Newspaper Page Text
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VOL. 1. NO. 195.
HONOLULU, 11. I., MONDAY, JANUAEY G. 1896.
PUIC!P, 5 HENT&
JL 1-. JLJLW' 1,1 " 1
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Published every day except Sundny at
CO'J King Strcot, Honolulu, H. I.
For VMonlh, nnywboro in tho Iln-
walinn Ialaiida '. . 8 75
FervYenr. . 8 00
Per Tear, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 10 00
Per i Year, postpaid, othor Forolgn
Countries 13 00
1'ujnhlo Invn.rlnblv' In Arivnnco.
ToU-phono 250. P. O. Box 89.
B. L FINKEY, Manager.
is U-9 sourcGi'f good health.
Kim-Wo CnHnnnnH n
?js d m ocijjcu ma
Strengthens tho Nerves,
h Removes that. Tired Footing.
g cndiMakss Lifo Worth Living.
.ny other all
e s 9 Sh h piS iillil
H CC' U LS3 Sur 2aU vy mW wB
G:!d Medal: it the Wrld's Great Expositions.
J3f Boviiro of Vnp Imitation!. Thn
name .Ayer's SiirsKimrlllii lsproml
1 inut on tint wuipiMtr, ami la blown iu
tlio jjlasi ot each battle.
' Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
Solo Acents for tho liqnablio of Hawaii.
Soiling Masting !
, t Imports of Champagne In
to the "United States,
FROM JAN. 1ST TO JUNE IsT, 1895.
G H Mil mm & Co.'s extra
Pommory & Greno
Moot & Ohaudon
Hoidsiock & Co., (dry
v Perrior Jouot
Delbeck & Co
Krug & Co
COMPILED FROM CUSTOM
Macfarlane & Co.,
Bolo Agonts or G. FT. Mumm & Co.
for tho Hawaiian Islands.
SMALL UNFURNISHED COTTAGE JN
a rospeotable neighborhood by a married
couplo, no children. Address
19t-tf V. O. Box 440.
GEORGE A. DAVIS
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Honolulu, If. 1.
Olllco on Kualninianu street, lately occu
pied by Jtr. Thurston. l!M-tf
Soixool of .xtl
D. HOWARD UITCIICOOK
Has retained Inntriictiiiii In
Dr awing-z- and
At his clfiss rooms on Ilotol strcot.
JV1ISS ELENORE INGERS0LL
TEACHER OF THE
.Stesiflenco with Mrs. E. E. WnlL Berotn
nlr. and Millor strtotx.
Address P. O. Box 403. IWMm
"THE HAWAIIAN" WILL PAY THE
suinof two hundred and fifty dollar to any
tien.cn or persons connected with "Tho
l'ncills Coinnnrci.il Adterliser" or the
"iiiwfilnu Gnzelto Company, who will point
out a word or n lino of "immoral or ludc
cent", matter in tho December number of
i m: Hawaiian. Jiulgmeut as to matter
to beiromli'icd by tho New York Herald,
tho New York 1-onhig Tost, or tho Now
York Titnex. Cnticism to bo snbmitteil in
writing to the Editor of The Hawaiian
withinitHty duys from date.
JULIEN D. HAYNI-;
UKMf Eilltor of The Hawaiian.
TWO GREAT WORKS
' AND THE
.liin HisTAMfl imm
IUU ULJUUIIUIU J
THE FOilMKll ACCEl'TED Ab THE
iByithe leadlnfi; Colleges and most noted Stater
men and Writers
Of the World.
Tho loiter ns the
History of Amorica
READ A FEW OPINIONS:
I'rnf. fllmlor of Hnrvnrd .Ryu :
"It will remain an onduring monument
to the labor of its editors.''
l'riif. Hoyro of Oxford Unlvemlty say I
"It will deservo all of the encomia pabsod
Prof. Wheelnr of Ynlo ay t
"Clear, concise, accurate, comprohon
sive." The Historical Novels.
By Profosaor John R. Muslolc
Win. Mcltliilcy, Oovernor of Ohio, siy:
"One of tho most leautiful productions
of tho American prss I have ever Boon."
I.tnl 1. Alorton, Goternor of New York,
"Thoy possess universal intorost, and
tell tho story of tho new world in a uniquo,
pleasant ana instructivo manner."
N ,T. Smith, rrc. I. O. 'O. F. I.llirnry
AH.oclHtlon, miyH I
"Mv judgment is that in tho harmonious
blending of a thrilling romance with tho
most Important facts in tho history of our
country, thoy aro without a parallel."
B. R. FOSS,
ClKing strcot, Honolulu, II. I.
House and Lots for Sale.
Thoro is a uoav house and lot
situated at Kapahima. Eight on
tho tramways lino. Tho lot is 55
foot wide by 100 feot long njul
being rented at $120 a year; will
soil at S900 cash. A vory good
investment. Thoro are flvo more
lots in tho samo location, which
will bo sold at vory reasonable
For further particulars apply to
W. O. AOIII.
n i i Ji i
nmnihifln HisTni'iP.a mvm
THE MONROE DOCTRINE.
j-.sijss or Tin: iioi.y ai.m
an:i: on south ammuca.
EiisIiiiiiI'k Connection AVItli llm 2Ion-
roe Jloctrlno Ei nlnliuMl Jlrltl.h
I'orclcn Socrrlnrj- t'uiinliic.
England's couuootion with tho
formulation of tho Monroe doc
trine is thus explained by tho St.
Louis Globo-Domocrat: Goorgo
Canning, the Britiah Foreign Se
cretary, told Richard Rush, tho
American Minister in London, in
August, 1823, that tho Holy Ai
linnco had designs on the freedom
of tho South and Central Amor
ican Stiitos whioh had rrcontlj'
gained their indoneudenco of
Spain, and proposed that tho
United Statos should cooporato
with England in defeating this
purpose. Rush informed tho Se
cretary of State, John Quincy
Aduins, of Otuning's revolutions
and proposition, and Adams laid
thorn beforo Prosidont Momoo.
Wisoly doclining the "entangling
alliance'' proposed by Canning,
the Administration took prompt
action on its own responsibility,
and tue result was Vw d olaratiou
in Monroe's meesogo to Congress
in December of that yoar warning
Eurnpo to keep its hands
off tho independent Lntm nations
of thin Uontiuout. What wore
England's motives in this mutter?
Nobody supposes sho was prompt
ed by any love for either the
Latin-American nations or tho
United States or for the cause of
freedom. Most of tho American
statesmen of that day attributed
her course to a knowledge that
tho profitable trade she had with
those nutions would bo cut off if
they wcio rostored to Spain or if
the Holy Alliance took possession
of them. Adams thought hor
purpose was to commit tho United
Statos against gotting control of
any of them. Thoso considera
tions should be kopt in mind when
Canning's boast is road: "Con
templating Spain such 'as our an
cestors had known her, I resolvod
that if Franco bad Spain France
had just supnressed a popular ro
volt in Spain it should not bo
Spain with tho Indies. I cilled
the Now World into existonco to
redross tho bulanco of tho Old."
What were tho views of Mon
roe's contomporaries as to the
acupo of tho Monroe declaration?
Adams who, as Secretary of State,
is understood to have written that
part of tho mossago in 1823 whioh
contains tho "hands off1' warning
to Europe, said to Congross ii
1825, as President, in his special
mossugo on tho objects of tho
Panama conference, the original
"Pan American" affair, that
"each (Latin-Amorican nation)
will guard, by its own moans,
against tho establishment of u
future Europoun colony within its
bordors." And ho added that
"this was, more than two years
ago, announced by my predects
Bor to the world as a principle
rosulting from tho omatioipntion
of both tho American continents."
Thoso words are against tho
notion that tho Unitod States
was to exorcise guardianship over
tho whole continent. Daniel
Webster, in a speech in tho
Houso in 1826 on tho Panama
mission, said tho Monroe decla
ration could not be "retructed or
annulled without dlsgruco," and
that it was a "bright page in our
history." If countries ns "re
mote from us as Ohile or Buenos
Ayies" wero assailod he thought
wo might "content ourselves with
remonstrance," hut he said "a
very difleront case" would ariso if
a country on "tho shores of the
Gulf of Mexico wore invndtd "
Clay, Calhoun and most oftto
stitosmon of his pri'Md uppoari-d
to agree with th.s view. Vono
zuil. is near uii mgli to the Gulf
if Mexico to bring England's
assault upon hor within tho scope
of tho Monroe w.iru ng
tjii: sriiA.mat hack,
Cntiilii 4'niiicron ,l tho Clntidiiu
C'lftiiiis (ho fliiii.
S. S. CliAUDINK,
Honolulu, Jan. 5. 1890.
Editoii Bulletin: Doar sir:
Your correspondent oppo.irs to be
mistaken in the times noted of
oaoh nloimir in tho Into race, and
as I do myself the honor of sub
mitting to you for publication
somo extracts from tho S. S.
Claudino's log, your correspond
ent can draw his own inference
Thanking you for tho favor, I
remain, doar sir.
E. F. Camlt.on,
Commanding S. S. Cuudme.
S. S. CLAuniNn, )
Honolulu, Jan. 5th, 1195. )
Editou Bulletin, Dear Sir:
On our arrival in Honolulu hear
ing so umnyconllictingstatomontH
on the suhj ct of the Into rnco bo
twoon the S. S. Kinnu ami S. S
Claudino, I considered it a duty
towards my s'lf and friondsto hand
tor puoucution extracts ot tuo S
S. Claudino's log, 1 will preface
iuy uauuuih uy aiming wiai owing
to the direction of tho wind at
tirao we could not loavo the dock
without colliding with tho S. S.
Kinnu. Consulting Captain Chvrko
on tho subject wo decided tho S.
S. Kin.ni should loavo first and we
parted with tho distinct under
standing that uuoh of ub would do
his best under tho circumstances.
S. S. Kinau started from her
dock, Deo, 30th, 5:04 p. m.
S. S. Clnudice started from her
dock, Dec. 30th. 5:11 p. m. ; had
Molokai light abeam, Dec. 30th,
8:34 p. m.
S. S. Kinau blow hor whistle at
Lahaina, presumably nt anchor,
Doc. 31st, 0:00 a. m.
S. S. Claudino was anchored at
Lahaina, Deo. 31st, 0:11 a. m.
I'am, my dear sir, yours truly,
E. F. Cameron,
Commanding S. S. Claud ne.
. HAS lOUSAItUN Tllr. WOULD.
Couvcralou of Attorney J. J. Panlscll
StOCKTO.n, December 22. Stock
ton church circles havo beon
greatly ploasod during tho last
fow days by the fact that Attor
ney J. J. Faulsoll has forsaken
the world. Ho will lutor on bo
como nn evangelist, ho says, if he
feels callod upon to do that sort
Mr. Paulsell is a son of tho lato
ox-Harbor Commissioner of that
narao and was at one tiino a de
puty clerk of tlio Supremo Court.
Ho ran at tho last municipal
election for Mayor ot Stockton,
but was defeated. He is woll
known throughout tho State, es
peoiully in legal circles. His
sudden conversion is creiting
comment among people of nil
olasses iu this city, owing to his
Mr. Faulsoll says that ho does
not caro to join a church just at
presout and that he will dovoto
most of his labors in ,iio religions
line toward wiping out oroods and
making professed ChrirMans bo
Christians in faot. Stmin Christ
ianity and creeds are tho two
great drawbacks to the religion of
Christ he says. He beliuvos in a
univoisal church that will oermit
its members to construe the touch
ing of Christ exactly as thoy un
derstand them and to walk accord
ingly. Mr. Paulsoll wasbaptizod
at tho Christian Church tonight
in the prusonco of a large throng.
Ho is receiving requests to deliver
exhortations in other oities.
ABOUT THE GAME OF GOLF.
MtoiiTi.v to hi: iNiitonr:i:i
IN HONOLULU OC'IElY.
A Sport Thut U .Not IiiiIiiIk,iI In
liv I)iiiIn Ilcconso It lli;Hli-'
Too Much Violent Kxrrclte.
As the good old Scotch gamo of
golf is about to bo introduced into
Honolulu, tho Bulletin has been
askod to furnish a description of
tho Bport and how it should bo
played. It has rocontly been
brought into voguo in San Fran
cisco and a lute Call contains a
good doal of information about it
which is givon bolow:
"Golf as sho is played" is not
altogether n dudo's iiutuo, and
good hoalthy men will ho found
to bo tho best players. It re
quires enorgy and skill, two
elements that can only bo oh
tninod by frequent iudulgonco.
Tho popular idea that golf can bo
played in one's book yard will ho
found to bo a mistako when it is
To begin with, the courso, or the
"liiws," as t y aro go n-iall
cal fd, cover several squaro mile
of territory, n considerable part of
which is covorod with low shrubf
and sand dunes, all of whioh
make tho obstructions that the
skillful playor loarns to avoid in
timo.aud which make tho unskill
ed player lose his tamper1 and
To tho laymon tho following
brief description of golf will bo
A small gutta-porcha ball, 1
inches in diumotor, painted white
so us to be easily soen at any time,
is placod on tho apex of a small
pucker of sand, and the player
stands over it with tho driving-club
somo four or five foet long, bo con
structed us to posses olasticity and
proper weight. Some hundred or
two yards away, tho distance
varying with oaoh goal, is a Htnnll
hole four and ono-fourth mchos
in dinmotor. Tho object is to got
tho ball in that holo in ns few
strokos us possible. In dolivering
tho blow ho swings his anatomy
with a graceful motion, and tho
gutto-poroha globo, when square
ly hit, sails into the air liko a
bullet, frequently covoring over
200 yards of spaco insido of two
seconds. Tho playor thon follows
it ovor tho ground, and by oaro
f nl driving and striking gets it
noar enough to tho holo to place
it in with tho "putter."
Ho may succeeded in winning
each goal with from four to six
strokes, and sometimes throo, but
it is not unusual that several times
that number are froquontly taken.
Thoro aro nine gouls iu all on the
Presidio course, but in Scotland
and England whon tho ground
justifies it there are oighteou.
Af tor gotting tho ball in tho first
goal it is taken out and placod in
position again on tho "tuo," one
of which is near each hole, and
preparations are mado foranothor
drivo to tho next. Thus tho game
continues until all aro mude. A
score of forty-five drives to cover
the nino holes is considered un
usually good, but it will bo somo
tirao beforo suoh scoros will bo
There aro a groat many things
to overcome in gof. If tho ball
booomoB lodged in a brush one
has to koop on striking until it is
free again, no matter how many
Btrokes it requires to accomplish
it, Efioh stroke counts against
tho player. In some parts of the
ground aro high sandhills, over
which it is woll to got tho ball,
for if it gets iu the sand it is a diffi
cult thing to drivo it up hill and
over tuo obstruction. Deep gul
lios and clumps of thick brunh
aro scattorod ovor tho ground, all
of whioh make it diiliuult to do us
Around each hole for tho &tmc!
of fifteen vnrds tho mound f
leveled off and planted with grass.
which is Kept short and level, 3d
that skill in lolllnir th rrlribn tcilt
bo lewnrdod with success. Flare
ot a red bunting, numbered con
secutively, mark those goals gi
thoy can he seen from a distance.
It requires an hour or two to
play a gamo, but tho exercise is
invigorating, and in th? excite
ment of folloving'-Tn?uvb'nll one
forgets that th-io me hills to
c'imb and saiulbars to wndsi
Should tho ball be loBt; the.
player who is following it is
allowed five minutes to find it,
failing in which he loses tho goat
for which he is lending.
It Will never do to lose youc
tompor, for it unuervos you foe
precision of stroko, and procisioa
is one of tho chief requisites.
Thoro are a groat many diffcev.
out kinds of clubs for playing lht
gamo, but tho drivor, tho br.iserP
the clork, tho loftiug iron, tha
mashie and tho putter are the
most generally used, Thoy al
havo thoir valuo in lifting the
hall from all sorts of localities,
from tho center of a brush to .
Altogether golf is n gamo that
any American citiz-Mi can woll
nffordto play, if hois in need of
eyoroiso or open air troatmont
It otnnut be indulged in without
walking, nnd cold and bracing air
is pieforrod by thoso who ploj
ofton. It warms up tho blood,
and is a bottor tonic than bottled
Ton drinking is coming under
tho sovere lash of tho modicat
profession, and a physioian in mb
nrticlo in a recent monthly says
that toa worship, carried on by
its fair devotoes in the prottiesfc
drawing-rooms, in the smartostof
tea-gowns, with tho daintiest of
silvtr and china, . may to a large
extont disarm thorn as to the rod
nuturo of this insidious, but ii
placablo fiend. Ho Author siyr
tho ovil offects of the tannin it
ton are readily seon by its ravngoa
on tho throats and stomachs of
toa tastors. It is woll known
that dyspepsia is often caused anJ
increased by ten drinking; it is
harmful in two ways. Neither
Bhould it be taken by thoso suf
fering from vnriotiesof heart aiTee
tion, or by thoso hat
ing a ifoohlo circulations
Montal depression and extromec
of melancholia tho doctor also
attributes to tea drinking an
even suioidul monomania. Thic
viowis supported by the lately
published statistics concerning
tho iuorease of lunacy timing tho
lower ordors, cousidored duo in a
moasuro to tho excessive amount
of tea drinking now provalect
among them and thoso acquaint
ed with tho ways of toa drinkers
of this class, know that tho tea
pot iB nover off tho hob, and that
toa is drunk nt every meal, as well
as between meals. It is ancient
history to any that the tannin in
tho cause of all tho mischief, nud.
that toa should bo drunk imme
diately after it is mado. So er
tonbive has this knowledge on the
subject become, that at uflisriioon
tea in fashionablo drawing
room, both in town aud
country, pooplo nro trying thoir
hardost to put it into practice
No oasy matter, for tonmakem,
both ladies and servants, will not
go with thorn, thoir notions of.
nospitility being too Etrong to
admit of offering a oup of weak
ton to a valuod friend or a nsw
acquaintance. Tho Btrugglo to
doolino tho strong beverage by
Baying, "Not quito so strong
ploaBO,"or "May I havo a littk
water?" when thero is no room
left in tho oup for it, aro roquests
so irritating aud troublo-giving
to u smilhng butombarwBsed toa
raakor that a good-natured guest
finds it easier to swallow tho bit
ter potion than to make a fus
-. ..Li.rifcC.Mn -r-r ..- -"-V
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' J..JiAfc.3.-J,w.luW.A ,TAt.W.ato-'-' . -i-A.