Newspaper Page Text
U IIJ '1'T
1 . W T H W . W W"H W , T 77;,' HZ,!? ,? 75jw I
Best tidvertising MMium. t - .M1'
., W .. ihAtttbfr'hti I at lH'jr.
4 ill I I- I I J Xl I Evening Paper Published
...... r.,.. ?- f lt,jt. A.im ' itC.m.. T
w j i i yj M A X
on the Hawaiian Islands.
Subscription 75c. a month.
VJ. jyw. . i. .. .,.- -..., Iiv-."
Cawfotf ILL W rw.
Vol.' IV. No. 680.
HONOLULU, H. I., MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1897.
PRICK 5 ClMTB.
I Best tldverlisingMMium.i ,&?if' r1 V 7 1 X I1!
I l-i , I ll -il
w a. m. I 11 L 1 1
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
Published every day except Sunday at
210 King Street, Honolulu, H. I.
Per Month, anywhere In the Ha
waiian Islands 8 "'
Per Year. 8 00
Per Tear, postpaid to America,
Canndn, or Mexico 1000
Per Year, postpaid, sther Foreign
Countries 13 00
Paynblo Invnriably in Advanoo.
Telephone 250. P. O. Box 89.
A. Y. GEAR. Manager.
'PV CTt T
Is easy enough if you look for it in
the right place. This is the right
place to lcaru just what to do for that
debilitating condition which warm
leather always brings. Do you want
to be cured ,of that languid feeling,
get back your appetite, sleep soundly,
and feci like a new being?
will do it. It has done it for thou,
sands. It will do it for you. Try it.
OR. J. C. AVER a CO., Lowell. Matt., V.S.A.
SOLD MEDALS at the World's Chief ExposIUors.
' Ayer's Pills curb constipation.
Hollister Drug Co., Ltd.
Bole Agents for the Itepnblio of Hawaii.
Offer for Bale Cases of the Finest
Moselwines and Hock
.... sucu as ...' yr
Uerziger Herzlay, Etc.
(Gundlaoh's) in Kegs and Cases.
Beach Fork Whisky,
From Brown Foreman & Co.,
A. B. O. BEER from St. Louis,
. RAINIER BEER from Seattle,
-Etc., Eta, Etc.
Von Holl Blouk, King Street.
Real Estate Broker.
209 Merohant Street.
12 Cliiuebu Qrauito Hitching 1'onU; $5
1 Burroy Iu flno ordorj price 200.
Uouse and Lot. 76x165 ft., on No, 71
Tuiiug utreolj parlor, 3 bedroomi, kltchon
Lot on Wilder uvenno 100x300 ft., fenced)
' TO LET.
Homo lit ltoltllo Loiio; dining-room,
kllclmn, Iwllii'i'im, nurriiiijd Iiuuho mm
HtaliU'iii lurno yard
William A. Honshall,
A-Morney a LLaw
113 Kimuubhiuu Htrul.
. J 1
SOLDIER BOYS WIN OUT
Till; r,KS KANILY IIKFKATEII
IN NATUBDAY'H UlIUK.
MitrH Show Wnnt of PrnfllLe .Itntlnco
Inlcrfcrrtl Willi tlio Attend-
nee Home Rain made.
TLo oonso of thoir owu superi
ority with which tho Stars com
menced the present baseball sea
son was so general among them
that with few exceptions they have
not deemed it necessary to turn
oat for practise. Oaptain Wilder
has had much to contend with
this season and whon ho has
gone out to the ball grounds day
after day and found only two or
throe playors on hand it can hard
ly bo wondered at if he occasional
ly loses his temper. It is said
there are some players among the
Star team who think practise is
unnecessary; at any rate they
have not been seen at a practise
game. That this kind of baseball
playing won't pay this year the
Stars are finding out to their sor
row, and the game of last Satur
day was no exception to others
lost simply from want of practise.
The attendance was dot as large
as usual, owing to the matinee at
tho theatre, but those who wore
presont evidently gave their sym
pathies to the soldiers. The do'
tails of the game are given below
The Regiment were first to the
bat. Moore failed to make first.
Bower struck out. Davis was put
out on a drive to Becond.
For the Stars Lishman flew out
to Kiley and Hart to Bowor. Har
ry Wilder made a home run on a
hit over to loft field fence. Ma
hnka flew out to Davis.
i Jn the second Qormsn flow nut
to McNichol, Luahiwa was put
out at brut. Uonnessoy struck out.
Tom Pryce went to first on a
bit to center and stole second and
took third on a bad throw by,
pitchiT. Babbitt went to first on
a hit to second and stole second.
Woods was put out at first but
Fryco scored. Eoki made his
base and Babbitt scored on a hit
that should have been picked up
by first. McNichol flew out to
Duncan. Koki stole second and
went to third on an undertbrow
by Gorman. Lishman flew out
In the third Duncan flew out to
MahukaKiley to Babbitt and
Kaan'oi to Mahuka.
Hart made a7 single and was
put out trying to steal second,
Wilder was put out at first on a
hit to third and Mahuka on a hit
In the fourth Moore went to
first on a bit to third and came
home on Pryce'a error. Bower
made a base hit and stole second.
Davis otruok out and Bower stole
third. Gorman was put out at
first but Bowor scored. Luahiwa
took his base on balls. Hennessey
flew out to Woods.
Pryco got two bases off the first
ball. Babbitt was put out at first
bat Pryco scored on an overthrow
to third. Woods rundo his first
on Luahiwa's muff. Koki was
put out at first and McNichol
took his base on balls. Lishman
wont out on au infield fly.
Iu tho fifth Duncan flow out to
second and Kiloy went to first on
four balls and stole second. Kaa
noi made first and Kiley came
homo on an overthrow to third.
Moore was put out at first. Davis
took a base on four balls. Gor
iuhu inudo it base hit through
pitchor's fiimors and Knanoi aud
Davis scored. Luuhiwu'u hit, to
right field let Gorman iu and lion
uuHHuy failed to reuoh first.
Hurt was put out at first ou a
hit to third. Wilder was put nt
first and Mahuka flow out to
In the sixth Duiiuan nifulo first
oil it tlrivo to third, Duvis inmlo
first but Duncan was put out at
bocoihI. Kiiiinoi struck nut.
Davis Htolu second amlciimo home
on JMooiu'h hit for two littmiH,
Davis utolu third aud Bowor sti nok
Pryce was put out at first. Bab
bitt made a home run off Luahi
wa's error and overthrow to
third by Moore., Woods took his
base on balls. Koki was put out
at first. McNichol made his base
on balls. Lishman struck out.
In the seventh Davis got a three
base hit. Gorman was put out at
first. Luahiwa struck out. Hen
nessey's base hit brought Davis in
and Duncan was put out at first.
Hart made a base hit and came
home on a wild throw. Wilder
flew out to Gorman and Mahuka
to Knanoi. Pryco mado first aud
stole second and Babbitt flow out
to May no, who had been substi
tuted for Luahiwa.
In the eighth Kiley got to third
on an overthrow from third to
first and came home on Kaanoi'a
liner to left field for first. Moore
took his base on balls. Kaanoi
was put out trying to .steal third
and Bower struck out. Davis waB
put out at first.
Fa'hau, substituted for Woods,
got a bRse hit for a starter. Koki
was put out at first. MoNiobol
struck out. Lishman flew out to
In the ninth Gorman made his
base on error ot third and stole
second. Mayne struck out. Hen
nessey flew out to Mahuka aud
Gorman stole third. Duncau's
base hit brought him homo. Dan
can stole Becond. Kiley struck
Hart flew out to Moore, Wilder
was put out at first. Mahuka got
in a three base hit. Pryce's base
hit made a run. Pryce stole sec
ond. Babbitt flew out to second.
THE OLD LIME KILN.
The Katie Pntnnm Comedy Company
ftcurea Ita Great! Hll Yat.
The production of "The Old
Lime Kiln" at the Opera House
ou Saturday evening left little to
be desired and proved the Katie
Putnam company to be capable of
bettor things than some supposed.
The house was crowded and the
orchestra well up to its work.
In tho part 'of r Margery Morris,
described on the playbills as "the
untamed terror of the Yellow
stone," Miss Putnam scored an
other success aud established her
self more firmly than ever in the
aiTections of her audience. She
was ably supported in the comedy
portions of the play by "J. H.
Burns and Mollio Stockmeyer as
Corporal Stumps and Biddy
Fly u n. The song and dance given
by the throe in the second act was
deservedlv encored and made the
audience wish for more of it. J. D.
O'Hara was hard worked in be
ing cast for the dual roles of
Horace Mervyn and Bud Mark
ley, but made tho most of each
and so well was his voice and
manner disguised that few sur
mised he was acting both parts.
The sensational scene at the
old lime kiln was so well done by
Miss Putnam, Robert Jefferson
and J. D. O'Hara that the audi
ence would be satisfied with
nothing else than calling them
before the curtain.
The minor characters were all
very acceptably rondered: that of
Helen Norton, taken by Mrs.
George Otterson at short notico,
boiug especially desorviug ot
This week will bo tho last of
this excellent company, as they
aro booked to return ou tho Muri-
posa. The play for tomorrow
nigUt is "Liovo 1'indB a Way."
It's ono thing to tako an order
for a portrait and quite another
to fill it satisfactorily. King Bros
portraits havo alwayB bcoulcnown
to givo satisfaction and now that
thoy havo reduced thoir prices so
low, an extra induoomont is offer
ed. Sco what they havo boforo
P. F. Rvan, the gnninl niHtin;;or
ui tun rename oiu Alienor, Huh ho
mirnil mi iilih) assistant in William
Carlisle, late of the Hawaiian
Ilotol. At tho Anchor tho famous
Health beer is on tat), mid half-and-half
compounded at "two for
a ijimrlor." Tlio Autihor main
tains its reputation for superior
brands of whUktwi, an well as of
other llijuors, wIiiuh, uu,
GREEKS IN REFLECTION
now sr.ii TRpiit tiur.ir mistake
in oi.n to xv Art.
Kluir llrorjjo Only Illumed Tor
Nllchlnz In llic ConntllMtloii
nml Yielding t llin Tropin.
The Greeks aro no longer iu the
confident humor that poHsessrd
them before tho war. Thoy do
not now call their king a foreigner
and a traitor for trying to calm
their warlike ardor. Rather are.
they angry with him for not over
stepping tho constitution which is
that of England, and repressing
their warlike movements alto
gether. The King was wise to
let the nation have its way. As a
result he has his hoadon still, and
so ijas the nation now. The Greeks
are; more genuinely'angry at the
Fefaian society,! he Hetairia, which
gotthem into the war with Turkey.
A correspondent of tho Fans
Eclair says the people will not
depose the King but will look to
him to bo a littlo less strict in his
adherence to constitutional prin
ciple when occasion requires more
despotic action. They say, 'We
would like to be Republicans, but
we have not the men to mako a
successful republic' The most
popular and influential of Greek
journalists thus writes in a Ger
"Wo are beaton because there
was no possibility of our winning.
Not only was our army totally un
used to war, but it was unfit for
war. To begin with, our officers
could not be compared with the
Turkish commanders. That we
employed Frenchmen to train our
ttroops, while the Turks wisely
wont to ine oesi ootainauie source
for military knowledge, would
not, perhaps, have hurt us much,
if only wo had learned well what
ourFronch instructors taught us.
But we did not. We allowed our
army to become tho victim of tho
curse of parliamentarism. What
is to be expected of officers who
got themselves elected nt the cost
of discipline ?
'Moreover, every dopartmont of
tho administration Buffers from
parliamentarism. The adminis
tration of justice, the public
works, education, in short every
thing has been made the football
of politics. If only the kiug had
energy enough to rule as well as
reign I But no, he is satisfied
with the role of a strio'tly constitu
tional figure-hoad, aud allows the
people to do as they please. The
press, completely in the hands of
ignorant and unscrupulous de
magogs, continued to flatter the
people until we believed ourselves
equal, if not superior, to every
other nation on earth, and the peo
ple demanded war, threatening to
overthrow tho government nnleBS
the Turks were attacked. This
war with Turkey was not of the
government's making. The peo
ple of Greece wanted it as much
as the people of France wanted
war in 1870, and, as is usual in
such cases, with disastrous ro
Hiilts. I3ut tlui uewspaporri made
money as never before. Tho fact
is, we are no more fit to rule our
selves by parliamentary methods
than savagos are capable of using
a complicated machinery. It was
tho duty of tho king and his'iniu
isters to tako a firm stand iu this
matter. But no, thoy woro cow
ardly enough to hido bohind tho
restrictions imposed upon them
by tho Constitution. Yet I do
not thiuk thut this war is a fair
test of our warlike abilities. I
sincurely boliuvo that ovuu Ger
many would bo beaten iu such a
'Nor does our own guilt ox
onnrato from liluinn tho foreigners
who misled iu, Throughout the
civilized world public opinion
Hoenied to lin on our Hide, volun
teers cami) to help us, though few
in number, and created the im
pression that we would find allios,
In England, Franco and Italy,
(IniiioiiHtratlouH wine nm le in our
favor, ami the press of Hume conn
tries certainly misled us,'
IN THE. HIGHER COURTS
TMYINU TO ET, A J Hill
DIOI.OKAI MIIRDKR CAHK.
I.nnnliic net Three Yrar-f'ii-lho
ItoHMrd a New ;Trlat Divorce "
The trial ot G. H. Walker for
assault aud battory on a Japanese
civilian was continued on Friday,
after tho prosecution had rosted,
until after tho Molokai murder
case has been tried by a Hawaiian
Before Judge Carter this morn
ing Noa, Sam Ku and Paahao
wore brought up for trial on the
charge of murdor. W. O. Smith,
Attorney General, E. P. Dole,
Deputy Attorney General, and A.
G- M. Robertson for the prpsecu
tion; Antone. Rosa and Arthur A.
Wilder for defendants. Six
jurors were excused for cause be
fore recess. Tho examination of
jurors was resumed at tho after
noon sitting, with the prospoct of
much difficulty in getting a panel
satisfactory to both sides. This
is the caso of the murder of a
Chinese storekeeper on Molokai,
in whiob there has been a ohange
of venue from tho Second Circuit.
In the divorce case of Jennie
vs. D. Kauwalu, the libel was dis
missed and the injunction dis
solved. Kane for plaintiff; Ka
hookano for defondaut.
Judge Ferry granted a deoroo
of divorce to Martha H.'. against
Robert D. Donnolly ou the
grounds of desertion and faijuro
to support. Magoon A EdingB
for plaintiff. &
Henry Lunning, convicted of
attempt 'to commit a felony, was
sentenced by Judge Carter to be
imprisoned at hard labor for three
years and to ay costs.
Judgo Carter has, rondered a
decision, refusing a now trial to
W. J. Cnolho for embezzlement
of District Court fuudo while
its clerk." Au appeal to the
Supremo Conrt is said to be pro
bable. Deputy Attorney Genoral
Dole for prosecution; O. Oroigh
tou for dofoudant.
L. B. Kerr by his attorneys,
Magoon & Edings, has withdrawn
his petition in bankruptcy against
S. Ahmi of Kahulni.
M. G. Silva has furnished a bill
of particulars, as ordered by the
Conrt, in his suit against Antone
Fernandez. It is for 95 -head of
cattlo, $950; half interest in Kau
malnmalu leaso, $500, and two
years' services, $480; total, $1930.
Notico of appeal has been filed
in tho Lazarus will caso, by Wil
Ham A. Henshall aud Thurston &
Stanloy of counsel for contest
ants. The ejectment caso of T. R.
Moss man against tho Hawaiian
Governmont has boon discontin
ued. Order to Vlrat Battalion.
Following is tho order to tho
First Battalion for tho funeral of
'Headquarters First llegimout
National Guard of Hawaii. Ho
nolulu, H. I., August 9, 1897.
Rogimontnl OrdorB No. 31. Tho
First Battaliou, First Regiment,
N. G. H., Major J. W. Jones,
commanding, is horoby ordered to
aBsomblo at tho Drill Shed, under
arms, on Tuesday, August 10,
1897, at 9 a. m., to tako part in tho
ceremonies attending the funeral
of the lato A. G. S. Hawes, II. B.
M.'s Commissioner and Consul
Genoral. Uniform: fatigue, white
trousors, lecgins, and whito
gloves. Olllcors will wear
cropo on sleeve and sword hilt.
By ordor of Colonel Fishor.
(Hignod) "John Hoiiawkh,
"Captain and Adjutant."
Einiiintl May, gonoral traveling
agent of tho (Jermania Life lu
surauoo Co. of Now York, is again
looking after the interests of bin
company, Mr. May has just ro
uovernd from a short but soruro
attack of appendicitis,
THK riltftT BATTALION ONLY vll.l.
Vlrr-CmiMil Wnlkrrvnri Captain Field
vftppd toToo.lfurli .Tllllt4ry
British Vice - Consul T. R.
Walker aud Captniu Field of H.
M. S. Penguin have about com
pleted tho arraugements for tho
funeral of tho lato Captain A. G.
S. Hawes, which will take placo
from St. Andrew's cathedral at 10
o'clock tomorrow morning. Tho
remains will be taken from the
Palania residence) to tho cathedral
at an parly hour, escorted by
British marines from tho Pen
guin. The.fcsorvice3 in tho cathedral' ,
will bo unusually impressive.1'
They will bo conducted 'by Revs.
Usborne, Mackintosh and Kitcat,
and the full choirs of the cathe
dral will furnish the music under
tho direction of Organist Wray
Upou leaving the,, cathedral for
tho coraetery eleven minute guns
will be firod from the battory at th
Exocutivo Building, which will be
repeated by eleven more from
tho Philadelphia and follow
ed by eleven from tho Na
niwa. After tho firing of the
final volley at tho grave, tho Gov
ernment battory will fire a final
salute of eleven guns, this being
the number to which the rank of
the deceased is entitled.
Tho Hawaiian Government
offored the eutiro First Rogiment
as a military escort, but the ser
vices only of tho First Battalion
were accepted. This consists of
Companies A, B, F and G, com
manded by Major Jones, and with
a platoon of police under Captain
Parker and the Government band
will head the procession. . The
escort proper will be fnrnished by
a largo armed contingent from H.
M. S. Penguin. Military escorts
were proffered by tho com
manders of the Philadelphia
and Naniwa also but de
clined. They will send un
armed dotachments, however, who
will follow tho hoarse as mourn
ers. Tho salute at the grave will
be fired by the marines from H.
M.S.Peuguin. The intermout will
be in tho English plot at Nuuanm
cemetery, where the. body of
Captain Hope ofH. M. 8.- Chara-
fiion, who died here in 1883, now
The lato Mr. Hawes loft a mar
ried sister living in England, also
a sister-in-law, the widow of his
brother, aud two nieces. He waa
a cousin of the Hunt family at
Oosham, near Portsmouth. His
age was 55 years.
All Govornmont offices will bo
closed tomorrow, out of respeto
to the lato British commissioner.
MTgriest Honors Worlrf'' "ifri
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
-.tt ri lIvtM'
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A jiiue Oruio Crium of Tartar Powder.
Frve fruiu Ammoiilii, Alum or any utlmr
ndillliinitit. Ill nit tlio glf.lt HotU lliti
loiullnn CIiiIm and tlio huuivn, Dr. I'm-H
urutim iinEiiiH ruwiicr nuiit iuiiiniii4uyt
40 Years (he 8tindrd,
LEWIS & CO.,
AuK.vin, Honolulu, U, I.
fck1 A v Hal