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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, October 05, 1896, Image 1',
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77 7te 7
' t v i a n iixfifi' ii bpi f in ax
Evening Paper Published I
; Don't Read the Bulletin
you Don't Gel ALL the Nexus.
on the Hawaiian Islands.
It Reaches ALL tlit Twplc.
Subscription 75c. a month.
Vol. II. No. 424.
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1896.
PmoE 5 Cents,
1 r 1
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Publtflhod ovory day except Sunday nt
210 Klnff Stroot, Honofnlu, H. I.
'Pot Month, nnywhero in tho Tltv-
waiinn iBlandB 75
'Per Year. t '-"
Por Year, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 10 00
Per Year, postpaid, oilier Foreign
Countries 13 00
'Puynblo Itivorlublv In Ailvnnoo.
tfblophono 250. P. O. Box 89.
' B. L. FINNEY, Manager.
Tjie Undehsigned boa to au-
nounco that from and after
ST.. LOUIS BEER
"Will bo served ON DRAUGHT
To meet tho times and competi
tion, it will be futmished at
J2kts. Per Class
"Wo quote from loiter of tho
Anheusor-Buseh .Brewing Asso-
ciation, dated August 8th:
''Your honorable firm having represented
us (or so incny years wo bjllevo It uole-s to
call your attention to the nisi Its of our arti
cle, but we should like to repent ajznln and
call oiir attention to tliu fact Hint ouro, Is
TUB ONLT With BAULK" MALI HEEK
.MANUFACTUHKI), unit corn ivrcaline ami
other nJullciHiits an well s acids, for the
pi enervation of beer, nre unlcuowii In curies
tabllshmcnt. Willi the above you may go
ibcfuru the public In our name."
No encomium of ours. can add to
tthe high roputntion of Anhensar
Beer. Its introduction in uny
innd every imnrkot mates it nn
immedinto favorite. 14 stands
without a poor, without a rival,
without even a competitor. It
recoived tho highest awards at the
Oolumbinn Exposition. Tho re
duction of the draught J3eer to
tho prevailing. prico of
12 Ckncs Pur Glass,
plaaos it within tho renoh of all,
and 'ho is a wiioo man who gets
tho best quality for tho least
MACFJLRLME & CO.,
LEWEB8 k COOKE
A GREAT IrlVEWTlOH
iIovca itsslf sbout your Lawn Travels
In a straight lire or a circle. Stops uiitoin
atioally. Set lor any lougth of hobo.
JfsJJ" No such Sprinkler hasjer been
placet on tho mmket liefore.
Come and See It.
LEWERS & C00KE,
473 Fort Street,
' Telophono 20.
LOTS AT WA1KIKI
There oro G Lots at Waiki
ki, lying on the "Waikilci sido
of Kalia Koiid for snle, about
i'" 11 fi fflot. mukui ot Waikiki
Those lots will bo sold for
cash or on installment plan.
E For further particulars
. apply to
WILLIAM C. ACHI,
Real Estate Broker, 1 0 West,
Aug. 18, 1890. 384-lm
wj tcurco of good hsnlth.
fiiu.-is Puro Blood,
Siroiu'thcr.s iho Ncnvs,
Shziponj iho Appetite,
Romorus fhat Tirod Fooling,
and, TE-kos Lifo VJorth Living.
i .(&$&'- . 4rtlfiai-a. or
' ,.Wi.i. IJ .il ll
any other ail
Ccld Mcilab zl ths World's Orzat Co.iiior.3.
IJj?r.(",rnro of rlicnp Imitation. Tho
jiiinio Ajcr's SnrsiiprtfllSn in promi
nent on tlio wruiMMir, mid i-i blown in
tho gluts of ouch bottle.
Hollister Drug Co.,' Ltd.
Sole Agents tot tho Itepublie of Hawaii.
I W. 11. Castle, Cecil Brown, A.
RaTp nf "Ron I TMafp I' Rosa' L-A.Thurston, O. Oreigh
&&i6 Qi M&Sai .,Ul(&W I ton W.L.Stanley, W.L.Wilcox,
In pursaniKO of nn order of the Circuit
Court, of the iFirnt Circuit Hiiwaiiun Ial
andfl, tho undersigned will sell ut Publlo
Auction nt the auction room ofW B Luce.
On SATURDAY, October 10, '9G,
AT 12 UX)L' OK NO N,
All of tho following Kenl Estato situato
nt WnlnuHC, Ouuu, and discribod in lloynl
Piito-Jt 471. Kulonna 29U9 to Nakcn as
Apnnn 1 Hoaso 'Lot nnd Atrricultnral
j,omi. coinn'eacing ni tuo ss cornor,
and rnnLing E ill
ary of Knwalnnnuio
3.41 olms, from thenco N 71. V. w 4 17
.ohtis, aloug tho etreom, from thenco N 3M
E 2 25 uhns along iho boundary of Paupau
.to place of commenauioii.. 'containing '
an men of 7.G2 bo, ehas. j
Apnna 2 4 Catches nml Knla iLand.
Commoticing nt the V corner and running
N 1C" E 2 10 cluts nlonp tho boundary of
Mnbi, 8 85- E 00 links: N i4- E 2,42 .cliaa
N80' E 50 links nlong Eonohiki, B 11'
B'l.C0chastd83' W2.76ohos. to place
of commencement containing an nro.i of
'GSSBqchas. Total area 1 3 17-1000 acres.
CITTerms cash in United States gold
27"Convoyanco at expense of purchnEor.
F. W. ilcCHEhNEY.
Administrator of the Estuie of JI dolt.
lias a big cornor in
our hearts. Wo clothed 4
papa when he was a kid;
And tho practice of coming
here with Ms dad helped to
mako tho pagos of history
that is repenting itself.
Tho little fellows like us,
wo send them homo clothed
as they Bhould bo. Tho big
follow likes us, 'cause
wo do it at so small
cost. Tho youngsters
ready for school
have been in our minds
must bo in our clothes.
I. LEYINQSTON, - Manager.
Waverloy Block, 9 Hotel street
E3" Shirts Made to Order.
The partnership heretofore existing be
tween II. A. Lindioy audL. 0. Abies under
the firm name of tlio Lindley Coffee Co,
ban been this day mutually dissolved.
The business will bo continued under tho
same name by II. A. Lindley who will as
sume all liabilities and collect all outstand
L. O. ABLE8,
H. A. LINDLEY, M. D.
Honolulu, Oct 5, 1800. 424 It.
Tribute IlcHiro tlio Huprcmo Ciourt
'Addrnnacii frlll Iho liar
Pursuant to appointment, com
mittot's of tho Hawaiian Bar As
eocialion presouted resolutions to
tho Supremo Court, at its opening
this 'morning, in honor of tiio
nip.mories of iho lato Judge Staf-
ford?L. Austin .and Hon. Joseph
Nawnhi. Ohiof Justice A.iFraucis
Jndd and Associate Justices
Walter P. Frear and William A.
Whiting, the full Court, occupied
tho bench. .Judges Alfred W.
Cartr and Antonio Porry of tho
Circuit Court of tho FirstOircuit
snt Rinoug tho barristers on tho
floor of tho chamber.
Tho following members of tho
Bar woro present: W. 0. Smith,
Attornoy-Geuornl; H. E. -Cooper,
Minister of .Foreign Affairs and
ox ffadgo .of First Circuit Court;
J. A. Magoou, ox Judge of same
Court; A. N. Kopoikai, ex-Judge
of Second Circuit Court; E. P.
Dolo. Deputy-Attorney General;
JMioch Johnson, J. J.i. Jvanlia, V.
S. Edings, G. K. Wilder, A. S
Hum.phroys, L. A. Dickey, W.
Horace Wright, G. A Davis, J.
M. Kaneakun, A. G. M. Bobert
son, GL do la Vergne, S. M. Ballou,
A. G. Correa and W. A. Henshall.
Gardner K. Wilder for tho com
mittee presented tho following
"Whereas: It lies pleased Al
mighty God to tako ftom umoug
us tho Honorable Stafford L.
' AuBt'n, J mlge of the Circuit Court
for the rhnd and l'ouith Judi-
cial Circuits, bo it
l0solved: That in tho death
t -i i: ii -i
?f JudBe Austin the community
has lost an honored citizon and
tuo Judiciary ot tlio Kepublio a
conscientious, humane and fear
"Resolved: That we sincerely
mourn his loss and that wo extend
to his family our sympathy in
"Resolved: That wo raovo that
these resolutions bo spread upon
tho records of this Court.
"Gaiidneu K. Wilder,
"E. P. Dole,
"J. Maiiiai Kaneakua.
"Honolulu, Oct. 5, 1890."
Mr. Wilder had only known tho
lato Judge Austin intimatoly for
tho past two years. The newB of
his death on Saturday had como
with a shock, to the speaker all
tho greater because ho had spoken
to him tho ovening beforo his de
parture for Waimea, where ho
died. Judgo Austin was an up
right and conscientious muu. The
speaker was glad to have known
him. Ho was tho oldest member
of tlio Hawaiian bar, having boon
admitcd in Soptombor, 1852.
Attorney General Smith second
ed fio motion that the resolution
bo entered on tho record.
J. K. Kaulia moved tho follow
ing resolution in relation to the
death of Hon. Joseph Nawalii:
''AVhereas: It has pleased tho
Almighty to remove from our
midst tho Houorablo J. K. Nawa
hi, u membor of tho Hawaiiun
"Resolvpd: That in tho death
of Mr. Nawahi tho Bar and Ha
waii uoi have lost one of thoir
most esteemed members and
"Resolved; That wo hereby
oxpross to the family of tho do
ceased our Bincero sympathy in
"Resolved: That tho Court be
requested to sproad those resolu
tions upon its records.
"J as. K. Kaulia,
"W. S. Edings,
Mr. Kaulia feaid he had not had
much association with Mr. Nawa
hi at tho bar, but ho know him as
nn hooorablo nod upright gentle
man. It was ith groat respect
for liin momory that no moved tho
W. It. Castle roforred to tho
coinuidonoo of tho Bar Associa
tion's being called together to
honor the memory of two aneu of
uotu. His remombranco of Judgo
Austin dated back to tho lr.meuted
gentloman'B-niurriago. Ewr since
ho had nothing hut the most pleas
tint recollections of him. Judge
Austin was a man of tho strictest
honesty. Ho always ineaut to do
what was right. Tho simplicity
of his honesty would sometimes
make members of tho bur smile,
yet tho effect nlVayn was to in
crease thoir respect for him. As
in the coso of the lato Judge, so
tho speaker's fttoiiaintance with
Mr. Nawohi, in practice nt tho
Bar, had been vory limited.
Although tho public viows of that
.centlemau did not moot tho speak
er's approval, yet, ho would accord
him tho credit of having Bincerely
believed that his courso was right.
Charles Creightou spoko of tho
honesty and integrity of both
Judgo Austin nnd Mr. Nawahi.
J. Alfred Magoon dilated on the
strength of -character exhibited by
Judgo Austin. His courage and
persovernnoo enabled him to sur
mouut great difficulties. The homo
mo ot tho Joparted Judge was
W. L. Stanley acknowledged tho
courtesy shown to him as a young
lawyer by Judge Austin at Knilua.
Ho had looked forward with plea
euro to meet him again at Wai
mea this week. Mr. Magoou had
touched a true koynoto when ho
roforred to tho beautiful domestic
lifo of Judge Austin. Tho speaker
had personally obsorved tho deep
attachment between hiinaudmem
bors of his family.
Lorrin A. Thurston desired to
spook more particularly of tho
lato Mr. Nawahi. Ho was ac
quainted with his courso from
about 1874-n, and would couplo
him with tho lato Mr. Pilipo in
estimating his record. Mr. Na
wahi was in tho reign ot Kala
kaua generally in opposition to
tho Government, and his inde
pendence could never be shnkeu.
He nevor took ofHco nor Bought
ollico iu that period. His ability
was proven! by tuo way in wuicli
he held his district together. All
tho influences tho Government
could bring against him wero not
sufficient to bring about his do
feat. Sometimes ho represented
Puna and sometimes Hilo. Al
though ho differed from Mr. Na
wahi in politics of lato years, ho
could sincerely testify to his in
' corruptible independence. Re
garding tho late Judgo Austin, tho
speaker had practised beforo him
and enjoyed tho hospitality of his
homo, but would only detain tho
Court by cordially endorsing all
that had boon said in his. praiso.
Chiof Justice Jndd remarked
on tho fact that tho lato Judgo
Austin was tho oldest enrolled
mombor of the Hawaiian bar at
his death. Ho was the last sur
vivor of throo brothers who had
been admitted to the practice of
law iu these, islands. Tho impres
sion that might go nbroad, from
romarks that had been mado, that
Judgo Austin was not a well read
lawyer, was an orroneous one which
ho desired to correct. Tho lato
Judgo whs well conversant with
tho common law, besides being
familiar with tho luws of tho
country. Ho nevor practised tho
law to any extent beforo being
called to administer it, his eupr
gies having beou attracted to the
plauting industry. Yet, although
tho records had not been pre
served, tho speaker wa3 certain
that Mr. Austin had boon a
Circuit Judge long boforo
his appointment in 1888. Ref
erence was mado to tho hard
ships ondured by tho lato Judgo
in riding to court, ho being a man
of heavy phyBiquo, over tho rough
roads and trails of Hawaii. His
enterprise and onorgy in tho
planting business, whioh, how
ovor, hnd failed to make his Ouo.
mea plantation a success, were
alluded to with praiso. Tho Ohiof
Continued on ,',th Vuyc.
BISHOP ROPERT HONORED
inRNT TEMM'.ltr.n him.
Till' Hilltop l'ri'XMitrd Willi n 1 1 nnd; J
Mutno Uolil Wntcli Ii-miiiu or
Tlio I'ro.orlbert llrlr.'
There was n vory large audience
at tho St. Louis College theater on
Saturday ovening, attracted by
tho complimentary entertainment
tendered to the Rt. Rev. G. F.
Roport, D. D., Bishop of Pnuo
polis. Tho first number on tho
program was n selection by tho
college orchestra, tho "University
March." C. H. Rose, president ot
tho Literary Society of tho college,
then delivered an address, eulogiz
ing the services of Bishop Roport
and the lively interest he took in
the welfare of tho college. Ho
called attention to tho fact that on
the following day " tho Bishop
would have been two years in his
present position nnd as a memento
of the occasion presented him
with a nnndsomo gold watch ns a
tokou of regard from his many
friouds among tho teachers and
others connected with tho institu
tion. Although greatly surprised tho
Bishop iu a few grateful and well
chosen words tendered his thanks.
Tho watch i3 a beauty. Every,
time the Bishop looks at its opon
fnco ho will bco his own portrait
in enamel, accompanied on either
Bide by thoso of his futhor and
mdther. On tho back of the heavy
gold case is tho Bit-hop's mono
gram, and on tho inside of tho
case tho inscription: "Presonted
to Bishop Roport by teachers and
friends of St. Louis College."
After tho presentation tho col
lege' faculty rondorcd a chorus,
"Festival March," the orchestra
rendered another selection, "Con
cert Scone," ami tho Literary So
ciety presouted tho three-act
drama of "Tho Proscribed Heir"
with tho following cast of charac
ters: Alfred D'Aufruvillo, Iho Croscrilied
ilcir Chas O Hulllvtn
Chns O'Asproiuont, E K Uerndt
D' trfenll, All lto?a
Niobolus, an Innkeeper, O 11 Rose
Blaise, a Sou of Nicholas,.,. J a Thompson
Oatignuc, n Mountebank, . ... HEMurruy
Jutdioe of tho 1'oace, O K Hopkins
Jasmin, A Feruaudez
Soigoant F NY Weed
ItecruitB, Coasnnts, etc.
Between the Acts appropriate musical
rjictini'nt Aiiritl CliNtom Homo .Null
II. S. 'rri-ttloiiii's Will.
An nppoal has boon taken by
plaintiff, in tho case of Harbottlo
vs. Rawlins, from tho decree of
W . O. Peacock & Co. havo bo
gun 6iiit against tho Collector
General for $138iU7, claimed to
bo excess of duties paid.
Yolnoy V. Ashford by his attor
ney, A. S. Hartwell, files a motion
to appoint n hearing of his bill to
onforco a trust, ngainst H. F. Poor
and tho Hawaiian Government.
Kato Trogloan has beon ap
pointed by Judgo Porry ns exe
cutrix, without bond, of tho will
of her lato husband, H. S. Trog
loan, in which she is named as
such besides devisoo and legatee.
Thnro is real estato valued at
$5000 and personalty of $7500.
llo Mire You Are Itllglit
And then go rli;ht ahead If your blood is
lmpuro, jour appetite falling, your nerves
weak, you may no sure thai Uoud's Sarsapar
Ilia is what you need. Then take uosubHtt
tutc. InMst upon Hood's and only Hood's.
This Is tliu medicine which lias the largest
talcs in tho world. Hood's Sareaparilla Is
thu One True Blood I'urlller.
lloou't) FlU-s oie prompt, cillclcut, always
reliable, easy to tukc, easy to operate.
Tho Criterion Saloon is a
pleasant placo to go to and its
groatost attraction is tlio pure,
cold Seattle boor on draught
thoro. It makoH one's mustache
curly and puts now lifo into tho
THE LAHAINA TEACHERS
or simm:it Honour..
Scnnloi' Cnliltiln'n I!i-Mtf.irlliiiii-I.iOi
orcri Who'd t'ohnlruo Contract
Willi J.nbor Omitted.
Tho first tenchora' meeting of
the new school year was it mark
ed one in Lahaiaa. The boneiit
of the Summer school is apparent
when enthusiasm is nrousod to
such a pitch that out of fifteen
teachers iu the district twolvo
wero in nttondenco on this occa- -sion.
Tho work of reorganizing
wnB completed during tho oven
ing. O. Abbott was elected
leader, It. Rosecrans vico-loader
and D. E. Reavia secretary. Tho
study of Hornco Mann wos do- -cidod
upon as work for the follow
ing week and adjourn mout fol
lowed, Work has already begun on- tho
old Wainoo native church which
was burned down soma timo ago.
Tho old walls havo boon torn
down to tho foundation and tho
masons and carpentors now com-
"monco tho restoration. Hon. 11.
P. Baldwin has gained the good
will of tho natives bore, as else
where, by his deeds of philan
thropy, now capped by this good,
Tho old Baldwin homestead'
ht-ro, probably one of tho oldest
buildings in tho Islands, has ro-
icontly boon repaired and now
prosonts a vory ha;jdsomo appear
ance Lahaiua litis, 'ti building
Chnug Kim has visited hero, in
vestigating complnints mado by
his countrymen ouho plantation
who scorn to fail to realize that a
contract on n plantation presumes
labor, and that labor is quito es
sential to their well-being whilo
on that plantation. They lack
' sense of humor and quite fail to
j see the fun of tho thing; in fact
, have actually wept scalding tears
in court and by sundry discordant
uncelestial like howls havo tried
I to convince tho neighboring citi
zens, for miles around, that the
immensity of thoir senselessness
I renders them incapable of service
excopt probably as a musical iu
I strumeut, a fraudulent wind-bag.
I MM. ..,:l..4 ... l.-,l !...., I
J.11U lutviobiuiu un JUUU-HUUl icu
and thought work was necessary
under the circumstances, and ren
dered his decision accordingly.
' ! ' m ' ii iii
1OI,IOK CO HUT MATTERS.
All Fat. Wnlvcs i:Hiiiliiiitloii mill Is
Ooinniltli'il for .llnualniitfliter.
In tho police court this morn
ing tho chnrgo ngainBt W. H.
Crawford aud twouty-eight Chi-
noso nctors for playing at tho old
Chinese thoator without a lieenBO
was continued till tomorrow.
Tho cases of Arthur Jones nnd
Amy Pangelinan wero continued
nt request of couusol until tho
Twelvo drunks paid tho usual
lino and two others forfoited bail.
Tho caso nguiuBt David Kupi
hea for assault and battory on
Keoln was nolle pros.'d.
Ohu Kok and Leo In wero fined
$.1 oaoh and costs for obstructing
Mnuunkon stroot sidowalks.
Ah Fat, the Chinese boy who
fatally shot Tai Kin last week,
was brought up for examination.
Under tho advico of his counsel
he reserved his plen, waived exa
mination nnd was committed for
trial nt tho next term of tho First
Two Chiueso wore fined $10
each and nnother $1 for gamb
ling. Kakaio, charged with obstruct
ing and pervortiug justice, was
allowed to pload guilty of being
druuk nnd disorderly and fined
the usual amount.
Nicely furniskod rooms at tho
Popular Houbo, 151 Fort stroot,
from $1.00 por week tip.
' T3 ,