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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, June 02, 1883, Image 3',
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SATURDAY, JUNE i, iMj.
Pnbllcatlnn elTice l at 6 Kashumanu street Ed.
Itorlal room t U Fort trtet.
Subscribers and Ailtertlters will please address
THOS. G. THRUM, Publisher nd Proprietor.
E. C. DAKE Istheonljr authorlred agent for
the "PRESS ' In Sn Francisco.
All mutter for the Saturday Press should be
addressed to the " SATURDAY PRESS."
Advertisements must be sent In by Friday noon.
No Insertion for the current Issue can be guaran
teed when sent In later, Adrertlserl will mark
the number of insertions desired, from which date
they charge; any not so marked will be charged 3
Double-Column advertisements, cuts and large
types will not be admitted Into our columns;
neither will advertisements be admitted Into "read
ng" columns,- at any price These rules will be
rigidly adhered to.
Notice of any events of Interest transpiring on
the other Islands will always be thankfully received
for publication. Correspondents are requested to
append their true names to all communications,
not for publication necessarily, but as a guarantee
that the writer is acting In good faith.
A concert by the Symphony Clubis promised.
A rcvisctl ami corrected programme for the
18th of June races npjwars In this issue.
I'.lccllon of officers of "Gleaners" at 2 r. M.
to-day. In I'ort Street Church lecture room.
Mr. John T. Wntcthomc, Jr., anil Dr. J.
M. Whitney are convalescent from Ihclr fevers.
Much local mailer is crowded out by the
lengthy account of the Decoration Day" exer
cises. In another column may be found Minister
Dagcetl'a fine memorial ode, never before
reprinted in this country.
The msthical Waianac nmallpoT-lKi.it turns
out to be the remains of liuiiking, etc., burned
by the Abcrucldic while in port.
The Kamehamcha Day festivities will be
postponed till after the funeral of the laic
Princess Huth prolnbly until the l8lh.
Free Inter-island transportation of goods In
tended for ihc Itoston exhibition has been
promiscil by Mcsscrs S. fi. Wilder & Co.
x The I'awaaricc fields were cleared by a
tremendous bla7c last Sunday night. The fire
was under control and no damage was done.
A large hole, highly dangerous to travellers,
exists near the middle of the Park bridge. The
planks of the bridge arc In many places worn
Rev. Alexander Mackintosh and many oilier
teachers think the kingdom ought to liavc a
uniform set of text liooks a belief which
many parents will be likely to consider a com
mon sense one.
Dr. Thatcher has assumed sole control of
the I'ort street drug store of Palmer & Thatcher.
The firm name will remain as before. Mr. J.
A. Palmer is going into the cane business with
Mr. A. Ilarncs of Wailuku.
Several lyxgraphical departures from the
stvlc 01 Hits paper appear in the memorial ora
tion In deference to the especial wish of the
orator nl the day. If possible, like un-um
fortuity will not occur in the future.
The members of the post anil n few guests
Mad an tnlormal supper at the Hawaiian
Hotel, in the evening, at which short but
interesting speeches were made and much
good feeling and interest evidenced.
At l'ort-Strcel Church, Sunday morning,
the ordinances of infant llaptism and the Lord s
Supper will be administered, and six persons
will be received to the church. The theme of
Mr. Cruzan'scvcning sermon u ill be "Iligotry."
Three-inch walcr-pipes arc being laid from
the king's artesian well at Waikiki along the
Kapiolan! Park road as far as the residence of
Mr, G. W. Macfarlanc. It is hoped to have
the water running in them before the Mill
There will be no music at Kmma Square
this afternoon. The band will give an extra
concert on Monday evening at the Hawaiian
Hotel. Eleven je.irs to-day Mr, Henry
Ilcrgcr arrived in Honolulu. He still beats
time. Long may he wave.
It has been suggested that a telephone
placed in the study of I'ort-Slrcet Church, to
which an usher might attend Sunday evenings,
would facilitate trie seating of guests, by
enabling regular members oftlic congregation
to scnil word when Ihcy did not intend to be
The new warehouses of the 0. S. S. Co., of
which a full description willbe given next week,
are now ready to recciv e freights. Hy the eail
of next week the wharves connected therewith
will also be ready for vessels. The agent
offers free storage for out-liound freight, as
may be seen by notice in this issue.
Surveyor-General Alexander will go to
Lahainn next Tuesday, in company with Mr.
Preston and Ensign IJrown, of the scientists
on Iraard the Hartford, to make pendulum
observations there. They will, if xssille, find
the exact spot on which the French Captain
I'rcycinct made like observations in 1819.
THE OTIIKU ISL.l.VDS.
The letxjrt of smallKix at Kohala is not j et
The Jarvis Furnace at Wailuku and at Wai
hce has pros cd a success. At Waihec w et
trash burns better than dry, i.e., it produces
King Kalakaua and suite arrived at Illlo on
May 24th by the steamer Likelike. The Illlo
brass band met him at the dock and inarched
to the residence of Captain Thomas Spencer,
"whose guest the king was during his stay.
" Queen Victoria was 64 years old May 24th.
She comes of a long lived stock, The four
Georges died In their order at 67, 77, 82 and
78, and William the Fourth at 72. All the
queen's uncles and aunts lived to old age." So
writes a Hilo corrcsvondcnt, interested in the
A Sunday school entertainment of the for
eign church, Hilo, was given Sunday eve,
May 20th. It was arranged by Mr, S. I,.
Coan ami Miss Almc Hitchcock, The subject
was the "r'rodical Son," in w hich the school
did Itself great credit, 'as well as the promoters
of the entertainment. The building was un
usually full. The )oung men of the Hilo
Boarding School sang a selection in their usual
Kim' Kalakaua and suite arrived at Hilo on
the 24th.ultimo, The King was entertained
by Capt. Thomas Sx-nccr. Hulas ere danced
in the evening and continual to a late hour.
On the follow ingday his majesty w as entertained
by a supper at the llatchclor s Club. A ctv
icspondent notes that the affair was noisy and
disorderly. During the king's stay the band
from the Hartford was sent ashore anil plavcd
to the delight of all Illlo.
A XOT.IULK H.IH-.I.1.Y MK.ITII,
The Princess Ruth Keelikolanl dial in
iieactful slumber at nine o'clock on the morn
ing of the 24th ultimo, at lCiiliu, Hawaii. It
was singularly appropriate that the last but
one of the lineal dependents of the first Ka
mehamcha should have dial at the place, on
the very spot and in the same house where
breathed his lost the greatest of her progenitors.
For several days before her death the
princess liad been very ill. For many years
she had suffered from heart disease, though it
was intcrmittaiit fever which causal her death.
The Likelike arrival oil Kailua about 10
I'.M, on the 23rd ultimo. On Uurd were
King David, en route for lido, and Queen
Dowacer Emma. Mrs. C, U. Bishop and
Doctor Hrodic, who had come to attend the
sick princess. Ihe king landed ami visited
the patient, who was apparently in no Imuicdb
ate danger. He then boarded the steamer.
which proceeded to its destination. The
princess was conscious and glad to sec her
visitor. Queen Emma and Mrs, Bishop
watched at the bedside of their cousin until
nine o'clock on the morniiic of the 241I1. when
her highness passed away in evidently' painless
Before the arrival of the Likelike on the
mornini' of the 36lh. the body had been Icnv
jwrarily enbalmcd; and was brought to this
city bv that vessel last Sunday momini?. It
now lies In a leaden coffin in Ihe parlors of (he
residence of the late princos. The feature
could not be kept in a condition to enable the
body to be placed In view. But all who choose
to pay the remains a visit of respect may do so
The grief among the native imputation, both
in Hawaii and here, has been intense, and
evidently genuine. The funeral, which will
certainly be an imposing one, lake place
soae lime thfa month, not yet definitely
willed. The funeral pageant wdl be in keep
ing with the rank of the dead chicfes and will
ieobably take place on the 16th Instant.
II lit Oil I T70.V MI.
Thr .Srrrlrr f,f f hurrh ittnl fneerf.
The olncnancc of Decoration Day last
Wednesday, and the memorial service of last
Sunday evening, are an earnest of the Increasing
interest In this most pathetic of hohd.t)s. In
Ihc United Slates this day, beginning as Ihe
most sectional of occasions, has become
second only to Fourth of July in the affection
and interest of Ihe people. Ami ils celebra
tion Is not alone a work of txitriirtism ami
fraternal kindness. The love-labor of ceme
tery dcco.alion In honor of soldiers ami sailors
has become an eloquent example to all ranks
ami all conditions. There are few among the
God's-acres In free America where docs not
sleep at least one American brother, stricken
in the crudest of fratricidal wars. And where
even a single grave in a cemetery is decorated
by llic.form.il union of many loving hands, the
good example is contagious ami the hanpict
results almost alwavs follow. Here In Hono
lulu, the example is a needed one and seems
likely to be heeded.
An overflowing congregation assembled In
Fort street Church last Sunday evening to
listen to a memorial discourse by Pastor
Cruran. The church was bcautilully, appro
priately and lavishly decorated w ith flags and
flowers and greenery. The memorial sermon,
printed in extenso by the Gazette, was
mmly and apposite to the occasion it foreran.
In conclusion, the speaker addressed his com
rades of George De l.ong Post as follows 1
"These memorial days to you are doubly
sacred. To the loyal American and the
lover of liberty the annual strew inc of flow
ers is only a fitting tribute of a grateful nition
to her dead heroes. It is Mil to you. Hut it
is more. To sou it is also a love-offering, wet
with holy tears, laid on Ihe graves of friends
and brothers. With Mcmotial Day, to you,
comes also the past, and those who fought
witn vou. Uncc more they marcli at sour
side. You feel the touch of the shoulder of
some Jonathan whom Joti loved as tenderly as
David loved his. Dead, more than two de
cades, but you love him still. Your eves fill
witli tears when you think ol that tlrcaillul slay
when he fell at our side. The battle swept
on. You could not stay even to bury him,
14 'He sleeps unknown 1
No tear was shed uiion his lonely grate,
No fun'ral dirffe n honor of Ihe brave ;
lly hurried soldier hands his covering thrown,
'then quickly on the stab uas caned "unknown-"
And still the twltle raged.
1 f e sleeps, unknot n I '
"Dead, l)ing in nameless, unknown, un
derrated graves, but not forgotten. Each
year,; heart, )ou cover the graves of your
dead with immortelles.
"And they do not forget us. Charncl
house and gate of glory open their lips, and
louder than our much speaking comes the
eloquence oftlic buried and the translated.
And this is their message : ' Wc died for
America and for freedom. Will you live for
country and for freedom ? We call upon vou
who scatter flowers upon our graves, to take
up the work where death snatched it Irom our
hands : in every land be true to the sacred
cause for which we died the cause of right,
of liberty, and equality. He manly, brave,
true, courageous 1 Serve God, humanity and
the richt I ' "
On Decoration Day the lady friends of the
post, and of the occasion, busied themselves
to such good purpose that the rooms of Jhe
post, next to the library, were fairly burdened
Mrs. Dr. Haganand Miss Emcrick worked
in the post rooms more than half the day,
making wreaths and garlands and lmqucts and
lovely floral devices. Many citizens went
early to the cemetery and assisted to put in
order family plots or the individual graves of
lovcil ones. .Many a grave that hail lain
neglected, if not forgotten, under the unsightly
growth of years, was brought by the shame
loving but thoughtless kindred tojjthe w
ordered semblance 'of continuous care. (
many a mound,
"Where oft ihe pitying wild flower lonely bloomed,',
fair garlands lay
' In mute demand of rears."
The George W. DcLong Post, G. A. K.,
Department of California, met at their head
quarters, on Fort street, at 3 p. M. There
were also present the followinc officers from
the Hartford; Lieutenant-Commander Mar-
ltion, Chief Engineer Moore. Pav Inspector
TJcnniston, Surgeon Marstcller, Lieutenant of
Marines L.. C Webster and Cadet Midship
men Payer, Doyle, Fletcher and Grambs ;
together with His Excellency Governor Dom
inis, Hon. R. M. Daggett, United States
Minister Resident ; Mr. D. A. McKinley,
United Slates Consul. The procession took
up its march for the Xuuanu cemetery at 3
r. M. The gentlemen aliovc mentioned ac
companied the post who numbered the follow
ing comrades ; Commander R. W. Lainc,
Senior Vlce-Cominander Nott, Junior Vice
Commander Eldridgc, Adjutant C. N. Arnold,
ljuartcrinaster K. J. Urecne, Chaplain I'. L.
Clarke, Surgeon M. Hagan ; J. D. Arnold,
Sergeant-Major ; W. McCandless, Quarter
master's Serceant ; Comrades T. Simonson.
jr., J. A. Cruzan, N. It. Emerson, T. Carey,
l.. Alien, j. a. iweurew, s. McKeague, 1. P.
Goodwin. I. II. Daley. W. I'. Williams. 1.
N. Wright, G, W'. Smith, and the following
veteran visitors; E. F. Adams. T. II, lioe-
lnne, J. T. Copeland, T. A. Goodwin, (son of
veteran), E. I- Harvey, F. J. Higgins,
I'.uwam L.ycan, uamel i-)ons, 1. 11. Livejoy,
Frank May, A. Murphey, (U. S. S. Hartford).
J. n. Silloway, C. S. Woodruffec and R. G.
Mr. Drxltl had gencrousjy sprinkled the
street along the line of march. The Royal
Hawaiian Hand, the post comrades and the
guests of the day were on foot, and were
followed by an express wagon laden with
flow ers and by many carriages.
When the procession nuchal the cemetery,
it filed-into the northern portion, in which a
rostrum, festooned with flags, had been
placed, near the grave of Major Hates Dickson.
Minister Daggett and Pastor Cruf an, president
and orator of the day, took scats in the
rostrum. Post Commander Lainc then made
a brief introductory address, Acting Chaplain
Clarke read the customary prayer, and Mrs.
J. W. Hopper read The Illue and the Gray.
The graves of comrades were then decorated
by the members of the post and Ihe " salute to
the dead" rendered. The oration was then
delivered by the orator of the day, Rev, J, Ai
Cruzan. It was as follows;
Mr. Minister JiesiJent, CemraJet of Geo. til
Long lest, Americans, Ladies and Gentlemen:
Memorial Day gives us muse in our feverish
life-race. It bills us remember. Standing
amonc the craves of the dead, surrounded bv
these living witnesses, and that greater host of
" invisible witnesses," the Grand Army of
our fat not Dean, we cast a glance backward.
It is IfiOI. Ihc little cloud which Webster.
the kcen-slghtal, saw, has overspread the
wnoie neavens. tis nercc zrczai; irchtnincs
strike terror to the heart of every patriot. At
Muimer t begin to nrop its bloody rain. The
South madly springs to arms.
Then we stand, "for a little moment."
" llie sail spectators 01 a suicide 1 while
They break the links of union I 1 hey light
The Arcs lf hell to weld anew th chain
On that red anvil where each blow was pain."
We shudder as. we see Ihe dread reality of
Welister' visiuni "The sun in the heaven
shining on the broken fragments of a once
glorious Union on a land drenched with
fraternal blood 1"
But, not till unholy hands have torn down
that old Hag which our fathers and theirs gave
us, and trailed it in the dut amid jeers and
ridicule, does (.Sod's own chosen one, the
patient long-sulTcring I-lncoln, turn his face
northward ami ask for hel. A if by magic,
companies, brigades, armies spring into life in
a moment. Citizens, who never knew or
dreamed of war, tear themselves away from
homes they lave so well at the, call of the
Nation which they love more than all else.
The hills and valley of New England, the
mountains of rcnnsylvania, and the prairies of
the Mississippi valley seem alive with sharp
swords and glittering arms. The flat's of war
like storm-birds, lly to the front. For four
years war' furnace-blast beat hotly uon our
patriot army. They drag themselves over the
weary match I hunger and thirst torture
them exposure, disease, shot and shell, and
hellish prison pen, do their terrible work.
Then come Appomattox, and peace, and a
restored Union. But, alas I at what price I
A grauu aiuiy ui jw.saaj iuiiiui ueati ray rot
ting in their graves ( From one end ol the land
to the other we see brokenhearted women,
bowing over their orphans, and hear Rachel
weeping for their children, and Davids lament
ing for their Absalom.
But we see Ihe old Hag once more in it
honored place ; the union Is restored 1 the tin
and the shame of slavery are gone forever,
Tho price Is great, but we are content. We
have gained that which is priceless,
Decoration Day bid American eveiywhere
pause and remember these thine. It is a day
acted and revered by every true, loyal citizen
of the Great Republic, it U a day beautiful ai4
solemn in its iniptcssoenctsj it is a day the
I keeping of which has lieen entrusted to an
organization, the Grand Army of the Republic,
1 which has for ils foundation and suport none
01 the ordinary resources resorted to to keep
alive the spirit and Vigorof such bod ics an
organization which has no political affiliations,
schemes and purposes I which has no mystic
and Imposing riles and insignia J no captiva
ting legends that link it with chivalry and
romance; no trappings of parade J no "ban
ners with a strange device;" no days of feast
ing ; no chain of a secret order connecting it
with Ihc weird and inscrutable records of the
past, or reaching, by the transmission of blood,
or by any othir frrm of transfer at once into
the generations of the past, and of the future.
On the contrary the existence of Ihc Grand
Army of the Republic, dales but a few ) cars
back, and a few yjars hence it will cease to be.
With Ihe end of the present century the Grand
Army of the Republic will lie a relic of the
past 1 it will consist of only a few aged vet
erans white with the winter snows of three
score jcars, who will hand down to their
children's children the traditions of Ihc camp
fires and battle-fields of the war. Not only is
the existence of the Grand Army of the Repub
lic limited in Ihc past, and In the future, but
its members, men now in middle life, preserv
ing none of the embellishments of military
training, in plain attire, and fresh from the
ordinary and homely routine of their occupa
tions, make no pretense to tinsel and show
which captivate the fancy and awake the
ardor of numbers. And ) ct the Grand Army
of the Republic grasps Ihc hearts of Its mem
bers, and the great heart of America, as no
other organization. Why? because it is
based upon, and cmtxxlics, grand ideas, or
t. And the first of these is fraternity. One
of our lionds of union, the spring of our en
thusiasm, is the love which the true citizen
soldier bears for his comrade, dead or alive.
So profound is this feeling that it is wrought
into the very life of every veteran. He counts
every true soldier oftlic Great Republic )ondcr,
his hrotker. Fraternity Is n sacred word ; it
binds the hearts of veterans together, and
weaves a mystic thread from every soldier's
grave, and desolatcil home, to each comrade's
heart, And it is this feeling which sends us
forth each succeeding year, wilhever a warmer
and tenderer enthusiasm, to take our places In
the ranks, and with hearts hushed with tears,
ami hands filled with flowers, make our sacred
pilgrimage to the graves of our dead com
patriots. 2. And our love for these dead and living
comrades is practical as well as sentimental.
The maimed and diseased comrades, who,
from viounds, loss of llmlrs, or shattered con
stitutions, arc unable to care and provide for
themselves; the widows nnd orphans of our
dead soldiers these arc a sacred trust ; these
shall never know hunger, want, distress or
pain that can be relieved. The Grand Army
of the Republic is an organized, living, loving
charity, feeling It a privilege to serve and
minister to those of our brothers who need;
to shield, provide and protect those whom
death so ruthlessly dcprlv cd of a protector,
3. There is one more liond of our associa
tion ; loyalty to America and American in
stitutions. Ourscrvicc did not end when wc
furled our flags torn with bayonet thrust, and
riddled with shot ; nor when wc laid aside the
dust-covcrcd uniform, and hung the worn and
battered musket, or sword, over the chimney-
piece. That which wc won by war, must be
preserved, consolidated and perpetuated. Our
service is one which never ends. America and
American institutions rest secure only when
buttressed by, and incarnated in loving loyal
hearts. Wc stand pledged to be true to
America in peace as well as in war to be
faithful in our service and loyalty to that gov
ernment " of the people, by the people, and
for the people," in which each American has
an equal share, to which each American owes
an equal duty, and for which each American is
under an equal responsibility, and which cin
only succeed and endure so long as every
American feels that it is his ow n government
his own to defend, sustain and perfect, and
his own to enjoy and transmit to his children.
These, then, are the objects of our order;
To cement the friendships, anil keep green the
memories of a common service, which has
united our hearts by the strongest tics that ex
ist among men ; to prcserv e the names, and
honor the graves, of those who dial that
America might live ; to help, to succor our less
fortunate comrades in arms ; to guard and
support the bereaved dependents the suffer
ing families, the aged parents, the widows, the
orphans of our comrade's dead ; to love all
whom they loved ; to honor the flag that thcy
honorcd, and to defend the national unity
w hich they won. These and these only, are
the objects and purposes, and the final cause
of the military-charitable order which wc call
the Grand Army of the Republic.
These principles of our order shall never
perish. The eternal cycles of time flow stead
ily onward. The generations will pass away.
Soon the last Union soldier will be mustered
out. This organization will cease to be. But
fair and lovely to view, dear to the heart of
ev ery true American, snail ever remain " f RAT
f.rnity, Charity and Loyalty." On these
our republic is builded, and " she shaH never
perish from the face ol the earth."
Comrades ; Our living Grand Army of the
Republic is only a detachment the left wing.
The richt wine, invisible to mortal sicht is, yet
very real, present, to us. To-day it marshals
again its embattled hosts in serried ranks. We,
by our love-sight, see the Grand Army of our
Dead, three hundred thousand strong 1 And
everv year. Death the remorseless rccruitine
sergeant is still increasing its roster.
From the ghastly fields of Shiloh
Muster Ihe phantom bands;
From Virginia's swamps, and Death's whi.e camps,
On Carolina's sands;
From Fredericksburg and Gettysburg,
1 see them gathering fast,
And up from Manassas, what is it that passes,
Like thin clouds In the blast f
From the v,Vildemess, where blanrhes
The nameless skeleton ;
From YicksburK's slaughter, and red streak'd water,
And the trenches of Donctdson :
From the true!, cruel, prisons, where their bodies
From the groaning decks, from sunken wrecks,
They gather with us to-day.
The Grand Army of our Dead I Thomas,
ever-faithful, is in command ; the knightly
Meade, the Christian gentleman, leads the
center; Mcl'herson, the gallant, the left, and
Lyon our first martyr, the right. They march
and deploy; the crash, and thunder of battle
dins our cars ; blood crimsons our sight. Our
ow n noblest and bravest we see once more in
the rage, roar, and carnage of tattle. Then
the tumult stills; the war-cloud lifts ; victory
and peace at last. This army the Army of
our Dead once more passes in review before
the nation. It file past with noiseless
tread, bannered with peace, and laureled with
fadeless renown. Countless cemeteries arc its
camping-ground. Its camp-fires blaze in every
loyal American heart. Its victories emblazon
the starry banner with knichtly records, of
j which every lover of freedom is proud.
ihc great ileum MJiuici, s-a suui n-
ergne, the hero of 'many battles, persisted in
miiaimng a common soldier in ine rank, na
poleon sent him a sword inscribed " First
among the grenadiers of France." When he
reti on ine netu 01 name, ine emperor orucreu
his heart cmbalmal and placed in a silver cas
ket, which he entrusted to the keeping of his
company, with Ihc command that his name
should lie called at every' roll-call, and that
the oldest grenadier should respond "Dead on
the field of honor I" One million, five hundred
thousand American D'Auvcrgncs went out
from the loyal North at the call of country 1
three hundred thousand fell dead on Ihe field
of honor. Each year other as brave, as true,
as heroic a they, who also served their coun
try in her trial hour fall by our tide. In
yonder Klng-sl, cemetery, with the rythmic
beat of old ocean for his raiuicm, sleeps Com
rade II AKttY RosE; yonder under the shadow of
Kouml lop anil tantalus rests comrade jack
son Ci-lNTON McKay; and here at our feet.
Suardcd by these "everlasting hills," lie the
ustof Comrade J, Batks Dixon bravo men
and true, whose warfare is o'er men worthy
of the honor which we, as Ihe representatives
of America, pay them to-day. Standing in
the presence 01 the living and the dead, with
our hearts full of sacred tender memories, and
our eye with tear, we are hushed into silence.
Rrst, comrades, rest and sleep!
I ne tisougnu 01 men snail 1
As snnrinets to keeti
Your rest from danger fisc.
r' Your silent lents of green
We deck with fragrant flowers I
Yours baa the suffering beeo.
It memory shall be ours.
After the oration, the assemblage was dis
missed with Ihe benediction, the post marched
to the opposite cemetery and placed floral
tribute upon grave in Ihe naval lot, then
filed homeward a long procession of carriages,
wagons, horsemen ami pedestrians. Among
those ptxtent fre the member of hi
majesty cabinet, the repfsvrolilivc oi several
(breisa eewttriet, the chugy of many of the
tesiaioua dssscHniiuUo, a swiority of ihe best
citiMts of the city atsvl a lam numUr of
yoMtg people, 1
On rsHuratsig to had quart wt, a dsHgghfisat
was seal to decorate Use grave of coaiiasic
Harry Rose iu the Roman Cathoaie tatnettfy
on King street
Tin: w.irrn .v rm: itr.iniir.s.
IRead at Arlington, May o, 1875.)
No prudish May, flushed with the kiss of spring,
And warm embraces of the ardent winds,
Hss draped with robes of flowers her shrinking form,
Kudely dismantled with unchaste hand
Of churlish winter, and her crimsoned face
Is hiding on the leafy breast of une.
Again with measured step to martial strain,
To which the loyal heart keeps nolselesslme,
V e come to lay on valor's dreamless urn
llie sw eels of spring and garlands of our love.
As in ihe diwn, when banished chaos fled,
1 he plastic earth, by fiery tempest torn,
Rose into hills and batkmed mountain peaks,
W hie'r now as everlasting monuments,
ll fury sitrtfied and indurate, .
Around us marked creation's dreadful throes,
So o'er the homes where peace ami blessing slept
The tempest of reliellion and the flood
Of red ejed carnage rolled from sea to sea;
As by the calm that fell on Galilee,
The crimson-crested waves, transfixed and mute,
llillowed a war rent continent with graves.
the pulse of time throbs with Ihe centuries,
And circling worlds in awful msjesty
Sweep round and lace with light the seas of space
To theses of the ages. So events
Of peaceful triumph or of martial note,
Which mark the ways of empire and the years.
In purpose kindred and renewed in act,
Like beacons light the crumbling monuments
Of nations. Now from out the misty past.
1 n tones as voiceless as the steps of thought,
Which thunder through the clumbers of the soul
And die In silence on Ihe lisrenlng ear,
Come words of warning from the tombs of states
In arms outnumlered or by treason wrecked;
And as we scatter o'er this sacred dust
The blooms of spring and incense of our hearts,
Twere well to read an olden epitaph,
Half hidden nearh the tangled growths of years,
And heed the moral of the tale It tells.
Itefore the fair-haired Itarald, great In arms,
Won beaury's smile and Norway wirh his sword;
Itefore brave Kurik bore his standards F-at
And gave the rugged Kuss a line of kings;
Before the sails of dauntless Vladimir,
Swung from the masts of sturdy northern pines
Of calm Proponris caught rhe balmy breee,
Across the SVager Rack the Arrans came
To Jurland, where they reared their humble homes
And budded temples to their fathers gods.
Their chief was Iskra, bold and srrong of timb,
Wirh srrain from Odin through Ihc loins of kings.
round the Inlets of the Catregat
Anil up the Guden's broad and fertile vales
They lied, unlil their scanry hundreds grew
To thousands. Fearful of no hostile hand,
They reaped iheir com and spread their nets in peace,
Down with the sceptre of the Airan kings
Had come a sacred banner, gift of Tyr.
Which in the battle's front, all unconsumed,
rtlazed forth an angry sheet of living fire,
The pathway lighting on to victory.
Hut in the hands of Arra's valiant kings
Alone it lit the stormy battle verge,
And only then to turn invasion back.
And not for conquest or for foreign spoil.
And so the Iskran line from son ro son,
The banner guarding as a priceless inisr.
Came in succession down the centuries,
Until stout Umrik lived, and dstng, left.
In rightful heritage the Arran crown
To llyrman, with the crafty lllymir,
The next in tine, as friend and counselor.
Soon discuni came, and Ilyrman's prudent voice
No longer ruled nmong the restless jarls.
Whose pikes in menace toward Ihe West were turned,
In hopeful conquest of the wnrtike Jutes,
Who lived In arms across rhe sandy waste,
And spread their sails along the Northern Sea.
The flame by wily lllymir was fanned,
And in rhe silence of a srartess night
The faithless brother, with a host in arms,
With hold dispatch hewed down the castle guards.
And thundered at the chamber of the king.
then llvrman seized the war-gel's folded gift,
And with a gleaming falchion in his grasp,
Uoafmored stood beforea wall of shields.
Scarce had he crossed his blade with thrusting pike
Kre streamed the outspread banner inro flame,
With lighrnings hissing in its lurid glow.
All shrank before the awful tongue of fire,
And Hyrman, through a trembling sea of steel,
Went forth to rouse asV sleeping followers.
They knew the signal, and the battle-cry
Rang through the valleys, summoning to arms
The loyal men of Azra, and the dawn
Saw Ilyrman's triumph and sedition's death.
Peace slept again in Azra; but in time
The treason was forgotten, and the men
Who struck at If) rman's heart had Ilyrman's trust:
And lllymir, with feigned repentance, stood
Again besde the throne, and guilty arls
Once more within the council took their seats,
While faithless guards kept watch beside the gates.
O liapless king 1 The hand they dared not brave
Was bound by silken cords of treachery.
Again in arms they seized the banner first,
And then defenceless Hyrman bravely fell.
Dut vengeance followed. Kingless Azra rose,
And fierce the conflict raged. No longer blazed
The banner In the hand of lllymir,
And when he bore it 10 renew its fires
To Tyr's great temple on the Gruic plain,
Twas from the altar snatched by unseen hands,
And flamed a mereor througlerhe midnight skies.
Worn down by lawless strife and ceaseless war,
The watchful Jutes made conquest of the land,
And Arra's'kfftgs and people were no more.
Thus runs the tale. What lessons does It teach T
The heart once faithless may betray again.
Ennoble wrong, and we condemn the right.
The disenvenomed serpent can but wound,
Yet time may point anew its fangs with death.
AV hand tkouM It the varxttn otkt hearth
That set the torth alwe it, and the arm
That saved the eitadtl theuld guatd its gates.
Unsandaled be our feet amid these tombs,
Tis holy ground, by heroes sanctified,
And hallowed by the blood of sacrifice.
And on these heights 'tis fitting sepulture
For men who drew Ihe sword and stepped between
Their country and its foes; whose gallant souls
Amid war's thunders and the sulphurous hell
Of ghastly slaughter, on the black-plumed breath
Of battle mounted upward to the stars.
Not here they fell. From bloody fields beyond
Their honored ashes, cannonlzed and blessed
lly the tiaraed love and sovereignty
Of freedom, srar-cyed priestess of the light,
Were gathered, and In martial lines inurned
between the ramparts and the broken walls
Of bafiled treason and the nation's heart.
Earth gently mantles their unslirouded dust;
Hut in the hush of twilight heedful ears,
Attuned to catch the whispers of the hour,
May family hear, as if an unseen hand
Had swept the chords of silence, mystic srrains
That melt like distant echoes of the hymns
And battle anthems of the years of blood;
And when the miats of midnight veil tne hills,
Long ranks of spectral forms In armor clad,
Grim sentries of the sleeping capital,
Float Into line and take their silent watch
Above the dead. Immovable they stand,
Their shadowy (.sees and their rayless eyes
Tume4 eastward as, with glinllcss sabres grasped
lly rlcshlcss hands, they nightly vigil keep.
And O, upon that august sepulchre.
Where rest the mingled ashes, all unknown,
Of hecatombs of heroes, strew the earth
With swing's Uivtnest gifts t They gave their lives.
Aye, more, upon the sacrificial pile
They laid their names and deeds, decreeing thus
Divorcement and oblivion to both.
O sacrifice complete O manyfdom
Sublime and holy I Hut their shades are blessed
As ne'er fell blessing on the dead before.
Above Iheir dust no single head U bowed;
No single hand brings fragrant bud and bloom;
The sablsd hearts of thousands wander here,
In tearful search of loved ones stricken down
At slaughter's feet, and bume Tioui nameless graves
To share th glory of this tomb of tombs.
Uut here the nameless are Ihe gtorified.
Their deeds unwritten, but by angels known,
The gallon wears the bays their valor won.
tint every ysssr returns tbent wet with tears.
And lays them at the feet of sacrifice.
Now peace, be stilt l siUnce put her ci
Upon the tip of questioning raukiiinA,
And fold her wlugt U every answering bcit 1
O sacred dtul unwedded to Its deeds j
Unselfish heroes t unrecorded dead,
Whoac daunt te heart, ocr helmed but unsubdued,
Grew still Uoeath the surge of hostile feet,
Aod fdlh)wnio trtuthAof (he sUUl
O unknown martyr t hoa (ftrinUUe
WUh nurtUl port and nitty axmorcm
Com forth, a whan you threw the chaUeogt down
To death vuMad rtchrlsttncd and tecrowned I
O wherefore valor. wbsUtlura victory,
If la the trowing splendor of the. rirghl
The brave who gavV their live lo It defense
No eraUaiim know aU the stirs,
To .hkh t.v MMk OM wWf4 s V
War born tnm Uood4aU and prison pen I
Th siiW dead? w asulitjinr, i
Qm oajaaksi tvmMj f ft drew. Jayqbrl
1 (Vl la list; BUM of yoo amssotmg stars,
And kneeling here with upraised hands, we pledge
Our Uses to cherish what your valor won.
0 if the cauie for which you periled all
Was worth the sacrifice, the seas of blood,
Ihe broken hearts, the anguish thar tr cosr,
He ours the duty to defend it roll I
To guard your honor ro protect the homes
t-eTs sunless when the light died in your eyes ;
To shield from strategy and stealthy art
What treason, clad in steel, coukl not desrroy.
The y-ears with changeless step will come and go,
Like tardy conscripts to the silent hosts
'I hat wait upnn the nges. and the buds
Of spring will with Ihe seasons bluh anil die,
While lilacs blossom where the warrior rrwl
hut time, that heals the angry wounds of war,
Will gikl Ihe glories of the nation's stain.
Sleep on In peace 1 Though siclous breezes sweep
Around its walls, the temple will not fall.
For hands that palsied when they smote the arch
Assault In vain its gstes and barttements.
Lrernal are us splendors and irs years.
And while it lifts its shining fiont to Heasen;
While freedom lives to glorify the earth;
While valor wears the laurels that it wins,
Ami floats that banner, emblem of them all,
So long will loyal hearts come with the spilng
To scatter roses where we strew ihem now,
And lay their pledges on these humble shrines,
To guard with Jealous ey e and slerpless ward
The priceless heritage their fathers won.
And worthy sons gave life and love to save.
R. M. DaecrrT.
The United Slates sloop-of-war Hartford,
arrival in iott last Walncsday morning from
Hilo, at which place she arrived on the 24th
ultimo, fillccn days from Caroline Island, The
Haitford is one of the historical ships of the
American Union. She was built In 185S, at
Boston; is 2200 Ions burden, 246 feet long, 44
feet 6 inches beam, draws 19 feet of water, and
has double back-acting engines. She Is
manned by 33 officers nnd 312 men. Her
officers arc as follows 1
Captain Charles C. Carpenter. t
Lieut. Commanders Edwin White, Joseph Marlhon.
LieutenantsJames M. Miller, Geo. 1 Colvocoresses,
John A. II. Nickels, Edward F. (jualtrough,
Ensign Henry Atlnnett.
Midshipman -M. I- Rend, Captain's Clerk.
Cadet Midshipmen W. II. r Icichcr, W. II. Whittlesey,
L G Doyle, J. M. I'oyer, W. J. Grambs, S. A.
Medical Inspector S. D. Kennedy.
Passed Asst. Surgeons W. S. Diion, E. II. Marsteller.
Pay Inspector Henry M. Ienntston.
Chief Engineer John W. Moore.
Passed Asst. Engineers John A. Scott, Geo. Cowie, Jr.
Asst. Engineer John L. Gow.
Cadet I-nglneers A. II. Clarke, J, II. Pendleton,
F. E. Coley.
ad Lieut. Marines 1 C. Webster.
Pay-Officer's Clerk U I llrigham.
Doatswain Francis A. Dran.
Gunner E. J. Ileacham.
Carpenler S. H. Maloon.
Saifmaker O. Van Mater.
The Hartford was commanded during the
war of the rclicltion that is, from November,
1861, to May, l86e by Admiral Farragut.
Ils action on the Mississippi is historical. It
was in the futtock shrouds of the Hartford, in
Mobile Bay, on August 5, 1864, that Farrsigut
was lashed in the memorable bombardment
made additionally famous by Page's familiar
painting. Lieutenant-Commander Marthon,
then an ensign, commanded a how itrcr in the
maintop, directly above his commander; and
remained there during the greater portion of
Early in the evening of March 20th, the
steamer Bolivia, of the Pacific Steam Naviga
tion Company's Panama line, entered the
harlior of Callao, Peru, bringing among her
passengers the American and r.ngmh astro
nomers comiosing the expedition sent out by
the United btatcs and F.ngland to observe the
total solar eclipse of May 6, 18S3.
the Americans were t'rulessor toward s.
Holdcn, director of the Washburn Observatory
at Madison, Wisconsin; Mr. C. II. Rockwell,
an amateur; Dr. Hastings, professor of physics
at the John Hopkins Institute, Baltimore,
Maryland; Ensign S. J. Brown, U. S. Navy,
attached to the Naval Observatory at Wash
ington; Mr. Preston, assistant in the United
States Coast Survey; and Mr. Winslow Upton,
of the Army Signal office. The Englishmen,
Messrs. it. A. Lawrence and . K. woods,
were sent out by the Royal Society and the
Science and Art Department of the British
The party and their scientific belongings
and luggage were transferred on March 21st
to the Hartford. The officers of that distin
guished ship did everything to forward the
preparations and insure the comfort of Iheir
guests, and on the ilay following the expedi
tion set forth.
Caroline Island, the point of obscrtation
selected, is one of two small islands at which
the eclipse was total, Flint Island, about
ninety miles distant, being the other. Caro
line Island is situated in latitude 10 south,
and longitude 150" 15' west of Greenwich, and
four thousand three hundred miles almost due
west of Callao. The Hartford reached Caro
line Island on April 20th. After an anchorage
was effected, the scientific party was landed,
reinforced by Lieutenant Qualtrough, who
volunteered to use the photo-heliographs
brought by the English astronomers; by Past
Assistant Surgeon Dixon who agreed to use an
additional telescope, by Cadets Fletcher and
Doyle, and by a guard of ten men. Soon
after reaching the islands the English .and
American scientists were joined by Messieurs
Janssen, Pasteur and Trouvelot, sent out by
the French Government; by Professor Tnc
chini, sent by the Italian Government, and by
Professor Palisa, sent by the Austrian Govern
ment. On Sunday, May 6th, the eclipse observa
tions were successfully made. They Included
spectroscopic examinations of the corona of
the sun. These were made by eye observation
and by photographs. Search was made for
the planet Vulcan, supposed lo exist between
Mercury and the sun. 1 ne new planet was not
teen, and is believed by the party to be very
small, if existant. Meteorological observations
were also made.
The observations were highly satisfactory.
There was perfectly clear atmosphere during
time of totality; and all the scientists present
were gratified by the result obtained.
While Ihe Hartford remained at Hilo several
of the scientific party, accompanied by a num
ber of the officers, visited the volcano.
The Hartford brings to this port a fine body
of men. officers and crew. Friends of science
will be interested to meet the practiced savants
who are now among us. Society will delight
to open its door to to many gallant officers.
It is not yet known how long the Hartford
will b: in port. It officers would gladly re
main some lime in more northern waters than
those they have lately lieen moving in. It is
not yet known whether they will go to San
Francisco or return directly lo Callao. Sail
ing orders are expected by 'lie next San
THAT FRKK flOHT.
A statement In last week's issue, In reference
loa "prixe fight" said to have occurred at
Kakaako, was, on Ihe authority of Mr. Patter
son, through the columns of the Advertiser,
distinctly false. As Mr. Patterson was the
man referred a ,is having been so brutally
pounded, he should know as much as others, of
the ,rTair, 4,11c says that a party of four, ol
which he was one, had set out with the inten
tion of taking a bath at Kakaako, when some
words arose between himself and a compan
ion, which they proposed to settle In true back
yard style 'but that they were immediately
scparatea uy anoiner or tne company.
It Is not chronicled whether or nqt the con
templated bath was indulged in, but the writer
was told at the police station that one dollar
was pan) lor a uucKci-oi-waier-uam given to
Patterson alter his pounduur. ludeine from
the price of water, it would seem as if low tide
had unexpectedly set in at the bathing place
about that lime. Those who attended ratter
son Intinedlately after the fight, say that he
looked like a man who had stood for twenty
"rouml" In a prire ring. And those who
believe the story of the immediate interference
referred to in Mr. Patterson's tetter to the Ad
vertiser, think that the man who could have
"finished" him oli In so rapid a lashion, not
w thstandine ihe Interference of his friends.
ould be more than a match for Sullivan, and
wonder if he could not be induced to take
blade's place In the prospective encounter for
ihe championship of the world, i "
The case of Patterson, Geurley, Walker and
Watson, charged with aftay at Kakaako, was
called yesterday morning, but the hearing post
poned to, WtUKday scat, on account of a
ruiiiinilenlindang rf.tha ilaouty marshal fa re
ud to Paslanoa'a attUly to unH at the
tffcl, -4 kk wwittwl iwgUct lo Itftvr ha
IfauBfeeM T taYa! npaaaett ML teAaeMsa.
I 1 s s 1 f "f -' " '
0 sweJwwe, f'Sa s
A eltaSMMfwl eWwaskves JVMM s9lBltve) Get
Ifaadaf aWMlMlui ttwassa fsntef Fort
1st hours to Its
a laaisnaf saiiaya tyiailw of a sails
IrsvV Mat UtWtoluif prsjl MM p'doek,
lWtsiiWl M Um gaiRg sua far Muty m
heard for half that time, liefore nnv arrived.
After five policemen had at list arrived on the
scene, It then liccame a question among them,
whether or not it would Ire best tit arrest nit
three (Iwo natives and a whitcman), only one
wins was the most intoxicated, or let all go.
After half an hour's tlclilicration among them
selves, It was finally decided to arrest lire man
who had called for police and let Ihe oilier go;
but as such a course was remonstrated against
by a bystander as unjust, it was finally agreal
to walk off Ihe wfiilcman and one native.
Whether they ever reached the station house,
however, dues not appear; but Ihc offenders
were never brought to trial.
The Dominion of Canada prooscs to fol
low the example of Ihc Unital Slates by ret
tricling Chinese Immigration Into British Col
umbia. $11 clUt.hori.t!.
Office or Superintendent ol Water Works,
iONouli', July 3, i88.
All person hartng Walff 1'rhileges lire notified thai
their Watek Katm are i-avaUe nemt-annually, In ad
vance at the office of the Superintendent of Water
WorV, foot of Nuuanuu street, upon the tst day of
January and July of each ear. C II. Wlt-SON,
iM-lf Superintendent Water VorV.
7 Atturt, ttfihej 6 Cwrtr, A 7, CarhvrigSt.
litq.f ami atl ethtrt cenctrntdi
You will pleae taVe notice that from and after thU
date no PromIory Note, Check. Draft, or Hill of Y.X
change will lt ntgned, accepted or Indorned.hy me ei
crpt In common with my on Toney C. Afonfc a an at
testing wjtiicM ; nnd you are hereby notified not to dis
count, purchae or honor nny mch I'romNory Note,
Check, Draft or Hill of K change purporting to beat
my signature a either maker, drawer, acceptor, or In
dorter, unleM aatd signature be ncompanted by that p(
my saU wn Toney C Along, as an attesting witness.
Honolulu, May itjth, 1883. M4t
Ladiet and Gentlemen yum ting San FrAncico will
find very desirable Furnished Koomi En Suit and Sin
gle at No. 137 Montgomery St., Corner Ittish. Mrs.
T. Honey, formerly of Honolulu.
A Successful House t A Successful House 1 A strlk
Ing Instance of success In a Retail Dry Goods' tray Is
afforded by the Leading Milinery House of Charles J.
FUhel, corner Fort and Hotel streets. The Proprietor
Mr. Fjshel has acquired the art of holding tmtom. Any
Dry Goods House can, by freely advertising, draw cus
tomers, once or twice; but to hold them, asd enjoy their
confidence, calls for the exercise of tact and liberality.
Goods must be marked down and sold for what they
are: neter misrepresent any article. That Is the policy
of Charles J, Fishet, and that policy has made the firm
one of the greatest in Its line, on the leading thorough
fare of Honolulu. The landing Millinery Store of
Charles J. FIschel, Is 10 Honolulu what Mac) 's Is to
New York, Charles J. Fiahel makes a specialty of Mil
linery, tlT The store is one of the sights of the city.
IO. G. T. All members of A!garola Lodge,
No. 1, I. O. G. T., are requested to le in attend
ance on MONDAY FAT.N ING, June 4th, at 7.30, as
there will be business of importance to transact.
M4" J. It. HARE, Secretary.
f"AUTION. -Notice Is hereby given that I will pay
Ks no debts contracted In my name by any person
whatsoever without my written consent is shown as au
thority therefor. ROllERT MOONEY.
Kohala, Hawaii, May 38, 1883. i44im
"KTOTICE. In compliance with the terms of th
XN Cliarter the Hihnnial meeting of the members of
tne (juecnft Hospital society will be held on naturuay,
the 7th of July, 1883, at AHiolani Hate, at 10 a. m.
Per Order. F. A. SCHAEFER,
I44'6t Secretar) .
nTirs TS. Hrm ftfr a iiaii w s, n
comnoscil of C A. 1IAILEV .ml AI.I1KKT
KHhX ol Wailuku. Alnui. is divsohed bv mutual
consent, C A. Ilailey retiring. C. A. IIAII. KV,
KTOTICK.-JOIIN A. I'AI.MERhavIng purchased
lsj the interest of C. A. I1A11.KY In the sugar cane
planting business at Walluliu, Maul, the said business
will be continued by the undersigned under the firm
name of 1IAKNES K PALMER.
H4-4t JNO.A. PALMER.
NOTICF--Is hereby given that TIM QUON and
WONG LEONOLoth of Honolulu, are assocl
a ted together as copartners under the firm name of
TIM QUON & WONG U.ONG, in said Honolulu,
for the purpose of leasing- and subletting the Chinese
1 heater premises, and generally of operating the same.
TIM QUON & WONG LEONG.
Honolulu. May ag, 1883. M4-t
"OTICK. The semi annual meeting of the Hoard
UN of Trustees of the Queen's Hospital will be held
at the room of the Chamber of Commerce, on Wednes
day the 6th of June, 1883, at 11 o'clock A. M.
M3-t F. A. SCHAEFEtt. Secretary
NION MILL COMPANY. Atthe annual meet.
U t ing of this company held at their office, Kohala,
Hawaii. May 10th. 1881. the following officers were
elected lor the
i ensuing ear!
President... , ... .
Secretary & Treasurer,. , . .
Auditor,. ....... , .
Honolulu. May to, 1883.
GEO. F. HOLMES,
..,.F. M. SWANZY,
M. SWANZY, Sec'y.
NOTICE OF COPYRIGHT. He It remembered
that on the 9th day of April, A. D. 1883.THOS.
1J. THRUM of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, in accord
ance with Section 3 of an ' Act to encourage Learning
in this Kingdom by securing the copies of charts and
books to the authors and proprietors of such copies,"
approved on the 31st day of December, A. D. .864,
has deposited in this office the title of hu book.
HAWAIIAN FERNS," a sj-nopsU taken mostly
from Hooker and Itakcr, with additions and emenda
tions, adapting it more especially to the Hawaiian Is
lands, by td ward Ilailey, Honolulu, H, 1., the rights
which he claims as owner and proprietor.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand
and caused the seal of the Interior Department to be
affixed at Honolulu, this day of April, A. D. 1883.
i37-3tn JOHN E. HUSH. Minuter of Interior.
NOTICE. Having been appointed Guardian of M,
Mahuka. minor, son of the late M.Mahuka. de.
ceased, and attorney in fact for Lukia (w), w iduw of
said M, Mahuka, deceased, all persons are hereby re
queMetl to settle all matters pertaining to the estate of
ai, manuka, aeceaseu, witn tne undersigned, and they
are hereby notified that Mr. Simon K Kaai has no au
thority whatever In the matter. A. ROSA.
Guardian of M, Mahuka, minor, and attorney in fact
for Luukia (w), widow of the late M. Mahuka, de
ceased. Honolulu, May 15, 1883. 142-3.11 "
XTOTICF. TO CKEDITOKS.-The undtrslgnnl
X having, ine inn day or May current, been ap
lAiinrtclAdminlstralor otitic Kiute of JULIUS WAN
uKNHKlM. deceased, irises nolle that all iicrsons ln
deblcd lo salu estate are requested to male Immediate
payment to him, and all creditors of said estate are re
quested to leave their written claims at the office of the
undersigned or witn sv. A, kinnbv, rso. 15 Naahu
tnanu street, within six months, or ihey will Ue tamer
barred. II. Y. ULADE, Austrian Consul.
Honolulu. May it, 1883. i.i-iw
LOWKLIS STEEL ENGRAVED CARDS AND
Folds, for Iluilneu Card. 1111 IVoifrmmmn.
Menus, etc., received in Urge variety ai the bATVRUAvi
rtiKs urricK, no. 0 Kaanutnanu urcci. 111
NEWE.ST STYLES ARTISTIC TYPE AND
Stationery fur Weddings, Socials, Vails, lrt
KrantBKSa Entertalnmeati. etc. etc.. curutai.tlv telns
received and printing orders for same promuly ex
ecuted, at the office of this Taper, No. 6 Kaahumanu
FECIAL NOTICE to EXWBITOM
PRIZRS TO HE OIVEV AT THE ANNUAL
The Prfm lo t siren at the Agricultural and Hor
ticultural know, lo be held in Honolulu on ihe islh and
i)ih of Jium will be in ih forsn of handsome
The Priics awarded to the exhibitors of Animals and
objects of grfat eiceliinca will Le the Society btlvef
In addition ta th tbov tarUes. all tuccesrut aakib
Uon wilt receive Certificate, specif) inj ihetUs and
Hy order o( IM ttoanl,
J. S, VVEBU, Secreury.
llonoUlti, May as, iMj- 144-34
acaitT roa T roaiowHso COatTaae I
WAILELE, ' MALOLO,
WAI M ALU,
rLAO i-Ud with White Bail.
Qui ssi tad Nnw-sau St.
OsVe conser of
ri KAN FRANCISCO,
C, MMMWBB m CMAVT 4091
MsSffhindrssi received Stora free, tod liberal cash
dwtWW a4 00 tjalfsient by this lisya.
-JCHANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY,
NOTICE TO SllirrERS.
Th new WARFIIOUSKSof the O. S. S. Co. rt
now rcMmilrfr.t. lrrh.n.l!u tnln.l.l tnr VIhA,
by vessels of the nlmsre li, will 1 reteli-rd FREE of
'lornce ami receipts issues! ror same.
Insurance on merchandise while in Ihe warehouses at
VM. O, IRWIN ft CO,
'4-jm Aeents O. S. S. Co.
EGULAR CASH SALE.
Thnrsilrsj-, Jnne 7th, nt IO A. M..
at SALMK00M, witt'si! nrprsrn
IIIESIOCKofa IIANKRUIT RETAIL STORE.
Mnallnt. Clothing, Orororle, Etc
M E. 1'. ADAMS. AuclUeer.
ALUADLE LEASES AT AUCTION.
IIV ORDER OF MESSRS HOP VICK & CO.,
Srstnrday, Jnnrs 16th, at 12 M
ON TIIR rrtRMISIU,
CORNER OF NUUANU AND KINO STREETS.
Now occupied by Hop Yiclc K Co. as a restaurant,
I will sell the bullding'and lease.
The Lsrpe Iwo-srorv Imitdln. sit fl fmnt an.! fu
deep, Is the property of lessee. The least has Iwo )ears
and sU months lo ru-. at a rental af $50 per month.
wnii iiii,ncni: ui icirc, lor iiucen sears ai s;s per
,tjo a. M., on ihe premies, I will sell the enlfre
RESTAURANT FIXTURES and SUPPLIES.
At 1 o'clock noon. I will also sll th t.FASir e.1
the STOREHOUSE am! ti,mii n STtn .,,, n.l.
joining Ihe restaurant. 'Ihe lease has fifteen sears 10
run, nt jjj per month. The building has 13 ft front
and 30 feet deprh, wirh a yard.
s E. P. ADAMS, Aucrloneer.
ALUABLE REAL ESTATE.
Uy order of T. H. Walker, Cj.. I am Instructed to sell
at public auction, on
Saturdmjr, Jane) 8, 1883,
At 12:30 r. si., on the premises, King street, opposite
the residence of Mrs. J. P. Cooke,
THE HOUSE AND LOT
now occupied and owntd by Mr. Walker.
The house Is 51 feet front and 65 feet deep, with hot
and cold water, and all the modern Improsements. A
fine larce basement under the whole house. There are
two outhouses for servants. Coach House, Stable, Htc.
The Tot Is las feet front on King Street, with a depth
of 225 feet.
M E. P. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
Saturday, June 2, 1883
At to o'clock a. m., at the residence of T. II. WAI.KKK,
sing sircci, i win oner
AT PUDL1C AUCTION
Tbo Entlrts HouMhold Furniture.
rAKTICULARS IN rOSTEKS.
E. I'. ADAMS. Auctioneer.
MPORTANT SALE OP LANDS
lly order of the Trustees of the Lunaliloslale, I will
oner for sale at Public Auction on
SATURDAY, sTUNE is, 1883,
At 12 o'clock noon, at my salesroom, Queen' street,
foIlowinK parcels of real estate t
FIVE LANDS IN WAILUKU,
ISLAND OF MAUI,
COMPRISING THE IU OF PEEPEE.
Tille Award 8559 11, Apana a.
I. Apana A, lying on the river and adjacent to Kut
hclarti land , area 3 43100 acres.
V, Apana I), a Kalo Patch, inclosed with Kulcana of
Kuihetanl; 8 too acre.
.3. Apana C, a Kalo Patch, within Kulcana of Kuihe
iani ; area 7-100 acre.
-tf.-Apara I), a Kalu Patch whhln the Kuleanaof Wa-
Mnckuapuul are la-iuoacre.
rina E, a piece of Und In Wailuku Valley, on the
side J area 331 acres.
I Flmhing Right in thv Wailuku rr
WULbe sold as an casement to Apana E.
0. The land situate at Kau, Hawaii, known m the
Ahupuaa of PakinuAi. Tbi U valuable pasture land.
U partially covered by the lava now of 166$, and hat
a fair landing at the beach. Title Award 1159 H,
A pa 11, Royal Patent 7374; area 2337 acres.
7s Two Kalo Patch. Bi feet apart, being a Icle of
Pau, situate at Waikiki, Oahu. FirU-cbva Klcc or
Kalo land area 59100 acres.
TwwtMlM Kmn 14
Situate at Kapahulu. Oahu.
AT KAPIOliAKI PARK.
Ranging front s) acre, la jls acres each.
Twenit-bi' ikes, loss race Uiecrl)roa Kapiolanl Park;
tbe usner pine are umuujuous inereso. s oe wnoie ar
laltl out wUh aeiveioenl streets, with fre. acces. la
and thrcsuth tk. park guar amass!. an4 ar. accessible
Irons Hcewiora by several rouses. Uy she .& U
Mr, CaaspbeU's well, adjacent to Ikes. luSs, Ihe olsule
ce"a osaioUjr uflaeia, endaituti'S th. Ulaoce are
in reach U artesian atr, as caa he seen by a refer,
ence la a chart at Its. oseke of S. B. Dule. The soil
of these has Is good, awch of U unipuaJly rkhl the
siewt by land and sea detwhlid. lis. sal. bf ihea.
tuts tMmii aa obumtuulv fee frtrtilnirssr Fin. Hisss
stead. In th. Hsbsarba. Ucjs CM Mrdtl hawsio
agaia. Tbeleiw, lasaMkgTaisUauj la sits.,.
BUM W MslIV Vt im fW TeWW W Mfsa. 4 MsWTOW BBUBSJ
ss m raaVoa4 frejt IfaisAiln ttetW park U I
part u lo'csav
ttaMM T. lew senses, ,1ml
te tfcty ajs)ateel essj ey ajasM swaiUre! la cones-
Deeds at th. eiseaae or uuckasee
(aravuiao, asif U & Is. ItoLt
,:.,EKELM-,i' IWstr la
i E. r. APAtle),
Sttssto J th. CMssssm tsWiiae,
I Hatha, far sale h TrsHS 4
. KTHTST WATtaiAU (WtosW IbsstasVe,
r waianjasaii nays, iseasy asv,
President.,. .,.... .Ills Majutyth Kiia
JJeatd ef Manajetrntnl.
IlisMaltsry , President
Hon. If. A. Widemann Vice-President.
Hon. A. S. Clejhorn, Ills Honor Chief lusrlce
ludd. Ills Honor, Associate Justice McCully, Dr.
Mr. A. Jaeger
Mr. J. S. Webb,...
rv. .ncfxiumn, i,r. s. irousseau, .Mr. A. vt . liusn.
Rrst Annual Agricultural and Horticultural Show
Will, by permUion of HU Excellency the Minister
of the Interior, he held on the irt.Aimctl
ground, mauVa I Iftleknuwila street,
Tniwdny. Wcilneednj- and Thursday,
JUNH uth, 13th end 14th.
Through the lilfritity of the IgMature , the Honid of
Management are in a position to put fortrdthe follow,
ing extensive llt of rnres thrywittotTrr to be coinpeted
for At this show. Ihe money values of the ditTeirnt
prlrei and the forim In which thev will 1 given will he
announced at a later tlAte. In the CMe of all the more
important daws the prire will te given in such a form
as to be worthy of preservation mementoes of the
SCllKTHJLn OF PRIZES 1
Dixtthn lXtAt Cfttttt,
t, Ite.t imported Hull, Durham.
1, Second best imported Hull, Durham.
j.Mleit imported Hull, Hereford.
4. Keconi! beM Imported Hull, Hereford.
5, liet imported Hull, Angus,
7. Hest imported Hull of any other breed.
8, Hent native Hull of any breed.
0. Het Durham Cow, full I lood or grade, native born.
to. He.l Hereford Cow, full blood or grade, native born,
11. Ket Angus Cow, full blood or grade, native lorn.
12. Hest Ierey Cow, full blood or grade, native Torn.
13. Hest imported Cow of any breed.
14. 1 (est native Cow of any weed
1 j. Het yoke of Working Oxen. :
15. Het yoke of Working Oxen, native lorn.
16. He.t rat O, over 1 years old, native born.
to. ne.i fa
if. Hest Fa
. Hest Fat hteer, under 4 year old, natl.e lorn.
id. Second best Fat Steer, tinder 4 learsold. native Iwrn.
to. Hest Mitch Cow. lm nor ted or native.
ac. Second best Milch Cow, imirorted or native.
t Ue.t imported Stallion for carriage use.
9. Second liest imported Stallion for carriage use.
3. Hest Imported Stallion for draft ue,
4. Second bet imported Stallion for draft use,
5- Hest Imported Stallion for saddle use.
6. Second Wit imported Stallion for saddle use,
7. Ileal native Stallion, over 4 jenrsoIJ.
8. Hest native Stallion, under 4 years old.
9. Hest Imported Mare for carriage use.
10, Hest imported Mare for Middle use,
11 Hest Imported Mare for draft ue.
ta. Hest Mare and Foal, native.
13. Second ben Mare and Foal, native,
14. Hest (iclding, native.
151 Second be Gelding, native.
16. Hen Killy, nathe.
it. Second lst Filly, native.
18. Hest native Mule.
to. Second be4 natiue Mule.
90. Hest I'atrof Horses, native.
21. Hest Pair of Draft Horses, name.
t, Hest Imported Ram, for uool.
a. Second best imported Ram, for wool.
3. Hest Imported Kam, for mutton.
4. Second be imported Rom, for mutton.
S- Hest Iwo imported Ewes.
6, Second l:st two imforted Ewes.
7. Hest native Kam.
B. Second best native Ram.
9. Hest two native Ewes.
10. Hel three Fleeces, native.
Itet Imported Hoar.
t. Second Iwst imported Hoar,
3. Hest Imported i
1 ported Sow.
4. Second tet imported Sow.
,. Hest native Sow.
6. Second best native Sow.
7. Hest litter of Pigs, under 10 months old, native.
8. Hest Fat Pig, native.
9. Second lwat Kat Pig, native.
.VeiV. Uy native is meant an animal born In this
kingdom, irrespective of" pedigree.
x. Rest White Leghorn Rooster and two hens.
a. Rest Drown Leghorn Rooster and two hens.
3. Hest I Hack Span Kit Rooster and two hens.
4. Hest Doininiclc. Rooster and two hens.
5. Het.1 Game Fowl RooMer and two hens.
6. Rest three Domestic Geese.
7. Rest pair native Geese,
8. Hest pair of Geese of any other breed.
9. Hest three Muscovy Ducks.
io. Rest three Aylesbury Ducks.
tt. Hest three Canton Ducks.
ta. Hest three Turk vs.
13. Hest three varieties of Pigeons,
show of thoroughbred does will be orcanli-ed. and
prues will be awarded for deserving exhibit.
Division j-Dairy Prvtinct.
x, Rett Firkin of Rutter, io Si or more.
a. Second lc Firkin of Rutter, in Dm or more,
3. Rest pound of Rutter, the exhibitors being: house
Vee tiers making their own butter.
4. Second best, etc. , ,
1. Finest specimen imported Fresh Water Fish.
a. Second best s,ecin.en imported Fresh Water Fish.
D hi tion 9Domcttic AtHHf(htMrtt,
1 Rest variety of Mats,
a. Rest exhibit of Men's Hats.
3. Hest exhibit of Women's Hats.
4. Hest Kapa.
5. Rest exhibit Calabashes made from Hawaiian woods.
6. Best exhibit or Howls, of wood and of cocoanut.
7. Hest exhibit of Ornaments, Kukul, Shell, etc., etc.
9. Reiet exhibit of Artificial t lowers and Wreaths.
1 a. Rest exhibit of Carving on Wood or Stone.
11. Rest home-made Saddle.
a. Rest home-made Harness.
Dix-itwH to Agricultural PfVttu(t$t
Class t Sugar Cane.
1. Rest bundle of Sugar Cane.
a. Second bett bundle of Sugar Cane.
3. largest collection different varieties of Sugar Cane.
4. Rest single stick of Sugar Cane.
Class a storage Plants.
1, For the greatest variety of Forage Plants represent-,
ing; fields of not less than one Acre.
7. For the introduction of any useful foreign plant
proved to succeed in any portion of the king
dom (specimen plants ta be exhibited at the
Class 3 Other Products.
1, Rest Kalo.
a. Second best Kalo.
3. Greatest number of varieties of Kalo.
4. Rest exhibit of Kke In Ear, or Paddy.
,. Rest sample of Coffee, 50 It.
6. lieu collection of native grown Fibrous Plants.
7. Rest Pumpkins.
8. Rest Sweet Potatoes.
9. Rest Irish Potatoes.
Class 4 Products as Manufactured for Export.
1. llckt sample of Sugar
a. Second best sample of Sugar,
3. Rest sample of Rice,
4. Second best sample of Kke, ,
5. Rest exhibit of Fibre from any native or Introduced
plant grown here.
6. Rest exhibit of any kind of dried or preserved fruit
grown, in t?l country m
Class 1 Plants in Flower,
I, lest collection of Roses. ,
a, Rett half dozen Roses.
3. Rent Rote, single plant,
4. Rest collection of Geraniums. t
i. Rest half d oxen Gcraniumw 1 r
o. Rest Geranium, single plant ,
7. jtet collection of Pinks.
8. Retvt collection of Carnations. ' ''
9. Rest collection of Gladtole,
10. Rest collection of Pansics.
U, Rest collect loo. of Fuchsias.
t a. Rett collection of Dahlias, '
IV HcU collection of Begonias.
Claw Useful and Onuvuental Trees and Plants,
(Growlntr. 1 r
i Rest collection of Ferns,
a. Ilea half down Ferns.
3. Het Fern, single plant.
4. Rest collection of colored leaf llegunlas.
5. Rest collection of Shrub.
6. Rest collection of Crotons. '
i. Second beat collection of Crotons. 1
. lkwlltctionHilhUcL -
9. Rest collection of Dracaenae.
10. Rest collection of Palais.
11, Second best collection of Palme.
la. Uet collection of Forest Trees, suiuMe for the
13. Rest collection native Trees.
14. He general collection of plants.
Cbus 3Cut Flowers.
tu Re a boaiuct of lowers.
a. Second best bouquet of Flowers. j,r
3. Rest colled loo of Rosea, " '
4. Rest slngU. Rose.
L Rest exhibit of dried nd (reserved Flowers.
0. Rett xhibit of dried ami Drsacrvcd Plants.
1. IttstbuiKhofrUrutqa. 13. Best Cocoanut
1 . Best Cocoanuts,
la. Best Kread fruits.
. largest collect,
3. Rest Grape-
IS. Meat MtkW, s
. Best Hceatfrsnatte,
si. Hest Welerrsielsua.
v Hest MusknaUua.
4. mst sTineappic.
5. tie Alligator fear.
0. Ifcst Mangoes,
7. !l Oraagca.
9. Best PfaaJ.es.,
10. Rett Almonds.
li. Hest lies.
4- Hest hsssket aas'ld Fruit
,j ,, Oats
f. ic Meet B Plant.
It. Hssst uSttlteis,
iWsise Iw4frieltu rmj ImJementi mad Maeiimerj
itjim irisl h;lre ( th best eahiUuce' lw.U.
nwssse aa4 MtfiMiisey sfssciall ajausd w ihe atfriul'
l.siehsilessl.'hiiU shese Uluds. and la the teslalloo
U me sjiscsilsHral Druduot fur tsBurtaiioa. and ss
rwctsUv fM uew iavtMiuos U value Lb ibi. iieimisnersv.
fy Mtuwlna; an Ihe Stajvdtn( CmasltaM of the
nssviMy its saw ssssss.su, year ;
vm rrersff, sew. a.
A. LVasasiasJs, Utun. I
suiter we s4tGaaW
Dm MiaJ Calllt.Uom. W. SI. Blu. Hm. I. V.
WiiahLJwaM UasnUil, B. V, seisin, hies M.
" -a s.
CM .YaWsy.-Hssars. J. K. tfrrrj, Ft Siaclair, Y,
Om SwU. Manet. Alt.. HUrt. C T." OUk
vm -Mwiry. aseesrt, K. r, Ksvkenoa, CesrU Hrcnn,
and W. R. Bess). N
s umn rn. ue, sen assy, asestee. nsnrr
.'...... .1 1 ".. . IS au U.u