Newspaper Page Text
If you want to
day's Newt to
day you cisrv find
It In TliuTsTAR.
THE HjSlSZ STlE?!,
The lliwnllnn Hlnr
Is tlio intcr that
trocn Into tho hrnt
homes or Honolulu
(- VOh. VII.
HONOLULU, H. I., FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1900.
STARS AND STRIPES OVER ST.
ONE TO PLY BETWEEN HERE AND
ADMISSION DAY DRUNKS ARE
HOW THEY GOT OFF UNDER NEW
SOLDIER BEFORE THE MAST ON
THE ERSKINE M. PHELPS.
I I fill, 1 ill III I III
II HUE H'lfi II ill
m OPEN 1 OH
i ? ,
Inspiring Exercises Held This Morning
on tho School Grounds Literary Pro.
. gram and Music.
St. Louis college had (lag raising
-exercises this morning that wero all
of grand and inspiring, and now Old
fiOlory lloats majestically from the stall
lover the main building.
r The exercises were hem at a o clock.
?resent were a large number of nat-
'rons of the college, many Interested
spectators, and over 400 pupils. The
band played and fireworks were Bet
- jff; bombs thundered and spectacular
pyrotechnics kept tho heavens aglow;
words of oratory were enjoyed by all,
' and; th"S singing of patriotic airs was
participated in by pupils and brothers
alike In grand choruses. Following
was the literary and musical program:
larch "The American Favorte"....
1 I .Address A. E. Murphy
kCho'rus "My Country 'TIs of Thee"
'EJag.tRalsing Medley Prendevllle
iff Raising of tho Flag.
Chorus "Star Spangled Banner"....
3horUs "Old Glory" A. Schlndler
. Salute of the Stars and Stripes.
..March "American Airs" Francis
Mr. Murphy's address was masterly
dissertation on the flag and its mean
ing to the youth of Hawaii. It meant
., -education, opportunities, advancement
-and a chance for fame to all of them.
He dwelt long upon the limited spheres
of the past, particularly of such boys
as were in St. Louis College, and show
ed them In detail the enlargement of
the' scope In future. They had the op
portunity now of attaining anything
within tho power of the American
people to give, and their chances for
the best were as good as those of boys
of New York or California. He then
-spoke of the coming appointments to
"West Point and Annapolis and hoped
.some of the boys of St. Louis college
" would get there.
The Hag was raised by a committee
of nine boys, headed by "William Welsh,
who was dressed as Uncle Sam. As
the breeze opened out the flag the boys
with one voice opened out In -terrific
- cheers. Dozens of bombs were set off
svnd hats .and coats were thrown In the
air. The staid brothers of the college
were as Jubilant as the boys them--selves,
skipping about and cheering
-like 16-year olds.
v' ""After the ceremonies were over the
'i ( pupils presented tOkMr. Murphy a copy
ot the program handsomely mounted.
' THE ART EXHIBIT.
The art exhibit of the Kllohana Art
League will. continue open to the pub
lic every day from 9 o'clock In the
morning to 5 in the afternoon, until
June 22. It is also open Saturday and
Wednesday evenings. The League ex
tends a very cordial invitation to the
public to visit the exhibit, and is es
pecially desirous that uplls of the
-schools be encouraged to visit the pic
tures. There is no admission fee
charged, the League being desirous
that the educational benefits of the ex
hibit shall be as widely availed of as
All bills against the Hawaiian Jockey
,-Club must be presented at once to the
-secretary, Paul R. Isenberg.
The adjourned annual meeting of the
tstgckholders of W. W. Dlmond & Co.,
TLtd., will be held at the office of tho
company on Friday, June 22, at 5 p. m.,
rfor the purpose of electing officers for
the ensuing year and amending the by
" W. W. DIMOND, President.
-STEAMER J. A. CUMMINS.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
Beginning with Monday, June 18, and
every Monday thereafter, the .above
.Steamer will leave Honolulu at 10 a. m.,
calling at Walmanalo, Heila, Kamoke,
ICaalaea, Walahole ana Punalou,
W. G. IRWIN & CO., LTD.,
Before Making a Will
Wo legally act as Guardian,
Administrator, Trustee or Ex
"We are incorporated, and
have a system in practice, for
the purpose of carrying out
tho provisions in Wills or
Trust Deeds. A responsible
corporation, like ours, is never
sick or absent, but always
looking attor your best inter
ests, when in our care.
HONOLULU, ir. 1.
Contract Made For it Between the
Honolulu Market Company, Miller &
Lux, and tho John S. Kimball Co.
A cold storage, refrigerator steamer,
to make a round trip between San
Francisco and Honolulu every three
weeks, Is promised for tho near future.
Tho, steamer Is one of tho fleet of tho
JohnS. Kimball Steamship Company,
and is modern in every respect. A
This new enterprise isv apart'bf,the
plans of the Honolulu Market Co. Ltd.,
which haB a ten-year-lease of the entire
Waverly block, corner-of Bethel and
Hotel streets, and.'Whhlh oxpects to Uc
gin business In October.
L. A. Rostln, who.ylth Edgar Hal
stead, the president ' of the company,
loft here on March 20 to make the ar
rangements for the new enterprise, re
turned by the Gaelic last Wednesday,
with every detail completed for supplies
of meats and provisions, furnishings Tor
the new market, and the contract for
the refrigerator steamer. The contract
for supplies and for the steamer has
been made In connection with the great
cattle and provision firm of Miller &
Lux, the history ofavhose rise and deal
ings Is as romantic, as any story from
that great field of Romance, California.
The firm owns in-fee simple a million
acres of land, and has under lease, a
great deal more:, than as much more.
It can start a herd of cattle from Ari
zona and drive them to San Francisco,
pasturlngthcm every day and corrallng
them every night on its own land. It
Is to the Pacific Coast what Armour &
Co are to tho Mississippi Valley.
Mr. Rostln and Mr. Halstead visited
New York, Chjcago, St. Paul, New Or
leans and othor big cities of the United
States studying meat markets and meat
sunnlles. Everything that was new and
improved and adapted to conditions
here, tney nave incorporated in tneir
plans. The complete outfit for the mar
ket Including refrigerators, ueuveryi
wagons, blocks, cleavers, hangers, scales
and everything Ithat Is needed or used
in a meat markers will be shipped from
Kn T7Vnnnl.tf.rt nnnllt Antrim flrsfr hV
one of tho Williams. Dlmond Company's
vessels. The 'grocery firm of Henry
May & Company will relinquish the
Waverly block about September first.
and the work of getting ready for the
niarket will be completed It Is expected
about October first.
JThe Market company will have Its
cold storage plant .In connection with
the Honolulu Brewery, and for its day's
supplies will have a setpf thoroughly
modern refrlgerators.-at,the market;
One of these will be arefrfffbrator ten
by twenty feet, the outside of French
plate glass, to be used specially for ex
hlbltlon and show purposes.
The contract with Miller & Lux gives
the Honolulu Market company the con
trol of that firm's shipments to the Isl
ands. The extensive business of Miller
& Lux will enable them to fully supply
the year round any particular kind or
cut of meat the Island market may de
mand. The contract for the refrigera
tor steamer. Includes the option of a
second steamer If It Is needed. The
whole hold capacity of these steamers
is fitted for cold storage, separated In
tn thrpe nnmnnrtmontB each nf which
'can be kept at any required degree of
Mr. Rostln says that his company
proposes to deal In all kinds of meat
and market supplies, and has made
arraneements that will enable It to
meet all emergencies. It is the inten
tion to ship as return freight by the re
frlgerator steamer. Island fruits, espe
dally bananas and pineapples, the re
frigerator enabling these to be shipped
and landed in San Francisco in the best
The officers of the company which
was incorporated some time ago are
Edgar Halstead, president and treasur
er: A. Hocking, vice-president and L.
R. Rostln secretary.
The constant use and Increasing sales
of the Peerless Preserving Paint Is Its
Fine Book and Commercial Printing
nt the Star Office.
Territory of Hawaii,
The Governor directs that notice be
given that the Honorable Antonio Per
ry, First Judge of the First Judicial
Circuit, having this day assumed his
official duties as such Judge, the tenure
of office of the Honorablo George A
Davis, Acting First Judge of tho First
Judicial Circuit, Is hereby terminated,
HENRY E. COOPER,
Secretary of the Territory,
Executive Building, June 14, 1000.
REPAIRINQ OF ALL KINDS
Bicycle, Typewriter, Gun, Automobile,
Cash Register, and licht and delicate
machinery of all kinds, no matter what
their condition, thoroughly overhauled
and put in nrst-cinss shape,
TENNIS RACKETS RESTRUNG.
Telephone us and wo will send for and
deliver without extra charge.
PEARSOH & POTTER CO,, LTD,
312 Fort 8t Tol. BOB.
Judge Wilcox and High Sheriff Brown
Have a Short Session this Morning
Water Front Vagrants.
The first session of the police court
with Judge Wilcox as a Territorial
magistrate, was a short and quiet one.
There was little work for the Judge or
the Hlcli Sheriff to do. Eight drunki
who had beeitfiffaUuiceU' In during the
celebration of. Admission Day, wero up
for trial. The hearts.of the Judge, and
Sheriff were softened so that the Judge
suggested letting them go free with ad
monitions to sin no more, and Sheriff
Brown entered no objection. "If I let
one go, I shall let them all go," said
his honor, when the first case came up.
'And If I, fine one I shall lino them all."
A moment later, number one was al
lowed to depart, with his aching head,
and all the others were promptly re
leased as their cases came up, the Judge
telling them not to do it agairi?It was
like the annual discharge of Christmas
and New Year drunks In ,son)e large
American cities, and may possibly serve
as a precedent that a manlhas-a right
to get drunk on Admission Day in Ho
nolulu. . '
The charges read "Territory of Ha
waii" against the various" defendants,
Instead of "Republic of Hawaii," asln
the past. Otherwise the court proceed
ings were the same. Seven vagrants
picked up along the waterfront, were
given three months each. They were
in the habit of sleeping In lumber piles.
The case of Knlua, charged with using
explosives to catch fish, which Is the
first case on the Territorial calendar,
was set for hearing on June 22. Kalua
Is still In the hospital, where the hand
he Injured in his alleged fishing enter
prise is being treated.
WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY BEGINS
An Exhibition Will be Given Tomor
row Afternoon at the Executive Buil
dingMessages to Kalmuki. I
Wireless telegraph messages will be
flashed ibaqk and forth tomorrow.
Marconi's great Invention will be nut
to the practical test on this Island.' At
2:30 tomorrow afternoon the public will
have an opportunity to see exactly how
messages are transmitted without a
wire that is, they will have an oppor
tunity to see that It is done, whether
anybody, even Marconi himself, knows
just now it is done.
At that hour experimental messages
will be exchanged from Instruments
placed on one of the platforms at the
Executive building used In yesterday's
Admission Day ceremonies, with instru
ments on Telegraph Hill, Kalmuki.
This will be a public exhibition, and
the public is invited to be present and
witness the experiment. It was hoped
that stations would be completed and
instruments in place, so as to send mes
sages between different islands yester
day, as a part of the Admission Day
exercises, but It was found impossible
to get everything ready.
Following the exhibition tomorrow af
ternoon, the privilege of sending the
first message from one island to another
will be auctioned off by Col. Will E.
Fisher. Whatever Is received for the
privilege, together with $50 paid by Col
onel Fisher for the privilege of auc
tioning it off, will be devoted to char
ity. The whole world has been Interested
In wireless telegraphy since the possi
bility of It was first announced. Thougn
It has been tried in several places, nota
bly In the America Cup yacht' race last
fall, It has been the privilege of very
few people In the world to see It in
actual operation. Isolated as the peo
ple of Hawaii are thought to be, and
as they have fallen Into the habit of
thinking themselves, they will be among
the first throughout the world to see It.
And If It shall prove the success there
Is every reason to believe It will be, the
end of Hawall s Isolation Is In sight.
Guaged by Its Importance, there ought
to be a large attendance at the exhibi
Weather Bureau, Punahou, 1 p. m.
Wind fresh northeast; weather fine;
probably light showers In the valleys.
Morning minimum temperature, 75;
midday maximum temperature, 80;
barometer, 9 a. m., 29.99 rising (cor
rected for gravity); rainfall, 24 hours
ending 9 a. m., .0; dew point, 9 a, m., 05;
humidity, 9 a. m., 60 per cent.
CURTIS A. LYONS, Observer.
ASHLEY CHANGES BASE.
George Ashley has resigned his nosl
tion at the bank of Bishop & Co. to
enter the real estate business.
He Is a member of the hut which will
handle the big McCully tract in Pawaa.
OFF TO COAST,
The British bark Ivanhoe, Captain
Grant, leaves this afternoon for the
DIARRHOEA AT SANTIAGO.
Charles H. Marks, while acting In the
capacity of nurse at the Second Dlvls
ion Hospital of tho Fifth Army Corps
at Santiago de Cuba, used a few bottles
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy for diarrhoea and
found it to work like n charm. For sale
by all dealers and druggists. Benson,
Smith & Co., general agents, Hawaiian
NOTICE "NOTARY PUBLICS."
After June 14th .notary seals must
read "Territory of Hawaii," Wo make
them. Give us your order early.
WALL, NICHOLS CO., LTD.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR.
Full dress shirt for $1,00, is tho best
value ever offered in Honolulu. Do not
fall to see it. L. B. Kerr & Co., Ltd.,
With Few Exceptions all are Running
Smoothly By Next Tuesday all Will
be Straightened Out.
Jovcrnment offices are today doing
Territory of Hawaii business. At least
some 01 mem are, wniie otners arc
rather handicapped on account of not
yi being adjusted to the new condi
tions. This Is true of the Interior of
floS, which has become the bureau of
public works. Superintendent McCand
less 1b away 'and nothing can be dono
unll he gets back. Not a clerk In tho
office has authority to do anything with
new business until reappointed and
The clerks In this office were paid oft
thlq morning up to June 13. They aro
at work today closing up old business,
butHaro not on salary. Just what the
new' superintendent will do Is a subject
very Interesting to them. As both the
treasury and the attorney general's
departments will take portions of the
work from this office It is probable that
not nearly so many clerks will be kept.
There Is no Commissioner of Agricul
ture yet. Mr. Haughes has been con
tinuing the work of the office today,
but ms been unable to do any new
Attorney General Dole and Deputy
CatHbart were at thlr posts at the usual
hour1, and have entered fully upon their
new duties. There was not a hitch of
any sort In this office.
In the auditor's office everything
started and Is running smoothly. "For
the present," says Mr. Austin, "there
will be no changes In our office. Mr.
Meyers and I are the only commis
sioned men In the ofllce. The others of
the staff are entirely satisfactory and
will be retained. I do not knbw what
the legislature will do, but the prob
abilities are that eventually tho force
will he reduced. You see. In future,
with (he postofflce and customs depart
ment lout of our hands, we will have
about 500 less warrants to handle In a
month. This will probably permit some
reduction of the force."
In tjfe land office they are on routine
business and the laying of plans for
workUhder the new system. As there
are nolchanges to speak of this office
will not be affected in the least.
In the education flpnnrtmpnt thor,
'will b4 little or no delay. New blanks
were received at tne oiuce mis morning,
and. will be used. Superintendent At
kinson, said: "I hope to have every
thing In good running shape by next
Tuesday. Until that time I will not be
able to announce my future plans."
"""The executive part of the Board of
Health isi .running on as before. It is
expected that the old members of the
Board will be recommlssloned. Dr.
Wood has resigned from the presidency,
however, and a new man for this office
will have to be chosen.
In the courts Judges Stanley and
Perry resumed work this morning.
Henry Smith swore In all of the old
clerks, so that their business Is running
on as before.
There will be no changes In the work
of the police department .except such as
are directly prescribed in the Hawaiian
bill, until United States Marshal Ray
arrives here and Is Installed In office.
It Is presumed that this will be earlv in
July. In the meanwhile High Sheriff
Brown will take care 6f smuggling and
distilling cases as before, defendants
having the right to go before the Unit
ed States District court, Judge Estee,
when It Is established.
Marshal Ray will eventually take a
great deal of work off of the police,
chief of which Is the distilling of liquor.
It is expected that there will be a num
ber of deputies In nil the Islands to
watch out for okalahao and "swipes"
moonshiners. The only Interest the
marshal will have in the illicit selling
of liquor, however, will be to see thnt
the Internal revenue tax Is paid. The
residue of the matter will be with tho
high sheriff. All smuggling, of every
possible description will be handled by
Marshal Ray. So will, nlso, Infractions
of postofflce and customs rules. All
such cases will be returnable before the
United States District court only. As,
owing to distance, appeal will be Im
possible In most cases, the Judicial fair
ness of this court mllst alwnys be
above reproach. '
AN AMERICAN CITIZEN.
After the glorious consummation yes
terday of Hawaiian modern history,
when every Honolulu resident becomes.
If not In actuality, In spirit, a subject of
Uncle Sam, what play could be more
appropriate to go down in local history
as the first to hove been given under
the United States form of government
than Nat Goodwin's ereat comedy suc
cess, "An Amoricnn Citizen," which tho
Nelll Company will present Saturday
evening, June 23.
Monday morning the great rush will
occur nt Wall, Nichols Company, when
the tickets for tho single performance
will be placed on sale.
Postmasters Oat announces that
hereafter all lettors mailed on steamers
or railroad trains must bo in United
States stamped envelopes, not enve
lopes with adhesive stamps, or they will
not be accepted.
ARRIVES TOO LATE.
A bark Is off the harbor this after
noon, und will probably make port be
fore dark. She is supposed to be one
of tho foreign vessels that Just mlBsed
getting horo before application of Am
erican tariff laws.
A complete new stock of tho well
known Kroeger Pianos were received on
tho Australia by the Bergstrom Music
Company, Now Is the time to buy.
Sold on easy payments,
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY,
Black socks, Hormsdorf dye, two
pairs for 25 cents; the best value ever
offered, The sale will last for one week
only, at L. B. Kerr & Co., Ltd., Queen
HAS FEW EQUALS.
For light running, easy adjustments,
and good work the Singer Sewing Ma
chine haB few equals And no superiors.
B. Bergersen, agent, Bethel streot.
Crimps of Manila Steal a Fourteenth
Infantry Man He Swims Ashore and
Surrenders at Camp McKlnley.
Just after the ship Erskine M. Phelps
entered the hnrbor yesterday morning
a man Jumped overboard from her and
started swimming for the shore at the
cattle corral as fast as he could go. He
wore only his underclothes, und as he
was a good swimmer and mnde quick
progress, soon set foot on shore. At
the corral he was given some clothing,
and lie started from there at once to
surrender himself at Cnmp McKlnley ns
a deserter from the Fourteenth Infant
ry, now In the Philippines. He had
been shanghaied by the crimps at Ma
nila. The young soldier has been an unwil
ling prisoner on the Bhlp ever since she
left Manila, having been put aboard In
some way or other by shipping masters
who were getting n crew for the ship.
Even his soldier's uniform did not
save him, says the unwilling sailor,
from tho shipping men, and once
out, no cnptaln would put back to put
a man ashore under such circum
stances. The soldier made every effort
to escape, but could not do so until yes
terday. He admits that he got drunk
In Manila, and claims that he was cap-,
tured by the crimps while ho was In
toxicated, and sent to the ship against
The soldier will have to be treated as
a deserter, and there will be a court
martial in his ense. The army authori
ties In the Philippines have doubtless
set him down as a deserter long since,
and have set machinery In motion to
capture him. Desertion In actual war
time Is a very serious offense, but the
victim of the Manila man-stealers may
escape on nccount of his having sur
rendered himself to the first military
authorities he could find.
Early this morning three more men
left the Phelps by Jumping In the water
and swimming to shore. They Jumped
over the bow, with bundles tied on their
backs, and swam to the Pacific Mali
wharf. The Phelps Is a long way from
the wharf, and It was quite a hard
swim. The men report that Manila Is
getting into shipping mnster troubles,
as Honolulu has done, and that meas
ures nre needed to keep the crimps from
running the water front there.
In Honolulu, June 14, Ms. David Ka
newanul, wife of David Knnewanul,
aged 22 years. Death occurred soon
after giving birth to a son. The funeral
will be held this afternoortfrpm. tho
The Interment will be at Nuunutcume
tery. $m " -
The old system of executive meetings,
or conferences between the executive
head and heads of the Departments,
will not be discontinued. "We will go
on as before," explained Governor Dole
this morning, "While there Is no law
for such conferences there Is none
against it and our opinion is that It will
be In line with the public Interests to
FIRST AND LAST PAPERS.
The Ship Dlrigo nnd Bark Ivanhoo Get
The American ship Dlrigo, Captain
Goodwin, and not the Erskine M.
Phelps, which arrived yesterday, was
the first vessel to make an entry in the
American custom house of Honolulu.
Though the Dlrigo did not arrive till
this morning, she got her papers in
first, the Phelps not making an entry
till today. On the records the Dlrigo
therefore appears as the first arrival
after the change. The Dlrigo Is nn
even larger ship than the Erskine M.
Phelps. She Is 3,004 tons gross register
and 45 foot beam. She comes from
Hongkong In ballast, to carry sugar
and she will take about half a million
dollars' worth. The two Immense wind
jammers make a big showing in tho
stream, with their sky-scrnplng masts
towering high above everything else.
They were both built In Bath, Maine,
by Arthur Sewull.
The last clearance papers of the Ha
waiian custom house are held by tho
British bark Ivanhoe, Captain George
M. Grant. Captain Grant was to have
sailed yesterday, but was not nble to
get away. He will leave today for the
Sound In ballast.
MONEY ORDERS ISSUED.
Three United States money orders
were handled at the local postolfloo
yesterday. One was received and paid;
the others Issued. Prior to the depar
ture of the next steamer there will un
doubtedly bo u great rush for these
orders, us they are the cheapest way to
send money, costing only thirty cents
per hundred dollars. Thy will be gen
erally used in the payment of small bills
on the Mainland.
The Savings bank has not yet closed,'
although no business Is being done. The
treasury agent to close It up was ex
pected by the last steamer but did not
arrive. He will probably be hero next
FOR CAMARINOS' REFRIGERATOR.
Per S. S. Australia Peaches, Grapes,
Oranges, Lemons, Limes, Celery, Cau
liflower, Cabbage, Pears, Plums, Fresh
Salmon, Flounders, Halibut, Crabs,
Eastern and California Oysters (In tin
and shell), nil Gnme In. Season, Tur
keys, Chickens. New crops of Nuts and
Dried Fruits, Onions, Hiirhank Pota
toes, Swiss, Parmasan, Rockofort, New
Zealand nnd California Cream Cheese,
Olives, All kinds of Pried. Fruits.
AT THE OLD STAND,
General blacksmlthing and carriage
repairing business in II branches at
the old stand, Fort street, W, W,
A neat little booklet of poems by H
M. Ayres; Just publlshod, nnd for sale
nt tho Golden Rule Bazaar, 316 Fort
street. Price, DO cents,
Molnerny's shoes are right in It, They
are made by the leading factories of
America, and consequently have no
McINERNY SHOE STORE.
NEW LAWS MAKE IMPORTATION
No Custom House Watch on American
Vessels From the Coast A Big Con
tract for the Police.
Opium smuggling will no longer be
the worry of the custom house men
now that the new laws have gone It
Into effect, but the opportunities the
new system affords for importations oE
opium promise to give the police plen
ty of work. There Is no law to stop
opium from coming Into the country
from San Francisco, or any other Am
erican port. If the American duty on it
Is paid. The consignees who receive
It here will be liable to arrest for .' av
ing the drug In possession, If the police
can trace It, but as the customs Inspec
tors will not watch American vojsels.
there will be no check nt ah upon fe
cret Importations. The only goods tho
custom house now cares anything
about are those frotfi foreign caunltles,
and from tho States In bond. A sail
ing vessel or steamer from -4a n Fran
cisco, or a lumber schooner from the
Sound might bring uny anion .t of Ih'j
drug and the customs ollleeis iro 1 (,t
supposed to find It out. The V n ri :.m
vessel enters at the custom 1 JU3e nd
Hies her manifest as usual, and then
She Is allowed to go ahead with Mie
discharging of her cargo, unwatchel
by the customs department. The price
of opium ought to drop materially un
der these conditions, as the police can
not do guard and Inspection duty along
the water front. There will be no wutch
on the Austrnlln next time nnd If any
of her enterprising crew want to come
ashore with their clothes filled with
tins of dope, they have only to fcaf
arrest by the police for having the stur
The coasts of the Hawaiian Islandi
afford splendid opportunities for smug
gling, and tlie customs men hiiYe a big
ger contract than they had before. In
fact, ns the number of dutiable articles
Is much increased. The smuggling of
clgnrs nnd tobacco is expected to de
velop Into as about as dlfllcult a pro
position to handle as was the smug
gling of opium. A patrol will probably
be established, with revenue cutters,
to watch for smugglers.
TllER 1 1
Henry E. Cooper, Secretary of the
Territory, was this afternoon appointed
by Governor Dole, treasurer pro tern.
The Governor has not yet received a
satisfactory answer from thf man he
fishes to take the office. At the same
time' it Is absolutely necessary to have
some one. In the finance office at once
to sign for the department.
No other appointments were made or
even considered today.
A Real Use Found for a Somewhat
Editor Star A certain -decnsyllable
was lately brought to public notice as
being tho longest word In the English
language. That word may be put to a
very legitimate use. as follows:
Wireless telegraphy Is about to be
established between the Islands of this
group. Hitherto there has been no ln-ter-communlcntlon
between the Islands
by telegraph. It therefore becomes per
tinent to remark that the heretofore
existing condition of non-ln-ter-com-nui-nl-ca-bll-l-ty
Is about to come to an
end. S. E. B.
In Honolulu, Wednesday morning,
June 13, 1900, by the Rev. William Mor
ris Klncald, Mrs. Irene Long, born Bu
chanan, to William H. Cornwell Jr.
A CERTAIN ASSET.
The primary object of life assurance
Is the protection of family or estate
against the financial loss positively
certain to occur on the death of the ns
sured. A policy In a company 111m the
Provident Savings Life Is n most cer
tain asset. I. R. Burns, resident man
ager. Ofllce In Old Government Build
ing. HAVE REMOVED.
The Arlington Billiard Parlors have
removd to the building formerly occu
pied by the Home Bakery, on Fort
street. Everything new and up to date.
Cigars, tobacco, sodawater, etc., on sale.
Our Easter Shipment
LADIES. GENTS AND CHILUS'
Tlnnl Mni'nltlnfl In thn flfvli, nf this
season has Just arrived ex "Czarina."
Corns In and out again, no one Is
goln to forca you to buy Ypu will onlj
have to resist your wIbIicb.
1 4M&..jdufe JTSlut.