flPSfe W' "',nP
THE DEAD DEFENDERS.
THEIR GRAVES DECORATED
Address by Hon. W. R. Castle The
Exercises at Punahou School
The Memorial Day services were
held at the Nuuanu cemetery at 4
o'clock this afternoon by the veterans
of the Grand Army of the Republic.
While the ceremonies were chiefly
under the auspices of Gi'orge W. Long
Post, No. 45, a number of members of
other posts of the Grand Army were
The veterans started from their hall
on King street near Fort at 3 o'clock
headed by the Government band and a
detachment of police tinder Captain
Parker and were escorted by a detach
ment from Company E, Regulars N. G.
II., under Captain John Good, and one
from Company A (Auxiliary) unde
Captain Charles Zeigler, both being
under the chief command of Lieut. -Colonel
J. H. Fisher. The President
of the Provisional Government was
represented by his Aide, Major George
C. Potter and the ministers rode
Arriving at the cemetery the wives
and daughters of the members of the
Grand Army spread fljwers on the
graves of the dead soldiers. The ex
ercises consisted of addresses, " The
duty of to-day," by Post Commander
J. Wright; " To day is the festival of
our dead," by Comrade Wright; "Com
rades by this service," by the Chaplain,
and the oration by Hon. W. R. Castle,
as follows :
Soldiers op the Grand Army: Not
in sorow, but rather with joy have you
come to renew the associations which
bound you in life and are not severed
by death. It is well to revive the
memories of your glorious past; not f..r
the sake of vain triumph, but to inspire
the people with noble resolves for the
life of to day, and to help towards a
higher life in the future. We read in
the sacred story that as the Hebrews
entered the promised land they paused
and built enduring monuments of stone;
not for their own glory, but to cause
future generations to remember the
past with its great lessons, and thus tc
assist in a better life for them. Is it
not so with this Memorial Dtcoration
Day? As you strew flowers and gar
lands upon the graves of the brave who
have passed on with the vanguaid ymi
honor their memories, you biing their
faces, their noble deeds again before
you. Once more y.u are with them
in the long march, in the night watch,
around the camp fire. Again you
spring from sleep at the sound of the
long roll; you rush to battle. Again
are you in the midst of the smoke and
thunder of the fight. Friends are fall
ing, but you rush on to victory, and
when the smoke hns cleared away you
are still there, and these whose memories
you honor were spared with you for
another life than that of a soldier,
You cast your eyes upon this swoid
and your blood has a quicker flow; anew
life thrills through your nerves when you
remember its story; how it flashed
in the sun through the terrible scenes
of the wilderness, slowly fighting its
way towards the heart of the great re
hellion. It joined in the bloody fight
at Cold Harbor, held its place at
Gordonsville, then witnessed and did
its share in the fearful scenes around
I'etersourg. wver tne mountains in
the lovely valley of Virginia again it
helped in winning the hard struggles at
Strasburg, Cedar Creek, Winchester
and other bloody fields till its proud
career was ended at Waynesborough,
Or you are with the noble Foote upon
the rivers; with him you are ever vie
torious. With F.irragut you endure the
fierce bombardment, or your memory
goes back to the excitement of the
chase over the sparkling blue of the
mighty deep. You and we all are
moved with pride and joy at the rec
ollection of the fine achievements of
our navy. The fight 011 Hampton
Roads changed the naval warfare of
the world. How many dumb symbols
revive the memories of that past till
you feel again the shock of the fight,
the excitement, the thrill of battle. Or
your thoughts turn to the bitter S' rrow
of capture, the weary waiting, the en
forced idleness of prison. A world of
memories flood your brain.
" Old faces look upon one, old forms go
And my dim spirit wakes again upon the
verge of night."
To us in Hawaii has come another
stroke of sorrow. The death of our
gallant Armstrong brings inure than the
sadness which goes with the death of
the brave and true. He was ours, he
carried into the war for freedom 0111
hope and strong effort for a noble
cause. Every sound of his voice, every
rine of his sabre was a note from lia
waii. We gloried in his splendid man
hood, His advancement was our pride.
And when the war was over he entered
the greater but peaceful struggle, the
battle for a higher and purer Hie tor
the people, then we joined w th that
great land to do nun honor, bncli
life is a uain to the human race. In
his death all have lost a firm true friend
Such work as his helped to heal the
animosity of the past.
But the old war time bitterness ha
gone. To-d.iy we think with priili
and respect of the brave and valorous
enemv who made the light so hard t
win. No Ionizer are they enemies. It
is no longer the North and the South
To-day it is one country, one peopl
one blood; it is America.
Out of the ashes of the struggle,
purified, purged of its dross, cleansed
with the blood of its sons, the nation
has arisen to a better life, a finer free
dom: the Grandest nation on the earth
Since the war the United States has
nearly doubled its population; from
thirty-four millions and a half, it has
grown to sixty-five millions. It has
taken from the best blood and brains
of the world. With giant strides the
nation, like a trained athlete, has pass
ed its competitors and now stands in
the foremost rank of the great peoples
of the earth. It is the richest, the
most prosperous, the most energetic,
the most cnlighted. The period of its
greatest progress has been since the
war and without doubt much is due to
the energy and foresight developed
and trained in that terrible school.
The war did not unfit the soldiers for
the arts of peace, although it was pro
phesied that having learned the art of
war; having become accustomed to the
life of the camp; to the stirring scenes
of the battle field they would not dis
band, but would instead establish a
military desp 'tism. Such critics failed
to appreciate and understand the men
who composed the vast armies of free
America. They measured by the stand
ard of the armies of history, of the des
potisms of Europe and Asia, where the
s .Idier is a machine subject only to
the will of the great captain. But the
men who made the American Armies
were of a different type. Every one
reasoned and understood the creot
issues before the natian. When the
war was ended they laid aside the sold
ier and at once resumed the life of tin
quiet citizen, liut they re-entered the
life of old with new impulses and differ
ent views. 1 he vision and the under
standing were broadened and deep
ened and with a mighty strength the
soldier became the farmer, the artisan,
the merchant, the sailor, the statesman
and philosopher. With this renewed
life and vigor the nation bounded
ahead; giant enterprises which, in form
er days, would have appalled the
bravest no longer waited fur accotn
plishment. Great rivers were bridged;
the railroads scaled the mountain pas
ses; new cities grew up like mushrooms
on the plains, but developed into a
substantial lire; the ring of the trowel,
the blow of the hammer, the rattle of
the shuttle in the loom resounded
through the land. The telegraph
everywhere annihilated distance and
time. I he cable has bridged the
ocean. The voice of the lightning
now pieices the utmost c rnersofthe
earth. Improvement and develop
ment have reached out upon the waters
nd there we see the same hand of
progress. 1 ransportation has become
easier, faster, safer. The ocean
steamer, the river and lake pickets are
wonders when contrasted with those
of a quarter of a century ago.
Hand in hand with material pro
gress the work of the mind has marched.
1 he methods of education have so
unproved, that acquiring knowledge
has become a pleasure instead of a
process painful as pulling a tooth.
Education was never so general nor as
good. Art no longer represents the
teacher as a stern featured man with
a dry tome in one hand, in the other
a feiule. The teacher now appears a
beautiful woman, the fire of intellect
glowing from her face attracting by pcr-
suas.ve method. The arts f living, of
the practical eveiy day requirements of
life are now taught, where only a few
years ago it was an attack in front and
iear upon the serried columns of Greek
veibs or the fortified positions of conic
stctions. I he activity of the mind ol
to day is attested by the thousands of
wondeiful inventions which have
chiiiged the hardships of living into
pleasures. I he great Patent Office in
Washington is now too small for the
miniature models even which explain
the inventions. Conspicuous in the
woik of the mind to-day we observe a
great advance in plans to alleviate
human suffering, to overcome-and con
quer disease, not only in subduing but
tn removing causes. .Medicine is a
science ot the highest order. Its
disciples are no longer sorcerers, necro
mancers, bungling jugglers, but men
of the highest scholarship and scientific
attainment whose aims are noble and
humane. The nerd of their wi rk is
one of vast benefit to the human race.
the term of life is lengthened. 15y
the use of anesthetics the sum of
human misery is vastly decreased.
Prominent among those who have
made this wonderful advance are well
known names of many army and navy
surgeons. statesmen now concern
themselves with measures for the eleva
tinn of the masses, to protect the weak
against the strong, to curtail the ag
gressive power of capital when in the
hands 1 f unscrupulous men. Never
has the honor and d.gnity of labor with
the hands been so prominent as to-day
N.ver has a conservative public opinion
exercised the in II in nee that it now has.
In all of this splendid progress ; in
the development on land and on sea
we fina that the soldier and the sailor
"if that great war has done his share,
yes more than his part. Without them
such advance would not have ben
made. The training of w.ir has made
possible the brilliant triumphs of peace.
In the ranks of the benefactois of the
race the cavalry, the infantry, the sail
ors, the engineers, the surgeons appear
The victories of war were gaiiud by
bravery, watchfulness, training. The
glorious achievements of peace have
been won by like means. In war the
secret advances ol the ennemy were
repelled by unsleeping vigilance.
But is there n ennemv to caieh ?
Is there no sapping of the outposts, no
attae' in the flmk or in the rear of our
splendid procress ? Is our base of
operations safe from all danger ? The
true s ildier leaves no approach 1111
uuarded? Can it be said that our
civilization is impregnable? Are not
the seeds of disintegration in our very
midst? Is there nothing ytt for the
brave American soldier to do? "I'.ter
nal vigilencc is the price of liberty."
Everywhere 111 our broad country
the newspaper brings the story of
fraud and corruption, of crime and
trouble. There is a weakening in the
training in the family, a growing disre
gard for the obligations l tr ist, a ten
dency to scoff and jeer at private or
public virtues. In the all absotumg
pursuit of wealth and preferment the
OCT jtJAWAJTAjr SffAftf OTiSSDAY, SfAY
6ld rugged honesty is forgotten; mercy
and courtesy are pushed aside. These
things grieviousiy assail the private life
of the citizen. Following hard upon
them, public virtues and integrity are
severely tried by fraud and dpceit a1
the ballot box, by peculntin in 1 fi"t , ,
by the prostitution of public hum in
private gain. But at heart the Rreat
people are true. There is in America
a solid gronndwoik of hard-fisted linn
esty, or pi.'io good sense, of upright
ness, t- c in,, I and rectify the ills we
see whu. at great hean is niowd.
When great oxem-ms require, the ulti
mate voice of the people f'grit. Of
the people are the remnmts if the great
armies of the war. There are enough
yet l( ft of the brave and true men who
fought that war thirty yenrsago to effect
much in restoring America to that
solid Roman virtue which must be the
basis if einluriug government of the
pei pie, by the people, for the people.
Far away fr in the home land in
these sunny islands of the Pacific, in
this outpost of American ivilication,
it is well for this American colony to
devote a day to reviving the memories
of the glorious past, and thus
to kei ji live the sacred flame of
patriotic love for the fatherland. In
all countries we ought to present such
a pure and perfect type of republican
America that all shall desire the boon
of Americanism, that there shall be
only respect for the institutions of
democracy. It is well to renew the
ties of association which bind us closer
to that land; to think and talk of the
splendid record of those who have only
gone ahead. It is well that the animus
ities nf the days of old are buried; to
feel that the blue and the grey are no
longer divided hut united, and brothers
again with a cimn on love f -r their
comm m country.
Yes ! Heap with flowers these rest
ing places of the glorious dead 1 Let
the living place garlands of roses,
wreaths of laurel upon graves of th- ir
departed brothers. Let us unite to
keep their memories green.
After the oration was finished, which
was listened to with great atlention,
the "Roll Call of the Dead" was given
by Adjutant J. Simonson.
Music was interspersed amongst the
addresses by the band and the Central
Union Church choir under Miss Dole.
The benediction was the n given by
Rev. E. G. Beckwitb, and the veterans
and their escort returned home.
MEMORIAL DAV AT PUNAHOU.
Special services were held to-day at
Punahou school, and Dr. A. B. .Lyons
delivered the following eloquent ad
We of Punahou should join in the
observance of Memorial Day, this year,
with a peculiar interest. We are rc
minded by the heavy tidings that came
to us yesterday that Punahou had its
representatives among those who fought
the battles of Hit tr country in the great
war that was desolating America thirty
When 1 came to Punahou to enter
the class of "sub-freshmen," I found
that there was one young man who was
universally recogn.Z''d as the leadir in
the school. I soon came to admire,
myself, as every one in the school did,
girls, I think, as well as boys, the qual
ities that gave bam Armstrong that
was what we called him his pre-eminence.
F'irst in Ins less' ns that was
1 matter of course, and s i he himself
seea cd to think, willi'iit a particle of
vanity what was the use of sludjwg if
he could not thoroughly master each
task ? F'irst on the play ground. Other
Iriys in the school were perhaps as well
endowed as he with muscular strength,
but none were his match, we knew,
when prompt decision and quick action
were called for. Self reliant, he invited
and won our confidence in his ability.
Independent, manly, impetuous, yet
forbearing and magnanimous such
was the Sam Armstrong of Punalioii
Soon after he went from us, to study
elsewhere, there came to us the start
ling, soul-stirring news of the outbreak
of the Rebellion of the uprising of
mighty' nation to maintain its integrity
and to rebuke the nre.it wrong of
We knew what to expect of Arm
strong. He held himself to his studies
only to complete his col ege course,
which was near'y finished. Then he
ofieied himself to his country not the
less his country that he had been born
in Hawaii nei--and net alone. He
raised c mpany of his own, entering
the service with rank of captain. We
who knew Armstrong, knew that he
would make a dashing and an able
officer. We he.nd of him now 'ead
ing a perilous charge, again made
prisoner at H.nper s Feiry, not through
any mismanagement of his own. Again
doing n- ble service with a company
made up of stragglers, his own company
h.iving been annihilated. Always forget
ful of personal peril a noble soldier. At
the cli se of the war he had nsen to
the rank of biig.idier-general, ami you
have known hun always as General
F'reely he had risked his life- for his
couuliy. What equally noble object
could lie Unci now in which to engage
his powers? With his usual quick
vision he s-w the need of the hour
for humanity. The slaves had been
e-in.ineipated they musl be made " en.
courageously he gave his energies to
this gigantic task single hand' d; how
succe'ssful'v, the woild knows B it the
world does ma know the strength ol
purpose and greatness of soul and
tremendous personal energy thpt weie
needed to accomplish it. Alter such
achievement shall we say tht l e is
taken prematurely from life? Nay,
with full knowledge f the value of his
life, he gave it freely for the noblest
end he could choose. His is the honor
due to Ihe lu r who dies on the field
ofbilt'e. It is of him we shall think
to day, when we join in remembering
those whose lives have been given foi
tli se of their fellows I wonder how
many of the Puliation boys bef re me
will, thiity yeais hence, be woithy of a
THE SPRECKELS LOAN,
Claus Wants it Paid Up Mr Damon's
Yesterday morninc 1 n Vlock
C-eliier Mp I'l'ilinj,, ul Claus Sprtckels
nod Company's bank, waited on Post
master General J. Mort Oat and de
manded the payment of ertain notes
due tl.e bank. These notes which
were made last year by the old govern
ment, are four in number and m ount
in the uggrtgite to $93,000 and are
signed by the P stal S..wng's Bank as
follows; two for thirty thousand dollars
each and one for twenty thoustnd
dollars due last fall and one for
fifteen thousand dollars due in
February last. Th.se notes
draw interest at " percent and 8 er
cent, and the inteii st has always been
paid promptly, not a cent of it 1 tng
Sprerkels & Co. were notified, upon
the accession of the Provisional Gov
ernment last January, that the money
due them could be paid, but they re
plied that they considered it a perftctiv
gond investment, and that the Govern
ment could keep the money as long as
it paid tne interest.
A proposition looking towards the
settlement of these debts will be made
by Minister of Finance Damon today,
and it is thought the terms will be
accepted by the bank.
The Very Latest.
The latest and most amusing rumor
about the protean wants of Claus
Spreckels is that he would be pleased
to have the ex-Queen restored and
the old cabinet again put in power
with Rudolf Spreckels in Billy Corn
Free Pilotage Wanted.
Some of the merchants are agitating
the scheme of free pilotage to the
China steamers, as on account of their
anchoring outside, there is considerable
loss of trade. It is thought that free
pilotage might induce them all to come
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
The day we decorate.
Milk thieving is becoming epidemic
out at Punaho .
Company 0 assemb'ed at the armory
this aft. rnoon for target practice.
The ex-Queen entertained a lot of
callers at Washington Place this morn
ing. The ball game between K.iineha ne
has and Crescents is off. The Cres
cents and Hawiiiis will play Satuiday,
The Minister of the Interior, bj
virtue of authe.rily vested in him l)
section 70 01 tne ivu l.ocie, n.'S
ordered all billiard saloons to close at
11:30 P. m. and nst to open before
53 A' &
Messrs. J. E. Wtstbrook and H.
E. Gares will re open the popular
Centrjl Market. As these gentlemen
are fully familiar with this business the
public can rely upon getting the best
quality of meats it their market.
The Palace Ice Cream Parlors are
serving a light lunch of sandwiches
and cold meats with a cup of coffee,
tea 1 r chocolate. In establishing this
branch r f the business Mrs. Atwo d
has filled a long p.-lt want whirh is ap
preciated by the large crowd that as
semble at her pleasant parlors daily.
Major Hastings will depart on the
A lame tin.
J. T. Waterhnuse Sr. will leave for
the Coast on the Peking.
I). McCotriston will succeed D.
Kalauokalani of Molokai.
Hon. J. W. Kalua is b inked to re
turn to night by the Clatidine.
George Sandeman has been elected
foreman of the Ililo Fire Department
Lieut.-Comniander W. II. Reeder is
the new Executive officer of the
1". M. Wakefield, attorney and coun
cellar at law, has temporarily opened
an office with C. W. Ashford.
Nativk Kass ami Isianii Curios in
Rreat varie-t) al Till'. FI.I fK ICK CKKAM
Medicine of the Day
Intrinsic Merit Has Given
S A R SAP AR I LLA
Is Not this Evidence of What it Has
Done for Others Sufficient to Inspire
It Will CURE YOU
Hobron, Newman & Co.
AO. M-STX PAGES,
KLOTSAJI AND JETSAM.
THE GAELIC AND CASTLE FOR
The Bark S. C. Allen Arrives with a Big
Cargo - Other Items Along
The American bark S. C. Allen,
Captain Thompson, 13 days from San
San Francisco, docked at Allen and
Robinson's wharf at half past seven last
evening. The Captain reports a pleas
ant trip and nothing sighted. The
Allen brings a general cargo of mer
chandise and a deck load of lumber for
this port. The Allen will probably go
on the Marine Railway after being
discharged to be caulked and coppered.
The Missionary steamer Morning
Star is taking on stores for the stations
on the South Seas with the expectation
of departing next week.
The M. nowai wi'l make one more
round trip to Australia and will then
be taken 1 ff and a larger vessel ' substi
tuted. The City of New York is likely to
be put on the China route during the
World's Fair season.
Admiral Skerrett has transferred his
flag temporarily to the Adams.
The British cruiser Hyacinth will
leave for Tahiti Thursday.
The Kongo arrived in Japan on
The Gaelic sailed this morning.
TUESDAY, May 30.
Diamond Head, 3:30 p.m.
clouily. Wind light N E.
Tuesday, May 30.
Am lik S l ' Allen, Thompson, from San Fran
Slim Waialeale, Siuythe, from Lahaina and
Ha male ua.
Schr Knuikeouli from Kuhula, Hawaii.
Tuesday, May 36.
Hr S S Gaelic, I'earne, for San Fran.
Stair Kaala, (jahan, fur Kahuku and Punaluu.
Stmr Kinau, Clarke-, for Maui and Hawaii.
Stmr Clatidine, Davits, for Maui.
Stmr Mikahala, Chancy, for Kauai.
Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for Molokai.
Stmr C U ltishop, Le Claire, fur Waianac.
Waialua, Nawilinili and llanamaulu.
Stmt Hawaii, Hilbuh, for Laupahochoc, Ho-
nohlua and Hakalanu.
Am bktne S N Caatli:, Hubbard, for San Fran.
Schr Iva Moi from Kohalalelc. Hawaii.
Schr Mnlilmohi. for Waialun.
Schr Kawailuni for Koolau.
From I.ahaina, per stmr Waialeale, May 30
1' A Miaeler, J Alarsden and 7 on deck.
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Ex Claudine, May 28, Jioi bans sugar acct
l'oaulmu Plan., 12SS bags sugar nccl (Jokala
Plan., all for V G Irwin & Cu 70 cans suear
for llacklc-ld & Co., accl le M (h trend, 60
bags liones for A I' Cooke, 30 hides and 27.
hugs fur r I' Purler, 21 liocs lor Pork Pack
ing Co, 16 hoys for Wing Wo Chan & Co
horse for S M Damon.
Ux O R & L Co., May 27, t2&0 bags sugar,
M 20, 1 130 bagi. ugar for Castle iV Cook
accl Ew,t Plantation.
Kx Waialeale, 18S0 bags sugar, acct Pacific
Sugar Mill, 13OS b.igl sugar accl llonokaa
Nugar Co, all lor F A Shaeler & Co
VESSELS IN PORT.
U S S Iloton, Day, Ililo.
USS Adams, Nefwn, San Francisco
II M S Ily.icinlli, May, Ksquinialt.
Atn bk S e' Allen, Thompson, San Fr n.
Am bk Irnigard, Schmidt. San Francisco.
Ilr bk GJinslKirnugh, Mcl'hail, INcncastlc.
Am Mis bkt Morning St ,r, Garland, Kusaie
Ilr sell .Norma, Macruarnc, lokohama.
Ilr ship Grela, Garland, Ne-wcas If.
tm sen King CyriiH, L liristianson, .Newcastle.
Am schr Lyman D Foster, Diycr, Newcastle.
Ilk Amy 1 timer, Pendleton, .New lork.
Am bk Albert, Winding, San Francisco.
rm lik bk Manilla, Svenson. Dcpartmc llay.
Am brig W G Imiu, Williams, San Fian.
Am bk Harvester, San Francisco (at Ililo)
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Fr fgt Duchonatilt, San Fran Due
Am bk Mary Winklenian, San I ran.. ..Due
Ilr bk Itoutenbcck, Newcastle Due
Ilr bk Sharpshoot. r, Newcastle Due
Miowi ra (lo VHnria) June 1
Am bk Forest One-en, S F (Kali) lune 2
Am bk Colusa, Guatemala ( Kali) . . . .June 10
Alnmeila (lo -san Pran) June I
Monowai (lo Colonies) June 1
Am schr J G North, S F iM.ihukona). .June-3
Am bgl Lurline, San Fran (Ililo) lime t
Am bkt Discovery, Han Fran June 3
S S City of Peking, China Jnue 6
Am lig Loiisuelo, San r ran (Kah). .. .June 10
Am bk Ahlen Hesse, San F. (Kali).. June 10
Am schr Alice 1 ooke, S.in rran lune is
Stmr Miike Marti, Yokohama June tS
Am lik Forest IJueen, S !' (Kali) . ..July 20
Am schr (ilcnilale, I'.urika Inly I
li.iUliS Wilcox, I.iveipoo: July 4
Cliina(to China) July 10
Am schr Unlit Lewers, Pugct Sound -July 15
Ilr bk Lulstoek, Livcipool I illy 2s
tier bk J C Finger, lire.i en Oct 15
liirb. Paul Iscnberg, Liverpool Nov 15
Am lik .Marina Daws, II iston, Dec S
J. E. GOMES.
M mtal 1 1'ltiNc Ji:wi:i.i:i, ami Im
Dhmoiiils, Walclips, Silverware ami
HAWAIIAN - SOUVENIRS.
40Q I 011 Mum, Honolulu.
CHILDREN AND INFANTS'
Hats and Bonnets.
IinKMist Variety at
N. S. SACHS,
104 Fort Street - - Honolulu.
CHILDRITNS' CAMBRIC HATS, nil colors, 60 centi and upwards; Lace-trimmed MULL
HATS, in delicate shades, from $1 75 upwards.
CHILDKENS SILK HATS, POKES and BONNETS.
CHILPKENS LACK HATS and LHGHOKN FLATS.
INFANTS' LACE BONNETS, Infants Muslin BONNETS fiom 50 cents and upwards
SUN BONNETS in great variety at 15 cents and upwards.
i-T A l.AU(5R AHHOIITMKNT OK "1
CHILDRIiN S WHITE PRESSES, neatly made at 60, 75 cents and upwards
CHILDREN'S Silk and Cashmere COATS and WRAPS. Infants' Complete outfit.
A BAY HORSE,
One white foot, brand "O" on the neck.
Or, ring up 511 on the Mutual.
MRS. TUCKER'S Cleas of Sketchers in
Water Color meeti Tuesday and Saturday,
p.m. Any wishing to join the class, can apply
Monday i-.m. at Mr. W.
I. U n, Mr V lln..ur'. l?l.,
street, opposite the palace.
MRS. TUCKER is also predated to five
Lessons on Piano, in teaching which she has
had lone experience. 49 im
IntTeated in the new Masonic Temple are
invited to contribute to a J am.f. or l'ANcv
Artici.f s to be sold in aid of the Furnishing
fund, contributions to be sent to Mrs. 1 las-
singer, Eagle House. 47 if
OUGAU LOAF, SMOOTH CAYENNE
vj Panama, Mexican and Hermuda Pine
Apple Sprouts and Plains. May be seen
growing on the parent Mock at our Kalihi
Pine Apple Ranch.
Prices reasonable; apply lo
P. G. CAMAR1NOS,
3Jtm Cal. Fruit Market.
59 and Oi Ho-m. SlKKKT.
Ixulging by the day, week or month, 25 and
50 cents per night, $1 anil $1.25 per wei
Furnished or unfurnished Cottages.
No. 1 Seaside Residence, adjoining the
premises of C. Afong at Waikiki. There are
three distinct Cottages on t lie premises, all
furnished. Tuo with Cook-houses attached.
The grounds are extensive and well shaded.
Stables, Servants quarters, Uath-houses, elc,
Unobstructed views of sea or mountains.
Climate, perfect. Five minutes walk from thc
1 ram ways.
No. 2 A Convenient Cottage on Emma
street, two doors from llert-tani.i slrect, re
cently remodelled and repaired thiotighout.
l or lurlher particulars, inquire at theolliceol
IIKUCH & A. J. CAimVUKSIIT.
To the new store next to I lollister
Co. on or before June ist, 1893.
fTM IK HICADOUAUTF.US OF THE Ex
i. ecutive Committee- of the Annexation
Club, corner Fort and Helel streets, will be
open from S a.m. to 5:30 f.M. and from 7
I'.M. until 9 P.M.
All those wisiing to sign the membership
inn may no so during Iliose Hours.
The Leading Entomologists and
Best and Cheapest.
Three Machines in One for Use with the
lou sxi.i: 1 iv tin:
Pacific Hardware Co., Limited,
No. 50 .Merchant Street, Honolulu.
Fine suits from $14 up. I.incn and Cicpe
mils, 0,50 up.
AI.I. SUITS 0UAKANTI5KI) TO
1'IT AN I IN THH l.ATKST
Kl I'AIUI 11
k LAM) CO.'S
Alii II it
Krom unit After .ruiio 1. 1HOM.
Tli A I NH
10 ku'a mii 1 .
Leave Honolulu 8ms t:j?
Leave Pearl City 9130 2:30
Arrive Ew.t Mill nit7 2lc7
C. 11. II. A.
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
. .0121 10:43 3:43 5M2
..6:55 11:15 4:5
7:30 I 1:55 4:55 0:45
C Sunday's tncrted.
I) Saturday's exempted.
Leave Ewa Mill. . .
Leave Peail Cilv. .
1 Saturday's only.
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamships will leave for and arrive from
San Francisco on the following dates, till the
close of 1893 :
From Honolulu 10
Miowera June I
Gaelic May 29
Alameda June 1
City Peking.. .June 6
China June 18
Australia June 21
Warrimoo July 1
Hclgic June 27
Mariposa June 29
Peru July 7
Oceanic July 17
Australia July 19
H10 Janeiro. ..July 25
Monowai. . . ..July 27
Gaelic Aug 0
City Peking. .Aug 16
Australia Aug 16
Alameda Aug 24
Australia. ... Sept 13
Mariposa Sept 21
Oceanic Sqt 25
Australia Oct 1 1
Monawai Oct 19
China Nov 6
Australia Nov 8
Alameda Nov iG
Oceanic Dec 4
Australia pec 6
Alameda. ... Dec. 14
City Peking Jan 3
From San F'ncisco
MiAurvai June 1
Australia. . . .June 14
Miowera, via Vancou
ver June 21
Alameda June 29
China July 9
Australia July 12
Warrimoo, via Van
couver July 2t
Mariposa July 27
Oceanic Aug 7
Australia Aug. 9
Monowai. . ..Aug. 22
Australia Sept 6
China Sept 18
iMameda. ...Sept 21
. Oct 4
. . .Oct 19
. . . Nov 1
Australia Dec (1
Alaireda Dec 14
Oceanic Dec 25
Australia Jan 3
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
Hv C. . Lyons,
! ? ifS. I
1 pin. I pm. am, am.
3210.5010.0 5.30 3. 05. ig 6.34
"23U.30 o.sol 7. o 5. 1513. 196.33
,3 e-i 7- " 6-l5ls-l8i6.J5
am. ' 1 I 1 1
0.30 7.20 7.10 3.18 0.35 ja,,,
0.45 7.50 1.1515.18 6.j6 ,.A
I. IS B.lo (.305.186.36 3.33
Uiur. 33 1.30
rrl... 29 3.10!
Sat ... 23 3.2s
Sun.. . .38 3. o1
5 a.jo 9.3S5.iBo.37
First Quarter of the moon, May astl at 4 h. 31 nl.
Tinir Whistle Mows at ill. 28m. 34s. r.M. of Hono
lulu lime, which is the same as 12b. om, os. of iJrttn.
Ily the Government Survey. I'liMMieil eery Monday.
ItAKUM. T It Kk Mo j
0 o. 3-0
? ? ?
14 30-10 30.05 73
15 30.10 30.07 73
16 30.16 30.10 71
17 30.16 30,09 71
18 30 15 30 09 71
19 JO ,4 30.10 71
30 IP. IS VS., 2 72
83 o 00
82 o UJ
63 3 r.r 4
71 3 N K I 4
59 3 xr I 5
59 1 l
77 5 K I 4
61 4 Kit s
RAINFALL FOR APRIL, 1893
h'llt. In. Statieni. .
. . 50 30.74 Waipio 30
, . itx 19.81 N'iulii 200
-. ioj 14.30 Kohala 350
.. 300 16.94 Kohala Misiion 583
. 950 18.09 Wainie 3730
.. ... :iii,ij,
Watalea . . .
Ililo (town). .
I'eprcleo. . . .
i.anpanuenoe .. 10 ifcKealakclua . . . 1580
(aupalioelioe . . ouo I9.3J Naa ehu 650
OuLaU 400 14.96 I'aliala uto
. . . . j olcaikj HoiiMr.4o,u
0.24! Volcano Kcsul. .3470
5 3' P.1". 1950
4 9J I'ohoiki 10
l aauhau. . .
llonokaa . .
Kahulul . . . .
3 84 Oloualu... .
(Uhu College., fa
Kulaoldliua . . . o
Kapiulant I'att. 10
Insane Ai)Iunt. 30
.J2 Xuuatut yi
2 35'Nnuanu 350
a.33 N'uuaiiu (Klcc
3.13 Sution) 403
INuuami. ...... 7J5
I.a limitation 6s
.... 900 l.li Malaeli
.... 400 5.94 HmubuuIu . . . 200
C. J. Lyons,
In charge of Weather lltiteau
K lUuea . .
Call in and examine the
NEW BUTTONHOLE MACHINE
Anil our new Hock of
Fine Singer Sewing Machines.
II. MUUiKKSKN, General ARi-nt.
lSelhe-1 Street, Honolulu, Damon lllocV..
xml | txt