Newspaper Page Text
PAGES 1 TO 8
PAGES 1 TO 8.
ESTABLISHED JULY 2, 1S56.
jqi , XXXIII., NO. 5801. "HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRITORY MONDAY, MARCH" 11, 1901.-SLXTEEN PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENT&
1 . i
at the Central
A Strong Sermon Preached at
Y. M. C. A. Rooms During
Ion church was filled to its
icity last night with those
to attend the farewell ser
if Dr. E. S. Chapman. The pulpit
1 were decorated with How
es and greens and the ministers of the
churches were upon the plat
form with Dr. Chapman.
meeting was opened with a read
m the fourth chapter of Proverbs
r Wood of the Salvation Army,
d by an anthem by the choir,
singing the solo part. Rev.
4. E. Cory offered the opening prayer to ff ars
i r ,. . m- T,... r..w. e t , , . . a : .. . The text
12U i.et. .til. a. raxauii ui liic l ' 1 1 luu low
tate to llfip anv o..,-, r. ,. f ..... . . . i I
i n,a.iia iu luiLner Liieir
infernal plans, and that their money
would go towaids corrupting legisla
tors; that they would establish a sa
loon wherever they could find patron
age for it in Honolulu, unless the people
rise in indignation and call quits. "And
are you going to sit," said he, "like so
many cowardly, contemptible puppy
dogs and let them bind you in the fet
ters, or are you going to rise up as one
man and say that it must stop?"
At the close of the meeting rr
Chapman caused contribution cards to
be passed among the audience and ask- ;
ed those who felt Inclined to pledge
themselves for a stated sum towards
the anti-saloon league recently organ- .
ized. "1 once knew a Dutchman," said
he. "He was one of my congregation,
and after listening to .me of my Ser
mons he went down into his pocket and
took out a liberal contribution. As he
put it on the plate he said: 'I alvays
like to gif, ven I gifs at all, so much
dat it makes me say ouch!' Now, my
friends, that is what you want to do
gtve so much that it will make you say j
'ouch.' I have been sirying 'OUCh every 1
day for years, and I don't feel that I
am doing my duty unless I am doing ,
enough to make me say "ouch.' "
! The subscriptions were liberal, though j
the exact amount subscribed could not 1
be ascertained last night. There were I
a number of cash contributions to this
fond, and after the hymn and benedic- j
tion many from different churches '
crowded about Dr. Chapman to bid him
farewell. He will leave by the Sonoma
THE AFTERNOON ADDRESS.
Dr. Chapman's address to unbelievers ' his brother, Rev. O. H. Gulick. It is
and honest doubters at the Young Men's said that missionaries are the greatest
christian Association hall yesterday aft- 'travelers in the world and this is true
ernoon was one of the most effective ser- 0f Mr. Gulick, for he has visited most
of the countries of Europe, Asia and
n the coldest
Rev. Mr. Gulick
Tells of Travel
OF CHINA'S FATE
we afterwards learned, men were post
ed in the forest behind trees to shoot
us. We, however, got lost in the under
brush and worked our way through by
a roundabout route and so missed be
ing ambushed. When we came to the
little railroad station some of this par
ty followed us and hid behind a stone
wall about seven yards from where we
stood in the bright moonlight. Sudden
ly a bullet whizzed within an inch of
my left eye, followed by a second one
on the other side, neither striking me.
As we turned 'about we were greeted
by the discharge of two shotguns and
heard the buckshot strike the sides of
the railroad car which we were about
to enter. I cannot account for our be
ing missed except they shot too high,
as we counted seventy-five buckshot In
the side of the car the next day."
Mr. Gulick is accompanied by his
wife, both of whom were with Mr. and
Mrs. S. T. Alexander of Oakland on
their tour of the globe for the past
three years, and are now returning to
their home in Devon, Pa., seventeen
miles out of Philadelphia, where Mr.
Gulick is superintendent and chaplain
Difficulties Of Doing Proliant f the Presbyterianhospital.
Missionary Work in King
dom of Spain.
HO MAS I,. GULICK, formerly pas
tor of the Foreign church at Paia,
Maui, and now returning to his
home in Devon, Pa., from a three
years' trip around the world, is at pres
ent staying: in the city, the guest of
mens preached by him in this City. The
hall was well tilled and Dr. Chapman ; . , . , . ,
h.i.i th., irt ..i r f oil ., I Africa and has been
number of his congregation being moved climes of the North within the past two
20th His stay in China was brief, being
chiefly to Hongkong and
Shanghai. Speaking of his impressions
chosen was from the
V. . J tit ii nf 1 r i V t n Itcirtir tit,, t rt t-1 - l f t Vl ti .-. , t . . . 1
v, I,. TV- T.'t I. F r . - ....o - j i.uuunru
F"1 ii conversion of Thomas, who was an hon-
nl T "run n i h nrrh m a rt stVirtr-t a rl- ., . . . . : -. 3 - 1 : i
.vn r r n ..., .v.' " urt of the status of affairs m th
tiianrviiif, ; i' i I l:(t-l i niUI) Ul 1 CDU1 - ' ; ! 1 M I U11U1 UC So W . 1-1
t in Honolulu and predicting tbe nail prints in the Savior's hands and ,mp,re Mr' t,"ck says: I
results from the seeds sown by was allowed to put his fingers into the j "What will be the definite political
wounu iu rxia aiue. outcome in onma i nave no way ot tell- '
"The resurrection of Christ is the ing but have san&uine hopes that its
key-stone in the arch of Christianity " f t n, t b disrupted bv th(k ex.
said he, and atonement is the founda- . - ' f
tion stone. Upon these are builded the PWiences of the past year. From all I j
stones of doctrines and all Christian be- saw heard 1 believe that China is
liefs, but it all depends upon the founda- going to be opened up to civilizing in- !
tion. Remove or invalidate either of the fluences. Of that I feel certain. Wheth- I
two stones and all the rest falls. If er or not the Empire will be divided
Christ did not rise again all Christianity amongst the powerS, or there is to be
fails. Well do the enemies of the. Bible . " . . . . T
know this and they have made the story reinstatement of better government, I
of the resurrection their storm center of do not know. I hope for the latter,
attack; they have hurled their missiles "I had a very pleasing impression of
at it through the ages, for they know if affairs in Japan. The new Japan is a
they can destroy the key-stone the whole great advance on the old. There
Death of Miss Nawahi.
The Kinau brought-the news of the
death of Miss Kalel Nawahi, which
took place at Hilo last Thursday after
a lingering illness( The deceased, who
was only twenty-two years of age, was
an adopted daughter of the late Hon.
Joseph Nawahi. The young lady was
educated at St. Andrew's Priory and
was a credit to that institution. She
was also a very good musician and fre
quently officiated at the organ at St.
Andrew's cathedral, especially during
the Lenten seasons. Last evening, out
of respect to her memory, Wray Taylor
played the Chopin funeral march at the
end of the service at St. Andrew's. Her
many friends will regret to hear of her
death at such an early age.
How Old Donau
Aided in Its
THE NEW DONAU
MAY SEE IT DIE
Legislative Plan to Wipe Out a
Great Tourist Attraction.
KKAIj ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS.
CLELLAN, POND & CO.-Judd Bld.
TL Main 69.
-riuE A. DICKEY. King and Bethl
3ts.; Tel. Main 312; P. O. box 786.
I. M. LONG. Offices 37 & 38, Campbell
blk. cor. Fort & Mer. Sts.; Tel. M. 278.
J. M. MONSARRAT. Not. & Com. for
N. Y. & Cal., Campbell blk.; Tel. M. 68.
PETERSON & MATTHEWMAN. P O.
box S65; IS Kaahumanu St.
OR. GEO. J. AUGUR, Homeopathic Prac
titioner. Special attention given to
chronic diseases; office and residence,
Beretania St., nearly opp. Methodist
Church; office hours, 10 to 12 a m., 8 to
p. m.. 7 to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 9:30 to
IS -99 a m.; TeL 713.
this city. Mies Rice followed
fith a sacred solo and a collection was
up frr the purpose of helping to
l Dr. Chapman's expenses while here,
thing like $100 was contributed,
i address Dr. Chapman thanked
pie of all the churches who had
k so hospitable to him and express
Hi himself as glad of having had the
ipportunity of laboring with them. He
aid that he did not come to Honolulu
purpose of carrying on the
rerk but that he felt that he could
ot refrain from making some effort
rten he was so cordially invited and
rhen be realized the need of temper
ni work in this city. He also stated
bat he had been invited to come here
A HEAVY SALE
OF PIONEER STOCK
Broker Armitage Adds Largely
to His Recent Purchases
structure of Christianity must fall.
Following this Dr. Chapman spoke
.evils connected with the new, f
course, but they are minor as compared
wr,mi lfc.nfH tinnn th jtnrv nf tho
urrectlon. He said it was the hardest of to the Srea- influences now at work for
all things in the Bible for the honest good. The liberal laws and the toler
(t.Hih!.." tn heiiBW hpnansp H was first ance of all relierions has sriven the Em-
o inaugurate a temperance movement of unnatural. '"All nature is against pire a great impetus, and now the
wne time ago, but that Mr. Francis it sald he. It is one of the things that Buddhists are rivalling the Christians
Inrphy and the two ladies who follow- can not be grasped by the faith of the jn wors Qf benevolence in a wav thev
" mm r.iid come into 1-lonoiUIU un- ueau n muni ue u me lcuiij ui line
Tn-.ni, or,,i taw. tho T.rr.-k heart. "All nature is against it, as I
I am not here." said he, "to press
ou something that you do not
i have not forced the Anti-
have never done before.
things "Christian ideas are permeating the
said. True, there are many
which the believing person can see in community in many ways. The native
nature to make similes from as to the Christians are gradually obtaining po
resurrection. The Alaskan snows, how Htioal influence. The speaker of the
n Lea:: n you. I want to be they cover all the land in a shroud of .House of ReDresentatives is a Chris-
pful in thf t-niperance work, but it
never my policy to press upon you
it you do not want. The desire of
' le for an organization against
n was xpressed to me and I
re therefore taken the steps that I
and you now have an anti-saloon
tian, and though the Christians are
vhirh I pray that God w ill bless believer in the r
that it may grow, into a great pow-
apainst the infernal traffic that Is
WE-ing ruin to your .very doors."
''hapman then' explained the
S9 of the league and its busi
M details. He said that Its object
u to stand against the saloon in an
rganized fight for saloon-suppression
mi.- t-nLi.LiuruL emu cu
extinction of the liquor
Tflffl. T v in. . x. t m ii
i : l .i i nnr nnnnnniH.Tinn ii i
lor fi.rcr-s, which he said were or-
;Z"d tn formidable opposition to the
white, desolate, cheerless, cold, barren,
and then, my friends, by and by comes a sma11 Part of the Population, yet
the spring: the snow has melted; it dis- they are tilling official positions rapidly,
appears; green things shoot forth from In fact, in places of trust and power
the ground; the grass grows; flowers they preponderate. 'The Government is
b loom all is beautiful! . wata perrect very liberal in its attitude toward
has been decreed that
Shinto is not a religion, but merely a
A sale of 643 shares of the Pio
neer Mill Company stock was re
corded on the Honolulu Stock and
Bond Exchange Saturday, Robert
Shinf-le selling to Harry Armitage.
Tinj price was 137 per share, the
total amount being J76,iio2.50. Bro
ker Armitage has been a heavy
huyer of Pioneer Mill shares in
the pant two weeks. The annual
meeting of the company will be
held this month and it is rumored
that in the neighborhood of $500,
000 will be required for improve
ments on the property. This mon
ey will be raised for the increase
in the capitalization for the
amount intended for Improve
ments. The present capitalization
is $2,250,000 and fi-st mortgage
bonds have been floated to the
amount of $750,000. It is also stated
that Pioneer Mill is not likely to
pay any dividends this year.
It was the old Austrian man-of-war
Donau that witnessed the birth of the
Hawaiian band and the new Austrian
training ship of the same name which
may be in at its death. The band is
threatened now by some of the country
members of the Legislature, who don't
want to vote $42,324 to pay Kappelmeis
ter Berger and his musicians. They say
the other Islands get no benefit from
the band and they don't want to support
it for the pleasure of Honolulu alune.
Mr. Berger was questioned yesterday
concerning the proposed movement to
put the band out of existence. He grew
reminiscent when the old days of the
band were recalled.
"The inception of the band came," said
he, "when the old Austrian warship Do
nau came into the port of Honolulu dis
abled. That was in the year lbtSt. She
was here three or four months and the
ship's band often came ashore to play
for the King and the populace. Honolu
lu wanted a band of its own. A musi
cian named Northcote, from a traveling
theatrical company which came to Ho
nolulu was engaged to organize a band
from amongst the natives. He did not
remain here long. He was succeeded by
an American named Medina, but Medi
na's career was short, too. Then a re
quest, during the reign of Kamehameha
IV'., Was sent to the Prussian Minister
CKLLA S. CLEVBLAND, M.D.-Offlce
!W5 King St.; hours, 9 to 12 a. m.. t to
I P m. ; TeL 639.
R. C. L. GARVIN.-Offlce, 232 Bereta
oia, near Emma St.; hours, 9 to 11 a. m.,
i:38 to 3 p. m.; 7:30 to 8:30 p. m.; TeL
Blue 8881; residence TeL White 889L
OR. HENRY W. HOWARD. Office 1123
Alakea St.; hours, 9 to 12 a. m.; 9 to 4
and 7 to 8 p. m.
Mt W. L. MOORE. Office of Dr. Day,
Beretania St.; hours, 10 a. m. to 2 p. tn.;
7:30 to 8:30 p. m.; Sundays, 9 to 11; of
fice TeL 99; res. White 1981.
OR. T. MITAMURA. Office 1468 Nuuami
St.; Tel. White 152; office hours, 8 to 10
a. m.; 1 to 3 and 6 to 8 p. m., except
W. G. ROGERS. M.D. Eye, Ear, Nose
and Throat; Hotel St.. opp. Y. M. C. A;
special treatment for deafness.
OR. A. N. SINCLAIR. Boston Bldg. ;
hours, 11 to 1, 3 to 5, 7 to 8; Sunday, 13
to 2; Tel. off. Main 385; res. W. 28L
OR. E. C. WATERHOUSE. Office and
residence, Beretania anU Miller Sts.; of
flce hours, 8 to 11 a m.?l to 3 and 7 to 8
p. m.; Tel. White 8492.
B. CLAPHAM. Veterinary Surgeon
and Dentist; office City Feed Store, TeL
White 3531; calls day or night promptly
answered; specialties, obstetrics and
OR. T. KATSUNU MA. Office, Club Sta
bles; hours, 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.; Tel. 477.
DR. H. BICKNELL Mott-Smlth bldg..
Fort and Hotel StB. ; office hours, 8
jo? War to send a past bandmaster of the OR DERBY. Mott-Smlth bldg., cor. Fort
i Prussian army. In consequence t that and Hotel Sts.; office houra I to 4.
VL E. GROSSMAN. D.D.S. Alakea St..
ve been at the head of the band ever three doors above Masonic Temple, Ho
me first omeiai function at wnicn nolulu: office hours. 9 a. m. to 4 o. m.
example of the resurrection Sayss tne Christians It
esurrectiotv! Ifcagain, the
hrysalis. It is upon the ground, brown,
"There were many things which took
me by surprise and one of these was
lifeless, no ni-omisf of vital tv aDOarent- 1"'"'"""' llM'
ly dead but wait! The warm spring ties and for the honoring of the Mikado
l ows and the sun shines; then the res- or what he represents.
urrectlon! Forth from the brown, dead
chrysalis comes the glory of the resur-
the butterfly! There again the believer the size of the temples, some of which
linds a beautiful example of the Biblo were massive and handsome structures,
story hut what of him who doubts? He Most everything they have is small;
will say, 'Stamp your foot upon the there are little steamers, little railroad
hrysalis. and what ot tne nuiterny.' , ir. ..-hieh it la difficult to stand, lit-!
ON A POLICEMAN
call, I was sent by the Prussian Govern-
i ment, arrived here on June 2. 18(2, and
I played was on June 11, 1872 Kameha
meha Day. That same year the King ; OR. C. B. HIGH. Philadelphia Dental
died and was succeeded by Lunalilo. One j College 1892; Masonic Temple; Tel. US.
I of the first things Eunalilo did was to
i make a tour of the Islands, and he took or. a. C. WALL, DR. O. E. WALL.
i the band along with him. We were Office hours 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.; Lore
away for over a month. The band be- j Bid., Fort St; TeL 434.
came the rage, and during the reign of .
i Kalakaua the various Legislatures ap- MASSEUSE,
propriated plenty of money for its main- , '
I tenance. Outside of salaries and incl- ; DIPLOMAD nurse and masseuse from
derttals. traveling expenses were allowed Aixles Balnes will be pleased to wait
us. We had $2,200 a month, and now re- on ladies; Tel. "Masseurs," Main 127.
ct-ive only $1,500 a month and no travel-
i ing expenses. INSURANCE
King Kalakaua gave Uie band mu.-n rHE FIDELITY MUTUAL LIFE IN-
attention and favored the instruction of
the native musicians on every occasion.
1 -iliuokalani contfnued this policy. It is
essentially a band for the natives, com
posed mainly of Hawaiians, and as the
Ti-rritorial legislature is now constitut-
' ed, 1 BhCuld think they would be glad
Mlllpirnpr RpPPivP Spi-PTC "In- t0 Jav! it?i continuance. It is their pow-iUUieilUt-l
LVCLClVr:S kCeit 1 II . t hv te band piay on the other
8URANCE CO. of Philadelphia -Chas.
H. Gllman, General 1 Agent;
Room 204, Judd Bldg.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF NEW YORK.
8. B. ROSE, Agent, Honolulu.
juries While Making an
A n est.
SEARDSLEE & PAGE, Architects and
Ah, that's it, my friend, it is no evidence
for him. He does not believe. All na
ture is against it for him. He must have
two and two to make four, and, like
hesitating, doubting Thomas, hp must
& of the home and the morals of have the tangible evidence of the senses.
Dr. Chapman said that the He must see and feel; he must first put
"or traffic Is nneonatitntinnal helne "is fingers into the nail prints and Into
I directlv to the siv nhlert.s of
'. .institution as stated
imble "to form a more per--t.ihlish
justice. Insure do
;ranquillity, provide for the com
Wn fef'nse, promote the general wel-
cinu s.-cure tne Diessings or imeriy
and our posterity." He
I that there is nothing more in
any one of these objects than
tie of liquor, and at some
tie carriages in fact, almost everything
that is petite. Bigger stones, however,
than those which I saw in the castle
walls at Ozaka 1 have never seen, even
at Baalbec, Syria. Pome of the gigan
tic blocks were 45 feet long and 17 feet
high, and it is a mystery to me how
these small people ever lifted them into
the wound in the Savior s side before he
The lecturer then by incident, pointed position. The castle was built
out the differences in people and the sixteenth century, a century that was
consequent difference in willingness and everywhere remarkable for a great
ability to believe. He said there were arnount of building on a massive
some whose hearts bvipt to faith with- gcaje
out any process of reasoning, but that ' many years a
others must reach the conclusion ' J
through logic only. To the latter class missionary in Spain and a brother is
he said he belonged, and that the honest at present in charge of a Spanish
doubter had his sympathy, for he had school, now located at Biarritz, the
himself wandered In the darkness of famous watering resort of the French
his argument clear. In the wilderness of unbelief for ten years ; Coagt( near the pyrenees. When the
arm mai nunc w.c. - ,,,. hatwpun Rna n rind the TTniteo
to battle against unbelief. " ;fc:
Policeman Charles Muleitner was the
victim of an Unwarranted assault about
7:15 o'clock last evening, from the re
sults of which he is now suffering with
a fractured Jaw and broken nose. About
7 o'clock Mounted Policeman Aubrey
telephoned to the police station for the
patrol wagon to assist him in removing
a drunken man from the Vicinity of the
United States coal station.
Policeman Muleitner was detailed to
go with the wagon and when returning
with Aubrey and his prisoner, they no
ticed a crowd gathered on the corner of
Queen and Punchbowl streets, and it was
evident that a tight was in progress.
David Kauakupihea Seemed to be the
chief disturber and he was promptly
Builders. Office rooms 2-4, Arlington
Annex, Honolulu, H. L; sketches and
correct estimates furnished at short no
tice; Tel. 229; P. O. box 778.
Islands. If they want the band, let them
i.ass the appropriation hill which in
cludes sufficient money to carry the band
around the Islands three times a year, j
"There are at present playing in the
band Hawaiians who received my first
instructions. One has been in the band '
lonerer than I have. The band has be
ef me a part of their existence, and, I be- J caTTON, NEILL & CO., LTD. Engi
lieve, even of that of all the kamaainas, ; aers. Electricians and Boilermakers,
and should it become pau I feel certain ; Honolulu.
that the entire Territory would regret the :
action." lOHAB. V. E. DOVE, C.E. Surveyor and
Captain Berger was considerably In- t Civil Engineer; office new Magoon bldg..
censed over an editorial in a Sunday , cor. Alakea and Merchant Sts.: P. O.
in wspaper charging him with having box 421. Orders taken for typewriting,
chanced the hour of his Verdi concert
"Jung of the object "to provide for
n common defence." Dr. Chapman
ion of the drunken sailors
C(J "oidiers that are to be found in
ort town and cried, "Shame
Honolulu! Shame upon you
drunken men in the uniform of
; - should reel through your
le drunk bv liquor, the sale
K M.,t, ....... . . ...
iu auow oy law:
' of temperance legislation
r Territorial Legislature
i upon also. He said that
P People from foreign shores owed It
Ha.w1lfl.na tn nrotect them
the infernal curse import
thores, and that the Ha-
uselves wanted to be freed
s that hail been bound
on f ritlay evening irom r;au to o.ou
o'clock in deference to the wishes of the
Hawaiian Hotel manager and those who
wanted to hear both Berger's concert
i and the Trebelli concert later in the
levelling at the Opera House. Captain
Berger states that he obtained permis
sion from the Governor to have the con
i cert one hour earlier in answer to a re-
RISDON IRON WORKS. Engineers and
Builders of Pumping and Sugar Ma
chinery and complete power plants; of
fice, room 12. Spreckels block: Tel. M.
I AMES T. TAYLOR, M. Am. Soc. C. E. ,
Consulting Hydraulic Engineer; 7St
Judd Blk. Honolulu: TeL 98.
what it was
Ho also stated
a mrli ... .n,h. "iuest of the ban,! boys, who had been CONTRACTORS.
er arrest he was warned that Kauakupi- ' i"viu'a to "e,d, S concert Friday . M -. PATY .-Contractor and Builder,
"'-"'"K l""" i .torn nd office fitting: oricK. wooo or
Ilea was escaping, and he immediately
gave chase to the fleeing man. Over
become the strongest believers, once con- moved irom ban heDastiano, spain, fences tnev went and the pursued event
,i r,nrtnri TtihHoni Miimnlps unit nernss the border. This was considered ually came to grief bv colliding with a
incidents of his personal experience. lyvise on account of the intense feeling "anana tree, as oauieiiner piaceu
.rrv,r. unH TDomwn wlinsf! llVCS are l . I, I AroU.or, Cnnn. """"" OI1UU1UC1
given here," said he, taking up the Bl- isn Rirl in the School went across the
ble. "are very much like the men and approval of their par-
way. There are many like doubting confidence In the school and Its instruc
Thomas but I think there are more of tors. Mrs. Gulick is now in the United
us like John that very human, natural I states endeavoring to secure funds to
crowd gathered around and attacked the
policeman with their fists, striking him
about the face and head.
Muleitner reached down and drew his
club from its resting place in his leg
ging and struck his chief assailant on
the shoulder, the blow shattering the
not supposed to do any playing on that (
day except upon special occasions. The
Verdi concert was a complimentary one.
The concert was in the nature of an ed
ucation to the band boys, and they were
'all at the Opera House.
i It is generally understood,
that the movement to strike out the
band item in the appropriation bill will
ton building; shop, Hotel St.. near
Barracks; res.. 1641 AnapunL
I inn trirTT crt San Francisco.
however, ers and Silversmiths
See advt. Inside.
... . p u i li l T n.'ivnir iti ,. .-.nfir-t on Tls v
man whose life we can so tnorouKuiy un- Bt.u.t a schooi ln Madrid. The girls re- L ' , ' r ZZZZL,Z ." . lof th
derstand. All the disciples are very nu- M-her and better edueation; than , , Tu ,6T
. ,..-,! iVAa M WP ceie nigner ana oetter eaucations tnan assniled the now defenseless man
"' .?" ""'-t th or, 'ever before in the kingdom, and
nent Senate members from Oahu
vmuiiu Miuntii iryuun suuj tic l.oh. oen- ,
ator Kalauokalani. the strongest Senator
- , . . . . , , v.. I
enraged 01 tn'' H'oepenaeni jiarty, is Known uj ire (
and i D lavor ul euiiiiimuia Liie uauu, unu ma (
al-; knocked him to the ground, inflicting : tnnuence wouia ne sumcieiu. u excreta.
. . r..m lbr tub, nf nnnrtcltlnn
It'll I L llv UUt" J l UJJJO.'l tv i
H onol ii-
it I Jr MUllt; vl ttiMii w , m . j
. i4U,iy.Vi Vi. ic- AMnrH!ni 4rn"i "'i I nn n o i n f 1 1 1 initlr-lciO
much like us as John-strong impulsive mUUfe.. m.o u-...,L-ho i A prominent business man of
earnest, but constantly blundering ana j lie sources, yet tne scnoo.s are n - - elve ami It was 1 who live1 in HiI and knowa .
falling into confusion. We can under- molested at present. , Pf"11-V'18 ?,d " - ! I snmethine of the temper of the people
stand him. But still there are a great In the early 80-s when tne American " 7 V,V L I- hwi r.n on this matter, states that if the people
aT but one pair. Don't wear other
person's glasses; your eyes differ from
their!. Don't wear cheap, Improperly
mada glasses; they will ruin your eyes.
Consult S. E. LUCA8, OPTICIAN.
Room L Love Bldg.
many like Thomas 1 hey must
""tlJ-winn "F;-"-"."rh hlsa. an attempt was made to assas
k .li' I' l LI'M .ti l ' 1 ri fc, I c n i ' 1 ii. ii l' ( a ilK'i i t . i . - -
r wrists. He believed, he
have',,. , x'i ,.j Zl gained nis teet. seeping tipnt noid on
uiBwuiuu oua.u v - ,his former prisoner, he manaeed to nernt
way to the wagon.
the husband and
upon the shoulders of the
. ... . ' version was conipieee
ere nre now nl Med forces
aloon traffic on Hawaiian
s ' here to combat the tem-
ment: that thev were in
.- at tva. v, .. ,,..t. onon k -
listenlnsr to bis words: that
When tbe station was reached Deputy
Sheriff Chillingworth had the wounded
leei ui lurj . t... .. .. v , - , , , . r mi-. ..... . , . i. . i 1 i . : r
. . , j , ,i.v, nnt under- Sinate I nomas Lj. jtuiick. xius nan piaeew me iiuspaiiu ami wue om.
, snoma not oe P. o my tne au " ""-"t 'dllr,nlr the neriod when the Protestant . harm's way. together with another
rougn no fault of tne - -;"r', wTwL , h0in, r,,,, Mr the assailants named Solomon Kalanl.
,-wmi "rl'.-'atftrti inH the hhnic would D'.' line ip,i..i . ..v... v..... r. .--.-
.. us, and the b'eou' his nn?ers lnto the nail prints and Into Gulick one evening set out to visit a
si o .hi. ,,n he the wouna ,n ."e,?:,u-.,-uV V Persecuted family where men had shot , policeman cared for by Dr. Herbert, who
at tts members and smashed the doors , renounced the inbiries to consist of a
heart went out to Jesus, "'' 'and windows of their cottage. Mr. Gu- , lateral fracture of the Jaw bone, and a
his' two and two to make four, bis faith Mick went down to comfort them and , fracture of the nose, besides a severe lac
msA v., ! ,i v,iQ n ,nnrt t r tho Cnromnr n-hnt bnd eratlon of the face. Muleitner was able
COUld never i.e onuftcn o6t, ..... fcv . . . . v.. v . . ..
faith was infinitely stronger than that j happened because he had strenuously
of the man who took It for granted ! denied anything of the kind had oc-
1: a .1
: - f'tlin? to bia WOrOS- tbat . . n-oa fnnr 1
"lH""B vin.cj vi , without tne process ui rauwius 'i "Tbf
! to give a good description of the man
I who had Inflicted the injuries upon him.
and nis arrest will follow.
ranee workers were do- Dr. Chapman said that while some (
The priest said if these things were
it they had hundreds of people said I that one's faith had much to rtd," remarked Mr. Gulick yester- from the roast wUh ten (1ays. ,ater
of dollars with which to do with one's me. ne oeneveu m iev e. s- . , ... wu. 6cl " news, anct the Sonoma is due to arrive
. .. ' Is. U" . i. they decided to kill us. We had to walk from the Colonies abd to leave for the
movement for decency and
of the other Islands could listen to the
band at stated times during the year,
their opposition would be overcome.
"What redounds to the credit of the
capital redounds to the credit of the
Territory, as well." he said. "It is not
alone for Honolulans that the band is
continued, but for the great number of
tourists and others who come to Hono
lulu for recreation and sightseeing. The
J. CAMPBELL. Office Queen St., op
posite Union Feed Co.
(Continued on Page 2.)
a mile through the woods at night. As Coast.
lature should deem it wise to cut off the
appropriation for the one feature which
! all Honolulans, and all Hawaiians, can
not get along without.
Some of the English army officers
are bitterly complaining of an Innova
tion since Lord Roberts took command
band Is one of the famous institutions of of the forCes by which they are obliged
the country, and has fccfnlly Passed uniforms whenever they go to
through the political changes of the last. Wl0)i1 hi mrr-
thirtv vears without being assailed In to the war office. Whatever his pur
any "way. Tt was organized during he pose. Lord Roberts, in this way and
days of the monarchy, fostered by Kala- many others, is trying to down the
kaua and Llliuokalani, continued through ; prejudice of the majority of officers
the Provisional Government and the Re- agajnst appearing In public In uniform,
public, and at last praises th- Stars and go offlcerg. uniforTris are likely to be
Str pe with martial music. Tt Is an or- , . nw.,t
ganizatlon composed mainly of Hawaii- !as common in London streets as private
ans, and I should regret that the Legls- .uniforms are now.
that they would not hesi-