Newspaper Page Text
J 'API JlVflPf. V; If ' ' "-'i,! 1
fcllE HAWAII Atf STAR; AVEDiHSSDAY, MAY 17, 1S0B.-SIX PACfES,
S. N. CASTLE'S DANGER.
Neatly Causes Banishment How Ad
vanced His Views Were A Native's
An old native annexationist related
the following reminiscence to the Star
yesterday, concerning annexation in
In December, 1872, S. N. Castle, then
a prominent and active merchant, was
on a business trip to New York. His
son, V. R. Castle, was studying law
there, and introduced him to the
famous editor of the Evmtgclist, Dr.
Henry M. Field. Upon invitation from
the editor Mi. S. N. Castle wrote a
column-and-a half article strongly in
favor of annex.Ui m. The article soon
reached the Islands, and there was a
hubbub indeed. Ramehameha V was
' then on the throne and a great favorite
with the people.
A mass meeting was held at the old
Kaumakapili church, then a laige frame
building on the site ol the present
David Malo (the father of the
author) was the spokesman and h
went in strong for the banishment of
S. N. Castle and his entire family.
Other fiery native orators spoke in
the same strain.
After debating pro and con, a calmer
feeling prevailed and the motion for
banishment was lost. I he Castles
weie then, as now, the leading mission
ary friends of the natives and they
trusted that Mint Mr. Castle had said
in the Emngalht had been said in
To counteract the effect of his fath
er's article, youny William R. wrute an
extended article to the Kuokoa against
annexation and favoring the continu
auce of existing rule, V. R. Castle
was consistent, for he was satisfied with
the reign and conduct of the Ka
mchamehas, but with the advent of the
Kalakauas he became an ardent annex
ationist and has not halted once in his
fight for it. Malo has dropped out of
sight, as well as out of memory, and
when last heard from was existing in
liwa cultivating a taro patch. Upon
the return of S. N. Castle some months
after the mass meeting incident above,
everything seemed forgotten, and it has
never been referred to since.
The signing of the roll by the old
gentleman the other day brought back
to the memory of the old native the
incident above narrated, and he added
that- he thought Father Castle must
have had the God-given gift of prophe
sy to have been able to look so much
farther into the futine than the rest of
EVERYTHING ALL EIGHT.
TLo Prasidont of the Annexation Olul)
Talks About Annexation.
Hon. F. M. Hatch, who came on the
Australia this morning, was tackled by
a Star reporter on the all-absorbing
"The sentiment of all the California
people is with us," said Mr. Hatch,
" even if the newspapers don't say so,
All the American people are wailing
for Blount s message and the Septem
ber session of Congress, which will de
terminc the whole matter. As for the
restoration of the Queen, that has never
been mentioned, and from all I heard
in Cilifornia the verdict in Congress
will be for annexation.
THE CIRCUIT COURT.
In the civil case of Alice Ayers vs.
Win. Mahuka for breach of promise the
fair plaintiff has discontinued her pro
The four cases of the Government
vs. II. F. Poor were continued until to
morrow, and the case of the Queen vs,
1',. Ward continued indefinitely.
The case of August Herring, charged
with murder, will be argued to-morrow
The ejectment suit of Sylva vs. Kahu
akai was continued until the next term
of Court. The Court this afternoon is
busy hearing the case of Isabella Telles
vs. A. and S. 1 rask tor replevin on ap
peal from Honolulu. Ashford for plain
tiff-appellant and Rosa for defendant
THE POLICE COURT.
What Is Going On Beforo His Honor
Judge Foster in the Police Court this
morning fined F. G. Miller $2 for being
The rest of the day was consumed in
hearing testimony in the Wailua murder
case. Attorney Davidson assisted the
prosecution, and W. R. Castle appears
tor b. AionoKi, the prisoner.
Ah Young, Ah Ke and Ah Ilin for
opium smoking were arrested this morn
ing, and Mrs. Buck, an insane l'ortu
guese woman, is in the jail for safe
Kauluhinano, a drunken and fraction
wahinc from Cape Horn, was brough
to the station this afternoon.
The Band Will Go.
Fd. Hopkins writes from Sun Fran
Cisco that a prominent theatrical ma
has taken an interest with him in his
Hawaiian band venture, and that they
expect to send tor the boys to tak
them to the World's Fair on the next
The Maui Showing.
The tax rolls for Maui have not
been returned yet to the Registrar,
The Star is obliged, therefore, to defer
the publication of the taxpaying list of
that island until the Uauuiiie arrives
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
Company C drills to night.
There are now
500 pupils at St.
Friends of the lioston's officers were
entertained on board ship last evening,
The new pound keeper at Hulihia,
Kalalau, district of Hanalei, Kauai, is
Drum corps will meet for practice at
the Armory on Queen street this even
ing at 7:30 o'clock.
Five musicians came down on the
Australia for the Government Band,
and Prof. Bcrger is happy.
Cuban centrifugals are quoted at
4.29 fur 960 sugar, a rise amounting to
$5 per ton since the last steamer came.
The person who picked up a bill of
lading and invoice on fort street this
morning will confer a favor by return
ing to party addressed.
Hawaiian rice is sold at $3 75
$3.85 in San Francisco, but with no
bids on account of an extra large quan
tity of Louisiana rice being on the
On Wednesday, June 14th, the
Minister of the Interior will offer for
sale at auction at the Government
building, lots 70 and 71, situated on
the esplanade in this city. The price
is fixed at $2000 for each lot.
Captain Good held an informal
court martial on his Chinese cooks and
scullions at the Barracks this afternoon.
They are charged by the Tommy
Atkins' of substituting a vile mixture
of slops and used up coffee Grounds for
their breakfast beverage. '
hrce Hundred Tins of the Drug Found
011 the Australia.
While searching the Australia this
ftcrnoon V. D. King found about
00 tins of opium in the steward's
storage department. This place is in
the stern of the vessel and near the
steward's cabin. The opium was con
cealed among apples in b xes. It was
carted away to the Custom House and
critical seaich of the Australia is now
Supreme Court Decision.
Tne Supreme Court, in banco, has
announced a decision in the case of
Kaahanui Lopez and husband vs. Mar
garcl Soy Young ct al. on a rehearing
before Chief Justice Judd and Judges
Bickerton and I' rear. 1 his case had
een heard before the full court while
Mr. Dole was a Justice on appeal from
decision of Justice Judd. A re
hearing being granted, the conclusions
f Justice Judd in favor of the plain
tiff was upheld.
Commissioner Marsden was around
bright and early this morning'attending
to his duties at the Gavernmcnl nulla
ne and shows nothing but two
small scratches on his face
from the affray with Botanical
Gardener Willing yesterday. He has
discharged Willing, whom, he says, has
proven refractory and pugnacious ever
since he (Marsden) was put in charge
of the Agricultural bureau.
Mr. Castle's Lecture.
Hon. W. R. Castle's lecture on the
American experience of himself and his
fellow Commissioners deserved a larger
audience than it had. Mr. Castle told
the story of bis trip in a graphic style,
and illustrated it with pleasant ante
dotes. A full report of the affair has
been crowded out of the Star to-day
by press of telegraphic news.
To Read a Paper.
Dr. John S. McGrew has been in
ted by the Pan-American Medical
Congress, which meets in Washington
D. C, September 5th prox., to read a
paper before the session on "Marine
Hygiene and Quarantine." 1 he doctor
will attend the congress and comply
with the request.
Well Known Here.
news comes from the Gilbert
Islands of a sad accident to Capt. C. H
lierucy at Apiang. He was exploding
dynamite while fishing and had his
hand blown off. He was employed by
the racinc Navigation company in
Honolulu eight years ago, and owned
the schooner Julia and briuantine
Blount Takes the Oath.
This afternoon Mr. Blount took the
oath as United States Minister. II
said to a Honolulu gentleman that he
accepted the office merely to keep it
from becoming vacant and that he
should lesign speedily.
Minister John L. Stevens visited th
Annexation Club rooms yesterday
K. A. Jones returned fiom I lilo to
day, lie reports a lively boom there
Mrs. W. G. Irwin and her daughter
Miss llclenc and Mrs. Iners, Mrs
Irwin's mother, were passengers on the
Rtv. Thomas Spurgcon is expected
on the next steamer from the Colonies,
He is a brother and successor to th
great C. II . Spurgcon ol London
Tabernacle fame, and goes to Londo
via the World s hair.
Of Course You Read
The testimonials frequently published in tl
paper relating to Hood s Sirsaparilla. They
are trom reliable people, fctatc simple lact
and kliow beyond a doubt that HOOD'
CUKKS. Why don't )ou try thi. medicine
lie sure lo gel tlooii s. 149
Constipation, and all troubles with the di
Restive organs and the liver, are cured by
Hood s fills. Unequalled as a dinner pill
BLOUNT IS MINISTER.
HE SUCCEEDS MR. STEVENS
Scwell and Bowen Repudiated by Mr.
Washington, May 9. Officials of
the State Department lo-nifiht con
firmed the prediction heretofore made
that ex-Representative Blount would
be appointed Minister Resident to Ha
waii. It has been supposed that Min
ister Stevens would remain in charge
of the Legition until the 24th of this
month, at which time he announced
his intention of sailing for San Fran
cisco, but it is now known that Stevens
has been instructed forthwith to turn
over the Legation to Commissioner
Blount, who has been appointed his
success ir. Thtre is reason tu believe
that Stevens was not allowed to remain
in charge of the Legation until the
24th instant, because of his activity in
behalf of annexation.
It is further stated at the department
that Bowen and Sewell, who went to
Honolulu shortly after Commissioner
Blount's arrival, were active in their
efforts to stimulate sentiment on the
islands in favor of annexation, and
there is reason to believe they sought
to create the impression that in so do
ing they were representing the Presi
S. cretary Gresham has informed
Blount that the President repudiates
everything said and done by these gen
tlemen, it will be remembered that
Sewell was an applicant for the position
t third Assistant becretaiy of Stale
nder the present Administration, but
failed to secure the appointment.
Washington, Miy 7. Secretary
resham's final instructions to Comrnis
sioner Blount will be f rwardeti to Ho
nolulu within a few days. The Com
missioner has advised the department
that he will leave the Hawaiian islands
on June 5th, and may therefore be ex
peeled to reach Washington about June
7th. secretary Gresham s dispatches
to the commissioner will be supple
nentary to the instructions he has al
ready received, but will be important in
that they will hear significantly upon
le precautions that it is now evident
must be tak?n to prevent violence and
perhaps bloodshed on the islands as
soon as the commissioner restraining
presence has been removed.
Secretary Gresham Ins had little
fault to find with Commissioner
Blount's course thus far, but he wants
further light on the admission made
by the comm.ssioner on the occassion
f his reception of a delegation of Ha
waiian women who came to prny for
Queen Liliuokalani s restoration. Mr.
Blount received their memorials and
reply to their address said that he
would submit them to his Government
with all other information gathered
during his mission, but that he was not
authorized lo take any steps looking to
the Queen s restoration.
1 Ins would have been of little con
sequence but. for the practical effect
the incident has had upon the Queen s
party. So long as Commissioner
Blount was supposed to have authority
to restore the Queen they were quite
willing to leave the whule matter to
him, but now that they und rstar.d the
real situation and believe that weeks
and peril ips months may pass after
the commissioner leaves the islands
before the United States Government
shall indicate its intentions with regard
to Hawaii, it is only natural that they
should feel like taking the matter into
their own hands and, making the most
of a favorable opportunity to start a
counter re volution, dispossess the pro
visional Government and restore the
A Governor's Curt Rebuke to the Chief
Executive of America.
San Francisco, May 5 Governor
Penn- yer of Oregon has once more set
the entire country to talking, lie once
refused to go to the State line to meet
President Hatrison, then he went over
from the Democrats to the Pupulists,
and now he has given President Cleve-
and a snub and stood out lor a State s
right to mind its own business without
inteiferencc from Washington. Secre
tary of State Gresham sent the followin
telegram to Governor Pennoyer:
Washington (D. C), May ad.
Governor Sylvester Pennoyer, the
Capitol, Oregon: Apparently rcbable
reports indicate danger of violence to
Chinese when the Exclusion Act takes
effect, and the President earnestly
hopes you will employ all lawful means
fur their protection in Oregon,
W. Q iiKr-SlIAM
. To this the independent Chief of the
Webfect curtly and pointedly replied :
Sai.i-.m (Ok.), May 3rd.
W. Q. Gkksuam, Washington, D.C
I will attend to my business. Let the
President attend to his.
Svi.t.sti:u Pr.NNovi:K, Governor,
As this is a deputurc faun the usual
tone of respectful formality in whir
Govern rs generally address the Na
lion's Chief Executive, the people of the
broad land are saying their say and hav
ing their little laugh.
Poiut.and (Or.), May 4. Governor
Penn ,yer was tu line feather with him
self and all the world when called on
at his residence in this city by an A'.r
a mi iter representative to night. He hat
received during the day a number of
congratulatory telf jjranis (run his con
slituenls, who like himself are firm he
lievers in State rights, and it had add. d
to his own gratified consciousness. But
when he was asked to talk fuither about
his little passage at words with Secre-
tary of State Gresham he at first posi-
lively tefuscd to do so. -There is .loth-,
ing more to be said," said he. "Mr I
Gresham's dispatch to me was a delib-
crate instill lo the Slau- 1 ( n u n, and
I aiiswend it as it destived."
DISPOSING OF HAWAII.
European Powers Will Not Be Asked
to Form a Joint-Protectorate.
Washington, May 4 "There is
not the slightest foundation for such a
story," remarked the Secretary of State
this evening, referring to a report that
the Administration had asked England,
I' ranee and Germany to join with the
United States in establishing a protect
orate over Hawaii. "Moreovtr," con
tinued the Secretary, "such a sugges
tion has not- even been broached di
rectly or indirectly."
No light from any soun e connected
with the Hawaiian Islands can be
thrown from here Upon the news re
ceived from Honolulu. Whatever
communications have been received at
the State Department from Special
Commissioner Blount are kept a pro
found stcrct. Persons with whom
Paul Neumann talked while he was in
Washington, judge from his statements
that he abandoned the Queen's cause
upon her refusal to acc ept a pension
from the Provisional Government.
Neumann's position while here was
that the Queen was entitled to use the
crown lands during life or the payment
of a pension.
Upon the subject of the rcstorat.on
of the monarchy he was emphatic
" 1 hat will never be," he said. " It
is idle to talk of such an event.
The people do not want or ask for it.
The United States will not be a party
to such a movement, and without the
assistance of the United Slates the
Queen can never again occupy her
MANAGUA IS TAKEN.
Capital of Nicaragua in the Hands
New York, May 7. A Panama
correspondent cables that he has j'isi
received news which confirms the up rt
cabl-sd yesterday thai the revolutionists
of Nicaragua had captured the city of
Managua and its garrison of 1200 men.
The assault upon the city was led by
Gen. Zavala, ex president of the repub
lic, who is one of the leaders of the re
volt against President Sacasa.
(ir.mada has also fallen into the
hands of the insurgents. The westtrn
provinces, however, ate loyal to Sacasa
according to the latest advices, and the
revolutionists were marching upon ban
Juan and were expected to attack
Corinto. President Sacasa is strongly
entrenched in Leon where the govern
ment forces are centered.
A foreign born conductor on the
Nicaragua!! railroad who made insult
ing remarks about the revolutionary
party was shot by one of the sympa
thizers of the revolution.
WII I- MOT BE RE-ENFORCED.
No More Naval Vessels to Be Sent to
Washington, May 8. -It is denied
at both the State and Navy Depart
ments that there is any intention
present of augmenting the naval forcis
at Honolulu. It is well known to be
the purpose of the Naval Department
to return the San I'rancisco, Charles
ton and Yorktown to the Pacific c iast
just as soon as they can be made ready
Until they arrive it will not be con
venient to send any more ships t-j Ha
waii. Phc old Alliance is the only addition
that could possibly be made without
rescinding the orders to some ol the
ships of the Behring sea fleet. She is
bei 'g pr pared for a trip to Samoa and
will probably stop at Honolulu en
Run Down the Dolphin.
Nuw Yohk, May 6. The steame
Mississippi, which sailed this m- ruing
for London, when backing out from he
pier, collided with the U. S. S. D l
phin, lying al anchor in thestreun
1 he D )lplun had three plates stove
n. The damaoe to the Mississippi, if
any, cjuld not be ascertained, as se
immediately proceeded to sea. I'll
damage to the Dolphin is about $1000
Medicine of the Day
Intrinsic Merit Has Given
Is Not this Evidence of What it Ha
Done for Others Sufficient to Inspire
It Will CURE YOU
Hobron, Newman & Co.
V (VRAM KXU TRTSAM
1 IjU 1 AM AiA U ,J 1j 1 &AjM
The Schooner King Cyrus in Port News
From Samoa Other Shlp
The American schooner Kino Cyrus,
Captain Christiansnn, anchored in the
stream, in naval row at 7 o'clock this
morning, 46 days from Newcastle
The Captain reports good weather all
way.- I he schooner Lyman D.
osier left four days ahead of his vessel.
She has on 124 tons coal for J. I).
ireckels it Bros., and is chartered by
it. Irwin & Co., to load sugar for
The Oceanic Steamship Australia,
aptam Houdlette, d eked at the
tmpany's wharf at 8:30 this morning,
flays and 18 hours from San 1'ran
ctsco. She brums an unusually small
list of passengers and about 550 tons of
freight. Captain Houdlttte reports a
very pleasant trip with lisht wind, all
The latest news from Samoa is that
the srhr Yiking arrived at Butaritari
April 2, and schr Fleur de Lis was to
sail for San Francisco latter part of
une. Maw n schr Llllino was to sail
r Honolulu about May t, The tuis
mary stmr Hiram Bingdam arrived at
utuiurion Jan. 19, from Honolulu.
The hull of the former steam launch
ane belonging to Dr. Trousseau was
aunchtd yesterday having been trans-
fornitd into a yacht and bouaht by
)hu linn s me time ago. She will be
used as a pleasure craft by her present
The sieamer J. A. Cummins went on
ie Marine Railway today to have a
The Annie Johnson is I- ading sugar
TUESDAY, MAY 15.
130 p. M. Weather
Iwiy. Wind fresh E
Tuesday, May 16.
mi J A Cummins, Neilson, from Koolau.
Wednesday, May 17.
S Australia. Houdlette. from San Francisco.
Stmr Kinau, Clarke, from Maui anil Hawaii.
111 schr King Cyrus, Cliristianson, froimNew
castle. Schr Marv P. Faster, from Maknuir
Schr Ka Moi, from Hamakua.
Stmr Koala, Gahan, from Koolau.
Wkdnksday, May 17.
Schr Mille Mnrrijfor Koolau.
From Maui ami Hawaii, per Kinnu, May
7 Misa E Norclh IT. Chas NnrJIinfl. Dr
Colborne, "Mrs Culborne, J C Neely, M's J C
Neeley, li Ilekum, Mrs S M Every, EC Mac-
arinne, Airs j n mourn, ueo II fu cr. K A
Junes, Miss II i I'orlicv, W S Terry, J Ogden,
W Wilson, K Oeura. Kev It K llantist. Paul
Jarrol, Jas Mclnerny, W Uerloritz, Mra li
Collins, Ur I WeUilick. Airs C K St man.
Mrs N K lililrcilce. C S Kvmmerslev and
wife, Mrs E Mahelona and 3 children. Wm
imlsey, H S Trtgloan, Mrs J Cockeit, Miss
Neumann, hilSl .wifcan.l unn C V
llaimn, C J talk, Wilder Wight and 76 on
From San Francisco, per S S Australia.
May 17 O II Spaulding, Miss W J Miller,
Miss Teresa Miller, Ceo Daly, Mrs Lucas,
Master Lucas, Theo Kichords, Mrs Richards,
Ihusj llurke, MrsUurke, Paymaster HobU,,
.Master anu .miss iioMis, hamli .Mailer. Wn:
Uunbar, F E Nichols, F M Hatch, F F llakl
win, Or II M Howard, Mrs Howard, Dr W
L Moore, Mrs V G Irwin and Miss Irwi
Uosalic llanyon, Mrs lver-, E M Marshall and
F6r Kauai, per Stmr Mikahala. Mav 16
Mr Schohi, Miss 11 Founsen, II L Marx. Sam
ijranam, cnew, An Cliock and 37 on deck.
For Kauai, per stmr James Mskee, May
0 W A Wall, Mrs Chas Kahee. Miss lutia
Kance and b utliers.
For Molokai anil Maui, per stmr Cl.nuline,
May 16-It W Meyers, l)r Oliver. Dr A
Mauriir, F II HaysrUlcn, W II Cornuell. W
Sheldon, wife anil family, I Super. Father
L.l II H'-ll. 1 ,,
iiciei, i i iieus ami 311 on ucck.
For Mani and Hawaii, per stmr W G Hall
Miy 16 Volcano: R Snowdon, U Ecteis, C
GohKmitli, M MeUler, U Ilcak, Mr and Mrs
A Holmes, .Miss A Holmes, Miss S Holmes,
Way pons: C I, Unto, K Okots, T XV Gray
iv:n:. 1 .1 -1. 1
.His iiou aim 5 oil ueiK,
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW,
Am bkt Win U Hume, litigmin, for New
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Fx Hawaiian! 800 lues rice for Sinn Cliom-
ix v-o 00111 js.i.ii.ie.i, minimi.
c iv. r i.'-i ir 1...
Kx Kinau 54S? b.us sui;ar for Uiewer &
I o. acct Unome.i plan., 41)40 hags sugar for
II Davits & Co. acct I'cpeckco Suirar Co
263 boxes pine apples for C. Wilcox, is lull
hides for V V l'orlcr, 12I1I1U poi for Hawaiian
I'luitani! tarn 1.0., 35 lulls linles for T II
Dawes A Co, 2l baus spuds, 12 ban corn. 2
11 'RS, 100 psgs sundries lor various marks,
Fx Australia from San Francisco 60 lib
whisky for Cecil Drown, 53 pkp medicine U
IliMisou hmilli iV Co, 020 hags gram for I al
I .-en 1,0.. 23 casts slioes lor C Guti, 441
pkus gro for C Hustacc, 50 iikus tiro for C l
llriln, 104 pkgs gru for II Davis Co., jS
pugs naruware inr n 11 Uo., 104 pkus mi e
lor VV U Irwin & Co., 127 pkgs hardwaie and
.11 f.. 1. r 11-11 C. l? r , r
on iui i-j j nan ix ins, itu pkgs gro II
Lewi, and Co., 150 pkgs beer for I. 11 Dei
1S0 kegs beer for Merchant Exchange, and tl:
rest 01 5952 psgi to various maiks
l.i King uyrut trom .Newcastle 122.) ton
coal W tj IrwiiuV Lo.
Ex schr -Mary E Fo-ler 1450 bags suga
lor i u irwiu iv lo. acct .MaMwcii pun.
vessels in Tort.
U S S lloston, Day. Hilo.
V S S Adams, Nelson, San Francisco
II M S lly.cimhe, May, Enruiinalt.
I Ir bk Gainsborough, Mcl'lta;!, N'cwcartlc.v
Am Mis bkt Morning Stir. Gaitruid, Ktisaic
Haw bk Mruins, A'a. Smith. San FrnncUe 1,
Ur seh N'Jiua, Maormartie, Yokohama,
th ship lireta, Garland, Ncvcas le. .
Am bk C D llryant, Sau Francisco.
Am bklne S N Castle, llublunl, San Fran,
ll.iu bk K I' K-lliel. Morrison, San 1'ian.
S S Australia. Houdlette, Sin Fran-
Am sch King Cyrus, Cluistianson, Newcastle,
FOREIGN VESSRLS IJKFRCTED,
Ilk I amurm, Newcastle. , Overdue
,nu l.k iIU-it, Sau Fran 1)
Am higtu G Irwin, San r 1.111 . ... Due
Am bk bk Matilda, Dquiluie llay Due
CHILDREN AND INFANTS'
Hats and Bonnets.
liimit'iisi' ArwiL"ly al
N. S. SACHS,
104 Fort Street - - Honolulu.
CIIILDKF.NS CAMBRIC HATS, air colon, 60 certU and upwards; Lace-trlmmed MULL
HATS, in delicate shades, from $1.75 upwards.
CHILDKENS SILK HATS, I'OKHS and BONNETS.
CHILDRENS' LACE HATS and LEGHORN PLATS
INFANTS' LACE BONNETS, Infants Muslin BONNETS from s cents and upwards
SUN BONNETS in great variety at 15 cents and upwards.
tur A l4Vli(K ASHOimtUNT OK
CHILDREN'S WHITE PRESSHS, neatly made at 6a, 75 cents an.l upwards
CHILDREN'S Silk and Cashmere COATS and WRAPS. Infants' Complete outfit.
Fr fgt Thichi ffaull. San Kran
. . Due
. May 20
uk Amy I urner, HoMon . . .
Am W Coiisuclo, San Krnn (K.ih)
Am lk Mary Winklcman, San Fran. .May 25
Mimvcr.i (to V icloria) May 25
Gaelic (hi San Kran) May 29
Alameda (to San Kran) June t
Monowai (lo Colonics) June I
Am tiU 8 C Allen, San Km June 1
Am liktne Irnigord, Kan Fran 'June 10
Am schr Alice Cooke, San Kran. . . .June 13
Stmr Miikc Marti, Yokohama June 18
4m lk l-nnsl Uuccn, S I- (Kali) . . . unc 20
Am schr (i'emlnk, Eureka Jury I
1 Ik i n ilcu, L.ivciiuol I uly .1
China (t China) July 9
Am schr Ki.lit Lcwer-., Pugct Sound July 15
Hr bk La'Kiock, Liverpool July 25
cr lk I 1 Huger, Hre.i en Del 15
er bk Paul Kenlicri;, Liverpool Nov. 15
Am lik Morilm lavi, Hoston Dies
AIIC RAILWAY i LM) HI.'S
TU A I NH
Leave Honolulu. .. .0:15 K:.1C
Arrive ltonouliuli. .7:20 9:57
Leave Ilonnuliuli. ..7:30 10:43
Arrive Honolulu. . .8:35 11:55
I'F.ARI. CITY LOCAL.
Arrive Pearl Ciiy
Leave Pearl City. . .6:55
Arrive II onolulu . . . 7 :30"
'Sundays excepted, t Saturdays only
TIDES, SON AND MOON.
BvC J. Lyons.
ntn ttir p !P ' ir e
HH 'IF FfJ :i 1
am. am, . pm. , !
3.90 9. o 11. 15 5.3 6.31 6.36
4- S 9-35 5- -3 7-55,
m ! I
5. o o. 5 1. o 5 31 ft. 33 9. 6
6. on. 5 5- 63" 10.10'
6.40 11. 43 a.3 5.306.13 11. 7
7.10 11.55 a,45 5-306.33 11.56
am. pm. j j
8.40! 3-45 a- 5-96.34 '
Mon ,'isi 3-Sl
ues .16. $.10
Wed .'17. 5.5
hui . 18 o.ij
'9 7 M
Kl 8 . to
Sun.. . 71 9. 50 1
Nrw M"on on the 151)1 at o li. 15 m. r.w.
Tim.- WhiMle blow at ih. 98m. is. iM. of Hono
lulu time, which U the same ai iah, cm. o. of Green
Ity the Government Survey. PuWUhed every Monday.
8 A ROM. . rilKRMO
sun . .
8 16 30.09 70
9 lo. 1 1 30.06 68
10 30.15 30.1? 66
11 30 id 30 la 73
12 30 18, jo.io 70
13 to 13 30.1 7 fi8
n . .
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamships will leave for and arrive from
San Francisco on Ihe fullouing dates, till the
lose of 1003:
From Honoiim.u to Fuom San V scisco
Monowui June 1
Australia. . . .June 14
Miovcra, via Vancou
ver June 21
Vuslralia May 2.1
Miowcra May 25
Gaelic May 29
Alameda June I
Alameda June 29
City Peking. ..June 6
China June IS
China July 9
Australia July 12
Australia June 21
warrimoo, via Van
cotivcr July 21
Warrimoo. ...June 22
Mariposa July 27
Oceanic Aug 7
Itclgic June 27
Mariposa I une 29
Australia Aug. g
Monowai Vug. 22
rem July 7
Oceanic July 17
Australia Sepl 6
China Sept IS
iNustialia luly 19
Uio Janeiro. ..July 25
Monnwai July 27
Aiamena. . . .aept 21
Australia Oct a
Gaelic Aug 6
Oceanic Oct 16
Marrposa Oct 19
City Peking. .Aug 10
Australia A..g lu
Autral.a ov 1
Alameda Aug 2.
. Nov if)
uslralia Sept 13
Mariposa. . . .Sept 21
Oceanic. . .
Oceanic S- pt 25
Ausiialia Oct 1 1
Monawai Oct 19
China Nov 6
Australia Nov S
Alameda Nov ifj
Oceanic Dec -j
Australia Dec o
Maineda Dec. 14
c "it v Peking lan 1
SATURDAY, MAY 20th,
At 3:30 p.m.
HAWAIIAN 1IASKJSA1.1. ASSOCI
E l? ! n 1 -2 hj
81 0.15 63 4 3
81 o.oj 64 5 is It ' 4
83 O.04 65 6 NNE
83 0.05 66 4 SHE' 4
83 o.oj 70 6 ENR 3
83 0.0a 65 3 NNE 3
$3 o.oi 61 4 NK J
A I M 1 .SSI ON s
Adult, 25 C6uU.i (lliililreii, 10 cunts.
No. 1 Seaside Residence, adjoining the
premises of C. Along at Walkiki. There are
three distinct Collages on the premises, all
furnished. Two with Cook-houses attached.
The grounds arc extensive and well shaded.
Stable, Servants' quarters, liatb-houses, etc.,
UnulMlructed views of sea or mountains.
Climate, perfect. Five minutes walk from the
No. 2 A Convenient Cottaerc on Emma
street, two doors from Ilerelania alteet, re
cently remodelled and repaired throughout.
For further particulars, inquire at the office of
BKUCKifc A. .1. CAHTWRKiHT,
NUTGUOVF. is standard bred and regis
t. n-.l, and is without doubt Ihe best slock
horse in Ihe counlry.
He is the linesl looking, purest gaitetl and
most intelligint horse on the islands. IIi
colts are all remarkably handsome, combining
site with plenty of substance. He lias trolled
a mile in 2.32 as a four year old, and quarters
in 35 seconds. N'utgrovc is very gentle, and
can be driven by a child.
Also, nine line mares in foal lo N'utgrovc.
For particulars inquire of
'6 mi A. J; JiAimNRIGUT.
SUGAR LOAF, SMOOTH CAYENNE.
Panama, Mexican and Bermuda Pine
Apple Sprouts and Plants. Max- be smmi
crowing on the parent stock at our Kalihi
Pine Apple Ranch.
I'rices reasonable; apply to
V G. CAMARINOS,
3' lm Cal. Fruit Market.
AN active partner in a first class retail bus
mesa of ten years standing. No pre
vious knowledge required. The reason for
seeking a partner is to facilitate trade, which
can be largely increased.
Terms easy to tight person. For fuither
particulars address K, I-. O. box 35, Hono
IUIU, II. i. 2 (.
Two Nicely Furnished Rooms nn Ilern.-inii
reet, near liinma.
I Mis Wi-ricis.
.aril Times Mean Close Prices
To House Keepers.
If you are in need of nnv W.u or c .i
hand FUKNITUKF. UlKiS, STOVFS
SKWINC MAC 1 1 INKS, Ftc. call al the '
I X L
Furniture & Commission House,
f. x. ...
v-oiiici miuanu ami King streets.
MRS. TIIOS. LACK is Scllinr- Out ber
laige stock of first-class
SPORTING AND FANCY GOODS,
Sewing Machines, etc.
Ten per cent, off on nil ....ri... ..r
Five Dollars or over: live ner mo ..IT I... -11
STORK TO UF. LET J UN Kim.
Just ReccUed per "Australia," a
Full Line of
New Millinery Goods
LadUV and Children's
HATS, RHillONS AND FLOWERS.
I.KC.IIOUNS AND SAILORS
for IhiiIi Ladies and Children.
A assortment of
FINE VELVETS, GAUZES, TIPS,
and all Hie I-atert Novrtltc at
Call in and examine iIk-
NEW BUTTONHOLE MACHINE
And our m-n- nock of
Fine Singer Sewing Machines.
11. llKRCiKRSKN, Cicmial Agem.
lfelhel Stiect, Honolulu. Damon I Mud.