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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, October 26, 1892, Image 2',
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ETC BY AUTHORITY.
JJlII'AHTMBNT OK FlNANTK,
Ho.nom-I.v, October '.Vi, ISiL'.
lly virtue of nutliorlty glvon by im Act
of tliu legislative Assembly, entitled mi
" Act to Prevent the Infection of Cholera
in the Hawaiian Inlands," unproved on the
!27th day of September, IStlJ, upon lecom
mendation of the Hoard of Health, 1 do
hereby declare nil Ports of Kntry in the
Kingdom, now open to coinmuicc.
E. 0. MACFAULAXE,
Minister of Finance.
Honolulu, Oct. '-'5, IWU. ,V.7-tf
Owing to the drought and scarcity of
water, the residents mauka of Judd street
are requested to collect what ati:r they
may require for household jimpo-os before
b o'clock a. M.
JOHN' C. WHITE,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, Sept. (, IWK.'. fllWf
K. K. HULL, Est),, has this day been ap
pointed a member of the Itoad Hoard Tor
tho Island of Nlihau, for the unexpiied
term made vacant by tlie resignation of Mr.
M. AV. Keale.
I'HAS. T. at'UCK,
Minister of tlie Interior.
Interior OHlee, Oct. 'J I, mi. ftr7-:it
TIE daily mum.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Established for the Benefit of All.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 20, 1892.
Pennsylvania in the East and
California in tho West suitor from
cheap foreign labor as well as tho
Hawaiian Islands. A most sensible
editorial from tho New York Sun
which wo reproduce in this issue
gives an account of Pennsylvania's
curse. Road it. It will interest and
When tho dredging of (ho chan
nel was about completed 03- tho
hydraulic pumping machine, tho lit
tle paper of tear-compelling humor
propounded a theory, attributing it
to Prof. Lo Conto, that it was impos
sible to pump sand the distance it
had been pumped. It will bo in or
der now for tho same natural phil
osopher to demonstrate that there
is a vacuum where tho bar used to
exist, into which all vessels of draft
deep enough to reach it will bo
sucked to thoir destruction.
If rag money has boon tho bene
factor and savior of tho United
States, as Mr. Horner assumes, it is
wonderful how frightened both tho
great parties are, in this presidential
election, of being implicated in any
way with cheap money predilections.
A clause in the Democratic platform
recommending tho repeal of the tax
on State bank issues is being worked
for all it is worth by tho Republi
cans, while (ho loading Democrats
are anxiously explaining that tho
clause does not mean what is attri
buted to it of favor for unlimited
Tho orgau of tho Opposition that
was got together to oust tho Minis
try still talks of that ephemeral body
as if it were an entity for construc
tive as well as destructive purposes,
For tho so-called 'leaders" it would
bo bettor, as regards thoir political
prospects, that none of them should
bo empowered to form a Cabinet to
suit his own particular following,
for it would not last long enough
to make an excuse for having no
policy. An unprotected traveler in
darkest Africa would find a "major
ity" of tho denizens of tho jungles
against him, but when it came (o
portioning out his bones to pick tho
environing wilderness would bo
Tho Sydney Daily Telegraph says;
"News from Jtaratonga by tho S, S.
Richmond states that it is proposed
in tho Horvoy Group to endeavor
to plant tho coral lagoons at Aitu
taki and other islands in tho group
with tho black-edged pearlsholi oys
ter. Poarlsholl is ono of tho most
lucrative products of tho South Seas,
and it has boon found possiblo to
transplant tho pearl oystor success
fully. It is stated that should tho
project bo successful tho result
would bo to add materially to tho
prospority of tho Horvoy Group,
where littlo or no poarlsholl is at
present found. Tho shell is of rapid
growth, and under favorable circum
stances fs easily acclimatised in
about 10 years."
Hero is another diversified indus
try for Pearl Harbor and Koolau
poko. Thoro is something in tho rules of
the Legislature giving members tho
privilege of questioning Ministers
regarding matters in thoir respective
departments, But for anything giv
ing a foreign newspaper the right to
intorrognto mombors of tho Logisla-1
turo on Uioir opinions tho mips will I
probably bo searched in vain. If (ho
Legislature was as keenly alivo to its i
own dignity as a portion of it pro-
tends to bo regarding tho dignity of !
foreign representatives, it would re- i
sent the intrusion of a San Franeiseo
newspaper with its blanks. The
question about annexation put to
members individually outside might
bo all right, but when plumped
under -a member's uomj on his desk
in the House it is an ollonsivo breach
If tho Opposition wore dealt with
according to tho "'great principle"
they tiro trying to read into tho Con
stitution, it would put them into a
succession of curious situations.
There were two bit tor personal ene
mies joined in advocating the essen
tial nature of the so-called "princi
ple," but tho very first attempt to
adopt such "principle" would set
both of those, self-constituted load
ers by the ears. Any Cabinet form
ed after tho heart of one would bo
tho object of furious assault by tho
other. Where would tho "principle"
got oil" then? Going over to tho na
tive leaders, how much bettor would
the "unwritten" constitutional arti
cle faro? What loao of life would a
Cabinet have, formed by either Mr.
1. W. Wilcox or Air. Nawahi, bitter
ly opposed to each othor as they
have become? Last of all, leaving
out a number who think they lead a
group take tho actual leader in tho
successful movement to defeat tho
Ministry. What kind of a Cabinet
would Mr. Waipuilani form, and
how many hours would it exist? To
bo ono united in sentiment, it should
include Mr. Kamauoha, tho illustri
ous chiunpion of a peculiar sort of
"principle" in 1888, a "principle"
that ho felt it an insult, on tho re
cent occasion, to be suspected of as
actuating his voice and vote. Also,
it should comprise all like this
worthy who, nominally basing their
desertion on assertions in the reso
lution thou and there proved false,
are in a fair way of having their real
motives brought to light by investi
gations now progressing.
Hawaii is attracting a good deal
of notice just now in tho States, to
judge by tho number of noticos
which appear in tho press all over
tho country. Most of theso notices
aro baod upon facts, although thoy
contain many inaccuracies resulting
from carelessness or misinformation,
but in other cases thoy aro but a tis
sue of audacious and malevolent
falsehoods. Judging from tho fam
ily likeness of many of thorn, from
opposito corners of tho States, and
tho ear-marks of others, it would ap
pear that thoro must bo a central
office from which those reports aro
disseminated and in which many of
thorn no doubt aro manufactured.
As the burden of most of them
seems to ho tho favorable way in
which tho idea of annexation (o tho
States is regarded in those islands, it
is not dillicult to guess where that
oflico is, or who conducts tho con
coction of tltese winged lies. It is
absolutely untrue that tho majority
of tho people of those Islands wish
for annexation; tho truth is that tho
annexation partj' in those Islands
numbers scarce a scoro all told, and
these aro only in it for tho boodle to
bo got out of a sugar bounty.
Tlie Mine Laborers in Pennsylvania.
Wo have of lato ropoatodly refer
red to the arguments for restrictions
upon immigration. Those arguments
are for the most part based upon
tho profound and startling change
in tho nationality and character of
tho emigrants sent to us fsoin Europe
in recent years. Instead of English
men, Irishmen, and Scotchmen, of
whom tho more wo can got tho bet
tor, and instead of Germans and
Scandinavians, speakintr lansniaKOS
closely akin to our own and brought
up .. nder similar institutions, wo aro
now subjected to an inpour of tho
refuse of southern and eastern Eu
rope. These nowcoiuors aro too
numerous, too gregarious, and too
low in tho scale of civilization to be
readily incorporated with tho mass
of tho American population, and tho
tondoncy is rather to isolation than
to assimilation, our English-speaking
citizen recoilincr with distmst from
the strange intruders on our soil.
How essentially indigestible is tho
now element of immigration is shown
by Mr. Houry Hood i: a report on
tho mine laborers in Pennsylvania,
contributed to tho latest nunibor of
It has only boon within tho last
fifteen years that tho stream of im
migration from southern and eastern
Europe has begun to pour into tho
mine regions of Pennsylvania, and
especially into tho anthraoito coal
fields. Up to tho year 1875 tho an
thracite mines of Pennsylvania wore
worked almost exclusively by Ameri
cans, Irish, Scotch, Welsh, English,
and Germans. Theso miners aro
now supplanted by a horde of Hun
garians, Slavs, Polaudors, Bohem
ians, Italians, Sicilians, and Arabs.
In 1891 Italy and Sieiby sent over
100,000 emigrants to tho United
States; from Bohemia and othor
parts of Austro-Hungary and from
Poland and Russia came upward of
110,000. After porsonal observation
and inquiry Mr. Rood does not hesi
tate to say that fully one-half of
t hoso 210,000 immigrants wore entire
ly unfit for citizenship, or ovon resi
dence, in tho United States. Yet
hero" thoy aro, aud thoy aro rapidly
transforming Luzorno, Schuykill,
Carbon, Lehigh, and Northumber
land count ids into a section of south
Tho majority of Hungarians, Slavs,
Polaudors, and Italians who emigrate
to this country, leavo their wivosalid
families behind thoiu. They have
no more intention than the Chinese
have of lnakiuir tho United States
their permanent abiding place. Thoy ,
come hero precisely as uinnanion
used to go to California, to make in
a few years what seems to them a
fortune and then go home and enjoy
it. Tho amount of money which
those emigrants from southern Eu
rope solid homo is astonishing when
wo bear in mind tha their wages
range from (50 cents to .,,-1.10 por day.
The little city of lla.leton is said to
transmit everv mouth from S7f),000
to $125,000. 'As a rule, the Hunga
rians, Slavs, Bohemians, Inlanders,
and Italians in (ho mining regions
make no attempt to become Ameri
cans. Except in rare instances, they
never send their children to tho pub
lic schools. Thoy do not even try
to loam tho English language. That
is one reason why mine superintend
ents keep all accounts with thorn by
number instead of by nanio. When
employed, each man receives a brass
chuck witii a number stamped on it,
and thereafter ho is known by tho
number instead of by his name.
Even if tho clannish habits of tho
Slavs and Italians did not prohibit
tho acquisition of tho English lan-
uairc, tno Americanization oi ineso
immigrants would encounter in
superable obstructions from another
quarter. English-speaking citizens
in tho coal regions will have nothing
lo do with tho low-casto foreigners.
In fact? so excessively repulsive aro
tho latter that decent people shrink
from waiting near them 111 tho rail
way stations of mining' towns, from
fear of being overrun with vermin or
of contracting disease. It is well
known throughout tho mining towns
that tho emigrants from southern
Europe who have taken tho place of
Irishmen, Welshmen, and Germans,
aro content to swarm in shanties liko
hogs, to contract scurvy by a porsist
ont diet of salt pork, to suffer sore
oyos and body rather than buy a
towel and a wasiitui), aim to onuuro
typhoid fever rather than undergo
tlip expense of tho most primitive
sanitary apparatus. Tho police aver
that tho Slavs, Bohemians, Polaud
ors, and "Italians aro guilty of name
less crimes and abhorront vices,
and that tho enforcement of
justice is almost impracticable be
cause the foreigners have not tho
slightest scruple about commit
ting perjury. This is particul
arly alleged of tho Italians: if 0110
of thoiu wishos to prove an alibi, ho
has merely to express such a desire,
and ho can got a dozen men to testi
fy in his behalf. Tho result of tho
investigations made by Mr. Rood hi
tho coal regions was to convincohim
that among tho Italian minors thoro
oxist secret societies for the express
purpose of shielding their members
from the consequences of crime. Ho
found that the belief in the existence
of theso societies prevailed among
tho police and judicial authorities
of tho anthracite region.
Wo aro not surprised that in tho
oyos of English-speaking residents
of tho coal regions tho most urgent
public quest ion should seem to bo
that of immigration. To thoiu tho
Federal Congress seems shamefully
neglectful of its duty in permitting
swarms of irreclaimable European
outcasts to settle aii'n 1--reod degrada
tion in tho United States. The fact
is that Congress has not taken the
proper steps to obtain adequate in
formation on tho subject of immi
gration. It is true that special con
sular agents havo been sont abroad
to gather statistics, and that a cur
sory investigation has boon made in
certain American cities; but the
Commissioner of Labor acknowl
edged in January, 1892, that up to
that date no examination had boon
made of tho state of things in tho
anthracite districts of Pennsylvania.
It is time that tho existence of such
plague spots on tho American com
munity should bo made known, and
that tho necessity of imposing rigor
ous limits on tho inflow of emigrants
from southern and eastern Europe
should be recognized. N. Y. Sun.
A Valuable Minister.
Tho CJiiof Clerk of tho Finanoo
Dopartniont Mr. F. S. Pratt slates
oponly that Mr. E. C. Macfarlano is
tho host Minister of Finance that
over accepted tho Finance Ollico,
that ho is a most zoalons worker,
and investigates details thoroughly.
This is a fine tribute to Mr. Macfar
lano's abilities after being voted out
of ollico by such a despicable clique
or low political methods as were
said to havo boon used.
1 am told that Mr. Macfarlano
brought into tho Treasury over
.f2,'50,()OO, during his short term of
three weeks, and in that tinio paid
all salaries, debts duo by the Govern
ment, and mot ovory demand niudo
on the 1'ostal Savings Bank, and yet
wo aro told by somo of thoso wiso
legislators, that tho Minister has not
tho conlideuco of tho business com
munity. Surely no man ovor posses
sed it more, or has shown more
marked iinancial ability and claim
to loadorship. How much of a
mockery it seems, to havo 111011 liko
Messrs. Cummins and Marsdon sont
to tho Queon, for her to call upon to
form a Cabinet. Buhl
An Olu Kamaaina.
Honolulu, Oct. 20, J 892.
A Good Thing to Keep at Hand.
lom the Troy Kansas) Chief.
Somo years ago wo woro very much
subject to hovoro spoils of cholora
morhiiH; and now whon wo feel anj'
of tho symptoms that usually pro
ceed that ailment, such as sickness
at tho stomach, diarrhoea, etc., wo
become scary. Wo havo found Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhea JJeinody tho very thing to
straighten 0110 out in such cases, and
always koop it about. Wo aro not
writing this for a pay testimonial,
but to lot our readers know what is
a good thing to keep handy in tho
house. For salo by all doalors.
Bouson, Smith & Co., Agents for tho
For two years I suffered terribly
with stomach tronblc, and was for
all that time under treatment by a
physician. He finally, nflcr trying
everything, said stomach was about
worn out, and that I would have to
cease eating solid food for a time at
least. I was so weak that I could
not work. Finally on the recom
mendation of a friend who had used
A worn-out with beneficial re
sults, I procured a
Stomach. bottle of August
Flower, and com
menced using it. It seemed to do
me good at once. I gained in
strength and flesh rapidly; my ap
petite became good, and I suffered
no bad effects from what I ate. I
feel now like a new man, and con
sider that August Flower has en
tirely cured me of Dyspepsia in its
worst form. JamivS K. Dbdurick,
Saugcrties, New York.
W. B. Utscy, St. George's, S. C,
writes: I have used your August
Flower for Dyspepsia and find it au
By Lowis J. Iiovey.
Household :- Furniture
T 11111 instructed h Da. A. It. HOWAT to
sell at Public Auction at his Jtcsl-
dence, King street,
On TUESDAY, Nov. 1st,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
On account of departure, the Whole of his
Household Eurnituro and Eiloets,
1 STE1XWAY & SOX'S
Willow I'arlor Furniture,
Knvels A- Pictures, Curtains A: 1'oles,
l'ortiere, Ktijs, Oil Cloth,
Piano Lamp, Chandeliers,
Book Case and Stand,
!. V. Secretary, 11. V. Hidehoaid,
11. W. Extension Diniuu Tulilo,
(ilasvaie, Cutlery it Platcdware,
B W. Hi
Light Painted Itodromu Set,
Mattresses, Mosquito NetSj
Refrigerator. Meat Safe, Kilter,
Ciockery it Chiimvai-e,
Redwood Cooking Stove & Utensils
Garden Hose it Tools. AKo tlie contents
of Surgery, consisting of
DRUGS, SCALES & BOTTLES
1 LOW PHAETON, 1 FRAZER ROAD CART,
2 SKTS HARNESS,
And the Well-known 'Plotting Horses
" CLEMENTINE " and " J0SIE R."
Ami 1 FINK MtLKINd COW.
8F The House will be open
tion on Monday, from 10 to 12
The undersigned having been appointed
Sole Agents for tlie Hawaiian Islands
I'd'. 1 111: n:u.iiiiA'ii:ii
KIIOM TUP, WOJtKS OK
Burham, Williams & Co.,
Are now- prepared lo give Estimates
leccivo Orders for these Engines,
of any sie and style.
The Baldwin Locomotive Works
AUK NOW MANUKAOTUHINO A
STYLE OK LOCOMOTIVE
Adapted for Plantation Purposes
A number of which havo recentlv been
received at theso Islands, and wo wifi have
pleasiuu in furnishing plantation agents
mid managers with particulars of same.
The Superiority of tiico Locomotives
over all other mal.es is known not only
here but Is acknowledged throughout the
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., Ltd.,
Sole Agents for tho Hawaiian Islands.
Armory Building, Beretania St.
Bicycle Riding School.
Day cSc E-vening.
Ladies' & Gents' Bicycles For Hire
UY THE DAY OR HOUR.
Publio Skutlnu: Mondav and Saturday
evenings, from 7:30 to 10. Friday evening
ies and their Escorts only, llioyole
j: Tuesday, Wednesday aud Th'urs-
Bicycle Repairing Solicited.
By Jns. F. Morgan.
For Account of Whom it May Concern 1
'J.' xx JED
Yacht j 'Spray1
Will lio oll'ered at Auction, if not pre
viously dixpos-ed of at private Mile,
at ltrcwer's Wharf,
On SATURDAY, Oct.
AT 11! O'CLOCK NOON.
Sf- The Yacht is well-found and is
good order for immediate use.
OF- For finlher partieular.sipply to
Jsls. F. DVCorgEua,
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention to
Foreclose and of Salo.
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a
power of salo contained in a certain mort
gage dated March 15, A. 1). 1W, limdo by
WILLIAM 0. AC1I1 of Honolulu, Island
of Oahu, to Alexander .1. Cartwright, late
of said Honolulu, deceased, recorded in tlie
olllce of tho Registrar of Conveyances, in
Liber 11KJ, folios 'J01-'J03, llruee Cartwright
and Alexander. I. Cartwright, Executors of
and Trustees under tho Will of the said
Alexander. I. Cartwright, deceased, intends
to foreclose said mortgage for a bicac.li of
tho conditions in said mortgage contained,
to wit: the non-payment of both the prin
cipal and interest when duo.
Notice is also hereby given thai all and
singular tlie lands, tenements and heredi
taments in said mortgage contained and
described will be sold at Public Auction, at
tho Salesroom of .Tames F. Morgan, on
(juccu street, in s-aid Honolulu, on WED
NESDAY, tho l(ith dav of October, A. D.
lSlfJ, at 12 o'eiocic noon 01 sani nay.
The property in said mortgage is thus
1. :!0-100 of an acre at Kalawahino, Ho
nolulu, Oahu, and conveyed to said Wil
liam 0. Aehl by deed of llisliop it Co.,
April '-'Oth, lSsft, and recorded in Liber 112,
'J. 1S-100 of an acre at Kalawahinc, Ho
nolulu, Oahu. and oonvoyed to said Wil
liam C. Achi by deed of Uihi Kawaa, Liber
107, pago l'2o.
.'!. m acres at Kapaakea, Honolulu,
Oahu, and conveyed to said William C.
Achi liv deed of Lam Ulmng a, January
.'list, lh'si), and recorded in Liber lit, page
I. !l acres at Kapaakea, Honolulu, Oahu,
and conveyed to said William C. Achi by
deed of Mary Hyde. Liber 11!), page I!24.
(3. ;7S acres at Kcalakoino, Puna, Ha
waii, and eonveved to said William C. Achi
by deed of ,loe Malm, October 18, 188S, and
recoidod in Liber 115, page 88.
(i. '2(i acres in Kcalakoino, Puna, Ha
waii, and convoyed to said William C. Achi
by deed of Wailehua, October (1, 1888, and
iccordcd in Liber 111!, page 281.
ItUUCE CAIt'PWUlOlIT and ALEX
ANDER .1. CAKTWItlGHT, Execu
tors of and Trustees under the Will
of Alexander.!. Cartwright, deceased,
Terms Cash. Deeds at expense of pur
chaser. For further particulars apply to
.1. M. MONSAKUAT,
Attorney for ltruce Cartwright and Alex--ander
.1. Cartwright, Executors of and
Trustees under the Will of Alexander
.1. Caitwright, Mortgagee.
Dated Honolulu, October 1st, 181)2.
Bruce & A. J. Cartwright.
At Prices to Suit the Times.
rpiIAT PLEASANT SU1!
1. urban Cottago on Nuu
111111 street, adjoining the
residence of Mr. Thomas
Soren-on, nicely appointed and with agree
able siiriouudiiigs, suited to a small family
and within an easy remove from the heat
of the City. Terms ifls per month.
1 vtnni'i'i"iurn.' ii'i'i'ir .
A ltl.Miiiit iM'tmnds fin tJ?
iftiLiiiitiu 'nn . ' - , .",.- -is 111
Itntii.il.llil t.1 Hull ! fll.l llltflP .72 . - '
iroin ivecaumoKll street, re-ii
cently occupied bv Mrs. Carney, entrances
fruin'Young and lieietania sticets. II011-0.
Stables and Outhouses all complete, anil
in lirst-class order. Street Cars pass the
front door everv twenty minutes. Terms
Jf'JJ per month, including water rates.
NOTE llefoie seeking or closing liar
gains oNewhere, it will pay you to scan our
column, aud to at onco consult the under
signed at their olllce.
SF-Vo l;eop property in lirst-class con
dition. Our terms aro moderate anil as
landlords wo will always lie found reason
able in our dealings.
l& Apply in each ease to
BRUCE or A. J. CARTWRIGHT,
"Cartwright liullding," Merchant street.
Members of Lodge Le Props
de l'Oceanie No. 124,
HAVE DECIDED TO OIVE A
Grand Picnic & Dance
On November 19, 1892
-m.vrw tr 14
Nainsook, Ginghams, Persian Mulls, Etc., Etc.
Will "be Closed Out This "Week at FricesNot to "be
fi Ladies Take Advantage
Cummins' Block, Fort Street.
M. & D. Wrought Steel Ranges !
BENSON, SMITH & CO.
Copperas, Chloride of Lime,
Condy's Fluid, Sanitas,
Bromo-Chloralum, Carbolic Acid,
ETC., ESTO., ETC, ETC.
113 & 115 Fort St.,
I T E
of This Special Sale ! "&a
Temple of Faslaion.
Honolulu, H. I.
jfcJt&i iittM.-Vi:. ,...;...-. J.: .j.,. u, ..-.:i
j , .V-I"-XV