Newspaper Page Text
firiif vw rax vrxn. mmsAW av n, iwj.
A Summer Proposition. Well, now, there's tlx ICE QUESTION I know you'll need Ice; you know necessity In hot weather. We Muire you are anxious to get that Ice tilth will give you satisfaction, and like to supply you. Order from U i I ELECTRIC CO., HOFFMAN AND MAKKHAM. "tlione 3161 Blue, PostoMce Box COS. f &. IRWIN & CO., LTD. (Tn. O. Irwin. .President and Manager CUxs Sprockets.... First Vice-President W It. Glffard... Second Vice-President B. It. Whitney, Jr.Sec'y and Treasurer Uk J. Ross '. Auditor SUGAR FACTORS, COMMISSION AGENTS AGENTS OF THE Dveonto Steamship Company of San San Francisco, Cat. , ..AGENTS FOR THE.. throtttah Union National Insurant Company of Edinburgh. Wllfcelma of Magdeburg General In surance Company. tMoalated Assurance Co., Ltd., ol irunlch and Berlin. AlUasce Marine and General Assur ance Co., Ltd., of London OoyuLl Insurance Company of Liver pool. Alliance Assurance Company of Lon don. ttochcatcr Gorman Insurance Company. PRICES GREATLY ItEDUCED FOR THIS MONTH ONLY WANTED THE SPACE iron OUR SPRING INVOICE & Co. Limited To Investors AND Homo Seekers A rare -opportunity Is offered to buy re.il state at bottom prices. AT KAIMUKI Fine lot 100x130 with large roomy house, one block from 'Walalae Road $4230 One lot 100x100 750 I?f K.VPIOLANI TRACT Lot 50x100 with 3-room house 0j0 LN KAIIILANI TRACT 5 Ipts, 50x100 each, for 1000 (Separate if desired). ON PUNAIIOU STREET 3-room house. Lot 73x100.. 5000 ON YOUNG STREET 8-rosm house. Lot 75x100... 2900 10-rtom house. Lot 75x140.. C000 ON K'lNAU STREET G-room house. .Lot 50x90.... 3500 OH SPENCER .STREET 133 feet frontage S000 IN KALIHI VALLEY 30-acre tract 6000 Vfe Invite the attention of Real IiiLate Agents to the above pro positions. LIMITED 3 77 South King St. LOST. (Lefi Sing Yip has lost Fire Claims Award No, 6019, amount $2,540.70. Re turn? to Ng Monwar, No. 202 Judd Uuildiag, and receive reward. CWII11ED SODA WATER WORKS (COMPANY. LTD.) Esptanade, cor. Allen and Fort Sta. Mauufacturers of Soda Water, Gin ger Alt, Sarsaparllla, Root Beer, Cream Boix, Sirtwoerry, Etc., Etc. PURE WHOLESOME BREAD Br n. First-Class iBaker of Twelve Years Experience In Honolulu. 7 LOAVES 'FOR 23 CENTS. All kinds ot Cakes, 'Pies, Ice Cream, Etc, made to order at very short notice. SUNRISE BAKERY Kniianu Street, near (Beretanla. A Weak Heart neglected means heart disease, the most common cause of sudden death. Dr. Miles' Heart Cure will strength en, regulate and cure weak hearts. Bold by all dniRglsta on Guarantee. Fie book on lieurt discuss for postal. Du. Mtixs Midioal, Co., Elkhart, Ind. Carrie Nation Is hesitating between two titles .for iher forthcoming book: Tea NlghtsMn a Barroom" or "Jailors I Have ,'Met.,.'rCharlotte (N. C.) News. 1H l ml. 'A frlnud In umut l n frlnwl 1 1 IbimI "This is an i) til proverb, but ns truo as It Is otd, lloro Is just suoh n frlotid Never bo without It. Koop It I L 1 t . tl 11... UIOSU 111 IIUUCl UII LUU . 'j time. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral It will prove n good, frleiul when you havo a fresh cotil, brioiuj; Immediate relief. You will llml It c'usilly truo in old colds, bronchitis, whooping cough, asthma. And you wlil declare it "tli'i best friend in the world" If you will use It for an lrrltahljlhro.it or weak lungs. It acts as a strong toiV, clearing up tho throat, giving tone to the relaxed tissues, and greatly strengthening th lungs. There aro many substitutes and Imi tations. How.ne of thivni I!o sure you get Ayor's Cherry Pectoral. Two sizes. LurgT and small bottles. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ay.T k Co.. Lowell. Mass.. U.S.A. BY AUTHORITY SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE. UndtA- and by virtue of a certain Ex ecution Issued out of the Supreme Court of the Territory of Hawaii, on the 15th day of April, 1903, In the matter of Hoffschlaeger Company, Limited, a Hawaiian Corporation, Plaintiff, vs. W. J. Wright, Defendant, I have, on this 29th day of April, A. D. 1903, levied upon, and shall offer for sale and sell at public auction, to the highest bid der, at the Police Station, Kalakaua Hale, In Honolulu, Island of Oahu, Ter ritory of (Hawaii, at 12 o'clock noon of Monday, the 8th day of June, A. D. 1903, all the right, title and Interest of the said W. J. Wright, "Defendant, In and to the following described property, unless the sum of Forty- seven and 68-100 Dollars, that being the amount for which said Execution Is sued, together with Interest, costs and my expenses are previously paid: Lease from I. Friedlander to Wm. J. Wright of the certain piece or parcel of land situate In South Kona, Hawaii, known as ICauhako, granted to Wm. I Johnson by Royal Patent No. 1454, con- j talnlng 237 acres, more or less, as of ! record In the Olllce of the Registrar of I Conveyances In said Honolulu, In Liber 233, Page 239. Date of lease, Feb. 1st, j 1901; term of lease, 20 years; rental, ' $113 per annum for first ten years and $133 per annum for remaining ten years. 2 Ahupuaa of Oplhali (Ikl), situated In South Kona, Hawaii, described In deed of J. W. Kuula & wife, Moeanu, to W. J. Wright as of record In the Office of the Registrar of Conveyances in said Honolulu, in Liber 210, Page 176. CHAS. F. CHI LLI NG-WORTH, Deputy Sheriff, Territory of Hawaii. Honolulu, Oahu. COKL'ORATION NOTICES Election of Uilicers. At a special meeting of the share holders of Castle & Cooke Ltd., held at their office In Honolulu, on Thursday, May 7th, 1903, the following officers were elected to serve for the unexpired term: G. P. Castle President E. D. Tenney Vice-t'resldent C. H. Atherton Secretary At a meeting of the Board of Directors of Castle & Cooke Ltd., held on the same date, Mr. E. D. Tenney was ap pointed Manager, to serve for the un expired term. C. H. ATHERTON, Secretary Castle & Cooke, Ltd. Election of Oiliccrs. At the adjourned annual meeting of the Hawaiian Star Newspaper Associa tion, Ltd., held In Honolulu on the 7th day of May, 1903, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year. President W. F. Allen. Vice-President... Chas. H. Atherton Treasurer Frank L. Hoogs Auditor Chas. H. Atherton Secretary Emll A. IJerndt EMIL A. BERNDT, i Secretary. Honolulu, May 8, 1903. PEARL HARBOR RACES. The Hawaiian Rowing Association has elected the following offices: Presi dent, A. L. C. Atkinson; vice-president, W. C. Parke: secretary and treasurer, Arthur A. Wilder. The treasurer re ported that there were $700 In 'the treasury. The regular championship races will be held July 4, at Pearl Har bor. There will be the usual Junior and senior races. WIRELESS COMMUNICATION. Wireless telegraphic communication was established between the British cruiser Amphltrlte and the Inter-Island Telegraph Company's stations at Mo lokal, Lanal and 'Mahukona on the day before tho Amphltrlte sailed for tho Orient. After she set sail she continued In communication with these stations and the' one at Walalae until 3:30 o'clock 1n the afternoon of her day of sailing. W3 j mm i THE LIFE OF PAUL 00 CHAILLU A WoNDKKFl'L CAUBKIt OF KX PI.OllATION AND ADVENTURE. THE HOOKS HE WROTH. Few men have contributed more to tlie enjoyment of boys of an ndventu- 1 trous turn of mind, than 'Paul du 1 Challlu who has recently uled. J Du Challlu was born In Paris July , 31. 1835 ,but he went at an early age to the west coast of Africa, where his , futher was a trader. He picked up many native dialects and much knowl- . edge of natural history while he was a boy, and at 17 years of age he went J 'to New York with a cargo of ebony, lie wrote a series of articles on the ! Gaboon country that excited much- at- 1 tention. In 1853, when only 20 years of age, he began his first exploring tour In Africa, which lasted four years. He was so young that when he printed his record of adventures few scientific men believed them. He studied astronomy, I learned how to make observations and 1 also mastered photography. Then he made another exploration ,and when 1 he returned he had evidence that not ( even the skeptics could put aside Since then he had wandered 'through many lands and written a score of books, besides lecturing In all t,nglish-spenk-Ing countries. Of his early explorations In Africa Du Challlu gave this account nine years ago In an Interview: "In 1S55 when I was only 20 years old. I visited Africa for the first time. But few white men I had passed Inland from the west coast I beyond hnlllng distance of their boats by the shore. No one had attempted to explore the Interior. Although but a , boy. I set out alone towards the center of the continent. I had no army to de- fend me against the savage tribes. I had to depend on my own personal re sources and tact. My thoughtlessness, perhaps, aided me. At seventeen we no not care much for prevision. I was an enthusiastic naturalist. That drew me to Africa. I longed to know more of the ilora and fauna of equatorial Africa "I remained in Africa that time three years. I traveled In a zigzag course some 8,000 miles. I penetrated about S00 miles from the sen. I explored the country on my route from ab'out two degrees south of the equator to three degress north of It. I discovered the great equatorial forests, concerning the finding of which much praise was af terward claimed for others. I discov ered the gorilla, never before seen by a white man, and three other species of man-apes. I found many hitherto un-; known species of birds, quadrupeds and . plants. I discovered rare and beautl-' ful orchids and indeed the most valua ble orchid today Is that named after me. i "When I returned to New York I was laughed at. I was too young, they said, to have seen and to have done what I asserted. In spite of the skeleton of the goilllas and the specimens of the birds and the plants I brought with me I could not be believed. Some clever showman had imposed on me, the critics said. ! "So I went to Africa again. This time 1 made an extended trip Into the In- , terlor. I discovered the great equatorial plateau of which we heard so much in later years. 1 found there the pygmies and the cannibals. I did not merely see those people or fight them. I made fi lends with them, 1 learned their lan guage and 1 lived among them. I was compelled to do this. I was alone, and only by their good-will could I proceed. I discovered thirty-live different tribes, of men. I gained their favor and they aided me and gave me men to carry my , property. It is necessary to the ex-' plorer to have the friendship of the ' people among whom he Jounrneys. j While there Is not a perceptible path- way through the forests of Africa, one' can travel from the west coast to the : cast and from the Cape of Good Hope to Algiers by paths comparatively easy to traverse If he has only the favor and guidance of the natives. This I man aged to gain. "When I came back I brought with me many specimens of the strange things I had seen. I had some of the curiously fashioned weapons of the cannibals. I had obejets from the pygmy villages. I wrote of these and was ridiculed. Especially were my statements about the pygmies derided. The most charitable of my critics said I had probably seen a small man. In 1876 I published an account of my dis coveries In Ashango Land. I told of the pygmies and gave illustrations of their villages. No one but myself can rightly claim the credit of having dis covered the pygmies and the other . strange tribes In the Interior of equato rial Africa. "From the tropic I went to the artic zone. I visited Sweden, Norway, Lap land, Finland, Iceland. I discovered much. I published the result of my work. "The Land of the Midnight Sun" and I was the first to give that title to the northland. I found in Iceland four different manuscripts giving ac counts In plain, simple language of the vikings' Journeys to America. They tell how they took away several barrels of grapes, and for that reason they called the new land 'Wlneland.'," Among Du Challlu's best known books are "Explorations and Adven tures In, Equatorial Africa." A Jour ney to Ashango Land," "Stories of the Gorilla Country," "Wild Life Under the Equator," "Lost In the Jungle." ''My Aplngl Kingdom." "The Country of the Dwarfs" and "The Land of the Midnight Sun." FOR THE KONA ORPHANAGE The pretty play of "Reginald," the original composition of Miss Ethellnda Schaefer, which had Its Initial and suc cessful presentation on Saturday even ing at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. F. A .Schaefer, Nuuanu valley, will be repeated this 'evening for charity, the Kona Orphanage being the beneficiary. The play Is a dainty production, and there are many pretty stage effects. KONA SOLD. The property of the Kona Sugar Com pany was sold at receiver's sale at Kal lua last Saturday to R. W. Shingle for $12,250. There were three bidders, sin gle bought as trustee for a syndicate of stockholders of the company. The Ka plolanl estate Is surety on the bond of the trustee. A number of landowners filed protests. It Is .expected that 'the court will confirm the sale. Twenty-five .cents pays for a Want ed In the Star. A bargain. VAPIIT nAPTO I null I llnULU Man nil Yiti ht t'lub Indulged In The Ha nil Yiuht flub Indulged In a crulM to 1'eml Harbor Mntunlny and held rncps yesterday. The race for fourth class yuohts was won by tho Mnrle. Cuptaln Wnlter D. Lee. Tho third ohiss race was won by the Mall hlni, Princess second, and 'the first rlanH race iby the Gladys, Commodore ttobron. Tho offiolal time In tho yacht races was as follows: Sturti Fourth Class. ' Abbey M., 10:32 a. m. Maria 10.32:20. Finish! Mnrhv first. vjey M did not complete course. Stnrt: Third Class. 1 Mallhlni crossed line nt 10.45:10 2 Myrtle 10.45:15 3 Pirate 10.45:20 4 Daisy 10.45:23 6 Princess " " " 10.45:27 6 Skip 10.47:40 Finish. Mallhlni 1.33:33 Time 2 hrs. 49:23 Princess 1.37:38 Time 2 hrs. 53:01 Myrtle 1.40:44 Time 2 hrs. 66:29 First Class: Start. La Paloma 11.15:50. Glodys 11.16:00. Finish: Gladys 2.01:15. LaPaloma 2.11:38. Dewey (second class) sailed with first raters finishing 13 minutes behind La Paloma. BROUGHT NIECES ON HIS SHIP. Captain Calhoun brought his nieces Miss Calhoun and Miss Atkinson, as passengers on the ship George Curtis on her trip from San Francisco. The Curtis came down In 13 days which Is much better than the passages that have 'been made at this time of the year A schooner bound to HUo was slght ed last Thursday. MONEY IN SIGHT. Honolulu's Prosperity Shown In Uncon trovertible Form. When a community Is hard up, the luxuries disappear first. Including amusements. There is perhaps no surer Index of the general prosperity of a community than a theater. Especially Is this the case when a stock company Is playing a repertoire extending over several weeks. If they continue play ing to crowded houses, two facts are apparent. One that the company Is a good one and the other that the gen eral public have got money to spend on other things than bare necessaries. The Elleford company at the Or pheum, with their consistently good performances, versatile company and selected repertoire have shown the temperature of prosperity to be stand ing at a satisfactory figure In Hono lulu's financial barometer. The Influx of W. J. Elleford and Jessie 'Norton at this moment will give the already popu lar combination another spurt, es specially as some very strong bias are yet to be presented. "Lost in New York" Is one of the best pieces of the repertoire, being one of those melo dramas of universal Interest where the scenes alternately thrill or provoke laughter and all works harmoniously to a profitable ending. Jessie Norton re appears tonight In this piece after an absence of two years and will doubtless be greeted 'enthusiastically by the many In town who have enjoyed her vigorous acting and clever singing. LAND AT AUCTION. Only a part of the Lewis estnte prop erty advertised for sale last Saturday at auction was actually soU. '"h re was no bidder for the property at the corner of Bethel and King streets, tl'e upset price of which was $S,000. Of the fifteen Waiklkl lots, Lot 1, 17,712 square feet, which had been offered at an up set price of $2,200 went for $2,350. Lot No, 3, 18,504 square feet, offered at an ups"et nice of $700 sold for '373. Lot No. 11. comprising 47.230 square feet, offered at an upset price of $330, sold for $600. Lot No. 13, comprising 72,468 square feet, offered at an upset price of $300, sold for $893. The eleven lots re maining unsold In the Waiklkl tract will be reserved for two weeks, along with the Bethel and King street prop rety, subject to the approval .of the court Two dwellings that had s'tood on the Waiklkl tract but which have been left In the road cut through the prcnerty by the subdivision were sold for $60. BUILDERS AND TRADERS. Meeting Sonlght Will Consider the First Years' Work. The Board of Directors of the Bunders and Traders Exchange, will meet to night for the transaction of regular monthly business. This being the first meeting of the Board since the close of the first fiscal of the Exchange there will be considerable business of Im portance brought up. Tho exchange has come to be recog nized as one of the factors In the up 'buildlng of Honolulu, and the com mittees of tire organization have been laying broad plans for the coming year, which will come for action tonight, be fore the board. The Exchange succeeded uurlng the regular session of the Legislature, In getting a bill passed and signed re quiring that all labor on public worKS should be performed If possible by citi zens of the United States, or those eli gible to become citizens, and fixing eight hours as a legal day for such work. The members ot the Exchange are quite elated over the fact that the bill passed word for word as It was drawn by their legislative committee, except, for an amendment Introduced In the Senate, which amendment, the At torney General In a recent opinion to the legislature has declared illegal, but incidentally stating that the amend ment would not affect the validity of the act as originally drawn by the Ex change. The Exchange feels that Its first step having been successful, It Is now In a position to' consider what shall be the next point of advancement. The organization has grown from a comparatively Inconsequential body of mill men and contractors called to gether by the carpenter's strike of Sep tember 1900, Into an organization which now embraces nearly every Important general and sub-contractor, lumber, hardware, paint etc, supply house of the city. The board hopes Monday night with the support of the exchange, which will hold Its regular monthly meeting on the 21st to lay plans which will bring In all the rest of the desirable ellglbles before the current fiscal years ends. DOES NOT KEEP GOOD TIME. The big clock In the tower of the houses of Parliament In London does not keep good time now, as, It has not been cleaned since 1S8S." .It takes two men 12 hour's to wind It once a week. JfM.i!S?; ?S?;NWVw:fi?li::i '.. ;.., 2.' A False m V Which hipplly resulted In no great damage, ocouried yestefday. Great numbers ot people were startled by the report tint we had run out ot Columbia and Cleveland 2 gear Chainless, Coaster Brake Bicycles 'We have sold it lot, but we have the largest factory In the world to draw on and we still have a good as sortment for you to look at. It Is the wheel to ride. Sold only by . . .a .. ..:. : E. 0. HALL .. ., Fresh Vegetables ON THE AIvAMEDA . Wc have received a choice assortment including celery, cauli flower, turnips, etc. Also apples, oranges and California, fancy cream cheeses. Our Frozen 0)rsters 75 c. Can H. MAY & COMPANY, LIMITED. 22 Telephones 92 Straw Hat and Shirt Factory SHIRTS, HATS AND PAJAMAS MADE TO ORDER AT VERY LOW PRICES. YAMATOYA, (FORMERLY MURATA'S STORE.) NUUANU STREET NEAR HOTEL Big Reduction Sale GENTLEMEN'S READY-MADE SUITS AT HALF PRICES. K. FUKURODA, ROBINSON BLOCK. New Store, We have moved our entire stock of fine society stationery, popular books, pianos and musical instruments to our new store in the Young Building. The public is cordially invited to see the new store and ex- 1 amine the goods. Hawaiian News Co., Iimited MERCHANT STREET, JSfiolx Embroideries AT Oriental Bazaar SILK AMD LINEN GOODS SUCH AS DOILIES. TABLE CLO THS, BED SPREADS, CUSHIONS, SHAWLS, SCREENS, HANDKERCHI EFS, ETC. THIS IS THE RICHEST A LINE OF EMBROIDERIES EVER SH OWN IN HONOLULU. WAITY BUILDING, KING STREET Want ads In the Star bring quick re sults. Three lines three times for 25 . cents. Alarm .. v !: :.: .v.: & SON, LTD, HOTEL STREET. Now Open HONOLULU, T. II. IN OPPOSITE ADVERTISER OFFICE. Want ads In the Star bring quick re sults. Three lines three times for U cents. . -tt'Soi.