Newspaper Page Text
LOADED WITH HONORS
Are Ready To Play Stanford and Will Meet
Cardinals At Moiliili Field In Two
Games. Many Changes In League
( Krom Wednesday 's Advertiser)
Following a mint successful invasion
of the Philippine" Htnl China, in whii'h
they won the Knr Kast baseball cham
pionship, the All Chinese team of Ho
nolulu returned home yesterday on the
steamer Siberia. William Tin hong,
who in conjunction with Kim Tnng llo,
piloted the team on their triumphant
tour in charge of the aggregation,
Kim Tong Ho having remained in I'ek
ing to return In the Manchuria.
''It was a great trip, said V. Tin
Chong shortly after the ilorking of the
Siberia," and I cannot begin to tell of
the wonder we aaw and the thousands
of kindnesses shown Us everywhere we
went. Manila is a great baseball town
and nothing wn to.o good for uh. In
( fart from the time we left until we
again set foot in Honolulu it was one
continuous round of pleasure.
"Naturally we are proud of our ae.
eomplishments and I think we have
done much to boost Hawaii ami t
prove to the world that ( hinese chii
jlay base) all. Mani'a seemed to have
an i'ea that we ronld not play hall
and one of the scribes there took oc
casion to roast ns, without even hav
ing seen ns in action. After our first
game he changed his mind and became
one of our strongest rooters.
China Still Green
"China is still green in the way of
. lhsehall, the native! not aa yet show
ing much interest in the pastime, hut
VTery nine we pmyeu 1 eouiil see n
few more at the game than before an. I
I do not doubt hut what China will
soon take to the National game just
do Americans and others.
Everybody was good to ns and vied
with each other in making our trip a
pleasant one. We were successful, as
the local folks well know by this timel
In winning the championship series at
Manila ami nlso at the Far East Ath
letle Association frames and as a testi
monial of our victories we brought
home live magnificent cups from the
Orient. These we cither won on the
diamond or were presented to us by
admirers of the team.
"Of course we are glad to get back
,to Honolulu, there is no place like it.
The team will rest up today and to
morrow tut Thursday mornint; we
will be in harness attain practising for
our games with the Stanford I'nivera
Adopt a Schedule
One day ahead of the scheduled time,
the Oahu Leaguers got together at the
office of Senator Alfred 1.. Castle yes
terday ind arranged a schedule where
to the Portuguese Athletic Club and
Stanford will play ut Moiliili Field
next Saturday afternoon an. I the AIL
Chinese and Stanford will play at the
same place next Sunday afternoon.
There will be two games this day,
the Saints anil All Army playing the
first beginning at half past one' o'clock.
W. Tin Chong will use either1 Luck
Yee or Hoon Ki in the box, these two
pitchers having carried the team
through their successful invasion of
the Far Kast. With Homer leaving
for the Coast todav. Maple, Hayes or
Wickershani will pitch for the Cardi
nals. Stanford is anxious to win this
g'mc and Captain Tom Workman has
begun putting his men through a
double shift of practise, once in the
morning and once in the afternoon, at
Will Not Change
The directors discussed the repotted
J reposition of Athletic I'ark regarding
the League an. I the I 'ark people enter
ing into a partnership an. I lirinning
the California Var-itv team to Hono
lulu next month. So action was taken
cn the matter for the reason that no
communication had been received from
Athletic Park and what proposition
there was, was m.-relv henrsav. At
that the directors did not look with
favor, on the plan. Some of the direc
tors expressed themselves as willing to
flav their teams aiii-ist California on
basis of eighty per cent to the Park
and twenty per cent to the local tetn.
the" Athletic Park management to stand
all expenses, including transportation
Of the mainland team, their upkeep
and ojiersting expenses. It was also
reported at the meeting that Athletic
Park was villing to sign the agreement
drafted several weeks ago but this was
laid on the tal le and decreed tlmt the
Oahu League would continue playing'
Daseoau ut Moiliili Kield.
According to Manager Al I'ast'e of
the Ptinahous his team will withdraw
from the league for the balance of the.
Season, the plavers being privileged to
play with anv team tlrev like but with
the proviso they return to Pi I. on
next season should the league plnv
Saturday baseball. This menus that
With the fkuish of Hi" Stanford
Saturday baseball will be pau hs it is
not a paving venture in Honolulu and
the League will stage donl le headers
OM Sundae, oulv,
" ategarding t' e All Japan team,
i there is a possibilitv of their with
('rawing eUo which will leave the
I-egue a tour club affair, which with
those tennis icinfor.-e, with Piinahou
layers assure- the baseball fans of
(onolulu exactly what they have, been
leokiug for and which mem a inucii
improved brand of baseball.
' ' It was slsn agreed at the meeting
that Htanfo'l and the VI ' ! ,.
Would play .Inly 4. at M i'iili '-'i-M
which means that there is little like'i
hood of the I'niversitv of (alifornii
team coming to iloiinl. In this vcur.
W" Came F rk
Following is the .!. ,: '
flavor who Invaded the Far F.ust and
were returning nascngcrs in the ."m
beria yesterday vnth a leeard of games
won and lost in the Orient and at
W. Tin thing, Kan Yin, W. A pan,
lloon Ki, lloon ' Cheong, Kam Fat.
Luck Vej, Yoo Bunn, Kai Luke, Nel
son Kin, Yen Chin, Sing Hung and
Following is the complete record of
April 30 Chinese 7, Army .1.
Mav I Chinese.fi, Filipinos I
Mnv 2 ( hinese 5, All Manilas .1 (II
May 4 -Chinese 2, Filipinos 4.
J ai i i hinese W, Army fi.
Mav li Chinese 10, All-Manilas
May M Chinese 8, Filipinos .'!.
Mav 0 Chinese 4, Manila Pick
Mav 17 t hinese S, V. S. Navy
Mav Ht ( hinese 9, Filipino Am
Mav 2'1 Chinese 6, All-Shanghais 4
May 21 Chinese 6, Shanghai IV ks
Mav L'o Chinese 7, loth I
Mav 27 Chinese 4, Filipinos
Mav 'J Chinese 4, All-Americans 1
( In innings.)
Mv 2! ('hinese 4, Filipinos 1'.
WANTS SPEED BOAT TO
DO 60 MILES AN HOUR
Ivtcrmined to finch, the speed I ont games: At Boston Boston S, Brook
honors for the coming year Commodore Ivn 5. At New York Philadelphia 2,
.lanes A. Pugh, the millionaire Chi- ew York 1. At Cincinnati Pitts
cng sportsman, has started construe lUrgh 6, Cincinnati 2.
' i" n iii .i ifniT-iooi nyuropiane nuo
wnn n lie will rrowil zuuil-horse pow
The new boat, to be rhristened I-'is.
turher V, will he, br all odds, the most
heavilv powered twenty-foot hvdro
plane in the world, and Commodore
Pngh 's experiments arc watched by
soe.'d boatmen with immense interest.
The new boat is designed by Ned Sim
moi s, of Chicago, who planned theIlis
tur'ier IV, which went to England last
venr and was deprived of the oppor
tunity of lifting the Harmsworth inter
national trophy by the outbreak of the
war, which caused the eancellation of
Commodore Pugh is said to have ob
tained fiftv nine miles an hour with the
hig forty foot IHsturl er IV, but is not
content to rest until he has attained
sixty miles an hour, lie exxcts the
lieu- TliHt'lrbeF in turn Ika tr-w.lt Tl.n
foitv-footer hss twenty-four cylin'lers, j
developing IWMi horse power. The new
engine will be designed and built by
the Dusenberg Brothers, who made the
IMaturber IV's power plant.
pletod on the ii. n i
Harbor. The si
have been in the
lulu Mill Companv
for the mainland.
Manoa and other-,
mill com pa m nuh
the labor on tin
miru lm, been com
i oal .lock at Pearl
steel experts who
inplov of the Houo-li-parted
Mime goiug on the
on the Siberia. The
h id the contract for
structural work, the
will also be d
Inrnislied bv the gov
iiuiainder of the work
ie bv the government.
H. C. & S. CO. 1915 CROP
grinding its I'M
standing at ,ti,
n. ri lal lias finished
crop the total outturn
s" tn s. This is the
lantatnin to finish its
The only BaWng Powder made from
Royal Grape Cream oJTartar
Read the Label
Alum BaklngPowder will not
mane neaithjul rood
KoJHl Hi. P.,.v.i..r
Box JS'I iloijoliilu. Iluw.
k Pi. id-
FOR WHITE SOX
Comfskes Men Have Long
String' of Victories To Their
Credit Highlanders Climb
STANDING Or TEAMS
Natlonai League w I, 1'i.T
Chicago 31 23 ..'.74
Philadelphia . ... 2P '24 ..'47
Boston 27 2"i
St. Louis " .-jo h ,.-,17
Pittsburgh 27 2U .W
Hrooklya ..... . . . . 25 3 l .4"
New York 21 27 .438
Cincinnati . 21 L'S .42!)
American League. w L P T
Chicago ''V 40 20 .0ii7
sKoeton ,v .29 21 ..ISO
I'etroit 3.-, 2"i
.'tew York. . 2U 2.) ..'i37
Washington- . .' 27 2i ..I P.I
Philadelphia '..21 .Vi .37.")
Clevfclami 20 3j .304
t. Iouis 20 30 .:t."7
(Associates' Frm tj Fsdsral Wlrslsss.)
CLEVELAND, June 24. Chicago
sept up their terrifie paee here yester
day afternoon, winning a ilouhlc head
er from the Indians. With the finish
of the. soeoud contest, the Sox hung up
their eighth straight victory. Scores.
Kirst game Chicago 3, Cleveland I.
Secoml game Chicago 7, Cleveland 1.
Following were the result of other
games: At Philadelphia First game--New
York 3, Philadelphia 2. Second
game New York 1", Philadelphia 7. At
v'ashington Washington 5, Boston 0.
At Detroit Detroit 4, 8t. Louis 2.
CHICAGO, June 24. nresnohan s
men continued their winning streak
here yesterday winning from St. Louis
after a hard fought game. Score
Chicago ft, fit. Louis 3.
Following were the results nf other
BEAVERS WIN TWO
STAND INO OF TEAMS
. . 42
. . .1.1
Los Angeles . .
(AssodsUd Prtst by Ftdsral Wlrildu.)
SAN FRANCISCO, June 24.-8an
Francisco's chances for the pennant
wer 3 somewhat shattered hero yesterday
when the Heavers took both games of a
double header. The first contest was
easy for the Northmen, but iu the see
ond both teams fought tooth and nail,
the Beavers lauding the only tally of
the game. Score: First uume Portland
M, Sun Francisco 5. Second game
Portland 1, San Francisco 0.
At Salt Lake the Itees and Oaks en
gaged in an obi fashioned batting game,
the visitors coming out in front whim
the final reckoning was made. Score:
OaMand II, Salt Luke 7.
At Los Angeles, Dillon's men out
fought the Tigers in one of the scrap
piest games of the season. Score: Loa
Angeles :!, Venice 2.
HARVARD WINNER OF
SERIES AGAINST YALE
f Amai-uted Preii by Federal Wtrslsss.)
CAMHRIDCK, Mass., Juno 24. Play-
"'' s d behind Mahan, who
pitched excellent ball, the I'niverslty
of 1 1 a i a r I ball team yesterday defeat
ed ale, winning the championship
scries between the twu teams. Score
llaivard Yule 2.
""I icst. Address P. (J
FRIDAY. JUNE 25. 191$.
HAWAII PLANTERS Funeni of Late Charles Reed Bishop. 7 JJP Jj ME IM
TO QUID MflUQQfQ Attended By Royalty and High Officials .ILt flJUU1 llu
Hakalau Plantation Company Will
Enter Market With Coast
Others To Follow
if . " i
That it be granted permission to set
up two lrn.mense molasses tanks and
pumps, on ashore And the other on the
Kuhio wharf in Hilo Ilaibor,. was the
subject of a request received and read
nctore the harbor commission vest or
day afternoon from, the Hakalau Plan
tat ion Company.
It li pointed out that inls will faci
litate tne handling of molasses to a
great extent in shipping it from Hawaii
to the coast for commercial puiposus,
where it is to be ased in the making of
alcohol, ryrup and to mix with altafa
for feed, aa it has been mixed with fane
tops here for many years for the same
purpose. , .
After some discussion at the meeting
i tie memnerfl or the harbor board went
on record as favoring the granting of
the m rmlss.oa requested by the Ha
ls i. la i. company, which is to pay to the
government a cent for each barrel of
mo asi that is to pass over the wharf
Deta.li To Bf Worked Out
"Ther are, however, a number of de
tails to be worked out before the board
'n take final action on the proposi
tion," said Col. Charles J. McCarthy,
ineieoer of the board, 'to The Advertiser
yesterday. " There is 'some question as
tn the rights of the board ns regards
the shore end of the proposition. This
will be taken np with the land com
missioner 's department. To study out
all the details. of the proposed transac
tion the board will hold a special meet
ing Saturday afternoon at half past one
o'clock, when it will go into committee
of the whole on the subject."
"Of eourre, to save all question, the
I oa-d will insist that the pie over the
wharf shall be owned and controlled by
the board," aald Colonel McCarthy.
"It would not do to allow private con-
cc-n to eontrol the pipe line over this
wharf, aa every time the wharf should
be repaired dispute might arise as to
the disposition of the pipe."
Bailroad To Figure
The molasses will be transported
from Hakalau in sikhmbIIv built tank
-ars by tha Hilo Bailroad Company,
whii h will eome into quite a little busi
ness on this aeeonnt. I he molasses
will be pumped into the shore and
wharf tank, and when the shipment to
California, or elsewhere, is to be made, I
it will be puniped into the hold of the
As the success of the experiment 4s
demonstrated it is believed that other
plantations along the line, such as the
llonomu Sugar Company, Hawaii Mill
' ompanv, Waiakea Mill Company, Olaa
Sugar Company and the North Hilo and
Mamakua sugar mills will follow suit.
Plantations Already Doing ' It
Molasses is ,aow being jeiit to the
roast in bulk by the, WaUufcu Sugar
Comiany, Hawaiian' Commercial and
Sugar Company, Maut Agricultural and
Sugar Company and the Honolulu
Plantation Company. The product has
been used on the coast for making- al
coho' and svrup and reeent experiments
in mixing the crude product with alfafa
for stock feed having proved success
ful and profitable and aa a nommercial
enterprise a new avenue of trade is
John A. Hi).-k , president of the Ha
kalau Plantation Company, which, by
the way, is a California corporation, is
very optismistic over the proposition.
"I believe that it will be a good
thing all round and that it will help
business generally," Mr. Buck says.
As the proposition now stands the
Hakalau Plantation Will put up at its
own cost the shore and wharf tanks ami
pumps. The eight-inch pipe connect
ing the tanks will be placed over the
wharf by the government and for its
use trie company will pav a royalty of
one cent for each barrel of molasses
shipped from the wharf.
At an early hogr yesterday morning
Pedio Suiguen and Francisco Candido
were brought to the Klice station and
held for investigation. Their names
were entered on the blotter at twenty
minutes past two o'clock.
The Filipinos were concerned in the
h noting of Police Officer Matsugoro,
which occurred in Waikakalau Aiulch
about two weeks ago.
Matsugoro had arrested the men at
VYahiawa on a charge of burglary com
mitted at Mokula.ia and was taking
them to Waiulua to be locked up when
one of them turned on the officer and
shot him three times, twice in the body
and once iu the neck. Candido will ba
charged with the shooting.
The men were found near the pine
apple cannery at the other side of the
Pali. Th'y offered no resistance to
their captors and were brongbt to Ho
nolulu ami taken to the police sta
tion. The prisoners have been identi
fied by Policeman Cray of Wahlawa as
the men who were arrested at Wahiawa
I y Mutsugoio. Yesterday morning
the Filipinos were taken to the Fort
Shafter hospital, where the Jauanese
ollicer is lying, and were identified by
him. Matsugoro is reported to be in
a se-loos condition, one bullet having
penetrated nn intestine.
On Candido were found a gold watch
au t home jewelry which the Filipinos
are said to have admitted having I
tolcn from a house in King street, I
shortly after their oseape from Matsu
The Filipino, suv that they have
l-en iu Honolulu on a number of oc
casions bluer the shooting of the officer.
BANDITS WHO SHOT
- SEMI - WEEKLY.
Impressive Exercises At Church Followed By
Depositing Ashes At Tomb
(Frem Thursday Advertiser) ,
IMPLK and4mpressive, were the
Lj services held in Kawaiahao Church
yesterday afternoon over the ashes
of the late Charles Reed Bishop, who
died at the Shattuck Hotel, Berkeley,
v auiornm, on June 7.
uawauaa royalty, represented br
Queen Llliuokalani in person; leaders in
church work, representatives of the
foremost business houses of the city,
or educational institutions, federal of
Ociala, including Army and 'Navy, re
presentative of the . territorial and
municipal government, and hundreds of
citizens, men and women, In private life
filled the ancient Hawaiian church to H
nonor oy tfteir presence to the memorj
of Hawaii's greatest and most loved
Shortly before three o'clock Queen
Liliuokalani attended bv CoL L'tirtls P.
taukea and others, arrived - !' th.
murcii. ' As Hawaii's last monarch
walked up the central aisle all present
rose, remaining standing until the
Vueen took her seat.
Ashes In BtaU
The metal arn, containing the ashes
if the deceased, and which was in turn
placed in a mahogany case, hlarhlv uo-
lished, reposed on a stand in front of
the pulpit. This was surrounded , by a
mans of beautiful Calla lilies, priceless
oyal feather kahilis standing mutt
iruard over all. To the right of the
reat organ, over which Miss Hattie
Ayau presided, stood a number of the
Daughters of Hawaiian Warriors, with
the rich and varicolored capes, the ia-
ngnia or tne orler. drooping from their
houldcrs. mantle-like. To the left were
nembers of the Order of the Daughters
if Hawaii. The choir was hidden in
a mass of ferns, palms, beautiful mag
nolias and Calla and, other lUiea.
As the Queen took her scat the honor
ary j-allbearers entered from the vestry
and sat to the left of the central aisle.
Miss Hattie Ay an playing an organ pre
lude. The pallbearers were Hon. W
O. Smith, Judge Ranford B. Dole, A. W;
T. Bottomley, P. C. Jones, Delegate J.
K. Kalanlanaole, Fred W. Beck ley, F.
W. Macfarlane. W. M.' Alexander,
Henry Smith and Prof. A. F. Griffiths.
Service For the Dead
A quartet, composed of Arthur Wall.
fjrst tenor; Dudley French, of the Ka-
raehameha School for Bovs, second ten
or; George A. Brown, first bass, and
rcsle French, of Punahou Academy,
neeond bass, sang "Still, Still With
Thee," their voices blending harmoni
ously. The singing of this number fcnd
the other later on was both a treat anj
eature of the service.
Following a Scripture reading, Rev.
'I. H. Parker, pastor of Kawaiahao
'hurch, spoke feelingly of the great
nan, whom he had known in life as one
beloved all over Hawaii. Mr. Parker
said that it was twenty-one years since
he had last seen Charles Reed Bishop
n life. Mr. Bishon was then leaving
Hawaii to take np his residence iu Cali
fornia. "He spoke to me feelingly about his
dead wife, the Princess Bernice Pauahi.
ind of the special interest she always
'vad felt during all her life for the the
voung people of her race," said Mr.
Parker, recounting this last conversa
tion with Mr. Bishop.
"If I should say anything about Mr.
bishop, I would talk to the young peo
ple of Hawaii, especially the young
Hawauans, of Mr. Bishop and the prin
cess, his wire, and their great nie
work for the youth of this land."
Mr. Parker said that no man more
upright, straightforward and honest
had he ever known than Mr. Uishop.
"There was nn fuss, no sham, no
double dealing about him. His word
could always be depended upon," said
the speaker. " I'pright, square au'
fearless he vvaH a man in his every
wonl and action. He was always loyal
'o right; he never believed in doing
wrong that right might come of it.
"The royal Hawaiian motto: 'I' a mau
ke ea o ka uiua i ka pono, ' 'the life
of the land is established in righteous
ness,' was no mere sentiment with Mr.
Bishop. He believed in it and iu h:n
very day life carried out its injunction.
Mr. Bishop was human; he was hu
mane, lie was always so'ier and
serious. His austere appearance gave
one the idea that he was en:irely un
approachable. This was not so; be
was most approachable, tn ract.
"I cannot say that he :s dead. He
is ouly away. His spirit ia here. The
work for good thut he did In life will
abide with us. As a philanthropist, 1
have known uone greater than be."
Mr. Parker closed his address with
a prayor, which was most feelingly
given, lev. H. K. Poepoti, pastor of
the Kaumakapili Church, who occupied
the pulpit jointly with Mr. Parker, Lie
pastor, gave a lengthy address in Ha
waiian. He speke of the life work of
the deceased. Of the good that he did
in life and that now endures to the
benefit of the Hawaiian race.
The quartet next sang "Peace, Per
fect Peace," after whbrj He v. Mr.
Parker pronounced a short benedic
tion. With II. II. Williams, undertaker in
charge of the funeral, leading, the pall
bearers filed out of the ciiureli, the
urn being carried by Fred W. Beck
ley and deposited in nn automobile '"
which I'ndcrtaker Williauai roiie.
The machine bearing Quueu l.iliuo
kalaui, Colouel laukea ami others, was
the first to leave the church grounds
in tile solemn procession to the roval
mausoleum in Nuuaiiu Valley. The
pallbearers followed in trie ui..: ivyo
automobi'es; other machines came tn
order, carrying the following: Rev
erends Mr. II. II. Parker and 11. K,
Poepoe, H. II. Williams with the uia I
containing Mr. Bishop 's ashes; K. Fax-
on Bishop and family, Mrs. Samuel V.
Damon and attendants, A. F. Judd and
family, J. M. Dowsott aud family, Dr.
: r . , . ' . ....;.:,,'' ,.''.-;.''... ';'''.. .-'
William T. Brigham curator of the
'Bishop Museum; Kamehameha Schools
faculty, Guy H. Gera and party, trus
tees of Punahou, faculty of Punahou,
Acting Governor and' Mrs. Thayet,
ether civic officials, Henry Holmes and
family, and private eitixens.
Details of .Kamehameha cadets ane
girls from Kamehameha Schools fol
lowed ia eleetrie f art.
Arrived at the ' msnsoleum ground)
the Queen 'a automobile was the only
one allowed to enter, the balance of
the funeral cortege walking afoot.
The noyai Hawaiian Band, led
Prof. Henri Berger, played a number
ot funeral dirges, while the procession
filed into the grounds. ; This was Pro
fessor Berger'a last official act tn con
nection with the band thut he has led
for upward of forty years, he retiring
on July l, baring been pensioned by
the last legislature. -
Ceremony at Koyai .Mausoleum .
Toe ceremony at tne - tomb of the
Kamehamehaa was short and simple.
The urn was carried into the tomb by
the pallbearers and placed by Prince
Kalanlanaole on the coffin of Mr. Bisii
op's life partner, the Princess Bernice
Pauahi, while Rev. Mr. Parker pro
nounced a short benediction. The pall
bearers and Mr. Parker Hied out ot
the resting place of kings, the heavy
metal doors were shot and ' bolted.
This marked the placing of the ashes
of the late Claries R. Bishop ia their
last eartniy resting, place. ,
Flags were half-masted throughout
the city all yesterday afternoon, over
public building, courts, government
offices and most of the t important
business honsea of the city were
REV. FRANCIS W. DAMON
Death claimed Rev. Francis Williams
Damon, one of the foremost Vhurch
workers of the Pacific, at half-past live
o'clock yesterday morning. Rev. Mr.
Damon died at Moanalua, the suburban'
estate of his brother, Samuel M.
Damon. He har) been suffering from a
jtervous breakdown during, the past
three years, an extended trip through
out the mainland recently undertaken
being unable to improve the condition
of his health.
Born In Honolulu '
Francis Williams' Damon was born
in Honolulu on December 10, 1K."2, and
would have been sixty-three years of
age next December. He was a son of
the late Rev. and Mrs. Hsmuol C'henery
Damon, descendants of early church
workers of Msssachusctts and Connec
ticut. His father and mother were
pioneer church workers in Hawaii and
Honolulu, the father having been sea
men's chaplain and pastor of the oil
Bethel Church, which stood at the cor
ner of King and Bethel streets, for
"Chinese Hchool and Mission Work
er," was the title Which the deceased
enjoyed and of which he was proudest
during his long and useful life. In
order to fit himself for work among
the Chinese in Hawaii he learned the
language and learned it well.
Becretaiy of Embassy
He was first educated in the school
of Honoluli and later attended Am
herst, from where be graduated iu hi:!,
returning to Honolulu and taking up
immediately bis church career. The
year of bis graduation he was apoint
od to the chair of languages at Puna
hou, holding this position until 1K7A.
In J877 Rov. Mr. Damon went to Ber
lin as private secretary and interpreter
for Henry A. P. Carter, then Hawaiian
minister at the German imperial court
The year following he was appointed
secretary of the Hawaiian legation in
Berlin, a position he held until 1881
when he returned to Honolulu.
While holding this diplomatic posi
tion Mr. Damon traveled extensively
in Europe, particularly in Germany,
Norway, and Sweden, and wrote enter
tainingly to the "Friend," the local)
missionary organ, on mese travels un-1
dor the caption of "Rambles in the
Mat Wife In China
Mr. Damon returned from Europe to
Hawaii by way of India and China. In
China he made a deep study of the
language and customs of the people. In
Canton he met the girl who shortly
after was to become his wife and life
partner. In 1884 Mr. Damon visited
China again, to continue his studies
among the Chinese people. On May I
of that year he was married to Miss
Mary Happer, daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. A. P. Happer, American mission
aries among the Chinese. Kev. Damon's
Kirents were with him on this trip,
iss Happer 's father, assisted by Rev.
Damon's father, performed the mar
The newly married couple came to
Honolulu soon after, both eminently fit
ted for the life work which was then
beginning in earnest for them. Here
they took up religious work among the
Chinese of the city for the Hawaiian
Board of Missions, making their resi
dence at the old Damon home on Chap
lain street, an old landmark of the city,
long since removed.
Surviving him, besides his wife. Mrs.
arv Hsnner Damon, ar five children.
VlnlAt. Hanner. wife, of Dr Vraiilr Put.
....... a i.ik..- v..,.;. u : u v; I
lira. IVLoslow? Soothing Syrup
Used tor -m tkum U er pwrrUu i
An Old and Well Tried Remedy !
MIS. WLNSL0WS SWUNG SXIVT a
tmmmmi br bbUmss si ill Ull 1 Mm asiUnsi
jlWfJ pais, tmm wQ3aT!Tii Am CTYtoaJir tit
rrjoAs rAcroas, shtpfiko ani
. V CdMMIMIOK MERCHANT
Ewa Plantation Company, ',
, Wsialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.,
Apokaa Sugar Ltd
KohCa Kagar Company,
Wahiawa Water Company. Xitel
Fnlton Iron Worn of St. Xxraia
jaaococK w u cox company,
Oreens Fuel Ecorondser Company,
Ohaa. O. Moor Co., Engineers.
Mataon Navlgition Company
Toyo Risen SaishA
Bank of Hawaii
Incorporated Under ihe Laws of the
Territory of Hawaii.
CAPITAL, gTJBP.-.US AND
C. H. Tooke President
E. D. Tenney Vice President
A. Lewis, Jr
Vice President and Manage
f. B. Damon Cashier
0. 0. Fuller Assistant Cashier
R. McCorriston Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS: C. H. Cooke, E. D.
Tenney, A. Lewis, Jr., E. F. Bishop,
F. W. Macfarlane, J. A. MrCandlosa,
C. H. Atherton, Geo. R. Carter, F. B.
Damon, F. C. Atherton, R A, Cooke..
COMMERCIAL AND 8 A VINO 8
strict attention given to all branches
BANK OF HAWAII BLDO., FORT ST.
"EMPRESS LiNK OF STEAMERS"
FROM QUEBEC TO LIVERPOOL
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
thw kmoui Tourist Bout of tha World
la connection with the
Canadian- ustralasiaa Royal Mail Line
For tieketa and general information
T.1E0.H. OAVlES & CO., LTD
Canadian Pacific Ely. Co.
Castle & Cooke Co., Ltd
Honolulu T. H.
Ewa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of St. Louis.
Blake Steam Pomps.
Western 'a Centrifugals.
Babcoek A WiluOS Boileit.
Greer- 'a Fuel Ecanontiaer.
Marsh Steam Pumps.
Mataon Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Oa.
Kobala Bugar Co.
HON'OLrUT IRON WORKS CO. Ma
chinery of every doecription made to
Semi-Weekly Issued Tuesdays and
Entered at the Postofllce of Honolulu,
H. T., Second-Class Matter.
Per Month -25
Per Year $3.00
Per Month, Foreign t .35
Per Year, Foreign 4.00
Payable Invariably In Advar.ce.
CHARLES S. CRANE - - Manager
Damon, Cyril Francis Duinnn, a mcmlcD
of this year's graduating class at Hsr
vanl; Miss Ihiphne Mills Damon, who
hus been taking the librarian course at
Simmons College in Boston, and Her
uard Happer Ball Damon, a member of
I'liiiuhou h graduating clu.ts this year.
Rev. Mr. Dmnoii was a brother of Hum
uel M. Damon, the well known banker
capitalist, of Moanalua Gardens.
DR. PHILIP F. FREAR
Dr. Philip F. Krear of this city died
at the home of his parents, Rev. and
Mrs. Walter Frear, Oakland, California,
on Monday, following an illness of
almoht two years. He left Honolulu
in November, 11U3, suffering from a ner
vous breakdown. Koine time ago Doe
tor Krear was reported to be improving,
but his ailment took a turn for the
worse. News of his tlnath was received
here yesterday by Walter F. Krear, for
mrr Governor of Hawaii. Other than
that the funeral services and burial
will take place in Oakland, no further
information tins been received" here
either by Doctor Frear "s widow- or hrt
brother, Kormer Governor Krear. Mrs.
Krear, who is a member of the faculty
of the Mills School in Manoa. had in
tended visiting California this Hum
mer. The death of her husband may,
however, cause her to alter her plans.
Unhides the widow, the ileceused is
surv ived by hi.i parents, Uev. und Mrs,
Walter I'renr of Oakland; two
brothers, Walter K. Frear of this city
ami Hugo I'. Krear of the I'niou Iron
Works of Hun Francisco, ami three
sisters, Mrs. K. K. Woodward of rianta
Koiva, Miss Henrietta Krear of Oakland
ami Mrs. Krederick Iturk of Kumpfleld,
California, wife of the president of the
Htate Normal School of Han Francisco.
Thomas Summons, American consul
general at Hhuuhai, will arrive hern
from the Orient iu the Mauolniria next
month, probably July 12 or 13.