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THE .EVENING1BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. I., NOVEilDER 11, 1899.
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THERE IS NOT THE SLIGHTEST DOUBT ABOUT IT,
THE MILWAUKEE PUNCTURE-PROOF TJ
Will be The tire
That will be used by all the steady riders in Honolulu. Its quality as a, hack that is always
Teady, will make it the ONE Tire in demand above all others. You will be surprised how
care-free you can take your Sunday ride around the Park, and you need not "Keep off the
grass," either. THE MILWAUKEE PATENT PUNCTURE PROOR TIRE will
wear out, of course, but it will outlast any other tire by far, if it is given good usage. The
greatest enemy of rubber goods is Sunlight; you must not leave your Bicycle out all day in the
Sun's rays if you do it is destruction to the tires. You can at once see when a tire has been
exposed to the sun; it cracks all over in minute cracks; the rubberis dead, all elasticity is burn
ed out of it.
Repairing Bicycles Our Speciality.
' Re-enameling done, equal to any done on the Coast, by the dipping process.
In Rubber Repairs we can do you an Al Job every time.
Largest Stock of Tires and Rims in Honolulu.
J We have every facility to turn out a first-class job. We do our level best to please you?
and usually succeed.
lit 9oncontrmted Oropm
mM UFJSJ OflM VluMUl wOm
ANEMIA, P00RrlE88 OF BLOW
1085 OF COLOUR.
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Don mot UUtkm Ot Tmm
Sooo bring back
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THE HAWAU HERALD
PUBLISHED IN HlLO.
Is a pretty
good paper for
S2.50 per an
who use Its co
Douglas 'Wlilte, War Correspondent.
.Author of ' Ou to Manila." ,
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wtvt " Examiner" War Correspondent
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Bailey's Honolulu CyClery,
229 and 231 KING STREET.
398. B P. O.
The questions are unnecessary.
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JOB PRINTING HOUSE.
310 KINQ STREET, HONOLULU, H. I.
4jla t IlWiaal fc ablaOaW'aVU) ? VffaaaaaLEIRrittW
AnMslssm Troops rordlnfe tlte Stream !u tlie AtM tfi r-jVak I
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33Consult WANTS in
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Is any old thing
good enough for you?
Or do you want your
You can get the best at the
Mckinley and bkyan work
Review of Political Situation iby the
Brjin Mat Curj Ntbruki U I la ItM Nom
ination-Ohio Important to Uw'Pral
President McKlnlcy and William J.
tlryan are both now ongagod In very
attire political sklrmUhM to win the
vanUge ground for the great battle ot
1900. McKlnloy mut win Ofilo to as
sure his renomlaatloo next yr and
Bryan must win Nebraska or be retir
ed from the Presidential rtco. Both
have hard fighting before them, but
McKlnlcy seems to have a vastly bet-
r chance to win Ohio than Bryan has
to win Nebraska.
McKlnloy has kept his eye steadily
on the political situation and its bear
ing upon his renomlnatlon. No man
was ever elected President who did not
want to bo reelected, frony Washington
down to McKlriley, and the present
Journey of the President Westward Is
simply a well devised movement to In
spire his party In Ohio and throughout
the West, and also to quicken the per
sonal Interest felt In his renomlnatlon
President McKlnley Is ono of the few
public men who can bo safely trusted
to speak from day to day and oven sev
eral times a day to mixed multitudes.
Ho is a fluent talker and careful
thinker, has abundant caution, and
seems to know just when It Is neccn
sary to say something significant, and
when to take refuge In glittering gen
eralities. In several recent speeches
he has in an epigrammatic way so
clearly defined the attitude of the Gov
ernment toward our new Spanish pos
sessions that all must credit him with
candor, and few could dissent from' his
propositions. His last terse expres
sion on the subject was made when he
welcomed Admiral Dewey. He said:
"There was no flaw In your victory;
there will be no faltering In maintain
In addition to being thus equipped
for discussing public questions before
the public, he has always followed
the natural and uniform purpose of
Lincoln to keep In the closest touch
with the people themselves. Like
Lincoln himself, he at times gets a
llttlo astray, as no !id In the disgrace
ful army and navy scandsji, which
cast the only shadow upon the heroism
of the Republic In the late wart but
he is always likely to get right in the
end, and he Is thus a powerful cham
pion of his own cause and of his party
In a tour such as he is now making
among the people. He will can-y Ohio,
not so much because the Republicans
of that State believe in the domination
that the-PresldfinUhaa sustained there
as because ltls a supremo necessity
to defeat the Democracy that goes be
fore the people with tho unqualified
approval ot tho Chicago platform with
all its cheap money, repudiation, and
agrarian features. Ohio seems likely
to carry Itself, and tho victory will be
Mr. Bryan Is fighting an uphill bat
tle In Nebraska. Ho has been a per
sistent babbler on any and every pos
slblo occasion, with or without pay,
ever slnco he was nominated for Presi
dent at Chicago in 1896, and he has
very clearly proved that "ho who talks
much is much mistaken." Ho has
spread his sails for every now and pop
ular breeze that came up for the mo
ment, and thus has been' for and
against tho Spanish war, for and
against holding the Philippines, and
for and against making free sliver tho
great issuo for 1900. Ho could. carry
Nebraska easily If the peoplo were Im
poverished and cherishing general dis
content, as was tho case threo years
ago, but today tho corn fields and tho
wheat Holds have risen up ugalnst him,
nnd they aro hard to vanquish by poli
Nebraska Is richer today than over
in hor past history. Her corn crop
alone Is 100,000,000 bushels ,tho largest
ever grown, and that means 120,000,
000 additional money to hor farmers.
Tho mortgaged farraea nro growing
less each day. Tho poorhouscs of the
Stato aro'almost tcnantless. Tho banks
of the State bavo amplo money de
posited by' her own people to meet all
the requirements of business, and that
moans defeat to Dryanlsm. Tho peo
ple of tho Stato now well understand
that a man rauBt champion a bad
causo that can win only by general
calamity among tho people
Thus tho two great ladcrs of 189C
aro nctlvo on tho skirmish lino ot 1900,
with ovcry reasonable prospect that
McKlnley will win Ohio and thus foro
Bhadow his renomlnatlon and re-olcc-tion,
nnd that Bryan will lose Nebras
ka and thus efface Dryanlsm from De
mocracy. Philadelphia Times.
REPORT ON PORTO RICANS.
Now York, Oct. 20. A special
tho World from Washington Bays;
Tho natives ot Porto Rico aro not
now nnd never will bo cnpablo ot self
government. This Is practically tho burden of a
report Just submitted to tho Secretary
ot war uy ueuorai ucorgo w. uavis,
military governor 'of Porto Rico. Upon
this Information tho Prcsidont will
liaso tho recommendations relative to
Porto Rico contained in his forthcom
ing messago. Tho report was brought
hor'u by Captain ClcorgQ Langhorn, for
merly on tho staff ot General Davis,
but now on routo to sorvlco In tho
Philippines. The report of General
Davis Is, In substanco, that It "will tnko
years to educate- tho Porto RIcatiB.
They nro Inert nnd tho progressiva
American spirit will have- to bo Instill
ed Into thorn slowly, as they do not
group Was with encouraging rapidity.
Froii observations so far made, Gen
eral Davis thinks It Is advisable, that a
governor-general be appointed, vested
with certain power, one who possesses
tact and executlvo ability. To aid him
there should bo a body of Americans
to act In the capacity of a Cabinet to
superintend the affairs of the various
branches ot the Island's, government.
To test, the abilities of the natives,
it is recommended that they be eligi
ble for election to a legislative body,
the election to be conducted by the
native Porto Rlcans.
Tho actions of thlstleglslatlve body,
however, are to be passed upon by an
authoritative council, which will take
the form ot a supremo court, to con
sist of Americans of judicial know
ledge. This body will decide upon tho
wisdom of the acts of the Porto Rl
cans as a legislative assembly.
THE MOSQUITO LIFE. '
Our ancient foe, the mosquito, de
serves mention as a fall insect, for he
rarely leaves us until frost ends his
career. The adult mosquito requires
no description, but tho larvao. known
as wrigglers, have some curious char
acteristics. Mosquito eggs are laid on
end, side, by side, in a, raft-like cluster
which floats ou tho water. In a few
days tho larvae crawl out at the lower
end, and swim about, feeding on do
caylng matter. Their breathing tubo
Is near the tall, and they always rest
at the surface with the abdomen rais
ed so as to bring this tube above tho
water. A fringe ot flat hairs at tho tip
serves tho double purpose of keeping
them afloat and ot closing tho breath
ing tube when they dive. Thoy soon
change to pupae, and in a few days
moro the pupa-skin splits down the
back, tho winged mosquito crawls out
very damp and unsteady, and floats
around till dry, using his old skin as a
raft This Is tho most perilous time In
his life history, for a breath or a ripple
will sink the raft and drown the navi
gator; but It all goes well he soon flics
away, ready for business. For this
reason mosquitoes never breed In run
ning water. On tho other hand, tho
water does not seem essential to their
oxlstonce, for some species abound on
high, dry western plains, miles Worn
damp ground or standing water. It 'Is
worthy of mention that tho fomale
moBqultoes do the singing and biting;
tho males are silent and Inoffensive,
rarely seen about dwellings. It will be
disheartening to most readers to learn
that there are ISO species of mosqui
toes known. Llppincott's.
The following sentiments on the po
sition ot Roman Catholics were uttered
by Bishop Spalding at the recent dedi
cation ot Holy Cross College, Washing
ton, D. C:
Those who stand with averted faces,
looking ever backward to Europe do
not impress us. What sacredness is
there in Europe more than in Amer
ica? Is not tho history of Europe large
ly a history of wars, tyrannies, oppres
sions, massacres and persecutionstjf as
not Its lust for gold made it a scourge
to all the lnfcror races ot the earth?
Havo not Its peoplo long stood face to
face, arms in hand, ready to butcher
one another? Why should Europo be
an object of, awo or admiration for
Catholics? Half its population has re
volted from the church, and In the so
called Catholic nations which are lar
gely governed by atheists, what vital
manifestation ot religious llfo and
power can wo behold?
In any case we are In America, not
in Europo, and to stand in tho midst of
this vast .advancing world, with avert
ed faces looking backward, Is to sink
out of sight and bo forever lost as a
living force. Whnt country over hud
fortune like ours? Where else has
there over been such opportunity for
all? Where else has tho Catholic
church over bad a wldor or a freer
field? Does not our Ixrd say, speak
ing to His opostlos, "Thoy who aro not
against us aro for you?" NoW tho vast
multitude of thoso outsldo tho church
here, are not against us. and aro thcro-
foro for us. If wo fail tho fault is In
ourselves, in our timidity, In our in
dolence, In our lack ot faith. What Is
thero to mako us afraid or despondent?
All tho sciences provo and glorify
God. All progress serves tho cause of
true religion.' In immovable confidence
In this principle, taking new courage
from tho huppy omen of this day, let
us bless the eternal Father that we aro
hero to work for tho church and for
America, by doing what men can do
to create a university, which shall Irra
diate light and lovo, bo a center of
union and peaco and a nursery of tho
WORLD'S STEEL,' PRODUCTION.
Tho production of steel throughout
the world last year was estimated, ac
cording to Engineering at 21,127,000
tons. This total was mado up approxi
mately as follows: United States, 8,
900,000 tons; Great Britain, -1,000,001)
tons; Germany, 5,700,000 tons; France,
1,400,000 tons; Russia, 1,100,000 tons;
Austria and Hungary, 830,000 tons;
Spain, 190,000 tons, and other coun
tries 4S0.000 tons. It will bo seen that
fthn proportion sustained by each coun
try lu tho production ot steel was as
follows: United States, 37.02 per cent;
Great Britain, 19,23 per cent; Gor
many, 13.90 per cert; Franco, C.ll ptr
cent; Russia, 4.78' per cent; Austria
and Hungary, 3.C5 per cent; Bolgulm,
2.71 per cent; Sewden, 1.14 per cent;
Spain, 0.88 per cent, and other coun
tries 1.72 per cent.
lierkeluy, Oot. 27. Tho firflt
rally of tliu student body id thf;
intonBt of football was Jield on
thu carnpuR Inst night ni.rl was
Urgoly atteuclotl by alumni stu
doulH niul friends. Ill-, custom,
nryfiro wan tho ceuW aronud
wUiou callifrrd tho BtudiMtH in
Boim and yell. Great enthusiasm.
wis ruanueBted. , , ,,
Morgan Does folitics.
Tho following from tho Washington
Post shows the position of Senator
Morgan In Alabama politics:
Editor Post: Tho services of Sena
tor Morgan to the whole country !uve
-cu so conspicuous and efficient dur-
j .L long sorvlco of nearly .1 quarter
..' a century In the Senate ot the
United States that It Is not to bb wont
dcred at that a deep interest la felt la
every section of the Union In his re
turn to the Senate by the utianliuoua
voto of his State, which he so ilchly de
serves. Tho Senate cannot show a more hon
est, conscientious, and laborious mem
ber than he; morning, noon, and night,
day in and day out, in the Senate and
it his houso In Washington, and evea
luring his vacation, ho may be found
-v Ills desk doing his wrlttmr with his
own hands, as Is well known.
Not an Important piece of legisla
tion seems to have escaped him, nnd a
recitation ot his labors and services
would bo almost n history of Congress
during his connection with It For
eign relations, Cuba, Hawaii, the Nica
ragua Cannl (so Important to Alabama
and her sister States of the Gulf), the
Pacific railroads, Finance (ee srwtch
January 14, 189C, before Chicago con
vention), and many othor Important
measures, received his earnest and
thorough consideration, and in debate
thereon he never failed to show himself
n master in a word, "facilo prlnceps."
It was on motion of Senator Morgan
that tho committees of tho Senate and
Houso were appointed to Inquire Into
tho war resources of tho country, and
at tho head ot ono ot theso he wcut to
San Francisco, with tho result that our
navy was greatly strengthened by work
none tnero. Truly, Senator Morgan,
would his modesty allow, can claim to
bo tho father of tho new navy, with
much that that Implies.
Tho following letter Is characteristic
ot tho distinguished Alabamlan:
Annlston, Ala., Sept u, 1S99.
Col. J. D. Pennybacker:
Dear Sir: Tho anxiety of my friends
for my reelection is very gratifying to
me, and will savo mo from making a
iiersonal canvass for that great office.
I havo never done this, and novcr will.
It I can serve the Democratic party
by speaking and working for ltd nuc
cesg, I will spam no labor that I can
perform In that effort, and If the party
honors me with Its support In turn I
suould be proud of such a success. I
Jo not wish to succeed leaving tho flag
ot my party In tho dust
My courso In tho Senate has been a
faithful support ot tho Democratic
oarty. It it has been unwise or Ineffi
cient, my party has failed to record Its
dissent; so I claim tho honor of ,at
least, a faithful and satisfactory career
In tho past, and I bellovo 1 huvo earned
the confidence of tho Democrats of Ala
bama. Thero aro some dissension in tna
narty in Alabama, growing out ot per
gonal ambitions and Jealousies, but tho
real unlorr and strength of the. narty
was never greater. I see no symptom
that indicates tho loss of power and
prestige of tho party, nor tavo I
found, in tho body of tho party, any In
dications that I havo not met tholr ex
pectations or havo violated their poli
cies or principles In my courso lu the
I havo nover known tho Democracy
of Alabama to bo moro alert for suc
cess, nnd I am very proud ot tho fact
that my re-election to tho Senate Booms
to bo a strong moving cause In this ac
tivity. I do not expect defeat unless
the Democratic party Is beaten In Ala
bama. Slncorely yours,
JOHN T MORGAN.
Senator Morgan's Domocrucy Is
above suspicion It needs no defense
and Alabama cannot afford to full to
signally honor him by her unanimous
Imlfiisemcnt, who has brought ho much
honor to hor, as well us to tho whole
J. D. PENNYBACKER.
323 C Street Northwest
"HE MISTAKES THE EFFECT FOR
That is what tho person docs who
tries to euro rheumatism or nny other
dlsenso by relieving tho symptoms.
Hood's Sarsaparlla attacks tho causo
of theso diseases. It neutralizes tho
acid in tho blood nnd thus permanently
mires rheumatism. It tones and
strengthens tho stomach; restores Us
natural digesting fluids nnd perma
nently cures dyspepsia.
'Hood's Pills euro constipation. Prlco
Sl Dollar 2!nrao U'lni.
Ohirnpo, Ootobor 2B. A big
killiPK whb icnde in tho Harloui
ring today ou Iloury of Fran'a
mar, 11 borne that uot long ago
was sold lo a Htubln hand for SC.
Ho won tho second Taet huudly
and it is mtimiiid tho ting lont
irrluir 11 ml Terry.
Now York, October 2C. Among
tho naSHnngor who arrived to-day
on board tho etoatnor Marquette
from Loudon wero Henry Irving;
nnd hia cotnpnuy,comprising fifty
nix iipraoan, amour; whom won
MisH Elleu Terry, Mim Ethel
OInrk, Frank Tynrs and Lawrecnr
liiibonto Placua lu llrnill.
Rio Janeiro, Oot. 27. T:
qasen of bubonic plague n.
under treatment in tho ho
Saa(08; Onnof tho pat' " '
phsician. Thero liav'
deaths from tho dL
Saturday act. -l,
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