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Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, October 30, 1895, Image 1

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Evening Bulletin
"With -which is Incorporated 1he "Independent,9'
VOL. l. NO. 140.
vei?ii Bulletin
Willi which l Incorporated the iMinr-ENC-ent.
Hawaiian Copyright by A. V. arj.n,
J n no 22, 1805.
Published every day except Sundny nt
li(W KltiR Street, Honolulu. II. L
Per Month, nnywhero in tho IIr-
wiillnn Inlands $ "A
Per Your 8 00
Per Ycnr, postpaid to Amcricn,
Cannon, or Mexico 1000
Por Ycnr, postpaid, other Foreign
Countries 13 00
Piiyalilo InviiHnlilv In Advance.
Ailvcrtim'iiicnls unaccompanied by
epeuitie instructions inserted till ordered
AdvertisementA discontinued before
expiration of specified pcrivl will bo
churced an if continued for full torin.
Liberal nllowiuico on yearly nnd hnlf
yenrly contractu.
Address nil communications to the edi
torial department to "Editor Diillutin."
DuslncHH letterH should bu addressed to
"Mnnnuer Evening Hullotin."
Tolephono iWi. P. O. Box 89.
B. L. FINNEY. Manager.
Gained in Strength
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
did for llm Invalid DiutRliti-r of nl'rntu.
Int'iit Ijouell TrmlcHiiuui.
"Mr daughter had fur a lout; tlmo been
troubled Willi vlnlont headaches mill slee
lcsnnc.il. Sho was pale, had uo appetite,
nml was losing llesli rapidly. Shu- touk
various remedies (or her truulilc, hut re
colved no hciiullt until alio commenced using
Ayer's Sarsaparllla. After taklnc half a
bottle, she bcean to feel better. IVya con
tinned iiio of this medicine, her appetlto re
turned, her cheeks hewn to nil out and show
color, sho Rained In strencth, her headaches
dlianpeared, sho slept better, nnd now says
sliu feels llko a new person." v. I'.Coauus
llAix, 0 Lyon St, Lowell.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
Has Cured Others, Will euro You
Made br l)r. J. C. A jer Jt Co, Luwoll, Mm..U.S.A.
Hollister Drug Co., L'd,
Solo Agcnta for tho Republic of Hnwnii.
Soiiiclliiu? Iiilwtio
Impoi'ts of Champagne In
to the United States,
Fito.M jax. 1st to juvj: 1st, 1805.
O II Mumm cfc Co.'s extra
dry 30,831
I'ommory & tiro no 11, 70S
Moot & Chan Inn 9,008
Hoidsicck it Co., (dry
Monopole) w 7.501
Louis Hoeduror . 3,438
Buinnrt 3,130
Perrier Jonot 3.28G
Irrov it Co 1.785
Vvo. Clicquot 2,378
BoucheSec 902
Dolbeoh&Co 728
St. Mnrco..ux 33 1
Krugife Co 270
Clius. Hoidsiook 3fiG
Various 5.119
Total 81,859
Macfarlanc & Co.,
Solo Agouti for G. II. Mumm & Co.
for tlio Hawaiian Islnnds.
'srr j. v?.- .s.-, i
Hair n million llolliir 1'alil Itul to
1'nrmcrn I'or licet Tliln Scmion
A Hie Factory.
A Into Coust paper says tho
Chino boot sugar factory will soon
cloeo tlio most prosperous sotison
it lius oiijuyod. Tho factory
opaued on July 9. Sinco thon it
hns bton using between 800 uud
1O00 tons of roots por dtiy, which
yielded closo upon 250,000 pounds
of granulated sugar ovory twenty
four hours. Tho boots nro taken
ifrom tbi' 300 farmers on tho great
plantation, topped mid hauled to
itho factor', nnd nro then dumped
into mammoth recoiving trays.
From these thoy aro convoyed to
11 flumo, where thoy mo partially
denned ns thoy aro hoisted by 11
scrow olevntor. Taken to the
sec 'lid Hour, they are thoroughly
washed and thrown into slicing
machines, where they urn cut into
strips from two to four inches in
length. They then pass through
a steeping process, by which
over' particle of sweotuoss is ex
tracted and tho water drawn olf.
A thick syrup is all that is left
and this is treated with pulverized
iimo and other chemicals. On
the limo boinc extracted tho
S granulated sugar remains.
Tho Chino beet sugar industry
is tho lurgest of its kind in tho
United States. Tho fuctory nnd
equipment represent an outlay of
$1,100,000.. For this year's beota
and labor it will pay out in the
neighborhood of $500,000. It is
Jestimntod that the soasou's output
will bo UbO.OUO sacks of lino
sugar.a total of 28,000,000 pouuds,
or "J00 curlouds of twouty tons
Tho crop is 0110 of tho finost
ever harvested, sonio of the roots
showing on analysis 25 por cent
of sugar. The Boed used is all
imported from Germany, and the
roots iivontgu about four pounds
each; Tho usual crop is twenty
tons to tho acre, for which the
fanner receives an nvor.igo of $-1
per ton.
Tho factory covers more than
live acres. Tho main building is
90 by 300 foot, tho separating
factory 90 by 110 f-ot and tho
boiler-houso 50 by 125 feet. Over
3.0JO,000 gallons of wutor aro
used 'daily, being suppliod by
artesian wells.
Tho company has 0110 of tho
largest kilns in the world, which
supplies fiftoon tons of prepared
limo por day. It also has its own
olectric-light plant nnd ice fac
tory. Ton boilers, which furnish
25,000 horse-power, burn botwoon
25,000 and 30,000 gallons of po
troloum ovory day, which is
brought b- a private pipo lino
from Puoute, fourteen miles dis
tant. Tho bulk of tho sugar ts con
sumed in Southern California,
which fact helps to swell the
company's profits in tho saving of
freights. Tho beets nro raisod
without irrigation, and it is claim
ed that tho Chino beot land yields
a greater woight of roots to tho
ncro and tho boots produce a
higher porcontage of sugar to tho
ton than anywhoro else in tho
thk'iiuui: hicks.
llo 1)ocm not v 11 nt 10 I'uy Dill) on
II In AVoiIiIIiik l'renenln.
A Now York dispatch of Oct.
21 says: Too wedding prosonts for
tho bulco of Marlborough and
Miss Vandorbilt havo begun to
arrivo from England, and thoy
cannot be admitted froo of duty.
In view of tho fact that the Duko
will take them buck to England
with him aftor tho wedding, he
lookB on such a tux ub uncullod
Kl'l il .1 1,
for. and has been trying for sov-
oral duvs to wo what onnltl ho I
douo to got nround tho rule in an
honorable way.
Colonol Phelps of the law de
partment of tho custom house
humorously suggested that if the
wedding took phico in a bonded
wnruhouso, tho presonts would bo
delivered and hold in bond, with
tho privilege ol taking them back
or paying duty. It was not known
at the Consul bonornl s oOice
whothor tho Duko would refuse to
pay tho duty or not, hut it was
reported that ho probably would
.. 1
ritii.iiv j:joinm.
Mm- Cniiftra u llcllglixiii Iloiv In a
CIllCIIKO OrilllllZM(lIM.
At tiio instance of Harper &
Brothers, Now York, an injunction
was served agiinst tho produc
tion of ti uew "Trilby" play at the
Poople's Institute. Bishop Pal
lows, president of tho Institute,
had previously interdicted the
play, having come into tho midst
of n religious service at the Insti
tute on fcuunlay evening, denounc
ed Trilby as a forward, immodest
jouug minx, with habits and pro
pensities not countenanced 111
good society, nud announced that
no, us the president of tho 1'ho
plo's Institute, distinctly and otli
eially forbade tho performance
billed for tho next evening.
Bov. William G. Clark, who
says ho is "man of ulnars" at tho
People's Institute, had sanctioned
this production of "Trilby."' Ho
defended thoyoung woman's char
acter as dramatized for the Insti
tute, uud in so many words told
Bishop Fallows to "koep oil' the
grnss.'' Tho Bishop returned wUh
u fow moro lashes for "Trilby,"
then pronounced tho bouediction
and sout ncoplo homo talking
about this eruption of bud feeling
in tho midst of a religious service.
What Bishop Fallows could not
do by command. Judge Showalter
and tiol Van i'ruug did by injunc
tion. The formal presentation of
tho play to an audience represent
ing paid admissions was stopped.
Tiieil a dress rehoursel of the play
was given for tho benefit of se
lect tew. Moro than one of the
fow who saw it wore of tho opin
ion that an appeal to the courts
was unnecessary. Tho public
might havo boon intrusted to en
join long life to tho piece.
not won in a iii:aiiinj.
The Opinion ol n S.iii I'riini'laeo IMIIor
Oil llo I) Inucrooll.
Iii a lato issue tho San Francis
co Chroniclo contains the follow
ing editorial paragraph:
Tho fact that Colonol Hob lng
orsoll has drossed up his old ar
guments against Christianity in
lmvform and has given his lecture
a now title seems to bo small
justification for any nowspnpor to
inilict a column nnd a hnlf of his
iilk upon its renders. If ho had
mado any now discovory in the
domain of archaeology which
would throw light on any book of
tho Bible, then his lecture would
havo sumo news interest. But in
this enso tho eloquent lawyer
simply rcponted, with rhotorieal
variations, his assaults on Christ
ianity, couched in terms so oll'on
sivo that they must shock oven
thoso who have no faith in roli
gion. Whon fully three-quarters
of a natio'i believes in any ono
religion, it is bad tusto as well as
bad policy to print gross and
scurrilous attacks on that roligion.
The pooplo who no to hoar Inger
fiol' know what thoy will hoar;
but a newspaper rondor, whon ho
takes up a journal, oxpects to
havo tho editor oxorciso some dis
cretion in rogard to what ho prints.
It is no moro oxcusublo to print
Ingorsoll at longth than it would
bo to print with oqual fullness
tho remarks of an advocate of froo
lovo, simply becauso ho happoued
to hire a hall uud to bo an elo
quent speaker.
Uw ' 11 m "&-mJUuii&Hm
ULrHn ' UnL Uf intUnillH
NIIETAKKN OV" 11 1'IVi: IHiMMll.ll
:iiim:m; am) jai'Am:m:.
Iioro wa 11 t.iiruo Crowd l'rtiit
Sen tho III:; mill Nprr.lr
Liner Oir.
The sailing of tho record-broak-ing
steamer China, tlio grey
hound of tho Pao'fio OceiKi us sho
is oftou tormed. drew out a large
concourse of poople, who .gathered
at the l'noifio Mail wharf an hour
previous to hor departure. Somo
who wont on board pickedup bar
gains in curios and birds which had
been taken to Ban Francisco on
tho Bio Janoiro and brought back
here. Cuuaiios sold as low as a
dollur puir, and othor things in
Promptly at ten o'clock the big
ship cast loose from hor forward
moorings and her nose was pulled
seaward by tho tug Elou. Sho
was drawing 23 feet forward and
25 feet astern when she loft her
dock, and although hor pro
poller churned up tho mini
considerably thero was six
or eight feet of water to spnro.
Tho llonnington dipped her ling
to tho crack ship of the Pacific
Mail Company as she swung out
into the stream and the saiuto
was returned by Captain So.i
liury. Tho China took from this por
throe cabin passengers, 251 Chi
nese, of whom 1-1 were women and
17 childron, and 00 Japanese, in
eluding 22 women and 1 child. In
addition to theso sho had on
board about 500 Chinese who nro
returning fiom Sin Francisco.
With hor cabin passongors nml
orow tin China has aboard
about l.lOOsouls. A fow packages
of freight were taken from hero,
but tho vessel is loaded to her full
capacity with through shipments.
Although tho China broke the
record on hm- Inst trip to San
Franoisco from this port sho was
not 1 ushod at all in doing it and
several of her boilers wore 11 it
used. Tho vessel has never yet
boon run up to hoi full spo d
since her trial trip, whon she
iikuIo 18 knots an hour.
Iliiu'iillan Hotel Heltter.
Oct. 28-20 Humor N. lock
wood, Mr and Mrs Ernest H
Acke.rmun, John Collaniore Match
and wife, Mrs ISluckwood, Now
York; Edward A Hart, Mrs
Matthow Hart, Miss Hart, Cin
cinnati; Miss Marie Warner, Chi
cago; Miss 0 A Howard, Phila
delphia; E Warren Clark, Book
ford, 111.; Miss Clowsouand maid,
Taunton, Eng., Mr and Mrs Ed
ward Sohnoider, Harry W (irunt
loy, San Francisco; llMHollen,
W H Furuuss. S S China; C Koe
nigsborger, E Koenigsborgor, D
Pokotilow, W Boinanow, A
Worth, St Petersburg; Mrs Shor
nian and daughter, iseonsin; B
11 Wood, London; I'uy muster
Phillips, U S S Bennington, N S
Sachs and wifo, Citv ; Mrs Mondel
Hun and children, Yokohama.
Tin: Aii.iiv ami its woitic.
.71 r. II00II1 TiiIIin to Sun Prunelseo
Society AVouien on the .Subject.
Tho woman of tho Channing
Auxiliary .Society nnd tho Society
for Christian Work wore told all
about tho Salvation Army and
tho good it is doing by Mrs.
Maud II. Booth yostorday after
noon in the parlor of tho First
Unitarian Church. Mrs. Booth
spoke for two hours and a half
on this subject.
It was not a dry, prosuic sor
mou, but a regular old-time Sal
vution Army hullolujah address,
puuetuated here and thero with
short stops and suddon chi'iiges,
but it was decidedly interesting
atloast, tho nudioiico voted it
so, lor it presorvod a breathless
silonco throughout the addre-s
a- d when sho concluded tou-
dcrod the speakor an informal 1
reception iu tho auto-room of the
"You all know much about the
Salvation Army in a wuy," began 1
Mrs. Booth, "but thoio are sumo '
sides ami ospectu of it which you 1
havo noTOr loarued unless you
have come into actual contact ,
with the men nnd women who aro 1
its workers. In ono sense tho
Salvation Army is a tnoroincnt to 1
bettor humanity, based on a care
ful and individual study of it. It !
is all very woll to thoorizo, but
tho true Christianity can only be
implanted in tho human heart by
touch, nctuul and tangible rela
tion with tho subject. It is a
world - W'do movement, in the
shape of a reul nrmyof mon nnd
women, inspired by lovo and do
votiou to tho causa, to battle
against vico in ovory form, to
eradicate evil from tho world and
in its plnco to plant goodness, to
elevate men mid women ton moral
plane, to cheer up and oncourngo
tho altering sinner and lost
lambs, to install hopo into tho
drooping heart and to beautify
all ex'Stence by injecting into lifo
tho gr.ico and wisdom of that
goodness which radiates from
divinity. Its work and place of
operations may bo divided into
four clussos. Wo have fiold work,
corps work, slum work and rose no
work. Broadly, our fiold and
corps work consists of tho sending
of a corps of oflieors nnd lo'diers
to 11 post. Xhote thoy raise the
nag of the Salvation Army nnd
begin the light ugiiusl the dovil.
it is not a . revival or transient
missionary sorvico. but tho bo-
giniiing of u permanent ami evor
lasting campaign, for tho Salva
tion Army never evacuatos a
position once gain od.
"Our slum work is a prnctioal
expodition against Satan in tho
slums of tho great cities, among
tho poor, t'o wrotchod and tho
outcast. Down into tho quag
mires of humanity our slum sisters
go, bearing with thorn tho niossntrn
of lovo and joy. And wo reach
these people, not through touching
but through tho medium of aetuil
contact by our women the work
is wholly in chargo of woman. It
is this touch of womon, irrosisti
blo always, which hns accom
plished so much that is today
casting light into the cellars of
humanity. Our slum sistors en
ter tho houses in tho slums, eat
and sloop with tho inmates, untor
into their overy day pursuits,
their joys, if they huvo any, their
fours; and thon, having become
woll acquainted with them, they
unloose thoir javelins ugiinst tho
"Our rescuo work is also in
chargo of womon, for, aftor all,
ono woman understands another.
The work is devoted to tlio re
demption of outcasts und fallon
Mrs. Hooth concluded by re
lating a fow iustancos of conver
sion ofi'ccted through theso various
means. S. F. Chroniclr.
liiiiuuueft Itccoicred.
A Chicago jury roturned it ver
dict oguinst tho Pittsburg, Chica
go, Cincinnati and St. L uis Hail
road Company in favor of llonry
Wurron for $10,000 damngos.
Wanon bought a tickot from Chi
cago to Elwood, Ind., nnd return,
and on his way back to Chicago
the train jumped tho track near
Seherorvillo, Ind. Warron, whilo
his car was jumping, loaped from
tho train and was budly hurt. 11
claimed that as a result of his in-
Huries his right sido is partly rmrii
yzod. Ho sued for $'0,000 nud
tho jury gavo him .flU.UUU.
L. H. Kirr bus received by the
Australia a now lino of Scotch
ginghams, whito nnd cronn
eropoiis and whito cotton duck
for ladies' und children's dresses.
'" "" feiiMBwiifcrtirtwtiiip iiiitm
vox;: in tin: iidi.i.f.tin hi
!, 1: 'osri:si.
Total Wa 134? al ISonn Toilr.y,
il" Wlilrh :I09 Wcro .Net
The ballol-bx useil :) t' b
Builetis's bicyolo contest whora
opened by the committee in
charge was found to contain. 3G2
now votes, together with o whioW
hnd to ho rejected us thev woro
too old. Tiis brings tho totuk
vote up to 1312, and well on iu
tho second thousand. Tho in
creased voto of today shows r.is
incroasod public interest.
Several now features havo re
sulted from today's ballot. H.E.
Walker has incroasod his lend n
littlo, boing 20 votes more tmm
doublo those of his nearest com
petitor, who is Hohy Dexter with:
227. H. (r.les is rapidly creeping
to tho front and if his friends
make nn effort tomorrow similar
to that of today's his chances will
bo good for second placo. Miss
Phonio King is fourth on tho list
with 81 votes, which is only tho
total of two day's balloting, and
her friends will mako nn effort to
morrow to placo hor woll up
among the throe figures.
Iu the contost for the most po
pular bicycle tho Cleveland and
Bamblor aro. still far ahead for
first and Second places with tho
Tribune a good third. The friends
of the latter havo douo good work
today, as have those of tho Mon
arch. niCYCf.n contest.
Previously counted..
. 30 i.
New billots today. . ,
Total .
II i: Walker
It Dexter
II A Giles
Mls I'lienle Klin;..
James Spencer
I).(i l.ycurgun
(leu Angus
Allen Walker
Tribune ...
Crescent . . .
Steams ....
Columbia .
mi.vi:u is vanti:i.
A Sleaillly Iiiereaoln Dciiinu'i! lor tho
While .llclut.
Now York, Oct. 21. The best
authorities on silvor look for
n steadily improving demi.nd for
tho motul for somi time to come.
Tho willingimss of Japan to nc
ccpt the indemnity from China in
silvor contnbuod largely to the
improvement in its prico which
1ms beon noted during tho last
fow months, and tho accumulation
of tho motnl in London will go
on in order t complete tho in
stallments of tho indonnity nt
vur 011s datos of payment.
Both China nnd Japnn aro
showing increased inquiry for
sliver, as tho largo amounts of tho
motiU distributed by both coun
tries in payment for war mnterial
nnd supplies havo boon divorteil
to India nud other silver coun
tries. Mr. Townsond of Hongkong
slates that silver ordered two-
months ago hns o ily just been de
livered. Tho silvor smokers nrc
siid to bo sold ahead for two
i" rrit.t?'
1 .
1 i

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