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it i l l I Kl i a isr Hi fl -TV KstabJlliivi July 1S.-6. KDIi. XXVII., NO. 4900. HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, MAY o 1S9S. PRICE FIVE IH M mi! !:! hjylH Hi ff?1r Tiiiil p r i ii in m m si i ) 1 ft J. Q. WOOD, Attorney at Law. AND NOTARY PUBLIC. OFFICE: Corner Kins Streets. and Bethel DR. C. 15. HIGH, Dentist. Philadelphia Dental College 1892. Slasonlc Temple. Telephone 318. A. C. WALL, I). I). S. Dentist. fOVE BUILDING. : FORT STREET. M. JS- G I JOSSMAN , D.D.S. Dentist. r.K ITOTEL STREET. HONOLULU. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. DK. A. J. DERBY, Dentist. CORNER FORT AND HOTEL STS. MOTT-SaHTH BLOCK. Telephones: Office, 615; Residence, 789. HOURS: 9 to 4. GKEO. II. IIUDDY, JJ.D.O. Dentist. J?OIlT STREET, OPPOSITE CATHO LIC MISSION. Hours: From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. DR. M. WACHS. Dentist. University of California. Beretanla near Fort street. Office Hours: 9 to 12 a. m. and 1 to 4 0. n. i C. L. GARVIN, M.D. Office No. 537 King street, near Punchbowl. Hours 8:30 to 11 a. m.; 3 to 5 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone No. 448. IRS. F. S. SAYANT-JEROME, H. D., TTnj onened Office NO. ZZ6 iOtei street. Woman's and Children's Diseases. Special studies of dietetics and phy- siatrics THE HONOLULU- SANITARIUA1. 1082 KING ST. JL quiet home-like place, where train- d nurses, massage, "Swedish move- aients," baths, electricity and physical training m.iy be obtained. P. S. KELLOGG. M.D., Telephone 639. Supt. C1IAS. F. PETERSON, Attorney at Law. AND NOTARY PUBLIC. 15 Kaahumanu St. liYIiE A. DICKEY", Attorney at Law. 14 KAAHUMANU STREET. Telephone, 6S2. WILiIjIAM C. PARKE, Attorney at Law. AND AGENT TO TAKE ACILNO WLED G- MENTS. Of2ce: Kaahumanu St., Honolulu. O. a. TEAPILVGEX, ARCHITECT. 223 Merchant Street between Fort and Alakea. Telephone 734. Honolulu, H. I. If -LIMITED- Etplanade, Cor. Allen and Fort Sts. IIOLUSTER ft CO.. - - AGENTS. P. O. Box 480 Telephone 478 New and First-CI as SECOND-HAND FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS SOLD CHEAP FOR CASH. KIghest Cash Price paid for 8econd-Hnd Furniture at L Corner KJn and Nuuanu Streets. Soda miter fforks fl of the following Stocks have been placed in our hands for sale at prices that should be of interest to in tending investors: Ewa Plantation Co. Paia Plantation Co. Kahuku Plantation Co. Hawaiian Electric Co. Inter-Island S. N. Co. Wilder S. S. Co. Hawaiian Safe Deposit and Investment Company. GEORGE R. CARTER, Mgr. Office In rear of Bank of Hawaii. Ltd. SPECIAL BUSINESS ITEMS. ART AND SCIENCE. At the World's Columbian Exposi tion art and science was thoroughly exemplified. The greatest achieve ments of modern times were on exhi bition. Among the many beautiful displays none attracted more atten tion than that made bv the Sinerer Sewing Machine Company. It won the enthusiastic praises of all. B. Berger- sen, Agent, Bethel street. The City Carriage Company possess only first-class hacks and employ only careful, steady drivers. Carriages at all hours. Telephone 113. JOHN S. ANDRADE. TOURISTS' GUIDE THROUGH HAWAII. PRICE, 60C. BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED. FOR SALE BY-ALL NEWSDEALERS WOMAN'S EXCHANGE. 215 Merchant St. HAWAIIAN CURIOS Lei s, Kapa, NHau Calashes, Idols, Fans, SAMOAN TAPAS, Carved Emu .1 rn -r t i t-v rt s a x xiuia. uiu., uuuius, lu., cw. Point Lace Handkerchiefs, Doylies, Fayal work and Hawaiian Dolls. Telephone 659. DR. GEO. J. AUGUR. Homcepatiiic Practitioner AND SURGEON. Special attention Given to Chronic ieses, Richards street, near Hawaiian hotel. Office and Residence the same. Office hours: 10 to 12 a. m.; 3 to 4 p. m.; 7 to p. m. Sundays 9:30 to 10:30 a, m. Telephone 733. MISS TOWNE. TEACHER OF CHINA PAINTING Studio, Second Floor Pacific Hard ware Company. O'ass Days Mondays and Tuesdays, afternoon; Wednesdays and Fridays, morning. CHARLES CLARK. Attorney at Law. 121 MERCHANT STREET. Honolulu Hale. Tel. 345. Up Stairs. W. T. M0NSARRAT, VETERINARY SURGEON AND DEN TIST. TELEPHONES 161 & 626. The Name Plate That Marks the High Grade Wheel. 0 ccleVel'ahdj i HANFG' CaJ H. E. WALKER, Agt. FOR MAINE F Mu BeifliHEtoi and Kamehameha to Play Baseball. CAME ON THURSDAY AFTERNOON Will Try for a Good Exhibition and Wish a Big Crowd Sailors Hve Sent $200 Aiready. The men of the U. S. S. Bennington have now on hand a most worthy scheme that of a baseball game be tween teams from the gunboat and the Kamehameha School boys for the pur pose of raising money to swell the Maine fund for the support of the fam ilies of those of Uncle Sam's brave sons killed in the recent awful disas ter. For three weeks or more, the Ben nington team has been practicing dili gently to render itself capable of put ting up a good game. Pitted against the players of Kamehameha School, they will work hard for the game as well as for the purpose of giving their spectators as much enjoyment as it is in their power to give. The Bennington men have the love of their brother tars at heart as is evi denced by the fact that, by a recent mail, there went forth to the proper nuarters in the States, the sum of $200 for the Maine fund. The men would have raised more but were told that a J - . x,,,. uonar lruiu eacxi man was mi max ua Now comes the baseball game for Thursday afternoon. The regular ad mission fee of 25 cents will be charged. It was not deemed proper to raise the admission fee. Ensign Glem is in 'charge of the Bennington boys and W. J. Ducotey is thpir rnntain. The Kamehameha hovs v,or AToi-on on? oa no?f Mntoin There has been talk here ever since the loss of the Maine of a benefit for a fund to the families of the men who lost their lives under the Stars and I Strinps The nlan was frowned unon from certain quarters and the ones who were expected to go ahead became so timid that the project was dropped. Miss Elsie Adair proposed at one time to give a show with the assistance of city and Bennington talent and to donate the whole of the proceeds to the Maine fund. The young actress is an American and was very enthusiastic over the matter, but on account of ill ness was compelled to abandon the project. Now that the men of the Bennington have taken hold of the enterprise it is certain to be a big success. There is nia-rrr rt ci-mTtViv Vioro fnr tho main lVliLj XJ1. 3J XU J-f V, L J .UAV . object. The Bennington men have made Honolulu friends who will coop- erate with them and this is a town in which any naval affair is bound to be a success on account of both business and social considerations. A day other than Saturday has never been consid- ered very good for an afternoon enter- tainment. but both the Bennington men and the Kamehameha students r 1 hope that an exception will be made in this case and that the attendance will be large. The Kamehameha team has been in training ever since the series of games early in the spring with the Punahou nine and will now do good work on the diamond. A number of prominent citizens to whom the benefit ball game was men tioned yesterday promised it full sup port. Outings. W. C. Roe and a number of other employes of the Honolulu Iron Works just leaving the night shift celebrated the event yesterday by taking a ride on the Oahu railway. The machinists went into Ewa mill and watched the extraction of juice fom cane for some time and viewed the whole plant. They were disappointed in not having time to visit the pumping stations. A cou ple of men in the party, though work ing every day on sugar plantation ma chinery, had never before seen a mill in operation. All of the men quite en joyed the holiday. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chap man entertained about a hundred peo ple in their new resort at Remond Grove. Parties will now be given fre quently at this pretty place. Work Being Hushed. W. E. Rowell, Superintendent of Public Works, completed yesterday afternoon a tour of Oahu. Mr. Rowel traveled horseback and was able to make an inspection of all bridge work under wav. He reports that the forces are sunnlied with material and are showing good progress. In a few weeks the most of the flood damage will be repaired. In a number of places the road is all right again. N. Diphtheria. In an afternoon paper of yesterday it was stated that the cieatn or juage Hookano's child occurred at the Penin sula from diphtheria. As a matter of fact the child died at Waikiki on Satur day last after an illness of about a month. The cause of death was cholera infantum. The people at the Penin sula are most anxious to have the er roneous report corrected. Special Commissioner. J. Marsden, whose retirement from the position of Commissioner of Agri culture has been mentioned, will re ceive another appointment at once. Mr. Marsden is to tour in Europe for the benefit of his health and will be away from the Islands for a year. He will take along letters patent as Special Labor Commissioner. Mr. Marsden of fered to perform the duties that he will undertake without salary. He has given the labor question in Hawaii much study. For nearly a quarter of a century he has been in the sugar plan tation business. Mr. Marsden is firmly of the opinion that a desirable colon- ist labor can be recruited for the Isl ands in Southern Europe, and will i spare no effort in that direction Funds Getting Low. There has of course been effort to economically administer the affairs of the Legislative assembly. Neverthe less, the first appropriation for the ex penses of the present session is about exnausieu. me nuuse uas cul uioi I a i i "W A "11 . money tnat tne senate, it win ue ne cessary to in a few days introduce an I 1 SA -f A 1 otner diu appropriating iunuer amounts for expenses.A Cabinet officer of much experience in Legislative af- iJ - X J 11 X. 1 J Vw. iairs sam jesieruay uiai ue cuuiu ue- gin to see the end and that he did not believe the session would be prolonged beyond 90 daj7s. Golf Aain. S. M. Ballou is leading in making ar rangements for a golf outing on Satur day next. Quite a number of society people are interested. The new links begin mauka of the Lane place in Ku nawai. The spot is reached via Judd street. The first hole is within a stone enclosure that the hack drivers tell tourists is the remains of an ancient heiau or temple. Mr. Ballou thinks it is an abandoned stock pen. It is a - good place for the first hole, anyhow. In order that there may not be too much hardship attendant on playing, the route has been cleared of lantana. a i'etry sumaier. Complaint is made of the petty and annoying operations of a piano player who has been in twon some time and who will find the hand of the law laid upon him unless he reforms. The man calls at a residence during the absence of the heads of the house and tells servants or children he has been sent to tune the piano. He does some work upon the instrument, tries to get money and sometimes has had the as surance to send bills to citizens who never heard of him before. A Truck Garden. Byron O. Clark came up from his place on the Peninsula yesterday, bringing with him several crates of the finest home grown tomatoes that have been on sale in Honolulu for many a day. He is having good success on the Peninsula although he has found the various insect pests quite a drawback. He would have been able to furnish the market with mushmelons by now if it had not been for the insect pests. DEPENDABLE BARGAINS. Now that the stock of the fire sale is out of the way, L. B. Kerr will turn over a new leaf and offer to the trade a personally selected stock of beautiful dry goods at prices with prices attacked which competition ean not touch. WILL VOTE TODAY Low Grade' Wine, Beer and Ale Bill Made Special Order. HOUSE CHAFES AT LIMITATION Objects to Fixing Time When Bills Shall Not Be Introduced. Barbed Wire Fences. SENATE. Sixty-fifth Day, May 2. The Committee on Accounts approv ed the April bills against the Senate and they were accepted. Senator Lyman reported from his committee making the recommenda tioh that the Government obtain pos session of ancient heiaus for the sake of preserving them. Minister Damon replied to the ques tions submitted by Senator Holstein relative to the proposed loan act. In his reply the Minister referred to the act introduced in the House and stat ed that the fullest information was contained therein. The report was re ceived. Senator Kepoikai introduced the bill of which he gave previous notice, pro viding that all persons to be eligible to hold office under the Government must have been born in the Hawaiian Islands, or be naturalized citizens, or shall have received special letters of denization. The bill passed first read- ng and went to the Printing Commit ee. Senator Kepoikai was placed on the Commerce and the Miscellaneous Com mittees to fill the vacancies. Senator Kepoikai asked several questions of the Minister of the Inte rior relating to the pier at Kahului. The resolution of Senator Holstein to elect members or tne council or State on Wednesday was adopted. Third reading of the low rate wine and beer license bill was deferred to Tuesday. The bill amending the regulations relating to the National Guard and Sharpshooters passed third reading. The bill amending the milk license and the law relating to notaries pub lic passed second reading by title and went to the Commerce Committee. Third reading of the two bills relat ing to the Kapiolani Park lots with the reports of the committee relating thereto was deferred to Wednesday. The House opium bill passed second reading by title and went to the Judi ciary Committee. The House bill, amending the law of assessments and requiring notice of the increase of a tax assessment to be sent to owner of property, passed the first and second reading and went to the Judiciary Committee. At 10:43, the Senate adjourned.. HOUSE. For the select committee on electric railways, Rep. P'ogue reported that a certain section in the bill had not been referred to them. It would be of great assistance. Part 10 of Section 4 was then reconsidered and referred to the committee. Minister Cooper announced his in tention to introduce a bill establishing a general employment agency. Rules were then suspended and the bill was read first time by title. A motion was made to reconsider the resolution setting a time for the cessation of introduction of bills in the House. This was lost and Rep. Achi called for a reconsideration of the vote. The Speaker ruled this out of order. The ruling of the chair was not sustained. Rep. Pogue asked to be ex cused from voting as he did not un derstand where "he was at." Rep. Kaai spoke on the resolution and Rep. Isenberg rose to a point of order, stat ing that the Speaker did not know what he was talking about. This was given in English and Rep. Kaai kept on speaking. Jtep. Achi stated that he did not believe the resolution was in accordance with the Constitution. He had not given the matter much atten tion and had voted in favor of the reso lution. The resolution was made the special order of the day for Monday. Second reading of House bill 36, re lating to poll tax. On motion of Rep. Pogue, consideration was postponed until the 11th inst. Second reading of House bill 55, was made the special order of the day for Tuesday. Second reading of House bill 72, re lating to barbed wire fences. Report of the committee recommending pass- Third reading Rep. Isenberg, as the introducer of the bill, spoke on the dangers of barb ed wire fences both to man and beast. Among other things he said that, if an animal was killed it was not hard to replace it while if a man suffered the same misfortune, it was very hard to replace him. Under suspension of rules, Rep. Rob ertson presented a petition asking for an appropriation of $300 for damages sustained by the recent flood by rea son of the neglect of the Government in furnishing proper means for the withdrawal of the water. Referred to the Judiciary Committee. Under the same suspension of rules. Rep. Robertson introduced the follow ing resolution: "Resolved, That the sum of $3,500 be appropriated for the purpose of making an exhibit at the Omaha Exposition." Rep. Robertson stated that an item of the same amount had been inserted in Senate bill 4, but this had been re ferred to a committee. As there was some doubt about the time when this would be reported on he had introduc ed the resolution to get an expression from the House. The money should be made available at once at it was necessary to get the work started Im mediately. Rep. Achl moved to make the item $5,000. Coffee should be well exhibited at the fair. The amendment was lost and the resolution was adopted. House adjourned at 11:50 a. m. 31 AY 21. Arrangements for Celebration of the Queen's Birthday. A largely attended and enthusiastic meeting of the Sons of St. George was held last evening for the purpose of considering the project of a celebration of the 24th of May, the anniversary of the birth of Victoria, Queen of Great Britain. It was decided that a general ball, similar to the one given last year, be made the order of the evening of May 24th. and that this be in Inde- pendance park pavilion. Tickets for men will be a dollar while a ouDle will be charged two dollars. Everything has been settled by the Sons of St. George but nothing can be done until the committee from the British Benevolent Society reports what the final arrangements are. Other kindred societies and all Brit ish subjects will be expected to parti cipate. The proceeds of the ball will go into the coffers of the British Benevolent Society. Frogrcssing. The movement to send a company from here for service with United States troops against Spain is progressing satisfactorily. Nearly half the num ber of men required have had their names put down already. Great care is being exercised by those who have the arrangements in charge. About 20 men have been refused for various rea sons. There is being secured young men drilled already. A number of fine shots whose services would certainly be in demand are enrolled. The com pany will go only in case that it re ceives an assignment to active duty at once. Under the Tent. Willison's circus had a fair house last night. The program was an at tractive one and was run off in good style. There were a number of features surprising to those who have attended the show very often. The ring work and the "parlor gymnastics" were ex ceptionally fine numbers and the rac ing in the hippodrome is exciting. There will be a show again tonight with new men in the Wild West party. Royal makes the food pure, wholesome and delicious. Absolute! Puro povai eAtnuo powotp co.. Ktwvonx. age of the bill, adopted, sot for Tucsdav. i. AS. L.1 FX.