EVENINO BULLETIN. HONOLULU, T, H.p SATURDAY, JUNE 13. IMS. r---
Special Week-End Excursion
The Business Man's Opportunity to visit the
crater while it is
In Intense Eruption
The Steamship " MAUNA KEA " will leave
Honolulu FRIDAY EVENING, June oth, and
will return MONDAY MORNING, June 22nd
i00 tbe Bound Trip
This covers every necessary expense of the journey
"The people of Honolulu do not appreciate what the conditions are at the Volcano of Kilanea. If they
did, the steamers running to Hawaii would not be large enough to carry the passengers going to see the stu
pendous sight now visible there." So writes a prominent, disinterested gentleman' of Honolulu.
FOR PARTICULARS APPLY TO
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd.
Country Club Holding
a Unique Event
The first four-ball foursome tour
ney which has ever been held In this
place Is scheduled for tomorrow at
the Country Club. It will begin at
10 o'clock In the morning, the lead
ing golfers expecting to take part.The
gnmo Is not new here, as It has been
played fn friendly matches n number
of times by the local golfers, but no
tourney litis over been planned and
consummated In which It has figured.
Two , handsome prizes have been
put Up for the winning pair. The
links are In excellent condition. They
were found on last Thursday to be
In better fix than for a long time
past. In fact, every feature that
tould make golfing attractive is to be
found, and for this reason the com
mittee anticipates a very large num
ber of entries.
VIEWS OF A GENTLEMAN FROM CHINA
Is Not a Contest
Is Not a Lottery
Is Not a Soramble
Vacation Trip Plan Is
A Dignif iedOpportunity
A Sure Winner
The Plan briefly explained means: The BTJL-
II TIN Pays a certain percentage on all subscrip
tions paid in advance; then, for this percentage, it
bays the best possible rites on steamers, trains, and
at hotels. Th workers, for the Vacation Trips always
get the benefit of any low ratea the BULLETIN
can secure, .. . j , Ki
Ask for, a booklet
MOIKiOllA HAS MANY
Fancy Dress 'Ball Given
On Board Big
With quite a number of distin
guished passengers on board, the P.
M, S. S. Mongolia arrive last even
tng from the Orient too late to come
Into the harbor. She laid off the
buoys alt night and this morning
came In to her dock: Sho had on
board altogether 178 cabin passen
gers and 499 In the steerage. She
had the usual large cargo of Oriental
goads, and mull from the East.
She leaves at .4 o'clock this after
noon on her way to San Francisco.
Most prominent among her pas
sengers Is the wife of Minister Wu,
and her party, and. with them a num
ber o Chinese students on their way
to America. With Minister Wu's
wife, who Is on her way, to America
to Join hor. husband, la her eon , and
Among the prominent passengers
on board are: "
Mr. Asuno, wlfo and Bon, presi
dent of the Toy Klsen Katsho, on
their nrst visit to America. -
Mrs: Shlralshl, wife of Mr. Shlra
Ishl, general manager of tho ,Toyo
K. Ito, an omclal of tho same lino.
S. S. Ilrlnsmald, special correspon
dent of tho Dcs Moines, Iowa, Regis
ter und Leader, on u trip to Japan to
enquire Into political, financial and
social conditions; will conttnuo his
enquiries in Honolulu, and embody
the rosult of his findings in a largo
volume, to be published Immediately
upon his arrival at. Dee Moines, Iowa.
Mrs. Batssett, wife of the Deputy
Consul Ceneral of America at Shang
Mr. Bolics, agent of tho Standard
Oil Company, Hongkong,'
J. N. Boyd, prominent and well
known merchant o New York, re
turning from his annual buying trip
to tho Orient.
C. W. Conllsk, San Francisco capi
talist, and wife, returning from pleas
uro trip to the Orient.
C. E. Crabbie of tho large distillery
company or tnat name in Scotland,
on a world-tour.
Judge N. A. Dorn and wife, San
Francisco, returning from round-the-world
Lieut. Col. Finiayson; Lieut. Col,
pimlette, and Capt. Honorablo B,
Mead; officers of thn Indian nrmy re
turning to England via the States.
J. C, Qoold and wife, a largo land
ed proprietor ot England,
Paymaster w. t. aray,-u. s. n;,
Who has been located at Yokohama'
for two years, bound to Washington.-
L. McLaughlin, a railroad nian.ot
Detroit. . :!!4H
Thos. F. Millard, author and war
correspondent; who wrote "The New
Far East," on his way to London to
publish a new book.
O. H. P. Noyes, a tea merchant of
New York, returning from an annual
V. Ponet, a capitalist of Los Ange
les, and wife, returning from a tour
of the Far East. ,
Prof. O. H. Roberts of tho Univer
sity of California, who has been on
an Oriental tour.
W. n. Thomson, ot the Indian civil
J. J, Walton, wife, daughter, and
Miss Kenyon, world-trip. He is a
prominent Brooklyn merchant.
Mrs. A. Welhaven of Korea, whose
husband Is a mining expert.
C. C. Wyman, clubman ot St. Paul,
Who has been on a tour ot Japan.
Baroness Klrchner Van Klrchen
and niece, Mrs. Angelor Schmtd Thu-
ry, Austrldns, on tour.
W. A. Sundhelnfer, owner and rep
resentative ot Ardath Tobacco and
Etate Express Cigarettes, on a rouud-
the-world tout ot Inspection of agen
J. II. McDowell, millionaire,, for
merly tobacco man, and daughter, re
turning to Baltimore from world-
tour of two years.
Dr. I. Franklin Cohn, U. 8., N.. C.
C. Miller, U. S. N., returning from
duty In the Orient. ,
Rene Rosmalo Nepveu, Dutch dip
lomat, on his way to The Hague.
A fancy dress dinner and ball was
held on hoard on the 9th Inst, the
best and most successful ever given
on the vessel.
Tho committee appointed to award
tho prises for the best-dressed char
acters decided as follows;
Ladles' Prizes 1, "Cigarette Girl,"
Mrs. C. W. Conllck; 2, "Pocahontas,"
Mrs. Ar.Itassctt; 3, "Old Negro Mam
my," Mrs. P. S. Evans.
Gentlemen's Prizes 1, "Prize
Fighter," W. A. Sundheimer; 2, "Gib
son Girl," Miss Crabbie; 3, "Bedou
in," F. T. Llchmann.
Complimentary Prizes - "Britan
nia," Miss A. Fox; "Uncle Sam,'.' Dr.
F. B. Whltmore.
Honorable Mention ladles: "Co
lonial Dame," Mrs. J. R. Cooke; "Lit
tle Girl," Miss A. H. Davis; "Chinese
Lady," Mrs. D. Oliver; "Hunting Cos
tume," Miss C. E. Hogue; "Dutch
Milkmaid," Mrs. Ingram; "Filipino
Girl," Miss M. Powell; "Cook Tour
ist," Mrs. C. II. Wilson. Oontlcm'on:
"Indian Rajah," M. A. Naldau; "Lll
tie Boy Blue," Mr. Brlnsmald; "Shif
ty Sadie," O. E. Babcock; "Old Col
ored Gentleman," Dr. Evans; "Jap
Ricksha Coolie," Mr. Ollvor; "Flos
sie," R. Sauer; "Flossie's Mother,"
A flno examolc ot a recovery In a caso
ot ktilney dlvom that was sU-Sposed to
be Incurable la reported from Sacramen
to. Mr. I. T. Gibson ot Ml Ninth street,
Hacrnmento. was in October last In a lo
cal hospital In the Capital City, swollen
with the dropsy that often attend the se
rious und supposed Incurable forms. As
Is usual In these 'cases the hospital treat
ment lot no results, when he was advised
to try Fulton's uenni compound by
friend (Charles A. Newton, the yardmas
ter of the H. P. It. R. Co.. nt Hnernmenta.
who had himself been eurrfl bv the treat
ment. v uropsy Deganio subsiati nna the
renal Inflammation gradually abated and
Uibson Is now back to his employment
with the H. P. n.-IU Co., after recovering
from a disease that Is rated as Incurable
me worm over.
In n letter he has Just written, ha
states, "I bellcva It has saved my life.
u is mo greatest remeay ror Kinney ais
easo on earth."
No matter whether called "kidney
irouuic. nepnriiis." or unguis uis,
rnso." the real difficulty Is INFLAMMA
TION OP TUB KIDNEYS. Pulton's
llennl Compound Is the first emollient for
Inflamed kidneys that the world, has ever
eeeii. Bcnu tor literature.
JOHN J. FULTON CO.
. . Oakland, Cal.
Honolulu Drug Co., Fort 8U are our
sole local agents. Ask ror bimonthly
uuuvun ui imq recoveries. 33
LIFE SENTENCE FOR TRAITOR
TOULON, France, June 12. En
sign Charles Ullmo ot the French
Navy has been found guilty ot at
tempting to BeU naval secrets to a
foreign, Power. Tho sentence Is that
he be publicly degraded and Impris
oned tor lite on Devil's Island, where
Dreyfus was confined.
TAFT HAS 513 DELEGATES
CHICAGO, III., June 12. The con
tests on temporary roll call' have
been concluded. Up to now, 513
delegates havo been Instructed tor
Taft. Hitchcock, Tatt's manager,
claims 704 votes for Taft on the first
While I am writing thcro sltn In one
corner ot the saloon ot the steamship,
utterly unconscious that ho Is the sub-
Meet ot this sketch, a short, slender
Chinaman, dressed In conventional
continental stylo. At first glanco you
might easily tako him for a Japanese,
but if so you will discover your mis
tako by the time you have taken your
second or third glance. Thfro Is that
In his quiet, dignified bearing nnd In
his attractive deportment which tells
you he Is of the highest class.
I was on tho boat four days befora
he spoko to mc. Then, after' I had
opened a conversation, he remarked
that he had heard of me before em
barking, through tho editor of a Chi
nese newspaper In San Francisco, and
that he had been nailing to make my
acquaintance. Evidently ho consider
ed It In bad taste to make advances.
You perceive to start with, then.
that ho Is diffident, but an your con
versation lengthens; embracing many
subjects, It gradually dawns on you
that his Is the modesty born of seren
ity, of .confidence In ono's own powers
thnt have been tried nnd not discov
ered to be wnntlng. My new-found
Chlncso friend Is a graduate of Cor
nell and after traveling on' the conti
nent to finish his studies In analytical
chemistry bo In on his way back to
his home In Canton.
He Is modern to his finger tips In
reasoning, sentiment and conviction,
but when he reads for his pleasure he
prefers-the Chinese to our European
classics, which Is ot course solely a
matter ot taste and therefore not open
to dispute. He believes, as 'you might
expect. In modernity for China and he
can seo Its ancient system and Insti
tutions go to the wall without a
qualm. Wheu you aslr'hlm to express
an opinion as to the probable speed
of tho transformation he dodge's tho
Issue In his modest, well-bred way
and seeks refuge In a quiet smile.
China, he tells you. Is a country of
very much over 400,000,000 pcoplo and
when dealing with n mass of that size
no one can speak with certainty. Bo
sides, tho mass is heterogeneous, di
vided Into different peoples, with dif
ferent customs'. Many ot tho Chi
nese cannot oven understand 'tho dia
lects ot the others.
As tor himself, he has traveled all
through China from end to end, knows
it thoroughly, speaks all its dialects
with tho same facility that ho does
French, Germnn and KnglUli, and begs
to be excused from venturing on an
opinion. Some things aro far beyond
the penortation ot his limited powers
and all ho can do Is to hope for the
best. Reforms, Innovations, institu
tions, nil theso are trifles and but su
perficial. Tho real thing Is the peo
ple all depends on tho pcoplo, and
BTANDARD OIL GUILTY AGAIN
ROCHESTER. N. Y June 'l 2.
The Standard Oil Company has been
found guilty on forty counts for the
violation of the Interstate Commerce
RIVERS AGAIN RISING
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Juno 12.
Owing to a cloudburst and- wind
storm, the rivers are again rising.
EXPLOSION KILLS NINE
WINNIPEG, Manitoba, Juno 12.
Nine people have been killed here by
a. premature explosion.
HAY DEPORT HINDUS
VICTORIA, B. C.f Juno 12. Brit
ish Columbia will attempt to deport
UTAH FOR BRYAN
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, June '12
Utah Democrats havo Instructed for
The'Chnrgeurs ricunls steamer Car
avellas arrived In port tllla niornlng
from Yokohama, after. bIio had been
sighted last evening by tho lookout, at
Diamond Head. She has no passen
gers' on board, either for this port or
San Francisco,' her next port ot call,
She has about 1400 tons ot general
merchandise for this port, consigned
to Theo. H. Davies & Co. Tho Var-
avellas' will sail for San Francisco on
Majority report ot house committee
that investigated tho wood pulp and
paper situation Is against removal ot
There are in the steerage 81 Jap
anese, 41 Chinese, and 8 Koreans for
thus port,- nnd 12 cabin passengers."
For San Francisco thero are 160 cab-
In passengers and 3C9 Asiatics,
the people, bo repeats, are an
known .quantity, even to him who
loves them so much and knoWB them
You are tempted', ot course. Into
asking him what he thinks Is the fu
ture of the European powers In China
and how China will solve Its burden
some European problem. -Again he
avades tho Issue and tells you gently
he was not born with the gift of pro
phecy. He has' abiding faith In his
people, but more ho will not say. You
feel, that he stands' aghast before Eu
ropean self-sufficiency, which knows
so very llttlo and dares rashly to pro-
diet so much," and you are silent.
Tho conversation turns later on nu
merous Chinese subjects and then
shifts to America. He speaks with
self-rostralnt but with Just Indigna
tion ot tho Insults visited on hU own
peoplo by our country. Ho himself
when a student at Cornell crossed, tho
border at Niagara to go into Canada
with his professor and a class ot
American students on a scientific ex
pedltlon. On tho way back he was
stopped by a stupid Immigration offi
cer who refused to tako his word for
It that ho was not a recent immigrant
trvlnc to steal his way into tho States.
The collego professor Interfered anil
gavo his word.ot honor, but tho self
important -official refused to bo con
vinced. Finally a telegram was sent
to tho Chlncso Minister nt Washing
ton and after long dolay and tho un
rolling ot Infinite red tapo tho sub
ject was settled. Then and only then
could this thinker and scholar 'an
ornament to- any country proceed on
his way. Oncp ho was .stopjied In
New York on his way back from Eu
rone, but n personal letter which ho
bore from Wbttlaw Reld settled that
difficulty and he was allowed to pro
You start" (o'apotogjzo for such un
warranted proceedings, wondering
what would happen it China handled
Kb visiting American thus, when ho
said, looking westward over tho path
way of tho waters:
"Tuoy uy lovo and law govern tho
world, but I no longer hellevo It. It
Is power, the mailed fist, armies and
You wonder what vision ha Is can.
Jurlng up nnd you 'are silent again,
which Is becoming. I. K. Friedman la
Chicago Dally News. ' -
, On board tho Magnolia, April 22,
A Chlncso navy of from fifteen to
twenty wnr vessels Is to bo,construct
ed by tho Chinese Government. It was
agreed upon at 11 meeting of Chinese
officials In Pckln six weeks ago. The
plans for the vessels aro under consid
eration, nnd soon the Government of
the empire will appropriate the' money
for tho armada. ,
This news was brought In flan Fran.
Cisco by the Hon. Huang Yup, Imper
ial unincso commerce commissioner
to the United Stales, who arrived on
tho liner Manchuria, says the Chron
icle. He told of a gathering of vice
roys, mandarins and advisers to the
throne, who, fearful of tho arowlna
power of Japan and what they bellcvo
Is' her menacing attitude to China, met
In council and authorized the building
of thin monster navy In tho near fu
ture. Members of tho royal family of
China Wero 'present' at tho conference;
which represented the foremost minds
in tho celestial empire. ,
Huang Yup echoes the growing ap
prehension felt by Chinese comnatrl-
utn at tho attitude of Japan toward
incir country and tho realization ot
their own weakness in case of con
flict with the modern Inland 'nation.
Tho leading Chinese,! a well as -the
common people, aro beginning .to real
ize tno need or a' strong army and
navy, and it Is borne uoon them the
especial need of the latter. Hundreds
of patriots In China dally Inscribe
their names In tbo tomules as willing
to die for their country In fighting' the
Japanese, and a wave of hatred
against,, Nippon Is, "spreading over 'the
whole cduntry and gaining especial
strength In the mlddlo provinces.
New York, Juno 1. It now scorns
probable that the. bills to stop betting
on tho. race tracks, which failed to
pass at the regular session of the Leg
islature by a tie vote In tho Senato
will be put through bath houses next
week. Tho Assembly Is' still strongly
for the bills, and Wallace, the new
Senator elected nftcr tho extra session
was called, will contribute tho one
vote needed to give tho majority
against tho raco-track Interests' In the
Governor JIughcs Has i.ot yet sent
his messago to tho Legislature" rota
tive to the enactment of tho race
track legislation because ot the ab
sence ot Senator Foelker, one ot tho
supporters of tho bills, who wu:ou-
WU BHIIIIUIWIO UI IUU MIIIB, WUU WAS iflU-
un-jetated'on' tor appendicitis. and Is 'still.
at home under tho physician's care.'
Foelker said today ho expected to go
to Albank next week to vote again
for the bills. As soon as the Govern
ors message is received. Senator Ac
new will again introduce the bills.. Ag-
new says he believes the bills will bo
passed next Wednesday or Thuradar.
Senator O'Netl'and Senator Hill, who
voted for tbb'nllls at the regular ses
sion, today flatly dented tho rumors,
that they would flop, thus blasting the
hopes of 1 the racc-traek men.
Indl.inanolls. Ind.. June 1. After a
prolonged debate, 'the 'Indianapolis
Protestant Ministers' Association went
on record today as approving the
teaching of danolng in the plibllo
schools. This action was taken In a
double aenso, for tho association re
jected c resolution offered by a Meth
odist minister declaring that tho
modern dance Is buMIv against the
highest and best deveiopment of the
moral lire or our young pcoplo during
tho formative years ot adolescence,"
nnd expressing tho conviction that
dancing should not bo permitted at
high school functions.
The discussion was" opened by a re
port from a committee ot minister
who had visited the schools 'for the
purpose of making Investigation Tho
roport favored the teaching ot danc
ing and was adopted. Borne ot the
ministers took strong grounds In.fkkor
of the exercise. Pastor, Odell of the
Second PresbytoHan Church', dBCtaired
that It was all a matter of conscience
and that thcro Is no degradation In
"I havo novcr seen anything moro
beautirui, charming and poetic than
boys and girls dancing,' he declared.
LAID TO REST IN ARLINGTON.
Improsslde funeral services over the
remains of Mrs. Mary Ethrldgo Car
mody, wife ot Pay Inspector John R.
Carmody, U. S. N-, formerly of Hono
lulu, were held afSt Matthew's Ca
tholic church, Atlantic City, N.J.;
where sho died. Pay Inspector Car
mody was here In 1877, - -OV"
SERIOUB'THOUGHT," ' 'f
Tho multlmllllonalro was being
shaved- As he lay back In bis chajr,
.. ... . i . . iiwuhiub u:nuru, bis grave mce'tmvo
would mako the post sufficient to nc- ,ho mnrM.on .that' tin n in riw.n
commodate four companies according study.
to tho regulations, or more, it tne "Ah," whispered one ot tho barber
companies were' doubled up, as they ' shop loiterers, "I'll wager a dollar
(0-nttmi fioa Vtm U
Washington. This means that ' the
construction ot the buildings which
are at present, will be delayed for a
"Prior to this the Quartermaster
had been Informed, that no bids for
construction bad been received at
dan Francisco, whero bids were to be
opened last Weducsday at the same
time they' were opened here. The
only local bidders for construction
were Lucas Brothers, whose bid was,
I1S1.C47, and W. Q. Chalmers, whoso
bid was higher.
Tho Washington cablegram stated
that the bids were rejected because
tho authorities thought them excessive.
against a. toothpick that ho Is think
ing or railroad mergers."
"No," said 'another, "he Is thinking
about bear raids In Wall' street,''
"Ret he Is pondering over the re
bate system," echoed a third. '?'
"I'll ask him."
Walking over to the chair, ha said
"Beg pardon, sir, but to settlean
argument, would you klnd'yeH us
what mighty question yon' are, study
ing overt" -r
The multimillionaire turned his
lathered face around and smiled. "I
was just studying two flies' doing
handspring on 'tho ceding,'" vho 'dine
kled, and the trio ot guesser, lopMc'd
so Bheeplsh they tailed to hear uHiH"
when it was called to them. j
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