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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, August 23, 1902, Image 1',
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STEAMER TABLE. T
4 i 43fr-4-
From 8an Francisco " 4
4- ... .. . . ?"-
" "AlMmi'la" Aliir 0(1 Y
Ua inn I M-itiMtinr Art- T
f ii c a c uuiuuiuui o nu
Korea Sept. 6 i
EvEf ing Bulletin
IT IS THE CHEAPEST ADVERTISING OFFERED TO THE PEOPLE OF HONOLULU
For San Francisco 3
vertisers. Y7e do not
let up on keeping
our name before
J f 8. Itnumnnn, New York.
Hongkong Maru Aug. 26 X
Alameda Sept. 3
Anrangl Aug. 27
Mlowcra Aug. 30
$$ 1 4Kt-?fft-t.
-?-fV !$ H-lHf-ltJ-tft
Vol. XI. No. 2212.
12 I'AQKS HONOfrHLIJ, TEltltlTOKY OP HAWAII, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23. 1A02 12 PAGES
Piuoe 5 Obnts,
lit I IS
Buford Arrives Here
From Philippines This
HAS A LARGE NUMBER
OF ARMY FOLKS ABOARD
WILL REMAIN-IN PORT FOR AT
LEAST FIVE DAYS BOILERS
TO DE REPAIRED AND
' COAL TAKEN.
Thp U. S. Army transport Buford.
from Manila arrived oft port this morn
ing at about 9 o'clock. After being
given practlquc alio proceeded Into the
harbor and was docked at Naval wharf
No. 2. 'vThc 1! ii ford's arrival In this
port was quite unexpected as she wai
scheduled to sail from Manila via Na
gasaki to San Francisco without call
ing at this port at all. After slip bad
left Nagasaki, however. It was discov
ered that her boilers were leaking and
she put Into this port to have the ne
cessary repairs made.
The II u ford left Manila July 23 after
having passed through a five days'
quarantine. Sho arrived at Nagasaki
August J and stayed there tor threo
days, leaving on tbo Sth. She then
took tbe northern route for San Fran
cisco. While on this route, she en
countered heavy bead winds but after
bhe had changed her course and steered
bouth for Honolulu, she met with fine
The voyage wan uneventful with the
exception of one death, which occurred
fhc days ago. The deceased, Manuel
Jacobsen, a seaman on the Iluford,
died from typhoid fever. The body was
embalmed and will be taken to San
Francisco. No vessels wero stilted
during tbe voyage.
The Buford will stay in this port tor
five days or more, the time of her staj
depending upon how long It takes tn
fix her boilers. The, boiler tubes re
quire rolling and other repairs will
.ilftn lmvn tn 1m niniln while here, the
tr.inRnnrt will tukp nn hnnrfl nhnilt Qftff '
tons of coal and some stores.
The transport carries quite a num
ber of passengers. Those who occupy
cabins arc ns follows:
l'rom Manila W. K. Dougherty, Col.
8th Inf.; J. W. Duncan. I.t. Col., 13th
Inf.; C. Hardener, Major 13th Int.;
Mrs C. Gardener, J S. Metzger, Majot
and Surgeon, I' S. V , Miss Margaret
Metrger; I. V, Brewer, JIV" and 3ur-
geon, U.,S. V., Hunter Liggett. Major chapel. Trinity parish, $5000
21st. Inf.; C. W. Kennedy. Capt. Stulof the Divine Paternity $6000
Inf.; I. "l. Davison. Capt. Sth Inf.; V. 'avenue Baptist $3500.
Y. Stamper, Capt. Sth Inf., Mrs. W. Y. I
Stamper, Master II. Stamper, Master V.
Stamper, (!. W. Klrkman, Capt. 25tti
Inf.; Mrs. O. V. Klrkman, Master a.
Kirkman. Willis Ullno, Capt. 15th Inf.;
William Brooke, Capt. 15th Inf.; J. K.
Miller. Cnpt. 8th Inf.; Mrs. J. K. Miller,
Master W. Miller. T. Norman. Capt.
Sjtli Inf.; Hdwln Hell, Capt. 8th Inf.;
William Colbert, Chaplain 8th !(.: I
M. I). Stewart, Capt. 8th Inf.; Mrs. M,
. Stewart; P. C. Baltzell, 1st I.t. Gth
Inf.; A. J. McNab, 1st Lt. 25th Int.;
C. P. Faulkcner, 1st I.t. 8th Inf.; F. (1.
Knabcnstlnc, 1st I.t. 15th Int.; I. F.
Jones, 1st I.t8th Inf.; W E. Hunt.
1st Lt. 8th Inf.; I.. I.. Roach. 1st I.t.
8th Inf.; G, A. Hodsell, 1st I.t. 30th
Int.; A. L. Christie, 1st Lt. 8th Int.;
J. II. Como, 2d Lt. 25th Inf.; E. Cazlarc
2d Lt. 8th Inf.; S. W. Auding, 2d Lt. StU
Inf.; W. G. Murchlson, 2d Lt. 8th Inf.;
J. C. Murphy, 2d Lt. 8th Inf.; A. F.
italpln, 2d Lt. Sth Inf.; Mrs. C. L. Da
vis, wife of Col. Davis. U. S. A.; Miss
Emily Davis, Mrs. E. P. Andrews and
two sons; Mrs. O. V. Patterson, Mrs.
0. C. Conterno, Mrs. John McDonald,
Master Oscar Jayner, Mrs. Chas,
Broady, Miss Mary Talcott. Miss Mabel
1. Lake, Mrs. Chas. Williams, Emlllano
Gala, Marshall McGoe, R. W. Adams,
Mrs. II. S. Ogllvle, Master H. OglUle,
Master C. Ogllvle.
Kiom Nagasaki E. H. Southall,
Capt. and Asit. Surg., U. S. A.; Mrs. E.
Ii. Southall, O, A, Dcusmore, 1st Lt.
10th Inf.; IL C. Smith, Contract Surg..
V. 8. A.; Miss P. E. BurL O. N Ander
son, Quartermaster Clerk
Besides these, tbo transport carries
the following troops: From Manila,
4G2 enlisted men, non-commlssloned
officers and band of companies E, F, !
-wljinTrji ii... , .n -l, .'n,n,if. Hi I
1 fi v
.AT?v . - j-m
r k m. k. i
-; . .v .n" vi
IWk .iXW- 1
I Ii Wr mSStsh wR -3$ m m 13 $a
IMPERIAL CIGAR STORE
l-ort Street DISTRIBUTORS Honolulu
2 J;?V t
To make ths show complete
& v3?!kJB $&. . SSkr.
mKiM & 3gwS&u
S. .-L5:7 K J- t lh- -?-J . MiA" jE-t 3d -
t&zizf "VTc"" r 1SiVjw ' " i-"$c "Tv-ti I
TYYYYTYTYYYYYYYYYTYY YYYTYYf YYYYYT?
0, It, I, K. I., and M. of the Sth Infan-i
try: 113 enlisted men of companies 12
and F of the I5th Infantry; 101 enlist
ed men of Company O, 25th Infantry,
113 casuals, 58 discharged soldiers and
19 ex-clvlllan employes.
From Nagasaki G discharged sol
diers of Company D. Oth Infantry, en
route from Pelting; 2 discharged sol
diers aud 1 civilian employe.
Searching For Pastors
New York, Aug. 15. A large number
of Important pastorates In New York
nnrt Tlrnnklvn are vacant, more than
, at any othcr tlme , rcccnt yMrSt atl(1
ag m08t of tnom wllI be uUcd between
now and the 1st of January, the city
will see fifteen or more clergymen
tome to take positions paying from
$2000 to $10,000 a year.
One of the most Important positions
vacant in the Episcopal church Is tbe
deanshlp of the General Theological
Seminary, worth (7000 or (3000 annu
ally. Tim rectorate of the Church of
the Holy Trinity, Brooklyn, is tbe
most Important vacancy on Long Inl
and. The position pays $10,000 a year.
Temple Emmanuel has bcn looking
for a principal rabbi for over a year,
and when the proper man Is found ho
will receive $12,000 a year.
Among other prominent churches
needing pastors are: Grace Church,
.Brooklyn, salary $8000; St
HIlo, Aug. 22. Rev Frank I.. Nash,
one of California's mont successful
ministers has accepted a call from the
First Vnrpli.il nhtlpph nt Ihla pltv nn.1
H arrve by the next Enterprise. Mr.
Nash will be accompanied by Mrs.
Nash and takes the pulpit of the First
Foreign church for a few months
Rev. Mr. Nash was recommended to
the officials of tho church by Rev. Jas.
M. Alexander, formerly of Maul, now
of Oakland, Cul.-' He is said to be one
of the most successful ministers in the1
State of California and Is considered
the eminently fit man tor HIlo. He has
made excellent records at the West
Minster church in San Francisco, at
Sacramento, San Diego and at Carson
uuy. Mrs. inosq is an enthusiastic co
worker with her husband, and has been
fully as successful as he In her bran
ches of church work. Tribune.
The T. K K. steamship America Maru
arrived In port last night after a pleas
ant voyage from San Francisco. She
bad among her passengers a large num
ber of missionaries for various places
In China and Japan. The Maru goes to
Manila on this trip and has a number
of passengers on board for that port.
She carried about 3600 tons of general
cargo and $300,000 In treasure for the
Pittsburg and Allegheny have more
public bridges than any other city or
county In the country.
At yojf V
". Cji J7,
- a Oejttn
NEW Ii! mUR
1 vXJtS-'V K, . , .
. . rz'nijd-
It should bs arranged Ilka this.
SOUTH DAKOTA MANGERS
HAYE THEIR OWN MILLIONS
FOLLOWING OUT THE PREVAIL
ING IDEA INORDERTO ESCAPE
FROM OTHER COMBINED
Pierre. S. D., August 11. The Farm
ers' National Co-operative Exchange
Company has liled articles of Incorpor
ation with a capital of $50,000,000. Tho
purpose of tbe corporation Is to buy,
sell and deal In grain, provisions, live
stock and all kinds of produce on com
mission and otherwise, and tor this
purpose to build and equip grain ele
vators, warehouses, cold storage plants
stock)nrds and whatever may be nec
essary to carry on the business of tbe
One fourth of the capital stock will
be used for building the elevators,
jards, branch oftices, etc., and another
fourth will be made a cash fund tor
the purpose of dealing In cash grain
and provisions on the Board of Trade
The remaining half of the capital
stock will be left virtually with the
farmeis In vurious banks where tho
mom1) has been raised to enable them
to can) their crops for a more faV'
orable market. This will give tho
farmers $50,000,000 back of their inter
ests to help them in securing better
prices for their produce. The stock
book will be open in banks tlirousb
out twenty States
It was Japanese day on the Pacific
Mall wharf today, the little brown men
being allowed to go on tbe wharf In
honor of the departure of the Japan
ese Consul In this city, Mr. Mlkl Salto,
who goes to Japan on a vacation of
several months. A large number of
the more prominent Japanese colony
here were on tho wharf to see the popu
lar diplomat off.
Among tbo passengers who left for
Japan was FreJerlck O'Brien, the popu
lar newspaper man who used to live In
this city. Mr. O'Brien goes on an ex
tended tour ot the Orient to study com
mercial conditions there In the inter
ests of several large publications on the
Mainland, A number of Mr. O'Brien's
friends were on tho wharf to see him
oft. among them being Deputy Sheriff
Chas. Chllllngworth, P. M. Brooks, D.
G. Camarlnos and many others.
Was Good Thing
Butte, Mont., Aug. 14. Bradford
Merrill, managing editor ot the New
York World, Is wandering around
somewhere In the National Park minus
a night shirt, a dress suit, underwear
and a lot of other effects valued at $500.
Merrill made his first visit to Butte
vesterday, and he bad not been hero
more than two hours before a sneak
thief singled him out as a good thing
and stole his dress suit case and valise
from In front ot his hotel. Merrill
says the valise contained all his wear
ing apparel except tbo suit bo had on,
besides a lot of notes and some money,
tho nmount of which he would not dis
close. The police aro looking for the
stolen stuff, but Merrill did not even
wait to lay In n new supply.
A New Yorker, quite an elderly man,
f.ilntid In tho candy ilppirtmmt of tho
W ill. Nichols Co. at the noon hour to
day He was overheated and upon go
.? lowuiil the Riidn fruuitiin, sun limb
ed mil fell to tliu llooi He was loon
liiimelit uiound ar pin ami -ent to his
Tho Aimrlrn Maru lift fiflhu Oilcnt
ui about H'SO this furenoou.
YYY? Tff f T?YYYY f f
TWO' GAMES TO TAKE
PLACE AT FUNAHOU
H0N0LULU3 WILLPLAY KAMS
FIRST STANDINF OF NATION-
AL, AMERICAN, WESTERN
After today's baseball games, thero
will be but six more contests and then
the very successful snason wilt be at
an end. At 1:30 o'clock this afternoon
the Honolulu and Kamehamebas wilt
take the field and about ten minutes
after tbe completion of this game, the
Punahous will cross bats with tbo
Custom House team. Mr. Stecre of the
Punahou team will umpire the first
game and Sonny Cunha of the Honolu
lu team will act tn the same capacity'
in the second.
At a special meeting ot tbe league
held in headquarters yesterday, the fol
lowing resolution relating to bribery
That If it be conclusively proved that
a member of members ot any of tbe
league teams be guilty of trickery or
In any way have his name associated
with a case of bribery in connection
with tbe league games, that such mem
ber or members be debarred from fur
ther participation In any of the games
ot the league under its present by
laws. The change of the schedule caused
some trouble tor the Punahous. Cas
tle, their pitcher, was off on a visit.
He was found last night and agreed to
pitch today's game.
The games In the American League
scries, plaed ou the 15th Inst., result
ed as follows. Washington won from
St. Louis, 6 to 2 In the first game and
In the second, 2 to 1; Philadelphia won
from Detroit, 11 to 4 In the first gamp
and In the second, G to 2; Cleveland
won from Baltimore, S to 1 and Bos
ton from Chicago, 2 to 1.
Tho standing of the American
League was as follow a on the 15tb Inst.
St. Louis 53
The games In the National League
on the llth Inst, resulted as follows
Baltimore vvou from Cleveland, 8 to
7; Boston won from Chicago, 3 to 1;
Tbe standing of the teams In the
National League was us follows on the
St. Louis 14
New York . 30
In the Western League, the games on
the -15th resulted as follows: St. Jo
seph won from Dps Moines, 2 to 1;
Milwaukee won from Denver, 3 to 0.
The Peoria-Colorado Springs gamo
which was to have taken place at tho
former city, was postponed on account
of wet grounds.
The standing of the California
League teams was as follow s on the
Loa Angeles 52
San Francisco 51
Tho game between San Francisco and
Oakland on the date mentioned result
ed in a win for the former by a score
of 3 to 0.
Sought a Cure,
Now York, Aug. 15. A special to the
Sun from New Haven, Conn., says:
Yale men here have received news that
Dr. P. II. Scot!. M of Bridgeport, son of
City Engineer 11. O, Stodeld, Is dying
of consumption In Denver. He was a
student of Yato until three jears ago,
lie made a special study ot tuberculo
sis and out of a class of forty-four be
Is the eleventh to contract consump
tion while endeavoring to find a euro
The leasehold of Henry V. Morgan
In certain property at the head of Ma
110a valley, was sold at 12 o'clock noon
today at the polite station by order of
tho High Sheriff under an execution
Issued by the District Court Lowers &
Cooke, tho plaintiffs were the Hist, last
and only bidders. The land In question
Is made up of two separate pleees, one
of G.15 ncrc.H and tho othcr 15 acres
Mr Moigati had a half Interest In the
leasehold mid this was sold to Leweis
& Cookn for $75
Wells, Fargo & Co, Express
TEL. MAIN 189.
Masonic Temple, with American
Tip Joltsr runs the omnibus
And the city folks are sayln'
y .vr" "jiy. t
liLirjO L; J?tev (TN
ONE PARTY IS DOWN
ROAD MAKING SPEECHES
WILCOX STARTED TODAY ON CAM
PAIGN ON BIG ISLAND WILL
BE JOINED BY OTHERS
The Home Rulers are pegging away
getting things Into shape for the fall
campaign and tbe leaders seem vcry
sure that their prospects of winning
out are better thlsjcarthnn they wero
at the same time two cars ago. The
party at that time was not thoroughly
organized but this year finds a Home
Rule organization in every place of any
size which is In constant communica
tion with the central body here in Ho
nolulu. Members of the Central committee
and other party workers arc on hand
it the headquurters on Maunake
Arret during the da) and until a late
hour at night and any Information that
Is desired may be always had there.
Yesterday, Senator Kalauokalanl. D.
KalauoKalanl Jr . J. M. Poppoe, John i
BaUcr, Representative Mossman and
Chas. Not ley went down the road to
Walalua where they held a rouslnj
meeting last night before hundieds of
This foienoon these part) workers
boaided tho train and went to Lalo
where the) will hold another mass I Then Marsh moved to Mlddlctown
meeting tonight. Notkc of their com- aml for nearly twenty )ears lived with
Ing having been sent ahead, the people i,llc Hu)lcrs, pursuing his spirituals
have been making great preparations,"1' """'dies and reading In his great
and the Home Rulers say that to- library. He had been falling In health
night's meeting at Lalo will be one of rr '""n'" time and death followed a
the largest that has ever been held.
Robert W Wilcox, who went to Ha-
.. .it .
wan 111 hip neiene mo otiier day. was
Invited b) Cot Samuel Parker to bo ;cept the endorsement of thp Home Rul
one of thp members of tbe Iiuntlng'crs alter having been nominated by
lllrll- iprmaa.l . CnHn.n t . . I . .
party arranged for Senator Burton of
Kansas. Mr Wilcox spent two days at
Monu and today was to huve start'd
out on his trip around the Island of
On Wednesday next. Delegate. Wilcox
wlll.be at Laupahoehoe and will be
there met by Senator David Kalauoka
lanl, D. Kalauokalanl Jr., and Repre
sentative Mossman, who will leave her
In the Claudlne Tuesdsv. Starting
from that point, the Home Rulers will
go around to HIlo. making speeches at
various places. On Friday, Delegate.
Wilcox will take the Claudlne In order
to be back la Honolulu la time to meet
Senators Mitchell and Foster of the
Senatorial sub-committee of investiga
tion. The two Kalauokalanls and Mossman
will finish up tbe work on the Big Isl
and but it Is understood that before
Wilcox leaves Hawaii, the convention
of detegatcs to name candidates for tbo
Legislature will havo been called and
Its deliberations completed. Nearly all
tbe delegates to tho convention have
alieady been chosen so that It will not
take long to get them together.
In this connection, it might be stated
that Hawaii and this Island are the
onl) ones that have not yet held nomi
nating conventions. Maul und Molo-
kal, Kauai and Nllhau have alread)
been attended to.
Oahu will be the last to choose can
didates. Tho delegates have not yet
been named. As soon as Hawaii has
been circuited, all the best workers
will concentrate their efforts ou this
islund and then the choice of candi
dates will tafte place.
Prince Jnnah Kalanlanaolc Is now lu
the Kona district, and from letters re
ceived by leaders bf the Hill Kuolcoa, It
would seem as It VIUo stands but
little show 011 the Big Islauu
The Kutikoas -lie still hoping that
Prince Cupid will snuro tup endorse
uieut 01 the Ki'inliliinn uud Domoerat
.( panlob as Delegate to Washington
I ndei no otli.'i (An uinstaiKos will ...
Pi hue run Should iliu Republican .
01 Di'inui i.us put up a candidal ( ti
I'rliuo will have nuthlng more to a
Tho Homo Rulers aru still set on
having him as a Senator and, In case
ho Is not put up us a tandldatu for Del
cgatu to Congress under tbo conditions
A 4 IlliPl
icM I. V "x jr nib . r
YM V. 1J irr-i ' -5te!aa.
. . .: 43 t
'twlxt here and Rocky Glen,
wards that's mighty hard to pen. t
Cleveland Plain Dealer. r
NOTED LAWYER MARSH
DAFT ON SPIRITUALISTS
DEAD AT ADVANCED AGE OF 89.
ONE OF DISS DE BAR'S
VICTIMS GAVE A
Mlddletown, N. Y.. Aug. 15. After
an Illness of three weeks, Luther R.
Marsh, aged S3, died at 5:15 o'clock
this afternoon at the residence 6f his
former spiritualistic medium, the lata
Mrs. Clarissa J. Huylcr. Until the day
of his obsession of spiritualism, Luther
It. Marsh was among the two or three
men who led the Now York bar. In
1844 he betnme the partner of Daniel
Wpb8tpr, and they worked together
until Webster returned to the Senate
after his retirement as Secretary of
Spiritualism first attracted the at
tention of Marsh In 1872. He looked at
It then as anamusement Later on he
becamo greatly Interested In it and met
Ann O'Della Diss de Bar. Ho came
completely under this woman's In-
jlluentc and gave her his Ann residence
for a temple of spiritualism. Ills for
tune begun to melt and bis friends In
terfered, recovered his house, exposed
the Diss de Bar woman und had her
(onvlcted of conspiracy und sent to the
recpnt uttacl. of stomach trouble
TJl P4 roi PS IU M Mi Pa Hi Pa TO PJJ
monilnm.,1 1,0 uin m ,,ri..,i.i.. .
m own party.
The Republicans are doing little or
nothing, and thero has been no con
clusion us to the matter ot a Delegate
to Washington. Men who are anxious
to become members of tho Central
Committee are doing some active can
vassing, but that Is really about the
only activity noticeable.
CARNEGIE LIBRABIE3 IN LONDON,
London, August 15. Andrew Came
gin has offered to donate $150,000 for
tho establishment of free libraries In
the borough of Marylebone on condi
tion that the borough provide for their
School opens soon and we want to
sell every boy and girl in Honolulu a
pair of strong, comfortable school
shoes. We've got the shoes to do It
A school shoe must be strong, to s'nnd hard wear and It must fit per
fectly so as not to Injure the growing leet These qualities arc combin
ed with low prices at our store ,x-$
Boys' Velours Calf School Shoe
Lace, In nil hIch from II to R
SIZES II l 2, S2.75 SIZES 2 1-2 lo 5, S3.00
Boys' and Girls' Security School Shoes
Not Iron shoes but wear like iron. C( EZ(
Full line of children s sizes P- Ou
' MANUFACTURERS' SHOE CO., LTDM"
I05T HOIIT STRUCT
a iinvii hi ii ii liAiii
nuiULum a uh
Orders to that Effect Re
ceived By Last
CAPTAIN RODMAN TO BE
IN CHARGE OF WORK
GREAT OPPORTUNITIES OFFERED
TO AMERICAN CITIZENS LIST
OF AVAILABLE P03ITIONS
FOR GOOD MEN.
Captain Rodman of the Iroquois has
received orders from tho Navy Depart
ment to establish n recruiting bureau
at this port There has hcretoforu
been a great amount of dlftkultj- In
getting sufficient men for the Navy on
the Mainland so Captain Rodman waa
given orders to enlist an unlimited
number of men who are qualified to
enter the service.
To qualify, the candidates will have
to pass through a rigid physical exam
ination and must be American citizens.
Some of tho positions for which the
men can qualify hero carry rather good
financial emoluments with them, tho
pay of some being as high as $50 a
month or more.
Tho following classes can qualify
here' Seamen and ordinary seamen;
apprentices, who will have to ship ua
until they aro 21 years old (bo)s over
15 years of age can enter this class);
landsmen for training and landsmen
lor yeomen will also be taken here. la
this last class the men will be examin
ed by Captain Rodman and will be
shipped as yeomen on vessels wberu
they will be able to rise to be clerks
if they show themselves to be capab).
Besides these there are many other
positions which can be filled from here,
such as shipwrights, carpenter's
mates, electricians, firemen, coal par
sers, mess attendants, bakers, ship's
cooks, plumbers and litters, copper
smiths and blacksmiths, bollermakers
and others. r
The enlisted men will, upon their
enlistment, get a gratuity of $15 cred
it, for which to buy outfit, clothes, etc.
Of course, board will be free In tho
All men who enlist will have to do
so for the period of Ave eari. If they
at tho end of that period of service,
ru enlist, they receive a bonus of four
months' pay. They will, however, havtt
to re-enlist within four months after
the date of their leaving the service.
Among tho numerous advantage
which the Navy offers Its men is th
pension they receive If they are Injur
ed lu the service. In case they ar
sick, medical attendance Is free and
pay goes on. After thirty years ot
service they can retire on a peu.,n
of three-quarters pay and when they
nrc old the Navy provides them with
a home and a pension.
Appientlces who enlist have th
chance of becoming warrant officers
or even commissioned officers.
The recruiting bureau In this city
will be a great advantage to such men
who wish to Join the United States
.Navy. There have heretofore been
many applications here, but as Hono
lulu was not a rcctultliy; rendezvous,
no enlistments could be made at this
Only first-class men are wanted by
Captain Rodman and a careful Inquiry
win be made Into each mans antece
dents before he Is enlisted.
After enlistment, tbe men will be
kept on board the U. S. S. Iroquois un
til their number reaches ten, when
they will be sent to Mare Island.
They may, however, also be shipped
onto any passing vessel of tho Navy
when opportunity presents Itself,