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HONOLULU, H. T., THURSDAY, JANUAST 9, 1902.
PEICE FIVE CENTS
VOLUME IV. NO. 492.
GROWN IN "
II PIUVES TO
laiftclinrs Offer to Buy All
Ike Local Crops at
STUKHl IS TESTEB IK TORONTO
batisfectorj Icsalts Bcriied Fr
Trif Me by Secretary
. t. HC6W1.
Oh a Company Ready to Contract fee
ui a imp- y 7
Entirt Output of Pearl City Plant
Sent machinery Desired for
CteanJfltt Fiber-Committee to Re-
CMietuaionc and Rcco-m-
ntations to Stockholders. .
vaUon of sisal on the lands
- ontrolted by the Hawaii i
..mpany. waa shown to be !
at a highly srauryins
-.iing to reports sunmraea
nc of the board of directors
-iAf afternoon In the offices
wn. president of tbe Ha-
. concern has a ready and
market for all the product
i mind was amply attested
.- new made by Its secre-
. asurer. W. 'C. Weedon.
, t returned from an ex-
- n.s trip throughout the
a centetu on thr main-
c rap Heady to Harvest
is wfttiaa Tiber Compaay now
der cultivation "60 acres of
tmr Pearl Clt . The acreage Is
j la aial from which fine
r of fiber Is manufactured. One
ed and fifty acres of the tract
aoir ipsj or nam-eiing xu
j will be the rst to be taken from
Mr. 'Weedon's report was not only
.. ..... . . t... ti
iUI nag OU( SKW euwini6ins (
directors. He told of his visit to
i il tfo. N. Y.. and Washington. D. C.
ch place he mt and submitted
of the Hawaii grown crop to
vies Richard Dodge, an expert
h renown upon matters per-
to fibers. Mr. Dodge P-
the samples to be of excel-
llty. He waa of the opinion
coral lands of these Islands
I adapted to the growth of
r. Tbe uooualined success j
proposition was predicted by
gptttwn ot MWHiiaciurers.
. Weedon also submitted letters j
oiii New York liber manufacturer ,
i which the sample from Hawaii was
runottneed of good length and color, i
nd of superior strength. It was also.
. .. , ,
tatea tnat it was me oeuei inai tne
ompany nao rounn me proper sou
oaditkms for the growth of fiber
''ants. According to the eastern ex
.'rt the prodoct would average some
hat higher than the best Yucatan
r that has srrired in the market
Mr. Weedon also stated that sam
s were presented to the Toronto.
t anada. Oordage Company. It was
' re that tests were made and the
- rength was found very satisfactory.
TH concern stated its willingness to
Mite the entire crop of the Hawaiian
rber Company at fair Mice and. to
I ir nil Ik Mtw4lnn rMUMttxl
itHW from -the aacretaiy.
Offers t Bvy the Oap.
anwiWT. WW Cm$r una
.is also reported a
mawr w uw.
..a . . .
er. aaaplfts of which were seat to
) e factory Mai afterwards tested.
riiey arere pronounced very superior.;
'- aaatple being of exceedingly fine'
Tbe bids ot a Cleveland. Ohio, com--ay
showed that the firm was read-
take 41 tens ot fiber at a high,
ice. aafi ta fact was ready to eoa
nt for the entire oatpnt of the
ri City plant. The director were
ch emafi rer the represenuttoh
tde and the Manner In which the !
' v-er had been rvoelred In cordage
"imrtactnrlag dreJes on the main-
Suttafctc Machinery Desired.
The directors alio dlscttased ma-
. h!ry suitable lor th planL They; At the instance of IL A. Isenberg.
era informed chat at the present JT. X. Tremba, an expert wood carv-
nme two different machines vers oaj er. is at present at work on an eiab-
oe market capable of thoraoghlyj orateb carved arch which will be put
.leaning the isUal sad prepatng theo
tibr for marVeL Mr. Wetdoa sab-
mitted estimates regarding the cost
of the machinery necessary for equip
ping the Pearl City stoat.
Tbe director appointed Secretary
Weedon and Manager A. H. Turaer
as a committee to submit conclusion
and recommendations at a meeting
to be held next month.
Tbe offlcers and directors of the
Hawaiian Fiber Company include the?
following- Cecil Brown, president; j
K.. w oon. secreuiry ana trensur- j
er and A H. Turner, manager
OLD HATIYE FODND
WITH BROKEN LEG:
CARRIES A PACKAGE OF OPIUM.
Injured Man at Palama, Near Pain's
Track Vas Probably Hit by
Car While He Was Under the
Influence of Opium.
Influence of Opium. !
An old naUTe was found by Sheriff
Mc(Jora Umt Bgnt ,yJng p, wlUl
one eg broken, on a spot near the
W ric ,d by ia Pal-
auit mrt 0 towtl W1IS in K stuplfied
condition and did not seem to suffer
any paia. How he broke his leg is
somewnat ot a mystery. e was y-
ing between the fence and the Pain
car track aua a uerman uoy. wno uvea
near by, stated that he had heard
some sort of a racket when the car
passed and had consequently run over
$o see what was the matter. When
he arrived the car had gone, how
ever, and he found the old man lying
on the road. j
Sheriff McGurn telephoned for the
patrol wagon in which the injured
man was taken to the hospital. Dur-
lug all this time the old fellow was
hanging on to what appeared to be a
bundle of rags. On the arrival at the t
hospital, however, a tin of opium '
dropped out of the package. This
seems to explain the stupefied condi-;
tion of the man, who probably was on
an opium drunk when the car came
along and hit him. j
I.. h" I
HEALTH MEETING POSTPONED..
i Adjournment Taken Out of Respect
to Dr. J. S. B. Pratt. i
The Board of Health took an lm-l
ma,n, iUBnrnmmii u rwniari
meeting ye8terday out of respect for
the death of Mrs. J. S. B. Pratt, wife
of the Territorial health officer. '
Dr. Pratt, bowed down with grief,
8 connned to his home by illness. '
Secretary Charlock was temporarily
placed in charge of business to be
brought before the board.
The reading and adoption of the
minutes of the last meeting were fol-
lowed by a suggestion from President
Dr. li. C. sioggeit that tne ooard take
an adjournment because of the be-
reavement which has visited the home
0f Dr. Pratt. j
A motion offered by Attorney Gen-
enl y (Q tm, effect tnat tne meet.;
. .... . .
ljg jnied was carried. j
AUorney General Dole and Dr. C- B. tures were combined into one harmon
i Cooper were appointed a committee lous whole as thvy are here.
to dratt suitatue resolutions to oe
tendered Dr. Pratt and family.
The next regular meeting of the
Board will be held Wednesday after-
noon. January 15th.
IN FROM SEATTLE
hda-IUK Iturr PlDPn CHD UnvnT HI TI
The steamer Eureka. Captain Mel-
- j - -4-aJ ntt rrr mhsmt 1 nVWV .
- " "" . " " I" S -" v -.
.jhj off tbe HgBt.
atip. She will ooate in early this
rk- Bs.k. ia ;fiU r.r4i
x -. .. v w .
mas day and brings a large cargo.
consisting, of about 1.406 tons of aier-
chandbe and 1.M0 tons of coaL In
her cargo for Kahulnl are several ,
hundred barrels of Roche Harbor lime'
for Alexander and Baldwin.
The Korean belongs to the Globe
iN'artxatfcHi Company of Seattle,
which recently inaugurated a Seattle-
UjMMjt.l.t umIm M .kll. T C nn-
. , . ,
be Is the local agent.
Carving- for Lutheran Church. f
- er the sacramental
tablo la the I
German Lutheran Chnrch.
j Takes a Trip By Special Train
and Praises the Beauty
DENISOK AGTS AS HOST AND GUIDE
Party Visits Sugar Mills and Pasp-
ing Plants at Two
Beauty of Scenery Creates Great Im- '
presslon Upon the Mind of Su- j
prsme Chancellor of the Pythian '
Knights Intends to See More of
the Country Before he Leaves.
Yesterday morning at 9:15 Supreme
Chancellor of the Knights of Pythias,
Mr. Fethers, started on a special
train to view some of the scenes out
side of Honolulu. When seen at the
Tfaix-aiisn hntol Inst nlirht Mr. Fethers
i vi if "jKi,to,i ,,..
expressed himself as delighted with
Travels in Special Train.
"I enjoyed myself splendidly during
the excursion," he said. "We went
by special train and traveled in Su-
perintendent Denison s private car.
which he kindly put as our disposal.!
Mr. Denison himself went with us and
proved to be a most excellent host, j
His thorough acquaintance with ev-1
ery point and all objects of interest
also made him invaluable to us as a
"How do I like the countr"? Well,
it is simply splendid. Of course I
have seen rice fields before in Caro
lina and cane fields in Louisiana, but
I have never seen rice fields and cane
fields and taro patches and banana
fields all together in one continual
stretch, with a few palm trees to lend
variety to the scene.
Mountains Impress Visitor.
"One thine which esrjeciallv imnress
ed me was the glory of your mountains'
which, in my opinion, are simply per-
feet in beauty. The different colorings
of the mountains, the delicate shades
01 sienna, utiles, nve or mx umeiem
greens and finally the black tints,
standing sharp against the sky make (
them a perfect background to the .
beautiful scenery of the plains. I j
have traleved extensively in the
States and also in Europe and have !
seen tne niajesuc ueauiy ut wwbj .
mountains, the wild Alpine scenery
and the blue mountain chains of Italy.
I also know the different varieties of
mountain scenery which you can see
ju the ranges of the States, but l nev-
...... x ..
er saw mountains where all these fea-
ArivntK of Railroad
..Th(J who)e trip yeterday was ab '
solutely perfect. The roadbed on,
which the cars travel is so well bal-1
lasted that although we went at a ,
pretty good rate of speed we were not
incnnveninrei in the least. Anoth-
v , . ...- .w. ... i,i
er umin. 01 iv s uii e nt a
to go by rail to all the places we,
wanted to visit. We went to Ewa
mill and the Oahu mill and also visit-'
erf , of the numnlntr stations. We .
. . - - .
tha vhnki nnvKK nf sur iiimu
facture in the mills, seeing the cane
mine- on tae carrier throuch th mil-
ers and followed it through all the
... ,. , i
ytxrvK nuui It Wt I1III 111 KBHir 2t 3ll-
nr n. for sapoieilL"
- T3-. - ----"- v . - o.
i ... ,i, : ni .li i f Hotel and Richards street, the con-
Lcuislana Mills Are Playthings. . . .
" ' ' ductor gave the usual warning "fctone
When asked what he thousht of the .... ."it ... ... , r.
... ... . " .
mjg m lWg country- m comparison
with the mills seen la the States Mr.
"Really I never saw a'
real sugar mill before today. I have
of course seen mills In Louisiana but
ey are mere playthings compared
to these you have in this country.- ,
Mr. Fethers and party returned
from their onUng at three In the af-
teraon. Mr. Fethers stated that, as
he was not going to leave the islands I
Vsf'jkWA TitnuBaa. 1 ?1 V. & I n.a3 j J a k
TOv.c Jauui. xo, a uxw wfshe was given preliminary treatment
fWMt s prwkl atcnl mnrn nf tVu smnarr!
, . , , . r , . . .
of this island before he departed.
YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE.
Daraien Council. No. 5BS. had an in
stallation of officers at Harmony Hall
last evening. Deputy Supreme Presi-
deBt w- S. Fleming oSciatlng. The
following officers were installed:
, President. J. Hashes; first Tice pres
ident. C. K. Qulnn: second Tice presi
dent, J. Andrade; recording secretary.
Charles Cooper; corresponding secre
tary. J. Dias; financial secretary. D.
McCorriston; treasurer, W. C Crook,
Jr : Marshal, S. Hughes; inside sen
tinel F. W. Weed; outaie sentinel, M.
Hopkins; executive i niiiiaJjiM J. A.
Thompson. C. Rose, T. Tfavaens. M.
K. Cook and Charles McGonigle.
After the installation ceremonies a
grand banquet was enjoyed. The ad
dress of the evening as delivered by
Rwnng President W P. Barry.
EARLY MORNING FIRE
AT KING AND FORT
BIG BLAZE OF OLD BUILDINGS.
William Young, of Republican Staff,
Turns in Alarm Apparently
Starting in Chinese Tailor Shop
Small Damage's Done'
. .. , . .
Flames were discovered bursting
frora the midgl of lhe three smM
frame buildings at the corner of King
and Fort street shortly before 2: SO
, o'clock this morning. William Young.
t a linotype operator, was going home
from his work on The Republican
i when he was startled by the glare.
i He immediately ran to the police sta
tion and turned in the alarm. The
i department responded in fcood time
... . . i . . .
having two engines and the chemical
engine on the scene three minutes af
ter the alarm was sent in.
The flames leaped high at first and
were consuming the Fort treet side
j of J. H. West's paint shop on King
street eating into the little Chinese
Cjgar store and tailor shop next to
Tracv-S furnishm" store on Fort
A couple 0f streams were soon play-
ing on the flames and had their effect.
The flames gave way' to smoke and
the smoke finally to the mere smell of
what the firewas done and all was
The Chineee store was broken open
i and the goods taken out. Things
were hurried across the street and
dumped on the sidewalk. In a very
short time the little store was empty
and the firemen had more room in
which to move. .,
The Manufacturing "'Harness Com
pany's store, directly on the corner.
was not damaged to any extent
There is some doubt as to how the
fire originated, but it is thought from
an examination made after it was out.
mat a smau uu siutu m ua- ufc v
the tailor shop and cigar store of
Wong Tai Kee. between the harness
shop and Tracy's place, was the cause.
The stofe had probably been left
burning when the tailor store was clos-
HAALELEA LAWN TREE
CAUSES GRAVE INJURY
MRS. TROMBLY IS THE VICTIM
i Returning Home From-Prayer Meet
1 ing Lady Has an' Eye Cut by
Branch Danger to Rapid Tran
sit Passengers is Considerable.
When the Rapid Transit car which
leaves Palama at S o'clock in
evening. Punahou bound, arrived a
the intersection of Richards and Hdtel
streets last evening. Mrs. Charlotte
Trombly. residing at Makiki. boarded
. . ...,. ..
i aomenunt uuuuu.
tne naa atteuu-
ed the prayer meeting at Central
-'nion Church ana was in goou spirit.
Little did she know that she would
nn - ar ft hnna In thst 1-B.T.
iver get home in that car.
When the car arrived at the corner
- - o .-- . - -
wan o me leii. iwik uu.: raswu-
gers moved their heads a little more
intn th (neiiln nf thai Mr txit the
trMS cUaMas over lhe Haalelea
Lawn stone wall were too much for
them. In less time than it takes to
111 nne nf the branches haii entered
Imo Mrs TromWv-5 eye making a
fn)m whch bkK)d aowed
vcotmsr A hack and a
... .-,. , v i .
wn.vk. vim ituircucu w itt; iu &u
car. took the lady to his office where
e then escorted ner to ner aonie on
No Orpheum Last Night
There was no performance at the
Orpheum last night as Mr. Hogan
deemed it necessary to have a, dress
rehearsal of "The-Country Coon'' be
fore putting It before the public.
Japanese Entertainers Are In.
tempted During tie
DANGEROUS PRANK OF BOYS
Large Andiefice Crowds the House
and Many Becoiae
Corrugated Iron Roof Used to Good
Advantage Japanese Explorer is
Nearly Hit by Huge Stone and
Ouickiv Reaches the Ground-
Offenders Are Not Discovered.
As pretty and agile little Koyo was,
doing marvelous stunts on a long
bamboo pole balanced' on the shoulder
of the star juggler in the Japanese
Midway on King street last night, and
over five hundred little brown men
and women and a couple of hundred
white folks and Hawaiians and oth
ers were applauding with all their
might there came a rumble and a
roar from overhead which caused the
audience to tremble and the actors to
pause in their entertainment
For a moment there was confusion.
Only two people i; the great assem
blage remained perfectly calm and
self-contained. They were the jug
gler who balauced a little life on the
end of a wavering pole, and the maid
en who was so cleverly imitating th
fly in her dangerous position.
Noise Creates Confusion.
The manager rushed from behind
the scenes, made his way through the
seated crowd and disappeared through
the back door, followed by a corps of
assistants and stage hands.
Again was the ominous sound re
peated. It sounded like thunder,
louder than thunder. More people
went out. It was several minutes be
fore anyone returned to report what
was going on. In the meanwhile peo
ple forgot their fear and, supposing'
that the noise must have been ouly
that of a swiftly passing trolley car.
again turned their attention to the
The manager and his assistants
busied themselves outside to ascer
tain what occasioned the unusual
noise. Plainly soms thing was going
on on the corrugated iron roof.
Recks on the Rcof.
The manager and the others stood
for a moment at the back of the tat a
ter. Here the roof sloped almost to
within eight feet of the ground, unite
at the stage end the roof was nt least
thirty-five feet from the level of the
They looked expectantly up toward
the roof. Their expectations, if they
really had any. were not for nothing
The loud, rumbling noise, as of a
thousand hammers striking on iron
like a boiler yard, was again repeat id
and seemed to the watchers lo be
coming nearer. Suddenly someth:ng
dropped at' the feet of the stage man
ager and caused him to jump back
a yard or two. It was a large stone.
The raystery was explained. Stone?
were being rolled down tjie steep In
clining iron roof of the theater.
One of the stage hands hastened
back into the' building to assure tbe
people that there was no danger; that
the noise was only occasioned by
stones rolling down the roof.
An investigation was then started
to see who was responsible for the
Stone Thrower Sought
A couple of Japanese secured a lad
der and leaned K asalnst the roof at
the back of the theater.
Then one climbed up and peer-d
over tbe edge of the iron roof, allow
ing his glance to scan the long up
ward slant of the roof, looking for
whoever or whatever might be there.
He was in great danger of being
struck by a falling -stone and was re
minded of this fact by his compan
ions. BHt he was a brave little fellow
and cared not for the risk as long as
he could lay hands on the guilty
wretches who were attempting to
break up the show by rolling rocks
down the corragaled iron roof.
He went down the ladder quicker
than he went up, however, for snd
dealy a stone hit the roof somewhere
ia the middle and he heard It come
rumbling in his direction. The Japan
ese was out of the way before the
stone arrived at the lowed edge of the
roof and tumbled onto the jeroou 1
nhrrowly missing., a. soda water and
candy hand-cart which was doing
business with people who wanted re
freshments between the acta.
Battery Behird Feeee.
It waa learned that the stones were
being thrown on to the roof by noma .
one from behind a neighboring fence, j
Immediately a nwnber of Japanese!
startled off in search of the ausrre-i
ants, it is not on record, however, i
that any of the stone throwers wer
caught. ' '
When the terrifying aoise waa first
heard in the theater a number of ue ,
spectators arose and took their de-,
partare. These, were whhe people
who. seeking entertainment and there ,
being no performance at the Or
pheum. bad taken in the Japanese
As they were passing out. one of.
them remarked that the structure
looked too shaky for comfort and that
he thought the noise mlcht be made',
by the sliding of the corrugated Iron,
sheets. He said he didn't want any'
iron on his head 'and was going to :
clear out j
An Unsubstantial Building.
The building is the most unsubstan
tial affair in the city. The weight of
the roof is apparently barely support
ed by the framework. To look at the
alleged building. It would seem that
a wind of any strength would col
lapse it. "piere were seven hundred
people there last night. There would
be slaughter if the flimsy structure
should collapse. '
The Japanese are keeping a sharp
lookout for stone throwers and it will ,
go hard with the first man or hoy
caught in the set.
As for the flimsiness of the build
ing, the Japanese do not seem to
mind it Such a structure would not
be permitted to exist in any city on
the mainland however It is ex
FORTH A SPRINTER
HAS LOST SIX POUNDS OF OPU
Cammy Training Down His Profile by
Fleet Sprinting " Around Thomas
Sauare, and Will Soon be a
Podas okys Achilles, of Horn erian
fame, is at present being put into
the shade by his renowned country
man. Demetrius Gambrinos Camar
inos. who is liberally throwing money
away by reducing into a mere shadow
his opulent opu which has cost him
much time, thought and money. week and 2$ other persona receivtM
Camarinos is at present training' R,d- TO tWoa ot young lady at
with Denver Ed Smith, and anv early' brew's Priory I. paid by the my
riser who wishes to behold the sight, German Benevolent Society af
of his life can ist go to,Thoms, filiated with the Associated Charities
Square at 5 a. m. when he will be- about a year ago. bV so doing the ao-hot.-l
tha cental Greek alulae lhehtlv elety Is believed to have saved about
between the trees. ,
, ,. J
Cammy has only one fear, and that
is that some adornment of the poliee
force will take him for aZbold. bad
Thomas Square burglar and his gas-
uic ueparcmeni tur a ng oi owij
and give him ch&se. The race would
be sure to be exciting as Cammy hi
rapidly developing winged speed.
.. u..e n. -.. rj
tbe public posted on Cammy s loss la,
weignu ne nas uuw n ma pwain
it' two days.
NEW CLUB ORGANIZED.
i aaaea permission ia oe reneven irons
Will Give a Social and a Dance Next further duties as an Otace bolder OW
Week. ,n w non-residence in Honolulu a
The 1902 Club will hold Us first , P00" "-
dance and social on tbe evening of
January IStb. The affair is to be
strictly complimentary and a large.
number of Invitations had been hv?
Elaborate preparations are be
ing made and everything point to
i one of the most successful season.
Tbe 19OT Club has been but recent
I ly organized and recruits its members
among tbe younger of the society set
of the city.
A meeting of all the members will
be held at Elks hall this evening to W1 forage,
complete permanent organization and Specimens have also been sent 10
to make arrangements for tbe dance , the island of Hawaii, where it wfB be
"to be held nex,t week. f givea a trial.
W rk Begun on Waity Building. Rain Damages Mill.
Yesterday morning work was be-; The steamer Maul yesterday brought
gun on the Waity building which Is tbe report that the recent heavy rains
to be erected on King street next to ! at Papaaloa have done coaaWerahio
the Metropolitan Meat Market The ; damage to the mill at that place, the
building will be of brick with stucco foundation having been uaderiaiaed
finish, two stories high, with a front-: in places. Grinding had jto be stop
age: of 75 feet and a depth of 70 feet ped for a few days to aMow repairs
O G- Traphagn is the architect to be made
BeneYeleet Societj Holds lis,
ORGANIZATION WORKS F TEAIS
Liberal Ga-aritatie GMtristHns
Place It ! Fim
AtftHatJo With Associated Charities
Results In Eecooomy VJWk (
Mrs. E. T, Berber Warmty Prt
ed AW for Young Lady's TwHtan
at St. Andrew's Prlery.
The work accomplished by the O r
man Benevolent Society of tile Baa a
iiaa Islands was clearly set forth at
the annual meeting held yesterday
afternoon at the otBee of H. Hackf! 1
The organisation has many gotH
deeds to Iu score since its Inception
in these Islands, and has proven
boon to the indigent and onforrana?
of German birth who hare at aoov
time been compelled to seek friend h
administration and aid from the brn
Forty Years' Werfc.
Actual work waa began tn the yea
1S0. For some years following. (a
Benevolent Society was allowed t
drop and the work to languish. Dor
ing the early part of 1S79 interest in
it was again revived, and until 1390,
when the organisation was duly Incor
porated, the labor progrsmed at a
fairly progressive rate.
The society Is now established on .
firm foundation. Xowithstaudlng the
fact that during the past year, the
receipts outside of the donations were
a trifle less" than the expenses, the
report of the treasurer showed a flat
tering cash balance.
Some Liberal Donations.
i Donations of 1500 from Mrs. brine
4100 from H. J. ?otte. and 100 from
i Paul Isenberg were received during
! the year. In that period seven pe-
sons were regularly assisted every
?300' work Mrs. E. T. B-
ger was warmly commented upon by
d,rector8 of octetr
New Qfcers EIccteJ
In ecUon offlwim
followiflS ww chMen. PnMeMf
F. A. Schaefer; rice president Alcxan-
der Isenberg: treasurer, F. Frenaiua;
; secretary. J. F. Kckbardt; auditor. IL
I J. Nolle, and trustee. IL Schultae.
Mr Schultae. the retiring treasurer.
! since 1385. He declined re-election
i yesterday owiag to a measure of bua
; inens matters. J. T. HackfeM aaa
TO TRY GUIANA GRASS.
Commissioner of Agriculture Wray
Taylor baa distributed a quantity of
Ottiaaa grass grown at the experimen
tal gardens, at a number of plaeea ha
tbe N'ttuann valley. It is behoved thai
the grass will thrive ta thai toeattty
V! V- -T. Wl