. a. a
n . . -. . .
V ' a ""SHk
- ? .. o-'-si;. , - -. ' -ft-. " ,
- - 'J c
.... . - ' . . .
., M ' ?m ! ' " .; M -!- I ' i -. il 1 i m . .m ..
THE Ki.ixiii k N Hi k r; 1 A V
I m 1 b A .4 B .4 V M m. A. A m. A. W lJm A x. A A l. Av. A
VOLUME I, SO. 2 HONOLULTT, TJERRIXORX OF HAWAII, rBJDAY, JUKE lo, 1900 P&CE HV CE2t rr6
' TARES TAB OATH
llnauguratiori of Pirst
-HAWAII EtXTERS UHOX.
tz - BY TH0USAKD30F
.! PEOPLE. '
Tbo Inaugural Asidross Seat! by
v tha Govarnor Treats of
Hawaii's Past, Present
yU If odookSytenlay morning. In
, f rotlt of Ine KxccuUve building, the Inauguration
GorTior took place There was an
inftn&WM crowd ol people present to
wftnoK the ceremonies, and the three
stands' orocted for me occasion were
filled with oJHcIaltf and their ladles. In
th jroond surrounding the stands
thousands of all nationalities had
The scene resembled very much the
ooramonlcs attending the raising of tho
American Hag over the Executive
building. Tho element of Eadness, so
notleoablo on that memorable occasion,
however, was absent yesterday. Rev.
E. S, Timoteo. chaplain of the day, offered
a prayer in Hawaiian, at the conclusion
of which E. A. retiring
Minister of Foreign Affairs,
arose and read the commission signed
by President Mckinley, which made
Sanford U. Dole the Governor of the
Territory of Hawaii. Chief Justice
Walter V. Frear then administered the
. oath of oflicc and Governor Dole signed
.the' attestation thereto in tiie presence
or the assemblage.
Trom a portfolio which was handed
lhc"Governor by his private secretary,
ho drew tho manuscript of the following
which he read In a clear
and distinct voice audible to all present:
Fallow Citizens: In accepting the
'.position of Governor of tho Territory
of liawall at tho request of the
dent of tho United Ijtates, 1 feel
that thore will be some' problems,
la tho nUmlnJslratlon of the affaire of.
the Territory for which the government
cf Independent Hawaii has created no
Wero It not for the support that J
am confident I have in your sympathy,
:tud in your patriotic determination
that in the new departure the country
shall make progress In good government,
I could not contemplate the task
ImjCoro mo without deep misgivings.
The political evolution of Hawaii ha3
been from feudalism to royal authority,
' thoh to a republic and now to
dence upon a stronger nation. The regent
policy of the great powers to
out between them the ishinds of
--.(Polynesia, has been an Induentlal
tor in tho last act.pf these successive
changos. Paramount commercial
' tlons with the United State.? have
formed another. "With such iutluences
At work. It only needed Uio decadence
of tho monarchical authority to causo
tho Hawaiian community with its
strong American sentiment to gravitate
Irrcslstably to the United States,
choosing its own destiny rather than
Jeftvlng it to be decided by others.
Hawaii owes its remarkable progress
In civilisation largely to the wise
statosiuanshlp of Kamehameha HI. and
other ltJgh chiefs, in the early part of
his rolgu. These men and women
weighed the counsels of their new
, advisers from across the sea, and so-lo&d
tho best as a basis of action. A
fow months of peaceful revolution
for an advance In civil
which has. in analogous cases,
required years of devastating civil war.
Personal rights wero guaranteed: the
absolute authority of the sovereign was
voluntarily surrendered for constitutional
limitations; tho vast landed Interests
of king aud chiefs tho rich
prlivs of the victories of Kamehameha
tha first, were divided and adjusted in
sottforadty Vflth the new recognition Of
the rights of tho common people, and
- thejercation of corporate government.
" Jt fa not easy for us at this time to
giro due weight to this organizing
work of those chiefs and their foreign
advisers. Had the former been less
- public spirited, or had the latter been
Jess sincere. In all probability the history
of many another tragic couflht
lMtween the forces of civilisation and
barbarism, would have been repeated
The influence or this peaceful reform
in the civil system has been to this day
constant and controlling in the relations
between tho Hawaiian nnd the
foreigner. To this influence we may
largely credit the comparatively peaceful
settlement of the disturbed condition
of affairs incident to tho
tion of the monarchical system".
To Hawnllans this occurrence was
especially painful and bawilderiug. Accustomed
ih the wiso and successful
rule of the Karaehamehas' and to.v
"hereditary sentiment of loyalty toward
the ruling chiefs, but few were thle to,
weigh tho Causes that led to fhe disintegration
of the royal prerogative In
1SS3; yet In spite of the aiost disturbing
nature of this event, they did not
as a class assume a hostile attltwle,
nor refuso (heir confidence to thse
. sarho succeeded to the sovereign authority,
although tney have to a considerable
extent held uloof from partklpa
tion la public affairs. Many atnoag
- iheru have beeg irrecoaeiUbly hostile
to the new movmeat, while others
have becats sUdfxst 'supportersbut
cthi ass hive re3e4 in a stale of
jmip8C is ijoHtkal matters. ,
Ths solution that has come fs
cal union with a great and most friendly
nation, in which relation native
are guaranteed fall civil rights.
as citizens of Hawaii .aad also as citizens
of the 'United States. May they
never forget how America has trusted
inis generous treatment &i uic
waiians by Congress calls for no less
ccnsiaeraucn irom mar ictiow auieaa
in these Islands. They were the first
t settlers in Hawaii pioneers of us ilL I,
With the most limited resources and
without metals, they worked out an
elaborate and splendid feudalism, de-
eering ad the manufacture of ,
fnl and useful fabrics. They welcomed
the foreigner and adopted his civilization,
both to their advantage and injury.
May fellowship between the two
races be honorable, and belpfnl and
sincere .. - - -
The United States always the protector
of Hawaii has approached the
question of annexation in the most considerate
manner. With great deliberation
has our request been acceded to
and finally consummated with a regard
that we can never forget '-"
The joint resolution of annexation
guarantees perpetual union; the non-
appucauon 01 American iana
laws to oar limited public domain; tho
use of land revenues for the solo benefit
of our population for educational
and other public purposes, and the payment
of our public debt.
Upon these guarantees and tho principles
of the constitution of the United
States and the friendship of the American
people for Hawaii, has the Territorial
Act. the groundwork of our new
civil system, been builded.
Our Legislature and our Judiciary
are restored to us without fundamental
changes; American citizenship, manhood
suffrage and representation in
Congress are conferred upon all Hawaiian
citizens; only Hawaiian citizens
may qualify for the office of Governor
or other offices, under tho Territorial
government; our laws are substantially
retained, save such as became unnecessary
under the now conditions.
Hawaii hns no longer a separate Independence,
but it Is now a component
part of an independent and powerful
nation. Its limitations are slight and
Its freedom of action large enough for
the present. lt fundamental law affords
a large measure of self government
and protects us from the rule of
In our composite community the
great world races are well represented:
Polynesian, Anglo-Saxon, Frank and
Turanian. Becauso of this the difficulties of
of governmnnt arc much increased.
For the protection of the representative
and other phases of modern civilized
government, it has been deemed essential
to refuse citizenship to representatives
of tho Chinese and Japanese nations
which together form a large part
of our population, although some of
these are undoubtedly well qualified fo
tno duties of citizenship.
" The arbitrary, denial of the franchise
and consequent represenfalfon'to thesefl
places upon the rest of the communllty
whether as voters, legislators, the
courts of the executive, the consideration
of the interests of these
persons. Neglect of this obligation
would not only be an injustice to
them but would inevitably menace the to
welfare of all.
As a corrective to race prejudice, our
educational system reaches nil children
of whatever nationality. The- Chinese
child may pursue Chinese studies at
somo part of the day or night, but he
must take up his English lessons. In
regular school hours. As a result the
boys of our public schools of all nationalities
compete with each other in
their school room work and play ball
together on the play ground, llyjbe
time they are grown up their race Jealousies
have substantially melted away
The pressing demands of agricultural J.
corporations for cheap field labor, together T.
with "their great Influence, will
continuo as. In the past to be an obstacle
to the development of such a
citizen population as shall safeguard
the political future of Hawaii. The
two enterprises are mutually hostile.
Tho on.e is interested in men as machines,
the other as factors in the development
of the state.
As the control of such corporations
gradually passes Into the hands of
those who are without the restraining
influences of local and traditional as-,
soclations, and are not interested in
the social growth of the Hawaiian community,
this danger may become more
threatening than heretofore.
Every ouo who Is resident here, not
merely to amass wealth, but to live a
home life and perhaps to bring up children
who will necessarily become attached zi
to the country. Its climate and
its social life, is most Titally interested
In having this matter rightly solved.
This means that It shall net only be
r possible. 'hut settled beyond all ques
tion, tnat no nioneycu interest snmi
be allowed to stand in the way of the
development of a pure family life in
any part of the Territory of Hawaii;
either by the enforcement of unfavorable R.
conditions upon the field laborer,, S.
wherebv family life is made morallr
impossible or only immorally possible,
or by opposing the settlement or tne j
small proprietor, mumerence or. A.
ernment or employers to the' Inalienable
rights cf men, women and children
to an ideal home environment
must result, sooner or later, in the reprisals
of natural justice.
Our shores and mountain slopes offer
a fertile soil and an infinite variety of
landscape, sufficient and suitable' for
the homes of such citisens and enough
of them as shall assure honest nnd
capable government and statehood In
The land policy of the Republic of J.
Hawaii, whereby public lands are
opened for settlement in small holdings,
should be continued by the Territory
with such changes as experience
h$ sh wa to bs accessary, aad carried
on with vigor and earnestness in the
hope that many Americans may be led S;
to transfer, their hoses from the
This future is something to .work-for,
wklv and persistently. Business is
shortsighted sad will not strive. for the1
Ideal result ualcse itpays to oo so. ut
us convince It that It will pay to .do
thl, la dollar asd in the.algher values
also; and.ia themeaatlme, let the
(OoaUeaed oeiPae 3)
. . Ta Z-n
All bQCiety JOHieCL IH !
the Event of j
lUUrilT AM) UiJJ lllhith.
THE BUILDIlfG AND GB0ITND3
'Hundreds of People Join in the
-i Celebration.. inHonor of -the
beautiful scene. like a picture
from .airyland." These were the expressions
heard on. every hand last
night in describing the inaugural ball.
The grounds and building presented a
most beautiful sight as one drove up
from the King-street side of the building.
Streamers of read, white and blue
lights extended along the driveway
from the entrance of the building to
the street; while over tho front of the
building red, white and blue lights, interspersed
with flags of Hawaii and the
Nation, presented an effect that it is
And what a glorious picture that was
inside, with all the beautiful toilets of
tha hundreds of handsome women
present Bright, cheery faces greeted
one on every hand, all joining in the
joys of tne evening. Care and business
was laid aside for the time, and fathers
and mothers joined with sons and
daughters in making the evening enjoyable
and sharing In the pleasure of
being disciples of Terpsichore.
The Representative hall and the temporary
pavilion erected on the east si.le
the building were devoted to dancing,
the Government band and a native
orchestra oelng situated on a platform
between the Representative hall and
the pavilion. These organizations alternated
in furnishing the music The
program was an elaborate one of
twenty dances, the front being a fac
s.mile of the American flag, the Hawaiian
flag ornamenting the back. It
made a pretty souvenir of the first In-.111
sural ball of Hawaii.
Dole attended for
over an hour, holding an informal reception
in the pavilion, where hundreds
of people, who could not attend
the morning reception, paid their respects.
Ample provision was made to cater
the hunger and thirst of the people,
supper being .served in a large tent in
the rear of the Government building,
while lemonade stands were erected between
the band stand and the legislative
From 9 o'clock till 12 dancing was
carried on under difficulties, owing to
the large crowds on the floor. After
that the older people began retiring,
leaving the youth and beauty to enjoy
themselves until the gray dawn was
lighting up the east.
.mong those present were: Governor
and Mrs. Sanford B. Dole, Colonel
W. Jones, Dr. G. L. Garvin, Captain
Wall, Edwin S. Gill and wife. Mr.
Frank L. Hoogs, Mr. and Mrs. S. K.
Mr. and Mrs. Porter Boyd, Mr.-and
Mrs. Ed Towse, Colonel Soper,
Captaiu Pratt, Will E. Fisher, the
Misses Tisher, Major Camara and wife.
Captain Kanake, Secretary H. E. Cooper,
A. T. Atkinson, E. O. .hite. Miss
Low. Captainv Andrew Brown and wife.
Ruby Dexter. Mrs. F. S. Pratt, Chief
justice Frear, J. H. Schnack, Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Hitchcock, Miss Platter, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Oswald l,utted and daughter,
li. K La Pierre, J. E. Davis, Captain
Gonsalves and wife, Captain Johnston.
Lieutenant Wright and wife, Captain
Cottrel. and wifeL, Lieutenant
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. R. King, the
Rev. Mr. Mackintosh, Mr. Norrie, Mr.
Fred Smith, Mr. Charles M. Looke, Mr.
W. Miller. Judge Perry, J. A. Gllman,
C. Lovekin, Mr. and Mrs. David Dayton,
Miss Dayton, Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Wilcox. Miss Johnston. Miss
W. C Atwater and wife. Captain
Charles Wilcox, Dr.Tosey. Mr. M.
Jbhnstcn, Dr. Sinclair, Will Soper.
James A. Kennedy ana wife, Captain.
Murray. Mrand Mrs., w. A. Austin.
Mr, and "Mrs. Cutting, Mr. and Mrs.
Blume, C. St. Sayers and wife, George
Carter and wife, George Angus, Geo.
Evans and wife, F. A. Schaefer and
wife. Postmaster J. M. Oat and wife.
Ed Banner and wife, C. D. uuase, L. C.
Abies and wife. Miss Wall, Dr. Wall,
J. Smithies, Lieutenant Smith, E. A.
Mott-Smith and wife. H. E. Waity and
wife, E. P. Dole. W. O. Smith and wife.
Paul Neuman and wife. Dr. Bowman
and wife, Mr. Harris, Mr. E. M. Boyd.
Miss Stansbury, J. A. Hughes, Dr. Miner
and, wife. Harold Mott-Smith, O.
Nolle, St.. C Kolte. Jr., C. R. Collins,
Judge Stanley and wife, E. D. Tenner
and wife, Mrs. Gun, Colonel J. H. Fisher
and wife, Mr. Robert Lange. K iL
Hatch and wife. Captain Klemme and I
wife. Lqrrin Andrews and wife. Rev. I
H, Hay ana wue. ur. w:i "
wife. Miss .Marion Scott, Misses Gur-hey.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Wichman, J.
W. Cathcart and wife. Dan Renear
eorge Ward, Mrs. Bryant, a. J. Coats,
rMiss Fraser, J. Soper, W. A. Allen.
Ju&ee A S. Humphreys, air. ana airs.
W. Lederer. Mr. Clark and wife. Miss-!
Haamerschly, Xeslie Scott. Xr. fetfat,
2ia8 GrjfcjC F. L Brooks, iir. Newhouse,
Hiss Holly, Charles Eraser, J. Wariaer,
Mr. S. Hoffiaaa. Mr; and Tins. 3L
Archie Young. Charles
Mhamd. Mrs. Pratt,
Foster, Lieutesant .. R. Riley,
Mr.aHdMrs.JRobert Cattoa. Mr. and
Mrs-.G. L. Sasasoa. Caloael J. H. Boyd
aaa wife.W: O, Parke; Mr. aad Mrs.
Coter,H!ifc,Sari A X. Ifrowa, aad
wife, "W. EL Wall. C Bolte, Senator
Theo. FL. Lanslag; and wife, Miss .Kale
Kelley, Fred Daaeea, W. C. King and
wife, ilr. Ric&aniKHx and wife.
Tear Foreign Ships.
Now that American ships are-,, no
longer cleared as foreign vessels, the
duties cf the and
specters, which at times of late have J
been very oneruus, cease to be so nam.
Where heretofore there have been, in
th neighborhood of 30 to 40 vessels of
foreign registry in the harbor of Ho- ?
nolulu all the time, there were (
day but six foreign bottoms lu the harbor.
This is what made the great reduction
in the outside force of the Custom
THINK IT WAS 1GOOULD0.
2IAJOB SCABCK'S TBOOP3 BELIEVE
2aay of TH Trlvste and Public Papers
Found in'Saddla Saga on tho
Fleeing Kan's Horse.
VIGAN, Luzon, June 2 (via Manila,
June 3). Major March, with his detachment
of the Thirty-third Regiment,
overtook what is believed to
have been Agnlnaldo's party on May 19
at Lagat, about 100 miles northeast of
Vlgan. The Americans killed or
wounded an officer supopsed to be
Agulnaldo, whose body was removed
by his followers. Agulnaldo had 100
men. Major March 12o.
The American commander reached
La Boagan, where Agulnaldo had made
his headquarters since March G, on May
7. Aguinaldo "had fled seven hours before,
leaving all the beaten trails and
traveling through the forest along the'
beds of streams. Toward evening on
May 19 Major March struck
outpost about a mile outside of Lagat.
killing four Filipinos and capturing
two. From the latter he learned
that Agulnaldo had camped there for
the night. Although exhausted and
half starved, Major March's men entered
Lagat on the run. They saw the
insurgents scattering Into the bushes
or-over the plateau. A thousand yards
beyond the town, on the mountainside,
the figures of 25 Filipinos, dressed in
white with their leader on a gray
horse, were- silhouetted against the
sunset The? Americans fired a volley
and saw the officer-drop from hlslicrse.
His. followers fled, carrying the body.
The Americans, on: reaching, the. spot,
caught tfec&orac, which wasrlchly saddled.
Blood from a badly wounded man
was on the animal and on the ground.
The saddlebags contained Aguinaldo's
diary and some private papers,
One of theseVwas addressed:
"To tho Civilized Nations."
It protested against tho American occupation
of the Philippines. There
were also found copies of Senator
speech, translated into Spanish
and entitled: "The Deathknell of the
Major March, believing that the Filipinos
had made for a river, which is
tributary to the Chico, followed it for
two davs, reaching Tiao, where he
learned that a party of Filipinos had
descended the river on May 20 on a raft
with the body of a dead or wounded
man upon a litter, covered with palm
There Major March reviewed hU
'command, shoeless and exhausted, and
picked out 24 of the freshest men, with
whom ho beat the surrounding country
for six days longer, but without finding
any trace of the Insurgents. The Americans
pushed on and arrived at Aparri
on May 29.
The officer shot was either Aguinaldo
or his adjutant, and as the horse was
richly caparisoned, it Is a fair presumption
that it was Aguinaldo.
The soldiers of General Young, military
governor of Northwestern Luzon,
captured early last month an insurgent
officer with papers revealing Aguinaldo's
whereabouts. General Young immediately
organized for pursuit, giving
Major March a chance to finish the
work begun in November. Major March
left Candon on May 10 and hurried
north toward La Boagan, while Colonel
Hare, with a battalion, divided into
two parts, started from Rangue, province
of Abra. covering tho trails westward.
The garrison in the Cagayan
valley "was disposed of In such a way
as to guard the, avenues .of escape
Spies heralded the approach of
Major March with signal fires. On
reaching La Boagan he apprehended a
letter in Aguinaldo's handwriting, the
ink of which was hardly dry, addressed
to an officer of guerrillas of the Filipino
army, and saying:
"There having arrived this morning
at La Boagan a hostile column from
Bokore. I have set out with all my
force. My road has no destination."
This was signed "Colonel David," a
sobriquet. Aguinaldo called at the
presidencia. whence he isrued decrees
and where his followers celebrated
Easter with a banquet at a triangular
table, when speeches were made eulogizing
Gregorio del Pilar. That night
"Major March's men slept in the bamboo.
resuminK the advance in the
morning and reaching Lagat, AO miles
distant in two days, although It was
raining hard in tho mountains all ine
Aguinaldo's papers were all very important
They show that be took refuge
in Isabela provincs. where he remained
until he established, himscli In
La Boagan. province,of Abra, where he
proposed, to dirct?lhe,rain7 season operations
of. outside events. naktaK no pretense
of directing- the insurrection,
happy if Indeed Imt might be aWe to
keep alive asoag the hostile, Gorrotes,
who'ldllea several othls followers:
the aftthwiM probably brine U. S. Jadge
.Bar. 7 ' " '
jr - tu
THEIR PERSONAL FITkESS.
SE3TATOS KcCA2TDLESS TO BE
: SUPERTNTEIfDEirr OF
T. Atkinson to to -Superintendent
of Public Instruction-Other
be Announced Today.
Among the new Territorial officers
by far the most Important to the Territory
generally is the Superintendent
of Public Wrcrks. In selecting
J. A McCandless to fill this position.
Governor Dole has made no mistake.
The office requires a man of great
executive ability and activity, as well
as one possessed of a wide knowledge
of the needs of the different districts
of the Islands generally. In these respects
few excel the new appointee.
Personally acquainted from frequent
visiting with tne roads on all the other
Islands, he is enabled to judge accurately
of their'needs and guard against"
waste. As the author of the. wide-tire
act, passed by the last Legislature, he
has also a personal interest in good
roads and their maintenance. His experience
in the late Legislature as a
prominent member of the committee
which had to do with all the roads,
bridges and public" works of all kinds
throughout the" Islands will also stand
him in good stead.
E. P. Dole, the new Attorney-General,,
has fairly earned his promotion
by years cf hard work as the deputy
under auilth and
Cooper. Well read, of scholarly attainments,
besides being an author and
novelist of growing repute, he is possessed
of ail the requisites for the office,
wnich under the new regime being
practically cut loose from the Police
Department, will enable him to devote
hV; whole time to the duties cf the legal
adviser of the Governor and prosecuting
officer of the Territory. He is a
nephew of the Governor and has been
a resident of the islands some six
A. T. AtKlnson, the new Superintendent
of Public Instruction, is not new
to his duties, having served in a similar
capacity, both under the monarchy
and the Republic. Like Senator
he brings legislative experience
to assist him in the proper administration
of this important office,
having been a prominent member of
the Committee on Education in the
lower house of the last Legislature. It
was largely owing to the effort's of bis
committee that we now have the
Kaiulani and Kaahumanu schools
in existence to-day. As of the
Star for the past three years, Mr. Atkinson
has become widely known, as
well as through his recent appointment
by President McKinley to the position
of Superintendent of the Census tor
tnls Territory. Personally acquainted
with every school district In the Islands,
if not with every little one-room
schoolhouse, the Interests cf tlw Department
of .Education will be in safe
hands for the next four years. j
J. F. Brown, the Commissioner of
Public Lands, virtually succeeds himself.
He is probably the best-posted
man on land titles and affairs generally
in the Islands. He is now in Washington,
where he will gain an insignt into
the American way of conducting vhe
land bureau, which will enable him to
instltuto many needed changes m this
department, subject, cf course, to the
commissioner at Washington.
H. C. Austin, formerly Auditor-General,
becomes plain "Auditor." His
duties, however, will remain the same,
except that he now has to shoulder ell
the responsibility of his acts, instead of
sharing them with the Ministei of
Financa or the Executive Council. His
deputy, Mr. Meyers, has been reappointed
by the Governor, and will mon
tlnue to serve the public
As HlKh Sheriff. A 31. as-i
sunies the same duties as those performed
by him as Marshal of the Republic,
but in addition, beccmaj the
actual head of the police of the Islands
instead of only the nominal one. Sheriff
Brown, however, will be found euanl
to the additional responsibility and all
that it Implies. The appointment was
regarded as a certainty from the start.
Professor Alexander, as the Surveyor
cf the new Territory, also loses the
"General " from his title, but the public
arc the gainers by his remaining in
.office. Having devoted a lifetime to the
duties of his position, it has almost
been regarded as a sinecure, and, the
office falls to him as a matter oPcoarse.
Other appointments will probably be
announced by the Governor to-day.
such as the new Board of Health.
Prison Commissioners, Board of
and"' Board of Fire
Pilot Laaraason Hurt.
Pilot Laurenson met with a quite
painful accident yesterday which
aaight hive been very serious'tuilacfc
tras in his favor. In aitaapticgr to
board the Erstine 3L Phelps early in
the morning the ladder let down over
the side of the vessel slipped arid caused,
the pilot to fallback. He struck his
back on the pud wale of the pilot boat
asd fsli U&to the ..water.- Apaki ahi
rMOO TWO U OQH OTBW, JTUBpeu w
he water te,abl their captaia aed fee
pm tawM Mta tM.ooat tt
his way tothedeckofthePhelpaad
broocht her into wrt. He was pretty
veil shaken up asd had to be helped
from the pilot boat lato his bags?. A
i physician was called who upoa an ex-
aauiHuaa iuii iu uurTes: tuij wivac
Captain Laureasoa is severely
i Omi rA -wilt rnk lu fcl'WMlf TftTN tKirt
: in;; muca writer cui.5uuc?u;itcjiea
deal of iin. While the pilot was in
ths water the crew of the Pcelps
ed :o assistance whatever.
Tho Season Why.
A. good deal of disappointment has
been expressed by many at the absence
of one or more American war vessels at
S this port daring the Admission Day
j celebration. An attempt was made.to
have the Iowa or Philadelphia here to
assist in the festivities as will be seen
4 by the following commnnicatioas:
President, Wni. AlcKinley, Washington,
D. C. ,
Admission day Jane fifteenth, the
citizens of Hawaii propose to have a"
grand celebration. .Will you honor as
by sending wardships Iowa and Philadelphia.
Answer care Bishop and Co,
J. R. Uraxs.
"avy Yard, Hare Island, Cal,
Atay 31st, 19C0.
T enclose herewith copy of telegram
received this date from the Honorable
Secretary of the Navy.
CaptniD, TJ. S. N, Commandinp,
Navy Yard and Station.
Mr. J. R. Burns, I
Care Bishop and Company, Bankers,
Honolulu, H. I.
copy 0? telegram:
Washington. D. C, May 31, 1900.
Commandant, Navy Yard,
Mare Island, Cal. '
Forward following by first steamer to
J. B. Burns, care of Bishop and Company,
.Bankers, Honolulu, Your
' mailed in Honolulu and sent
East from San Francisco on May I
twenty ninth having been referred by
the President- to the Navy Department.
The Department regrets to inform you
t, oi.r,,,i ff mimrmnni gf tt,a ,
""" " ..vvuut, W4 tuifiu.i .MV..1, .,1 ,.u
J-Iowa" and "Philadelphia" elsewhere
and on account of repairs to both ves
sels it will be impracticable to send
them to Hawaii for June 15th.
A true copy: .
Captain, TJ. S. N., Commanding,
Navy Yard Stntion.
To he .Replaced by Regulars for
Duty in the Philippines '
Changes, to Begin in
WASHINGTON, June 4. Adjutant-General
Corbin said that under
the law the entire volunteer army in
the Philippines will go- out of existence
June 30, 1901, and the problem be
fore the War Department is hew to
get the 31,000 men of that army home
from the Philippines before the date
named, at the same time relieving
them with troops of the regular establishment
General Corbin says it is proposed to
maintain an army of 40,000 regulars in
the Philippines so long as required, and
to do this it will be necessary to draw
upon the troops now In Cuba. The
army in the Philippines at present
numbers Oi.000 men, equally divided
between regulars and volunteers. Thn
homeward movement cf tne volunteers
will begin early in November. They f
will be brought home, so-far as possible,
in the order of their departure
from the United States.
The plan is to have all the men at
their homes and their accounts with
the Government closed on the last day
of their term of enlistment This is a
task of enormous proportions and will
tax the powers of the entire military
establishment to the utmost from now
until it Is tuljy accomplished.
Orders have been Issued for the assembling
of the Sixth Cavalry at .San
Francisco for transport to Manila. One
detachment of that regiment will leave
about the 15th inst and another about
the 1st of July. It Is believed that
I many cf the troops In Cuba can be re
lieved from duty in that ccuntir soon
after the elections there on Juno 15th. X
In case the conditions justny K, tnese
.troops cwfl I ibo, brought .homeland . air
signed .to'home'station, la" brdfr'that"
the home- garrisons may be utilized la
recruiting, thearmy in the Philippines.
k ' ;
"H Trovatore" at the Orpheum last
night was ranch that was
good. The play was well costumed and
well staged. Miss Sailiager wa3 at her
best as Leorora. Miss Hattle Bella
Ladd gave a clever characterization of
Azucana in her duet with Mr. Goff.
winning hearty applaase. Mr. Goff. as
the Count dl Luna, saag powerfully
and well, throwing a good deal of dramatic
fervor into the" part Mr. Wolff,
In the smalt basso role, was, as usuaL
consistently good. Mr. Baker, as
was very sick list evening with
malarial fever, which, anfortusately, I
Increased as the evening progressed,-and
will obligate "II Trovatore" being l
shelved for "Fra DiavoIo the balance
of the week, when Mr. Arsda, who has
sang the role of Lorenzo masy Uses.
before with Mr. Woir. will again essay
the part Accordingly, "Fra Dfcrrolo"
gees on for and the. matiaVe
and erasing perforaiaaces
While, the withdrawal of "II
Is to ha regretted. "Fra. Diavoto"
will ho doubt fill the hcase, as the
folks have. hee& giving a
preseataUoa oCtae oera. asd It
coataiss pleaty ofserrijaeat combined
with a toSL of tragedy? that, will
"srpbably suit a. Saturdayaigat hosse'
better thm.Ve?dl'3iac. . t
Wt (MOD SPORT
Evereth Surprised the
Talent at Park
GARTELIXES GAME MCE.
CLOSE AND ESCrrnTG FINISHES
THE OEDES OF
Dextor Win3 Bicycle Raca Handi-.
; ly Antidote and Vcaua
Beaton Easily Harness
About half a thousand spectators
witnessed seme very good at
Kapiolani Park yesterday afternoon.
The Jockey. Clubr'was rather disappointed
at the attendance, as the events
"warranted a much bene. cvowil
than was present. Lons waits between
the evontsand a wind that blew great
clouds cf the grand stind
made many people complain, but after
the sport was. over an except the losers
expressed themselves as satisfied with
the day's entertainment.
The first -.event was a mile and a
quarter bicycle post race. Ten dollars
was the prize otf ercti to the man having
his wheel in front at each of tha
The winner of the raco to got
530. There were five startere iVx'er.
Manoa.- Merrill, Ullrich and Vincent
Sylva. The first poSt was won by Merrill,
the, second ana third by Manca,
and the fourihnnd race by Dexter, wno
wa3 almost nipped.' out at the finish by
Manoa. Time of tho race, 3:15. Ullrich
got third place,
The KVVUU I.IVUI was U. 11.111111111
dash, free for all, for a purse of $100,
Gartrllne, Sir Casslmer and Maples
started.' At the start Garteltne actnl
badly and worried herself and tho
other horses so that It was a full fifteen
minutes, before they were finally aeut
off; Gartelln'e two lengths to tho bad.
The tedious wait for the start wan
made up for by the splendid race mado
by the two mares. Garteline had a bl?
lead to make up and caugh: Maples
about half way down the hmo
stretch. It was a battle royal, and .vtiip
and" spur were used at the finish,
Just getting under the wire first
Maples took. second and
was a poor third. Time, 0:49 1-5.
Considering the start. Garteline's run
must have beeu much faster thnn that
for the distance.
The second race
was withdrawn, as there was but one
The fourth .race was run third. It
was a mile trotting race for the 2:3d
class, best two in three heats.
was entered, but did not start, and
so the race was between Albrt W.,
driven by Gibson, and Eros, driven by
Jim Quin. Quin had the pole, and tho
start was a good one. Albert W. tooK
the lead at the Urst eighth and kept it
till the hom.c stretch, when Qulnn began
to steal up. To the last eighth It
was as pretty a race as could nave been
wished for, both horses going without
a break. At the last eighth Eros wn
urged a little too hard and, coming
afireast of Albert W., went off his feet
when the race looked like his. Albert
W. finished a half length ahead In 2:33.
The second heat was too much for
tuinn's horse, and at the first quarter
whilo two lengths behind the sorrel, h
broke and ga!Ioped to the three-quarter
pole. Tht .lltle sorrel kept up his
regular pace and although Eros was
brought dowu to -his stride again and
finished seve . I lengths ahead, the
judges decide a in favor of Albert M.
Time of secovd heat. 2:33 1-3.
The fifth was withdrawn and
the sixth wt : iun fourth. It was a
gentlemen's miving race, open to all
road horses V: J a record. A good deal
of amusemen. vas afforded by the rigs
that appeam' -n the track. They were
mostly sulkies, and looked,
very cut of dstii alongside of the pneumatic
tired l icing carts. There wero
six starters, d everyone expected to
see a mlxup, t..t it did not occur. Tho
drivers were aarles Bellina, Wllllo
Belllna. J. P. .raw, Frank Vida. Bouncy
Harry Evans. The first
start foraa ota hollo w
wiea -it agtus. i ne ibjoj uo wa mtr
lucky cne, knO a, r rot off In a bunch
and" immeate.v Strang oat like a-pro
cearfbskrJndd the lead and kept it
fic finish. L-th .nd him came Frank
Ida. then Wllhe BIlina. Charles Bel
llna. J. R. shaw t2 Harry Evans. The
horses were not "V iy evenly matched.
Time of the racfc, i:2$.
Maples and Vtnas were the only
starters la the dash.
It was a runaway fsr Maples, and
Venus finished wttJ" She took the
running to the hut eighth, when Maples
came up la a drive and won by
about a leagth. Time. 1 :C3.
The last race was u mile and a quarter
free-for-all, and waa the fceit raco
of the day. Antidote, Evereth and Aggravation
faced, the starter, asd after
a couple of breaks, got away fa a
hunch. Aggravation ynt liked by tho
talent and carried a lot of oh7. An-
tidote, toe, had many backers, and
froffl start -to almost finish the result
was la" doubt Aggravation took the
j.pace, with Evereth running easy close
.senmu. um .auaote tail nenind at tno.
but before tha mile was
reached had- made a game struggle and
was abreast of the others a3 they
swuag iatp , the stn&tcb, Evereth's
jockey, who had bees, riding- with a
tight rela. "here arged his raoant, and
he asd Aggravation fairly lest eld
in the last, huadred yards. Ev-
rfeht we la a .drive f roa
who; after making the" pacejtor;
the' whole dtetaact had sot th atsaw
tatrlB. oC Time, 2:15.
fa'f -A .1
. es ,
xml | txt