Newspaper Page Text
evening ibLlfeWil. Honolulu, t. ri., k'ft
W6at, Jl'tt se. inc.
Mfi.- lliililiHMil fll
TUESDAY: ' .. .
ill TlBlUll UlCUlllM-J if 'lit
uder are cordial!) Incited to
ipnd metneof lorsi lodges
Meet on the
2nd and 4th
t K. P. Hall
7:30 P. M.
MARINE ENGINEERS' other Aim
BENEFICIAL ASVWIOR. elation cor-
HAKMONY I0DQE, No. 3, L 0. 0. F. I
Meets every Monday evening at
17:30 In I. 0. 0. r. Hall, Fort Street.
E. It. HENDRY, Secretary.
I II. E. McCOY, Noble Grand.
All visiting brothers very cordially
f nATTlf TfinriT' W l TT finanj--our. own law. Some people
f ,0AHU LODGE, No. 1, K. oHI.r- th ;n euch Mj) 0,y4ho rich
Meets every first and third Frl-
Jaay evening at 7;30 In K. ot p.-HalfcK'salhO-PSar man can savo his
Jtcrner Fort and Beretanla. VUUIntMJ52!leJ3P,5li'l ,Tl liinlhlund for
;erotnri coraiany invuea 10 iimKrs?ESiii-,r
VM. JONES, a C.
0. F. HEINE. K. R. A
HAWAIIAN TBIBE, No. 1, 1. 0. B. M.
Meeli every nrsi and intra Tnurs-.
days ot eacb month at Knights of
Pythias ilall. Visiting brothers cor
llallv Invited to attend
A. L. EAK1N, Sachem
E. V TOUO, C. of R
'HONOLULU AEBIE 140. F 0. E.
Ueeu on the 2nd and 4th WED
NESDAY evenings of each month at I
f:30 o'clock In K. of P. Hall, corner
Oeretanla and Fort streets.
Visiting Eagles are Invited to at-
A K KILEY, P
WM. C McCOY. See
HONOLULU L0DOE610. B. ?. 0. E
Honolulu Lodge No. 616,. D. P. U.
filks, meets In their hall, on Kin
Street, near Fort, every Friday even
ing. Visiting Druthers are cordially
Invited to attend.
JAS. D. DOUGHERTY, E. R
GEO. T. KLUEGEL. Sec.
McKINLEY LODGE NO.
Meets every 2nd and 4th Saturday
ivenlng at 7:30 o'clock In K. of P
, Hall, cor. Fort and Oeretanla. Visit
Ing brothers cordlalb Invited to !
II. A TAYLOR, C C
E. A. JACOBSON. K R B
Our wall papers embrace
full line3 of Domestic and
'Foreign wall hangings.
Ask to see the new WOOD
KEUSTA the latest material
for halls, dining rooms, dens,
libraries and grill rooms. The
most perfect wood effect ever
tewers s Cooke,
177 S. KINO ST.
M. E. Silva,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEB
Prompt and Polite Attention
' CHAPLAIN LANE. OPPOSITE
v rnone iu Mtgnr can 1U14
ASSESSMENT NO. 12
Honolulu Branch of the Harrison I
Has been called and Is DUE JUNE ;
'lfi'nndDEUNQUENT on JULY, 15.
Hazy Answers Given To
Seekers For The
1III.O, July 22 Nnl.ooliCo nnd till
followers lirl.J a publl- meeting ot
the Armory last vei.liur. At first It
looked as If Hie h fT u I r wns to be n
lint failure, for nt the hour nt which
the mvelliig wan uditrtl'i'd to Htnrt
thcio wag Jurt one man there. Aft
er half nn hour or so n small
Dock had gtthrri'd, however, nnd
at llio evening progressed passeri-liy
dropped In him nilileil to It. There
were at must thirty men, n dozen
women and n few children present,
which 1b n pretty poor Knowing for
Chairman Mnhalula nnnounced
that he would call on the presidents
of the various prohibition clubs for
speeches, lie first called II. Kekoa,
but that Eentlciuan excused himself
on account of hoarseness. J P. Ilnle
was then called.
Hale opened by raying Hint he
did not want to attack the liquor
men who wero cirrylig on n busl-
i ncss which hntl been legnllzi-i, "if
wo vote 'No' we will show the Unit
ed States that we aro not fit to gov
ern ourselves," said Hale, repeating
the time-worn falsehood. "Hut If
wo vote 'Yes,' we will show that we
Jiay? -men here who are cnpablo of
can ligipiquor,- but If tlicfe are no
"Who" will then get the beno-
fit from that money the United
. Statcs?'nskcd a woman.
Hale was apparently stumped, but
the chair canto to his fcreue, nn-
nouncinit tliot owing to the limited
time no questions could be answered
President Edmunds of the Kalaea
club made a short speech, In which
he, among other things, said that
liquor was responsible In tho main
for the overthrow of tho monarchy.
President Knlna of the Wnlakea
club was'called for, but he was not
piesent. Elder Smith ot tho Mor
mon church took hit place, speaking
In Hawaiian. Ho dwelt on the mis
ery for which liquor was rcspui.slblo
on the niatnland, and maintained
thatanurti of theje.ont crime In Ho
noiTi lie was dae to booze.
"NnkDokocfB first proposition was
thnt liquor was the main cause of
the overthrow. On the 2Cth the Ha.
walan peoplo had to choose between
right and wrong. If they voted for
liquor fhc"y" would show tho people
of tho-'Uiiired States that thoy did
not know how to ufe their franchise.
The bad results would bo blamed not
To' UfriiaOteS, the" Portuguese, the
Japane.fe.Qr, the Chinese, but to tho
Hawaltaiis.' There wore Ju 190S, 4000
foreign ni.d 9000 Hawaiian oters.
The ntte were In the majority and
they would therefore be blamed.
After referring to bis "wet" nnd
"dry" maps, Nakookoo raid that It
had been said that If tho Ilawal
lans voted "Yes" they would loio
their vote, but there were many
States which had been dry for years,
and their Inhabitants still had the
right to ote.
"If we voto for liquor wo will
sliow that wo want that which Is
bad," he continued., "The trouble
with the Indians was that they want
ed liquor we don't want to bo like
Indians. Wo want to show that we
want what Is right, nnd theso fel
lows (pointing to a whlto man In
the'fltldtence), If they rce us do that
which Is not right, will call us fool
ish Hawaiian, It was tho haoles
who went to the United States and
said that we wero not entitled to
vote, ai.d It was VI!cox who got tho
rcnn:h!ie for us. Bhall we Bhow
that we ore not able to who' It? It
may bo taken away from us If wo
vote 'No,' The Indians who wanted
liquor aro being kept In reserva-
. done nnd havo not the right to vote,
I if we .enrr)' prohibition wo will Bhow
I that we are a smart peoplo ai.d that
wo know how to govern ourselves."
Nukookco finally denied lliu report
( that ho wag being paid for his work.
He said that ha was doing it abso
lutely for love, being paid only his
A Hawaiian lady said sho wanted
to say a tew word, but sho was told
rould not nek questjoi.s, She
then wanted to know If liquor could
not bo Imported from tho mainland
even If prohibition yero successful
Nakookoo nnswercd that dnly Con
gress could stop that.
"Thfn there will bo drunks Just
the same," said the lady, "I drjnk,
but I havo never been In trouble.
out i nnvo never hcen in trouuie.
stopping oxceeses. Prohibition will'
1 Increase drunkenness. I want the
i voters to remomber that they havo
tho right to nut their own affairs."
Jlcro tho chairman Interrupted the
LOCAL AND GLNERAL
Autos, $4 per hour, Lewis Stables.
Arctic Soda Water has snap to It,
It goes without saying that every'
thing Is Best at The Encoro.
Go to HnlHwa and H)1 a few dnj-n
anu you win ia in readiness for n
There Is no butter Just M good as
that sold nt tho Metropolitan Market.
Tolcphono-45. ' Alwas fresh nnd sweet.
For distilled water, Hire's Hoot
neor arid all other popular drinks.
Ring up phono 71. Consolidated Soda
Jerry Rooney Is now nt tho Auto
Livery Co. with his Packard car.
No. 270. Hotel and Union streets;
Sec the display of phoei In the Mr
Inerny Shhs Store on Fori Street
above King. All styles nn I tome
beauties for the dance.
On Sunday July 31 Micro will bo n
Novelty golf tournament at tho Conn
tiy Club and a good number of play
ers nre expected to take pari In It.
BEAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Entered for Becord July 25, 1010.
From 10:30 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Oahu Lodge No 1, K ot P. by tr
to Tis of Oahu ljidgo No 1,
K or P ' AM
Oahu Lodge No 1, IC of P, by tr
to Trs of Oahu Lodge No I,
K of P AM
Cecil Drown, tr, to Francisco
John S Perelrn by Onvr to John
S Perry ....Dccreo Change Name
Von Hamni-Youug Co Ltd to Ka-
pau.Aulo Co Rel
S N Hobo to von llamm-Yoitng
Co Ltd .. CM
J C Qulnn to nn llamm-Ynung
Co Ltd 'CM
Eric Edwards to von llnmrn-
Young Co Ltd CM
American Steam Laundry Co to
von H n mm -Young Co Ltd....OM
Entered for Becord July 26, 1010.
From 0 a. m. to 10:31) a. m.
W F Allen to Maria L Sea.
speaker, telling her thnt aho might
..i n....nnn. ni,.
asK questions oni).
, t00,h8j ?'. ,or a .o,, Cuor
va 1o ve 'A'e " ho , Xle
med "No!" of what u'e would U bo
tnn.k nnmn m .to., tho lmnorta-1
.! if thn i,n .. rin.i tiiyOTenth of Fourth. .
stonnliiE of the lmnortntlon woud
Ollv'a asked what would bo tio
result It prohibition carried, but tile
Legislature failed to obey,
Nakookoo answered that the Leg
Mature' could not dodgo what was a
Congressional command. If It should
do so, Congress would make tho lato
"Why did not Congress pass the
law?" asked a woman.
"Because tho liquor men sent a
man to Washington to stop It," nn
"You say that If wo voto 'No' It
will show that we are not fit to gov
ern ourselves," said Paahau, "Is
that the' only record which will go
beforo1 Congress? What about the
rccordE of our past Legislatures?"
Nakookoo admitted that theso also
must bo taken Into consideration.
"Then why did jou Bay that wo
would be deemed unfit to govern our
selves If wo voted agnlust prohibi
tion?" "If we vote so, It will show that
wo can not govern ourselves," said
Nakoukao, "When, knowing that
liquor Is evil, we Mill vote for It.
That Is why tho Indians have
right to vote, because they wanted
that which was bad, namely liquor."
"When tho United States gave us
the vole, did they not know that wo
drank?" asked Paahau.
"In those days tho question was
not up," answcicd Nakookoo, "This
Is tho flrtt tlmo that Congress knows
that we aro ttcepod In liquor,"
Nakookoo went an to defend Wool
ley by saying that tha prohibition bill
had boon Introduced In Congress by
Johnson before Woolloy had anything
to do with It, Still ho was holng ac
cused of leading people wroni.
"Now, If wo buy liquor liore. Ha
wall gets tho benefit of tho money,"
sa danother woman. "If wo havo to
Import tho United States gets the
benefit, Aro wn going to gvo still
more money to the United Slates?"
"That's alright," said Nnkookoo.
''Tho responsibility lies on tho person
who buys (ho liquor and on mo,"
"Who mado tha laws allowing tha
Importation of liquor?" askud tho wo
man. "Was It hot tho haolo? And
now you call mo a fool because I
would not voto against tlicm,''
J. K. Maa wanted to know It It
wero not tlnwUo to let go all tho mo
ney derived from liquor lccrisos.
Nakookoo. said that money coming
from such a source could be of no
benefit. Ho quoted tho story of Ju
das td clinch this point.
Tho meeting ended with a abort
closing address by the chairman, con
sisting In the main of a-review of the
arguments of the principal speakers.
o. . -T TAf 4
Oil) Transfer Co. fjhs. H. Love)
noon today L. A, Thiirslnii rail hto
J ballot. He remained In the pulling
(Continued from Pace 1) , place for some time, evident:?" pus-
vailed Prohibition workfM were "'"'I nt l"' la,l; ' Inleresl manlfel
palnfully rnnsidcuaus by their ah- od. Kanlho waH alro pir nt.
sence. Secretary Molt-Smllh was ono Fcurtscnth of the Fifth,
of tho Interested spectators nt tho Vineyard nnd Nuuanii rtreets. At
polling place during tho morning this place, Lyle Dickey, the prohl
hours, tbttlonlst agent, wan romparlng notei
Seventh cf Fcutth. with John linp.1", un anll-prohlb'ltliin-
Up until l0:j!o the number 'of tt. lie was riitV"1" lonesome, ,lho
votct cast In (ho Seventh of the Hawallanc keening nwftv from
JAiurth, llonrd of Health, was but
eighty one out of a reglitrntlon of
332. Nearly thirty of these voted
between 9:30 and 10:30, ami tho
majority were haoles. j
During the noon hour a large mini.
bor nf Hawnllans came to vote, so,
that tho number, was crawling stead-
Ily upwntd. . '
A slow voto had b:en caBt at tho
Roard of Health building up to tho
noon hour todny. Ono hundred and
twentyono bnllclB went Intu tho box
out of a total registration of 332 vol-,
era. Tho vots came along In bunches
of twos, and throoi. This precinct Is
expect to poll at least slxty-flvo per-;
cent of tho registered voto. Tho voto
Is believed will be much lighter than
that cast last year nt the City nnd
County election. I
Eirhth ef Fourth.
Emma Square polling place experi
enced qulto n rush of voters Imme
diately following tho noon hour. At
midday OS had cast ballots with n In
fill registration' of 283 to be heard
from. Workers ntatlonod nt this pre-,
clnct predict at least Blxty-slx percent
of the registration will cast ballots
either for or against prohibition. Tho
wets' claim tho precinct by a big
Ninth of Fourth.
Three hundred voles nro expected
will bo polled nt tho Fort and Here
" Avenue voting booth before tho
close of tho election. At 12:15 today
trMlon of 388 vote oth "lists. Tho
tl-,.,ohlb. wero extremely hopeful
7 tho result. f tho voto cast In
la ccl"ct' .
TI'o '"B0t registration in the
j Fourth District Is recorded in this pro-
Fourth District Is recorded In this pro-
cinci nameiy ioj voters, ai jz;zu inn
morning 178 voters had registered
tneir opinion tor or against -wooiiey-
Eleventh of the Fourth.
The report from the polling placo nt . """"" ""' ""-" .
Wnlmanalo Indicated that there will ntod ,or,ll; ocen9lon wlth fnmou8
bo a very light prohibition voto there ! 'wet nnd dr' mn3' A Pleasing feat
ono of tho Inspectors stating that tho uro was ih. singing, which was really
vote cast would bo about ten to ono Kd-
ngalnst a Woolloy law, J L. Knlna presided. He introduced
Sixth of the Fifth (Waianac). , Nakookoo, who did practically all the
It wns stated that about sixty votes spcaklhg. Ho began by stating that
had been cast up to tho noon hour
with tho jirohlbltlon voto slightly
more than has been oxpectel. Tho
big majority, however. Is against pro-
" i ' , , .. .. . I
"T."solilug place Is' nt Kal.h. ' bIe8' b" now they had troubles on
pumping station. Tho majority fit over)' l""111' owndays only wealthy
tho voters declared thcnu-elves for rco',le wero olectci1 tho Public of
"Aole." Wm. Hutchinson, the lone- flces' because the poor Hawallans
ly prohibition agent, waB angry, lio-
causo ho was told to stand In the
sun, while his commander-in-chief,
Woolloy, did not appear.
At 11 o'clock this morning about
ninety nine voters cast their ballotB.
About four of them. It was stated, if
nojiot less, were for prohibition. Tho,
total number ot voters here Is 3C5.
lentil CI me illtn. I If they voted for booio they would
At Kallhl-waena School, tho rcgu. b1u)W tne Unlte(, 8tatcg tlie. worgt
tar polling place, there was no pro-,,,, Uquor hai been l0 cau8o
hlbltlon agent present, harly In the tho dov;Dtan of ,. k,
.'""t.!:."" in some districts of the
lu.a.ivc, ul um ....U...h ...Ui k.x.,1.
wi-rtl uuiiiuruus uuti-piJiiiuiiiuim, jic
retired without making an attempt
to feel the pulso of tho voters. No
cooner had he gone .than a Kallhl
Valley shower poured down heavily.
Several nged Hawallans said that It
was a sign of victory for 'AOle" vples.
Ai-cordli.g to the agents, out of
sixty-two vfhp oted, nbout seven
we: for prohibition. The rest wore,irancius3 would be 4aken away from
for "Aole," or against Woolloy and I
iiiuiciuii, mm whb iub uuiuucr 01
Votes cast at 10:40 a, in. The total
voto there Is 208,
Elevetnh of the Fifth.
Kalulnul School Is tho polling
placo. At 11:20 a, m, about 128
votes weie cast. Out of that num
ber, nbout four of them worp for pro
hibition nnd 110 against Woolloy nnd'," " "" . " i ," ", ,".-,. 2
Thurstpn. There was no prphlbNH"rt" '.' Anally Sen
Hon agent there,
tlonUts, ns usual, wero leading, nnd
the latest report Is that they aro poll.
Ing stronger thnu ever. '
Twelfth of tho Fifth.
Llliha nnd School polling place
was evidently with the nnt-prohlbl
tlonUts. At 11:45 a, m out of
forty-one voters who cast' their
lots fnrtv wirn fni "Antnl' ntlil one
lots, forty. were for
for Wool ley,
"Aolo',' and ono:
vtjj, ,-iM i
i Thirteenth of the Fifth.
I Kunklhl and Nuuanii U the !oll
Ing ptacp. At 1:10 n. in.. 104 bul
led: wero cast. About ulnely.tjvo
Were for "Aolo" nnd twe.vu f.ir pro
hibition. One of the e.irly voters'
this morning wnsxP. O, Jm.?. ,i
bli'kcy, who, apparently, was look-
Ing for n oto. Out of 135 votes
cast nt 11:35, nbout 132 were for
"Aolo." Tho balanco waR prexum.v
hly for prohibition.
Fifteenth of the Fifth,
Aola Park Is tho polling place,
There wftc nothing but Indication of
null prohibitionists. No prohibition
ngent was prerpnt. The majority nf
tho voters who east In their ballots
nt 11:20 a. m. voted "Aole." At
that tlmo seventy-eight votes wero
cast. About seventy-nvo of then!
wero 'Aot.i" nnd the rest for nrohli
All through tho prcclnclg In tho
F)fth. 'everything looked bright for
, m ,
MEETING AT "
llllo, July 22. Nakookoo, the pro
hlbltlon workor, returned to Hllo last
week, and' his arrival was signalized
by the appearance ot posters In Ha
wnllan announcing the calling of pro
The first of theso took placo at Wal
VrWnlaTea for If there Is
,"ee""B al "niaKea, ior u more is
nKca. it was a gooa men to call a
ny ... on ... , , d whore wor.
shippers of Bacchus hold forth, that
W little suburb of Hllo Is the place,
llut It seemed that It was only tho
righteous ones who attended, and
tllcro wcro 'cw of these. A faithful
Aount of the assembly show'cd that,
Including those In charge of the meet-
uig, there were present ten voters,
ightcen women, a dozen children ono
8Uckllng nnd a flee.
Tno meetlnS took place In the soc
Iii um.mn i,n ..,i,i. .... j
until the year 1882 the Hawnllans
could buy no liquor, but the license
lnw hnd been pasacil becaU80 tho .)co.
, wnntcd t0 ,mvo Q go0(, Un)c
'ore that the Hawallnns had no trou
w ''ed" down by liquor.
The spenker wrote tho words "no-
no (good) and "Ino" (evlH on tno
blackboard, and asked his audience
which they would choose. There was
no answer. Would thoy choose "Ino,"
A solitary voice said no.
Nakookoo continued f'hnt bo con-
n.ncd his remarks to tho Hawnllans,
negroes were not allowed to
buy liquor on account ot the ex
cesses which had been the conso
quenco of Indulgence on their part.
If the Hawallans wore not careful
they would soon bo Jn the class with
theso negroes, Then they would re-
Bret their action. If tho Hawallans
continued on their present course, tho
them, nnd then they would not havo
u ciiauce to elect tueir public omcers,
Tho "wet and dry." maps wero next
explained at great length, and a fist
full of statistics was thrown broad
cast. Then n f B u 1 1 e 1 1 n cartoon
was produeod and circulated, follow
ed by a bunch, of assorted agencies.
.The ballot was drawn on the black-
utor Makekau was given a roast for
tho speech which he made at tho con-
ventlon at Kallua.
A llawallan woman' said that Bho
had beon a .delegate to the Kallua
convention, and that tliero the peoplo
nau ocen told that on tho day before
the plebiscite took place, the nrohlbl
bal-Jtlonlsts must fast. Sho thought that
! tinlnt Rlinnl.1 Iia h.A,ini,t na
point should be brought odt.v
I Chairman Kalna announced that on
... i i i ., ti7.
" ' ' ------- '
I ADDITIONAL SHIPPING' ON PAGE EIOHT."'
I ; j i 1
i j ARRIVED ,j DEPARTED j
Monday, July 25.
San Francisco Mollllou, yacht, 7:10
'Tuetday, July 26.
I San Francisco nnd Seattle Hyades,
M. N. S. S,, a. m.
f WATERFRONT NOTES
' FIFTHliN HtlNnniiri lons"of"gen!
vral .cargo, It.rludlng flour, feed rind
Mindrles from San Francisco and I'll
Ret Sound ports, have arrived nt Ho
nolulu by Hie Matsbn Nnvlgntlon S.
S. Itjndrs, Tho vessel camn down
ln nine dayn nnd will remain nt this
iport until tomorrow evening. Tho
Hyndes I to proceed to Kahulill, nnd
j thence to Port Allen, where freight
will be discharged nnd shipment or
'sugar taken on board. Tim vessel Is
echedulcd to pall from Port Allen to
.Ban Frnnclsco direct. Tho stcame,
I will carry n considerable quantity of
Bugar for Coast refineries.
THE American-Hawaiian freighter
A(lr.onati Is a heduled to sail for
Port Allen, Kuhulul nnd Hllo nt n
o'clock this evening. The vessel has
discharged a shipment of general
merchandise at this port since her1
nrrlval hero on last Friday, Tho
Arlzonan will tal.'e on sdgnr at all
the Island ports ot rail before sail
ing for Sallnn Cruz.
IT IS UNDERSTOOD that tho A.-
II. freighter 'Virginian sailed" from
Seattle for Honolulu yesterday. This
vessel Is bringing down a general
cargo from tho mainland, a portion
uf which wns transhipped nt To
huantepec fron) Atlantic Coast
A TWENTY DAY passago between
Honolulu nnd Port Townscnd Is
charged up against tho American
schooner Itobert Lowers that Is re
ported to havo arrived at Pugot Sound
after having left a shipment of lum
ber nt Honolulu consigned to tha firm
of Lowers and Cooko.
TAKING FRTIOHT and cxplosfcs
for Kona ports of call, tho Inter
Island steamer Maul has been placed
on the berth to sail ror Mahukono,
Kawalhao and Honokan at 5 o'clon;
THE Inter-Island Bteamcr Helcne
has been placed on the berth to sail
for Paatihau, Kuknlau, Ookala, Lau
pahoehbe and P.ipaaloa at 5 o'doik
THE ARRIVAL of the Pacific Mall
Intermediate steamship China at Yo
kohama, Japan, Is reported. The ves
sel sailed from hero on July 12th.
IN r-ontioN MOHTe
Tuesday, Friday 2G.
San Francls-c Arrived, July 26,
S. S. Sierra, a a. m.
San I-anclBco Arrived, July 26,
S. S. Wilhelmlnn. noon.
Victoria Arrived, July 26, S. S.
Makura, hence July 19.
San Francisco Sailed, July 2C. 8.
S. Asia, for Honolulu
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
POINT HUENEME CALIFORNIA.
Notice Is hereby given that point
Hucncme Whistling Buoy, Pt. II. ?
opposite Hucnemq Wharf, Cal., here
tofore rcjiorted adrift, was replaced
July 16, 1910.t
FOUND COOK'S TUBE, TIE SAYS.
Seaman Tells Story That John B.
BraBIey Regards as Plausible.
COLORAD'Q SPRINGS," 'Colo.y July
9. Willing to make an affidavit thnt
he ascended Mount McKlnley in Au
gust, 1907, and found tho tubo Bald
to havo been left there by Dr. Fred
erick A, Cook, P. G, Cnrrlgan, an able
eeamni., came here from Galveston to
pud JnniCE Casey, who nt one, tlmo
lived here, and who, Cnrrlgan Bays,
can substantiate his story.
Caulgan, just landed from a 14
month voyage, had hoard nothing of
the Mount McKlnley controversy un.
til ho reached Galveston, He tells
n story which John R. Bradley, Dr.
Cook's one-time backer, who Is here,
say b Ib extremely pfauslblo.
tho twenty-fifth all prohibitionists
must commune with God nnd fast
A general Invitation was extended
to those present to make speeches,
Out no one seized the opportunity.
On tho whole tho meeting was a
very quiet and orderly ono, but tho
attendance was unenthuslastic, and
there was some food for reflection In
the remark 'which was heard from u
Hawaiian1 woman In the rear pf tho
hall: "I come to this meeting be
cause I am, a C. E., but, oh, I lovo my
pro8t" . - i
Monday. Jutr 25.
Kauai ports Noean, stipr., p. m,
Central and South American port
Hongkong Matu, Jap. atmr.. fl p. m.
Iierileeii-idolden Shorn, Am. Bch.,
Kauai yports Wnllele, slmr.. fi p. m.
Tuesday, July 26.
Hllo via way ports Mauna Kea,
Btmr.r 10 a. m.
Japan ports, Manila nnd Hongkong
Chlyo Maru,. Jap. HtmrHi 10 a. m.
Kona' and Kau ports Mauna, ,l.oa,
I Per T. .K. K. S..8. Chlyo 'Mdril, for
Japan ports, Manila and Hongkong
Dr. nnd Mrs. J, M. Whitney, Mra. E.
K. Rice. Mrs. W. E. Ilcckwlth. S.
ilrlkl, W. It. DrlnckorhOff. A. W. An
derson, T. E. Hudson, Mrs. Hudson,
MrB. W. O. North, 2 children, K. Ko
bayashl, Miss a. I Mncfor)ane, E. T.
Orlmcs, T, Pratt. ,' V
Per stmr. Mauna Lrfi'for Kona and
Knn iorts, July 26. Mrs. M. F. Pe
ters, Heiiry Davis, Mrs, J. F. Melan
phy, Mrs. V. R. Farrlngton and 3
children, O. F. Maydwcll, ,Mra.. May
dwell, N, Fernandez, Miss R. Fernan
dez, A. Fernandez, Mrs. Fernandez,
Per stmr. Mauna Kea, for Hllo and
way ports, July 26. J. D, Rood, Mrs
)lced. Rev. Ault, J. E. Turner, A. F.
Judd.W. O. Smith, Miss Allco Hen
dry, Miss Winter, Miss Dcauer, Miss
W. Foster, I H. Cqroy, Mrs. Carey.
Mrs, A. O. Ferguson, Miss E. M. Ar
thur, Emma HalC Edylho Hall, J. A.
Porrlda, Rev, D, W. K. Whlto, I. JI.
Cox, Mrs. Cox, J. B. Cox,' Miss E.
Todd, Mrs. Hugo Roblnowltz. Mra. O.
L. 'Saunders, Miss Bailor, Miss. Luh
man, Miss PIctzman, Miss Salisbury,
Mr. F, P. Iicrtschy, Miss Bortschy,
II. L. Hcnson, Laura K. Whlto, Mls.s
Klltlnn, Miss Ayers.
Per stmr. Mlkahala, for Maul and
Molokal ports A, Trosk, Father Tho
mas, J. Morse, Mrs. J, Wilson.
Per stmr. Klnau for Kauai portB,
July 26. P. A. Romano, A. S. Wilcox,
Mrs. Wilcox, Allen Vilrox, Fnther
Victor, Father Stephen, T. 'A. Burning
ham, J, II. Bole, II. 11. Brodlo, Miss
Graham, W. F. Martin, W. II. Laccy,
K. Q. Will, A. Dlas.
Per stmr. Claudlno for Maul and
Hawaii ports. July 29. Mrs. Dr., "Ray
mond, MIsh V. Mnkeo, Miss It. Lucas,
C. E Short, Miss E. Kinney, E. E.
Batfcllo, Father Francis.
Per M. N. 8. 8. Lurllno, for San
Francisco, Aug. 9. Mrs. D. P. Tul-,
loch, Miss M. Tulloch, A. D. Baldwin.
Mrs. Baldwin, Miss Ethel E. Cox, Miss
H. Henry, W. T. Cardon, J. J. Car
den Jr., Mrs. Prime, Mlst Prime, Mrs.
Geo. A. Martin, Miss E. ".Mack. Mrs.
M. 8. Mack. R. Helmann, M. C. Har
rison, Mlss I, Curtis, Miss Ella Mo
loney, M. Fngan, Mrs. Fagan, J. R,
Douglas, A. Parish. II. Parish, L. A.
C. Parish, Mrs. Parish, Miss Nclllo
Crane, Miss T, Cassldy,
THE DISTINGUISHED pjrly of Ja-
pancso army and naval attaehecs who
passed through Honolulu yesterday re
ceived much attention at the hands of
tho lecal Japanese colony. The offi
cials are traveling to Mexican, Central
and Eouth American ports by tho
Toyo Klscn Kalsha liner Hongkong
Maru. Tho vessel was dlspatcned at
bIx o'clock last evening after having;
remained at tho port throughout tho
day.' Tho vessel was given a 'liberal
supply of coal. The Hongkong Maru
js no'v commanded by a Japanese
WIRELESS REPORTS received nt
Kuhuku station last evening Includ
ing. from tho following vessels: S, S. ,
Marnmn, nt Sea, Outbound, 10 p. m.
July L5. 770 (mllos. Weather cloudr:
rough sea; strong easterly wind. S, 8.
Enterprise, nt Sen, 8 p. m July 25.
Left llllo for San Francisco 3 p. m.;
forty-two mllCB out., U., ,8. Cruiser.!
Cleveland and Chattanooga, at Sea,
Outbound, 8 p. m July 2C 383 miles.
Light head winds and Boa. All well.
THERE WAS a largo list of passen
gers for Hawaii ports by tho ateauiar
Mauna Kea sailing at ten o'clock, thin
morning and also by tho Kona and
Kau liner Mauna I-oajtlmt left at tha
noon hour. Tho steamers carried a
goodly cargo of gonoral merchandise.
Tho Territorial band participated In
tho departure ot tho steamers.
AFTER A STA.Y, of twenty fonr
hours at this port tho big Japanese
liner Chlyo Maru sailed for Manila by
tho way of Japanese ports at ten
o'clock this morning. About a dozen
cabin passengers departed for tho Ori
ent by tho steamer while In tho stuer
aga n number of Japanese left for
a return to Dat Nippon.
AFTER HAVING discharged a ship
ment of lumber to tho agency of Low
ers and Cooke, tho American schoon
er Golden Shoro that arrived at Ho
nolulu oti July 4th was dispatched for
a return voyage to Grays Harbor yes
terday. Tho vesscj sailed In ballast.
SAILING from Hllo ort July 4th ttiei
American schooner Robert Searles Is
reported to'havo nrrtvbd ot San Fran