If yon wont to tt n txt n tt tt The llnnnllnnSUir mrrp ivt day's News, y orp 7 D Is tho pnper that Ton cnn find It In rocs Into tlir best TUB STAK hommtf Jloiolala Read The Star If You Want The News .VOL. XII. HONOLULU, T. H., SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1904. No. 3796 THE GOVERNOR LEAVES U GOVERNOR GEORGE R. CARTER HO LEFT BY THE SI- BERIA TODAY TO GO TO WASHINGTON AND ATTEND THE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION AT CHICAGO. SIBERIA SAILED ON jlf TODAY BIG LINER DID NOT TAKE MANY PEOPLE FROM HO- NOLULU. The S. S. Siberia sailed at noon today for San Francisco. The ves- sel did not take a very large crowd of passengers with her, although many people had hooked to depart by her. She was able to accommo- date more than had been first ex- pected. , Among those who departed were Governor George R. Carter and family. W. H. Hoogs, another of the Republican delegates to the Chica- go convention went. The plans of the governor and Mr. Hoogs have not been definitely determined. The pair may wait in San Francisco- - for the members of the delegation or they may go independently East to Chicago. It is understood that Prince Kuhio, the delegate at large, is to arrive here week after next, and to return to the mainland immediately. F. W. Macfarlanc, the commis- sioner to the St. Louis Exposition, departed for the mainland. Captain and Mrs. Glen Collins Teturned to the mainland after a brief stay in Honolulu. Capt. Col- lins evidently decided that he did not care to go to the Front. Dr. C. B. Cooncr, who goes to attend the national medical con- gress at Washington, was a depart- ing passenger. Lieutenant Commander Buchan- an and Lieut. G. R. Slocum return to the mainland. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS. Prepare for Civil Service examination. Take a course In .1 C. Schools of Scran-to- n, Pa. A. B. Arlelgh & Co., agents. KSXIMBBBBBHHBBJHBBBBBRBBEa Without S Question M The Trust Company Is better u fitted to perform the exacting duties of Executor and Trustee M than the private citizen. Good Trust Companies don't die. I a CO. LTD.. 028 Fort Ht. Tel. Mnin 18 1 S BBBBBBlIMEMNCSnnBBSyKKn ATKINSON NOW IN OFFICE SECRETARY ASSUMES THE REINS OF GOVERNMENT ' TODAY. It is "Governor Atkinson" now, and "Secretary Jack" has double responsibility and duties on his shoulders. With the departure of the Siberia carrying away tlie ex- ecutive, Atkinson became the act- ing governor, with all the powers of the chief executive. Titer Secrctarv and Governor have had conferences upon matters which are likely to come up, and general policies are agreed on. I he Secretary was at the wharf to see Carter off, as were numer- ous other friends and associates in the government. His Excellency Governor Atkinson then returned to his offices, where he is holding the fort this afternoon. There is one startling possibility in connection with Atkinson's tak- ing the gubernatorial burden. As governor he is the superior of the other officials.. Among them is his father, A. T. Atkinson, Superin- tendent of Public Instruction, and in the event of a disagreement be- tween them in matters of policv, "Jack" would be up against it. He might issue orders as governor, but as a dutiful son he might run against parental orders of a differ- ent character, hence there seems to be one department with .respect to which there is no governor, for "Jack" has a reputation as an obe- dient son. A commission to take testimony In San Francisco has been Issued to Miss E. II. Ryan In the Moage divorce case, In behalf of the respondert Mrs. Maage The interrogatories are designed to prove her counter charges against the llbellant. It Works Like Magic The relief ob- tained from Chamberlain's Pain Balm when applied to a burn or scald Is so nearly Instantaneous that it seems al- most magical in its effect. An Injury of this I nd heals - lthout maturation v.hen this remed- - is aplled and un- less tho wound Is so severe does not leave a scar. For sale by all dealers, Benson, Smith & Co., agents for Ha- waii. Repair Everything Typewriters, all makes; Add- ing Machines, Cash Registers, Printing Presses, Guns and Re- volvers, in fact anything to the most intricate piece of mechan- ism. Llmltod 931 FORT STREET. Japanese " Defeat At Port Arthur Associated Press Cable to the Star. ST. PETERSBURG, May 21. General of the Russian garrison at Port Arthur, made a sortie from Port Arthur, defeating the Japanese forces and Japanese lost 1,000 men in killed were 1 16. - commander RUSSIANS ROUTED Associated Press Cable to the Star. TOKIO, May 21. The Japanese army have routed the Russian forces at Takushan. It is reported that the Japanese have captured Kaichon. IB -- o: them. LIED Methodist Associated Press Cable to the KOBE, 21. The stranding of the Russian cruiser Bogatyr at Vladivostok has been confirmed. It is reported that the has, be'dn blown up by her crew. NEWBISHOP Assov.ated Press Cable to the Star. LOS ANGELES, May 21. J. R. Day Syracuse was today elect ed bishop at the general conference missionary bishops have not been chosen. (Additional on- - Paf, :ck H0RTA6E MAY B A VERY BIG POSSIBILITY OF VERY HEAVY EMBEZZLEMENTS FROM LAND OFFICE PUBLIC'S ACCEPTANCE OF UN- OFFICIAL "PERSONAL" RECEIPTS FOR MONEY SUP- PLIES OPPORTUNITIES FOR EMBEZZLEMENTS. TOGO STILL AT IT. The land office shortage is esti- mated by those who have done the investigating so far at probably in the neighborhood of $10,000, but there is nothing to show that it is not a deal larger. Land Com- missioner Pratt is in possession of a list of old accounts due which show that $20,000 is overdue to the government. A part of this has really been paid and is in the shortage. Possibly all of it has been paid, and a lot more that is not ac- counted for. The public is in part responsible for giving the opportunities for em- bezzlements in the land office. As in the Hilo irregularities, there was nothing in the books to any opportunity for discoveries by ex- perts or investigators. The payments do not appear in the rec- ords of the books at all, and the reason is that instead of giving offi- cial receipts for the cash, who received it at the land took plain commercial personal receipts. "There is an official form of receipt for everything," said Com- missioner Pratt, "and there is no reason people should accept and other kind of receipt. Money for. whi&uany but an official receipt is givempay be simply pocketed by the receiver and there is absolutely no way to find it out except from the man who-pay- s it." In the present case the way to find out where the department stands will be to send to each party having an account with the depart- ment a statement of his or her ac- count, as by the books of the office. Those who have paid in more than thev are credited with will of course promptly make a kick and nroduce their receipts, and in this way the books can be corrected and the exact shortage made known. In all the departments there are official forms of receipts for money. Stocssel, the mulcting severe on 1 lie and wounded, while tha Russin 0:0 - o- - T of the Church. The four Star. May vessel A of Fiv.) THE THE great long give other those office Land why only shown losses losses Cable ONE When such forms are used, the clerk and others cannot help turn- ing in their cash, for the forms are all in stub books and are numbered. Each stub must be accounted for and entered, hence discovery must naturally quickly follow withhold- ing cash receipts. The department heads are inclined to think that those who pay in money are partly responsible if there are embezzle- ments, when plain receipts for pay- ments are accepted. Several suc- cessive examinations of the books of the land office failed to show any shortage, simply because the money taken does not appear in the books at all, except as money due and not paid in. Commissioner Pratt dis- covered it by coming to the conclu- sion that the money had been ow- ing long enough and that it was about time he took proceedings to enforce collections. Auditor Fisher is working on a plan to have receipts for money all countersigned by the audit office. It is believed that this will be a very effective check, and a law embody- ing the plan will be submitted to the next legislature. It will pro- vide for official receipts and will make it compulsory on those who pay in money to take only such re- ceipts. "The only one way to absolutely prevent losses to the government," said the auditor, "is to have every- one who handles money under bonds. Of course many precautions may be taken, but there is no possi- ble system which a dishonest man may not get round in some way or other." Auditor Fisher is at work on the books of the department. It will not be known what the shortage is, however, until Pratt receives replies to those to whom he is sending statements, showing whether the accounts are correct. Such replies mav show a shortage far in excess of $10,000. FF TO THE jj WILLIAM H. IKKKnS, WHO SAILED TODAY BY THE. SIBERIA FOR THE CHICAGO CONVENTION. THE FORFIET : OF KAWAILAN COLLECTOR CHAM BERLAIN IS PAID THE FINE IMPOS- ED BY'JUDGE ESTEE. Collector of' Internal Revenue Chamberlain this morning received from W. B. Maling, clerk of the United States District Court, 2, being the amount of. the judgment given two years ago by the late Judge Estce against the schooner JCawailani'for carrying (Jkolehao. The case is the first one here and que of a few that, have been successfully prosecuted. It was taken to the court of appeals and Judge Estee was sustained! The Kawailani was seized under a statute which declares that any ve- hicle used for the transportation of such stuff as illicit liquor shall be forfeited,, and the judgment of 1,- - 50 represented the value of the schooner. The rest of the amount paid is costs and interest. GOLF AT MOANALUA. A handicap stroke competition for members tof the Honolulu Golf Club will take place at Moanalua on May 29 at 10 a. m. sharp. Members of the club are to notify the secretary, Alex.Garvle of their Intention to take part. KIN'AU ARRIVED THIS MORNING. The steamer Klnau arrived this morning from Hllo and way ports with a good sized crowd of passengers and freight. BUY A HOxuE. We have for sale on easy terms sev eral residences in Honolulu, which It will pay you to Investigate. Among them Is an acre and a half near the Rapid Transit at Puunul for $1G00; an acre and a third, with dwelling, on Ka- - niehameha Road near King street for $4D00; a quarter of an acre, with dwell- ing, on Azllllan street Punahou for J2,-60- 0; and a quarter of an acre with cot tage at Kallhl near Rapid Transit for $2,000. Any of these will be sold onH monthly installments, if preferred. Further information furnished at the ofllce of the Pioneer Building and Loan Association, 122 King Street. A. V Gear, secretary. Twenty-fiv- e cenu pays for a Want ad in the Star. A bargain. THE OLD RELIA BLE 3? POWDER Absolutely Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE CONVENTION SIBERIA PAYS JLBIG DUTY STEAMER'S CONSIGNMENTS WILL NET UNCLE SAM ABOUT $62,000 IN DUTY. The United States ought to pay a dividend on the cargo of the S. S. Siberia. It is about the heaviest cargo that has ever been brought to Honolulu, and the duty that is to be paid on it will be the second big- gest that one single cargo has eycr bedn brought here. The duty to.be collected on the cargo amounts to $62,000. The biggest part, of this duty is to be collected from the heavy im- portation of gunny sacks. The duty on gunny sacks will be $40,000. On the rice shipment will be $9,000; oa Saki, $4,000, and sundries $7,000. A large amount of duty was col- lected some months ago on the big; cargo that the S. S. Doric brought to Honolulu. The duty collected then amounted to $65,000. The reason for the duty being so much more on that cargo than the Sibe- ria's which is larger, was because a. heavy shipment of rice was on the Doric that trip. The rice relieved the rice famine then in the city. SACHS' GRLAT SALE. The expansion sale has brought out hundreds of busy shoppers who are taking advantage of the unparalleled bargains at Sachs Dry Goods Co. Tho opportunity will last for only a few days. STIMULATE BUSINESS. We want to annex ourselves more closely to the buying public. For ono week we sell our best $1 Typewriter Ribbons for 75c. Don't miss the chance. Wall Nichols. Want ada In the Star bring quick, re- sults. Three lines three times for 2S cents. $12,000.00 FOR GOOD GUESSERS. Are You IN THIS Contest? Our $12,000 guessing contest Is abso- lutely cash prizes and Is open to alt Honolulu. If you do 1 ot know all about It call for free booklet giving full explanations at Immm She Co.. Ltd IOHI Fort Street
If yon wont to tt n txt n tt tt The llnnnllnnSUirmrrp ivtday's News, y orp 7 D Is tho pnper thatTon cnn find It In rocs Into tlir best
TUB STAK hommtf Jloiolala
Read The Star If You Want The News
.VOL. XII. HONOLULU, T. H., SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1904. No. 3796
THE GOVERNOR LEAVES U
GOVERNOR GEORGE R. CARTER HO LEFT BY THE SI-
BERIA TODAY TO GO TO WASHINGTON AND ATTENDTHE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION AT CHICAGO.
ON jlf TODAY
BIG LINER DID NOT TAKEMANY PEOPLE FROM HO-
The S. S. Siberia sailed at noontoday for San Francisco. The ves-
sel did not take a very large crowdof passengers with her, althoughmany people had hooked to departby her. She was able to accommo-date more than had been first ex-
pected. ,Among those who departed were
Governor George R. Carter andfamily.
W. H. Hoogs, another of theRepublican delegates to the Chica-go convention went. The plans ofthe governor and Mr. Hoogs havenot been definitely determined. Thepair may wait in San Francisco- - forthe members of the delegation orthey may go independently East toChicago. It is understood thatPrince Kuhio, the delegate atlarge, is to arrive here week afternext, and to return to the mainlandimmediately.
F. W. Macfarlanc, the commis-sioner to the St. Louis Exposition,departed for the mainland.
Captain and Mrs. Glen CollinsTeturned to the mainland after abrief stay in Honolulu. Capt. Col-
lins evidently decided that he didnot care to go to the Front.
Dr. C. B. Cooncr, who goes toattend the national medical con-gress at Washington, was a depart-ing passenger.
Lieutenant Commander Buchan-an and Lieut. G. R. Slocum returnto the mainland.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS.Prepare for Civil Service examination.
Take a course In .1 C. Schools of Scran-to- n,
Pa. A. B. Arlelgh & Co., agents.
The Trust Company Is better
u fitted to perform the exacting
duties of Executor and Trustee
M than the private citizen.
Good Trust Companies don't
028 Fort Ht.Tel. Mnin 18 1
NOW IN OFFICE
SECRETARY ASSUMES THEREINS OF GOVERNMENT
It is "Governor Atkinson" now,and "Secretary Jack" has doubleresponsibility and duties on hisshoulders. With the departure ofthe Siberia carrying away tlie ex-
ecutive, Atkinson became the act-ing governor, with all the powers ofthe chief executive. Titer Secrctarvand Governor have had conferencesupon matters which are likely tocome up, and general policies areagreed on.
I he Secretary was at the wharfto see Carter off, as were numer-ous other friends and associates inthe government. His ExcellencyGovernor Atkinson then returnedto his offices, where he is holdingthe fort this afternoon.
There is one startling possibilityin connection with Atkinson's tak-ing the gubernatorial burden. Asgovernor he is the superior of theother officials.. Among them is hisfather, A. T. Atkinson, Superin-tendent of Public Instruction, andin the event of a disagreement be-
tween them in matters of policv,"Jack" would be up against it. Hemight issue orders as governor, butas a dutiful son he might runagainst parental orders of a differ-
ent character, hence there seems tobe one department with .respect towhich there is no governor, for"Jack" has a reputation as an obe-dient son.
A commission to take testimony InSan Francisco has been Issued to MissE. II. Ryan In the Moage divorce case,In behalf of the respondert Mrs. MaageThe interrogatories are designed toprove her counter charges against thellbellant.
It Works Like Magic The relief ob-
tained from Chamberlain's Pain Balmwhen applied to a burn or scald Is sonearly Instantaneous that it seems al-
most magical in its effect. An Injuryof this I nd heals - lthout maturationv.hen this remed- - is aplled and un-less tho wound Is so severe does notleave a scar. For sale by all dealers,Benson, Smith & Co., agents for Ha-waii.
Typewriters, all makes; Add-ing Machines, Cash Registers,Printing Presses, Guns and Re-
volvers, in fact anything to themost intricate piece of mechan-ism.
Llmltod931 FORT STREET.
Port ArthurAssociated Press Cable to the Star.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 21. Generalof the Russian garrison at Port Arthur, made a sortie from Port Arthur,defeating the Japanese forces andJapanese lost 1,000 men in killedwere 1 16.
Associated Press Cable to the Star.TOKIO, May 21. The Japanese army have routed the Russian
forces at Takushan. It is reported that the Japanese have capturedKaichon.
Associated Press Cable to theKOBE, 21. The stranding of the Russian cruiser Bogatyr at
Vladivostok has been confirmed. It is reported that the has,
be'dn blown up by her crew.
NEWBISHOPAssov.ated Press Cable to the Star.
LOS ANGELES, May 21. J. R. Day Syracuse was today elected bishop at the general conferencemissionary bishops have not been chosen.
(Additional on-- Paf,:ck
H0RTA6E MAY B
A VERY BIG
POSSIBILITY OF VERY HEAVY EMBEZZLEMENTS FROMLAND OFFICE PUBLIC'S ACCEPTANCE OF UN-
OFFICIAL "PERSONAL" RECEIPTS FOR MONEY SUP-PLIES OPPORTUNITIES FOR EMBEZZLEMENTS.
TOGO STILL AT IT.
The land office shortage is esti-
mated by those who have done theinvestigating so far at probably in
the neighborhood of $10,000, butthere is nothing to show that it is
not a deal larger. Land Com-
missioner Pratt is in possession of
a list of old accounts due whichshow that $20,000 is overdueto the government. A part of thishas really been paid and is in theshortage. Possibly all of it has beenpaid, and a lot more that is not ac-
counted for.The public is in part responsible
for giving the opportunities for em-
bezzlements in the land office. Asin the Hilo irregularities, there wasnothing in the books to anyopportunity for discoveries by ex-
perts or investigators. Thepayments do not appear in the rec-
ords of the books at all, and thereason is that instead of giving offi-
cial receipts for the cash, whoreceived it at the land tookplain commercial personal receipts."There is an official form of receiptfor everything," said Com-missioner Pratt, "and there is noreason people should acceptand other kind of receipt. Moneyfor. whi&uany but an official receiptis givempay be simply pocketed bythe receiver and there is absolutelyno way to find it out except fromthe man who-pay- s it."
In the present case the wayto find out where the departmentstands will be to send to each partyhaving an account with the depart-ment a statement of his or her ac-count, as by the books of theoffice. Those who have paid in morethan thev are credited with will ofcourse promptly make a kick andnroduce their receipts, and in thisway the books can be corrected andthe exact shortage made known.
In all the departments there areofficial forms of receipts for money.
mulcting severe on 1 lieand wounded, while tha Russin
of the Church. The four
When such forms are used, theclerk and others cannot help turn-ing in their cash, for the forms areall in stub books and are numbered.Each stub must be accounted forand entered, hence discovery mustnaturally quickly follow withhold-ing cash receipts. The departmentheads are inclined to think thatthose who pay in money are partlyresponsible if there are embezzle-ments, when plain receipts for pay-ments are accepted. Several suc-
cessive examinations of the booksof the land office failed to show anyshortage, simply because the moneytaken does not appear in the booksat all, except as money due and notpaid in. Commissioner Pratt dis-
covered it by coming to the conclu-sion that the money had been ow-
ing long enough and that it wasabout time he took proceedings toenforce collections.
Auditor Fisher is working on aplan to have receipts for money allcountersigned by the audit office. Itis believed that this will be a veryeffective check, and a law embody-ing the plan will be submitted tothe next legislature. It will pro-vide for official receipts and willmake it compulsory on those whopay in money to take only such re-
ceipts."The only one way to absolutely
prevent losses to the government,"said the auditor, "is to have every-one who handles money underbonds. Of course many precautionsmay be taken, but there is no possi-ble system which a dishonest manmay not get round in some way orother."
Auditor Fisher is at work on thebooks of the department. It willnot be known what the shortage is,however, until Pratt receives repliesto those to whom he is sendingstatements, showing whether theaccounts are correct. Such repliesmav show a shortage far in excessof $10,000.
FF TO THE
WILLIAM H. IKKKnS, WHO SAILED TODAY BY THE.SIBERIA FOR THE CHICAGO CONVENTION.
COLLECTOR CHAM BERLAINIS PAID THE FINE IMPOS-ED BY'JUDGE ESTEE.
Collector of' Internal RevenueChamberlain this morning receivedfrom W. B. Maling, clerk of theUnited States District Court, 2,
being the amount of. thejudgment given two years ago bythe late Judge Estce against theschooner JCawailani'for carrying(Jkolehao. The case is the first onehere and que of a few that, havebeen successfully prosecuted. Itwas taken to the court of appealsand Judge Estee was sustained!The Kawailani was seized under a
statute which declares that any ve-hicle used for the transportation ofsuch stuff as illicit liquor shall beforfeited,, and the judgment of 1,--
50 represented the value of theschooner. The rest of the amountpaid is costs and interest.
GOLF AT MOANALUA.A handicap stroke competition for
members tof the Honolulu Golf Clubwill take place at Moanalua on May 29
at 10 a. m. sharp. Members of the clubare to notify the secretary, Alex.Garvleof their Intention to take part.
KIN'AU ARRIVED THIS MORNING.The steamer Klnau arrived this
morning from Hllo and way ports witha good sized crowd of passengers andfreight.
BUY A HOxuE.We have for sale on easy terms sev
eral residences in Honolulu, which Itwill pay you to Investigate. Amongthem Is an acre and a half near theRapid Transit at Puunul for $1G00; anacre and a third, with dwelling, on Ka- -
niehameha Road near King street for$4D00; a quarter of an acre, with dwell-ing, on Azllllan street Punahou for J2,-60- 0;
and a quarter of an acre with cottage at Kallhl near Rapid Transit for$2,000. Any of these will be sold onHmonthly installments, if preferred.Further information furnished at theofllce of the Pioneer Building and LoanAssociation, 122 King Street. A. VGear, secretary.
Twenty-fiv- e cenu pays for a Wantad in the Star. A bargain.
THE OLD RELIA BLE
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
STEAMER'S CONSIGNMENTSWILL NET UNCLE SAMABOUT $62,000 IN DUTY.
The United States ought to pay adividend on the cargo of the S. S.Siberia. It is about the heaviestcargo that has ever been brought toHonolulu, and the duty that is tobe paid on it will be the second big-gest that one single cargo has eycrbedn brought here. The duty to.becollected on the cargo amounts to$62,000.
The biggest part, of this duty is tobe collected from the heavy im-portation of gunny sacks. The dutyon gunny sacks will be $40,000. Onthe rice shipment will be $9,000; oaSaki, $4,000, and sundries $7,000.
A large amount of duty was col-
lected some months ago on the big;cargo that the S. S. Doric broughtto Honolulu. The duty collectedthen amounted to $65,000. Thereason for the duty being so muchmore on that cargo than the Sibe-ria's which is larger, was because a.heavy shipment of rice was on theDoric that trip. The rice relievedthe rice famine then in the city.
SACHS' GRLAT SALE.The expansion sale has brought out
hundreds of busy shoppers who aretaking advantage of the unparalleledbargains at Sachs Dry Goods Co. Thoopportunity will last for only a fewdays.
STIMULATE BUSINESS.We want to annex ourselves more
closely to the buying public. For onoweek we sell our best $1 TypewriterRibbons for 75c. Don't miss the chance.Wall Nichols.
Want ada In the Star bring quick, re-
sults. Three lines three times for 2Scents.
$12,000.00FOR GOOD GUESSERS.
Are YouIN THIS
Our $12,000 guessing contest Is abso-
lutely cash prizes and Is open to alt
If you do 1 ot know all about It call
for free booklet giving full explanations
Immm She Co.. Ltd
IOHI Fort Street
SWO. THE HAWAIIAN STAIl, SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1004.
Oceanic Steamship Company.
The fine Passenger Steamers of this line will arrive at and leave this portfci hereunder:
FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
ALAMEDA APRIL 29 'ALAMEDA MAY 4BIERRA MAY 11 SONOMA MAY 10ALAMEDA 20 ALAMEDA .MAY 25
SONOMA JUNE 1 VENTURA MAY 31ALAMEDA JUNE 10 'ALAMEDA JUNE 15
CENTURA JUNE 22 SIERRA JUNE 21ALAMEDA JULY 1 'ALAMEDA JULY 6
BIERRA JULY 13 SONOMA JULY 12ALAMEDA JULY 22 'ALAMEDA JULY 27
BONOMA AUG. 3 VENTURA AUG. 2ALAMEDA AUG. 12 'ALAMEDA 'AUG. 17
VENTURA AUG. 24 SIERRA AUG. 23ALAMEDA SEPT. 2 'ALAMEDA SEPT. 7
SIERRA SEPT. 14 SONOMA SEPT. 13
In connection with tl sailing of the ahove steamers, the Agents are pre-pared to Issue to Intending passengers coupon through tickets by any railroadfrom San Francisco to all points In the United States, and from New York byteamshlp line to all European Ports.
For further particulars apply .o
General AgeuAs Oceanic S. S. Company.
inadian -- Australian Royal Mail
STEAMSHIP COMPANYSteamers of the above line, running In connection wlt the CANADIAN-PACIFI- C
RAILWAT COMPANY between Vancouver, B. C, and Sydney, N.0. W., and calling at Victoria, B. C, Honolulu and Brisbane, Q.
Duo at Honolulu on or about the dates below stated, viz:FOR AUSTRALIA.
MIOWERA JUNE 4
MO ANA JULY 2!AOI ANGI JULY 30
MIOWERA AUG. 27
MOANA SEPT. 24
tAORANfl OCT. 22
MIOWERA h NOV. 19
MOANA DEC. 17
of the will call atport on or the
CALLING AT SUVA, FIJI, ON BOTH UP AND DOWNVOYA GES.
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO., Ltd,, Gen,l Agts.
9acific Mail Steamship Co.Occidental & Oriental S. S. Co.
Times of the tide are taken from theU. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey ta-bles. The tides at ahulu. and Hllooccur about one hour earlier than atHonolulu. Hawaiian Btandard time Is10 hours 3i minutes slower than Green-wich time, being that of the meridianof 157 degrecss 30 minutes. The timewhistle blows at 1:30 p. m., which Isthe same as Greenwich, 0 hours, 0 min-utes. The Sun and moon are for localtime for the whole group.
ARRIVING.Friday, May !
fctmr. J. A. Cummins, Searle, fromWaimanalo at i p. m.
Sunday, May 22
Stmr. W. G. Hall, S. Thompson, fromKauai ports, due early In morning.
Stmr. Claudlne, Parker, from Maulports, due early in morning.
DEPARTING.Saturday, May 21.
S. S. Siberia, Smith, for San Franclsco at noon.
Gas, Schr. Eclipse, Guhan, for Kauaiports with explosives at noon.
BUOY THAT WENT ADRIFT HAS
BEEN REPLACED AND ANOTHERWAS NEVER LOST.
uince u. s. Light-Hous- e InspectorTwelfth District.
San Francisco, May 12, 1904,Notice to Mariners Halfmuon Bay
California.(List of Lights, Buoys and Daymarks
Pacific Coast, 1904, page IS.)Notice Is hereby given that Buoy No.
1. marking the end of Pillar Point Reef,Halfmoon Bay. California, heretoforereported adrift, has been replaced Inits old position. Buoy No. 2. erroneously reported drifted out of position, is in Us proper place.
By order of the Light-Hou- se Board.W. P. DAY,
Commander, U. S. N., Inspector 12thLight-Hous- e District.
NEW YORK HAS WIRELESS.The cruiser New York Is equipped
with a wireless apparatus. When sheleaves Honolulu she will probablymake tests with the instrument withthe local wireless system.
COOPER'S ACKNOWLEDGEMENT.Secretary Atkinson has received the
following letter from Henry E. Cooperin acknowledgment of his appointmentas chairman of the county act com-mission:"Hon. A. L. C. Atkinson, Secretary of
the Territory of Hawaii, Honolulu:Dear Sir: I am In receipt of your
letter of today's date accompanying
my rommtflsloti as a member of theromnilssion to draft the county net. etc
"Will you kindly convey to His Excellency, the Governor, my appreciation of his confidence In me, and assure him that I will lvc my best attentlon to the duties required of meas such commissioner.
"I enclose tath on commission."Respectfully yours,
"HENit E. COOPER."
COMMISSION ON ACCOUNTS.Governor Carter has made his selec
Hons of members of the commissionprovided for by the special session ofthe legislature, to arrange a new aystern of accounting for government of- -llces. The commission Is to devise nplan by which the accounting for fundswill be according to districts, so thateach district of the Islands will heable to know what It pays In taxes andhow much of the money Is spent Insuch district. One of the proposedmembers of the commission Is ubsent,says the governor, hence the appointmenis nave not uopn made or announced.
MURDER IN TIE
SYDNEY. April 20.-N- ews of still an-other murder in the South Seas wasbrought to Sydney yesterday by thesteamer Titus, of Messrs. Burns, Phllp.and Co's Island Meet, which 'has Justcompleted an extensive cruise amongthe Elllce and Gilbert Groups. Whenthe Titus reached the Island of Tara-wa, Captain Vov and his officers wereInformed that a murderous attack hadbeen made a few days previously on anative at the Island of Little Maklnan atol situated at the extreme north-ern end of the Gilbert Group. Onlymeagre particulars of the affray wereavailable, but It was learned that astwo natives were sitting on a reef en-
gaged In the pastime of fishing, an-other native stealthily came behindthem and attacked one of the fisher-men with an axe. The unfortunateman, who had no time to defend him-self, was struck a heavy blow on theback of the head, the sharp edge of theaxe penetrating the skull. Death wasInstantaneous. The assailant at oncemade good his escape, but Informationwas given to the authorities by thedead man's mate, and the perpetratorof the deed was soon laced under arrest. The prisoner was conveyed tothe Island of Tarawa, where the Deputy 'British Commissioner for the Gil-
bert and Elllce groups resides, and hewas awaiting his trial when the Titussailed. In all probability by this timethe prisoner has paid the penalty ofihls offence.The scene of the murder. Little Makln-
Is a very small Island formed of coral,and the Inhabitants who are few Innumbers, subsist on cocoanuts and fishThe Islanders are described as a verypeaceful people, and tribal wars areabsolutely unknown. It Is thereforesurmised that the murder was theoutcome of some quarrel between thetwo men.
REDUCED FARES DID IT.PARIS, May 2. Though still early
In the season, no fewer than 4,000
French tourists have engaged specialaccommodations to St. Louis and backMost of these travelers have Joined akind of French edition of Cook's cara-vans at prices amazingly cheap, considering the distance. One concernmakes Is possible to go to the fair andback, visiting Chicago for two days, for$1,292 Jthe entire trip covering five
weeks.Though probably some of these peo
ple will never return, most of thembelong to the well-to-d- o classes whohave money to spend and are goingover to see the countrv about whichthey have heard so much as well as tosee the exposition. Before July 1 It
TM-lI- S ADVANTAGESCEDENT ROOFING
Tin, Iron and Steel RoofingIT CANNOT RUST.
Gases, fumes, moisture, coal soot and smoke cannot Injure or effect cementroofing.
It Is better adapted for application over uneven surfaces, such as oldshingles or metal roofs, obviating the expense of removing the same. Itwill not rattle from wind and storm, nor create any noise from rain falling up-on It. The materials used In cement roofing are the best ofheat and cold known, therefore It will keep the building warmer In winterand cooler In summer than a metal roof. ,
Samples and full particulars mailed on request.
Theo. H. Davies & Go.,IAU'X'BX
Solk Agents for thk Hawaiian Islands
HardwareIs expected that 8,000 tourists will havestarted but for the moment exaggerated reports as to the unfinished stateof the fair grounds and buildings ureKeeping many back.
The exposition does not seem to beInterfering In the sligirtest degree withthe number of American visitors In thiscity. Thousands of visitors from theUnited States are beginning to throngme streets, while the hotel keepersgieeruny announce that even thus earlyin tne summer they have got all thebusiness they want.
Want ads In Star cost hut 2w rent.
Official Call.Democratic Primaries and Conven
A Democratic Convention for the Ter.rltory of Hawaii is hereby called tomeet In the Citv of Honolulu on the6th day of June 1904, for the purposeor electing six delegates and six alter-nate delegates to the National Demo-cratlc convention to tie held In the cityof St. ouls In the state of Missouri,July 6, 904.
The Convention hereby called shallconsist of delegates elected at primarles to be held between the hours of2 and 8 p. m. Saturday May 8, 1904, Inthe several precincts of. this Territory.Such primaries shall be conducted bythe precinct clubs of the respectiveprecincts, organized under the authority of the Democratic Territorial Cen-tra-
Committee. The executive convmlttee of each precinct club shall pro-vide and appoint a suitable place forholding its primary and appoint thenecessary officers to conduct it.
At such primarle: none but mer-'jer- s
of the precinct clut shall be entitled tovote.
Each pr.-clnc-t club shall be entitledto one delegate to the Territorial Con-vention for each ten members; buteach precinct In wMcl. there is a reg-ularly organized precinct club shall beentitled to at lerst one delegate.
The club membership hereby madethe basis of representation In the ter-ritorial convention shall be the mem-bership as it exists at the hour ofopening the prli..ary.
Democrats throughout the Territoryare urged to organize. A provisionald trict committee has been appointedfor ea'h of '.he other islands to whomInquiries may be address.
FRED TURRILL,"Ice Chairman Democratic Territorial
CommuteEDMUND H. HART.
t.lin!,01' Wr,k i! c,,lcril,K1intor the operations of the Russian army in Manchuria and a pontooncarrying 150 yards of bridge now accompanies each army corps. This bridge train is divid-?- n
1fivetscctl0"h;' eae carrying about 30 yards of the bridge. One of the sections is depicted aboveI"WtST"' nC ,f,tlle l,kas a"trics f tllc war is that ti '"iilffcs are necessary to enable theRussians out of way of the advancing Japanese.
The Bank fcuvg and receives forBills of Exchange, Issues Drafts
and Letters of Credit, and transacts ageneral banking business.
Honolulu Branch 67 King Street
NOTICESAM HOP LEE
Sim Hop Lee doing business as poldealer on King street, on the Ewa side,near the Fire Station at Kapalama,Honolulu, Oahu has been In the polbusiness for many years. I, Kou KIu(Chinese), the owner of the above shop,hereby give notice to the public, that I,Sam Hop Lee, can fill all orders placedwith me for pol and taro. I can sup-
ply pol under contract In any amountsfrom 100 to 150 barrels per month with-out failure. All ladles and gentlemen"wishing to purchase pot will pleaseconsult and make arrangements withroe.
KOU KIU (Chinese).SAM HOP LEE.
Kapalama, King Street, No. 925.
CHANGE IN SAILING TIME OFS. S. "LIKELIKE."
The steamer "Llkellke" will sail fromHonolulu on Mondays at 5 p. m. forKaunakakai, Lahalna, Kaanapall, Ka-mal- o,
Pukoo, Halawa, Wallau, Peleku-n- u
and Kalaupapa. Returning will ar-rive at Honolulu on Tuesday nights.
Sailing from Honolulu every Wednes-day at 6 p. m. will touch at Honolua,Kaanapall, Lahalna, Olowalu, Kihet,Manele, Keawakapu. Returning willtouch at Lahalna, Pukoo, Kamalo, andKaunakakai arriving at Honolulu onFriday nights.
Provided freight offers.Will sail for Kahoolawe the first Wed-
nesday of every month provided suffi-cient inducement offers.
The above schedule Is subject tochange without notice.
The steamer "Llkellke" Is new, fast,commodious, and fitted with all modernImprovements. The Island of MolokalIs one of the most beautiful of tHegroup, and to those desiring a shortsea trip, every inducement Is offered.
Tickets for the round trip sailing onMonday, $12.00.
Tickets for the round trip sailing onWednesday J16.00.
WILDER'S STEAMSHIP "O.Office. Cor. Fort and Queen St.
Notice to Creditors.In the Matter of the Estate of Candldo
Gracla, Deceased.The undersigned having been ap-
pointed administrator of the estate ofCandldo Gracla deceased, late of Hono-lulu, Territory of Hawaii, notice Ishereby given to all persons havingclaims against said estate to presenttheir claims duly authenticated andwith proper vouchers, If any exist, evenIf the claims is secured by mortgageupon real estate, at the office of TheWaterhouse Company, 932 Fort Street,Honolulu, within six months from thedate hereof, or they will be foreverbarred. And all persons owing saidestate are hereby requested to makeImmediate settlement of the same withthe undersigned administrator, at hissaid office.
FRED. T. P. WATERHOUSE.Administrator of the Estate of Can-did- o
Gracla, deceased.E. A. DOUTHITT, Attorney for Ad-
ministrator. 33, 34, 35 Campbell Bldg.Dated, Honolulu, May 5, 1904.
SUN YUEN LEE & CO.
Thirteen years experience as poldealers.
Contracts solicited. A bond from$300 to $1000 will be given to Insure the'fulfillment of our obligations.
Orders may be placed with our man-ager. Won Say, for 100 to 200 barrelsof pol a month. We also have tarofor sale. tKindly consult us before making finalarrangements.
SUN YUEN LEE & CO.1128 Llllha St., between School &
Tho TonloPar Excellence.
(A Wine Cordial.)The best snIfip rpm.lt,
.Malarial and Typhoid,ruvurs,
Colds, Influenza, Ac.n imam , y ,
THETHIS HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1901.
HOUSE 01- - REPRESENTATIVES TAKING A MORE INDE-PENDENT POSITION IN THE GOVERNMENT SEN-
ATE DEFIED 1JY HOUSE UNDER CANNON AND DE-
PRIVED OP ITS POSITION AS "THE WHOLE THING."
The speaker is a heavy embarrassment to the Senate. His ambitionfor the speakership was founded on his desire to rescue the House fromits subserviency to the Senate and restore it to its old place as a co-equ- al
branch of Congress. As soon as he became speaker he undertook tocarry out his plan, and, short as the session was, he met with notablesuccess. He met the Senate with a resolute front at the be'ginning ofthe session, and from that time on until the close, whenever there was aclash between the two houses it was the Senate which yielded. Themost notable occurrences of the kind were when the House forced theSenate to give up its own bill for the government of the Panama canalzone and when the House forced the Senate to accept the former's riverand harbor bill.
The Senate was particularly set upon the canal zone bill, and went sofar as to threaten to defeat the adjournment of Congress and hold thetwo houses in session indefinitely. Mr. Cannon would not yield, andthe Senate was obliged to back out for it did not care to make good itsthreat. The river and harbor bill was ever dearer to individual sena-tors, who had loaded the House's little $3,000,000 down with surveysThe House stripped these surveys off in disregard of the feelings ofsenators, who thought the "pork barrel" was to be opened again, andthe Senate, after growling a good deal, surrendered.
These were the most important achievements of the House, but allalong the way Mr. Cannon's path was studded with countless little vic-- ,lories over the Senate. The session was too short and business-lik- e andtoo little was done to give the speaker a chance at the great victory iiehopes to achieve, but he already has gone far toward the fulfilment ofhis purpose.
l lie benate is much perturbed over the outlook. It has so long beenthe American Congress, with the House an unimportant tailpiece, thatit does not relish the idea of relinquishing its assumed domination.There arc few men in the House of speakership size who could carryout Mr. Cannon's purposes as doggedly and as skilfully as he docs, evenif they desired to, and the senators think that if he were out of the waythe House would sink back into the subordinate place it occupied uncle.Speaker Henderson. Hence the Cannon boom for vice-preside- It isneedless to say that in that office he would be powerless for harm fromthe Senate viewpoint. He would preside over the Senate, but the Seiate, unlike the House, governs itself, and the presiding officer is simplya figurehead.
This is also the reason why Mr. Cannon so bitterly resents the idea!of being taken away from the House. It is commonly said that thespeakership has been the goal of his ambition, and this is true, but itwas not so much the office he longed for as the chance to carry out hispurpose of rescuing the House and making it at least equal with theSenate. Philadelphia Ledger.
JAPANESE IN RETREAT.
Associated Press, Morning Service.NEWCHWANG, May 21. Twenty thousand Japanese retreated
on encountering 32,000 Russians 60 miles west of Fenwangcheng.There have been minor clashes. The Cossacks are harassing the
KUROKI NOT REPULSED.
Associated Press, Morning Service.ST. PETERSBURG, May 21. The story that General Kuroki has
been repulsed with heavy loss is unconfirmed. The opposing navaiforces at Port Arthur arc almost balanced. The Russians may fre-quently dash out and harass the enemy. The report that Russia willshortly make Siberian ports free, including Vladivostok, is true.
VISITED BY HEAVY FLOODS.
Associated Press, Morning Service.DENVER, May 21. A cloudburst in 'the Cachela Poudrc river has
done enormous damage. The towns of Livermore, Laporte, Welling-ton and a portion of Fort Collins have been wiped out. The loss of lifeis unknown.
Associated Press, Morning Service.CHEYENNE, May 21. The Crow river, running through the
town, is full to the top of its banks, a result of heavy rains. The lowersections of the city are flooded and many miles of railroad are washedout. Several farmers have been drowned.
- :o:-NEW METHODIST BISHOPS.
Associated Press, Morning Service.LOS ANGELES, May 21. Rev. Thomas Necly of Philadelphia,
Rev. V. Burt, Italy, and Rev. L. B. Thomas, of Baltimore, have beenelected Bishops.
NELSON THE WINNER.
Associated Press, Morning Service.SAN FRANCISCO, May 21 Nelson won in the eighteenth round,
:o:THIS CURATE IS A BRICK.
Preacher in England Adopts Original Method of Getting Near thePeople of His Parish.
The Rev. P. W. Francis, M. A., curate of Christ church, NorthFinchley, England, has adopted a novel method of securing the confi-dence and friendship of the men employed in building new villas in hisparish.
He mounts the scaffold, and, seizing a trowel, works with the menwhile he talks to them.
"You can't help liking him," said one of the bricklayers, "for he'sa man as well as a parson.
"When a visitor comes on the scaffolding it's the custom to ask himto pay his 'footing.'
"We hardly knew how he would take it, but he only smiled and paidup like a man by 'standing' us tea all round. Pic doesn't believe in giv-ing us the money to buy alcohol
"Pick, shovel, and trowel all come the same to him."Mr. Francis has announced that the members of his Bible class an
going to build a drinking fountain near what used to be Finchley com-mon.
"And I am going to help them," he added. "I shall take off myblack coat, and help to dig the ground ready for the laying of the waterpipe from the main to our drinking fountain."
The action of this practical curate calls to mind the cases of theStepney priest who cleaned his own church; the Pcckham pastor who,with the help of the congregation, painted and decorated his chapel, andthe Aston vicar, who personally took part in the voluntary toil of Iug
parishoncrs to repair their church.
gANK of awaiiLIMITED.
Incorporated Under the Lawa of theTerritory of Hawaii.
PAID-U- P CAPITAL $500,000.00SURPLUS 200,000.00UNDIVIDED PROFITS 70,233.95
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.Charles M. Cooke PresidentP. C. Jones Vice-Preside- nt
F. W. Macfarlane..2nd Vice-Preside- nt
C. H. Cooke CashierF. C. Athcrton Assistant Cashier
H. Waterhouse, E. F. Bishop, E. DiTenney, J. A. McCandless and C. H.Atherton.
COMMERCIAL AND SAVirGS DE-
PARTMENTS.Strict attention given to all branches
of Banking.JUDD BUILIING ORT STREET.
CO. OF HAWAII. LTD
President Cecil BrownVice-Preside- nt M. P. RobinsonCashier W. G. Cooper
Principal Office: Corner Fort andKing streets.
SAVINGS DEPOSITS received andInterest allowed for yearly deposits atthe rate of iya per cent per annum.
Rules and regulations furnished up-
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
BISHOP & CO.
Transact business In all departmentof Banking.
CallecUons carefully attenaea to.Exchange bought and sold.rAinmnrntnl find Trnvfllnrn' I.rtttflr
of Credit Issued on The Bank of California and N. 31. Kotuscnua & sons,London.
Drafts and cable transfers on Chinaand Japan through the Hongkong &Shanghai Banking Corporation andChartered Bank of India, Australiaand China.
Interest allowed on term deposits atthe following rates per annum, viz.:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per cent.Three months, at 3 per cent.Six months at 3 per cent.Twelve months, at 4 per cent.
TRUST DEPARTMENT.Act as Trustees under mortgages.Manage estates (real and personal).Collect rents and dividends.Valuable Papers, Wills, Bonds, Etc.,
received for safekeeping.ACCOUNTANT DEPARTMENT.
Auditors for Corporations and Pri-vate Firms.
Books examined and reported on.Statements of Affairs prepared.
Trustees on Bankrupt or InsolventEstates.
Omce. 924 Bethel Street.SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.
Deposits received and Interest allow-ed at 1V4 per cent per annum, In accord-ance with Rules and RegulaUons,copies of which may be obtained onapplication.
INSURANCE DEPARTMENT.Agents for FIRE, MARINE, LIFE,
ACCIDENT AND EMPLOYERS' LIA-BILITY INSURANCE COMPANIES.
Insurance Office, 924 Bethel Street
Claua Sprekles. Wm. G. Irwin.
Glaus Spreckels & Go,
HONOLULU, H. I.San Francisco Agents The Nevads
National Bank of San FranciscoDRAW EXCHANGE ON
SAN FRANCISCO The Nevada Na-tional Bank of San Francisco.
LONDON Union of London & Smith'sBank, Ltd.
NEW YORK American Exchange Na-tional Bank.
CHICAGO Corn Exchange NationalBank.
PARIS Credit Lyonnals.BERLIN Dresdner Bank.HONGKONG AND YOKOHAMA The
Hongkong and Shanghai BankingCorporation.
NEW ZEALAND AND AUSTRALIABank of New Zealand, and Bank ofAustralasia.
VICTORIA AND VANCOUVER Bankof British North America.
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKINGAND EXCHANGE BUSINESS.
Deposits Received. Loana Made onApproved Security. Commercial andTravellers' Credits Issued. Bills of Exchange Bought and Sold.
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY AC-
(COMPANY, LTD.)esplanade, cor. Allen and Fort 8ts.
Manufacturers of Soda Water, Gla-r- er
Ale, Sarsaparllla, Root Beer, Cream'nda. Strawberry. Eta, Etc.
Star Want ads pay at once.
W i 1 ke Refrigerators. . . .MERIT THE SERIOUS ATTENTIONOF EVERY CAREFUL HOUSEWIFE.
The safe, economical and healthful preservation of food isquite as important as the food itself. Fresh, sweet and cleanfoods should not be submitted to the care of soggy, decayingwood and corroding metal, nor surrounded with dank, dead air;yet that persistent odor in the ordinary refrigerator is proof posi-tive of corruption.
WILKE REFRIGERATORS arc lined with cither whiteglazed tile or half-inc- h plate glass; internal fixtures arc all re-
moval. Materials are absolutely non-corrosi- construction isair-tig- and there is a constant circulation of cold, dry air inevery cubic inch of the provision chambers.
NOW BEING SHOWN IN OUR HARDWARE DEPT.
H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd
For BESTand most econ-nomic- al
Weslinghouse Motorlast longer, are more convenient, more
reliable and run at a greater saving of power
than any other.
Circulars sent free for the asking.
Among the New Books :Rulers of Kings Gertrude Athcrton.The Day of the Dog Geo. Barr McCutcheonThe Web Fred'k Trevor HillAround the World With a King W. N, Armstrong.Invention of the Idiot BangsSilent Places Stewart Edward WhiteThe Forest Stewart Edward White.Letters from a Son to His Self-Ma- de Father
Charles Eustice MerrimanThe Deliverance EllenBreaking Into Society... Geo. Ade.
Hawaiian KTors Oo. lytdALEXANDER YOUNG BUILDING.
PANAMA HATS from $9 and up. Also a line of plain Straw Hatsmade at our factory.
X. FUKURODA,28 and 32 Hotel St. Robinson Block.
TIMES ADAY VO
CliicagoThe Only Double Track Railway b
tween the Missouri River and ChlcagTHREE TRAINS DAILY Via tht
Southern Pacific, Union Pacific bm(Chicago and Northwestern Railways.
Overland Limited. Vestlbuled. LeaveSan Francisco at 10 a. m. The mosiLuxurious Train In the world. Electriclighted throughout. Buffet smokingcars with barber and bath, bookloverilibrary, dining cars, standard andCompartment sleplng cars and obser-vation cars. Less than three days tChicago without change.
Eastern Express. Vestlbuled. LeaveiSan Francisco at 6 p. m. ThroughStandard and Tourist Sleeping cars trChicago. Dining cars. Free recltnlaichair cars.
Atlantic Express. Vestlbuled. LeaveSan Francisco at 9 a. m. Standard aadTourist sleepers.
Personally Conducted ExcursionWednesdays, Thursdays and FridaysThe best of everything. .
K. JKE. RITOHIB,General Agent, Pacific Coast.
CHICAGO AND NORTHWESTER!RAILWAY.
17 Market St., (Palace Hotel), 8aFrancisco.
HEALTHFUL PLACE.Climatic 'conditions in Colorado
Sprlngo, Col. are said to be the mostfavorablo to health, at all seasons ofthe vear, of any section of the UnitedStates. The death rate for February,na announcid hv tho state board ofhealth, was 14.33 per 10,000 subtractingtho number of deaths caused by Im-
ported consumption, the rate falls tobetween 8 and 9 In 10,000.
ABBE LOISY.Abbe LoUy, a member of the faculty
tot the college of Franco takes nn ad-vanced position In his theological bookshence li 1b works are contlomnci by thepropaganda at Rome. He maintainsthat tho Gospel of St. John not writtenby the npos-.le-
, a "conclusion rouchetlby all niodren biblical critics. The abbeseyn that while 1 e will remain aRonun Catholic, he will nlao remaina critic.
Want ads In the Star bring qulok re.suits. Three llntw three tlmea for 2tcents.
Many dollars are turn-ed away annually by TkStar In rejecting offensiveand Improper advertlie-ment- a
offered for Inser-tion lr Ua columns.
This Is a cogent reasonwhy The Star's adver-tising columns aregenerally used and sowidely rrad.
rJ?lG IIawa iiorx 1 Star,DAILY and semi-weekl- y.
Published every afternoon (except Sunday) by the Hawaiian Star NewspaperAssociation, UmlteJ.SUUSC KATES.
Local, per annum ; , $ 8.00Foreign, " i. , 12.00
Pnyablo In Advance.
Prank L. Hoogs, - - - - - Manager
Saturday. 777TTTT7TTT.T7". .".T.Tmav ai, 1904.
, ...... A.NQTHER SCANDAL.
It is to.be hoped that we have reached the last of the scandals in thegovernmental departments. The land office is the latest discovery. MereLand Commissioner Pratt discovered that there had been a system of.wholesale plunder, going on for a number of years. What the exactamount appropriated will total no one can tell till a very thorough ex-
amination has been made. It is estimated at between $ 10,000 and $20,- -'
000. 1 lie peculations were commenced when E. S. Boyd was clerk mthe office and continued, to the time when he resigned as Commissionerof Public Ltjjjds on (jovcrnlor Carter's assuming office.
But not only' is IVoyd charged with embezzlement of public funds.but the cashier, Stephen Mahaulu, is also accused. The two seem tohave played into one another's hands, though they naturally accuse oneanother now. It certainly is an unpleasant episode.
.The amount that ,hasbc(cn made away with by government employesduring' the 'ldit"fi'vb or 'six years might have saved the administrationfrom the necessity,. fi ,citfting down Some of the salaries. It must beclose on to $50,000, .if it is not more, and this sum would have been
. 1" ' r .1... 1 . 1- .- .
aiuiJiy siuuiiciu iu kl-l-j-) iuc saiunus ui ine schuui leucncrs at II1CI1 picscut figures.
, It must not be thought that misappropriation of public funds hasbeen confined, to he present period. It is only that with more strictmethods these matters come to the surface. Furthermore there is nobrushing up. ,If a man peculates and is found out, the fact is publishedThere 'are ,m4n!ya,lkhig round the streets of Honolulu today whose"shortage" on accounts has .been "squared" by their friends. Kameha- -meha V used to say he was, kept poor making up the deficiencies ofsome of his owii; appointees;
But the tfcdcjn'cy to hush lip and square the account is disappearingMore arid jnqrfe, iS it, brought home to people that leniency in such matters only leads to more and more commission of crime. It has beenmuch to blame. We have talked of weakness, anil have molly coddledme wviiit uii iimy uu nui rcanzc mcir rcspoiisiiMiuics anu are not conscious of the Qrinies thej' commit,
.. .... NO DUST.
Dustless roads! If we could have dustless roads life would be muchmore worth living. We have been makinc experiments with crude oilIn France, according to-a- official report from the Department of Roadsand linages, they have solved the problem by coating the surface withtar. '
The engineer for the Seine and Marnc Departments reports thatafter an unsuccessful trial of a mixture of oil and petroleum, a coating01 in was ; summer 01 iyoz iaiu down on seven tutterent lengths olroad. After darefully observing these during a period of twelve monthslie remarks that dust and mud had wholly disappeared and the cost omaintenance of-th- roads has been considerably reduced. Further comparing the previous outlay on the roads with that of those with tarredsurface, he says: '
"It appears thafit may be assumed that the tarring method requiresno greater outlay, and at the same time very considerably improves thecondition of thc-rdadw- In La Cher two lengths of the Chausee Na-tional were coated with tar in June and August of 1902. Both these ex-periments have been entirely successful, the road now being coveredwith an elastic skin, while the sound of tread is muffledand horses and draft oxen require only one-ha- lf the effort they put forfftbefore. The noise and vibration caused by vehicular traffic is much re-
duced and neither 'dust nor mud is formed on the tarred surface. Again,the inhabitants of St. Ainando and neighborhood, as well as the officialsof the Bridges and Roads Department, are satisfied as to the beneficialeltect of the tar coating. '
Of course the question of expense comes in. We have been con
a tvuia ora
PRICKLY HEAT,ING IS
Best Foot Powder
It a PURE,
census of 1900 to showthat that time
than 1,90116 of age. Another dele
visiting an ordinary50 of children ret.iere their (the
stay theyare 14), and as as 25 centof stay till they 16
. i years told.
delegate of tailorsi'v w.. ....... ,
, 7, ther. Atwiisuuu uu mule sunmin: jji iiitijjics man we nave none, erty of parents is for
indeed we wasted a great deal of money upon our roads. v e tenorance of the in Amehave made' them permanent. - first storm the sur- - poverty of- - the father is unfact tlm cm Tf crtnio ni'phno m.bl Ko .rlnntwl ci,.l, ti,,., reason for child to receive
'n :i ";,;; z: , ,r :. " .: w ," the education nation can give, ...... ,,wu.u uv. sauaioLiuit, iui uisicau ui 1111: American is so
ions wiiMiuiK aw.iy miry wuuui uecuinc j)ermanent. eu witn wis of view that I haveOf course the doing away with dust mud would a great boon, ! JS,oyerB fxp.reM a cer1tf.,,n ,re
and cvidently 'this can accomplished according to the French engi- - uux yeni;i:i tiuuicu iiuuvc, lust' such uisirici as in iiaui, iortnKohala in Hawaii, pr Aiakiwe)i in and what blessing it wouldbe have permanent roads,. , We tyiay safely say that our system ofroad making belongs to.tiie ages. We have not gone on im-
proving we have doh.e in other things. ought to take--
and improve method.1.
uA TRIBUTE FROM ENGLAND.
'coveredir-- .i i)justi, iiici ui.uiiuu period He
problems, been discoveredmented upon in these columns,industrial commission, of delegates from for period
various English studied American success.The results of that commission at in viewof publication of report of educational committee,
to see how commissions coincided to the source ofAmerican success. That source is American school.
The opinion of commission seems to unanimous in regard tovalue of the instruction given to youthful employees in Unit-
ed States compared, vith wjliflt given to class inIreland. All delegates impressed degree of
ine 111 ive.secondary or liighq.r 'education.
delegate of spinners,
uawaiiak Saturday, may 21.
Is WHITE. ODORLESS,
cents per Box
fact thethe metal trades at did
not more children
foundfully per the
till yearlaw compels to till
The the says furon, England) the pov- -
a.,,... iiitui the responsiblethe children,
not The very washes rlch theadded the
T.rr": theThe nation Impregnat
ine occupancy tne new jail in atime render more
comfortable for the prisoners who arenow most inconveniently crowded. Itwill also of the
which has been Imitosslblo.
Land commissioner has dls- -that rents have not been1 .. ni. i J i. . paid
xiiuuu u ciuiiii, a cuiuiiusMui i f0r of six years. has alsoto American educational and the report has com- - why. One department
Previous to he organized an whl,e discovered that some landsconsisting twenty-thre- e the not been paid since isss a
trades, vho the ofwere published but
the it is inter-esting two as
theis the Britain
and the were by gen- -
says the the
The bandit Is looking up inAn American citizen and a
British subject, have been carried off.as these countries are they find
very hard deal with brigands.
The Russians have floated the Ho- -gatyr, so the opioslng forces aro
Ollltnl Ttt,f iUa ..n,. . . ! !... "" !
crai instruction receiveu ny tn young people m industrial con- - seem to care about taking the lnitla- -
Our Filipino visitors seem to havethe young American is better equipped than the young Englishman for enjoyed themselves during staythe battle of life' by the preliminary education which he receives. The Jer& ,Cetnil1lnly "i0 varlou
children of American workmen stay at school till they are 14, 15, or if) ana gpared nelthor expPnsovery
troubleyears old, and in the latter years of their school life they acquire justsuch knowledge as fits tjieni.from their;very entrance into industrial life
clldlnK a torped0 boiU tu Tun rto be useful to themselves aqd.to their country. I he children of the v,m not help the fate of the capturedEnglish working class jcave school too soon." American and Englishman very much.
The delegate of the tailors say: "The American school system is very Brigands caro very little for naval do- -
much better than puff," In certain States the boys and girls are able to nf wiuTave SX.pass from the kindergarten to the higher schools without costing a dol- - if anyone can collect it.lar to their parcels. In many States the frequcntation of the univcrsi- -
ties even is gratuitous, England is quarter of a century behindacre, and each year augments the difference." The delegate of the book- -
allow a amongprisoners
THE OLD FOLKS,will undoubtly be
hinders confirms that judgment for he says: "The system of education tough summer on old folks.appears to be very wc.ll adapted to the wants of the nation. The ambi- - Miles mm mition of a great numr of workmen is to see their sons attain a fine posi-- 1 SSST' amongtion. fins ambition is encouraged and aided by the facilities offered to grandfathers and grandmothers will bethe child who has a taste for study."' "That ambition is so much the something fierce."
easier to understand," says the iron and steel delegate, "when one j r
knows that the wages' df the parents are much higher than in England. I
Want ada in the star brins quick re-Ti- m
urairps nf the littte-biles- ' are not.needed in the family." He cites a BU"S' Three lines thrwa times for 25
n ii. t.'ni IW..V Hi'"
Classified Ads in Star.
Adit under Situations Wanted," lnrfedfree until further notice.
THIS HOX OT..ITJL,;
An Amerlcim enterprise. Are filingorders every day free, for help of allkinds and nationalities. Save time andtrouble by giving us your order. Want-ed 1000 men and women to register freefor all Kinds of jobs. We have gooddemand for White Domestic Help.
Tel. Main 358. Office 92S Fort St.upstairs.
A skiff In channel. Owner will pleaserail and describe property. Apply toA. K. Tinker Metropolitan Meat Co.,
Dy young man ns stenographer andtypewriter. Has a fair knowledge ofbookkeeping. Address E, this ofllce.
A good saddle horse In exchange fora line milch cow. Apply at AaiaSaloon Heretanla street.
. AtAnUnv.ln Vitia tiftn nrwl
services to Invest In some
Queen Hotel, Kuuanu at.
Electrician.Geo. D. Jones 928 Fort Street near
King. All kinds of electrical workdone.
In excellent condition.Rubber tires ulmosf nev. Will sellcheap.
SANOPY TOP. Strongand serviceable.
FLAGS. American Bunting; one 12
ft. good as new; one 18 ft,, in goodcondition.
FOWLS. Pure bred 'Buff Leghorns;1 male and 5 hens well colored, fine indlviduals. Pure bred White Wyandottes, 1 male 3 hens In splendid condition.
PIGEONS. Pure bred Homing andCarriers at $2.50 per pair
Enquire of W Weedon, 5 MclntyreBuilding.
A magnificent building alto on thePunchbowl elope near Thurston avenue. Partlculara at Star onice.
Bulldlns lot corner Kins: and Kamehameha road. Palr.ma terminus ofRapid Transit road. Apply at Starouice.
The two-stor- y residence on 1286 Beretanla St., between Pllkol and Keeaumoku Sts. Rent, $45 per month. Apply to C. J. McCarthy.
Furnished liotmis To Lot
A nicelw furnished front room. Mosqulto proof and eiectrlo light. 494 Beretanla. near Punchbowl.
ARE OFFEKED BY
Phoenix Savings, BuildingAnd Loan Association
Judd Building, Honolulu.
R. CAMPBELL, Cashier.H. E. POCOCK, General Agent.
I ' Aggravated by imp-operl-
III fitted glasses may leave I
HI permanently bad effects I I
IU on the vision. I
IU Our specialty is exam- - I I
U ining eyes and our sue- - I I
ill cesses are well estab- - I
I H. F.WIGHMIIHSCO.ITD.
LONDON IJEETH.SAN FRANCISCO, May 19. The
London price of 88 analysis beets thisday is & shillings, 51-- 4 pence.
Thousands of Feet of
Anticipating the irrigating season we have imported a large stock
GARDEN HOSE OBTAINABLE.
ODI-I-E LOW IRIOJEWE ARE ABLE TO MAKE ARE SIMPLY PARALYZING.
Lawn Sprinklers in Great Variety
A New Invoice of the Favorite
EDDY REFRIGERATORSMade to Keep Things Cool and Economize ICE.- -
Pacilic MmMerchant Street
SOLE AGENTS FOH
Little JackSmoking Tobacco
(c. and 10c. packages.
BRITISH AMERICAN ASSORANCfBCOMPANY, ot Toronto. Ontario.
DEIiAWARE INSDRANCE CO.
1 1 ll-l-l CO.,
WE WILL DO TOURSEWER CONNECTIONSFOR THIRTY CENTS AFOOT. SEE US ON THEWORK.
LORD & BELSER,GENERAL CONTRACTORS.
TEL. MAIN 198. P. O. BOX 192.
M. PHILLIPS & CO.,.Wholesale ImportersAnd Jobbers of
AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN DRY GOODS
Corner of Fort and Queen Sts.
Twenty-fiv- e cents puys for a Wantad in the Star. A bargain.
I HE. 11
The Ewa Plantation Company.The Walalua Agricultural Co.. Lt4The Kohala Sugar Company.The Walmea Sugtr Mill Company.The Fulton Iron Works, St Louis, iU,The Standard Oil Company.The Georgs F. Blake Steam Pump.Weston's Centrifugals.The New England Mutual Life Insur-
ance Company of Boston.The Aettia Fire Insurance Company of
10 a. m. Sunday School.11 a ,m Public worship, and sermon,
subject "Methodism Her Policy and' 'Her Work." .
6:30 p. m. Epwor'th League, subject,"False and True Ambition."
7:30 Song and sermon, sub-ject "Balaam the Faced Man"A double quartette of young ladlesfrom Kamehameha school will sing.
WORK IS DELAYED.The construction of tho Kallhl reser-
voir will probably bo delayed by con-demnation proceedings against the(Bishop estate, for land needed for thesite. An offer of $250 per acre hasbeen .refused by the estate and $1,000per acre Is asked. SuperintendentHolloway refuses to pay this price andsuit may have to be brought.
EWA PLANTATION CO.
The Directors of this Corporationhaving declared a monthly dividend of
2 of 1 per cent, Dividend No. S3 isdue and payable on Tuesday, May 31st,1904,, to stockholders of record at theclose 'o'f the stock transfer books Sat-urday, May 21st, 1904 at 12 m.
Stock transfer books will reopen onWednesday, June 1st, 1901.
W. A. BOWEN,Treasurer.
Honolulu, May 20th, 1904.
Notice to BondholdersEWA l'LAN'TATIOX CO.
In accordance with the terms underwhich Its bonds were issued, the EwaPlantation Company will pay, with ac-
crued Interest on July 1st, 1904, OneHundred Thwsnnd ($100,000.00)of its . bonds. The numbers of thebonds to be paid are as follows:II 111 221 324 431
17 - 117 227 325 437
20 119 244 333 43823 125 255 337 440
26 12S 256 33S 442
'273 345 447
40 154 ' 2S5 351 449
41 168 287 353 15C
50 li9 296 3C9 459
54 161 234 308 438
57 161 , 290 379 470
64 172 303 381 4716G , 173 303. . 387 174
76 175 310 397 477
77 1S6 311 402 4S0'
0 196 312 406 19081 197 317 411 493
92 202 318 115 490
99 211 319 41-- 499101 214
'321 430 500
Notice Is hereby given to the holdersof these bonds to present the same forpayment at the oftlce of the Treasurer
fit the Ewa Plantation Company In'Honolulu on July 1st, 1901, and thatInterest on same will cease from nndafter that date.
W. A. BOWEN.Treasurer, Ewa Plantation Co.
v Honolulu (Hawaii) May 18, 1904.
Cor. Fort andBeretania Sta.
P. O. Box 664
Saturday, May 21.
Stmr. Kinau, Freeman, from Hiloand way ports at 9:45 a. m. with 21
U. S. S. Buffalo, fiom Slngaore viaGuam at 11 a. m
Sunday, May 22.Stmr. Likellhe, Napala, from Lanai,
Maul and Molokai ports, due early Inmorning.
Per stmr. Kinau, May 21, from Hlloand way ports Baron Munck, C.Georgl, Miss Jr. Bryne, J. P. BudelmanMrs. Rogalsky, J. G. Serrao, wife and4 children, H. W. M. Mist, G. P. Den-niso-
O. T. Shipment Jr., L. Dever-arice- ,'
Mm. J. Dower, John A. Scott.John Wl!l!a-ii9- , L. W. Taylor, V . S.Uartlett, James Deulin, M. Lorenz, E.E. Hnilmau, Miss Kanahele, M. S.L?vy, J. Mainecke, Mrs. J. Meinejkt,J.ired G. A. C. Kaana, C. L.Wight, Mr. C. L. WiRht, Mrs. C. H.Dickey, S. Muhelona, O. Imbs, Knchu-walianu- l,
J. J. Camara, Mrs. J. J. Ca-
mara and child, Mro. A. Derego, Mrs.Ollvelra, A. Haneberg, J. P. Spindle,A. A. Wili-on- . D. Conway, Geo-f- ,- H.Dunn
Dearting.Per S. S. Siberia, May 21, for San
Francisco J. R. Harry, Captain GlenCollins and valet. Mrs. Glen Collinsand maid, J F. Humburg. W. II.Hoogs, W. W. Gulbraith. Mrs. K. CPalmer, Dr. J. McKay, Dr. C. I!.Cooper, Governor George R Carter,wife and maid. F. W. Macfarlane, G.S. Fulmer, H. E. Kershaw, Lleut.-Command- er
W. W. 'Buchanan, Lieut.G R. Slocum, Vss Hobbs, Mrs. K. C.Palmer, Mrs. E. J. Stone, Mrs. G. F.MCLeod, Miss S. M. Roberts, PhoebeICafter, Masses Eliabeth Carter andM. Stone, Mrs. Ornhold, J Shlgemotoand wife, G. Fukuhara and wife.
MAHUKONA.Departing, May. 14. Am. brig Geneva
for San Kraneisco.KAHULUI
Departing May 21 Am. hlp Banga-lore, Blanchard. for Delaware
I SU C
THJNK THAT THEY WERE IM-
POSED UPON BY REASON OFQUOTATIONS JUMPING SjO FAST.
Some of the local speculators Who
gambled In reinsurance on the overdueS. S. Conemaugh think that the quo-
tations given by Lloyds In this par-
ticular case are not fair. The vesselwas not placed In the overdue Hat un-
til after she had been out over 100
days .from Honolulu for DelewareBreakwater and when she was placedon the overdue list she began bound-ing upward at an almost unprecedent-ed rate.
First title was ten then the followingday she jumped to 20 per cent andfrom then until the last quotation shebaa been going In leaps and bounds.The rate of advance Is not. In the opi-
nion of local speculators, fair. If thevessel waa held off tho overdue listuntil ntt late a time as she was donein her care, they contend that it lanot right io Jump tho quotation for-ward afan almost unprecented rate.
THE HAWAIIAN STAIl, SATURDAY, MAY 21,. 1001. F1VJK.
THE WEATHER AND
"Weather record for Honoluluand the Hawaiian Islands, 1903," isthe title of the annual report of theTerritorial weather bureau whichhas just been issued. It is preparedby Robert C. Lydeckcr, TerritorialMeterologist, and issued under tlieauthority of Walter H. Wall, Territorial surveyor, under jvhose de-
partment it is a bureau.It contains tables of rainfall for
all the islands, and various placeson each island for each month.There are also tables of barometerreadings and other pbservationswith notes explanatory and elucida-tory of them, together with maps ofthe islands showing the location ofthe observation stations. The in-
troductory notes arc of general in-
terest and are here reproduced:The central station, where the
main part of the following observa-tions were taken, is at Punahou inEast District of Honolulu, abouttwo miles cast of the post office, at1508 Alexander street, Lat. 21 17'so" N Lon. iS7 ao j;" W. Ele
above sea feet, indicate a oneObservations at this station were
begun in August, 1883. A reportwas published in 1890 embodyingthe previous results at this and oth-
er points in the HawaiianAnnual reports of detail have
been published embracing 1892 to1902 inclusive. The editions of 1890and 1892 are exhausted.
The barometric readings are cor-rected to sea-lev- el and temperature32 l. I lie gravity correction,which is .06 for this latitude, hasalso been for this year. Asit vas not applied previous to 1899,this fact should be borne in mind inmaking comparisons with the rec-
ords previous to that date, also with,the usually published crarts withisobars thereon.
The half sum of 9 a. 111. and 3 p.111. observations is adopted as themean pressure and is found not todiffer practically from the mean ofmaxima and minima as given by abarograph.
The direct of temperaturesat 6 a. m., 2 p. 111., and y p. m. hasbeen adopted from the first as the
To SA1TO.On the 20th inst one company
this'from the Orient. The vessel
went out the Philippines astho flotilla. She was or-
dered return by of thoSuez but reaching Singa--
Francisco by of and Honolulu. She left April 2S.
The vessel will fromSan then go iown
Panama where she will transfer herterm men the Isthmus of
Panama they willbe home and going
Dixie. The Buford will return.Mare Island and become the
of the Pacific She willremain several In port.
AAUTOMOBILE MAIL MAN.
ng th' an
mean for the day. These three per-iods characterize the day, and alsodoubtless give in this latitude the
approximation to themean. The mean of maximum andminimum is to be 0.70higher than the main for the 24
The minimum temperatureis given in order because isthe minimum for the night preced-ing the daylight period of davspecified. is, the minimumthermometer is read before noon,
the maximum is set in the ev-
ening.The humidity is determined bv
whirled or aspiratedand Tables of 188G.
The absolute humidity is themean of G m., y a. 111., 2 p. m.o, p. m., and is expressed in graiijsof weight, than in degrees ofdew-poi- nt as being the ve
in indicating graduations.The rain-gaug- e, 8 inch, is' placed
directly on the ground. The rain-fall is observed at y a. m., and rec-
orded for the date of observationand not for the day befqre.
The record of cloudiness andwind is the average for the daytime.Two fii'iires or two points of thecompass with dash hyphen
vation mean level 50 between change from
a or a
iu inc in aciuiuon 10 uieusual abreviations for cloudW is used to designate "WindCloud" which over the and offer for sale
with a j sell publichorizontal outline durimr .strong N.R. wind at . .
The force of the wind is by thewell known 1'eaufort Scale, as fol-
Calm, 0 to 3 miles hour.1. Light air, 3 8 miles per
hour.Light breeze, & 13 miles per
3. Gentle breeze, .13 milesper hour.
4. Moderate wind, 18 23 milesner hour.
5. breeze, 23 28.6. Strong breeze, 28 34.7. Gale, 34 40.And so 011 up to 12, is the
most violent hurricane. It shouldbe understood that these velocitiesexpress the movement of the air
up ordinary obsta-cle, or'on the open sea in the imme-dit- e
neighborhood of Honolulu,o
Washington, May 21st, 1004.
Of eneniv appeared at six miles tothe north of rakushan and was surrounded by our infantry. The enemyfled with many casualties and Russian captain was taken prisoner.No Casualties on our side. TAKAHIRA.
Associated Prees Cable to theCHEYENNE, May 21. There have been serious
ming and Colorado. The losses will be millions of dollars.: o:
arnsonAssociated Press Cable the Star.
SEOUL, May 21. The Russian forces exchanged shots withKorean garrison at Kankow, near Gcnsan.
TOGO STILL. AT ITWashington, May 1904.
To SAITO.Admiral Togo reports that our gunboat squadron, destroyer and
torpedoboat flotillas approached Arthur on 20th inst forThey were successful in their mission damage
despite the crossfire from enemy's forts. casualties onTAKAHIRA.
fT;S,r; Buford arrivedmorning
to escortto torpedo
lulu to Francisco, to
Hhortto Colon from where
taken dischargedby to
mull In Sterlingmall automo- -
high above any
A plea In abatement ban bet?n tiled In
tho Sleheula vouchers by Attor-ney It is on the ground thatthe Grand Jury which found the In.dlctment had one member whobeen convicted of crime and was dis-qualified to sit. A motion for permis-sion to file such a plea has also beenmade, and the matter will come up for
Iore, alio was ordered to go ban argument on Monday. Thequestion Is as to whether such a pleaIs allowable at the present stage ofthe ease, Judge Do Holt al-ready ruled that the point as to thedefect In tho Indictment in good, inthe Testa case.
KNEW HIS BUSINESS."Yes," said tho druggist to the nppll-on- nt
for a position, "I need an nsals-fnn- t.
Are you a graduate in phar-macy?"
"Not mo," replied tho Job hunter."I one of thorn cheap pill com-pounders; but I can draw soda withboth hands and mix 107 different sirupsKeaV
SUGAR ON HAWAII.Admiral Ueckley of the steamer Ki- - i.'.
nail report the following migar onlin ml nt various Hawaii plantationsready for shipment: Olaa, S40O bag..Walnkea, S500; Hnwnll Mill 1100; Wul-nak- u
5500; Onomeu. 21000; Pepeekeo, 0;
Iloiionui, 13,410; Hakalnti, 8,000;Luupahoehoe 1500; Ookiila, 2000; Ku-kala- ti
1400: Pauuhau 2163; Honokan 7000
Kukulluicle none; Punaluu SS51; Ho-nua-
Twenty-fiv- e cents pays for and In the Star. A bargain.
During the of the Governorthe Territory Secretary of
the Territory will act as Governor.A L. C. ATKINSON,
Secretary of Hawaii.Capitol, Honolulu, 21, 1901.
SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE.
Under and by virtue of a certain Ex-
ecution issued by Alex. Lindsay, Jr.,Second District Magistrate of Honolulu,Island of Oahu, Territory of Hawaii,on the 22nd day of April, 1904, in thematter of A. Herbert and D. H. Wardvs. J. A. Durant, I did, In said Hono-
lulu, on the 22nd. day of April, A. D.appears loot, levy upon, shall
mountains sharply defined and at auction, to the hlgh- -
est bidder, at the Police Station, Kala-kau- a
Hale, In said Honolulu, at 12
o'clock noon of Monday, the 6th day ofJune, A. D. 1904, all the right, title andInterest of the said J. A. Durant In andto the following described personalproperty, unless the sum of three hun-
dred and thirty-fou- r and 71-1- dollars,that being the amount for which saidexecution Issued, together with interest,costs and my fee and expenses are pre- -
paid:One Gasoline Launch, together with
Its engine and apparatus.For further particulars apply at my
Office.Dated at said Honolulu, this 5th day
of May, A. D. 1904.
A. M. BROWN,
High Sheriff, Territory of Hawaii.
During my absence from the Country. Mr. W. F. Allen will act for meunder full Power of Attorney.
F.. W. MACFARLANEIHonolulu, May 20, 1904.
POWER OF ATTOHNKY.
purlng my absence from the Terri-tory Mr. Jns. F. Morgan will act forme under ull Power of Attorney.
W. II. HOOGS,Honolulu. May '21, 1901.
Monday May 23Commencing at 10 a. m. upoa the
premises of the Government Nursery,King street, cor. Keeaumoku street, byorder of the Commissioners of Agricul-ture and Forestry, I will sell very val-
And many others Including many val-uable and rare Forest andTrees.
On exhibition previous to sale.
WILL E. FISIIEK.AUCTIONEER.
Hotel Street near River.
Saturday, May 28MONSTER NAVAL BOXING CAR-
NIVAL under tho management otPADjjY RYaN.
FRANK NICHOLS uf HonoluluVS.
s. robinson of u. s. New York10 ROUNDS.
Marnulg of Queensbury KuJIm. Catchweights, also,
H. H .Ahl vs J. Weebor.12C Pounds t Rounds,
A. M. Ervlng vs. b. B. Gardner.140 Pounds 1 Hound".
F. O. Stayer vs. If. Biichet'I Rounds 115 Pounds for the feather
weight Championship of the Fleet.A Battle Royal Betweon
I. L. Tuft, II. H. Bryan, J. A. Smithand J. Solomon. All nt Catch
Weights. 3 Rounds.And other Miscellaneous itoina. Fur-
ther particulars In future notice.
81 (ill. Lb.
Roal Estate AgentsStock &. Bond Drokors
Insurance & Bonding Agents
....SAFE DEPOSIT BOE,
Cor. Fort and Merchant Sts.--,
r. O. Box 340
el. Main 313.
A Pi IIIWhereas, It is provided by Section 91
of An Act to provide a Government forthe Territory of Hawaii, passed by theFifty-Sixt- h Congress of ithe UnitedStates of America, on the twenty-seven- th
day of April and approved onthe thirtieth day of April, A. D. 1900.
"That the public property ceded andtransferred to the United States by thoRepublic of Hawaii, under the JointResolution of Annexation, fipin-ove- d
July 7th 1&9P, shall be npd remain luthe. posseptfon, use and control of theTerritory of Hawaii and shall be main-
tained, managed and oared for by itand its own expense until otherwiseprovided for by Congress or taken forthe uses ami purposes of the UnitedStates by direction of the President orof the Governor of Hawaii," and
Whereas, It is necessary for the.transaction of the public business ot"
the United States relating to Post OIH- --
ces and the postal service that' cer-
tain buildings allll lot ot laud withinand In the possession, usx and controlof the Territory of Hawaii to set ap.irfor such piinwsc. .
Now therefore, I, George It. carter.'Governor of th- - Territoiy of Hawaii.by virtue of the authority fn me vested, do heieby declare and proclaim that.the following described piece of laudthe buildings thereon and the furnitureand llxtures therein contained, are
hereby taken for the uses and purposesof the United States, to wit: ,1
'Beginning at the present North cornerof the Post Ollipe Building on theSoutheast side of Bethel Street, ashown on Government Survey Regis-tered Map No. 2219, and miming hitrue azimuths:
1. C8 25' 78.0 feet along Southeastside of Bethel Street;
2. Thence following a curve to tilleft having a radius of 10' feet, direct,azimuth and distance being: 20" S3' 14.T
feet.Thence,3. 332 W
Street:I. 213" 08'
ment Land;5. 1G1 10''
C2.0 foet along .Merchant
fet.2 feet ..long Govern- -
tfi.0 feot silting McCand- -lens' lot to point of beginning.
Area 0,024 square feel, saving and ex-
cepting a ,wce beginning t the Jj'ortliangle of this lot the azimuth of saidpoint being 334" 1(C and distnuce 58.9
feet from the present NutIIi corner ofthe Post Office Building, as shown oilGovernment Sirrvey Rrglfrtered MntNo. 2219, and running by true azimuth:
1. 334" 10' 7.0 fffit;2. C3
Land;52' ifi.2 feet along Government
3. 152" 05' 7.0 ffet along new maukRlino of Merchant Street)
4. 243 52' Hi feet lo point ot be-
ginning.Area C04 Square feet, wJdch Is here-
by reserved aj an open passage wayand right of way 'until further notice.
InCostlmony whereof,I liavo hereunto sub-
scribed my name anrtcaused 'the, Seal of
'(SOftl) the Territory ot Ha- -
wall to lie nlllxed.Done at tho Capitol In
Horvoluhl thin 20 tilday of May A. D. 1901
CI. R. CARTER.By tho Governor,
A. It, O. ATK1NHON,
i Secretary of Hawaii.
i3tar Wanl nd pay at once.
BIX TUB HAWAIIAN STAIl, SATURDAY, MAT 21, 1004.
A Summer Proposition.Well. now. ili-- ie s the
ICE QUESTION 1
Tan. know you'll need Ice, you knowH: lit a necessity In hot weather. Wefciteve you tiro tixious to get that Icet Ich. wtll give you satlsf ctlon, andmr& like to uprly you. order from
HE mi ffilDKITO CO,
trilf?hooe 1151 Blue. Postofflce Box 606
W.&. IRWIN & CO., LTD.T7to. G. Irwin.. President nd ManagerClruH Spceclcda.. ..First nt
W M. Ctffard... Second nt
K. a. Whttiiey Jr..Sec'y And Treasurer
fitfg&K FACTORS, COMMISSION AGENTS
AGENTS FOR THEcpbji1o Steatnlp Company o San
AG IS NTS FOR TUB
tWjtteh Union National InsuranceCompany ot Edinburgh.
WlUieJmina of Uagdeburg General In-
surance Company.Aj(Ubtt Marine and General Assurance
Co.. Ltd, of London.Iiturance Company oi Llver-jwo- t.
..Miace Ansnrance Compaav ot Lon-
don.Wnraeoter German Insurance Company
HAET & CO., LTDThe Elite Ice Cream Parlors.Chtooolatea and Confectionsfee Cream and Water IcesBakery Lunch.
lilt FINEST HI III THE GUY
Throo trains daily through cars, firstnd oecond class to all points. Re-ue-
nr Walanae, Walalua, Kahuku andwy Stations i:16 m., S:J0 p. m."tit l?earl City, Ewa Mill and Way
uutfort 17:30 a. m., 9:15 ft. m11MS a, m., 2:15 p. m., 3:20 p. m.,
, :I!S i. m., 6:15 p. m. t9:30 p. m.--lliBS p. m.
orlw, Honolulu from Kahuku, Wal-nu-
tnd Walanae '8:SS m 5:31
.rrtv Honolulu from Ewa Mill and""raoi dty 16:no a. in., t7:8 a. m
:! a. tn., 10:38 a. m., 2:05 p. to.,":SJt v m., 5:S1 p. m., "7:40 p. m.- iBaily.
fibmday Except''.,C Srjnday only.
F. C. GMITH,O. P. A. T. A.
WEAKNEWhen yon nro woak, nervous, aud
all run down, ovorythlne soums to cowrong. Ayor's Sarsaparilla will buildyou up, mako your nerves strong, andRivo you pure, rich blood. Hero Iswhat a nurso ol largo experience saysabout it.
Airs. E. n. Choppoll, Stawcll. Victoria,sends-n-s her iihotograpli, and writes:
" I have been a nnno for thirty-flv- o ycara,and I take great plcasuro in recording myexperionco with Aycr's Sarsaparilla andAycr's Tills. I have, used these medicines indllTcrcnt parts ot the. world, both for myselfand my patients. I havo had great successwith them, especially in cases of nervousprostration, impuro blood, skin diseases, andweakening illnesses in general. I mostheartily recommend theso medicines to allsufferers from any of tho above-name- d dis-tressing complaints."
Thcro aro many imitation Sarsauarillas.lio euro you got "Aycr's."
Ayor's Tills euro constipation. Sugar-coate- d,
mild, but effective.Prepared by Dr. J. C. iyer Co., Lowell. Mui., U. S. A.
Every doctor your doctorrecommends some kind of a tonicThere is no other tonic that com-bines good qualities and goodflavor to the same extent as
More satlsfying-mor- e whole-some than any other tonic. You'lllike It.
IHH BOH IIS,I AGENTS FOR HAWAII. I1 PHONE WHITE 1331 II P. O. BOX 617. I
GLASSYHAS MANY ATTRACTIONS.
Although looked upon a few yearsago as a luxury, nothing so adorns thehome at so slight a cost as plate glasswindows, built In China closets, etc.We have glass for every use ns thefollowing kinds will show.
Figured rolled glass white and colorsGround glass for artists use.Glass for windows.Circular glass cut to order.Skylight glass with wlr .Skylight glass with asbestos wire.Florentine glass white and wino
colors.Plain colors, In red, blue, yellow and
1U I HE. Hi:177 SOUTH KING T.
Orpheum TheatreJ. C. COHEN, Manager.
MR. HARRY JAMES PRESENTSThe American Travesty StarsNow Touring tho World with the
Following Cast:KOLB AND DILL.
BARNEY BERNARD.WINFIELD BLAKE,
MAUDE AMBERCHARLOTTE VIDOT, LILLIESUTHERLAND, RICHARD GOOD-AL- L
and a BEVY of BEAUTIFULSHOW GIRLS in
Webber & Field'sLatest and Most Successful Burlesques
Get In Line!Only 5 Nights Left
May 2420 I Gig and Big
?1, "5c, BOc, and 25c.
ads in Star cost but 25
SS CIVIL SERVICE
Gig and Bier Lie PrincessMay "Fiddle-Dee-De- e"
'Hoity Tolty."May "Whirl Little
Princess."May Fiddle-Dee- -,
LOCAL EXAMINATIONS WILL HE
HELD FOR ELIGIBLES IN FOUR
CASSKS OF EMPLOYMENT.
Civil Service Examinations will beheld on dates as Indicated below. Fur-ther Information may be obtained byconsulting Mr. Kcnnke or Mr. McCoyat the postoHlce; by consulting Mr.Short. Mr. Wilder or Mr. Ingnlls atthe custom house, or by consultingProf. W. D. Alexander of the Coastand Geodetic Survey.
The United States Civil Service Com-mission announces an examination onJune 1904, to secure eligible fromwhich to make certification to 'fill
vacancies as they may occur In theposition of Assistant to Insiector ofOrdnance.
Tho examination will consist of thesubjects mentioned below, weighted asIndicated:
Subjects. Weights.1. Arithmetic and practical geometiy r,2. Penmanship ':i. Letter waiting in1. Drawing ir,.". Practical questions "0fi. Training and experience L'"
The subject of training and experi-ence will be rated on the submittedapplication before the date of the examination, and only th'ose applicantswho receive a rating of 70 or moreon this subject will be admitted to theexamination.
Age limit, 20 years or over.This examination is open to all citi-
zens of the United States who complywith the requirements.
Applicants should at once apply tothe secretary of the board of examinersfor application Form 1312. No applica-tion will be accepted unless properlyexecuted and filed with the secretaryprior to the hour of closing businesson May 31, 1904.
The United States Civil Service Com-mission nnnounces an examination utHonolulu, Hawaii on June 8, 1904, tosecure ellglbles from which to makecertification to fill twelve vacancies Inthe position of watchman In the Immi-gration Service at Honolulu, Hawaii,at $3 per diem each, and other similarvacancies as they may occur In thatservice there.
Qualified persons are urged to enterthis examination.
The examination will consist of thesubjects mentioned below, weighted nsindicated:
Subjects. Weights.1. Spelling 20
2. Arithmetic 20
3. Letter-writin- g 204. Penmanship 20
3. Copying from plain copy 20
Age limit, 20 years or over.This examination is open to all citi-
zens of the United States who complywith the requirements.
Applicants should at once apply tothe secretary of the board of examinersat the custom house at Honolulu, Ha-waii, for application Form 304. Noapplication will be accepted unless pro-perly executed and filed with tho se-cretary at Honolulu prior to the hourof closing business on June G, 1904.
The United States Civil Service Com-mission announces an examination onJune 8, 1904 to secure ellglbles fromwhich to make certification to fill avancancy in the position of civil en-gineer, Bureau of Forestry. PhilippineService, at $2,400 per annum, and othersimilar vacancies ns they may occur1n that service.
The examination will consist of thesubjects mentioned below, weighted asIndicated:
Subjects. Weights.1. Technique of testing materials.. 102. Mechanics of materials 153. Thesis (presentation of Jthosls
describing methods and resultsof some piece of research ex-
perimentation in the Hold oftesting materials of constructionwith which the applicant hasbeen connected) 35
4. Training and experience 40
The thesis may bo submitted to theexaminer on the date of the examlna- -tlon or forwarded with the applicationprior 10 inai uuie.
Applicants should be graduates fromscientific schools of standing and shouldhave at least a degree of Bachelor ofScience.
The appointee will be required to takecharge of the timber-testin- g laboratoryand workshop. Applicants should havehad practical experience In the pre-paration and testing of wood speci-mens.
Age limit, 18 to 40 years.This examination is open to nil citi-
zens of the United States who com-ply with the requirements.
Applicants should at once apply tothe secretary for the local board ofexaminers for application Forms 2 and375. No application will be acceptedunless properly executed and filed withthe secretary prior to the liour ofclosing business on June 1, 1904.
The United States Civil Service Com-mission announces an examination onJune 15, 1904, to secure ellglbles fromwhich to make certification to fluvacancies as they may occur in theIndian Service, In tho engineering posi-tions Indicated below.
Salaries, 4S0 to $1,000 per annum. Thomajority of the appointments, howeverare made at salaries of $720, $840 and$900 Per annum.
Age limit, li years or over. AppU-catlo- n
Form 1093. only one form bolngrequired in case more than ono branchis selected.
Two days will be required In casemore than three branches are takon.
eer mustbe pureto be Rood ; must be brewed only from the best materials ; must be scien --
tifically Altered, thoroughly aged, bottled at the brewery and sterilized afterbottling. It must always be shipped in the bottle, for beer shipped In bulkaud bottled at supply depots is sure to absorb impurities.
The Famous A BC Beersare guaranteed absolutely pure
and free from all preservatives and chemicalsused in other brands of bottled beers, which are injurious to the health.They are never sold in bulk are the only beers bottled exclusively at thebrewery. Made from the finest Bohemian hops, they are aged for months,then filtered and piped direct from the brewery vaults into bottlesby means of hermetically closed filling machines. This prevents thebeer from coming in contact with the outside air, and insures absolutefreedom from bacteria. It also preserves its natural effervescence and zest.
Six Points of A'B'C Excellence1 Purity. We absolutely guarantee the purity of all our beers.2 Flavor. This is the distinctive, individual characteristic of any beverage, peculiar
to it alone, and is the quality that has made B. C.Bohemian Becrfamous.3 Brilliancy, clearness and polish, proving perfect brewing and fermentation.4 Clean Taste. No disagreeable foreign or aftertaste, proving scrupulous cleanliness
"' during brewing process.5 Keeping Quality. The most trying test for bottled beer. A. B. C. Bohemian will
keep and retain all of its qualities under varying conditions.6 Solid, Creamy Foam, denoting body age and excellence of brewing materials.
P. O. Box 428
Branch C. Gas and Gasoline EnginesBranch 6. Hydraulics.This examination Is open to nil citi-
zens of the United States who complywith the requirements.
Applicants should at once apply tothe secretary for application Form1093. No application will be acceptedunless properly executed und filed withthe secretary prior to the hour of clos-ing business on June 1, 1904.
A. B. INGALLS,Secretary.
The United States Civil Service Com-mission announces that on June 2,
1904, examinations will be held for thepositions named below in the Bureauof Government Laboratories at ManilaP. I.Pathologist $1800Pharmacologist 1800Chemist, Analytical Division soils
Chemist and collector, EconomicProducts Division 1500
Assistant for physical chemist 1500Entomologist 1400'Bacteriologist of Serum Division.. 1100
A MODIFIED EISTEDFOD IS TO BE
GIVEN NEXT WEEK OPERAHOUSEAND BOYS FIELD.
The first music festival to be heldnext week will the beginning of amusic epoch of no little importance to.the islands. That It will be a tremen-dous success is easy to foretell by theexcellent manner in which preparationshave developed and It has taken onproportions beyond the most sanguine
of those at Its head.
The event will be in two parts, bothwidely different In character. Thefirst, or "Congress of Song" will beheard at Hawaiian Opera House nextFriday evening and will be in tho formof oratories of very high merit. InIt a chorus of three hundred voices willgive a perfect rendition standard choralmusic, every voice trained for tho partand the whole harmoniously balancedfor the finest effect. This grand choruswill be under the directorship of Prof.Gerald Barton of Oahu College whileseparate sections will be under theleadership of Miss Bylngton, Kame-hameh- a
Girls' School; Mrs. Yarndley,High School; Mrs . Tucker, NormalSchool; Miss Cooledge, Kawaiahao;Stanley Livingston, Kamehameha Ma-nual and Mr. Merrill, Mills' Institute.The following will be the program:Wedding March.... arr from Soderman"By the Waters of Babylon"
"Spring Revel" Cursch-Buhr- n
Mills' Institute."Stars in Heaven" Rhelnberger"Hallelujah" Beethoven
Normal School."The Lost Chord" Suplllvan"Gypsy Rondo" , 'Becker
High School."Soldiers Chorus" from Faust Gounod"Kentucky Babe"
Kamehameha Boys' School"Gloria from 12th Moss" Mozart"Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin"
WagnerUnited Chorus (300 voices)
"Miller Wooing" FanlngKamehameha Mixed Chorus.
Country Dances" FarmerOahu College.
God Is My Guide" SchubertKamehameha Olrls" School.
Tickets Iiave been selling rapidly forthis event and the box ofllce will openat Wall, Nichols Co., Monday morningfor exchange for reserve seats. Toprevent speculation the managementhas made a rule that not more than tentickets will be exchanged for each per-son nnd this will meet with generalapproval,The second event Is a song competition
among the children to be held In theBoy's Field in Llliha street Saturdaynftforn'oon.
Six hundred children from the gram-mar school grndoB will be assembled
(Contlnuod to cage 7.)
W. C. PEACOCK CO., Wholesale Dealers
Telephone 4 HONOLULU, H. I.
H TheTime to Paint ifhas come, and the paint to do the painting with has alsoarrived. Anticipating the large amount of work thatwould be done after the rainy sermon wag well over, wehave added largely to our well assorted stock of
Prepared Paintand have just received direct from factory several heavyshipments. We are selling more and more of thl wellknown paint every m nth and It Is being recognized asthe best prepared paint ever offered here.
The makers guarantee that It Is made of absolutely pureLINSEED OIL, LEAD, ZINC with the finest of dryersnnd colors. Nothing new about this paint, It Is simplyhonestly made of the best material known for painting pur-poses.
Pure paint. Full measure. Guaranteed satisfaction, Oryour money back, when you buy SHERWIN - WILLIAMSPaint from
19 E. 0. HALL & SON, LTD. 9;
..,o:.. . . . . . ..o:....e. .. r.
Herbert E. Gares, Manager. Hind, Rolph & Co., Agents.
THE ISLAND HEAT COflPANYWHOLESALE AND RETAIL BUTCHERS.
Located on Fort Street, opposite Love Building.Supply of Island Turkeys Now on Hand From Kahlkunul Ranch.A supply of the finest quality of Island meats, poultry and game, to-
gether with all other market goods, al so Imported goods which are In de-
mand by the public will always be on hand.Telephone Main 76. Honolulu, T. H.
NO. SO, S. KING STREET
Notice to the Public !
Notice Is hereby given to the publicthat purchasers of personal propertybelonging to tho R. w. Holt estate, Inwhich the O. J. Holt estate, or the heirsof O. J. Holt, have an Interest at Ma-kah- a,
Walanae, Oahu, must purchaseat their own risk as to the sufficiencyof title secured, unless they secure thewritten consent of all the heirs of theO. J. Holt Estate.
CBy Order of the Heirs.
Mil EllI "CONGRESS OF SONG"
Seven Separate Choruses with f400 Voices.
Opera HouseFriday, May 27
Four Schools in Competltlon-60- 0
At Boy's FieldNntttrdoyAfternoon,
Special Sale of BlanketsIn All Sizes and Colors
MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE ON INTEN-TION TO FORECLOSE
AND OF SALE
Notice Is hereby given that In ac-
cordance with the provisions of thatcertain mortgage made by Hattie Ka-na- ni
and husband, of Ewa, Island ofOahu, Territory of Hawaii, to David L.Peterson, Trustee, of said Honolulu,dated March 20, A. D. 1903, recorded inthe Hawaiian Registry of ConveyancesIn Liber 244, page 265, the said Mort-gagee, David L. Peterson, Trustee, in-
tends to foreclose the said mortgagefor condition broken, to wit: non-pa-
ment of principal and interest whendue;
Notice is also hereby given that alland singular the lands tenements andhereditaments in said mortgage des-cribed and conveyed will be sold atPublic Auction at tho Auction Roomsof James F. Morgan, Kaahumanustreet, in said Honolulu, on Wednes-day the First day of June, A. D. 1904,at 12 o'clock noon of said day.
The property covered by the saidmortgage and intended to be sold con-sists of:
An undivided one-nin- th Interest Inand to all of those pieces or parcels ofland situate at said Ewa, Island ofOahu, described In Royal Patents(Grants) Numbers 127 and 131, contain-ing an area of 18.92 acres, more or less,together with the Improvements there-on.
Terms of sale cosh In U. S. Gold Coin.Deeds at the expense of the purchaserDated Honolulu, T. H. May 6, 1U04.
DAVID "L. PETERSON, Trustee,Mortgagee.
THE ACTS OF PAULL.Dr. Carl Schmidt of Heidelberg has
si cceeded after seven years of li-r- d
work In piecing togethe- - 2000 smallfrag erts of papyrus nnd translating,tho contents from tho Coptic. Ho saysrthat he has thus been enabled to glvoto tho world tho first accurate andcomplete account of tho acts of Paul,The papyrus was Inscribed In 180 A. D.
Should not be longer delayed. Drink Primo Lager and you
will enjoy the best of health all the ear round.
YOKOHIZO & KASHIWABARACONTRACTORS for Stone, Cement
and "Woodwork. Black and White Sand.Soil. Teaming and expressing. Fire-wood and Second-han- d Lumber for sale.House moving and raising.
Emma Hall, corner Beretanla andNuuanu. 'Phone Dlue 1211.
THE HAWAIIAN HE ALT 1
AND MATURITY CO. Ltd.Beal Estate, Mortgages, Loans and
Investment Securities. Homes built onthe Installment plan.
inexist it isany imitationCaliforniaarticlo anduiugglsts
THE HAWAIIAN STATt. SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1001.
A Woman's Wealth,
GIVES VIGOE AND
STRENGTH TO DEBILITATED AND
RUN DOWN WOMEN.
It is maintained by many distinguishedwriters that the greatness of a nation dependsmuch upon the physical condition of itswomen. The general condition'! which con-tribute to health and long life, arc thue whichdo not imply a rapid and unequal exhaustionof those powers by which life is maintained.While we assert that the women of our landstand peerless for lcauty and the virtues thatmake them lovable, we cannot hide the factthat there arc thousands in our midst who,owing to overwork, worry, household cares,and an unequal exhaustion of life power, haveliecomc weak, nervous, sleepless, and debili-
tated.We bring to the attention of all weary,
despondent, hopeless, and sickly womenearth's great rescuer and health builder,Paine's Celery Compound. Thousands ofhealthy women around us owe their presentvigor, activity, and robustness to l'aine'sCelery Compound. Mrs. Stephen Smith, St.I'aul, Minn., tells how she was snatched fromthe grave; she says:
" I had a bad attack of la grippe this springand was at death's door, and no one everexpected me to recover. I was so weak thatas soon as they brought me out of one faintI was in another. I could not take anynourishment, and doctors' medicines did meno good. A friend advised my husband toget me a bottle of l'aine's Celery Compound,which he did, but had no faith in it. Thesecond day after taking the Compound, 1
began to get real hungry and took an interestin things. I had everything that money andloving care could supply, and with that andl'aine's Celery Compound, I am now doingmy own work, while three months ago I wasalmost in the grave. I know that I owe myhealth and strength to l'aine's Celery Com-pound, and shall always recommend it."
--ftNO NEED OF
Diamond DyesThey are easy to use, andare made for home use andhome economy. DiamondDyes never disappoint andwill make the old clotheslook new. 50 different colors.Direction book and 45 dyed mpln free.
DIAMOND DYES, liurllng'.op, Vt.
Want ads in the Star bring quick re-
sults. Three lines three times for 25
uu mil WIIUI WISH UI1U
OP CHORAL MUSIC
n unlinued from page slx-- i
and will sing In combination underthe leadership of Mrs. Tucker.
Tho children will form In processionoutside the grounds and will march tothe tune of a quickstep by the government band to the great singing pavilionwith banners und school colors gaillyHying. Japanese and Chinese studentswill wear their national costumes andHawaiian girls will nil bo dressed Inwhite with leis of (lowers) In theirschool colors. The gathering andthe music will be of a grandeur everwitnessed before in the islands andwill undoubtedly bring forth an Immense audience.
The competition Is for a beautifultrophy made on vellum by E. A. P.Newcomb and designed especially forthe occasion. The trophy Is wellworth the enthusiastic efforts of thedifferent schools to carry It off as ItIt, richly ;md exquisitely I'luminatedand ntlro;y original In design. It!s heraldic in character and Is to bestriven for annually. In the center Isn shield surmounted by an Hawaiianorown. The center represents celes- - j
tlal and terrestrial music skillfullydesigned cherubim and musical char-acters and Is supported on either sideby Fra Angellco nngels. The mantleIs a royal purple lined with sliver. Onit Is lettering showing Its object, theschool holding it and the length oftime It has been held.
After the competitive singing will bea gymnastic exhibition under the sup-ervision of Miss Adams. One hun-dred and sixty girls from PohuknlnaSchool, clad In white and decoratedwith lets of owers will go through anumber of pretty (and ell drilled
marching evolutions and this will bofollowed by an exhibition of Indianclub swinging by sixty boys Both willhave the aid of the music of the gov-ernment band.
Miss Rose Davison has charge of de-corating the grounds and hns a surprise in store for tile audience.
ONION STICKS IN EAR.PHILADELPHIA, Pa., May 2. Ethel
Hoot, 22 years old, of 2020 Lambertstreet, found a pungent piece of onion
j an effective cure for earache, but italso necessitated her going to the
Samaritan hospital to get lid or thecure.
She had suffered severely from thepain In her ear, and on the advice ofa friend tied a piece of onion ngolnstthe ear cavity by means of a bandageabout her head. The application somuch relieved her that she hesitated toremove It lest the pain return. When
he took the bandage off the onioncould not be removed and she had togo to the Samaritan hospital, whereDr. Carpenter extricated it.
BOILING IN LIME."Every tiny in Lohdon,"says Popular
Mechanics ."scores of workmen's ket-tles are boiled in lime that will after-ward be used for Its proper purpose.
King : : Office.
Just before the breakfast hour. say.one of the workmen empties a quantityof the dry lime a sack. In thecenter of this lime he makes a hole,and Into It water is poured. Then heputs kettles into tho water, and In
it tew minutes the kettles boll. Inof cases a lire Is thus
An American Editor, Mr. John E.Cook, of the Uhnner-Stock-ma- n,
of Clarendon, Texas, U. S. A., Ina letter Chamberlain's Colic,Cholera and Diarrhoea says:"On occasion I am sure it saved mylife, curing me of a very ba attack of
colic." remedy meets withthe same In this country as InAmerica and never fat's to give relief.For sale by all dealers, Ilenson,& Co., agents for Hawaii.
GOOD PLUMRING is our forte, wedon't do cheap work. You will find onexhibition in our store, all the latestfancy designs in bath apparatus.We carry everything that goes to makeup that part of a dwellingthe bath room AND WE IN-
STALL IT RIGHT. Our isput in to last, we guarantee all workdone by nnd can quote you thonames of of satisfied custom-ers.
It no more to yourand sewer connections done by us,
and remember WE GUARANTEE THEAVORK.
BATH the Plumber, King Street,61 Main.
class of druggists, everywhere, are men of scientific attainments and high integrity,their lives to the of their fellow men in supplying the best of remedies and
medicinal agents of known in accordance with physicians' prescriptions andformula. Druggists of the better class manufacture many excellent remedies, but
original or officinal names and they never sell false brands, or imitation medicines.the men to deal with when in need of anything in their line, which usually includes
remedies and corresponding adjuncts of a first-clas- s pharmacy and the finest andand preparations and many useful accessories and remedial appliances.
of a'fair living, with tho satisfaction which arises from a knowledge of tho benefitsupon their patrons and assistance to the medical profession, is usually their greatestlong years of study and many hours of daily toil. They all know that Syrup of
excellent laxative remedy and that it gives universal satisfaction, and therefore theymany millions of bottles annually to the well informed purchasers of tho choicest
and thoy always take pleasure in handing out tho genuine articlo bearing tho fullCompany California Fig Syrup Co. printed on tho front ot every package.
that in cases of colds and headaches attended by biliousness and constipation undor torpidity of tho liver and bowels, arising from irregular habits, indigestion, orthat there is no other remedy so pleasant, prompt and beneficial in its effects as
Figs, and they are glad to sell it because it gives universal satisfaction.tho excellence of Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaction which it and tho
demand for it, imitations have been made, tried and condemned, but thero arcdruggists to be found, hero and there, who do not maintain the dignity and principles
profession and whoso greed gets tho better of their judgment, and who do not hesitateand try to sell tho imitations in order to make a larger profit. Such preparations
have the name " Syrup of or "Fig Syrup" of some piratical concern,fig syrup company, printed on the package, but they never have tho full name of
California Fig Syrup Co. printed on tho front of the package. The imitationsrojected because they aro injurious to tho system. In order to sell imitations
it necessary to resort to misrepresentation or deception, and whenever a dealer passescustomer a preparation under the name of "Syrup of Figs" or "Fig Syrup," whichbear the full namo of tho California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of tho package,
attempting to deceive and mislead the patron who has been so unfortunate as to enter hiswhether it bo largo or small, for if the dealer resorts to misrepresentation andin ono case ho will do so with other medicinal agents, and in the of
prescriptions, and should be avoided by every ono who values and happiness.that the great majority of druggists aro roliable, wo supply the immenKO demand
oxcollont remedy entirely through the druggists, of whom it may be purchased every-where, original packages only, at tho regular price of fifty cents per bottle, but as exceptions
necessary to inform tho public of the facts, in order that all may dcolino or returnwhich may bo sold to them. it does not bear the full name of tho Company
Fig Syrup Co. printed on tho front of every package, do not hesitato to return thoto demand tho return of your money, and in futuro go to ono of tho hotter class ot
sen yuu J OU Uie
UL'M Ul vvuijfuuiii, m hid wiu Ub
WALT HAM WATCHESEmerson, Eminent Philosopher,
in Essay on Eloquence said, inspeaking of man whom he describedas Godsend to his town, "He puttogether like Waltham Watch."
MANUFACTURED AND GUARANTEED BY
American Waltham Watch CompanyWALTHAM, MASS., U. S. A.
Grass Linendifferent colors. Fine assortment jnt received. Tea cloths, table
covers, doilies in all sizes, Call and see No showgoods.
Oriental BazaarStreet. Opposite Advertiser
costs have plumb-ing
FOR THE INUIUHMT SICK.Honolulu, Hawaii. May 11. 19M.
To the Public:The last Legislature having failed to
provide funds for tho maintenance otthe Government Dispensary or providemedicines ior supplies itherefor, anilalso having failed to provide for aGovernment Physician for the Districtof Honolulu, the undersigned physi-cians have mutually agreed to rendertheir services free of charge for thecare of the indigent sick and helplessthrough the Dispensary until July 1st,1905, or until the Legislature meets andand otherwise provides.
The necessity of this step Is disclosedby the fact of there having been 36B
treatments at the Dispensary and C2
outside visits In the month of April.There will be an Increase of calls upontho Dispensary. To meet expenses$123 per month will lie irqulred.
We believe the object will appeal tothe charitable anil the funds be volun-tarily forthcoming.
rvintriliutlnnii rn.iv be banded to tllO
undersigned physician's, or forwardedto the President of the Board otHealth.
W. II. Mays, M. D. ; J. T. McDonald,M. D.; H. C. Sloggett, M. D.; W.Mnm-p- . M. D. : J. R. Jiidil. Jl. C.'B. Cooper, M .15.; A. N. Sinclair, M.D.; St. D. Gynlals Walters, .u. u.iV. Howard Hiiniphris, M. 15.; C.Herbert M D.; 11. V. Murray, M. D.
Want ndH in the Star bring quick re-
sults. Three lines three limes for 25
' '"' ' ' f.
P AiiN Y
Curios !MTAto. nult, fans, bIipIIs, Hawaiian
Jnwelry, menu r als p.ilntcd to orderl la tnot everything In the line of
fvnritm ov u tial at reasonable prices
WOflAN'S EXCHANGEHotel Street near Fort
'mm DU CO., LID
CARRY A COMPLETEANDSTOCK OP
iBriigs, Chemicals,Patent Medicines
Rubber Goods,Toifct Articles
THE BEST SODA WATER IN TOWN'ON 'THE CORNER
I 18 STREETS
BLENDS WITH WINH
ISakefe a Deiteious
Carrera & Co.,LIMITED.
Aceiito for Hawaii.17. Hotel Hi, Tel. Main 219
Tenuis RacketsITemiis Nets
WE RESTRING YOURBROKEN DOWNRACKET WITH BEST
WHITE ENGLISH GUT
MAKE tT NEW FOR YOU.
fMIONEER .SPORTING GOODS
ni - - Fort St.
! 12 W A V KUT l&K HI U XTS
Power i'f Attorney tl!) Page 5
Whitney & Marsh Page S
Boxing Carnival Page 3
Will K. Fisher Page r.
Executive Notlee Page B
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL
Paragraphs Tli.it tilvo I'oudenr.eilNous of the Day.
THE WEATHER.Weather Hureau, Punahou, 1 i. m.Light southerly airs weather clear.Morning minimum temperature, 03:
midday maximum temperature 81: ba-
rometer 9 a. m. 29.97 steady (correctedfor gravity); rainfall 24 hours ending9 ti. m. 0; absolute moisture 9 n. m..6.6 grains per cubic foot; humidity 9
a. in. 63 per cent.R. C. LYDECKER.
It Is Governor Jack, now.London boots are quoted at 0 shlll
lags. 0 pence.A stenographer and typewriter de
sires a situation.A now line of Children's white wash
dresses at Whitney & Marsh.The regular Friday evening dance
was given a- - the Moana Hotel lastevening.
Jas P. Morgan win act for w. H.Hoogs during Ills absence from thetelTltory- -
During F .W. Macfarlane's absencew. F. Allen win net for him under fullpower of attorney.
iW".. ? "vyepd0" h,n8estatebeon appointed
of LtimHoy, by Judge Gear.
Tim secretary of 'the Territory winact as Governor during the absence ofGovernor- - Carter.
1o make room for new goods W. W.Dlmond & Co., are offering bargainsIn dinner and tea sets.
A novel nne of white mercerizedwasn goods at 2j cents and 35 centsJust opened at Whitney and Marsh,
The funeral of the late George Solo-mon Harris will bo held at 3:30 o'clockthis afternoon at St. Andrew's Cathe-dral,
E. S. Boyd who was taken Into cus-tody yesterday to answer to a chargeof embezzlement has been released onbonds.
If captain Nicholson locates thelost island he will call It "Tacoma" Island out of honor to the cruiser makingthe search.
J. Sutherland Ross travelling pas-senger agent of the A. & A. line arriv-ed by the Alameda and Is a guest atthe Alexander Young Hotel.
Secretary Atkinson has Issued a for-mal executive not'ee thnt the secre-tary will be acting governor duringthe absence of Governor Carter.
Valuable plants, trees, shrub andpalms will be sold at auction com-mencing Monday a' 10 a. m. by Will E.Fisher at the government nursery.
. J. Coelho has Issued the calendarfor the June terms of the Maui Cir-cuit Court. The term begins June 8,and will be presided over by Judge Ke- -polka!.
A flue Merchants' ' lunch is serVedevery day at the Criterion between thehours of 11 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Some-- ithing good every day. Try the lunchtomorrow.
Evangelist Hamilton will speak to-night at the Christfan Church on "TheGreatest Word In 'the New Testament"Mr. Wilkinson will sing.
Evangelists Hamilton and Wilkinsonwill conduct the service at the Y. M.C A. tomorrow afternoon at 4:30o'clock. The subject will be "Char-acter."
At the Honolulu Bible Trainingschool t his evening the Rev W. D.Westerwelt will give a stereopticon lec-ture on the subject of "Egvpt in theTime of Moses."
In a recent game In Boston betweenthe Boston and the Philadelphia teams"Cy" - oung of the Bostons struck outtwenty-on- e men, and none of the othersix got to first base.
The Filipino Commissioners were entertained at a band concert on the roofgarden of the Alexander Young Hotellast evening. There was a large at-
tendance of townspeople.Umpire Cottrell has resigned, and
President Isenberg has appointedCharles T. Wilder In his place, subjectto approval by the Board. Wilder willbegin his duties this afternoon.
Chun Chin Tung and Chun Man Ho,the Chinese mandarins traveling In theSiberia, were entertained at dinner bythr Chinese Consul at the Royal Ha-waiian Hotel yesterday evening.
The baseball 'trustees have decidedagainst the game for memorial Day onthe ground that the public does notapprove of it. They are willing to letthe New York nine use the grounds Ifsome one relieves the 'trustees of
Mrs. John F. Merrill gave a very in-
formal tea yesterday to Mrs. H. Damonand Miss May Damon of Honolulu, whoare guests of Mrs. Merrill. Only abouttwenty were present all old friends ofboth Mrs. Damon and her daughter andMrs. Merrill. Mrs. and Miss Damon gofrom here to New York and then toEurope and will be absent, It Is ex-pected, a year and a half. Chronicle.
The baseball this afternoon will beby the II. A. C's and the Punahous,thj second by the Malles and Kams.The first game Is expected to be arattling good one from start to finish,and the Kams are laying for the Malles
The Punaho q will play In their usualsystem of line-u- p about as follows:Woods, lb; Forbes, cf.; Steere, 2b;Llshman, ss.; Hemenway, rf.; Tucker,
DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THECITY. LEAVE ORDERS WITH
W. W. DIMOND & CO.Agents for EAST NIU R '.: .T.
THH HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 2i, 1904.
If: Sopor, 3 b.; Hardee, p.; Robinson, c,The 11. A. C's will piny their usual
The Malles are to be strengthened byCusuck and a New York warship mren.Roberts will probably pitch.
BY JUDGEDE BOLT
A DEFENDANT RELEASEDTHIS TIME BECAUSE HEWAS INDICTED BEFORE A
Judge De Bolt gave a new dccision on the indictment propositionthis morning. Numerous defend-ants have been released in the Cir-
cuit Court because they were plac-ed on trial without having been in-
dicted. Judge De Bolt releasedPane Clioiifr because he" had beeni,ulicted instead of being placed on. . 7.', m 'le patriot Court. J liejudge in his decision characterizedas "absurd" the contention that alldefendants placed on trial must beindicted
Pang Chong and another Chi- -
nesc were accused of selling liquorwjthout a license. Magoon moved. ... . ..
. to l"sntlie indictment on theground that tlie oltense was not anindictable one and that the DistrictCourt i,a(j original jurisdiction of
t f, 1, 1.11 C JC
. ' J110. Vu R11,10"t!te motion. In giving his decision
. the iudtre said that the statement, that all offenders must be indictedbefore they could be prosecutedwas utterly absurd. He did not ruleon the question of whether sellingliquor without a license was an in
famous and indictable offense, butsustained the motion to quash onthe ground that the District Courthad original jurisdiction of the case,and that the defendant should havebeen taken there for trial first, instead of being first taken up to theCircttif Court for indictment.
WILL IKE TWO
TRIPS TO LAYSAN
Two more trips are to be made toLaysan Island by the schooner RobertLewers before the guano fields on thatIsland will be abandoned. The Lewersis being prepared for her trip to Lay-san. She will getaway about (Friday.There is a load of gilano on hand forher and by the time "she; makes thetrip, to Laysan again from Honolulu,the deposits win be cleaned up anda second load be ready for , the vessel.With the second load the varioustracks and houses and apparatus willbe taken up and removed from theIsland as H. Hackfeld and Companywill relinquish their lease of the place.The Robert Lewers will take someJapanese laborers (do n to Laysanisland this trip.
THE HOLY GHOST
PROGRAM OF AN INTERESTINGAND IMPORTANT FESTIVAL OF
THE PORTUGUESE COLONY.
The following Is the program of theHoly Ghost Celebration today and to-
morrow at the Roman Catholic Cathe-dral.
Saturday 7 p. m. "Blessing of allalms which will be given to the poorfamilies having received a ticket fromthe society for that purpose. Inau-guration of the oazaar of gifts givenby the ladles and children of the Por-tuguese colony. .Illumination of thepremises by electric light and concertby the, Concordia band from 7 to 11:30p. m.
Sunday 7 a. m. distribution of thealms to the poor.
10:30 a. m. Solemn High Mass andPortuguese sermon by Rev. FathfcrStephen. Before the mass, processionwith the crown, flag and banner to 'thechurch, accompanied by the little chil
dren and the twelve poor. The lit.Rev. Bishop of Zeugma carrying thecrown. Principal members and theband following the procession. 1 p.m. grand dinner of the twelve noor.the Rt. Rev. Bishop and the clergy Inattendance with the members and invited guests. curing the dinner theConcordia band will furnish music.
3 to 5 p. m. concert by the Territorialband. J. A. R. Vlelra, president, J. S.Ramos, M. R. A. Vlelra treasurer. A.F Souza, M. Souza. onmmltfiw.
CRICKET.A cricket match ill take place this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock on the Makikigrounds. The teams have styled them-selves the (Bachelors and the BenedicksThe teams have been chosen as follows.
Benedicks Robert Anderson, W. L.Stanley, R. A. Jordan, H. Blrkmyre,H. L. Herbert, T. Gill, A. Tullett. Dr.Cofer, E. C. Smith, J. R. N. McLean,W. C Weedon, A. T. Hatfield.
Bachelors 8. Beardmore, F. Harrison, J. Catton, R. Catton A. Catton,Mr Reld, J. Mackinnon, Messrs. Lam-bert, Henry, Harwood, Crook Picker,Mytton, Brett, Chadwlck
THIS ARTIS-'- J? RICH.Charles Dana Gibson will build a $12,-00- 0
villa on Seven Hundred Acre IslandMe.
James F. Morgan,AUCTIONEER ANDBROKER
647-8- Kaahumanu Bt. Tel. Main ,tP. O. Box lL.
Shares of ?tock.SATURDAY, M Y 21, 190-- 1
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,At my salesroom, 847 Kaahumanu
street. I will Bell at public auction,8 fllmrea of Wall, Nichols Co., par
value $100.00.A good dividend paying stock.
JAS. K. ;u ORGAN,AUCTIONEER
Eor Rent.Nice Cottage of Parlor, Dinning Room
2 Bedrooms, Kitchen etc., on Emmasquare.
JAS. F. M0KGM,S47 Kaahumanu Street.
KNOCKED DOWN BY AUCTIONEER FISHER TO J.LIGIITFOOT FOR $2,500.
Waikiki Inn was sold by Col.Wlil E. Fisher tnis morning at auc- -:on for $2,500. T:,? purchaser was
J. Lightfoot. The sale included everything, the leasehold, buildings,bath appliances, chattels and every-thing belonging to the Inn.
there was quite a crowd at thesale which took place at the Inn, asthere was expectation that theproperty might be sold piecemeal.
Ihe first bid was made by f. A.Magoon, $500, and the price hungat this figure for some time. FinallyE. C. Rowe began bidding and thebids went up $500 and $250 at atime until the price of $2,500 wasreadied, when, there beintr no morebids, it was knocked down toLightfoot.
DIED.HARRIS At his residence, Nuuanu
Avenue, Honolulu, Hawaii at 4:30o'clock in the afternoon, Friday, May20, 1904, George Solomon Harris ahighly respected citizen who cameto Hawaii twenty-seve- n years,
a day, before his death He wasborn In Creenwlch, England, in 1838,and came to Hawaii in 1877. Thedeceased was a blacksmith by trade,and for some time after coming toHonolulu was employed by Chayter.For a number of years he was Incharge of the blacksmith work forthe Inter-Islan- d Steam NavigationCompany. A widow and seven chil-dren survive the deceased. All are
residents of Honolulu. They aroEmma, George, William, RebecCa,Albert, Arthur and Henry. .Mr. Har-ris' death was somewhat sudden. Hehad been ill but three days Deathwas duo to heart failure. Funeralservices will be held at 3:30 o'clockthis afternoon in St. Andrew's Cathe-dral with which churr j Mr. Harris1was prominently identified during hislife time.
Slight Injuries often dtaahin mnand cause several duvs- - inon nrand when blood poison develops sometimes result n tn loss of a hand orlimb. Chamberlain's Pain Balm Isan antiseptic liniment. When appliedto cuts, bruises and burns it causestl em to heal quickly nnd without ma-turation and prevents any danger ofblood poison. For snlo 1
Benson. Smith & Co., agents fcr Hawaii.
Want ads in Star coat but 25 cents.
Something NewFor the Children
Just to hand a new assortment of INFANTS' AND CHILDRENS'WHITE DRESSES AND SKIRTS in many pretty effects rangingfrom 60 cents up.
V Also an entirely new line of WHITE MERCERIZED WASHGOODS
At 25c. and 35c. a yardALL NOVEL DESIGNS.
OFFICE; Rd.H. P. BALDWIN PresidentJ. B. CASTLE First n,
W. M. ALEXANDER... M Vlce-Pre- s'l
J. P. COOKE Treasure;W. O. SMITH SecretaryGEORGE R. CARTER Auditot
Planters' Line Shipping Company.Charleo Brewer & Co.'s Line of Bon-to- n
Packets.LIST OF OFFICERS.
Charles fil. Cooko PresidentGeo. H. Robertson. V.-Pr- & Mgv.E. Faxon Bishop... Treas. & Secy.W. F. Allen AuditorP. C. Jones DirectorC. H. Cooke DirectorO. R. Carter DirectorAll of the above named constituting
the Board of Directors.
TravelingConveniences!DRESS SUIT CASES
In Bamboo and Willow, reinforcedwith Leather corners.
TRAVELER'S TOOTHPOWDER BOTTLES,
(And the Powder too!)RUBBER SPONGE BAGS
So handy on the steamer.SOAP BOXES .
In NIckle, Allumlnum and Cel-loi- d.
And then we have also Shaving Sticksand Collapsible Shaving Brushes.
GET OUR PRICES.
LEWIS & CO., LTD,THE BIG GROCERS.
The Lewers & Cooke BulldlaK.169 KING STREET.
2402 Telephones 210.
Want ads In the Star bring quick re-
sults. Three lines three times for 25
Younga 9 Building:
OTD T7 TTTTl
tfr ft 4fr Q O O O O" "ft J
te r Sweepers
JEWEL STOVES and GURNETStreet.
ALSO A NEW LINE OF
Suspenders,PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
Levingsfon & m
While you are about It, get the best that can be had, """ will
not be disappointed In th following, they aro "the best,"