Newspaper Page Text
lj5t1sii2cv-iiWiniam J, Bryan Doesn't Believe in American Bxpansion.;r?n;r?r
"vis" '' i li5" vi
But That Doesn't
-vIi" ilS' I"' Iv 'vli?'
SKs!'a. ls -?!t!i
Progressive Alercliants of Progressive Honolulu Patronize the Progressive American Bulletin.
-2?!.-a?!. -ii!s iJIlu aJ!sJ
Vol. VI. So. 1120.
HONOLULU, H. I., TUESDAY, .TANUAlir 17, 189!).
PniGE 5 OnNlrs.
That's what we claim to be, with
our big stock, big, busy store and
We are ready for
Orders, when you recover from the
(stuffing administered recently. We
' anticipated both the Xmas and New
Year's Feast Days in recent addi
tions to our stock, and have in
reseive, for your trade, almost a
complete duplicate of what you
found with us last week.
NAPOLEON AMONG TH1EYES
Robber of Duchess of Sutherland's Jew
els a Monumental Rascal,
Will Not "Split on ills Pals" to Escape a
4 , Life Sentence His Boasted
London, Jrin. 7. "Horry tbo
Vnlet," who on "Wednesday plead
ed guilty to stealing tin) Duchoss
of Sutherland's jewels, which
woro stolen while tbo Duchess
was on her way from Paris to
London in Oclobor Inst, proves to
bo an extraordinary character.
Tho judge has postponed sen
tenco in order to enablo him to
inform the police as to what Lo
carno of tho bulk of tbo jewels of
which only 801 pounds worth out
of 25,000 pounds contained in
tho stolon satchel woro recovered,
the idea being that tho prisoner
will got a lighter sentence for tho
information. Tho prisoner, how
ever, replied to tho judge tuat ho
would not "split on his .pals" oven
if ho got a lifo sentence. He ap
pears to bo one of tho mofit notor
ious criminals of tho generation,
is nf coutoel npnanrnnco aud has
h crand nir and a frank, encaging
look. Tho prisoner boasts that
ho has raado twenty bigger
"hauls" than in tho case of tho
Sutherland jewels and claims he
has reduced robbery to a science,
making it his busino3s to know
everybody of woalth nnd conso
quonco in Europe. He further
soys that ho rarely made a mis
take owing to his cautious preli
minaries and declared that the
only serious mistake of his career
was when he robbed tho Duchess
of Devonshire some time ago of a
jowol cqbo nnd found to his dis
gust that he had taken paste.
"Harry tho Valet" appears to
have made a groat deal of money,
for ho lost several thousand
pounds in ono week at n Soho
gambling club. Ho had tho lord
liest tisto3 nnd lived nt a West
End Hotel, whore his bills wore
over 50 pounds. Finally ho was
betrayed in tho Sutherland affair,
by his mistress, a former nctross,
who informod tho polico of tho
Bharo he had takon in that rob
bery. Otherwise, there is ovory
reason to believe that ho would
nover hay" ooen caught,' as the
police had no clue to him. He
was apparently dovoted to this
woman us, while awaiting trial,
ho begged her to come to his
prison and give him ono inoro
Out In Hi Mouiilluhl,
A crowd of a dozen young fol
lows of tho city went serenading
their lady friends laBt night. Thoy
wore all drossod in convicts'
clothes -and had a dray to take
tbom around. A piano and other
musical instruments such as tho
guitar aud mandolin, wero taken
along. Among tho young fellows
wero Mossra. Sherman and Ells
ton, two well known singors of tho
city. Their songs woro very much
enjoyed by tho young ladies. At
several of tho houses tho boys
nor.i o.mno pooi to , nt von
BRYAN AND JACKSON DAY
He Says Democrats Have Mot Deserted
the 15 to 1 Issue.
Gets la His Usual Fling at Expansion Sajs
' tbe United States Uas Only Selfish
Duties to Perform.
Following is o synopsis of the
speech delivered by W. J. Bryan
at tho banquot of tho W. J. Bryan
Olub, Chicago, on Jackson day,
Saturday evening, Jnn. 7:
Tho Democracy of the nation
is still defending Jeffersonian
principles with Jacksonian cour
age, and has no thought of de
parting from the principles enun
ciated at Chicago in 1S9G.
That platform will live in his
tory, and tho hour of its adoption
will bo remembered as tho hour
whon the money changers wero
driven from tho Democratic tem
ple. Thero will be uo turning
back. Tho platform will bo added
to as now conditions forco now
issues into tho arena of politics,
but nothing will bo subtracted
Events have vindicatod every
position taken by tho platform.
Some who opposod tho platform
in 1800 hive promised to return
to the parly on condition that the
party drop tho raonoy question
nnd confioo tho fight to tho trusts.
Tho offer will not bo nccopted.
What confidence would tho peo
ple havo in our sincority if we
should declare ngaiust trusts in
general but enter into a treaty of
peaco with tho greatest of all
trusts tho money trust? If wo
should attempt to center tho fie lit
upon the trusts tho Republicans
would adopt as strong hii anti
trust plauk as wo bocauso no party
would dnre to defend tho trusts.
Tho gold Democrats had an op
portunity to crush out tho trusts
during Mr. Cleveland's adminis
tration but thoy did not do it. The
gold Republicans aro having their
opportuuity now, but they are not
improving it. Tho trusts will fall
when the gold stuudard is over
thrown and not until thou.
The second point of nttaok is
the ratio. Why insist upon 1(! to
1, they ask ? 1 reply first, booousu
it is tbo best ratio and, second, be
causo its opponents have no other
ratio to offer.
Our party cannot ignoro the is
sues raised by tho war. It must
speak out against militarism now
or foreover hold its peace. A largo
standing army is not only an ex
penso to tho pooplo but it is a
menace to tho nation and the De
mocratic party will bo a unite in
A word in regard to imperialism.
Those who advocate the aunoxa
tiyn of tho Philippines call them
selves expansionists, but tbey are
roally imperialists. Tho word ox
pansiou'would deacribo tho ncqui
sition of torritory to bo populflted
by hnmogonous pooplo and to be
carved into states like thoso now
in existence An empiro suggests
variety in raco and diversity in
The imperialists do not desiro
to clotho tho Filipinos which all
the rights and privileges of Amer
ican citizenship, thoy want to ex
ercise sovereignty over an alien
raco and they expect to rule tho
now subjects upon a theory ontiro-
ly at variauce with constitutional
government. Victoria is Queen
of Great Britain and Empress of
India; shall wo chango tho title of
our executivo and call him tho
President of tho United States aud
Emperor of tho 1'bilippinoB V
What oxcuso can bo given for
tho ndoption of a colonial policy ?
Secretary Gage disclosed the
secret in his Savannah spoech. 1
think wo might be justified iu
calling Mr. Gogo the keyholo of
tho administration bocauso we
look through him to learn what is
going on within the executive
Continued on Page S.
LAND OPENING IN OLA A
Large Amount of Work Being Done
in That Section.
New District Offers Excellent Lands Plenty
of Applications are Also
Honolulu people aro not very
well aware of tho work tho Gov
ernment is doing in tho way of
opening up tho Olan cotTeo land.
Tho readiness with which tho
homesteads of the first tract woro
takon up will bo woll remembered.
Tho second tract is now being
divided olT into homostoads by
Survoyor E. D. Baldwin of Hilo,
assisted by J. H. Moragno and T.
O. Cook, tho lattor, of this city.
Two big gangs of natives and
Japaucso are kopt at work con
stantly. Mr. Baldwin started in
ii-juui 1 wo iiiouiuB ago nuu uopes
that before threo more havo pass-)
i . 1 11. 1 i.s
ed by, the work will have beon
finished itnd tho homesteads placed ' nnd 12 juvonilc. Pleased re
on tho market. foreuco was mado to tho success of
The now Government tract of j tho New Year's lnnch to tho young
Olan homesteads takes in ovor'meu of Honolulu.
20,000 ncros. Commonciug from Philip II. Dodge delivered the
the 15 3 -1 mile liae, it runs nt report of the devotional commit
right angles to tho old Olan rond feo showing a good attondnuco nt
for throo miles and there parallol I nnut of tho meetings. Whon Mr.
to it for oioven miles.
i.uo ianu in me now tract is
vory rich nud fortile. It is in the
heart or tho virgin forest nud, iu
nnturo, tho snmo ns the first tract
opened up by th Government.
Tho construction of the road
through tho now tract has already
boguu. Mr. Baldwin is giving his
personal supervision to tho work
uuiimuriy una ruuu win join wuu
tho old Olan road near IhoVolcn -
no. lor scenory, it will, 111 somo numbored D'J seniors nnd 33 ju-,
respeols eclipse the latter. lnniors. There should bo n largo
ono section is 11 Inrgo grove of number1 of people' in tho gymun
lotilu treo. Isiumdaily. $$;, v "
There haB boon 11 very largo; ,H. E. Colonianfgonoralcsecre
domand for homesteads in tho now tary, reported on tho educational
tract. People on tho various isl- classes. Four pupils had'coinb to
ands have expressed their desiro
to go to Olan to reside as soon ns
homesteads can bo oblniued and
lettors of inquiry from thu States
havo como by ovory steamor of
late. It is oxpoctoJ that tho sup
ply will como uowhero near satis
fying tho demand.
TI11 Nvir Clilnnift riitntir.
'Din filinvn tlipnfnr aitnnfnfl nn
tim v.i .!!. nf Anin inno ,', 1
open its doors this evening to the' tteu' ?d' wn8 v01? interesting,
public with a new corabiuntion . Mf- Weedon innde brief corn
comprising Chinose anil American ' mo?t8 n ,tll(J reports. 'Wo nro
artists, xuo principal attrnction ' "J,uk v " j" '
will be "Bosn," the popular Hono jour minds nnd souls, nnd thoro
lulu favorite, in Hawaiian, Chi- " no pleco where you can spond
nose and Americau songs. Thero vour tinw.inora prohtnbly in Ink
is nlso Eddio Armond, tho wollll?B oxorciso than in the gymun
known nooro comedian. imnerBOQ-1 8um of 10 1- M. C. A." This
ator and dancor. Tho doors will
open nt 0:30, the performance to
begin nt 7, clomig nt il'.M.
Prices of admission 10, 25 nnd 50
Tho Hnwniinu ship Hawaiian
Isles has had her chartor chanc
ed. It wns tho first t? have her
load supar hero to tako around tho
Horn but now it has been decided
to send her to tho Sound to load
general morchnndise for Sydney.
Sho will than lond coal ngnin for
this port Tho Hawaiian Islos
will sail iu u day or so.
.I.pxnr.f I.Mltoirra Uinn Mnllnlii
A stroam of Japanese has boeu
pouring out ot tuo quarantino
station today. Tho soventy-fivo
freo Jnpancso who came in tho
Lonnox, have boon froed, nnd tho,
majority of thp remaining 710
havo been sent to various nlantn
tions in tho lntor Island stonmertt.
Illjl Che I'u Cllllli.
DopulyShoriff Andrew Cox of
Wniulun mndo n big cho fn catch
this morning. Several Chinamen
woro arrested. Besides tickots
nud other cho fn pnraphorualia,
Cox gathered iu over sixty dollars,
RECORD OF THREE MONTHS
Some Reports Presented at Quarterly
Meeting of Y. M. C. A.
Fifty New Members Join -Attendance atEduca
llonal Classes Addresses lo Meeting
by Rev. V. A. Gardner.
tx. iitiuui Hiuuii uiit.-uunucu lur
A lk II. AH n .k4 I. 1 1 hllrfh.l....- f
tho membership of tho organiza
tion was present nl tho quarterly
meeting of the 1.. M. C. A. yeator
day evening. Thoro was n goodly
proportion, howevor, of young
men. Itov. Messrs. Garvin, Kit
cat nud Morgan, F. J. Lowroy, a
former president, and sovernl
ladies wero in the audionco.
W. C. Weedon, president, con
ducted the exercises, opening
thorn with prayer.
B. E. Beardraoro read a lonort
showing that 50 members had
i. . , .1 . ...
.joineti tuo Association in
quarter unding December 31.
these 27 woro active. 11 nssocinto
'Ncedham tho ovangnlist wns hero, 1
tlie attendance was Jo lo OU at day,
nnd 40 lo 250 nt evening meetings,
, Tho roport of tho gymnnsium
committoe by Mr. Brock gave tho
inttendnuca nt physical olnsses as 8
(for bu3ineBH inuu'rt, 9 for young
(men's and 1(5 for juuiors. Good
j prospects wero held for a basket J
ball longuo of tho Association,
jnim coiiego nnti ivniiienumeiis,
i schools. Gi'lnulfiitflflnolitipTs"
tho horticultural class, G to that
of civil government For stotis-'
tics of other classes Mr. Coloman
1 referred his auditors to tho next !
1 1. M. C. A. llviow. Tho total
.enrollment in twelvo classes was1
1G3, the averngrt attondnuco 01.
, For tho second term 110 had en
tered. Improvements iu .tho,
1 roadiug room were notod. W.N.
I Artnntrnii(f'n ttniiirn. nt nnnninn I
1 of second term, t boucli not laruo
--"- -- ..n ..-...., .1 ..plWH..,
!"! ou o.. gymnasium report
lleforring to the educntioual work
no said no young man, though
ragged his coat, but could
get an education by nttouding
tho Y. M. C. A. classes.
" Wo nro proud of thoso reports,"
said bo, "although wo ronlizo that
wo havo not readied moro than
ono-fourth of tho work that might
be dotio in Honolulu.1'
Prof. Jacobs, playing his own
accompaniment, sang a long nar
rative ballad in n thrilling man
nor. Itov. V. A. Gardner gavo tho
addreB3 of tho ovoniuc, on tho to
pic, "Christianity a Business En
terprise." It discussed Christiani
ty iu the similitudo of u business
coucern. Earthly firms nnd cor
porations often lost their bonds
aud members. Christianity had an
ever-living head nud its mombers
novor retired but wero only pio
1 moted to a higher life. It was not
nu easy matter to got into a bunk
or Inrgo business houso. Tho bond
of any of tho Honolulu banks
might bo difficult to reach for a
personal interview. ConUariwist,
the humblest porsou might that
night enter tho firm of Christiani
ty, aud addrojs directly tho head
Cniitiiiiit'il on l'n(;e b.
KLOKOANIZLD CHURCH OF JUSUS
CHRIST holds meetings as follows la
Mllilanl Hall, rear of Opera I louse: Sunday
ip a. m. Hlble class; ir a. m. preaching In
Hawaiian; 6:30 p.m. pre.ijilnc Hawaiian;
7:30 p. in. preaJiing In English ; Wednes
day 7:30 p. 111. prayer meeting.
r1 . ''J',w-JViiftiArfVrfV dtf
Coniedei'iite Velfci'iin f
Washington, Jan 7 -When
the Senate convened to-dav, Mr.
IVioe, of Morida, presented a me
morial from a camp of Confederate
veteran at Ocala, I;la., protesting
against the adoption of the proposi
tion of Mr. Untler, of North Caro
lina, to pension evCnrifederate
In tills connection .Mr. Allen, of
Nebraska, said :
"I believe a word on this subject
Is due at tills point. I do not believe
there was ever .1 serious rurpse "
the part of the Senator w ho Is the
author of the proposed amendment
to pension Confederate eterans. t
think the author of the amendment,
like the President of the! United
States, was carried away by his
feelings. In my opinion, altogether
too muJi attention is being paid
"It would be an Injustice'to the
rank and file of the Confederate
soldiers to sav that thev would con
sider seriously nnv proposition to
receive pensions." They liae cared
for their cemeteries and for their
dead. It seems time that the w hole
matter i.m lie closed bv saying that
iioui tlie rresiJent ot tlie United &
C ....... .. I .!. .....I ..r .1 . 1 "
oi.ucs .iiiu me .uuiiur 01 me ameiiu
ment were carried away by their
enthusiasm. In my C judgment,
speaking from tlie standpoint of a
northern isoldier, it is time to""iiose
" It may beMosed In tlie happy
minjl'UlL-biUerness and .sec-
'tlteulsiii have been Wiped out bv
theltte Spanish war."
Itrulmrnlnl t'limii Klrr.
The annual regimental Camp
Fire aud High Jinks of the N. G.
lI.VVvill tako placo in tho drill
BtiftLtouight. In thu hall will be
Bet scvoral long tables for tho
soldiers nnd their giiPBtB. A
sumptuous supper will bo sorvod,
speeches will be mndo nud n gen
eral good time indulged in.
Lieut.-Col. Jones is nt tho head of
the committee in chnrco. and
Captain Ashley is doiug thu catering-
C. II. Urny Hat ltrilsnoil.
Ou account of illness, Chus. B.
Gray has rosigued tbe position
which he bns so long nod faith
fully held iu tin Union Feed Co.,
this to tako offect next month. Mr.
Gray left for Hilo with tho
Knights of Pythias this morning
but ho may etiy loimor than bis
lodge brethren. Itoturuiug to
Honolulu, Mr. Gray will open an
ollico of his own so that ho will
not find it necessary to be so con
fined ns ho lias heretofore.
m m m
T In.prcl Minion Work.
Hoy. H. Kihara pf tho Jnpa
neso church, left for Maui in tho
Kinau this forenoon. It is his
intention to go to Olowilu aud
Kaannpali for the purpmo of in
specting the mission work among
tho plantation Jnptuoso of thoso
Highest Honors World's Fair
Oold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
A Pure Orape Cream of Tartar Powder.
40 YEAPS TT'STANDARJIv
-it III 'iHfei