Newspaper Page Text
Vol. ILL No. -111.
HONOLULU, II. L, TUESDAY EVENING. MAY :J, 181)2.
0 D'M f n" MPMTv
!Pm"!1!ra '""t.wpyw '' "wy, ?"?!$ --? vr-
i J mm I Br
m "BAIL? BBUM1"
Evary Aftoraoon Except Sundays
At tin, Ollice, Queen street, Honolulu,
DANIEL LOG AN Editor & Manager
Daily Bulletin Publishing Company,
Daily Bulletin, 1 year 90 00
" " 0 months a 00
,l " pur inontli (de
WlilCKLY BULLETIN SUMMAHY, 1
your 84 00
u .1 i.
foreign 6 00
J9 Itutli Vel.-I'l'U.ieH So. 5l. -
Sir Address till business communica
tions "Manager Daily Bulletin."
STAddiess all muttur for publica
tion "Kuitou Daily Bullkyin."
'. O. Ux NO.
5 ALPKED MAGOOtf.
J Attorney at Law Ami Notary
I'ubllc. No. 42 Merchant street, Hono
" g W. Schmidt & Sons,
il. Importers &" Commission Mer
chants. Foitstieel, Honolulu. l-'Jl
I f HAOKFBLiD & CO ,
i-JL. General (J-munissioa Aleuts.
Uonior Fort and Queen streets, Hono
lulu, 11. 1. 1-91
G W MAOPAHLANE & CO.,
T IihiToiters anU Colntnlsslou
Merebauts. Queen street, Honolulu,
H. 1. 1-91
f ONSALVE3 & CO.,
OT Wholesale Grocers and Wine
Merchants. Heaver Block, Honolulu,
U. 1. 1-91
Importer and Dealer In General
Merchandise. Quceu street, Honolulu,
11. 1. 1-91
WILDER Ss CO.,
Dealers in Lumber," 1'ulnts,
Oils, Nails, Salt and Building Materials
of evei y kind. Coiner Fort and Queen
streets, Honolulu. 1-91
L EWERS & OOOKE,
Importers and Dcalcre In Luui
Jlier and ell kinds' of Building Materials.
Fort street, Honolulu. 1-91
HONOLULU IRON WORKS,
Honolulu, i i H. I,
riteam Engines, Sugar Mills, Boilers,
Coolers; Iron, Brass and Load Castings;
.Machinery of every description made to
ordor. Particular attention paid to
hipY Bluoksmithliig. Job Work ex
ecuted al short notice. 1-91
J.VO. S. SMITH 1J2 S(
Auctioneer & General Business
Jliiliiikoiiu, Kuliulu, llinvali.
WMNER & CO.,
92 Fort Strtet Honolulu
H. W. SCHMIDT &. SONS,
Agents for tho Hawaiian Islands.
KlnC Hired. Honolulu.
Excellent accommodation for patients.
Dlt. A. It. KOIVAT, V. S.
OIIIco Ilouitf 7:0 to 10 n. in.; 12:30
to 2 p. in.; 4:110 to U p. m.
Tklei'honks: Hell OG. Mutual 183.
V. O. Box 32fi. 192tf
Palmer & Richardson,
Designs la Ston3, Brick, Iron or Wood.
Modern, Cheap & Artistic Collages
a Specla'ly I
IMaiif. SpecilleatloiiH, Contracts Drawn
and Kbtinmtes cninpli'tu for every des
cription of building. AUo, thorough
Mipci'iiitciiUenco of cousti uution.
BUILDINGS APPRAISED & LOTS SURVEYED.
Itooui No. 9, "-inecki'lK'
E. B. THOMAS,
CONTEACTOa and BUILDER.
Estimates given on all kinds of Brick,
Iron, Stone and Wooden Buildings All
kinds of Jobbing in the Building Trade,
attended to icepforsaloBilck, Lime,
Cement, lion Slonu I'ipu ami Fittings,
(Jld anil New Con ugated Jioii, Million
Tiles, Quariy Tiles, assorted sl.es ami
colois; Caliioinia ami Monterey .Sand,
(iiaiiite Ciiiblug and Blocks, Kto.
jjQy" (JIHee and Yard: Cpr, King ami
Smith streets, Ollico Hours: 8 to 12
A. m,, and 1 to 4 i. m.
WW" Telephones: Bell, 3.ril; Mutual,
417. Residence: Mutual, 410. 1'. O.
liox, 117. 129 ly
Australian Mail Sorvku !
t'OJt SAN PUAMl'XHCO,
Tho Now and Fluo Al Stool Steamship
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company will
be due at Honolulu from SJ'dney
and Auckland on or about
ftftay 5, 1892,
And will leave for the above port with
malls and passengers on or
about that date.
Ufcilf For freight or passage, having
su perlor accommodations, apply to
Wm O. IRWIN & CO.. I'd,
For Sydney and Auckland !
The New and Fine Al Steel Steamship
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company will
be due at Honolulu from San
Francisco on or about
May 5, 1892,
And will havo -prompt dispatch with
malls and passengers for
the above ports.
t3" For freight or passngo, having
superior accommodations, apply to'
Wm Q. IRWIN St CO.. L'd,
r's Stosliiji en's
Will leave Honolulu at 2 o'clock p.m.,
touching at Lahaina, Maalaua Bay
and Makcua the same day; Mahu
kona, Kuwuihue nntl Laupahoehoe the
following day, arriving at Hilo at
Returning leaves Hilo touching at
Laupahoehoe same day; Kawaihac,
A. m.; JMaliukoua, 12 noon; Makenii,
6 P. M. ; Maalaea Bay,-8 P. m. ; Laha
ina, 10 p. M; the following day; arriv
ing at Honolulu 6 A. M. Wednesdays
AKKIVKH AT HONOLULU.
Saturday.. . .
$JSB 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 Kahu
lui, Huelo, liana, Hamou and Kipa
hulii. Returning will arrive at Hono
lulu every Sunday morning.
SJ8T No Freight will be received
after 4 p. m. on day of sailing.
Consignees must be at tho 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 live stock, wo decline to as
sume any responsibility in case of the
loss of same, and will not bo responsible
for money or jewelry unless placed in
the care of Pursers.
W. O. WILDER, President.
B. B. ROSE, Secretary.
CAPT. J. A. KING, Port Sunt.
iIoAveler Ss Wntciluuukur.
KUKUI JEWELRY a SPECIALTY.
IUng Struot, Honolulu, H. I.
t&' Paiticular attention paid to all
kinds of lepalib. 1-91
C. B. RIPLEY,
Oifick: Boom B, Sprockets' Block.
Mutual Telephone 208.
New Designs ! Modoru Buildings !
Complete plans and sneellleatlmis for
every desciipilon of building. Contracts
drawn ami uaieful superintendence of
construction given when required. Call
and examine nlans. apr 29 ly
JF you want a First-class Job of Paint
ing of any deseilptlon done, call on
the Practical Painter, J. L. Mkvimi only.
Kort street 130. P. 0. Box 387. Mutual
Telophouo 002. 16G ti
LATEST FOREIGN NEWS
San Francisco, April 17t per bark
THE WAIl IK WYOM1NU.
Colonel Van Horn, commamlant at
Fort MeKinney, Wyoming, has been
granted his request for authority to
transfer Sutherland and Carpenter,
the invading cattlemen captured by
the Sheriff and rustlers before the
tight at the T. A. ranch; from the
jail at Buffalo to the guatdliouse, as
ue feared an attack on thc jit.il by
Another outbreak of the rustler
war is prcdictul. Col. Van Horn is
warned that the military escorting
the prisoners to Fort Douglass, near
Salt Lake city, will be attacked on
the war, and is preparing for and
expecting an engagement. If the
rustlers make an attack it is certain
that a sanguinary battle will ensue.
The rustleis, who number over 1000
and arc all well armed, insist that
Hesse, Ford and Elliot, the impris
oned cattlemen, shall be delivered to
them. If they get the piisoncrs they
will hang them.
The leader of the rustlers is M. A.
Reider, a young preacher, who pos
sesses tjie absolute confidence of his
followers. Acting Governor Harbour
of Wyoming is much concerned over
the situation and has telegraphed the
Sheriff of Johnson county that under
no circumstances will the prisoners
be delivered to the civil authorities
until their safety and fair trial is
guaranteed. He has also requested
Van Horn to obtain the custody of
the five cattlemen now in the Bulfalo
jail, and has' ordered Sheriff Angus
to deliver them at Fort McKinuey.
Governor Barbour is determined to
check the trouble, even if he bus to
call on the Government for.'troops.
Everybody familiar with the situa
tion is apprehensive of anothor out
break. The Denver News' special from
Douglass, Wyo. siys the feeling
against the perpetrators of the John
son County outrage is hourly grow
ing moro intense. The refusal of
the Governor to order the prisoners
delivered to Sheriff Angus, to he ar
raigned and tried for murder, is los
ing the stockmen all of their friends
and all the sympathy they have had.
It is doubtful if there is to-day a
dozen men in the county who would
not volunteer to go at their own ex
pense to, Buffalo to assist Sheriff
Angus in maintaining his rights and
enforcing the law if they were needed.
The ranchmen are preparing for the
worst. There is uot a ritle in stock:
in anv of' the' hardware-stores' here or
at Glcnrock, and several have been
telegraphed for to be sent by ex
press. A correspondent of the Chicago
Herald writing from -Cheyenne gives
the first lucid account of the trouble
which has been published. It ap
pears that for upward of ten years
the reputable cattle-owners and
stockmen of Wyoming have borne
with an equanimity past all belief
the continuous raids and depreda
tions committed by the cattle-thieves
that infest this region, whose daring
acts of outlawry have been supple
mented by the most outrageous as
saults on houcst employes that re
fused afliliation wilb them, and who
in many cases were shot down in
cold blood for remaining faithful to
their trust. Thousands upon thou
sands of dollars have been spent by
the cattle-growers during the past
decade to rid the country of these
infamous pests, but owing to the
difficulty of collecting evidence, and
later on of securing convictions, the
cases arc rare in which the guilty
parties have felt the strong hand of
In one or two cases the Sheriffs
were notorious for their predilections
for stray mavericks, while their
deputies were well-kuown rustlers
not averse to securing stray cuttle
for themselves. This sort of thing
became so monotonous tbut in time'
the cattlemen discovered it was ut
terly useless to prosecute the rust
lers, especially those infesting John
son, Natrona and Converse counties,
in the northern part of the State,
where the conditions described above
exist in the most aggravated form.
In Johnson County especially the
cuttle-thieves havu curried every
thing with a high hand for several
years, securely intrenched in the
fact that the Sheriff and lua deputies,
together with several of the County
Commissioners, were with them.
Not content with merely taking the
tiiibrauded calves and putting their
own marks upon them, they huve had
the effrontery to rnu off cattle und
horses by the carload that hud been
stolen f i oui the ranges of men whom
they had intimidated and whom they
hud forced to leave tho country.
The cowboys, pr ordinary range
riders, rather side with the thieves,
which, of course, lias made it doubly
hard for the reputable cattlemen to
protect their interests. This curious
slute of affuirs is due cuielly to the
fact that the majority of the range
cattle in Wyoming is owned by non
residents men living in Chicago,
New York or on the oilier side of Hie
Atlantic. The rustlers nro follows
of the same ilk as the cowboys, with
whom they aie in constant associa
tion, and of whom, too, they stand
in no little awe.
It was after. Hie rustlers began
boldly to ship their stolon produce
In carload lots that, adurtned by the
magnitude of the evil, the Wyoming
stockmen appealed to the legislators
toipuss a law that would give protec
tion to the principal industry of the
State. A law was finally passed
which created a Board of Live Stock
Commissioners for the protection and
regulation of the livestock interest
of Wyoming, to be composed of three
members, who must be owner's of
livestock running at large upon the
publiclauds 'of the State, and whose
duty it is to protect so far as it-may
be the livestock interests of Wyo
ming from theft und disease. The
board is authorized to appoint-stock
inspectors, who are judiciously dis-.
tributed over the State for tho pur
pose of detecting and preventing any
violation of the stock laws. Up' n
receiving satisfactory proof of any
estray sold, the secretary is author
ized to pay to the rightful owner the
amount received from such sale, pro
videilthat the ownership bej pjovod
within one year after thopublieation
of the notice.
This law, which has only been in
force about a year, is similar, in its
workings to the laws of Colorado and
Montana, which have been- found of
great benefit to the stock interests of
those States. Although so recently
created, the livestock commission has
fully proved its olllcacy. The records
of the olllce show that there has been
returned to the rightfulUowne'rB'hht
monetary value of many thousands
of cattle wbieji have strayed or
been stolen. No less than 10, HOG
Wyoming entrays wure takcu by.the
inspectors at different points during
the past year, and qf this number
the proceeds of 5208 head, amount
ing to $127,000, were sent the com
missioners, and out of tins sum
$113,000 has been remitted to ownqrs
Naturally enough thocatHc ruatietB
have violently denounced the live
stock commission and its woi kings,
which they claira operates for tho
beuclit of the rich cattle-giowcrs and
to the detriment of the small stock
men. By posing as small stockmen
they sought to create sympathy
among the people of the State.
Among them there is really a sulll
ojent nuinbor of sinal .stock-growers
who have been injured by the owneis
of big heids und ranges to give a color
of right and popularity to the cause
of the thieves. TliCse small stock
growers have been driven off the ter
ritory to which thoy were entitled by
prior possession the only title which
is considered valid in many localities
and their stock has in many in
stances been appropriated. They
feel that they have been outraged
and naturally have their sympathiz
ers among the citizens of the towns
and the inhabitants of the smaller
For these reasons the war of the
rustlers against the cuttle-raisers has
come to mean something more than
the mere bunding together of outlaws
for the purpose of robbery. Parti
cipated in mainly as it is by men who
have no principle at stake in this or
any oilier matter, it yet possesses a
few supporters who have been griev
ously wronged, and in this way com
mands u public sympathy which gives
the struggle to some extent the as
pect of a civil war rather than that
of a straight contest between law and
The Dui'hutn coal miuer.s' strike,
started on March 12, is having dis
astrous effects. It is impossible to
correctly estimate the number of
men who have been thrown out of
work. Huge ironyards are silent,
almost deserted. At Middlesborough ,
the great irou-iu.inufacturlug center,
all firms appear to be suspending
operations. Among the miners'
families theie is much suffering.
German politics are in u bad wny
for the Government. Tho Emperor
charged Von Wuldofscu with trying
to effect a reconciliation witli the
CoiiBorvutlvcH, They want so much
ttiat it is doubtful if the Emperor
will agree to the terms of coalition.
The Conservatives will accept nothing
less than a return to tho policy of
which clerical control of education is
u leading feature, and lliey want the
unti-Jewish policy to have a promi
nent plico on the program. Pios
pects arc that when the Reichstag
and Landtag reassemble, the Govern
ment will huve to meet a majority in
both bodies composed of Conserva
tives und Centrists. In consequence
a military bill adding 60,01)0 men to
the army and navy will likely be
Smulley'a special cablegram to tho
New Yoik Tribune saym Tilings
have come to such a point that til-'
people aro rather sorry for the Ger- I
man Emperor. l'he faiuiu of his
political schemes has In-come evident '
even to himself. Ho is left not only
without lunujurity hut without the
organised support of a single patty
in either the Reichstag or tiio Lund- i
tag, tho Free Conservatives except-
l cd. Tho" Conservatives are the
hardshell rcligioni-ds of Gorman poli
tics. The Emperor has uuulu many
mistakes tince lie started out as the
religious guide of the German people
and got rid of l'lince Bismarck. The
two latest errors uie the two greatest.
The education bill and the with
drawal of tho education bill were
alike eirors of the first political
magnitude. The introduction of the
bill urraved the majority of the Ger
man people against their ruler. Tho
withdrawal of it broke up ids major
ity in both branches of Parliament,
angered his supporters and failed to
conciliate his opponents. Conserva
tive!), Catholic, National Liberals,
Rudicats, Socialistsjarc nil at present
in opposition to the Government and,
for the most part, to each other. So
says a judicious observer on the
spot. Rumors have arisen that a re
conciliation between the Emperor
ami Bismarck is on foot. Nothing is
less probable. Nothing would bo a
greater humiliation "for tfic Emperor.
Nothing would be of bettor. omen to
. Hon. Alexander Mackenzie, the
great Liberal statesman and cx
Premier of Canada, died April 17.
Venezuela is in a state of auaichy.
President Palaoio, whose term has
expired, is holding on to power by
Mr. J. P. Blaizo, an extensive real
estate dealer ih Dcs Moines, Iowa,
narrowly escaped oil" of the severest
attacks of pneumonia while in the
northern part of that stulc duriug a
recent blizzard,' says the Saturday
Review. Mr. Blaifco hud occasion to
drive sevora miies during the storm
and was so -thoroughly chilled that
lie was unable to get warm, and'in
8ido of an hour after Ills return ho
was threatened w'ith a scv.ere case of
pneumonia or lung fever. Mr. Blaize
sdnt to the nearest dfug store and
got a bottle of Cltamberlain's Cough
Remedy, of which he had often
heard, and took a number of large
doses. He says the effect wa9 won
derful and that in a short time lie
was breathing quite easily. He kept
on taking the medicine and the next
dry was able tocoine to l)es Moines".
Mr. Blaize regards his cute us simply
wonderful. Fifty cent bottles "for
sale by all dealers. Benson, Smith
& Co., Agents.
Pacific Hull Stsaisiip Co.
Occidental" & Oriental's, S. Co.
For Yokohama & Hongkong.
Steameis of tho above Companies will
call at Honolulu on their way to the
above ports on or about the following
Stmr. "China" May 4. 1892
Stmr. 'Gaulle" July 2, 18S2
For San FranciBCo.
Steamers of the above Companies will
call at Honolulu on their way from
Hongkong and Yokohama to the above
poit on or about the following dates;
Stmr. "City of Peking" May 4, 1892
Stmr. "Clund" Juno 21, 1092
Stmr. "Gaelic" Aug 17, 892
Qf- Round Tiip Tickets to Yokohama
and return, $350.
8tt For freight and passage, apply to
H. HACKFELD &. CO.,
207 tf Agents.
from S. F.
for S. F.
May 17 May 21
Juno 11 ! . .Juno 21
July 12 July li)
Aug 'J Aug 1(5
Sept (') Sept 111
Oct 4 Oct 11
Nov 1 Nov 8
UffliiH; Sieaisliip Oil's
. TIIUOtlOH LINE.
Arrive from San Sail for Han Frnn-
Alameda. , . . .May 5 Mtirjpopa
.Manpos.i .luiiu 2 Mouowai
Monowai Juno !I0 Alameda
Alameda July 28 , . ...Mariposa
Aluriposu Aug 25 Monnwai
Mouoivui Supt 22 Ahiiiii'da
Alameda Oct 20 ... ..Muiiposa
M'tliiposii Nov 17 . . ...Monowai
DesirnDlB Besides Situs
KOK HALE I
II A VI", I' our Fluo Itusiduuiit hites,
situated on I iil.oi sheet, lor side.
The Lots liHton fioiiluue of ill feet on
l'ilkol stieet and iilo :.'U0 feet deep, aro
nicely laid out in fiuit und simile tiees
and aie all covered with grass; wuioi
luld on thiougliotit. Tiie situation of
llusu Lot-, and tho limited number make.
It ueoi-b'iury that intending piiit'huFcrs-
siioiini uiuhu eiuiy appiientioii to tiio
undersigned, fioiii whom nil p.nticiilars
on be had. JAti. F. MORGAN.
Win. (1 kin d Company,
i, on ).i.)
OKl'EU KOU SAM".
PARAFFINE PAINT CO.'S
COMPOUNDS and ROOFING,
Felt Steam Pipe Covering, all sizes.
BOOK & OIlIiANUT'B
High Grade Chemical Cane Manure.
GRASS SEEDS :
Fairbank Canning Co.'s Cornet1
Ueof, 1 and 2 lb. tins.
SALMON IN BARRELS.
Hartford Fire insurance Co.,
Ascots, $6,2 19,458.93.
London &. Ljnojshiro Fire ns. Co.
Thames &. Mersey Marino ins. Co ,
New York Life Insurance Co.,
Ocucial Agent for Hawaiian Islands.
. G. Ill If k CO.,
Wm. G. Irwin. .
Theo. O. Totter.
..Ticsideut it Manager
AGENTS OK TIIK
ic SHU uomiiy.
Or Huu Fruiit'ini'O, Cul.
CASTLE & 0C0KE,
Liie, Fire & Marino
insurance Agents !
New Kugldiiu Mutual Life Ids. Co.,
Etna Fire ins. Co, of Hartford,
OK 3AN I'KANOIbCO, CALIKOItNIA.
C. BREWER & CO..
list ok omonns:
J. O. Cmtei President it Manager
O. II. Robettsoii Tieasuier
K. F. liUho Hem etary
W. F. Allen Audltoi
Hon. O. It. Bishop, S. C. Alien,
AltihHrri. Khitf JiroH. urn
nhowiiitf a lint) luii) of itiiiii
huo and utlinr Kt.hi i'arlor
KiihuIh, Aall JiruclcuiK aiul
Window Cornices at jiricus
to meet the thneu.
IS' OTIC! C.
Crtnrn LandB for Lease on tho
Island of Hawaii.
It is notified for public information
that land specially adapted for biuall
farming iu'id "fruit cultivation in suit
able portions, niay-boluid upon appli
cation to the agent of Crown Lauds.
DKSCKII'TION Ol' LAND.
The Crown Land of Olaa compris
ing an area of fi 1,000 acres is situated
in the Distiict of l'una, and extends
from the ciaterof Kiluuea to within
11 miles of tho town of Hilo. The
quality of the soil ib excellent and
comprises large tracts of supeiior land
of deep loamy soil. The new Volcano
Road, now in course of construction
by the Government, alTords cheap fa
cilities of access to market. Nearly
all of the tections are heavily wood
ed, furnishing durable timber for
building ami fencing puiposes. The
altitude ranges' from GOO to -1000 feot
abovo sea luel. Climato nioibt and
The lands now otl'ered are valuable
by reason of their good quality and
accessibility, none of tho sections be
ing more than two miles from the
main Government Koad and many of
them fronting on it.
Tonus and conditions favorable.
Special inducements otl'ered to set
Additional infoimutiou and partic
ulars can be obtained on application
at this oflieo.
O. 1'. 1AUKKA,
Agent of down Lands.
Ollice Clown Lands Commissioner,
Honolulu, Apiil 6, 18t)2. (Opposite
the ollice of II. M.'s Chaiiibeiluin.)
libO-lm l."i it
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
Dining tho pioccss of deepening the
channel at the i ntr.uicc to Honolulu
huibor tho Uredgei will be in opera
tion night and d.iy. At night llicro
will be u dangel signal placed on the
foiwaid deiiiek of Dredger about 110
feet above sea level, which can be seen
by all vessels approaching tho harbor.
The signal consists Red Red
of thieo ted lights
and a white light
as in tho diagram, White
the red lights being
about :t feel apart
with tho white light
Mi the center. Red
All bteameis crossing the bar will
stop at a safe distance from the Dred
ger and give one blast of their whistle
which will bo answered by a single
blasl from tho Dredger, to bo fol
lowed by three bluets from the Dredg
er when the passage ib clear and they
Tho Tug will be on hand when not
other wise engaged to ubbist sailing craft
in passing tho Dredger when neces
sary. C. N. SIVKNCER,
Minister of tho Interior.
Interior Ollice, March !), 1S92.
For 1'iinling tho ltioiiuiul Hnport
of the Hoard of Health in Knglishaud
Hawaiian will be received at the
Ollico of the Hoard of Health until
WF.DNKSDAY, May 1, 1892, at 2
o'clock p. in.
S, mi pies of tho ctylo of printing
mid all other required information
will bo given on application at tho
Ollice of the llo.tid of Health.
Tho llu. ml does not bind itself to
accopt tho lowcfct or any bid.
l'residunt ISo.ml of Health.
Hqnoli'lu, II. I., Dec. 2, 1891.
Holders of water piivilegcs, or those
pacing watir inlis, aio hereby noti
fied that the home foi using water for
iriigiiiinn purposes aro from (1 to 8
o'clock A. M., mid l to (i o'clock i M.
until I Hither notice.
Hupt, Honolulu Vi.wur Works.
C, JJ. rUNOKK,
Miuistur of the hitciior.