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"1 II I1A fl ULiliL UV . L. fV--rjrl.r-: : -iHM-, ii fWSrSrt H H II .1 71 il l. II II II II m
fxxTirN. V,',j HONOLULU, UAWAil TKRR1T0KY, MOmIiaV, JUIY 9, lU'Mt -T K'.VK PA'Kft. i'UICE FIVE CBNtoT
- ifl;U I A. U
.No. Id WSt
" SKEERED "
Iff A MOLft
.. nihal Ufa
77 tic '
4 I "
V77 r-t.iniiunrr or uetua,
4i i L It. iljmeopithie I'rac
1 "." ..,.1 attention Slvrn to
" ... ...rlv Dl.
ew . i iu U a. m.. I 4o
r::: : .. Sunday, . u
rn., a to
ft -rLANt. M. I
rTT ,m itHAiTII
! a,r,Uni AUllf Bta.
!' and ree-
Boston Lyrics' Leading
Lady s Tale.
Charles Hirkinson, Business Manager
of the Opera Company, Has
a "Pipe" Dream.
turning to the bed, the got a imall pow
der flask from beneath the p.i.ows una
poured, f would imug.ne, about two
thimbleful of its conici.ts on ...e plate.
It was all so weird and uncanny a per
formance, and the surroundings so un
savory, that I felt myself growing pale,
ai.d wondered whether 1 hau not mane a
m.atake after all, n urn ng here. The
Mo. ah evidently d.lr.cd ruy -perturl.eu
f clings, for looking toward me and sm.l
ing, said: 'Mane no ftar. No harm will
I "1 accepted the assurance of fafety
! silence, fcthe then lit a taper from tne
csndle and touc
con nuncirt to
thick, curl. nr. srren-ljck.liir moke. 1 1
could distinctly iee the Molati througn It,
and watched her face contorting m a. I
l.rferent forms, as she uttered a series of
low-voiced Incarnation, while her 'arms
ien lit a taper from tne n 1 I ' 1 !
tlrzri Biggest List Yet on the
breath was coming in stream fact. 1 Ul Llln UU III I Mil I UIIULU
sur i m ' u-
iiT'M' lt-.-,rn. . Ja Nuuaax
,art SI.. houlS to W a.
Vit WTr.KH')fKK.-)fflco and
, 1 1. il a " . IU i i. i
.nil liriM I'lciwi linij va
" iarnH Tml. hours I Ul U
I TjHIA - Virlnsry H'lrg-on
. mik) Dire. mii pi. riui-,
K'al oittrl' and
CENT I AT 4.
k J ik-u'. I a , m 4 pi m.
' muT-s-'tiK'niis bl.lii., eor. Tort
i't.i kk. .rtit Sour. I to V
I Hi.;t-I'hilallphla Lntal
4, c f U. TK. o. r.
v . t m. 4 p.
v'l :(. i"'H'-jL-tVlll rmaln
M hr'i in rurnin atailon.
tii.i iiwniM-vea af thta te
'. tn. K't mirin q irau-
Mlnnrapoll. June jr.. i4.
Ililltor Advertioer: 1 snd you m com
pny with this letter a . lipping from tne
M.nneapoil Journal, June m, 'and at
the sama time Lg to ask a few ques.
tions. The writer cf the article Is a Air.
t harlf s llarklnxon, ttislnesa mnnager of
the llonton Lyrlo tpeta Company, whom
yiu prolahly know very well. 1 am ncl
aiqnairte' with Mark.nnon personuhy,
n I do not attend theaters; but I have
heard that his newspaper stories must
! taken with a grain of salt, tnat hit
mtlnation is very vivid.
Tha article has created a grea deal c
d:acuKlon amongst tne religious sects Of
this locality and throughout the country,
as the story has teen copied extensively.
that I want to know. I ther the slight
rni foundation for truth In It? 1 a.k for
rrliious raors. I spent four months
In Honolulu and my diary falls to record
any mention of "Molah." Ily kindly re
plying through your esteemed columns,
whlh I wi.l grt from a fr.end of mine
who la stld Ii Honolulu, you will greatly
favor. ALKXANDK.lt V. UACON.
The story la as follows:
Ml fltanton. the pr'.ma C.onna of the
lot on Lyric Opera Comimny, popsesses
on characteristic which predominates ov
er all other; It is 'sightseeing." She
never seems to tire of vUHIng rlnts of
Interest to the strsnver and tourist, and
WAf L I on " s Tom uawrt to sunset in eai-n
ai.i lovai" where th Poston I.yrlrs sre play-
irg. ltitnng tne rngatrt-ment of this or
.nlrtt on in Honolulu, great oportunl
ties were cff?red for the purnu.t of her
hol.hy. Hhe coverrd evrryihlng from a
native "limn." where raw fish arl pol
are the prlticlral articles the met'i
Many Prominent Residents
Sail for the Mainland on
was strugaling for air ana as eacn more
dltticuit passage resp. ration presented
i t si a t f tA rn t Airaartif lit! m nine 1 1 1 0-ta ttia
ie it ev 'J7 m a avu j aM.Aiai.ifjv i wup r t mmv mm s
ame would become heavier, the torm of Many - .rrcminent Residents Will
tne Moian more immfi.it, ana Per eyes
would grow larger ar.d larger. At last
site became positively h.deous; she ap
peared at least twenty led In negnt,
w.th proportionate figure, and her eyes
were the size of a window. My power
oi breaming na.i cni.re.y itn me; i ai Th in,. r-1 ,.ri j , .
V IK...I.M . t .h- oh,.- ,lvn The ,nBu hl.ors and residents on
me not to gitempt the txierienwe. I couUI ' lh Australia some days aa Is partly
stand !t no longer. I attempted to g-t balanced by the exodus to occur on Tues
up from my chair. As I o.d so a look;day x glance at the outgo ng passenger
. .. .w. i -.'I of the Auittralla snews a in rev r
number- booked than on any former oc-
nan and his wife from her tn tv,
Coast on her last trip and got Into the
same trouble In San Francisco. No
liability attaches to the passenger.
TALKS J A r KiWAUHi",
Henry Wateih ue Tells cf His Visit
in the States.
Henry Waterhouse. who has Just re-
turred from an extended trip through'
t: e tastern states, was the principal
ffeaKer at Kawalahao church yester
- : ; rr.. .'aterhouse talked
of his trip, describing a visit to the In
dian reservation at Niagara Fall and
tell rg of the pood work that has been
accomplished there, and how the people '
Y7ho were but lately savages have '
progressed, own their own homes and
are happy and contented and prosper
ous on the lands which have been allot
ted them by the government in one of.
the most beautiful parts of the East
ON THE WAY
The Passing of Joseph
Mr. Waterhouse also told of a visit to Wa. HnrripH tn I ilinnlralani'e Un..,A
oungstown. Ohio, where he met Mr., S nUmea 10 LlllUOlCalani S HOUSe
to Die But the Spirit
lah. ar.d her arms snot into the a.r bae
a catapult, and 1 was by some mystic.
tower forced tack into my scat. At that'cas.on. ' J.verv la'pnnm .virv
moment I Iwiim conscious or a sense oi aM ,Va.ublt sleeping tpace has been
separation going on within me, and an r
W.star.t later my soul haa left my body. "Pok tr clJ boat will be
and I could see myself sitting on thatj"icaoed o the guards." So far, more
chair. Just as pla.i.ly as though I bad than 1Z0 persons ure booked and more
Kmii lrw . k i r it tnta a larva m . rru r I vlaS'
tucu xiiiiiua luuajr or co-
soon out Into space, gtand, majcst.c. Il
luminated space, vast In its Intmitud-. I
observed a small speck away in the dis
tance, and I knew that my soul was Jour
neying to It. It grew targer and laig.-r
the nearer the approach, unt.l I could
ntalnlv outline an Immense nebulae, cr
mass of density. It was soon reached. ntw" four-atory block htre.
morrow ttaC t..ey wis.4 to ee tne Ciolden
Gate once more.
Amor.g these departing are Alexander
Tour.g, who goes to San Francisco with
Mr. Mutch to arrange detail loan, for
ami I louna awaiting my arrivm a uhui- ,n..
,t., i -r..t. white. It was mr dead I i,r- n 1 lair.m.
M.scs itertha and
relatlve-vhe girl I had seen burled. Shcl lay Youog, daughters cf Al -xandei
took my hand and led me through tfi'1 Young also leave for an extended tr.n
V:A pA.r, ArchitM ts and
S - hix.ine 4-4. Arl ngtun
H"N"K H. I.; Matches and
n at Mi fvirniahil at sltorl DO
WTH Jl. f. u. e M.
i-ta siurii. rort iu
y t uyv. C.r.-giirveyor and
H bsu, 0rt( - CsmuheU block.
,71.-" W..n..p Co bank);
y Omr Uksn fur typ
nebulae, until we arrived upon a seen (
which fairly made my soui lame :n won
derment. It was a veritable c.ty of roses
a filryland of Towers. 1hy were ev
erywherethe wh.W marMe temp.es
were covered with them. Ihe yachts ly
ing calmly l.i the waters were made w.th
them. The yachts and wamen walking
gayly throuxh the crowded streets were
garlanded with them, ar.d snow-wnite
horses were decked from head to tali;
ai d over all there shone a pale blue cpal-
escent light that made the scene enchant
ing. It was a p!cture of perfect happi
ness, never to be forgotten. My souls
auiiln took me every where from one
isrd. through the lorg and difficult ave- r,y to another; It wa always the sum
!.ihiis ana Uoilrmaasrs. iiu-
J CMALMKKg, Kngtnaers and
V'y Holier l-umpa.
Kbi .,M"r .
f ' Vwnuuts,
Tat'.k- m- Am- c-
a Bl?? i'1-', "s.aaer. M
? Iri, CO- Contractor.
J ., back of h.i A nuoi.
-A on ira, tor mn4 mu(Wt.
Mm sin. k
uin. " , MMI or
-".. sear Kswalj.
tsl Ika . m
kJ:"'u"' aim n ... ...
, ,mt, MUTI
I'1 'itlca Ci..
Ill"' ' "'Md4-
' " C ak. "'-" or isnrva.
'w. .'" "! s UK, , i. ..
. "ma IL.
I ll0RD 0RD1K
Il A St ...... a
JU 2 - A a ...
-U II r.n
'hla In t I
" .n.ster. J'f 'h,,,,t-
'"Mi . l .
i.r : . -n
K! I.. f ,,."n '"h.-r 1---
N. r ,J"v-r ..." ""lulsl.
l.k.. r Vn '"- Ibllah.
nT.i'J .V!rt '"-r.li.r at-
nus of Interest to tria volcano, wtuch
wa. at ttie t.m. In full working order.
Mhe waa sltt rg on .r lanal (lliwall
an for veranda) cn afternoon, when a
prominent and wealthy llonolulart called
to pay his respects. lurlra th conver
sation the subject of the Mnlah" came
up. M!ss fitantcin, singular to say, had
never heard of one. "What are they
I ke? What do they do?" and a thousand
such riuestlons fallowed esch other In
rapid succession. After P-amlng all she
pplhly could from her visitor, she de
clared that she would go the next after
noon and see a "Molah" for herself. Hhe
was strongly advised not to do so, as the
undertaking was not without Its perils,
and might prove dangerous. Her mind
however, was made up, and go she would.
A short time later the visitor started to
take his leave, when, after receiving the
most positive assurances from Ml Mtan
ton that she Intended going to the "Mo
lah" on the following day. said: "Well.
If you are determlied. and nothing will
change your mind. 1 will send my driver
and earring for you at 1 o'clock. They
will convey you to the hou
The next afternoon at the hour, the
conveyance wa at the door. Mis Stan
tort relates he experiences txus:
"ttome five years previous to this event.
I had attended my frit and only funeral
It was the burial of a relative of mine, a
young girl. In the reading of the serv
ice at the grave I was greatly Impressed
with one particular paasMe; It was: 'Oh.
death, where Is thy sting; O, grave,
where la thy vlctoryr It lived vividly
tn my memory ever afterwsrds; by night
snd day It was ever tefore me, and
ofilmes during the performances, while
I was singing, It would come bobbing
ut, and In my effort to throw the thought
off I would miss a bar or two of music.
mm h to the annoyance of the conductor.
whr would look daagera at me. On my
way up the mountain In the carriage, I
U'lermlned to make the answer to this
ad armnrHng nuest'on 'the wlh' which
mr soul wss to solve.
"lMut 4 o'clix k we arrived at the
S'immit of the I'atlas. one of the htahest
of the range which fringes Honolulu so
eharmlrgly. Turning to the right we
Iruve for atmut three hundred ysrds
along the unbeaten road overlooking an
awful precipice, which meant Instant
leath should the horses shy. As we sp
l'na tied the pUre I observed a grass
limine whWh looked most romantic, se
quistereil as It was amidst a bower of
tieea so far from habitation, with a per-
rut view of t h" myrtitd of lights In tne
rtty below at night snd the clear, br I-
lltnt stars above with no company ex
rept the wind music that must be sweet
to the lonesome ear.
"t wss soon tapping at the door and
was Invited from within to enter. I waa
hocked at the sight that met my view.
It waa the dirtiest place 1 have ever seen
An old broken-down bed stood In one cor
ner of the room, t-'led with unclean II sen.
A hanalnc lamp made from, a glass half
bowl, partly Tiled with oil. with a wick
hanslng over the side, was suspended
over a rather rsgged-looklng table. There
waa also an antiquated bureau, wash
stand and two chairs. The Molah was
silting on the bare floor. Hhe wss a big.
rt. dark-skinned native woman, wttn a
fee of str king beauty, larxe round eyes
and a set of perfect, white tee4h. Hhe was
dreaeed In a soiled white flowing wrap-
prr. whlih gave her the appearance of
hing larger, perhaps, than she realty
va. As I entered she arose with dim
,ciiliy to greet me. I told her the bject
f my vlit, and then looking Into my
eys. replied In fair Kngl'sh. 'All right
-sunshine balr big soul -I send you.
Hhe then motion"! to me to remove
my hat snd gloves, and left the room for
love and flowers. I race and content
rr.ent reigned supreme. We returned to
the gates where we had first entered; as
we arrived a low, sweet. Intense, paeslon-
ato melody floated over the scene, and
the Hue light changed to a crimson glow.
My glide said: 'If time to go come."
Again we were rushing through the neb
ulse, until we reached the tnreshold. She
took my hands !n hers with the gen..est
touch, and whispered these words: There
I no sting in death. The victory of the
grave Is life evermore,' and my soul com
menced Its journey toward earth.
I bounded from the chair with a start.
The room was lighted by the hanging
lamp, which spread a sickly g.are on an
the surroundings. Ihe Molah whs sit
t rg on the bed with her chin resting In
the palms of her hand. 8ue waa watch
ing me with deepest interest. As I rush
ed towsrd her In the paroxysm of excite
ment she never moved, and the only an
swer 1 could get from her In reply to a
question which I fairly screamed at ber.
Is there any truth In wuat I have seen
for Ood"s sake tell mer waa this: 'You
ha seen you bas had your wish I can
sny no more
"I threw some gold upon the bed be
side her and rushed for the door, opened
It hurriedly and went out. It was night
1 stood for a moment to gather together
my scattered senses. The clock In Ho
nolulu struck eleven. I could see the
outline of the waiting carriage. I made
my way rap'.dly toward It. I soon aroused
the driver and getting Into the carriage
exclaimed, 'Home quick.'
"Jt was 4:1ft; the gray dawn was Just
beginning to peep over the eastern hills.
hen I arrived at the gate to the cot
tage. I hastily alighted from the vehicle
and with a good night, glided Into my
apartment and threw myself upon the
bed and wept as I have never done be.
fore wept as I hope never to do again.
I bad overtaxed my nervous system, and
I was paying the penalty In hysterics
It was Indeed a new experience, and
one that I am satisfied that all the gol
In Honolulu, or the world for that mat
ter would not tempt me to try again
Once with a Molah Is enough for me.
on the Mainland.
Judge li. l eiry goes to the Coast to re
cuperate hia health. He wlil be gone as
long as there seems to be. a.iy need of hjb
rcmai.l..g away from the Inlands.
C. Al. Cooke will comb.ne business and
picture on bis trip.
Herbert M. otl.r. mannger of the Hilo
Kohala Kauroau, win ailed tj Important
matters connected with h s railroad on
i he. b'.g Islat.d.
iir. ar.a ut. A. F.
tr.p In the inttrest
btaJth. Air. i.'.arke
short time ago, but
Uoin Its effects.
T. II. Yatmar., who has recently re
turned from a 4ft (Wl mtiA trtr nrnunri
the world Including a visit of consider- Left HlfT
aVe length. at Honolulu where he has
many rr eras, in ht evargelistic work.
Mr. Waterhouse said Mr. Yatman has Joseph Heleluhe, LIHuokalanl's pri
dore a great deal of good everywhere vate secretary, died yesterday morning
he has been.
SIXTH CAVALRY IS
, ANXIOUSTO SERVE
Eight Iliindrel Mea Fn Route
to Chin i on the
SAN FRANCISCO, June 28. Officers
ar.d men of the Sixth Cavalry, now at
the Presidio, are delighted with thu
prospect of seeing active work In Chi
na, and are getting themselves in trim was conveyed to Mr. Heleluhe, and dur
as rapidly as possible for the duty be- lnS the remainder of the day he asked
at 3 o clock. HIr death was due to con
sumption, against which he had battled
for several years. His last hours show-
ed a pathetic devotion to the former
Queen, and his final request was that '
he be conveyed to Washington Place,
that he might die near her to whom he '
had proven a faithful friend during the
years since the overthrow of the mon
archy. On Saturday Dr. Walter Hoffman was
called into consultation, and after care
fully examining the dying man, pro
nounced his case hopeless, and said his
death wou.d ensue before another twen
ty-four hours passed by. The sad news
Clarke w.ll lake a
cf Mr. Ciarke'fc
whs sunstruck a
la quite lecovtrco
W. a. Witn.rs. the Honolulu Stock-
I'un inn toon aiii-i
tnat ne oe sent to his former sover
eign's side. Ills friends at last ac
ceded to his wishes, and abjut 2 o'clocki
Sunday morning he was placed on
6tretcher and the Journey by carriage
The exertion and exposure waa too
great, and he began to sink rapidly
while they were on the Waikiki road.
His friends hastened the horses, but to
purpose. v hen alrecny opposite
Legation. . The acting commander is
Lieutenant-Colonel T. J. WInt, who is
the only veteran of the Civil War
among the olllcera of the regiment. All
the others are young men, though most
of them are veterans of the Spanish
vhen Brigadier-General A. U. Chaf
fee boards the Grant to proceed to Chi
na to take command of the American
forces he will, no doubt, be pleased to
find the Sixth Cavalry on the vessel.
It was with the old Sixth that General
Chaffee began his military career. The
The Molah, explains Mr. Harklnson. be
(orgs only to the Hawaiian Islands. It
means mysticism and occultism I toe r
ptcnounced type. The Mlah Is closely
sllied to the fakir cf l.xst In
Ha. the famous necromancers who have
mystified the world for generations with
their wonderful exhibitions of aerial
walking. Hindoo basket tricks, burial
alive feats, reptile dancing, Instantane.
ous flower growing, and a hundred other
miracle that seem'ngly laugh at Ihe so-
called laws of nature,
The Hawaiian Molah I a native woman
wh has been bred and raised on the
study of her art from a doxen genera
tions of Molahs. Her stock In trade Is
the thorough knowledge and command
of a force which seemingly endows her
with the power to separate the soul from
the IkhI of her subject, and to send it
on anv Journey tne -wisner may aew.ic
Hlie lives apart from the rest of human
'.ty, uVially at the summit of the moun
tains, and Is rrgarded with awe and rev
erene by ber vast horde of native fol
A Boxer's Bullet.
A Chinese uslnr a 22-callber ritte In
Aala yesterday afternoon almost killed
a native woman by a glancing shot.
The residents of the district thought a
Iloxer movement had broken out there.
The Celestial wis firing at a target
and In some unaccountable manner
yam man, z. x
on the f.oaet. '
Mrs. Uc.i.. . Ijeckley, daughter and
son. leave for the Coaist on a piea.su n
icm Wall goes up to the Coast to pur
chase supplies for bis store. Ills trip is
wholly a business one, but ho may have
few moments to spare for pleasure.
Charles K. Kagan, the Oiaa coffee
planter, is off agala to tne Coast; J. V.
Mason of Hilo, manager of the llilo Mer
cantile Company, Is also a passenger.
W. 8. Chance, wife and daughter, re
turn to the Mainland. Mr. (Jnance ban
finished bis duties as Special Agent of th
Un.ted States Treasury Department in
turning over the affairs of the custom
se to the Federal authorities.
Dr. C. II. Knglish of Washing. on, D. f?..
uokalanl's physician, leaves for the
Mrs. Harold M. Bewail and family w.l
vls.t Mrs. Ashe in San Francisco.
The Southwell opera Company Is 1 look
ed for return to the Klalto, of San Fran
cisco. A few of the members of the
chorus may remain In Honolulu and
grow up with the country.
The following is the entire list:
Wm. Iloblnson, J. K. Hay, J. McCotnb,
J. R. Lawrence, W. It. Douglas, W. M
Morch. W. F. Jennlson. K. S. Togu,
Mrs. W'.nnlfred doff. Miss Llla Snow,
Mr. and Mrs. William Wolff, Mis H. E.
Kelly. S. K Hyman, W. R.- Sims, Wm
Mutch. Alexander loung, Mrs. von
Hamm. Misses Hertha and May Young
Mrs. W. W. Needham, Mrs. A. Peterson,
Mrs. C. Paleckl. A. F. Knudson and wife, I regiment was organized In 1861.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Nestell, Mr. and Mrs.
Waldron, Mrs. 8. D. Heapny. Mrs. J.
McAndrews and daughter. Judge 1'erry,
C M. Cooke, W . L.indgrcn and W ire, tier-
bert B. Ochr. Grafton Baker, rtev. U. F
Byrne, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Clarke, J. W.
Mason. George Ell Hall. J. F. Cowes. P.
K. Helm, Miss E. K. Dayton, Mrs. Tom
HiKKlns. Mrs. Cowee, Oerrltt P. Wilder.
Mrs. Oconee Reckiey, daughter and son;
Mr, ti. l. Schraedr. iirs. j. tsrani,
Mis l. Kelly, Mrs. Lndd. Mrs. George
Brand, two children: J. M. Sims, H. C.
Irvinar. C. E. Pagan. Mrs. J. M. C.imara,
Mrs. M. F. Scott. M.kk C. J. llournat.
two Brothers from St. Louis College. E.
Nlehaus. Edwin O. Hall. S. I'eck, M.si.
Simpson, M'.s Spragu-. M.ss f. McKays
Mrs. Eldora Deacon. Miss M. Duncan,
Miss Belie Weight. J. H. Ma kentle. Miss
K. ltosenheig. J. K. Kuncn, .Miss horn
rier. W. 8. Chance. w.Te nnir aaugnu.-r;
Harry B. Thomas. M:s StrenbecK. Mis
sUle. H. Strenbeck and wife, Mls B.
Thatcher. Miss Hanlwkk. U H. Miller
L. C. Howland. Mr. and Mrs. S. I'
French. Dr. C H. English, Mrs. H. M
Sewall and family. Mrs. I-a Vlctolre. Mist
Florence I a Vlcto.re, It. S. Moore, Ueorge
K. Falrc-hlld. C. V. Mason. Tom E. Wall,
F. B. Auerbach. F. J. Wheeler, w.fe.
three children and maid. The Houthwc.i
finer a Comiianv1 tattle Bed Icdd anc
sister. Winfred Goff. Wm. Uobl.naon, Mr.
Honvllle. Miss Fairbalrn. Miss lexsmltn,
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Col
ilns. M.sses Aiken. Florence, dray, GUd
aon, Jones, Nay lor, Oakley. Bcsa, Sum
mon. Still. Van Metre. Becker: Messrs.
Campbell. Davis. Davles. Jorgstorff,
Avery. Leader. Baker; Mr. Ktvsiana ant
fore them. There will be intense dis
appointment if the regiment Is ordered
to the Philippines Instead of China. All
feel that history is awaiting them In
the flowery empire, and as most of the
officers are ambitious and the men full
of vim there is eagerness to get to the
In all SCO officers and men of the Sixth
w ill leave on the Grant, presumably for
Chefoo. These comprise two squadrons,
the First and Third. The Second squad
ron will remain in California. ! Samuel Parker s residence
Troop D arrived yesterday from Fort street he expired..
Fill, making up the eight troops await
ing transportation on the Grant. The
First Squadron cjonsists of A Troop,
from Fort Riley. Captain W. Wl For
syth; B Troop from Fort Leavenworth,
Lieutenant A. V. P. Anderson; C Troop,
from Fort Logan, Captain Grote Hut
chinson, Lieutenant C. D. Rhodes, Lieu
tentnt Warren Dean; D Troop, from
Fort Sill, Captain A. Blockson, Lieuten
ant Corcoran. The Third squadron Is
composed of I Troop, from Fort Sill,
Lieutenant William Lee Karnes; K'
Troop, from Fort Leavenworth, Cap
tain R. B. Paddock, Lieutenant F. K.
Buchan; L Troop, from Fort Reno,
Lieutenant B. B. Hyer; M. Troop, from
The boay was taken to Washington
Place and laid In Mr. Heleluhe's own
couage on the premises. The Queen
was notified of the arrival, and she ex
pressed intense sorrow at his demise.
During yesterday forenoon friends of
the deceased gathered around the house
In which the remains were lying, and
their walling was plainly heard on the
street. Floral offerings were sent in
large quantities, the former Queen per
sonally sending a beautiful tribute.
Joseph Heleluhe was 45 years of age,
was a native of Kau, Hawaii, and. has
been with the former Queen almost
constantly since he was a boy. He at
tended school in Hllo under the Rev. D
Lyman. Afterward he came to Hono
lulu and entered the service of King
XT a 1 q V q 1 1 a onA later that nf OnMn T.lli
Jefferson Barracks, Captain de Rosey oukaianI. He rose gradually in her
C. Cabell. -service, finallv beeomlnsr her Drivate
The Colonel of the Sixth Cavalry Is secretary. After the Insurrection of.
Brigadier-General S. S. Sumner, who 18J5 Mr. Heleluhe was kept a political
commanded a cavalry brigade in Cuba prisoner in the barracks, but was never
and nim ta rnvtv nttarho at ti Tendon sentenced. He attended Liliuoka'anl on
two visits to Washington, and on the
last trip began to show symotoms of
falling health. Whl'e In San Francisco
he contracted a heavy cold, which- ac
centuated the disease from which he
was suffering, and on arrival In Ho
nolulu he had to b carried ashore. - He
I was taken to his Waikiki residence and
' was attended by Dr. English, LIHuo
kalanl's physician until within the last
few days, when other physicians were
The deceased was of the upper class
of Hawaiians and a man in whom the
former Queen placed ImpMcit confi
dence. It was due to this that he was
made her confidential secretary.
rV ..ajv. .-V. ftt.Sk nnn.n warn Vir.
eral Chaffee, then a youth of 18. enlist- . '., thnt h. .n . a
ed as a private in 1862, and rose sue- wnom he reposed great trust, and that
cessively to corporal ana nrst sergeant he naj lost a good friend ad a fattn-
of K Troop, being then promoted to
Second Lieutenant. He remained with
the regiment until 1SS8, when he was
made Major of the Ninth Cavalry. He
Is now Colonel of the Eighth Cavalry In ,
the regular Army and Brigadier-Gen-1
eral of volunteers.
The old Sixth Regiment saw arduous'
fui servant. The decedent left a widow.
The funeral was held yesterday after
noon on the premises of Washington
riace, the Rev. H. If. Parker of Kiwa
lahao Church officiating. The latter
made a brief address on the life of the
deceased. Liliuokalanl personally at
tended the services.
A distressing acclnet occurred as tne
servlre riurincr the Civil War. mostly in casket was being lifted bv the pall-
Virginia under General Phil Sheridan, bearers and camea to tn? nonrwa y.
After the war it went to Texas, and lat- une or ye nannies
er was in hard Indian campaigns in - ".".""V" ' I
Kansas, New Mexico and Arizona. lt;p((lnn The 8f.cjdeit a'nft u-rerved
was active in the Geronlmo campaign tne mourners .but the caskt was nulek-
of 1885-S6, and again In the Wounded ;iv rrttcd ard p'aced in the The
Knee campaign against the Sioux In. interment took taee in the Kawalahao
130-91. When the war against Spain ' Church cemetery.
The Doric Fined.
As announced In Saturday's Adver
tiser, II. P. Baldwin, who arrived here
on the Doric from San Francisco Frl
dav nlcht. had a through ticket to
China but was so glad to see Hawaii
once more especially as u Territory
that he could not resist the temptation
a short time. Returning, she put one oft)U.t glanced off the target and struck I to stay here. It now has come to pass
f -sMn,,.-- f " Interna-
the chairs directly under a manlelpiere.
en whlih she had fbiced three lighter!
rfimlles: then, after requesting me to be
seated there, sV covered my knees with
a crowi cloth nhont two yarls long and
one foot In width, Thn going to the bu
reau, she took a tin rle p'ate from the
upper left. hand drawer and placed It on
I Ihe tM dlreiMlv otiDoalte m. Then1
the woman on the side of the head mak
lng a small scalp wound. No serious
results will follow.
If stlerce I gnld. then the Pultsn of
Turkey Is offering the tTnlted States
enough to cover his deM tn tlm?s over.
The Baltimore American.
thnt the United Mates Treasury
ngents, having become suspicious that
the ticket hud been bought to Hong
kong a an evasion of the law. and
frdlrg thnt Honorable It. P. Baldwin
broke out two squadrons of the Sixth,
Including most of the troops now here,
formed part of General Shaf ter's army
of Invasion, and shared In the brief but
vigorous Cuban campaign. Including
the charge up San Juan hill. At the
close of the war. In December, 18DS. the
regiment went Into barracks In differ
ent places In the West until called to
the duty that now confronts It.
Lieutenant -Colonel Wlnt has an hon
orable record as a. fighter, both In the
Civil War and In the recent Spanish
War. His staff consists of Lieutenant
John Nance, regimental Adjutant;
Lieutenant John Furlong, acting Ad
jutant; Lieutenant G. C. Barnnart. act
A telegram received here nt Army
headquarters yesterday from the War
Department at Washington, ordering
iddltlonal supplies and equipments for
the Sixth Cavalry, Is taken as certain
ndlcatton that the regiment Is destined
for service In China. The original or-
U-r W8 for the ordinary supplies and
rations for troops going to the Philip
dreg, where the Government has tores
and supplies, which are constantly re
rlenlshecL The order that the troops
go to Nagasaki and await additional
rstructions there gave rise to the sur
mlse that their ultimate destination
ight be China. Yesterday s cipher
ould ratably not go to China until
next sprlrg. fined the Doric $200 for j iipatch for additional rations and aup
oreagirg tne law. The Doric carried alpHes confirms the former Eurmlse.
NEW CURE FOUND.
TJenutv Sheriff Turned a
- AT af
A drunken man wss found lying In
the street at the corner of King wni
Bethel street last night about 9 o'c't-k.
Deputy Sheriff Chillingworth got tlw
man to his feet and told him to come
along with him to the station. ..The
man protested. He began to ten his
woes and said he had not a cent In his
pocket, or a place to sleep, or any place
where he could get a breakfast.
The Deputy .' Sheriff said he would
supply lodging and food for him, and
a home If necessary; and the man start
ed off with him. When he found out
his destination he suddenly fell to the
ground, straightened himself out stiff
and all the muscle of Chillingworth
could not make the man move. Finally
despairing of this, 'Chillingworth
shouldered him head downward, and
started down Bethel street. He had
gone but twenty or thirty feet, when
the obstreperous fellow had a big touch
of mal de mer and yelled "Nuff!"
Chillingworth released his hold, turned
the man upright, and no more trouble
A - '
" Miss Eddenberg will speak In Swedish
1 at the Penlel Mission this evening.
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