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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, October 23, 1909, 3:30 EDITION, Image 6',
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. i.ih T'iii.)hhii-;ii. ..-y-iT .-Vj;
EVENtXd BULLETIN, HONOLULU. T. H.. QVTUP.DAY. OCT. 23, 190.
DR. COOK'S ANSWER
TO HIS CRITICS
MIIUK NVLUVA HUH
lTlUllL UUllULlll ill IT L1
HOWpE EXPLAINS HIS
It7.11 'ttfoi Vnt TTmtmA T)iVa
tfp cnhmit, PmnftT. in Ttrinv
. . -
and Have Them Ex-
In answer to a direct question put
to him by a repoiter for The Nuw
nrk World, I)r Kiedirlck A. Cixjk.
who claliim to have been the llrst mail
to uach the North I'ole, said that he
thoiiKht It would be at least u jear
befnre lie would bo able to submit tho
it curds, observations and lntrtiments
of his ixpedltlon to tho Unlverrlty of
Copenhagen, which Institution li" has
(elected as the one tlrst to n.jke a
fciintllic Inquiry Into his cllams
Ur Cook not back from lioaton, chlp
per and pleieed oi r the nieptlon the
blue-stocklnRH li.nl accorded him as
tho "rathlliidcr or the North." He did
not meet Harry Whltnc), the New
Haven s.iortsman, who was the first
man to bo told b Dr. Cook that the
conquest of the North l'ole had bec,n
Whitney, according to Dillon Wal
lace, fellow explorer nnd confidential
friend to both men, sent word that he
would be unable to meet Dr. Cook for
u few dajs, ns he needed rest and
proposed to take It at a friend's place
mar Saltin, Mass. Wallace accom
panied Whitney down from 9)diu'. N.
S and camo on to meet Dr. Cook In
Boston, with Whltnev's message to
the Bushwlck Arctlclan. No further
news was sent by Whitney, Dr. Cook
said, and ho could give no definite
Idea of when the) would meet, though
Cook expects to see Whitney before
When tho doctor saw reporters In
tho Waldorf-Astoria In the afternoon
a voile) of questions wus fired at him
to most or which ho replied. mu
most Important questions asked him
related to Whltno)'s movements, of
which tho doctor professed Ignorance
except as reported to him by Dillon
Dr. Cook was also asked to explain
tho charge made by Georgo Keunan,
who has had considerable Arctic ex
perience, that It was a manifest Im
possibility for Cook to have carried
on his two hedges enough provisions
to last himself, two Esquimaux nnd
twent)-sl dogs for eight) -two da)s
tho time that elapsed between tho
start of Dr Cook's dash for, tho Polo
, ...V u.v
'..., t.l nwlml l.inb nt fi iiritnt wli.irn
41(111 Ilia IIIII.UI .... Mb u ,'... w.
Kaino food was again obtainable.
C "In answer to that," tho ph)slclan
Bald, "It IS proper io Biaie uiui my. or lociurcs iiiroiiKii iiuiuiuuru, oi. direction oi mo assi. Minister; nuo
Kennan. whom I know nnd respect. Is Louis, Kansas City and Chicago Ject for dltcnsslon: "What const.-
'proceeding on nn entirely wrong ns-
gumption. Ho thinks we carried fresh
fnusK-ox meat ior our provisions, mm
If that were so ho would Do quite cor-
xiect In sa)tng that we vvou'd h-m fA llllAIJLLI uAlU Minister: "The Ins nnd Out"" An;
Jcedcd tOO'J pounJs of iucIi food i ""', """"' wl v ' thr-n bv Iho rhons rhnlr V T i
Chlch wo could n In n in p i I , Ncw you ,.t it tl ( i 'i I m ''hrlsthn Kh'ctoi1 mihlmt
Carried Oily Prmiilcan. . , . ' , , , , "Why Some men nnd Women d', ivit
flint wo carried no mmkov W. ,chccl(3 a'u 0l,Ulu ""n" ' ,'1"' Succeed In Life." Scripture rcferrm
cVnled pemmlciti iho b c I I Bralley, who HiUnce I I- C u iV , Jnlll,, . jijj, MrH Albert Parsnna
cbmb'uatlon of drlel bof and tillov
ttat will not freeze, li an) vveilhe
. .li. ..,..,..., ., n ,.'. i.ii nn
uu nun iiv.t,..v, ... . ..-
tlrelyuid Just 10 0 ,)iiin! of lr cmi
StUntcd our supply Vow It Is will
Liiown, that n piinl of po-umlcqn
T .. ... ...... ,- ....... .
equal tu llyo pmtuli or niiuUer oi
rither frerh mi"t, ro oj tee lint lr
Konnan'H ci!cu!atlo -11 o .1 v it
of food ncca smiv nl mt i ml mii
ply happen to til y " v i'm. '
4"In view of tho puullrat on i Hi
nsqucBt of 1'iofs. Huntington anl O
born nnd of tho National Ouographle.il
Society that )on unl Puary uluuld equip those who touKhi tho Pole.
Soth BUlimlt )our pioofH nnd data toj Ho declnicd that tho cunt of the ox
jjcompotent tribunal in thin cimntr) liedlllon which ho flniitiecil was enn
Is Boon as possible, will ou change jrlderubly leH than SSO.OOO; Including
i-our determination not to mako theso
liroofs public till after tho University
jf1 Copenhagen has had the first o-
ortuntty to examine them?" was
'My determination to submit my
roofgfflrst to the Danish authorities "
j?repllcl( "Is unalterable."
Ji'IsIt not 11 fact, doctor," Inquired
The .World representative, "that )oulon his return trip, nnd another check
jvlll not suuniit )our proois uniu )ouiiur iuuu u iur cu Eim
ittve broiiglit buck jour luBtnimentBlCoqk for tho expedition. Mr. Uradley
Crnitho cache In Utah where NVhlt-j calls attention to these checks as
.y e(t them?" I showing that the trip wns something
L"I cannot answer that question posl- more than a moro fishing excursion.
Yc!yuntll 1 havo noon Mr, Whitney," Mr, Dradloy talked enthusiastically
ns tlio reply, "but I will say thnt as of Dr. Cook's achievement, explaining
iy present Information stands It how It was mapped out by him and Dr.
nuld.lio most deslr,ablo to havo the Cook, and added some Interesting de
Istruhionts and forward them along tails ot life among the Euklmot, tholr
Ithlftho obrervatlous, so Uiat the character and their habits.
rLZ?... nn.rAlfmn simit.l lia tivtliln ''
icessary corrections could.be made.".
."How long will It tako beforo )ou'
in Eet tho Instruments lioro or havo
Sem sent to Denmark?"
E'Woll It would bo June probably be-
So tPshlp could reach ntali, and then
k'o or three months must elapse be-
fore the Instruments would be In our
"So practically a jear must elapse
before jou have these InstruuientR?'
win Bring Etqu!mrux,
"Yes," replied Dr. Cool:,
say nlioiit n jear. At the samo time
we will bring back the two Ewjul'
maux, so their testimony will also be
"Therefore, ns jour lircsent under
standing of tho situation lies, and im
less ou learn something from Mr,
Whitney that would cause n distinct
Iclmuge r Ideas na to the location
(if Ih.ten liutpiimnnfa It will tin n vnnp
. ... .i.ov ...... ...uv...b, a .... ui jv...
before the Instruments can be sent to
Dr. Cook hesitated a full mlnuto be
fore answering this and then replied:
"Yes, I should say nbout u )car?"
"And )ou do not want to submit
jour other proofs without the Instru
ments?" "I cannot say positively what we
thall do, but I mil of the opinion that
the observations and' data should not
bq submitted without the Instru
"Bo, unless something occurs to
change )our Ideas, that will be j our
"My present Idea Is to wait for the
Instruments to reach here," replied
Dr. Cook, with n snap of bis Jaws.
"Have )ou accepted the Invitation
of the Canadian Camp Club to bo their
guest nt the annual dinner on Dec. 3?"
"We wired our acceptance last
night," resjionded Dr. Cook, after a
consultation with his secretary.
"Will it make any difference to you
that Commander I'eary has also ac
cepted an Invitation and will be pres
ent?" "Not iiie slightest." replied Cook,
smiling. "1 don't care whether Mr.
Peary Is there or not. I have accepted
and shall bo there."
"In )our narrative of your trip you
speak of collecting a large number of
pelts, and much, Ivory In the shape of
narwhal tusks and what not. What
became of all that stuff, doctor?"
A bright twinkle came into Cook's
ryes as he looked at his questioner.
"You'll havo to ask Mr. Peary what
became of It," he replied. "I cannot
tell )ou. What wo did not send down
rn Ihn trtVin II l'.rmllAV una tnft In
on th0 John Jt. Uradley was left lnicrthlng In hU favor Dr. Cook was
Etah, and )ou'll have to see Peary
about tin- disposition made of It."
"Will )ou tell us something about
tho quarrel between oit and Murphy,
tho boatswain of Peary's boat, whom
he left In charga at Etah?"
"Ar far ns I am concerned thero was
no quarrel. We had somo words, but
Murphy was man enough to tako back
what tie said, and thero was no open
quarrel as line been said. An) thing of
that naturo to which Mr. Whitney re
fers must havo taken placo after I left
Etah, where I stajed only two dajs,
and I knew nothing of tho occur
Dr, Cook lectured In Brookl)n last
night and will bo In Washington to
day. I'rom thero ho starts on a tour
of lectures through Baltimore, St.
Louis, Kansas City and Chicago
which will keep him away from New
York till the middle of the munth.
Tr PnftV IrtplllMil In rtrnnVKfl Inst
a... .' (b..w.( ... . ...,, .. . -
night and will bo In Washington to-
day. I'rom thero ho starts on a tour
which will keep him nway from New
York till the middle of the month.
mil IT flfl llll W P . 170
ix.icuii.un ami umij iieiiuiiei..iii. '
Meailte tho cry ot tilllct Hut it ..
foi a noUr inittt und tiui iui i. plot
- , .
'! exui..tuu uui me )im wnicu
went f rem Oloiictslci v.aa Ililoil
lueto u.ts oi cvuam.3 auie in. tin v ,
inll tlir. .,.,. ,1ll!n,i U.I4 IIH lll.i f .1.1 1
.. ...V ,,,.. - M ......-.. ... .
ipicpjud. .Mr. Li.illcy tho oqi.u u.
tiavoci an I b. guuo l.U'ito. who ,
wus Hie ,111:111 'i iu .'" 'f Hi d.ikli
to U10 iioien Nuith .mil 1 '" .
eommenuei upe... tin- imn.1.1 nu
by tho captious that Irem 1100 0 1 1 1
5200 000 wus req.ilreil to propeil)
supplies, nreseuts, luxuries for tho
Ksklmo, witgca and fares back to the
Of tho checks ono for 13,000 Mr.
Uradley made pa) able to Benjamin D.
Smith, being on account of the pur
chase of tho vessel. A second check
for S5000 was given to Dr. Cook to be
used ns a letter of credit en routo and
. Ds4 Daumcnr am Dai
"Now, theso checkB, mado payable
to Dr. Cook, are checks given b) mo
ifor different bills coming In during tho
time that wo prepared tho expedition
I at Gloucester," said ho "The check
for f5000, mado payable to Uenjamln
D Smith, was for the Brit payment on
tho ej3nl that 1 bought from him. All
the vouchers for piovUloni. Instru
ments and numerous other things for
our expedition 1 hao got In my pos
session, but I simply mention the
larger checks to show that Dr. Cook
did not go to tho North Pole with onl,
a straw hat.
"One check for $5000, made pa) able
to the Knickerbocker Trust Compan),
was for a letter of credit for money to
bo used en route nnd on the return
trip In out of the way places New.
foundland. Cape .Breton, etc. money
that Dr. Cook had to liave on the way
up to Cape Breton, Newfoundland and
Referring to the criticisms from sev
eral quarters and tho discordant cries
from skeptics. Mr. Bradley said that
ever) thing about tho exicdltlon had
been kept so quiet that not oven
"Hob" Bartlett, captain of tho s)Ip,
Vncw U was a polar expedition until
after they got to Ktau.
Big Supplies Not Nteded
"I cannot see the good of spending
$200,01,0. or $100,000, on an expedition
of this kind. What are )ou going to
do with It? All )OU want when ou
have established jour base of supplies
Is 30 or 40 toiiB of coat, provisions for
three ears and dogs nnd sleds to con
tinue jour Journey.
"If jou had all the supplies that
$100,000 could buy thero It would do
)ou no good. All )ou want Is plenty
of plain grub and sleds and If )OU arc
lucky and strike smooth Ico )ou are
bound to reach tho Pole. When )ou
get hack to )our base of supplies )ou
need not starve. Dr. Cook for a whole
ear lived only on seal blubber. His
stomach could stand It, nnd In order
to let tho other men, whose stomachs
were weak have the canned goods he
was satisfied with tho blubber. That's
the kind of a mnn Cook Is.
"This petty Jealousy manifested at
Dr. Cook's success amuses me. If tho
news bad come that Peary had dlscov
cred the Polo first, I would have
thrown' my hat In the Mr and cheered
because an Amerlcnn had succeeded.
They forget that Dr. Cook had all tho
advantages and profits by tho cx
perlence of previous explorers.
Amundssn Feat Cited.
"Jook what Capt. Amundsen did.
lie started oft with aJ7-ton Bloop with
n little engine and discovered tho mag
netic pole, nnd had the time of hla
life. Capt. Amundsbn was with Dr.
Cook on tho Belglca In the Antarctic
nnd ho knows what can be done. All
this ialk about needing $100,000 or
$209,000 Is silly to anyoso who knows
"With the natives with him and ev.
hound to win, and all things havo
conio out ns we figured they would.
Dr. Cook and I used to sit up nights
before tho expedition started, figuring
out tho chnnccs, and tho plan laid out
was carefully followed."
: SUNDAY SERVICES :
t ' "f '
Central Union Church Sunday, Oct,
24th. At 9: BO a. m. Bible School.
Pllf.nn (P Q.i.i, . Plnavna tff all
UILUII XlUb, UUIH,, UIUD.CO ,w M.
.inmu In (tin al.lt, if Ilia lntaiiuilnnnl
UhS, 111 lUV DIIIUJ V,. t..U ......,.
Sunday School Lesson. At 10 a. m.
Men's Loaguo Bible Study, under the
tutes true greatness?" A number of
questions submitted a week ago wllj
lo lajten up aim nnswereu, m n u.
m Morning worship, sermon uy me
will lead tho mtcllng At 7:30 p in.
Hvenliig ter lc-- (list of j borles or
'll1-irprmrm th-1 "Atlnl.tcr on "i'ou.i.j
Amr-Ici'i l!etis:nus Oii'oilrm
"Tin-co Queries In On?" Jnln I n
i Special mmlo by tho client' urn
In.-fl to llu-v
,.,,.. j uin- ..i,l.l'
T-. .-. ....A ...1t4l1.
riirt Wethoii't Cbnr .i- In
i h'l r ,
,Berctnnla aveiino .11 d 1 I'
John T. Jones p-iito-- l"uu' '. '
nBslKtnnt. Sunlny school to n. m
Arthur 'nobblns t,uerlnte'i 'cut Mom
Ing worship, 11 o'clock. Sormnn In
the pastor, nubjsct 'Dl'n ftlo; unl
Mako Mo a messing" Kuvvintll
League, 0:30 o'clock. Subject, "A Lost
Son nnd a Yearning rather." Itoy
Prossor, leader. Evening worship
7:30 o'clock. Sermon by tho pastor,
subject, "Taking Warning" Mi-tlc
will bo under tho direction of Mr. I.ee.
Trof. N. M. iAj.-'iL.prgnnli.t 1'iayor
meeting, Wei int-fay eveilng. Tour
lata, sailors, visitors and friends aic
most cordially Invted to attend nil the
services ot this cnurch.
LONGWORTH SUED ON DEBT.
Rooievelt'i Son Asked to Settle 173
Bill for Auto Riding.
Clnclnnntl, Oct. 9. Congressman
Nicholas Longworth, son In law of for
mer President Itoosovolt. was mot ut
the train today by n constablo when
ho arrved to tako tho stump In the
tocai municipal campaign. Tho mliv
ion of tho law Informed him tint he
,ad been sued for $73 75 automobile
j , ell( ,y narl Ertul, uaslgneo for a local
' nutora.oblle Arm.
Tovthe'rdlaary, ever) day, dollar-
chasing husflut. being the advent of
a meteor Is nlwa)s clothed In a cloak
of mystery, a sort of sublime super
natural. Coming from another world
ns It were and passing through space
within the limits of this world's at
tractive (orco is enough In Itself to
causo one (o believe that things "do
move" outside and be)ond our own
little cooling ball of mud. And when
one of these meteors gets so close
to earth 'that its original propelling
force Is overcome by the eurth's at
traction and It. fails with n dull but
dazzling thud we all Bit up and take
A meteor "falling to the earth Is
not of so rare an occurence ns nn or
dlnray being would suppose, still,
the falling of one la considered wor
try of cable and telegraph tolls from
ono end of tho world to the other
and the news Is sent broadcast.
Most 'extraordinary occurences
that happen through the agency of
man grow tamo and gentle nnd even
pall and grow stale and cease to
call forth comment In a short time
no matter how thrilling nnd won
derful may have been the Initial per.
formanco. Not so with a meteor
It Is always new, alwa)s on tap for
separation, always a subject that
the wisest of us know so little
It Is but a month or so past since
Honolulu was granted the privilege
of gazing at ;i small-ilzed meteoric
shower. These meteors aro quite
small In size being the fragments
of some large meteor which, In pass
ing through tho other with such ve
locity that it was caused to burst
by friction heat This bursting pro
bably took place beyond the limit
of our vision. The result of such
bursting would bo an Innumerable
number of small meteors, more com
monly known to astronomers as Btar
The passing of falling of a large
fragment of a meteor Is a sight to
be long remembered by those In the
lucky zone who are fortunate enough
to witness It.
I was sitting at the south window
of a railroad station one morning
about half 'past four (having been
on duty all night) when my atten
tion was attracted by a peculiar,
loud hissing sound from without.
Turning to the window I beheld a
sight that for dazillng brilliancy
surpassed anythlngIUiad ever teen
before or ever expect to see again
unless I nm fottunate enough to wit
ness another massive meteor, for
such It was. Notwithstanding IU
loud hissing and intense brilliancy
its shape was clearly defined. It
resembled nothing so much as a
monster banana turning end over
end. Although its forward move
ment was swift Its rotary motion
was quite slow and steady. Its
shape being eo clearly outlined Is
probably uccouuted for by the fact
that daylight was Just breaking,
thereby detracting from tho intense
glare that would have been mani
fest and probable hidden Its shape
from me had the time been a little
earlier during the dark season. 1
should Judge that this meteor re
mained within my lino of vision for
.iliout twelve to fifteen seconds, pass
ing nn uic hailig .. KimiiiI ti iv
Jnney nnd di33ii,)cailng behind the
nun. .1 inu racinc oiean was oinyi
tw'.i miles 0l3ir.ni' 1I1U meteor un-
ioiidicui) lr.uue qutic a npiasii vvnen
li uiuli the cuifaes of tho vvntor.
Mj oWivatlcn of this meteor w-na',,-,1,1 ,. IllU ,, ,0 '
hi tho,UBl, and it, neurneca and 01Irt0lI ,!l0 , .... , llto t() IBiBlKlllll
shape to cldarly defined thnt I ' , i..l,.,l,j loeli thU (0m.a bscnuse
thoiislit It worthy of a icport to tho' , ,U1S u-tu tuniule linn any other
utl.unomeia nt Uie Mck Obseiva- rium liojenmuc-i Dtf,,u tu six
tor on Mt. Hamilton Mr. Holdep, ' ,t,,' luud labor 'u.v6'
-nc turn Hupoijiuejiuent or tne on-'
'.oi'viiloiy. icplltd to my coramunlca-1
,l,,n utn.lHh ,1.., ,KM.. U..I l.ll... ,n
,(.,., n,((',14K ill lb i(1V IIUU lUIICU V" I
it, w nt about met hour Mi.FPnrj, ,,,! , , cinnir-alle
obseiveis weio -o in; nfter tho. ,-..," uiub--e
night's woilt. Ho pbK-M manyques
lons -whlclr I nmwoioJ to he best
or my KuovvIeJse. Jt seems.that Mr.
.....uu.. tuuaiueii-ei me pausing nm
massive meteor of Rune moment, as
11 full account ( as given by m)sclt
with comments added by the nstrono.
mem) appeared. In the next Issue ot
as astronomical Journal,
One ot the largest .meteors to
reach this earth from the Infllnlte
space beyond foil quite a number ot
jciii-8 ago, striking In a field near
Alum Hock, a few miles east of the
city of San Jose In California. Some
Idea of the state of affnlrs this world
would find Itself in If the expected"
comot should strike us may be glean
ed from tho voloclty with which 4he
Alum nock meteor was Jogging
along when It fetched up suddtnly
against trlllo over fifty feet long and
averaging six feet through. It struck
endion, or In such a manner as one
might employ In sticking their fin
ger Into bomo mud. When It finally
came to a full stop forty feet of Its
length was driven Into tho hnrd
Kruium, mo remaining ten feet
standing abovo the ground at the
present day, a most fasclnatlne and
attractive features to alt who pass
Numberless small meteors ranging
,ln site from a gooe egg to A larK
watermelon are on exhibition In va
rious museums throughout the
States. One In particular Is on pub
lic show In the State Board of Trade
rooms over the ferry building at San
Kranclsco. This meteor fell In Napa
county, California, and Is of Irregu
lar shape and nbout the size of a
If Is an established fact thnt a
large majority of falling meteors
reach the ocean. This Is probably
accounted for by tho fact that there
Is three times ns much water as
there Is land, and again It mny be
that large bodies of water have a
larger attractive forco than dry land.
The .writer has examined a large
number of meteors and they all ap
pear to be of tho same composition
which Bbgll be nameless as far as
he Is concerned, ' It Is neither rock.
Iron nor earth. Nothing of the same
nature has ever been mined on this
globe. Of course It Is a fact that
nothing will ever reach this eraht
from any satellite, star, comet or
planet without first passing through
a most intense frlctlonnl heat that
will totally destroy all traces of Its
original composition. A meteor,
when It reaches the earth very much
resembles a plcco of slag from a
furnace only It Is of n hnrdnesB un
like anything used In every day
'There will be another meteoric
shower next month that will, ac
cording to the astronomers, be more
wonderful than the last.
IAZIEST MAN ON EAKTH.
Wife Succeeded in Putting Him Out
of Bed, But He Returned.
LONDON, October 9. The laziest
man on earth has been discovered
again. This time It Is Archibald
Depau of Westgreen, who was sum
moned yesterday for neglecting his
The prosecutor said that since
January, 1908, Depau had never at
tempted to work, but spent most ot
his time la bed, his wife and fam
ily being left to maintain them
selves as best they could. So lazy
was he that, It It were possible, he
would get somebody to draw his
breath for him. His wife would turn
him out of bed in the morning and
urge him to seek -work, but he. would
go back ugaln. He had a variety of
excuse for his Idleness. He was ei
ther too III or too cold pr his clothes
were not sufficient, or else he wanted
a now wig and a new net of teeth.
He would turn over on his side, and,
with a yawn say ho did not want to
bo spoken to. When was hungry he
crawled out of bed and helped him
self to the children's food and went
Depau's wife testified that ho lay
in, bed for weeks at a stretch. Bho
had lifted him and tue bed up to
mako him move, but It was no use.
Once, after a severe struggle, she
got him out of the bedroom, but he
crept back again through a win
dow. Mr. Qravllle. n relieving n..r
who had given him an opportunity to
ium money ut tho stoneyaid. balti
thin Depuu had told him that tho
tltlut, w-oie too haul. '
Wh d-Jii't von
,tni mkrd tin.
'mil lln '11 foi
in if I tliii iimlil
rim tlllll mi i m ,1,1.1 (.(.III. (
TKICK 1,'AT FDil WOMEN.
l'AUIS. 0(!tilier 9 A lr.n.llr.
Piulslim milliner has Just Invented 11
, nnt which mny bo udnptcd fur muI.
ous oecasions nt will. 1 can bo tnken
to pieces. When its removable brim
Is tucked away under the brow It
becomes a close-fitting toque suitable
ior motoring, railway traveling or
for walks In rough weather. If Its
owner iflnda herself unexno.t.ii
called upon to appear In evening
dress nhe has slp:y to readjust her
crown and she Is ready tor any tunc
tlpn demanding the greatest elc
gnce. 185 oltorlal room 256 bull
neis office. These are the telephone
nmric o n Ruiutln nfflee
Blank" books ot all torts, ledgers
etc. manufactured by the Bulletin
f 1 I,
In Burnt leather
Post Card Albums
KINO GUBTAVC Of SWEDEN FACED
PJPaPayjPJPJPJB!?l , I !BBixJJBBJMXsBBB-
I 'iilililHrj -tJsBilP.V- 4i
A labor war throughout Sweden threatened to develop In Stockholm In
to something approaching n revolution. The tumble was enormously ag
gravated by tho general strike anl lockout. The members of the Young
Socialists', party were striving to glvo the movement a revolutionary char
acter. Klng Gustavo decided at the first signs of Insurrection to declaro
Stockholm In a state of Retge. Soldiers were quartered In different sec
tions of tho clt) and suburbs, and tho entlro standing nrmy ot Sweden was
lenity for eventualities. Tho situation suddenly took so serious a turn that
King Gustavo summoned tho members of parllnment to Stockholm.
1129 Fort bt.
Fine Rolls and Bunt.
. Boston Baked Beans.
Boston Brown Bread.
Best Home-Made Bread in Town.
Sing- np 107.
The best that's made.
HENRY MAY & CO., LTD.
Agents. Phone 22.
INSIST UFO NHAV1NQ
White River flour
IT' 18 BEST.
Lewis &TCo., Ltd., and
Charles J. Day sell it.
W, O. CHALMERS
General Contractor and Builder,
Free of Charge.
Boom 11, Kaoiolani Building.
Sweet Potatoes from Kauiki Hill
Mtrft iroofl. Sl.nfl r IinrlftTi.lmfr ,1.
livcr:d nt wharf IJonclul 1.
GEO. 0 COOPER,
Levy's for Groceries
l-t'iihi.n runiiti.rr tml if. Oron
tn,f FitHne a SpciiVty
5iU i. BE! ETA VIA 8)
"I I'l'WillVW 41)7
GOOD MEALS FOR 25 CENTS.
NEW AND EXPERIENCED G00E.
Everything in Season.
'Hotel Street, near Fort.
We want to see all oar old cus
tomers come 'oack.
HONOLULU DANCING ACADEMY
Meets Monday and Friday nights at
8:30 o'clock, Kilohana Art League,
under the direction of
, OTTO BURMESTER.
New Dances a Specialty.
Information furnished bv Otto
Burmester at WALL, NICHOLS CO.,
Kin St. Telephone Btore''261.
Wing Wo T?! & Co
"41 NUUANJJ, ST
a- For bale" crat 4uuun.
WAR WITH LABOR rORCEB.
Fine goods made by the Crescent
Feather Co. and priced so low that
you'll wonder how we can do it
Come and see these goods. ,
Honolulu Wire Bed Co.,
Alakea and King. J. S. Bailey.
J. HOPP & CO.
Furniture Co., Ltd.
Dr. J. B. Raymorid
I'lnrsicLTiN Aiifl cuncnoN. 1
Altlccs Bt., ?ra ka Pacific Clab. '
OHw Kotirs Fiurn 10 to 12; ftom.
"- to 4. fr nt 7 to S.
GTUJDAYS 10 TO 12.
rd. 0r.!ci SOU. Bet 'dcr.ee, MC0.
If TAbTLS 01EAN
BECAUSE II IS CLEAN
Is pleasant nml v'ioU
lon.t. "Theies a dii
fficnte" The Babv
notues it insU.ntly.
THE POND DAIRY.
Tel. 890. r
.The best in "
ROSES, CARNATIONS and othen,
MRS. E. M. TAYLOR.
Youhft'Bldfr. Tel. 331.
M.'PtilHIpft k Co.
Wholeeala Importera and'Jeebera
AMERICAN DRY QOOD.
fORT and OUEtN tT.
PERFECTION B00F 'PAINT
Give it a trial. Guaranteed to prove
good. Write for booklet to'P.'O,
THE0. H. DAVIES & CO., AGENTS,
Bulletin Business Office Phann OHfl.
Uulletin Editorial Room Phone 184,
i .. V-,i-:.,ctp
fc.jiil'.j. al c, j t
M'JtM&iLmit. ..i'iUJl.i JU&X'