue collar and cuffs, which are Btltchvl In whlte.Illuo soutache braid, which
follows the sides of the Bores, is used for tho trimming of tho skirt.
Customs Back to
Their Old Form
KAMEHAMEHAS JUMP TO SECOND PLAE
Mailes Play Good
Game But Are
UaBeball again held sway on the cam
pus at Oahu College yesterday after
noon and again the nubile was furnish
ed with some good baseball. It must
also be said, in strictest confidence,
that there was also some very bad play.
For this, the Punahous wert alone to
blame. They had the game In thclt
fingers had they played as they did In
the beginning, but once having let
down, the boys went to pieces and
gave a veiy poor exhibition of ball
In the ill st game Custom House vs.
SInlle-Illma there was a great deal
of mobt excellent playing, tho kind that
Honolulu levels of good, clean sport
like to see.
Tho teams were very evenly matched
and Indeed, the closo finish was just
what was anticipated. Tho Mailes did
not show up In as good shape as here
tofore but, nevertheless, they gave the
Custom House boys nil they wanted ta
Something was the mater with
Clark. He did not put Into his work
the snap that he showed at the begin
ning of the game. On the other hand,
Klwa for the Custom House never
pitched better In any of the games
during the present season.
It was thought that the second game
would at least be close and that, tho
teams being so evenly matched, thers
v. oulil be an abundance of good play
ing. However, 'twas not to be. Some
thing went wrong with the collegians,
Loncks suffered from an affection of tha
Angers at second, Cooke nt short struck
a spell of cold weather and got frozen
up, J. Marcallino In center got the
blind halts. Williamson found a lot of
slippery patches In left field and Dab
bltt, the pitcher, had something tug
ging behind nt his good right arm In
the last two Innings.
There was a very largo attendance at
the games and. on tlid whole, they wcra
a success, a great part of this being
duo to the excellent umpiring of Lieut
represent tho very highest
duality obtainable. Ask our
I customers. Como see our
' samples and aBk yourself.
Rice & Perkins
I Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
9 Union Streets.
' Entrance on Union.
In the first game of the afternoon,
tho line-up was ns follows:
Custom House Tucker, ss.; Elston,
c; Nowell, 3b.; Anderson, rf.; Klwa,
p.; Moore, 2b.; Gay and II. Wilder, If.,
Mowers, cf., nnd Scanlon, lb.
Mallc-Illma Kalawana, lb.; Klley,
c; Akau, 3b.; Mnnn, 2b.; Jones, ss.;
Dush, rf.; I.unhlwa, If.; Clark, p.; and
First Customs Scorn One.
In the first Inning, Kalawana for tho
Mailes flew out to Uowers In center.
Klley sent one past third base, closo to
the line, for one base. Akau struck
out. Mana flew out to Moore nt sec
ond. Tucker for tho Customs, went out
pitcher to first. Klston made a line
single down third base line ami got
two bases on a wild pitch. Nowell
fie wout to left field. Klston got home
on a very close decision. Anderson
went out, short to first.
Second No Score.
In the second, Jones for the Mailes
went out, short to first on n fine Jump
ing catch by Scanlon. Bush got first
on an error by Moore at second. I-u.i-hlwa
hit to third who threw to second,
catching Hush, leaving the former safe.
Clark went out, pitcher to first.
Klaw for the Customs got two baBei
on an error by Akau nt third. Mooro
flew out on a foul to catcher. Gay
struck out. Klwa stole third. Dowers
Third Some Bad Throwing.
In the third Taylor flew out to Moor
at Bccond, Knlawana struck out. Kl
ley flew out, short to first.
Scanlon for tho Customs made a
pretty single over short. Tucker hit
to short for a single. Jones got the
ball and threw wild to second, allowing
Scnlon to come homea and Tucker tn
be advanced to third. Hlston tlcw out
to Mana at second. Nowell went out,
second to first on n sncrlficc by means
of which Tucker camo home. Anderson
struck out. Two runs wero scored by
the Customs In this Inning.
Fourth Nowell Interferes.
In the fourth, Akau fur tho Mailes
went out, third to first. Mana flew out
to Dowers In center on a very high fly.
Jones got first on an error by Nowell
who, wbllo playing third ran In front
of short and tried for the ball, Inter
rupting the latter player. Klwa threw
the bull wild to second and Jones went
around to third. Hush struck out.
Klwa for tho Customs went out, third
Coffee -The Cup that Cheers
But Does Not Enrich Hawaiians
SOME STARTLING FACTS AND FIGURES
Uncle Sam Loses Upwards of $70,000,000 a Year
in his Trade with BrazH -Cheap South
American Product Fixes Prices.
Urnzll Is the principal competitor of
Hawaii In this Terraoiy b efforts to so-
cure a market In tho United States for
the coffee grown on these Islands.
Kxlt-tlng trade arrangements be
tween Urnzll and the United States are
entirely In faor of tho former coun
try. This Is very generally known.
Hut nn examination of tho facts con
cerning their commercial relations
gives soma astounding results.
Tho official report of the Ilurcau of
Statistics of the Treasury Department,
for the month of Jnnuary, bIiowb tint
in the seven months of the current
fiscal yenr, to January 31 last, the Im
ports of tho United States from Urn
zll amounted to $i9.o:3,988, while our
exports to Uraill were only worth 13.-
070,689. a balance against thl.t country
of $13,053,299 for tho seven months, . r
at the rate of $73,805,652 a year.
In other words, the United Stntos
International trade ledger shows that
Uncle Sam Is making a gift of $73,-
805,652 a year to the Empire of Brazil
under nn ancient treaty of reciprocity
which Is absolutely one-Bided. This
might bo a good ngrecment If Urnzll
were In a position to supply us exclu
sively with merchandise that we couM
not secure In any other part of tho
world. Even then It Is a big load to
carry and thero Is no oxcluslvcne-M
about it. Yet the American people
are contributing nearly one dollar, a
year, every man, woman and child of
them, out of their own pockets to
make up a purse for the people of
And what bus I'ncle Sam. while
such a liberal foster-futher to the lira
zlllnns, done for his own children the
ltawaltuus? He hns taken away from
them about tl.5uu.tiuu eory year,
which they pay in customs duties and
which they formerly used to pay tho
expenses of their govornment. leaving
the Haawllans to pay additional taxes
derived Irom other sources.
Brazil, n nation absolutely foreign
to the United States In every partlcu
lar, sells Its toffeo on the Mainland
without paying one cent of duty, and
pretty poor coffee uiost of It Ik. Ha
waii, a Territory of the United States,
has to compete with Drazll on even
terms, without any favors or ronces
The total Importations of coffee Into
the United States, during the seven
months ending January 31 last, aggre
gated fi9.",820,45G pounds, or at th'i
rate of 1.192.835.148 pounds a year
From Drazll the total Importations foi
the soven months were .'97,211.121
pounds, or at the rnte of 1.023,786.501
all other parts of the world. Appl)ln;t
the same rate of pm chase- for a full
twelvemonth, then the United States
pays $74,028,396 a year for Its coffee,
and almost $60,000,000 of It ($59,992,.
392) goes to Brazil.
Hawaii grows good coffee, excel
lent coffee, cry much better than tho
South American pioduct, which has to
be mixed with better qualities grown
In other countries before It is pala
table, ilut thero Is always tne ques
tion of price, and cheapness is the
greatest consideration to the Importer
and dealer who can make a proportion
ntely larger profit out of. n cheap ar
ticle tlinn from .1 "higher-priced ono.
It wTil not he surprising, therefor",
for Hawailnns to learn that the aver
age cost of llrazlllan coffee landed In
the United States Is less than six
cents n pound to bo exact 5.9 cems
per pound while the nvernge price- of
the small quantity Imported from nil
other countries Is eight cents n pound
The Inferior nnd cheap coffee from
Drazll regulates the market and sets
the price with which Hnwallan grow
FOR ATHLETIC WEAR
nnnnilo n vnoi-.nml nvnrv nntinil rt If
free of duty-.eav.ng only 81.521 tons ,'! 1',
of coffee Imported during the yo-u
from ull other countries. Including tha
Territory of Hawaii, I'orto Hlco nnd
Now what Is this mffee worth? Tho
United States paid for all tho coffee It
Imported. In the seven months cndlnx
January 31 last. $43,183,234. Urnzll go:
$31,995,562 of this. Icnvlng only $S,
187,672 for Uncle Sam's coffee bills -n
Drazll also has a whack at the su
gar Industry and sells somo SflO.ooo.niifl
pounds a year to Undo Sam, collect
ing $4,500,000 a year for It In addition
to tho little trlbue of $60,000,000 col
lected for llrazlllan coffee
Taking all things Into ivinslderatlon
Drnzll has n soft snap In Its trade re
latlons with the United Stntcs, and
every transaction Ib a direct blow at
one of the stnpto Industries of llnwnll
ooooo o o ooooooooooo o o ooo
m i;i i math
FIVE RUNS DECIDE
BETWEEN SCRATCH TEAMS
Blackmail Carries His Bat Through
Entire Innings- -Anderson's Re
cord as a Bowler
tContlnue.1 -:n paga 5.)
I want agents ovorywhero to tako or
ders for my fnmoua Mndo To Order
C-O.R-O.N-A C-O-L-T 8hoe. Corona
colt Is a now I'ATKNT LEATHER not
affected by heat or cold, fully OUAit
ANTi:i:n not to. crack. Send $2.50
for samplo nnd alt Information how to
tako ordors, etc. Securo tho first agen
cy In your locality, shoes sell at $3.50,
AgentH making $50.00 to $100 a week.
O. HINTHIIMICISTIin, Tho Shoomnk
or, Fisher llulldlug, Chicago, Illinois,
U. S. A.
The Intimation to cricketers that yes
terday would be their last opportunity
to practlco for the Coronation Day
match, met with rather tardy response.
It was long after 3 o'clock before play
was commenced, and then tho partici
pants numbered only eight a side, cap
tained by L. Ileardmorc and C. I.
Tho feature of the game was thn
performance of Dlackman of the Beard-
more team, who went to tho wicket
first and played throughout the wholo
Innings, carrying his bat with a total
of 41 runs to his credit, Making dua
allowance for the defective fielding
unavoidable under the circumstances
It wns a raro rcatn especially as no tlaj on j,
gao nis opponents very low ciianccs. 8Uai Wont
1W AT in
nished by Vlggo Jaiohscn, the official
Blackmail. I., not out 41
Jordan. It. A. c. von der Ilejdc. b.
Deardiuoie. S. b voti der iie'yde"!'. 0 VARIETY OF STINTS
IMIanala. A. St. C. b. on der Heydc 13 DcrciVCn WITH ClVrtD
am. f. b. Morse 3 , RECEIVED WITH FAYOR
Anderson, It. b. von der Hcydo .... 2
Glass. 1). st, Ueiirdmore. b. Morse.. 1.1 1 "
"cH!!?!!n"",..1"..M?.rr? Auiiieilce KPt D Good Humor by
Songs, Jugglery, Music
and Other Clever
Miles, A. T. c. Deardmorc. b. Amler- I
von der Hcyde, b. Deardmore 4'
Morse, C. I', c. Faraday, b. Harvey.. 27'
Glass. II l. Deardmore The show at tho Orpheum last night
Prince (Juold. Ii. Anderson 1 , "n8 attended by a very good crowd.
I'lcker, II. b. Anderson 2 which seemed to keep In good humor
Irish, C. V. not out 12 all through tho perlormnnce.
Faraday. J. II. st. I'llanala, b. An- Alme Tasmu gavo a graceful per-
riYrson o'formnnce on the high lro and railed
Extras 9, forth much admiration by the aerial
.wheel stunt In which slio swings
This Is the latest and most becoming suit for tho athletic woman. Tho
white hnnd-knlt worsted sweater Is outlined In hlnck embroidery. Small,
crocheted black buttons are used for the front cfi'ect. The black collar, cuffs
nnd belt aro attached.
All Aboard For
EXTENSION OF RAPID TRANSIT ROAD
Car No. 9 Glides
Swiftly Over the
Company is Free
around hanging to a largo wheel by
On Monday next, Messrs. Anderson, her teeth only. Malo Arlea rendered
Deardmoro and Morso. constituting a ocnl selection and performed a
the sports committee, will select tho very clever sklpplng-ropo dance. Hnr-twenty-two
plnycra required for the ry Coglll sang a couplo of humorous
coronation day match, to which every- songs with much humor nnd met with
ono Is eagerly looking forward. It Is hearty rcBponso from tho audience,
hoped nnd anticipated that tho gentle- Altra the Tramp wns undoubtedly
men selected will havo a llttlo regard ono of tho hits of the evening, Iln
for others and bo a little more punc- performed some tenlly clever Juggling
occasion thnn Is their feats nnd flnnlly In his musical arttt
Tim nfrlc-lnl scorer of the ! with bllllnrd cues nnJ cow bulls can-
It. Anderson, for tho same side, made .,. ,,! ,. .. 1.....1 to r0(Ord their lured the favor of the house with ease.
iin excellent record In tho bowling de- decda of vnlori Mlltn speculation is ' MIsb Itoso Auulnaldo Ib a very good
partment, capturing no less than four holng nHURC,i n n8 to tho rolutlvo contortionist. Her performance hns
wickets at the cost of only 13 runs, porrormanreH 0n tho turf at Oalm Col- c-uperlal charm from the fact that alio
In fact ho practically saved the day for pg0 nB rom,mrcil to tllP ,,iay ,, n eon- does In r difficult feats with a Bccmlng
his side, as tho game was a closely o ,tcll wUh matUnKi aa U9Cll heru-.witie wlilili leaves tho spectators mor
contested one. Of tho opposing team. Unmrortublu than Is often the caso In
tho captain. Morse, with Miles and ' ... suh performances.
risi; are ucserving o spma. menuon .,.,.,,... fMm KB11Ill . I Delia floss did .01.10 ve.y wid
lor meir vigorous lliuillg. -' t " ,l,-nU nn,l Ailnllnn Smhm n.n lUL-t.
Dclow Is tho detailed scoro as fur- morning. .,,. uri
Mule Arlea and Harry Coglll ap
peared In a rather amusing farce ami.
by cloerly placing a sprinkling of lo
cal hits, kept the audience in a roar.
Davo Caston rendered somo very
amusing character songs nnd wns tall
ed nn for repeated encores. Finally
tho Warsaw lliothers appeared In a
miiBUnl act where faco and music odd
ly mingled produced qulto 11 hit. The
wind-up 01 their last art especially oc
casioned a very enthusiastic applause
Smiling faces peered from windows
and hundreds of people, young ami
old, lined tho sidewalks along King
sfrcet from Alapnl street to the Wnl
klkl turn yesterday afternoon when
ear No. 19 of the Honolulu Ilnpld
Transit Company sped mor the now
ly laid tinck, carrying gladness to all
who watched Its easy progress,
Humble mules nttnehed to slow-going
tramcars were lert fur behind nnd
1 ho run iner the latest extension of
the line occupied less thnn eight min
utes. Im-ludlng ono or two Blowups
where workmen were occupied in
sweeping the rails clear of dirt.
Ride on First Car.
The official opening of the new
branch of the Rapid Transit was wit
of the ronpany nnd other citizens.
Car No. 19 left tho burn nt 3:45
Vclock, carrying the following peo
pie: Manager and Mrs. C. G. Dallen
tnc. J. A. Oilman, United Stntcs
Commissioner H. S. Gill, Kdltor Testa
of tho Independent, I.. I,. McCandlcss,
I. II. Atherton, Druco Cartwrlght. W.
M. Graham, J. II. Fisher, J. II. Castle,
tho Uov. J. Keklpl, Professor Scott.
Assistant Superintendent of l'ublla
Works Mnrston Campbell. O. I. Wil
der. C. II. Drown, wife and child, nnd
W. M. Mlhton.
The car, ono that had never been
used before, proceeded from tho barn
to tho switch at Alapal and King
streets. A delay of several minutes i
wub occasioned by waltUig for ono or
two people who had signified their de
sire to join In tlm first rldo over the
' ' " ' 'SZ0,- "NN.''-
new line. The car could not bo held
more than n few mlnuics, howoer,
nnd Manager Dallcntyne gave thu
word to go ahead.
Not a Stop on the Road.
Superintendent I'ratt drovo the car
on the outward run; Motorman Net
boh took her back. Onco started, aim
did not tome t o n stop until tho Wnl
Klkl turn wns reached, wlicro work
men wero busy laying the trnck across
that of tho tramways. It was neces
sary to slow up onco or twice aB gang
of men, hero und there, were still en
gaged In smoothing down tho dirt and
clearing tho rnlls of ballast ami earth.
The car lode easily and n good Bpeed
was maintained most of tho way. a.
LH Wl til.n,,,,!, ,iln .it,, .,.., . . .. , .
a number' of the members il"."" "Tn ....." ""L"".Y" " ..""
u, n,,, ,,11 ,i, n,n-ii uiu system
commences active operation thli
All nlong the line people thronged
the Bldcwnlks to see the car pass.
Families camo from their homes Into
the front yards to cheer tho coming
or rapid tinnslt, waving flags nnd
handkerchiefs to tho occupants of
tho car. A multitude of small boys
attempted to follow In tho wako of the
rapidly moving mcchlno but soon
gavo up tho chase. ChlncBo and Jap-
inneBo storekeepers packed their door-
I steps with themselves, their friends
and their families, standing open-
muutt,ed and grinning as tho car
I Working Toward McCully Tract.
When thu Walklkl turn wns reach-
(Continued on page 8.)
IMPER' CIGAR ORE
Oeorgo Ernest Thrum, aged 33, died
nt thu home of his parents. Deretnnla
uvenue, nt 3 3D o'clock Saturday morn
Ing TI10 funcial takes placo from
the Into homo at 3 o'clock this after
noon. The Mil lees at tho cemetery
In Nutmuii will lip under the uusplcca
of Hawaiian Lodge,
1 tiki night's arrests Included fho
1I1 mil. a one uific fur lutcsligallun und
oil'- olr Iiih lion
Ask to Me our No. 35
THE ST, LOUIS
Sf Hi lor $1.50, double sole, extending
away back to the bed, corrugated
Inner iole, to make standing caiy,
wide extension, (lint oat, to at to
operate tucccsslully the pawl and
This thoe la made lor motormen
and hat been adopted exclusively by
the St. Louis Motormen.
. . . . ,j .