Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, July 10, 1901, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE PROGRESSIVE AMERIGAN PAPER
Evening Bulletin i
HONOLULU. TERRITORY OF HAWAII
Vol. X. No. 1886.
.6KE8DAY. .TUIiY 10, 1901
Price 5 Cents.
wTSBPrnmmm-iamsf smim. . a
bzvtww i: Tf v ? r at ; ;.
1SSSH BSSS BD SSEB BSSSM BSHS1 BSSSB BSSSSI BSSSS1 WM ISM
. h ' ,
i i i i ' in
(Off EE INDUSTRY
By Senate at1, Its RegUr
lar Session This'
CONGRESS TO BEASKED.
Important .Concurrent Resolution
Introduced by Mr. Paris-Passed
Unanimously Senate Clerk .
The conference committee ran over
Its time this morning, bo the Senate
did not meet until about 10:1S o'clock,
After the regular preliminaries, the
Ucrk read a communication from Act
lne Governor Cooper, notifying the
Senate of the fact that he had signed J
the hill making an appropriation for
the purpose of defraying the expense!
of the Legislature during the' extra
"Mr, Baldwin then Reported 'as followa
tor the special committee In whose
hands was placed the Investigation of
the minutes of the regular session:
Votir special committee appointed
under a resolution Introduced by Sena,
tor Kanuhn, May 31st, beg leave to
Said resolution called for the np-l-olntment
of a committee "to examine
and see that the Journal of the Senate
a the regular session Is correct and m
duo form for transmission to the
President, the Presldent-of the Senate
mul the Speaker of the House of Rep,
resentatlvos of the United States.
Your committee have examined the
copy of the Journal that was to be
transmitted to Washington, compared
It with the. original; and found It to be
absolutely correct, and In due form for
transmission to Washington.
H. P. BALDWIN,
JOHN T. BROWN,
. D. PARIS.
In explanation of this report, Mr.
Baldwin said that, although It was late'
to present such a matter, still he felt It
due the clerk of the Senate that report
of the findings of the- committee be
made. For some reason or other Mr.
Kanuhn, the chairman of the commit
tee, had not seen fit to report. Tho
committee had examined matters care
fully and had found everything In due
form. The clerk was not only exoucr-
atcd but great credit was due him for
the way the Journal had been kept.
Mr. C. Brown moved the adoption of
the report. Seconded by Mr, Baldwin
Mr. Achl made objection to the way
the conference committee of the Sen
ate on tho various appropriation bills
had been chosen." The terras of the
resolution ,hnd not' beenyfollowed be-
cause no one to represent the fifth' dis
trict, this Island, bad been appointed
Mr. C. Brown called Mr., Achl to order
and' the chair announced that, "there
being nothing before the house, other
business would be taken up.
Mr, Kalauokalani reported verbally
for the conference committee, stating
that the salaries bill had been gone
through with and finished and that the
committee was at work on tho current
Mr. Paris then presented the follow
ing concurrent resolution which was
Be It enacted by the Senate, the
House of Representatives concurring
of the Territory of Hawaii.
That, whereas, the coffee Industry,
which at one time promised to be a,
leading Industry, Is now In a depress
ed condition, and threatened to be
abandoned, on account of the low
prices and the removal of the" protec
tive duty of seven, cents per pound;
on all coffee lmported.lnto the Republic
of Hawaii before annexation; and tho
A Good Home
Should have a Utile
around It. Even the
bfsi orVlRhbars mty
clone under your
window. Lots In : ;'
are large, near the car
line, and high above
the malarial fogs of
the flats. : i : :
McClellan, Pond & Co.
or Castle & Lansdale.
large amounts Imported Into the Unit
ed States from Brazil, Mfxlco, Central
America and lothir couatrler tree of
I (That, whereas, this Terr,ltqf pos
sesses a large area 'of land J suited to
tho cultlvatlon'of toffee, and a.' large
amount Of American capital Is now
vetted'tn the Industry, nndtipon which
a large farming class depend for a live
lihood, but cannot compete, with the
low prices, where; cheap, labor Is em
ployed as In tho countries above men
We'therefore, pray, that" the Con
gress of the United States, do Impose a
duty on all coffeo Imported from other
countries, and In this' way protect this
Industry In Hawaii, and other parts of
the United States.
Be .It, resolved; that the Governor of
this Territory Is' hereby requested to
transmit certified copies of this resolu
tion to' tho President of the United
States, the President of the Senato,
the Speaker of tho House of Repre
sentatives and the Delegate of the Ter
ritory' of Hawaii with the request that
this resolution be laid before CongTess
of the United States.
J. D. PARIS. .
Senator First District, Territory "of Ha
waii. Senate Chamber, Territory of Hawaii,
July 10th, 1901. '
At 10:30' o'clock, the Senate adjourn
ed over until Friday at 2 o'clock.
For groceries ring up Blue 911.
'The Houso held a, short session this
morning and -adjourned dntll Fildny
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
'1 ho only matter brougnt up vtbt a
resolution by Prenderga'st to have thn
Constitution of the United .States nnd
tho Organic Act of tho Tcnltory print.
ed with the combined Volumes of the
Journals of the regular nnd extra' tor
sions which are to be pr'nted together,
Dlckfy thought the resolution wns to
nave me documents ynuiuii wmi mv
sctc.im Ja,ws and seconded' tho motion
but when" it, was explain? i that th
plan was to print them with the Jour
nal, lie withdrew his second. Maine
thought there' was not enough money
to print It. He moved to Ubh the reso
lution until It could bo ascertained
whether there would be money enough
left. The motion passed nnd the
Jlccse adjourned Until Friday, '.t
which time" the report of the confer
ence committee on the Hoim salary
bill Is expected and possibly on the
tloi.se current expense bill also. Both
bills will then have to go to the House
Enrollment and Rovitloii Committee
for preparation tojpresent to the Gov
ernor: This will ta,ki two or thrto
d'tyR as they must" b? carefully i-hechel
back so that the seieltm will prul.iibly
occupy the full sixty dY4 and will not
adjourn until nejtt week Wednesday.
Th't law requires tlin Mils i.uhI be
prctnited while the Leti-lui'ire Is "la
session" but the u-jttul work will
do.'.btless be finished Saturday cf this
DER HAS AN
ATTACK Of APTWltXV
Shortly before. 6 o'clock last even
ing W. C. Wilder was stricken with an
attack of apoplexy at his home. He
now lies unconscious and gravest fenrs
are entertained for his recovery.-
Mr. WlUler.wa'a at his office all day
yesterday and'le'ft for home about tbo
usual tlnie. Arriving at his, residence
he shaved himself and bathed and was
preparing for supper when tho collapse
Drs.Wood and .McDonald-, were
hastily summoned and are now In at
tendance on the sick man. On account
of Mr. AVIlder's advanced ago, he be
ing 66 vears old; but little hope can
be held out for his recovery. A special
.telegraph Jias been sent to Hawaii to
Gardner, Wilder, the ,only.,absent mem
ber of tlie"'ilck manVs family, tie It Is
hoped will be able to catch the' steam
er Mauna Loa at Kawalhae, arriving
here on Friday morning. Charles Wil
der who was expecting to leavo for
San Francisco today In the Peru has
postponed his trip on account of his
father's serious condition. At last re
ports Mr, Wilder was still alive but
growing .weaker eseKiliqur, i4 lV,
I'f - iS -' i
WAIALUA'H BIG PUMPS.
One of the most extensive pumping
plants on the Island of Oatm Is being
Installed on the Walalua plantation,
having a capacity (or lifting 18.000.000
gallons of water to i height respec
tively of 400 and 600 feet. The plant Is
being Installed by Fraser & Chalmers
of Chicago, and consists qf two Reldler
duplex double acting pumps.
The steam to drive this powerful ma
chinery Is generated from boilers
weighing fourteen tons each.
Oinnted to Norway.
K. Omsted, United State Deputy
Marshal of Kauai and former deputy
bherlff of Watmea, Kauai, was a pus
scnger In the I'oru for San Francisco.
Mr. Omsted Intends visiting his hnn.n
In Norwny after many gears' absence.
Ho will spend three months with hU
people and will then return to tho Isl
ands. ' The transport Buford or Logan Is
expected here Frlduy or Saturday.
Now Has Best Gravity
Supply , in the
MAKAWELI STREAM T0r j
" BE CONVEYED BY DITCH
O'Shaugnessy Hydraulic fypert 'Goes
, Tomorrow to Kun tne Line
Bonds (Will be
At a meeting .this morning of tho
directors of the Hawaiian Sugar Com
pany, completed negotiations with tho
firm of Gay & Robinson whereby tho
waters of tho Makawell stream will bo
brought out In thoTrtiar futuro upon
the plantation. This stream Is larger
than the Hanapcpe stream and Will
give the Hawaiian sugar plantation
more than double the' present witor
supply. ft ItkwH then have tbo best
supply" of gravity water of any planta
tion on the Jslatids. It Is thought by
the dlrec'tbnftMt this movo will make
'their plantation a 20,000 ton property.
To bring out this stream ,yi)l involve
the construction of a ditch which will
cost between $300,000' and 3400.000.
Just When acttvo work will bo begun
on the ImprovcmejiOinslnot' been de;
elded. However, Mr. O Shaughncssy,
one of tho best hydraulic experts pn
the Pacific coast, has been engaged to
go down tomorrow and run the line
for' the proposed ditch.
Themoney to bo, used In tho con-
structlon of this ditch will be raised Is
all probability by an Issue of bonds.
Hilo Libel Suit is
Remanded for: Trial
The .Supreme Court handed down a
decision today In the libel suit of Hen
ry J. Lyman vs. Tho rfllo Tribune
Publishing Company. The decision
grants plaintiff a new trial by reason
of .prejudicial errors. Tito ruling opin
ion was written by' Jiuhca 'Perry.
Chief Justice Frear concurring and
J n Bt Ice Galbralth dissenting.
The findings aro that: In .in .utlon
for libel, there was no evidence' which
would warrant the jury In fludtnr: that
the words published wsr's true or ta.'.t
the publication was privileged, nnd
that, under the' clrcuniitAiictM, It war
crror'for the court to refuse to give
n Instruction to' that er.'pct. ,
Where alleged Ubelloui words are
capable of being construed as charing
the plaintiff with Belling spiritual
liquor and 'opium without n-'llcenso. It
Is error for the trial judge to express
the vjqw, In the presence and hearing
of the jury, that the said words do not
so charge the plaintiff.
In an action for libel, evldenco of
specific, acts of misconduct on the part
of the plaintiff ls I nnd m Usable to
prove the' reputation 'of the plaintiff.
The dissenting opinion starts lout
with the statementr "I am not able, to
agree with the opinion of the majority
of the court in this case. One reason
for this Is thnttl have a settled convic
tion that It Is more Important to de
clare tho 'law of a case than to an
nounce that the trial judge has com
D OF FUN
The combination of first class enter
tainment and popular prices at the
Opera House last night will' provo a
talisman that will draw every amuse
ment lover In Honolulu at least once
and probably thrice to the Lee Vaude
, ,Jbe,'!trogram 'was a revelation even
after' the 'guarantee of the array of
well known names advertised as' th
artists. Last night, with Its. memories
of eaateru and continental vaudeville
theaters made one fwl as if we were
not entirely out of touch with the good
things of life awuy heie In Honoluju.
!( Is a,- hard matter to say which was
the favorite or which, tho best of the
acts, provided. Throughout the. pro;
gram.'tbe crowded house was more than
pleased. The Malir Sisters Introducing
themselves simply is dancers, with
nimble feet niid 'dainty costumes start
ed the ball, of applause rolling, Shaw,
perhaps tho best palmist of tho day,
completely mystified the nudlence with
his elucidation of how tho tricks were
done, Tho Musical Toblns as soloists,
on Instruments rarely choien for that
purpose, provided (a musical treat of
high quality and mndo the cyclphnno
sound like another thing from tho 'be
labored pjec'es of wood drummed on
by their precursors In Honolulu vaude
ville. Mrs, Qwynne's combination of
Bong and pictures was decidedly at
tractive while Nelstone nnd Miss Malir
In their grotesquo tcrpslcorean. gained
many encores. Mr, Nelstone who Is
typically English In his Impersona
tions seems to no unnaturally jointed
In his nether limbs and created many
luughs n'lth his supple eccentricities.
Feenle Gassmanln whom the audience
seemed to feel' a. proprietary Interest
was to many minds the hit of the even
ing, she and her piccaninnies com
bined. The Inimitable rolling of Blllls
eyes and the cute pigeon winging of
Irene .In boy's clothes called out encore
after encore'. Miss Qusman's wonder
ful makeup and hrr long course In
coon songs' have made her act a note
worthy feature In any theater. Sweet
the Musical Burglar brought a lot of
original and clever dialogue In con
nection with the evoking of a whots
stringed orchestra from the wires of a
Crown piano and had hard work to
persuade the audienco to let him' re
Henry I-eVs Impersonations arc to
the full as' good as might be expected
from the sterling actor and the' time
limit set between changes seem mar
vclously short for the creation of such
mlnuto details of dress and makeup.
The characterizations chosen from a
dramatic as well ns n picture stand
point were vivid, and tinmlstakeable.
Kelly and, Ashby turned Impossible
somersaults and flip (Inp'i on a billiard
table, with a spring mittress attach
ment? the net being unusually neat In
detail ns well as particularly clever In
action. Tho moving picture machine
worked well and showed a well.sclect'
ed series.ot vIoas, the, British, army
entering KroonstaiW ami the Montreal
Fire Department being especially good.
The. comedy films were laughable and
sent cveryonCBhoir3 in a good humor to
'act as a p"rlv"ato advertisement of tho
World's Entertainers' for tonight and
the rest at the engagement. .,
ASSESSOR PRATT HOPES
TO. 5IEER FAIR COURSE
J, W. Pratt, assessor; said this morn
ing, regarding his work.
"1 took charge heri on July 1, nnd
of course have hardly had time to cc-
quaint myself with nil the details of
tho ofrtcc.v The matter of making ns.
sessments was all completed by Mr,
Shaw before July 1, as the law pro
vides. In a general way I think tho
total of valuations for assessment nur
poeei'wl'll be higher than ever before.
This would bo the natural result of
keeping paco with the Increase la tho
valuo of all kinds of property. Somo
protests havnoome tn-and some minor
adjustments 'have been' made, satisfac
tory both to the Treasurer, and to the
property owner. It will be my policy
to make these adjustments direct with
the persons assessed 'io far as possible.
"There are certain Improvements In
the forms of the return blanks which I
think can be made with beneficial re
sults to all. Up to this time the blanks
have called for no definite area or exact
location. As a consequence, It was
easy for errors In valuations to be
made. The day and night rush of the
force to have all valuations mado by
July 1, was another reason for numer
ous errors and Inequalities. It will
be my policy to listen to all com
plaints to the minutest detail and como
to, satisfactory agreement with all.
' ''The valuations on plantations, I be
lieve, wllli run higher this year than
before. 1 liavc nut gone Intotthcir re
turns yet and am not prepared to stats
"In tho Income tax kurlnessj nil man
ner of questions are coming up every
day. The. members of the legal fra
ternity havo been prompt In making
their returns. These fellows Invarl
ably, come In with a smile saying,, there
are, my returns but I doubt If you will
ever collect However, the general
promptness of the big firms and bus!
pees houses to make their returns,
would Indicate that they have an Idea
that the law may stick. 1 advise all
people to -read tho law as little as
possible. All out the blanks, leave tb,em
with mo and let tho law take Its
course. The more l rend the law, the
less I know about It, I'm sure."
' Mi d
The departure of ill, R. Hltchobcktfot
ICnmalo, Molokal, -yesterday, bring up
the subject of this plantation being
started up again very soon. One of the
stockholders, In speaking of the matter
this morning, said:
"Mr. Hitchcock has gone to Karoalo
to pay off the, men that have been
working there and to attend to other
matters of usjness.jn.p onnectlon with
the work of the plantation
"The stockholders that have stood
steady and never allowed their Interest
In the plantation to flag, are now very
much elated over tho outlook, ha
malo has had one series of successes
In the courts and It U not likely that
we will fall In our last case that should
come up very soon.
''With this case completed, e will
be in a 'position to start In anew and
go ahead with tho plantation. With
the expenditure of $7000 or there
ubouts, we .can got all the water we
want, and, naturally, this is the first
tiling toward which 'our attention will
"There are rumors afloat just now
as to the management of the planta
tion. I bollevo that the name of George
Weight, former manager of Kahuku,
this Island, has been most favorably
ill M LAW
Chamber of Commerce
Will Act With Mer
ARE MADE AT MEETING
Numerous Items of Business Trlh-
sacted at Well Attended Session
of Chamber This
The discussion of the Income tax was
the principal topic before the Chamber
nf Commerce at the meeting this morn
Ing. As a result of the discussion It
was unanimously agreed to contest the
constitutionality of the Income tax
law, A commltteo of three was ap
pointed to confer and act with the Mer
chants Association In thf matter, A
representative of the Merchauts' As
sociation present, said that three law
firms have been employed by that body,
and early action Is contemplated.
In discussing the matter In tfie meet
tngthls morning. It was suggested
that It might be better to leave even nn
unconstitutional tax law on the sta
tutes than by repealing It, to bring a
Hood of evils we know not of. It was
suggested that to declare the Incnio
tax law unconstitutional, would mean
a special session of the Legislature.
A special session. It was said would
mean a county bill and various other
laws more detrimental than an uncon
stitutional tax law.
Henry Waterhouie spoke In positive
terms In opposition to double taxation
and wanted to have tho IncomoUax law
tested at once. He was In favor of
meeting every Issue as It arose. Uruce
Cartwrtght said that he agreed with
Senator Carter said that It. mado m
difference what was done as to tho In
come for law, tho special session prob
lem would have to be met any way. It
was bis Impression that the purposes
of the majority In the Legislature Is to
tie up tbo Governor In such a way that
an extra session will 'be necessary.
Senator Carter took jn optimistic view
of tho Territory's financial troubles,
saying thnt the government is not In
need of money, nearly so badly us
some mny think. Ho referred to tho
method of Issuing warrants as a meaps
of borrowing money which worked
satisfactorily In the States, and saw
no reason why; such a method should
not bo used here. He Bald that the
Governor's estimates to the Legisla
ture amounted to only $2,300,000 nnd
that he figured tho revenue, would
reach the $2,000,000 mark, leaving only
a deficit of $300,000. Ho blamed the
Legislature for making appropriations
which he says will aggregate $4,000,000.
He said the only way out Is for the
heads of departments to work' together
In harmony and", not undertake public
Improvements until the money Is In
sight to pay the bills,
J. G. Itothwcll' favored the appoint
ment of a committee to confer and act
with the. Merchants' Association. He
said tho Issue of tho legality of the In
como, tax law should be met at once
and as to tho other matter, there were
a great many people who think an
extra session Is a necessity to tho com
Tho committee appointed to confer
Is composed of Messri. Allen, Spencer
In the discussion B. C. Macfarlane
spoke In favor of Immediate action. Ho
wanted the Chamber to meet nil Issues
as they arise. He therefore moved that
(lie organisation proceed at once to
test the confitljfttionallty of ih'e Incomt
tax law. '
Senator Carter spoke'agaln, giving It
U his belief that the law would stand
tho test and be the stronger from
having been tried. He did not believe
it to be retroactive.
On motion of Henry Waterhouse the
sum of $250 was appropriated to pay
the, traveling. expenses of W. C. Weed.
on from Cleveland, Ohio to Duffalo,
and of Mr. Gllman from Doston to
llurralo, and return. These gentlemen
havo secured S00 stereoptlcon slides
'of Hawaiian views and have offered to
make lectures, giving their time pro
viding the Chamber paid expenses.
n motion of F. J. Lowrcy the an
nual fee for members was raised from
$12 to $36.
The Wolters-Waldron Company
made, application for membership,
On' report of C. L. Wight and "FJ.
lf.owry, the Chamber .voted to supply
Diamond Head Charlsy with new sig
nal fla'gs and sfgnal code.
Tho letter received from J, C, Hemp
hill, manager of tho department of
promotion and publicity for the South
Carolina Exposition wns ordered turn
ed over to tho Governor. Tho secro.
tury was Instructed to write Hemp
hill to tho effect that the Chamber
could not comply with his request.
Tho matter of securing uw quarters
In which tn hold moetlngs was left tn
u committee consisting of President
Allen and Messra. lllshop nnd Carter.
The Bulletin, 7S cents per month.
Bill in Committee
The conference committee went
along very quietly during the short
time they had to conduct business this
forenoon'. , Contrarj j toj expectations,
thero-ls but veryillttlo argument and
the spirit of give and take seems to be
as strong In the consideration of the
current expense bill as It was during
the consideration of tho salaries bill.
Items that It was thought would create
'a, lot, of discussion .'passed by without a
murmur and thei comnrltte succeeded
In getting through with one quarter
of the bill. If this "clip" Is. continued,
there will be nothing to prevent the
completion of the bljl M this after
noun's session, v.,,.
The oniypxcltemcnt during the
meeting. ontho conference committee
was when the 'item of water pipe for
Kula, Maul, was brought up. Monsar
rat called attention to the fact that the
Governor's council had decided to al
low Dr. Haymond to use the water
from the Pollpoll spring for a certain
Mr. Emmeluth knew something
about this little, matter himself and,
rising to his feet he said: "Damn these
special privileges. Personally, Dr.
Raymond Is a friend of mine but I
object to this granting of favors. I am
first and foremost for the people by
whom I was elected and next, I am for
tho people at large and I mean to stand
Mr. .Emmeluth then moved that tho
Item pas at $5000 with an amendment
to the effect that Kula be given tho
exclusive privilege to tho water. In
making this amendment, Mr, Emme
luth said: "Now Dr. Raymond can get
his water by tapping the main."
Mr, C, Brown came out strong on tho
sldn of the people and said that tho
spring at Pollpoll was the only sourco
from which the people ot Kula, Maul,
obtained their water, To take this
away from them and have the water
taken n distance of tblrty-flve miles to
where Dr. Raymond wished It to go
was distinctly wrong., The Item went
through with a ruBh, at $5000 and with
the amendment of Mr. Emmeluth.
FIRST JEWISH WEDDING
The first Jewish wedding to take
place In the Hawaiian Islands either as
ft. monarchy, Republic or Territory at
which a regularly ordained Rabbi out
dated, took place today. The contract
ing parties being Mr, Gus Schneider.
resident agent of Drown Ilros. of San
Francisco, and Miss Millie Sterns ot
the same place. The ceremony will be
performed by Rabbi Levy ot deary
street tt'uiplo, San Francisco, and was
held at noon today at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Sterns on Alakea
street. In the absence' o'f the bride's
parents who are in San Francisco, Miss
Label and Fred Sterna will give I
bride away. The happy couple will
spend their honeymoon at Hnlelwa
hotel, a most charming spot.
6ENI0R8 AND JUNIORS.
There Is to bo a race on Saturday
afternoon at S o'clock between tho Hea
lanl senior and Junior crews. The race
will, be for u dinner and tho distance
a half mile. A little dispute between
members (of the crews regarding their
relative merits Is the cause of the race.
The seniors will use the lapstrcak boat
as the hew boat has been dismantled.
This should give the. juniors a' niurh
better show. Already, several wngcrs
have been laid on the result of the nice.
Walalua 13,000 Ton.
The Walalua Agricultural Co. wilt
have as an output ot sugar for the
season of 1901, according to the state
ment of tho manager, W. W. Goodalo,
fully 13,000 tons.
Tho Evening Bulletin, 75 cents per
The only other
SHOE as good as ,
BANISTER'S as ,
easy and as up- -k.
to-date Is :.: : ;
invited : : : : :