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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, March 29, 1906, 3:30 O'CLOCK EDITION, Page 4, Image 4',
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HP' ' "Mr
RVENINO UuLlKTIN, HONOLULU. T II., TlllMsUAY, Vf AllCli 29, 1906,
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
at 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T. H., by the
BULLETIN PUDLI3HINQ CO., LTD.
WALLACE R. FARRINrJTON.. Editor
Entered at the Poatortlce at Hono
tola ai second-class natter.
f Payable In Advance.
Trr month, anywhere In U. S..I .75
Yn quarter, anywhere In U. S.. 2,00
Per year, anywhero In U. S 8.00
r year, postpaid, foreign 11.00
1x monthi f .E0
fer yrr, anywhere In U. S.... 1.00
rer year poatpald, foreign .... 2.00
Territory of Hawaii, )
County of Oahu. ) v
C. O. IIOCKUS, nuslncss Manager of
the nullctln Publishing Company, Lim
ited, being first duly sworn, on oath
depescs and says: Thnt the following
Is a true and correct statement of cir
culation for tho week ending March
23rd, 1906, of tho Dally and Weekly
Editions of the Evening llullotln:
Circulation of Evening Bulletin.
Saturday, Mar. 17 2418
Monday, Mar. 19 2172
Tuesday, Mar. 20 2163
Wednesday, Mar. 21 2182
Thursday, Mar. 22
Friday, Mar. 23 2167 j
Average Dally Circulation 2215
Circulation of Weekly Bulletin.
Tuetday, March 20th, 1905 2365
Number of Weeklies delivered on
the Island of Hawaii alone. ...1058
Combined guaranteed average cir
BULLETIN PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Uy C. O. DOCKUS,
Subscribed and sworn to be
fore me this 21th day of
SEAL March, A. D. 1906.
P. II. IlUItNETTE,
Notary Public. First Judicial Circuit.
THURSDAY MARCH 29, 1900
REFUND1NQ BILL CRISIS
Although the favorable report of Ha
waii's refunding bill to the House ot
Representatives is a long step toward
success, the fight has Just begun.
Now Is the time when tho strong en
rales of the bill will show themselves lit
force. This Is tho period where vote
count and the ballots of friend and en
emy will be recorded. Tho supposi
tion that anything Uncle Joe and the
While House agree upon goes, has been
Upset more than onco at this session
We will hope that Hawaii's bill will net
Zurnlsu another example.
Under these circumstances the pco
rle of the Territory should hold them
selves In readiness to tuko promptly
uny action that may bo necessary tu
aid the passage of the bill. What that
action is to be, only thoso In Washln
ton and the course of events tan de
termine Our citizens should be wide awake.
It reports come of dark prospects, they
Uiould be ready to glvo any assistance
that may help to brighten them. Tliej
Uiould forget to ask tho old question
What's the use?"
' POLITICS OR EMIGRATION
Appearnnces havo not been lacking
that the mmlgratlon business of the
Territory 1, being worked as a political
dodge, with the benefit to tho coun ry I
coming in as a secondary feature. This,
has been due to some of the remark-
nme sintemen s mauo uy secretary "-,,; aovernor. nft ,,, fp, t ,
SSndfi,hep,fimr,i52iieell of tbo Hoard of Immigration.
"J Ll?;ZUZ '".Then tfio seml-regular announcement.
(, CMfl. ,a MUMC (U W1.btU,,,U nilVIHVI
ho meant what he said.
During the last meeting of the Immi
gration Hoard lor instance, Mr. Atkin
son as head of the Immigration Doard,
went after the planters rough shod.
This was published. Afterwards he
stated In personal conversations that
be did not mean Just what he said.
Misunderstandings are always pos
sible. And tho European Immigration
business Is of such a nature that theru i
should not bo any misunderstanding
It Is too big, too important, theie Ij I vi
much at stake to allow warte of tlm
There is no warrant for a polLj, oi
lack of policy, which Is nil thlnrs to
nil people.; and Blnccro In nothing hut ,
supposed personal ambltlcnr.
A policy that attempts good fellow
ship wjth the planters when In Ha
waii, but damns the planters unspar
ingly when speaking for print or when
In Washington, Is one that possesses
neither sincerity nor good sense. It
Is ruinous to the progress of tho Ter
ritory and false to the nation,
Unfortunately the progress, or the
lack of progress In European Im
migration, nnd the variety of assertions
that have been made by the Acting
Governor on a variety of occasions has
created a steadily growing Impression
that there Is more anxiety In olllcial clr
cles over the succession to the Gover
norship than there Is In securing Euro-1
pcan immigrants (or iiawau.
If this be true, It should be known.
It it be not truo, It should be known.
Tor a misunderstanding once started,
usually develops along lines that do
more Injury than good.
Hawaii wants immigrants. It al
ways has plenty of material for Gov
ernors. Without reviewing the variety of In
cidents of more ancient fact that havo
cast doubts as to slnceiity In methods,
the following from the San Francisco
Call Is one of tho recent details indicat
ing that a regular campaign Is on to
create "an Impression" in Washington
through mainland ns well as local pa
pers, and that Impression showing the
Acting Governor in me ugui m us
lcle In the Call with its heading Is glv-
Diplomats May lie Asked to Set
tle the Differences ot Contending
Special Dlspntch to Tho Call.
Honolulu, March 13. The emi
gration of Japanese from Hawaii
to tho mainland, and the proposi
tion of the Immigration of Portu
guese or other European settlers,
nre matters thnt And a center In
tho executive, and Governor At
kinson Is feeling the centrifugal
force of tho contendlug interests.
Tho question Is one ot almost as
vital importance to California as
It Is to Hawaii.
If It be true, os the Japanese
emigration agents contend, that
tho planters arc doing all In their
power to prevent the emigration ot
Japanese laborers, then It may bo
Inferred that they are the less
likely to come to the flovernor's
terms In tho matter of offering In
ducements to laborer settlers from
Europe. Ho Is In a position that
Is by no means that ot champion
ing tho cause of the planters, if
cheap labor be considered n cntiso
ot tho sugar men. but he Is dctei
mined to stny by tho proposition
that settlers must be encouraged.
From the best of authority It
may be said that tho Governor
wants to get hold of the books ot
the various plantation agencies. Ho
wants to see to whom certain
money lias been 'paid for legal ser
vices, particularly thoso of tho
sugar concerns by whom was paid
$2000 for legal or advisory services.
Of course the Governor has no
1'ovvcr to dcninud the books ot tho
plantation agencies. The only way
this could bo effected would be
thiough the United States District
Attorney taking such nctlon in tho
matter as would necessarily call
for the production of the books.
Governor Atkinson is In close
touch with President Roosevelt In
this affair Ho feels that the plant
ers are against him In this labor
question. He Is deeply interested
In Jarancso emigration matters,
for the reason that he has cause to
believe that the planters hnvo In
their employ some ono whoso posi
tion. In vlcv of present develop
ments, should not bo Identified
with the Interests ot the planters.
It Is quite possible that the whole
labor question ot Hawaii may be
come a diplomatic matter, as the
Acting Consul General for Japan,
K. Matsubara. has received a peti
tion from ono of the Japanese em
igration agents, Mr. Haga, com
plaining that his business has been
"attacked by Jntrlgues and threats,
both overt and cowcrt." and that
"tho worst feature Is the Interfer
ence of the police, who are aided
by tho labor agent ot tho Planters'
It will be noted that the sugar plant
crs ara represented ns arrayed ngalnst
the Actingi-Governor and he Is -it-tcmrtlng
to bring them to his terms.
To ono acquainted with the local sit
nation, this Is three-thirds buncombo
find three moro thirds pure mm.h,
It is on a par with the attempt of tho
morning paper a fen- days ago to show
that all the plantations with tho ex
ception ot those of Drawer & Co. nnd
Castlo & Cooko bad "como into line"
with tho Acting-Governor's Immigra
tion policy. As a matter of fact, Cas
tlo & Cooko had already outlined an
elaborate and practical schemo ex
pensive as well to glvo European Im
migrants, or settlers of any kind,
homes on their land. Yet tho morning
paper's story was no written as to give
tho impression of being inspired for a
Tho facts of tho case aro thnt tho
sugar-planting Interests had previous
to tho return of tho Acting Governor
u. ,i ..i.i.. t fi,.mi,i...i
, h' M (ake t b, ,
ooIJ-,nto tll0 matlcr of thc,r Bnc8rUy
tow ,ri BCI.urlnc nnil establishing Eu-
, b on , plantatlon3.
Thcn .,, r ' of tIlQ Act.
of vorlou plantation interests falling
Into lino with tho "Governor's policy,"
though the propositions wero not
changed one lota beyond an effort to
Furnished house, Pacific Heights.
Four Bedrooms $75 00
Emma St. 30 00
Qandall Lane 25 00
Cor, Young and Aloha Lane..,, 18 00
Cor, King and Aloha Lane .... 20 00
F Valklki Beach 40 00
College Hills 40 00
Klnau Street 27 50
Lunalllo Street 50 00
Trnst Co., Limited.
' ITsMfc. - -'""V
. . l VuMtAOr uUHD
COR. FORT AND MERCHANT ST8,
equalize the general proposition to be
presented to tho Immigrant or local
Tho whole thing has nil the sugges
tion ot a play to the galleries and of
nn i-lfqrt to make political capital out
of i serious matter thnt should bo ab
solutely frco from such play.
Theru has never been n public mat
ter during tho wholo history ot Ha
waii tho success ot which made a
greater demand for straightforward.
clear-cut, business-like, frothlcss, non
personal and non-political methods,
than this European Immigration work.
Thoso who have summoned enough
courago and patience, from day to day
lor tho last fortnight, to read tho lit
tle articles that have appeared In this
raper endeavoring to advertise the ben
cm performance that Is to bo given to
night at the Orpheum, will Indeed bo
amply repaid for their trouble for, bur
ling all accidents, everything tends to
success, 1ho writer hns from time to
time endeavored to appeal to the char-Ity-lovlng
people of Honolulu for thcli
patronage with the hope that ho might
Lo oble, with the assistance ot bis as
sociates, to donate towards tho Komi
Orphanage something of como consld
crntlon That the Orphanago Is vvor
t'u ot your nsslstnnco there Is no
doubt, and that we, who havo enter
tallied so many of our cosmopolitan cit
izens with a whole season of the best
Lnseball ever seen, deserve your help,
Is tho verdict of nil those who wit
nessed the game, Jt ts unfortunate thai
the assistance of thoso from whom ns
slstnnco was most expected has so far
been lacking, but today's sales may
jirovo tho contrary. Tho play Is n
modest, decent nnd highly respectable
one. Its ramo and title may, at (list
thought, give come people n different
Impression, nnd thoso I would ask to
dispel such thoughts from their heads
and como tonight mid partake of the
Innocent pleasures nnd wholesome lev
ity that arc In storo tor you.
i nose wno were lucky to bo present
at the rehearsal last evening wero
thankful for tho opportunity, leaving
Perfectly satisfied, ns evidenced by tho
act that tncy secured their scats for
tonight. Please do not run away with
the Idea that the entire capacity of tho
House is sold, (or It Is not so. Thcro
are a number ot orchestra scats left nnd
It would bo wise to secure them beforo
8 p. m. today. For tho benefit ot all
those that are In the habit ot dragging
Into tho Orpheum nt n later hour than
advertised It may bo stated that the
first act Is qulto long and Interesting.
De In your scats on time.
Regarding the Country Club, tin
meeting to bo held this evening Is nt
the office ot Cllnto J. Hutchlns and Is
only for the two, committees, the Com
mittee on Membership nnd tho Com
mittee on Organization. Thcso com.
mlttecs will call a general meeting for
all subscribers of stock, to bo held at
the loung Hotel, sometime next wee'.:.
Notice of this meeting will be given
HOUSES TO LET
Bargains in Kaimuki Lots
HOMES FOR SALE
Trent and company
Monday, April 2nd,
AT 8 O'CLOCK
WE WILL BEGIN A
o OF o
WE MUST CLOSE OUT OUR LA3T
SEASON'S STOCK TO MAKE
ROOM FOR NEW GOODS
NOW ARRIVING. HENCE THESE
Lot 1. Checked Zlbellne, mixed
colors; former price 60c..,.13WJ
Lot 2. Plain and Figured Chal
lies. Tricot, Alpacas, Scotch
Flannels and Melrose, former
price 75c and $1 25d
Lot 3." Plain and Colored Stripe
Serge, former price 60c and
Lot 4, Skirtings of Fancy Mo
hair, Cashmeres, Bengallnes,
Venetians, Silk and Wool
Crepe, Scotch Plaids, former
price 75c to $1 50d
Lot 5. Silk. Stripe Scotch Flan
nsl, Bedford Cord, French
Flannel, Flowered Challles
and 8trlped Tricot, former
price 75c and 85c 50d
Lot 6. Double Width Melrose,
Serge and Fancy Mohair, for
mer prlco 85c and $1 ..... 60
Lot 7. Fancy Bedford Cord
Walitlnga and Satin Stripe
Challles, former price $1 . ...G5d
Lot 8. Extra Width Blue and
Gray Suitings, former price
150 75d SI
Lot 9. Black Silk and Wool Cre
pon, light weight, former
price $3.50 $1.50
BENEFIT FOR ORPHANS
IT 0RPUE1 TOIHT
. if. ' I
HP WSmfmm I
WHssssHHRq At .bbbBH
HENRY C. IDE,
At tho time of the appointment of Rorrrtior Luke K. Wrlulit of the Philip
pine to be nmlu idor lo Jnpsn Henry Clny lde, who had, been nclhiK rot
ernor diirlne Wright' absence, vvns nppoliited pivernor to serve until 'June 1,
when he will be succeeded by Jnines 1'. Smith. Mr. Idp hns been n member of
the Philippines commission since 1POI. II& Is n native of Vermont and Is sixty
one years of age. He had previous scrvleo In Samoa.
MRS. WHARTON TELLS
(Continued from Paee 1.)
The tcrrlblo sorrow of tho heart
broken mother could not but affect ev
eryone In the courtroom with pity. The
Jurors showed It plainly, and even tho
ofllclals, who aro used to harrowing
scenes, wero moved. When at noon
tho ordeal was over everjono was
Tbo story which Mrs. Wharton told
of hci tireless search for her son, her
unceasing questions, and her continual
accutatlons which sho even then, bo
foro tho body wts found, directed to
Johnson, whom llor mother's Instinct
told her was tho ono who was respon
sible for her child's absenco, makes a
nltliul tale. Tholcrcatcr part ot her
testimony, most of it given In answer was thcro, and I sont her child to get
to questions by Deputy Attorney Gen- her husband. Tho husband enme, Nl
cral I'rosscr, waslaa follows, her nar- shlmoto, and ho consented to go with
ratlve this morning beginning at tho Johnson to get Simeon. Johnson went
point when she first missed her little Into his room to get a coat, put a coat
son: I on, and ho had on, when ho camo out,
"I went first to the mango tree, Nat a black coat. Then ho told mo that
flndlng him there, I went to a enno I ho was going, and called out to Nlshl-
patch, thinking that Simeon nnd John
son might havo gone thcro to cat cane,
I called out but got, no nnswer. I re
turned, but afterwnrds I went out
tlireo times nnd called by tho enno
pntch. I then went to whero tho Clil-
naman was working at tho stable. 1 1 -After Nlshlmoto consented to go
asked him whero Simeon wns. He'nna Johnson had his coat on, both of
said ho hnd left Simeon nnd Johnson u,oni went. That wns after twelve,
at tho mango tree. 1 told him they Thoy went down townrds tho Govern
had disappeared and I couldn't find ment road. Johnson walked ahead."
"Tho Chinaman went searching nt
tho cnniflcld nnd I went to a windmill ,
by nur tarn patches. I was cnlllng, ,
on my way to tho windmill, but did not
And hlin and returned.
"I called: 'Simeon, Simeon, whero
have you gone? Como hack.
vvneii i camo unci; 10 uio nouso
ordeicd tho Chlninmn to hitch up l.o
When I camo back to tho house I
hors j and como out to search with mo.
i Enn0" rJXXCl
Lemon, whllo tho Chinaman walked.
I told tho Chinaman to go to tho houses
near tho church, while I took tho Gov
Jotcph nnd Lemon wero called for
Identification, Tho llttlo tots wero
only ubout three lo four years old and
wero quite frightened by the unusual
surroundings, but Attorney Ooncrnl
Peters, with geptlo fnthorly Instinct,
soon quieteu inem.
A third child, Tlta, a girl about ten'
yenri. old, was also called In. Mrs.)
Wharton testified that she had never'
asked tho girl If sho saw Johnson
leave the swing with Simeon on ac-
count of Tlta's mental condition. Tho
plrl ni montntlv itnlinlnncivl olio
said, and would answer "No" to n
"When I camo homo," continued '
Mrs. Wharton, "I searched the house,'
thinking that Simeon might havo com
back, hut ho was not there. I
MamakI to rldo down to tho Deputy
Sheriff to tell him that my child and
Johnson had gono away together, nnd
were both missing. Mnmaki went at
"After ho had left I went about tho
yard searching, when a Japanese
man, null, arrived, I told her
searching for Simeon and Johnson, and
sho then assisted mo In Bcarclilug.
"Exactly when tho mill whlstlo blow
12 o'clock Johnson appeared. I was
outsldo on tho veranda of tho China
man's house, Johnson was coming Iu
at tho front gate when I first saw hlin.
He was alone. Ho camo through tho
gato and I met him In tho yard.
"Johnson had on tho Bamo clothes
as those I saw him wear when ho was
playing with Simeon under tho mango
tree. Tho sleeves ot his frock, his
vest nnd his pants wero dirty with
reddish dirt. Ho appeared changed,
pale, at the time-1 met him. His faco
also was dirty, that lsrho did not havo
a great deal of dirt. Ho was very
much clmnge'd; he was looking pale
and somewhat. trembling.
"I asked him: 'Whero Is my son
Slmeos; you wore tbo last with him
under tho mango tree. Ho disappear
ed and you disappeared wjth him.'
"And his answer was: 'I left Si
meon under tho mango tree, ns you
saw him, and I vent away.'
GOVERNOR OF THE
"I Insisted In telling him that: 'You
had tho boy and ho was with you, and
I think ou havo hidden my child.'
"Johnson denied It and said: 'What
can I do to my boss' chlTdT'
"I told htm: 'I want you to toll me
where ho Is.'
"Johnson answered: 'I left Simeon
playing with tho other children. I
went to Ah Chew's storo and then over
to tho mill.'
"After he told mo whero ho hnd
gone, I Insisted on telling him that ho
had my child, nnd every time I did so,
ho trembled all tho more. It was
therefrom I got tho Idea that ho had
hidden my child, and I told him to get
"He said ho would.
At the time, tho Japanese woman
moto to go with him.
"I told him: 'Johnson, go and find
my child nnd return It directly to me.'
"Ho said, 'Yes.'
I told Nlshlmoto for him to accom-
,pany Johnson to get Simeon.
At this time tho poor mother broke
down completely. Leaning towards
Intel prefer Hopkins, shu cried out, her
words being choked with sobs:
"My son Simeon Is lost, God help
met God liolp me!"
Tho unfortunate woman trembled
and tears ran unchecked down he
cheeks All wero dceiilv moved nt her
1 1"- ." 7 Shn ili
", ' .., ,...,,,. ,.,. ,.., .,
lessor won tho gratitude of overdo
., . flyiuini,in ri.;.n
which was immediately granted. At
tho end of tho recess Mrs. Wharton
had composed herself anil resumed her
"Whllo Johnson and tho Japancso
wero away I went searching about tho
placo until 'Mnmaki returned. I told
I '''n f"w, Jlieln "P- At nbout ;
i nVlnpv Mnmnlil nnd Tnnnann rnmrnpil
,i . .sT, . --
without Nlshlmoto. They camo from
tho rear. Johnson camo towards mo.
' a8!(;il Johnson: 'Where Is my
80n' IIavo yu tmai n'm ' want
! HIGH CLASS
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS FOR THE
Fashions Up-to-date in
Every Detail Considered
GENTLEMEN who want that well-dressed feeling should give our
TAILORING DEPARTMENT a Trial.
WE KEEP ABREAST OF THE TIMES
THERE 18 NOTHING NEW IN TAILORING THAT WE AR.E
NOT ACQUAINTED WITH.
We are now showing for the Summer trad, the Largest and Fin
st selection of SUITINGS we ever handled. We cannot fall to please
anybody looking for quality and style. .
WE ARE THE ONLY PEOPLE fN HONOLULU EMPLOYING
WHITE LABOR IN OUR WORKROOM.
If we don't give perfect satisfaction there Is nothing to pay.
Our prices are Not the highest In town. '
L. B. KERR
Willcox & Gibbs New Automatic
THE FAVORITE FAMILY MACHINE.
GARLAND STOVES and RANGES
A CARLOAD JUST TO HAND. GET THE BEST.
COFFEE and TEA POTS
NICKEL-PLATED ON PLANISHED COPPER.
WHITE CHINA for Decorating
EDDYS REFRIGERATORS and Ice Chests
THE OLD ORIGINAL DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY. STILL
Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd.
FORT AND MERCHANT 8TREET8,
you to return him.'
"Johnson said: 'I can't find him; I
am very much tired of searching for
"I said to him: 'Why Bhould you bo J
tired? You took my boy with you, and
I want you lo return him.'
"lie answered; 'What Is tho uso of J
searching further for him. I
"I told him ho had bolter search for
"He said 'Yes and then went oft
again, alono, I
"At tho timo I talked with him no
was rale, I
"Ho wns very angry with mo and
spokci tome In an angry volco.
"Alter Johnson left I told MamakI to
look In tho tank building, nnd ho did, ,
After ho left I wont around tho prem
ises, scarchrftg. After that Tuck Hon
came Ho said ho had not been ablo
to And Simeon and Johnson. It was
then towards 4 o'clock. I mado tho
Chlnrman get Into tho bank to search,1
Ho said If I would glvo him a quarter
ho would go to a Chinese fortune-teller
win could tell whero tho chtld was. I
gave him tho money. When ho came
back he said the fortune-tcllor said
tho child could bo found in the enno or
tho brush near the house. So he start
ed off and I told MamakI to go with
him to search,
"While I was sitting on tho veranda
a little whllo after that I heard tho
Chinaman ca.ll: 'Mamma, I have found
"I said: 'Where Is It?'
"Ho said: 'You follow mc
"When I got there MamakI said:
'Aro thcso tho pants of Simeon?" and
held them up,
"Aro theso your child's pants?" ask
ed I'rosscr, holding up tho dlmlnutlvo
llttlo garment to tho witness. The
slgit of It was too much for tho afflict
ed woman, and again sho burst Into
tcara, Sho composed herself bravely,
nowever, and alter a moment sho an
"Aro thcso the pants you found In
Mamakl's prcsenco?" asked Prosscr.
Tho trousors were offered In ovl
dence by Prosscr, nnd Mrs. Wharton
went on with her tcstlmpny,
"I asked MamakI: 'Whero Is Si
meon?' "Ho answered: 'Thcro was no Si
meon, I merely found his pants.'
"I said: 'Let us find Simeon. Now
wo havo found his pants wo might as
well find his body.1
"MamakI was brushing the nhiiloa
weeds away, and wo saw that samo of
them had been recently cut. Ho brush
ed them away and scrapod away somo
dirt. In doing so he found tho boy's
rjundcishlrt and his llttlo coat."
Tho pathetic llttlo garments, cover
ed with blood and dirt, wero handed
by Prosscr to Mrs. Wharton lor Identi
fication, and again tho horror of tho
thing broko tho woman's composure,
and sho sobbed out 38 sho said they
belonged to her son. Thcso clothes
also wero offered In evidence, nnd
.Mrs. Wharton went on to testify.
"(n continuing tho search MamakI
found ono of my child's legs. It wnB
cut nt tho knee, I knew It on account
of tho skin nnd tho slzo. Rclng my
own child, I was familiar with his
form. Thou 'MamakI laid asldo tho
foot and continued digging. Then he
found one ot tho forearms. MamakI
then found the trunk of tho body of tho
ENEUINQ SEASON'S TRADE
& Co, Ltd,
child. I did not see the head. I (old
MamakI to put everything together In
tho holo and to notify the Deputy
Sheriff and tho doctor. Of course, 1
wns crying all time."
DEATH OF DECKER
Wallku, March 2. At about 1
o'clock Sundny morning, M. It. Decker,
after a lingering Illness, passed away
nt his residence on Jlaln street, Wnl
lukti. Tho cause of death Is dua to
heart, trouble. Mr. Decker was nbout
C3 years of age at the time ot his death.
Ho llrst camo to the Islands In the year
1S91 having been engaged by tho late
W. II, Cornwcll ns tialner for his strlntt.
of race horses. Ho leaves a widow- now"
residing nt Wnlluku, Maul. Llttlo Is
known ot his family abroad. Tho fun
eral took placo on Sundny afternoon,
tho Interment being nt the Iao cem
etery. I t .
The clock nt tbo entrance of Lord
I Ullcsmere's estate at Worslcy strikes
thirteen nt 1 o'clock. This peculiarity
Is dun tn thn lnt TViiUa nt IlrMttAn..,!,...
Notlclne mnnv nt hi, uwlmm iniin.-
Ing around after the noon hour one
uuy, no maoe inquiries, and was told
they had not heard tho clock strike one.
8o ho had It fixed so that It would
Evening Bulletin 75c per month.
Notlco Is hcrebv elven thnt t h.vn
this day, reappointed GEORGE HEIl
iir.ui, si. ii.. as a member or the
Board of Medical- Examiners for a pe
riod of three years from' March 6th,
A. L. C. ATKINSON,
Acting Governor ot Hawaii.
Exccullvo Dulldlng, Honolulu,
March 29, 1000. ,3311
It Is Cool
THE8E DAY8 1
JUST THE PLACE TO 8PEND
The best of everything
ALL 80RT3 OF AMU8EMENT,
ALL KIND8 qiv RECREATION,
ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME.
Tlcketai and 'Information at Oahu
Railway station and Trent 4 Co:, or
ring up Halelwa Hotel, King S3.
On Sundays the Halelwa Limited,
two-hour tr. n, leaves-at 8:22 a." m.J
returm.-ji, arrive In Honolulu at 10:10
All Sizes, Colors and Patterns, Also
Grass Matting. Big Stock. Low Price.
Coyne Furniture Go,
J. M. Levy & Go.
BCT33ggffilDrmoaEi&,.iinrtrtt, q tfifflflnf
Watch and Jewelry Club
l.OO and SOc. a week
IIS HOTEL STREET nr. FORT ST.
TJlanlr hnnlm nf All Htrta IaiI.,.
etc., manufactured by the Dulletln Pub.
llBbIng Company. ' h
Fine Job Printing at the Bulletin.
Jog tho "octupuses" w time,
"i IfriYrXA 7fri'
y-'-v i' fo-fts '-WirjjX..