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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, September 14, 1899, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1899-09-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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n Y.
Kstabl!shet July 2, 18.0.
VOL. XXX., NO. 5337.
4UbP l til U J Jit
h is.
A. L. C. ATKINSON. Office Corner
King and Bethel Sts. (upstairs).
ACHI & JOHNSON (W. C. AchI and
Enoch Johnson). Office No. 10 West
King St.; Tel. 884.
L.ORRIN ANDREWS. Office with
Thurston & Carter,, Merchant St.,
next to postoffice.
L.YLE A. DICKEY. King and Bethel
Sts.; Tel. 806; P. O. box 786.
FREDERICK W. JOB. Suite 815, Mar
quette Bldg., Chicago, 111.; Hawaiian
Consul General for States of Illinois,
Michigan, Ohio, Indiana and Wiscon
sin. ALBERT F. JUDD, JR. Office over
Bishop & Co.'s bank, corner Mer
chant and Kaahumanu Sts.
Blk., opposite Catholic Church, Fort
St., Honolulu; Tel. 1122.
CHAS. F. PETERSON. 15 Kaahuma
nu St.
' C L. GARVIN, M.D. Office 537 King
' St., near Punchbowl; hours, 9 to 12
a. m., 7 to 8 p. m.; Tel. 448.
fice 512 Beretania St., near Alapai;
hours 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p. m.; Tel.
9 5.
and residence, Gedge Cottage, corner
Richards and Hotel Sts.; office hours
9 to 11, 2 to 4, 7 to 8; Tel. 953.
St., opposite Hawaiian Hotel; office
hours 8 to 10 a. ra., 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to
S p. m.; Sundays 8 to 10 a. m.; Tel.
510; P. O. box 501.
DR. T. ... MITAMURA. Consulting
rooms 427 Nuuanu St.; P. O. box 842;
Tel. 132; residence 524 Nuuanu St.;
hours 9 to 12 a. m. and 7 to 9 p. m.;
Sundays 2 to 6 p. m.
, DR. I. MORI. 136 Beretania St., be
tween Emma and Fort; Tel. 277; P.
" O. box 843; office hours 9 to 12 a.m.
and 7 to 8 p. m.; Sundays 9 to 12
a .m
DR. A. C. POSEY. Specialist for Eye,
Ear, Throat and Nose Diseases and
Catarrh; Masonic Temple; hours 8 to
12 a. m., 1 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m.
DR. A. N. SINCLAIR. 413 King St.,
next to the Opera House; office hours
9to 10 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to 8 p. m.;
Sundays 12 m. to 2 p. m.; Tel. 741.
T. B. CLAPHAM. Veterinary Surgeon
and Dentist. Office Hotel Stables;
calls, day or night, promptly ans
wered; specialties obstetrics and
nary Surgeon. Skin diseases of all
kinds a specialty. Office room 11,
Spreckels Bldg.; hours 9 to 4; Tel.
474; residence Tel. 1093.
31. E. GROSSMAN, D.D.S. 9S Hotel
St., Honolulu; office hours 9 a. m. to
4 p. m.
DR. C B. HIGH. Philadelphia Dental
College 1S92; Masonic Temple; Tel.
GEO. H. HUDDY, D.D.S. Fort St., op
posite Catholic Mission; hours from
9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Office hours 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.; Love
Bldg., Fort St.
MISS A. A. ALLEN. Office cor. King
and Bethel Sts. (upstairs); Tel. 751.
MISS F. "WASHBURN. Office room 202
Judd Bldg.; Tel. 10S6.
A. J. CAMPBELL. Office Queen St.,
opposite Union Feed Co.
C. J. FALK. Member- Honolulu Stock
Exchange; room 301 Judd Bldg.
all Parts of the Islands bought or
sold; No. 310 Fort St.; Mclnerny Blk.
S'E. LUCAS. Love Bldg.j Fort St.,
"upstairs; P. O. box 351. I carry a full
from the CHEAPEST to the BEST.
Free Examination of the Eyes.
O. G. TRAPIIAGEN. 223 Merchant
St., between Fort and Alakea; Tel.
734; Honolulu. '
T. B. BEASLEY. Plantation and To
pographical Maps a Specialty; room
306, Judd Bldg.; Tel. 633.
JAMES T. TAYLOR, M. Am. Soc. C. E.
Consulting Hydraulic Engineer;
306 Judd Blk, Honolulu.
Fort St.; Piano, Voice Culture, Sing
ing and Harmony; especial attention,
paid to touch, muscular control and
musical analysis.
Instruction; terms by the lesson or
month; commencing on and after the
10th of July, "MIGNON"; 720 Bere
tania St., Honolulu.
MRS. A. B. TUCKER. Vocal Studio,
High School grounds, Emma St.
WM. T. PATY. Contractor and Build
er. Store and office fitting; brick,
wood or stone building; shop Palace
Walk; residence Wilder Ave., near
J. A. BUTTERFIELD. Contractor and
Builder. Store and office fittings,
shop and repair work; Bell Tower
Bldg., Union St.; Tel. 702.
J. MORGAN. Opal Merchant, Jeweler
and Lapidary; Opal Cutting a Spe
cialty; No. 2 School St., near bridge.
P. SILVA. Agent to take acknowledg
ments to instruments, district of Ko
na, Oahu; at W. C. Achi's office.
King St., near Nuuanu. " '
F. D. GREANY, A.B. (Harv.). Tutor.
Will take a few pupils for private
instruction; office cor. King and
Bethel Sts.; Tel. 62 and 806; P. O.
box 759.
King St.; Tel. 639. Dr. Luella S.
Cleveland, medical superintendent.
Hours 9 a. m. to 5 p. in.; methods of
Battle Creek, Mich., Sanitarium;
baths of every description; trained
nurses in bath rooms as well as in
sick room; massage and manual
movements; electricity in every
form; classified dietary, etc.; ample
facilities for thorough examination.
Dr. C. L. Garvin, consulting physi
cian and surgeon.
Two deaths and nine cases of pros
tration were reported in Chicago as a
result of the extreme heat there on
the 5th.
Bishop Pierce, Episcopal Bishop of
Arkansas, died at Fayetteville, Ark.
He had for more than a quarter of a
century been Bishop of Arkansas, and
was the first to hold this position.
G. B. Swineford, son of ex-Governor
Swineford of Alaska, has bought a
printing outfit and shipped it to Cape
Nome, Alaska, where he will start the
first newspaper, the Arctic Gold Miner.
In an interview with a representative
of the Associated Press Rear-Admiral
Sampson confirmed the report that he
had asked to be relieved of the com
mand of the iorth Atlantic squadron
after the Dewey reception at New
Word has been received at Denver
that a homing pigeon belonging to R.
E. Blaney of Crafton, W. Va., released
in Denver in July 29. reached home on
August 29, covering a distance of 1350
miles, air line, in thirty-one days, and
breaking the world's record for a long
A preliminary inspection and test of
the guns, carriages and armament of
Puget Sound fortifications at Marrow
stone Point and Admiralty Head will
be made by Charles II. Clark, captain
of ordnance, permanently stationed at
The New Secretary Here.
A. J. Coats, the new assistant sec
retary of the Y. M. C. A., arrived by
the Alameda yesterday. He comes to
Honolulu with a good record in asso
ciation work and will undoubtedly
prove a valuable man. Tonight a re
ception will be tendered him in the
Y. M. C. A. hali to Which the public
is cordially invited.
Decision of Board of Heal in
the Case of Dr. Howard.
Coroner's Jury Evidently Did an Injustice
to the Dispensary Physician in
Their VerJlct.
After an investigation lasting from
3 o'clock until nearly 6, the Board of
Health yesterday afternoon fully ex
onerated Dr. Howard from the charges
brought against him by a coroner's
jury recently.
President Cooper and all the mem
bers of the board in town were pres
ent, the proceedings being carried on
in executive session. Dr. Howard con
ducted his own defense and Deputy
Marshal Chillingworth represented the
Police Department.
The first proceeding was to go over
the testimony given at the inquest, on
which the verdict was rendered. Wit
nesses were then examined and cross
examined and statements made by Dr.
Howard and the Deputy Marshal. Very
little new matter was brought out,
however, and the room was cleared
while the board made up its decision,
of which the following is the sub
stance: "The unanimous opinion of the
Board of Health was that, after care
fully reviewing all the evidence pro
duced and obtainable in regard to the
treatment of Ane, a native woman, it
appears that Dr. Howard could not be
held chargeable with intentional or
unintentional neglect on his part; that
there has evidently been an injustice
done to Dr. Howard by the coroner's
jury which sat on the case of Ane,
through failure to take a broad view of
the duties and responsibilities of the
dispensary physician, and the board
fully exonerates Dr. Howard from the
charge made by the coroner's jury."
Owing to the lateness of the hour,
the consideration of routine matters
was necessarily postponed to the next
weekly meeting.
Walter G. Smith Will Take Charge
of the Advertiser Shortly.
Early in last July Mr. W. N. Arm
strong resigned the position of editor
of the Advertiser, the resignation to
take effect whenever the Hawaiian Ga
zette Company should secure the serv
ics of another editor. Mr. Walter G.
Smith, formerly editor of the Star, of
this city, and now one of the editorial
staff of the San Francisco Chronicle,
was offered the position, and has re
cently accepted it. He expects to
reach this place in November, and will
relieve the present editor about the
first of December. Mr. Armstrong ex
pects to spend some time in Washing
ton city during the winter.
With Over Three Hundred Portu
guese Immigrants on Board.
The British Steamship Victoria from
London, Vigo and .uadeira, C3 days
out, anchored off the light house in
naval row late yesterday afternoon
with 343 Portuguese immigrants on
board. The Victoria sailed from Ma
deira July S and reports a good pas
sage with all. well on board. The im
migrants look healthy and will be dis
tributed among the plantations as
soon as possible. There are 14 stow
aways on board.
A Benefit to "Jim."
The many friends of "Jim ' Post will
undoubtedly respond to a man at the
big benefit which is to be tendered
him at the opera house, Saturday, the
23rd. The trades unions and labor
organization are behind the affair.
Mr. Post has made hosts of friends
during his stay in Honolulu and the
benefit should be a big success.
New Bill at the Orpheum Tonight.
The Bonnie Dundee Was Beaten From
the Start to the Finish Description
of Race for Challenge Gup.
Winner of the Hawaiian
Viewed from the standpoint of the
unprejudiced observer, the yacht race
of yesterday was a complete success.
The crown has passed from the. Bon
nie, the queen of Hawaiian waters for
the past ten years, to the Gladys, a
new-comer, and the product of Ameri
can invention and skill. If the race of
yesterday is any criterion, the Inter
national race, to come off soon, will
be a walkover for the Columbia.
To all intents and in the eyes of the
public there were but two yachts in
the race. The Bonnie, owned and
sailed by President Dole, was designed
by Fife, the designer of the Shamrock,
and was built in Scotland. The Gladys,
owned and sailed by T. W. Hobron,
was designed by V. D. Bacon of Mas
sachusetts and built by Stone of San
The Hawaii, . under manage
ment of Judge Wilcox, and the Ma
rion, in command of Dr. Humphris,
were kindly entered to make the event
more interesting, but the struggle was
generally understood to be between the
Bonnie and the Gladys, both of which
were known to be very fast and both
of which had many backers. The Bon
nie has never had a competitor, here,
worthy of her, when she was under full
sail, and in all the races of late years
she has been handicapped by being
barred from using topsail or spinnaker, !
though without these she has easily
won against all comers.
The Gladys, which was built primari
ly as a pleasure boat, or cruiser, de
veloped so much speed that her owner
was convinced that she could give the
Bonnie a close rub if she could not
beat her, and he has been anxious to
try conclusions; this desire on his part
resulting in the challenge for the cup,
which was the cause of this race.
The event of yesterday proves his
belief in the sailing qualities of the
Gladys to be well founded, as she went
to the front before being fairly out of
the harbor, and was never headed from
that time.
The boats got away well bunched,
the Bonnie crossing the line at 1:0:3,
followed by the Hawaii at 1:0:7, the
Gladys at 1:0:10, and Marion at 1:1:0.
The Marion was a little slow in get
ting a start, but was close on the heels
of the others. The Gladys rapidly
forged to the front, however, and
passed the spar buoy 22 seconds ahead
of the Bonnie, and at the bell buoy was
leading the Bonnie by 55 seconds, and
the Hawaii by 1:50. She steadily in
creased her lead to windward, which
Challenge Cup, 1899.
was a great surprise to most of the
spectators, as this has always been
the strongest point of the Bonnie's
sailing, she being able to outpoint all
competitors heretofore, but the Gladys
not only sailed as close to the wind as
the Bonnie, but distinctly outfooted
her, passing the Waterhouse place at
Waikiki 4:15 in the lead, and rounding
the stakeboat at 1:32:30, followed by
the Bonnie at 1:35:30, the Hawaii at
1:38:45, and the Marion at 1:40:30. The
Gladys broke out her spinnaker Imme
diately after rounding the stakeboat,
as did the Bonnie and Hawaii. The
Bonnie also set her topsail, which was
a distinct advantage over her competi
tor, and she also had the additional
advantage of a much larger spinnaker.
The Gladys carries no topsail and her
spinnaker is a surprisingly small one
for a boat of her .size. The additional
sail area told at once in the Bonnie's
favor, as the Gladys was no longer in
creasing the distance between them.
All were now running free for the low
er stakeboat, off Pearl Harbor, and as
the yachts came down towards the bell
buoy with every stitch of canvass
drawing they presented a most beauti
ful sight, and expressions of admira
tion were heard " on all sides. The
Gladys had too great a lead to be head
ed and with a better breeze for a few
moments than the Bonnie apparently
had, managed to increase her lead to
4V2 minutes at the bell buoy, passing
it at 1:45:15, with the Bonnie follow
ing at 1:49:45, the Hawaii at 1:53 flat,
and the Marion at 2:0:30.
At 2:24:0 the Gladys took in her
spinnaker and almost at the same mo
ment ran into a calm, just before
reaching the lower stakeboat. She
could be seen swinging idly on the
swells with her sails flapping from
side to side while her opponents were
bearing down on her at race-horse
speed. She finally rounded the stake
boat at 2:31:31 and stood directly in
shore. At 2:32 flat the Bonnie furled
her spinnaker, rounding the stakeboat
1 minute later, having reduced the lead
of the Gladys to 1 minute and 29 sec
onds. The Hawaii had been doing
splendid work on the free run, and at
2:3S:45 took in her spinnaker and Im
mediately rounded the stakeboat, 6
minutes later the Marion followed In
her path, but, unlike the other boats,
(Continued on Page 10.) !
Absoivteui Pure
Makes the food mere delicious end wholesome
Prisoner's Counsel Appeal to Em
peror and Kio.
Dreyfus Counsel Is Now Klfifhtlng
the Case Without Asking: or
Giving: Quarter.
NEW YORK, Sept. 5. A cable to the
Sun from Rennes says: It Is impossi
ble to describe the agitation and . ex
citement in this city over today's de
velopments or even to indicate the
scores of fantastic reports that are in
circulation. M. Paleologue, who rep
resents the Foreign Office, had a Ions
consultation with Maitre Demange to
night over the question of the appear
ance of Colonels Schwartzkoppen and
Panizzardi, but neither had any defi
nite information.
The impression gains ground that If
only the initiative of the French For
eign Office Is necessary to the produc
tion of evidence that will settle the
Dreyfus affair at once and forever,
Prinme Minister Waldeck-Rousseau
may be depended upon to assume the
responsibility, even if he must violate
the most sacred kind of diplomatic
usage in the process. - (
Passion between the two sides has
been so intensified by the latest events
that personal encounters, usually with
words only, are becoming frequent
even in the courtroom itself. M. Labori
has thrown away the scabbard of his
sword and is now fighting the case
wltVirtiit Qclrtncr nV rtir!nrr nnartar
Witness Cernuschi came to the tele
graph office tonight to send dispatches.
He was accompanied by two persons.
The police do not leave him for a mo
ment. He allowed himself to be inter
viewed and he denied Figaro's state
ment that he had been dismissed from
the Austrian army. He declares that
he resigned, and that he has documents
to prove that fact. When he was asked
if he was ready to reply to all ques
tions put to him tomorrow, he signifi
cantly tapped his pocket and said:
"I have here all that I require to prove
my statements."
RENNES, Sept. 5. M. Labori this
afternoon telegraphed personal appeals
to Emperor William and King Humbert
to grant permission to Colonel
Schwarzkoppen and Colonel Panizzar
di, German and Italian military at
taches in Paris in 1894, to come to Ren
nes to testify in the trial of Captain
Dreyfus. This is the news of the day
and the chief topic, of the journalists
this evening. The appeals ' were
couched in eloquent terms, invoking
the assistance of their Majesties in the
name of justice and humanity. They
were quite supplementary to the for
mal application that will be made by
the Government commissary, Major
Carriere. '
The demand of M. Labori that the
court-martial should issue process sub
ject to the approval of the two sover
eigns came like a thunderbolt at to
day's session. The step is fraught
with momentous consequences, as It
affords Emperor William an opportu
nity again to assume his favorite role
of arbitration of the destinies of the
world. No one will be surprised if.
Colonel Schwarzkoppen, in the name
of the Kaiser, makes a declaration that
will practically decide the results of
the trial.
Colonel Jouaust announces that if in
formation is received stating that
Schwarzkoppen and Panizzardi are
coming to depose, he is prepared to
adjourn the trial pending their arrival.
The appearance of Colonels Schwarz
koppen and Panizzardi would be the
most sensational as well as the most
important incident of the entire trial.
Their depositions would be a formal
and emphatic declaration that they
never had any relations with the ac
cused and they would make such a
statement that the court must order
an acquittal.
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