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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, February 22, 1906, 2:30 O'CLOCK EDITION, Page 8, Image 8',
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EVENING UU1.1.ETIN, HONOLULU, T. H THURSDAY, FEB. 2J, 1808. .
v 7f- vMr
w ,- --"n
Llhue, Kauai, H. T., February 9, 1906.
Messrs. E. O. Hall A. Son, Honolulu.
Gentlemen! Yours of February 9th to hand, Inquiring how I liked the
fuel "Energlne." I would say that this fuel after eight months use has giv
en me entire satisfaction, and has proved to be all that Is claimed for It. My
average per gallon of "Energlne" Is twenty-five miles, with gasoline It was
about fifteen miles. The best run I have made with "Energlne" was twenty
nine miles to a gallon, this run was made under very favorable conditions.
What pleases me most, Is the Increased power which "Energlne" gives, hills
that my runabout would only take on the low speed with gasoline, now takes
them on high speed with no trouble. The spark plug has been In service
for the past six months and has never given me one moment of trouble. I
took It out the other day to show a gentleman from Honolulu, and he was
surprised at Its perfect condition. I cheerfully recommend the above fuel
.to all users of autos.
Yours very truly,
JOHN A. HOQQ,
(' Manager Kauai Telephone Co.
To Be Had In 56 Gal, Drums At
E. O. Hall
JACK LAYS DOWN LAW.
(Continued from Page 5.)
on this. Just as soon as they see Hi
opportunity for cheap labor they will
InkH It and let theso other neonle no
hr ih imnnl. nntcnn watch them.
AVhy, they would get In Klllplnos, hold of the handle. They ennt do
South Sea Islanders. Orientals or In- nnythlng without us and If they arc
illans for cheap labor. If they could, not generous enough In their oilers xie
liut that Is not what c want and It ran shut down on them and drop the
In not what we ore going to have, , whole thing.
Want Cltlxen Labor. ' I "It ' simply a question of whether
"Wo wont to build up n good class we aio going to let the old system pro
of cltlien labor that will not have to nll, of cheap labor, contract labor, or
lie under tho control of the planla- wiietncr we are going to insist on a
tlnns. proper guarantee from the plantations'
"We must have a guarantee that that these Portuguese will be trcatd
these people we bring here are going right when they get here. The plan
to be given land, or else what Is ti tatlons want cheap labor Bnd they
become of thcrat would get It If they could. That'
"Hemcmbcr. tho responsibility Is on their lookout
list The plantations ran give land It Got to Give an Acre,
they want to and we have got to hold "Wo hnvo nothing to do with that
them to It 1 tell you this lease pro- but If they want any of these l'ortu-
position will not do This lmmlgr.1- Kee they havo got to ghc each fnmt-
tlon Is going to do the plantations
cood: thev will net back nil their
money. How can wo tell from a mere
jirumlse that Buch and such R planum-
tlon will tnke so many laborers and"
Kit them lands, what they are driving
nt! What lands? We want to be sure
they get fee slmplo lands and the plan-
tatlons can give fco simple, lands as
fasy as not."
Cooke Takes Exception.
Commissioner Cooke here tool. "
ceptlon to the Chair's remarks, .ur
Cooke had been endeatorlng to get In
u word edgewise, but had not succeed
ed In completing n sentence, Cooko
staled I hut thero were some of tho
plantations which could not offer fco
simple lands. i t l
"Some of the plantations," said Mr.
Cooke, "hie no lands In fee to offer,
but they are anxious to do the- right
thing and tney offer lands under long
Icase." He said that fee simple lands
might be nrr.ingcd later; the Imml-
Krants would eventually be given, lands
Not Agent for Planters.
"This Hoard Is not a labor orcanlia-'
ttnn" cni.i Mr. Atkin.nn -vn n
uot nn organization lo secure labor for
ithe planters. We nre to set Immigrants
jiiwt luMhiiih Pinr Thnf. u-hnt
aro for-to get In settlers. This Is no V,,C,J w'" h,onlp. otherwise wo have
labor buieau for the planters. I am f'sht to bring them here."
not an agent for tho sugar planters.", Cooke Produces List.
"Nor I, altogether." remarked Car-' Hero Cooke arose with n typewritten
Uea, "but the plantations are putting ,',L remarking that various planta
up the money and It seems to me that J1"??.8 '""I I"11 themsc ves don for
.wo ahould do what we can to met '-fV Portuguese families, some pro
theni hnir wnv" , miBlng lands In fee and others under
Zd!.i.i.,h leBse- "e handed tho list to Mr. At-
M",WePmuVtPputnd-p the lands." said "TrSJ? 2?lau
jB"Thaklr';ro,,:rlwS,Ka1t,!ne $J A' "v Kuaranteo nfland'a,
.hJni.H.ti ?."d "omV"." He noted that W. O. Irwin &
"Plantations." said Carden. 'Co. wero ,jown for ,,B famlc8f pro.
n ; iVOi ,Mie, ?", 1U Vn'
cp S? ""., bu,? Efi Ion'1 "Lore ,0"
7 ,.. ..' .V ... i. , , ;. . i who offer no land In feo and who prac
lv"nL,,.iatth?? 'Kite lands?" lcalIy mB)(0 no suarantee ot anil,
,r, Z:S ur"c" em"., " ;
......u. ... - ,..vu ,UUo
..... .v ' .. u ....
... . ;".'. )SZU' V"'. l"u "." '"?"
had and If thoy want theso people, let
.n-.Mil 1 h.il ..,',".." V'V.m
" ? .. . , .u "'""'""" "'
now and that is that we cannot co
ahead with this proposition until we
taro sure of tho lands."
u-araen wants Action.
aroen suBgesieo inai somo action
bnoum tie laxen soon, as tna pianta- ..that we nro not tlsfled with tho of
tioM might otherwise withdraw their fcrs of tho piantatlons-that there are
""" . . . .
"ho doubt we agreo with you dov-
ernor." saidcookc, "but I don t re.
member that we agreed that we should
iiui bciiu iur io cuuuiuns uuicn
one acre was assured to e.ich family.
If you Insist on the fee simple propo-
sltlon ou will put somo of those who
aro willing to take these people i in a
oau position, isow Jir j u. t,asua , something of malice In your to
Js n man who Ik not afraid of spending rrmrk."
woney.for what he thinks will do good.
lie expects to put one nunureu rami- t said," said Cooke, "but what is best
lies on Kunukii plantation with a cou- I0r ,lg to do? Shall we say wo are
pie of acres each and arrange with not satisfied with tho olfers; that we
tho railroad for long lenses. It puts ,!o not think they nre sufficiently gon
Kahitku out of It If we must demand cr0us; that thero nro many who could
land In fee Blmple right away." offer the one acre In fee simple to each
Doard Needn't Worry. 'family who have not done so?"
"If they know that we Insist on fee -if, up to the plantations," said At-
simple lanus tney win nna (tie moans,
reauny enougn, to furnish fee simple
anus, ' sam AiKinsun. -it is not ror
nis to do tho worrying; let the other
Xellow do some of tho worrying. TUs
plantation is going to bo benefited;
well, then, lot tho plantation find n if they don't want to do the right
way to come up to tho requirements, thing, wo can stop. I'm not satis
I know them. They may bluff a lot fled. I tell you so frankly. Of course
of JJaps, but they can t bluff me." we can talk It over with somo of them.
"1 talked with Consul Cnnavarro.' TntB thing needs to be talked over
said Cooke "but jsot no encouragement , a,i wo must have an understanding,
from him In the matter olf lands aa There nre somo among them who aro
nn Inducement. He said that many philanthropic and have the good of tho
of the I'oituguese would prefer mora country at heart. Dut wo know the
B1?.ie. "2 uwn,lnl' a home." ' past ad we must be prepared to Took
"This Hoard must Insist on the fo) fter the future"
simple lands," Bald Atkinson. "Tho -i hope you don't knock the whole
plantations nro willing to put up 1300 thing," said Cardeu.
buildings for the Portuguese and yet Tno Cnalr ari(, Mr Coo)i0 were np
they stick nt tho fee simple land pro- poluled a committee to intervlow the
jwsltlon. I know why they do It. Bugar mcn wtn a Vcw to arriving at
know all about It. I hey can get good ftn understanding. Another meeting
land, suitable land, for anywhere from will bo called by the Chair.
& Son, Ltd.
J $3 to 150 per acre, but, no! they don't
I want to do IL Now they can find mean
to do it. if they want to, nnj, If tlicy
wont the labor they enn find means to
put up the land fast enough,
Can Shut Down,
"We're running this nnd we'te cot
ly nn acre of land In fee, otherwise
wo can refuse to havo anything to do'
with the business We'e got to come
to nn understanding In this matter and
wo might as well understand It now.'
Commissioner Craig -remarked that
something other than sugar would
have to be thought of. He would like
to t(e each of the Portuguese families,
proposed lo he brought from the Azorc3
given more than an acre of land. Ho
thought flo acres would lo more like
i If such a thing was possible.
Why they glvo settlers 180 acres In
tho States." said Atkinson, "we ought
to be nble to give, In some cases, a
tenth of that.
Labor Poorly Housed,
"The plantations here put their In-
hor on lands that nro no good for any-
thing elbc. Just as long ns they nro
Japanese or Chinese laborers. This
won't do with the people we have nny-
thing to do with bringing here. This
Board Is no lnbor agency and when
wo brlni? people here, they can go
iwhero they please: we cannot bind
cm "'7. como here, " settlers:, if
,,le Plantations make them tho proper
offers, well nn.1 good: bot u o" are re-
fPnll to tee that they are not
hrought here under false pretences; It
up to us to see that they nro pro-
wh0 Guarantee fee simple lands.-'sald
Atkinson, "hut there are a whole lot
This Doard must insist on each family
, being provided with one acre in fee.
I "!' you absolutely Insist," said
Cooke. "I don't think anything can
tome of it. It does not seem a fair
proposition that all plantations should
. ror Ju,t a ;" p antatlons
who have guaranteed lands In fco."
i.t .i-. ,. . .,i. ,.i..i
nor llo , propo,e t0 be neld u.. Bal(j
..Am r do understand that It Is the
attitude of this Uoard." said Cooko.
some who could come with better of-
rerg Lut wouldn't?"
..Now thal a rather a meaa wny t0
put lti 8aU Atkinson; "It we get theno
I'ortuguese. we must offer them land:
n feo simple. This Doard Is respon
cii.in fnr ni.n,iini- iim num.. ri,i
it t0T us t0 Bay how t!l0 money ,ha'
Lo guent, lt eem(1 t0 me (hat thero
-Thero Ib nothing of malice In what
"the time to kick la now," said
"They may bluff a lot of Japanese
hut they can't bluff me," said tho
chair. "You know tho handle we have
If you have never tried
s j j o o
O .S jj jJS J J
do so at once. It Is superior to any gin
In the market and finds favor wher
For sal at all leading hotels and
Thos. F. McTighe & Co.
101, TO 105 N. KING STREET.
TELEPHONE MAIN 14a
MliE OIGA KHROOSTGHEFF
LAUREATE OF THE VIENNA
Will Give a Recital In
27, AT S O'CLOCK.
RE3ERVED SEATS, $1.00,
WALL,1 NICHOL8 CO.
For best design of background for
picture of Iloyal Hawaiian Hand to
he used on proposed tour.
3sii-tr J. c. cohi:n
F. D. WICKE,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Oflfce and Store Fitting, Cabinet Mak
Ing and Polishing; Calabash Turn
ing; Repairing and General Jobbing
J82 ALAKEA ST., rear Y. M. C.
MON8TER FLORAL AND
rconilnuert from Pane 4.t
vnmn nr- wnitr. ttnit .iimmtft
itr.ii t.i, iioiii,, i-.ro rvnn vn.
llo l'aty. Ocorgo Murray, Harry Holt, pratlon that stands positively alone
Urally Magoon. U Uiw. H. von Holt, unique.
Jr.. Allan rtowatt (garbed as an In-1 Secretary of the Promotion Com
dlan). Robert dulim. Roslo Herbert. 'rnlttee. H. P. Wood said to n Bill c
Marrus Monsarratt and Willie Oudcr-,lln reporter this forenoon, when the
k(rk, parade was at Its height: "This
Besides the vehicles which look part patHSt-ely eclipses anything of Uio
In the procession, tho streets were1"!,1 ,ever aw anywhere on tho
thronged with a number of rigs of nil' mainland, and I havo seen a great
kind. r .loai-riiitinm frnm whiJh in. many processions, floral and other
tcrestcd spectators watched tho pro
cession. Some ot theso rigs 'wero dec
orated with a few flags flowers and
Ijrcens, w!.lle others were plain.
Among thoso which were noticed
were carrlagca driven by: Tax Assessor,
. . - ... I
Jas. I,. Holt, Mrs, Atone, T. M. Lyons,
W. L. Wilcox, Tom Lucas. Mr. Lange,
Mr. McCandlcss, Mrs. Simpson, Mr.
Ulackman, Dr. Day, Senator Dickey,
Dr. Ulngham, Mr. Uray, Cnptnln Otis,
Professor Krause, August Dreler, Mr.
Denlson and others.
Uncte Sam and Hawaii.
The Knahumanu School was repre
sented In the parade by two floats. The,
first, a two seated pony carriage ownei
by Thomas Hoillngcr, was decorated
In tho national colon. On the front
seat sat a coal black coachman, Mas
ter Willie Hollluger, and on the back
seat appeared George Washington,
Miss Psyche Dcrry, and iJidy Wash
ington, Miss Julia Holllnger,
The second float represented tho
United States and Hawaii. A large
goternment transport wagon drawn by
four mules conveyed the Goddess ct
Liberty, Miss Sybil Winter, supported
by the "Army," Master Harry Decker,
and the "Navy," Master Nat Wart.
"Uncle Sam," Master Nelson Spen
cer, occupied a prominent place under
the Stars and HtrlpcB and one' of the
most Important government depart
ments was represented by a mall car
rier who lias not yet passed the Chi!
Service examination, Kuoka Waa,
"Hawaii" was represented by Miss
Slary Mauunul, Four Kahili bearerc,
Master James Aylett, Kennlt McOuIre,
Jonah Koilaa and Koohe Kealawatole,
accompanied the young; lady. The
school colors, red and green, appeared
In the floral decorations of tho lioatii.
Streets are Lined.
Shortly after 10 o'clock tho buglo
for starting off tho great proces
sion sounded and thoso of tho lm
meiiBo crowd around Thomas Square
who had not already gone over to the
King street side, rushed for poaltlonR
From Thomas Square down King
street, all the way to tho Young hotel,
hoth sides of King street wero crowd
ed and the crowds cheered and waved
as the long lino of beautifully adorned
autos, handsomo rigs and dashing rid
nrH went by.
"ntslng Young Hotel.
In front of tho Young Hotel, as the
procession turned up Illsbop street to
Hotel, the people were packed thlcli
nil the mob continued around along
Hotel street to Alakea, where It be
gan to thin. After that, along to
Thomas Square again, tho spectators
were chiefly folks at homo who viewed
tho lino from their verandas or gate
ways. When tho parade struck King
street again, near Thomas Square, the
lowntown crowd was hurrying out fo
tho Kaploiani I'ark and thousands
taw the procession as It sped along Ka
lakaua avenue, out to Diamond Head,
The Queen 8ees Parade,
Queen Lllluokalanl, accompanied by
'b. number ot retainers and other
, friends, was seated on a small platform
on the grounds of her place nt Wol-
klkl, near the Moana, and viewed the
fay throng with much delight.
There was a crowd about the Moana
nd the beach resorts. Tho press au
tomobile did not limit Its maneuvers
lo the line of progress, but sped
ahead now and nzaln to return and
view the parade as It ndvancei).
Lovely Park Effect.
When the Kaploiani rant .tvob
reached the automobiles formed in
tho park, near the keeper's cottage,
and their pictures w-erc taken by a
small army or omtlai pnotograpnern
and amateur enthusiasts. The park
ing of the machines created a most
beautiful effect, the floral decorations
producing, with the natural charms of
the park surroundings, a picture that
win nleaso rconle nil over tne world.
when the photos arc sent abroad.
From the Grand Stand.
A3 the autos wero photographed
they proceeded to a position In front
ot the grand stand on the raco track
and there waited for the rest of the
pn cession. Tho nutos arrived half
nn hour ahead of the horse vehicles
tnd pa-" and other riders.
In the meanwhile tho carg of the
Rapid Transit company, every Mr
that could be crowded .on to the line,
began to pour forth the' crowds which
liail thus g'ven chnsc' to the leaders,
1 here was n rush for polntB of vant
age n nd n great many purchased tick
ets fbr the grand stand. From the
stand the festival could be observed
In al) lis glory.
Horse Section Arrives. ,
As ligs other than nutos, floats and
tho horseback riders streamed Into
the tacc track and sped along In
Iront of the grand stand, whero the
judges were seated, a great shout
went up. The sight was such as has
never before been seen In Honolulu.
The Kalulanl school float, represent
ing school occupations, literary and
Industrial, was a large affair, a house
on wheels, roofed with palm leaves
and full of youngsters busy at their
desks and otherwise. This brought
forth shouts from the children along
the line. '
The Royal school exhibit was nn
other float full of children of all na
tions and decorated with as many
The Kamehameha girls in a huge
tally-ho were greeted with loud ac
claim and theie was considerable of
the beauty of the land In the monster
Biggest Crowd on Record.
It Is sate to say that so great a
crowd never turned out In this city.
Conservative estimates put the num
ber who viewed tlday's triumph nt
seventeen thousand people. Every
horse that could be secured wag In
use, either under the saddle or In har
ness. The livery stables were left
empty as were the garages.
Utrybody was In holiday attire.
.flags flew from etery staff. In short.
never has Washington's Ulrthday been
celebrated In .such a fashion. Hono-
lulu has produced a Washington celc-
wise. It Is magnificent
Great credit Is due nil who had to do
with the getting up and carrying out
or tne big nestn. a, .m. urown, as
marshal, nad W, F. Dillingham, as ns-
sU,tfnt marshal, did wonders. The
rnllA thnrminlilv mTIsja kt ItiA alt n-
police thoroughly nltvo to tho situ-
stlon and did their duty well.
The Judges were ns follows:
Antos Mrs. Faxon Dlshop, Mrs. C
ell Urown, Mrs. W. F. Frear. Mra. H,
n. Van Vllct. Mrs. R. de 13. Layard.
Carriages Mrs. H. M. von Holt,
Mrs. C. B. Cooper, Mrs. F. W. Mac'
farlane, Mrs. Sam I'arlter, Jlrs. W. M,
Pa-u Riders' Mrs. Helen Noonan,
MrB. Henry W. Lyon, Mrs. Hollovay,
VIrs. Eben Low, Mrs. Helen Holt.
The general appearance ot the par-
tde was most effective. Originality
was displayed In many ways and the
tolor scheme was most attractive.
The automobile section attracted the
most attention for beauty, while the
pa-u riders probably excited the great
est interest from the standpoint of
povrdty, for the old-style costumes
were new to hundreds who saw them.
Rigs not adorned, the vehicles ot
sightseers, occasionally Joined in tho
procession as the spirit moved, but this
perhaps only served to set off the dec
orntlons of those for whom position
had been arranged in the line,
J, A. Victor took his family out to
Bee tho parade In a surrey this morn
ing The horse became frightened on
account ot the autos, ran away and
upset, the crowd near the Walklkl Inn.
The rig upset when It hit tho car track.
Mrs, Victor bruise her knee, but bc
ond this no one suffered.
Tboro is baseball this afternoon at
S:30 o'clock, with a band concert, nnd
tho day's Jollification will terminate
with a great ball and reception at tho
Hawaiian hotel. Special arrangements
bavo been made to entertain t he
Princess Kawananakoa and the
Judges will recel've, as well as the ont
clalJ and winners ot prizes.
The Hawaiian band, which has fur
nlBhcd music all day, at Thomas
Square, at Kaploiani park, and which
will play at thi baseball game, will
play again at the hotel tonight. A
special stand has been erected fqr a
quintet club, so that dancing may go
on on both lanals.
HONGKONG MARU 8IGHTED.
The O. & O. S. S. Hongkong Maru
from Yokohama was sighted at 3
o'clock this afternoon.
that suits everyone's taste Is the one
served by tho
OPP. POLICE STATION.
Sole Agents For
EVERY PAIR GUARANTEED
National Stock Company
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
"The White Caps"
"The White Caps;'
POPULAR PRICE8: 25e SOc, 76c.
ORPHEUM TELEPHONE WHITE 631
Have You Seen
Tho Latest and Greatest In
DATHINO AND SHAMPOOING.
Wo have them. Call to sea
CHAMBERS DRUG CO.,
Cor. Foit and Kin? Sts.
PHONE MAIN thl
L G. Abies
REAL ESTATE and
has returned from tho country
and can be found at
THE PORTER FURNITURE
Telephone Main 372.
..He has FOR SALE that new
and up-to-date cottage corner
Wilder Avenue and Keeaumoku
St. Prleo Correct. Terms Easy.
To Let The modern and up-to-1906
home of a party leaving
To a first-class tenant this Is
an opportunity to aecure a fine
homo for either one or two
Yours as ever,
L. C ABLES
F DREAD, CAKE8, COOKIES, ETC.,
EVERY DAY AT THE
PERFECTION HOME BAKERY
DERETANIA and EMMA 8T8,
SmF" Fine Job Printing at the Bul
New Lines Of
In all Styles from
A Comedy to be Presented by
THE SENIOR CLASS
HONOLULU HIGH SCHOOL
Hawaiian Opera House
Sat. Evening Feb. 24.
Tlckota on sale at Wall Nichols Co,
A number of fine milch cows; also
driving horaea and chickens.
TELEPHONE MAIN, 109.
J. M. LEVY & Go.
TELEPHONE MAIN 149.
Fine Fire Wood
o-FOR SALE 0
I now havo the ties of the Paclflo
Heights Railroad, originally for salt by
Lord & Dolser. Theso ties will make
4. C. MONTGOMERY
YARD, corner QUEEN A MILILANI.
Tho I.einnion-Earle Directory Com
pany desires to notify tho public that
no coBh puyment la required tor their
Directory for 1906-1907 or for adver
tising thorotu, until the book Is pub
lished, dellvored and found to be sat
isfactory lii every respect.
h. M. LEMMON,
THE COBWEB CAFE,.
QUEEN and ALAKEA STS.
TEL.. MAIN 492.
Camara & Co., Props
Telephone Main 78
For Chotcs liland Blef and Vege
tables. California products by every
ORDERS DELIVERED PROMPTLY,
IT Ilia 1 nr nnnilnril
,-; l.-... '".. ..... ;"
ittims wtuiwico--,. jiT - .- ...-Mini.
Lowtiniun,o HHnat " pvlwuout.
. U.ai. S Hold br Ilrui-Blnls.
lor tit. orstwitltMi-T.
847-857 Kaihnmina Slml
P. O. BOX B84. TEL MAIN Tt
Inji few days I have for sale at
THE LAIUJE COLLECTION OP
Property of tho late Prlnco Albert
Kuntakea. tho last direct descendant
of tho Kamchamehas.
This la ono or me levr remaining
first-class collections. Tho work,
splicing nnd polish, being of excep
tional quality. Further particulars
JA8. F. MORGAN,
Friday Feb. 23, '06
10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
At my salesroom, 817 Kaahumanu
St., I will sell
Lot of New Oak
Como In and
Three Trains .
OMAHA, KANSAS CITY,
CHICAGO, ST. LOUIS
And All Principal Eastern Points.
De sure your ticket reada Tla tht
For full Information call on
8. F. BOOTH, Q. A,
1 Montgomery St, San Francisco, Cat.
Rabbits, Guinea Pigs, Fantall
Pijeons and other pets.
Just tho thing for a child's
Also fancy chicks from one
day to three months old.
Enquire at the
" " KAIMUKI. " " f
1ST MERCHANT STREET.
Lots for Sale
In KAPIOLANI rARK ADDITION,
XIHI, and other deslr-ble localities
Also 1 JUMP-SEA.' nUGkZOARD,
iscond-hand; good as new. A