Newspaper Page Text
EVENING BULLETIN. HONOLULU, T It, rftlDAY. Jl'Sfc 1?, lilt).
ORGANIC ACT DEBATE
(Continued from Page I.)
No; asking us to give Chair had waited and waited
them $1000 a year.
Mr. Good. Certainly.
Mr. Manii. There la a very great
dlffeience between a man present
ing a constituency who votes him
eelf to give himself (1000 a enr
tiud otlng to link somebody else to
require lilm to tul.e $1000 n ear,
Mr. (load The gentleman will
concede they oted as far as the.
could to put the thousand-dollar
suhiry, In their pockot.
Mr Mann I concede they accept
ed no responsibility to their con
Ktltucnts ahout raining (he salary
from $100 to $1000, and I dare sa)
If they had olcd so most of them
would have been retired from the
Mr (load Mr Chairman, I mine
to strike out the last word. I can
i ot conceive that the sentiment ex
pressed, by the gentleman from Mis
tourl Mr l.lojd represents the
opinion of the minority side of this
Mi. Lloyd I do not say It reprc
tented the mlnorlt) side of th
Mr Good. 1 understood the gen
tleman correctly. He said the ml
norlty niembers of the committee.
Mr l.lojd Yes; and there are
three of them present.
Mr Good I can not conceive,
then, how the opinion of the minor
ity members of the committee rep
resent the opinion of the minority
of this House.
Mr. Mann. Perhaps It represents
the opinion ot the majority of the
Mr Oood. I can not conceive
that a party wlil-h has nihocater"
states rights, has advocated that
each State should have t)ic right to
regulate these matters, should now
turn mound and say that the State
should have no alcclu the admin
istration of local affairs The ter
rltorlal legislature of Hawaii was
called in extraordinary session, and
it attempted to adlse thlt. Congress
what the people of Hawaii would
like In the way of an Increase In
the salaries ot those who hold olllces
In the Territory, nnd It placed the
salary of members of the leglsla
turo at $1000, and I think the mem
bers of the territorial legislature
are answerable to their constituents
to some extent in making that rec.
ommendatlon. The testimony before
tho committee shows that these
members, coming from the different
Islar.dB, are obliged to pay 15 cents
n mile each way for transportation
This bill shows but 10 cents per
mile. All of this expenditure comes
from the local treasury of the Terri
tory. Not a cent of It Is paid out
of the Treasury of the United
Mr I.lo)d Tho gentleman says
that the total expense of the legis
lative body comes out of the Hawai
Mr. Good, The salary for the
members of the legislature comes out
of the territorial treasury.
Mr. I.lojd, is there not an ap
proprlatlon mnde by Congress to
meet the expenses ot the local legis
lature? Mr. Good. Not for the salary ot
the members. There Is an approprl
ntlon for the salary of the governoi
and for the Judges of tlje courts, but
no appropriation whatever for the
salary of the members of the.legls
lature, That is paid entirely bj
local taxation; nnd I will Kay to the
geutlemnn that the people of Ha
wall, Irrespective of parties, believe
they would secure better legislation
If thoy wero permitted to pay thcj
larger salaries. :
Mr. Lloyd. I may have mlsunder.
Mood the gentleman. I understood!
the gentleman to convey the Idea
that the total expenses ot all kinds
of the legislative bod) were paid by
tho Territory of Hawaii, but there
some one to call for a division
Chair then announced the result,
and I therefoie make the point of
order that the call for a division
comes too late
Mr Hamilton. Mr Chairman, I
.ii ec If made n mlstnke In voting;
mine one"was talking to me, and
Mr. Macon I am sorry, Mr.
'halrman, that the gentleman made
i unmake in voting, uut we are not
responsible for that.
Mr I.lo.Ml Mr Chairman, 1 hope
there will be no advantage taken ot
what was an apparent delny.
Mr Hamilton, i understood the
motion to be to agree to the com
Mr I.lujd. And that motion was
Mr Hamilton, And then I nak
ed for a division, and the Chair
probably did not hear me.
The Chairman Was the gentle
mnii endeavoring to attract tho at
tention of the Chair at the time the
irote was announced?
Mr. Hamilton 1 was, but the
Chair did not hear me.
Mr. Macon Mr. Chairman, Inas
much ns I do not desire to take ad
vantage of the gentleman, or nny
oi.e eUe. I will wlthdtaw the point
Mr. Hamilton. No Injury cer
tainly can he done In the committee
According!) the committee divid
ed, nnd thcro were njes 27. noes
So the committee amendment was
The Clerk read section 4.
The committee amendments were
ead, as follows;
In lines 12 nnd 13, page II.
strike out the words "nnd 'for
the development of natural re
sources and public lands."
In lino 7, on page 4, after
the words "United States," add
"Provided, That the leglsla-
ture may by general act pro
vide for the condemnation of
property for public uses, In
cluding the condemnation ot
rights of wn for the transmis
sion ot water for Irrigation and
other purposes." ,
Mr. Madden, Mr. Chairman, 1
would like to nsk the gentleman In
charge ot the hill a question. I
notice from the reading of the sec
tion Just finished, It I heard it read
aright, that it provides for author
ity to allow 7 per cent, ot floating
Indebtedness against the islands, ot
tho assessed aluatlon, aside from
he funded deut.
Mr. Hamilton There Is no
ohange In the existing law.
Mr. Madden. Wliut I want to
know Is whether It Ir 7 per cent,
pf funded debt or ot floating debt In
addition to the funded debt.
Mr. Hamilton, I will refer tb the
Mr, Mann, It Is the whole ming.
Mr. Hamilton, The provision ot
the law now is
The total of such Indebted
ness Incurred in any one jear
by the Territory or any such
subdivision shall not exceed 1
per cent, ot the assessed value
of the piopeVty in the Tcrri.
tory or subdivision, respective
ly, ag shown by the then
lust assessnunts for taxation,
whether such assessments are
made by the Territory or the
subdivision or subdivisions, and
the total Indebtedness of the
Territory shau not nt any time
be extended beyond 7 per cent,
of Buch assessed value of prop
erty And so forth. "
It Is no change In the existing
The question was taken, and tho
(Continued from Pa?e 4)
prolug that In certain iiiuntnles It
wao a food said, that the text books
used In schools to advocate total ab
sttnente contain statements which,
men descendants of thoso who fought
tar Independence, are willing to re
linquish their position ns free men.
I am told on excellent authority that
Mr. Woolley says that even If the
measure falls here, he It ture that
with work (presumably by him) pro
hibition will be enacted for Hawaii by
the next congiett. Such statement I
consider a menace to our liberties. It
meant thlt; "If the people here turn
down the measureln July, we pronlhl
when young jnen go to college, they I tlonlttt wll get to work to have your
II nil false, nml leallring that they 'registered will reverted by congrett."
have bten taught untruths, a bad ef
fect ensues. Personally I nm old fash
ioned enough to believe thnt our
Messed Lord would not Institute tho
messed sacrament using ns one of tho
It Ik said that' I am in tnvor of the
Golheribilrg system. I have not studied
that subject ns I hope to do, hut there
aro prominent men In this Territory
who believe that n system or tins
specks a iolson And I agree with kind would work here. Such a plan
Dr. I.yman Abbott that anyono who.iuuid bo made to abolish the saloon
tries to make out thot It was not wlno' altogether nnd responsible officers np-
but grnpo Juice which he ued Is ex-, pointed by the Governor could mako
ceedlngly foolish, I say thin in view the law erfectUe,
of many attacks on the use of wlno. Conditions have certainly Improved
In tho holy communion nnd the ut-ln tho past cnr and a half all over
tempt In one Htnlo nt least, to prohibit the Islands nnd the excellent law we
Its use Again I do not forget tho fact. have can bo nade to remedy evils
thnt In nlmost every race some drink, still existing. Kngland Is constantly
which taken In excess will Intoxicate, reducing Its dunk bill, the decrease
Is made nnd used, and what Is uracil-1 last year being $2' 000.000, This is
cnlly universal can not he considered brought about by regulation and edit-
ns having no oilier properties than cation.
poison, I Mr. Woolley stated In the East, and
There aro enough arguments against he hat stated here, that practically all
Intemperance without statements the churches In Hawaii are for pro-
which do harm When young people! hlbltlon." What are the facts Mr.
Ilnd they have been misled thoy nro! Woolley evidently counts the churches
apt to go to tho other extreme.
In u circular Issued nnd sent broad
cast, comparisons aro made between
conditions in licenso nnd prohibition
towns. One comparison was Kedlnnds
nnd San Hcrnndlno In southern Cali
fornia. What is the truth? rtodlnmU
Is n remarkable community of well to
do people largely from the ast. San
iiernnmno is n rnuroau town in wnicn
thcro are machine shops and so on.
It Is an the main lino of rnllro-id nnd
is the first town of Importance In Call
fornla which tramps reach, These are
only mentioned as samples of unfair
Years ago, at I wai traveling
through Kantat, I read In a paper that
Governor St. John vehemently denied
that prohibition was a failure In Kan
tat. That tame day, on the ttatlon at
Wichita, I taw more beer barrelt and
catet of liquor from Kantat City than
I have ever teen In a ttatlon before
except once at Burton-on-Trent.
My personal experience U many
placet It that not only doet prohibi
tion not prohibit but that Itt effects
are In many wayt bad on toclety.
It Is said that drink is killing off
tho Hawaltans. Acknowledging as I do
tho ovll of drink among the Hawaii
nns. I bellevo thnt the race has been
killed off In far greater degree by
sexual excesses, Irregularities and con'
sequent diseases brought here by white
men and spread ny lascivious prac
tlces than by drink. In this opinion
I am borno out by tho testlmonv of
many of tho sons of missionaries and
by Intelligent Hawaiian And yet
one would scarcely adocato as n rem
edy for this lamentable condition tho
prohibition or all sexual relationship.
It Is a fact that tho period ot most
rapid" decreifso of the Hawaiian was
In tho days when prohibition was In
Again ns to exaggeration. I met a
man recently who said: "Do jou know
that ninety per cent, of insanity is
due to drink and eighty five per cent.
ot crime is duo to the same cnuso7
under the Hawaiian Board at all there
are In the Itlandt. The number of
members accorded to them In Thrum's
Annual. 1010. ! 7.1RQ Thlt umfl au
thority gives the Roman Catholic
churchet at having 35,000 membert. I
The Roman Catholic Bishop hat an
nounced himself at oppoted to pro
hibition and we presume that the
prlettt working under him agree w,th
What we want In this coptest Is npt
sentiment but facts, not theory hut
history, nnd n regard for human na
turo ns it exists. We can not ignore
conditions existing in human nature,
ir wo do wo fall In tho end. The fault
of Puritan legislation has nlwnys been
that It has not sufficiently considered
human nature. Such experiments
mado again and again lmo alwajs
failed. Legislation should not be bas
ed on visions but on conditions. I
believe that education, economic con
ditions, human progress nnd public-
opinion will continue to .do what it
tins done, mako drunkenness moro nnd
moro n shame and a disgrace. No one
who knows history but is nwaro of
tho tremendous progress In this direc
tion In the past hundred jears.
We should In nil possible wnja regu
late tho sale of Intoxicating drink. Wo
should mnko It difficult for tho, Irre
sponsible, men to get it. Wo should re
fuse a license to sell to an nllcn, (this
can lx dono I nm told by legal author
ity) and to men who nro not of good
character., we should punisn oy ior
fclturp ut license thoso who sell to the
drunkard and punish tho seller ns
guilty of a crime. Wo Niould abolish
tho Bnlooa and enforco tho law as we
hae It. nnd seek to Improvo It on Go
thenburg lines. This course will bo
far better for tho Interests of tho peo
ple of these Islands than any uttempt
to override personal liberty nnd to en
force laws which especially among a
cosmopolitan population nro Impracti
cably and harmful. I nm therefore
by honest conviction for tho law ns
It stands and n vigorous enforcement.
Is an appropriation made to meet commmee amoiiumeiiis were ugreeu
something of the expenses, a part of '"
tho expense, ot Hie territorial gov
Mr. Good. That may he possible.
I hnd reference only to the matter
under discussion the salary of the
members ot the legislature and In
asmuch as those people who have to
bear the 'burdens and pay tho taxes
nro demanding this increase, it had
considerable effect upon the subcom
mittee and upon the committee in
reporting this measure. The com
mittee's amendment docs not give
them us largo salaries as the tax
payers are nsklng should be given
to the members of their local iegls.
The Chulrmnn. Tho question Is
on agreeing to tho ' committee
The question was taken, and the
chairman announced that the
amendment was rejected.
Mr. Hamilton. Mr. Chairman, 1
call for a division.
Mr. Macon. Mr. Chairman, I make
the point thnt tho call comes too
The Clerk began reading.
Mr. Hamilton. Mr. Chairman. I
called for a division.
Mr. Macon. The Chair waited for
the gentleman to ask for a division,
but he did not do it.
Mr. Hamilton. I asked immedl
The Clerk read section C,
The committee amendments wore
read und agreed to.
Mr. Hamilton. Mr, Chairman, 1
desire to differ an amendment to
correct a typographical error. On
page 8, line 22, I desire to substi
tute tho word "eighty" for the word
The Chairman. The Clerk will
report the amendment.
The Clerk lead as follows:
Page 8, line 22, substitute
tho word "eighty" for the word ,
The question was taken and tho
amendment was agreed to.
Mr. Mondell. Mr. Chairman, our
lug a discussion of the bill I made
mine observations In regard to the
homestead provisions on page 4,
flm, after a moro careful reading ot
the bill, that my Interpretation or
the provisions of the bill was cor
rect, and that on certain conditions
an eutryman could take !vg .home
steads. However, I do not know
that there is any serious objection
to that provision, and therefore I
shall offer no amendment to the
(To be Continued.)
f recret that I am compi lied to tnko
n position which Is contrary to that
hold by somo ot my ben friends. It
Is needless to say that I shall ho In
favor of tho full enforcement of any
measure which be6omes law.
HENRY B. RB8TAIUCK.
Macon. Not until after the
Hetty Green has been sued for
$r,r.0. Tho whole nation will follow
this ti'Bt case with breathless Interest.
I said. I did not know It and did noti0f H provisions. believing that the
uoiievc It ana nsueu ior nis auinoruy cnuso of temperance, nucriy ami jus
Which ho could not give. tlco will ho best served by this courso.
I spoke of lasclvlousncss being the
cause of suffering, sorrow and disease
Ho said, "Drink onuses lascivious
ncss." I referred him to the Turks nnd
other orientals whoso religion prohi
bits drinking, jet they aro known as
lascivious. Tho fact Is if wo could
abolish drink wo should not abollBh
lascivious practices with tho attendant
diseases. Jealousies and crlmo. Pro
fessor Muusterborg, the great psycho
loglst, sas that these would Increase
If prohibition was enacted and enforc
ed. Wo should not, if we had prohi
bition, ubollsh greed, oivcteouBnoss,
theft, envy, hatred, mnlico nnd tho
long list ot sins.
Hut says one, conditions would ho
Improved. To Improvo conditions at
the prlco of llbert) Is never worth
while. A great Englishman suld In
this connection that he would rather
seo England free than sober. I buy
tho same of Hawaii.
Onco more. When I waB qulto young
I was taught by a learned man to
"verify quotations."' Figures aro giv
en by prohibition ndvocatcs which nro
ridiculous. I know, as well as any
one, tho awful amount of sin and suf
fering due to drink, hut gross exnggof
atlon hurts a cause.
Now to tho point. The grent ma
jority In this Territory bellevo that
tho ordinary saloon Is detrimental to
society. Among thoso who bellevo this
aro a largo number of men who drlnK
In medorutlon when they seo fit. Somo
of theso would voto for prohibition In
the belief that it Is tho only way to
deal with the question of saloons.
I bollevo that It would mako mat
ters worse all things considered.
Many of those who voted for prohi
bition would soon begin to seek meth
ods by which they could get drink.
It would lead as It has lead over
where to all sorts of devices to evade
the law, making men sneaks and do
celvers and lawbreakers and I person
ally look upon a sneak and a llnr as
worse than a man who gives way to
drink. I would rather have minim go
Into a regulated saloon tlui'n to a blind
pig or a sf Ipo shop", Prohibition ''would
lead to espionage ot the worst Kinu.
It would lead to Interminable, trials
by Juries which would not convict,
People hero would get sick of tho law
ns they have dono nearly, everywhere
after a short trial.
I bollevo that an honest, Intelligent,
fearless enforcement of the law which
we have, will bring fnr better u milts
to tho peoplo of this Tonltory than
It Is said thnt federal prohibition
would prohibit. I presmnu it would
come nearly doing so but when men
ask for that, I recall the uctusutlou
ngulnst King Oeorgo In the Declara
tion of Independence when they uccus
pd him of "suspending our own Iegls-
ature and declaring themselves in
Class Night at Oahu last Evening
nnd funahou uraduation Mur
ing the Day All Exercises Are
Commencement wcok nt Punahou Is
drawing to n closo nnd today Is alum
ni day, which will bo observed by
exercises this afternoon nt 4 o'clock
nnd tho election of officers, followed
by n ball gnme between the Oahu
Collego team nnd n team representing
tho nlumnl, tho dny ending with the
Senior bnli nt Mourn Hotel.
The week will end with the grndu
ntlon exercises nt Chnrles H. tllshop
Hall tomorrow night of tho clnss of
1910 of Onhu College und the award
ing of tho different prizes
Tho week has been n busy one with
nil tho nttvndnnt bustle and excite
ment which attends the graduation
season nnd the days hae been happy
ones for thoso who hao ndvanced an
other year In thel s'choo life, vjhlch
win uu uvur uii iuu BUUU. -
Last evening the class night exer
cises ot tho graduating ..class 'of the
collego wore 'held, the class i song,
prophecy, will and testament hnd a
mock trial all being enjoyed by the
participants ns well as by the large
gathering of onlookers.
Martha Tullock read tho prophecy,
In which each member of the class
had his or her future revealed In a
maner which took off nil the weak
points of character which hnd been
found out by classmates and created
n great deal of laughter.
Herbert Wcstervelt read the will
nnd testament of th class, and at the
trial each member of the class ro
cehed ns sentence a small chnnctcr
istlc gift. '
Yesterday morning the grad luting
exercises nt Punahou school were
held In Charles It. Illshop Hall In the
presence of n largo audience ot par
ents and friends. "
Prayer was offered by Hev. Amos A.
Ebersole, after which the mombers of
the cIush each performed their parts
of tho program.
The two first numbers on the pro
gram wnro essays by-Ifuth Soper nnd
Louise Hlllnger, followed by n piano
solo by Dorothy Poterson. Goodalo
"Molr read im essay on Peurl Harbor
nuul ktution, the boys' glee club fol
lowed with a selection, Ttuuiona Murks
talked on comets nnd Ernest Heeii
on Jeanne d'Arc. Lorelei was given
Ly tho German class, followed by nn
esfay on Hawaiian shells ly Mar
garet Thurston, nnd Catherine ABhley
rendered a selection from "Timothy's
Guest." Tuttlo boys talked on aero
planes explulnlng-w'lth a model mado
by themsehes, nnd Genevlovo Taggart
In Indian costume, recited an Indian
Trophy cabinet was presented to
the school by Arthur Oilman, presi
dent ot tho graduating clnss, and was
accepted by Principal Fills.
The Principal then distributed the
diplomas, which closed tho exercises
Tells of Trip in Japan Reports
Himself and Wife in Best of
Health Learnln' to Speak
PASADENA, Cal., June 1. Maor
Thomas Earley received a letter
from ilev. Hobert J. Uurdelte today
that will bo ot Interest to the resi
dents ot Pasadena at large, and feel
ing that his other friends should
share with him in the bits of rare
humor characteristic of tho former
1'asadei.a preacher and commission.
er, Maor Eurloy has consented to
have It mado public.
Mr. IhirdeUer nnd his wire are
touring Japan. In tho letter ho
states he has been there, three weeks
nnd has learned three words of the
language. He doesn't know the
meaning nor does he pronounce
them correctly, but thinks ho Iras
Mrs. Hurdette l8 evidently leading
the well-known minister n lively
tour, ns the letter stntes she has
been doing Bhops, landscapes, scen
ery, people nnd expositions. While
there they have met a warm friend
of Mayor Eurlcy's, ex-Mayor Corn
stock ot Spokane.
Ex-Mayor Comstosk came from
the same Iowa town that Major Ear
ley claims ns his former residence.
They both "conducted a dry goods
business there nnd by a strange co
incidence since they have come to
the Coast both hae filled chief ex
ecutive chairs of two prosperous
cities. The letter reads ob follows:
Nara, April 21, 1910.
My Dear Friend Earley: The
other doy, on my way up the Knt-sura-gawa
river, I metn very warm
friend of ours-i-ex,-Mqyor Comstock
of Spokane, with his wlfo and daugh
ter, nil of whom, sent so many greet- f
Ings to you thnt I can't get 'em on a
postal (card. He Is a good, Bolld
tran, and I took quite a liking to
Senled Tenders will be received by
the Superintendent of Public Wor.t
until 12 m. of Wednesday, June 22,
1910, for the construction ot two
one-story frame buildings to be used
as dining halls at the Leper Hospi
tal, Kallhl, Honolulu.
Plans, 'specifications nnd proposal
blanks on file In the offlco of the
Superintendent of Public Works.
Superintendent ot Public Works.
Honolulu', Juno 8, 1910. .
Notice, Is hereby glyen of the In
corporation, under tho laws of the
Territory of Hawaii, of HANK OP
HONOLULU, LTD. (Cupltal t00.-
000 fully paid up), which wll take
over and succeed to the business ot
CLAUS SPIIECKELS & CO. on July
4 The HANK Ot HONOLULU, LTD,,
will conduct a general banking bus
iness as heretofore carried on by
CLAUS SPIIECKELS & CO., and
risks the continuance of the valued
patronage accorded to that firm. K
" UANK OF HONOLULU, LTD.,'
W, O. IRWIN.
7. Hoop & Co.
All accounts owed by tho firm of
J. Hopp & Co. .will be settled within
tho next" thirty days, and all ac
counts due to the said firm not set
tled within thirty flays will be
placed In the hands ot nn attorney
for collection without further notice.
Ab there was no graduating clnss
"n'T8Tr"And"rew'B Priory this year, tho
closing exercises, held (list evening,
wero of n simple nature. The first
part of tho function lust evening wns
an operetta, "The Twin Sisters," gh-
cn Davles Hall, and following this n
dnnco wus given in tho hall of tho
The oporctta had tho following
Mabel Stanley, May Quoon-elect .
I,..., Eliza Enuts
Cortnnu, Schoolmate,. Churlotto Copp
Anna, Schoolmate.... Agnes Frendo
Mury, Schoolmute .... Irene Duvlson
Prcclosa, a Gipsy girl, afterwards
Florence .... Floronco Tewkesbury
Maids of Honor to the Queen , ...
..lluth Uroderlck and Muriel Onoss
Chorus ot School Girls.
Chorus ot GIpsfeB.
Through tho lectures delivered by
Hev. Charles Payne, a speaker of con
sldernblo noto 'throughout tho United
States, Hawaii will figure conspicu
ously In the Illustrated lectures bo
foie Chautauqua circles during tho
month of July,
Itev. Piiyno has written the local
promotion committee requesting a
number ot, photographs and latest
data pertaining to tho Islands Ho
particularizes the Volcano as one of
the Important subjects for his talks.
The lecturer states that he Ib un
der contract to address twenty-one
Chuiituuquu circles or meetings dur
ing tho coming month, Hawaii Is
vos.ed with power to loglshiio" for Proml-ed much wholesome publicity
In nil cases whatsoever." And pr through mo lectures.
We. hre qulto well. Mrs. Hur
dette Is better nnd stronger than she
hus been nt any time since we left
Pasadena. And me? Tom, if I was
any better I'd be wearing a halo,
right now 9. And I really only
take a G. It's a shame for a man
of my age to bo sb well aB I am.
And what nm I doing?' Just trying
to keei up with Mrs, Durdette.
That's mil. Curlo-lnlr, fclol.sonne
shop, bronze-Joint, landscape, tem
ples,' rivers, scenery, people," exposi
tions. Xll day I live In a trance nnd
goto bed In dreams. I am' learning
the language. Ileen here three
weeks and know three words. I
pronounce 'em wrong and don't know
what they mrar, but 'Im catching
Good-be, Ghe in love to nil the
boj s about the City Hail and In the
departments. Greetings from Mrs.
Durdette to our wife nnd daugh
ters. Alwa s jour friend,
KOJ1EUT J. IlUItDETTE.
Juno If), 19U).
HOPP & CO.
Starting June 18. 1910. and until
further notice, tho Pacific Oil Trans
portation Company will close at 1
p. m. on Saturdays.
A. E. DAVIDSON.
STOLEN $10 REWARD. "
One dark blue roan mare, branded
'C" on lett thigh (Walmanalo Plan
tation brand). $10 reward for Infor.
mation that will lead to her re
covery. Telephone Walmanalo Plantation
office, or nddress, Wm. W. McOowan,
Walmanalo, Oahu. 4044-Ct
ASSESSMENT NO. 12
Honolulu Branch of the Harrison
Has been called and Is DUE JUNE
IB-and DELINQUENT on JULY IB.
McLean TendersHis Resignation at
Meeting of Promotion Commit
tee Yesterday Afternoon Trent
At the meeting of the Promotion
Committee yesterday afternoon J, L.
McLean resigned as chulrmnn nnd as
u momber of tho committee. The res
ignation was tendered because of Ills
going (o the coast next week for a
stay of several months on a vacation
The resignation will be accepted as
soon ns unother Is elected to fill the
vacancy, the members ot the commit
tee expressing deep regret at the ac
tion of Chairman McLean, as he has
'icon u member of the commlUoo for
the past two years and chairman
since W, A. Uowen left Honolulu.
It. II. Trent reported on the exhib
it on the Hoard Walk at Atlantic
City, which he visited on his wtfy
home from London 'andj eafdj t,hat
8ccretury Wood ha- the. most nhtnue
display thoro which' would attract
Members Hoogs and Hush wero ap
pointed a committee to secure a de
sign for the poster for the next Floral
Purude, und a prize of$l0 was au
thorized to be paid for the design ac
General Manager Cockroft of the
Oceanic Steamship Company, will be
entertulued by the committee
Professor J. Russell Smith ot the
University of Pennsylvania is com
piling a work pertaining to tho Com
mercial Geography of the United
States and Undo Sum's outlying pos
He writes Die local promotion com
mittee that he would like to recolve
tho latest data concerning the large
plpo lines and pumping plants now
used In the Islands for the Irrigation
or estates and plantations.
M. E. Silva.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER
Prompt and Polite Attention
CHAPLAIN LANE; OPPOSITE
Phone 179 Nifrht Call 1014
"When a woman marries and then
week what would you call It!" "Tuk
Ig his name In vain." Princeton
BOXING B00MJPI Hi.
SIMO HI PRESENT
Jim Hoad and Nelson May Be Match
ed to Box Possibly as rreiira
inary to Burns-Lang Bout.
It la possible that Jim lloao and
Hans Nelson will be matched to box
In the near future. Such a bout
would be very Interesting and should
resolVo Itself into a stirring go.
Nelson would have a little the bet
ter ot It as regards weight, but
Sunny Jim's wallop would even up
things, This Hoao Is a fine scrap
per and he seems to delight In the
Nelson has won many a fight in
Honolulu, nnd his onl) defeat was
that administered by Pat Cornyn
Inst week. 'Pat wbb far too clever
(or the murine, and Jt was a case
ot tho amateur and the professional
once more. Against Hoao, Nelson
should be able to do a lot better,
and there Is no doubt that It will
take a good man to beat him.
The Hums outfit may arrange for
Hoao and Nelson to box a prelimi
nary to their show, but, on vue o.uer
hand, If Unholz, Cullen, Fitzslmmons
and others are on the Marama, the
Honolulu peoplo may prefer to see
some or the stars In action.
In Our Cream
Special care to keso
it cold and protect it
from contamination as
sure ample keeping
THE POND DAUX
-BULLETIN AD8 PAY-
HENRY MAY & CO.
Manufactured from pure distilled wit.
er. Delivered to any part of city by
Oahu Ice & Electric Co.,
Kewalo. Telephone 528,
Delivered to residences
and offices at 25c. per
hundred in 10-lb, lots
W, O. BARNHART,
(-'133 Berchant 8t,,
GEO. A. MARTIN,
Business Salts for HI.
"For Bale," cards at Uulletln..
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