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Vol. III. No. 618. '
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, MAY 24, 1897.
Prior 5 Chits.
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w v J m mA A M M X
MBaaaaa j Sl JB aaaaaj aaa, avJBv -
THE EVENING bulletin.
Published Tory day except Sunday at
210 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
Per Month, anywhoro in th Ha
waiian Islands 0 7fi
Per Year. 8 00
Per Year, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 10 00
Per Year, postpaid, othor Foreign
Countries 13 00
Payable Invariably In Advanoe.
Telophono 266. P. O. Bos 89.
B. L. FINNEY, Manager.
In the . .
the man got very wet. The wettng
gave him a cold. The cold, neglected,
developed to a cough. The cough
cent him to a bed of fiicEncss. A dose
of Aycr'si" Cherry Pectoral, taken at
the start, would have nipped the cold
in the bud and saved the sickness,
suffering, and expense. The house
bold remedy for colds, coughs, and all
lung troubles, i3
Dr. J. O. Ayer So Co.,
LOWELL, MASS., TJ. S. A.
BM UtUk at tin World's Chief ExittltloM.
SW Beware of cheap ImlUtlotu. The
name Oyer's Cherry Pcctaratli promi
nent on the wrapper, and 1 blown in the
(laii of each bottle.
Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
Bole Agents for the Republics of Hawaii.
p. W. 0G5midfc 0on0
Have ust opened Cases of
BlacI Wool gating
Mew Tailor Goods
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Von Holt Blo.-k, King Street,
Reaf Estate Broker.
209 Merchant Street.
1 Surrey in fine order; price $200,
House and Lot, 75x165 ft., on No. 71
Young street; purler, .'I boilrooma, kltotion
Lot ou Wilder aveuue 100x300 ft , fenced.
Lots on Kinau and Fiikoi streets,
House on BoroUnia street, near Plikol
street; 4 rooms, dining room, kitolien, bath
room and an empty lot to keep a horse,
Architect and Superintendent
IS, Ofllco: 305 Fort atrcot,
Sprockols' Blook, Room 5,
REGIMENTS WERE VICTORS
MATl'ltllAY'N BALL 4JAME THE
BEST OF THE 8EA9.0N.
Tiki flnnll.v Error nml Imj ton'a
M-eliira Lnmi lite Ounic lur
the Nt Lolila Uuyn.
It was tko gonoral opinion of
thoBO who witnessed Saturday's
ball game that tbo St. Louis boys
ought to have- won, but tbo threo
errors mado by thorn against six
for the Regiments were costly
ones. Dayton was caught napping
ou first about threo seconds after
bo bad got there and wbilo on
third missod a chance to score by
being in the same somnolent con
dition. By all odds it was the
best gamo of this season, the score
showing six runs for Regiments
and four for the St. Louis. The
play by innings is given below.
The St. LouiB boys wont to tbo
bat in the first innings. Thomp
son was put out on a foul ily at
third. Gleason made a baso hit.
AVilliB1 hit to second caused his
side to go out on a double play.
For tbo Regiments Mooro failed
to mako first on u drive to third.
Gorman's drive to shortstop was
put to first before ho got there,
and Duncan mot with the same
In the second Wood was put
out at first on a neat stop by
pitcher. Aiwohi etruoh out and
Lemon failed to mak'o first.
Davis and O'Connor were struck
out and Bower went out on a run
ning catch by Thompson.
In the third Hansman made
first on a hi. to short in spite of a
good stop but was put out trying
to steal second. Simerson couldn't
reaoh first as fast as the ball.
Dayton's two bagger to rightfield
was made Dy "O'Connor's
muff. Dayton stole third and
came in on Thompson's bit to
third on which ho made his base.
Thompson stole second. Gleason
took his base on four balls. Willis'
fly to right field was taken in by
For tho Regiment Luahiwa wont
to third on a poor throw to first
by Clark. Eaanohi was caught
out at light field and Scanlon put
out at first. Mooro made first and
Luahiwa scored on shortstop's
error. Mooro stole second and
Gorman flow out to Thompson.
In the fourth Wood failed to
make first. Clark struck out.
Lemon got his base and Hansman
was put out at first.
Duncan took a base on four
balls. Davis was -caught out at
centerfield, O'Connor was caught
out at third on a foul and Duncan
was found oil his base at first.
In tho fifth Simorson struck
out, Dayton took first on
four balls and was caught
asleep at his base throe sec
onds afterwards. Thompson took
first on balls and went to third on
GleaBon's two bagger to center
fiold. Thompson cot home on a
drop by catcher. Willis took bis
baso on balls and went to third on
an overthrow to second by Gor
man while Gleason scored. Willis
Bcored on Wood's fly to left fiold
which Luahiwa dropped. Clark
was caught out at third.
Bower mado a baBO hit and
stolo second. "Luahiwa's threo
bagger brought Bowor in. Kaa
nohi flow out at third. Scanlon
wob put out at second trying to
make two bases off a single hit,
but Luahiwa scored. Moore was
caught out on a foul fly.
In tho sixth Lemon niado first
a scratch hit. Hansman cot
his baso but Lemon was put out
at socoud. Simerson got to second
but Hansman was put out at third.
Dayton was put out at third on a
Gorman was caught out by
Wood and Duncan by Thompson.
Davis got in a baso hit and O Con
nor's two baggor took him to
third. Bowor was put out at first.
In tho suvontli Thompson failed
to rouoli first on n hit to third.
Gltmson struck .out. Willis flow
out to Luuhiwn.
Luahiwa made a base hit. Kan
nohi was put out at first but Lua
hiwagotto third.Scanlon'stwo base
hit brought Luahiwa in. Moore
struck out. Gorman's throe baBO
hit brought Scanlon home and
Gorman camo home on passed
ball. Duncan made a two base hit.
Davis was put out at first.
in the eighth Wood got to hrst
by a muff of Scanlon and took
second on a passed ball. Clark
flow out to catcher. Lemon was
caught out at center. Wood took
third on a passed ball. Hansman
flow o'ut to catcher.
O'Connor unci Bowor were put
out at first. Luahiwa made a baso
hit. Eaanohf failed to reach fiist.
In tho ninth Simerson struck
out. Dayton made a base bit
and was put out at tho homo plate
after. a passed ball and series of
overthrows. Thompson took his
baso on balls. Thompson wont to
second and Gleason to first on
four balls. Willis was put out at
We Quote Prices.
When tho Temple of Fashion
began its genuine closing out sale,
it pursued tho" only legitimate
course, and that was laquote,
prices on standard goods. That it
gavo a discount of 25 per cent on
tho actual cost of all goods was
and is considered legitimate and it
coujd afford to sell at that figure,
as it is its proprietor's intention
to permanently retire. Whon you
are offered tho celebrated Farwull
cottons at 6Je. a yard 16 yards
at $1 00 you can see by compari
son that we have no competition.
Printed and French organdies at
10c, 15c. and 20o. a yard, and wo
claim that you cannot buy them at
that figure elsewhere. Lawns and
dimities 12 yards S1.C0, and white
linen ducks G yards '$1; ging
hams 25 yards $1; silkolines 10
yards $1, cretones 15 yards $1, oil
olothB all colors 15c. a yard. If
these priceB are met in an open
way by our competitors, we will
make a still further reduction.
We stated openly and publicly
whon this olosing'out sale began
that we would sell obeaper than
any other firm of a like kind in
Honolulu, and we propose tq keep
our word. We will not, however,
attempt to mislead tho public by
large advertisements of general
character, but intend to come
out clearly and squarely with our
prices, and these you will find
from day to day in the newspapers.
Note our ad on page 8.
Temple of Fashion.
Uncertainties and n Certainty.
Tho attention of the pnblio is
now fully occupied and diverted
in the consideration and discus
sion of several important current
and prospective happenings. An
nexation, as yot unsecure, Re
ciprocity threatened; the coming
of tho Naniwa, and hor mission
after arrival; the outcome of tho
war between Grooce and Turkey
and, whether or no, all Europe
will eventually becomo involved;
tho Bottloment of the qcarantino
squabble oro all themes of much
conjecture, and uncertainty, and
while opinions aro freely offered,
aono can accurately foretell tbo
outcome of any of those- matters.
Nevertheless, it is becoming moro
apparent, as each day'pasBes, that
Buffalo and Hoffbrau are tho
favonto brows, and it is gratify
ing that assurance ia given that
regular shipments of these whole
some and strengthening bever
ages can bo depended upon, and
that thay will, as heretofore, bo
dispensed at tho Royal, Pacific
and Cosmopolitan Saloons, and
that the interchangeablo check
system is an established fact.
Tho illuminated address to
Queen Victoria, having first re
coived some finishing touches, was
fihotographed on Sunday and de
ivored to H. B. M.'s Commission
er Hawes, who will forward it
by the Aoraugi, due today, to the
Marquis of Salisbury, Secretary
of Stato, for presentation to Hor
Majesty. Should tho hour of Bail
iug of the Btunmor pormit, visitors
at tho British Gousulato-Gonoral
this afternoon will have an oppor
tunity of inspecting tho momoriul.
REPLY TO JAPAN'S CLAIM
HAWAII DENIEN THAT IT" LAWN
VIOLATE I HE TREATY..
Alao Itrruir It, Oimceitn Hie Prliiclnle
ul Illitciiiiilflciilldli mi Arroiiul
of HcJecK'tl Iiiinilgrmila.
Today tho Hawaiian Govern
ment has joined) issue with tho
complaint of the Japanese Gov
ernment regarding the application
of the immigration laws of this
country to the subjects of Japan.
H. E. Cooper, Minister of For
eign Affairs, on being interviewed
by a Bulletin representative on
the subject, gave n briof statomont
both of the Japanese complaint
fthd of the Hawaiian reply. The
substanco of Japan's communica
tion to this Government had al
roady been partially given out to
tho press of Japau and tho United
States but not by anyone connoct;
ed with the Hawaiian Govern
ment. Part of tho divulgeiico in
deed appears in papers received by
the 8tearaor Peru today, as repro
duced in auothor column of this
As is now universally known,
the Japaneeo complaint was for
warded by tbo hands of Mr. Aki
yaina, a legal counsellor attached
to the Foreign Ollice at Tokio,
who camo here in tho cruiser Na
niwa now and for some weekB
past in Honolulu harbor. Tho
communication was presontcd to
the Minister or Foreign A Hairs by
Mr. Shimamura, Minister Resi
dent of Japan, in porson within a
week after the arrival of the Na-
fniwa. Minister Cooper forthwith
sei 10 worn preparing a ropiy,
which was presented this day to
the Japanese Minister.
COMrLAINT OF JAPAN.
The commupication from the
Japanese Government contains' an
intimation that if tho Hawaiian
Government has properly inter
preted tho immigration laws, thon
those laws are in dorogatiou of the
treaty of 1871. It charges that
the administration of the laws by
the Hawaiian Government was
arbitrary and capricious, and in
violation of prior precedents. Tho
conclusion arrived at, from the
foregoing propositions, is that the
Japanese Government asks tho
Hawaiian Govornmont to recog
nize tho principlo of indemnifica
tion in connection with the alleg
ed wrongs done to Japanese sub
jects by the administration of the
laws in question. Further, tho
Japanese Government requosts an
asburanco that a similar occur
rence to that upon which tho com
plaint is based shall not happen
ItEILY OF HAWAII.
In replying to the complaint,
the Minister of Foreign Affairs
says in effect: That tho immigra
tion laws of Hawaii oio a reoson
ablo exercise of the polico powers
of the state, and that they aro not
in contravention of the treaty, as
they apply to subjects of all
Powers alike. Tlxit tho laws wore
administered in a justifiable man
nor, and that tboro was no rover
salt of any prior precedents, and
that tho decision of the Supremo
Court on tbo habeas corpus cubos
was a determination of tho resi
dential rights of immigrants and a
comploto assuranco that treaty
stipulations had been observed.
Also, this Government contends
that the principle of indemnifica
tion does not npply to the enso.
And, finally, that if similar in
fractions of the immigration law
should ocour, liko action to that
complained of would nocossarily
It's one thing to tako an ordor
for n portrait and quito anothor
to fill it satisfactorily. King Bros
portraits havo always boon Known
to givo satisfaction and now that
thoy havo reducod thoir prices so
low, an oxtra induconiout ia offor
od, Seo what thoy havo boforo
Lnrse Turnout of G. A. R. Memben,
Nona ofVtltniM, nnd the Pablie.
The Christian church was
crowded to its full capacity last
night, on tho occasion of tho an
nual memorial service of Geo. W.
Do Long Post, G. A. R. Mom
hers of tho gallant order of battle
scarred veterans attended in a
body, marching from Post head
quarters. Captain G. C. Wiltze
Camp, Sons of Veterans, also at
tended. Many people outside of
tho congregation joined it for the
time being, and thoro was not a
vacant seat in tho "little church
around tho cornor." Even tho
pparo part of the platform was oc
cupied by attendants on the ser
vice. American flags were hung all
along the back of the church in
neat and striking festoonery.
Flowers and plants wore profuse
and effective in completion of the
decorations, that also included
two stands of arms and other
panoply of war in repose.
Rev.Dr. Hyde and Hov. Mr. Ed
mundson, obaplaiu of the U. S.
Ungship Philadelphia, assisted in
the devotional exorcises. Several
patriotic hymns we're sung, also a
hymn of which words and music
wero composed by PVof. Cook, or
ganist of the church, "relating to
an incident of the siege of Peters
burg witnessed by himsolf. Its sub
joct waa tbo burid of an unknown
soldier, belonging to auother
regiment from that engaged at the
spot, who was killed while watch
ing tho'battle. It proved a beau
tifully expressivo composition, as
rendered by a quartet inoluding
the composer. Master Ned Crabbe
took tho tenor in fine style, at
tracting especial attention.
Rev. J. M. Monroe, pastor of
tho Christian church, who was
crippled for life in General Gar
field's brigade, preached tho
memorial sermon. It was in
tensely patriotic and at times
touobingly pathetic. . He spoke
with the understanding of one
who bad been thore and the feel
ing engendered by addressing
brave comrades who had shared
tho perils of lifo and limb in the
glorious strugglo that preserved
tho Union and purged it of the
colossal crime of slavery.
Admiral Boardsleo and Captain
Cotton of the Philadelphia and
many Amorican bluejackets wero
in tho congregation.
From Ailiulrnl llrarclnlee.
Admiral Boardsleo desires tho
Bulletin to state that on Satur
day, Juno 5, tbo flugship Phila
delphia will bo open to tho publio
nnd tho native Hawaiian people
in particular, from 2 to 5 o'clock
l. m. The ship's boats will carry
the peoplo to and from the ship
fieo of olmrgo. Tho band will
play during the afternoon.
DnicKlee and Phaetonf.
Gus Schnman bogs to inform
the publio that he has on hand a
fine now line of Surreys, Buggies,
Phaetous, Road Wagous and Carts;
Double and Singlo Buggy, Ex
press and Hack Harness made
specially for the Hawaiian trade
These goods aro now on exhibi
tion at tho Club Stables.
Warm woathor is horo;try a case
of our soda wator it will please
you. Hawaiian Soda Works,
The finest of. breakfast sausages
aro to bo had at tho Central Meat
Market on Nuuanu avenue. Tele
Ordor a caso of soda wator, hop
alo, pineapplo. kola, raspberry,
oto. etc., from tho Hawaiian Soda
Works. Tel.G32. -
Torchon and Valenciennes laces
aro still in groat demand. L. B.
Eorr baa a choice lot, which ho is
soiling at lowest poasiblo rates.
Boforo giving your ordor for a
Eortrait, boo what King Bros.
avo to show in crayon onlargo
monts and judgo for yoursolf
whothor thoy can givo you tho
host value for your mouoy or
LATE JAPANESE ITEMS
CULLED PROn EXCHANGED
CKITED BV THE PMIIT.
The I,li Pll Tnlr. r.il.l ! the Klnnl-
.TIitrn'Mt l'Hiiut.rH Hlint
Iihii Hill lleiuiiiid.
The Kobe Clironiolo of May 10
has tho following:
Vernacular coiitempoiuries ro
port that the third batch of emi
grants rejected at Hawaii camo
back by tho Kinai-Marn, which
arrived at Yokohama on Saturday.
The emigrants state that ou thoir
arrival at Honolulu ou tho 9th
April thoy wero landed at tho
quarantine station. Their exami
nation was commenced on tho fol
lowing day, and as a result 133 of
thoir number wero passed. On
tho 17th the remainder, number
ing about 510, received instruc
tions to Iohvo tbo quarantino
station, but, instead of boing per
mitted to go into the town, thoy
found two lighters ready to placo
them again on board the Kiuai
Maru. At this thoy became much
excitod aud asked for an explana
tion, whereupon soldiors nnd
policemen appeared and with
brandished clubs and drawn
swords ordered them to do at)
thoy wero told. Even blank
cartridges, it is alleged, wero fired
from the forts in order to ovorawo
tho emigrants. At this it is said
tho Kumamoto mon propared t9
fight for their rights, but they,
wero at last persuaded to aban
don their intention nnd join tho
othors on the lighters. Mr. Shi
mamura, the Japanese Minister, '
came down and used his gootL
offices to prevent any disturbanoeiiS
Tho emigrants rejected are from '
Kumamoto, Hiroshima and Ya
maguchi, and are reported to havo
each possessed the Bum of $50 en
titling them to land at Honolulu.
Referring to tho negotiations of
the Government of Japan with
tho Hawaiian Government, res
pecting the emigration of Japa
nese laborers, tbo Jiji statos that
the distinction between free and
contract emigrants will bo clearly
defined first of all, and then tho
protest will bo made against tho
illegal act of the Hawaiian autho
rities in refusing to admit fully
qualified free emigrants. It will
be shown by tho reports of the
authorities .of Yokohama and
Kobe that tho free emigrants in
quostion possessed the requisito
amount of money when examined
at the port montionod, and finally
a claim for compensation will bo
made on behalf of .the men reject-
ed. Under the circumstances, il
will take a considerable time to
get through tho negotiations.
The Japanese Government pro
poses to demand of the Hawaiian
Government a guarantee against
a recurrence of similar troublo iu.
The Ooddrd Lectures, The second,"
of the Qoddard lectures was given l.wi
night before an audience which woot-thoroug-hly
in "ccord with the lectur
er end listened to his splendid descrip
tions of the art ol brewing "Rainier"
beer. He rcmarh'cd that only the benfcs
of hops and mtlt were "Rci1 thus In
suring a healthful beverage. On tail
or in bottles at the Crlte-'cn saloon.
Our work is bettor and our
prices aro lower for enlarged,
portrait work than anyono else's..
Wo aro not making much at it,
but don't let that worry yon. IC
you have anything in this lino to
bo dono boo our Bam pies first,
and you won't regret it. King:
Bros., 110 Hotel stroot.
Printed ducks are just as good,,
if not bettor than anything olsac
for boys' shirt waists. Thoy washu.
and wear woll, two vory important:
considerations. Korr has them iiu
a largo varioty of pattorus at eight
yards for ono dollar.
Nicoly furnished rooms at tho
Popular House, 154 Fort streo,
from $1.00 per wook u.