Newspaper Page Text
NOT BREWED IN MANILA
Ituch undue credit has been given to Manila, P. 1., (or the
jroductlon ot that delicious beverage known as
Manila Anchor Lager
Manilla Lager Is brewed by Manilla Bros., at Dobbs Kerry,
"K. Y and Is the finest beer In the market. Order a dozen from
LOVEJOY & CO.,
Cor. ISuuonu anil Mcrcluint
.AMERICAN NEGROES IN PHILIPPINES
ari.7Trabalo8. P. I., July 15. Few than these two races. It would be a
mitLCiuI the future appear mure prob-l harmonious uniting of robust, vigor
fable tlxu that important numbers of'ous progresslvcness on the one side
if.mi:an colored people will settle In with delicacy and patience on the oth-
Xt soldiers not less than 7,000 ot
"Amu, tare seen the country, and a
,3t proportion of those who have
tccn. bere like both the country and
.ftt iujdc Of the volunteers who
r;m,i la those two model regiments, .
rtt J-brtr-olghth und the Forty-ninth,
nzamt are. coming back Into the ser-jme say tliat hundreds of marriages of
rti that they may again visit thet,j; cag8 are already formed, many of
3tiUcjilns, and scores of discharged i,lem apparently as truly love matches
asuViw are anxious to remain here. ag can Uc found anywhere. Tne work
ixnilry ax to tne reasons tor mis
trct-co I have received In sub-
wuiM the following: The colored man
41..1 t I I,. kn... V.n l. '
;. & Vt'egTCU Ul UttUUlll UVIU (vllUI, 14 U
caawA. I eel In many parts of the Unit
.d . Asking an old soldier re-lof
'tzxlr icharged, when he expected
rv so t,u the States, b answer was:
L Sta't care If I never go. ' They
'f franchising my people all over
At reantiv. I feel freer here than 1
tie. at Some."
ia.i.uT old soldler-ln the time of
ate vtoX hiking remarked: "I had
-jur soldier here than In some parts
a lie States."
The, wmarks mint not bo taken'
-a fuJlMilons of dlslovaltv. but as
enteral echoes from the experiences derstand them and to enter Into sym
rrf tu. rinter and iinrlne of 18US-9. I pathetic relations with them. Hence
'Zbi moi feel a joyous sense of their ,
tewdnm. know the value of their rllles
txuf, urn all right for the flag and what j
X tiunis for; but they will not say a would Lot American negroes ultimate
iradi? 1 a gold spoon. ly Join with the natives socially and
Tlrey UKe Texas a tnousanu tengues
.auj They remember the remark:
Tinr? are no colored soldiers; there
are niggers In uniform, but they aio
toe Kilters." Who can blame them?
icain it Is very easy for the men
anuuiln wives here; women different-
r eiixated from our women of course,
Urt nevertheless, of average moral do-
-lelopmeBt. affectionate In disposition
.cad. according to the manner of the
uatmtry, of thrifty and industrious hab-,
They are as a rule well formed and
mul AHooktng. and are biessed with
rttic luxuriant hair. It Is no unusual
tOilse to see women with hair four
Uni. tans and even longer. They are
zrsiae I to w ork In the bouse and field
xnd to business also, are domestic In'
trir customs and exceedingly pious.
The American negro as a husband
ii so Ur superior to anything theso
Timen have ever seen, both In his
tctztouat ot his wife and In the pro-l
Tcirfoa that ho makes for her, that be'ern civilization can be greatly served
Us looked upon by sensible women as a
oatch. It la a great step upward from
Lttlmr tftii slave of an "bombro" to bo-1
crone me companion ami neipmeei or
.1wneTaIent hearted American negro,
It aiu3l be remarked also that the
3lBplno and the American negro have
-ezs- much in common In their views
-.jT .Me and fn their ways of making use
u ilme and energy. When In tlio
Staah directly after the wtir I often
r.tn-n: Utti oculy acquired homo of the
rtneu! man and the old domicile of the
Tie approach to the former was not
2&TniTcntly ornamented with white
maid: Jtunasv and young flowers and
xtoiuft. while the walls within ere dec
urated with pictures from Harper's
nckistfr and other prints. The cabin
oat tic. cracker contained nothing of
s&e tort. The negro In bis cabin sang,
imOrd and hoped; the cracker groan
ai curaed. and moped.
Jte ierc, tho Filipino is happy and
iupeful, always baa time for a fiesta
:ud 3 willing to go to any trouble to
utuojr una. Ills fiesta takes the place
ro. Ua- negro's campmeettng and ex
xrtiaa. Tho Filipino la fond of mu
axis,. altlwuKU he baB neither the voice
nor lit etjr of the negro; he Is fond ot
.Cowers, .weddings nnd funerals, and Is
tai OM?ro's superior in decorative taste
lie enjoys a laugh as well as the no-;riic-
The only woman on earth that I
3un met whoso laugh can npproach
3to Tfchaess and sweetness of thn
lUnxti of the natural colored woman ot
ilmvrlta Is the woman of the Philip-
'So people could blend more roadlly
:utd p'rhnps more
advantageouslying his destination.
to 20 lb.
WRAPPING PAPER, Manila, In sheets
or rolls, all sizes and weights.
WRAPPING PAPER, Straw, In bundles
Twine Dlnder, Spring, Wrapping, Fan
cy Colored Sea Island.
We have Just received a new stock
ot all above Items and can show a
most complete line.
E. O. HALL & SON, Ltd
er, combining the practical and the
poetic, the mechanical and the artistic.
Such a people should be enthusiastic
to plan, strong to construct and pa
tlent and tasteful In finishing.
1 have observed nmong the children
!,,. 0f negro and Filipino parents
some vcry beautiful specimens: for let
blending has begun.
Cnnt.8e K11pno8 negroeB an(. per.
. ,. ,, , ,,
" H,,l '.i"tumt " .WMW
will more or less melt Into a conglom
nrnfa Of rrnirso 1 nm inonkltif horn
An)erIcan . nnd ,n tntB
conglomerate he should be the handle,
or to use a more appropriate figure.
he should be the coupler uniting the
0ccI(k.nt an(, the 0rlent.
So 'ar as llavc observed, the
American negro Is the only Occidental
element that attracts. The nates
stick to use a forceful word to the
negro; thex slip off of all others. He
nlone conserves enough of Oriental
ays of thinking and feeling to un.
he should become America's band ot
power 111 tne orient.
The question Is sometimes asked
politically and uecome in tne near IU'
iture a menace to the United States?
Let every one who asks this question
pause a moment, and then ask htm'
self: "Why should they?" Then let
him 'unite with all good men In male
Ing Amerka as good as she is great.
But the question in reply should be:
"How could they?" Will not a large
'number of colored people still remain
In the United States as hostages foi
those who aie abroad? (Jut to the
question the real reply Is, the Amerl-
can negro possesses a loyalty tried
already to the fourth proof,, and to
'doubt him Is cruel Indeed.
I cannot predict the resif of the
American negro's entrance Into the
Orient, but the movement gives Blgns
Jut being a forward step in the march
0f history. Instead of shrinking from
this movement, wisdom will probably
order us to aid In its development and
The Interest of America and of mod'
juBt now If the negro should form the
bond of sympathetic union between
the awakening Hast and the ripened
west. The American negro nas occi'
dental civilization on an oriental base.
The country Is well suited to the ban
its and training ot the Southern col
ored man and the climate agrees with
him. Here he finds tomatoes, sweet
jotctoes, sugar cane, rice, tobacco, cot
t(,u and corn, watermelons and chick
ens, all the delights of home, " 'scusln
do 'possum," but shouts are in abund'
ance, and the Filipino Is all right on
a barbecue. Money can be made In
agriculture, especially In raising hemp
and cocoanutB. It is probable, also,
that there will be good opportunities
Much of the land" belongs to the Gov'
ernment and to tho church. I suggest
that the Government appoint a com
mission of colored men, with Dr.
Booker T. Washington at its head, and
send It here to look over this country
and pick out sites for their people, and
that they also have power to select the
persons who are to settle here. Lands
from the church might be bought peri
haps: certainly Government land
could be so used greatly to the ad
vantage of tho nation.
T. G. STEWARD,
Chaplain Twenty-fifth Infantry.
United States Shipping Commission
er of this port, W. Porter Iloyd, left
yesterday afternoon in the Nippon Ma
ru. He Is on his way to Snanghal,
where a very good position has been
offered him. He has not yet resigned
from tho local office, but the probabll
ltles are that he will do so upon reach'
Climax Arc Lamp
100 to 600 candlcpowcr. This
Is the best lamp on the market.
Manufactured by The Standard
Gas Lamp Company.
Aiphaltum, Grades C. D. and
natural In lots to suit.
Ready Rock Roofing.
HAWAIIAN TRADING GO,, Ltd
1142 Fort Street, Love Building.
BILLIONS OF DOLLARS IS
NOW TAXABLE PROPERTY
MONEY LENDING INSTITUTIONS
MUST PAY MORE TAXES AS
SESSED ON MONEY LOANS.
NO DOUBLE TAXATION.
Chicago, July 13. A billion dollars
In money, represented by mortgages
held in Cook county, largely by viri
ons big money lending corporations, In
cludlng banks, trust nnd Insurance
companies, Is to be added to the tax
able property. It Is held that these
represent so much money belonging to
the holders of the mortgugfs, and con
sequently shpuld be taxedl It Is point
ed out that there is no double taxation,
as the owner of the property pays a
lax on the property and the owner of
the mortgage Is assessed on the money
loaned on the mortgage.
The Hoard of rielew has determined
to enforce tho law In regard to these
securities, and as a result millions ot
dollars will be added to the list for this
jear which have never been assessed
In tho history of the State. The Board
of Hevlew now has secral men at
work in the Recorder's office examining
the records there, taking a list of the
names ot the original owners of mort
gages nnd preparing data which will
help the reviewers In their work of
adding this Immense sum to the taxable
The amount of mortgages filed In five
years Is as follows: 1896, $88,999,723;
1897, $407,579,458; !l898, $190,519,070;
1899, $407,177,917; 1900, $282,959,882.
The railway mortgages In 1890 amount
ed to $225,045,500 and In 1899 to $340,-
(Continued from Pago 1.)
farmers .had likewise become Impress
ed with the very favorable represen
tations and It was not long before the
heads of sixteen families had author
ized Mr. Glddlngs to represent them
while In the Islands looking Into the
advisability of a movement westward.
It was not long after the arrival ot
Mr. Glddlngs in the city that the Mau
na Loa left for Kona and ho took pas
sage Immediately. Mr. Buchboltz was
not well when the visitor from afar
arrived at his place in the Kona dis
trict. He had been sick for quite a
while and had been unable to attend
properly to his plantation.
On this account, .Mr. Buchholtz felt
a little diffidence about allowing Ml.
Glddlngs to go over the plantation, but,
realizing the fact tuat be had como
from such a great distance, explana
tions were made and the vUttor was
shown over the whole place.
When, after a three days' visit, Mr.
Olddlngs left the plantation, be held
out his hand to Mr. Buchboltz and
said: "In your articles In tho papers
you have not only not boomed or ex
aggerated In any way, shape or man
ner, but you really have not dono full
Justice to the excellent conditions you
Mr. Glddlngs then went on to say
that ho represented sixteen families
of Dakota, all of whom stood ready to
come to the Ulands should be find the
conditions favorable. Ho added that
he was not only coming back himself
as soon as possible, but that be would
certainly advise his friends to do tho
Mr. Glddlngs explained that the men
whom he represented were all well-to-do,
not one ot the number having less
than $5,000 and a number having as
high as $50,000 or $C0,000. At a rough
estimate, the families which be repre
sented were the possessors ot Borne
tnlng like $200,000.
Mr. Glddlngs did not let tho grass
grow under his feet as grass and oth
er forms of vegetation are so likely to
do in the Kona district but came to
Honolulu Immediately, went to the
Land Office and settled up matters by
means of which he will get his land
In the uplands ot Kona.
The proposition of Mr. Glddlngs was
looked upon with such favor that the
. " j pa 3 3 ptt
a n. ft p a n. p. n.
Monday ., 8 to 4e l.s to o) J to 3 JT
Tuesday so tt j i . n.t) 4 tS 6 j6
Wednesday lotnilgAM 3 SJ
Thursday ., It tjtao 0 13 613 840
Friday ii 1 1 1 )! 1 11 t '
Saturday,. ... t j t6 t.t set t 03 to 00
Sunday 3 3 t.l ) 16 S 33 to t
Moaday 4 4 Hit 0 4 04! 9 44 1 03
New moon August 3 at 9:47 p. m.
Tides from the United States Coast
and Geodetic Survey Tables.
The tfclos at Kabulul and Hllo occur
about an hour earlier than at Ho
nolulu. Weather Bureau, Punahou, August 1.
Temperature Morning minimum,
75; Midday maximum, 85.
Barometer at 9 a. m, 30.01. Rising.
Dew Point G9F .
Humidity at 9 a. m. CS r"r cent.
Diamond Head Signal Station, Aug.
1. Weather hazy; wind fresh NE,
Friday, Aug. 1.
Str. Keauhou, Mosher, from Kauai
ports, at 4:05 n, m.
Schr. Concord, from Hawaii ports.
S. S. Mlowera, Hemmenway, from the
Colonies, at 1 p. ra.
S. S. America Mam, from the Orient,
30 miles west, at '1:30 p. m.
Am. schr. Okanogan, Ruesch, 25 days
from Eureka, off Diamond Head, at
1:15 p. m.
Thursday, July 31.
S. S, Nevndnn, Weedon, for Knhulul.
S. S. Kauai, Bruhn, for Kauai ports.
Str. Walaleale, Plltz, for Punaluu nnd
Friday, Auf. 1.
Am. sp. Tlllle E. Stnrbuck. Curtis,
with sugar for New York, at 10 a. m.
Str. Keauhou, Mother, for Hanamnu
lu, Ahuklnl und Annhola, at S p. m.
Am. sp, Fort George, McClure, will
probably sail this p. ru.
PASSENGERS ARRIVED. '
From Kakaa, per str. Keauhou, Aug.
1 Mr. Winter and 2 deck.
Government land In the Kona district
Is going to be surveyed and will be par
celed out to small farmers such as the
ones who are expected to arrive here
soon from Dakota.
It is believed by those most Interest
ed In this movement that the action
of the Dakota farmers will be tbe
means of Inducing many of the same
sturdy kind of people all over the
Mainland to come to Hawaii to settle.
When Mr. Buchholtz spoke to Mr.
Glddlngs about his own experience, he
told htm that no one could expect to
go to Kona, throw a few seed In tho
ground and then reap a rich harvest
after having spent practically nothing.
Much hard work and good bard cash
were necessary beforo any results
could be obtnlned, but he for one was
firm In the belief that these results
'would be much more satisfactory in
Kona than In the most favorable sec
tions of the Mainland, taking an equal
amount of money expended.
Mr. Glddlngs said he understood this
perfectly, 'but was willing to expend
both cash and hard labor when the con
ditions gave such promise of fruition.
The new Portuguese political club
which is eery day gaining a stronger
foothold among the people of that na
tionality in the city, will meet this
evening at the uiual time In San An
tonio ball. This meeting will be for
the purpose of listening to two talks on
the Importance of naturalization, to
be glen by M. C. Pacbeco and M. T.
Furtndo, two of the brightest young
men In tbe organization. After the
talks, there will be an informal dis
cussion In which everyone will have n
chance to speak.
The joung men of the club are most
anxious that their countrymen shall
wake from their lethargy and take a
hand In tbe government of tbe affairs
of the Territory. This is one of the
prime objects of tbe club and the mem
bers are not only talking but tbey are
At the next meeting, matters pertain
ing to tbe fall election will be taken up
and It Is probable that at that time will
probably be decided how the Portu-
guese will vote. The club Is gaining
In influence and there is little doubt
that the Portuguese as a whole will
vote the way the young men of the
STRONG IN ENGLAND
New York, July 24. A special dls-
patch from London to an afternoon
paper says that Putnam Brndlee Strong
arrived at Southampton today on tho
St. Paul, sailing under an assumed
name. In an Interview he acknowledg-
ed his Identity and denied positively
the charge that he pawned May Yohe's
Mbv Yohe. whn fnrmorlv ... ih
wife of Lord Francis Hope, sailed for
Europe today on the Fuerst Bismarck.
The Bulletin, 75 cents per month.
215 Hotel St., Op. Union.
THE GEISHA WAIST
Remains Queen of Shirt Waists
Honolulu ladles who live in perpet
ual summer, find tho White Shirtwaist
an Important part of tho wardrobe ev
ery day In tho year. For this climate
the waist should be, In point of work
manship, a superior garment.
Manufacturers of OEISHA have
thoroughly studied the situation and
are able to make up sheer materials In
a manner which combines beauty, dur
ability and comfort to a remarkable
They sent us a largo shipment which
arrived by tho Alameda and includes
some vcry beautiful and swell styles,
made with elbow sleeves, especially
suitable for mid-summer wear.
All factories continence at this sea
son to work on Woolen Garments for
Winter. Wo therefore advise that you
supply your requirements for several
months, by selecting now, while assort
ments and sizes aro complete.
WHITNEY & MARSH, LTD.
BOTTLED AT THE SPRINGS AT
This water Is taken from the
famous Volcanic Springs situat
ed in the District of Puna, Islan 1
of Hawaii, where for years It has
been used by people living on
tbe Islands as a cure for Kidney
Arrangements have been made
with the Fountain Soda Works
of this city to act as our distrib
uting agents. Send all orders to
FOUNTAIN SODA WORKS
One Case of 100 Bottles
One Cass of SO Dottles
For Want Column Sec Page Six
WANTED To purchase upright piano.
Address statin? price, etc., "J.,'
P. O. box S!2 2213-tf
NEW - TO-DAY
During my absence from the Terri
tory, Mr. C Hutchison will bold my
power of attorney
J. P RODRIGUES.
Honolulu, August 1. 1902. 2213-31
HONOLULU LODGE 616, D. P. O. E.
Honolulu Lodge No. C1G. II. P. O. E.,
will meet In tbplr new hall, on Miller
and UereUnla streets, every Friday
Dy order of the E. R.
D. L. CONKLING,
F. M. BROOKS, E.R. Secretary.
A dividend Is due and payable to the
stockholders of the Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Company, Limited, at tho
onice of the Company, Queen street,
on Monday, August 4th, 1902.
The stock books of the Company
will be closed to transfers on tho 2d
and 4th Inst. N. E. GEDGE,
Honolulu, August 1, 1902. 2213-3t
The undersigned, for many years en
faBed ln business In Honolulu, would,
"""" 'o yuuiic mm nu is in no way
Interested ln, or connected with, the
"nueriaKing uusiness carried on by
slr8- Emily Cameron Williams, under
ne name of E. C. Williams.
2213-lm C, E. WILLIAMS.
"""" . " "as receiveu nis
r', '(ime' ,rom D1rf,J?1W0.l?' V
tatlo?,t Maf" h" w"' be
placed In posltioa at once. It consists
0f ten leUa'
(WEEK DVS TILL 6 P.M. ,
omce Moum Sundays mi 11 m.
We are dolnp Dental Work eery day as
near PAINLI SS a van he done (10 do good
orlo nut only In the clly ol Honolulu but
an)liereandwill guarantee our work to be
a good at any dentlit cat) produce We are
(.raduate DentHts and have had very many
ear exr-erlrnie tn the pravllce of Dentistry.
All our malerUI ,1 the very best made or
known to the dental profession. No charge
lor examinations, le sure ou find the right
place Arlington tllo.k. aij Motel Street.
rroslte Union Honolulu The Up-To-DaM
Silver Fillings (so called) - joe no more
Cold Fillings . -JiooUp
PUNA BY H, L, WILLIAMS & GO,
Solids 0.1880 110.92
Chlorine 0.0800 E0.74
Lime 0.0055 3.24
Magnesia . ...O.OOOG 3.89
Silica 0.0065 3.24
lated as salt 83.6
EDMUND C. SHOREY,
A rebate ot One Dollar will bo
made upon the return ot ship
ping case and 100 bottles.
TELEPHONE MAIN 370
Tho ship Fort George, which arrived
In port n few days ago after an unusU'
ally lone trip from Port PIrle. Austra
lis, and has been lying off port ever
since, had some trouble with her crew,
which consisted of Japanese, who da
tired to be paid off In this port.
This morning Captain McClure of.
fered to pay off any men who wanted
to leave. Nine of them accepted the
offer and were consequently paid off
and left tho vessel.
Early this afternoon, nine union sail
ors were shipped and It Is expected
that the vessel will sail this afternoon.
New York, July 24. Representative
J. W. Babcock, of Wisconsin, chair
man of the Republican Congressional
campaign committee, has opened bead
quarters In this city. The party out
look, he says, Is excellent and the Re
publicans will, he declares, retain a
good working majority In the next
Representative James II. Sherman ot
Utlcn, vico-chalrman of the committee,
Is expected to take charge at the New
York headquarters next month. Chair
man Babcock will spend much time In
GREAT METHODIST HALL.
London, July 23. Robert William
Perks, M. P., treasurer ot the Methodist
million guinea fund, announced today
that the Methodists had secured the
Royal Aquarium Theater property, fac
ing Westminster Abbev. on which thev
would build a great hall, which Is to
bo called the "Central Headquarters ot
Universal Methodism." The price paid
was 330,000. The ground comprises
two and n halt acres, and on It also
Btands Mrs. Langtry's Imperial The
It Is probable that arrangements will
be made by which the Imperial Theater
will remain where It Is, though It may
be transformed to an annex to the
church house, the building of which is
expected to commence early In 1903.
Since It waB opened in 186 the Aquar
ium has been a famous place of amuse
ment for Londoners.
Granite is tbe lowest rock In tho
earth's crust It Is the bed rock of the
world, and shows no evidence of ani
mal or vegetable life; It Is the parent
rock fiom which all the rocks have
been either directly or Indirectly de
Permission has at last been given
by tho German authorities for women
to attend political meetings. They must
sit in special places, however, and mako
65 Queen St.
ON MONDAY, AUG, 4
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
At tho rcsldenco of MR. M. J. CAR
ROLL, Emma Square, second houso
from Emma street, I will sell at Pub
lic Auction, tho entire household fur
niture, consisting of oak parlor furni
ture, box couch, oak tables, rockers,
chairs, handsome oak beds and dress
ers, laco curtains, rugs, matting, pic
tures, dining table and chairs, china
cabinet, crockery, glassware, kitchen
utensils, hot water bolter and a number
of choice ferns, palms and plants.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
FOR SALE ! !
FIRST I offer at Private Sale,
promises on Deretanla street, adjoin
ing residence of C. Hustace Esq.; 134
feet on Deretanla street, 171 fee
deep; prlco $9000; one-halt casH, bal
ance on mortgage 7 1-2 per cent
SECOND Premises 269 KInau St.,
ct present occupied by Mr. A. Lucas,
f roperty has a frontage on KInau St.
tf 115 feet and a depth of 112 feet
Dwelling comprises threo Dedrooms,
Parlor, Dining room, KttcHen, Bath,
large Carriage Houso. Price $1500.
Terms, one-half cash; balanco on
n ortgage at 7 1-2 per cent net. The lot
has a right of way entrance to Dere
THIRD Premises on KInau St. ad
joining lot 2. Frontnge on KInau St,
10G feet, depth 121 feet.
Roomy dwelling on the lot. Price
$4000. One-half cash, balance on
mortgage at 7 1-2 per cent net. Hu
right of way to Deretanla St,
Further particulars of
JAS. F. MORGAN.
65 Queen St.
ji4f - if
:.., J .;' Ai;-ia.
t.stW I '
f f. '
:'Wv j. 4Ua 'JtikmkMiMt,,
af1 Kt ttJ&lfg vWcuV