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8 -;r-!nrjvicTCTt,1::yENIN0 BULLETIN. HONOLULU T. II., SATURDAY, AUG. 17, 1907. An Ideal Covering For Your Body ' 8.V.D. Covers just the riht part of your body and feels so 'comfy". You can't appreciate the finest outer garments if your underwear isn't the best. And by the best is meant the kind that fits easily, keeps you cool, and gives absolute freedom to every action. This is B.V. M. MclNERNY, HABERDASHER AND CLOTHIEE NOW ! Our Suits made to your measure for $25.00 are guaranteed to give satisfaction, so that you get your money's worth. Geo A, Martin, HOTEL ST. Open Until 5:30 P. M. Hee Kau Kee, . , .'. CONTRACT PAINTER JSo. 1320 Nauann St., near Kukui, Honolulu. WALL PAPER FOR SALE DO YOU WANT KOA FURNITURE i Yon Get It Here as You Want It. Wing Chon Co KING, CORNER BETHEL STREET. O O o e O o Tight-fitting underwear So hot weather create unnatural warmth, WEAR LOOSE-FITTING Underwear Tradt-Mark. Ktj.U. 3. reiit Office, Coat-Cut Undershirts nil Knee-Length Drawers and be cool and comfortable D. FORT TEA FLAVOR I That delicacy of flavor and subdued fragrance so important to the tea drinker can only be retained by placing the tea in sealed lead packages at the garden where grown. Exposure to air greatly impairs the qual ity of the leaf. It loses in flavor every time it is handled and deteriorates rapidly in the grocery store bin. Thus it is that tea sold in bulk can not equal in flavor or quality that put up in lead packages You pet all the flavor when you buy any of the following celebrated brands of Ceylon and India tea, because each is specially sealed in lead and holds all of its original strength and 'flavor. Try a package. Each kind differs from the other in flavor to suit different tastes. After yon find which one you like best you will stick to it closer than a brother. Quaker Brand Golden Tipped Pekoe Tea .i ; r i. . ." Kv, Nirvana Ceylon Tea Moore's Darjeeling Tea All ARE PUT UP IN 1 LB. AND Va IB. SEALED LEAD PACKAGES. ORDER PROM YOUR GROCER. i Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd., DISTRIBUTORS. KODAK FILMS IN TIN TUBES . Experience has proven to us that films in tin tubes will stand the Hawaiian climate better than when packed in pasteboard boxes. ' So, to give our customers the very best service, we will hereafter handle all spool films in tin tubes hermetically sealed so as to exclude all air and moisture. The tin tubes cost us more, but we will sell the films at the same old prices. HONOLULU PHOTO-SUPPLY CO. Fort St. near Hotel "Every thiag Photographic" WHY TAKE CHANCES ELSEWHERE WHEN YOU CAN GET A O National Cash Register 4 from us for- less money and on easy fj liberal discount for cash. There is no cash register so absolutely ) 0 certain of results as a National. Every Nation is guaranteed as to 0 workmanship, durability and repairs. Ti?3 Waterhouse Company, j JUDD BUILDING. 1 If Accept no imitation, we tell the original. (Identified byB. V.D. red woven label) A complete selection of all size and styles for sale by us. Ltd.. AND MERCHANT STS. O O payments, without Interest, or Mn Dooley Discusses The Hague Conference BY F. P. DUNNE. (Copyright, 1907, by H. H. McClure & Co.) "1 see," said Mr, Hennessey, "we're goin' to Bind th' navy to th' Pus- syflc." "I Bee we're not too," said Mr Dooley. "There's two Bides to Iv'ry question an' In Washington there are twirjty-two to lv'ry answer. Wan day sees th' navy teaiin' around th' Horn, not to intimydate th' Japs, mind ye, but on'y to show thlm that if they're lookin' f'r throuble they ean have it without niovln' out lv their back yards. Another day th' navy Is still at home explodin' itsllt'. Th' navy gun her name was Maude. I wudden't want to be in front iv wan iv thlm gr'reat injines iv deB (liruction but if I had to make me choice an' all th' places undherneath were taken, I'd rather be in front thin behind. F'r purposes iv Bafety (hey ought, to be pointed th' other way. if war comeg th' mlnyit we turn our guns on th' inlmy 't will be all over with him. "No, sir, I can't tell whether th' navy is goin' to spend th' rest iv its (lays protectin what Hogan calls our Insulted possessions in th' Oryent or whether it is to remain In th' neigh borhood Iv Barnstable makln' th' glaziers iv New " England rich be yond th' dhrcams iv New Kngland avarice, which ar're hopeful dhreams. Th' cabinet is divided, th' sicrety iv th' navy is divided, th' prisldint Is divided an' th' press Is divided. Wan great Iditor, fr'm his post iv danger in Paris, has ardhered th' navy to re port at San Francisco at four eight next Thursday. Another great iditor llvin' in Germany has warned it that it will do so at its peril. Nawthln' is so fine as to Bee a great modhern journllst unbend fr'm his mighty task iv selectin' fr'm a bunch iv photty grafts th' prettiest cook iv Flatbush or englneerin' with his great fur rowed brain th' Topsy Fizzle compy tition to trifle "with some light warm weather subjlct like internaytional law or war. But men such as these can do annything. "But, annyhow, what difference does It make whether th' navy goes to th Passyfic or not? If it goes at all It won't be to make war. They've dumped all - thf fourteen inch shells Into th' sea. The ammunition hoists ar-re filled wjtli American beauty roses an' orchid's. Th'guns are load ed with confetty. Th' officers dhrink nawthin- sthronger thin vanilla an' sthrawberry mixed. Whin th' tars go ashore they hurry at wanst to th' home iv th' Christyan Indeavor So ciety or throng' th' free libries readln' relligous pothry. Me frind Bob Evans Is goin' to conthribute a series lv urticles' to th' Ladies' Home Journal on crashayIng'.'l''F'r th' Hague Peace Conference has abolished war, Hln nlssy. Ye've seen th' last war ye'll iver see, my boy. j "Th' Hague conference, Hinnissy, was got up be th' Czar iv Rooshya just before he moved his army again th' Japs. It was a quiet day at St. : Pethcrsburg. .Th' prime minister had just been blown up with dinny mite ,th' Czar's uncle had been shot an' wan iv his cousins was expirin' fr'm a dose iv prooslo acid. All was comparative peace. ' In th' warrum summer's afthernoon th' Czar felt almost dhrousy as he set in his rile palace an' listened to th' low, monot onous drone iv. bombs bein' hurled at th Probojensky guards, an' picked th' broken , glass out iv th' dhrink that'd just been brought to him be an aged servitor who was prlsidint iv th' Saint Pethersburg lodge iv Pathriotlc Assassins. Th' monarch's mind turned to th' subjick iv war an' he says to nimsilf: W!iat a dhreadful thing It Is that such a beautiful wurruld shud be. marred be thousands iv Innocint men bein' sint out to shoot each other f'r no cause whin they might betther stay at home an' wurruk f'r their rile, masthers' he says. 'I will disguise! mesilf as a moojlk an' go over to th'j tillygraft office an' summon a meetin iv tf' Powers' he says. "That's how It come about. All th' powers sint dlllygates an' a gr-reat manny iv th' weaknesses did so too. They met last week in Holland an' they have bren devotln' all their time since to makin' war impossible In th' future. Th' meetin' was opened with an acrimonyous debate over a resolu tion offered be a dlllygate fr'm Pary guay calliri' f'r immeejlt disarmamlnt, which Is th' same, Hinnissy, as notl flin' th' Powers to turn in their guns to th' man at th' dure. This was carried be a very heavy majority. Among those that voted in favor iv it were: Paryguay, TJryguay, Switzer land, Chiny, Bilglum an' San Marino. Opposed were , England, France, 'Roo shya, Germany, Italy, Austhre, Japan an' the United States. - "This was regarded be all present as a happy auggry. Th' convlntion thin discussed a risolution offered be th" Turkish dillygate abolishin war altogether. This also was carried, on'y England, France. Rooshya, Ger many, Italy, Austhree, Japan an' th' United States votin' no. "This made th' way clear f'r th dis cussion Iv th' larger question Iv how future wars ehud be conducted in th' best inthreBtB iv peace. Th' confer ence considhered th' possibility iv abolishin' th' mushroom bullet, which entherin' th' lnteeryor iv th' lnlmy not much larger thin a marble soon opens its dainty petals an' goes whirlin' th' allymlnthry canal like, a pin-wheel. Th' Chinese dillygate said that he regarded this here lnsthrti' mint lv peace as highly painful. He had an aunt in Pekln, an estimable lady, unmarried, two hundhred .an' fifty years lv age, who raycelved wan without warnln' durin' th gallant nscue iv Pekln fr'm th' foreign lega tions a few years ago. He cud speak with feelin on th' subjeck as th' Chi' nese army did not use these pro jictjies but were armed with bean- shooters. Th' English dlllygate op posed th' resolution. 'I is,' says he, 'quite thrue that these here pellets are in manny cases harmful to th' diges tion but I think It wud be goin too far to suggest that they be abolished ontil their mannyfacther Is betther uiidherstud be th' subjick races' he says. 'I suppose wan iv these bullets might throw a white man oft his feed but we have abundant proof that whin injicted into a black man they gr reatly improve his moral tone. An' afther all th' improvemint iv th' moral tone Is, glntlemln, a far graver matther thin enny mere physical question. We know fr'm expeeryencp In South Africa that th charmin bul let now undher discussion did much to change conditions in that enlight ened an' juicy part lv his Majesty's domains. Th' darky that happened to stop wan was all' th' betther f'r it. Ho retired fr'm labor an' give up his squalid an' blgamlous life' he says. 'I am In favor, however, if restrictin' their use to encounters with races that we properly consldher infeeryor,' he says. Th' dlllygate fr'm Slnagam bya rose to a question lv privilege. 'State ye'er question iv privilege' says th' dillygate fr'm Slnagambya. 'I feel faint' he says. "Th' Hon'rable Joe Choate, dilly gate fr'm th' United States, moved that in future wars enlisted men shud not wear ear-rings. Carrid, on'y Italy votin' no. "Th' conference thin discussed blowin' up th' inlmy with dinnymite, poislnin' him, shootin' th' wounded, settin' firo to Infants, bllin' prlsoners-Iv-war in hot lard an' robbln' grave5. Some excitemint was created durln' th' talk be th' dlllygate fr'm th' can nybal islands who proposed that prlsoners-iv-war be eaten. Th' Ger man dillygate thought that this" was carryln' a specyal gift iv wan po'wer too far. It wud give th' cannybal iElands a distinct advantage in case iv war as Europeen sojers were accus tomed to horses. Th' English dilly gate said that while much cud be said against a practice which " personally seemed to him rather unsportsmanlike still he felt he must reserve th' right iv anny ( cannybal allies iv 'Brlttanya "to go as far as they liked. "Th' Hon'rable Joe Choate moved that in future wars no military band fihud be considered complete without a base-dhrum. Carrid. "Th entire South American dilly gation said that no nation ought to go to war because another nation wanted to hang it up on th' slate. Th' Eng lish dillygate was much incensed. 'Why glntlem'en' says he, 'If ye de prived us iv th' right to collect debts be klllin' th' debtor ye wud take away fr'm war its entire moral purpose. 1 must a3k ye again to cease thinkin' on this subjick in a gross mateeryal way un' consldher th' moral side alone' he says. Th' conference was much moved be this pathetic speech, th' dillygate fr'm France wept softly into his han kerchef an' th' dillygate fr'm Germany wint over an' forcibly tool: an open face goold watch fr'm th' dillygate fr'm Vinzwa'a. - "Th' Hon'rable. Joe Choate moved that in all future wars horses shud be fed with hay whenver possible. Carrid. "A long informal talk on th' rein throduction iv scalpin' followed. At last in dillygate fr'm Chiny arose an say3 he: 'I'd like to k.iow what war hi. What is war annyhow?' 'Th' Lord knows, we don't' says th' chairman. 'We're all profissors iv colledges- or lawyers whin we're home' he says. '13 It war to shoot my aunt?' says th' dillygate fr'm Chiny. Cries iv 'No, no.' 'Is it wai to hook me father'j best hat that he left behind whin hs bashfully hurrid away to escape th', attlntions iv Europeen sojery?' he says. 'Is robbery war?' says he. 'Rob bery Is a niclssry part iv war' says th English dillygate. "rth' purpose iv enfoorcin' a moral example, he sayft. Well,' says old Wow Chow, I d like to be able to go back home an' tell thlm what war really is. A few years bwM ye slut a lot iv young men over to out part iv th' wurruld an' without saytn' with ye'er leave or by ye'er leave thej shot us an' they hung us up be our psyche knots an' they burned down our little bamboo houses. Thin they wint up to Pekln, set fire to th' town bn' stole ivrything in sight. I just got out iv th' back dure in time to escape A A great many patrons of baseball go to the games on Saturdays and holidays for the purpose of seeing their favorite team win and at the tame time to work off their surplus energy by yelling at. the umpire, the players and unything else that gets within their line of vision. This is. all proper enough, but a lot of these same fans are ander the impression that they know all about the plays that are made when, In fact, they know very little. Most any baseball spectator . has watched the catcher give a signal to the pitcher as to where to deliver the ball, but how many of these kn)W-It-all fans have watched the play close enough to catch the signal of the catcher as to when to deliver the ball? How many of them have no ticed the batsman and 'the baserun ner exchanging signals? Neither do they pay much attention to .the shifting of the in and out fielders for each individual .batsman. . The dlreC' tion and distance of every man wh goes to the bat is, or ought to be, the study of every man in the League. Much of the roasting that is done by the know-lt-all fans is not mer ited or, as the case often happens, misplaced. Many of the players who are applauded from the stand should be batted over the head for bad per formance. Baseball has ""become the greatest of games, both national and Interna' tlonal, and Its patrons are merciless in their criticisms. They forget that there are times without number that nine men cannot put up the same quality of play on one day that they can on another. Continued blundering work is al ways open to criticism, but when a player who has a record for good, steady work makes a blunder on ac count of It being an off day with him it is hardly justice to shoot him full of rat holes. He knows he is play ing rotten ball, and that ought to be punishment enough. On the other hand, when a player soakes his skin full of conversation water for several nights of the week and then appears on the diamond with an idea of giving the.rest of his nine a support that Bhould be ex pected of him and falls down in the attempt, thereby endangering the chances of his team, he should, be hooted off the field. He is a traitor to his club. MIlsilllHMES C. M. Daniels, the crack 'swimmer nf the New York Athletic Club, in dis cussing his plans for his campaign in England, said: "I expect to be abroad until about September 20, and will compete near ly every day, although I cannot tell exactly what my schedule will be. The dates which I have settled upon lire the following: August 12, 13 and 14 meets at Glasgow, in - Scotland; August 19, 220-yard championship of Kngland, at Weston-super-mer; Aug ust 20, half-mile championship of tha Thames In . London: September 4, tneet at Honslow; September' 5, at Bouthport; September 6, at Notting ham; September 7, 100-yard cham pionship of England, at Manchester; September 10, 150-yard championship, at Liverpool; September 16, quarter mile match with Henry Taylor; Sep tember 19, meet in Aberdeen, Scot land." In answer to a question regarding the quarter-mile and half-mile events, he said: "I" have decided to put aside my decision to confine myself to the sprints. You see, I hold the half-mile championship of the Thames and want to defend my title. Then my friends have urged me to try to defeat jp 44 a jab in th' spine fr'm a German that I niver see befure. If it hadn't been that whin I was a boy I won th' nun derd yards at th University iv, Slam bang in two hours an' forty ijiinyits, an' if it hadn't happened that I was lightly dhressed in a summer over sHIrt an' a thin blouse an' if th' Ger man hadn't stopped to steal me gart ers, I wudden't be here at this mo ment, says he. 'Was that war, or wasn't It?' he says. 'It was an ex jedition' says th' dillygate fr'm Eng land 'to serve th' high moral jootles Iv Christyan civvylization. 'Thin,' says th' dillygate fr'm Chiny, puttin' on his hat, 'I'm f'r war' he says. 'It aint so rough' he says. An' he wint home." "But is the navy goin' to th" Passyfic?" asked Mr. Hennessy. , "If ye took a vote in th' navy on it ye bet it wud" said Mr. Dooley. "That's th' throuble about these hero movements f'r peace. We use the wrong kind Iv people to stop war. In stead iv usin' pro-fissors an' lawyers we ought to use sojers. A peace movement that cud get th support iv th' United States navy wud be worth while. Let ivry man do what he can in his own way. Let him attend to th' thing he knows most about. Let th' sojers stop war an' th' pro-fissors stop talkin'." SPORTS ft I : Henry Taylor, wllo Is considered1 the I fastest, quarter-mile in Europe, and I as my speed wnrrants It 1 think I'll try conclusions with him." I ll "The other day," says 'Saxon,' in the Newcastle Journal, "a Wallsend golf player related to me that whllu playing on the links over the course there he was struck1 on the elbow by ball driven by a player Irora behind. Theiarty came up, . but to their amazement the ball could not be found anywhere. Some time after ward the player who had stopped tho ball found It In his pocket! In my own experience, some years ago, when playing a match over Ryton Willows with my friend, Mr. E. A. Walker, t had a somewhat remarkable shot from the tee going to the fourth hole. Some thirty yards in front of me a cow wad grazing. In endeavoring to 'cheat the wind,' I got a very low 'raker,' tha ball striking the cow dead on tha hock Iwne. The poor brute went away limping from the effects of the blow, and the ball, -to my surprise, If not annoyance, came swishing back over the tee -whence it had been driven. This is a true tale Cela va saus dire." The other ; 'evening a Slaithwaite doctor, whilst playing on thfi local golf links, had his ball stolen by u stray pig. The'a'nimaf made off with the ball, followed by the player furi ously flourishing his niashle. Just as the d.octor caught up to the pig, the latter gave a perceptible gulp and swallowed the ball. Enhanced In value to the extent of two shillings, the grnnter trotted off home, leaving the dismayed doctor muttering, "A ball must be played where It lies." Huddersfield Examiner. Additional Sporting News on Page 12 MANY POWDER, TRUSTS UNDER INJUNCTION. Washington, July 20, Three Cali fornia corporations may be Involved in a suit for the dissolution of the so called powder trust, which will be be gun by the Government at Wilmington, Del., before the last of next week. In addition to asking for an injunction restraining the defendants from fur ther engaging in interstate traffic, the Circuit Court will be petitioned to ap point a receiver for the Eastern Dyna mite "'Company, f 'Eirit. vduAiPoOtrcle Nemours Powder Company and Laflin and Rand Powder Company. The action will be directed against the following companies: E.- I. du Pont-de Nemours & Co., E. I. du Pont de Nemours Powder Company of New Jersey, du Pont International Uowdcr Company, Delaware Securities Com pany, California Investment Company, Delaware Investnnt Company, Haz ard Powder Company, Laflin and Rand Powder Company, Eastern Dynamite Company, E. I. du Pont-de Nemours '& Co. of Pennsylvania, King Powder Company, Austin Powder Company of Cleveland, California , Powder Worka, Conemaugh Powder Company, Fair mont Powder Company, International Smokeless Powder and Chemical Com pany, Judson Dynamite and Powder Company of California, Peyton Chemi cal Company, Aetna Powder Company, American E. C. and Shultz Gun Pow der Company, limited; American Pow der Mills, Anthony Powder Company, limited; Equitable Powder Manufac turing Company and the Miami Pow der Company. Twenty persons, including the du Ponts will also be made defendants., A copy of the printed bill is now in the hands of the Attorney-General, who Is on his vacation In New England. As soon as it receives his formal approval the bill will be filed. It Is 'said tho Government's case against the powder trust is the strongest of the many prosecutions against the big corpora tions, and that It presents a marvelous -case of "high finance." LODGE OP ELKS TO PRO TECT THEIR NAMESAKES Philadelphia, July 19. The Grand Lodge of Elks closed its session today. The feature of the proceedings of the Grand Lodge session was the discus sion of the movement to prevent tho slaughter of elks that their teeth migth be secured for emblems. A com mittee was appointed to investigate the matter and a resolution calling upon members of the order to .cease wearing elks' teeth as emblems until the committee returns its report was passed after a warm debate. Before adjournment the lodge elect ed Albert J. Holley of Hackensack, N. J., grand trustee to fill the vacancy caused by the death of John D. O'Shea, who passed away yesterday. The . committee on contests and , awards late tonight announced prize awards, among them being the fol lowing who won prizes: Lodges mak ing best appearance in line, third prize, $100, El Paso; lodges appearing in unique uniforms, first prize, $100 El Paso; leanest Elk, $25, J. Ed Neis, Pasadena, Cal.; tallest Elk, $25, Carl M. Koening, Sacramento, Cal.; small est Elk, $25, Jerry D. Sullivan, Rose burg, Qr.; special, prize of $500 for the largest band in line, Guadalajara Military Band of Mexico, which ac companied El Paso Lodge. Daniel J. Shearn, past exalted rulrr of Philadelphia Lodge, on behalf of the members, presented Henry A. Melvln with a magnificent painting of himself. V 1 .