Newspaper Page Text
Best dvertish$militfeih .
77 Oldest S Taste
If you Don' t RedtlMJtUeiin $
you Don't Get ALih$$'
Evening Paper Published
on the Hawaiian Islands.
It Reaches ALL tlte Teopk."
Vol. IT. No. 668.
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, JULY 26, 1897.
Prick 5 Cents.
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Published every day except Sunday at
210 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
Per Month, anywhere In the Ha
waiinn Islands 8 7f
Per Year. 8 00
Per Tear, postpaid to America,
Canada, or Mexico 1000
Per Year, postpaid, ether Foreign
Countries 13 00
Fnynblo Invariably In Advance
Telephone 256. P. O. Box 89.
A. Y. GEAR, Manager.
the man got very wet. The wetting
gave him a cold. The cold, neglected,
developed to a cough. The cough
sent him to a bed of sickness. A dose
of Aycr's Cherry Pectoral, taken at
the start, would have nipped the cold
in the bud and saved the sickness,
suffering, and expense. The house
hold remedy for colds, coughs, and all
lung troubles, is
Dr. J". O. Ayer 8a Co,,
LOWELL, MASS., TJ. 8. A.
SoM Medals at the Worii's Chill Exposition.
49 Beware of cheap Imitation!. The
name Aycr'a Cherry pectoral 1 promi
nent on the wrapper, and It blown in the
Class of each bottle.
Hollister Drug Co.)(Ltd.
Bole Aeenta for the EoDublio of Hawaii.
Offer for sale Cases of the Finest
Moselwines and Hock
.... SUCH AS ....
Uerziger Herzlay, Etc.
(Qundlnuh's) In Kegs and Cases.
Beach Fork Whisky,
From Br"wn Foreman & Co.,
A. B. 0. BEER from St. Louis,
RAINIER BEER-from Seattle,
Eto , Etc , Etc.
Von Holt Block, Kinpf Street.
Real Estate Broker.
209 Merchant Street.
12 Chinese Granite Hitching Posts; $5
1 Bnaroy in flno order; price $200.
House and Lot, 75x165 ft., on No. 71
Toung street; parlor, 3 bedrooms, kitchen
Lot on Wilder avenue 100x300 ft., fenced;
lion so in Robello Lane; dining-room,
kitchen, bathroom, carriage house and
stitbU'H; large jnnl
William A. Henshall,
A.ttorney at Law
113 lUuhuuiuuu Btrcet,
REGIMENTS MET DEFEAT
I.OI1IS WON ON NATCBDaT
IIY TO 3.
TSir Nol.ller- Did Not Play Dp to Tliclr
l'unl Form Delrtlla oMatur-
To one who Las carefully
wntchod every gamo played thiB
eenson in tho Lengue sories, the
chnuees tbul tbo St. Louis team
will capture the pennant Bcom
more than good. They certainly
have the best pitcher in the
League in Bonny Lemon, who
while not by any means a brilli
ant one is reliable and tirelesB,
His pitching is always tho same,
not good one day and poor the
next, and it is tho general average
that wins in n series of games.
Tho same may be said of all the
other members of the team, they
always put up an oven gnmo ana
never get rattled, which helps a
good donl in a ball game. There
are men in the Stars and Regi
ment team who can hardly be ex
celled in tho positions they occu
Ey on the diumond but they are
audicapped by others who are
not so good. The writer will be
much mistaken if the St. Louis
boys are not at the head of the
percentage column at the end of
The details of Saturday's game,
which was won by St. Louia with
a score of 7 to 3 against the Regi
ments, are given below:
The Regiments were first to the
bat. Moore flow out to Hansman
on the first ball. Hennessey made
first on Thompson's muff and
Btole second and third. Luabiwa
took his base on balls and stole
second. Gorman's base hit to
center brought in two runs. Gor
man went to third on an overthrow
to catcher. Davis struck out and
Kaauohi was put out at first.
For the St. Louis Thompson
was hit by a pitched ball and took
bis base. Willis' bit to right
field fence took him to third and
both came in on an overthrow to
second. Kiwa was putVout at
first. Gleason made first on a
hit to third. Gleason and Clark
both went out on a double play
from short to second and first.
In the second Duncan failed
to reach first. Kiley was put out
at first by a fino stop by Gleason
and Bower met with the same fate.
Lemon made a base hit to cen
ter but was put out trying to steal
second. linnstnan took first
on four balls and stole second
and got thirdon a passed ball.
Holt took a base on balls. Dayton
flew out to shortstop and Thomp
son was put out at first.
In tbo third Moore was put out
at first, Heuuesseywent to third
on Kiwa's error but was put out
at the home plate on Luahiwa's
single. Gorman was struck out.
For tho college boyB Willis
made a base hit. Kiwa was struck
by a pitched ball and took his
base. Gleason made first but
Willis was put out at third. Olarko
made his first and Eiwa was put,
out at third. Lemon's foul lly was
taken in by Kiley.
In the fourth Davis took a base
on balls, Eaanoi flew out to Hans
man. Duncan and Kiley wore put
out at nrat.
Hansman startod out with a
base hit to center, Holt wan struok
by a pitched ball iitul took first.
Dayton got his base on balls.
Thompson struck. out. Willis hit
to second and with Dayton went
out on a double play.
In the fifth Bower took a base
on balls and stole second. ,Moore
struck out. Hennessey's hit
brought Bower home. Luabiwa
flew out to Olarko. Hennessey
whs put out trying to steal third.
Kiwa got his base by Kiley's
error. GlenBon followed with a
baso hit and Olark filled tho bases
with another. Lemon got four
balls and Kiwa tallied. Haus
man's single brought in another
run. Olarko cumo homo on Holt's
base hit and Luahiwa's fumble.
Lemon scored on Dayton's single
but Holt was put out at socond.
Ilonsman scored on Thompson's
singlo. Willis flow out to Lua
hiwii, Kiwa was put out nt first.
lu tho bixlh Guinmu How out to
Kiwa. Davis struck out. Kaanoi
got a base on balls but was put
out at second.
After tho Regiments had made
almost an all round change in the
position of their mon and put
Hennessey in the box, Gleason
knock out a base hit to right field
but was put out trying to steal
second. Clarke and Lemon failed
to reach first.
In the seventh Duncan was put
out at first. Kiley's fly to right
field fence was taken in by Kiwa.
Bower made a two-base hit.
Moore rondo his first and stole
socond. Hennessey was put out at
Hnnsman flew out to Moore,
Holt took a base on balls, Dayton
got in a single and both went out
on a double play on Thompson's
hit to short.
In the eighth innings Luahi
wa's big bit to left was taken in
by Holt and. Gorman's fly went to
Simerson, Davis got in a two-base
hit to right field, Kaanohi was put
out at first.
Willis made his base by Bowel's
error. Kiwa flew out to Bower.
Gleason took his base on balls.
Willis was put out at third but
Gleason got to second in the
melee. Olarko fanned but,.
In tho ninth Duncan was put
out at first. Kiley's fly went into
Uansman's hands. Bower went
to second on a hit to left. Moore
flew out to Clarke.
A SWIPE REtOBT.
Balded and Broken Op at Iwllal by
Kaapa and Ilia Man.
This morning Detective Kaapa
and a force of police raided a
house at Iwilei which was sus
pected as being a manufactory of
that native luxury known as
swipes. The place was kept by a
native and his wife but on being
broken into was found to be oc
cupied by eleven sailors off the
Kilauea Hou, Olaudine and Mo
kolii, five native girls and two
men. Three hogsheads of swipes,
each containing 72 gallons, was
Both Take Exception.
Captain Harry Evans and ox
Custom House Inspector Vida
both take exceptions to statements
made in a morning paper concern
ing their connection with the pur
chase of tho schooner Lena L.
Mr. Vida says his resignation has
been on filo since July 3, and con
sequently it could not have been
asked for in connection with the
schooner. Captain Evans says that
ho mado the purchase with the
full knowledge and consent of his
superiors. The vessel was offered
for sale at a price ho knew to bo
low, and, when he notified his sup
eriors and was told there was no
objection to his making tho pur
chase, be borrowed the necessary
money, expecting to make a good
thing on the transaction.
New Pacific Mall Steamer.
Tho Pacific Mail Steamship
Company has adopted plans for
the building of a now rapid
steamer for tho line between Ban
Francisco, Japan and China. The
boat is to be built at Newport
News on tho pattern, as far as ro
gnrds build and machinery, of the
swift steamers of tho Atlantic
lines Majestic, Teutonic, etc.,
but her interior decoration will
bo of a simpler character, tho pro
posed cost of construction being
81,250,000, .as against $1,800,000,
which was Hie cost of the Majestic.
Tho new boat is to have an avo
rago spoed of 17 knots, and is to
bo delivered by about the month
of May, 1898.
Old Gate Horlvcd.
All Ilee, conviotod of selling
liminr without n. linnnnn on 1)i.
cember 7, 1896; Kila on July 10,
lo'Jl, and iMomauuio on July 0,
1891, all of whom had their son
tences suspended nondinB pood
behavior, woro arrested again on
naturuay tor tuo sarao oaonso.
This morning Marshal Brown
nul.-nil (lint nnntnni'n Im nnsHnd it nil
they wuio nccoullngly fined $100
oaoIi and costs Tho now charges
woio than nolle ptoH.'d.
MYSTERIOUS CASE AT EWA
ciir.sri:u doyi.k jiakim an ab.
ill's r Arnsii) a. m.
Did n Jimicr Wimiiiii Die from
.Vitllrnl 4'miHc or nt the Hand
ii f ii (luNi-k T
Chester Dnylo was sent down to '
Ewu on tho G:30 train Inst o veil
ing to investigate tho death of a
Jupauestt Wunuiu nt Ewa planta
tion, which had lioon reported to
tho Marshal's oflice as occurring
YUpou arrival ho found tho Jap
anese colony very much worked
up over tho death of the woman,
tho blame for which was laid at
the hands of ono Saito, who is a
sort of doputy assistant for Dr.
Uahida of this city.
The regular physician of the
Ewa plantation is Dr. Weddick,
and no other is allowed to live
there. To get around this order
and get a sharo of the plantation
trade, it appears thnt Dr.
Uohida, who haB an oflice on
Kukui lane in this city, opened a
brauch oifico on a little kuleana
just outside tho plautatiou limits
and placed it in charge of Saito, a
youug man who claims to be
studying mediciuo. From testi
mony gathered by Mr. Doyle it
would appear that the scheme was
profitable, for Saito has certainly
boon doing a land office business.
As Dr. Uobida's deputy he has
been called in to many cases of
tho ills to which Japanese flesh is
heir, and has prescribed for the
ennio and pocketed the fees just
as though ho was a regular licens
ed physicinn. While the planta
tion authorities havebecn aware
of this for some time they have
been powerless to do any
thing for want of positive
evidence that Saito charged for
bis attendance and medicines.
This has been seemed in abund
anco through Mr. Doylo's trip
Tho relatives of the woman who
died are jhtf pared to testify that
when she Jvns takon sick they sent
for Saito, ' who paid her several
visits, charging therefor $1 a visit,
and tho medicines prescribed by
him were obtaiued from Dr.
Uchidn's branch oflice near tho
plantation, mixed and compound
ed by Saito and paid for at tho
time in addition to tho feeoharged
for tho visit. The pnymout aud
receipt of the mouoy, the most
important ovideuce required, was
witnessed by several persons
whotio names are in the possession
of Mr. Doyle.
The woman in question died on
Sunday aud was buried later. Bo
ing outsido of Honolulu district
no certificate is required before
burial, but the Japanese on tho
plantation became- very much
worked up over her death and
claim that if she hnd been pro
perly treated she would have re
covered. After securing enough evidence
to warrant Saito's arrest for prac
tising medicine without a licouue,
Doyle piouured a hoiee and rode
to i'earl City where bo made a
complaint beforo the District
Magistrate and secured a war
rant. Armed with this he next
wont to Saito's placo of busiuoss
and woke him up. Thinking
to secure moro ovideuce
Doylo said ho wns travel
ing, hnd boon taken siulilfinly ill
and wauled somo medicine, but
tho Japanese wns too fly and
answered: "Ohl no, Mr. Doylo, I
know you. I am very sorry Dr.
Uchida is not here."
Doylo answered: "Vory well, I
havo got a warrant for your
arrest." Ho.thon nrrestod him and
sent him to tho Pearl City court
houso in chargo of a native polico
man, with orders to havo him
brought to tho train this morning,
whero Doylo mot him and brought
him to this city, ami booked him
at tho polico Btation on a chargo
of practising mediciuo without a
Doylo says Saito noknowlodgod
treating tho woman for fovor and
that when lie found hor tomporn
turn was 10f) dugioes on Saturday
night ho told tho relatives Im
could do uothiijft for linr and thoy
must call in the plantation physi
cian. The oflice of Dr. Uchida of
which Saito had chargo was found
to bo well supplied with medi
cines of all kinds and according
to Doyle "thoro were pills enough
Doylo olso brought with him
tho rcmnining quantities of the
medicines prescribed for the sick !
woman. After landing his man
in jail, Doyle went homo to bed,
having been up all night, as it wns
3:30 a. m. when ho mado the ar
rest. On arriving nt tho station house
Saito aBked to be allowed to see
Dr. Uchida, and permission was
given him to go in chargo of a
policeman. Ho claims to have
been studying medicine for a year
and that ho would be ready to
graduate in the course of another.
The defendant was taken before
Judgo Wilcox later in the morn
ing but reserved his plea until to
morrow, until which time be wa
released by the Marshal on his
Pclllliiii Tor I'roliute-Di-cUloii lu
t-Jrctmeut Gate, etc.
An appeal haB been perfected
by Charles Creighton for defen
dant from tho decree in Eliza
Richard vs. Georgo Houghtailing.
Judge Perry haB appointed G.
J. Waller as guardian of Keo
Puni, an inBano person. J. M.
Knnoakun for petitioner.
Judge Perry has rendered a de
cision in favor of the defendant,
in tho ejectment suit, jury waived,
of Nakahili and others against tho
Hilo Sugar Company. A. Rosa
nnd S. K. Knno for plaintiffs;
Kinney & Ballon and J. K. Ka
hooknno for defendant.
Defendants J. A. Magoon, Dr.
Alvarez and Mrs. En Syak Aseu,
by their attorneys, Magoon &
Edings, file a demurrer to the
complaint in ejectment of S. Ah
Mi against themselvesand four-toen-otliorBr
David Dayton presents his first
nnd final account ns administrator
of the estate of Joseph N. O Oil
man, deceased. Receipts $1972.45,
payments $1829.91, balance
Judgo Jacob Hardy, of the Fifth
Circuit, has appointed H. D.
Wishard of Lihuo, Kauai, as
clerk pro tern, in placo of R. W.
T. Purvis, who has been granted
loavo of absonco for four months.
Richard Antone petitions for
probate of tho will of the late
Manuel Antonio Barote, which
nominates him as executor. There
are three pieceB of laud at Kalihi
valued at $3000, nnd personal pro
perty valued at $200, in the estate.
The testator lenves a house nnd
lot to his daughter, Agnoa Soares;
a lot of land adjoining the
foregoing to his daughter, Rosaria
Barete, and all tho remainder of
his estate to his wifo for her life,
she to divide tho income thereof
amouij his niuu children, and the
said remainder at his wifo's death
to be equally divided among the
Baid children. Providod, that if
his wifo marry again, the proper
ty shall bo immediately vested in
tho said children.
An Opium NcUiirc.
Acting Port Surveyor Morton
and Messrs. Bicknoll and Burnett,
custom houso employes, acting
under instructions from Deputy
Collectoi-Genural MuStocker, on
Saturday afternoon Btopped a hnok
lond of Chineso who had just been
rolensod from the quarantine sta
tion and searched their baggage.
The search was rowarded by the
discovery of 212 tins of Chinese
opium. Two of tho ChinoRo, who
gave tho names of Ah Koon and
Ah Ud, woro arrested and charged
with smuggling opium, while tho
opium itself was takon to tho Cus
Tho Oliver Typewriter is pro
nouueed by exports, tho host ma
china in tho world. It has mauy
valuablo features, which Jinvo to
bo soon in ardor to bo appreciated.
Tho Oliver can bo seen at tho
ofllco of A. V. flour, No, 210
ABOUT THE WHITE LUPINE
PLANT K VALUABLE AM FOOD,
FODDER AND PKMTIMXEIt.
Comnilnsloiii'r mnMriru TrIN
prrlmrnla Itlade With It
"Well, what onn I do for yon
todny? " enid CnmmwHoner
Mnrsdon as a Bui.Lirriv reporter
entered his ollic on Siuutda.
"Tell tho public through tho
Bulletin something nboiit tho
whita lupine, of which-co many
pcoplo aro beginning to inquire,"
was tho answer.
"That's just whatl would lileo to
do," was tho reply. "Sit right
down and I'll tell you what I
know of it. Up in Hamakua it is
considered a great boon to the
district, especially to the home
steaders who make big money by
cultivating it. Thero is a big do
maud for it r.p there from those
who know its virtues. Many of
tho homesteaders aro going into it
extensively and find ready sale
for all tho seeds they can raise.
Why, I have a letter from one
plautatiou man up thore who tells
me he has bought $000 of seed
off ono man this year. The white
lupine is tho kind best suitod to
thiB country and it thrives won
derfully. If you want to know
something about tho plant itself
you cannot" do better than
copy this extract from the Treasu
ry or Hotany, which has this t
say of the white lupineX
"It is probably of Egyptinn or
East Mediterranean origin, and
has been cultivated since the days
of the ancient Egyptians. It iB
now very extensively sown in
Italy, Sicily, and other Mediter
ranean countries for forage, for
ploughing in, to enrich the land,
and for its rntind flat nppda nrhitu
ontnidn hut-, yailow lutofnctllyv T'-1''!"
.iiini. n.i.nn i.n:inri ,"- ' 'ri
TOU11.U VW1UU UUUUU) DU U3 IU ACT
move the bitter somowhnt dele
jerjous principle, form a great
article of food in some districts.
It used also to bo much grown in
Von Mueller says in his work
on Extra-Tropical Plants: "The
Whitp Lupiue is an aunuiil quick
growing herb, valuablo when
young for fodder nnd also for
green manure. It is famed as the
'Tramoso' in Portugal to suppress
sorrel and other obstinate weeds
by its close and easy growth. The
Outil-like seeds, after the bitter
principle lupinin has been re
moved through boiling or soaking
in salt water, are edible."
"The California lupine has
been used there for the reclama
tion of sand, on account of its
long top roots, the latter
having been traced to a depth of
25 feet, while tho sterna were
only 3 feet high. The germina
tion is easy and the growth rapid
on the sand downs. -For aiding
the young lupines during tho first
two months to get hold of tho
sand, bailey is sown with thera,
as the latter sprouts in a fow days
and holds the sand in tho second
week; the lupine subsequently
covors the sand with a donso vege
tation in lesB than a year."
"What do the plantations buy
tho seed for?" was next nskfd.
"Why, to plant for gioou rerti
liiug purposes. Mr. Lidgate of
Hamakua is one of those
who havo 'been oxpoiituoutiug
with white lupines. In a letter to
Professor Maxwell, director of tho
Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Associa
tion, Mr. Lidgato shows by actual
experionco tho ploughing in of
the organic matter of the lupine
crop caused tho soil to absorb and
retain more moisture than tho
other soil whioh had boon fallow
ed. When the planting was dono,
the district wns in tho middle of u
very serious drought nnd it wns
noticed by all who saw tho fur
rowing and planting douo thnt tho
field groou Boiled was much dump
er nnd moro mellow than tho Imro
Both Mr. Lidgnto's nnd Profos
sor Maxwell's lottors on this
nubjoct hnvn boon printed in full
in the Planter's Monthly nnd havo
boon copied in for 'ign journals,
among them The Sugar Journal
nnd Tropical Cultlv.tor for April,