' '&X9fflfHr'! "fVarJ,n'9lf'fsr ? i?jr
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, It. T., FIUDAY. TEU. H. 1902.
Big Sacrifice Sale
Beforo giving you tho prices offered In this salo let us deflno tho
policy of tho new management ro gardlng advertising bargains. Our ad
vertisements, as wo stated last w cek, aro to glvo nows of now arrivals
In stock and from tlmo to tlmo oft cr special Inducements. Wo want ov
cry lady to know Sachs' Dry Go ods Co. will, not offer a bargain unless
It Is a bargain. That Is tho tru o mission of tho advertisement, and
you will find It faithfully carried out at our store.
Reductions for one week only
VALUH8 NOT C0N8IDERHD
Wo must mako room for tho Spring Goods which will soon arrive
Dy taking advantage of theso extraordinary prices you will savo from
one-third to ono-half on standard dress materials. After tho sale- all
the goods will bo sold only at regular prices.
Remember only this week
1SCGINNING MONDAY, PER. 10.
See tho goods displayed in w Indow and Interior and noto tho follow
CAMEL'S HAIR GOODS
In fancy plals, extra flno all
42 In. wide $ .75 50c
46 In. wld 1.00 70c
62 In. wide 1.25 80c
Fancy Checked Suitings
Ecuclo effects; G6 In. wide.
Regular price, (1.25 yard.
Sale Price 75c
in fancy plaids, extra flno all
flno rango of shades; doublo
fold; regular price, COc yard.
Sale Price 45c
Polka Dot Cashmeres
atl wool, positively new, doublo
fold; regular price, ?1.
Sale Price 80c
N, S. SACH'S DRY
WHY THROW $40 AWAY
by paying $100 for a typewriter when you can get an up-to-date
strictly high grado machine
The Wellington Visible Writer
for $60. This machine Is a revolution In typewriters. One of
many endorsements given tho Wellington Typewriter Is as follows
"Wo mako tho statement positively
that they are absolutely tho best, ex
celling all others In simplicity, dura
bility and nccuracy. Wo aro using 75
of them In our Philadelphia and Now
York stores. They navo our unquali
"(Signed) JOHN WANAMAKER."
We havo Just received a shipment of theso typewriters and
will be pleased to glvo full particulars regarding sarao.
Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
PER S, S.
New Line Golf Shirts
very latest In tho market.
RoblnHon Block, Motel Street.
General Merchandise, Dry Goods, Groceries
Japanese Provisions, etc
MAGOON BLOCK, MERCHANT STREET.
IE5 . 0- Box 880 rMZain. 2lft
Many new Staylei Table Coven,
Embroidered Piano Covers, Silk
Heavy Pongee Silk and White Silks, Victoria Lawn, India Lawn and
Laces of alt kinds. New stock of Swiss Embroideries.
DRY GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
P O Box wj. Til. il.
TSTIKTCSr "WO 03E3Cl.TT
THE OLDEST CHu 'BE FIRM IN HONOLULU.
Do!", lo Flo, Sllki till Gnu Limn,. Chin,., tnd J, pin,,, Good, ol AM Clsli.
t.o-tif Nuuinu unit
The Bulletin, 75cts. per month
all wool, beautiful combination
42 In. wld S .75 45c
44 In. wlde..$1 to 1.25 65c
All Wool Cheviots
fancy materials, GC Inches wldo;
regular price, $1.25.
Sale Price 65c
Fine F, Flannels
newest designs In fancy stripes,
polka dots, enshmcro effects.
Regular prices, U and $1.25.
Sale Price 75c
Silk Striped Waistings
very latest designs, all new
goods; regular prlco, U yard.
Sale Price 80c
GOODS CO., Ltd.
GRAPE SHIRTS, PONGEE
SUITS, direct from the Orient,
OF KIMONAS, -
8T0CK OF TOY8.
Embroidered both of Grass Linen and
EXPERT GRIFFITH ON
Expert forester Griffith of the De
partment of Agriculture at Washing
ton who has been studying the forests
of tho Islands for several weeks past,
gave nn Interesting address lu the Y.
M C A. hall last evening on the ques
tion of forest preservation and water
conservation In tho group. Among I
those present were tho following:
Governor Dole. Commissioner of Agri
culture Wrny Taylor, Representative
Dickey of Maui, Mr. and Mrs. J. II.
Gait, Sir. and Mrs. J. 11 Athorton, Al
lan Herbert, Mr. and Mrs V .1. Low
rcy. Mr. and Mrs. J. I'. Cooke, II. M.
von Holt. .Mr and Mrs T Cllve Davies,
r. SI Swnnzy and a large number of
others. The Knmchamclia chorus gave
several Hawaiian airs.
The speaker, having been Introducfd
by Wray Talor said that forestratlon
meant cutting timber on n conserva
tive basis nnd allowing the oung tim
ber nn opportunity to grow In Hawaii
nel tbcro wcro n few morchnntabl"
species of wood except tho koa. In
one sense It could not be called mer
chantable, as the entire question wns
to increaso the timber growth as a
means of conserving the water sup
ply. Increasing tho timber meant as
sistance In tho development of the cat
tle and grazing Industries.
The speaker told of conditions In
the western part of the I'nltcd States
where timber had been cut nwny from
the headwaters, ncotilo believing tho
supply to be unlimited The people
havo now demanded tint the water
supplies be protected and the govern
ment Is holding G0.000.000 acres as for
est preserves In the central and west
em States. In the Illack Hills whero 'n linwatl lie between Hllonnd llama
timber and water were once plentt-1 kua. My Idea is that the planters
fill, the water supply has almost been should get together nnd ask which am
cut off owing to the denudation of tho . thc forests on the streams nnd which
timber lands. those at the headwaters, and then set
Grlpplo Creek. Col., has now a rapid- thcee aside nnd preserve them. O-i
ly diminishing water supply nnd wood Molokal the forests nre so far gone
Is being Imported where once tho that little can be done except by plant-
mountains surrounding tlie enmp wern,
covered with a. fine growth of pine. At
this point. President Hooscvelt's com
ments on the value of forests, in which
he said their preservation wns n neces
sity were read.
What Hawaii Forests Need.
President Kooevclt does not be
llevo that private water companies1
have the right to control the water
nmn.r n.iiii Mr nrimth. "if vim liavn
the water on your land )ou can hold "Washington would be glad to do '" tl11 of hl" lslt fo Japan nnd the cx
n man up for what )ou pleaso when an) thing It can to help. I nm going to! ""lnatlon t medical schools there,
he Is tnlng to bii) tho land from )ou Manila, and I propose to send )ou having seen no Insine aslums when
The rlcht to the water should alwasj
go with the land. I have been de- slopes of )our mountains. I would
lighted with thc Interest tho planters like to recommend you to try Philip-
nnd everybody hero takes in tho for-1 I'l'ic pines. The trouble with )our
csts, but In n few points they aro present forests Is that the seeds aro
wrong. Much money Is being spent by o heavy they fall close to the trees,
thc sugar planters ami stock growers and nre suppressed by the shade This
lu planting trees, and nt the same causes tho forests to spread but slow
time they aro running thc cattlo back ')' The pine has been used very suc
In their forests, which Is especially ressfiilly In Switzerland and Prance,
dangerous to tho headwaters. It Is nnd In the States. Within five )cnrs In
easier to conserve what forests )0u al- South Dakota, In n preserve, they ob
ready havo than to plant new ones. I tallied 60.000 joung plants to the acre,
was Inclined to think that much of the Tho seeds of the plno scatter over the
damage might have been caused by In- Iani1- and do not remain near the trees
Beets, but In tho virgin woods I havo 'r" which they fall"
not seen nnv Insects except where tho1 At the conclusion of tho address W.
treo dies from old age. Somo cattle
men have said to me that the cattle do
not eat the trees but I have told them
that the) cat thc ferns, ami by doing
so thev onen mi tho forest ami the in
seels then nttuck the trees. I
"On Mual. vvheie tho big ditch Is, organization might be formed here.
)ou will find on the mauka side tho Pnvornblc responses had been met with
forest Is n Jungle, whereas below It Is " n'"st cases As a result of the out
clear and peifectl) open The under- "ne Sv, ' lr. Castle. ne.lrl all the
growth disappears and the heavy llllo "u ' the audlcn.e gave their names
i.rn.ii ..nm. In nml nn Br, U ,.1.1 then to Mill With tllC ICflUCSt that they bfl
reach thiough nnd germinate. Tliero
arc somo prctt) park-like places. i,t. '"" n,trtulr OI Agriculture.
these do not conserve the water as! 'crnor Dole Inipilied whether. In
the ground dries up I 'r- 0r",1,h's examinations of the
Water I. Wasted timber trees, he thought thnt tliero
... . V . , wa" , , Iwns n possiblllt) of Introducing for-
'Take tho slands as a whole, and CKI1 trcell l0mlIlcrrIn. ,irlipni,.
there nre tew localities where there aro nK wtU n3 , ronBCrle ,,, watcr
umurui iwervuir sura, unii uiu .ur.
la wasted. 1 think the planters, arc all
alivo to the effects which the, forests
uavo over mo eiieum now. no lur-
unuuuy iui.-it.MBu i..u .u....a... ...u
temperature In the forest Is lower than j
In the surrounding country, and vvhenl
clouds come there not it drop will
full, but when the) stilko tbo moun-
tains whero tho timber Is, tho rain
comes uowu. in piacc-n wuure ",
niuuuiaiuH are uare me rain noes inn
come That has been pioven. Tlw
plantcis feel tho need of forests, but It
does not npptnr to me the) havo keen
the wed at headwaters. Those w home
acquainted nun cue isinnu ot nawnii
iciinvv nun as )ou come irom iiaiuaKiiu
to Wnlmen and down through Paluila,
most of the slopes lannot lio used for
sugar or grazing Tho forests, It pre
sci veil there, will Increase the rainfall
Preserve the Forests. .
"Coming around to Hllo, )ou cross'.
stream uiiur nutum tu tun Kuti-imutui
road These streams aro vitally Import-
ant to the plantations In limning their
cane, ns It Is too rough lo construct
railroads. It Is ten times moio Import-
lint to preservo tho forests at tho head-
waters than below. If the forests wrero
stripped It would bo hard to get tho
water. Tho wnter would sink at tho
headvvaterH and How under through thu
strain and could only bo obtained by
tunnelling and shafting.
Segregate and Fance.
"I would suggest thnt the plantcrn
segregato those lands which aro adja
cent unil nlong the headwateis of tin
streams, That Is the pilnicpal thine
to do. It Is not onl) a question of seg
regating these lands but also u ciues
tlon of fencing At Pnhala they have
thlrt)-ouo miles of fern lug and have
had It them for live )enrs, befoie the
fencing was up )ou could ride nil
through the foiests nfti bullocks but
now theie Is no trail, mid )nu can
only get thiough bj using a cauo
Cattle and Forests.
"Tho rapldlt) ot deuudlt) and tho
rapidity of giowth In the Islands has
suipilsed me This Is not a question
of leaving foroits for postulty to en
Joy. It U a question of now I think
tho cattle business ought to be run
with a little more s)stem. When I
lme asked where cattle were. 1 hae
been told, "Up niaukn In tho forests '
There tho cnttlo go to escape the heat
and horn-flies ami to obtain moisture
That Is what Is driving the forests
back and it means the forests will be
de8trocd by rnttlo and sheep. On
tho ranches where the cattle arc being
handled In paddocks little damage li
Trees Near Plantations.
"Putting trees alongside the plnntn
lions Is nn excellent thing, especially
on Oa hit along the Wnlanae nnd Koo
lau ranges. It Is surprising to see what
tho forests will do when fenced off
Hark of na. where the country has
been enclosed, voting koi trees are
coming up Mr. Baldwin on Maul has
iniitiii ny plowing tn.it nuncirccis ni
)oung koa trees have conic up, which
shows that the seed will hold Its ger
minating power for n period of ten
Forests and Water Supply.
"Most of Hip government hnds aro
under long leases, so tho government
cannot do much at present Thcro aro
government grounds which the Terri
torial government, I suppose, could set
aside as forest preserves, but as tho
planters and grazers have the lands. It
rests with them verj largely as to what
they will do. If the planters nnd
mnnngers will get together nnd each
say 'I will fence off this land nnd that.'
and so on, the forests will be pro
tccted. and ou will have n good water
supply. On Maul I was delighted to
find the forests In good condition but
even there nn enormous amount of
damage Is being done The vital points
''(?: 'hey arc almost extinct.
'On Oahii. Honolulu nnd other plan
tations, they must do something to
proteit tho forests. They must know
that the artesian water they are get -
ting Is water that Is railing on the r
mountains, and coming through tho
strata, nnd If the forests nre destroyed,!
"'7 wl" 8Urr,,- ' "" etterl " tl,clr
Washlnoton Would Help.
some timber trees to clothe the upper
Castle gave a statement of the Am-
crlc.in Porestry Association of which
llc " " member He stated that ho
l'1"' written to cattlemen nnd planters
nn the other Islands asking them to
linml III their names so that a branch
mrHcfl These names will be suit to
' spi)y. jIr. orlflHh said he had
( t10K,t t that In conjunction with
the pilco of conlwood, which people
i pa(1 icrcji2 to ll n cord He sug
RCHt0(1 tIiat f tllc Territorial govern-
mvni raUf(1 ,,iKarol,a ,rceg on R(,vern-
mcnt )a1(ls t ollhl bmc a double
purliOSOi one of which wns to Incrense
t10 rMtel( n,. ,,alt.(1 rurther that
ti,0 KCvtriinient should keep a very
iR,t control mci the opening" up of
A U)te of tiiai)B a8 tendered Mr
oillllth tin his lntcicMIng talk The
, tirimolt organization iif the American
p,)restr Association was formed and
the meeting adjourned.
New York. Jan 22 Dr II K Car
loll, who was In charge of the lelig
ous statistics In tho United States
census of 1&U0, has Just completed stn
Ih,,- r"r tllu ''ar ,oul
He finds the
l total church communicant member
ship In the United States to he 28.UU0.
C37. Tho lixnuse, nc cording to Dr
,caiioll, was 73U.OJ7 last )ear or 2 07
per cent, which exceeds the Increase
of population, which wns 2.18 per
cent. He shows the following
Mom'shlp (1 row th
Itdlglous Ilodles. ItiUJ. 1901.
Human Catholic... . tt.la8.7-ll IK8.08J
Prot. KplBcop.il . . 741.C07 I! 1.311
Disciples or Chllst.. 1,1711.5)1 i'LaSS
Southern Ilnptlst .. 1.C74.1U8 2IM12
African Methodist.. GUS.35I 22.8112
Colored Ilnptlst '. . . 1,590,80 J 18 III,
.Methodist North . 2,71.2 WM lfi.Boo
Piesb)terlan Noitli 'JU9 815 Hi 382
Christian Scientist . IS'.i.lo lMCiSu
Lutheran Ccn S)n 20I.OU8 4 5uo
Congiegatlonallst 1134.835 3.475
Ilnptlst Ninth 1.005.IJ13 3,03'J
All denomt'lis 28,(iao.37 730.027
The weekly edition of the Evening
Bulletin Is the largest and best pub
lished In the Territory. Sixteen and
twenty pages. $1 a year.
ill! HE ill
KASABRO IS ACQUITTED
OF MURDERING HIS CHILD
Dr. Wood Gives Expert Evidence in
Support of Defense Helen
Holt Wins Land
Turakl Kasabro was found not guilt)
.vesterday by the Jury, his defense to
the charge of murder having betn In-j
sanlt Several witnesses including
the defendant sc wife, had given testi
mony of his ccccntilcltlcs,
Kasabro himself wns put on tip
stand ami told In detail the ttorj of the
killing of bis little child Ik slid that
,c ia,i ,nkcil Mi ctilll upon the moun
tain as usual while he cut wood, and
while there thought how useless he
vvua. with a p.iralv7ed arm, and that
the bab) would alwnjs be onl) n
source of expense. After thnt he re
membered nothing until he found him
self standing under a tree and felt
pains about his neck. Overhead hung
a rope with n broken loop nnd at his
side lay the child dead. "The child's
death surprised me," said the defen
dant through the Japanese Interpre
ter: "1 lost ni)sclf thinking, for I did
not want to live either. Then I heard
voices, a distant voice, calling Tnpa!
rapa' which I recognized as the voice
of my dead child I turned back nnd
could see the vision of a good many
people walking In the woods, but they
were not real men After lenvlng the
mountain 1 went to I'.ilama. nnd this
time I turned and could see plainly
real men. and feel thc weight of in)
child upon ni) back and still thinking
about It. I delivered myself at the po
lice station." The witness said he had
often heard the voices before, In Japan
and In this country. He liked to read
magazines and novels; when ho came
to snnietlilng sorrowful he would be
agitated. If be read books and they
were unintelligible, he became angr)
nnd tore them up."
Dr. Wood testined thai from what be
had heard, coupled with thc rommls.
slon of tho crime, he was convinced
that the man was Insane The do. tor
was of the opinion that the fact of tlm
Insnnlt) of defendant's father was a
corroborntlve point, as ph)slclans all
over the world believed that Insanity
wns hereditary The witness started
i J""Ee c.c.ir interrupted mm vvitn
Was that the time W. O. Smith was
"It was," answered thc witness
"Do )Oii want to mako nn nbjii Hon,"
continued the court, turning to the
prosecuting attorney, and Mr Douthltt
Interposed nn objection on the ground
that tho evidence was not material,
which Judge Gear sustained. Dr.
Wooil said that the strongest human
emotion was the parent love, and to
overcome this tliern must be somn
strung reason, nnd if no such reason li
given, mi net such ns murder could bo
accounted for on uo other theoiy thnii
that If Insanity Such n crime was al
wa)s classed liy ph)slclans as iimong
the unnatural crimes, which Is also
evidence of Ins.init). Mr Douthltt
ashed on ross-examinatlon If lufnutl-
cldc wns not piacthed In India, and
witness replied that It was, but did not
think that tho nuessar) conclusion
was that It is due to Insanlt) but
rather to custom.
Mr. McClanuhan closed to the Jur)
for thc defense, and Mr. Douthltt for
tho prosecution Judge (.car charged
the Jurj solely on the question of lu-
sanlt) Within lift) en minutes a ei
dlit of acquittal was leturned with a
rider giving Insanity as the motive of
the crime. Judge Rear ordered the
defendant to the custody of Dr Moil,
of the Japanese Charity Hospital to I
await action by the (low i nor. who!
may send li I tn to the Insano asylum or
, make any disposition he Fees lit un-
der thc local statutes. Arrangements
are helng made, however, to send Ka
sabro lo Japan on the next steamer.
lleforo Judge Humphrey the ense of
Helen A. Holt ct l vs Andrew- Cox ct
nl , was concluded, and nfter n half
hour's di liberation the Jur leturned
a venlht In favor of plaintiff, awarding
, her the land In Question
W O Smith has been nnnolnted ad
ministrator of the estate of James 11 I
dur'able and accurate
The Keystone Watch Ok
Co., IMAHH mi I IM
America's Oldest and
Largest Watch Factory
ITur miiIu Ivy
The Principal watch
Dealers in Hawaii
LOTS FOR SALE
In Knplolmil Park ,
Addition ii nd In
Knllhl. ... -
137 MERCHAN. STREET.
by MIhh L. K. Dnyton
BOWERS' MERCHANT PATROL AND
Night watchmen furnished for build
lugs, business piopert) and rcBldeucos
Ilullders will do woll to consult Dow
ers In regai d to watchmen.
Office and Residence, School Street
P. O. Box 284; Tel. White 3691,
I Big Furniture Store
While waiting for our new store In the 8aehs" Building to bo
completed wo have moved temporarily Into tho FISHER DLOCK, op
posite LOVE BUILDING, whero we nre prepared to bpII the same ex
cellent standard of furnlturo as we have alvvajs made it a point to
Our temporary quarters nre very handsome nnd a lslt from you
will bo welcome.
PORTER FURNITDRE CO., LTD."
PUIicr Block, opp.
SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITERS
Still in the Lead Always in the Lead,
HIGHEST AWARD AT PARIS EXPOSITION
HIGHEST AWARD AT BUFFALO EXPOSITION
It's tlmo to turn over a new leaf If )ou havo never used tho
Smith Premier. Superior In construction and efficiency. Send or
call for catalogue.
G. W. MAGFARLANE,
MACHINES SOLD, RENTED AND REPAIRED,
Tel. Alain HI!.
BIG SHIRT WAIST SALE
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY. ALL WAISTS MARKED
BELOW COST. CALL AND EXAMINE THEM,
A. A. MONTANA,
Lending DrcHHmtihlng Hoiikc nnil Millinery Pnrlopft.
Arlington Hlock, Hotel 8t. II. Pt DAVISON, Alnnnr-er.
The Germania Life Insurance Company,
OF NEW YORK.
Paid to Policy Holders Blnco 1SC0 for Death Claims. ..J2I.373 1C9 C5
Tor Matured Policies 7.507.C08 27
i Dividends and Surrenders 13,G99.13t 37
Manager for Hawaiian lotands.
Evening Bulletin, 75c per month
SPECIAL MAGAZINE OFFER
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Trip rncmnnnlitin 's without a peer among the magazines
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and prints more new and original articles. It has a splendid
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