Newspaper Page Text
"WBHMPTT Iff 'Iff v " v ' i i ' " I'PPI1' ' i' '" i 'mi1 i y " ,-"i?T-rir,r'-
sv" iss 'a.
irf toS- W&
Vol. III. JSo. 389.
HONOLULU, II. J., THURSDAY MVENING, APRIL 7, 1802.
0 O-NTR oe MONTH
' li :- aMMiltaau .... k-ao ?'$SBUXvlJ
. ' " .T 'tt DB." A ...... 3PaMilTIVi
2' Ai .T" T M V .E 38SS2
- Obit Jem
a . if w m m Mr n ... rw -
ll-1 JIk ,
ir V. ? .q
THE "DAM BULLETIN "
Kwj Afternoon Except Sundays
At the Olllco, Queen street, Honolulu,
DANIEL LOGAN Editor fc Managor
Daily Bulletin Publishing Company,
1 year $C 00
U mouths 3 00
per month (il ti
ll vereill ce
llutti Telephone! No. SiliO. t
nay-Address all business commuulca
tloiis "Manaukk Daily Bullktin."
C3fAddress all matter for publica
tion "EuiTOit Daily Bulletin;"
I'. U. llnx Hll.
Honolulu. II. 1.
M. MONSABRAT, W--
Attoruey at Law ami Notary
l'nbllo. Merchant street, Honolulu. 1-01
J Alfred Magoon,
Attorney at Law ami
l'ubllc. No. 42 Merchant street,
HW. Schmidt & Sons,
Importers & Commission Mer
chants. Fort street, Honolulu. 1-01
HHACKFELD & OO ,
and Queen streets, llono-1-01
lulu, II. I.
Vf. MACFARLANE & OO.,
Am Importers and Commission
O. ON8ALVE3 & OO.,
vX Wholesale Grocers and Wine
Merchants. Beaver Block, Honolulu,
II. I. 1-91
JOHN T. WATEKHOUSE,
Importer and Dealer in Geueral
WILDER & OO.,
Dealers in Lumber, Paints,
Oils, Nails, Halt and Building Materials
of every kind. Corner Fort and Queen
streets, Honolulu. 1-01
L EWERS fc OOOKE,
Importers and Dealers in Lum
ber and all kinds of Building Materials.
Fort street, Honolulu. 1-01
HONOLULU IRON WORKS,
Honolulu, t I H. I,
Steam Engines, Sugar Mills, Boilers,
Coolers; Iron, Brass and Lead Castings;
Machinery of every description made to
order. Particular attention paid to
Ship's Blacksmlthlug. Job Work ex
ecuted at short notice. 1-01
Ji0. S. SMITHIES,
Auctioneer & General Business
A. G 12 IV X
'Inliukuiia. Kuhuln, Iluwaii,
WINNER & CO.,
92 Fort Street, Honolulu.
Atlas Anaice Cummiuy
H. W. SCHMIDT & SONS,
Agents for the Hawaiian Inlands.
W. T. MONSARRAT,
tST Olllce at Hotel Stables, Hotel
htreet. Both Telephones lii.'. Residence :
Mutual Tel. filO.' deo 10-01
lilnir Htreet, Honolulu.
Excellent accommodation for patients.
DR. A. K. KOWAT, V. S.
Olllce Hours 7:30 to 10 a. in.; 12:30
to 2 p. in.; 4:30 toGp. m.
Telephones: Bell 'JO. Mutual 183.
1. O. Box 82(1. 102tf
About to be built at the corner of Here
tnnia ami Kceauiuokti btreeU, each con
taining Parlor, Dining-room, Hallway,
4 Bedrooms, Kitchen, Pantry and Bath
room. Vcf- The plans can he seen at iny
olllce, ami any alterations deshedbya
icuuni wm ue uiaue.
298 tf C, J. MCCARTHY.
Wliun you want, a Portrait
Enlarged vail on Kiutx BroH,,
tret their price Utst and nee
buinjileg. They can't be ueut.
Australian Mail Service!
I'Olt MAN tfltANOIMOU.
The New ami Fluo Al Slcol Steamship
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company will
be due at Honolulu from Sydney
and Auckland on or about
(Way 5. 1 892,
And will leave for the above port with
malls and passengers on or
about that date.
Hay For freight or passage, having
superior accommodations, apply to
Wm G. IRWIN
& CO., I'd,
The New and Fine Al Steel Steamship
Of the Oceanlu Steamship Company will
be due at Honolulu from San
Francisco on or about
April 7, 1892,
Ami will have prompt dispatch witli
mails and passengers for
the above ports.
B2T For freight or passage, having
superior accommodations, apply to
Wm. G. IRWIN
& CO.. Ld,
ST MR. KiNAU.'
Will leave Honolulu til 2 o'clock i m.,
touching at Lahaina, Maalaea Bay
and Mukena thu same day; Mahu
kona, Kawaihau and Laupahoehoe the
following day, arriving at Hilo at
Friday April 15
Tuesday " 20
Fridaj May C
Returning leaves Hilo touching at
Laupahoehoe same day ; Kawailnie,
a. m. ; Mahukona, 12 noon ; Makenn,
(5 p. M. ; Mualaea Bay, 8 i si.; Laha
ina, 10 p. m. the following day; arriv
ing at Honolulu C a. m. Wednesdays
AUUIVEB AT HONOLULU.
Saturday. . . .
Saturday.. . .
g No Freight will be received
after 12 noon of day of sailing.
Will leave Honolulu every Tuesday
at 5 o'clock p. m., touching at Knhti
lui, Huolo, liana, Hamoa and Kipa
hulu. Returning will arrive at Hono
lulu every Sunday morning,
0F No Freight will be received
after d p. m. on day of sailing.
'Consignees must be at the landings
to receive their freight, as we will not
hold ourselves responsible after such
freight has been landed. While the
Company will use duo diligence in
handling livo stock, wo decline to as
sume any responsibility in ease of the
loss of same, and will not be responsible
for monoy or jowolry unless placed in
the care of Pursers.
W. C. WILDER, President.
S. 13. ROSE, Secretary.
OAPT. J. A. KING, Port Sunt.
Jeweler ta Wuleliniukor.
KUKUI JEWELRY a SPECIALTY.
King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
kinds of repairs,
paid to all
C. B. RIPLEY,
Okpick: Room 5, SiireckeU' Block,
Mutual Telephone 208,
New Designs 1 Modern Buildings I
Complete plans and siiecltlcatlnug for
every description of building. Contractu
drawn and caieful superintendence of
construction given when required, Call
mid examine iilaiu. apr jy y
For Sydney and
Arilvc Honolulu l.cavu Honolulu
from S. I' for S. 1
April I!) pril2C
May 17 May 21
Juno 11 .In ue 21
.Inly 12 Inly 1!)
Aug 1) Aug Iti
Seit (i Sept 1 It
Oct-1 Oct H
Nov 1 Nov 8
Arrive from Han Sall-for S.-in I'lan-
Mouowai Apiil 7 Alameda
Alameda May fi Mniiposi
iMariposa I tine 2 ... Mouowai
Mouowai I mil' ItO Alameda
Alameda Inly 28 Muiipoui
AlnripoMi Aug 25 . . . .Moutnvai
Monowai Sept 22... . .'.Alameda
Alameda Oct 20 Mariposa
Mariposa Nov 17 ... .Monowai
Pacific Mall Dtmsiiln Co.
Occidental & Orieruai S. S. Co,
For Yokohama & Hongkong.
Steamers of the aboe Companies will
call at Honolulu on tlielr vu to the
above ports on or about the following
Simr. "China" May 4, 1002
Stmr. "Gaelic" July 2, 1US2
For San Francisco.
Steamers of the above Companies will
call at Honolulu on their way from
Hongkong and Yokohama to the above
port on or about the following dates:
..June 21, 1892
..Aug. 17, 1892
Jf Round Trip rickets to Yokohama
and leturn, 350. '
tt- For freight and passage, apply to
H. HACKFELD &. CO.,
. j,wiWiNri:H,Mi.,iii!?. w. u.wimi.ii, mil, n ns.
jl iiQrvra"- a" ts..
Olllcu Hotel St., opp. Y. M. V. A
joining the Honolulu I, Unary.
Branch Olllce, : : : 200 Kearny .-t., S. I
LL Dental operations skilfully per
"V formed at San Fiancisco prices;
which are 30 percent cheaper than Hono
lulu prices; and if not a gooil as the
best Dentistry in Honolulu no chaige
will be made. You need not go to Sail
Francisco for your DeulUtry. Ourgieat
reduction in prices the citiens have de
manded, and we will .supply the demand.
Wis iiavh ;o.ui: to ki'.iiaiv ;
BSy Call and get prices anil save your
money. We leturn our thanks to the
citizens of Hawaii, Maui and Kauai for
their liberal patronage ami solicit it con
tinuance of the same.
Ori'iCH Houits: .7 A. .m. to (J p. m.
From Havana Direct,
U. 0. BERGER.
For Yokoliama & HousRohq:.
The S. S. ZAMBESI,
Gi:o. Kdwauhs, Mauler,
Will bail for the above ports on
VIMtll., I , IHS'-t.
Ifiy For tonus of Fieight or PasMigu
307 I in
DAVIES & CO.,
Sausages ! Sausages !
ITMtKSH Bologna, l.lver Pudding,
: Blood Pudding, Head Olieceti,
Frankfuit Sausauc, Vienna Stiusiigu and
Fine Pork Sausage always on hand and
dellveicd loonier by
(JEO. I. HC'URAKDEK,
132 Koit Mi eel. two doors above the
l- Mutual Tel. 710. :ti:t:iui
1 R. It. U, BABNK1KLD liohU tulles
li In Drawing and Painting at hU
btmllo, Hotel Mitel, back of Dig. Andur
sou & Lundy, 11 tf
AN EL0UUKNT I'KKACIIER
A LETTER ABOLJT THC REV. THOMAS
tin In Attmrtliii; tlicut Di.il of Atten
tion In lli (!lty of Ni'v York llu In a
Yoiiiii; luii anil 1IU WuiiN Ar Purrl
die anil DlK'it.,
Nf.w Yoitu, March 11). One of the
most rotiinrknhle preachers who linvcevur
llourixheil in Now York now draws mi
itmneiiso cotigrcgalion several times a
week to tin- larjo hall of the Vmng
Men's Uhristian iihhoeintion in Twenty
third btiwt. This is the Rev. Thomas
Divon, Jr., tho young pastor of tho
Twenty-third blrcet baptist church,
which very soon after his advent thcro
last May became entirely too small to
hold the crowds which Hocked to till of
liis service. Mr. Dixon is such a young
man that it is more than passing strangu
that ho should have attracted so much
attention and held ho important a posi
tion. I went to hear him on a recent
RKV. TIIOM S DIXOV, Jit.
Sunday evening, and 1 went full of prej
udice. I had seen his name in tho news
papers, together with the caricatures
which some publishers dignify with the
titloof portraits. I found that Associa
tion hull the largest hall, I believe, in
Now York was packed full, every seat
being taken. With thu characteristic
and shrinking modesty of tho stranger I
made myself as small as possible in a
corner. But this would not do; one, of
tho congregation, suspecting that this
was my first appearance there, insisted
on in taking his teat. '
Now I h.id ii t'liaiico to take in the
Rev. Thomas Dixon, Jr., who had just
begun to preach. The first impression
did not attract me. I saw a very tall
and very slender young man, with
smooth shaven face and long Hack hair.
His eyes flashed and his long anus waved
as ho walked to and fro while ho spoke
lie spolto in visions. I don't remember
particularly what ho said, except that he
felt very sorry lor the poor mortals who
go through this world and are glad that
tlieiraiislere practicality keeps Hum from
being visionary and dreaming dreams.
Hut he interested me, he excited me.
Here was a man, 1 said to myself, who
is dreadfully in earnest. Ho believes in
his work, lie believes what ho says and
lio feels that ho lias a message to speak.
Tins was tef resiling. In these practical
days, when earnestness either takes the
form of a so-called realism which
shocks by its gross unreality, or which
limps in tho shackles of what tho acade
micians call good taste hero was a man
who spoko what was in him, a man who
delivered his message because ho be
lieved that it was light that lie hhould
say out before the whole world that
which he thought to bo right and true.
Tho next day I went to seo Mr. Dixon,
to learn something of his brief career and
something of his future plans. 1 was
very sure when 1 heard Mr. Dixon preach
tliat ho was a southern man. Usually 1
can toll by a man's accent what state ho
comes from. I made up my mind on
that Sunday night that ho was a bouthern ,
man. There was a smoothness in his use
of most of the harsher consonants which
seemed to make it certain that he had
acquired this use, or habit if you ehooso,
by association with the negro, wio cer
tainly b peaks thu most melodious liht
ghsh of all tho American races. There
uro strident tones in thu white peoplu in
America which aro always absent in tho
negro. Ho is as musical in his speech as
he is bind;. 1 havo often thought that
no class of jieoplo in tho world spoko Ln
glisli as musically as the blacks of tho
southern Mutes of America, except the
young Lnglish women of tho upper
classes in the old island from which wo
inherit our tongue.
These young women don't havo much
to say for themselves, but they do say
what little they caio to wiy with a
wondrous music. The rising inflection
may account for this, but whatever tho
reason, the fact remains that an Kn
glish speaking man wants to hear in
heaven no better music than the voice
of an Kuglisli gill. As to her singing,
that, as Itudyard Kipling says so often
that it lias become a bore, is another
But 1 Tailed on Mr. Dixon. Ho was
not at homo. 1 beat in my card. Mn.
Dixon kindly baw me. She is a beauti
ful woman, and gracious in it way which
iiiudo it no longer possible for mo to
doubt that Mr. Dixuii was a bouthern
man, A -southern man, if he he wise,
marries a southern woman. Dr. Dixon,
from tho plutforni ot Association hall,
had the night before convinced uiu in
other ways ot his wisdom, (jjuod erat
deinoiibtrandum. But Mr. Dixon is a
southern man, ami li uses thu conso
nants at their full dito while preserv
ing the lnollownowi of thu negro inllu
euco. Ho was born in tho mountains of
North Carolina in lfeM. Think of a man
who with born wheii tho war was about
to clio, and who today uxom an iiillu
enco day by day .upon men many of
whom weio as old a ho is now when
Sherman marched to thu sea and Grant
togktho dwoul of L'H) at Appomattox.
He had only ihiUhud liiw live ytr course
.it thy Waky Foroit cgllego in North
Carolina a few years ago. Ho took a
five years course- there, and got tho de
gree of master of arts. We who have
taken degiees at better known colleges
may look down somewhat upon the
scholarship of such a school, but doubt
less we are wrong.
When Mr. Dixon had finished at his
local college ho went to the Johns Hop
kins univeisity at Haltimoie, and look
the post-gradttalo course in history and
political science. His object at this time
was not in Ids own mind well defined.
Ho wanted either to be a lawyer or an
actor. After leaving Johns Hopkins he
spoilt a winter in New York, and hero
ho passed his time in studying history
and dramatic art. lie returned to North
Carolina, and was elected to tho legis
lature before lie was of full voting age.
His object at this time was to be a law
yer, though his father was a famous
Baptist preacher. He was admitted to
the bar and practiced somewhat, but lie
felt a calling for the ministry, lie held
a series of meetings in Raleigh, and was
soon ordained as a Baptist p:tstor, Kiu'li
Baptist church is a court unto itself,
and therefore it wtus not necessary for
Mr. Dixon to have gone through a theo
What ho had to say in (loldsborough
and Raleigh attracted attention, and he
was soon called to Boston, that modern
Alliens, which knows eloquence and good
oratory bettor than any other place. So
he went to Boston, and there he staid for
some little wliile. But shortly ho was
called to tho Twenty-third street baptist
church in New York. Here, as has been
said lR-fore, tho seating capacity was not
large enough to hold the crowds which
flocked to hear this young man who had
something to say, and said it in a man
ner so eloquent and unconventional that
tho most idle wayfarer was attracted
He has outgrown his church and lias
had to biro larger quarters. Kven these
me inadequate, and he has a plan which
will in less than a yettr he carried out.
Ho proposes to build a "city temple" or
a "people's church" which shall com
fortably hold at each meeting ft.OUO
auditors. Ilis plans contemplate that
this shall be a tree church, and that tho
building shall in tho main bo given up
to business purposes.
Jno. Gii.mk.ii Sl-UI'J),
YVm!ilii rlr (loinlti.
ClllOAiio, MnrcTi 19. There will bo
many conventions and congresses during
the holding of the Columbian exposition
in 18!);!, and these gatherings will many
of them exert wide influence for years to
come, judging from the lesults of pre
vious alTans of their kind. Dunns; the
Centennial year a convention of tho
friends of international peace was held
in tho large hall of tho Mercantile li
brary. Tho credit of its promotion yas J
due largely to mo into Liiicruua -iott, and
it was on that occasion that tho writer,
who brought with him credentials from
tho Workmen's Peace association of
Great Britain, and of which ho was ono
of tlie founders, first came face to face
with that gallant band of Christian
workeis in tho cause of international
peace, and including Mrs. Mott, Mrs.
Townshend, also now departed; Alfred H.
Love, Rev. Henry S. Clubb and Judge
it. I J. Westbrook, that havo made tho
American branch of tho International
Union for Peaco and Arbitration influ
ential in tho council of peaco workers
throughout tho civilized world.'
Then there was the international con
vention for tho amelioration of all the
ills that afllict mankind. It assembled
in Carpenter's hall, that structuio so
dear to tho hearts of liberty lovers every
where, and of Philadclphiaus in particu
lar, but its sessions, as thoso now alive
will nover forget, were brought to a
premature end by tho excessivo enthu
siasm of a crank, who, after letting
loose ii couple of whito doves as a token
of peaco and good will, drew a long,
(sharp sword from its scabbard and diovu
the audieiico, not oven excepting the
venerable Quakers and Quakeresses, poll
mell into tho street.
Last, but not leabt, was tho Women's
Social Science congress that assembled
in October of tho centennial year in St.
George's hall, and tho Airtoiican partici
pants in which included Julia Ward
Howe, Mary Livonnore, Antoinette
Brown Blackwell, Lucy Stone, Kdnu
1). Chenoy and Grace Anna Lewis.
Tho first and hwt of these gather
ings exerted for tho time being a far
reaching influence for good, and if this
was tho case a decade anil a half ago
what may bo expected of the score or
more of congresses that Chicago will be
called upon to welcome in 1 tJOIlV
H. M. Hunt.
A riiuiuiiM Womuii'fl Clillilhoi.il.
Nuw Yoiik, March 10, Mrs. Henry
Ward Beiicher was lnim in a small vil
lage in Vermont, tho daughter .of tho
village) doctor, who wius richer in chil
dien than this world's goods, and this
little daughter had to bo his IicIikt in all
the little operations where her deft fin
gers could aid him. Slio unconsciously
learned in tlioso years of training all
thosu needed accomplishments in tho
way of caring for the rick and minor
surgical operations that helied her bo
gieatly in alter lifo as pastor's wife in tho
small towns where Mr. Beecherwas first
called. And she had a mother tho very
embodiment of neatness, eciyiomy and
systematic order, added to industry, and
the.su tjualities she iu.stilli-d into her
daughter's mind until thu little Eunice
was almost as capable as her mother.
These habits of system enabled her in
after lifo t) plan for her husband and
keep his wuik systematized, so that lie
accomplish I a hundredfold morowoik
than ho comd have done if loft to him
self, ami fuw know how much of his
L.mo was due to the euro and systeii of
When Mrs, Beecher was a little girl
at homo bho studied, helped her mother,
learned to sow in tho neatust manner, to
cook and 1 ep house, besides which,
every evening sho worked a "sUmt" of
btraw bnii '.. ig. She was never allowed
to waste anything or to ho idle a mo
ment, u I sho grow into a pretty,
healthy girl, who tveu to this day h a
lovuly yyoinau. '
Wm. G. Irwin & Compaay,
OKKKH KOH SAI.K
.H-jime Ac Ivo anion! t,
I'ARArHNE PAINT CO.'S
COMPOUNDS and ROOFING,
Felt uleam Pipe Covering, all sizes.
HUUIC St OlILiANDT'H
Higli Hi aiio Ciienilcal Cane Manure.
Fairbank Canning Co.'s Corned
Beef, 1 and 2 lb. tins.
Hartford Fire Insurance Co.,
London A Lancashire Firo Ins. Co.
Thames &. Mersey Marine Ins. Co.,
Assels, $6, J 24,057.
New York Life Insurance Co.,
Uouei.il Agent foi Hawaiian Islands.
U 11. lit II k CO.,
Win. G. Irwin. .
Theo. tJ. Porter.
..Piesldent it .Manager
.Seci clary A. Treasurer
AOKNTS OK TIIK
CASTLE & COOKE,
Liio, Firo & Marino
insurance Agents 1
A HUNTS VOll
Now England Mutual Lite Ins. Co.,
Ailna Firo Ins, Co. ot Hartford,
Of SAN I'UANUlSUO, UA1.I t'OKMA.
C. BREWER & CO..
Commission A gouts.
O. f'aitei I'lesldent !t .Malinger
LI. it. Holiertsou Tieasurcr
E, 1 Blehop .Sectetary
W. P. Allen Audltoi
Hon. C. K. Bishop, S. O. Allen,
nlt'ssi'H. Kiiitf Brow, uro
Hliowiii)' ii liiiii lino it' Haiu
hmi uuU othor Kt,l I'aiior
EiiNtris-, Wall UraHiots and
Window formers at prictin
to incut tliu time.
Are Receiving New invoices of
BOOK AND JOB STOCK
BY EVKKY STEAMER
- at tholr -
Steam Printing Office
NO. 71 QUEEN STREET,
Where they ate fully prepared to do all
kinds of work in the latest styles, at
the shortest notice and at the
most Reasonable Hates.
Fine Job ork In Colors a Specialty ;
Executed In the Most Attractive
-I'rluted, mid Blocked when desired.'
Bead the following partial list of spec
ialties and get the Buli.kti.n's prices be
fore placing your orders. By so doing
you will save both time and money.
Bills of Lading,
Receipts of all kinds,
Labels of every variety,
Petitions in any language,
Kn elopes & Lelter Circulars,
Sporting Scores fe Records,
Perpetual Washing Lists,
General Book Work,
Etn... Etc., Etc., Etc.,
K&f No Job Is allowed to leavo the of
llco until It gives satisfaction.
BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO.,
71 J;ueu street, Honolulu, M, I.
. .KtimfiimiTi itmii ,' .,
. i a &Mmtt--J
tff- -. x. " r