THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (2024)

THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (1)

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THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlRComic Supplement Witli Saturday's Star

iVOL. XI. HONOLULU, T., SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1904. No. 3754

A Daily Scene At Lake BaikalL IJC AS BOUGH

KAL1H

T

CAMP BATTLE IN

--TJir.fTAtr OFFtttZR aidfamily ZraiuS&iiizg --fiazn XJZCl

ft RUSSIAN OFFICER

Confidence Shown In

Hawaiian LegislatorAt a political meeting held last night

in the third precinct of the Fourth Dis-trict, Pauoa Valley, resolutions wereadopted approving and endorsing thpaction of Governor Carter in calling anextra session of the Legislature. Themeeting was quite a large one and wasfor the purpose of considering nomina-tions for delegates to the Territorialconvention. R. N. Boyd, George Klue-ge- l,

F. H. Foster and A. Nicholas werenominated, and were appointed as aspecial committee to present the reso-lutions to the governor. The meetingwas held at Boyd's home. The follow-ing are the resolutions:

"Whereas, the financial condition ofthe Territory of Hawaii has reached acondition needing the exercise of soundbusiness judgment and executive careand diligence, therefore

"Be it Resolved, that we, voters ofthe Third Precinct of the Fourth Rep-

resentative District, in meeting assem-bled, do hereby approve and endorsethe action of the Governor, George R.

RAINIER BOCK BEER ONDRAUGHT EVERYWHERE. FIRSTAND BEST ON THE MARKET.

SACHS' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.New Spring styles In muslin under-

wear are the leading attractions atSachs' this week. You will be pleasedto notice the careful regard for fit andquality In this season's goods.

flraSBIBBBIBBBBBJBBBBBBBMn

I Something NewIN ACCIDENT 5INSURANCE g

It will pay you to examine the jjnew accident policy offered by pa

the Standard Accident Com- -pany. . u

INSURANCE DEPARTMENT,

General Agents for theB--

Territory of Hawaii.V.J ami St. lei. aiam isi.3 5

KBBBBBBBBEBBMBBflBBBBSBBW

AND HIS FAMILY

RAILROAD TO FERRY

Carter, in trying at this time to keep intouch with the people and to learn theirwants and necessities a policy thatwas always adopted by the HawaiianRulers of this Country, and

"Be it Resolved Further, that weheartily endorse the action of the Gov-ernor in calling an extra session of the'Legislature to discuss and Improve ourfinancial condition, thereby showing tilepeople that they are recognized throughtheir representatives in matters per-taining to their government, and thatthe Governor has reliance, confidenceand faith In the Hawaiian legislators;and

"Be it 'Resolved Further, that wewould appreciate any proper and legiti-mate action that' might be taken by theAdministration towards securing cashpayment for those laborers who per-form work by the day or by the weekfor the government of the Territory,instead of payment by warrant, a sys-tem that unfortunately It has now beenfound necessary to put operation."

JUST OFF THE STEAMER.Five of the very latest new books.

Artistic Easter cards. Fine line ofbibles. Arlelgh & Co.

Whooping Cough. This Is a very dan-gerous disease unless properly treated.Statistics show that there are moredeaths from it than from scarlet fever.All danger may be avoided, however, bygiving Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,It liquifies the tough mucus, making Iteasier to expectorate, keeps the coughloose, and makes the paroxysms ofcoughing less frequent and less severe.It has been used In many epidemics ofthis disease with perfect Buccess. Forsale by all Dealers. Benson Smith &Co., agents for Hawaii.

FUar Wnt iwv t one.

IFQUALITY COUNTS

' "'S A

Willi BOOK HEOR

nilYOU WANT

WE SELL THEM

Umltod931 FORT STREET.

TRANSFERRING

FRAUD G

TOR

F ROM

HARGES IN

RENSCLENCH ESTATE MOTION BRINGS TO LIGHT AN AFFIDAVIT

FILED LAST JANUARY, BUT NEVER GIVEN PUBLICITY FUL-LERTO- N

CHARGES FRAUD IN SECURING OF DEEDS TO PROPERTY OWNED- BY THE LATE

A highly sensational affidavit inthe Torrens land court last January hasbeen brought to light by the motion

yesterday In the Clench estate, tocompel James E. Fullerton to file hisfinal accounts as administrator of theestate. The affidavit, which chargesW. R. Castle with fraud and mlsrepresentation and gives reasons why Itwas alleged that Judge Weaver wasdisqualified to hear the case, was keptfrom the press and has never appear-ed up to this time. Fullerton saysthat the matters It sets forth containthe reasons why .he cannot close up theClench estate, as that estate claims anInterest in the property for which atitle was asked.

The affidavit was filed on January 5,

last, according to Its endorsem*nt. Ithas never been mode public. ' It setsforth that Fulferton was appointed ad-

ministrator of the estate of W. C.Clench, and that in ihis capacity as ad-

ministrator and as attorney In factfor the heirs he claims an Interest Inthe property Involved in the Castle pe-

tition sfor a Torrens title. An InterestIs also claimed by Ida B. Castle, It Isset forth, but the affidavit thather claim is based upon a fraudulentlyobtained deed, procured from the sonsof Clench "by and through the falseand fraudulent representations of oneW. R. Castle and Ida B. Castle," and

MOR E DOOLE

ar-r- e onthrue.

croosers have ar-nv- ed and ar-r- e

asm. Comities have been to

calculated distance. Th' Admralth began, be rayson iv lar-rg- e

April wan Ito haswas wan th'ance.

wounded. War is

th' D6n.T. H., April

zens has been held to th'th bitter

should an force

BID PIACE IN FOR $5,600 REPRE-

SENTATIVE KUPIHEA WAS A

BIDDER FOR THE PROPERTY.

THE

Tho famous old Knllhl Camp whichthrobbed and beat with reckless polit-ical Is no more owned by thegovernment. The glory of the place Isnow gone. It has fallen from the graceof being a government to beclassed as private property.

The place was sold at public auctionthis morning at the rooms of Jas. F.Morgan. Willie Lucas was the pur-- 1

haeer: He paid $S,C00 for the placeraising the upset price by just $600. Thoproperty purchased consisted of thenumerous buildings at the camp includ-ing the Improvements and water pipingon the grounris. The lease on the prop-erty expires June 2 ,and it was

at the sale the BishopEstate, the owners of the property,would give the purchaser of the prop-erty a new lease for 10 years at an an-

nual of $1,000.

An upset price of $6,000 was named inthe terms of the sale. Frank Hustacestarted the bid at this figure. Repre-sentative David Kuplhea raised this bidto $0,500, and then Willie Lucas boughtthe property at a hundred dollars advance. Lucas did not announce whatuse he proposed to make of his prop-erty. He has the privilege of removing the at the expiration ofthe present lease or he may run theplace as a lodging house. It was suggested to Lucas he make a dickerwith one of the political parties tp farmout voters In the camp, but he did notannounce what would be done with theplace.

The Block on Beretanlastreet was sold for $5,500 to H. Holmesunder a foreclosure.

S. E. Damon bought 304 shares of

(Continued to Page 5.)

LAN URT

W. C. CLENCH.

"obtained and procured without con-sideration," from the widow Mary JaneClench and her sons. The affidavitadds:

"That shortly after the death of saiddeceased, said W. R. Castle becameattorney at law for said widow, andduring all the times thereinafter men-tioned, the relation of attorney andclient existed between said Castle andsaid widow, and shortly after saiddeath, said Castle falsely and fraudu-lently stated to said sons, and each ofthem, that said deceased had made andleft a will wherein and whereby all ofhis estate, whether real, personal ormixed, whereever situate, was devisedand bequeathed to widow, andthat said sons were, and each of themwas, whlthout any title whatever Inor to any part of said estate, and that

wldtfw was poor and needed moneyand that If said sons and each of them,would execute the deeds above men-tioned to said widow, so that she couldraise money without difficulty, he,Castle, would pav them each the sumof $250. Said statements of Castie were, and each of them was, whollyfalse and untrue, as he Castle,then and there well knew, and were,and each of them then and theredesigned by said Castle to obtain and

(Continued to Page 5.)

DISPATCHES

rayceived with th greates enthoosyrayceive th' ncx' lot. Th Czzmnts- -

th' definses heavier than whinadditions in lead. More is ixpictedrayturned fr'm Sowl. His mission

Impror iv Korea offering no raysist

thirty -wan. Th' Czar has sint con'

two. A large mass meeting citiwar. Wan th' speakers said thatto th civilized world, and that thbattle or have wan thimsclvesv

"TOKYO, March April "2 Tomorrow's dispatches fr'm Port Arthur

"ODISSY, April wan. The survivors iv sivral iv th' sunk Roshan

formedzvo has passed a raysolution calling upon th govmmt to teach swim-ming in naval academy.

PORT ARTHUR, two. Admral Alexieff has ar-riv- ed toth' forts. He found Taps still inspicting thim, fr'm a carefully

"TOKYO,a diplomatic intircly,

"SHONGJOO, thirty-wa-n News has been rayceived ivheavy ingagemint. Wan iv th' inimy is dead and sivral were

hell.ST. PETERSBURG, March

struggles

Institution

rental

buildings

April

March

gratulations to Gimral Off, on account iv his name. 'Twas used witltelling effict at th' Yaloo. Th' Japs ar-r- e following and an' 'tis hopedthey will lose th' road an' get lost among whiskers iv th' Cossacksiv

"HONOLULU,denounce

war was a disappointmintpowers intervene a

Metropole

said

said

WAR

rayports

iviv

Associated Press Cable to the Star.TUNA, Thibet, t&pril Hundreds Thibetian troops including:

general and th&highcst officials land, flilled inencounter with the British forces

liiisliniifl. X

fcoesof

2. ofof have

an

:o:ENTHUSIAI FOR THE CZAR. ,

Associated Cable to t'ne Star.;ST. PETERSBURG, April 2. The attended a concert herd

There was the wildest enthusiasmImperial Highness.

. :o:LIKELIKE

Associated Press Cable to the Star. '

SAN FRANCISCO, April 2. The steamer Likelike, built for the.Wildcr's Steamship Company of Hawaii, sailed for Honolulu today.

:vCOPTIC HAS WAR CARGO. -

Associated Press Cable to the Star.SAN FRANCISCO. April 2. The

China and Japan, via Honolulu. SheJapan.

0:0RUSSIANS ENTRENCHED.

Associated Press Cable to the Star. ,'

SEOUL, April 2. thousand Russians are entrenched neatWiju.

:o:- -

KOREA'S FOREIGN MINISTER.

Associated Press Cable to the .

SEOUL, April 2. Kimkajin has been appointed foreign minister.General H. T: Allien, U. S. A., is about to return to the Philippines.

:o:ALEXIEFF'S HOPES.

Associated Press Cable to the Star.

PORT ARTHUR, April 2. Viceroy Alexieff lias hopes of beingable to raise the Japanese ships which at the entrance ofharbor recently in an attempt to bottle the fleet in this port.

b.:. -::.:. -:.:..:-

MRS WEIGHT DEAD

Mrs. Weight at noon today at the residence of E. H. Paris, onBeretanla street, from a stroke of

The deceased was 72 years ofa*ge, and was a widow. She was themother of C. S. Weight, Miss BelleWeight, George Weight, E. Weightand William Weight. She had been liv-

ing for some time with her daughter,but moved to the Paris residence whenParis left for the Coast recently. The

arrangements have not yet beenmade.

NEW GOODS.np.niMfnl materials for Easter gowns

are on display at N. S. Sachs' DryGoods Co. and many new additionshave been made in Easter hats. tosee the new Flbro Collarine.

BUY A HOME.Wn hnvo for sale on easv terms sev

eral residences In Honolulu, which itwill pay you to Investigate. Amongthem Is an ncro and a half near theRanid Transit at for $1600: anacre and a third, with dwelling, on Ka- -

mehameha Road near King street tor$1500; a quarter of an acre, dwell-Inc- r.

on Azllllan street Punahou for $2,- -500; and a quarter of an acre with cottage at Kalihl near Rapid Transit lor$2,000. Any of these will bo sold onmonthly installments. If preferred.Further Information furnished at theoffice of the Pioneer Building and LoanAssociation, 122 King Street. A. v.Gear, secretary.

Twenty-fiv- e cents pays for i. Wantid In the Star. A bargain. ,

THE OLD RELIABLE

POWDERAbsolutely Pure

THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE

TOW TaL

1

The Hawaiian StarIs tho papor that

Into the besthomes Hoaolnln

rH.

Into

filed

filed

says

war

that

that

that

said

said

said

was,

th'

th'

th'

THIBET

their the been

PressCzaf

Two

Star.

were sunk thoRussian

Isabelle died

funeral

Ask

Puunul

with

under command of Colonel Young--

displayed on the appearance of Hia

,

STARTS.

steamship Coptic left today forhas 2500 tons of war supplies foe

-:- -:- ':- -:- -:- ':- -:- - -:'YACHT CLUB CRUISE

The first cruise of the season will baundertaken by the Hawaii Yacht Clubtoday. The yachts start In two divi-

sions at 3 o'clock, one division fromPearl Harbor, the other from Hono-lulu. When they meet all will sail backto Pearl Harbor. There will be a"Chowder" in the evening. The flag-

ship will be Picker'syacht Spray.' -

A Portuguese boy named Raymondlis under arrest at the police station ona charge of stealing some rings.

RAINIER BOCK BEER ONDRAUGHT EVERYWHERE. FIRSTAND BEST ON THE MARKET.

PRACTICAL TESTS HAVE SHOWN.That the "Star" Ribbons makes three

times the number of Impressions beforefilling the type, and that It lasts twlcoas long as all the leading TypewriterRibbons now In common use.

If you will test our Ribbon you willfind these facts proved. Wall, NicholsCo.

Wood sawed and split, ready forstove. Pacific Transfer Co., 126 King.

The "Sussex"Shoe Formen's Wear$3.50

One of the most serviceable shoes-mad-

by tho great Hamilton-Brow- n .

Shoe Co.'s factory. It Is made tn con-

form with the natural lines of the foot

and Is easy and comfortable on the feet.

Made of the best box calf, of medium

weight with Invisible cork Boles. A

shoe that look3 extremely well on the

foot and wears well. Just the thing for

street wear.

Co.. Ltd

IOSI Fort Stroot

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THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (2)

Oceanic Steamship Company.

K UriA Pasenger Steamers of this line will arrive at And leave this portOH fcrnder:

FROM BAN FRANCISCO.

RISRRA MARCH 9

ALAMEDA MARCH 18

BONOMA MARCH 30

1LLAMEDA APRIL. 8

RTONTURA APRIL. 20

ALAMEDA APRIL. 29

HURRA MAT 11

A AMEDA MAY 20

10NOMA JUNE 1

'ALAMEDA : JUNE 10iVTQNTURA JUNE 22ALAMEDA JULY 1

.. . . .

Local bOatu

2531

SIERRA 21

ta connection with the sailing of the steamers, the AgenU Are pr-j- sr

to to Intending passengers through tickets by any rall.oadBan Francisco to all the and from New by

line to all EuropeanTor further particulars to

w . i

FRANCISCO.

(LntlTIDD)

Gteneral Age8 Oceanic, Company.

adian-tetraii-an

STgAWlSHBPSteamers of the line, running In connection with the C NADIAN-WKCDTI- C

between Vancouver, B. C, and N.K. 87., ud calling at Victoria, B. C, and Q.

at Honolulu on or below stated,AUSTRALIA. VANCOUVER.

MIOWERA 12 19

MOANA APRIL 9

'AORANGI MAY 7

MIOWERA JUNE 4

MOANA 2

AORANGI 30..MIOWERA AUG. 27

MOANA SEPT. 24

ORANGI OCT. 21

MIOWERA NOV. 19

MOANA DEC. 17

of the will call at and thison or the men

'12

30

APRIL 7

APRIL 23'. 3

19

DORIC MAY 27

14

Xvr to

FOR SAN

82329

APRIL. 13

APRIL. 19MAY

MAY 10

MAYMAY

JUNE 15

JUNEJULY

aboveissue coupon

imi points In United "tales, YorKPorts.

apply

S. S.

above

Who the dates viz:FOR FOR

MAR. MOANA MAR.

JULYJULY

CALLING AT SUVA, FIJI, ON BOTH UP AND DOWNVOYAGES.

.flEO. DAVIES & CO., Ltd,, Gen'l Agts.

f&cific Mail Steamship Co.Occidental & Oriental Co.

and Toyo Kisen Kaisha.above leave

port about dates below tioned:FOR CHINA AND JAPAN.

DOtelC' MARCHSIBERIA MARCHCOPTICKOREAGAELIC MAYCH.VNA MAY

IBERIA JUNE

caaeral Information apply

AMERICAN HAWAIIAN

SONOMA MARCHALAMEDA MARCH

VENTURA MARCHALAMEDA

SIERRAALAMEDA

ALAMEDAVENTURAALAMEDA

ALAMEDA

Steamship

ifcALLWAY COMPANY Sydney,Honolulu Brisbane,

about

H.

S. S.

Steamers Companies Honolulu

fa

Royal laCOMPANY

AORANGI APPILMIOWERA MAYMOANA JUNE 1

AORANGI JUNE 29

MIOWERA JULY 27

MOANA AUG. 24

AORANGI SK.-'T-.

21

MIOWERA OCT 19

MOAN NOV. 16

AORANGI DEC. 14

TOR SAN FRANCISCO.COPTIC MARCH 15

KOREA MARCH 31

GAELIC APRILCHINA APRIL 2G

DORIC MAY C

SIBERIA MAY 21

COPTIC MAY 28

KOREA JUNE 14

GAELIC JUNE 24

STEAMSHIP COMPANY.

Co..AGENTS.

Bahrain

H. Hackfeld St Co.DIRECT MONTHLY SERVICE BETWEEN NEWYORK AND HONOLULU, VIA PACIFIC COAST.

FROM NEW YORK.S. S. AMERICAN to sail a"))ut April 1.

S, S. NEBRASKAN to tall about April 15.

Freight received at Company's wharf 41st Street, South Brooklyn, at alltimes,

FROM SAN FRANCISCO TO HONOLULU.S. S. NEVADAN, to sail direct March 29.

S. S. NEVADAN, to sail direct April 18.and each month thereafter.

Freight received at Company's wharf, Greenwich Street.

FROM HONOLULU TO SAN FRANCISCO, VIA KAHULUI,S. S. NEVADAN, to sail April 7.

FROM SEATTLE AND TACOMA."

S. S. ALASKAN, to sail abo ut April 10.

C. P. MORSE,fcl. Haolrfeld

"en-ra- l Freight Agent.

The Island Meat Company,WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BUTCHERS.

Herbert E. Gares, Manager.Hind, Rolph Co., Agents.

Located on Fort Street, opposite Love Building,

NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS

I'Supply of Island Turkeys Now On, Hand From Kahikinui Ranch

A supply of the finest quality of Island meats, poultry and game,together with all other market goods, also imported goods which arein demand by the publiq will always be hand.Telephone Main 76. - Honolulu, T. H

9 1 1 1 nH Pays for a Want

4

SONOMA,

8

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64

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THE HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL. 2, 1901.

SHIPPING lUIM(For additional and later shipping see

pages 4, B, or 8.)

TIDES, SON AND MOON.

First Quarter of the Moon March 24th.W S3 f in cn Km pB c?! fi a 3 2

? SSo pa1 a: SaTra

a 1 a, a ::Mar. a.m. ft. p.m. am. p.m28 1.14 1.6 1.52 7.50 7.41 G.57 6.14 3.4529 2.00 1.6 2.30 8.2S 8.35 5.5G CIS 4.3330 2.45 5 3.11 8.52 9.21 5.55 6.15 6.21

p.m, a.m.31 3.54 1.6 3.32 9,39 ld.OS 5.54 C.15 6.09Apr. Rises.

'1 4.37 1.7 4.10 10.10 11.00 S.63 6.15 7.51

2 5.22 1.7 4.48 10.4G 11.51 5.52 6.15 8.493 6.0S .7 5.25 11.23 5.51 6.15 9.43

a.m.4 7.00 1.6 0.07 12.00 0.50 5.50 6.16 10.43

Times oi the tide are taken from theU. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey ta-bles. The tides at ..ahulu. and HUooccur about one hour earlier than atHonolulu. Hawaiian standard time ia10 'hours 30 minutes slower than Green-wich time, being that of the meridianof 157 degreess 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.Saturday, April 2.

Stmr. Ke Au Hou, Tullett, from AI111-kin- i,

Kalihiwai, Hanalei, Kllauea andKapaa at 7:55 a. m. with 3,000 bags su-gar, 73 bags coffee, 678 bags rice, 30empty bags 15 packages sundries.

Stmr. Nlihau, W. Thompson, Eleele,Makawell and Kllauea at 7:20 a. m.with 6:56 hags sugar and 35 tons scrapiron.

Sunday, April 3.Stmr. Claudine, Parker, from .Maui

ports, due early in morning.Stmr. W. G. Hnjl, S. Thompson, from

Kauai ports, due early In morning.

DEPARTING.Thursday, March 31.

Am. bktn. Hawaii McLeod. for Eleelefrom anchorage off port at 6 p. m.

Friday, April 1.Schr. Charles Levi Woodburv. Harris

for Puuko, Puako and HIlo at 2 p. m.

PASSENGERS.Arriving.

Per stmr. Ke Au Hou, April 2, fromKauai ports W. W. Thayer and 2deck.

Per stmr. Niihau, April 2, from Elee-le J. A. Kennedy.

THE ROUTE OF

THAR NEWS

THOUSANDS OF WORDS OF AVAR

NEWS PASS THROUGH HONO-

LULU BY CARLE EVERY DAY.

The San Francisco Chronicle ofMarch 13 has the following to say con-cerning the gathering and sending ofwar news.

San Francisco has supplanted Lon-don as the receiving center for newsfrom the Orient. The change was in-

augurated yesterday by means of thePacific cable and Its Asiatic connectionsHeretofore all the war news from Jap-a- n,

China and Korea has Ueen tele- -graphed b way of India, the Mideter-ranea- n

sea, Eurqpe and the Englishchannel to London, and thence sent

the Atlantic to New York and '

rewired to this city by a succession oftelegraphic and cable relays aggregat-ing more than 15,0u0 miles and givingSan Francisco the last turn at thematter.

Now Sun Francisco as wna prophe- -sled in the New Year's "Chronicle" of1902, is the Oriental news mart for all '

of Europe and America. This city getsthe war news first. New York next,and finally London, whence It Is quick- -ly distributed throughout continentalEurope.

The change means a big saving intime and in cable costs, and placesSan Francisco on the map as one ofthe most important news sources inthe world.

Tlen-tsl- n, on the coast of Chinaninety miles from Peking Is practical-ly the sending end of the Pacific cablesystem through which the war newswill come to the Anglo-Saxo- n world,with Ban Francisco ns the receivingend of more than 11,000 miles of sub-marine wire. There are eight links inthis new cable service from China,The first one Is across the gulf of Pe-chi- -l

to Chefoo, opposite Port Arthura distance of about 280 miles. Thesecond relay Is from Chefoo down thecoast 800 miles to Shanghai. There atShanghai another cable comes in fromNagasaki, Japan, a reach of more thanhalf a thousand miles across the Japansea. The third relay Is from Shang-hai down the Asiatic coast about 1025

miles to Hongkong. The fourth relayIs from Hongkong almost due south-ward to Manila a stretch of about 915

miles under the ocean. The fifth relayIs from Manila eastward to Guam areach of 1950 miles. The sixth relayIs eastward again from Guam to Mid-way Island a stretch of 2S60 miles.The seventh relay Is a little southeast-ward to Honolulu, a submarine leapof 1375 miles. And the eighth and lastrelay la northeastward to San Fran-cisco a distance of 2400 land miles overthe mountains and valleys under thedeep Pacific. At the end of each relaythere are cable operators recllcking offthe words In dots and dashes Just asfast ns thev are recorded on the mov-ing white paper ribbon that runs rightacross the operator's desk. Nowhereon route Is the message stopped,., nndwritten out, but nt each station It Isinstantly repeated on to the new reachof wire. The.n at San Francisco It Istranscribed directly upon a typewritingmachine 'in'1 triplicate. A oopy Is

Ujhoyed Sfjj,

New York and thence under the Atlan-tic bv cable to London.

RUSSIA GOES OTHER WAY.All the Russian war news will con-

tinue to go across Siberia to StPetersburg and thence to London aniTthe rest of the world. There are twocables from Vladivostok down theconst nearly 1000 miles to Nagasaki,but they are not In use during thesetimes of ruptured relations betweenthe nations nt the opposite ends of thelino. And there Is a cable, perhaps100 miles long, from Port Arthuracross the trulf of Chefoo, 'but It Iscontrolled by the Russlnns and Is notIn use now. So all the direct newsthat does not reach Tlen-tsl- n over-land from Korea nnd Manchuria andcome within the scope of the otherend of this Pacific cuble system toSan Francisco must go through RUSJslan sources over the Transslberlantelegraph lino to St. Petersburg, a.d.tstnnce of nearly 7000 mll&s. SanFrnnclsco and fit. Petersburg willhereafter be the two great news cen-ters for accounts of the Japanese-Russia- n

war.Twenty brief war dispatches came

through yesterday ns a 'beginning, atotal of about 1000 words, and wentfrom here broadcast to the rest ofthe civilized world. But the cablecan handle ns high as 1000 words nnhour for every one of the twenty-fou- r

hours In the day. At the SanFrancisco olllce there are ten men, ntHonolulu six, at Midway sevn, atGuam, six ,and at Manila seven, whileHongKong, Shanghai, Nagasaki, Che-foo and Tlen-tsl- n have even largercorps of cable operators at all thestations. They are on duty day andnight In alternating shifts.

Every word of press matfer thatconies through San Francisco fromJnpan and Korea costs 48 cents, andeverything from China costs 36 cents.This means that for every solidcolumn of war news you read In the"Chronicle" with a Japanese date lineon it there Is an expense of $672 for'cable tolls alone, while the sameamount of matter from Tlen-tsl- n, Che-foo or Shanghai costs $504 a column,simply for the sending of it throughthose eight relays and 11,600 miles ofcable. An ordinary commercial dis-patch between San Francisco andJapan costs $1.41 a word, and betweenSan Francisco nnd China $1.10 a word.From San Francisco the Oriental warnews that crosses the continent toNew York must pay another 3'4 centsa woi;d by day and 1 cents a wordby night for the telegraphing, and 15

cents a word for the cable across toLondon. There Japan dispatches compIn to the papers costing $900 a columnfor cable 'and telegraph tolls.

A WONDERFUL AGENCY.The Associated Press agency at San

Francisco will now handle and dis-

tribute all the Oriental war news for.the rest of the newspaper world, ex-

cept that which the Russians transmitthrough their own telegraph lines toSt. Petersburg. The Associated Presshas a great news-gatheri- corps allover America and regularly suppliesgeneral news to 700 dally papers In theUnited States, Canada, Cuba and Ha-waii. It is strictly an American newsagency, but, It has offices and .specialcorrespondents in London, Paris, Ber-lin, St. Petersburg, Vienna and Romein Europe, and at Shanghai, Manilaand other places in the Orient. In theSan Francisco office there are twentypersons working In relays all day andall night receiving, editing and trans-mitting news to the papers that t:il:a icsservice.

At San Francisco alonp th Associ-ated Press handles about -- ,roo wordsa day, and nearly C0.000 wor5s a ddygo through Its New York office fordistribution to its Eastern subscrib-ers. At New York the Americannews gathering service is linked withthe Reuter Telegram Company, thoBritish concern which supplies generalnews tp tho English' press and coversthe continent with its collectingagencies. Instead of Reuter hnndllngthe war stuff as it comes into London,the American Associated Pres3 willhandle It first at San Francisco, nndSan Francisco papers will receive thenews in advance of London and NewYork. '

But in addition to this comprehensive system maintained by tho Asso-

ciated Press In America and by theReuter Telegram Company in Europe,nil the great newspapers In America and Europe have special corre-spondents at various places, and justnow a large corps of them are at thetheater of war. The "Chronicle," as-

sociated with the New York World andLondon affiliations, has ten specialwar correspondents out in the fieldnow, alert for every new developmentand ready to cable back full informa-tion whenever lines are found openfor telegraphic and cable service.One of Its men, William Dinwiddle, Is

one of tho five American correspond-ents whom the Japanese Governmenthns allowed to go to the front.Many of these men are compelled totravel several hundred miles by primi-tive means, through rough country Inrigorous weather, to get free of thepress censorship and reach a point"from which they can send any newsto their papers. But as the press cen-

sorship Is raised, particularly by thecautious Japanese, San Francisco willprobably be deluged dally with col-

umns of matter coming through 11.00'-mile-

of submarine cable Into thiscity from scores of European and'American war correspondents. Thethe rest of tho newspaper readingworld will dally find tho San Fran-cisco date line on the news that comesfrom the front. When land battle3begin and communication Is reopenedwith Japan nnd Chefoo, so that directlines can be maintained, there will beplenty of news coming fresh Into SanFrancisco for all the cities of theAnglo-Saxo- n World.

JUDGE ROBINSON'S IDEAS.Attorney A." G, m' Robertson' ex

ODJHJE ADVANTAGESCEMENT ROOFING

POSSESSES OVER

Tin, Iron and Steel HoofingIT 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 winternnd cooler in summer than a metal roof.

Samples and full particulars mailed on request.

Theo. H. Davies & Co.,Sole Agents fok the Hawaiian Islands

HardwareIt would not be fair to compel laborersand others of small Income to sit onJuries without pay, and that the planto make litigants put up the Jury feesfrom dny to dry in civil cases wouldhe a hardship ,on poor litigants. Healso objects 'to doing away withsalaried interpreters, declaring that itwould place the work In the hands ofunreliable hangers-on- , who would beabout the courts looking for odd Jobsof Interpreting.

CAN SEIZE CLOTHING.People who purchase clothing from

soldiers do so at considerable risk.There is a law which permits officersto seize such property. Any govern-ment official, civil or military has theright to confiscate the stuff. TheUnited States laws make the purchaseof such stuff from soldiers a crimepunishable with Imprisonment from oneto five years or a fine of not less than$1,000 nor more than $5,000.

Tho TonicPar Excellence.

fA Wirt A ftAMfnlThe best rwrG- - rm... t- --- w wuwuy lui

Malarial and Typhoid-1 ovuib.vColds, Influenza, ic.

STEAMERS TO ARRIVE.Date. Name. ' From.Apr. 6 Nevadan.. San Francisco

6 AorangI, Colonies8 Alaineda San Francisco9 Coptic San Francisco9 Gaelic Yokohama9 Moana Victoria, B. C.

19 Sierra Colonies20 Ventura 'San Francisco23 Korea San Francisco26 'China Yokohama29 Alameda 'San Francisco

May 3 Gaelio San Francisco4 Mlowera Colonies7 Aorangl Victoria, B. C.7 Nevadan San Francisco7 Doric Yokohama

10 Sonoma Colonies11 Sierra San Francisco14 Mongolia.. .... ..San Frnnclsco20 Alameda. .'San Francisco21 Siberia Yokohama26 China '.....San Francisco31 Ventura "..Colonies

June 1 'Sonoma San Francisco1 Moana Colonies

ivLm YokohamaVictoria, B. C.

C Nevadan 'San Francisco

San Franciscoorea Yokohama

San Francisco2i sierra Colonies22 Ventura".!. ".'.".San Franqlsco25 Gaelic Yokohama29 Coptic ."7.7.7.7. San Francisco29 Aorangl Colonies

-

STEAMERS TO DEPART.Date. Name For.

pr. 6 Aorangl Victoria, B. C.7 Nevadan tSan Francisco9 Coptic 'Yokohama9 Gaelic 'San Francisco9 Moana , Colonies

13 Alameda San Francisco19 Sierra San Francisco20 Ventura Colonies23 Korea ..Yokohama26 China San Francisco

May 3 Gaelic Yokohama

PnVnX,

Victoria, C.2optlc

Colonies7--Nevadan tSan Francisco8--Dorlc Yokohama

1-4-Koroa San Francisco15 Alameda San18 Siberia 'Yokohama21 Sierra San Francisco22 Ventura Colonies35 Gaelic San

Coptic Yokohama29 Aorangl,, Victoria, C.

U. S, Transports will leave for SanFranalico and and

Department

8. EZojima,Importer and Dealer la

LIQUORS,JAPANESE

MERCHANDISEAND PLANTATIONSUPPLIES

No. 46 Hotel Street... .Honolulu, T. aTelephone White 241LP. O. Box 906.

1? LIOUEEN STREET

DlCAIvBKH IIV

Stove,3 team and

CoalWHOLESALE AND RETAIL.spsciai given to

DRAYINGLSO. WHITE AND BLACK SAND

Containing Llsterlne, that wonderfulgermicide, combined with other denti-frices. To try Is to buy. willuse no other.

25 Cents Per BottleContains Just twice as much as any

other 25c package.

Sole Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.

LEWIS! CO., LTD.THE BIO GROCERS. .

The Lewers & Cooke Building.169 ICING STREET.

2402 Telephones 240.

TERRITORY OF HAWAII. COURTof Land Registration.To Lawrence H. Dee, A. S. Cleghorn,

The Territory of Hawaii, by LorrlnAndrews, Attorney General, The nl

Estate, Limited, by John F. Col-bur- n,

Treasurer, .M. D. Monsarrat,Trustee, J. Monsarrat, Bishop andCompany, C. W. Booth and HenryXTntrvi-.- a nil C TT. n i . 1 . Tolnnd et" ul -

h". Territory of Hawaii, and to allwhom it , may concern: Whereas, apetition has been presented to said

oy James u " 'c- -

lser ana confirm his title in the fol- -lowlng-describe- d land:

certain parcel of land with thebuildings thereon, situate at Waikiki,Honolulu, Island of Oahu and the Ter- -

rlry of Hawaii, described as follows:Beginning at tho East angle of the

Cleghorn lot (known as "Kalulanl BathHouse" lot) on the makal or southerlysltle 01 tne waiKiiu main roau, ai aPlnt from which the uovernmentstreet monument in the Waikiki road,opposite Ainahau .Lane, Is by trueazimuth 150 degrees, 28 min. distant257 feet; running thence bytrue azimuths;

(1) 48 deg. 0 min. 140 feet along Cleg- -horn lot to high water mark;

(2) 315 deg. 31 min. 79 ft. alonghigh water mark to boundary of L. C.a. 7597, Apana 3, Kamaukoll;

at Honolulu, Island of Oahu, on theseventh day of April, A. D. 1004, at 1:30

. .,,., oilnw pnl,B" " "C Z" 'uu' ""' w''""J" V" 7LiPetl"0I BhouId nottbo ;frantea'

CourtfA"a

-- nlew you appear"me and place aforesaid your defaultwill be recorded, and the said petitionwill be taken as confessed, and you willDe barred from contesting saidpetition or decree entered thereon.

Witness, Philip L. Weaver, Esquire,Judge of said Court, this twelfth day

March, In the year nineteen hundredand four.

Attast with Seal of said Court.

4 Alameda San Francisco" (3) 228 deg. 136 ft. along L. C. A. No.4 Mlowera Victoria, B. C. 7597, ApAna 3, to makal or' southerly7 Aorangl Colonies Biae 0j Baia road;7 Doric San Francisco (4) 138 deBi 25 min. 79 ft. along the8 Nevadan tSan Francisco makai sle of Waikiki road to the inl- -

10 Sonoma San Francisco t)al polnt; Area i0m BqUare feet, bell-S-

ierra . ....Colonies ,n a porton of tj,e land Included In?,otloUft .Yokohama 'commission Award No. 6616, Apa- -

tberia San Franciscoft Ka,la

5ni1meda San J'7ulclBCn You are hereby cIted t0 QPPear at theCourt of Land Registration, to be held

i.TirmJirr B.San Francisco

Francisco

Francisco29

B.A.

Manila will arrive

PROVISION-GENERA- L

Firewood,Blacksmith

attention

You

M.

and

forevernny

of

Wm' l,rt t lrrguUjr lntinvalsJ . WILLIAM SAVIDGIf,WiI.jw.,.-- i m,, n n' JrMfcli jM, sk&m . 44.--, :. .e . RiRistrr

THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (3)

' Limited.ESTABLISHED 1M0.

Capital Subscribed Ten 24,000,000

Capital Paid up 18,000,000

lieierva Fund ' 9,210,000

HEAD OFFICE, YOKOHAMA.

Dranchos:Honolulu, New- - York, Ban Francisco,

London, Lyons, Bombay, HongkongNewchwang, Pekln, Shanghai. Tientsin

Kobe, Nagasaki, Toklo.The Bank buys and recelves'for col-

lection Bills of Exchange, issues Draftsand Letters of Credit, and transacts ageneral banking business.

Honolulu Branch 67 Kins: Street

Cathcart & MilvertonATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS

AT LAW.

855 Kaahumanu Street, Phone Main 303.

8

BEGINNING

FROM

12:05 to 12125 O'clock

"CONDUCTE D BY

Archdeacon WebberGROUND FLOOR YOUNG BUILDING

Cortie!

Office RoomsForRentIn the

Judd BuildingA few choice offices at reasonable

rates; all modern Improvements; Jani-tor and elevator service and electriclights, best location In Honolulu.

For particulars apply toHAWAIIAN TRUST CO., LTD.

CORPORATION NOTICES.

Election of Officers.

At the adjourned annual meeting ofthe Hawaiian Star Newspaper Asso-ciation, Limited, held In this city onMarch 30, 1904, the following officerswere elected for the ensuing year:

President W.' F. Allen.' Chas. H. Atherton.

Treasurer Frank L. Hoogs.i Secretary E. A. Berndt.

Auditor Chas. H. Atherton.E. A. BERNDT,

Honolulu, March 31, 1904.

Meeting Notice.Regular meeting of the Republican

Territorial Central Committee will beheld on Saturday evening April 2, 1904

at 7;30 p. m. at Republican Head-quarters.

W. H. HOOGS,Acting Secretary.

NOTICE.Notice is hereby given that Mr. G.

E. H. Baker having resigned the office'of Superintendent of the Pacific Oil

Transportation Co. in Honolulu, Cap-

tain M. C. Miller has been appointed hissuccessor.

jNOiice is aiso given xnai xrom misdate the undersigned, W, G. Irwin &Co., Ltd., the General Agents of theCompany In the Territory are alone au.thorlzed to Incur indebtedness againstthe Company and give receipt In Itsbehalf.

W. G. IRWIN & CO., LTD.Honolulu, March 31st, 1904.

BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Ofa*gRICULTURE AND FORESTRY

For a period of two months beginningon Friday April lBt, 1904 the plants inthe Government Nursery, King street,will be sold for cash at prices coveringcost.

L. A. THURSTON,President.

C. IS. HOLLOWAY,Secretary.

March 30, 1904,

I Jesse MooreI MM BBSS I

A. a. nnisKeyBEST on EARTH

HUrfil WOOD

M$ldonado&Co.( IXC. )

Spreckels Building,Honolulu H T.

General Export Agents ForJESSE MOOltE-HUN- T CO,San Francisco Cal., and Louls-.vll- le

Ky.

ROYALTY AGAIN

114 MAUSOLEUM

REMAINS OF KALAisAUA DYNASTY

REMOVED FROM TEMPORARYQUARTERS TO RESTING PLACE.

There was an impressive sight at theRoyal Mausoleum Nuuanu Valley lastnight. The occasion was the removalof the remains of the Kalakaua dy-nasty to the Mausoleum from the tem-porary structure where they had beenplaced while the Mausoleum was beingrepaired. The structure was repairedexaenslvely $18,000 hnving been ap-propriated by the last legislature forthat purpose.

The removal of the remains of thevarious members of the Kalakaua dy-

nasty which are the only bodies placedIn the Mausoleum with the exceptionof the supposed bones of Kamehamehathe Great, began at 7:30 o'clock lastnight. There were present PrinceDavid Kawananakoa, Mrs. Maria Beck-le- y

Kahea, A. S. Cleghorn, Mr. andMrs. James Robertson, John Colburn,E. S. Hart and the high chief Peleloho,lani. There were 14 caskets in alltransferred from the temporary quar-ters to the main edifice. The dobrs ofthe temporary structure were thrownopen by Mrs. Maria Beckley Kahea thecustodian of the Mausoleum. The cas.kets were very heavy. They were re-

moved on a truck drawn by Hawallans.The meles of the ancient Hawailanswere chanted during the ceremony.The caskets containing the remains ofKing Kalakaua and Queen Kaplolanwere placed In the center of the Mau-soleum, while the others were placedabout the edifice. The following re-

mains now occupy the Mausoleum thecasktg being removed in the follow-ing order:

Keohokalole, mother of Kalakaua.Papaakea, father of Kalakaua.Kamalnaauao, sister of Kalakau'.Kamehameha (supposedly the re-

mains of Kamehameha I.)Poomaikalanl, sister of Queen Dow-

ager Kapiolani.Kekaullke, sister of the Dowager and

mother of Prince David Kawananakoaand Prince Jonah Kalanianaole.

Edward Kelliahonul. brother of thetwo Princes.

Nalhe, Ka.lnk'aua's grandfather onmother's side.

Llkeltke, sister of Kalakaua, wife ofGovernor Cleghorn, and mother of thelate Princess Kaiulanl.

KalulanI, niece of Kalakaua andand heiress apparent to the

throne of Hawaii.Leleihoku, younger brother of Ka-

lakaua.Govenor John O. Domlnls, husband

of Lllluokalanl.King Kalakaua.Queen Kapiolani, wife of Kalakaua.

SUICIDE OF WARBURTON.Associated Press. Morning Service.

PENSACOLA, April 2. er

Warburton, attached to thebattleship Maine, has committed sui-cide.

Edgar Townsend Warburton, was awell known na,val engineer and, priorto this service on the new battleshipMaine was on duty at the Naval Aca-demy at Annapolis. He entered thenavy from Pennsylvania in 1872.

CHEW MAN GONE.Return of summons to Chew Man,

the absconding administrator of theestate of' Yee Chew Fan, deceased, hasbeen made as having been left at hislast place of abode In Honolulu. ThisIs In the suit of Judge De Bolt, as suc-

cessor to Judge Humphreys, againstYee Chin and- - Lam Hong, sureties onChew Man's bond. Chew Man ran offwith $300 of the estate money and Isnow In Manila. His bond was In thesum of $15,000. The sureties by theirattorney Avon H. Crook, have filed ademurrer.

RODMAN ON THE NEW ORLEANS.Lieutenant Commander Hugh Rod-

man Is executive officer of the cruiserNew Orleans. His address Is Cavlte.

Star Want tds pay at once.

r. .

BLnut.nimmr1

CUTS TOD LARGE

BOARD AT FIRST DECIDED THATIT COULD NOT A ET FIGURESPROPOSED BY CARTER.

Before coming down to the .governor'sfigures on appropriations the Board ofHealth passed a resolution stating thatit could not meet his cuts. Dr. Coopertransmitted the resolution in a letteras follows:Hon. George R. Carter, Governor, Ter-

ritory of HawaiiSir: I am Instructed by the Board

of Health In replying to your letter un-

der dnte of March 26th, 1904, to stfttethe following action of the Board, Inthe form of a resolution.

"Resolved That this department be-

ing In receipt of a communication fromthe Governor on March 25th 1904, re-

questing detailed figures for a newAppropriation Bill on a basis of twelvemonths keeping this Department bothas to salaries and current expenseswithin $224,000.00; that after the earnestconsideration of the Board we find weare unable after arduous labor In try-ing to solve the problem to see our wayclear to accept responsibility for theproper conduct of public health if theresources of the Board of Health arecut to a lower figure than the state-ment as prepared by the Board, and beIt further

"Resolved: That a copy of this reso-lution with the statement ns made upby the Board be submitted to the Gov-ernor."

Even these figures cannot be madegood unless the "riders or provisos'"tacked on the appropriation for "Ka-laupa-

Store" and "Provisions andRation Supplies" are removed, allow-ing items to be returned to the formerappropriation.

It Is also requested that In makingout a new Appropriation BUI that thesuggestions as to titles of Items of ap-propriations as given on the last pagebe followed In order that money canbe used for the items specified. An ex-

tra or omitted word In the heading ofan appropriation makes much troublefor a department with the Auditor.

Respectfully yours,CHAS. B. COOPER, M. D.President, Board of Health.

ENGLAND AND RUSSIA.Associated Press. Morning Service.

ST. PETERSBURG. April 2. TheBritish Invasion of Thibet attracts noattention here. It Is believed there aregood prospects of reaching an ententewhereby all differences between Russia and England will be settled. Underthis arrangement Russia will receiveManchuria, the Dardanelles will be neutralized and Russia will get an outleton the Persian Gulf. England will re-

ceive a guarantee of "safety for herIndian frontier and predomination InThibet.

330,000 SOLDIERS.Associated Press. Morning Service.

PARIS, April 2. It is estimated thatRussia will , have 350.000 men in thefield by July.

CORRESPONDENTS MOVE.

Associated Press. Morning Service.TOKIO, April z. Sixteen foreign cor-

respondents have left for the front.Their destination Is secret.

MARTIAL LAW ACCEPTED.Associated Press, Morning Service.

NEWCHWANG, April 2. Americansliving here have been notified that theUnited States has acquiesced in theRussian oroclamatlon of martial law.The gunboat Helena leaves tomorrow.

. NEW KOREAN ENVOY.Associated Press. Morning Service.

SEOUL, April 2. Hyun Yon Gun hasbeen appointed Korean tMinlster toJapan.

AN ENTHUSIASTIC HOME-COMIN- G

Associated Press. Morning. Service.ODESSA, April 2. The surviving

members of the crews of the sunkenRussian cruisers Korletz and Varlaghave been enthusiastically welcomedhere.

SELLING PLANTS.The government nursery did quite a

lively bushfess in plant selling, yester-day. Many people went to Inspectthe great variety of plants which areoffered and $64.45 was realized fromnumerous small sales.

Burns and Cuts Slight Injuries ofthis character are of frequent occurrenceIn almost every household. While theyare not dangerous, except when bloodpoisoning results from the Injury, theyare often quite painful and annoying.They can be quickly healed by applyingChamberlain's Pain Balm. It allays thepain almost Instantly and heals the in-

jured parts without matter being form-ed, which Insures a cure In one-thir- d

the time that the usual treatment wouldrequire. It Is the most perfect prepara-tion In uso for burns, scalds, cuts,rulses and like Injuries. It should be

applied with a feather, and before theparfs become swollen If possible. Forsale by all Dealers. Benson Smith &Co., agents for Hawaii.

GOOD PLUMBING Is our forte, wedon't do cheap work. You will find onexhibition In our Btore, all the latestfancy designs In bath room apparatus.We carry everything that goes to makeup that most Important part of a dwell-in- g

the bath room AND WE IN-STALL IT RIGHT. Our plumbing liput In to last, we guarantee all workdone by us, and can quote you thenames of hundreds of satisfied custom-ers.

It costs no more to have your plumb-ing and sewer connections done by us.and remember WE GUARANTEE THEWORK.

BATH the Plumber, 165 King Street,Telephone 61 Main.

Want nds In the Star bring culck re-

sults. Three lines three times for 25

cents.

"wQWuii

gANKO;jAWAIIt

LIMITED.

Incorporated Under the Laws of theTerrltorv of Hawaii.

PAID-U- P CAPITAL $600,000.00SURPLUS 200,000.00UNDIVIDED PROFITS 70;2S3.95

tOFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:

Charles M. Cooke PresidentP. C. Jones nt

F. W. Mncfarlane..2nd nt

C. II. Cooke CashierF. Ct Atherton Assistant Cashier

H. Waterhouse, E. F. Bishop, E. DiTenney, J. A. McCandless and C. II.Atherton.

COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS DE-

PARTMENTS.Strict attention given to all brandies

of Banking.JUDD BUILLING r'ORT STREET.

ESTABLISHED IN 1858.,

BISHOP & CO,

BANKERS

BANKING DEPARTMENT.

Transact business In all departmentsof Banking.

Collections carefully attended to.Exchange bought and sold.Commercial nnd TrnTclers Letters

of Credit issued on The Hank of Cali-

fornia and N 91. Itothsehild A Sons,London.

CorrnRitondentui The Rank Of Callfornln, Commercial Banking Co. ofSydney, Ltd., 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, vizi--:

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 safe-keepin- g,

ACCOUNTANT DEPARTMENT.Auditors for Corporations and Pri-

vate Firms.Books examined and reported on.

Statements of Affairs prepared.Trustees on Bankrupt or Insolvent

Estates.Office, 924 Bethel Street.

SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.Deposits received and Interest allow-

ed at 4 per cent per annum, In accord-ance with Rules and Regulations,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.

Claus Spreckles. Wm. G. Irwin.

Glaus Spreckels & Go.

BANKBHN,HONOLULU, H. I.

San Francisco Agents The NevadaNational Bank of San Francisco

DRAW EXCHANGE ONSAN FRANCISCO The Nevada Na-

tional Bank of San Francisco.LONDON Union of London & Smith's

Bank. T.MNEW YORK American Exchange Na

tional uanit,CHICAGO Corn Exchange National

Bank.PARIS Credit Lyonnais.BERLIN Dreedner Bank.HONGKONG AND YOKOHAMA The

Hongkong and Shanghai BankingCorporation.

NEW ZEALAND AND AUSTRALIABank of New Zealand, and Bank ofAustrnlnsln.

VICTORIA AND VANCOUVER Bankoi jjniisn worm America.

TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKINGAND EXCHANGE BUSINESS.

Deposits Received. Loans Made onApproved Security. Commercial andTravellers' Credits Issued. Bills of Ex-change Bought and Sold.

COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY AC-

COUNTED FOR.

THE FIRST

CO. OF HAWAII. LTD.

Capital, $250,000.00.

President , Cecil BrownVice-Preside- nt M. P. RobinsonCashier W. G. Cooper

Principal Office: Cornar Fort andKing street.

SAVINGS DEPOSITS received andInterest allowed for yearly deposits atthe rate of 4 Per cent per annum.

Rules and regulations .furnished up-

on application.

(COMPANY, LTD.)esplanade, cor. Allen and Fort. fits.

Manufacturers of Soda Water, Qln-c- er

Ale, Sarsaparllla, Root Beer, Creamnda Strawberry, Etc., Etc.

Star Want ads pay at once.

"Will

H. Hackfeld & Co., LtdAGENTS

Don't Put PowerDLKTOTO

Line Shafting:A recent test in a sugar mill on One of the other islands

shows that fifty per cent of the power went into running theline shaftings. Electric motors eliminate line shaftings .and thisis one instance of their economy of power. Wherever lineshaftings are used there is a waste of power of from 25 to 60 percent. Then why not install

Westinghouse Tlotorsand get the best service for the least cost.

Hawaiian Electric Co., LtdOFFICE KING STREET NEAR ALAKEA.

Do You Entertain at Cards?Its a pleasure for your guests and yourself to have a good

quality of playing cards, and something novel in the illustratedbacks is sure to attract favorable notice. In our new CongressPlaying Cards we have a great variety of new subjects for illustration and the quality of the card is the best.

Those convenient folding card tables, $4.00 each.

I EIHZ.

and 32 Hotel St, Robinson

ThreeTIMES ADAY I'O

ChicagoThe Only Double Track Railway be-

tween the Missouri River and ChlcagaTHREE TRAINS DAILY Via thi

Southern Pacific Union Pacific andChicago and Northwestern Railways.

Overland Limited. Vestlbuled. LeavesSan Francisco at 10 a. m. The mostLuxurious Train In the world. Electriclighted throughout. Buffet smokingcars with barber and bath, bookloverilibrary, dining cars, standard and

sleplng cars and obser-vation cars. Less than three days tChicago without change.

Eastern Express. Vestlbuled. LeavesSan Francisco at 6 p. m. ThroughStandard and Tourist Sleeping cars toChicago. Dining, cars. Free recliningchair cars.

Atlantic Express. Vestlbuled. LeavesSan Francisco at 9 a. m. Standard andTourist sleepers.

Personally Conducted ExcursionsThursdays and Fridays

The best of everything.

re. re.General Agent, Pacific Coast.

CHICAGO AND NORTHWESTERNRAILWAY.

617 Market St., (Palace Hotel), SuFrancisco.

TAKARHAGO,No. 41S King Strec near Beretanla.

Ice Cream Parlor Cigars and Tobacco.

CREW WOULD NOT PROCEED.The crew on the Norwegian bark

Tobias which put into Auckland leakingFebruary 29 while en route from New-castle to Honolulu, refused to proceedwith the vessel. She was struck by ahurricane between Auckland and New-castle. She vas strained and sprunga leak, hlie was making 18 Inches ofwater an hour, so the crew Insistedthat she be put Into some port. Shewent to Auckland where repairs willbo made to her.

Star Want ads pay at once.

M KJJI

HEINZIs Here With

"57 Varieties"You will never know the real Joy of

living until you begin to eat HeinzBaked Beans, Tomato Soup, Apple But-ter, Tomato Chutney, India Relish,Mustard Dressing, Mince Meat, SweetPickles or others of the "57 Varieties."

"The proof of the pudding Is In thoeating." Heinz "57 Varieties" sold byall Grocers.

For your Verandah Is the Baml.sCScreen. 4 to 10 feet In width at 20 eeataper foot.

THE CELEBRATEDNEW LOT OF

CrystalSpringsButter

And all kinds of 'dainty break-fast cheese Just arrlye In "Sono-ma," also a new supply of EelRiver, Humboldt Co. butter.

Honolulu demands the est.We have It.

Limited:

Telephone Main 45

IN GOODCOMPANY

Many dollars are turn-ed away annually by TheStar In rejecting offensiveand Improper

offered for inser-tion lr Us columns.

This Is a cogent reasonwhy The Star's adver-tising columns, aregenerally used and enwidely read.

Hawaiian News Oo.ALEXANDER YOUNG BUILDING.

f*ckUROOA,28 Block.

Compartment

Wednesdays,

ritohib,

BAKBRY

advertise-ments

THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (4)

tr

i 1111 iinmm. vr El,

:

I :f ami HAWAIIAN STAB, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1901.

IMi II ex-- w iian St.x Classified Thal randDAILY AND SEMI-WEEKL-

in Star. IT IS REMARKED giftlS

HMlhd very Afternoon (except Sunday) by the Hawaiian Star Newspaper Ads under "Situations Wanted," Inserted Since the late unpleasantness (of weather) are suffering from a pest olAssociation, Limited. free until further notice. files.

SUBSCRIPTION UATKS.KexL per annum , 8.00KtrttUra, " 12.00

Payable in Advance.

Prank L. Hoogs, - - Manager

SATURDAY JJJL'APRIL 2 WTHE NEWS CENTER.

All important change has taken place in the transmission of news.tTill the middle of last month the news from the Orient was transmittedtvia India to London, but now all the war news collected by the greatiEuropean news agencies British, French, GermanItalian and others

is being transmitted to London by way of America's Pacific cableand the United States, and is being delivered on the way to the Ameri-can newspapers taking Associated Press despatches. Instead of Lon-don being the news center of the world, New York will be the news cen-i- cr

from which it will be flashed to Europe..Under the new arrangement by which the news for Europe goes east

by, way of the Pacific Ocean and the United States instead of, as hither-to, going westward by way of India and the Asiatic continent, the Unit-ed States gets the news before it reaches Europe and has the first chanceto publish it. Nicholas the Second will be able to get word from Alex-ae- ff

quicker by way of the United States than he will by Siberia or anyother Asiatic route. The people of St. Louis1, New York, Chicago andSan Francisco learn earlier about the movements of the troops in Man-

churia than the Czar himself.Steadily and more steadily is the United States becoming the center

of the avorld's interests. In finance, in commerce, in art, in news, it isoutstripping the older centers. A hundred years ago no one wouldliave believed it, fifty years ago only a few foresaw it. Today every oneis ready to acknowledge" it.

There never has been a country which has expanded so rapidly asthe United States. In Webster's time the statesmen looked to theIiocky Mountains as the boundary. Then we left that barrier and sweptto the shores of the Pacific. The last decade of last century took us out.into the ocean and across it to the shores of Asia. This required directtelegraphic communication and the cable was laid. That

cable has shifted the news center tp our own continent.It is interesting to consider how things fit in, and by what steps theydevelop. 'But for the Spanish war we should never have taken the Phil-ippines. Had we not taken the Philippines, the Pacific cable mightEstill be a'dream. Without the Pacific cable London would have remain-ed the world's news center.

RUSSIA'S COAL SUPPLY.

A week or so ago The Star discussed the coal supnly'of Tanan. showing that one of the small islands, facing the Orient, had ample coalfields, and that Japan could depend upon herself for her coal, if shecould hold the island from Russian aggression. This, with her presentcommand of the sea, she is well able to do. What the situation will bewhen the Baltic fleet comes out remains to be seen. Russia, too, hasample supplies of coal, though they are not so easy of access as thoseof Japan.

The London Financial News declares that it is too often assumedthat because Russia is largely a wood-burnin- g country and a consider-able importer of British coal her own coal supplies are insignificant. Agreater mistake could not be made.depended on wood fuel or oil it could never have reached its presentproportions; and, although progress is slow in Russia, when comparedwith Eriglahd, America or Germany, it cannot be denied that she hasmade great strides, from a commercial point of view, within the lasttwenty-fiv- e years strides that have only become possible by the rapidexploitation of her unquestionable mineral wealth. The native coal mayhot always be of high quality, but it has sufficed for industrial expansionremarkable alike in extent and character.

In 1877 the- coal output of European Russia was no more than 1,-7-

IQ3 tlls; twenty years later the production had risen to 12,032,258tons, and there has been a noteworthy annual increase since then, the

' total figures for all the centers in 1901 having equaled 16,270,000 tons.Added to this, the Asiatic dominions of the Czar have been brought intocloser touch with Russia proper by means of the railway, and it isstated that in Siberia, as in the Ural region, vast coal reserves have thusbeen rendered available. The Eskibastus district, to the south of Omsk,is estimated to contain 200,000,000,000 poods, or over 3,006,000,000tons, while the reserves in the Ural mountains are inexhaustible inr quantity. It is true this coal has a high percentage of ash and sulphur,but it is used very largely for railway and navigation purposes in Euro-pean Russia, and, we may be certain, has also found its way farther east.

Again, in the Donetz basin the coal resources are such as to precludethe possibility of famine, the yield being about 11,500,000 tons both in1900 and 1901. There are supplies in this district alone sufficient to lastfor eight hundred years at the present rate of production, which progresses at something like 1,000,000 poods per annum. Then there are

" the Dombrovski fields in Poland,, which cover an immense area, and,although the quality of this coal is also rather inferior, it makes up inoutput for its deficiencies, the quantity dispatched by land carriage in1901 being 2,818,760 tons. It will thus be seen that, while quite a youngindustry, coal mining is carried on very extensively in Russia; that theproduction, already large, is constantly increasing, atoning in size fordefects of quality, and that, other things being equal, the empire canwell afford, in the matter of its coal supplies, to depend upon its owninternal resources.

Guano

her economic development

were worked extensively last

sermons addresses have theand directness

and proceeding frommind, with the

and wealthillustration, aftluanco Ideas,

MIDWAY.

The Iroquois relief expedition calls mind the dangers of living onsolitary islands, do not produce any food and depend upon supplyships. Many accidents may happen, in the case of Midway Island.First the cable vessel was can-vin-

e sunnlics was wreckedGuam. Then after some delay the transport Buford land sup-plies. But when the Buford arrived the surf was high that im- -possmie to lanu. tne Iroquois lias gone.

But tlae.se cable people are off than the caretakers andworkers the islands which

mag-

netic moving

togetherInfluence beauty

which

which

vastlybetter lonelv

century. 1 nere are very queer stories these. cable peoplecan communicate with Honolulu and least let their wants be known.When the Buford went by was at once known and preparations sendthe Iroquois were made. Should anything happen to the Iroquois an-other vessel could be promptly sent.

On the guano islands there no means of communication withthe outer world, save when a sailing vessel came direct, and asupply ship might have baffling winds and be long the way. Therewas one case here when the supply vessel was long delayed that someof the peopje on the island starved death, and the few survivors wereon the point of, succumbing when relief arrived. This can never happennow. But even now the people on Midway can be seriouslyfortable.

ARCHDEACON WEBBER

Seldom has- - a visitor to our shoresmade so profound and admirable anImpression on 'the people as has Arch-

deacon Webber. As a pulpiteer his

If had

so

andpower of

earnestness asincere cap-tivating ofof of

to

asat

was toso it was

onsome of The

atit to

wassailing

onso

to

Hollisters

Roach

Food

SAFE

RELIABLE

SURE

25 CENTS PER TIN

1R IIFORT STREET

clearness of diction, and the Joy ofperfect enunciation. Orthodoxbigotry, there Is an uplift In his1 sermons that Is exhlllratlng. It enlargesoutlook. It Idealizes that which Intoo many cases had become commonplace merely through custom andfamiliarity. By his sermons the Archdeacon 'Ives a new appreciation ofduty; points a better way; takes menout of their everyday selves; makeslife broader and deeper' and fuller. Thecongregations which have attended themeetings addressed by the Archdeaconhave constantly grown In numbers.Those who have" heard him, once go in

under the spell of his message oflife and duty, of service and satisfaction. The noonday meetings for menin the downtown district have beenwell attended from the very first. Therehas been a fullness in his work herethat has been engaging while It yetastonished. Three four and five ser-vices a day, without apparent haste orfatigue, seemed the evidence of suchnn abundnnce of Intellectual and spirit-ual treasure as to mark the Archdeaconas a man fitted and equipped for hiswork. There Is that confidence In-

spiring something In him that wo re-

cognize in the masterful but gentleman. Among the other debts thiscommunity owea Bishop Restarlck isthat for bringing Archdeacon Webberhere.

Perhaps George Davis has gone toWashington to help E. P. Dole get aJudicial job, and only incidentally to, re-move Frear and Perry.

The Department of Justice, judgingoy me report on the Kalua matter, didnot seem greatly impressed with thetestimony of George A. Davis.

AVIth the rails torn up anft Pain gone,the Tramways has become merely arecollection. .

Now that the Japanese want oldsteamers to sink in the entrance to Port'Arthur, wouldn't it be a fine chance forthe City of Columbia, If she were onlyafloat?

A business man who has served hisshare of times on the Jury, suggeststhat If tho lawyers would servn nnjudges, prosecuting attorneys, refereesin bankruptcy and that sort of thine.without pay, but with the proud con-sciousness that they were doing theirduty as good citizens, tho business ele-ment would rise with alacritv to m- -braec Judge Robinson plan of unpaidJury service.

There doesn't seem a very heartv response from the business element toJudge Roblnson'B suggestion that Jur- -

Wanted

Agents or Schoolboys Make bigmoney quick, selling "The WonderToy." Every boy buys on sight. Skimsflyer, shoots arrow, spins top. Write(liilck. Weakley & Co., 3749 Lake Ave.,Chlcagi. 111., U. S. A.

Lor Snlo

A well broken strong and fast car-riage horse, for delivery aswell as hack use. Call at W. W. Dlmond & Co., agents for the East NluRanch.

For sale cheap, two line lots In KaJmukl Charts L. Rhodes, Star Office.

A magnificent building 3lte on thePunchbowl s'ope near Thurston avenue. Particulars at Star ofllce.

Building lot corner King and Kame- -

hameha road. Paluna terminus ofRapid Transit road. Apply at Starofllce.

To Kent

A desirable furnished cottage In goodlocality. R. The Star.

The two-sto- ry residence on 1286 Bere- -tanla St., between Pllkol and Keeau-mok- u

Sts. Rent, $45 per month. Ap-

ply to C. J. McCarthy.

Furnished liooins To letA nicely furnished front room. Mos

quito proof and electric light. 494 Beretan la near Punchbowl.

Massage

S. Ochlal will cure diseases. Trymassage for your stomach and nerves,neuralgia, ladles' hysteria, chlorosis,women's Illness, etc. C8 Kukui Lane,Honolulu. Telephone Blue 23C6.

MI INLOANS

MADE ON

Real EstateLoans for Building purposes

riego tinted

Phoenix Savings, BuildingAnd Loan Association

Judd Building, Honolulu.

R. CAMPBELL, Cashier.H. E. POco*ck, General Agent.

WhAM lTrAWi

rambles Besimi

A little enrplpsrtnnooyouth, and the trouble hasBtarted. Be careful aboutprint, careful about thelight, careful about theway the book is held, andit will save much troubleafterwards. If trouble hapbegun, bring the little onesto us. We'll take good careof their eyes.

H.F.Wtchman&Ca.,OPTICIANS,Fort Street.

ors should serve In criminal cases without pay.

The America Maru Is coming Into thecommercial service again. This iscurious because one would havethought that Japan needed all the fastvessels It could lay Its hands on atthis Juncture. The steamship company must have been begging for avessel o carry on their trade.

If RuBsla wins In the present war shewill set her much coveted open port,and then one of her great ambitionswill have been reached. It will alsoopen out the whole of China to her am-bition. If on the other hand she losesIt may lead to revolution, and thatwould probably be the best thingthat could happen to her, for revolutionwould mean the overthrow of thebureauocracy and establishment of aconstitutional government. Russianmilitarism would be curbed and thepeople have a chance to develop onmodern lines. Defeat would thus bea blessing n disguise.

TO "WATCH" NON-UNIO- N BOATS.Judge Rothwell president of the local

stevedores union has been notified bythe secretary of tho national association that notice of the 'recent stevedoresstrike here has been sent to the va-rious members of the association andthe vessels that loaded cargoes at Ho-nolulu with non-unio- n stevedores willbe watched. . V3.flIPraH

5It will cause them instant relief.

n TT

limn; M

O-bos- -S

KILFLY

mMercliant Street

SOLE AGENTS FO R THE TERRITORY.

11 OH QUI.iiiMiTro.

Importers andCommissionflerchants

SOLE AGENTS FOR

Little JackSmoking Tobacco

Sc. and 10c. packages.

Agents for

BRITISH AMERICAN ASSURANCECOMPANY, of Toronto. Ontario.

DELAWARE INSURANCE CO. of

Philadelphia.

MSRidiculouslyLow Prices

IBM 11-1- 1 CO.,

LIMITED

10

WE WILL DO YOUR'SEWER 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 pays for a Wantad In the Star. A bargain.

WILL BE OPEN

Coin, Lit

M 01Commission Merchants.Sugar Factors,,

AGENTS FOR

The Ewa Plantation Company.The Walalua Agricultural Co., Lt4The Kohala Sugar Company.The Walmea Sugar Mill Company.The Fulton Iron Works, St Louis. M.The Standard Oil Company.The Georgi F. Blake Steam Pumps.Weston's Centrifugals.The New England Mutual Life Insur-

ance Company of Boston.The Aetna Fire Insurance Company oi

Hartford, Conn.The Alllanc Assurance Company of

London.

19. 6. IRWIN & GO.

AGENTS FORWestern Sugar Refining Co., Sua

Francisco, Cal.Baldwin Locomotive Works. Philadel-

phia, Pa,Newell Universal Mill Co., Manufac-

turers of National Cane Shredder,New York, N. Y.

Farafflne Paint Company, San Francis-co Cal.

OhlanJt & Co., San Francisco, CaLPacific OH Transportation Co., San

Francisco, Cal.

Fire Insurance!HE B. F. DILLINGHAM GO,, LIMITED,

General Agents for FvwallAtlas Assurance Company of London.Phoenix Assurance Company of Lon-

don.New York Underwriters Agency.Providence Washington Insurance

Company.Phenlx Insurance Company of Brook-

lyn.

Albert Raas, HanagerInsurance Department office Fourth

Floor, Stangenwald Building.

The Pacific Hotel,1182 UNION STREETOPPOSITE PACIFIC CLUB.

NEWLY FURNISHED ROOMS

The Best ResfuarantIn the City .. , , .

MRS. HANA, Proprietor.

REMOVAL!TEHPARARY QUARTERS

E.W. Jordan &Co., LtdI 137

" Opposite Love Building ,

Saturday,

.

.

FOR BUSINESS

April 2ndt

THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (5)

Hip.

Ready toWearApparel of

'The !LatestFashions

A sample line that has Just come in ; styles that are rIght1lflto-the-minut- e

and showing a highly pleasing carefulness in regard for fit.' White Etamlne Skirts with silk drop skirts. Only one of each style.Black Etamlne Skirts, some with and some without silk drop skirts.Light Grey Walking Skirts for ladies wear; something very attract-

ive and stylish.Just a few very stylish SHIRT? WAIST SUITS.Some In white lawn trimmed with embroidery and some In white

alpacca.LADIES NEW COATS in Peau de Sol and Coverts cloth.Cream Etamlne Waists in entirely new pa'tterns.Ladles Linen Dusters with the cape effect. Full line of sizes' at $3.50

each. ' ' "

DON'T MISS ,SEEING OUR NEW MUSLIN, UNDERWEAR.

.8. SV DEI HUN

Camara & CoCorner Merchant and Alakea Streets.

I de Turk Wines,White Seal Champagne, qts. and pts.,

European Wines and Brandies, . , , ,

Bulldog: Brand Stout and Ale,A. B. C, Budweiser,

In

Telephone Main 492.

ASSISTANG E FROM

LARGE RAILWAY

CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ST.PAUL COMPANY TAKES UP THEADVERTIsem*nT OF HAWAII.

The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. PaulRailway Company Is extensively ad-vertising Hawaii on its own hook, pay

ing--' for the advertisem*nts-itself- , as a'means of encouraging overland travel

by Its lines to the Pacific coast. Thecompany took up the matter as a re-

sult of the Promotion Committee work'. lhere and has made up the following ad

vertisem*nt of Hawaii's attractions tothe tourist:

"To Hawaii. A vacation there is Justabout ideal. Hawaii presents attrac- -

' tions not possessed by any other landswithin the reach of any others but themost. venturesome globe trotters. The

'climate is delightful, and there ,onefinds all the pleasures and none of thediscomforts of tropical life. The loverof Nature will find something new andInteresting at every turn of the Jun-gles, and vet "e as safe as on Broad-way.

"The low rate via the Chicago, Mi-lwaukee and St. Paul Railway to thePacific Coast every day In March andApril makes the trip to Hawaii com- -'

paratlvely Inexpensive. The through' train service, Chicago to San Francis-

co via this line, makes the trip quickand comfortable.

"Will gladly reserve your berth, planyour Itinerary, arrange for your bag-gage, and tell you the exact cost of thetrip."

The signature is that of 'W. W. H,all,New England agent of the railroad,whose office Is at 369j WashingtonStreet, Boston.

This advertisem*nt has been place 1

all over the Eastern states, whereverthe myspapers have advertising con-

tracts with the railroad. The Chicago,Milwaukee and St. Paul was one of thefirst to take up Hawaii and has slna

) Vindicated through the general passengeragent that there will be other things for

' the. benefit of the country In the ad-

vertising program of the railroad.

BORN.DOUGLASS At the Kaplolanl Mater-

nity Home, April 1, 1904, to the wifeof Captain J. D. Douglass of Camp'McKlnley, a son. .

Is .your house insured?

And your furniture?

Henry Waterhouse Trust Co,, Ltd.,,

Insurance Department,

idOll bo Glad to write policies for yau.

Want ads In the Star brlns quick re-

sults. Three lines thrwa times for 25

cent. '

Cor. Fort andCO., LTD., Beretania Sts.

Pacific, Rainier and Primo Beers,qts. and pts.

P. O. Box 664

CHARGES

(Continued from Par 1.)

procure from said sons the above mentioned deeds.

"This answer further shows that lmmediately upon procuring said deedsas aforesaid, said Castle, still being at-torney for said widow, obtained andprocured from said widow said deed tosaid Ida B. Castle. At said time ofmaking said last mentioned deed, saidwidow was an elderly woman, Infirm,wholly Ignorant of business methods ortransactions, and without independentadvice or counsel, and subject to andcontrolled by the Influence of her saidconfidential cttorney, said Castle; andsaid Castle well knew the relation thensubsisting between him and said widowand that, at said time, said widow wasmentally incompetent to manage herown affairs and in this behalf, thisanswer shows that said widow, as theaffiant hereto avers upon informationand belief, is now undecguardlanship;and, at said time of the making of saidlast mentioned deed, said Castle, takingadvantage of his said confidential relatlon to said widow, and of her situation, fraudulently procured and Induced her to make said dead to saidIda B. Castle."

Accompanying this affidavit wasone alleging that Judge P. L. Weaver

' was a former partner of Castle and aclose friend, and that lie took part In

the prepura'tion of (the deeds alleged to have been obtained by fraud.and' was therefore disqualified to hearthe case.

The title as granted by the landcourt to Mrs. Castle, excludes the prop,erty claimed by the Clench estate.When the opposition was filed, theCastle petition for a title was amended, to cut out the contested land, sothat the petition for the title to the restwhich was not in question, might gothrough without difficulty.

LL TOIG T

Nawn's Famous Combination to Convmence Season at Orpbeum.

The vaudeville season commences thisevening at the Orpheum where theNawn combination, piloted by JnmesRial of World's Entertainers famecommence a short engagement of sometwo weeks before taking up their tripto Australia.

The company Is an excellent onechosen from the top ranks of varietyentertainers and this evening's programmay be cordially recommended as asure specific for the blues. Among theturns w'll be those of the Nawns In"Pat and the Gen!," the singing ofKatherlne Dahl, musical eccentricitiesby the Johnsons, Juggling by the Aus-tins, Dutch drolleries by "Pete Baker"a latest model picture machine with upto date films and many other attrac-tions.

The box offlce'nt the Orpheum is openall day for the benefit of those whowish to reserve seats in advance and abig advance sale guarantees a crowdedhouse for tonight.

LUCAS BOUGHT

KALI Hi CM

(Continued from Page 1.)

paid-u- p stock In Emmeluth & Companyat $1.00 a share, to satisfy a foreclosurefor the nt of a note, thestock having been'held as security.

TfWf.Ki iiiM-- v" ...... . ...

s.j. ' ' yI

. '

THE r HAWAIIAN STAR. SATURDAY. APRIL', J&04, , riVM

Sixty-fiv- e shares of stock In the Ma-ka-

Coffee Company was offered atauction to satisfy the nt ofa, note Issued by W. G. Ashley andGeorge II. Paris to the First AmericanSavings and Trust Company. MarkHoblnson bid the stock In at $30 a share.

ARRIVING.Saturday, April 2.

Stmr. Ktnau, Freeman, from llllo andway ports, at 10:36 a. m., with 89 kegs,22V4 cords wood, 2S pes. koa, 10 sackscoffee, 2 horses, 21 hogs and 152 pkgs.sundries.

Stmr. Lehua, Napala, from Lanai,Maul and Molokal ports, due.

F

PASSENGERS., Arriving.

Per stmr. jvlnau, April 2, from Hiloand way ports.: Col. Samuel Parker,Senator P. P. Woods, Senator John T.Brown, Senator J. B. Kaohl, Representative W. K. Kealnwaa, Representative A. Fernandez, RepresentativeRepresentative W. A. Purdy, Repre-sentative C. H. Pulaa, Representative H. N. Kaniho, O. Imbs, II. J. Song,C. C. Bitting, Mrs. J. Monsarratt, Wm.Thompson, E. P. Mable, J. W. Mason,Mrs .J. L. Robinson, V. O. Solio. L. V.

Haworth, E. Langer, A. K. Iawahl,Miss M. Schmidt, Capt. II. A. Sinclair,,Geo. Wilson, Thos. Black, K. Oda, Mrs.A. Fernandez1 and Children, Peter Kealakalhonna. Rev. Tlmoteo, Mrs. BerthaSpencer, J. II. McKenzIe, C. Melncke,Mrs. C. Melncke, Mrs. A. C. Logan,Rev. A. C. Logan, E. P. Low, Miss A.Klueirel. Mrs. S. Kobayakawa. CaptRos, C. W. Williams, Master W. Purdy,Master J. Purdy, C. C. Conrad, A. A.Braymer, H. L. Herbert, M. C. Omara,J. A. McDonald, Mrs. Woong Kong,Child and Maid, Miss L. Wong Kong,W. S. Fleming, Chock See.

PUAKO. I

Departing, March 31, Am. schr. Defender, for San Francisco.

LOGAN HAS CAVALRY.The transport Logan which sailed

yesterday , from San Francisco forManila,' via Honolulu and Guam has anumber o soldiers aboard from Jef-

ferson barracks, Mo. Some of themare cavalrymen and others recruits forthe light artillery In the Philippines.The Logan Is due here about April 9.

LOGAN SAILED YESTERDAY.Special Cable Marine Exchange.

SAN FRANCISCO, April 1. Thetransport Logan sailed today for llonolulu, Guam and Manila.

ALOHA WAS SIGHTED.The schooner Aloha was sighted from

San Francisco shortly after noon today.She is now out 20 days.

NEWSPAPER CHANGES.Hilo, March 31. It Is with regret that

we chronicle the departure from Hiloof Editor Haworth of the Hilo Tribune. He leaves Friday to assume theduties of the position on the Bulletinso recently made vacant by the untimely death of William H. Conev. Mr.Haworth's place will be filled by Mr.W. C. Cooke of r'apalkou. Hawaii He-rald. "

r. V

ffnt with nncmn

of makes

the state wassame dav,

kv, mv, v.uijaiu

ORATOR

HOLDS HIS JOB

Bernard II. Kelekoilo, janitor andmessenger in the of SecretaryAtkinson sent In an offer to resignyesterday, in the lntereits of economy.He had heard that there were goingto be some cuts, and wanted to knowwhere he stood. The following cor-respondence resulted:

"Hon. A. L. C. Atkinson, Secretaryof the Territory.

'Dear Sir: In view af the positiontaken by the Governor that rigid eco- -'

nomy shall be exercised by the differentdepartments of the government in order to come within the income of theTerritory, and whereas has cometo my notice that there Will be acut in our department, I have thoughtit best to respectfully ask you if it Isyour opinion to dispose of the olflce ofmessenger and ianltor in your depart-ment. It is Is your opinion that saidoffice have to be disposed for the sakeof an olllce I relyand depend for my dally bread andbutter together with my wife and as Iam with the governor heart and soulIn this retrenchment policy, I wouldonly ask your honor to give time tohand you my resignation, rather thanto be cut out of the olllce unexpectedly.I nm sir, your obedient servant.

"BERNARD"Messenger and Janitor."

Dear Sir: Allow me to thank youfor the public spirit shown in yourcommunication of this date. In whichyou to resign your position nsJantor and Messenger for the sake ofsaving the amount of your salary tothe government, even though you andyour wife depend upon the position foryour bread and butter.

"I am pleased to say that I do notcontemplate any change at the presenttime in this Item, ns the position ofJanitor and messenger is one that can-not be dispensed with, and I regardIt ns one of the necessary expenses ofrunning the government, according tothe wording of the Organic Act.

"Should It however become necessaryat any time to dispense with this oI will surely give you notice.

"I have the honor to be, sir, yourmost humble and obedient servant,

"A. L. c. atkin&on:"Secretary of Hawaii.

"Bernard H. Kellkollo, Esy., Honolulu

LEGISLATIVE

'MEIERS HERE

The steamer Kinau arrived at 10:30o'clock this morning from Hilo and wayports. She experienced good weatherduring her trip. The vessel brought anumber of members of the legislaturefrom-Haw- all but quite a number ofmembers from Maui and Hawaii willnot arrive on the steam-er Mauna Loa. The following membersarrived by the Klnau:

Senators Palmer P. Woods and JohnT. Brown of Hawaii, Senator J. B.Kaohl of Maui, and Representatives W.K. Kealawaa, A. Fernandez, W. A.Purdy, C. H. Pulaa and H. N. Kanlhpof Hawaii.

i.u uiv; ibuuiuuil Ul X illlUIUU IOOK

...

. l r.

alleered "suddenness" nnrl "snrrorv"

somewhat premature. At Rrie n

man lining nun iu niiiKu every ciiortl

on page 6).

Mr. Hay And PanamaA certain statement is made concerning Secretary Hay's connection

ivith the Panama revolution that ought to be authoritatively explained.In a sense it affects his personal reputation, and consequently one mustdecline to accept it without strong reservations. The fact, however,that the statement is credited by papers that approve the administra

hide- -

place.When did first hear of

official sent this weekaffairs prior 2. dav before

thatthe before for on the day before outbreak

sent in n,rf a,i.:iintnnf...iw.i. any $u II1IICS OI It

ab ot armed lorce, Ancon withforce isth-

mus Prevent their if landingwould

This of course, whole nvirtthe

on It was ad-vance of the

actsme navy from her own

the state Hav's own fieldwas wide The assistant Mr. Loom-is- ,

sent States consul 3:40

on isthmus and

Butthat the

olllce

which

offer

until

the

No yet. will beAn hour later the state nnntlior

from consul at that thisand had finally "no

p. m., the state de- -nnrfninnf Knrt- - mpi.nl!

Colonel Patker returned fromtrip to Hawaii.

Miss Louise Aoe Wong Kong of Wa.-he- e

arrived for vacation. She w.isby her mother.

L. W. Haworth, editor of theHilo Tribune, arrived to accept a portion on the Bulletin.

Captain A. Sinclair, master of theship Kenllworth, arrived on businessconnected with his vessel.

o. the shipping master, returned from Hawaii.

L. Fleming the Attorney General's returned from atrip to Walluku.

WILL EARN A

JIG BOUNTY

The French ship Asnleres Is striking illustration of the profit that ships

to the French Theregisters !I:00 gross tons. Ac

cording to the bounty law enactedFrance last year vessels flying the

are paid bounty at tiierate of franc and 70 centimes grosston for every thousand miles sailed.The Asnleres arrived here Inst weekfrom Cardiff with a full cargo of coal.

amount of bounty that Bile earnedfor her owners was therefore 90,000francs.

The vessel will sail ahout the middleof next week for New Caledonia andfrom that place depart with a cargo of

ore for some port.She will not earn any bounty howeverfor the voyage from Honolulu to NewCaledonia for the reason that she goesIn ballast. The bounty law does notpay for vessels without cargoso she will not receive any government

for the Honolulu-Ne- w

Caledonia voyage. But from NewCaledonia she will paid. Her earn-ings In government bounty from the

she left Cardiff until she arrivesat her will

about 170,000 francs or$42,500, in addition' to the profit out

of her cargo.Captain of the Asnleres says

that fully 300 large vessels beenadded to the French merchant marinens the result of the bounty law. Thelaw was enacted In andwas with lastyear. The second enactment Is alsofor ten years. The first law paid abounty for vessels whether they car-

ried cargo or not hut the new law haschecked the payment on ballast carry-ing and only for cargoes.

BAND CONCERT.The Band concert tomorrow by the

Territorial band the direction ofCaptain Berger will be at Makee Isl-

and, Kaplolanl Park at Theis the program:

PART I."Old Hundred."

Overture "Easter" PctteeBallad "The Palms"Vocal Four American Songs

arr. by BergerPART

Vocal Four Hawaiian Songsnr. by

Introduction Lohengrin" WagnerFinale "Lucia" . DonizettiOverture "The Oath" Auber

"Star Banner'"

WAILUKU GETS

A MOVE HERSELF

ORGANIZES AN

AND GOES AFTER"

WHAT IS COMING TO HER.

WAILUKU, April 1. On last Saturday night at a banquet given by the

Judge W. A. McKay, and AV. F. Crock-ett.

At the meeting of Monday nlgh't, or-

ganization was resulting Inthe election of the officers to

for the balance of thePresident D. Case,w-- A- - MoKy. treasurer c. d. Lutkin,secretary W. J. Coelho; executive com- -

.

HUNTING EASTER EGGS.Mrs. H. A. Isenberg will entertain

the children of the German LutheranSunday School tomorrowfrom 3 to C. Hunting Easter eggs willbe the main feature. The spaciousand beautiful grounds of the Punahouresidence will be given over thechildren for the purpose.

YOUNG HOTEL ROBBED.The Young Hotel bas been robbed re-

cently of some blankets and other ar-

ticles. Takayaml a Japanese Isarrest at 'the police stntlon charged

with the commission of the crime.

THEY GOT TIME.W. and J. Fern boys

who stole a revolver from B. O. Hnlland Son, Were given three monthseach In the reform school today byJudge

ON THE EVE OFMrs. E. D. Tenney hns Issued

for an At Home for Thursdny April 7

from to to meet Mrs.Mackintosh and Miss von Holt whoIcavo shortly for England to gonesome months.

tion's the isthmus should lead hir to publish his own version a?c ?a,ul attho re,s,lllenc,e'

II1on-o- f

the incident referred to. w ua; the or ,of f,ormI"e

in lus omcial defense of the president's course, Secretary Hay de- - public welfare of this district was fullyscribed the at Panama as totally unexpected. To refresh dtscussei y 'hose present. The mat- -

our memories it may be well quote that nassaee "This brinfrs " ter wns talked over at IenBth anA 11

si was finally decided that it would be towrote the to the public, "to the sudden and events' the best interests of the citizens inwhich have so recently attracted the attention of the country and the

' general, tnat an association be. . . They went work, with that talent for prompt and eanized at once, a meeting was ar- -

roXrnTH1 t0 Which,!!iere is Par?llcl People olltin advance Among those present at Kaiua's wereand suddenly in a. single day . . . they accomplished their IIon- - J- - w- - Kainu, J. L. J.pendence." Any one would suppose from that account that Mr. Hay Co,ke' WS,as(;'l,x r VT,V""' ); fume tnl-f- ,lt1,, k , : ...!.- - i . f Fleming, Coelho, Dr.r. '"."

Secretary Hay the projected revolution? Thecorrespondence to Congress contained nothing

bearing on November the theproved, however, the government; including Jir. Hay,

revolution it occurred, thethe navv department this disnntrli'

it

is

r--i

i.7 vy humu.ui mittee, G. ti. Robertson, II. B. Pen- -irevent landing of armed force, either covcmnwnt nr ncir.'uiw,. w n,i ,.i, r..

of i.... n:

ce,

m

o ' " .w-- .. ii jjuuii wiiiiiu I'aiiama.uuuuum to uueni occupy strongly

. . . Government reported approachingin vessels. in your judgment

precipitate a conflict.dispatch, sent a dav beforfi flip nr

uprisingwildly a dispatch, too, that in

revolution United naval officers to per-form utterly hostile to Colombia's treaty rights, in that it ordered

to prevent Colombia maintaining sovereignty.Meanwhile, department, Mr. particular nfaction, evidently awake. secretary,

to United at Panama, at p. m. November3, this dispatch: .

Uprising reported. Keep department promptlyfully informed.

departmentconsul answered:

Tuesday

States

Reported tonight. Situation is critical.and 35 minutes department receiver!

dispatch Panama, announcing "sudden""startling" revolution occurred bloodshed."

Thereupon, at 11.18 November 3, much-surprise- d

urimrl tr lin MnMcf.1 1.! a I. -v ,,,,wv uuv.it

Continued

me

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formerly

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imbs,

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a

are owners. vessel

by

French Hag a1 a

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nlcklo European

sailing

compensation

be

timeEuropean destination ap-

proximate

Touze

originallyamendments,

under

3 o'clock.following

Faure

II.

Berger

Spangled

ON

IMPROVEMENTASSOCIATION

perfectedfollowing

serveH.

;

ouicera.

afternoon

,to

un-

der

Nnliraamnuloa

Llpdsay.

DEPARTURE.cards

4 0 Alexander

be

policy at

revolutionto

secretary

to

r?HBKnuiukou,

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toexpected

vjiaB3.any r.,,v.

hillartillery. the

landing,

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retrenchment,

KELEKOLIO,

startling

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have

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pays

year

FLOWER CARNIVA LThe tint for the Flowet Carnival to

be given by the Woman's Guild of St.Clement's churrh, has been set for Sat-urday afternoon, May II. The lrmls-slo- n

of Superintendent of Public In-struction AtklnMft'haa been secured forschools to take part In the competitions

bttqtiSJPKiOfJu l!lthis at.

which will be armfigeil for themost striking or the mostoriginal decoration, and It Isarouse considerable interest Inrectlon. Plans for a very unique aadinteresting cntertalnmint arc being

THE WEATHER.Weather Bureau, Punahou, 1 p. trt.Wind light southwest; weather clear

to cIoudyMorning minimum tctnperatuie, 68;

midday maximum tumpcratuic 78; ba-rometer 0 a. m. 30.03 steady (correctedfor gravity); rainfall 24 hours ending9 a. m. .02; absolute moisture 9 a. in.7.2 grains per cubic foot; humidity 9 a,in. 71 per cent.

R. C. LYDECKER,Territorial Meleoiologist.

ELK'S OFFICERS.The Elks installed officers for the

ensuing term, last night as follows: J.H. Fisher, Exalted Ruler; George H.Angus, Esteemed I --ending Knight; IT.E. Murray, Esteemed Loyal knight; 13.M. Watson, Esteemed Lecturing KnightH. H. 'Simpson, secretary; John A.Hughes, Treasurer; F. E. Thompson,trustee; F. L. Winter, Inner Guard; E.E. Hartman, Tyler; Rev. A. MackintoshChaplain; Captain Henry Berger, Or-ganist.

RAINIER BOCK BEER ONDRAUGHT EVERYWHERE. FIRSTAND BHST CN THE MARKET.

NEW ADVEllTISEJIENTS

fleeting Notice.

The regular annual meeting of theHawaiian Jockey Club will be held at7:30 p. m. Monday April A at the officesof the Republican Headquarters.

D. P. R. IbENUERG,President.

CLARENCE L. CRABBE,Secretary.

fleeting Notice.

HONOLULU BASEBALL LEAGUE.

There will be a meeting of the Honolulu Baseball League Monday, April4th, at 5 p. m., at Elks' Hall.

D. P. R. ISENBERG,President.

BY AUTHORITYSEALED TENDERS.

Sealed Tenders will be received ttythe Superintendent or Public Worksuntil 12 M. of Saturday, April 9JH,. 1901,

for Constructing One-Sto- ry FrameSchool Building to be erected at Llhue,Kauai, T. H., in accordance with revis-

ed plans and specifications which areon fife In olllce of Assistant Superin-

tendent of Public Works, together withnew blank proposals to be filled out byall bidders.

The Superintendent reserves the rightto reject any or all bids,

C S. HOLLO WAV,Superintendent of Public Works.

April 2nd, 1004.

Proclamation!

I, GEORGE R. CARTER, Governor o

the Territory of Hawaii, by virtue ofthe authority In me vested by law,hereby convene the Legislature in Special Season on Wednesday, tho' SixthDay of April, A. D. Nineteen Hundredand Four, for the consideration of suchfinancial measures as may be broughtbefore It.

IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I havohereunto set my hand and caus-

ed the seal of tho Territbry ofHawaii to be affixed,

(Seal) Done at the Capitol In Hono-

lulu this Twenty-ih- st day orMarch, A. D. 1004.

G. It. CAREER,

By the Governor:A. L. C. ATKINSON,

Secrelnry of Hawaii.

Mar. 22, 2C, 30, Apr. 2, 6.

TRENT & CO.938 FORT ST,

CommissionMerchants

AGENTS AND BROKERS

Telephone Main 201.

'if

if

1

THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (6)

I

it.m

Weil, now. thr'itOE QUESTION 1

Tou know you'll need Ice, you knowIt la a necessity In hot veathr. Webelieve you are nxtoue to get that Icetv" loli will give you satlsficHon, undwe'd like to supply you. order from

THE Oil IIHPII! ,Telephone 1151 Ulue. Pottofllce Box OOC

- .G-- mWl & CO.. LTD .

"Wm. G. Irwin.. President i nd ManagerClaus SpreckeJs First Vice-Preside- nt

W. M. Giffard... Second nt

B. H. Whitney Jr..Sec'y and Treasurer

SUGAR FACTORS, COMMISSION AGENTS

AGENTS FOIl THEOeoanlo Steamship Company of

Francisco Cal.

AGENTS FOIt THE

San

BeoLUnh Union National InsuranceCompany of Edinburgh.

Withal inlna of lasdeburg Genaral Inhi ranee Company.

AltlM Marine and General AssuranceCo., Ltd. of London.

Royal Insurance Company o Liver-pool.

Alliance 'Assurance Compauv of Lon-

don.Worcester Gorman Insurance Company

HAUT & CO., LTDThe Elite Ice Cream Parlors.Chocolates and ConfectionsIce Cream and Water IcesBakery Lunch.

IKE FINEST RESORT III THE CITY

Union PacificKailroad

SUGGESTS

Speed glxxCL

ComfortThree trains dally through cars, first

and second class to all points. Reduced rates take effect soon,

.early.

2o.

He

S. F. Booth,.General Agent.

1 Montgomery Street,San Francisco.

THE

Write

w Ik i lam:

ivT;vii'ri3;:DBAN FRANCISCO TOCHICAGO IN

Less Than 3 DaysAND NEW YORK

3 Days 19 Hours

EVERYAN

DAY TRAIN

Bath, Barber, Buffet, Library,Electric Lights, Heading Lamps,la Every Berth, Observation CarTelephone Service.

Southern Pacifice. o. Mccormick

Passenger Traffic Manager

T. H. GOODMAN,General Passenger Agent.

BAM FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA.

DAHU RAILWAY AND LAND CD'S

MAY ,1st, 1903.

OUTWARD.

For Wala-nac- , Walalua, Kahuku andWay Stations 9:16 e-- m., 3:20 p. m.

For Pearl City, Ewa Mill and WayStations 17:30 a, m., 9:15 a. m.,ll'M a. rn., 2:15 p. m., 3:20 p. m.,

t:lB t. m.. B:15 S. m. $9:30 p, m.

tll:l5 v. m.

INWARD.

Arrive Honolulu from Kahuku, Wal-

alua. and Walanae 8:36 m., 5:31p. m.

Arrive Honolulu from Ewa Mill andPeart City 16:50 a. m., t7:46 a. m.,8:36 a, m., 10:33 a. m 2:05 p. m.,

:3X v m., 5:31 p. m., 7:40 p. m.Daily.

f Sunday Excepted.,( Sunday only.

O. V. DENNISONflupt.

F. C. SMITH,G. P. A. T. A.

IIiwo you boen 111? Aro you stillweak and discouraged? Do not gotstrength as fast as you think youshould? Thon tako a good tonic,somothlng that will aid your digostlon and build you up quickly.

Hero Is a lottor from Mr. It. Bartholomew,Jr., Mt. Torrcns, So. Australia, llo also ttcniljtils photograph.

"After a very sovoro attack of rheumaticsforcr I was left in a very weak com! ltlon. Itwas foarcd that I could not possibly pullthrough. I could get no help from anymedicine I feel sum that unless thcro hadbeen & change just at that tlmo I could notharo recovered. Hut a friend of mtno hadtaken Ayer's Sarsaparllla anil know what asplendid tonio it was. So he urged mo to tryit. I can now truthfully say that I felt hottereven nf tcr tho first dose. It seemed to buildme right up from tho very start, and in alew wco*kb my recovery was complete. '

AYER'SSarsaparilla

Thero aro many imitation Sarsaparillas.Ho Buro you got "Ayer's."

rromptly correct any tendency to consti-pation or biliousness. Ayer's l'llfs aro sugar-coate- d,

cosy to tako, mild in action.Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer Co.', Lowell, Mm., U.S.A.

Orpheum ThintcCommencing

SATURDAY, APRIL 2nd,THE EASTBK FESTIVAL

Kr. JmPolite

VAUDEVILLE

Nawn's

and Comedy Company. Under the di-

rection of Mr. Rial who organized andbrought to Honolulu the two companies of

WORLD-- ENTERTAINERS.Everything New and Novel,Nothing But Merriment,Brilliant Humor, EntrancingDances, Clever ComedianBeautiful Women, DelightfulSonga, Gorgeous Costumes,Marvelous Electrical Effects,Hilariously Amusing, UniquelyEntertaining.

A mixture ofA

MUSIC, MIRTH, MELODYMERRIMENT, NOVELTY,WIT, SATIRE AND HUMOR.

REMEMBERCommencing

SATURDAY', APRIL 2nd,AT THE ORPIIEUM.

POPULAR PRICES. K0 75p nricl $1.00.Reserved seat pale opens THURSDAY"

morning nt the Orpheum Theater Boxoffice.

"Get theBest"There is no better habit formed tft

than the habit of always getting B

the beat It Is tooth a money and Ia health saver. B

Cannot be duplicated In either Bfine flavor or purity and cleanli- - " aness In the making. R

Rli BOTTLING IIS,1 AGENTS FOR HAWAII. 1

I PHONE WHITE 13311 P. O. BOX 517. 1

Parquetry

Is the term applied to ornamentalhardwood floors. It comes In the mostbeautiful geometrical designs and theseare shown at our store.. Any good carpenter can easily laythe most Intricate patterns by fallow-

ing the simple Instructions we furnishand previous experience Is unneces-sary.

We also supply the world famedJohnson's floor prep -- rations extensive-ly advertised In leading magazines In-

cluding: Prepared wax, Powdered wax,(for dancing,) Restorer, Renewer, Sol-

vent, Steel Shavings, Weighted .brushesX

etc.Free for the asking; illustrated book-

let "The Prooer Treatment for Hard-wood Floors" at

B l ml. III!177 SOUTH KINO f.T.

- IS MED OUT

CLOUD BURST WEDNESDAY DES-

TROYED THE ROAD IN THREEDIFFERENT PLACES.

Heavy rains have been prevailing onportions of Kauai. Purser Mc.amaraof the steamer Ke Au Hou which ar-rived this morning from Kauai portsreports that there must have been acloud burst In .the vicinity of Kallhl-w- al

on Wednesday night. The ruinfell In torrents and did considerabledamage. The greatest damage wnsdone to the road from Ktlauea. Therain washed out the road In three dif-ferent places in Kullhlwal.

In one of these places a hole sevenfeet deep wns made by the Hood. Otherdamage was undoubtedly done by thestorm and some of the rice fields abouttho Hanalel district may have suffereddamage. No further details of thestorm were learned however.

SUGAR ON KAUAI.Purser John Kaa of the r

Nllhau which arrived this morningfrom Kauai ports reports the followingsugar at Kauai plantations for ship-ment: K. S. M., 6000 bags; V. K 800bags; Mak., 3200 bags; G. & R.. 2S50bags, McB, S000 ljags, K. 1'. '."JOO bas,H. M. 12000 bags, G.i F. 7SS9 bass. K. S.Co., 234 hags total 40.S73 bags.

HAY

ID

PANAMA

(Continued from page five.)

to prevent the Colombian troops at Colon, from proceeding to Panama,which was again in flagrant disregard of Colombia's sovereign andtreaty rights, and in exact harmony with the orders that the navy de-

partment had sent to the naval commanders at the isthmus the day be-fore the uprising took place.

As far back as November 2 it is possible to denend cntirelv uoon theofficial dispatches for information.- - But prior to-tha-

t time other sourcesof information are one's only resource. There is no longer any doubtthat the chief engineers of the projected revolution were in New Yorkand Washington as early as September last. J. N. Duque of Panama,editor of the Panama Herald, and one of the leading secessionists, wasin New York as early as September I. At that date the ColombianCongress was still in session. In a newspaper interview in New York,Mr. Duque announced that some time since a plan had been formed tofireak away from Colombia tmd seek American protection. In thatsame week, he went to Washington, and three New York papers, theTimes, the Sun, and the Evening Post, declare that Mr. Duque had aninterview with Secretary Hay regarding the projected coup at the isth-mus. The following is what the Times savs about the visit:

Mr. Duque is said to have informed Mr. Hav that the revolutionwas scheduled to take place on September 23, the day after the time forthe ratification of the treaty . . . and to have asked for the UnitedStates Government's aid in carry it on. .

Secretary Hay, of course, answered in a strictly correct diplomaticmanner and would promise nothing. However, according to the Times,Mr. Hay then indulged in this astonishing piece of advice to the Pan-ama plotter:

Besides, Mr. Hay is said to have added, September 23 was much tooearly, pointing out to Mr. Duque that a revolution coming the day afterthe expiration of the treaty would be an absurdity, since revolutionsusually required time for preparation.

Now at that time, the United States had no considerable naval forcein the neighborhood of the isthmus, and it is evident that had the revolution come in September our government would not have been wellprepared. If Mr. Hay told Mr. Duque that the original date was muchtoo early, and that revolutions usually require tune for preparation,what must one conclude? Obviously, any such counsel to a plotteragainst the sovereignty of a friendly government was an outrageousviolation of the diplomatic proprieties and the comity of nations. But,if there was also a direct hint conveyed that more time was needed togef ready, it must be believed that the American secretary of state thenand there joined the conspiracy of Panama revolutionists. In anyevent, according to the New York Times, "Mr. Duque went back toNew York and reported his interview to his colleagues on the same day.The revolution did not come off on September 23. It was postponed toNovember 3." And then the United States was ready.

The Republican wishes to assure its readers that it would not piaccbefore them the alleged facts stated by the New York Times whichhave been at hand for some time were it not that the New York Sun,which is warmly supporting the administration's isthmian policy, acceptsin part, the facts as true in an endeavor to explain them away. Yester-day, in an editorial defense of the president and secretary, the Sun said :

The revolution seems to have been originally planned for September23, the day after the expiration of the time allojved for the ratificationof the treaty. Inasmuch as, next to Panama itself, the United States ismost interested in the completion of an isthmian waterway, it was nat-

ural that a spokesman of the prospective revolutionists, T. N. Duque,should be sent to Washington in tho hope of obtaining a promise of(support. It is plain from the documents submitted to the House ofRepresentatives that the desired assurances were not eriven. Mr. Duque was distinctly informed that the United States could lend no aid to J

revolutionists in carrying out a secession from Colombia and that Am-- ;crican intervention on the'ir behalf could not be looked for. Mr. Hayadded, what should have been obvious, that the date named for the revo-

lution was premature, inasmuch as, until the Colombian Congressshould definitely adjourn, it was conceivable that the rejection of thetreaty might be reconsidered. In that case, Panama could not complainthat her fundamental interests vhad been sacrificed. This was exactlythe position that would be taken by a loyal friend of Colombia who de-

sired to give the Bogota government every opportunity of satisfying thejust claims of the isthmian population, thereby averting a popular up-

heaval.Here, then, is an admission by the Sun that the American secretary

of state was in consultation with a plotter against the sovereignty of afriendly nation early in September last, and that he advised him that therevolution, as then planned, would be premature. The Sun does not inany way take notice of the Times' charge that Mr. Hay also told Mr.Duque that "revolutions usually require time for preparation;" and thatpart of the allegations may be laid aside. Yet the Times' statement cer-

tainly calls for an official denial at Washington, if it is untrue. Thereshould also be an' authoritative statement whether or not SecretaryHay, or any of his assistants! had an interview with Mr. Duque, or anyother Panama conspirator, in September last, or at anv other time priorto the actual uprising. The Sun evidently holds that there was no im-

propriety in a secretary of state granting an, interview to a plotteragainst the sovereignty of a friendly government, and thereupon offeri-

ng" him advice concerning the revolutionists' program. But such aposition is entirely untenable. It was an unfriendly act fo gran any in-

terview at all to a conspirator, if his real business was known or, sus-

pected; and, whatever the motive, to advise him that jiis projected rev--

eefma&b pareto be good; must be brewed only from the best materials; must be scien-tifically filtered, thoroughly aged, bottled at the brewery and sterilized afterbottling. It must always be shipped in the bottle, for beer shipped iu bulkand bottled at supply depots is sure to absorb impurities.

The Famous AEVCBeers 'are guaranteed absolutely pure

' and free from all preservatives and chemicals ,

used 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 of1 Purity. We absolutely guarantee the purity o all ouf beers.2 Flavor. This is the distinctive, individual characteristic of any beverage, peculiar

to it alone, and is the quality that has made A. B. C. Bohemian Beer famous.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

iceep and retain all of its qualities under varying conditions.6 Solid, Creamy Foam, denoting body age and excellence of brewing materials.

W. C. PEAco*ck 3 CO., Wholesale DealersP. O. Box 428 Telephone 4 HONOLULU, H. I.

i

..

.'.V.

,T)....

v. "tit . '; v. ?;.;. 7,;

RETAIL MAIN 22.

When you wish the best HartfordRubber 'tires put on your Wheels, youget the quickest results by ringing lip

We send for the wheels, put on thetires and have them back In your barnbefore you give the matter anotherthought.

We have the largest Tire and Bicyclerepair shop In the Islands and havecompetent mechanics who have been,doing this work for us for years.

We guarantee our tires and our workand our prices will Interest you.

vThe telephone number Is 17.The place Is corner Fort and King.'

E. 0. HALL & SOI. LTD.

Ex " SONOMA '

All Fresh

From the

California

Markets

CELERY,CAULIFLOWER",

ARTICHOKES,

ruta:

'."V

IAGA TURNIPS,

ORANGES,

APPLES AND

LEMONS.

Henry May & Co.,I,IMIXK1

TELEPHONES. WHOLESALE MAIN ML

tffeitffc ? Special Sale of BlanketsallKGlS 1 In All Sizes and Colors

3K. ISOSHIMA,Mn. sn ft. KINO STREET NEAR BETHESi

'A:

YOKOHIZO & KASHIWABARA SAIKI,Contractors as follows: Stonework of RaTODOO FlimitUreV

all kinds; cement work of various des- - ,Vcrlptlons; and all kinds of solid mate- - ANDrials for fillings; hauling at reasonable PICTURE FRAMES,rates. Office: Emma Hall, corner Nuu-- Neat and Handsomeanu and Beretanla streets; Tel. Blue Designs made to order.12U 563 Beretanla Street, near Punchbowl.

Royal RestaurantDfeSSITiaki figThe beBt Restaurant In the City. Ex- -

Gentlemen's and Children!perlenced Cooks, Courteous Waiters. Ladles',made to order.UnderwearOPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT.

Mosquito Nets ta Stock.King Street near Maunakea. next toNuuanu Street Near Hotel.Progress Saloon.

utr Want ada pay at once. Want ads In Star cost but cents.

olution was "premature" was simply scandalous. For that advice wascertainly involving the United States government in the matter of aprojected revolution, and influencing, as it turned out, the course of thatrevolution toward a successful termination.

It may be repeated that these allegations are presented on the attrthority of two New York papers that are usually careful in their col-

lection of news, and that The Republican does not regard these allega-

tions as proved. They do call, however, for an explanation by thegation should be ordered by Congress. Springfield Republican.

i

lit- fltJ-w t

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THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (7)

Bock Beer Season Opens

UOJNTOIvXJIXJBREWERY'S

!

FAMOUS

The Great Spring Beverage

On Draught Everywhere

REWARDA reward of Fifty Dollars will be

paid for information that will lead tothe identification and conviction of theperson or persons who partially de-

stroyed the telephone cable of the un-

dersigned in the "Waiklki Circuit.MUTUAL TELEPHONE CO., LTD.

Per GODFREY BROWN,Treasurer.

Honolulu, March 22, 1904.

T. HAYASHI,TAILOR.

Clothes Cleaned, Dyed and Repaired.537 Beretania Street.

Opposite Queen's Hospital.

JML.. OHTA,Contractor and BuilderV House Painter

Sheridan Street, near KinHonolulu H. I

Telephone Blue 1991.

MIRIKIDANT.Barber Shop and Bath Rooms

Nuuanu Street . between Pauahl andBeretania.

M ShirokaneGeneral Employment Office

Japanese and Chinese Laborers, Etc.,Supplied.

Contract Worlc oEJvefjr KindUnclortnlconCorner Emma and Beretania Streets.

Telephone Blue 2181.King Street, Corner WaD.ikl Road,

Telephone White 1521.

T. OKUBOCarpenter nnd

Cabinet MnkerPIctura Frames anil nnmtiNeat and Handsome Designs Made to

uraer.Beretania Street near Emma.

Bro. Benjamin's

Dr. Ben. Jos. Roberts former President IllinoisState Board says regarding Bro. Benjamin's Herb-al- o

I consider it the best combination of HerbalExtracts for the cure of disorders of the kidneys,stomach, blood and liver It should also act well incases of nervous troubles. I have watched the actionin some cases I recommended it and the results weretruly wonderful. I lay a great deal of its efficacy tothe careful and scientific manner of its manufacture,and also to the fac that Bro. Benjamin's Herbalo isnot .a boiled medicine and is non-alcohol-

THE HAWAIIAN ST AH, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1901. SHvani

Paine's CeleryCompound

Cures j

'DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION,

AND STOMACH TROUBLES.

The tortures and evils of dyspepsia andIndigestion are experienced by thousands atthis time. The dyspeptic's train of evilsmay be enumerated as follows: feelings ofdininess, languor, nervousness, sleeplessness,headache, distension of the stomach, loss offlesh, difficult breathing, and the action of the.heart is seriously affected.

All forms of dyspepsia are quickly banishedby the use of Paine's Celery Compound.The use of this marvelous medicine allays theinflammation of the nerves centred about thestomach; it opens up the sewers of the bodyand removes all waste matter) it cleanses theblood; it makes new nerve fibre; it restoresligestivc power, and promotes bodily strengthand activity. Mr. Fred. Koss, Clarendon,Iowa, brieflywritcs about his happy experi-

ence with Paine's Celery Compound asfollows:

" It gives me great pleasure to testify to themerits of Paine's Celery Compound. I cancandidly and honestly say it is the best medi-cin- e

in the world. Two years ago I was sulfering from indigestion and nervousness, andwas so run down that I could hardly walk

without help. I used two bottles of Paine'sCelery Compound and got better almost fromthe first dose, and have had no use for medi-

cine since. I was completely cured."

When a hat, a good dress, or othergarment is a little faded and old infashion it need not be thrown away.Color it with DIAMOND DYES.We have a epcclal department of advice, and willinswcr free any questions about dyeing. Sendcample of goods when possible.

Direction book and 45 dyed ample free.DIAMOND DYES, Burlington, Vt.

H I GUI'S MBNotices for this column should be

sent in not later than 9 o'clock Satur-day morning.

ST. ANDREW'S CATHEDRAL.The Easter Sunday services at St.

Andrew's Cathedral will be Holy Com-

munion at C and again at 7 in themorning; Hawaiian service at 9:20o'clock; Morning prayer and Holy Cum.munlon with sermon at 11 o'clock; gen-eral gathering of the Sunday schoolsat 3:30 o'clock; evening service at ":o'clock. At this last service theKnights Templar will attend in abody. The preacher will be Archdea-con Webber.

The Easter offering at St. Andrew'sCathedral will be for the building fund.There is a practical necessity for theenlargement of the building as thereis not room for the congregations.Bishop Restarick Is much encouraged

Bro.

by the Interest of the people generallyin the project which he initiated ofbuilding as soon as possible two baysto the nave. Many friends not of theEpiscopal church have signified theirIntention of aiding In the matter. Thinhas been a great pleasure to him. ItIs probable that ther are many whowould gladly contribute and In thinEaster season he would b rejlced tohoar from such. In a circular Issuedthe Bishop asked for promises to paywithin a year, that Is before Easter of1905. The entire community wisheshim every success and hopes that theEaster offering will be a large one. Theamount needed is twenty-tw- o thousanddollars.

ST. CLEMENT' CHURCH.The Easter . Sunday services at, St.

Clement's church will be Holy Cum-munl-

at 7; matins and Holy Com-munion at 11; evensong 7:30. Archdea-con "Webber will preach at the Ho'clock service. The Easter offeringwill be devoted to the deficit in thecurrent expenses of the church.

There will be a service at 7:30 o'clockthis Saturday evening.

CENTRAL UNION CHURCH.The services tomorrow at Central

Union church will be Public worship at11 o'clock, at which service Rev. Wil-liam Morris Klncnid will preach, sub-ject: "The Message of the Resurrec-tion.'; H. F. Wlchman will sing "Oh,Ye Easter Bells."

The 7:30 o'clock service will be "AnEaster Praise Service," at which thechoir will render Dudley Buck's cantata"Christ, The Victor."

The Christian Endeavor meeting willbe held at G:30 o'clock, subject, "OurVictories Through Christ."

The services Good Friday evening atthe Central Union church were "verylargely attended. The general themeof the service was "Seven Words FromThe Cross." There were seven fiveminute nddresses. The sacrament ofthe Lord's Supper was administerednt the close of the service.

CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL.Enster Sunday Low Masses with

Holy Communion, 6 nnd 7 a. m.; Masswith singing and English Sermon, 9 a.m.; Hlrh Pontifical Mass, 10:30 a. m.;Confirmation. 3 p. m.; Portuguese ser-mon and solemn Benediction, 7 p. m.

At all the services of Easter Sundaya collection will be taken for the bene-fit of the church.METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.

11 a. m. "The Power of Belief In theResurrection."

6:30 p. m. "Our Victories ThroughChrist."

7:30 p. m. "The Credibility of the Re-

surrection."Mrs. Shanks will sing at the evening

service, "I know That My RedeemerLiveth."

German Lutheran Church, Pastor W.Felmy.

Sunday School 10 a. m. Special Eas-ter service at close of which Holy Cum-munl-

will be celebrated at 11 a, m.Deutsch Evnngellsh Lutherische Klr-ch- e.

Pastor "Wjirii'bald Felmy, OsterSontag:

Benjamin s

The Great Tonic

The most results are from BRO.'IT THE OF THEIt contains no mineral It contains onlv the living, viform the known as BRO.take BRO toBlood are well known. It should be used once oa stomach The weakest stomach will retain it.

Liver etc., after a course of this celcbraIt cures kidney no matter how bad and how long standin

world who they were but whom BRO.and, be It is a boom to It has cured

O. IJ. Haat of B. Hntt & Son large range mfgr. Bro.Ilerbnlo Is a wonderful medicine I had tried everything without

avail. Doctor's could not help me I was Induced to try Ilerbalo One bottleshowed me I continued the use of it for some time,' and am nowentirely restored to health I can certninly recommend it as the greatestkidney Inedlelne in the world.

BROKEN ARROW, Indian F. F. Javnes testifies to thecurative qualities of Bro. Ilerbalo nnd Bro.

Oil, i

Cab A Tillman Hotel man Bro. Benjamin's Ilerbalo curedme Doctors snld I had a of diseases but could not help me.Herbalo cured me In i months time.

WALTHAM WATCHES.STEM LEVER

TIMEPIECES INTHE

AND BY THE

American Waltham Watch Company,

U. S. A.$ THE OLDEST WATCH FACTORY IN AMERICA AND THE LARGEST ,

IN THE WORLD.

FOR SALE BT RELIABLE WATCH DEALERS

ClIXTOiV J. HUTCHINS,

inFOKT

iKUCfiGn Clearance.Rattan Ware, such as Chairs, Trunks, StrainerChairs, Etc., Etc. These Goods will be sold below costto make room for other lines of goods.

iental BazaarKING

10 Uhr. ,

mlt darauf folgendeBelchte und Aoendmal 11 Uhr.

Y. M. C. A.Archdeacon Webber will address the ,

Y. M. C. A. men's meeting at 4:30 to- -

morrow afternoon.

There will gather this month In LnAngeles the missionary conference ofthe Seventh Distrlct'of the Episcopalchurch In the United Slates, compris

ing the States of Oregon,Idaho, Nevada, Colorado, Montana,California and Utuli, nnd the Terri-tories of Alaska, Arizona, New Mexico,Hawaii and the Philippine Islands. Theattendance, cleilcnl and lay, will ap-proximate 1000, and among the flttyodd delegates will be nota-ble men from as far east as the Atlan-tic coast. Bishop Restarick will not be

'able to attend. ,

Want ads In Star cost but25 cents.

Biood Purifier Stomach Liver and Kidney Cure

marvelous obtained BENJAMINCONTAINS LIFE-GIVIN- G VITALITY

poisons.combination BENJAMIN'S HERBAL

BENJAMIN'S HERBALO according directionsPurifying qualities

marvelous medicine.troubles, malaria, disappear

troubles,thought incurable BENJAMI

convinced. suffering humanity.

CINCINNATI,Benjamin's

Improvement

Terrltorry.Benjamin's Benjamin's

OAKLAND,complication

WINDING, ESCAPEMENT.-- THE BEST POCKET

WORLD.MANUFACTURED GUARANTEED

WALTHAM, MASS.,

EYERYWHEBE.

aiOlKERXY BLOCK, STREET

Baskets,

STREET.

KlndergottesdlenstFestgottesdlenst

MISSIONARY CONFERENCE

Sale

Washington,

jurisdiction

'S HERBALO. It is not a boiled medicine It isGREEN PLANTS THEMSELVES AS THEY GlfoW.

tal parts of the different plants in the extract form which go toO. The oldest the youngest the weakest the Wrongest canand get the wonderful results from the use of the same. Itsr twice a year to renovate the system. ft saves you doctor bills It isIt creates an appetite. It cures Constipation, as it is a gentle laxative,ted tonic. It is the greatest Kidney and Bladder Remedy in the World,g. We have thousands of testimonials of people in all parts of theN'S HERBALO restored back to health and strength again. Try itother seemingly hopeless cases. It will cure you.

. 'CHICAGO, Ills. Mr. Sara John representative of Tarls, Allen & Go,,writes Dear Bro. Benjamin I nm enjoying good health nnd why not, aswe always have Bro, Benjamin's Herbnlo In the house and use a courso of Itonce or twice a year, nnd consequently are now always In good health. Wehave-nev- er had a doctor bill to pay since first using your remedies, nnd thatIs now over ten years ago. I consider Bro. Benjamin's Herbalo the GreatestStomach, Liver and Kidney cure In the world and as a Blood Purifier It Iswithout an equal. We always keep Bro. Benjamin's Oil In the house, aa Itcomes in hnndy for Aches and Pains.

SAN BERNARDINO, Cal. L. B. Sanchez-Stom- ach Troubles-cur-ed byBro. Benjamin's Herbnlo.

RIVERSIDE, Calif. Mrs. Wltklns Kidney Troubles Given up as hope-less Bro. Benjamin Herbalo restored to complete health.

These are only a few of the good tidings that pour into our office every day from grateful patients. We have thousands of others frompeople whom BRO. BENJAMIN'S HERBALO has helped If you arc sick and despondent give it a trial. ;

Bro. Benjamin's Herbalo Will Cure YouBro. Benjamin's Cough Cure for Lung, Throat and Chest TroublesBro. Benjamin's Catarrh Jelly Cures CatarrhBro. Henjamin's Salve lor Cuts, Bruises, Burns, etc.

- Bro. Benjamin's Soap Wonderful for the Complexion.Bro. Benjamin's Tooth Powder Best in the World

THE IIjTy?IIj STj?SlR - [PDF Document] (8)

; namp;

v .1

ft

Curios! Curios!!,Hats, mats, fans, shells, Hawaiian

(welry, menu cards painted to orderkx4 In fact everything in the line ofvrfos cam be had at reasonable prices

WOHAN'S EXCHANGEHotel Street near Fort

"lIKttnii lUn tniiH

NATURE'S OWNMEDICINE FOR

CStonatiolx,Idver,csiclxx tv jiclKlootl DlsenscM

"WITTER WATER is boiled directlyfrom the spring at the Witter MedicalSprings, California. We sell it by the

BOTTLE, HALF DOZEN,DOZEN OR CASE.

Ask us for a Booklet.

Agents.

CO., LIB

Corner Fort and King Sts.

Hermes Vintages(PERFECT CALIFORNIA WINES.)

Are absolutely the finest wines Cal-ifornia produces. Selected with grtatcare from the choicest products of thevineyards of Sonoma and Los AngelesCounties, California, they are allowedto mature naturally and rango in agefrom i to 20 years.

EACH CASE AND EACH BOTTLEBEARS THE STATE OF CALIFOR-NIA'S LABEL, GUARANTEEING ITSCONTENTS TO BE TRUE ANDPURE CALIFORNIA WINES.

Thus sold under the State of Califo-rnia's guaranty and unoxcslled In qual-

ity, theso wines are without a Peer 111

the market.

Carrera & Co.,LIMITED,

Agent for Hawaii.

1050 Iiothel SI, Tel. Main 219

I THE I

Baltimore

Fire

TESTED A NUMBER OF

MeilinkHOUSE

SAFES

AND WITH

THIS RESULT

Papers andValuables

CONTAINED INTHEM WEREFOUNDUNHARMED r.Y

Fire or Heat

AN ASSORTMENTOF THEM AT

Pearson

PotterCo., DLVtdL.

931 - - Fort St.

n n w a i v i: itr i m: ,71 1--: vr s

E. O. Hnll & Son Page 6

Jockey Club Meeting Page 5

Baseball League Page 5

N. S. Sachs' Dry Goods Co Page 5

Sealed Tenders Page

NEWS IN A NUTSHELL

Paragraphs Th.U Giro CondensedSons of the Day.

The Havallan Jockey Club will holda meeting on Monday evening.

There will bo services this evening atSt. Clement's church at 7:30 o'clock.

The steamer Klnau from Hllo andway ports was sighted this morning at8:10 o'clock.

On account of the disability of someof the players there 11 be no basket-ball this evening.

There will not bo a meeting of theRepublican Territorial Central Com-mittee this evening.

The transport ognn sailed yesterdayfrom San Francisco for Honolulu. Shewill arrive April 9.

The transport Sheridan Is comlnirhere from Nagasaki. She will probablyarrive Monday or Tuesday.

There will bo a meeting of the Hono-lulu Baseball League at Elks' hallMonday, April 4th, at C p. m.

The new government stamped en-velopes ore marked "Return to Hono-lulu, County of Oahu, Hnwoll."

A strong effort is being made to savethe band, amid the general cutting ofgovernment expenditures.

The Woman's Guild of St. Clement'shas set Saturday afternoon, May 14, astle date for their llowcr carnival.

It Is now that garden tools are muchIn demand. No better line in the citythan that carried by W. W. Dimond &Co.

There will be a rehearsal of thePirates this evening at the Young Ho-tel. Stage business and music of thefirst act.

When you wish the best HartfordRubber Tires put on your wheels bycompetent mechanics, ring up 17, E. O.Hall & Son.

The April term of the Circuit Courtopens on Mdnday. The case of theTerritory vs. E. M. "Jones is at the headof the criminal calendar.

On Monday evening at 7 o'clock theY. M. C. A. directors will meet at thehall. At 7:30 the annual business meet-ing of the Association will be held.

A Republican convention ticket forPauoa valley precinct contains thenames of George Kluegel, Frank Mc-Inty-

Antone Manuel and A. NicholasThe deal bv which the stock of the

Hawaiian Hardware Company wassold to the Pacific Hardware Companyand T. H. Davies & Co., has been com-pleted.

There will be no football today atthe Maklkt grounds on account of theinability of some of the players to playThe game has been postponed to next'Saturday.

The funeral services over the rejnalnsof Ian the young son of Mrs. D. W.Corbett will e held at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the family lot insNuuanu Cemetery.

rne sale or plants at the governmentnursery began yesterday. A goodmany were sold, mostly of the fiveand ten cent variety. The receiptsfor the day were $64.45.

Hot Cross Buns for Good Friday andEaster Sunday, dellvereu to any partof the cltv. First delivery at 6 a, m.Hart & Co., td., Elite Ice Cream Par-lors, Telephone Main 182.

Mrs. H. A. Isenberg will entertain ather residence from 3 to 5 tomorrow thechildren of the German Lutheran Sun-day school. Hunting of Easter eggswill be one of the features. .

The Saturday evening Bible schoolwhich has been meeting for some timent the Y. M. C. A. will, beginning withths evenng meet hereafter at the Y. W."

C. A. In the Boston building.The Criterion lunch Is gaining new

friends every day. The bill of fare Ischanged dally and the dishes are wellcooked and well served. The food Iscooked on the premises by a competentchef.

- A handsome new line of 'ready-to-we- ar

apparel has been received atSachs'. Many of the garments are exclusive In style and no two alike. Mus-lin underwear Is the real center of at-

traction.A Rugby football team from British

Columbia will probably go to Australiato play the football cracks of the an-tipodes. They will pass through Ho-nolulu, and a gamo with local playersmay be arranged.

There Is a report In circulation that amotion will be made when the legislature meets to suspend RepresentativeKumalae on account of his indictmentby the grand jury In connection withthe voucher scandal.

At the special meeting of the stockholders of Hawaiian Agricultural Company held yesterday the committeewhich visited the plantation some timeago to investigate the depredations ofthe leafhopper made Its report,

Sealed tenders for constructing a one- -story frame school building at Llhue,Kauai, are advertised for In this Issue.

Governor Carter this morning gavefurther consideration to Board ofHealth, police and other finances.

The ladles In charge of the fair to'be held for the benefit of the Chinesehospital, wish It noted that all cakeIntended for the fair should be left atMiss Judd's residence, Nuuanu avenue,before 2 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon.

The attendance at the three hour

tn K,

THE HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1904,

service at St. Andrew's Cathedral yesterday afternoon was the largest In thehistory of the building. Chairs wereadded to the pews In the nave andaisles and the throng of worshippersoverflowed and filled the aisles.

Archdeacon Webber may return tothe coast on the transport Sheridan dueMonday or Tuesday, Instead of waitingfor the Alameda, as his former planswere. Post Quartermaster Williamsonhas received authorization for histransportation from the war department, 'i

The exchange tickets of "Alclblatfefl"are already out and the box plan 'itWall, Nichols' will open on April 6th.The seats down stairs and In the firsttwo rows In the balcony are one dollar.those remaining in the balcony seventy-fl- cents, and ths gallery, for thespecial benefit of students, twenty-llv- o

cents.

SENATOR 100URGES HARMONY

SAYS HE WILL WORK FOR GOOD

OF PARTY WHATEVER OUTCOME

OF COMMITTEEMANSHIP MAY BE

Senator Palmer P. Woods arrived bythe steamer Kinau today from Hawaiifor the purpose of attending the specialsession of the Legislature. SenatorWoods Is In the dark so far as any of-

ficial advices regarding his probableappointment as Democratr NationalCommitteeman for Hawaii is concerned.

"I have received no ofllclal advices,"said Senator Woods, "regarding the re-

port of the of the Demo-cratic National Committee recommend-ing that I be appointed National Commltteeman for Hawaii. I presume thatI know noi more of the niatter than hasappeared in the Honolulu papers. Iwas advised by friends In Honolulu,who .had been working in my interestsin the matter, that private advicesfrom the mainland were that the subcommittee to whom Chairman Joneshad referred the matter of the nationalcommitteemanshlp for Hawaii, wouldrecommend that I be appointed to thevacancy caused by the death of the lateW. H. Cornwell. No word of any ap-pointment having been made has beenreceived however.

"In view of Jhe fact .that there will bea territorial convention held in the isl-

ands to send a delegation to the Na-tional Convention at St. Louis whichmeets July 12, It would be better tohave a National Committeeman herethan to be deprived of one, but the mainconsideration Is that the party workharmoniously and that all bickeringsand squabltng stop. Whatever be theoutcome of the National Committee-manshlp I shall work for the good ofthe party, and I believe that all trueDemocrats will do the same, 1 regardthe prospects for the party lu Hawaiias very bright now and all that la nec-essary for the success of our party isfor all factions to unite. Let there beharmony for it Is only by harmony thatwe can hope to win.

".AjS regards the matter of sending adelegation to St. Louis I can not at thistime speak. There Is a strong senti-ment in favor of sending the delegationInstructed for Hearst, but some of theparty prefer that the delegation go

I have not gotten in touchwith the situation, however, and cannot express any opinion regarding thismatter at this time. Events will, how-ever, so shape themselves as to enableus to decide wnetner tne delegationshould be Instructed for Hearst."

HILO MAY LOSE IT

The Republican Territorial CentralCommittee's monthly meeting night Istonight. One of the matters to come upIs a suggestion to change the place forthe Territorial convention from Hilo toHonolulu, owing to the special sessionof the Legislature, which has broughtHlloltes here and will make It impossible for many Honolulu delegates to goto Hllo. Another matter is the appoint-ment of a successor to the late W. H.Coney as secretary. Resolutions ex-

pressing the regret of the members ofthe committee at his death will beadopted.

SCHMIDT THOMAS.The Invitation to the puhllc wedding

and reception o Miss Margaret E.Thomas to W. T. Schmidt at CentralUnion Church next Monday eveninghave been recalled on account of thodeath today of Mrs. Isabella Weight.The wedding will be a private one onthis account.

NORMAN HALSTEAD SICK.Norman Halstead has been 111 at his

home for the last few weeks with a severe attack of dengue.

RAINIER BOCK BEER ONDRAUGHT FIRSTAND BEST ON THE MARKET.

AGENTS FOR HAWAII.S. I. Shaw & Co., 10 King street, have

been appointed distributors for ThoCook & Bernhelmer Company of NewTork. Old Valley Whiskey and MountVernon Pure Rye are carried In Btock.

General Managtr.

A Home CompanyOrganized under the laws of the Territory of Hawaii.

THE HAWAIIAN REALTY AND MATURITY CO., LTD.

Loans, Mortgages, Securities, Investm ents and Real Estate. Homes Built onthe Installment Plan.

Home Office Mclntyre Building, Honolulu, Territory of HawUL

The Hawaiian Realty ad MalurSly GoKENTWELL,

EVERYWHERE.

James F. Morgan,AUCTIONEER ANDBROKER

$47-8- Kaahumanu SI. Tel. Main itP. O. Box tU.

ShawGOij

jttount Vtnwn

m dSfSh 10 King Street

fPfSe Canute OUJiUtoa OTo OULL

DISTRIBUTORS

FOR ill

UIN A LARGEWHILE THEY

Levingston1071 BISHOP

A.

j

JUST IN

Fancy WhiteNEW PATTERNS INMERCERIZED EFFECTS.

ALSO

Printed Batistes--R!ic- e SheerGoods With Pretty Color Designs

i, 30 inches wide.

OISTJLY 15c YARDBoth these lines are being: displayed in our show windows.

Whitney.Lid.

OFFICERS.H. P. BALDWIN PresidentJ. B. CASTLE First Vice-Preside- nt

W.i-M- . ALEXANDER... 2d Vlce-Pre- a'l

J. P. COOKE Treasure!W. O. SMITH SecretarjGEOROE R. CARTER.- - Auditor

fSugar Factors andCommissionHerchants

AGENTS FOR

Hawaiian Commercial and tiwT Coipany.

Haiku Sugar Company,Pala Plantation Company,Nahlku Sugar Company,Klhel Plantation Company,Hawaiian Sugar Company,Kahulu'l Railroad Company,

AND

Tho California and OrientalSteamship Company

Insurance Agents

AGENTS FOP.

Castle & Cooke, Ltd

Xvife asad

New EnglandMutual LiftInsurance Co

OF BOSTON.

Etna FireInsurance Co.,Or1 HARTFORD. CONN.

ASSORTMENTLAST.

& Co., YoungBuilding

STREET.

IV 1 4

I ID

1!WHAT IS THE RESULT?

The result is that all water Is con-taminated and full of disease. Takeheed and trifle no longer with the Inevitable.

Ask your physician how to safe-guard yourself tgalnst

In every case will he advise thedrinking of PURE water. We advise h.

Germ i ProofFilter. Thero la no better Investmentthan a good filter; It pays for Itself ahundred times over again by the bigdoctor's bill It saves.

GET THE BEST at

0: W. W. Dimond & Co., Ltd i

xLeaders in House Furnishings, Crockery and Glassware. v

Household Department, Second FloGr.

. ,1

'

TIME FOR

.

Costume Goods

& MarshC, BREWER & CO,,

QUEEN STREET,HONOLULU, H- - T.

AGENTS FORHawaiian Agricultural Company, Oijjj- -,

mea Sugar Company, Honomu SugarCompany, Walluku Sugar Company,.Ookala Sugar Plantation Company,Haleakala Ranch Compai.y, KapapalaRanch.

Planters Line Shlprlng Company.Charles Brewer & Co.'s Line of Boa-to- n

Packets.LIST OF OFFICERS.

Charles CM. Cooke PresidentGeo. H. Robertson. V.-Pr- & Mgr.E. Faxon Bishop. ..Treas. & Secy.

V. F. Allen AuditorP. C. Jones DirectorC. H. Cooke DirectorG. R. Carter DirectorAll of the above named constituting

the Board of Directors.

Service for Travellers

TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS

SAN FRANCISCO., CAL.

Any citizen of Hawaii pla nlng ajourney which will take him throut.'iSan Francisco, may have all arrange-ments made for railroad, sleeper orHotel accommodations by the PaclfloCoast agent of the

HAWAII PROMOTION C0MMITTEL,,

No charge is made for securing Ptt!J ,man reservations, i "

HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS, WRAILROAD TICKETS.

Consult Tourist Information Bureau,Hotel Street, or

F. M. Jenifer,No. 17 New Montgomery Street.

Can Francisco,California.

Honolulu Iron Works.

STEAM ENGINES, SUGAR MILLSBOILERS, COOLERS, IRON, BRASS

ANDLB'- - CASTINGS.

Machinery of Every Description Madato order. Particular attention paid UShip's Blacksmlthlng. Job Work Exe-cuted on Short Notice.

BEAVER LUNCH ROOM,Fort Street. Opposite Wilder & Co.

H. J. NOLTE, Prop'r.Flrst-Cla- as Lunches served with tea,

coffee, soda water, ginger ale or milk.

Smokers Requisites a Specialty.

EASTER MUSIC AT ST. ANDREW?!The following Is the order of the tw- - '

vice at St. Andrew 3 Cathedral aiUo'clock tomorrow:

Processional, "Jesus Christ Is RisenToday."

Te Deum, Stanford In B flat.Jubilate, Stanford in B flatCredo, Tours In F.Anthem, Hallelujah Chorus.Sanctus, Tours In F,Gloria, Tours In F.Recessional, "Jesus Lives."At the evening service at 7:30 the

Knights Templar-wi- ll bo In attendance,and the music, beside special hymns,will be as follows:

Magnificat, Tours In F.Nunc Dlmlttls, Tours In F.Anthem, Hallelujah Chorus.The sermon In the morning will bo

preached by the Bishop, and in thoevening by Archdeacon Webber. Theoffertories at all the services of the daywill bo for the Cathedral BuildingFund.

WILL EXTEND ALL COURTESIES.The Chinese Exclusion Act will be

suspended at this port In 'the cases ofPrince Pu Lun and other prominentChinese who are aboard the S. S. Gae-- 1

lie. All those who are In his party an-- '

also the wives of several Chinese dip- -lomats will be permitted to come ashorewhile the vessel Is In this port. CableInstructions to this effect were receiv-ed at the local Immigration offlce,

n

'I

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