Newspaper Page Text
atfi' rit" ii
r v w fT vm j i
l --1 -nraut, uin.
KVENINO BULLETIN. HONOLULU T. II WEDNESDAY, MAY 20. 1808
WE BELIEVE IN
Naturally! We know more about
PAINT than anything else. The
FAINT we use is rela FAINT and put
on as Faint should be. We can with
pride piint out to you the houses
painted by us.
U. KING ST.
Lucky Signs S-S-Signs.
1D2D KALAKAUA AVENUE.
?ATEN7i Applied For
GENEPAL BUSINESS I IAN
Fine. Easy-Ridint?, 5-Seated, Stude
baker, on call day or night.
SALOON is right close to the theater,
where you con get the Best of Every
thing to drink.
LOVEJOY & CO.
WHOLESALE DEALERS AND IM
PORTERS OF WINES AND
For Ladies and Gentlemen. Latest
thanes and stylish trimming. Clean
inc of all kinds of hats.
1028 NUUANU AV1NUE.
CHOICE CUT ROSES. CARNATIONS
VIOLETS, ETC., ETC.
Mrs. E. M. Taylor,
WATCHMAKER nnd JEWELER,
128 Hotel Street.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS
Improved and Modern 8U8AR MA
CHINERY of every capatity and de
tcription made to order. BoiUr work
and RIVETED FIFES for irrigatioi
purposes a specialty. Particular at
tention paid to JOB WORE, and re-
psirs executed at snortest nonce,
TIIOM MAY 1ST, 1008, all sub -
scriptions to MAGAZINES and PE-j
E IODIC ALS at Publishers' Price:
Cill, Chronicle or Examiner, S1.C0
WALL, NIOHOLS CO., LTD.
rUK onLfc .....
4000 Orfen BooHng Slate 10"xlt.
fiftft Dnn nnii Two Pinnfr Iron Panea I
1 25-gallon Drum Commercial Eth
er. 1 Caitlron Fitting with Flanges,
for 12" Wroueht Pipe.
BMMELUTH & CO., LTD.,
1 15 Ktag Street. Phone 211.
PAINTING. PAPERHANGINO ANDi
General Jobbing A Specialty,
Dealers in Wall Paper. Paints, Oils,
Etc, P, 0. Box 9M. 221 No. King
St., opp. Aala Park. W. B. Kara, mgr,
CMS. R. ROE
Gladstone Dowlo, "the unklssed,"
won his nut law rase In a Muskegon,
Mich., court and his client, Sbel Po
terson, IS jcars old, a domestic, who
hnd sued to collect $21 in wages, at
tempted to kiss the lawjor. Ho
ducked nnd got a smack onhe fore
head Chulcs W Morse, the New York
financier, hns tinned mcr 1250,000
'to the receiver of the National Bank
I of North America for creditors nnd a
stilt for 140., 070 against him will ho
Dr Hamilton Itlco of Ilnrvaid
I'nlvorsltj, who turn returned to
New York from South America, sajs
he dlscocred the rource of tho Ori
noco river In the foothills of tho An
des In Colombia not far from the
Tho Socialists' May Day pindc In
New York wni n failure and Alexan
der Bergman w.ia hoote 1 and sup-
pressed at a meeting
Prominent men of Japan proposo
sending Japanese paintings, stitncB,
bionics and Lirqucra of tho first
merit to cities of tho t'ltltcd Stales
with view to cementing the Tilcnd-
ship between pel sons of tasto In tho
According lo a dispatch from
Washington, D. C, Immediately aft-.
cr the expiration of his tcim of of-1
flee President Roosevelt will go to
South Africa on n hunting trip after
big gin'c nnd will bo gone nt 1c ist
(Wo cais. I
It Is. thought In Washington, 1). C,
Ihat tho nctlon of tho rallroadc
southwestern territory In announcing I
an advance, effective Juno 1, 111 J
freight rntcs on fresh meats or rrom
.1 to 10 cents per 100 pounds tele
casts a general advance In freight
rntcs throughout the country.
Mrs. Hetty Green, "the richest wo
man In tho world," and noted for her
thrift, has astonished her acquaint
ances by leaving her $10-u-month
Mat In Hobokcn, N. J., nnd taking an
apartment In tho Plaza, New York,
for which she pajs $450 a month.
Senntor Thomas P. Orndy of Now
York Is to bo promoted from tho Leg
islature to V
place In Congress, according to u
Mrs. Elizabeth McPhilomy of
Wnjiip, Pa., while visiting her sister
In Philadelphia, rushed from tho
house early In the morning, scantily
clad, and on a vacant lot near by
slashed her throat with a butcher
knife, djlng almost Instantly. She
was temporarily insane.
Seventy retail grocers of Colorado
nnd California, en route to Boston to
attend the annual meeting of tho
National Ilctnll Grocers' Association,
were entertained in St. Louis.
It Is reported on reliablo authority
that Prank J. Gould hns returned to
his New York home, wife nnd chil
dren, and that a reconciliation has
Bishop Anton C. Bang, at ono tlmo
secretary to the Into King Oscar II.
of Sweden nnd Norway, Is in Now
York, en roudto for Minneapolis,
Minn., where ho will dedlcato a stat
ue of the Norwegian poet, Henrlk
Worgeland. presented by Norway to
tho Nornionno society of Minneapo
lis. Ignaco Padcrewskl, tho pianist,
AndieiiH Dlppcl, of tho Metropolitan
Opera Company, and Mmo, Mnrcclla
Scmbilch sailed for Europe.
Paul Plnan, member of. tho Illi
nois Legislature for two terms and
who was a candidato for ronomlnn
t ion, died from cancer at Blooming
ton, nged f2,
Mr. Wu. Chinese Minister, address
ing food scientists gathered at u din
ner In New York, said that by con
fining hlmsolf for tho Inst two years
to a diet of nuts, fruits nnd vege
tables and barring intoxicants nnd
tea nnd coffee, ho had cured himself
of rheumatism, sciatica and gout,
tnkon twenty years off his ago, and
mado It certain that ho would grow
no more gray hairs.
Three persons were In Jilted when a
n-lnch shell, a Civil-War rello nnd
supposedly harmless, exploded in Ar -
mory lull In Riverside, Cal.
. Big cuts proposed lu tho Filipino
budget urn said by American officials
at Manila to be aimed at thorn and
to fafor tho natives.
William O'Ncll and his sister, Do.
ly O'Ncll of New York, have got traco
through a nowspaper story of their
father. William Lano O'Nell, who dls'wm 1)e cft to Captnn Harris.
appeared twelve years ago. Ho
, ,,nPi.,,r. ,. m vt.irri, aa.
in Hongkong up to March 23, when
ho loft for Paris.
Pour deeds by which W. P. Walk
er, u real estate dealer of Chicago,
transferred to Mrs. Eddy, Christian
Dcienco leauer, ner new nome nnu
Kiuiinus ni rewion, ainss , were iiicu
Ilobert Wntchorn, Commissioner
of Immigration, mentioned for head
of piopo-.ed anarchist oxcluslon bu
reau, said In an Interview that two-
thirds of 010,000 emigrants from Torronco of Chicago, with an ling
Italy last ear went to South Amei- Hsh barrister named Bloklston, was
!'' i ' i;lv en Its Hi Ht public lieirliig In Ton-
Tho dlvoKB suit gjowliii; out or lou, I'lunte, Both piitles iiindn sen
the elnptment of Mrs. Alexiitider, satlonul charges.
It Is probable that tho Into August
Drelcr left an estate valued nt con
siderably more than "tialt a million
dollars. Nearly nil his property Is
held by n corporation with a capital
stock of $300,000, the officers of tho
corporation acting under a deed of
trust In the administration of Its bus
It Is known that Mr. Drelcr loft a
will directing tho disposition of Ills
property, but the greater part of his
fortune Is held by the corporation.
The general belief In that Mr. Drelcr
, 10,t , h8 presents to public
Institutions and charities during his
Hfo-tlmc. nnd comparatively llttlo
IllaJ ,e dispensed through his will.
Judgn lloblnson'B Court:
May 20 Yun Cliong Ktin
guilty of cmbcz7l'munt.
Mnu 11 Vim Ptumir I.'kii Cimliiimn
i'iU tl 4 1(11 VllWilH Jtll UVII-.ll).l'
nt 9 n. in.
Territory vs. Kwong Mow, charged
with being common nuisance; trial, 10
Deputy Countj Attorney Mllvertnu
will appear at 9:30 and set remaining
criminal cases on calendar for trial.
Judge Llndsnj's Court:
Mny 20 In re Lewis vs. Lewis,
pending divorce suit. Lewis ordered
to paj $!i per week allmniij.
May 21 Hearing llnnl accounts W.
II. Cornw til's estate. ! a. m.
Wni. A. Hall s. CIiIiir Tain Shue,
motion to set for trial. 10 a. m.
Chins Tarn Slice vs. W. A. Hall, de
murrer. .titdsi. Do noil's ('nnrl!
Jla' 20 llutchlns-Dlerco caso com
Judgo Dole's Court:
Moses Kokt case continued.
Yun Chong Kun, tho Korean indict
ed by the Gland Jury on a charge of
embezzlement, was found guilty this
morning by a jury In Judgo Itoblnson's
court. Ho will bo sentenced tomorrow
BEAT, ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
Entered for Record May 19, 1908,
Aug. Drelcr to Cecil Brown Tr. . .Tr I)
L L McCandlcss to Young See Hop. .1,
N Fornnndcr to Tra of Knumaknplli
Church ., M
Klla A C Long Tr to Abel S Nasct-
P W Bluehdorn to Armln Hano
K K Knlchun and wf to C P Peter
bon Tr M
C r Peterson Tr to Allen & Robin
son Ltd AM
Wm Allen to Allen & Hobinson
Kcola Kannho and hsb to C Browcr
& Co Ltd D
J II D'Alnulda to G J Kamiikatuu.Itel
G J Kamakalun to L Akana M
Annlo Kahulljuhcclnnt to Tunny
Straucl .'.... D
Entared for Record May 20, 1908,
Mary K Low to Kcola Kanohe and
Panny Strauch and hsb to Keolu Kh-
noho and hsb D
T J Qulnn to von Ilanim-Young Co
A J Gansalvcs to von Ilanim-Young
Co Ltd CM
Kcknhuna Makalil and wf to J Mnu-
llola . , M
HAWAII WILL TAKE
(Continued from Page 1)
nnd possibly four entries. "Tho Nil
hau, his boat, Is in this morning, an I
tho committee will piolialilj meet us
soon as possible. In order to put
things Into his hands.
"Tho jacht will probably not stmt
fiom here, in my opinion, until about
, tho first of June, which will glvo her
, twenty-two dnB In which to mako
tho vovnee to San Pedro, nllowlnir
for calms nnd advcise winds, and
other obstncles which will be met at
this tlmo of tho year. This will glvo
twelve days In which to' Ho up nt
8an ,.earo ucforo tho Btnrt of tno
I -xho selection of tho wow I think
"Along with tho boat we have
planned to have a press representa
tive Ho will bo, however, not
only a man who tan wrlto for tho
papers, but one who can boost for
i,awn ns y,eUi nn(1 BO ,i Bomo ,)ro.
moton work on the trip,
Fin ,Jnb Printing at tht Bultatln
BtyTor Rant cards on aala at
daughter of tho lato Gon. Joseph
1908 Model M
Write us for Testimonial Book, wherein is told how tnd why
the POPE-HARTFORD at $2750.00 is better value than any other,
AUTOMOBILE in the world, irrespective of price, horse-power, or
number of cylinders.
PERFECT SCORE FIRST TO FINISH, L. I. A. C. CONTEST. '
New- York Perfect Score In tho 300-mllo endurance contest
of the Long Island Automobile Club. Twenty enrs started, but the
Pope-Hartford won tho chief glory for fast time, being the first
car nt nil controls and the first to finish. Tho avcrago tlmo for
tho whole trip with slow-downs In villages and on account of traf
fic, over 31 miles an hour.
WINS GIANTS DESPAIR HILL CLIMB.
Wllkcs-llarrc, Pn. A Pope-Hartford won tho Giant's Despair
Hill Climb for cars listing nt $4000 and under in 2 ni. 5 4-Gs de
feating f.O II. P. Thomas Flyer, 40 H. P. Oldsmobllc, 3li II. P.
Itambler. the 35 II. P. Pennsylvania nnd other high-powered
earn. The distance In this Climb was 6000 feet nnd the nvorngo
grade IS per cent.
PERFECT SCORE NEW YORK TO ALBANY.
Pope-Hart ford made n perfect score In tho New York to Al
bany 200-mlle endurance run. Considering tho frightful condi
tions of the roads, the numerous and fatal mishaps to other cars,
and tho Inclemency of the weather, this record of tho Popo-llart-ford
Is ono of tho most notable.
AL17H0N0RS TO P0EE-HARTF0RD AT PORTLAND, OREGON.
'Portland, Oregon. In tho first nnnunl Hill Climb of the Port
land, Oregon, Dealers' Association, all honors went to the Pope
Hartford Car. There wcro 33 entries, ranging In prlco from $1,
000 to $8000, and In horse-power from 10 to 90, Tho second car
a 60 II, P, machine wns 20 seconds behind.
POPE-HARTFORD WINS LOS ANGELES ECONOMY CUP.
SVon the Los Angeles Kconomy Cup, making 1CS Miles on
Rhi Oallons of gasoline. Opposed to the Pope-Hartford wero near
1) al the air-cooled cars. This car nlso made a perfect score In the
Lakeside Endurance Contest.
A MOST NOTABLE ACHIEVEMENT.
'At Cleveland, Ohio. A Pope-Hartford won tho 8tucky Hill
C) Under Piston Displacement Illll-cllmb, beating a Stearns, Dar
racq; Vanderbllt Cup Racer, Ford "Six," and a Jackson.
WINVTRACK RACE AT DEL MONTE.
At Del Monte, Cal. A Pope-Hartford runabout defeated tho
Thomas TO and Pierce 45 In a 10-mile rnce. Tho Pope-Hartford
was nover passed.
HERE'S WHAT HAPPENS TO FOREIGN CARS.
A Pope-Hartford won In "Cylinder Displacement Class" In tho
N Y. C. Fort Gcorgo Hill Climb, making better time than a 60
II, P. do Dietrich. 70-Blanchl, C0-8lmplox, 50-Crnwford, 3G-Isotta-Pranchlnl,
EO-Mnthcson, 35-Pcnnsylvanln, Franklin, Clement-Da -ard,
COMPETITIVE TESTS WITH ANY
OTHER MAKE CHEERFULLY GIVEN.
Von Hamm-Young Co., Ltd.
KAALAS AVERAGE HIGH
That tho Kaalas have batted and
fielded better, on tho uveiagd, and
speaking us n whole, than any other
tcim In tho Itlversldo League, appears
I nun an examination of tho scorer's
record for this 5 ear. Tho Kanlas
lead In tho batting, with .302, and aio
second lii" tho fielding, with .918, which I
makes them cloeo behind tho Alohai,
tho fielding champs. Tho Chinese
bo)s, however, have hit fourth only,1
which makes them out of tho Kaalns
rlass, as things now stand
W. T. Ilnposo, official scorer of tho'
league, reports tho following averages
of tho teams:
Teams. O. AB. It. IIII. SB. 811. Pet.
Kanlas ...3 126 27 38 13 4 '.302
Japanoso .3 106 21 29 22 3 i274
Palanms..3 113 27 27 30 3 1239
Alohas ...4 146 18 26 21 I 178
C. A.C. ..3 117 11 20 24 2 .171
Teams. G. PC). A. K. Pet.
Alohas 4 123 71 10 .921
Kaulas 3 93 41 12 .918
PalamnB 3 78 37 12 .903
C. A. C. 3 92 39 17 .886
fapaneso 3 78 23 IS .871
a a tt
There will be a, meeting of tho Out
rigger Club this afternoon at 4:30
o'clock, to glvo out contracts for
surf-boards and canoes, get n build
ing comm'ltteo In lino for work, nnd
attend to other business which arisen
now that the lease on the Queen llni
wa Hstnle has been secured.
- l j ji mnv-w-va
Manager Neall tells a funny story
about Tomm Burns in England. Tom
my has a great trick of finding out all
about, any man ho mcots before get
ting Into u ring with him. Ho ovon
hid moving pictures of Squires in his
training quarters before thi bittlo
with tho Australia. Ho knew every
mnvo Squires might make
When Burns and Neall firRt arrived
In England Molr was about to glvo a
boxing exhibition at Wonderland.
Burns was anxious tp,seo him box arid
get a lino on hid ajbtlon. So on tho
night 1 of tho exhibition ho bought a
rough suit of clothes and a cap and
sneaked nut of his hotel In disguise,
Neall accompanied him. In (ho arena
thejeparatcdaud Burns wont up in
to the gallory.'and sliding Into a seat
In tho back row huddled down and
kept tlll.( Mojr came on,t and boxed,
nnd Bums wnt6he(t .every moyotnent
keonly. All nround'tilm'thu cockneyu
worn discuBslag the riovvly nrrlvod
Anicrlcnm ''."Wyo,"vald pne. "Molr'll
'avo 'is hlocmln' r.block knocked holt
w'en 'o moots purns,
Burns, still unrecognized, turnod
itrdund and grinned. "Molr'll murder
'lm," he said. In his beet imitatlan of
tho Englmi lingo
"Wot?" elled tho cockney, "vol do
3 dm know about Burns, you 'alt grown
"Burns Isn't 'ulf as big an tho Gun
ner," explained Tommy. " 'o's u little
rellovv like mo."
Tho cockney grinned dorislvoly
"Llttlo jour grandmothor," ho said.
"Jirvo seen plctcru of 'ira. Bll' mo!
'B's ns big ncioss the hack ns a bloody
hulepliant, T. II l.uoek Mol'x block
off, murk m words'"
Burns still argued, and tho cockuej
belligerently offered lo "punch jour
bloomtn' 'ead off." About this time,
fortunately, Molr'a turn was over, and
Burns discreetly mado his gctnwn,
tt n tt
Somo of the local fight fans aro
wondcrlngwhatj,Ah Sam, the Chl
n'eso pugilist who hns signed to box
Jockev Willis. Is eolnx to do in ordor
'to reduce weight to 120 pounds. Ev
er since he has been In tho fight
game, he has been known for a fight
er of a somewhat heavier class, and
the prospect that he will bo weedy
If ho gets down to 120 Is talked of.
tt tt tt
The trotting champion, Lou Dil
lon, 1:G8 1-2, foaled n filly by John
A. McKcrron, 2:04 1-2, recently. Tho
youngster Is without a spot or mark
and Is said to be In perfect condi
tion. C. K. O. Billings, the owner ot
the trotter, said Lou Dillon would
not bo trotted this season, and prob
ably never again. John A. McKcr
ron is owjicd by 11. K. Devercnux.
a tt tt
Umpire Silk O'Loughlln made n
ruling In Detroit recently which
practically puts the squcote play out
of existence. When Dougherty Btnrt
ed to steal homo In tho third inning
Slover wns standing on tho rubber
ready to deliver (ho ball to tho plate,
and ns soon as Pat started In Payne
ran up In front ot Davis nnd cnught
the ball,, preventing George taking a
swing at It. Fielder Jones declared
ho had hern Interfered with, due
O'Loughlln's ruling was that as long
as Blevcr had not started to wind up
his delivery he had a right to throw
the ball to the plato to stop a runner
tho snmo as ha hhd to throw to first
or any other base.
a a tt
Wo pulled off n piny on tho Whlto
Sox they never saw before," re
marked Nnglo yestorday. "It was 'a
new variation ot the squeeze. Tho
bases were full, and the White Sox
pitcher had thrco balls nnd two
strikes an the batter. Without nnj
ceremony our man on thftd started
for the plate, nnd nt once tho cry
went up to the pitcher to wasto tho
ball. The ball was wasted all right,
mid tho catcher ran out to touch the
batter, forgetting nil the time (hat
It wus n forced" run, and tho batter
was entitled to his base. Hank
O'Daj', who was umpiring, didn't sco
it, nnd he called tho runner. Then
Dillon ran Into tho plato and had'an
argument with O'Day, Finally Hank
saw It was a trick play, as niuch as
a squeeze, and allowed the run. Then
George Davis fell upon O'Day. As
old a. player ns Davis didn't see It
first. After the game Davis admitted
that he had never seen the thing
pulled off before. I'll bet the Whlto
Sox will be working It this summer."
a a a .
Another play as an nld to future
scoring was Riven the Cubs, but was
not considered classy enough. This
was with a man on third nnd nobody
out or one out. Tho batter sends an
Infield hit down to the drawnln In
field. Tho man at third breaks for
home, apparently working at top
speed, The runnor la watching tho
batter-up, who stands a llttlo way
from the plate awaiting his turn. A
soon as the throw leaves the Infield'
er's hand for tho plate tho runner
from third gots his signal nnd stops,
turns nnd goes, back to third. This
lots tho batter get to first safely and
later to move up to socond, which
gives n man on third and another on
second with nono or ono out, a desir
able advantage. In caso tho runner
at third Is caught, tho batter. In the
running down, hns at least moved up
to second, so the loss is not so great
as It at first looks. Tho present style
of playing It would put Iho hatter out
and keep tho runner at third.
n n a
President Herman of tho California
State League suspended Manager Lou
Schroeder of the Alameda club for
two weeks and Imposed n fine upon
him for his actions nt Sacramento ro
ccntly. The head of tho outlaw or
ganization statos that he will Insist
upon the managers and players re
specting the indicator handlers, nnd
that ovory offonso will bo summarily
Presiding Judgo A. W. Hamilton
ot tho Snntn Anita race track an
nounced a few days ago that ho had
suspended Jockey Preston for ono
year for acting as go-between In tho
Trainer Rlley-Jockey Aichibald af
fair. It will be recalled that the
southern officials mado the statement
that Archibald complained to them
that Preston .had approached him In
tho Interests-of Riley to pull Varle-i
ties In a race toward tho close ot tho
southern meeting and upon,lnvcstlga-
tlon the stewards decided, to rule
Blley off the turf tor life, but owing
to Preston having furnished certain
Information in conneotlon with tho
enso that' helped'' thq, stewards a
probe the matter to 'the bottom, ho
was eitendcd leniency.
,h a a
When Walter Miller takes his de
parture for New York the middle of
this month, there will be no regrets
on the part of the California turf de
voices, who are heartily sick of this
pigskin artist's erratic form In the
saddle. It a less fashionable Jockey
rode In .such an lu-and-out fashion,
he would be hauled over the coals In
a jiffy. It Miller sees fit to ride a
favorite last ono day njid win with
him the next tlmo out, no official nc
tlon Is tnken,
TALKS TO CHICAGO DAILY NEWS
PROSPECTS John O. Woolley on arriving In
Chicago gave the Dally News tho fol
lowing interview! "
"One of the reasons why our slilpi
nro making such nn cpocli-mnking
trip around the world Is becnuso tho
sailors are not drinking so much ns
sailors have formerly done on almost
similar trhis," declared John 0.
Woolley, who returned to Chicago
from Hawaii today. "That Is ono of
the chief reasons why tho Fleet' Is
making such a good record. Tho
wave of reform has reached tho mar
iners and that Is a most hopeful
sign, as sailors for centuries hnvo
been known ns heavy drinkers. In
answering Invitations for his officers
nnd men, I understand that Admiral
Thonins, In chnrgc of tho Plcot, hns
asked his hosts to furnish ns llttlo
liquor ns possible to them. Tho men,
too, have evinced for themselves n
dislike to thc-Hisual orgies Incident
to a ship's arrival In n foreign port."
Mr. Woolley, former candidato for
tho Presidency on tho Prohibition
tlcftct, wns n joar in Hawaii. On
hlo return he passed through Sail
Francisco, whoro unusual prepara
tions for the welcomo ot tho North
Atlantic Fleet wcro being mado.
Organized League in Hawaii '
vvnen in Hawaii Mr. Woolley or
ganized an Autl-Salonn League and
mndo a vigorous campaign ncalnst
tho salo of liquor In tho Islands. Ho
expressed gratification over the re
sults accomplished by his party's war
ngnlnst tho saloon in this country.
Absolute patriotism hns never
been better exemplified in this coun
try than by tho organization nnd con
duct of tho Prohibition party in this
flgjit," he continued. "It set out
to break the political power of tho
liquor truffle nnd In a fair inciisuro
It has accomplished It. The citizens
of this country should be very proud.
They have accomplished a great vic
tory and 1 think It will bo a perma
Not 'All, Due to Prohibitionists
mo credit should not go alono to
the Prohibitionists, cither, Tho vic
tory has been wonTby the combined
efforts' of the Federal Government,
societies and churches. A very Im
portant part of tho program In tho
immediate future Is the mobilizing
of all the scattered forces ot moral
suasion and scientific Instruction.
"There Is nt present a great wave
of reform sweeping over tho world.
It is nowhere so noticeable as In this
country. Wo ore progressing In a
moral way and I am positive It will
Knvo a permanent effect."
Difficult Task in Hawaii
Speaking of his offorts to drive out
tho saloon and Indiscriminate liquor
drinking In the Hawaiian' Islands,
the Prohibition leader said:
"It was a most difficult task. We
worked under n great handicap.
Drinking had flourished for so many
j ears that It was hard to obtain a
foothold In the struggle to contrql It.
"Tho countrj', especially tho ports.
Is Inhabited by a cosmopolitan popu
lation. There are thousands of sail
ors of all nationalities; there nro
more marines and soldiers. Thcso
men aro great drinkers nnd muko the
Bad Effect on Natives
lint the liquor has tho most se
rious effect upon the natives. They
nro llko our Indians. Tho Chinese
do not drink much; neither do the
Japanese. Wo hnvo established our
Anti-Saloon League over tho Islands
and by the help of tho people them
selves nnd tho United States Govern
ment wo hopo lo rcgulato tho ovll It
not to destroy it totally. Tho situa
tion Is very promising."
Fielder Jones, when his Whlto
Stocking ball tcuni Is right, nnd with
Hnhn In the gamo, has a scoring play"
which his rivals havo never solvtd.
Nor has any ono of tho fans, who
havo studied tho White Sox In their
opening attack jear after year, solv
ed it. It Is smooth, crafty and bowlld
cring and is worked many times In n
j oar. Tho solution of It would bo tho
solution of .tho cniiBo for so many
Whlto Sox nniB when tho proper
amount of hits do not show.
Sealfed Tenders will be received by
tho Superintendent of Public Works
until 12 m. of Monday, Juno 1st,
1908, for tho construction of a one
slory frame teacher's cottage nt Wni
unao, Oahu, T, II,
Plans and specifications on file In
the office of the Superintendent of
' All tenders to bo on blanks fur
nished by the Superintendent of Pub
Tho Superintendent of Public
Works reserves the rlghl to reject
any or all bids,
Superintendent of Public Works,
Honolulu, T. II, Ma 19, 1'JOS,
.1 ' ..-., i ,
J ,J awjAjjVjfc Ttt'-ai. jkMi .
alJSry lilflfr fflf JBft -