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DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. XM AU&UST 6, 1869.
His Majesty the King niul His
Ministers degiro to express their ap
preciation of the services of those
persons who assisted the Govern
ment during the late insuncction or
ganized for its overthrow ; nnd they
specially, in behalf of the Go em
inent and the Nation, thank the fol
lowing individuals for their services
in rallying to the defence of our civil
institutions, fully recognizing the
debt the country owes to their gal
lantry and patriotism in tho prompt
suppression of this insurrection, viz:
Col. V. V. Ashford, Colonel and
Commanding Officer of the Hawaiian
The Honolulu RifleB.
Lieutenant Robert PArker "Waipa,
ftd tho members of the King's Guard
who defended tho Palace.
John H. Soper, Marshal of the
Kingdom, the Police, and the citizens
who volunteered their assistance.
Honolulu, Aug. 5, 1889. 318 It
Notice to mariners.
Notice is hereby given that a new
Lighthouse having a fixed white
light has betn erected at Mahukona,
District of Kohala, Hawaii, in lati
tude 20 11' north, longitude 155
54' west, and no third ofva mile due
south of tha Mahukona anchorage.
The Light-tower is of stone painted
white and situate about seventy-five
feet above sea level.
Tho bearing from this tower to tho
Xawaihac 'Lighthouse is Bouth-cust
by south, magnetic, and the distance
nino nautical miles.
L. A. THURSTON,
Minister of Interior.
Departm't of Interior, Aug. 6, '89.
Holders of water privileges, or
those paying water rates, arc hcreby
notificd that the houis for using
water for irrigating purposes, are
from: 6 o'clock to 8 o'clock a. m.,
and 4 o'clock to C o'clock p. m.
All those found violating the above
rule will be liable to have their supply
of water cut off.
CHAS. B. WILSON,
Supt. Honolulu "Water Works.
L. A. Thurston,
Minister of Interior.
Honolulu, July 8, 1889. 294 tf
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But eitabliihed for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, AUG. G, 1889.
1 ' i
The London , leper, whose pre
sence in a meat market was dis
closed by the Pi ince of Wales, had
not been out of England for more
than forty years, when he had been a
sailor on voyages to the Mediterran
ean and the Baltic. The medical
authorities so far as 'heard from will
not admit it to be a case of original
development, while it is a marvel to
them how the germs of the disease
could haye remained dormont for so
many years. We have received a
London paper with a picture of the
man, showing his hands and face
eaten up similarly to those of Ha
The letter of a correspondent, in
reference to the disposition of the
ten dollars per head awarded volun
teers, ought to be repeated, at least
in sentiment, in the well-dispbsed
native press. Natives cannot fail
to feel sore over their kindred slain
or wounded in the fight, but there
is as deep sympathyfor all the suf
ferers in the hearts of foreigners,
including the volunteers, as there is
in tins Hawaiian breast. This is not
incompatible with tho action of the
Government in putting the speediest
end to the insurrection. Probably
the stern measures adopted sayed
days it not weeks of disquietude
and Ibe sacrifice of scores of lives
and much valuable property. Na
poleon is conceded by thoughtful
historians to have been merciful
when he discharged ball cartridge
from cannon into a Paris mob with
out preliminaries, because Uio ex
cited populace were thereby imme
diately scattered with only a few
lives lost instead of the hundreds
that would have been killed had
time been wasted in reading tho riot
act and firing blank cnrtiidgcs. It
must bo remembered also, that Wil
cox placed the most absolute ob
structions against any parleying
with the Government for a peaceful
settlement of whatever grievances
his party plight hayo hud. j j
LEPROSY IN CANADA.
There aro twenty-two patients in J
the Canadian lepor hospital nl Tra
cadic. Two years ago there were
only seventeen inmates. The num
ber is about evenly divided between
male and female. A recent news
paper account of the hospital says
it is "the severance of family tics
that is found to bo the greatest
obstacle to the system of segrega
tion." The visiting physician main
tains that the disease is in check,
although in the many years since
the hospital was started there has
been only a diminution of sixteen.
This slow decrease is owing to new
cases continually cropping up.
Some patients have been discharged
as apparently cured through the ex
cellent hygienic influences of the
lazaretto. The disease is by the
authorities there considered un
doubtedly hereditary, but it was
some time deemed a question if it
was contagious. This question
seems to have been Bettled by one
case at Tracadic. A boy three years
of age was attended during the heal
ing Btuge of a severe burn by a
leprous woman. Leprosy after
wurds made its appearance in the
child, and he is now in an advanced
stage of the disease. His parents,
brothers and sisters arc fice from
it. The develop ment of the malady
as described is similar to that in
these islands. Sisters of the Roman
Catholic Church there as here minis
ter to the sufferers.
THE SUGAR BOUNTIES.
Mr. E. S. Norris, M. P., writes
to the St. James's Gazette (London)
of June 20lh regarding the concct
reasons for the withdrawal of the
Sugar Bounties bill. He combats
that journal's statement that the
withdrawal of the bill was due to
the "want of adroitness with which
it has beeudefended and presented."
Mr. Norris claims that Baron Henry
de Worms, in intioducing the bill,
dealt with the whole subject with
great clearness and fairness. The
Baron's argument was to prove that'
bounties were totally opposed to the
principles of free trade, and, if un
checked, must infallibly extend to
other industries with ruinous lesults
to British commerce. He made an
especial point of the fact "that the
bounty-fed sugar of the foreign
manufacturer was being bounty-fed
on purpose that it might crush out
the English refiner; and that, oucc
that end was accomplished, the
price would assuredly go up." A
published letter of the Baron is
quoted, in which lie shows that the
British public are dependent for
their sugar on the foreigner, "who,
with command of his state subsidy,
impatts such an element of ruinous
uncertainty to the trade as so to
hamper and restrict the colonial
branch of the industry that many
estates in the West Indies and else
where have been reduced to prairie
value. But that, indeed, is frankly
admitted by the foreign competitor
to be his object, so that ultimately
he may acquire absolute control of
the British sugar market." As to
the real reason for the withdrawal
of the bill, Mr, Nonis writes the
following paragraph that would in
dicate the failure of the scheme to
e only temporary:
"The Sugar Convention bill has
been dropped for the time, because
the threatened opposition of Mr.
Gladstone would lead to such a pro
longed debate as Would, in the back
ward stale of supply, render it im
possible to proceed with the measure
this session. Of course Mr. Glad
stone conveniently forgets that when
he was in power he labored hard by
means of international conventions
to abolish the bounties. The delay
in onactiug legislation to facilitate
this object is of no serious import
ance, inasmuch as by the first read
ing of the bill, and its presentation
to the International Commission, the
conditions of the convention have
been fulfilled, and no legislation is
actually necessary until immediately
prior to the execution of the treaty
in September, 1891."
of the Fruni'li
At noon to-day His Majesty tho
King received at the Palace, the
Admiial and Officers of the Fieneh
flagship Duqucsne. His Ex. Jona.
Austin, Minister of Fojeigii Affairs,
presented Moris. C. B. d'Anglade,
French Commissioner, who intro
duced the following lo the King:
Rear Admiral M. M. Lefevrc, Cap
tain and Chief-of-Staff Tnlporuba,
Commander and Executive Olllcer
Z. L. Juhel, Fleet Suigcon J. M. J.
Bcaumanoir, Fleet Paymaster J. B.
T. Bonfilo do Lafaurie, Lieutenants
C. E. Motet and G. Bechon and
Chaplain A. M. N. Mac.
There were present at the lecep
tion in addition to tho Minister of
Foreign Affairs and Mons. d'An
glade, II. II. Prince Kalanianaole,
Mons. Bellaguet, French Chancellor,
Mr. Jas. W. Robertson, II. M.'s
Vice Chamberlain, Major R. II. Ba
ker and E. K, Lllikalaui, Equerry,
THAT TEN DOLLARS.
EntTou Buu-hTiN : The best sug
gestion I have heard of yet in re
gard to the ten dollars allowance to
those who were under arms last
Tuesday is that it be given lo tho
widows and orphans of those who
were shot that day.
The feeling of tho natives for the
pnst two years has been concentrat
ed on the "Haole who carried a
cruel gun" as the special cause of
all Iris supposed wrongs. The day
is coming when he will sec that his
only hope for the future is irr the
wake of that heartless ritle corps
that he now fears ami hates so
much, both in maintaining the inde
pendence of his country and the
personal independence of that class
which must labor for its dally bread
and into whose tanks the native
people are fast being pushed.
The native has yet to learn that
the class of foreigners who weie
conspicuous by their absence both
on the 30th of June and 30th of
July and were most conspicuous be
tween times in attempting to push
things back into the old tracks, did
it from no aloha to the kanaka, but
because the revolution brought into
play new elements, the looks of
which those who had been in the
habit of having their own way at
the Islands did not nnd do not lrkc.
The "cruel" and psrhaps some
what dissipated whites are carrying
the kanaka's fortunes with them
though as yet he does not see it,
but the day wil come when his eyes
will open to the fact that on the one
hand it means a coolie-ridderr coun
try diversified with Sunday schools
and tra'cts hopelessly applied to a
sapped out, dying kanaka race, and
on the other the preservation of the
native's home, with room for him
self and his children to locate in
and with confidence to face the
future and not minus the Sunday
school, etc., either.
By all means let the kanaka and
the ciuel white who shoulders tho
gun look each other in the face.
They will find no malice there.
FROM M. THOMPSON'S DIGEST
OF HAWAIIAN SUPREME
ADMirtALiy JunrsuicnoK and pkac-
To limit the jurisdiction to a
court of admiralty, under the 21st
Article of the French treaty, in
suits by foreign seamen, it must
appear that the term of service Iras
not yet expired. Warren v. Benj.
Kiis.li, 2 Haw. 4G8.
The cause of difference giving
rise to tire suit must relate to the
internal older of the vessel, and the
parties bo exclusively of the ship's
nationality. lb. 408.
The provisions of the 21stAiticle
of the French treaty do not lessen
the jurisdiction of the courts, in
adjudicating upon contracts for
mariner's wages. lb. 478.
A ship chartered for specific sum
for voyage, was lost near the port
of destination ; cargo was lost but
passengers saved ; carrying passen
gers was the main object of the
charter: held, that irr admiralty the
charter money could be appiopriat
cd pro ratu itineiii. Harkncss v.
Aswan. 5 Haw. G72.
Steamer, with smallpox on board,
held not liable for expense of Board
of Health in guarding her before she
was legularly put to quarantine.
Gibson v. The Madras, o Haw.
The plaintiff, in ejectment, claim
ing apiece of land.asihe adopted son
of the former owner, who died in
1818, failing to prove the legality
of the adoption, according to section
3d. chapter 1st, parth 4th, and arti
cle 3d, chapter 2d, part 5thl sta
tutes of 184C, judgment was entered
in favor of the defendant. Abenela
vs. Kailikole 2 Haw. GC0.
In a claim of inheritance resting
on ancient adoption, a non-suit was
properly ordered for want of evi
dence that the adopted child was
adopted as heir. Mellish v. Bal.
and Adams, 3 Haw. 123.
Written articles of adoption are
not the basis of inheritance. Estate
of Hannah Manghaii, 8 Haw. 2G2.
A child adopted as an heir by an
cient custom inherits to the exclu
sion of collateral kindred, although
the adoptois died since the present
statutes of wills and desceut took
effect. But this relation must be
shown by clear and unambiguous
evidence, and no judgment is sus
tainable merely on a verdict that
the claimant is a kciki hanai, or fos
ter child. In re estate of Nakuapa,
3 Haw., 342.
riMIKHE will boa business meet ng.of
X tills Company at the Honolulu
Wiles' Armory, Tills (Tudny) EVEN.
ING, at 7:80 o'clock Full attendance
is requcfted, Per order.
w. F. LOVE,
318 It Secretary.
Stables & Pasturage To Let.
TpXOELLENT Stables con
tniuinrr 18 Stulls. CottiiL'o
and 7 acres Pasture Land, on
fcouili btri'ot, uenr King, formerly occu.
pied by Mr. White, proprietor of tlio
Puluma Bus. To let on very moderate
terms. Apply to
J, E. BROWN & CO.,
MB5 tf 28 Merchant street.
Auction Salos by James F. Morgan.
LARGE and IMPORTANT
1nrlU mnrln (1
I nro Instructed by Messrs. II. HACK-
PKLD & CO. to sell at Public Auc-
lion nt (heir Store, Queen street,
On a Liberal Credit to tho Trade,
Wednesday & Tlmrsdny,
August 12rh,18th, 14 111 & 1511),
Commencing at 10 a. m. each day,
All tlietr importations of Mcrchuu.
(Use of every description, com
prising full lines of
Dry Ms, DiwMs,
English and Austrnllun Saddles,
Twine nnd Filter Tress Cloth,
Gulvfliiircd Corrugitcd Iron and
Bags and Bagging,
Vienna Furniture !
An assortment of
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE,
Ch&mpagnos, Port & Sherry Wines,
Ales, Boers, &o., &c.
tSMl aoods oiTcred will positively
THiniH at nam:.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
3t7 td Auctioneer.
HONOLULU, H. I.
These Schools open for the New Year
September i, 1880.
The faculty of Oaliu College will be
the same as lust jcar. The Friend
says: 'Wo think that theic has ncer
been an abler faculty at O.rhrr College,
or ouo better ndaptcd to imparl a high
classical and soientitie education."1
The Hoarding Department can ac
commodate but few more than were in
attendance last e.u, and all who desire
to entei should make air uaily applica
tion The Preparatory School continues
under the I'lincipal-hlp of MissMalonc;
Miss Catiic A. Oilman takes MKs
Olranibci Iain's position, tbe latter hav
ing resigned to reinoe to the United
The Tiustecs arc happy to announce
that, thiough the generous interest of a
friend, they are electing a fine iipm
building and lemodcling the picscut
one, so that this school will occupy now
and commodious quarters in Septem
ber. When thus equipped we believe
rhe Preparatory bchool will offer oppor
tunities second to none in tho Kingdom.
CSy-Adthess all letters of iuquiiy o
JtKV. V. C. MEUKI'lT,
317 Inr President.
The next term of Kamcliamcha School
MONDAY, Sept. 2d.
Three gentlemen, h ivlng special qua.
lificatioj.sas leichersof nnntral training,
have been engaged for the comingyeir.
Two of rhesc aru highly recommended
by Dr. Woodward of rhe Celebrated
Manual Training School of Washington
University, being graduates of that in
slrtution. The other us Principal of
llobol.cn Academy has had valuable
experience as an instructor in sccral
branches of manual training.
Applications for admUbiou should be
Ecut immediately to the Principal, as
rooms will bo usslgneil in order of
car For further information apply to
Wu. B. OLESON,
314 tf Principal.
Second Annual Picnic
TO be held nt Kaplolani Park on
SATUKDAY, August 10, 1899.
Admission, CO cents. Ladies free. Tic
kets to be had of oil members of tho
Club. Three Cars will leave corner of
Fort nnd King street, every half hour,
commencing at 1 o'clock v. jr., and
Busses will transfer ladies and children
from tho Bridge to tlio picnic place.
Hports forjoung and old commence at
2 v. m. A largo platfornr is on the
grounds for duuclng. Music by tire
Koyal Hawaiian Hand. 317 Bt
LATE Ilci-idenco of
LATE Iteeldcnco of
Mr. Frank Brown,
Mr. James Lovo,
LATE Hesldenco of
Mr. M. Green,
210 Fort strcot.
STORE, Etc , now occupied by
Mr. Wollo, Grocer,
CST Apply to
A. J, CAKTWK1GIIT,
800 tf Merchant street.
Some Suggestive Facts and Figures SlioYing the Financial Operations of the Two
Largest Life Insurance Companies in the World,
From the Annual Statements for 1888, and the Official Jlcporls lo the Insurance Department.)
To tlie Tliouglrtfiil Investor:
Considering Ihc vast importance involved in connection with Life Insurance, and the natural inference to be
taken from a reading of the many pamphlets, circulars, and advertisements of the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety, claiming superiority over every otlrer company, aud alluding particularly lo "Its Two Largest Competi
tors." As a representative of one of the "Two Largest Competitors" I offer no apology for presenting o com
parative exhibit, showing tbe financial opeiations of the Mutual nnd Equitable Life Ins. Cos., nnd have
aimed lo make the comparisons plain enough to "LET EVERY 1-AE NEGOTIATE FOIl ITSELF."
Respectfully submitted, A. D. THOMAS,
Executive Special Agerrt, the Mutual Life Ins. Co.
An Ounce of Fact Bs Worth a Ton of Assertion.
1 As to ndmitted assets Jnnj 1st, 1889 :
The Mutual Life held $120,491,710 1 ,, , , , -, , 1T., ..,....
The Equitable held OSW&D hxcess ,n favor of Mulual L,fe 2,182,390.
2 As lo the amount of assets to assumed Insurance Obligations :
The Mutual Life held $202 per each one thousand . , . T , . T ., eo ,,n ,
The Equitable held $173 per each one thousand J Exccss in favor of Mutl,al L,fc 88a"00 Per S100"
3 Ab to amount of insurance issued in 1888 over 1887:
The Mutual Life gained $33,750,793 ) ,, . . ,,r . , , ., , . ,,
The Equitable gained lfiJHMSO ) Lxcc33 m favor of Ml,lUttI L,fc 17,840,303.
The percentage of gain in the Mutual was 48.G ) T- , , , , ,, .
The percentage of Iain in the Equitable was 1 1.0 Iixce" in favor of MutuaI 37 l,er cent"
4 As to Picmiums received from, and claims paid to policy holders:
The Mutual Life paid $75.70 for each $100 ) ,, . , . ,r . , T ., . ei,
The Equitable paid $53.70 for each $100 J Lxcess m favor of Mulual L,fe $22"00 Per "" $100"
5 As to general 4 percent Surplus
The Mutual Lrfe held Jan. 1st,
Tire Equitable held Jan. 1st,
Tire Equitable boastfully advertises a Biuplus of $20,794,715 while their own sworn statement, as shown in
the latest leporl of the New York Ins. Dcpt., proves the advertisement "padded" to the extent of $1,720,312.
The Equitable's GROSS suiplus is only $19,0G8,402 and from this amount should be deducted the sum of $13,
812,983 already accrued on Tontine and other policies for which special class of policy holders it is simplv held
iir trust and cannot be used in any manner for the piotcction or profit of any new member. If the $100,000 of
capital stock be also deducted the Equitable's general suiplus is shown lo be 5,155,419.
Interests, Expenses, Divlis una Total Payments to Policy Holders.
From 1803 to 1889 the interest receipts of The Mutual Life was more than sulllcicnt to pay all death losses
by over nine millions of dollars, while during the same period of years the interest receipts of tho Equitable was
noi enougu to pay ris ucaiu ciarms oy
penses in the same period being se
rn cash and holds securely invested
ever rccehed from them, while the
Will stand at seivicc at
Recokd 2:C SrciLU'tn'o, Ecpt. 15
PEnranKE: Marin was sired by
Quinn's Pinclreri, ho by Geo. M. P.it
chun, Jr.; Mnrln's dan bv Emigrant, he
by Hilly McCnickin; Uilly McCracken
byMcUtaokeiiS Black Hawk, 707, (the
sirj of Lady Donky, and of the dam of
Overman, 2:1L'). Mi (Jriicken's Black
Hawk, 707, by Vt rm0nt Ulnck Hawk, 5;
2nd darn by Aluslrall's Ulack Hawk, lie
by Enston's Black Hawk. Tho dam of
Quinn's Putbhen by Siockbridgo Chief,
he by Vermont Black Hawk, C.
K. T. Carroll of Hnrt Francisco, the
former owner of Marin, vouches, that
out of tliiriy.tix mures served by this
horso during his last season in Call
fornia, thirly.five provul with foal.
IAUJ, If. ISKNBERG.
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
1 Ni:V Cntunder Oar.
1 rblO-R 'Itlflt Oniclml
: and handsomely trimmed
in first clasH Myle; must be immediately
sold to close au assignment. Annlv to
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Cottage To Let.
ANEW one story Cottnge
on upper part of Liliha
stieet, tontaliilnir C looms
nicely papered and painted, bath room,
Kite' err, nice lawu, bhadc tioes, etc.
Will be tented reasonable to a cood ten
ant. HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
STORE TO LET
THK Store lately occupied
by H. C. Rowe, Way's
Block, King strei t. at reason.
ablo rental. Possession given at once.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
rpilE best remedy for
X wounds, ulcers.
galls, pruud llesh and
soics of eerv descrln-
S- - -Hon to persons or arrl-
Adouted by lendlmr horse rail
road, club arid hcry subles, etc., In
the United States ntrd clhowhere. Wo
are prepared to ptoo this statement by
testimonials and references to planters
aud liverymen Irr this Kingdom.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
ALAKGE assortment ot Photographs
ami Stereoscopic Views of the
most attinctle scenery, buildings, etc ,
irr tires.) Islands, fur sale at reasonable
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Coiner Fort and .Merchant streets.
ueuirs kuu oy uio luuurar jiie, in toe rast, zi years alone, amount lo 57a,&14,U74 as against $33, 598, 91G paid
by the Equitable. While the total payments to policy holders since the Company's organization have been; in
the Mutual Life $272,181,339. In the Equitable $118,491,751. The Mutual Life has iraid back to ita mnmbpri
flic llioiiglip Mod
Enough For The Investors ?
over all Tontine aud ascertained dividend liability :
1889, $7,887,G39 ) T, . , (Ul tMm
188!l, $5,205,419 J "caB in favor of Mutual S2.G32,
twelve millions ot dollars. Tlic total
err percent greater in the Equitable,
for future payment, Over Sixty Millions of Dollars More than
Equitable has returned irr like manner LESS than live millions. 317 tf
10! FOKT STKEET. HONOLULU.
trtrT rt A mu
II Mb& '
MM Wo-J I m
IpBKgfll & Violet Toilet Water.
1 b '" TH
General Depot, Wholesale and Eetail.
THE WRITING IS IN PLAIN SIGHT, EVEN JO THE LAST
IKS -A. GOR-ELA.'!?
No Tilting of Carriage to Consume TimeOnly 28 Keys
Full Case of 84 Characters Interchangeable Type
Keys that can ho Changed in 5 Seconds.
This method allows tlio
Ibe alrgrrrrront of tiro Oiianimi.i. is far
This cut represents tho Typo Sleove peculiar to tho CitAunAu, Type Wiutfii
It moves up and down, and twirls to tiro right and left to reach a common'
printing point. It contains nil tho letters-capitals, "lower case," ncures
lllld milictuutirui minks in lin ,,i. ..!.... f ,.!..!.... r'. . . ' "b.'
in m 1 ....- ..I....UW m uijiiiiyiuur crraraciers. Tlria
lypo boolean bo romoved, and another, with un entire change of tvm-
lllKiirtnil in llin iiinnlmin in u m i,n,wl. un...' 01 . . vl'i
nunrbor so as to irrcludo all styles of
, ....,. ... ,. u B,,,ullllc,, iJUJ dut-ves can
gjm oerru ior uainiogtics.
outgo for both death claims and ex
than in the Mutual Life. The dii-
a - ntrKiur-m a - TO v
VLCiM.JTU.'y JL O
TOILET ARTICLES, 1
Bouquet Toilet Soap.
nun nf nnv In, km,,. r.- ! f i
superior to airy other type writer.
can bo increased in
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
General Agents for tho Hawaiian Islands,
G , '
i3lll Jc ' At -Jr ' it &' " '
J. A ' V J&iyaiMifcS 4iw i