Newspaper Page Text
flPHH HAWAIIAN STAR, tfftOBSDAY,
O. R. & L. AFFAIRS DISCUSSED
Unsuccessful After! Many Trials
Sanguine as Ever What He
Says About the Bonds.
Hcnpman F. Dillingham, Manager of
theOahu Railway and Land Company,
returned by the steamer from San Fran
cisco this morning. Mr. Dillingham
looks the same as ever the same old
genial "Hen.," who has made a great
many people what they are, who has
started enterprises which have been
bonanzas to everyone save himself, who
is, truly and fairly, the pioneer, in rail
road enterprise, in these Islands.
Thirteen months have elapsed since
Mr. Dillingham left. They were
months of wailing in New York and
lioston, months of trial, months of sick
ness from hope deferred. He returns,
handsome and manly, sanguine as ever
and buoyant with the hope that all is
not yet lost, and, excepting a long and
heartfelt sigh once in a while, which
shows the deep disappointment he
feels, one cannot distinguish any change
in his old personality.
"I am glad to get back," said Mr.
Dillingham, "and see once more my
family and old friends; but I cannot
say that I forget that many have look
ed to my return too anxiously to make
it pleasant. I may as well say it plain
ly have not been successful. To
commence with, General Willty, you
will remember, carr.e here last October,
as agent of the Investment Insurance
Corporation of New York, who were to
guarantee and float an issue of bonds
of the O. R. & L. Company, amount
ing to $2,000,000. They were to run
20 years with interest of 5 which
were to be taken by the Lancashire
Trust Mortgage and Insurance Cor
poration Ld. of London.
"General Willey looked over the
railroad's property carefully and method
ically. The Loan companies had been
furnished with full information and
statistics by me, and Willey checked up
my statements very systematically.
Upon his return to New York, in Nov
ember, he not only verified my figures,
as to the earning capacity of the prop
erty involved, but made it three times
as much. On the 3d of December last
Managing Director Drummond of the
Lancashire Company in New York, noti
fied me that the negotiations with the
home company were culminated, and
that I might look for the money by the
first of February following at the latest.
I now felt as though my object was at
last accomplished and wrote my friends
here to tint effect. A twenty year,
five per cent bond, in a good country
and a strong government, is not a bad
proposition, but with affairs as they
were here tt that time, a change of
cabinet with every change of the moon,
and a lack of stability in the ruling
power which was even then felt, I ate
my Christmas dinner with my children
who are at school neir Boston, with
some pride at my success. I siw then
the end of my struggle and daylight
ahead. During January I lived in the
east looking up various railroad ex
periments, and gaining the knowledge
and experience that 1 knew would be
of good use when the rails of our com
pany would belt the whole island of
Oahu, and extend through those fertile
plains of Waianae, Waialua, Kahuku
and Watmanalo, the dream ana am
bition of my life. The first day of
.February now came along, but it had
been preceded by the news ol the rev
olution of January 17th, the dethrone
ment of the Queen and the establishment
of the present government. The bond
negotiations ceased as suddenly as if
the earth had opened and swallowed
up Hawaii and our railroad property
There is nothing more to be said in
regard to my stay in the east. I waited
a little longer in the east, stopped con
tracts for rails that had been Ordered
and straightened every thing up that
looked to the commencement of the
work which 1 was so sure would be
commenced, having a certainty in the
floating of the bonds. The news of
the poisoning of the soldiers reached
me en route and only added to my
mental discomfort." Here the reporter
smiled, but his smile changed into
sympathy for poor Dillingham when he
heard him sigh deeply: "vou may
laugh, but it was no laughing matter
for me, with the nervous strain 1
under," continued Dillingham. "
news of the pulling down of the flag
had lust reached us and we all though
of course the poisoning was only the
next in succession to a series of attacks
which would be made by the royal.sts
upon the government.
I am doing the best 1 can and no
one can do more. If the people give
us a strong protected government, 1
will get the millions I need now and as
much more as the tuturesnaii uemana
by a simple draft on London, but until
such time we had better close our
offices and go out and rusticate, away
from the cares of a business, which is
no business at all, for we shall have no
money to run it with. Now good bye.
The breakfast gong had been ringing
for sometime and the vexed but snul
ing face of Mrs D.llingham had peered
anxiously from the dining room for she
knew the coffee was getting cold. So
our representative bid Mr. Dillingham
a good-bye with a hearty aloha and wel
come back to the islands he had done
so much (or and received so little from
Verdicts Not Guilty.
judge Cooper is having a siege of
'Hawaiian criminal cases this morning
The government has not scored a sin
cle victory as yet, the verdict being in
variably "not guilty." Prosecutor
Wilder says it never was quite as bad
as this before. The Hawaiian jury
seems to have it in for the P. G,
Four Men Detailed to Guard the Cap
When the opium steal occured some
weeks ago, Marshal Hitchcock was
away. On his return and discovery of
the affair, the atmosphere around the
Police Station was lightened up by a
lurid display of eloquence, compared
to which an electric storm of the
southern seas, would be a gentle zephyr.
Since then four men have paced their
weary watches, guarding the trouble
some drug and there is now no danger
of another raid upon it.
Formerly the opium was allowed to
lie carelessly about in open and broken
boxes mauka the corridor in a cell only
protected by a wooden door. It is
now locked up in neat wooden chests
behind a door iron-barred and double
locked. The four guards who have
charge of this duty are Sam Gotirlay,
P. O. Sullivan, Jack Dow and J. Truss
ler, and they are held personally re
sponsible for the safe keeping of the
World Says Blount's Course Made
an Unfavorable Impression.
There can be no doubt that the
lowering of the American fhg has pro
duced a very unfavorable impression
even among those who, like the World,
ere resolutely opposed to the scheme
for taking into the sisterhood of States,
cither lorcibly or otherwise, this lar-
way habitation of mongrel Japs,
Chinese and Kanakas. No one who
as fought for that flag or who would
ft fight for likes to see it lowered,
even at the behest of a blunt-wittcd
Commissioner intrusted, it would ap
pear, with far too great discretionary
power. Up with the Stars and htripes.
New 1 ork World.
THE PEOPLE ALL RIGHT.
Grinbaum Says They Are Solid For
Amongst all patriotic people in
California Democrats and Republicans
like, said Mr. Grinbaum of M. b.
rinbaum & Co., to a reporter this
morning, " there is but one sentiment
in lcgircl to Hawaiian affairs, and that
annexation. l'rom ban Diego to
Humbaldt bay, they all feel in sympathy
ith the struggle ol the American peo
ple. Our manager Mr. Boltc has kept
me fully informed upon the situation
and, with a planter's interest at stake,
declare that there is no hope for me
except annexation with the United
States. To say that I am simply in
favor of it does not half express my
In The" Council.
The Advisory Council met in regular
session this attemoon. liolte asked
an appropriation for the military com
mittee of $120 for uniforms. Pass
ed. Minister Porter presented on
laboiate financial statement of the
ostal Savings Bank's affairs. Da
mon moved it acceptance with remarks
on the good work of the late Postmas
ter Hill, in this department. Carried,
nd publication of the statement order-
el. An appropriation of $1,-522. so for
xpenscs of special election in 1802, was
passed. The newspaper publication act
requiring the filing of c .mplete inform
ation about the issuance of newspapers
with the Minister of the Interior, pass
ed to take effect, May 10, 1893. The
penal act authorizing the search and
seizure for arms or munitions of war
passed. At 3 o'clock the Council went
nto Executive session. A regimental
drum corps has been organized.
An Extra Session.
The Call's Washington correspond
ent says: "there is a strong impres
sion in Washington that one result of
the crisis in affairs in the lreasury
Department will be the convening cf
ngrcss in extra session at a date
much earlier than was first anticipated.
I ne general expectation has heretofore
been that the extra session would not
be called before next September, but
there is now a growing belief that Mr.
Cleveland will summon the national
legislators to Washington betore the
1st of July.
Death of Clement Walker.
The sad news of the death of his son
Clement in England, was received by
H. B. M. Consul T. R. Walker this
morning. 1 he young man was attend
ing school. St. Andrews Church So
cial to-night will be postponed in con
Visited the Adams.
President Dole and Aid de Camp
Maj ir Hastings paid an official visit to
the U. b. b. Adams this morning,
They were received with the usual
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
Sugar shows ten dollars advance.
A new hose cart arrived on the
Mariposa for Fire Company No. 2.
Native Fans anh Island Cukios
cre.it variety at THE ELITE ICE CREAM
T. H. Davies & Co., are closed
to-day on account of the death of Mr.
J. F. O'Shea wife and niece are the
only passengers for the Colonies by
the Mariposa to-night from this city,
The meeting of the St. Andrew1
Church Association intended to be held
this evening is unavoidably postponed
till further notice is given.
The Hawai un Coffee and Tea Com
oanv held its annual meeting this morn
inc. It was voted to increase the
capital stork to$7..ooo. The old of
ficers were re-elected.
Jly order of Secretary Gresham,
Minister Egan has delivered up the re
fugees in the legation to the Chilian
GREAT NAVAL REVIEW.
TRIP OF THE VESSELS
NEW YORK BAY.
A Magnificent Spectacle With Which
to Open the Columbian Cere
monies A Statue
New Yokk, April 26. Never before
in its history has New York beheld
such a spectacle as to day. The great
est naval fleet ever seen in western
waters invaded her harbor and look
possession of her waters early this
morning. The squadrons of the na
tions moved majestically and silentl)
through the frolicking while caps from
their and. or ges in the lower bay past
the long lines of admiring thousands on
the shores of the upper bay and Hud
son, and came to their official stations
between Thirty-fourth and Ninetieth
Save for a chHy northeaster the day
was perfect. Every bit of br,iss and
gilt on every ship had been burnished,
and every smirched spot on the deck
of white had been painted over before
the Philadelphia gave the signal for the
fleet to move. The sunbeams danced
from the p iished metal, and the colors
of the hulls of the white cruisers were
more conspicuous than their dark sis
ters' outline against the shores.
I he lleet answered silently with its
ags to the thunder of the forts and the
salute from the monitor Mtantonimah
the Ilattery, and except from the
Yankee flagship at anchorage none ol
is guns spoke. 1 o-morrow much
powder will be expended as the Dol
phin carries President Cleveland up the
river between the two columns.
A spirit of serenity, almost akin to
rowsiness, prevailed upon the bay and
river in the morning before the nautical
panorama began to move through the
picturesque strait, guarded by the gran-
tc rorts Hamilton and iompktns.
1 he thunder of guns greeted the
progress of the double column of the
three stately cruisers, accentuated by
occasional cheers from the crowds that
thronged the pilot-heads, stands, bal
conies and housetops, which were prob
bly too much interested in the specta
cle to venture vociferous applause.
Besides, they were too far away to be
heard by men on the cruisers. The
scarcity of vessels was accounted for
by the fact that the majestic profession
could be seen from points on the sides
of the bay and river.
It was a great day for the shins of
all nations, but it was particularly a
great day for the white quadron. This
distinction of Yankee ships may not
have been due so much to their quali
ty as to their Hag, which is much be
loved by folks in this latitude. 15ut
the naval ensign of Great Britain was
not neglected. Everybody seemed to
forget that little unpleasantness of
If it was a glorious day for the Star
Spangled Banner it was only a little less
glorious for the cross of St. George.
1 hat England expected every man to
do his duty was manifested on the
decks of the British squadron at day
light, and every man's duty is to see
that the decks were immaculate and
every piece of metal fit to use as a
mirror. 1 he disposition to make
things shine was marked on the Blake,
the biggest cruiser in the fleet and the
flagship of the British squadron. 1 he
Blake had no chance to show off her
sprinting qualities, as she was merely to
look magnilicent and keep the languid
pace set by the Philadelphia, which
headed the port column of the pro
I'he Blake led the starboard column
nearest to the New ork shore. It
was the rapid ebb of the tide that broke
in twain the ripples against the prows
of the war ships as they swung to their
anchors, heading north. A stilt wind
helped the t de along a bit and made tt
difficult for visitors to board. The
ship's colurs were brought out as is
customary the world over at 8 o'clock.
I he American ensign snapped from
the ta (Trail stalls on the Yankee cruisers,
and on the four English-men the naval
ensign fluttered from the main heads.
At 0 o clock the Gushing came rush
ing down the bay like a projectile from
one of her guns. She ran alongside
the flagship and reported that the way
was clear and that the procession
might move. Then she took her posi
tion on the port quarter of the Yankee
flagship, and she stuck there or there
about until the Pniladelphia came to
anchor up the Hudson. She was ready
to fly on whatever errand Admiral
Gherardi had for her. From the signal
halyards of the Philadelphia, in the
universal language of the sea, there flut
tered this command at 9 o'clock: "Pre
pare to get under way.
The day opened with the unveiling
of the heroic bronze statue of John
Ericsson the inventor of the Monitor,
in Battery Park. The ceremonies were
simple. The statue was presented to
the city by Swedish citizens and accept
ed by one of the park officials on be
half of the city, while the guns of the
d iubled turreted monitor Miantono
mah, ly.ng near, fired a salute. The un
veiling was preceded by a procession
of bwedish societies.
Next came the great pageant of war
ships moving up in two columns from
the lower bay to an anchorage in the
Hudson river, opposite Mmhattan isl
and, where they will lie till President
Cleveland passes between the lines to
review them U -uv rrow, which will be
the gala day of the celebration.
J he day opened bright and clear
and soon the whob harbor flocked
with craft of all sorts loaded with sight
seers. I he vessels which arrived at
Gravesend bay last night swung at an
chor in the beautiful sunlight, and not
long alter sunrise everybody in the lleet,
and those who harl to do with pettim'
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rcuy iui iia ici:cmwu, wcic iimkiii
final preparations for the parade upon
the bay and the. river to anchorage.
Extending south and cast were the
two long lines of war vessels, bedecked
in holiday attire. The ferry boats to
Staten Island and to Brooklyn were
filled with sight-seers who were bound
to get as near to the start as they
could, and long before the time for the
parade the high banks along the nar
rows and bluffs at the forts, both on
Staten Island and Futt Hamilton, were
thronged with people, and the roads
were filled with spectators hurrying
toward the shore to find a good point
The fleet made too imposing a sight
lor the spectators to cut any figure at
all. By all odds the American line
made the finest show 11. The fleet
anchored in squadron foi lation, the
powerful Blake, with Vice dmiral Sir
John Hopkins' pennant - nding out in
the stiff wind, being aho ,t 500 yards
below Fort Lafayette, and it,-- Philadul
phia, with Rear Admiral '.hernrdi's
blue flag, with two white star, at the
main, the same distance below Fort
Tompkins. Strung behind each leader
were the sliipe which were to follow up
the bay and all weere in readiness for
As the Dimitri Donskoi had not been
in port at Hampton Roads it was neces
sary for the other admirals to pay their
respects, and at 3:30 o'clock Sir John
Hopkins put off from the Blake and
was saluted by liltcen guns from the
Russian as he stepped on the quarter
deck, the British fl.ig at the same time
being hoisted. Other admirals followed
in due course
Shortly after 9 o'clock Admiral Ghcr
ardi from the flagship Philadelphia gave
the signal to move. Then the repre
sentatives of the naval strength if ten
nations fell into double lines, the ort
column being headed by the Philadel
phia, taking the New Jersey side, and
the starboard column, headed by the
British cruiser Blake, taking the- New
York shore, in the following order:
Port columns : United States Phil
adelphia, Newark, Atlanta, San Fran
cisco, Bancroft, Bennington, Baltimore,
Chicago, Yorktown, Charleston, Vesu
Agentine Republic Neuvode Julio.
Holland Van Speyk.
Germany Kaiserin Augusta, Seead
United States Miantonomah.
Starb ard column : Great Britain
Blake, Australia. Makcienne. Tartar.
Russia Dimitri Donskof, General
France Arethuse, Hussard, Jean
Italy Etna, Giovanni, Bausan.
Spain Infatlta Isabel, Reina Re-
gente, Nueva Espana.
Brazil Aquidban, I iradentes, Re-
As the vessels got into line, with
intervals of 300 yards between the
ships in the sune column, and a like-
distance between the columns, and
moved forward at a speed between
eight and nine knots per hour, thcfoits
n the harbor turned their guns loose
in a grand salute, an all the steam craft
within hearing distance added to the
din with the screeching of whistles.
.Standing on the high Long Island
shore midway between Owls head and
rort Hamilton the view was a beauti
ful one. The fleet then proceeded at
about eight knots an hour, and in per
fect formation. I he narrow channel
had brought them almost side by side,
the 600 yards interval between the col
umns being abandoned of necessity.
An interval of 300 yards between the
vessels was maintained, and they steam
ed along in company. Every point of
view along Bay Ridge was packed with
spectators, who eyed the ships as they
passed. As the fleet came out from
the narrows and the straightened lines
came up the upper bay squadron dis
tance was agun formed and the two
columns were then 600 yards apart.
The tide currents, however, caused
some of the boats to fall behind, there
fore they were somewhat out of place
when the Hattery was in sight.
Coming up the bay with the fleet the
sight was a brilliant one. Every ship
in the harbor was flying every bit of
bunting it could get together and the
buildings in the lower part of the city
were decorated with the flag of all
nations. Steam whistles were screech
ing and the Battery wall and all the
housetops and other places from which
the river could be seen were black witl
hen the leaders in the parade got
opposite uovcrnor s island the batt ry
in the old fort began a salute and the
fleet steamed along half-hidden for
few minutes in smoke from the cannon.
Tne ships dipped their flags in answer,
but did not return with cannon. I he
bands played national airs on the Hr-tish
ships as they proceeded up the river,
and strains of music wafted across the
water were plainly heard by the crowds
along the shore.
I he crew of the mimic Columbus
neet enccreu ami waved their hits as
the navy steamed by. It was just 11:15
o'clock when a single gun from the
Philadelphia announced that anchorage
ground had been 1 cached, and answer
ing almost instantly a gun boomed on
the Chicago, and the anchors ( f the
twelve American ships dropped as it
released by electricity. The foieign
vessels slowed down and steamed to
Admiral Skerrett to be Relieved.
Washington, April, 17. it is un
derstood that in the new assignment of
naval olhcers to take place after th
naval review either Admiral Belkna
or Admiral Greer will succeed Com
modore Skeirilt in command of the Pa
cific squadron, and that Acting Rear
Admiral Walker will command the
proposed South Pacific station, with
the San Francisco as his flagship.
WAsiiiNiiTON, April 17. Paymaster 1
Sullivan, whci was susnended for loose
talk on the llehring Sea question has
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iiucii lemuieu . w u.m j., u.it.
will he sent lue-k to the Pacific oust.
A PREJUDICED VIEW.
Extracts From Mr. Nordhoff's Letter
to the Herald.
New Youk. Anril 1 7th. In a letterl
' . , . ,1
e It -I.. I.. -1-1... 1 A O . ll.nl
irom noncmmi, uuieu im o, iu "c
Herald, Charles Nordhoff says : 1
. I saw at San Franc.sco nd on the
hip here a number of old and new :ic
quaintanees, some Provisional Covern-
nient men and annexationists; others
favorable to the maintenance of the old
system. All of both parties frankly
acknowledged that the natives, 40,000
11 number, and all of proper age, able
to read and write and brought up under
American missionaiy training, with a
.cry few exceptions, are strongly oppos
ed to annexation. There are against
these 40,000 natives, 1928 Americans,
men, women and children, most,
though by no means all, of whom want
nd cry out for annexation. I he lead
ers ot these are heads of the lading
Mr. Nordhoff says also: "The pres
cut situation is this- The Provisional
Government continues to exist, but is
slowy losing adherents. It would go
to pieces by a slight push, but it is the
policy of the native leaders and their
American advisers not to push, but to
wait. The Provisional Government
leaders have no hope except annexation.
I hey know and confess that they
cannot maintain an independent exist
ence: but would be voted down at once,
not merely by the natives, but by a
onsiderable nurntxr of Americans
and other foreign residents. The im
pression of careful observers is that they
are in the situation of a man who held
bear by the paws and did not know-
how to let go without help. They
would quit if they saw how to quit.
I he influence of the queen and all
her advisers is exerted, so far, to keep
the people absolutely quiet, waiting for
President Cleveland s decision, which
they believe will be just and will restore
the constitutional Government. No
one, except a very few absurd people,
fear any violent or lawless outbreaks
outside of Honolulu, and here only if
annexationists should unendurab'y irri
tate the peop e, as some of the less
judicious seem inclined to do."
HIS SERVICE OVER.
Captain Gilbert C. Wiltse Passes Away.
m Mew YorK.
Washington, April 26. A telegram
was received at the Navy Department
to-day from New York announcing the
death of Captain Gilbert C. Wiltse,
Irom congestion of the brain.
Captain Gilbert C. Wiltse was born
in New York, on November 20, 1S3S.
He was appointed to the Naval Acad-
my r.p September 20, 1S5S, and
graduated in 1859. He was attached
to the frigate Congress of the Brazil
squadron from 1859 to 1861. In 1862
he took part in the batt c between the
Congress a d Cumberland, and the
rebi 1 ram Merrimac.
He was commissioned as lieutenant
commander, March, 18G5, and NY v.
S, 1873, was commissioned com
mander, and in Tanuary, 1SS5, he was
promoted in a captaincy commanding
the rcciiving ship Franklin.
He was in command of the Boston
during the tarly stages of the Ha
waiian rev 'Union, and was 111 com
nand of the United States marines
that were sent on shore, and when the
American Hag was hoisted, establish-
ng a protectorate over the islands
He was a short time ago relieved
from sea duty, his term of service in
active command of a warship having
ROUGH ON THE PRESS CROWD.
Correspondents Said to Be the Only
Agitators in Hawaii.
Washington, April 20. A private
etter from a United States official in
Hawaii came in the mail last niglit. In
reiere.nce to tne report trial Commis
sioner Blount directed the luwering of
the United States (lag without consult-
ng with Minister Stevens, Admiral
Skerrett or any representatives of the
United States in Honolulu, the writer
states that Blount did have a consulta
lion wiih Stevens on the subject, and
while he did not s.iy so in so many
words, the inference to be drawn from
the letter is that Stevens agreed with
th.' Commissioner in his action.
Another report, and one that found
much currency in Honolulu, that the
Japanese in Hawaii arc contemplating
resistance by lurce to American domi
nation of the islands, and that they
have received arms to assist them in
carrying out their determination, is
contrail cted by the writer, who states
that the Japanese, and in fact all the
people ( f the islands, are peaceably
inclined; that in point of fact the only
agitators there at present are newspaper
Don Dickinson is ill.
Gen, K. F. Beale is dead.
Edwin Booth is seriously ill.
There have been riots in Brussels.
Brazil will build twelve more cruisers.
Peru and Bolivia threaten to go to
I he grip and cholera prevail in
The widow of Gen. W. S. Hancock
England is making large additions
to her navy.
Another strike is threatened at
Bismarck is suffering from an attack
Cholera is gaining ground in France
Edwin Dun of Ohio will be the next
minister to Japan.
The Navajo Indians Uneaten to go
on the war path.
J- ' Loupat ol 4ew uiK, lias Deetl
a 1-'I,:) Ic.
Win. Walilorl Astor has apparently
left America fur g.wl
Another earthquake of terrific force
has occurred at Zante.
'i'he Austrian villlage at the World's
I'air has been dedicated,
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i III; llcusiesi 1011 Ol aiiun I Ji 11... a la
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reported front Minesota.
.... , , . ... ,
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been wrecked by a cyclone.
Hundreds of people are dying of
hunger in Mongolia and Shansi.
The Duke of Veragua and his party
ai rived in New York oil April 15.
Tammany Hall will start a daily
paper to be called the American.
The cruiser Detroit made over 20
knots an hour on her late trial trip.
John H. Wise has been confirmed as
Collector of the port of San Francisco.
Thomas L. Thompson of California
has been nominated minister to Brazil.
Richard O'Donnell, one of Tweed's
thieves, died in the hospital at Denver.
The Belgian troubles have been
ended by the concession of universal
Minister Egnn, who has been re
buked for sheltering refugees is coming
The Pope has receded from his first
position tolerating the American school
ihe last $1,000,000 block ofexposi
lion bonds has been taken by the
A revolution is expected in Rclgium
and both Germany and Franco are on
the quivive to enter the territory.
Only one boat out of a fishing fleet
of 70 lias been rcco-crcd off Otarn,
Japan, where a storm recently raged.
Evans and Sontag visited Visalia on
April 19 and were fired on by the Sher
iff's posse, but the robbers escaped.
The British Admiral at tiie naval
review paid a high compliment to the
cruiser San Francisco which, he said,
is the finest vessel in the American
The Monowai's Passengers.
The following are booked on the
Monowai leaving to-morrow : D.
Noonan, V. Knudsen and wife, Baron
Luttwitz. S. T. Alexander, M. A. Dud
ley, Mrs. S. Arnold, T. J. King, Mr.
Loud and wife, Harry Hicks, Jim
Dodd, C. E. Washburn, M. H. Coffin
in the cabin, and Mrs Burgess-, Miss
Lyle, N. Elias, J. Tacony, p. Adler,
Mrs. Jenkins, Chas. Scrimgcour, F.
Diamond Head 3:
N. U. Weather elenr.
o r.M Wind fresh.
VKrNKMAY, May 3.
Stmt Hawaii, Ililhus, from liamakua.
Sttnr Kaala, Ciahan, from Waianae- anil Wai
alua. Thursday, May 4.
U M S S Mariposa, Hjyward, from San Fran
cisco. Itkl Amelia ufl Knko Mrail at 3.30 p.m.
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MOER0W.
Stmr W G Hall, Simcr'son. fur Maui and
II.iu.iii at iu a. in.
Stmr K.iala, Gahan, for Waianae. Waialua
and Mokulcia at 12 o'clock.
VESSELS IN POET.
( 1 Ills l.ht iloes no: iiii-lude Coaslerv)
U S S Adams, Nelson San Francisco.
U S S lioston, Day, llilo.
I M ."s liy.-cinthe, .May. hbiiuunalt.
II 1 J M S Naniwa, Togo, Yokohama.
m Mis iikt Mornine Star. Garland. Kusaie.
Hr schr Norma, Macquarrie, Yokohama.
Am hkt Win It llumc, lineman, Newcastle.
tm sch Aloha, Dabcl, San Fran.
l!r sh Greta, Garland, Newcastle.
Am schr Puri an, Peterson, Newcastle.
Haw bk Maun.i Ala, Snvth, l'orl Towns'd.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
uerlKii Wilcox, l.iveipool lulyj-lo
Am schr Lyman D Foster, Newc stle.Mar 31
Ilk Amy Turner, Huston May 20
Am oRt Amelia, rort lownscnu Apr 12
l!r S S Keltic. San Fran. (China) . . . May 1 1
Am bk Alden tie-sse, San Fran. (Kah).Mar 30
in schr King Cyrus, Newcastle-. ..Apr 25-10
llr S S Oceanic, San Frin (China). May 11
Am bgt llryant, San l'rancico, . . . April 25
m bet I 1) hpreckels, b 1- (Kali) . .April 20
Am sch Anna, S I" (Kali) April 30
lir ship Gainsborough, Newcastle June 5
Am bk Annie Johnson, S r (mini .May.. .10
lir bk K I' Rithct, San Francisco . . .May 9
Am bk Martha IJaus, Il.istoa Dec 5-IS
Hrbkl.ad stock, Liverpool July 25 31
From ban 1'rancisco, per Monowai, May 4
For Honolulu: J llarlram, Miss Ellen II
Uicknell, C L lirito, II S Conner, LA Conner,
Paul Cow le-s, Ladv Ilciron anil Misses Danfotd
(4), II G Danford, II F Dillingham, E Farmer,
II V 1-incke, M b emnbaum and wife, Wm
Ciruther, Mist V. R Lee, Mrs Marvel), Miss E
Muther, 1 (' Neclv, Jr.. ami wile, I W Webb,
Mrs Webb, Frank Godfrey, C Ilradford, W
L Stanley and 15 steerage passengers. For
Apia: t apt bonarnolili. For Auckland: Rev
Jas O Neil, Miss O Neil. I-'or Sydney: Frank
1) Hrown, W A Cox, Miss Mary T Downs,
Mrs A C Gordon, A S Ilickox, MUs Anna
Ingles, John 1 Kennedy, Mr and Mrs F E
Miller, Miss Neville and nephew. Miss M
Nolcut, I) V Ryan and 17 steerage. At Ho
nolulu for Sydney: J S O'Shea and Niece,
Arthur 1 ihbs.
Steerage passengers, tier Mariposa, for Ho
nolulu: Chas Morton, Wm Guild, Cclia Misci,
Mrs McCain, M Harmon and wile. W lleh-
reus, Manuel Cobral, K Nargal, II J Coon, R
.uci-.tnn, K i.eciiin-.ky, A .Mums I. .11 Mill
A C Steele-.
Per Stmr Kaala 675 bags sugar.
I'er Mariposa 03 tikes H .S: S, 104 nkes Drv
Goods, 44ljkgsGroceries, ig pkgs Machinery,
70 pkgs Kope, 71 jiRgs hunari s, 4 1)1)1:
Whisky, 15 pkg-. Chi Mdse, 18 plus Druns
386 jikg llaidware, 50 pkgs Paper, 6 pkgs
M.monery, 55 pkgs loliacco, 4 pkgs tigars, 2
pkgs Fruit, 23 nkgs Hals, 110 pkgs Potatoes,
02 pkgs bugar bags, 1 9 1 pkgs wine.
I. Adler, II llergerson. Robt I'atton, Theo
II Dawes ,. Co, S Ehrlich & Co, Haw II W
Co, llaw News Co, J Ilopp & Co, Lewis &
Co, Man f Shoe Store, Henry May & Co, T
l. llirum, Union 1-eeit to, J 1 Watcrhousv
Allen X. Robinson, C llrewer & Co, Castle it
Coke, II S Dyer. It F Khhrs & Co, Hall &
Sons, 11 Hack frli I Co. Wm G Irwin & Co
LycurgusiX rernandei, M Mclneiny, McChes
ney iV nons, longun Kee, 11 r NMchman
lle-nson Smith & Co, C I. Unto, PGCama
rinos, Kgun & Guiiu, M S timiluum Co,
I lollisicr - Co, llyiiun itros, Le-wers &
I i-'Hihc, i t .'HLMiiaiit, ..uei.'iiauc tin,
I II W Schmidt, Dr Trousseau, Wo Sing & Co,
Life Insurance Go.
Of New York.
ASSETS Dec. 31, 1892, $175.08-1.150.01
S. B. ROSE,
(icneral Agent, Hawaiian Islands.
THE Annual Ilusiness Mectinc of the
LADIES' STRANGER'S FRIEND
SOCIETY, will lie held to-morrow morning
.it 10 o'clock, in the parlors of the V. M, C,
A. All Members and l'rieiids cordially in
THE MISSIONARY GLEANERS will
give a Lawn Party at ihe residence of
Mr. W. R. Castle, SATURDAY AFTER
NOON, May 6th, at 2 o'clock.
tr Special amusements for children. Ael
mission, 25c. 31 31
FOR S ALE.
SUGAR LOAF. SMOOTH CAYENNE.
Panama, Mexican and llermuda Pine
Apple Sprouts and Plants. May be seen
growing on the wrent stock al our Kalihl
Pine Apple Ranch.
Trices reasonable! apply lo
V O. CAMARINOS,
Im Cal. Fruit Matket.
ON SATURDAY, between Kainehatnelm
School and Thomas Snuare. a ladv's
Gold Watch and Fob, with owner's name on
lack case of watch. Return to Star office
and receive reward, 31 it
THE Annual Meeting of the Hawaiian
Coffee and Tea Comnanv. will be held
on THURSDAY, May 41b, at 10 o'clock
A.M., in llic chamber of Commerce Room.
All stockholders arc expected lo be tircscnt
to elect officers for lite coming year, and to
listen to the Manager's Report.
WM. W. HALL,
29 31 Secretary 11. C. & T. Co.
AN active partner in a first class retail bus
iness of ten years stanelinc. No pre
vious knowledge required. The reason for
seeking .1 partner is to facilitate trade, which
can be largely increased.
lerrrs easy to right person. For further
articulars address K. P. O. Ikix ie. Hrino-
lulu, H. I. 23 If
HAVING made arrangements with llic
Commissioner of Agriculture lo enable
Ihe public to oblain, with the least possible
irouoie-. ine rompuunu lor lirsikciviMi IMK
IlLitnrr, which is so prevalent now in and
around Honolulu, any person leaving an older
with us for .(lbs . f Rosin, 2lbs of Tallow and
Sulphate of Caustic I'olash, will be furnished
with an order which, if piesented at the Gov
ernment Nursery on King street, will enable
the Hearer to obtain 5 Gallons of C'omoi:nd,
ready mixed, I pint of which added to I'A
gallons of water, will make an effective lllicht
Uuy a few gallons of lllighl Wash, and save
our valuable trees.
E. O. HALL & SON,
Corner F'ort and KingStrcets.
No. 1 Seaside Residence, adjoining the
premises ol C. Along al Waikiki. There are
three distinct Cottages on the premises, all
furnished. Two with Cook-houses attached.
The grounds arc extensive and well shaded.
Stables, Servants' quarters. Ilath-house-s. etc..
Unobstiucted views of sea or mountains.
Climatv, perfect. Five minutes walk from the
No. 2 A Convenient Cottage on Emma
street, two doors from Ilcretam.i street, re
cently remodelled and repaired throughout.
For lurther particulars, inquire at the ofhee of
HRUCE & A. J. OARTWRIUHT.
NUTGROYE is standard bled and rei-is-
tered, and is without doubt the best stock
horse 111 the country.
lie is llic hnest looking, purest gaited and
most intcllig nt horse on the islands. His
colts are all remarkably handsome, combining
size with plenty of substance. He has trotted
a mile in 2.32 as a lour year old, and quarters
in 35 seconds. Nutgrove is very gentle, and
can be driven by a child.
Also, nine line mares in foal 10 Nutgrove-.
F'or particulars inquire of
lO 1 m A. J. CARTWRIGHT.
Two Nicely I'urnished Rooms on Ileretania
street, near Emma. Apply al
tf THIS OFFICE.
59 ASH til HOIH. SlRKKT.
1-odging by the day, week or month, 25 at d
50 cents ner night, $1 and $1.25 per week.
Furnished or unfurnished Collages.
MRS. ANNAJ. TUCKER.
Teacher of Piano.
RESIDLNCE: Mi. W. Hopper's, King
Street, opjHisite the palace.
Mrs. Tucher Is an experienced teacher of
Piano, and the lesults of her leaching have
been approved by some of Ihe most cultivated,
musicians of London and lioston, Maw,