VOIi. XXI.. .NO. 3983.
HONOICXTJ. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1895.
PRICE: 5 CENTS.
I. BREWER & CO., LIMITED
Queen Street, Honolulu, H, J,
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Onomea
Bagar Co., Honomu Hugar Co., Wailuku
Sugar Co., Waibee Sugar Co., Makee
Sugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co., Kapa
Planters' Line Ban Francisco Packets .
Ohas. Brewer & Co.'s Line of Boston
Agents Boston Board of Underwriters.
Agents Philadelphia Board of Under
writers. LIST OF OFFICERS:
P. C. Jonas President
Obo. H. Robertson Manager
IS. F. Bishop Tres. and Secy.
Col. W. F. Allen Auditor
.. .... ...Db
O. M. Cooke. .
H. Watebiiocse. .. .... ...Directors
A. W. Cabteb. .
Is what we want, but in order to ob
tain it, we must give
VALUE FOR VALUE
and invite the attention of the PEO
PLE (tourists especially; to make a
thorough examination of our stock
and prices, in Sterling Silverware
Souvenir Spoons, Plated Ware,
Watches and Diamonds, Native
Jewelry, manufactured in unique de
signs and to order.
Jacobsou & Pfeifter.
Wenner & Co.'s Old Stand .
The Hawaiian Investment Co.
Desirable Property in all parts of the
Four Houses on Punchbowl street at
A 4-acre Lot at Makiki.
Lots 4 and 5, Block 25, Pearl
A2)-acre Lot at Kah'hi.
Residence at Kalihi with barn, pig
pens and chicken coop, 120x10 ; suitable
for a Chicken Ranch.
13 and 15 Eaahomana Street.
Castle & Cooke L'd.
LIFE AND FIRE
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
Itna Fire Insurance Company
Carriage -: Builder
AND REPAIRER. -
'All orders from the other islands
In the Carriage Building, Trimming and
Painting Line, will meet with prompt
"P. O. BOX 321.
KOS. 128 AND 130 FORT STREET
MRS. PRAY WOULD ANNOUNCE
that she will attend a limited num
ber of patients. Address at H. M.
Whitney's, King St. j Bell Telephone 75.
M. E. Grossman, D.D.vS.
rs HOTIL STRUT.
Offics Houas 9i.ii.io4r. M.
A FINE ASSORTMENT.
TILES FOR FLOORS !
And for Decorating Purposes ;
MATTnra or aix Ejoids,
WING WO CHAN & CO.
W. F. O'HALLORAN,
Contractor and Builder
'Estimates given on all kinds of
Brick, Stone and Wood Work.
C"Obbing promptly attended to.
506 KING STREET,
F. H. Redward's Old Stand.
Soda Water Works Company, Limited
Jgplanade, Corner Allen and Fort Sts.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
Will do any kind of repairing to Fire
arms, also Browning and Blueing and
restocking equal to Factory work. Satis
faction guaranteed. Union street, with
O. Sterling, Fainter.
WM. L. PETERSON,
Notary :- Public, -: Typewriter
Office : Over Golden Rule Bazaar.
DR. J. UCHIDA,
Physician and Surgeon.
No. 5, KUKUI LANE.
Office Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. and
8 p. m.
Mutual Tel. 532.
Steam Candy Factory and Bakery
Practical Confectioner and Baker,
NO. 71 HOTEL 8TEEKT.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO.,
Boilers. Snfar Mills, Coolers, Kraas
ana Lead C&atlng-a,
And machinery of every description made
to order. Particular attention paid to
ships' blacksmithing. Job work excuted
on the shortest notic.
LEWERS & COOKE,
Successors to Lewers & Dickson.
Importers and Dealers in Lumber
And all Kinds of Building Materials.
NO. 88 FORT STREET, HONOLULU
P.O. Box 386.
Mutual Tel. 544.
NAMB COMPANY, LIMITED,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Japanese -:- Provisions
AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
411 KING STREET,
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
New Goods by every steamer.
Corner of King and Nuuanu Streets.
Just received by the Australia, a
fresh invoice of
Enterprise Beer and Oysters
Business Carte. ENGLAND
JENNIE L. HILDEBRAND, M. D.
Coiner Fort and b'eretania streets.
Office hours: 9 to 12 a. m. and 2
to 4 P. M. Telephone No. 923.
LEWIS & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
111 FORT STREET,
Telephone 240. s F. O. Box 29
8. T. ALEXAJJDEK. H. F. BALDWIN".
ALEXANDER & BALDWIN,
No. 3 California St., San Francisco.
Island orders promptly filled.
ATTOHN EY AT LAW
And Notary Public.
Office: Over Bishop's Bank.
WILLIAM C PARSE,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW
Aan; to tak AckaowldgMnu
Orrics No. 13 Kaahamano Street, Hono
mm, ti. i.
GONSALVES & CO,
Wholesale Grocers and Wine
225 Queen Street, Honolulu, H. I.
H. may & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
98 FORT STREET.
Telephones 22. P. O. Box 470.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Cutlery and Glassware
307 Fort Street.
PORT STREET, OPPOSITE WILDER A CO.'S
H. J. NOLTE, Proprietor.
First-class Lunches served with Tea, Cof
fee, Soda Water, Ginger Ale or Milk.
JPP'OPEN FROM 3 A. M. TILL 10 P. M.
Smokers' Requisites a specialty.
WM. F. THRUM,
Room No. 11, Spreckels' Block.
C. J. WHITNEY,
Teacher of Elocution and 33ra
G. E. SMITHIES,
Accountant, Collector and
OFncE : With C. D. Chase, Safe Depo
sit Building. Telephone 184.
The collection of Government Bills a
H. W. McCBESNEY & SONS
AMD DEALERS IK
Leather and Shoe Findings
r t m .-- n . t x
i yi m ipw nuuuiuiu nuap nuru ,
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
General Commission Aajents
Cor. Fort and Queen sts., Honolulu.
Is the only blended flour ever )
offered on theee Islands. It is a new
"Patent Process" of blending together
the Best Known varieties of wheat for
strength and color, thereby producin g
a flour that will give the best possible
baking results for the housekeeper.
J9FAsk your grocer for a trial sack
it will cost you no more.
A. L. MORRIS & CO.,
3937-6m Wholesale Agents.
WILL AID JOHNSTON,
Viotorious Japanese Likely to Cause
Hawaiian Government Trouble.
GBNSKAL IHMOXD UK APPOINTED
Admission of Hawaiian Vessel to lleg
Uter iu the l ulled StatesDefaulter
Lambert Denounces President Dole
ami H fa Government Dr. Hale
ictoria, April 2o. Johnston, the
former detective or spy for the Ha
wanan Government, and deported
three moths ago, has received assur
ance from the British Government
that a thorough investigation of bis
case will be insisted upon. President
Dole's administration intends fighting
iu tue tauauian courts auu mereatter
in the Privy Council of England, if
nece sary, the matter of the constitu
tionality of its action. Mueller, the
German subject who was deported at
tne same time, also has been promised
that his case will be carefully investi
gated by the German Government.
WILL KETAIN HIS RANK.
Majov-Geiieral William H. Dimoml
San Francisco, April 22. Gov
ernor Budd has decided to re-appoint
Major-General William ti. Dimond
as commander of the California Na
The appointment of General Di
mond as commander of California's
state troops will receive the approval
of all the guardsmen of this state, as
there is not a more popular officer in
General Dimond has had a long
career in military life, and for the
past fifteen years has been connected
with the National Guard of Califor
nia, being first appointed by Gov
At the outbreak of the civil war
General Dimond was residing in Ha-
wan, and when tne war became an
assured rebellion an independent com-
iiflny ft 1 Pfivs I rv was formod i Hono
lulu with the intention of offering
their services to the United States
government, but as a similarly organ
ized company was declined by Presi
dent Lincoln on account of interna
tional difficulties the project .was
given up, but General Dimond came
to this country during the last year of
the war and offered his services. He
had provided himself with letters
from the king and several ministers to
the island kingdom, and President
Lincoln at once appointed him assist
ant adjutant-general, with the rank of
captain. He was stationed at Beau
fort, South Carolina, where he re
mained until the close of the rebel
lion. The president offered General Di
mond a commission in the regular
army, but this he declined and re
turned to Hawaii, where the king ap
pointed him as commander of the
same company he had helped to form
before leaving the islands. This com
pany wras the special escort of the
king on all state occasions, and was
really a portion of the regular army.
TO ERADICATE LKFB09Y.
Dr. Hale Tendered a Bacteriological
Laboratory Offer Refused.
Chicago, April 10. Dr. Albert B.
Hale, of this city, has received an
offer from the Hawaiian Government
to take charge of a bacteriological
laboratory under the Government aus
pices. In 1884-86 the Board of Health of
Hawaii established an experimental
laboratory and placed Dr. Ahring, of
Hamburg, in charge. A good deal of
scientific work was accomplished, but
the attitude of Dr. Ahring toward the
Government was unsatisfactory, and
he was forced to resign. Officers of
the new Republic have taken up the
work, and it is the idea that most of
the investigations shall be along the
line of discovering means for the
eradication of leprosy. The position
was tendered to Dr Hale upon the
recommendation of Doctors Day and
Wood, formerly of Chicago, but now
of Honolulu. Dr. Hale has never
visited the Hawaiian Islands, and is
in doubt whether or not to give up his
Chicago practice and accept the ap
pointment. Dr. Hale was born at
Jonesville, Mich., and is tbirty-three
years of age. He was graduated from
the University of Michigan in 1882,
and from the Chicago Medical College
a few years later. He has studied in
several of the principal universities in
Europe, where he made study of bac
teriology a specialty.
Later advices state that Dr. Hale
has declined the offer to come to the
Hawaiian Islands on account of do
Circular Issu?d by Commii nnei
Washington, April 20. Mr.
Chamberlain, Commissioner of Navi
gation, has issued the following circu
lar in regard to the admission of Ha
"This office being satisfied that the
rules concerning the admeasurement
for tonnage of vessels of the UniteI
States have been substantially adopted
by the Government of Hawaii, Ha
waiian vessels arriving in the United
States shall hereafter be deemed to be
of the tonnage denoted in their certi
ficates of registry or other national
tapers, and it shall not be necessary
or such vessels, when furnished with
such certificates, to be readmeasured
in any port of the United States. The
amount of any deductions and omis
sions, however, not authorized by the
admeasurement laws of the United
States must be added to the register
tonnage of such vessels.''
Kear the Victorious Japanese May Turn
In Her Direction.
Chicago, April 18. The Tribune's
Washington special says: Private
letters from the Hawaiian Islands are
authority for the statement that the
little republic is in a ferment over the
success of the Japanese in the war
with China, it being thought that the
Mikado's advisers are flushed with
victory, and will, as soon as the treaty
of peace is ratified, turn their atten
tion to the conlition of their country
men in Hawaii. Before the war with
China the Japanese Commissioner in
Hawaii was growing extremely de
monstrative in his demands for com
plete suffrage for the Japanese on the
Lambert Agin' the Government.
Oakland, April 16. Ex-Police
Court Clerk Lambert had many call
ers at the County Jail today. Several
Councilmen and a number of other
politicians with whom he associated
before he fled to Honolulu visited
him. His bonds today were fixed at
$3000. He will be arraigned Monday.
Hawaii doesn't seem to be any more
hospitable to absconding officials than
to poets, and, like Joaquin Miller,
Lambert denounces President Dole
and his government.
Lambert is familiar with much of
the political intrigue of Oakland, and
threatens to divulge some secrets if
bis "friends" prosecute him.
Later Lambert was arraigned on
the 20th and was given one week in
which to prepare his case.
LADYBIRDS GOOD WORK.
Resident of Hilo Attests to Results
The efficacy of the work of the
ladybirds on different forms of
blight in the country baa been vari
ously remarked unon and occasion
ally a disposition to give the bee-
les a blackeye! has been shown. A
prominent citizen of Hilo, interest
ed in plantation work, writes Com
missioner Marsden as follows :
"It will no doubt prove interesting
to you to learn that Mr. Miller's fears
that the ladybird had found an ene
my which destroyed it are entirely
groundless. During the winter
months no ladybirds could be seen in
Hilo, and your remarks that it was
not their breeding time are, as far as
Hilo is concerned, proved to be fully
A week or so ago the "birds" have
made their first appearance on a Chi
nese orange tree on which I first lib
erated a small colony about July of
last year. They are now increasing
rapidly and may be seen in all stages
now on the tree, larva?, pupai and
full-fledged birds, feeding ravenously
on what little blight again' appeared
on the tree.
It would prove interesting to learn
how the insects are faring in other
districts'. It is only through full re
ports that we can obtain a full knowl
edge of the habits of these insects,
which may possibly become different
to what they have been in the south
CHOLERA AMONG JAPANESE.
Private Advices Tell of 600 Cases
in Army at Formosa.
Private advices received at the
Foreign office from Japan, state that
cholera has gained a startling hold
in the Japanese army at Formosa
and the Pescadores. Already 600
cases are reported among the soldiers
stationed in that section. United
States Minister Dnnn has published
a notice calling the attention of
United States citizens and officers of
United States vessels to the edict of
Viscount Mornra Yasushi which
requires strict quarantine surveil
lance over all vessels and people
coming from the infected regions to
the ports of Yokohama, Kobe, Naga
saki and Moji.
These communications will be
placed before the Board of Health
that equally careful watch may bo
kept upon passengers coming from
the districts named.
Itctnru of Marshal Hitchcock.
Marshal Hitchock writes C. D.
Chase that he is improving rapidly
in health, but will not return to
Honolulu until the 20th of May.
The Marshal visited the Olaa cof
fee district recently and was favor
ably impressed with that section
and its possibilities. He intends
making a tour through Puna and
Kona before assuming official
JEALOUS OF INLAND TOWNS,
China May Yet Offer Some Oppo
sition to Peace
II'' FACK IN OKTTIMl VRKV OKK.
Oriental Iisllke Having Tbeir Fort
Opened Spain Appear Afraid of
Japan and Asks for Two Na
tive t'nmpauies Kmprrnr't ltd let.
London, April 19, A Central News
dispatch from Tokio gives additional
details of the treaty of peace, the
principal features of which have al
ready beeu published. The treaty se
cures to Japan entire freedom in the
importation into China of steam en
gines aud machiuery for manufactur
ing purposes and the same privileges
are accorded to China Is the matter of
importing goods into Japan. The
treaty also grants to Japan extra ter
ritorial rights, whereas in matters of
tariff and the dispensation of j untie;
Japan reserves every privilege.
The indemnity is payable In seven
yearly installments at 5 per cent.
Payment of obligation within three
years cancels the interest. In addi
tion to these provisions China engages
not to punish return prisoners, nor to
inflict punishment upon Chinese who
may have furnished supplies to the
Japanese army and navy. China also
binds herself to return Japanese pris
Exchange of ratifications of the
treaty will take place at Chefoo not
later than May 8th.
A dispatch to the Times from IV kin
says it is understood China has re
fused to concede Japan's demands in
regard to the opening of certain ports
to foreign trade. The dispatch add
that Li Hung Chang is still in a state
of high fever from the effects of his
-I'tis . ire JJtAM.
War Minister Asks fur More Troop in
Madrid, April 21. In view of the
cession of Formosa to Japan, much
anxiety Is felt regarding tne defense
of Spain's possessions In the far East.
The War Minister will announce to
Congress tomorrow that General
Blanco has asked and obtained per
mission to form two regiments of
natives on the Philippine Islands, and
that Spanish officers for the reglmeutH
will start soon from Manila. Fifteen
hundred Mauser rifles will follow
them, and modern guns of large caliber
will replace obsolete small arms now
in use in the islands. The cruisers
Oquende and Viscaya and others hav'
been ordered to the Philippines.
A F1C AID OF .IAI A.N.
Ihe London Times Finds No Warrant
for English Interference.
London, April 22. In an editorial
this morning the Times, after admit
ting that Japan evidently intends to
cripple and humiliate China iu a
maner seriously affecting European
interests, insists that the diplomatic
history does not bear the pretensions
that any power or powers are inclined
to dictate terms of peace between the
two nations. It adds: "Great Brit
ain's interests are involved quite ax
much as Russia, but we And no stipu
lation in the treaty of peace warrant
ing our interference at the cost of ex
citing the eumity of Japan."
THANKS BY THK M1KAHO.
Offli nl Proclamation hy buprr n of
Japan ta Knvoys.
Yokohama, April 22. The follow
ing imperial proclamation was issued
this afternoon :
Through peace national prosperity
is best promoted. Unfortunately the
rupture of relations with China forced
upon us a war which after the lapse of
ten months is not yet ended. During
this period our minister, in concert
with the army, navy and Diet, have
done all in their power to further our
arms in obedience to our instructions.
Our ardent desire, with the assistance
of our subjects In loyalty and sincer
ity, is to restore peace, and thereby at
tain our object the promotion of na
tional prosperity. Now that peace Is
negotiated and an armistice pro
claimed, a (permanent cessation of
hostilities is near at band. The terms
of peace fixed by our ministers of state
give us complete satisfaction. The
peace and glory thus secured render
the present a fitting time to enlighten
you as to the course of our rut im
policy. "We are rejoiced at the recent vic
tories which bave enhanced the glory
ofourempire. At the same time we
are aware that the end of the road
which must be traversed by the em
pire In the march of civilization is
still far distant and remains yet to be
attained. We therefore hope, In com
mon with our loyal subiects, that we
shall always guard against eelf-con-teuteduess,
but in a spirit of modesty
and humility strive to perfect oar
military defense without falling into
extremes. In thortt it Is our wish
that the Government and the people
alike shall work to a common end,
xml | txt