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EVENING BULLETIN,' NOVEMBER 11, 1895.
DU'VHTSIfST OF 1'NME, I
Honolulu, II I . No II, IS'.r,. f
Notlot-I livrcbv rIvcii that rlilma against
lucUmnnnii-iit for Hie molilli of .lulj, l-Wi, Lo.lRUO HOW 8111'VlVinrr Its USeflll
I. e., cl.ilin llli'it with thr ripi'Ctlc Depart- , . ,,,,.,
mcillK prelouto AllcuM ,'itli, ISM, will ln CHH, HS IS gCllorillly OOMOVCU.
r ablu mi HUDAY, Novrinlicr Kith, ami
.wjiui, .oi'inutr "Jjlli, ivji,
MlnlliT of Finance
5I?? Eueri Bulletin
Willi i lilt-ti l In, orpornU'd Hip
DANIEL LOGAN. Editor.
MONDAY. - - NOV. 11. 1895.
Tho doatli of tho init Fronch
sciolist, Louie l'ahlenr. loses to
the world a man, who, if Bo.l
d'ti-toliis follows bo a nionsuro
of opo'-iieatncss, certainly stood
upon hi-h pl.ino. Pasteur was i
l.. i. ti i T' : mill i uoii, wiiujo n is uisuucuy sot
bom at D ill1, 1'ranco, in IS22. , . . ,' . . . , , , J
, , . , '. ii, forth that none but American
His family being well to-do, he ultlzous ;tl0 0,Biblo f -r member
was enabled to begin, during boy- j ship, not to mention ollico. Now
hoo.;, t!i pursuit .f tlioso slmliu
for which ho displayed a passion
enily in life. Ho outored the
Ec )1j Norm.ilo, P.iris, in 1837, and
tho fitnotis collego nt S.trbonno
in 1-10. After pjusing a brilliant
ox id mation he became a member
of tiii- -ciontific class of the Acade
mic I'runcaise, I'ari. Chemistry
he w i- passionately devoted to.
His first great work was accompli-1
.-il in lSOo 00, win u he prov
ed th.it tho silkworm pl.ig o, which
at tint timo was destioying tho
mums and ruining the gieat silk
nianuf icturing industry of Fr.inco.
was cius'd by a par.isitc. At first
his l loa w.is ridiculed, tho theoiy
which thou obt lined credenco
amo'ig sciontists goiior.illy boing
thaluf "spnitanonis gonor.itiou."
H'Wevor, his ndvico was finally
followed, with the result that tho
plague was immediately checked.
Pasteur then took up tho study
of fermentation, declaring it to be
the work of animalouhu. Ho
proved it by oxporimouting at
high aUdudes, showing that in
pt'Ai. light air, whoro animalcula)
found it dil'icult to oxist. thoro
was noforuifiitation. Spontaneous
generation w.is shown to bea myth.
Aftor years of tho most caroful
and laborious ii.quiry and inves
tiguiiou, M. Pasteur camo out
boldly with tho statomont that all
infectious and contagious disoase
is due to tho exislouco and action
of living organisms- b icilli. His
efforts have so far enabled physi
cians to giin control of sover.il
d wily dism-es; notably, cholera,
hydrophobia and diphthoria.
P.iPtour is tho iathor of tho
germ theory of dis-easo, nnd, ho
f.ro his death, established an in
stitute in Franco wlieio his ideas
can bo studied. This has becomo
a great buccoss, and its loading
ii'Oinbors believo thut they will
soon bo abhi to successfully
combat that dread 'raludy, con
sumption, while the claim is
niado, by tho very highest autho
rities in tho modicul profession,
that in ton yous no disease will
bo beyond control of tho doctor.
Tho world at largo owes to tho
inomory of Louis Pasteur a debt
which it can nevor repay.
I'lsht hi .TllUnllit.
Time was a short but fierce on
coiiiter between Tom Mearns ind
anothor porson.in front of Tracy's,
on Fort Mioet Satuidiy night, in
which Mourns, who whs tho ng
grosor, was badly worsttd. Ho
had Kimio griovanco against tho
"ther man, and, H?eing l.im pass
by, sjirang upon him furiously.
Tho man immcdiatoly turned,
thiew Moarns, and by the timo
the bystanders dragged thorn
jiptirl, had Hiiccoeded in decorat
ing Mourns' head with a variety
f cuts and bruisos, whilo his
clothing wiib torn to rags. The
mw took place about twouty min
utos heforo twelvo.
AiritiCAN i, i:oti:.
Ennon Dui.i.ktin: Please al
low iv formor toombor spued for n
ftnv romnrks uiiunt tlio nbovo
In tho report of tho mooting
hold lust niglit, tho st.itetnout is
ninilo thut iiiucli tlfsiti.sfnction
was folt at tho apathy shown by
many former motnbors, and es
pecially by those who Intel beon
nintori illy nhsii-tfd to work and
position, and furtln-r that on the
lMh instint tlioso who aio in dc
f.uiit in thu niattor of duesaio t(i
be dr ppi'd from tho rocoid.
Now 1 am in full sympathy with
thu last proposition. The course
adopted should linvc been tho
work of months ago, now it is too
lato in tho diyjand for the f.il
lowing reasons, which 1 sli.ill try
!,,ld ''M1'"1 with brevity,
lf T1, A,,1"ic n. Y''nlT'
uildli line Wt'iUiwt Tit nviut uiul ! u it
,u.0(1f t'liro rc oil'icor's holding
I liwpoosiblc positions, who novor
I saw tho U. S. A., contrary to tho
I,.,ttt'r "mI s'"'r,t .of 'jl'' .uo"f' t-
comes my second re ison
'Jid: There am neither Amor-
icuis nor Americnn citizens mem
bers of the League, for it is held,
and properly 1 think, nil such,
and mysolf included, have lost all
right and title to that g orious
prmlcgo whether gotten by right
of birth or acquired by Uw. Such
aro hold in bonds ot oath, and by
reason of militn-y sorv co simply
as citizens of the Hawaiian K -public,
and it is now too late to
squoil and ask thai the stnl.es bo
drawn Tho constitution and by
laws of tho so-called League have
hi on trampled under foot mid aro
a dead letter, a veritable "di-ad
cock in the pit." It is my belief
that individually no mouther has
any claim whatever on tho groat
Republic to which we want at
Tho portion thou as it nppoars
to your writer is this : Having
a society with a constitution
doubly dead, let one and all of
the ruins build up a hotter struc
ture, opeu to all nationalities hav
ing common interests, note the
saving clause There is nothing per
sonal intended in tho above, and
1 will join am now society found
ed in the intoiost of annexation,
or as it lias beon called closer
political union to Amorica. I
think reasons lmvo been shown
why thoro aro so many mombors
of the A. L. in default, and fail
in attendance at meetings.
November 9. 1893.
l'ollccmaii Wunlcil In Keep Vnuiii;
llooilliuii In Order.
Tho usual band concert takos
placo at Emma sqnaro thin even
ing nt 7:30 and it is hoped that
Marshal Brown will detail a whito
policoman to keep the crowd of
young hoodlums who mako a
prnctico of attending tho concorts
in ordor. They pay no nttontion
whiitovor to nativo polico, and the
lattor vory littlo to the hoodlums.
Tho following program has beon
1. March "Compxny A N C, H"....llianJt
S Uicrturc "Vktnr Kmnuucl" Kline
H. (I motlu "Dm llnhcnzolli'm" TliHc
4. Sulectlon "Tlie HuirurnoU"...Mri;rlH'cr
5. Sili'illon "War Itei-ollccllon" Tlilclo
II. Polku "Illlo Hay" Ilurm'r
7. Waltz "Thu Tjrolean" Zcllcr
S. March Under tho Double Uncle". Wagmr
IIhcIuI Old llornc'cnm.
Every day tho cast-olTliorsecar is
assuming a new form of usefulness.
A railway company in Connecticut
is now running an old horseoar
into tho country districts for the
collection of tho peach crop. The
fanners bring down their fruit to
tho truck and the cur is loaded
and run into Hartford and sold Vt
tho merchants. At Asbury Park
an old car has boon turned into a
central station whoro storage bat
tories aro rochnrged for oloctrio
launches, domestio lighting, sow
ing machines, phonographs, etc.,
and tho propriotor hus reaped a
handsomo return on his invest
ment. If you feol out of Horts, call at
iho Critorion and try our rofresh
tng Seattlo Boor on draught.
tiii; tiiijut.sr von: vi:r.
Npnrlr I'lriccn lliinilrcil llnllotn Ciml
Nino hundred and two ballots
woro cast ou Saturdiy, but tho
count was finished too lute to bo
inserted in that day's paper. To
day's count has boon by far tho
largost of any yet, l-loo ballots
having boon taken from the box.
The subjoined tables include tho
votos of both days m d show that
Miss Gilford has laig'-ly increased
her load over Miss King, whilo
Mrs. ltennor has crept up very
cl ise for second place.
The Humbler and Cloveland
have Cuauged places, tho foimor
beng tho favorite, while the Mo
Ui'ioii Ii is gained nearly as many
Vuds'is hutli uf the n, making a
Following is tho result of to
day's count, as furnished by tho
Previously counted -1911
C united on Saturday 902
New billots today 1-1 5
Ml Ji'iinlr (illHinl
Ml l-hi'iili' Kins
ill Aunlu Olark
ill" II OImmi
(. leM'l.i ml . .
I.uw I.llirnry ICrniiiv.'il.
U)on a petition signod b' Judge
Cooper and fifteen members of tho
bar, tho Justices of tho Supreme
Couit have ordered the romoval of
the Ltw Library to tho other ond
of tho Judiciury building, "as the
typewriter, telephone, and the
necessary noiso of tho Clerk's do
partmont and com (room lenders
its present location undesirable
for study." Tho lawyers will like
ly luvo a telephone and call boy
for thomselvos in tho now quar
tors. Superintendent Howell has
tho plans r. hand for tho romoval.
Tho Uuli.etin's telophono was
kept busy on Saturday afternoon
answering tho inquiries of people
who wanted to know tho result of
tho bicyclo balloting. Tho result
was posted up outside tho busi
ness ollico and Thrum's bookstore
and attracted much attention at
Ht'i.i.riN iiicvoli: coN-rr.sr.
Tho subjoined ballot, renowed
in evory irwio, will bo roceivod
at the Bulletin business office,
009 King street, until 12 o'clock
noon on "Wednesday, Nnvombor
'17, 1895. Each No. of ballot wilt
only bo acceptable up to the timo
noted on it, and billots will bo
counted ond tho results announced
immediately thereafter. More
than ono vote for one bicyclist or
one bicyclo on u singlo ballot will
lender it void.
Tho "Most Popular Bicyclist"
according to tho ballots cast will
bo awaidod tho prizo of tho "Bt
Bicyclo1' sold in Honolulu accord
ing to tho sumo voto. Tho follow
ing named gentlnmon have kindly
consontcd to not as tollors und
judges of the contest :
0. M. White,
J. T. Stackkk,
E. A. Williams.
s nsro. V7.
i (Jooil fur Tno Jlajs Only. 1
1 MOST POPULAR -BICYCLIST.
l?T Fill In blanks wllh your choice
of lilciclUt ud bicyclo, anil di'iiimlt
till bullot ot the Du.I.KTIN buslnunii
iiiui-u uy i.-o chick noon, Wcdnndai.
Notciulivr 111, lb'J5.
cycle Ballot S
The able address by Ars.
Sturlevant-Peel, president of
the California Woman's
Christian Temperance Union,
on the occasion of the annual
convention of that body in San
Francisco, contained a passage
which takes strong ground on
the benefits of the bicycle. In
i speaking of physical culture
I and therelation of the clothes
J to the subject, she said :
All know tne value ol a
strong unhindered body. For
this reason the banishment of
the corset and restricting bands
is a loregone conclusion.
Dress reform has pressed its '
claims for foity years, with lit
tle progress till the bicycle,
that graceful, silent steed of
motion, dashes through and
bursts open the door of preju
dice. 'I his mystic wheel that
we meet on every road and
street is the mute but telling
advocate of dress reform.
It has its virtues as well as its
charms. It invites, yea, de
mands, simplicity in dress. It
encourages physical exercise
and utterly refuses to cany a
drunken rider. Unlike the
horse, it balks when touched
by the hand of inebriety. It
inconveniences and discour
ages the use of cigars and cigar
ettes to the number of 65,000,
000 a year. In short, the wheel
is a reformer, and, though, it
came not through the virtue of
moral' conception, we should
welcome its presence as we do
the advent of every new in
vention and corporate edict
bearing the balm of sobriety,
with the promise of stronger
and better men and women."
This is a straightforward ex
pression from an able woman
who led the California forces
of one of the greatest National
organizations ever instituted
for the uplifting of the race.
The dignity and earnestness
which characterize her opinion
cast into the shades the hallow
objections which some physi
cians have made to the bicycle.
Ars. Peet gives us to under
stand that in the sole aspect of
requiring women to dress sen
sibly this simple instrument of
locomotion has accomplished
more at a dash than the preach
ers on sensible dress for wo
men have been able to bring
about in nearly half a century.
With so eminent an indorse
ment as this, even the most
timid woman who is not held
in what amounts to physical
restraint by father, husband or
brother from obeying an in
stinctive impulse to dress ra
tionally and enjoy life and
health on a bicycle, may at
least console herself with the
inflection that her impulse was
right and lament that she was
born a few years too soon.
In addition to the above
Ars. Peet might have mention
ed the saving in labor attained
by the patent sprocket attach
ed to the Tribune wheel, which
amounts to over 1 5 per cent,
no small desideratum when
ladies are concerned.
The Tribune is the wheel
par excellence for ladies' use,
;t has the newest patents and
improvements and can' be run
with $ per cent less work
than any other wheel in exist
ence. FOR SALE ONLY BY
Tfee Hawaiian Hantaan Co, Ltd
When It Comes
To Disinfectants wu still linvo
plenty, our stock has not
beun exhausted, and now
iiiriviils are on liand.
fi n 5 ti (& 1?1j n (I Fb P 'Z h eW A 8 (Hi f tf
tho beaut' of . . .
" Cleveland "
ha n. cwaiKer,
In Honolulu therj is
nlwnj's something thut fle
niaiids the attention of the
fair sex. More especially
is this true when good
bargains arc offered. In
entering to tho wants of
the Honolulu Indies, tho
merchants must buy judi
ciously and select only the
most artistic designs. Es
pecially is this true of
whito dress goods. I re
ceived by the Ai'stuai.ia
a now line of these goods
that arc very pretty. They
must be seen, however, to
bo appreciated. I also re
ceived a line line of Lad
ies' Shirt Waists' and Cor
sets. Now that tho Cho
lera is over and life, social
ly, has resumed its iiorninl
condition, the dry goods
business must increase
materially in the next
month. Anticipating this
demand I have laid in this
iino stock of goods and
they are now ready for
your inspection, and can
bo purchased at a reason
M. S. LEVY.
Lime & Stone
LIME AND STONE
Offer for olo tlio best ijuulity oi Liuin a
tho ruling nuirltot into. TIiih Limo in tb
fionuiu" itrtitlt), puio unil biiiiple. No lor
Clgll HullbtllUCUH nxeil,
EiUti'iB up 247 unil Icavo your onlera .
HAWAIIAN LIME & BTONJi
iX"i:n vi:sTM.vi:it" iiiiiimn ur-
n lulit Piano lu i'(clli'lil toiiilitlon Mill be
colli dii'iip, Aililrri, X,
lli-U Ill'II.KTIN Olllte.
Aloha Bath House.
NKXT TO MAKI.NU ItAIIAVAY. V T
ions IiioukIiI lien from thu tug-boat
w uif on telephoning N'o. f,S."i. FuiiiihI.ciI
rooms t lit uu the piotiiiM'H.
ino-tf juts.. i ii. hem.
In order to bo "Kight
in it," always insist on
getting cattle. Ilrcw
inij and Mulliny Oo.'s
Oi'itevioii .-. Saloon.
TIiuuuom: llk.ulu wns uinilu as (jooil at
H. G-. Wooten,
107 KhiuMrict. HS-tf
ill . .
1 'II L
FROM SG.OO UP