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VOL. 1. NO. 197.
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102-lf Editor of Tuic Hawahav.
"two great works
rvn i vn m WWmAXT
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TUB VOnMBIl ACCEl-TED A8 THE
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B. R. FOSS,
COKiuc stioet, Honolulu, .II. I.
House and Lots for Sale.
There is a now house and lot
situated at Kapalama. Right on
tho tram-ways lino. Tho lot is 55
foot wido by 100 feet long and
being rented at S120 a year; will
soil at $900 cash. A very good
investment. There aro fivo more
lots in tho same location, which
will bo sold at very reasonable
For further particulars apply to
W. 0. AOHI.
Scliool of -A.it II
D. HOWARD HITGHCOCK
Has resumed Instruction In
At his class rooms ou Hotel street.
Is the source of good health.
Makes Puro Blood,
Strengthens tho Nerves,
Shaipens tho Appotito,
Removes that Tired Fooling,
and Makes Life Worth Living.
any other ail
CJ.l I'ziih &t ths World's Great expositions.
E2? Ilowaroof cheap Imitations. Tho
name Ayer's Siivsiiparllln Is promi
nent on tho wrapper, anil Is blown In
tho glass of each bottle.
Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
Sole Agents for tho Republic; ot Hawaii.
Imports of Champagne In
to the United States,
FflOM JAN. 1ST TO JUNE 1ST, 1895.
Q H Mumm & Co.'s extra
Pommory & Greno 11,798
Moot & Ohandon 9,608
Hoidsieck & Co., (dry
Louis Itoedoror 3.438
Ruinurt .' 3,136
Perrier Jouot 3.286
Vve. Olicquot 2,378
8t. Murcoanx 334
Krug& Go. 270
Ohas. Hoidsieck 355
COMPILED FROM CUSTOM
Macfarlane & Co.,
Solo Agents for G. H. Mumm & Co.
for tho Hawaiian Islands.
The SINGER Received
54 First Awards for Sewing Ma
chines and Embhoidery Work
at tho World's Fair, Chicago, 111.,
boing tho largost number of award,
obtaiued by any Exhibitor, and
more than double tho number
givon to all other Sewing Ma
chines B. Beiuierson,
my8l tf Bothel st., Honolulu.
IInrl O UulJ
LINCOLN AND NAPOLEON.
Till: 3IAKTVIIEU lMtEHIDI'.NT .
tiik nioNiioi: iiocritiM:.
lie Intended to l'ny Ilia lti'Mpcrtn to
tho Emperor of I'rance When
tho Ituhcllli.il I.'mlod.
Dining tho war Genoral Thuy
w, In the course of a aouvorsu
t'on with Presidont Liucolu,
referred to tho occupation of
Mexico by tho French, and asked
him what he thouglit'ubout it.
Shrugging up his shoulders
and wrinkling his eyebrows,
"I'm not exactly 'okeored,' but
don't liko tho looks of the thing.
Napoleon has taken advan,tago of
our weakness in our timo of
ttoublc, and has attempted to
found a monarchy on. the soil
of Mexico, in uttor disfcogtud of
the Monroo doctnue. My policy
is, attontl to only one troublout a
timo. If we get woll out of our
present difficulties and restoro the
Uniou, I proposo to notify Louis
Napoleon that it is about time to
take his army out of Mexico.
Whon that army is gono. the
Mexicans will take caro of Maxi
milian. I can host illustrate
my position touching this subject
by relating an anoctloto told by
Dmiol S I)ickouson,Souator from
Now York, in a speech delivered
by him a fow ovenings shico in
New York City. He said that in
a certain Connecticut town thore
had lived two men as neighbors
and friends for more than sixty
yoars They were pillars in the
village chinch, pno of thorn being
a doucou minimi Whito.Tho other
was named Jones. Aftor this long
lapse of timo a dcrious difficulty
unfortunutely sprang up botwonn
tho two brethren of the church.
Tho feeling waxed so warm bo
tweon thorn that it grew into a
bitter feud. Mutual friends
attompted a reconciliation, but tho
men would not reconcile Finally
Doacon White became dangerously
ill and drew nigh unto death.
Mutual frionds again intorpoaed
their kind offices to effect a re
conciliation. They said to Brother
Jones that it would bo a sin to
permit the sickbrnthor to die with
the quorrol standing. Jones was
persuaded, and called on Deacon
Whito. Tho two men talkod over
their mutual griovauoos, and,
agreeing to lot thom bo buriod,
shook hands, and oxohungod
mutual forgivonoBs in the presence
ofdoath. Thodoitcon then lay
buck upon his pillow awaiting his
final summons, and Jones aroso to
leave. But as tho visitor rouohod
tho door, Deacon White, with a
groat effort, raised himself on his
olbow and called outinawoak,
fainting voico: t
" '.brother J ones I l want it dis
tinctly understood thut if I get
well the old grudge stands.' "
Lincoln laughed at the conclu
sion of tho story, saying that was
nbout tho way ho fo't toward tho
French Emperor. Ho manifested
strong feeling on this subject, and
said tho Croatian of an empire,
especially by force, at our very
doors was exceedingly offensive
and could not bo ovorlookod by
tho United Stutes. It hud causod
him great annoyanco, as ho was
not in a condition to intorfero so
as to provent it. Ho oxpressod
hirnBelf strongly in favor of the
position taken by Presidont Mon
roo in his colobratod messago to
Congress, in which he deolared
against tho acquisition of any
territory on this continent by any
mm m m
Tho annual meeting of the
Ladies' Sooiety of tho Central
Union church will tako placo on
Thursday morning at 10 o'olock.
Ah tho annual election of officers
will tako nlaoo a full attondanao
J of tho mombors is desired.
THE PASTEUR INSTITUTE.
Iir.NCltIIIION OF THE HAKUrAC
TUIU: OF ANTIfOXI.NK.
Thollydriitilinhla Clliilciuitl tlict'niirM
In Hacti'rloliii;) Cilrntho Clirml-
r.-tl anil Other I,nlioiUorlt'.
Tho rojent death of Louis Pas
tour, fonndor of tho institute at
Paris which bears his name, ron
dors especially timely a letter re
garding the French institute con
tributed to tho Polytechnio of
October 26 by Professor William
P. Mason of tho ltenssolanr Poly
technic Instituto. Profossor Ma
son first described the Pastonr
Institute and then its work in tho
study of bacteriology, and notably
the bacteriology of disease. Aside
from tho extensive chemical and
bacteriul laboratories housed in
an Il-shaped building, thoro is a
veritable zoological garden, where
rabbits, monkoys, rats, mice,
guinea pigs, chiakons and dogs
aro kept in abuudanco for experi
mental purposes. This is nil in
tho city. The horses from which
antitoxins is produced aro outside
the city, as described below.
Tho autitoxino is manufactured
at Garch, about eighteen miles
from Paris, whore somo eighty
fiuo horsos aro kept in a Govern
ment p.irk. The process is des
cribed by Professor Mason as
A horse is iunculattd with a
small dose of the poison of diph
theria, insufficient in quantity to
kill, and in bulk about a hulf
thimblrful. This dose is gradual
ly increased ovory other day dur
inc tho three mouths. Whoo the
doso has reached 200 cu. om.,
which may bo repeated for threo
or four days in succession with
out hurting tho horso, the animal,
is in condition for tho manufac
ture of the antitoxino. During
this process tho horso has had at
times a slight favor as a result of
tho inoculations, but so carofully
iu tho doso of poison increased
that thoro havo been only two
deaths out of 110 horsos. In
order to prepare tho antitoxino,
blood is taken from tho jugular
vein of the immunizod horso and
received into sterilo glass jars,
in which, after standing twenty
four hoars, tho blood separates
from the serum. Tho sorura is
drawn off into sterilo packing bot
tles, and is ready for use as anti
toxino. Bleeding tukos place on
Mondays and Wednesdays, in the
morning, tho same horsos boing
bled on tho two days. Six quarts
of blood aro taken from eaoh
horse Monday morning and four
SuarU on tho following Wednes
ay. The animals aro thon givon
twenty days' rest, when tho blood
ing is ropoatod, as abnvo, indefi
nitely. Ono horse, ot the timo of
my visit, had already furnished
400 quarts of blood. In ordi r to
maintain tho immunity of tho
horso 200 cubio centimeters of
tho dipthena poison are intro
duced into ouch horso on tho
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and
Sunday following tho Wednosdny
bleeding, in all 800 oubic conti
meters, which is more than ono
and a half pints per animal.
To propaio the toxino, or diph
theria, poison, with which tho
horsos aro inoculated, bouillon or
olour beef is mado slightly alka
line, and 2 per cont. of boef pep
tone is added. This liquid is
sown with diphthoria gorms taken
from tho throat of a diphthoria
uationt. A gentle ourront of air
puling ovor the liquid, which ib
kept in a conical flask, causes a
luxuriant crop of diphthoria germs
to grow on the aurfaco. During
tho process of growth the gorms
produoa tho highly poibonous
Continued on Gtlt page.
LATEST FROM HAWAII.
KVKSTS OK TWO WIII'.KS ON
W umun 4oc Amrny In tho Wood
SocIhI KiciitK Local mtcrprlNO
' AccIdPiitn. I'.tc.
For tho following Horns, somo
of them coudonsod from tho ori
ginal, tho Bulletin is indebted
to tho Hilo Tribune:
Young mon of Hilo have orga
nized tho Torpsicborean Olub,
with Gardner K. Wilder us pro
sidont, Arthur W. Eichardson us
secretary and Wnlter A. Hardy
as treasuror. It had thirty-fivo
members in a fow days.
W. Kinney, manager of tho Ho
nomu sug.ir plantation informs us
th.it ho has purchased tho ontiro
intorost of tho Honolulu parties
iu tho Hawaiian Land & Improve
ment Co., thus this important in
dustry comes ontiroly to this isl
and. It tends to show the faith
of local men in our smaller indus
tries. Mr?. Andrew Neilson. a Scan
dinavian woman, wont aBtraj' In
tho wildornoss on her way from
Hilo to hor homo in Puna. She
was found by tho police, whom
Sheriff Hitchcock had turned out
in full forco to search, on tho
third day after hor dopurture. She
was in an oxhuusted condition
but is being cared for by tho Sher 11'
and will soon bo nblo to go home.
Port Inspector J. M. Jane had
a narrow escape while bathing.
His companion, Mr. Oawloy, dis
covered his plight in timo and
securing holp brought him ushor
A race botweon tho Bteam
launches Star, owned by Dr.
Williams, and Dark Horse, by C.
C. Kennody, on Christmas Day
was won by tho Dark Horso.
St. Mary's school has roceived
a nice now organ diroot from Cin
cinnati. Albert (J. Lobonstoin attacks
tho Tribune in its own columns
for favoring a non-rosident for
Bonds wore forfeited at the Cir
cuit Court term in the criminal
cases of Kalika Spencer, Charles
Hefforman and Hugh Watt. Joao
Frogosa, appollant from Haraakua,
was disohargod. Umiolii was tried
for murder in tho killing of Loo
Hoo at Honokaa, and the jury re
turned a verdict, 10 to 2, of not
Work of the Buroau of Public
Lands in the District of Hilo is
Tho Bishop of Punopolis was to
stay about ten days on tho scone
of his formor labors as a priest,
and hoped to bo ablo to dedicate
tho new churches at Kalooa unci
Olaa beforo returning to Hono
lulu. The Kinau had a most tempes
tuous voyage from Honolulu,
boing anablu to touch at Kuwiii
hao or Mahukona.
Thoro is somo slight talk con
cerning tho establishment of a
local bank in Hilo.
Out of Time.
Timo, having run down, has
coasod to go and, as Stacker says
wo have seen its last issuo, it be
hooves tho g.ithorer-in of liter
ature to hoard up copies, so that
posterity muy havo tho pleasuro of
seeing what taste their forefathers
had. Timo wub regularly wound
up on Saturday lust, but tho ef
fort broke the main spring of the
works. As a consoquenao Mr.
Stacker has entered new journal
istic fields, while Mr. Dorruuoe,
tho exbusinoss mauagor, is car
rying tho mascot of the establish
ment around, in the shape of a
largo tin watoh about tho size of u
bruukr'nst plato. It gous( too, at
the "paoo tint kills."
mj:k;hantn op s.vn fiia:scim'o
I'rnr i:xirccil thai the Mltln
llrotvn .lion MM Itiiln (VrlMn
I'nclflc Cun.i IiHl'i'lrlrs.
The following report of action
taken by S.ni Fraucifaco Vnor
chants regarding Japaueso com
petition is ubridgod from tho
Tho manufacturers, producers
and business men of Sau Francis
co aro going to find out just what?
they havo to four from tho com
petition of Japanese produots
turned out by tho "little brown
mou" at wages which would not
keep an American laborer in
tobacco. Tho result of their in
vestigations will bo laid boforo
Congress by Representative Grove
L. Johnson, and the national
legislators will bo asko'd to -act
before American "products are
forced from the mirkots of this
country aB woll us abroad.
The matter was formally taken'
in hund yestorduy by tho Ohnm
bor of Commerce and the Manu
facturers and Producors' Associa
tion. Committees reprosonting
both bodies met in the rooms of
the Chamber ot Oommoroe, in
formally discussed tho question,
and uppoiutod sub-committeos to
pursue certain lines ot inves
tigation whioh would show the
real dungor from tho choap labor
of tho Mikado's dominion. Tho
main committees had been ap
pointed on receipt of a letter from
Congressman Johnson asking for
vorifiod data and specific instanced
whoro damage was threatened to
Amorican business mon, so that
tho subjoct might bo effectively
ugitatod in tho National Legisla
ture. This lettor was tolographod
in full from Washington to tho
Unromclo last wook.
Tho Chamber of Commorco was
represented at the meeting by
Hugh Craig, tho insurance man,
and Wakonold Baker of Baker &
Hamilton, For tho manufactur
ers and Producors' Association
Julian Sonntag of the Giant
Powclor Company and A. bhar
boro of tho Italian-Swiss Colony
appeared. Mr. Craig was quick
ly ohosen chairman of tho joint
committee and Mr. Sonutag re
corded tho proceedings.
Tho communication of Con
gressman Johnson wub read and
an informal discussion of the
whole quostiou of cheap Jupanesa
products followed. Evory mem
ber of tho committee was" strong
in tho belief that tho mutter was
assuming serious proportions and
it was the general sontimont that
the businoss mon could not got to
work any too soon to protect
thomsolves. Tho need of giving'
Congressman Johnson unimpench::tK
ablo facts and figures with which C1
to break tho lethargic indiffercnoo
of tho East was strongly felt and
that was the determiuttivo idei of
Tho fact thut nine carloads of
buttons had boon purchased from
Japuneso manufacturers by an
Amorican house was citod as an
instance of an oncroaohmout on
Amorican markets. Mr. Baker
said it Bhould be ascertained what
kind of buttons theso woro, wheth
er of bono, metal or other mater
ials. Ho was doubtful wbother
tho Japaueso could successfully
compote in metal produots, for ho
understood thejr nearost supply
of iron was Corea. However, it
should be found out precisely
what they were doing, what thoy
intoudod to do, and, furthermore, .
their sourcos of Bupply and their
facilities for manufacturing. A
oommitteo of competent men
should investigate ouch line, and
ijiL iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii1 1 " 'iii'JB
i iJiif "
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