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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, March 16, 1914, 3:30 Edition, Image 2

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v V..
7 The well known fritter Leelanaw
will not be the sole vessel entered In
$ 4 i the prove d new freight and passen-
ger aervice that may be inaugurated
: i by the Paciflc Steamship Company be-
. J tween Portland, Ore., and Honolulu:
ine steamer uverton a vessel or
- about the same size as the Inter-IsI-j Two score of theatrical perfoxmers
and Mikahala, and one-half the tcn-Jcnroute to take up engagements with
'4 nage of. the coastinsg steamer Klla-1 Australian vaudeville circuits added
uea. It is announced, will be placed .much to the life and gaiety of the voy
i on the berth at Portland, to take age from San Francisco to Honolulu.
:. v tion brought to Honolulu today with
f the arrival of officers in the Oceanic
"I liner Sonoma from San Francisco.,
..t i Wb'le the Tiverton is rated as a
" well-equipped freight carrier, her ton
v f nage la believed will preclude the new
; company from making serious inroads
. i In the vast accumulation of supplies
-4 i and merchandise that at this season
' ?" of the year accumulate at Puget Sound
:- J f ports.
Captain Charles Greene , has been
appointed master of the little Tiv-
erton for the initial voyage. The ves
' 'eel is listed at 155 feet in length 36
it feet beam with a mean depth of 12
: ' feet 7, inches. Her dead weight ca
I j pacity is placed at 700 tons.
At the time the Sonoma sailed from
San Francisco the Leelanaw. was re-
i ported to have secured a cargo of
. foodstuffs for destination in the Ha
" i wailan' islands. A rate'of $4.50 a, ton
; is reported to have been made upon
- certain classes of merchandise. It Is
;now predicted that the Tiverton will
; t follow the Leelanaw from the coast
V some weeks hence.
" A Ready for the Wilhelmlna. ' '
Pier 15 has been prepared for the
4 j'jf berthing of the Matson Navigatldn
liner Wilhelmlna at an early hour to-morrow
morning, thia vessel will be
Mlscharged of 2568 tons of freight be-
fore rpceedlng to HIlo where 830 tons
" of cargo will be. left behind. Castle &
Cooke, local representatives for the
--Hiner, were today advised that the Wil
helmlna sailed from San Francisco
with 73 cabin and' five steerage pas
fcengera. Included In the Honolulu
f reign t, are a. number, of automobiles.
JThe vsel may be dispatched for Hllo
on Thursday evening.
Coasters Away Today.
Three Inter-Island coasters are
Bcheduled for departure today, the In
tention being to hasten the removal of
the large accumulation of sugar now
awaiting shipment at many Island
porta. The Claudine for Maul, the W.
G. Hall for Ahukinl and NawIHwilt.
Kauai and the Noeau for windward
ports on the Garden Island are on the
berth to sail at D 4 o'clock this even
, Jng. The Hall and Claudine will car
ry passengers as well as freight and
mail ' '.- . . '
Suaar Passed 100,000 Mark. .
Sugar stored on the island of Kauai
has passed the 100,000 mark, according
- to late reports received today with
the return of coasting steamers. The
list brought to this city indicates that
135,000 sacks of the product are await:
ing shipment to the mainland direct
or to Hono.'ulu, and Includes the fol-l
lowing consUtnments: K. S. M. 250
: sacks, V. K. 17X7, G. & R. 6294. M. A,
K. 31.110, McB. 2U.;?rt T p. 7111, G.
F. 16.000, L. P. 1U00. KealU 30.700,1
" Kllauea 10,700. . . !
'. fx : :- vVv-:V-;.'-i
Sparks from the Wireless. . : '
The following wireless message has j
been received by the agents ; of the
S.S. Wilhelmlna, bound for Honolulu.
For Hololulu: 73 ' cabin passengers,
five steerage passengers, 130 bags
mall, 18 Wells-Fargo Express matter,
' 16 automobiles, 2586 tons cargo. For!
Hilo: Nine automobiles, 30 tons
cargo. Ship will arrive Tuesday morn
ing and dock at Pier 15, v
Mom!ii oit
' ' ' -
'.v. ' :
The slight advance In sugar" shows
that there is an upward trend to the
market. " "" '
: The old stocks sold - this morning
were Ewa and Mutual Telephone. Ewa
urAA hot ween boards and duriner the
session at 15, thirty-fivo shares all
new price. Twenty shares of Mutual
Tel. went at 16.75 during the session.
Its last few former sales were made
at that figure.
A small list of cabin passengers ar
rived from Maul ports" In. the Inter
Island steamer Claudine yesterday
morning. . - .
With the rejruiation 5000 sacks of
6ucar. the steamer W. G. Hall from
Kauai ports has beon discharged ana iquirea on an oinciai aocamwiu
will be dispatched for. the ;Garden j Any such documents needing, the
" Island at 5 o'clock this evening. secretary's signature hereafter will be
-r-'. hold up until Thayer assumes the
Wool was a factor In the shipments f office. Meantime he will continue
'of prodocU from the Island of KauaUj clearing away routine matters In the
brought to the port in the steamer attcrney-general's department, and
Noeau. Other items included .empty rendering the governor such assist
barrels and a small quantity of sun- a nee as the . executive may ask.
dries. . E. A. Mott-Smith r Is very much
: - , "'. ' ,. ; 'pleased over the fact that he is now
Calling at ports "along the Haraa-
Tiua coast of Hawaii, the steamer, Wal -
lele with about 8000 sacks of sugar
is an arrival at Honolulu. Strong
winds and choppy seas were the ; rule
on the homeward voyage. ;
, 0 ! - ' -
j American fish a&4 frjitfc practically
fiir all available cargo space in the
j Oceanic liner Sonoma, which steamed
to-a, berth at Pier 10 before t o'clock
j this morning, proceeding to Pago Pago
f and Bydney at 2 o'clock in the atter-
Trash, Purser C. S.. Pray aad ether
officers identified with trae sta'f, a
continuous pro gram of entertainment,
special dinners and dances . wa the
mle. ;
Twenty -eight cabin and 7 steerage
passengers left the Sonoma at Hone -
j lulu. Continuing the voyage to the
South Seas are 55 cabin, 22, second
I class and 13 steerage passengers
Some fast work . was cone by i a
large delegation of stevedores In the
removal of 440 tons of cargo from the
mainland, and at the same time, sup
plying the liner with several hundred
tens of coaL
The largest mall to arrive, here in
some weeks was - received in 440
sacks brought from the mainland.
The Sonoma earries in transit for
Pago Pago a quantity of material that
will be used in the completion of a
big and powerful wireless telegraph
plant for Samoan islands. 's
u. urewer c company cooked a
dozen cabin passengers Tor Australia,
and New Zealand.
Per P.M. S.S. Korea, from Manila
via Hongkong and Japan ports, March
16. For Honolulu: Miss Lottie Alf,
Master Lo gan Fook, ; H. : M. Greene,
Mrs. H.. M. Greene. Kam Hing. y.
Terada. Miss Olive Greene, - Mrs.
Chan Shee, E, S. Gordon, Miss Helen
Greene, Capt Paul Smith. For San
Francisco: H. F. Adams. E. D. Bur
nap, Mrs. E. B. Burnap, Miss Beatrice
Gillum, W. E. Edwards. K. Fujioka,
Mrs. E. Hatch, Master Harrison Hatch.
W. T. Hunter, Mrs.. W. T. Hunter,
Tslung Hu, Mrs. O. H . taudvatter,
On Quan, Mrs. L. M. Blgbter, J. A.
Scollard, Mrs. J A. Scollard, R. J.
Van Hoff. We Tslung Yung, Miss Hsi
ao ZeJ Wbag. H. H. Barbour, Bishop
S. C. Breyfogel, W, G, Scott. Mra. W.
G Scott, L. C Evans, E. H. Gilson.
Mrs. O. K.. Hlneg, J. Hubar, Miss L.
M. Janes, Otto H. Laud vatter, Mrs.
A.. B. Peck, Master. Damaris Peck,
Master Gun Quan, C..A. Relveley,Mrs.
C. A. Reiveley, M. Schackner, Rev. L.
Wolfe, Mrs. L. Wolfe, Miss ' Edith
Wolte. Miss Elenor Wolfe, Miss M. B.
Bomar, Major' lS. C. Cloman, Mrs. S.
C. Cloman, Mrs. Ida de Witt; Mrs.
Maude Fagin, D. Gordon, Mrs. D. Gor-J
don, P. W. Hudson, J. Konishi, Chen
Ping Hu, Mrs. E. Pilley, Chia Quan,!
Miss Lochle Rankin. - Master Cuthbert
Reiveley, blaster Bertram Reiveley, FJ
W. Taylor, George Witte, Misson Wit-
te, Mrs. F. W. Taylor, Master George
Taylor. - , . '
XBpttUl Cable to STereluuta'
v Moiflay, March vlfti,.': ? :
SAN FRANCISCO Arrived. March
16, Jl a. m., U.S.A.T. Logan, hence,
March 7.
Sailed. March 15, bark R. P. Rith
et, for Honolulu.
Arrived. March 14, schr. Muriel,
from Mahukona, Feb. 14." ?
Arrived, March 14, schr. Defender
from Hana. ' 4 ; - 5
Sailed, March 14, fi.iS.- Enterprise,
for Hilo. at 1 p. m. v ' ;
SEATTLE Sailed. March 6, S:S.
Columbian, for Honolulu. - i
NEWCASTLE Arrived March 13,
S.S. Ecclesla, hence Feb. 20. , j
pit i.t rDTTr ciU4 ti..t. 9 a
S. MIssourian, for San Francisco. -t.
EUREKA Arrived, March 15, S. S.
Strathendrick, hence March 5.
PORT. TOWNSEND Arrived, March
15, schr, J. H. Bruce, from Pearl
Harbor, Feb. 20. ; , ,
S.S. KOREA sails for San Francisco
Tuesday, 10 a. m. - ..' :
llhtll 'thearrival of the commission
giving W. W. Thayer ' authority 'tis
territorial secretary there will be no
noticeable change in the administra
tion of affairs, either In the office of
the attorney-general or secretary.
Moat of the work of the latter office
has been handled in the last 'few
weeks by the governor, Mott-Smith
seldom appearing at the capitol build-
ing and exercising his duty as secre-
itary only, when bis signature was re-
free from bis duties as secreury ' of
tbe territory. His resignation, re-j
cently sent to Washington and which!
'was followed by the president sending!
j the name of Wade Warren Thayer toj
be senate, took effect yesterday,
I thereby severing bis connection with'
offire ,whicb h-.lM now held for '
.the past six years and seven months.'
7 tt : Y
(Continued ironr page.ose)
h-n h iat Urtr 'arrived: in
' greeted by many cheers from the Ad
Club members already assembled at
the tables. With President Farring-
ton there were seated Mr. and Mrs.
Lauder, v Governor ipinkham. Mrs.
Chas. Crane. Mrs. Farrington. Mrs. G.
H. Locke, Mrs. E. Strange, Mrs. J. Co
hen, Miss Fendla Miles, Mrs. David
Haugbs and Mrs. George Chalmers.
At the plate of each lady guest was a
large corsage bouquet of violets.
The program was very informal and
to a large degree impromptu. After
the Ad Club quartet had sung Ad Club
songs, Robert Catton was ca:ied upon
an one of Scotland's sons. He furnish
ed some off-hand fun in the course of
several , stories; which led to quick
witted repartee between Lauder and
himself, and voiced the sentiments of
the company in stating that all were
glad . to : meet and entertain Mr. and
Mrs. Lauder. ;-'.;'--Harry
L. Strange next told how he
had seen Lauder In London when the
Scotchman ' was friendless and alone,
and how Lauder's ability had won him
permanent recognition. J. A. Dunbar
who arranged . for Lauder's visit, and
who accompanied him on tne tour of
the city today, ; next spoke, briefly;
After welcoming Mr. and Mrs. Lau
der on behalf of the Ad Club, Mr.
Dunbar presented them s with beauti
ful lels. It was then that with many
cheer as accompaniment, Lauder was
elected to honorary membership.
Mr. Dunbar said:; : r; -."Mr.
President, Ladles, and Qentle
men: I have the great 'honor of in
troducing to you. all Mr. Harry Lauder
and Mrs. Harry ; Lauder, wno have
graciously accepted the invitation of
your club tor be amongst us during
their short stay In Honolulu, enroute
to Australia.
"Mr. Harry Lauder needs no intro
duction to you. His fame is world
wide as a Scotch comedian who has
risen from a humble positron in life,
to where he today stands an artiste re
c'evlnjg the highest praise. -AS" a co
median he has had the distinction of
appearing by special request before
the crowned heads of Europe. On
behalf M the Ad Club I wish to ex-
tend to you ana Mrs. juauaer me oia
traditional welcome of Hawaii nei.
which we now give you. .
"As the thistle is the national em
blem of Scotland, so was this flower.
the illma, chosen of all flowers by
the kipgs of old to be the emblem of
this island- Oahu. In the :ef (mean
ing wreath) the ilima with silent elo
quence speaks when all other words
are weak the one word Aloha. The
lei . ilima is the lei aloha wreath of
love twining its love -from heart to
heart and extending its welcome to
you, the malihinl (stranger) to our
shores. .' '" ' '' '..';
Then Mr. Lauder was called upon.
Getting on a chair without more ado,
the famous little comedian brought up
a smile that Instantly evoked a wave
of laughter which Increased to a riot
when he began telling Scotch stories.
Alternating broad dialect with Eng
lish in which scarce a trace of Scotch
accent was noticeable, he thanked the
club for its courtesy. He told briefly
but with some real pathos of his early
struggle for success, and referring to
the Ad Club's recognition of tLe la
dies, declared that even on the low
est rung of the ladder he had been
cheered on by his wife.
He ended by singing two verses of
Scotch' song, one . of them ending
"Goodby till we meet again," but the
cheers were so insistent that after this
he got back on the chair and sang an
other song, "the Scots' goodby after a
night o conveeviviality," as he put IL
He also ,' announced that be will be
back here probably In October ::- and
promised an entertainment at that
time". :: .. - ;
"I want to gie ye all a guid look
at me,", be declared, "so that ye'll
know me when I return next fall.
Noo that I'm member o the Ad
Club I'll expect ye all when I come
back to add and eein as I'm no a
stranger noo I, have, nae doots but
what I'll have a grand hoose.
"An I can tell ye," he added amid
a storm of . laughter, "that if I'm no
gettin ony money here today, I'm get
tin' -a lot o fun."
, "Noo," .he concluded. -7 must leave
ye, for my wife wants to veesit some
shops and spend some siller. Goodby
tae :.ye all!".. : r,', . - vr
The Ad Club arose and joined in the
chorus of "Aloha" at the end , of , the
luncheon and then Harry Laucer ant;
his ' Wife were hurried off for the
steamer, which left at 2 o'clock.
In Roll of Spendthrift :
Leaning far ever the rail of the up
per deck of the Oceanic liner So
noma, scattering quidsjshillings, pen
nies and ha'pennies andvfartMngs, to
a bewildered and squirming swarm of
bronze-limbed ' Hawaiian swimmers
who disported themselves beneath the
profligate hand that supplied the gold
en and silvered shower, a thick-set,
kilt-clad, smiling Scot, stopped long
enough in his role as "A Bonny Boun
tiful" to briefly admit to a little dele
gation of Honolulu business and news
papermen that he was just Harry
Lauder.' refusing, either to affirm : or
deny that he was 'entitled a special
niche in the hall of fame. f - -
"I'm a rotten sailor and I'm not at
all fit, so will not sing at Honolulu,"
declared the famous Scotch comedian
es he became the center of a group
in which Presldent' W R. Farrington
of the Ad Club and J. A. Dunbar and
Harry "Strange " were members of a
reception committee that met Lauder
at quarantine. ,
"See that big fellow, down there,"
exclaimed Lauder pointing into th
water to a swimmer more prominent general Edwards.- The admiral was
than the rest . accompanied by his aide, Lieutenant
"Here goes my last siller," he saldLando. ; .
In the presence of several hundred
persons of many nationalities. Rt Rev.
Bishop Henry Bond Restarick yester
day afternoon laid the cornerstone for
the new $22,060 church now being
erected on Emma street by the niera-
be'bersof the St. Peter s Episcopal Chl-
congregation Rev. Kong Yin
"i. jwir u rtf
assisted the bishop. The sight was
'an impressive one. The Oriental min-
P?Q wiui -iue -aucasiau; a tnoir ut
Chinese girls sang in English familiar
Episcopal hymns; and a Caucasian
bishop and a Chinese minister com
bined their efforts in the interesting
dedication service. r ; , ; : : ,
Under a huge poinciana tree a raised
platform had been erected and from
this the dedication services were con
ducted. Besides the bishop and Rev.
Kong Yit . Tet, those , who occupied
sea ts on the platform were. Rev. Canon
Usborne, rector of St, Clement's
church; ; Rev. William.. -E. Potwine,
priest of St Elizabeth's church; Rev.
Leopold Kroll. minister of the Hawaii
an congration of St. Andrew's-cathedral;
Rev. Kong, Yin Tet, priest of St
Peter's church; Lay, Reader . Kau Yau
Yin of St Peter's church; Architect
William O. Phillips, and Henry J, Frei-
Filipinos- tothanamber of 90 were
enrolled as steerage passengers in the
Pacific Mail liner Korea tnat come
ttt n . hrih nf - Plr 1 Rhnrtlv : After
the poon hour today. ; .. . '
j. Owing to the presence of many Asi-j
atic" passengers, the Korea was held
at the wharf for about an hour while
medical of ficera connected .wTth the,
federal quarantine department con-
ducted a thorough inspection , r .
The Korea called at. Manna to pick
up the Filipjno plantation. laborers.
They were recruited from the south
ern provinces. f ; ' . ''- ,. ,
Before sailing for San Francisco at
10 o'clock torojorrow morning the Ko-jM. Cullen, 3367, 7872. $5986, $7650,
rea wrjll he discharged of a large' suoo. $13,200 and $2500; Arloll
amount of .Oriental merchanerse aqdf Brothers $450O $6750, $5300, $6940,
provisions.; Coaling pt the big vessel $10,685, $11,625 ad $21,000; J. C. Foss,
lvas begun. immediately ro3owmg,berj Jr., $13,623. $18,320, $16,563, $18,723,
arriyal. , About 100 cabin passengers
haye been booked to join tne steamer
at this port for San Franctsco. ,
i. llonolulu drew.ll cabin,' five second
class and 189 Asiatic steerage passen
gers.; Tne through 4list : fnc:udes 59
cabin, 25 second class and 176 Asiatics
in, the steerage, Captain A. W.. Mel
eon Reports good weather until .with
in 34 hours of Honolulu, When, heavy
seas, were, encountered. -f 'y: V v , r
y j persoJauties
C. A. REIVELLEV; a rreal estate
operator f SKahghaii jpbUk;- and Mrs.
Relvelley are passengers in the Korea
en route to the. mainland. ; .V
;Vv:v- -K -. . : .. . .
, MRS. E. B. PECK; wifelof the sec
retary to the American legation at Pe
king, China, is a through passenger
In the Pacific Mail liner Korea that
called here today.
- v.:
. JUDGE . E. W, MILLER. - who has
beeta a , resident . of this city for the
past year, is departing for the main
land n the steamer ; Korea. ; Judge
Miller, will resume practice of law at
a southern, city. r.' - '
DR.' J. SAUTTER, a noted bacteri
ologist, from Paris, France, is an ar
rivsi at Honolulu today In the Oceanic
liner Sonoma. He will remain here I
to fakA Tusftsiro in a .t..moi fn. To.
pani where he expects to spend six
mohths in conducting an investiwUon
at the instance of the Japanese gov
ernment . Doctor Sautner Is a mem
ber of the faculty of. one of the lead
ing educational Institutions of France.
CAPT. . PAUL; SMITH, who' repre
sented the United States immigration
department fn serving as escort to a
number of Spaniardp and Portuguese,
deported , by order of . Inspector in
Charge Richard Halsey, returned from
Hongkong as a passenger in the Korea
today. Smith accompanied the reject
ed immigrants to the China coast port
where be plaeed them aboard a steam
er bound for Spain and Portugal. He
then devoted some time to a visit in
Japan and north China.
as he turned with a sigh to accept an
Invitation for an automobile trio to 1
Pearl Harbor, around Diamond Head .
a visft , to Punchbowl, and a trip to
the Pali, followed by a special lunch
eon at Alexander young hotel, given
in his honor.
"I left London but a few weeks ago.
played a brief engagement-at Chicago,
and a few. other cities of size in cross
ing the continent . Was given the
time of ray life in San Francisco.
This is my first visit to Honolulu and
I think that, it is simply great from
this distance at any rate," said Lau
der as he let his gaze rest on the
cloud-capped Waianae range. .
T expect to remain four months in
Australia and New., Zealand. In re
turning to -America, I may pass
through Honolulu; as I am booked
through British Columbia and Canada.
I then may stop over and sing In this
City" V..;;V,-.
He ; fa -sccomnanled by Mrs. Lau
der and his business agent
Rear-Admiral Moore this morning
returned the official call of Brieadier-
tas f the building firm of Freitas,
Fernandez & Cunha. . - - .
To the singing of The Church is
One Foundation, the delegation of
clergymen ascended the latform and.
after a prayer by the bishop, and scrip
ture reading by those present, the
bishop secured the cornerstone in
place, after having first deposited in
it a number cf articles in accordance
with the usual . custom. The stone
bears " the inscription "St , Peter's
Church, A. D. 1914."
The bishop then congratulated Rev.
Kong on the great forward strides
Which the Chinese congregation has
made, and urged the people always to
remain in the footsteps of Christianity
and to bring their children in the
same light In response, the minister
expressed a great happiness over the
occasion, and , briefly outlined the
work which his church has In view.
Bishop. Restarick then pronounced the
benediction, and the delegation of min
isters left the platform while the con
gregation joined in singing "Jesus
Shall . Reign Forever.".,.. The services
were brought to a close with the. pres
entation by Yap See Young of Inter
esting fdata concerning the history of
St Peter's congregation in Honolulu.
-'4 i - ' v, -i It h i IT? .1:.! '
The following 'bids lorlthe, contract
to construct parts or the whole of
four homestead roads on Hawaii were
cpened at ; the public works, depart-
I ment at noon today: .
Olaa summer lota, per lineal foot
for clearing and grading respectively
S-rA. A. .Wilson, 18 cents, 40 cents;
I. Erickson, 24 cents and 50, cents; C.
E. Wright 21 cents and 42 cents; A.
J. AicKenxie, 17 cents and 33 cents;
' J. a Foss, Jr 25 cents and 22 cents;
Picanco & Co., 25 cents and 20 cents.
Puukapu-, road, bids separately on
sections 1, 2, 3, 4, 1 and 2, 3 and 4,
'and for the entire iob. resnectivelv:
$34,000, $32,000 and , $65,000; - Lord
Young Engineering Company, $6787.
$10,100. $10,670, $16,260, $17,787, $26,
930 and $24,800. ; V y: : ';:.
; , Kaapoko road, : figures for sections
1,,2 and 3 separately and for entire
job r:A. A. Wilson, $1468, $2710, $1543
and $5J22; J. C, Fosa, Jr.. $1750. $5360,
$2275 and $9225; , Picanco . Co.,
$1221.60, ,$2253.70, and $1204.60, V .
Kulaimano road, figures on sections
l and 2 separately and for entire job
A." A. Wilson,-$6266, $734 and $6800;
J, CL Foss, Jr.,. $11,036, $2165 and $13,
Q00; picanco & ,Ca. $5252, $10156.60,
no- figure on entire Job. - ; ,
- Award of the contract wj IK be;, an
nounced later. r-.:. v. v'-
(Contihned from .page one)
the postoffice and the customs should
i be near the - present business center.
wh,f ver, might; the ..outcome -o:-a
later tbe "civic center. ' -I
oeneve sucn a pian would meet tne
approval of our citizens as well as the
iZrn.nt ' aiV niHn tZ
government, and by all pulling to -
cether the rhanrea are that we onld
get results socn. ; A two-storv build -
fnc nvprinc this ate nn THshnn strpt
ing covering this site on Bishop street
should, it seems to many, be ample
for many years. And later, as the
jCity? expand s - towards Waikikl. we
would all be a unit for. another build
Ing for the judiciary in the civic cen
ter. Other cities have more than one
"Very truly yours.
Lloyd Osbcurne, son of the late
M rs- Robert Lou!a Stevenson, who was
reported to be on board the Sonoma
with the ashes of his mother, en
route to Apia, there to bury them
alongside those of her husband, was
net a passenger on that vessel. It is
believed that Mr. Osbourne will reach
this port in a later steamer, to carry
out the wishes of his mother, who
had desired that her remains rest
close to these cf her husband.
Within a period of 4S hours there
have been 55 new cases of diphtheria
brought to the attention of the board
cf health. The disease is showing it
self still in mild forms. Most of the
cases are from contact As the cases
are mild, so mild that many of the
subjects would continue at school or
at work in the absence of an order to
the contrary from the board of health,
the number of "carriers" is very large.
The 53 new cases were found on
Queen. Punchbowl, Smith and Kawai
ahao streets. . They are mo3tly Japa
nese and Portuguese youths. The
board of . health has been very busy
lately making examinations of school
-children for symptoms of diphtheria.
ry, will render an Irish jiff In real
Irish style. ; .
. .-losplcen Yoong Erin Sertrtj.
, The Spjmlding Co, after 9 o'clock,
nil! be there, too. v ?
people walked across
that Whittall Rug on
our sidewalk this fore
noon. Help us find out
if it can be rxiined ,by
hard weart . ;
Wr r '(I
rrrfpr r-i
' . o
Z :
UI ;
I "
As soon as a case is found It Js shut
off from contact with persons. In
Wthe number of. "carric.ls
' ' . .
F. W. Taylor, formerly commission-
er of agriculture of the .Philippines.
ana now uirecior oi uie-ruimv
biblt at the Panama-Pacific Expos!-
1 . . tl . . . ..V.
' llu" -""' ""
' rea tD'a neraeon e
,v- ' -:. ' - . -
enroute 'to San
usuaL lireakfast
' Vjl. 'I ' 2
a rr r? p vt
Crisp, delicate, fluffy : bits made of
white corn-toasted to a golden brown.
Rost Toasties have a fascinating flav
our that appeals to the appetite of
children and grown-ups ; v
Ready to serve direct from the
packet with cream or -milk or fruit
Sold by Grocers and Stores
'atncKs .vf -. :
Grand Irish Night
. !: V i .' ; i . . -
. . ' " . " ' ' '. - V ' r
3Iiss Kathleen HcTIglie, a charm
In; Irish girl, who, with Jack D. dea
: - -
Francisco to complete arrangements
for the erectta of the Philippines
building. - Mr. Taylor isa personal
I it a point to ee him while on the,
coast. , :
iuc uumtu vnvic qcbilj uuu wm
meet -on Wednesday at the residence
fra w n r?u vin...,4 .
. r 1
monotony of the '
or supper-
n i

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