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nVENINO DULLETIN, HONOLULU, II. T., SATUItDAY, JULY 2G, 1902.
Will instantly relieve andquickly
cure Rheumatic Pains, Stiff
Joints, Lame Arms, Aching
Legs, Weak Backs, Sprains,
Bruises, Tired Shoulders, Chil
blains, Frostbites, Earache,
Toothache, Neuralgia and all
other like pains. Its a pure and
harmless vegetable remedy, so
potent that it reaches the cause
of bodily aches and pain no
matter how obscure
WILL RID YOU OF RHEUMATISM
" For a long time I had Inflammatory Rheu
matism in my hands and arms. I had not been
able to work for months when I tried Kickapoo
Indian Oil. I had tried many things and doctored
all around without being helped but Kickapoo
Indian Oil cured me." James O'Harra, Somers
town, N. Y.
25 cts. a Bottle at all Druggists
HODRON DRUG COMPANY
Tale of a Panama Hat
A gentleman who wan for many
vein n t7nlt.nl States consul In on- of
v. i i.i f a ..., ..,in n. r
the large cities of South America. nil
wno nas ueen living nu m murrieu
slBter In Washington glnce tne oegm-
ntug of last fall, was walking aro-jii-1
the town these days with an exeem
lngly questful expression, so to spcaK.
In his eye. He looks like a man look
Ing for something.
And ho Is.
He cimio to Washington last autumn
for his health, says the Post of lh.it
city, which had become somewhat ilc-
bllltatcd after his long residence in a
hoi climate. Ho brought a vast "Toodles. Toodlcs," safu the bacne
amount of luggage to the home of his lor. weakly, calling his sister by her
married sister clothing ror an en- pet family name, "you're a wonder
mates, curios picked up on his travels you're a sure thing phenom from away
In the southern countries, and all soru back. Did you take any kind of a look
of odds and ends. On rainy aftei- at that lid I beg your pa'ruon, thai hat
noons It was his sisters delight to go
through these many boxes and trunk-i
and sift over the stuff and arrange It
around the rooms set aside for tho an ordinary old thing, and that It
occupancy of tho bachelor brother, needed bleaching or cleaning, or some
She told him frequently that HE didn't thing "
half know of the amount of "JuniV'
that he had stowed away In his bag
gage, and he admitted It.
One morning last winter, at break
fast, she said to her brother:
"Jack, there's going to bo a rum-
mage sale for the benefit of our church
lunu next week, and you've got Just
millions of old things of the rlff-rn.T
variety that you mlgnt donate If you
"All right.' said tho brother, "I do-
nale 'em. fTo up to you to Gig tho
irucK out, tnougn. just wane tnrougn piece was ever woven."
the outfit nnd take the stuff that jou whereupon, of course, his sister
wan for your rummage sale, and It'll promptly performed that little lent
be all right." nine ceremony femininely described nj
Sbo did. "having a good cry," while he gencr-
One afternoon, n couple of weeks ously consoled ber the best he know
ago, sho heard him thrashing around how
his room, turning things upside down. He Is going about the streets now.v
and muttering to himself. Ho seemed days, however, with a mighty watch
to be so mightily busy, or worried, or ful eye. and If there Is any Washington
something that his sister finally went man now wearing nround this town a
upstairs to sco what the rumpus was strangely flne I'anama hat that his
about. She found him standing In tho wife purchased for him last winter at
midst of a vast disorder, with tho a church rummage sale, that man Is
stuff yanked out of his trunks nnd hereby Informed that lie Is liable at
boxes piled In huge stacks all nround anv moment to be tackled bv nn pain
him, and nn expression of some an
noynnco on his face as be moppcl It
wnn a nanciKerciuer.
"What In the world Is it?" sho asked
her bothered-Iooklng brother.
"It's a hat," he replied. "Did you
see anything of a straw hat In going
over this gear?"
"What kind of hat?" she asked 'him.
MGR. M. J.
The death of Archbishop Con-lean left vncunt the most Important
archbishopric In this country. Pending the return fioin Home of Mgr. Parley,
auxiliary bishop of New York, the iiffiilrs of tho nrcliillnreM) have been con
ducted by Mgr. M. J. Mooney. vlc-nr general of the province.
it may be.
And A Rummage Sale
"Just a plain, round-topped, broad'
brimmed straw liat, with a ridge
through the top of the crown, he re-
oh 8ne rcpIlc0f indifferently,
-that old thing. Yes, I sent that over
t0 our church rummage sale last win-
The brother gave a short gaBp and
toppled Into a box filled with queer
South American grass-worked rugs.
"Mercy on us," she exclaimed, tnk
Ing alarm at his queer expression,
"what Is the matter.? Did you lihve
any money or papers or anything
beneath the lining of that old hat?
"Why, no," she replied, much ner-
turbed, "only enough to see that It was
"I thought so," gloomily replied tho
brother, sighing deeply, "and you
couldn't have been expected to know
anything much about the hat, even If
you had examined It closely. Howev
er, not for the purpose of making you
feel bad, but simply as an expression
of fact. I will tell you that I raid ex-
nctly $230 In gold for that Panama In
Itlo Janeiro two years ago, that It
would have been worth an even $J0i)
up here In the States, and that It was
as fine a specimen ofa I'anama top-
est and bronzed-looking Individual and
aBked tho question In a very meaning-
ful tone, "Where did you get that hat?'
For the gcntK'man who thus lost out
his Bwell Panama says he Is determln
cd to get the headgear back if ho hai
to rope and hobble tho wearer of it
and take It away from Sim at the point
of a poniard.
WHAT CONSTITUTES IDEAL
By Hon. 8AMUEL DAVIS WOODS, Representative from California.
There Is the breadth of tho best of a mind quickened to greatness by n (or permanency, lies tho command ot
human natuic In this questiun, for uu- subconscious spirituality can puisne Christ: "Do unto others as jou wouM
derlylng It are the active Impulses nf lu carocr "'"'V"1 obedience morally have others do Unto you."
all noble thought and endeavor. !10J1,"t ""' M ",ll Kroal' This Is the most notable example In
, , , , , . , . ness possible. all the range of moral precepts where
Within Its exterior bounadrles exist wo hold It as a truth manifest to great truth was taught by au appeal
that climate of the mind which nour him who desires to know, as a problem to the selfish side of hum mi nature,
.shes pure living. In mathematics, that no great mind and yet no man with this ns his guide
Citizenship Involves the masses, and wns cvcr i"'0'""16'1 t0 ncllon lj' " can fall, for honesty, generosity, cour-
yet lies at the root of IndlUdunl char- merc n10111"1 l(,cal- tesy, and charity are In the very bouI
acter, for no man can be a part
good citizenship who Is not first
.., ,,,. i , i i.i. i.i
X r wi n,fn
j uvi"d ,u' vv-
Oood citizenship Is subserved by a 0f a divorce between his Ideal and hl would be afforded for every man to
just observance of law and order, bo conduct. earn, even though It be by the sweat
lar as the Government Is concerned, ideals nre et before men as tho of his face, a generous share of tho
and fair dealing In tho private rcla. types of moral conditions to be reach, necessaries of life, and toll would be
tlons between Individual citizens. ej on,i sustained by an Immorla. splr- sweetened by the consciousness of
Ideal citizenship reaches Into the it in an animal body. just reward over continued,
higher moral altitudes, where man's jin becomes truly great when hi Tho common laborer would bo dlgni-
faculties nre Inspired by pure thought spirltuul Ideals take possession and ho fled by tho reaped accorded to film as
and lofty conceptions. becomes the master of himself. one of the factors In tho maintenance
He only Is competent to be ranked fC0 mun not thus master of himself of the world,
ns an Ideal citizen whose dally life Is tan be truly great, for to be truly great Strikes would be unknown, because
tho unfailing expression of spiritual orio must be truly good. greed would not seeR to enrich Itself
feeling. We assume, therefore, that spiritual- by tho cruel endeavor of men to mako
That Ideals are tho crcatlon'of sptr- Ky i,vs at the foundation of all Idcul a great body of cltlzons, beasts of bur-
Ituallty is a moral as well as a sclcn- conditions nnd that it constitutes tho den.
tide truth. This quality of Idealism ap- basis nnd Is the form nnd substanco (lovcrnmental affairs would Ce hen-
pears from whatever standpoint wo as well as the spirit of Ideal citizen- cstly and fairly conducted, for they
consider it Other truths seem to ship. woultl bo regulated l.y nn earnest ef-
change by n change of standpoints, or I have not confounded spirituality fort to mako and administer laws, op-
x dellectlon of nngles, and this suggcr.- with religion in this statement, icr eradng upon and for tho poor and
Hon of change was Involved In tho spirituality is above religion, and con- rich nllke.
great question propounded by Christ stitutes Its life nnd soul. Homo life would be sacred, for all
to Pilate. "What Is trutil?" Rellgon has many evpressons and Is private relations would bo established
Tho office of spirituality In man's ct- oftentimes but the mental and moral firmly upon a purity of purpose and
reer nnd conduct is to work upward to product of physical conditions and ra- conduct.
high Ideals, and that this is so. tho clal Instincts. Police regulations would bo a matter
world has never questioned. It has ns many forms as there nra of form, as the Individual conscience
It may be possible that this truth li national types, and n change In the would preserve peace and compel goct
many sided, but from whatever stand- boundaries of empire oftentimes, order.
point It Is slewed It presents alwajs changes the character of religion. This Klefftosynary institutions on every
the same Illuminated front. Is not true of spirituality, for it is as hand woufd rise ns "cities of rcfugo"
The scientist declares that thought universal ns gravitation. to those who had been smitten by dls-
is but the breaking down of cells with- We are aware that we are In high aster nnd disease. The common and
In the brain, n'nd the nctlon of matter altitudes and that we may be discuss- &ncr learning? would bo ns free as tho
along the lines of highest possibility. Ing this question nbovo the line of nv- air. taught In buildings wfioso archl-
Dy this process the astronomer ernge human conduct, nnd that while tccturo would surpass (ho splendor uf
sweeps the heavens nnd follows tho Individual lives may rise to the lofty Ihe palaces of ancient kings, and the
stars to the verges of creation; tne measurements of splirtual Idealism, it solemn beauty of temples for worship
geologist reads the history of tho seems thus far that entire communl- would add to the magnificence of ev-
world In the rocky records of the Tilllt; ties nre not nble to reach this high con- cry city of the land,
the poet dreams sweet dreams and In- ditlon except approximately. The vale of environment ns an cdu
terprcts our experience through the The question, however. Is, "What catlonal agent would bo thoroughly ap-
lips of song; tho sculptor makes the constitutes Ideal citizenship?" nnd wo predated, and all the achievements nf
cold, dull marble all but breathe, and are witliTn the limitations of the qucs- sclenco and art employed In tho adorn-
the painter gives tojthe canvas an lm. tlon when we tnkc the high ground wp ment of private homes and public In
mortality of beauty. do and refuse to mutilate the Ideal so stltutlona.
The scientist may be right so far ns that It maj' confor"mto a condition. We Traffic would be confined to a deal
he goes, but what breaks the celli. have not been nsked about a condition, Ing In the necessaries and luxuries uf
within the brains? They are but tho but about an Ideal, and we are loyal to life for a just price, and tho hum of
machinery by which some force win- the question In thus discussing It busy wheels would sing of tho creation
out the cells them selves give life and along these lines. . of things for comfort and easo wlthti.it
motion to them. This force is tho It will not be difficult for even the vlco.
spiritual energy that constitutes tlic unlearned man to call to memory from Statesmanship would take tho place
divinity of men and distinguishes out of the domain of contemporaneous of politics, nnd the broad-minded
them from all the other animals of tho history Individuals whose lives both srcat-BOulod" be called to offlco, bc
world. private and public were up to tho cause worthy to executo a publlc'trust,
The exaltation of men In all agM standard of this pure and noble cltl- with an honesty of purpose a steady
and lands to greatness has been but zcnshlp. mnd. and a clean heart
the result of the Intensify of this splr- The political, literary, scientific, and A Just man has been defined to h:
Itual force acting, oftentimes, and In artistic annals of our own times (lis- "He who having a contest with hl
most caBes subconsciously. close the names of many citizens I neighbor can try tho case without tho
The absence of motion In this forco our own country, as well ns all other aid of Judge and Jury, nnd decldo
has lowered whole races to the level countries who In tho highest, degree against hrmselrV
of savagery. are worthy of being called Ideal cltl- Applying this definition to the ordl-
That this force has and does act zens. nary citizen, Is not a community pos-
subconsciously Is evldencea by tho Taking these as types and massing Bible whoje citizenship would bo ldfnl;
fait that there may Co a lofty mental them Into communities it Is not dlffi- whero all the finest, purest, nnd nobloit
lire without a corresponding visible cult to appreciate what constitutes nn In our common human- nature would
moral condition. Ideal citizenship. find spiritual expression; whoso per-
This Is one of tho. mysteries of the At the foundation of this citizenship, feet work would nt last culminate in
world, for It Is hard to understand how and upon which it must forever rt the federation of fhe world?
t .- t 5T ,T.T!T-r!T-.T!T:T!T!Tn!TniT,!'rrttM t'T'.-f '.-r t 4ii)f! -----; - ": 44--
. A. 1. S-A. 1-A. 5A; -A.;i.; 4-1.. . ....-.........
Experiments have ueen made by the
Oeneral Telegraph Department of Oer-
many to test the octuplex system of
. , . , . , ...
typographic telegraphy Invented by the
late Prof. Rowland of Johns Hopxlns
university. The apparatus to be regu
larly used between Hamburg and
Frankfort will shortly be Installed. It
Is claimed that the octuplex system
will permit 18,000 words per hour to ba
sent over a single wire by twenty oper
ators. I3y the Hughes'system now In
use'ln Derlln only !,?00 words per hour
can be despatched. The sending lu
strument resembles a typewriter and
any letter can be telegraphed by de
pressing itB corresponding key. Tin
receiving Instrument prints the mer
sage on a sheet of paper, not on a tape
In convenient form for delivery by mall
Henry H. Williams
Tim PROGRESSIVE UNDERTAKER
, OP i HONOLULU t WITH t THE
GITY - FDRNmiRE - STORE
The very latest methods
employed In caring f r the
dead. A lull stock of the bet
and up-to-date undertaking
goods and paraphernalia.
Office, 1140 and 1148 '
Phone Main 64. Residence Cor. Beretanla and Richard
iiiu mem is Bpuiiuai hu iiuuier nuiii
the life may be, and he who works 111
the great workshops of the world
works I" obedience to ideals that arc
"urt' lr he fHlla ln " "crsonal P'
I. - It ihn fa Mitt-a nnrnoa linsianan
Are To Be Desired
Once upon a time some practical pol-
ItlcInnR U'hn nnltait lliomeulvaii .lu.na.
........ ......w.-. .,.....,.
I ",,'" ', """Z 7 ' ","
I chine for their personal advantage, re-
Unless of the general welfare, and
men, -planned to run the political nn-
laid the necessary wires so that the
pulls should be effective when needed.
When they were ready to pull the
wires they found that some wise man
had cut them, and so they failed In
their selfish purpose, to the great nd
vantage of the people.
Moral Wireless politics are greatly
to be desired.
Mrs, Hllss (reading paper) Dearest,
I see marriage licenses nre only t vj
dollars, while divorce papers cost fif
ty; why Is it?
Mr. Bliss (also reading Worth
more. Smart Set.
or tne commanu,.
a commonwealth with an Ideal
would be no evl
deuces of grinding poverty which cats
out the soul, for by private or public
.. -. .r-lll -.. I
Widow a Pilgrim
Queen Margucrlt, widow of King
Humbert of Italy. Intends, It Is said, to
make a pilgrimage to the Holy Land .it
an early date. Some time ago she vas
obliged to undergo a dangerous suigl
cal operation, and sho then rondo a
vow that. If she recovered, she wcuM
go to Jerusalem.
This vot she recently renewed i.i
learning of the sevcro Illness wlm
which her mother, the. Duchess of Us
noa, was attacked. Jioreover, In order
to make sure that sho would be able
to endure tho fatigue of such a Ioim
Journey she took a preliminary tr.'p
somo weeks ago to Sicily on board of
tho Marro Polo.
Court gossip says that Her Majtsty
will enter a convent as soon as she ic
turns from Jerusalem.
The Bulletin, 75 cents per m'onth.
Remember there is no other
MR. WILI1AMS connected
with tills establishment ; so
make no more mistakes.
1 ovr- BuIlclhiP
Phono and Night Call Blue 3561.
Bribery Charged to
the Sugar Trust
Washington, July ".Secretary of
the Treasury Shaw has quietly set an
Inquiry on foot to ascertain whether
It will be worth while to Investigate
tho allegations made by 11. C. Corsa,
formerly of the appraisers' department
district of New York, concerning the
nlleged payment of money to customs
Inspectors nt New York by the Ameri
can Sugar Refining Company. Corsa,
It Is said at the Treasury Department,
did not charge that the government had
been defrauded by undervaluation In
duced by such alleged payments, but
only that payment should be made for
the purpose of securing "fair treatment."
THE POET TO HIS WIFE.
Now the love-song's written,
And I'm feeling gay;
Send the nlry nothing
In tho mall away.
Watcji, then, for tho postman,
In the glided morn.
When tho dpw Is gleaming
On tho rose nnd thorn.
Look not on the dark side,
Imogcne, my soul.
When tho golden "fiver"
Means a ton of coal.
-It. K. Munklttrlck In Smart Set.
A Traveller's Mistake
In Not Staying Awake
Ilret Harto's death' recalls an Inci
dent which left Its mark. Twcuty
"eara ago I was a traveller In a West
ern Btage coach very similar to that
which Col. W, F. Cody exhibits In his
Wild West. Sty fellow passenger
had dono his best to bo ngrceable nnd
bad succeeded. Late lu the day he
told me the following story:
"I am afraid I have wearied you with
so much talk. I confess It may hnvj
been Belftsh In me to have dono in.
Dut ever since a little experience I had
In one of these coaches some years
ago I made up my mind to keep very
much awake when I have but one com
panion, as 1 have had today.
"It was a stormy night that two pak
sengers climbed luslde of a coach like
this, which pulled out of a California
town. I was one of tbo passengers.
The other was disposed to be sociable,
but I did not meet htm. I quickly dis
covered that he knew how to talk, and
that he was no ordinary pilgrim. Dut
I was tired. I had had little or no
sleep for thrco nights. I took It for
granted that wo would bo together tho
next dny and I resolved that I would
show blm then that I could listen.
"Ho seemed quite Inclined, however,
to bo communicative, t fell asleep In
the midst of several stories, which I
knew wcro nwny out of the ordinary
stage coach tales. Dut, In spite of tilts',
I would fall asleep In the climax.
When I would rouse myself, my fellow
traveller would start on another stnry.
While wondering how the previous
one had ended, I felt asleep In ihe'
same way In each succeeding story.
"Somewhere on tho mountain road
th6storm passed, or wo passed it. I
don't know which. I remember I
looked out nnd Baw the Btars. I looked
tip and saw the snow was glinting on
the mountain tops. Then I noticed
that my companion was gone. In his
place was another passenger. I lee
ogulzcd him at once as the driver, or
ho who was on the box when wo luft
earlier In tho evening. Ho seemed to
bo nslecp, but I wns now wide awake.
I shook him. It required some effort
to bring him out of his stupor,
"'Whnt aro you doing lu hero?' I
"Ho replied that ho wns trying to
sleep, and did not know why ho should
not be permitted to do so.
" 'Where Is tho passenger who gut
MISS ROSEMARY SART0RIS, WHOSE ROMANTIC ENGAGE
MENT IS THE TALK OF WASHINGTON.
Miss rtosemary Snrtorls, tho youngest dnughter of Mrs. Nellio Grant Bar
torls nnd granddaughter of General Grant, Is soon to bu niiiirled to a young
Hngllshman whom sho met under romantic circumstances whllo on the
ltlvleru last winter.
upsets tho stomach and provents tho
nutrlttvo elements from getting Into
tho blood, Tho stomach finally rebels
against food and Ihe result la dyspep
sia. Tho Dlttors will strengthen tho
nerves and cures dyspepsia, constipa
tion, biliousness, flatulency, also cre
ate a hearty appetite, purify tho blood
and build up the system. Do suro to
STOMACH - BITTERS
In hero with mo?' I Inquired.
"'Drlvln', up thero; he knows tho
road, was the answer I got.
"'Does tho company allow Its driv
ers to turn over tho reins to nny pas
senger who comes along, and does It
permit Its drivers to rldo In tho
couthes?' I asked, somewhat Indig
nantly. " 'To with tho company," ho re
plied. The man Chat's out thero on
tho box knows moro about this coun
try than the whole slago company.
He's human, and that sort's skas'e.
Understand? When we stopped back
yondor a tighten a nut ho got out and
gimme a hand. Wo'd been thnr ylt but
fcr him. Then ho fall to a questlonln'
me, nnd when ho finds out I ain't had
no lay-oft In purty nigh fifty hours,
ho Bays to me: 'Olt insldo thar and I'll
see that wo git thar,' he says. 'Go in,'
ho Bays, 'or I'll leave you on tho road.'
So I got in. He got up. That's all that
is to It. How do you like It? Ain't
skcered, aro you?'
"I mndo no reply.- I crouched down
In my corner and closed my eyes. It
was daylight In tho mountains wheu I
awoke. Tho summits wcro aglow with
sunshine. I was alone. Then wo pull
ed Into another wooden town, similar
to the ono wo had left tho night be
fore. I got out and shook myself whllo
tho relay was made.
"'Whcro's your partner who drove
for you?' I nsked tho driver, who was
biting off a section of long plug.
"'Ho left me somo miles back?' was
tho reply. 'Said ho ha'd to do somo
business for tho State. Said to r.ho
you his I don't Just remember what
"'Compliments?' I Inquired.
'"That sounds somethin' like It
Ilcckon It wns. Said for mo to gle
you this, when you woke up. If you
"Ho handed me a card aB ho spoke. I
did not recognize the nnmo then, but
I put the card away as a souvenir ol
tho Journey. Somo years later. In look
ing over n bundlo of papers, It turned
up. Tho signature was a trlflo dim,
but thero It was, written dlngonal'y,
'Krancls Dret harte.' Tho card Is un
der a glass paperweight on my deik
In my offlco in Los Angoles. Money
couldn't buy It. But think of what I
missed In not staying awake." New
im.' -. U