Newspaper Page Text
j Mlb" W"rtH(W'Vi
Regulations of the Board of Health.
NoNOM'i.r, November lit, lMfi.
Tha liking f Huh, sliell-11li or any prniliu I
of the sea, or water ol an- jioml, Mrcntn,
creek, Inlet, lay or harbor, or upon the ten to
a distance of two miles from the shore with
in that portion of llionnti-rs of the district
of Kona, Oalm, ljln between a line formed
by the east till of the cmlosure for tlrei'u
Inir nt Knknnl.o to Its sonthuett c.irmr,
thence to sia In a straight line with the spar
buoy, ou the cast, ami on the wittr aline
runulns from Junction with shore of the west
wall of the Kallil ICapu tlli ponil near Moa
iialun to Its mint western point, thence
straight to sea In Hue with the most western
point of the. Met known as Kahakaaulana, In
the. District of Kona, Oaliu, and from moun
tain to sea Is strlcllj prohibited.
The sale of fish anil of all products of the
tea is prohlblti-d In the Olstrkt of Honolulu,
excepting nt the new market building and
rai-li other places a arc specially pcrralttul,
where eale llsli, ojsters, elanis and lobsters
from water outside of the aboe limits may
be exposed for sale under supervision of In
spectors apoluted by the Hoard of Health.
Such Inspectors shall haw power to scire,
condemn and destroy any hsli or product of
the sen i'poed for sale, or brought to tl,e
innrket, whldi they shall have reason to be
lli ve was taken from Hie locality prohibited
lV these leirulatlons, or which shall appear
to to unfit lor food.
The regulation of the Hoard of Health re
lating to the taking and sale ol hsli dated
CM. II, I'M, is hereby rescinded
11 order of the Hoard of Health,
.IOIIN T. WATKltllOlSI'.,
5I?? Euei)ii)$ Bulletir?,
DANIEL LOGAN. Editor.
SATURDAY, - -NOV. 10, 1895.
Our contompor tries nro worry
ing til- oTorlasting labor quoslion.
T rsjlms int in this country beoti
a question regarding tho rights
of working pooplo in ruriot s
trades, toiv-liing Ihoir rates of
Tvngos, hours of otnpioyniotit, etc.,
subjects which frequently cause
doadlnoks botweon employer and
omployd i.i ntl or countries.sorce
tirucs accompanied with civil dis
turbance There Lnvo been sligi t
d flicultii-8 of this sort cccasional
ly in fiinglo workshops, und thoro
liavo boon tioublos on bopamto
sugar plantations. Probably thoro
would iiavo boon uioro industrial
discontent in Honolulu if its in
dustries wore moio oxlonsivo and
on a much larger scale than bos
over biou tho ease. Skilled labor
wus not over plontiful for
the demand until within a
few years past, s that tho
wages for si'ch have as a rule been
good, i.liliougn not so high as
'ilioy sounded to persons uuac
quiinlcd with ihe cost of living.
Competition, .whon it bogan to
afi'oct skilled lib r soriously berei
was of a soit tint was rnoro koen
Iy folt than wmld bo that from
an oxcoss of persons, whether hav
ing loarned tralcs on tho ground
or come frxn other countries, who
bolo' god to nationalities that
produco cili.ens brought up to tho
freo forms f governtnont idouti
fioil with western civilization.
This matter is what mnkoH tho
lab ir question of Hawaii peculiar.
When sujar raising hud, bo
Ciina tho chiof industry of the
country, it was not long before
tho pliiMors begun to cry out for
cheap labor. For a tune Chinese
were admitted to tho country
without restrictions, and thoro
was notrmblo in getting them
to entor into contracts for do
flnilo porlods of work on planta
tions. Large numbors of them,
thoug i, vl on tin ir forms bad ox
piod not t n o it on those who
dosortod in tho moantimo wont
from one plantation to another in
tho busy seasons and bid for tho i
highest wages they could get. '
Many loft work at tho plantation!!
altogothor and started small
rotail storos, oating houses,
laundrios, etc., also picked up me
chanical trados in n kind of way,
drawing custom with inferior
work on account of its cheapness.
Working pooplo of nationalities
that havo boon instrumental in pro
moting tho civilization of tho coun
try claimed that it was not right
or just that thoy should bo thus
crowded to tho wall by cheap
coolio labor lot, looso from tho
plantations. Miny of tho public
mon of tho country at ditFcront
times havo ndrnittod this conten
tion of tho working people to bo
porfectly correct. Not only that,
but thoy havo gono further and
put themsolvos on rocord as hold
ing tho doctrino, that, to proservo
and promoto civilization in thoso
islands, it is nbsoluloly necessary
that tho working pooplo of civil
ized birth mid brooding must bb
protcclod from such competition
as that mentioned.
Fur a while the planters, think
ing of nothing but dividends, kept
on importing Chinoso by ship-load-,
to supply tho plncos of
thoso whoso contracts expired and
! t!i- m from dictating tonus
as treo laborers. Gradual v.
howovor, tho Chinese through
thoir facility of organizition bo
gan to got tho uppor hand of the
plantors. Their ncceptaneo of
contracts becamo the exception
instoad of the rulo, n"d their
wamlerii-gri from one plantation
to another became n nuisance.
In the iiieau'imo tho crowding
of Chinese into Honolulu and
tho villages nt" tho group in
crease!, and mult.tudos wore sus
tained in idleness by their fellow
countrymen. Vagrancy laws wore
made moio striogetit with a view
to driving tho loafing Chineso
out to tho plantations, but
tho failure of theso laws has
provod moio markod than even
tho failuro of opium prohibition.
At length, under all theso cir
cumstances, tho planters them
selves admitted that Chinoso im
migration ought to bo restricted,
and thoir conferences with repre
sentatives of tho working pcoplo
and with legislative committeos
had much to do with tho mould
ing of tho legislation now in ex
istence on tho subject. Tho work
ing people havo always ac
knowledged that tho planta
tions, being tho source of
about everybody's living, must
havo an adequato supply of
cheap labor, and only askod that
they should not bo swamped out
of their employment by such
Portuguoso labor was nt various
times intioduced, but tho planters
havo generally regarded it as too
dear, and the Portuguoso them
selves have got out of plantation
work no soon as thoy
could. They aro legardid,
however, us u valuab'o element in
tho population, and on many
plantations thoynro still the fivor
ito labor. It was to Japaueso
immigration, though, that tho
planters a fow yoars back looked
as n principal source of roliof.
For a timo it seemed us if.it last
tho plantors had reached a havon
of rost on tho labor supply ques
tion, lhero was scarcely any
thing but praiso for tho Japanese
right and left, hut after thoy
bocamo the preponderating elo
mont in plantation labor, and ono
or two bad lots woro introducod.a
reuct.on sot in against tho Jap-
iineso. About tho same time mur-
murings camo from tho party of
llll... i 11111. ...... . . w , t IIWIIIIIIIIIIBIIMtmilll.a
B JFtm.. 5 RSSSPa AT-7 PACKED IN VEW weB
RVBtm X ?1I11D1 fZZ -tXll-loa,. contain more
1 1, ' Higgpjgaiin' lljTFnWT'i ' 7i
EVENING BULLETIN, NOVEMBER 1G, 1895.
tho other part tho working pco
plo who had objected to
the Chinese. Tho Japanose
camo under a troaty and, u t only
was tho town liable to ho over
whelmed with expired contract
Japanese, but full-fledged me
chanics and oducated inerohaiil.-t
woro as freo as any other nation
ality to como in and shnro what
ever was going in tho arts and
comtneicc. Japan boing a civil
izid country it would bo out of
the qtiistiou, apart from tho
troaty she has with this country,
for Hawaii to mako any lcstr.e
tions upon t'io ontranco or resi
dence of Japanose here. Thu
country bus, howovor, tho
right to diminish or stop
nided immigration from Japan or
any other country. It further
has a right to enact laws, or to
follow a lino of policy, for the
protoction of its citizens from
anything that may bu unfair to
them or injurious to tho common
welf.iro arising from Japant t'
compeiiuoii. iv uen tlio Juut,r
Comtniss'ou was moved for in the
Provisional Councils, it was stat
ed to bo speotfic.iilv for tho object
of inquiring into this very u.uttt r.
That it spread it.sif out, and very
thin in places, ovorthe whole range
of labor supply, exoneration,
tirnfi ti1i!i rim? nil, il.ntj ii,f mi, it.
" ""' -
tor. luo foregoing r. marks nro
designed simply to el. nr up c -r-tain
things in the labor nuustion
ol tnis country which have been
vory mucn clouded within a shoit i
timo past by writers who siVenlly
hnVH sought to bo mi the Labor
Commission, to m.ko capital
without canto against the Gov
ernment, and to place this jmp-r
in a falso light regarding tho pro
jected Labor Union.
A jackdaw writing to tho Adver
tiser objects to tho Ha
waiian 11 ig boing used as a decor
ation in front of tiio Catholic
church. It is placed botweon the
French nnd tho Belgian flags, to
welcome thp Bishop nod recruits
he brings with him for tho mis
sion. Tho iulorior of tho church
is hung ull round with Hags,
Anybody soeing politics in flag
decorations in churches horo
ought to havo shown his grooti
lights earlier in the history of tho
country. Fathor Valonlino di
rected tho decorations of the Ca
tholic church on this occasion,
and anybody nccusing that gen
tleman of mixing politics with
religion is neither a "Catholic
Hawaiian" nor a "Hawaiian Ca
tholic" ho is only a sorohead
A small body of det'-rminod
men, well organized, can fleoco
tho Stato out of rulunblo fran
chises just as two or tUeo deter
mined men hold up a nil way
train, rob tho oxpressiniu's sifo
nnd mako a hundred pissongors
hold up their hands. Advertiser.
JIuw small was the body that
fleeced Hawaii out of that most
valuable cablo franchise?
So thoro aro advocates in Eng
land of tho policy of dooming
professional and public men to
idloness after they havo roached
tho ago ( f aisty-five. This would
bo copying tho hnathen practico
of still'viut! the old men or iinrvim
thorn nlivo. Only sisty-fivo is
not considered in a groat many
oases to bo ngod, oithor in civil-
izrd or savngo countries.
i.A'rrsr i'ohmcn m:vs.
(Continued from y si pnyc.)
ready to ei-operate with the Eng
lish lleit, whoiover the intorost
of Europoan peaco may need it.
Tho Htintchagisb at Worcester,
Mass., who urn loiding tho Ar-
!"!ml!" r,.:;: 'v
Ilarnoot that plans havo boon
porfecled by llaouf Pasha, tho
military commiuidant, for tho
iniiamicro of every Christian in
thovillayet of Harpoot nnd tho
villages of Moulin, Knuy and
The Turks and Kurds lnivo been
mined by the conunaudant, who
will givo tho signal for tho
s.aiigiuer to bigin as soon as tho
Europeans mako a .novo to occupy
the country. It has caused great
oxeitoment among the local Ar-
rn.uiunis.nud a mass meeting is
to be called and an attempt m.ido
to nrouKo public sympathy in tho
iM.iieh Sonators are rosigning
, ... m.. ... n..uHiuj i-
tH.n....o thegionndof aprojLot -
ki t) ii tiy nit- uew iMiuistrv wlnoli
wi I (...'hibit nio.nbers 'of tbo
begH'i.tuio from holding office in
b.i.ks h.ving d-aiiogs with tho
A eii"'- 1-, brewing in Hruzil.
Li'i.ding nimi'icliiiils say the ro
pun ii- 0.111101 I.IMWX montns.
Tin' UritiMi U.'vernmont bus
acknowledged tho rights of iJr-a I
is'iimi of lYund-id.
it is un.ioiinccii in Loud u. that
Mixuv'h ronveihioii of her intenor
n.-lit is y, MiiMiiwflful that tho
.. . f...l M...1 IL..
y. I . . ftt 1
wowrnuiuni wi.i a-i; tno uuamuor
..iiiiirxo n so. mi ismio io
I eoniinet" the consolidation of the..
w o'n debt.
Tlic I'nr'i ineut ry party of
Sulv.dor has is-nied a circular in
viting all I.atin-Ainor cm coun
tries to f.irm an international
loiguo to wage a commercial war
against oppression eluo to Euro
pe.u. iniluui ce.
add U S
Idle 1'lctil ('niiilng.
Miss Kiito Eteld, editor of
Kuto Fiold's Washington, a neri-
odicai susnondod last Anrii. is in !
San Francisco on her way to the
Hawaiian Islands. Miss Field
says sho has not madu up hor
mind what sho will do when she
roaches tho islands. Sho does"
not intend to confine hor efforts
to a loviow of the political situa
tion, imr will she limit hor cor
respondence to social and economic
questions. Sho hopes hor intel- j Cast IIUO the shades the hallow
ligenoe will oxtond to all corners 1 objections which Some plwsi
ot the islands, and she is going cjans ha e ,me ( t, ie bicycle.
to mako an e Iott to visit the loper i nnnt. ;., , jj
sotlle.nonts on tho island of Mo- Ars-.P.?et, K'S US to Ullder-
lokai. nor ht.iv in Iliwaii will .stand that in the sole aspect of
period of several months.
iiui,M:riN lacvcia: covikst.
Following is tho result of to
day's count, as furnished by tho
Previously counted 9037
New billots today 181
Miss Annie ClarU
MUs II Olsen
M If b C New tun
Miss M Simpson
.ill's .rnniu .
m k p.vf
(Joe-d for Two Days Only.
MOST POPULAR BICYCLIST.
IW Fill In blanks with your choice
f blevclUt nnd blcvele. anil ilennalt
this ballot at the LllI.l.lrriN IhhIiipkh
ollleo ny l'4 o' clock noon, Tuesday,
November 10, 18U3.
u jjiaiaigEiaaiaiSMsisiajsisisi saraisiE
Jlnely f opsa5
The able address bv Mrs.
bturtevant-Peet, president of
tile UalliOrim Woman S
, Christian Temperance Union,
' on the occasion of the annual
coiwentinn nf flnf bnrlv in Snn
conveniion or mat opay m ian
I Francisco, contained a passage
wh,"ch taJjes st;?ff OUlld Oil
the benefits of the bicycle. Ill
speaking of physical culture
and the relation of the clothes
, to the Subject, she Said :
; ..am i j ,i i r
. A" KV , rne. YaivV r
( Strong Unhindered body. For
tlllS reaSOll Hie banishment Of
i the corset and restricting bands
j js a foregone conclusion.
; DreSS reform has pressed its
claims lor lorty years, with lit
L,, nmr1 faf Hl hrvrU
' ,, ,' e , ., , ,"-',"w!
that graceful, silent steed of
j motion, dashes through and
j bursts open the door of preju-
Hir-o T lik mvtir wIipaI ilvif
1IL. Ill I M'l I A III! I I I I iiiiviit-
we meet on every road and
street is the mute but telling
advocate of dress reform.
, ,, . . .. tllflc nc ,a oc ;,c
' ' , ' ii ", ,
i cliarms. It invites, yea, de-
mands, simplicity in dress. It
encourages physical exercise
and utterlv refuses to carrv a
I I I ! I I ... '.I
, c rnnk'Pn rirlpr. I Inlibp Hip
I "- - -"- ---- W......W ..w
I 10rse jf baiS when touched
iw(I.. i,,-j nt ;nur:af,f u
- ' mumm ui iui.uiiv.iji. n
inconveniences and discour
ages the use of cigars and cigar
ettes to the number of 65,600,
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 eveiy new in
vention and corporate edict
bearing the balm of sobriety,
with the promise of stronger
and better men and women."
1 nis is a straignnorwaru 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
. requiring women to dress sen-
sibly this simple instrument of
1 locomotion has accomplished
more at a dash than the preach
ers on sensible dress fori 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
Mrs. 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 ana can ue run
with $ per cent less work
than any other wheel in exist
ence. FOR SALE ONLY BY
Tho Hawaiian Hardware Co. Ui
Ring Up Telephone 705.
&& St..: Corner llerefnnin nnJ
Jitmniin ktrtctH. 1-10-tf.
MewYBriitcB? , . ,
KAPIOLANI -:- PARK
Janiiriry 1, 1BBB,
l9tI!n.rtiJ:IUc,'iK0IIa11 Triy- rrw
21lio!f ,""';' 0m'-llnlf ""'lo Jownlle.
"I"-'" to nil uoii-Miuiiuni nmler 1(J
.U-lliuvi-tK Hack; irjzc 1U)t ,icoillcili A
... ,,I-flBsn-"t to bomnilo Int. r.
Ilh.-1.UNMM) 1vck; l'.lro Soo Vxmo.
Uuc-haU luilo nnd tevat. Weight
..tL-TitOTTi.No ItAcr; Tiizo 5100 1'urso. .1
iniuuto class; mll0 Lents, best U in .'1
.. ... lor wliim Ineil Iioihcs.
(ltL..lu.,r.N,i Hmt; l'rizo SIUO Vnne.
-ilOcInsij I iijilo Lcnli, best L' in 3.
I-rco for nil
7tL-0.Ni: Miu: Xovm.tv Kt'.VNi.Nn Hack:
I'noSlOO. ricoforall. ! irst Lorso
lcnclmig tlio ciunrter to icciivo$2,ii
I'lrntLoiRo li'iieliiiif! the Lull to io.
ccnotij. TirstLorno renclihiK tLo
thiee-.junrtcr to leeeivo SU5. Kirat
Loi!o leacliing Lomo to rcccuoSL',".
Thisrncouilllroof (.pedal iuteiest as it
will nllnw uduiittniicoof l.otLloiig nnd hhort
Kutmnco feo to trotting i.n.l Tunning
rncos to bo ten (10) per cent of tlio nuiouut
of tho pill-SCH.
All trotting mid pacing incos nre to bo
governed by tlio Huwiiiinu Jockey Club
rules. Entries to cloe ou December 15tL.
& Tor f iirtLor information niidress
1'. 0. liox 477, - Manager.
1000 tons, is due ou or about
And will havo immediato dispatch for
S7 For particulars of freight and pas
sago npply to
, THEO. H. DAVIES & CO. Ltd.
of nil kinds.
A. L. MORRIS 6c CO.,
f.l Fort Street Telephone 42
S "J? J&. 2.
FOIl SALE BY
Hawaiian Hardware Co.
..il - l 11 X lllH