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The Honolulu republican. [volume] (Honolulu, T.H.) 1900-1902, July 15, 1900, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047165/1900-07-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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Published Every Morning Except Mba-
dkr by the ItobL Grieve
Ing Company. Limited.
Paalcess Office...-........ ...475
jKttorial Kocn
BEtcred at th Post pScerat Hoco- j
H. L, as mail. 1
Per Month, by Carrier 75 i
One Year, by Hall ?W
Six Months, by Mail 4 00
Three-Months, by Mail or Carrier, zz
And now Oflleor Hanrahan threatens
to saspend the writ of habeas corpus.
"What next?
The only serrender that Admiral
Pewoy ever tnade In a real fight, was to
the politician. And raore's the pity.
There mwst be no trickery about the
recifitration of voters In Hawaii. Thcl
people ot all parties demand a
fair, square and above-board deal-
Let Hawaii have clean politics. This
territory cannot afford to be ranked
With the "rotten boroughs" of the
mainland, with States like Nevada and
The white man alone is competent to
conduct the intense cultivation of the
soli necessary to the growing of small
fruits sad vegetables, an industry so
important to the cities and towns of
The Hospital for the Incurables is nn
institution that should commend
to the generosity of the people.
It is doing a great and important work
in behalf of humanity, and is in every
way worthy the consideration of the
benevolent and philanthropic.
The "emblems of ponce, sweet political
peace," will "rest on Hawaii's
building" Just as soon as "Gover-no's
Cabinets" and star-chamber methods
are abandoned and good, straightforward
Amorioau methods of Territorial
administration are substituted.
There are a good many pcopfe in
.own, Mr. high Sheriff, who would like
to know why it is that you allow a
restaurant on King street to sell
liquors without a license, while you
raid the olind tigers at Waikiki. Of
courso, it isn't much, biit, then, there
are a whole lot of people who would
like to know, you Know.
"What nro you going to do about it?"
is the taunt that the apologists for
Governor Dole's partisan board of registration
sneeringly throw at the people.
This is adding Insult to injury,
and little wonder the Democrats and
Independents are wearing broad
smiles and hopeful hearts they have
never known before.
Our French fellow-citizens appropriately
celebrated the fall of the
yesterday. The destruction of this
prison was in the nature ot a declaration
of independence by the people of
Franco and marked a new political em
in the nation. The event gave new
meaning to the tricolor, so liberally
displayed yesterday and added inspiration
to the "Marseillaise."
Boards ot registration may not carry
elections in tae matter of casting votes,
but In mora than one instance in the
United States partisan boards of registration
and election have subverted the
will of the people as honestly expressed
at the polls, Hawaii, the baby
cannotlifford to be placed in a
position where suoh charges can be
White labor is the true labor
these Islands. Experiments with black
men will prove failures here, as they
have in tno great San Joaquin Valley
of California. There white-men have
displaced Chinese, Japanese and
in the fields, vineyards and orchards,
and when there is a shortage
of white labor Indians are preferred to
tho other races.
There are riiany good men, valuabls
itliens and of the highest standing iu
the communities in which they reside,
who would make good members of the
boards of registration or would fill any
other position in the government with,
credit who are not close personal acquaintances
ot the Governor. Many a.
Governor appoints men to office whom
ho has not the pleasure ot knowing
The Governor thinks The Republican
Should have consulted him before
-his appointments of the boards
The Republican, along
with manyiSWldreds of voters of Hawaii
thinks the"t$aa?rnor should have
consulted the duly electl Hart). chairmen
before appointing oafjns c050
prreonalBvrs ( twiaonibersNjf
the boards.'" There are others interested
in the eleaUpnitbfflpags: th GpxerRori
and his personal following.
The SncorporatloajpkljlQnoljJlii as a
city is undoubtedly demanded by aiorcr j
man iu itercentui iy iwpic. saauiu .
demami WqueMlbaably he made
on the Legislature. This matter so j
jery imporuwi, .ku:?1 M"
tW ttrfcMa 'ciis!dersi.W trf
competes attaaMye i wtf xperK
weed in eirte , iXlo
fesrter "wM. J aeoeptabfcf. Thrwick
a, charter f or the city. TfcJs
ateat could thai be diseased froa day
to day, so that its scope asd general
character would be known to ererr
resident before its presentation to the
Ia?KiakIng body, which must grant
and a3rta It- Perhaps thccoaniitSe!
Jof the "three political parses Saight
joicUy select a'body of
An election, scandal in this Territory
this fall would be disastrous. It would
prejudice the national administration.
Congress and the press and people of
the mainland against us to such an
extent that we might be deprived or
needed legislation, especially that essential
element thereof usually incorporated
in the appropriation bills- A
full and free registration, a fair ballot
and an honest count is the unswerving
and uncompromising demand that the
Republican party makes in common
with the Democratic and Independent
In his interview, published In another
column, Governor Dole very
frankly admits that he did not consult
or inquire of the duly organized political
committees before making his appointments
for the boards of registration.
The Governor, In defending his
position, says that he did not kno.v
the politics of many of the men appointed,
but that he knows them personally.
That is one of the objections
to the appointments. Not that they are
not reputable men, but that they do
not represent anything except personal
followers of the Governor. In that regard,
they are more offensively partisan
than if they had been appointed
solely on the ground of being Republicans.
The elections in Hawaii this fall will
affect and concern all the people. In
preparing for them all the people
should be represented. The chief cause
of complaint against Mr. Dole's administration
as President was his adherence
to a policy of not recognizing any
one excepting his close followers. It
has been repeatedly asserted that
President Dole's administration was
simply an oligarchy, more autocratic in
its administration than the monarchy
ever dared to oe. It is the carrying of
this same policy into the administration
of affairs now that cause people
to condemn the administration.
The Governor can no more afford to
do this than he could afford to appoint
boards of registration upon the sole
ground that they are Republicans. Such
action is Tesented by all fair-minded
men. It savors of concentration, something
the American people have always
fought and always will.
True, the law does not provide for
political parties to be represented upon
the boards of registration for the reason
that it is one of the laws of the republic
whica Congress allowed to stand
until the Legislature should meet, out
neither is there any provision In the
law which forbade Iho Governor from
consulting the chairmen of the Terri
torial committees of the various political
parties and asking them to submit
the names of reputable men in each
district for appointment upon the
boards of registration. He would not
have been bound to appoint the men
recommended, but such action would
have acted as a guide for the appointments,
and in this way the Governor
would cot only have escaped the opprobrium
of having appointed either Republican
or Dole partisan boards.
The Republican believes much good
could be accomplished for Honolulu
and the Territory by judicious advertising
of the resources of the city and
Territory and its' wonderful climatic
advantages throughout the States of
the Atlantic Coast and the Middle
West. Such advertising would be the
means of bringing hundreds ot" visitors
here during the winter months, many
of whom would make investments,
much to the advantage of the city and
Winter tourist trade of itself is worth
striving for. aside from any
tages that may be derived from permanent
investments by this class. The
United States has grown so rich within
the last third of a century that every
state, and particularly the Northern
and Central States, has a large leisure
class. Men of ample wealth to gratify
every want and whim. Thousands and
tens of thousands of this class sesk
more congenial climes every winter
than the country -north of ther Ohio
river and the old Mason and Dlxau
Hue affords. Twenty years' ago the
bulk ot this tourist travel ot each winter
went to Florida. Then the beauties
of the climate of Southern California
began to' be heralded to the
world ad sooa the tide, of traval' setin
that direction. From 1SS5. to,lS5S
Southern Calitor&ia experienced a wild
speculative booai, which temporarily
did the, section miKrhdamage bt the
twaederful climate was still there; ami
winter -visitors coatiatied'to pour inf.
The people 'lie Los Anjks, San 'Diego
Jail, ScKthcR
14yct!w jiclog atlvertkar TPoald"
ao inaca to regain waat saa iwea ,Jot
by the boom." T!e advantages eC wia;
ter restdae in, thai ssd
la the most UviUagr bumt la
circulars and pampalel of evry
'- xai geaHere kMMeaat
throughout the East d Wc I'
TM -malt of this stood aTtWag as
j . i . . . .".&"'
'rorm itaioers WHO DT ."OS"
Sottthars Cauioraia ovary. ArfcrtW
focthe. hwi three 'TaTSaata"
Cm Cwubmw wr m. ?piIUiroad Malted ffraJtt
haart to Wt Si 'm aaWt, oaW; i: waak
years age, waa tbb are feys a wck
PBWBWIBHHBWHWHBiWBeWMIHHBBiErlg' l " " y?y " i1, pg wS5s, --- TWyfc ' -T ifrawMMWmlMBBawiaaaaaaaaaal
wmmMmrsrm 7??Hp?rlsP?vlB F&fl&
p' ,T ;r ' : -"-"SV - K ' S. - "
?3?" -,&?'-
& a
mur. wiaieiv zae eves wiia laet ser-1
rice, es had to engage
two to three -weeks is adTaace.
Phoenix, Arizona Territory, a aew
tows la the saldst of the desert, kegis
reachiss cmvtar toarfet traT& I&135?
U Board of Traderas argaaaedjHsa'eri
j which thossesds of drwlars andsJ
pamphlets were prepared and when ccart was In sesgos. A. great
ated, setting forth the- advantages of bowl went up, and certafa alleged San-the
dry winter climate of Phoenix. The ujr people tried to poSe fun. at the
town has not more than 10,000 ) Judge for his very proper stand. The
Ucn, yet the number of winter visitors l
j j3St and e year before morel
than equaled the natural population. that has been in existence in Hawaii
During' the months of January and I for the last fifteen or twenty years-February
there were not less than 5000 1 Just at the time the incident occurred
visitors in town at any one time. j there was no hailiff In the court to in-
These people leave thousands of form the gentleman of his
with the local tradesmen during : sion of the rule, hence the Judge did
their winter sojourn. They are, for ths it from the bench- It seems to me that
most part, people of wealth, and are when a case Is on trial it Is the
willing to pay liberally for what they j heighth of impertinence for a person
want. They stop at the best hotels and ! not connected with the court to
houses; they buy many ar- i proach the clerk or any other officer
tides indigenous to the country for ' of the court. That such an act should
committed by a. reporter for the
keepsakes and mementos; they are
, , . . ,. press, whether properly clothed or la
most liberal patrons of the livery t hjs shiTt sleeves, does not mitigate the
hies and local storekeepers. Someone offense against the dignity of the ad-with
a bent for figures has estimated j ministration of justice. In many sec
that every winter visitor is good for an
expenditure of not less than $150 a
month. This for the. average, including
women and children. Many spend this
much a week, so it can readily be seen
what the visit of 5000 tourists here for
even two months next winter would
mean for Honolulu. It would mean the
expenditure of $1,500,000 in that period
by visitors.
Practically all this sum finds its way
into the till of the local merchants and'
tradesmen. Is it not worth while to
spend $5,000 in judicious advertising to
bring about this result? The Southern
Pacific, Santa Fe and other transcontinental
railroads will gladly distribute
our advertising matter free throughout
the States for the benefits which travel
this way would be to them.
Honolulu and Hawaii are new to the
people of the United States. Those of
wealth who seek mild winter climates
are ever on the search for something
new. Florida and Southern California,
and Arizona and a cruise to the Mediterranean
are all old things to them. A
cruise to the Paradise of the Pacific,
where never-ending summer reigns,
would be a novelty and a treat. The
luxuriant tropical vegetation, the varied
population, the- evidences "of
American thrift, and withal, the blending
of the Occident with the Orient
would appeal to them as no other place
they ever visited in the past has done.
Is it not worth trying for this winter
tourist trade? We would like to hear
from readers upon the subject.
"If you don't like it, what are you
going to do about It?" When this question
Is nut in its nnHtlcnl thu
j uest answer is: Make the best of it and
get in and drill noterill.
Presumably, this has reference to the
dissatisfaction caused by the partisan
spirit that was exhibited by Governor
Dole in naming the boards of registration
for the Territory. Don't you be
lieve for a moment that the people will
"drill;" they will "grill," instead, in
our opinion, and the apologists for the
Governor are making a serious mistake
in adopting the old Tweed sneer:
"What are you going to do about it?"
It was that insolent taunt that led
to the downfall of that greatest and
most powerful political cabal that ever
was orgauized, and The Republican
doubts whether the present administration
of Hawaii will thank its friends
for transplanting the un-American
phrase from the slimy and corrupting
poetical environment of New York
to the clearer and healthier atmosphere
of Honolulu. In the end, the people
always find a way of showing the politicians
"What they are going to do
about it." The voters are very apt to
Tesent impertinence and sneers on the
part of their servants, the' ofllceholders.
'Hrro's looking at you !" Maylfct; hoalth tbat
Ieeail. ;
O er Uie owaa between as restore to tout vterr
From tlieiilm. aisles OtPiem'ry.each.iried and
true" friend - .-
Thatludsys or "Jans syns"rett: looklmr at
you-. ... -x '
'Hbre"i lonklnat you J" May the Sunllslit of
7outti . ...
Ind a'tvacxof styry thy Jojji to waeir.
And Uie rvmph ways ortlfe 1m merged In tha
Aud ttsughtlusoodfOuiiel? loiklopatyou.
"Here's looklcp at yon V Har ewer despair
Cloud H..jw'8 . beacea. atari shlntac down
UmmKU theMae. . f - .
As yu qtmir Ufc clear wlae, nor the dark face of
cant :--.-
OYrttto brim of tho beaker iwlOMklus aVycia.
loosing at " you?" May' Um lalrtWlT
That Ittttn la the wiaecup Uiy faaey parsae.
Till sorry waad sadae&)iaT!al4iiteirl&.t
" -
Ah.I love. tdB&3 aw-WfclBj: at
yoa., , , - . -
"JtetsV k.ilup at Tout",. As day draws to a
'cki.. - ,. ,' IS. . i
And Ui augrl ot SlamlwrjwL w&o;.
Jy nerer reeret coaw to aaar rviA.
Xor Vfcl.V fctu.....I.fe....Ai i .;--i- v
,yoa. j. ,1 1 ' i ,,'c "V
. ..- ;v
o. sotace of irf to&iai
JWesl iak of ttw grtw.ttKUfee pal sartor'
BKtustuetirk:FrA6t xyster mva&Az . -
sAii.1 mi tktiim sky bead UslSwt?'
- -: J' -'-"- -.
rVtl bwi1 rBr ait tr1m&.
Yoc awr . Jbo rtrit Ws lkiMc at -&n. -
v unn f"".!?. tw. V
&ilklteHirK' 'TSejr
a,aal II aaaa& - - - s1 f
J 1"
T T --
5iNo woaun! mind a w
bjr.m aryumant nnkny .ate;
tv. .,!" r?.' :;; ;.
,-, f, -L-- - .. "i
I HKIUtlt M.M t
I J I f 11 IrVIf "
I hare beect mack aatrase' the last
week by all this iespasc ia & teapot f
over Jttdge Humphrey of the Clresit
Conrt telling a reporter to pat x coat
os before coming- into the cosrtrooet
fact is that Judge Humphreys was
ply enforcing an old role of the court
tions in the states sucn conduct wouiu
be construed Into contempt of court
and bring the offender Into serious
trouble. I cannot, for the life of me,
see why the dignity that attaches, to a
court at lawshould be relaxed simply
because it happens to sit In Honolulu.
"What an ever-present scource cf
pleasure and delight children. are to
me. Their childish pranks, and talk,
and characteristics delight me above
anything else in the world. An incident
came to my attention a few days
ago that pleased me greatly. A newspaper
friend, who is compelled to sleep
in the forenoon, owing to his night
work, has a next door neighbor who
has a bright, cheery-faced Little Man
of two year3 and eight months. Fortunately,
he has one of those careful,
thoughtful mothers, who is ever
of her child, and his home training
is of the best. Knowing that her neighbor
was compelled to sleep in the
morning, she told the child that he
must be quiet in his play about the
yard in the mornings, and above ail,
must not make any loud outcry that
would wake his sleeping neighbor. A
few mornings ago the Little Man had
a neighboring child for a playmate, and
while they were playing his little friend
suddenly concluded he had some very
important information for the mistress
of the house, and began shouting at
the top of his voice: "Mrs. Brown!
Mrs. Brown!" The Little Man threw
up his hand deprecatingly, and with the
most worried-looking frown, exclaimed
in a lofv voice: "Don't holla, don't
holla." Still his neighbor persisted,
and the Little Man, placing his hand
on the noisy one's shoulder and
in the most forceful way he could,
again repeated his adjuration: "Don't
holla." And that is the way he said it,
too. He did not say: "Don't holler,"
as so many children do. One should
have seen the little man's face and his
expression to fully appreciate the
story, but nothing I have heard about
children for a long time has gone right
to the heart like this action of the Little
And speaking of the pranks of children
and studying them, ;bird life also
affords a wonderful field for study. I
was sitting on my front porch a few
mornings ago when" a little ground
sparrow alighted under the hydrant in
the yard to drink. Water .was dripping
very slowly from the faucet, first dropping
from one side and then the other.
The bird would catch a drop of water
from one side and then hop across and
catch the drop from the opposite side,
and this was continued until its thirst
was assuaged. But the most amusing
incident I have seen In watching birds
was where a Minah bird and two sparrows
were concerned. The Minah bird
had found a piece of bread, and with
the usual custom of that proud bird
was making a great ado about it, sort
of showing off, as it were. It jvould pick
a few crumbs and then stretch up to
its full height and strut around a few-steps
in a look-at-me-now air. Finally,
in one of these strutting periods two
little sparrows pounced onto the piece
of bread and attempted to carry it off.
They had removed the bread several
feet away from Mr. Minah bird when
the latter turned around end locked for
his meal. The astonishment was marvelous.
Finally, he saw the sparrows
and instantly pounced upon them literally
with both feet, carrying off the
br.ead in great triumph.
A friend handed me the following
yesterday as the true explanatipn of a
recent slobuer mystery-
3Iudeater Who's James Neill?
Toadeater1 He's the reincarnation of
all the dead and gone great actors,
playwrights and stage
managers He is also .the possessor of
more ability than that of all other living
actors squeezed together
Mudeater Who's Charles Astor Par-
"He is the only real thing
in the way of a dramatic press agent
that ever struck the Beach.
"Do you know," said my tobacconist,
that inside of sir months, few, if
any, Manila cigars will be sold in, Honolulu?
No? Well, that's a, fact., -When
I first went into business I sold, eight
first-class Manilas for a quarter. Now
J am selling" three of the same brand,
for 25 cents. The Manila, cigar smokes
very freely, Is of good flavor, but Very
imtld Inveterate smokers can puff
.them continuously all day - without
'feeling that dizziaess 'which .comes'
from the excessive use ofHavaaa or-'
Key West goods,:ManIla? cigars. ftraot
saasfy like, those masefroai tobacco
grows on. ta AUaaDc coasL Smokery
wheathey are asked.to.oay for
three Maailasarpa't'aave
prear three Tiavaaas IrikxKm
AYests, $& fo j )
equal ib eight HakikK; , V! '51
TapiQiy acreatng;.aad 'th,.tiaKL.K, ;
eowlBg wita, I feavesaw,Haanaff '
. as . . . .,
r '
! f - .- : - -. - - -. .Tr i '
will oe ikKeimkf thtem&rlwLth
sa as they are- TBtl.m.'.t.
J' XQTJE , : : rrf 1 3- ppnetor.
- ; ,lc a '& -'
,,. " .-, 3sT. 3t SU
L.'4M' IIlM --- 1 mm. . m. . k.1 9
"Thli f.f U! recosiajhyJlerA ' zircmrmxin. JVn mjw, v,. ij. J.;
l,.!rM,llaaWf !
rroafcMBtmi. ai m. iM -HI,. ,, -
.- ' ' M i"
'a HMO OB vl . -1-
I We 2T& ShOWl!!0" the LaiSSt
Assortment of
.Eiipoppaiv Bus-1
f t ir
We have ever haiidlecS at I
zr w .- I
-prices that cannotlie re-1
peated, as tlie present
Duty on these lines isi
prohibitive. Thev corn-prise:
BiS BiB, ui HIT
MHPET is Tipistry, YELYH
PILE ui mi llUSSELSr ii
Great Variety.
MATS always" on Jiiiifl at :
NO. 1 0 FORT ST.
Commercial and Travelers' Letters of
Credit issued, available in all tlio
Principal Cities of the World.
INTEREST allowed on fixed depositn
Three Months 3 per cent. jer an
Six Months 3! per cent. hu annum;
Twelve Months 4 per cent, pen
Office at banking1 building on Mer,
chant street. 1
Savings Deposits will be received'
and interest allowed by this Bank a
4J per cent, per annum.-,
Printed copies of the Rules and Bjj
ulations maybe obtained on application.
Subscribed Capital Xen 24,000,000
Paid Up Capital Yen 18,000,(M0
'- . Ten S,000,000'
HEAD - . - Yokohama
The bank uys arid receives,for collections
B is of Exchange, issues
Drafts and otters of Credit and tran?
acts a general banking business.
Yokohama Specie Bank.
New Republic Building, Honolulu, BT.T.
3Iembers o Honolulu . Jischange.
Advances Made oatApproved.Security.
Metropolitan !Mf Co,
Gi J. WALLEK. - TffaBager.
Wholesale aad Relail '' "
ieites widiiac. Vs3.
i;4ho ,j
Bethel Street, Telephone 24
&&' THE X
llul preserving))! ,;
W 7
Wv rv :i
V s? ... ..
The Washington
Under the United States law, on and
ter June 1-1, 1900f ill shipping receipts'
must bear' a
War .Tax.Stamp .on the original,
and? tr:ueate.
Shippers ire Tea.aested.Jto' aflix the
stamps, to law, astireigai
cansot.'be :elved,othersrise. .
ShlppiHg 1 rteiiHt? mmt coatala statement
cf 'the aw tents "of packages. J .
Kvelollars Rewards
m nf
Five dollars reward ytWTkeJoii T.io
.tae frsov, who, retarss 'the-
aand Sterliag btcyelaNe.1736, to the
.'&. ASSSSS3CENI vtQTtsiEK'u
- -- ,w
sa fiitiisHt miiii Jiaa
sxscKUfflsers are erejqr jiutoduf'
- r?
!S rr!S .TTrzrxS? .s. . jw? i
tat iu nitir n'Jt "!'
i floe aid aayahte Jutylt at tb ifHiM,
tn uaacUn, 4U itort0treu ":-ff
vei?JMt.m'g.: fm j
i,3iaajjajB,rrft;; --'
. an.ta.8'll:nt!rV3
; - c2Jr
. 7 9 .Wh It
m esm MtlOU ffi
. . K. i4,jy -
R ' X.. tfri A" ft?!
- d
week ."Fort su(.m aaava
7,17 y 5
.fmmVA.J .
Th? strongtst, best coastructed, latest lightesi
ruacti sr ChainiteS made - -" f
Come infaad see for yourself.
EHer's'Bloclc. Tori Street
INDIA,.,'.. ! , i, . ' t
CEYLON. jfii&.iye' -i. w.
: ; .. ii &&
isfti ' '.' a.3 41
PanPired,;3"apanese''Cor Green), BasketFired, Japanese (or BkcksLeaO,
Natural Leaf (or Sun Dried), !CoangHy?on, . ""?
Gunpowder, LtcM -
And'any"blend that the most fastidious taste may demand.
To some unfortunates any hot discolored decotion of withered.leave3 ki
"TEA." - -4
Tendering a profound compassion to this class of person?, we appeal to"!
those who love a good cup of real "TEA."
Few good judges of "TEA" are entirely satisfied with the qualities
possessed by any one brand of "TEA" and seek to supply deficiencies by i
mixture of different "TEASr technically called blending." , .
With our experience of years, we can do this better than an amateur
sumer, our large knowledge of ''TEAS" guiding us with comparative
the mere amateur blunders. . Z .
If you are still looking for a a TEV." that suits yon let us help you.
carry the most complete line of choice "TEAS" ' iu the country.
-v si-
- ;J.
- -
tfc aaI t v --3
Cor King and Fort Sts. Tei 22
Mercantile Co.,
ni.intipnrpirPiQ vrv tv lowi'':
Glaus Spreckels k Co.,'
ilOSOLUXU. - - - H.TV
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