Newspaper Page Text
1 psp i,j" j m(y.
EVENING BULLETIN, SEPTEMBER 5, 1896.
Tliu Ilnwiiiiin Qovornmeut Normal and
Training School will open at the High
School building, Monday morning, Sept. 7.
pplcantii should bo nt least sixteen
3 cam of age nud ahould possess sound
bodily health and a good moral character.
To be admitted to the senior class,
students must present u first-class pri
inary certificate or its equivalent.
Graduates receivo certificates or dip
Ionian which am licenses to teich in
Om eminent Schools.
Tuition in froo.
Tor further particular call on or address
J. L. DUMAS,
6 Euei)ii7 Bulletin,
DANIEL LOGAN, Editor.
SATURDAY, SEl'T. 5, 18.
Continued from Jfil Pngr.
tho best dollars wo have. The
Qoverutnont bought the silver
bullion nt its market value aud
coined it. Having exclusive con
tiol oC the mintage it only coins
what it can hold at a purity with
"Tho profit ropresontiiig tho
(liiteronco liotween the commercial
value of the silver bullion and the
face vhIiio of tho silvor dollar goes
to tho Government for the benefit
of tho people. Tho Government
bought the silver bullion con
tained in tho silver dollar at ory
much less than its coinage value.
It paid it out to its creditors and
put it m calculation amoug tho
people at it face value of 100 cents
or n full dollar. It required tho
people to accept it as a legal
tender and is thus morally bound
to maintain it at parity with gold,
which wus then, as now, tho
recognized standard with us, and
tho most enlightened nations of
the world. Tho Government hav
ing iobtied and ciicuhited tho sil
ver dollar it must in honor pro
tect the holder from loss. This
obligation it has so far sacredly
Kept. Not only is there a morul
obligation, but thero is a legal
obligation expressed in public
statute to maintain tho parity."
COULD KOT BE KEPT AT l'All.
The letter argues that tho Gov
ernment would luivo no part in
fiee coinage, excopt to coiu tho
silver bullion into dollars. It
would be under no obliga
tion to keep tho value of the
dollars at a parity with
gold. " If the freo and unlimited
coinage of silvor at a ratio of six
teen ounces of silvoi to ono ounce
of gold would, as some of its ad
Aocates assort, make 53 cents in
silver worth 100 cents, aud tho
silver dollar equal to tho gold dol
lar, then we would havo no cheap
er money than now, and it would
be no eabior to got. But that such
would be tho result is against rea
bon and is contradicted by expe
rience in all times and in all lands.
It means the debasement of our
currency by the amount of the
uilioronco between tho commercial
and coin value of the silver dollar,
which is ever chaugiug, aud the
oifect would be to reduce property
values, entail uutold financial loss,
destroy co&fidouco, impair tho ob
ligations of oxisting contracts,
furthor impoverish tho laborers
and producers of tho country,
ctcato a panic of unparalleled
fee-verity, and inflict upon trade and
commerce a deadly blow. To any
such policy I am unalterably op
posed." llIilETMJ.lSM FAVOKU).
Mr. McKinley contends that
true bimotalli&m cannot bo secur
ed by indnppndont action on tho
part of tho United States. Ho
cites Ohiua and Mexico as exam
ples of countries going it alone on
n ejlver standard. Tho United
State?, ho points out, has uow
more silver than gold. Mr. Mc
Kiuloy quotes from his own
speech in 18!) 1 to show that he
was in favor of a double standard
under international agreement.
Tho .Republican, party was not
opposed to silvor money. Ameri
ca uses more silvor money thau
nny other country. No ono suf
fers from cheap money so much
ns Iho farmers and laboreis. Some
of the opponents of tho Republic
an party are not only for freo
coinogo,but favor tho unlimited
issue of paper money by tho Government.
Mr. McKinley goes, into nn ola
borato argument to show that tho
country had never flourished as it
had under tho tariff that bore his I
namo. He charges that tho tariff
of 189-A " has contributed to swell ,
our national debt more thau 2G2,
000,000, a Bum nearly as groat as
tho debt of tho Government from t
Washington to Lincoln, including !
all our wars from tho ltovolutiou
to tho Rebollion. Since its pas
sago work at homo has been dimi
nished, prices of ncriculturnl pro
ductions havo fallen, coufidonco ,
has beoti (.nested and want is seen
on ovory hand." I
NOT Ol'EN MINTS, BUT OPEN MILLS.
"It is not increase in tho volumo
of money which is the need of tho '
time, but an increase in tho ,
volume of business. Not nn in- '
creaso of coinage, but an iucreaso
of confidence; uot more coinago,
but a moro activo use of tho ,
money coined; not open mints for
tho unlimited coinago of the silver
of the world, but opeu mills for '
the full and unrestricted labor of
American workmen. Tho em-1
ployment of our mints for the '
coinage of the sdvor of tho world
would not bring tho uccossarios
and comforts of life back to our
people. This will only como with
tho employment of tho masses.aud
such employment is certain to fol
low tho re-establishment of a wise
protective policy which shall en
courage manufacturing at home.
Protection has lost nono of its
virtue and importance."
The letter advocates reciprocity.
It gives hearty approval to tho do-
iMfirnHnti er f1r iinvtit -! lt -
in favor of upbuilding tho mer- j
cantilo marino as woll aB tho navy,
Mr. McKinley maintains that the
Republican l arty remains true to
viiMimuu wl win' iii v ci Ktiiuiiu
civil service reform, while tho Ho
- - . ..
mnnrnfa nra vnnnfinr friunrl fl
policy of party favoritism. With
rognru to otnorlmportant declara
tions in the platform ho is
tent to sav that they hnvo his
hearty approval. Tho silvor ques
tion ho commends to special at
tention ns tho most serious, issuo
before tho country. In conclu
sion he congratulates tho country
upon the almost total obliteration !
ot sectionalism. "Tho era of re-
conciliation, so long and earnestly
desired by General Grant and
many other great leaders, North
aud South, has happily come, and
tho feeling of distrust and hostili
ty between the sections is every
where vanishing, lot us hope uover
to return. Nothing is better cal
culated to give strength to tho na
tional woalth, iucreaso our powor
aud iufiueuco abioad and add to
tho pormauoncy and security of
our freo institutions than the res
toration of cordial relations bo
tween tho people of all sections
and parts of our beloved country."
OrilrrrN l.lcclcd at tint Annual meeting
At tho annual election of officers
of the Young Hawaiiuns Institute
the following wore choson to act
for tho ensuing yoar :
Oharles Wilcox, ro-elected
E resident by unanimous vote; G.
i. Dosha, vice-president; P. J.
Crawford, recording secretary;
W. J. Coelho, corresponding
secretary; J. L. Holt, finaucial
secretary; N.Fornandez, treasurer;
J. A. Baker, marshal. Executive
Committee G. L. Desha, C. B.
Dwight, J. M. Kea, S. Mehoula
and 0. A. Long. Investigation
Committee N. Fcrnandoz, J. A.
I Baker aud W. J. Coelho.
The now officers will bo install
ed on Thursday, September 17,
on which occasion tho members
of the Institute will receive thoir
Jlunhcil lo I.oio.
Tho following passengers are
l booked to leave by tho Australia
i on Wednobday afternoon at 4
i o'clock: Miss M L Kilner, Miss
, Martha Beokwith, B I McCnlloch,
Captain Albortis, Rev T I) Gar
vin and wife, A B Wood, J T Me
i Grew, Wilder Wight, Mrs O L
i Wight, Miss Leslie Wight, Edgar
Lewis, W Whiting, MV Androws,
I Miss A R Whitney, Mibs E Rico,
I Robert Catton, H F Wiohman, J
1 B Donny and wife, W R Whittior,
I Dr W P Cochrane and wife, Mrs
Carroll, Miss Carroll, Miss G
Carroll, Mrs Ronjes and child,
Mrs Eleanor Grahum, Master
Harvey Graham, Hon II P Bald-
win, Captaiu Cluney, Dr Herbert,
j wif and children. A Mooio, Miss
' Bolton, Rev S S Palmer.
A short time ago we intro
duced the De Laval Cream
Separators to the notice of the
public through this column
but we were compelled to
change our advertisement in a
few days as the demand created
by it soon exhausted the sup
ply of Separators we had on
We have just received a
fresh supply and again call
attention to their merits.
1 lave you one or more cows?
If so, what is your purpose in
keeping them? Is it your object
to tret the most money from
fhpm. with nt samp, time some
- comfort and satisfaction? Are
' j ,-)
I you "Oing '"
nave you Kepi puce whii
the improvements in dairy ap
paratus? Have you. ever stop
ped to consider the benefits of
the Cream Separator, not to
the world, not to your neigh
bor, but to you personally and
Ir not, you cannot do any
... . r. .
thine better, and the sooner
the better. Everybody now
understands the principle of
Mntnr.mnl nminir r.rntx,
L.1.111111111-111 Liv-uiiiiiit:. v iiuvii i
causes tne cream to rise in the
old way. The separator sirn-
ply adds centrifugal force to
gravity. It merely uses two
natural forces instead of one
only. It effects the complete
separation of cream from milk,
w lich is not possible in any
of lot nrotr -ynA in ttio mncf ill
arounl practical maiinei.
tU rL i ..i rw. c..
l lie uc i-avai vicaui ocyai-
ators are in almost universal
use the world over. They have
revolutionized dairying me
thods. The State Colleges
and Experiment Stations all
use and advocate them. More
than 8J.000 have been sold.
All practical creameries have
long used them. Piogressive
dairy farmers do so in. all sec
tions. There must be many
users around you. No user ot
a De Laval machine ever did
otherwise than endorse it.
The De Laval "Baby" or
Dairy Cream Separators are
now made in six different
styles and sizes. They range
in capacity from 150 lbs. per
hour to 700 lbs. per hour.
Capacity means separating
capacity per hour. They are
made for all requirements from
the household buying its milk,
to the dairy of from one cow
to one hundred.
The De Laval machines are
Hand machines. They are de
signed and constructed for
hand use. Women and chil
dren run them. They are used
almost wholly in such way.
Still they may be attttched to
any sort of light power, from
dog tread to engine.
We have also a smaller type
of the same machine, which is
designated as the "Humming
Bird, especially intended lor
household use. It is very
small, very compact, extremely
simple, easily understood and
careu lor, sale and durable, it
possesses every advantage to
be found in any of the larger
Samples and prices of these
Hawaiian Hardware Co.
Opposite Sprockola' Bank,
NO. 307 FORT STREET.
thnt wo aro preparcdt
nil times to do your Coppor
Plate Engraving and Printing
on Cauls, Wedding and Society
Also, Fine Monogram Em
bossing, Address Dies and
Stamping in colors or plaid.
Cards from your plato $150
H. F. Wichmon,
Don't you nccdn wntch?'
One thnt you can depend
upon. The kind wo soil.
Wo nro soiling Waltharas
in a dust proof caso for
nnd fully warrant thetu in
Wo sell other makes,
some n& low as 5.00,
others as high ns 200.00.
Our stock i&so largo, wo
would take pleasure in
helping you to a watch at
so low a price your pocket
would nob feel tho lift.
No pio plates sold, ut
most reliability in every
1 H. F. Wichman
25 and 50
Just Received ox
"Archer." . .
Every piece of our
4 Ply Hose
Also, a supply of
Castle & Cooke
Is I III Power n
' k! r)M an" our knowlcdj
t I i j vA va V VMl'i
I a fy cj t (
i 1 P
the best shooniakers in the world and pick what best suits our
trade and wo don't know of anything too good for the people
of this town.
The Manufacturers' Shoe Co,,
Kig" Shoe Stove- 51G Fort Stvoot.
If you aro thinking of gottiug. a
Bicycle, now is tho timo to trot
'one while they last. This offor of
Rajiijlehs at 75.00 ia not a cuciu
price, so don't wait expecting; to
;soo tho price como any lower.. We
aro oilering lWo wheols at tais
price and tliere aro but a fow Ibft.
This wheel is fitted with the
Great G- fc .T. Tire
which has. proven so satis&wfSory
in this land of the
Wo also have a "stock of ths 189G
wheols bath ladies and gouts which
wo aro offering ut a lowfigure aud
on easy terms. Como in and hnvo
a look at our wheols and satisfy
yourself that we aro in the Bicycle
A n Investment
"iii i NiLU
Stop and think how many Nick- j ,",J" w W uu tuo fiance,
leB and Dimes yon might savo ' ho will bo entitled to a dis
bud you a wheel. A rido to Wai- ' , . ,
kiki is not only a pleasure but ft count oi vo per cent, on the
sure saving of health and strougtb. amount unpaid.
You will find now vigor by thouso l
of muscles never boforo brought
WHEELS TMT LAST AND DON'T COST YOD
THEIR VALDE FOR REPAIRS.
0. Hal! & Son
Saturday, Sept. 5, 1896
Game Called at 3:30 p. jr.
;e of tho
ikcrsund their pro
ives us tho power
the best that's
ivith ready cash in
e can and do go to
By tho-Transit which arriv
ed on the 4th inst., wo re
ceived 100' Jewel stovos and
ranges (one largo car load)
direct from tho fnotory at
This is-our third shipment,
and wo find that we have
only 4 stoves left from oun-previous-
Tho excellence ofi these
stoves 1ms already been,
proved by tho largp sale, buir
wo will' name three points:
First.. Long life from the
heavy high grade of iron
which, is. the same in. the $0:2
stovo a&in the $50 range.
Second. Economy ia tho
use of'' fuel.
Third. Quick and cwen
We propose Teasing, these
stoves on tho following terms:
When the stove i& delivered
one-third of the- price- is paid
in cash, audi the balance
monthly thereafter- iu five
If before tho expiration of
tho five months, tho lessee
' Miiotinr 4 v.. ,.ft LU- l-1
it a customer wants to buy
outright, he gets five per cent.
discount on tho whole amount.
Jewel stovos and
can be had only of us.
Von Holt Building.
t WW III
During Mr. Honrdman's absence, Mr.
EwiiiR will biwe ohurfje of toy books nnd
attend to all collpctioun. Ho can bo found
eitbernt Mr. Bounlmim's oflico ut Ogura Jc
Co.'s or at my office.
335-tf DR. HERBERT.
. For Rent.
ALMA COTTAGE AND THE LARGE
Reaoli Lot tmrronnding for rent on'reasou
ablo termB. This is n barRalm Apply to
307-lni PRANK HDSTAOE.
NOTARY PUBLIC and TYPEWRITER
Office: 208 Merobant fltreot, Campbell
Rlook rear of J, O. Carter's ofllcol. V. O
i . I