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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, October 12, 1895, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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VfTl 1 Tl
"With which, is Incorporated ihe "Independent,"
VOL. l. tfO. 125.
HONOLULU, II. I., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1895.
PRICE 5 CP.N ViX
lik I I i I
"With which Is incorporated the iMiErnxii.
Hawaiian Copyright hj- A- V. Gumi,
Juno 22, ISS15.
Publlnliel every ilay except Sunday nt
000 KitiR Street. Honolulu, II. 1.
Per Month, nny where In tlio Ha
waiian Islands 7ft
Per Vear 8 (XI
Per Venr, posttu.iil to America,
Canada, or Mexico 1000
Per Yetr, postpaid, other Foreign
CountrioH in OH
I'nynlilo Invnrliiblv In Ailvimen.
Advertisements iinncctwnpnnled by
unecific instructions inserted till ordered
Advertisements discontinued before
expiration of snecillcd period will bo
churped as if continued for full term.
Liberal ullownnco on yearly and half
Address all communications to the edi
torial department to "Editor Hulletiii."
Business letters should bo nddressod to
'Manager Evening Bulletin."
Tulephono 250. P. O. I5oe 89.
B. L. FINNEY, Manager.
HAS MO EQUAL
toit Tim it wtu ci'in: or
"V i'Nv '' TjtlWllfVC
I I ivi rs a-i. ,111- I1IU3. uiy
,Jjr .rnXvyV nuoiliu tlio In-
CHERRY ' i1"' pi'iecm.
rnnW ''" '"'li'i-R 1"CP.
TJ? V"' l ' . Whoop
r H -'"iniiiK.i-e
the ptilinonar trunlil towh.ili th yiums
arc M lMtllt-. ill. U' ! lit. 'Ill- . l.Mril S.I
Acer's Cto'j pQCtcrai
HIGHEST AWT'.BSl AT TUJ!
TiiiiiiiniiiM ii ini i " ftj,ri iiirr u i.t
World's Gres.t Expositions.
CPTt'u r' of rtio ip '.'ilt'ittoi). . 'II i i i.
Ajt'i-V riit-rr- I rt-.iul I -trout inri.t '
t'i wri'T, hi i I Im n i. In tho hi f tracb
of our I'uUliM,
Hollistor Drug Co.. L'd.
Solo Agents for the Jtcptihlt-- of Uawpit.
M'.IIHW.ILWIffMIITW.I1 1' ija
Soract!Hs Interesting !
Imports of Champagne In
to the United Stales,
ritOM .u.. 1st to .il'.sE 1st, 1895
G II Mumm it Co.'s extra
Poinmory fc Greuo 11,708
i Jloot k Clmiuloii 9,ti08
Houlsicok it Co., (dry
Louis Itoederor XA'.iS
lluintirt 3 iyc
Punier Juuot !.2tiG
Irroy & Co 1.78.)
rvo. Clicquot 2,378
St. Mnicouux . 33 1
Clins. lloidsiock "'"")
COMPILED FROM CUSTOM
Macfarlane & Co.,
Solo AgontsforG. II.Mnmm it Co.
for tho Hawaiian Islands."
IN THE HICHER COURTS.
TifiiKt: iiANKitui'T r.sT.u;s that
YIEI.I)i:i) IMOlt Itl'.TllltNS.
Kxteimltiii of Tlino III tlio Sprcclielw
Cho IIcciimnc Ilcrcndaiit In
Abacnt III Europe,
Friday was roturu day for llio
stimmoiis of the Hawniinn Gom
moroial and Sugar Co. ngninst
Olnus Sprockols. L, A. Thurston
nppoared . for pluintifl", and
I?. M. Match for dofondant, bo
foro Judpe Cooper- A motion b
dofondant for extontion of
timo to plexd was t:
lowod aftor orgutnont, Mid
tho timo was ordered extended till
Friday, December Cth. Tlie mo
tion wns SMpportod by aflidavits
of V. SI. Giflard, nttornoy-in-fact
for dofondant, and "W. A. Krnuov',
ono of his attorneys. It oots forth
as reasons the following:
"That defendant is not a resi
dent of this country, and is now
in Europe; thut tho acts, matters
and tilings not up in tho complain
ant's hill of complaint can only
bo mot by a porsonal answer by
tho dofonuant; that counsel for
tho dofondant aro not instructed
in tho premisosnndcanot bo until
full opportunity is had of communi
eating with the defendant; that
the mutters calling for answer are
not within the porsonal know-
j lodge of defendant's attorncy-ii.-
luct, residing at Honolulu, all of
which more fully appears in tho
aflidavit of V. M. Giflard, and of
V. A. Kinnoy, horowith filed and
made a part horeof."
1'eforo Jiiduo Coopor tho will of
Keahi NakanKiki was admitted to
j probate, and letters testamentary
woro ordered to iK'Oio to &. M
Damon under 500 bond. Ka
iiookano fir petitioner.
L. B. Korr had his accounts us
assignee of AVinjj liing, a bank
rupt, al'nwed and was granted his
discharge on filing ncoipts. There
w.is a biluuco on. account of
liquidation to credit of the estate
of $-10 50. The claims ainuiutod
to $f)(;7.30,Mr. Kerr's alou-j being
Tho same assiguco
dif-oliargi'd in llio
L'llbU of IIlliniHlHltO.
In this case
than ho ro-
he paid :M9.90 moro
ecivod mi Bottling
Tho claims amounted to
511-11.-19, divided as follows. L. 13.
Korr $779.7-1, Gonealvos .t Co.
ifl8-1.25, JS. Hotlschlaegor A Co.
S12-1.7o and Macfarlane it Co.
S52.75. Tho calo of bankrupt's
stick netted .t91.
Mr. Kerr was also discharged
as assignee of Shoon Hing. lie
had realized from tho estate $172,
oo, and expended 1202.75, leaving
a balunco of .$203.80, loss $25 for
necessary counsel foes. Thoro
wero twenty unsecured claims
aggregating $4099.41. bosidos a
i-eoured claim of if 1G9 04 that ieal
ized a balance of $30.95.
Judge Cooper yostorday heard a
bill to determine a lease, brought
by W.Kalaehao agsinst W.C Achi
and others. Mugoon and Hum
phreys for plaintiff; Achi for de
fendants Paul Neumann has filed oxop
tions for defendants to the deci
sion of J udgo Cooper in Aswan
vs. I'ung Luui and 1'ung Yok.
V. A. Kinnoy has iiled notico
of appoal for defendant to Judge
Whiting's docision in favor of
plaintiff in the suit fur doath
bonofit of Antonio da Costa"!
Daniel against tho Portuguese
Mutual Bonofit Society.
Andrew McCabo has entered a
suit for $1000 damages against Ah
Leong, for bringing defendant
before tho District Court on n
charge of malicious injury in tho
destruction of s!x bunchos of ba
nanas. Mnliu Ako und Ako her hus
band havo entored a suit of ojeot-
tnont against JnmeH Campboll for
land on Nuuanu street containing
302 hquaro fathorna.
J. W. Smithies of Honolulu has
ontorcd an ojpctmont suit against
tho Hutchinson Sugnr Plantation
tor two pieces of land in W aio
binu, Kan, llawuii, containing
rospectivolv threo mid a half and
four and G3-100ths acres.
1iikllliii of tlio CIiIiickc Wlin
Arrived by lli S. s. Clilnn.
Following is tho allotment of
'Chinese male contract laborers
lately landed from tho B. S.
Hawaiian Sugar 'Co -00
Hamakua Plantation Co 13
Pioneer Mill Co 30
Kahuku Plantation Co 30
Wuiakea Mill Co 30
Kilauoa Sugar Co 25
Mukeo SupirCo SO
Union Mill Co 15
llawi Mill 15
Hakalau Plantation Co iO
Olowalu Sugar Co 1"
Kohala Sugar Co 20
Those for .Mnui and Hawaii
will bo sent by tho Wilder' h
steamer Kilauoa Hon on Tuesday
morninc, and those for Kauai hy
tho Intor-Island Company's
A I'ainlly Jnr.
A telephone messago was re
ceived at the polico station at
about 11 o'clock that a woman
was being bo.itou on tho corner of
Punchbowl and Emma stroets.
Captain Cook sont one of his
mounted police to tho scene and
on his roturu he reported that
the affair wan all over whon ho
got thoro. Ho had hunted up
th" woman and found thut she
had buen chastised by her husband.
The woman said that such things
woro not unusual in tho family,
and that when hor husband beat
her too hard sho ran away until
ho cooled oil", when she returned
homo. Sho did not desiro to ou
ter any complaint against him.
To Il ii Iirtmi Alliilr.
, Thoro wns a meeting of tho
Li Ilima Club at tho Hawaiian
Hotel last night to make arrange
ments for tho dance at Indepen
dence Park "oxt Friday evening.
Evening dress was prescribed for
tho occ.ision. Vocal musio will
intersporso with tho dances. II.
v. Poor, A. Smithies and J. M.
Sims woro appointed a e.unmittoc
to carry out tlio arrangements.
About a dozen Ihciosho players,
led by Mr. Coibett, took part in
I met ice on tho baseball grounds
estorday afternoon. Several load
ing young athletes, including
Captuin Crane of tho Myrtle Bo.it
Club, Captain Thompson of tho
Unknown Baseball Club, Arch.
Smithies and T. Cummins aro
likoly to distinguish themsolves
in this newly imported gamo.
A SitirlniiM Clirvli.
F. II. Moudonhall, a lato arrival
fiom tho Coast, was arrested this
morning at 11:40 by officer Gus
Cordes on a ohurgo of obtaining
money nndor false pretences by
passing a worthless chock on
John Buckley of tho Hotel stables.
Moudonhall drow a check on
Sprockols' bank for $20 and got
Buckloy to cash it, woll knowing
ho had no funds in tho bank to
make it good.
Pram U. S. Journal ut ilcdteinr.
f'rof. W.H. rieke,wlia m.ikc a Bpcciulty of Eplloiy,
li.m wlllmut ilonbt treated nml cured more caeca tliau
4ove hi ard.jfcnxi- orUyciirVtniiillni;ciiHil by hlin.
"1'inUnllh a l.irire h.itiloiif Inn nliilute cure, free to
iyuffvrcrvti4 m lyuudiliclr P.O. anil Kxprrii Ail.
dre.8. Wi ailvlm.-uii3ronoililii;riciirot(i aitilnx,
1-ror. W. II. I'KtK :, i'. V 4 Liikr St., Xtw Vork.
AT THE AMERICAN LEAGUE.
sii. iMniii:Nsrj:iN sim:aks mioct
I, AMI ON HAWAII.
Selcv Nicecrc by oTCl SprnUrrs-
j:dllorToiVHc IIInciirmow Aitncn-
llon, r li In nnil Immigration.
Tho Aiiiorioan Loaguo mre'ing
was opened last evening b' chair
man Murray tit 7:4-5. About one
hundred wore present.
After a remark upon tho state
of tlto weather, the chttirmnn in
troduced A. B. Loebonstein, of
Uilo, who enter! lined tho audi
oncu foreoiuo twenty-live minutes.
Mr. Loebonstein begged to bo
excused for feeling slightly llus
tr.ted and nervous; said public
Bpoaking was not his forto, mid
that us a rule his nudionces consist
ed of five Japs, who constituted his
field force whilo ongagod in the
work of government survoy oil tho
He then doscribod in n vory
interesting manner the various
botlies of Government and (ouco)
Crown lands in tho difforont dis
tricts of Hawaii; spoko of tho pe
culiar subdivisions made during
the old days, the natural wonders;
lava treos, great caves, warm
springs which riso and
fall with the title, although situ
ated hundrods of feet abovo tidal
water; the gieat craters of Puna;
once active, hut now surrounded
by tho dousist forest growth.
In tho oldon timo tho popula
tion was divided into two classes,
iriespectivo of casto or po'itical
tribt-ship. Ono of theso inhabit
ed tho higher forest lands mid the
other tlio seashore. Through
continued ages of intercourse for
the purposes of trade, numerous
small paths had bron worked
through tho forests and lowor
tracts of snil-covorod area, and in
time tho heavy ruins hail worn
tin so paths into hollow
gullies, thus forming ap
parently natural dividing lines
between tho various bodies of
agricultural land. Afterwaids tho
wars and political changes had
caused tho people to mingle in a
different manner, and tho cause
of formation of these litl'o gulluci
was lost sight of and forgotten.
But they weio at a still later
date u-ed as boundary lines, anil
are to a very large extent today.
The enormous caves, many of
them full of the skeletons of lmig
dead kanakas, and containing the
beautiful lava stalactites and stalag
mites, wore described.
Mr. l.oebenslein then wont on
to state that the Governiuout lauds
in I'uiia, Hilo. Hamakua and
other districts of Hawaii compris
ing ovor 300,000 acres, adding as
much more Crown land, made a
total area of 000,000 notes, half of
which is good i.gricultnral land
of sufficient valuo, at prosont !
low selling pricos, to not only pay
all tho nationnl debtof Hawaii but
to run tho Government in all
dopurtuients, for two yours to
come. Those who were always
harping on the tltomo of Govern
ment insolvency should know this.
The forest strip, encircling tho
island at a width of from seven to
fourteou miles, contains much
timbor of great valuo.
Hilo is to bocomo, with the
settling up of her lands, tho build
ing of a railroad through the
o.int'fiold which stretches from
Waiakoa to Kohala district, and
tho consequent increase in
cnnmiorco, tho metropolis of
tho islands noxt to Honolulu.
The speaker advocated tho nil
vertising, in America, of our
advantages. He said Hawnii had
a homo and prospootivo wealth
for thousands of wide awako Am
ericans who were struggling under
heavy burdous hi the States. Ho
defied unyono to cito an instance
during the past threo ye-ira whero
an cuorgctio white man had con.o
hero and tucK-iod the problems of
the soil and failed. Believed
small farms to be Hawaii's salva
tion. Two burning ques
tions were now boforo us:
"taxes' and "lands." Ono mil
lion ncres of ltuid belonged to
corporations paying taxes thereon
at.au nssoFfou valuation 01 -Tlio
S2.50 per acre. Small holders
woro paying, for the sumo quality
of land, on an fo-sossmout of $50
por aero valuo.
There wore inn in the hall who
for yours hud possessed interests
identical with plantations and
had seen white mechanics obd
skilled labor replaced by cheap
Asiatics, l.reak down the political
force of tho corporations with a
fiood tido of whito immigration.
"Shall Hawaii bo tho lund of
homes mid whito people- or of
serfs and sugar ?"
Wo must havo a laud law with
out conditions, idontical with that
of America. The catiso of annex
ation will not succeed under any
After Mr. Loebonstein had
finished spenkirg tho chairman
called unon W. W Hull, who has
recently returned from a
trip to the States. Mr.
Hall desoribod his travels
briefly and said much intorest
was felt, throughout America, in
Hawaiian nllairt, and tho major
ity, ho thought, favored annexa
tion. Ho spoko of trado revival,
big crops; farmers are again cul
tivating whiskers, which tho hard
timos of '91 had made it impos
sible to keep up.
Mr. Waity was then asked to
make a fow remarks. He said he
had ony been hero a year, but it
was tho pluaaantost your of his
lifo. Had hoed bonus nnd shuck
ed pumpkins during his youth.
Ed Towso's benign countonanco
and warm and mellow smilo then
illuminated tho hall for a brief
spueo. Mr. Towse said that the
American League was responsible
f ir tho existenco of the present
Government and was in honor
bound to support the republic.
Ho could prove tho matter of re
sponsibility if ho had his algebra,
butunfoituiiately ho had forgotten
it. Ho said that when Congress
met at Washington in December
next, two Hawaiian questions
would eoino beioro it: Aunexa
tiou anil cable.
lf not settled at
that session they would prob.iblv
not come up until after tho in
auguration in ".)7. lie i.dvoeatod
Ktitmiii in .'. m- Mineral
hug a hiring i-pii'.-eiitalivo
committee to Washington to pu-h
for us, and recommeud'-d Mr.
Hatch. The Asiatic question
ought to bo no obstacle to annex
ation. Any one of the largo Ani-
irlrtii ,i ftlln.u ii'.Mil.l )il,u,l llw.
V'.ll... jbl. '...,t t.tCW.t IIIU I
40,000 Asiatics of tho islands in i
a month's time. But if wo can't
got tho ll.ig bring Americanism
hero. Already tho laws restrict
tho coming of the undesirable
Japanese and Chinaman, and cllort
rightly placed will supplant them
by intelligent Caucasians. Each
and ovory American shr.uld write
his friends to boom cable, annex
ation mid immigration.
Mr. Murray closed tho moeting
with the auiiouncomeut that tho
regular business meeting would
ho held on Tuesday, Oct. 15, at
7:30 p. in.
Ileiiltb Olllt'o IIi-iiioviiI.
Totl-iy the otlico of tho Hoard of
Health has been removed from
tho small wooden house at the
south west coiner of tho old Gov
ernment building yard to rooms
on the lower floor of tho Judiciary
building. Tlio house vacated has
boon occupied by the Board for
ton years, having previously boon
ii Bed for tho Tax ollico for somo
years. It will now bo used as a
storeroom for tho Board of Health,
which has acquired a lot of stuff
during tho lato siege of oholora.
The now ollico quarters are fitted
up in good shape, and give more
room than tho old both for clerical
work and mooting.
mEJ I) 1 DTJ1!) l8 betit on file lit K. ".
Atjeiu-y, III und HI Mi-rcluints Keliiuit;i', Sua
Kiunebc-o, ( ililuriil.i, wlici't. cuiitracU lor nd
vcrliiai: in in- mudu fur it.
EVERYBODY BOYS FISH,.
at Tin; I'lNii.-nAieuirr
Number nnd Viirlrtlr of VU, ((
cclviil mid S.,1,1 f'r.rr. About
Hie Nil m n lleloro.
Thurston's building of glass and
iron boro some re.senib'anee to a
market this morning, and crowd-?-of
hnyois wont nway happy in thc
possession of tho first fish thoy
Imvo hud for weeks. Buvers wore
mostly natives and Japanese,
although many hacks ladon with
white customers drove up later in
the morning, after it became
known that a supplv of fish had
Inspector Keliipio passed the
first lot of fish at 5 o'clock this
morning and oven nt that early
hour thoro wcro purchasors.Sinco.
that time ami up to 11 o'clock,
the timo of tho roporter's visit, 34
baskets, aggregating 2230 fish,
woro rocoi veil, of which 150 woro
unsold. Tho prices ohnrged woro
about the samo as usual, good
mullet being sold nt two and throe
for 21 cents according to size.
Inspector Koliipio 1ms a desk
aud a clerk who enters in a bools
ruled for the purposo tho names of
the salesman and carrier, number
of baskets, description aud nnra
bor of fish, the timo of arrival and
hour of final disposal of oach
consignment of fish received. Tho
fish received this morning were
mostly mullot.althongh thoro wero
small lotsofomaka, kumu, woko.
awa, aholeholo and hahalalu, and
they c.nno from Aieu, Waikole,
Halawa, W.iiawu, Mnuimlua.Ewn,
iSiu und Koolau. .N'inetoon sepa
rato consignments in all wore re
ceived up to 11 a.m. and thoy
woro distributed among olevor
Large quanlitios of deop soa
fish aro expected this nftornoon,
lLlill tho nll.m.itc. ,.,, 1.. .a ,l.
ply will equal tho demand.
l no record started bv the in
spector will be kopt up, ns it is
desirable to ohtiin souio reliable
'.iniiuuiu iu uoi'iiii some reliable
statistics of tho consumption
inn iii uus city. There are no
data at hand concerning the sales
at tho old market and consequent
ly no comparisons can bo made.
No shell-fish or s-a weed had
come in when tho reporter l.-ft
the nun kot.
i: .-.. : .1 . . .... -
Tho usual Sat unlay afternoon
concert at Emma Squiru will bo
givon today, commonoini; at l
o'clock. Bindmastor Hoitininu,
has proparod the following oxeot
Coronation .March, from "I'l-oiiliet"
"(ii-iiiiilc i Vul-e llrlllanli-.". op? lS....Cliopiu
h-prliu; Son;; (coup, without words,
. "!' CJ), Mniilebtolin
ltecrlc (Iroin the violin kolo, op. )
l.ulop "Chaiup.urne" t.lilrl'ul
Jin M Clu'ur-.Tliikliitf,
Ono of tho features at London's
tobacco show is the Jean Bouso
patont cigar-making miichino,.
which, without occupying mujh
moro space than a typewriter, cau.
turn out botwoon 25C0 and 300Q
cigars in a day of ton bonis. -lianuutii
Tliul Tired I'ccllmi
Is n common complaint nnd It U a ilnniicroii,
)iiiptom. II means that the yu-in Udcblli-tali-d
hecaiihc of Impure blood, and In iio.
condlllcnlt I. cupcclally Habit- to Mlatkti "'.
dlseaso. Hopd fearhaparllla U the remedv
fur HiU conillllon, aud aUo for that wcalincf.L
mai or'ufc "' t''"'"Ce f '". ci5!-
Hooii'h 1'ii.i.h act sai-lly, vet promnttr unii
cllielentl on the bow el. and liver. -51.
-i t Ii