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BVENIVH Htlti.liTiN, HOMOUTM,. T. Il, MONDAY, MAR. 7, ldlO.
r T I'-
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
FIOUHED CREPES For draperies or kimonos; 36 in.
wide, Hegular pride, 25c; tale price. . .0 Yards (or fl
DIMITY DRAPERY-38 inches wide; cream ground,
with pink, bine and jellow flowers. Regular price, . .
.i 1 45c.; sale price..... i 39o. a Yard
PILLOW BAGS Ready for. use. Regular price,. 25o.j ,
sale price ISc.
CHILDREN'S WHITE POKE BONNETS Prettily
trimmed. Regular prices, $1.25 and $1.50; sale
prices .' 95c. and $1.10
NEW WASH DRESS GOODS, SPRING NOVELTIES
Dimities, Lawns, Batiste, Swiss, Organdy, Repp, Linen,
Crash, Poplin, and many other beautiful and desirable
. dress materials.
Corner Fort and Beretania
Ndw Showing Big Line of
Victoria and India Lawn
jSale Price, 7 l-2c up to 35c per yd
L. AHOY, Nuuanu Street
An Electric Toaster Stove
, Fox .Cooking a Dainty Ileal Right on the Dining Table
C00X8 AS WELL AS TOASTS
Is a convenient stove for meals at odd hours, late sup
pers, Sunday night tea, or for the sick room.
The Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd.
'., BE TAUGHT BY MOTHERS
'JNEW YORK, Fob. 20. This Bill;
'Ject of sex purity Is one that calls
tyo'r ,a square deal, using plain Eng
lish, and I shall, speak straight to
the, point at 'Issue, as the case re
quires, and make no apology for so
"tlelng a raother'qnd having raised
,'sonk and daughters to man andiwo
'rainhood.l my1 experience has been a
practical one, and this subject has
ttwn one of great Interest to me
.throughout my years of maternity.
'Calling upon- the Legislature to
formulate laws and enforce the pub
lid., teaching .of sex. purity In the
schools tof Iowa and the nation, as
well, would be to place the most
sifted problem of life In the hands
not competent to discharge It.
i jThls Is a matter belonging to the
'home, and mainly to the mother.
.Father .being bread winner, he Is
tfWay from the home, and this places
tb'ojcare of the family on the shoul
ders' of the mother. She comes the
.closest to the children; It Is in her
Warm, embrace that the little Infant
Is" first lain; It Is In response to her
fondling caresses that the little coo
ItjC voice ls heard the sweetest
sound on 'earth. It Is' In response
to the efforts of the mother that the
'little mouth Is taught to Bpeak tho
sacYed name of mother; It Is the In
stilling of confidence anrij teaches
the taking of the first step. She
binds up all the wounds; kisses away
the tears of vexation, and when the
child becomes uneasy It is Into her
a(ms they are gathered, wooed to
fleep by, the sweet lullabies, the
stfalnsjol which are never forgot
ten, lasting all through life. Call
ing always to mothers' councils, Bhe
'is their companion, she Is ' their
Character builder, the homo maker,
STUPENDOUS FURNITURE SALE
FOLLOWING OUR USUAL CUSTOM. WE WILL HOLD OUR AN
NUAL CLEARANCE SALE, COMMENCING MARCH 1ST TOMORROW.
THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS' WORTH OF ALL GRADES AND KINDS OF
FURNITURE WELL BE MARKED AT PRICES WHICH WILL MOVE THE
GOODS AT SIGHT. ALL GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES, SHOW
ING OLD AND CUT PRICES.
J. HOPP te
Streets Opposite Fire Station
and stands with the word of eternal
vigilance, thq guardian of Its honor.
The mother who falls to put the
loving arm around the son, or
daughter, and with a heart to heart
talk, tolling them the truth of
things they ought to know, is "a
Our children can not remain Ig
norant. Ask the school teacher or
an one having the care of children,
and they will te)l ou that this Is
a topic of talk among children of
very tender jears.
There Is no fixed age or rule by
which to be governed, but If the
mother falls to enlighten her. child,
it Is sure to learn It from others,
and nine chances out of ten, in a
very dnngeious manner. It is not
necessary to toll the whole story. A
mother of tact will lead gently,
gradually, as she, would teach It the
Mothers want to believe that their
children are what they term Inno
cent, and labor under this delusion
until some shocking revelation Is
forced upon them and they become
The majority of girls that, go
wrong are ruined innocently, and
the ruin Is wrought by the negli
gence of the mother.
Delng a physician's wife for nine
teen years, and often assisting in
office practise, I came in contact
with conditions wLtci -caused my
checks to blanch, and my blood to
run cold. I have had to caro tor
young girls who in agony of suffer
ing, when I talked to then) of their
wrongdoing, cursed , their mothers
for not telling them the things thoy
should have known.
Through the Ignorance and false
modesty of our deaf oldtlmcy fathers
nas ucen urougni aoaut me condi
tions with which the present Amer
ican mother has to contend and ar
ray herself for, battle.
Co., 185 King St.,
PHILADELPHIA, Mar, C. Today, the second day of the great sym
pathetic, strike, was marked by many bloody clashes between the strik
ers and the authorities, rioting being general throughout tho city. The
fiercest struggle of the day came after dark, last night, when police and
rioters to, the number of many hundreds on each sldo came together In,
a pitched battle, In which the police fired a number of volleys over'
the hen ds of the mob, and finally poured one Into Its front. Three men
dropped dead and many were wounded. Amou the latter Is a woman,
who, It Is thought, will die from her Injuries.
following the shooting, the polico charged with their clubs and
split tho ranks of the rioters, leaving a trail of stunted and bleeding
men. behind them as they cleared the streets. '
Artillery 'Called For.
It is estimated that men and women now out on strike number one
hundred and fift) thousand.' The authorities are alarmed lest the mob
gain control of the city and attempt to loot the local branch of the
United Stales mint. To guard that Institution, artillery has been sent
for, and tho building will be protected by rapld-fircrs.
ANOTHER HOME-WRECKER GETS HIS.
KANSAS CITY, Mar. 0. "Ho ruined my home,'1 exclaimed J. P.
Cudahy, son of John Cudnhy, tho m llllonalre Chicago meat picker, to
theiollce officers who rushed Into his home today and found htm, with
blood-stained hands, kneeling over the body of J. F. Llllls, whom he had
attacked and nearly killed. Llllls l d millionaire banker, a well
known resident of this city, prominent In social 'and financial circles.
Cudahy was placed under arrest and Is being held to nwalt the out
come of his attack upon Llllls, whose condition tonight was very crit
Cudahy will not talk, but It Is reported that ho returned to his
home to find Llllls there, partially undressed. He attacked him with his
bare hands and afterwards with a weapon, striking tho unconscious
mnn long after he had fallen. ,
When the police rushed in, summoned by Bomeono In the house, they
found Cudahy being assisted In the assault by his chauffeur. The
chauffeur, not being regarded as a principal in the case, gave a bond for
his appearance when wanted, and has disappeared.
Woman Says Lies Are Used.
Mrs. Cudahy, In a statement after the arrest, Rays that lies have
been In circulation connecting her name with that of Llllls, lies which
came to the cars of her husband and provoked the assault.
SAYS WAR MUST COME.
NEW YOKK, Mar. 0. That war with Japan Is not only n possibil
ity, but Is imminent. Is tho opinion expressed yesterday by Jacob
Schlff, tho famous New York bank cr, and by Mayer Sulzberger, presid
ing Judge of tho Court of Common Pleas of Philadelphia.
Jacob Schlff, in an address before a Republican club of this city
last night, declared that Japan has Joined hands with Russia to Keep
tho Chineso empire stifled. He stated that the far, Eastern question Is
tho most Important problem facln g tho United States today. Ho
"I regret to say It, but thoro Is grave dangerof war between the
United States and Japan as a resul t of the tenseness of the 'Far East
ern problem." v ' t
m m -
SENATOR iPLATT DEAD.
NEW YORK, Mar. 6. Former United States Senator Thomas C.
Piatt dle,d at his home here today f rom Drlght's disease.
Tom Piatt, as ho was familiar! y known, was one of the best-known
men of the United States. He was a leader. n finance, politics, power
and scandal. Ho was born In Oswego, Ncwr,York)SUfe,.lp,833, enter- .
ing the national capital as a Representative In 1873,
" '" V
POLICE AND SOCIALISTS FIGHT.
I1ERLIN, Mar. 6. Polico interfered In a Socialistic demonstration
here today, the Socialists attempting to retaliate by attacking tho offi
cials. The police charged the. demonstrators, thirty of, them being
COULON WINS FIGHT.
NEW ORLEANS, Mar. C. Cou Ion won In bis fight here today with
Kenrlck, knocking hlmxout In tha nineteenth round,), 1
5 FORT DE RUSSY ITEMS
Lleut.-Col. Von Schroder, the chief
quartermaster of the Department of
California, visited this post Fri
day and made. an Inspection of the
post and quartermaster department,
The Inspection began early in the
morning and lasted until afternoon.
The inspection Included all of the
post and all of the workings of the
quartermaster department here. Ar
rangements for tho procuring of sup
plies and buildings for the coming
fiscal year were made and many Im
provements gone Into, Col. Von
Schroder will return to San Fran
cisco on tho next transport.
Civilian teamsters are now being
hired for duty at this post by order
of the department commander.
Euough teamsters will be engaged
to drive all of ,tho wagons tor the
post and thoso with tho detach
ments. The members of this post
will be continued as drivers for the
carriages and ambulances and 'as
members of tho pack trains. Many
of the mon who havo been on spe
cial duty In the post corral will leave
for the survey detachments for duty
Private Farrell of Company O has
beon returned t(fhls company for
duty from the post hospital and will
return to his detachment within the
next few days. Privates Patterson,'
Houser, Smith and Williamson havo
been returned to duty with their
company from special duty." These
men aro to remain at the home
Lewers & Cooke BiU
ttttitnttii n n,
Privates Meek and Ford, both of
Company a, will leave for the gen
eral hospital at San Francisco on
the next transport for treatment.
Uoth of theso men are from the sur
vey, camps. Private Meek has been
with the company for many years,
and will be missed by, all tho mem
bers of the post. Private Ford has
only been with this .company for a
short time, having joined them since
their arrival on this Island.
Estimates are being prepared for
tho erection of new barracks at this
post 'for the engineers. The mem
bers of this post havo been quar
tered in tents since the arrival of
engineers at this camp, with tho ex
ception of the officers and certain
lot the non-commissioned 6fllccrs.
The members of this post were
paid for the month of February on
Friday by Major Hlnes. The pay
ment was made in the post pavilion
at 2 p. m.
, A number of the non-commission-ed
officers In charge of the survey
camps have reported at this post
within the last few days. They are
In camp for further supplies' for tho
detachments and with records for
thf post drafting room.
A clothing Issue room has beon
completed in the building occupied
by the post quartermaster and ad
Joins his storehouse. In the future
all clothing Issued to the members
of this post will be made direct from
this building and the Issues for tho
Burvey detachments will be loaded on
the wagon trains from that place. A
large amount of new-Issue clothing,
both for tho home camp and for tho
detachments, has been recoived.
ITCH RELIEVED AT ONCE.
That terrible Itch disappears with
tho FinBT DIIOPS of D. D. D. Pre
scription. It kills all skin dloase,
germs Instantly. A soothing, healing
lotion, used externally only. Mono
lulu Drug Co, Fort street.
BB"For '"S'j esrrfs on sale at
the Bulletin office.
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3 FORT SHAFTER' NEWS S
Upon recommendation of, the post 1
Burgeou, me oiiowmg-named enlist
ed men now In the post hospital at
Fort Shoftcr, II. T., will be sont by
first available, transportation to the
gencrnl hospital, Presidio of San
Francisco, Cal reporting upon ar
rival to tho commanding officer for
further observation and treatment:
Second-class Privato James E. Ford,
Company f O, 2nd Ilattallon Engin
eers, and Cook Joseph Carson, Com
pany Y, 20th Infantry. Tho quar
termaster's department will furnish
the necessary transportation and tho
subsistence department suitable sub
1110 post surgeon gno a lecture
to the command at Fort Shatter
oaiuruay moi mng ai :ao ociock in
the mess hall of Company r, 20th
Infantry, at which all tho enlisted
men of tho post wero presont excopt
one cook and one non-commlssloned
officer In each company, Privates
Neece, Dunlap, McPherson and Herd
and the, sick. Arrangements were
made for the guard and prisoners to
uttend, except the sentinel on post,
one priaie ana one N. v. u.
Sergeant liarton nnd Corporal
Juno, Troop I, Cth Cavalr), have
been reported gt for duty by the
post surgeon at Fort Shatter and
will proceed to Join their proper
stations, Schoflold Ildrracks, It. T.,
reporting upon 'arrival thereat to
tho commanding officer for Uutj.
Uoth men have been In tho l'ort
Shatter hospital for somo time past.
The soldiers at Fort Shatter nero
paid Thursday afternoon, March 3,
at 2 o'clock. The troopa wero paid
In the usual order, ,
Privato Jnmos II. nowan, Troop
L, Gth Cavalry, Schoficld Ilarracks,
II. T., has been admitted to tho post
hospital, Fort Shatter, II. T., for fur
ther observation and treatment.
It has been ordered that gymna
sium drill will continue during the
month of March, 1910.
Private Plantkowslcl, Company II,
20th Infantry, has been appointed
corporal subject to tho approal of
tho regimental commander. Ills
many friends are glud to hear pf
his advancement nnd all wish him
THE STEALER ALAMEDA will
sail a day lato from Honolulu on tho
noxt trip to the coait. Tho vosgcl Is
rchcdulod to depart for San Francisco
at ten o'clock cm Thursday morning.
NITIIATHS for K.iuii plintatlous I")
being discharged at Hlcclo from tho
American schoonor Stlmsou. This vos
pel arrived ut tho Garden Island port
soieral da)s ago.
Inter-tsUnd and O. R. ft U shipping
books for sale it the Dulletlu
ffflco, tl aCu.Trrr-if.i-,iT'f,,nr"'"
0 enjoy the distinction of being
correctly dressed m good style
is the keen desire of everv
.Clarion clothes pledge style
in its final expression. Every gar
ment unites the best of material and
workmanship. If you would secure
the very utmost in style, tailoring
and wear that your money com
1 mands, come to us and learn to your
own satisfaction that they are the
best for the money.
Every suit guaranteed to wear
or your money back.
BBV'sB(BBlBsflr sBHrBBHBBT sW Br b
DR. O'DAY HELD
Tho Hawaiian Territorial Medical
Society oxpcllod Dr. J. C. O'Day on
Saturdny aBt for unprofessional con-
dllcti , that ho ,,, m,t Novcmbcr ,
n 1)rlntcU intcrvow with tho Portland
Zoning Telegram mako certain stale
montg , rcgaril to tll0 Ix!IK.r 8tttk.
mcnt on Molokal.
..After consultation with tho Kxecu-
ve comniltteo of tho society, this no-
tlon wag determined upon on Saturday
e-cnlnc." so stntcd Dr. V. E. Collins.
secretary of tho socltty when Inter-
lowed this morning.
Under tho heading: "Sugar Trust
Sends Many to Hcllholo," n lengthy
Interview was printed In tho Portland
Evening Telegram. This concerned
tho Molokal Settlement.
A portion of this Interview Is giv
en as follows:
"Two ears ngo I went from tho
East to tho Hawaiian Islands ami took
up scientific work among tho lepers
of tho Colony on Molokal, While en
gaged In this I niiulo up my mind that
thcro were many people confined on
Molokai who did not havo lopros)
when thej wero Bent thcro, nor had
tlicy contracted it since being Incar
cerated In tho miserable hole M
reports and protests commanded such
attention that I was pormltted to se
lect ten, whom I helloed wero not
Infected, for another examination. All
of tho ten I selected wero proved not
to havo loprosy and wero permitted to
"Thu men called lo exmnlno the
first ten persons which Dr. O Day had
selected as being nanlcprous 0:1 Molo
kal wero: Dr. Ilrlnckerhoff of Harvard
and Dr, McDonald of thu Hawaiian
Ab this Interview has boon rend by
so many and has been considered so
unprofessional, thu Mudlcal Society
brought tho matter up, This was tho
onl) clmrgo brought against Dr. O'Da,
stated Dr. Collins this morning.
"it n chnrgu la brought against n
member of tho Society In accordance
with tho by-laws It is then open to
lliu uxecutho Commlttoo of tho So
cletj to tnko hold of tho charge nnd
their findings nro read boforo tho So
ciety, Directly a chargo Is brought
ngalust n member every opportunity
Is Riven that person to mako proper
Dt, Collins staled Ihls morning that
n letttr had been written and sont b
the BoolctyT-toDrrO'Duy-MiBklng him
to appear beforo them. Dr. O'Day
replied that ho was not a member.
When he was asked to pay his due's
ho told tho messenger to inform Dr.
Collins that he was not a member. A3
Dr. O'Day had not sent a written let
ter of resignation it was held that ho
was stilt a. member of tho Society.
Not having dono so ho was to all in
tents nnd purposes a member. His let;
ter of resignation wns not received, by
tho Society until after tho chargo' ha I
been brought against him, which wai
on or about Feb. 21, of this J ear. It
"All that ho was called upon to ilof
said Dr. Collins, "was to appear befoy
tho Socloty and Inform tho members
why ho had thought wlso to give such
on Interview to tho Portland Evening
O'Day's Interview Is treasured as an
oxamplo of consistent misstatements
SEVERAL CHANGES '
' AT POLICE STATION
Owing to tho dismissal of Qeorgv
Kala, tho former deputy Jailer a(
the county prison, there has been it
general chango Around tho polled
station. Captain Punahou will pro-J
cced to tho prison nnd tako the po
eltlon of deputy Jailer, and his place
at tho polico station will be hol
by Sorgeant N'lelson, who has been
m ado a captain, Jv
D. II. Kahannmoku, who up t6 thfl
present time has been acting as rei
cehlng clerk, will become a sir?
gcaut, and ho, Captain llakcr nnd
tho new clerk will be In tho flrit'
Tho second watch is In chargo of
Captain David h. Kahaleaahu, who
has with him Sergeant P. K. Ohut
lcnul nnd Clerk D. Kamahu. Iho
third watch is to bo in charge bt
captain Ncllson, nnd with him arq,
Sergeant Kahaleuuna and Clerk a
AHHIVINO FROM Mahukona with"
E000 sacks of sugtr. tho steamer iwo-'
laul went along stcTo tho American-
Hawaiian wharves jostcrday. Thov
vessel also brought 50 head of catllo'
for this port. ( l.'Sj
SUGAR to tho amount of C0S0 BacUs
arrived in tho cargo brought by thqj
steamer Klnati fromvKaual iorts. Thot
vessels' freight list also Included 122
bales rides. GO suckB tarn nml inn?,
sacks rlco. 1
IN ADDITION to sundries, tho lntor-i
iKlnliil stonnirr Mmil nrrU.,,1 liwln wliK?.
over eleven thousand sacks of Hawaii
sugar. This vessel also brought 81
heads or cattle.
WEATHER was experienced",
steamer I.lkellko from Hawnir
b tho steamer
liorta which vvssi'I has arrived with
508$ Backs sugar, and several packages
THU niUiailT LIST of the steam
cr Mlkohala from Mnul and Mnlukal'.tf
ports Included crates of thickens, Sir,
hogs, 49 bales hides, 100 sacks rlct'.lJ
12Q sacks coffeo, and 100 packnges
sundries. Strong trades and choni
& . . . . .
fccas wero met witii by tho vessel,
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