Newspaper Page Text
THE HAWAIIAN STAK. SATURDAY, MAY 27, 180.-SIX PAGES.
WEEKLY HAWAII LETTER.
MATTERS AND THINGS ON THE
The Need of Rain An Anti-Government
Petition Sugar Men Road
Hilo, May 25. The blinding clouds
of dust rolled up these days by a ride
through the District of Hamakua indi
cate that the astonishing spell of dry
weather which has held fast for so long
a time bids fair to last still longer; and
unless rain, and quantities of it, comes
before long to gladden the hearts of the
planters, it is possible that the crop of
1894 may prove as great a fiasco as the
one now nearly harvested. And they
have good grounds of alarm, as the fol
lowing figures will show:
Estimate 1693. Yield 1893,
Totals. . . . 16,900
There is now a considerable acreage
ready for the planting of seed, but the
dry weather prevailing makes planting
a dangerous experiment.
The correlation between forests and
rainfall is about to find discussion at a
council of planters who will assemble
for that purpose on the arrival of Mr.
VV. G. Irwin from Honolulu. It is
proposed to devise efficacious means
for arresting the gradual denudation
and destruction of the forests. That
the connection between rainfall and ex
istence or non-existence of forests is an
intimate one all are prepared to admit.
It is further contended by some that
the gradual absorption of the timbers
on the homesteads through Hamakua
has brought this result, or at least is an
inducing factor to the condition, but
this argument must appear a ridiculous
one when one considers the almost
' infinitesimal amount of land occupied
for such purposes. The rationale lies
more in the destructive action of wild
cattle and other stock roaming at will
through the woods, beating down the
undergrowth, and afterward barking the
young Koa and other saplings. I hen
again, they stamp out the moss lyini; on
the ground, which acts both as a sponge
and blanket to the soft soil below, and
from which, if left undisturbed, little
streams of water, which finally unite to
form the larger branches, constantly
I he forests between Waimea and
Kohala and from the former place to
Kukuihaele have all but disappeared,
Dut it is a remarkable and suggestive
fact that where tracts of land have been
enclosed by substantial fencing, strong
enough to keep out the cattle, the
young shrubbery and trees spring up
with a spontaneity that rapidly covers
tne 01a decayed timber from view.
This fact is beautifully exemplified be
low the fence line constructed by the
nuKuinaeie people. 1 lie proper
remedy therefore would appear to be
the construction of a strong fence,
extending from East Hamakua to, and
enclosing the Kohala mountains. This
would prevent the ingress of wild cattle
who now as they are harassed, retire
deeper and deeper into the forests
above the cloud line, with correspond
ing damage to the remainder.
The mention of S. Kohala calls to
mind the fact that now the Road Board
of that district is minus its Road Super
visor. As this gentleman was receiving
the munificent salary of one dollar per
day, which, however, proved insufficient
to supply him with bronze dugs, ivory
ciocks, tiaviiand ware andother appoint
ments necessary to his cultivated taste,
he concluded to skip. Thus the par
simonious policy uf this Road Board is
in direct contradistinction to our own
Hilo symposium who appreciate their
supervisor to the tune of $80 per month
aggregating about i2 of the Road
Discussions as to the relative merits
of the Rose Bamboo variety vs. Lahaina
cane are now the order of the day b
iween planters. 1 ney enunciate in
. . ..... .
lavor 01 me lormer tnat tne cane is
more thrifty and hardy, that it will pan
out better on the shallow soils uf the
higher benches than the Lahaina variety
and that whereas ratooningofthe latter
has been more or less satisfactory of
late years, the ratoon yield from Rose
Bambou is very prolific: and, further
more, that it contains a greater volume
of juice. A number of plantations have
just purchased Rose Bamboo wherever
available, so that in the near future we
may see the Lahaina entirely displaced
by its new rival.
While the talk among sugar men
on this and kindred matters, the subject
of annexation is the all-absorbing topic
throughout the length and breadth o
this island, and if, as is reported, Von
Boss has sent circular instructions to
oppose, or at least take no active stand
on the matter, such assumption cf power
is ridiculously comical, considering the
liliputian second fiddle which any Von
Boss or his retainers can exert on this
question. In a trip just concluded
through the four important districts of
the island it has been my good fortune
to meet a number of prominent Ha
waiians, whose opinions and remark
reveal a state of sentiment over which
Annexationists have no cause to fee
there are, as all know who have
studied the Hawaiian, two distinct
classes, between whom the line i f d
markation is sharply drawn. The one
is represented by the men who never
think for themselves, and who in all
matters of political moment have been
under the domination and control of
certain political leaders. It is com
posed of the majority of middle-aged
Hawaiians, the most indolent, good
natured, inoffensive people on the face
of the earth, who care not for the mor
row and have long since forgotten yes
terday; who as long as they have some
thing to eat are happy, who put rice
into their coffee and tea and who revel
in the possession of gaudy nightgowns
of gorgeous design, Usually he is
penniless, but he reads the llolomua
nd An Leo o Ia Latut religiously
and imbibes his notions of government
and its personnel by the fallacious argu
ments and misleading articles often
found in the columns of those papers.
Such is the makeup of one element,
who, whatever may be said to the con
trary, have a strong feeling of aloha
for their country, are ready at any time
to embrace the genius of the American
dea, and are only restrained from
listening favorably to our proposals by
the bug-bear of being forced to the
wall, which their leaders are ceaselessly
instilling into their minds.
1 hen again, there is the class of
influential educated Hawaiians, among
whom can be found the equals, and in
not a few instances the intellectual
superiors over their white brethren.
Some among them are prominent as
Government officials, their whole past
record in respect to labor performed
honestly and faithfully, is as creditable
that of any other nationality: but
who questions the sincerity of purpose
of a wing of the party, and who fears
that the pressure of unscrupulous office
seekers may lose them their positions ?
None appreciate better than they the
causes that led to the final overthrow
of the monarchy, and to a man almost
they look forward to the regeneration
of their countrymen under a happier
destiny; but what work they can do in
that direction, to be accomplished suc
cessfully, must be done discreetly and
udiciously. I hey owe all they possess
to-day, their emoluments and social
position to the old order cf things
Would they beneht the cause among
Hawaiians by open advocacy on the
1 he delay in a, successful issue thus
far need dishearten no one. It gives
us time to placate the Hawaiian and
make him feel that "he is in it.'' But
it is poor politics that holds him at
arm's length one moment and then ex
pects him to come back into the deal
the next. What the Hawaiian asks for
to-day is not, constitutions of the
United States; history of the Revolution
of January, 1893, and what somebody
then said, or wrote, though all are very
good in their way, but a clear, explicit,
unmistakable and uncquivocalstatement
by the Government as a Govern
ment in respect to its attitude
towards the Hawaiian and what
it demands for or from the Hawaiian
Typewritten English copies of :
petition to the Government are being
circulated sccretely through the several
districts. They must have been sent
up from Honolulu. The petition
states that "We the under
signed, duly qualified electors of repre
sentatives, and then goes on to state
that whereas a small number in the
country are anxious to bring about
annexation, without consulting the
wishes of the remainder, an election
be held no later than June 23, 1893,
to ascertain the wishes of the people
Une ballot b x tor Hawaiian voters,
one for foreign. The list your corres
ponuent was lurtunate in getting a
glimpse of was being circulated in a
prominent center and already bore two
signatures. But it was a few miles
further on that he was accorded the
privilege of dismounting from his bronco
to gaze through the portals of a court
house at an Aloha Atna meeting of
beauteous Vestals, that was in full blast
The "this is my own my native land'
part of it was descanted upon with
great vociferation and clashing of
tongues and your Perseus looked in
vain for Venuses, either Milesian.
Ephesian or Polynesian, but en
countered instead the stony gaze of
the Gorgon who presided, at sight of
whom his llesh nearly froze in horror,
and on the wild bronco he hurrid'.y fled
from the gruesome sight.
Sad, likewise, would have been the
fate of the returning volcano tourists
had not a teamster who was luckily
passing along the road in front of the
Waiekea plantation caught sight of
Japanese woman endeavoring to expe
dite herself to a better world by hanging
This weary mortal failing to bring about
that state of affairs of two souls with but
one thought with her connubial partner,
and weary of domestic infelicity, sough
to wing her suitl Heavenward, but its
upward flight was duly checked by the
aforesaid teamster, and now she onqe
more takes up the burden, sadly hum
ming "It might have been.
This is but one of the many social
relaxations that have taken place
Hilo lately. They started the ball
rolling with their married men's dinner
that was broken up by the women
coup d'etat and tragic entrance on the
scene, and this was followed by select
picnics, and picnics that were not select,
There are reading societies of the ladies
while the gentlemen are supposed to
cook their own dinners or mend their
own clothes. The town is blase, and
the latest invention of the social fiend
has been to the grandmother and
grandfather fete champetre, so thitit
is by no means the realms of probability
that, before long, we may witness, say
a guou least ol mothers in-law, to
louoweu by a grand reception to sons
in-law returning from lodge at 1 a. m
(Jr possibly we may behold a gran
tea-drinking match between maidei
ladies, to be followed by a petition
President Dole that all storekeepers
and physicians of Hilo be deported on
pain of instant death.
Waimea welcomes back Mr. and Mrs,
Janet after a lengthened soi iurn in Ho
nolulu, and it must be news for them to
hear that their horses and cattle arc dy
Ing by the score ; such, at least, is th
news just telephoned to Hilo, but from
all your correspondent could observe
while he was there, it appeared that th
horses were pretty lively for dead horses
while the cattle browse g on the plai
shook their fists at him.
Hon. C. 1. Iaukea, who ai rived at
the same time, found the natives an
others extremely solicitous to avail
themselves of the privileges of the iooo-
acre reservation on Puukapu, so that in
time we may look upon Waimea as an
important agricultural centre.
I Ins brings to our mind the strenu
ous efforts being irrde by the Japanrst
to hnd small holdings hero and then-.
I hey appear a restless sort of people.
migrating from place to place and their
rattan bundles and red blankets arc
often distingi.ished a longways off on
the G vcrnment mads Freauentlv
they t ' e up their abode for a time
with the n. .lives, and though there is
little of an assimilating tendency be
tween the races, the native likes to do
is work vicariously and the Japanese
hoc and weed the turn, cook and
I hey are great gamblers as a rule,
though it by no means follows that all
net cmplnytd steadily 011 plantations
arc ii dined to the habits of vagrancy.
1 here are numerous colonies here and
there doing good work tilling the soil
and raising small produce for market,
notably on the Volcano road and
through Hilo and Hamakua.
Near Laupahochoe a number ate
engaged on Mr. Barnard's coffee planta
tion, on terms which it is to be hoped
may prove mutually advantageous. The
aps agree to take care of the coffee
mil it arrives at maturity, at the end
f which they are to receive payment,
being allowed in the interim to raise
kitchen truck for market on their own
Some of the finest potatoes your cor
respondent has ever seen arc being
raised there, the locality being in the
Laupahochoe gulch, distant about two
miles mauka of the landing and at an
elevation of about 1200 feet.
Within the radius also of a few miles
from the landing is some of the finest
offee land in the Islands, all Govern
ment land, out of which certain tracts
have already been sold which are now
n a fair way to prosper.
Mr. Brown, buperintendent of the
Honolulu Water Works, is in town en
Hilo Water and Fire Department mat
ters. The members of the latter held
special meeting to consider whether
the remainder of the appropriation
should be expended on the purchase of
tire plugs or the erection of an engine
hcd. the latter proposition finally
prevailed, and it is now proposed to
obtain the Government's sanction to the
occupancy of the north angle of the
Court House yard, which is a very de
sirable and central location.
Our Town Hall Association is now
in a fair way of becoming an established
fact. The Hilo public owes a debt of
gratitude to the Commissioners of
Crown Lands for the teadiness with
which they have acted in assigning to
the Association when formed, the lot
on the corner of Bridge and Waia
nuenue streets, known in the past as the
Oilman premises. 1 his kind action
on the part of the Commissioners helps
put the whole scheme on a business
basis, and there is enough public spirit
and enterprise in the town to push the
matter to a successful consummation,
And so the $500 piano will not rumi
nate sadly much longer on its wasted
mission m an obscure corner of the
The Duke of Wellington marching
his men up the hill and then marching
them down again is having his strategy
imitated on the Volcano road. It is
reported that over one and one-half feet
of hard blue pahcehoe were blasted
down from a stretch over 100 feet in
length and a corresponding nmount of
tilling done further on. Now the filling
has had to be uncovered and the cut
of eighteen inches, which was blasted
away at considerable expense, refilled.
Will they ever cease making mistakes
on this road?
A car filled with road ballast ran off
the trackthe other day and one man was
seriously injured. At last accounts, the
unfortunate, a Chinaman, who had his
foot crushed and sustained otlar in
uries, is being attended to by Dr. Wil
liams, who has hopes of pulling him
Judge and Mrs. Austin, with Mr. and
Mrs. rurneaux, were among the few in
timate friends, other than the family,
who met at the residence ol Hi n. 1). H
Hitchcock on Wednesday, May 24th,
to witness the pretty ceremony, per
formed by the Rev. E. P. Baker, which
united in the bonds of matrimony Miss
Almcde h. Hitchcock and Dr. W. L.
Moore of Ann Arbor, Mich. To the
Star's readers the lady has been long
and favorab'y known, and as to the
gruom, who is attached to the faculty
of the University of Michigan, the
professional success achieved byhun so
far gives promise of a brilliant future,
On the same evQiung the Coney
House, muchly illuminated from base-
rnent to attic, told the tale of festive
enjoyment w.thin. I he Masons, who
accorded this banquet to the W. M
Mr. a. mown, Irom tloiiululu never
do things by halves, so in all probability
the affair went off with eclat.
The bark Annie Jonson has had
quick despatch. She sailed May 24
for ban rrancisco with 26,555 ',aB
The bark Harvester arrived on th
2 1 st inst. from San Francisco with 450
tons freight and will probably leave in
eight or ten days w.th 1,000 tons of
sugar. The Lurline is also expected
next week, while the Geneva is now
twenty-eight days from the Mexican
So far this month not a night ha
passed without some rain, and I just
hear liom Hamakua that torrents hav
fallen during the last twelve hours,
thus relieving the tension and worry
over the diouih that has held swa
there for so long. A. B. I
The ex Queen of Hawaii has roba
bly laid aside a snug sum of money
upon which she can live comfortably 1
her retirement. While she was only
heiress apparent her income amounted
to about $1,000 a month, and alter her
accession to the throne further appro
priations and investments raised it to
perhaps $30,000 a year. She owns tw
fine houses, and, as she is a thrifty
woman, she has doubtless saved a neat
little fortune. Exuminer.
THE ROYALISTS WILL HOWL.
Programme for Another Malcontent Pow
wow Monday Night.
Royalists and othtr soul. 1 nils an-
ouiii c Hut they will hold a meeting
on Emma Square next Monday evening
to protest against the negotiation of a
ew tie.tty without first submitting it to
vote of the Hawaiians or at 'east
the Royalist faction of Hawaiians.
One of the speakers will be Colonel
Ashford, of refugee fame, and another
vill be that protean statesman-soldier
R. W. Wilcox, who, it is understood, is
illing to speak fn.in a gas tank and
purge himself of every sentiment that
he was willing to shed his heart's blood
for when the Annexation club was
Other orators who were accustomed
to talk until their audience were far out
f the reach of their voices are expected
to make their welkin wery.
It will Ik: a big time for the holy
The Programme of Exercisei for the
Thirtieth of May.
Following is the order of exercises at
De Long Pot 45 G. A. R., on Mem
orial Day :
The Duly of To-dv" Port Commander
Music Hawaiian Band
1 o-day ti lite I- eitlval of Our JJat
Decoration of the Graves . . .Officer of the Day
Comrade, by this Service Chaplain
Addrets Hon. W. R. Caalle
Kntl Call of the Dead Adjutant
Salute the Dead" Pert and Escort
America Choir and Band
Benediction Rev. li. G. Btckvrith
To-morrow evening there will be
memorial services at the Central Union
Church, to which Admiral Skerrett and
staff, President Dole and members of
the Provisional Government, Consul
General Severance and the officers and
men of the Boston and Adams hare
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
Holy Trinity Sunday to-morrow.
Hawaii's vs. Kamchamchas at 3:30
Last day of the May term of the Cir
The Monowai will bring a big pile of
fresh papers next week.
Batterv D is nracticint? with hip
. 1 a o
guns at Kakaako this afternoon.
The K i nan brought the first consicn
ment of alligator pears from Hilo.
Taro is sdliiu' for jo to! eo cents ner
o 1 - ' w 1
cwt., wnicn is lower than it has iicin
for some time.
The Annexation Club sent a li t of
pamphlets to the other islands by the
The college boys at Berkeley and
other points in California recently had
a debate at San Francisco on Hawaiian
matters which created much interest.
Rumors are very active once more
of a Royalist uprising to occur next
week. The event will probably be
deferred, as usual, until the robins nest
A New York life insurance company
exhibits the policy of the late King
Kalakaua which is covered all over
with his assignments for debt, one being
for a gambling obligation of $50.
Charles Motley br. recently rode in
a carriage from Paauilo to the Kohala
plantation and prides himself on being
the first man who ever crossed the Ko
hala mountains in a wheeled vehicle.
There was a meeting of the Board of
Education yesterday at which it was
determined to erect new school and
teachers' buildings at Kilauea, K.oiai.
Permission was granted teachers on all
the islands to hold m nthly conven
lions where practicable and desired.
Leaves the Railroad.
George Ashley leaves the O R. and
L. Company on the first of June and
will act as the Minister of Finance's
Medicine of the Day
Intrinsic Merit Has Given
S A R SAPAR I LLA
Is Not this Evidence of What it Has
Done for Others Sufficient to Inspire
It Will CURE YOU
Hobron, Newman & Co
Corner Fort and King Streets,
LOTSAM AND JETSAM.
THE KtNAU ARRIVES WITH A
The Saturday Fleet Arrives -The Schoon
er Mary li. Foster Goes to,
A new foremast is Ik ing prepared
for the steamer W. G. Hall. The
verage life of a mast on the island
boats is five years.
The American balk Harvester, Cap"
tain Johnson, arrived at Hilo on the
oth of May. t.i days from San
The schooner Mary E. Foster took
85 tons coal to Makaweli Plantation
The Gainsborough will load at the
Kinau wharf Monday.
SATURDAY, MAY 27.
Diamond Head, 3:30 p. m. Weather
clear. Wind light N
Saturday, May 27.
Slmr Mokolii, McGregor, from Molokai.
Stmr Jamet Makee, llaelund, from Kama.
Stmr C R Bishop, Le Claire, from LalwtrM.
Stmr Waimanalo, Dudoit, from Kalmlul ami
Stmr Kinau, Clarke, from Maui and Hawaii.
sent Mahimaln from Waialua.
Schr Ka Moi from Kohalalele, Hawaii.
Slmr Hawaii, Cameron, from Hawaii coast.
Saturday, May, 27.
Schr Mary E Foster for Makaweli.
am bk Annie Johnson, from Uilu May 3 tut
From Molokai. tier stmr Mokolii. Mav 27
Miss Lucy Brooks and 6 on deck.
From Kapaa, per stmr James Makec. May
278 on deck.
From Hawaii and Maui, per stmr Kinau.
May 27 From volcano: F L Hooes. II S
Conner, I. A Cunncr, C N Hose, Miss M 7
Miller, Miss T S Miller, Lieul Ehlcrs. Mrs II
Hill, rroni way ports: Otto V Rose.
Andrew Brown, T R Kcyworth, Mary Ailau,
E Dunn, J S Canario Miss L Spencer, O Okat,
W Peterson, wife and 4 children, Mrs W II
Dickard, Miss Banister. J K MacKenzic. L A
C Tamil, G Hurner, C L ViBht, Miss Helen
wnuer anil 01 on uecK.
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
Stmr J A Cummins, Neilson, for Koolau at
Slmr Waimanalo, Dudoil, for Molokai and
Kaliului at 4 p.m.
Am bk C 1) Bryant, for San Francisco at 12
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Ex Ka Moi, 2000 bags suear for T II
Uavics & Co. acct Hamakua Plantation.
Ex Mokolii, 125 sheen and 6 cattle foi Met.
Meat Co, 1 horse for J Keller.
Ex James Makee, 2612 bacs sucar for C.
Brewer & Co.
Ex C R Bishop, 2700 bags sugar, 100 bbls
molasses lor Ilacktcld x Co. acct Pioneer
Ex Kinau, 4750 baps sucar for C llrewcr &
c. acct U rj Lo., 3S50 bags sugar for 1 II
uavies x Co. acct P h Lo., 00 hairs sucar lor
T II Davits & Co., 138 bags pine apple for
Ch.is Wilcox, 196 bags potatoes for various, 29
bags corn for various, 24 pkgs hides for T H
navies, 8 bbls poi lor II I'ruit ti Taro Co.,
6 iikis sundries for various, 1 horse for I.
Ex Waimanalo, 300 sacks potatoes and
corn for various, 17 head cattle for Metropoli
tan Meat Co., 42 hogs fur uarious, 40 dozens
chickens for various.
EXPORTS AND CONSIGNORS.
Per bk Annie Johnson, from Hilo May 3
for San I'rancisco, 26,;;; bacs sucar uciidi-
nK 33l7i9l pounds. Value, $123,999.
VESSELS IN PORT.
U S S Iloston, Day, Hilo.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San Francisco
II M S Hyacinth, May, Esquimau.
Ilrlik Gainsborough, Mcl'hail, Newcastle.
Am Mis hkl Morning Star, Garland, Kiisaie
Iir sell rsorma, Macquarrie, inkoliama.
nr snip orela, liailand, Newcastle.
Am bk C D Ilr)ant, San I'rancisco.
Am bktne S N Castle, Hubbard, San l-'ran.
Am sch King Cyrus, Christianson, Newcastle,
Am schr Eymaii I) Poster, Diver, Newcastle.
Ilk Amy Turner, Pendleton, New Voik,
Am bk Albert, Winding. San Francisco.
Am bk bk Matilda, Svenson, Departure Hay.
itn ling vt t Irwin, Williams, h.in I-ran.
Am bk Harvester, San I'rancisco (at Hilo)
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Kr fgt DuchofTault, San Fran Due
Am bk Mary v inkleman, San Fran.. . .Due
Miowera (to Victoria) lune 1
Gaelic (10 San Fran) May 29
Aiamcua (io nan i-ran) 11111
Monowai (to Colonies) June I
Am bk S C Allen, San rr n lune
Am schr J G North, S F (Mahuknna). .June 3
Am Dgt i.umne, han 1-ran IIUlo) 1111c
Am bkt Discovery, San Fran lune 1
Am bg Consuelo, San Fran (Kali). . . .June 10
Am lik AUIcn llese, ;aii lf. (Kali). . June to
Am liklne Irmgard, San rran lune 10
Am senr Alice iooke, hail fran lune is
Slmr Miike Maru, Yokohama June IS
Am 11k forest tjueen, b l- (Kah) . .July 20
Am schr Glendale, Eureka July I
G.r I k G N Wilcox. I.ivcinoo! lulv 4
China (to China) July 9
Am schr Kobt I.cwcrs, Puget Sound .July 15
l!r bk Ladslock, Liverpool July J5
Gcr bk J C Fluger, Ilremen Ocl 15
(ier li'-i Paul Ienberg, Liverpool Nov 15
Am ok .Marina uavis, Huston, Dec s
78 Nuuanu St., Honolulu.
At Reasonable Rates.
Cabinets . . 1 tin?. $3.00; ', doz. $2.0(1
llmidoir . . . 1 " 1.50; " 2.50
Full Finn re, 1 " 5.00; 4 3.00
(.roups..,. I " S.00; . 5.00
A Trial Solicited.
CHILDREN AND INFANTS'
Flats and. Bon. nets.
linnit'iist' Variety at
N. S. SACHS,
104 Fort Street
CHILDKHNS CAMBRIC HATS, nil color, 60 cent! and upwards; Lace-trlmmcd MULL
HATS, in delicate shades, from $1 75 upwards
CHILDKENS SILK HATS, POKES and DONNETS.
CHILDRENS LACE HATS and LEGHORN FLATS
INFANTS' LACE BONNETS. Inrants Muslin BONNETS fiom 50 cents and upwards.
SUN BONNETS in great variety at 15 cents and upwards.
iir A I.AHHK ASSOKTJIKNT OK tri
CHILDREN'S WHITE PRESSES, neatly made at 60, 75 cents an.l upwards
CHILDREN'S Silk and Cashmere COATS and WRAPS. Infants' Complete outfit.
MRS. LACK'S. ftST CHANCE! m- LACK'S
The Entire Stock of SPORTING GOODS,
FANCY GOODS ARTICLES, and
Are now going for a song, and
POLISHING MACHINE, ICE MACHINE,
and many other articles.
Mrs. Lack's. 413 Fort
A BAY HORSE,
One white fool, brand "O" on the neck.
ENTERPRISE DAI KV.
Or, ring up 511 on the Mutual.
MRS. TUCKER'S Class of Sketclicrs in
Water Color meets Tuesday anil Saturday,
P.M. Any wishing to join the class, can apply
Monday P.M. at Mr. W. Hopper's, Kinii
slrect, opposite the palace.
MRS. TUCKER is also prepared to give
Lessons on l'iano, in tcachinn which she has
had long experience. 491111
Inlt rested in the new Masonic Temple are
invncu to commune to a 1 aiii.e or t'ANCY
AkTlcl.ts to lie sold in aid of the Furnishing
Fund. Contributions to be sent to Mrs. lias-
singer. Eagle House. 47 tf
SUGAR LOAF, SMOOTH CAYENNE.
Panama, Mexican and llermuda- Pine
Apple Sprouts and Plants. May be seen
growing on tlie parent stock at our Kalihi
ine Apple Kanch.
Prices reasonable; apply 10
I'. G. CAMARINOS,
I mi Cal. Fruit Maiket.
59 and 61 Hoi ei. Street.
Lodging by the day, week or month, 25 and
50 cents per night, $1 anil $1.25 per week.
Furnished or unfurnished Cottages.
No. I Seaside Residence, adjoining the
remises of C. Afonc at Waikiki. There are
hree distinct Collates on the premises, all
furnished. Two with Cook-houses attached.
The grounds are extensive and well shaded.
Stables, servants quaiters, Haiti-houses, etc..
Unohsttucted views ot sea or mountains.
Climate, perfect. Five minutes walk from the
No. 2 A Convenient Cottage on Emma
street, two doors from llerctania street, re
cently remodelled and repaired throughout.
I-or further particulars, inquire at llieolhceol
BRUCE & A. J. CAKTWltHiilT.
Iothe new store next to Hollister &
Co. on or before June 1st, 1893.
AE II E A I Ml U A IIT E US OF THE E
ecuuvc Committee of the Annexation
Club, coiner Foil and I li tel streets, will be
open from S .M. to 5:30 r.M. and from 7
I'.M. until 9 r.M.
All those wis' ing lo sign the membershir
roll may do so during those horns.
The Leading Entomologists and
I.NIIOUSK 111 1:
Boat and Choapost.
Three Machines hi One -for Uir with the
FC'K S M.I. IIV I UK
I Pacific Hardware Co., Limited
SEWING MACHINE SUPPLIES,
TOOLS, KEYS, Etc., Etc.,
it will pay you to call and' ask
Street, Mrs. Lack's.
RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
AM A It
Leave Honolulu ..G:n 8 J?
Arrive Honouliuli. . .7.20 9 57
Leave Honouliuli.. 7:10 io:ji
Arrive Honolulu. .8:1? li:
I'hAKI. CI IV LOCAL.
Arrive Pearl Ciiy
Leave I'catl Uitv..0:cs" . ..
Arrive Honolulu. .7:30 ....
Sundays excepted. I Salurdavn ontv
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamships will leave for and ariive from
San I'rancisco on the following dales, till the
close ol 1093:
Fkom Honoum uio
Miowera June I
Gaelic May 29
Alameda June 1
City Peking. ..June 0
China June IS
Australia. . . ..June 21
Warrimoo July 1
llelgic June 27
Mariposa June 29
I'eru July 7
Oceanic July 17
Australia . . . ..July 19
Rio Janeiro. . .July 25
Monowai uly 27
Fkom San F'scisco
Monowai June I
Australia. . . .June 14
Miowera, via Vancou
ver June 21
Alameda . . . .June 29
China July g
Australia. . . ..July 12
Warrimoo, via Van
couver July 21
Mariposa July 27
Oceanic Aug 7
Australia Aug. 9
Monowai. . ..Aug. 22
Australia Sept 6
China Sept 18
Alameda. . . .Sept 21
Australia Oct 4
Oceanic Oct 16
Marrposa Oct 19
Australia Nov 1
Monowai. ... Nov iC
China Nov 27
Australia Dec 6
Alameda Dec 14
Oceanic Dec 25
Australia Jan 3 '
Gaelic Aug 6
City Peking. .Aug 16
Australia Aug 16
Alameda Aug 24
Australia. .. .Sept 13
Mariposa Sept 21
Oceanic Sept 25
Australia Oct 1 1
Monawai Oct 19
China Nov (1
Australia Nov 8
Mamcda Nov 16
Oceanic Dec 4
Austialia Dec 6
Alameda. ... Dec. 14
City Peking Jan 3
liv c. J.
3. o j.ig 6.34
J. 153-196. 3s
6.45 5.16 6.35
8.15 5.18 6.36
8.30 5. 18 6.36
9 35 S-lS'6-3;
1 J J5
Sat .. .
First Quarter of llie moon. May azd at 4 h. ?i 111.
Time Whittle blow at ih. iSm. in. p.u. nf llrmn.
lulu time. hich ii the tame as i all. om. oft. of tireen
Ily the Government Suney. Published eiery .Monday.
HA ROM. 'TllfckMO
? ? 5?,
14 3a 10 30.0
15 30 10 30.07
16 30.16 jo.10
17 30.16 jo.09
18 jo 15 30 og
19 30 I4i3.io
Jo 10. 1 s 1o.lt
RAINFALL FOR APRIL,
10 81 Niulii . .
16.94 Kohala MU.ion 583
18.00 Waimea 7to
. . . HO
lonoinu . . .
16.33 KealAeLua ...1380
19.31 Niu'ehu 630
14.96 I'ahala 1100
... Volcano II ou. 4000
6.34 Volcano Road. .1470
5.31 Olna 1930
5.19 Kapoho 50
4 9) TohoiU ia
4.19 I'JiaiU 600
NuVaiau . . . .
t'aauilo 7 jo
kuluiliatte. . too
Kritiulul 1Q ... ll.leatfalj
Wailami 6.0 4.67 Kantlu oo
isuia 40UO 1.84 tJloalu 15
I Kaanaiuli . ... is
MOLOKAI. Mapulchu ;o
Ea.ja Nuuanu y
a j Nuuanu ?ja
w a.13 Nuuanu (Kite
jo 7.11 Sutton) 405
Oahu Col Wee. .
Kulaukahua . . .
(kcwalo) . .
Insane At turn.
l.;6 Nuuanu, I.ua-
J.76I I aha $y
3.CU1 Kabulu j
.4jii:wa llanutlou 6u
i ll Malawcti 1.98
$.yt, Itatuuiwulu.- . x.84
0. J. Lyons,
In chaise of Weather Uuicau,