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6 HAWAIIAN GAZETTE: TUESDAY, JUNE 5,
ENFORCING THE SUNDAY LAW.
Dealers are not Allowed to Sell
Cigars on the Sabbath.
" Police officers on duty will
hereafter see that all Bhops and
stores are closed on Sunday, excepting
butcher shop?, fruit stores
and barber shop3 which may he
open until 9 o'clock A. m. when
they must close. Restaurants and
places where meals are furnished
may remain open all day. Drugs
and medicines may also be sold on
Sunday. All other stores are
however to be kept closed."
The above order is displayed in
a conspicious place in the Police
Station and the enforcement of it
caused a great deal of comment
Sunday. James Steiner, who
owns thn Elite Ice Cream Parlors,
made a decided kick and he says
he intends to make a test case and
gee if the obnoxious law will hold
good before a jury. The cause of
his wrath is explained in this way:
last Saturday he was informed
that if he kept his place open on
Sunday he must not sell candy or
cigars but he could sell ice cream
and coffee and doughnuts to his
heart's content, but James is not
satisfied with this and will sell
cigars and candy right along or
know the reason why.
Horn's bakery and similiar
places were alEO notified to the
same effect but whether they
obeyed the edict is not known.
One candy store on Hotel street
closed its doors for the day.
The old Sunday law has not
been enforced very strictly for
some time and the police claim
that the present move can be laid
at the door of the Chinese and
Japanese who have been totally
ditregarding Sunday by keeping
their snop3 open all day instead of
cloring up at a reasonable hour in
The first people who were notified
about the Sunday law were
White and Hopkins, who keep the
Arlington Billiard Parlors. They
were open two Sundays ago to supply
their cu.totuers with cigars
and during the day they were informed
that they must close up.
They did so but on the following
Sunday they opened up again and
informed the police to that eff ct
in order to make a test case. They
were not molested however and on
last Monday they informed Attorney
General Smith that they were
perfectly willing to close up, provided
of course, that all other dealers
in cigars and tobacco were not
allowed to make tales.
Hereafter when you see a young
man on a Saturday night with a
mytteiious looking package under
his arm, you can take it for granted
that it contains cigars or
enough to last him over
Sunday. . !
THE GLORIOUS FOURTH.
The Annual Celebration to be Held
in This City.
A meeting was recently called
by United Minister Willis to
make arrangements for the proper
observance of the Fourth of July.
It was held on Saturday evening
at the Arlington Hotel, and was
well attended by American citizens.
Order was called by J. B.
Atherton, who was after wards elected
chairman. C. B. Ripley was
elected secretary. As soon as the
two offices were filled the chairman
announced that nominations for
the usual general committee were
in order, and the following gentlemen
were selected : P. C. Jone?,
J. B. Atherton, T. F. Lansing, W.
F. Allen, L C. Abies, G. P. Castle,
Dr. Grofi.aman, J. A McCandless,
T. B. Murray, W. P. Boyd,
Scott, Louis Kenake, J. A. Kennedy,
E. A. Towse, J. S. Martin,
Dr, C. B. Wood, E. A. Jones, J. H.
Fisher, J. M. Oat, J. W. Jones, J.
After the committee was selected,
P. C. Jones asked to be relieved
and agreed to pay $100 towards
defraying the expenses of the celebration.
J. B. Atherton made the
Bame proposition. Their offers were
accepted, and J. N. Wright and H.
F. Wichruau were appointed in
During the evening suggestions
were made for carrying out the
celebration, and it appeared to be
the sense of the meeting that a
programme similar to the one that
was carried out last year would
answer for the coming Fourth, with
the exception of the barbecue. It
was suggested that a picnic, to
which people could bring their own
food, would give better satisfaction.
Many other suggestions were made,
none of which are binding on the
committee. Too Committee of
Arrangements will divide itself
into sub-committees, and a
will be arranged at an
The committee of 1893 owe3
about $403. This debt was as-
sumed by the new committee. Before
the meeting adjourned a vote
of thanks was tendered Minister
Willis for issuing the call.
NEWS FROM MAUI.
The Latest Doings of the People
of That Island.
Maui, June 2. The Maui poet
would sing (If he exists) of the du9t,
dust, that blows, blows, blows,
in the spring, tra la. The red powder
of Maui roads, combined with the
strong winds and intense heat of the
dry season, makes the traveling of
them a bitter punishment and pleasure-jaunting
a vanity of vanities. A
sure Ust of an ultra-serene soul and
abnormally happy disposition Is a
trip through the by ways and wire
fences of Spreckelsville at the present
moment. Kahikinui, that wonderful
pasture-land of the laland, is us dry as
tinder; the caterpillars and the
drought have destroyed all vegetation,
and uuless rain comes soon many of
the best cattle of Maui will periuh, so
one of the ranch-owners reports.
During Sunday, the 27tu of last
mouth, the sacred celebration of
"Corpus ClirNtl" atWailuku was witnessed
by a large timing of people.
An early train fiom Paia pulled eleven
or twelve heavily laden cars into
Maui's leading burg.
The ceremonies of the occasion took
place at the Catholic Missiou, and the
religious proctssiou visited the
cuurch, burying grouud and hospital.
During Monday afternoon, the 2Sth
of May, Mrs. H. G. Alexander gave a
"high ua'1 to the ladies of Makawao.
E. Hulekuuihi, Esq., of Huiku was
formally installed as District Magistrate
ot Wailuku duiing May 31st.
He takes W. H. Daniels' position,
whose two term of olllee has
recently expired. Judj:e Helekunihi
is one of few Maui lawyers who lias
favored the annexation movement.
During May 31it live members of
the Wailuku police force were
for iailiiii! to subscribe to the
oath. It is reported that fur
the same quite a number of
other Maui policemen will so lose
their prreut occupation just as soon
as suitable men to take their places
can be obtained.
A crater party of tourists from California,
five la its and two gentlemen,
visited the Palace of the Sun
in the eatly morning hours. They
return to Honolulu today.
During the 1st hist several suits
were brought ugainst delinquent taxpayers,
in the Makawao Police Court.
A certain Kaleihuia of Kula in defense
stated that this Government had
no tight to collect taxe, and therefore
he had refused to pay them.
Judge Copp said he had no ruling
whatever to make as to the right of
existence of the present Government,
but according to law the gentleman
General A. T. Atkinson is
in Wailuku district ou his summer
Tax Assessor C. H. Dickey has recently
returned from Haua district. Ou
his way over he passed through the
crater, was belated ami was compelled
to camp for one night nnd endure the
cold of 10.0S0 feet altitude without
blankets. He was entertained at the
Kaupo colli e plantation of Mr.
at Manager Gjerdrum' of Haua,
and at Charles Gray's, who is
stonoinir at Keanae. He en
tered suit at Hana Court against J. P.
Bylva, his late deputy, who was
bound over to the jury at Wailuku on
the charge of
During Kamehameha Day, June
11th, six native Sumiay schools of
Maui, extending from Kahakutoa to
Kauaio, will hold a convention at
Pookela Church, Makawao. They
will havea luau, ami they expect that
an uuusually successful gathering will
If the signs of the times are read
correctly .Makawao District will soon
be tilled with Mimmerguests isummer
girls and women, etc.)
The Kaluanui Teiinii Club held
their first meeting of the present season
last Saturday afternoon.
The Makawao Polo Club as yet
shows little signs of life, though the
school children in the vicinity of the
polo grounds are fierce in their enthusiasm
for "hockey," or as they call it,
On there are quite a number
of baseball clubs three in Wailuku,
two iu Makawao and two iu Luhaina.
They should form an inter-distric:
league and play a schedule of games.
No shipping news this week no
vessel has eutered or departed from
Weather warm, with some tiny
sprays of moisture along the coast.
Funeral of J. II. Low-joy.
The funeral of the Into J. H.
Lovejoy lock piece Sunday afternoon
at 3 o'clock from St. Andrew's
Cathedral. There was a large gathering
in tho Church, many promin
ent residents being present; officers
and members of Mystic Ludge
Knights of Pythias, Harmony and
Excelsior Lodge9 I. O. O F.,
can Legiou ol Honor and George W.
De Long Post G A. R , all of of which
tho deceahed was a member, were
also present in large numbers. As
the rnmaius were carried into the
Cathedral Bro. Organist Wray
Taylor plajtd a funeral march ou
the organ. The Rev. Bro. Alex.
Mickiotonh read the burial service
and the congregation joiowl in singing
the hymn Nearer My God to
Thee" The pall twarers werr J.
N. A. W. Eeecli, J. A.
Magoon. A E Murphy, Henry
South, L L La Pierre, W. AleUand
le-s and D. P. Lawrence. Tho
remains were interred in Nnuana
The Rev. Eric Lewis, who was
recently tent out. by Mr. Theo. H.
Davies to administer to the Anglican
community in the Hatuakua
district, hae renounced the E iglish
Episcopal Church and joined the
j Seventh. Day Adveutiots.
SIX RUNS TO TWO.
The Hawaii's Defeat the Crescent's
on Saturday Afternoon.
Games Games Games Ter-
Won. Lost. Waved, c'nt'ge.
Kam'a.... 4 0 4 1.000
Hawaiis. 2 ' 2 4 .500
Crescents 0 4 4 .000
The base ball gimo on Saturday
between the Hawaii's and the
Crescents will be remembered for
two things -the length of time it
took to play it and the entire qniet
which prevailed. The absence of
the Kamehameha "shouterb" may
account for the latter, as tLe youngsters
took a day off to be iu good
trim for next Saturday. A young
mhn named Wood was put in the
box for the Crescents in place of the
regular pitcher. Wood may not be
the greatest pitcher ou earth, bnt he
succeeded in unloading curves
enough to hold the Hawaiis dowu to
six hits besides striking out five
men. He ia a humorous looking fellow
and has a property smile that
would be worth a foitune if he
adopted the minstrel stage, as a
means of livelihood.
Ahia pitched for the Hawaiis. He
was batted freely but the men at his
back gave him good support. H.
Wilder and Pryce caught for the
Crescents and Hawaiis. Both had
an off day as three passed balls are
recorded against them. The gxme
as a whole was uninteresting owing
to the mauy errors made by the
The following is the official score:
NAMES. AB. K. BII.O. A. E.
Willis, 1 b 5 3 3 113 0
Hart, s. s - 5 2 2 14 0
Thompson, 2 b. 4 112 5 0
Pryce, c 4 0 0 7 0 2
Holt, 11, 1. f. 4 0 0 10 0
Clark, 3 b. 4 0 0 3 2 0
Ahia, p 4 0 0 0 5 1
Kuae, c. f.. 4 0 0 110
Rosa, r. f 4 0 0 10 0
Total 33 C 6 27 20 3
NAMES. AB. K. BII.O. A. E.
Wilder, s. s 4 0 2 12 1
Wood, p 4 0 1 2 G 0
Holt. C , 1 f. 4 112 0 1
McXicol.r f. 4 0 3 10 1
Requa, cf 4 0 0 2 0 1
Angus, 2 b 4 0 3 13 0
Wilder, H, c 4 0 0 8 2 0
Ross, 3 1 4 0 113 4
Lucas, W.f 1 b 4 119 12
Total 3G 2 12 27 17 11
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Hawaiis 1 020030006
Crescents 0 0011000 02
Time of game 1 hour 50 minutes.
Bases on balls by Ahia 2. Struck
out by Ahia 2; ly Wood 5. Left
on bases: Hawaiis 5; Crescent-) 7.
Passsed balls: Pryce 3; Wilder, H.. 3.
Hit by pitched ball, Ro-a. Bi k, by
Ahia 1. Umpires, H. M. Whitney,
Jr , and J. Winter. Scorer, W. J.
NOTES OF THE GAME.
McKicol had the hard lucl: to die at
tho home plate three times. He nitule
a vaintiii eiinrt to
score, but the fates
were uimiiiKt, him.
m&t C WIihii nr Mio
) n. .."... .- V
s oienceoin lij wm
their tiist game?
The game was
one of the slowest
of the season, and
one that gave the
lovers of the sport
that tired feeling
JfAVfo his nri Ilearpy ,,ut
last, wdfinnl dash u tO sleep.
for home which he The . l ,
didn't malt. From
mi instantaneous the Kamehameha
photograph. School xhouters was
a pleasant relief to the spectators.
Willis, of the Hawaiis, distinguished
himself. He made three runs out of
THE CRICKET GAME.
Glover's Eleven Wins by Twenty-one
The cricket game on Saturday
resulted in a victory for Glover's
team. The score was as follows :
Glover, b. Tyrrell 3
Bray, c. Filmer, b. Bennam 11
Auerbach, c. Standen, b. Tyrrell 0
Cocklturn, b. Beiiham 6
Burns, b. Lishman 12
Field, c. Benbam, b. Beuham 10
Allington, runout 0
c. Self, b. Lishmau.. 0
Garvin, not out- 5
Verrion, b Tyrrell 13
Stateuford, b. Lishmau 0
Dixon ti. Lishmau 0
Filmer, b. Glover- G
Lixhman, run out 6
Standen, b. Glover...- , 0
Tyrrell, b. Glover- -17
Clark, b. Glover- 0
Peck, run out- 0
Self, c. and b. Allington - - 6
Allen, c. and b Glover 5
Benhuin, c. and b. Allingham 1
Brash, not out 1
Iigan, c Glover, b. Allington- 0
Robertson, b. Allington - 0
Extras - 4
The closing exercises of
Seminary will be held at the
old etone church on next Thursday
night. Professor Berger is busily
in arranging a musical
' programme for the occasion.
I admitted at the! J I
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"DELIVERY TO THE PARK
Are You a Royalist,
Or In Favor of
TX7E DESIRE TO RECEIVE FREE
T Y and open expressions of opinion
from the inhabitants of the Hawaiian
' Islands, upon the questions of r:nex
ation, the restoration of the Monarchy,
or the of a b ppnblic
This is for the information of
the people of the Unued vt Jea. The
name of earb correspondent will not be
used, and will he regarded as confidential
it so ivunested. Address
AMERICAN NEWSPAPaK SYNDICATE,
Y. Ten Eyck Hardenhrook, IPgr ,
2315 M. Street, N W ,
Wash nirton, D. C, U. P. A.
2616 1526-1 m
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Mouldings for rooms and cornices.
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U nu&ual inducements to cash
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