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ffi VOL.111. HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, MONDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 30. 1896. Nd. 1133
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'Dlt' ma BUSINESS OF THE NEW SKAT- SAYS HE WAS PUT DOWX llY OUT- ELABORATE PORTUGUESE CELE- "OILY" BILL WHITE OP LAHMNA
- liV Jli9 TLH-YOKOHAMA LINE. - SIDK 1XFLUEXCE. BRATION FOR TOMORROW. IS HONORED 1)1" ELKCTypN? -,' iltyM
fflt -Kv ',. -. MM . IT 'Bi tienvy i reignt iiotn ways iew lioats ue is .iau rnrougn nun Through ami
fife ' F nkft.nH Building More Japanese Arrive So Is His Wife Statement from the
, v s lrlIB A, II Three Trips for Special STea'mers. Latter Doubt.
i:.";. Lawn CREAhI
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In all the great Hotels, the leading
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40 Years the Standard.
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THREE TUnXED OUT COMPLETE
IX A HOXOLULU FACTORY.
Has Special Practical Features Time
and Labor Saving To He Huilt Loc
alii in Large Numbers.
Castle & Cooke
Castle k Cooke, Ltd.
LIFE AND FIRE
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL
Life Insurance Co.
The Hawaiian Carriage Manufactur
ing Co., ijucen street, has constructed
three of the labor-saving cane cars in
venter by Mr. J. A. Hughes, master
car-builder of the O. 11. & L. Co., for
one of the plantations on Hawaii.
They will soon be ready for shipment
to their destination.
The advantages of this car have
been detailed in these columns before.
It is distinctively a labor and time
saving device. The ear is loaded and
run down on the track to tlie place it
is desired the cane shall be deposited.
TluTn, by a shift of the mechanism the
body of the vehicle tilts over sidewise,
with the ease of a dump-cart, and
discharges itself. This process is in
stantaneous and requires no physical
Several Improvements in the ear
have been made since the first model
was turned out, especially in the stake
and pocket arrangement nnd the gen
eral 'construction. The cars are in
tended to work between flumes. They
are 11 feet, G inches long, 0 feet, 10
Inches wide and 4 feet deep. The
doors or gntes are so constructed and
attached to the car timt they open at
the bottom and swing outward auto
matically. Cars requiring stakes only
are much simpler and are easier op
The design of the stake pocket Is
such that the stakes do not have to
be pulled nor driven up out of their re
Arrangements have been made with
a large car factory at St. Louis, Mo.,
for the manufacture of tills car and a
consignment of iron work is now on
the. way here, part of which lias al
ready been sold. It is the intention to
keep a supply of iron work on hand
here, so that orders can be filled on
ItlCTURX OF CAPT. WALKlCn.
Capt. F. D. Walker, father of Henry,
Charles' and Fred, returned by the
Mt. Lebanon from Victoria, where he
has. been in business for several
mouths. The other passenger by the
same vessel, Miss Ogden, Is a medical
student from Portland who is In ex
ceedingly bad health and comes here
The silks at 35c a yard that Sachs
is selling for this week are going like
liot cakes. In the millinery depart
ment solid silver hat pins are given
OK HARTFORD, CONH
Peerless Typewriters are built
for the business jnan.
They aro their own best adver
tisement and commend themselves.
The Japanese steamer Sakura Maru,
Capt. Win: Hrady, arrived this morn
ing, twelve and a half days from Yo
kohama. She lias for this por.t 120
contract and 123 free Japanese. "?o"irio
of the latter have been here' as many
as three times. Her cargo consists of
about S00 tons for Honolulu and COO
tons through. In the latter is 150
bales of Japanese silk.
The Sakura Maru is an extra boat
and is put on this route on account of
the large increase of business. Still
another extra is loading in Japan and
will be along lit about ten days. These
boats are chartered to make three
The Japan-Seattle cfimpany has met
with such success that it has placed
orders for six large -steamers with
modern machinery. One of G000 tons
burden and perhaps others will call at
Honolulu. The Miike Maru will be
taken off this line and put on the
The Sakura Maru anchored in the
stream this morning and landed her
passengers in quarantine. She will
dock during the afternoon. It lias not
been decided when she will sail,
though she will likely go down on the
boards for tomorrow afternoon. W.
G. Irwin & Co. are the agents.
OLD CLOTHIXG WANTED.
W. W. Hall will receive old clothing
to be taken to the leper settlement on
Molokai, where they are badly need
ed. Cast oil' clothing for men, women
and children, and rags will be thank
fully received for these unfortunates.
COMMITTEE TO MEET.
The committee chosen at. the caucus
meeting of the oil'eers of the Annexa
tion Club on Friday night will meet
this afternoon in Judge Hartwell's
law offices, to agree upon a constitu
tion, by-laws and general plan of ac
tion in the coming' annexation cam
paign to submit to a general meeting
to be held within the next fortnight.
The Committee consists of A. S. Hart-
well, L. A. Thurston, F. 15. McStocker,
15. F. Dillingham and J. H. Fisher.
Quite a Docket Disposed of by the
Built to give service ns a type
writer should. Alignmont is
pleasing to the eye.
Every improvement, right up to
now, is embodied in tho Peerless.
Inspection will prove it.
You noed a typewriter. Why
not got it to-day? You can have a
Peorloss in your office in 5 minutes.
Term easy. T w HomiON)
King street; Solo Agent,
In the Police Court tills morning
Judge De la Vergne fined Lin York
and Ah Ping each $25 and costs for
issuing che fa tickets.
Moses Puhi pleaded guilty to the
charge of selling liquor. His sen
tence was suspended pending good be
havior in the future. "
The cases against John Cristo and
Louis llich, charging them with em
bezzlement were dismissed.
Tom Carey, who was arrested for
violating a carriage regulation, will
be heard later In the week. The ear
Inge inspector lias ordered that all
carriages must obey certain instruc
tions laid down by him in the' matter
of receiving people in front of the
opera house nfter the play. Carey re
fused to comply with Maeey's request,
York See, who sold sjwlled fish,
thereby breaking the Hoard of Health
regulation, will be given a hearing to
morrow. Klmo was given three weeks at hard
labor for assaulting Kamola.
Iwakami, Importer, hotel street, 1ms
just received the largest shipment of
holiday goods ever "brought from
Japan and it consists of everything
imaginable, from the finest of silk em
broidered kimonos for ladies and
gents to the toyX novelties nnd cur
ios that have always pleased the lit
tle ones. He has recently built an
addition to his store room, 21x21 fee1;,
which will Ik! used exclusively for the
i making of straw hats. Two lint mak-
ers arrived by the S. S. Sakura Maru
and will commence work immediately.
Company II has drafted a protest to
regimental headquarters against Sat
urday's shoot for the Marlln trophy.
It will be submitted to the teams of
I) and G "land perhaps E) for endorsement.
The outcome of the election of a
new president of the Hut Aloha Ainu
on Saturday afternoon has been the
source of 11 great disappointment to
one 'member at least. That man is
Robert W. Wilcox, well known
throughout these islands, who had ns
pirations for highest position in the
society but who was defeated by J. K.
Kaulia by nearly two dozen votes.
Now Robert. W. Ts ''sore." He says
that he did not want the position,
would not have accepted it under any
circumstances on account of ills busi
ness. Wilcox has refused to leave his
house. It is said, since the result of
the election was made known. At any
rate his absence wns conspicuous at
today's meeting of t he patriotic so
ciety of the Hawailans.
Itobert W. and his wife clnim that
the hero of two revolutions was killed
in the election by -a word from a
famous and high-bred native lady.
This can scarcely be believed, but Wil
cox and his wife declare and reallirm
it. Few others credit the report that
Lililtokalani has had anything at aU
to do with tho session or deliberation's
of the Aloha Ainn Society.
Shortly after noon today, Mrs. Rob
ert W. Wilcox, furnished The Star
with the following statement, which
she brought to this ofllce of her own
free will. It speaks for itself:
"Mr. Robert Wilcox wns induced by
a majority of the delegates of the Hut
Aloha Ainn to run for the position of
President in place of Nawahi, de
ceased, and this wns contrary to ills
desires, because of the injury bound
to result to his business; but to his
surprise he was defeated by the mach
inations of-n Woman whom he had al
ways supposed was a friend, and for
whom he has in the past made very
great sacrifices, even to the extent of
going to jail. Such action, he thinks,
is not likely to deepen the bonds of
friendship lietween them; and a great
many llnwaiians have expressed to
him their regret and disgust."
Improvement and Extension Postal
Postmaster General Oat is winding
up the year with very marked im
provements in the service, including
extension, which have cost him much
close ilgurliig and effort. There will
be at once two new oflices on Hawaii:
Papaikou, with either E. Thrum or
W. W. Goodale as postmaster.
Honomu, with Mr. Schmidi, former
ly of the custom house here, as post
The establishment of these oflices
will be a very great convenience to all
the citizens in the locality. Their mail
will leave Honolulu in separate bags
and reach them with the quickest pos
Another big improvement, is the es
tablishment of a five day service from
Hilo all through .the Haniakiia dls
trict. This has been a pet scheme of
the postmaster general's for n long
time and lie Is more tlian pleased to
put it into operation. It will no doubt
be fully appreciated by the citizens in
OPEN EVERY NIGHT.
Wall, Nichols & Company will keep
open evenings herenfter until Christ
BEST FOR. WHEELMEN.
Careful wheelmen aro never on the
road without Reading's Russia Salve.
It Is tho best thing extant for bruises,
sprains and cuts Sold by Holllster
The management of the Hawaiiim
hotel will probably give farewell
dance to the Frawleys before their d(
parture for the Coast.
The five Japanese Immigration com
panies operating in Hawaii are as
busy as bees, judging from the size
I of recent importations.
A germau will lie civen at the H
walian hotel this evening. Dr. Smith
of the IT. S. S. Adams will lead. About
seventy of Honolulu's society people
will participate in It.
Robert Abrnms, who lias been in
charge of the stage of the new Ha
waiian opera house since its' opening,
will return to his home in San Fran
cisco after the Frawley engagement.
A rival who does not advertise is
not n rival.
To Hegln nt 5 A. M. Music and
Speeches Literary Reception to
the Consul Committee in Charge.
Tomorrow, December 1, the Portu
guese of Hawaii will celebrate the two
hundred and fifty-sixth anniversary of
their independence. It was in 1C10
that the 1enth blow to Spanish rule
wns struck, and on December 1 of
thnt year Portugal became a sovereign
state. The event is celebrated by the
Portuguese all over the world.
About 5 o'clock tomorrow morning
the flags will go up at tho consulate
and nt the hall of the Lusltana So
ciety. At the same time a meeting
will lie held at the society hull, and
the fun of the day will be given an
auspicious start. At i) o'clock a line
of parade will 1)0 formed and the en
tire colony will march to the Catholic
Cathedral, where services will be held
a half hour later. At 12 noon there
will boa national salute of twenty-one
At 2 p. 111. literary exercises will be
gin at Lusitana hall. The Concordia
band will be in attendance. At. (1
o'clock there will lie a grand display
of lire-works from Puuclibowl hill.
From 7 to 10 the Lusitana society and
the Portuguese colony generally will
give a grand reception at Lusitana
hall to Charge d' Affaires Canavarro.
On this occasion there will be music,
dancing and refreshments.
The committee in clinrge of the
day's program is composed of the fol
lowing gentlemen: M. A. Gonznles, J.
P. P. Collaeo, M. Costa. .1. M. Camara,
Jr., J. M. Gomes, J. M. Ferreira and F.
Supreme Court Decision Cases in the
Associate Justice Frear Is the auth
or of the unanimous opinion of the
Supreme Court in the case of James
A. Low, administrator of the estate
of Thomas Newell, against John M.
The judgment, involving $-1,000,
favors the Newell estate.
In rendering this decision the Su
preme Court held "that although a
judgment is assets for the purpose of
administration, where the record is,
yet, if the judgment debtor removes
to another jurisdiction, administration
may be granted there also and the ad
ministrator may there maintain an ac
tion upon such judgment."
Circuit Judge Perry passed on this
case in the place of Associate Justice
Whiting, who was disqualified. Paul
Neumann and A. S. Hartwell were at
torneys for the plaintiff and Kinney &
Itallou for the defendant.
Ilefore Circuit Judge Carter today
the jury in the case of J. W. ICaikaina
haole vs. It. X'. ltoyd, rendered n ver
dict for the plaintiff.
James S. Kalakeila was today ad
mitted to practice in the lower courts.
The bond of S. II. Oni, as guardian
of Sam Kalama and Kalaina, minors,
was approved today by Judge Perry.
F. W. Hardy lias filed his answer In
tlie case' of John T. linker vs. Young
Hee and others.
The case of D. Lamb vs. J. W. Kalma
and S. M. Damon was discontinued to
day. The bill of exceptions in the case of
L. II. Dee vs. Jas. F. Morgan was
AT TWO CHURCHES.
Men of Power Tallied of by Rev. I). P,
Ilirnie "Angels" by Rev. Peck.
Vice Prosidents,iAre'Uhosen Bipikano
J. E. Hush Sworn In New Con-
stitution and By-Laws.
Tho Hut Aloha Ainn continued Its
sessions today in Avion hall and will
not adjourn sine die until some timer
tomorrow. "Oily" Bill White of. La
bninn, Maul, wis chosen honorary
president of tlie society over E. K. Lt
llkalanl of the Third district of Ho
nolulu by a good majority tills morn
ing. In accepting tho position Mr. White
thanked the members .for tho honor
and pledged himself to labor for tlie
best interests of the society. Ho called
upon the delegates to inform tlieir
constituents of his election and ask
them to give him their cordial aid in
J. K, Kamamnuo was chosen first
vice president; J. W. Bipikane, second
vice president, and J. E. Bush, third
vice president. All are of Honolulu.
J. K. Kaulia, who was elected pres
ident of 'the society at Saturday after
noon's session, he receiving 34, IJobert
W. Wilcox 12 and J. W. Hipikane 3
votes, took the oatli of ofllce. Delegate
J. ICamukelo from Kula, Maui, admin
istered tlie oath. .
This afternoon tin; society vi)l elect
a fourth vice pres.id.eiit,. . secretary,
treasurer and a board of directors.
It is quite probable that a new con
stitution and set of by-laws will be
adopted by the society.
AT ST. AXDREW'S.
Notable Joint Service of First and
The first nnd second congregations
of St. Andrew's Cathedral hold a union
service last evening tlie eve of St.
Andrew's day. 'flic sermon preached1",
by the Rt. Rev. llishop Willis related
solely to a Diocesan fund, he explain
ing its needs and uses'. A collection
amiinting to $250 was taken up for the
Rev. Alex Mackintosh, Rev. Byrde,
and Rev. Kitcat, chaplain to the
Bishop of Honolulu, also partioipatetV
in the service. Splendid choir music'.j
was rendered under tlie direct ion'',o'"''&k
Mr. Wray Taylor. , TJR-
There were floral decoration In tijeV
church. The candelabra on both sides
of the altar were lighted. ' :
An ollleial statementissiied by Pro
fessor Maxwell, director of tho Ha
waiian Sugar Planters' Association,
shows that in the season of 1805 andV
1S9C there were 55,720 acres of cnnif'
manufac'ured, an inerense of 8,32!)Vi1'
,nci'CH, over the previous year. Tiny
total tonnage for the last year was
227,003, an increase of 73,073Vi tons.
In '05-'0G there were on nn average of
8,148 pounds raised to an acre, while
in '04-'95 the average reached f,472
The Kilohana Art League Exhibit is
open to the public .Monday and Friday
evenings and the display , Is well
worth Inspection. It will tie at its
best tonight. The exhibition will bo
In place but a few evening! longer .
and those who desire to see it shouldv
Y. M.C, A. PAPERS.
Secretary Bluxome of the Y. M. C.
A. Is preparing a list of the period
icals to be received by the Association
next yenr. The list will be submitted
to eaeli of the three news companies,
and the contract nwarded to the low-5
At the Central Union church Sun
day evening Rev. I). P. Illrnio began
his series of sermons on "Men of Pow
er," with an interesting discourse on
"Abraham the Mnn of Fnlth." A large
congregation listened to the sermon.
Misses Richards and Axtell and
Messrs. Wlchinnii hud Woods ( com
posed a special choir for tlie occasion.
At the First M. E. church Rev. H. W.
Peck spoke of "The Angels." The sub
ject contemplated the Biblical descrip
tion of tlie angels, and nccounts of tho
visits by them to earth chronicled in
the Old Testament. Tho talk was re
jilete with instructive references, and
many points were given modern appli
On the Blcyclo
Is the only practicable way to see
Honolulu. To rent by the hour, day or
week. HAWA"AN CYCLERY, Way
Illock, King street. .
A cream of tartar baking powder.
Highest of all in leavening strength.
Latest U. S. Government Food Report.
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