Newspaper Page Text
bi R WORTHY PHKSIDKNT
RETURNS IN RENEWED HEALTH
Incidents of the Last Ten Days of
Vacation The Departure From
The steamer Kinau came into p tI
at 6 o'clock sharp this morning, hear
iner aniony her numerous passengers
President Sanfnrtl B. Dole. The
Kinau was gaily decorated with flags,
the American being conspicuous at the
fore and the Hawaiian at the main. As
soon as the vessel was sighted ever)
American ship In the harbor raised her
colors. On the wharl a detachment of
police under command of Captain
Parkd was drawn up; also, a company
of military. Major Putter was present
with an elegant open barouche, drawn
by two white horses, to convey the
President to his home. On the whart
were congregated the Attorney-General,
Minister of the Interior, Marshal
Hitchcock, Deputy Marshal Brown, all
of the police captains and a large num
ber of citizens.
When the Kinau made fast to the
wharf, she was immediately boarded by
Messrs King, Smith and Hitchcock who
warmly greeted the President. After a
few minutes spent in conversation the
party escorted His Excellency to his
carriage, numerous friends stopping
him on the way to grasp him by the
hand. After entering the carriage he
was quickly driven home and beyond a
few minutes spent at the Foreign Office
he has not been visible to-day.
President Dole is loiking hale and
hearty to what he was when he lift,
and there is no question butthat he is
much improved by his trip. He left
the Puukaptl ranch, Marshal Hitchcock's
shooting place in the mountains back
on Hilo on Wednesday last, after hav
ing an enjoyable week in shooting wild
pigs, cattle, etc., being accompanied on
a.i his expeditions by Eel. N. Hitchcock.
At night a numerous party gathered
around the hospitable table and the
evenings were spent in various amuse
ments. The evening bef re the Pres
ident left the tableau of "King Alfred
Letting the Cake Burn" was one of the
attractions, the characters being taken
by Mrs. Low, Miss Low and Kd.
On Wednesday the whole party made
the ascent of Mauna Kta, with the ex
ception of President Dale, who went
down to Hamakua and spent the day
with J. M. (turner. On Thursday he
went to Waimea, where he was hos
pitably entertained by Paul Jarrett on
that and the following day. On Satur
day Mr. Dole went to Low's ranch at
Puuhue, where he was j ined in the
afternoon by U'. R. Gastle. Sunday
was spent quietly, and on Monday the
President and Mr. Castle returned to
Kohala, Mr. Dole spent the day in
returning calls, while Mr. Castle was
engaged in Court. On Tuesday morn
ing the President and others boarded
the Kinau, which was handsomely de
corated with flags, The American ship
J. C. North, lying at Mahukona, was
n mass of digs from stem to stern,
every building in the town displayed
the American or national colors, and
the scene was one of unusual gaiety,
the sight from the Kinau's deck being
a beautiful one. When the Kinau
st.uted every vessel in port dipped her
flag, and every steam whistle onshore
gave a loud and prolonged blast, which
was answered by the steamer.
Extracts From an Article by
Following are portions of a letter
lately written by the widow of Judge
McCully to a paper n Bangor, Me.:
It is the stock falsehood of all the
enemies of the Provisional Government
to say that the missionaries and Min
ister Stevens were resp nsible for the
uprising. Mr. Stevi ns was not more
responsible lor the revolution and the
overthrow of the Qui en than the editor
of the Commercial himself ; neither
The Queen herself, and she alone, is
mspoiisih ct fur the revolution, It was
her settled and obstinate determination
to get the entire power of the li vern
inent in all its branches into her hands,
which ruined her. She t ven aspired
to control the Supreme Court. She
was very jealous for the "prerogatives
of the Crown," whatever those privi
leges may be in case of an elected
monarch like her brother KaUkau i,
and she meant to restore those she felt
the Kinj; had too weakly yielded in
In order to cany her ends she did
not hesitate at bribery. The (Jut en
comes of a family of chiefs, nut t!e
highest, and who were always puor.
Upon the extinction of the Kameha-
mehas, Kalakaua was elected to the
throne, and appointed his brother and
sisters his heirs. The elevation spoiled
the whole family. They were noi
strong enough morally to use the
newly acquired power with moderation
and patriotic unselfishness.
As soon as K ilafctli fe t himsell
Securely seated on the throne, he b gat)
to abuse his p wer ami to usurp author
ity. The revolution of 1887 checked
him f ir a lime only. He had forgot ten
his promises made at that tune and the
constitutional obligation-, imp Sed up in
him and was reaching after unlawful
power again when he died.
His sister came to the throne onl)
to outdo her brother in the stubb rn
determination to become an autocrat.
Prom the beginning of her reign, sin
meant to have a new constitution, and
and one which would practically make
her Supreme (Jllfl and despot. A'l
III! thrOUh. I he enure white popUll
(ton was against a new constitution, or
nearly the whole of it. The ordinary
Kanaka dotsn't know what a CORStitU'
tion is, nor has he an interest in such
When other and lawful means for se
curing a new constitution failed, the
Queen attempted a cout utMi There
was a great pretense of a native politi
cal organisation carrying the draft of a
constitution to the Queen and asking
her to promulgate it. It was all a pie
tense. The Queen had originated the
idea and had the constitution written
herself. It is a significant fad that thai
constitution, upon the failure to pro
mulgate it, was destroyed. Its friends
never dared show it.
'The attempt was made at the palate
Immediately upon the prorogation of
the Itgislsturc. 'The legislature had
lasted eight months, and during all the
lime the Queen was interfering with the
bu-iness of that body and obstructing
it as she could. 'The foreigners h id
COfflC to see there was no possibility of
stable government under Hawaiian
The lottery bill had passed anel the
Quetl) bad signed it against the peti
tion and remonstrance of all the influ
ential men and women of the Islands.
The opium bill had also passed, and
she had signed that.
When, then, the Queen attempted to
force a new constitution upon the peo
ple, the long forbearance and patience
they had shown toward her gave out.
and they dethroned her. 'The f reigners
are the leaders in the Islands in every
thing. Not a single instance can be
shown of a Hawaiian at the head of
any business as a store, or a planta
tion, or a lumber yard except that
one half white owns a lare district of
land which is eaten up by mortgages.
So naturally the whiles led in the revo
lution, but not more than one missionai y
was present at the meeting, nor had
they anything to do in bringing about
the Queen's overthrow.
lint I must tell you, the word "mis
sionary" does not mean, in the politics
of the Hawaiian Islands, what you
understand it to mean a teacher of
religion but rather a man who lives a
moral life, honestly pays tvs debts, and
especially one who goes to church. In
the use of the word and this 1 nly,
were the "missionaries" the one who
dethroned the Queen.
As for Minister Stevens, the Ameri
cans were proud of their Minister.
'They had confidence in him. On his
departure they raised $1000 for a silver
service for him as a testimonial of their
appreciation of his worth. He did not
intetfeie in Hawaiian politics.
'The troops landed from the Boston
were landed solely for the protection of
American interest the lives and prop
eity of American citizens, and if Ameri
cans in the United States complain of
the proceedings, American wives and
mothers and helpless women in Hono
lulu cannot do so. They felt a sense
of protection at knowing American
soldiers were so near to them in that
time of trouble.
'The masses do not want the Queen
restored, from my own personal
knowledge the native masses are en
1 inly indifferent about the matter. A
popular vote would be no true expres
sion of native sentiment, for the oidi
nary Kanaka reflects the opinion of
the man who had his ear last or who
gives him the biggest bribe. Ordinarily
he does not take the trouble to have
an opinion upon any subject.
I tor k pains to ask common Ha
waiians after the revolution what they
thought about annexation, 'The reply
was always "Just as yon like. If you
want it, it's all right"; or " That is for
you to settle," (meaning foreigners and
leading Hawaiians), "I have no claim
'The Queen forfeited by her own
act all her right to reign, and the in
justice would be in restoring her to the
throne, to trample again upon the
rights of the men who pay the taxes,
do the business, and who save her
little country from being like other
heathen islands of the Pacific ocean.
MIOWERA COMING OFF.
Weight of Her Chains and the
High Tide Doing It
The wrecked Miowera has moved
several feet towards deep water within
the past twenty four hours. This change
for the better in her position is due to
the high tide early this morning and
the weight of her anchor chains only,
as there has been no attempt made to
float her off. 'This morning the 1 Seers
of the Lieu showed a STAR reporter, I y
the sights taken last night, I ow the
Steamer had moved, and Captain Rice
also pointed 'in the fact that the bow
anchor chains were very s'ac k and tbl
blocks were under wati r. Those .! aid
the vessel did not seem to be aware of
the drift, otherwise they would have
taken up the slack of the chains in
order to retain the ground gamed by
the fortunate ircutpstances.
Sea-faring men em the wharf this
in.. rning thought that sh u'd a con
certed effort be made dining the ll od
tide occ rring about o'clock to
morrow morning, (he chances of float
ing the vessi I would be more favorable
than at any previous time since the
Wl ei k.
It is thought, however, by those
whose knowledge of such things enable
them lo make shrewd guesses, thai the
next vessel to put a line aboard tin
wreck with a view to her rem v 1, will
be the tug Tearless if San Francisco,
'The fact that the Spreckels tugs have
peen quite s me ol late in scouring
the Pacific f.,r derelicts, and that their
owners always have an eye em possible
salvage 111 mi y, leads to the bell f thai
Mi. Si reelects would not e n -ct to
se" ding one or more of his newest tugs
to the rescue of the Miowera.
J hhi Hawaiian H'TARj Wi2!'i)Av 6W0I1J8 11, UNI, nix PAGB8.
HE'S A CHILD OF LI Cfc
THE BOY GLOBETROTTER IS
Free Lodgings at the Hotel, Free Hacks
and Hospitality at Distinguished
Louis M ruing tar, the little boy
who is journeying an unci the globe on
his wits, is having a good time at Ho
nolulu. The Hawaiian Hotel manage
Blent has given him a furnished room
in one of the cottages and feeds him
with the best the market aff. rds, all
free of charge, J'he hackmen know
the 'ad, and when he wants to gu any
where in style a carriage is put at his
service gratuitously. 'The other day
his funds rati short, 10 he had some
photographs taken and has been selling
them f r half a dollar apiece. This
gives him the wherewithal to buy little
necessaries and send his mother some
thing. Louis' mother lives in Berlin and is
very poor. She could not do much
for the child and he felt that he was a
burden to her. So he started on his
travels. "She was afraid at first that I
would get lost," said the boy, "but I
told her that I should get along all
right as people are kind to a little fel
low, and that I should wi rk when I got
a chance and send her what I could
save. I mailed $18 to her from New
York which I earned 111 doing odd jobs.
The last time I wrote mother was when
I was at the Volcano House. Wouldn't
it be Fine it she could have such a nice
place to live in as mine ? Why, my
room at the hotel has a big bed with
white sheets, an easy chair, a bureau
with flowers on it and pictures on the
'The ex-Queen and Admiral Skerrett
b th invited the boy traveler to come
and see them at to o'clock this morn
ing, the one to visit her at Washington
Place and the other to go sb anl the
Philadelphia. Louis hardly knew what
to do about it, but being naturally a
gentleman he decided that the wishes f
a lady should have the preference, so
he made his excuses te the Admiral.
After his cal; this morning he came
and told the Star about it as follows :
" 1 never had a nicer time in all my
life. I went to the place where the
Queen lives and gave my card to her
captain I forget his name; he is a fine
man but the Queen did not wait for
it. She was sitting in a chair all by
herself and she called out, ' How do
you do, Louis Morningstar ? ' Her
hand was held e'Ut to me and 1 kissed
it as they do to queens at home and
told lur I was very well, indeed She
said she had read all about me in the
papers and told me I was a brave boy
'Then she asked me about my travels
ami I told her of Chicago and how I
rode on the break beam of a train of
cars. Mie lauehecl and laughed ami
io did her captain,
"I showed the Queen my picture,
ind she laughed again and said it was
funny. You know I draw pictures
myself, so J hand'd her one 1 f Mr.
Gladstone, which she said looked lust
like him, and then one of an English
dude, which made her laugh and say
something in her own toHBUe to her
captain. What's his name?"
"Yes, Novvlein was the name. I
tell you he is a nice man.
"Well, I sh. wed her the Volcano
article which I hail written for the
Star. The Queen said she had read
It before and uked it very much indeed,
and that the description of the volcano
was good. 'Then ;;hc read something
m it to Mr. Nowiein, that part about
my finding my noteboi k again some
day if I shou d be sect back there alttr
I am dead. Both laughed over and
over again. They seemed to th nk it
"The Queen sad that she would
give me one of lies, pictures before 1
went. Oh, she had a tl wer 111 her lap
which she gave n.e, and here it is."
The lad opened his note book and
there lay a delicate bouquet tit ci w ith a
blue nbb n a while fl wer with I. tile
sprigs of ni.idcnh.ii fern ami a lew
minute blue buds about it. He in
haled the fragrance and cartfuiiy re
placed the' book in his pocket.
"You say in your paper that I would
not seil that bouquet for any money,
and that I might go hungry but I would
not part with it. I shall lake it lo 1111
"What else happened?" asked the
"Oh, the Queen wanted me to write
in a book she has. I went to u.
va.rse, 111 wntcn 1 always (any a pen
and some n k, and tin 11 1 wrote this
"I leave my kiiiil legard.s to Her Koyal
lllgnness, Uuean billuukaiaal, with man)
thank-.. Your humble servant,
''Coy If Mokhingstai,
"I also wr. te s mething like that on
the back . f my picture,
"When 1 Came away 1 kisseel her
hand again, and she sa.d something
like this to 1111 : 'O (J protect fou, my
dear b )' 1 wish you geji d luck in
your trip and a safe joumi y home. 1
give you up to tne care ol God.'
"Just as 1 was going the Captain
told me he would bring me picture
of the Queen. nd say, somebody
ti Id me not to ie.l this to the Si h, be
cause that paper didn't like her Now
you must not say anything in jour
arm If t 1 hurt her Icehngs. If you do
I won't be your reporter any more."
The residence of Mrs. and Jno. Nciil
w.s prettily illuminated lM Friday
evening with different colored Chinese
lanterns, the oecasion being a social
gaineiiug. music and -singing was
enjoyed by all. 1 he dim b) v.,
b.ldl.w.hd Mies Dougtisi wit well
Miss ('i nninghnni Jung "After the
Ball U'asOvir;" Miss More gave us
"Madeline'' and Miss Jessie Neill sang
"W hen the Dew Begin' to Tall." The
next piece on the program was a Comic
song by Mr. Orother "The Night
Maioney Landed in New Vi rk"
which caustd roars of laughti r. Ice
cream and cake were passed about
during the evening.
Among the invited guests were Mi.
and Mrs. Oleson, In. Laidlaw, Mr.
Marshall, Mr. Barnes. Mrs K. J. Turner,
Misses Alice Roonev. Douglass, Cun
nigham, More; Messrs, HcrTgaard,
Grothtr, Barslay, Quill, Stoddard,
( c nti r. Me Lain. Cork.
FROM WAIMEA TO KOHALA
A New Government Road Thrown Open
to the Public l o-day.
A Star representative found the
Minister of the Interior poring over a
large ma) in his offil e this morning
and was informed it was the map of
the new Government mad contacting.
the Waimea and Kohala roads in
Hawaii, and that it had been approved
and thi road declared a public one to
day. An appropriation of $10,000 wai
made some time ago for the opening ol
a road from Waimea to Kohab, but
the appropriation ran out before tie
woik was c mpleted, and nothing
further was done until lately, when a
petition, signed by over f rty of the
residents tht leah uts, asking for tin
road was sent 10 Minister Kiin. As
in y about ten miles remaineel to 1,
mill to connect the Waimea end if
the mvv road with the old road leading
to Kohala, it was decided to grant the
petition, 'Two plans of proposed routes
for the road were sent in -one prepared
by Mr. Brunei and the other by Dr.
Wight. A jury, Consisting of Messrs.
Oeo. K Kenton, N. K. Eldredge, R, A
Lucas, A. IT ssty, Jr., I, . Keoloew.i
and S K. Ka namauo, was appointed
to view the proposed roads and report
on the more feasible, 'Their rein u
was received to day and was unanimous
in favor of the r ad as laid out by Mr
Bruner, although the latter is somewhat
longer than the one proposed by Dr.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
W. R. CasiU- won the first jury case
ever tried in Kohala.
'Two wagon loads of mail were for
warded by the Australia.
We .nut today the quarterly m.,u
inent of Hawaiian Finances.
'The Hawaiian band played the Aus
tralia off from ii o'clock till noon.
Benson & Smith's adv. of Batter-
milk 'Toilet Soap will appear to-morrow.
Dr. Howard i flers for sale a strong
Arabian boise, broken for saddle and
The Y. M. C. A R$view for October
is out and contains much interesting
Marshal Hitchcock went down to
Kwa plantation this afternoon on e (tnial
The Minister of the Interior adver
tises a sale of tenancy at will ol the
Chinese Theater on November 131)1 at
Dr. ('has B. Cooper has changed
lis ef'fice from I r McWayne's to lie
Masonic Temple. His new card ap
'The Kohala term of court will be
kepi open for a few days yet by J'.dge
Austin to allow attorneys to straight! u
out matters alter the recent trials.
The marriage 1 I Willia n Mutch 1
Miss EbZa D. Meyer, daughter of l
Meyer, is annum ced to take place at
the former's residence, Kalae, Mi loll a ,
on October, 1 7th.
Andy Brown says that while it w 1
true tne last time a fire engine was 1 sj d
to pump water at Thomas square that
it c 'St $38 per day, the present run h .s
only averaged $30 per day.
Having formerly been in the s'
business, a New . rk nianuf cturei
has consigned to me a lot 1 f aaruohs in
Ladies' and Cents' shoes. Anel as I
have no desire to keep them in stock
1 will sell them, singly or in loi, io
suit the buyer. M GOLDBKRO
A. B I. icbe-nstein is over from II I
on a short visit
Attorneys W. R. Castle and
are home again.
R. A Lyman of I'aahau, br tin r i f
lUdge Lyman ol the Hamakua disift l,
is in th;- pit)
I hstrii t Judge Hapai and Postmasti r
Luther Severance .Off Hilo cam- oyer
by the Kinau.
V. I.. W ii :u of the Pacific Hardware
1 ..impair, 1..;, reiurqcq ir.mi a HtSlness
trip to I law .11.
Among ai well ku ,n passengers by
the Kinau were Cs C. Kennedy ami
Tom Mi I'ighe.
Postmaster-General Oat relunnd
this morn ng from an official trip to
Hawaii and Maui,
Messrs. T. A. Hardcastle and Paid
Heutchillai.d the Misses Wean 1 r.d
j1. tieu, tuuiisu, have returned iron, the
A reunii n of the 1'eab dy bmi y is
(o be held at Hoxford, Mass, ik xt
Wednesday, on an est .te wh ch w. -.
owned In Captain John I'eab dy in
1665. AH 1 eisons bearing ih ia. i )
name 01 1 nnectcd with the la , ilv by
tnsrrisge, have been invited to be
PloTsAU Vli llfTViAV
1 LUADAJH AJJU .1 LI NAM
THE AUSTRALIA SAILS TOR
An Over Officious Quartermaster Knocked
Out Training for a Boat
A four-oared boat from the Philadel
phia was seen on the bay this morning
practicing for a boat race, the tiller
man going through the motions so
familiar to all who have watched the
practice i f the recent contestants.
'The drilling ol holes in the thirty
foi t ledge of roi k at Brewer's wharf is
progressing slowly, the men working on
the eighth hole today. There are to
be fiflei n holes 111 all, and when the
charges are all in they will be exploded
simultaneously by means of electricity,
Although the explosion will occur within
a h w feet of the Wharf, it is thought no
damage will be done.
The wheelhouse of the steamer C
R Bishop is being scraped, preparatory
10 receiving a new coat of paint.
'The Australia sailed for San Fran
cisco at noon lo-elay with 107 pas-
sengns 59 in the saloon and 48 in
the steerage, Her cargo consisted of
11,000 bags ot sugar, and the fruit
brought by the Miowera, not disposed
of, ot which there w.,s 1300 bunches ol
bananas and 1500 boxes of limes.
There was a large crowd on the Wharf
to see the steamer leave, and just
bi fore sainng lime the deck was
croweled with departing passer. gi rs and
friends who came to see them 1 If A
tew minutes before the gang plank Was
drawn L. Muller, accompanied by his
wife, who arrived hete on the Australia
a lew days since, came to the loot ol
the gang plank intending to go ab iarel
to Say goodby to s-me friends. The
Quartermaster in charge, whose offici
ousr.ess has been noticed before,
allowed the lady to pass but stopped
her husband. After a parley the
Quartermaster n fused to allow Mr.
Mu Her to accompany his wile, not
withstanding the fact that lull) a hun
dred had gone before on the same
errand A few words passed between
the men, ami ihen the Quarlennaste r
was seen to do some high and loft)
tumbling, havii g Ind his chin elevated
by a vicious jab from Mullet's right.
Muller was arrested, but at the Police
Station Was allowed to go, as the man
assaulted h d by that tune gone to sea.
'Those wh,. have eiic una n d the
Q lartermasier on si mlar orcasions do
not sympathise with bi n.
The sii am sci w, Captain Sinv nson,
has been busy during the past lew el.ys
tarrying furniture of all descriptions
from the wreck lo the mail duck, where
there is a large pile I it.
There is a perfect swarm of small
o ft about the IterA of the Miowera
to day, and a large force of divers arc
engaged 111 bringing to light the dusky
Captain Rice 1 f the tug Kleu reports
the finding 1 f the Miowera'a ruddei
post yesterday afternoon, fully ioo feet
f rwrd ol where the vessel's stern now
rests on the rock.
The steamers Walaleale ami Tee
sail at 12 and 3 o'clock to day, respect
ively. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEI
DiAMOMn Hbao, i i'. m.
hazy. Wind fresh, N. E.
WeONBsoAv, October h.
Kinau, Clarke, from Maui anil Hawaii
WabvLBSOAV, Oetobei 11.
St hit Claudiae, Davie-., fol Maui.
O S S Au-iru ia, lloeahe'le, lm San Krancisco.
Snnr Waia lea le, Baaytbe, fur Lahaiaa ami
I lama Ii mi.
Se! 1 K 1 Mol t"i Hamakua.
I n. 111 Maul ami Hawaii,
hp. ni the Volcano T A
pel slim Kinau
Mi-n Weaver. Mi-- I'.uiew.
Way n 1
I ie-:iie-ll .- I) I inn-, le ft I.VIII.UI.
juase napai, A u bOUenSI in. I. seieraiice
i i Kennedy, T M I.ee, Mi- IV crtaiul child.
Miss Si hlargetcr, t' M Lennan, T I. Winter,
C E Kemp n r, Mr , U Wallace, W R Cattle,
S K Ka ne, Mi. Ignaei i and t children, Tom
McTilgbe, " A Bailey, U Aaiundsfn, JM
Oai ana no on d ek,
IJKI'AK I UkKS.
l or Kaaai, per tmr IwaWmi, Oel 10 Miss
von Holt, Mi" H Hirtes, S Wilcox, Mn
Wile , at in Gay, Mis 11 s KnMiuon, 1 bong
Hoy and wile, J Wiltlama, M A Gonialveft.
k v k s Tinwtau, Re J M Eaeta, r vv iter
lowiu Mo. McLala ami 11 oa deck.,
T'..r s.in pranciaro. pei s, s A Mralia, Oet
11 K II Henavnand wife, II berry, Mm
A M lli.n l, W I Brown, C t 'ainnrilios, Miv.
Carter, Kua Cordelia Caper, Mb" Mary Car
i.i, AFQooke, Mt t uli. y. I M Dalbddg,
Mi Pnubialay nn.l wife, Mi, J II Doyl, Capt
! , ijujun anu w in, K. . T Fnuer, Mist Kraaei
sTt.iah.in. Mr Blyn, I M Umvt, TA
Hardcastle, .1 A Hopi. er, M L ,s, , g !.. , ,-,
M .vialur. Mi Mm. ui, M Morris, Ml Ml K.e .
Mr McNavy, 1-. A Keuaaaa, H K palai In
and wif.-, K 11 Car, W Parker and fkmllv.
Hi? '''a'", l""",M'1. hoaUn, Henry Smith
Stevens, (.' rait, .1 c frupp, 1 R WalkVi ami
family, MiuAWaam, JNWrifhi, MraS
v- ..I'i'i.i-MiN, ails .-.i.H.m o,
. loiun, em , 1 ai vt ii llama
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES
Ivr vim Kuiaaar 115 skew hi 1. W Mai
farlane A Co, IS hale, w .il lm tl Hackfeld a
Co, 117 hays ihuU, 10 hags enrn and 200
VESSELS IN ROD I
SAV AI VK-sM.s.
U S S rVISBMi Ncbon, Kail Krai clsco
j I s s Ptiilad' Ipaiaa Harker, Callao.
vim. 11 asi vir s.
1 Haan ichi Ljlia, Hiunhald, Ji luii, s s I.
j Am lik Crying, l'alb..un, Han l-'iaiui-e. .
i hi h County of Metiuneili, NewiaMlr.
! 1 lei h Paul 1. nU iir, Livcri1O.1l.
Am lik Andsen Waisa, tian riancltco,
(let hk I C Pue-r, r.renien.
Am lik! s N Caulk, lb hi. r.i, s.m Kraaclieo,
Am ich Transit, Jnrg( men, San Vttuc ico.
Am tchl Allien Letters, l.ueitin.in, Ton UVf.
THE MAKIKI WELL
The Nfw Pumping: Plant Works More
I he new pumping plant whuh was
first put in operation yesterday after
noon is now winking steadily, and do
htg good work at t'lat. Both Minister
King and Superintendent Brown are
loud in its praises and they may we
be, for the pump d es more and better
WOfk than was contracted for. 'They
say that the Honolulu Iron Works has
more than fulfilled its promises, which
is true, as the pump is showing a
larger capacity than was bargained for.
1 he water was somewhat iiiuddv when
first raised, but this morning it is pour
ing forth as bright ind clear as
crystal and as pure as a mountain
spring. Superintendent Brown says
he has never tasted better water and
he ought to be a good judge. 1 lie
use of the Are engine at Thomas square
will be discontinued at once, as the
Makiki plant can now supply all the
demands of that port! 11 f the city.
The ftcam Launch Star Cames Pas
Sengars to the wreck and re'turn for Bfty dStttl.
LOST A Gold Hunting Case Watrh,
Tiffany maker; ease engraved with initial
"C, K. s." Finder will he milaMy rewarded
hy retumfng watch to Mr. Hugh (Junn,
ai Kgati .v. 1 ninn's, las-tf
WILDER & CO.,
Batablisbed in 172.
Estate of S. G. WILDER -:- W. C. WILDER
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Lumber and Coal
Doors, Sash, Blinds
Paints, Oils, Glass,
WALL PAPER, Etc.
Corner of Fort k Queen Streets,
HONOLULU. H. I.
Maiiufjelurcr ami Uealers ill All Kinds of
Organic and Chemical
The ( 'id v Factory of the Kind ill the
Country, and ate prepared In l-urnish Kerlil-
uei in ijiiantities toauit faicnaaeisi
Complete High Grade Fertilizers
MADE TO ORDER.
Untied Stable Manures,
Pure Itan Bone Meal,
Sulphate and Muriate l'ntash,
Nilrale of Soda,
liround Ciiral Lime Stone,
Laysen Idand I liusphate-, band (Master, Fish
Uuano, etc., etc, always on hand.
Send a SAMPLE ORDEK ami try our gooda.
A. F. Cc OKE,
MaWagtf ami frupii'-l'T HaWaBm K-i tiHunu C
l 'i 1 1 ' .n i i ; 1 1 is- ,h.
( s ' -
abmc uMpftUf mt are now nv.tly tn eflect
iiisiirant'cs , mt- lowrm r;ile?s ol i -
li. w. SCHMIOT A BOMH.
Harness-Maker and Saddler.
Makes a Specialty cf Rain
Aprons, Tops and Cur
tains for the Coming
bafts rtow wdats early.
1ii not wait tiiitil it iiiins. - ,..wesi l'tiees.
42 Kim; St., Net to Mu, tay's carriags rissa
1 Honasaad Lot on Uliha Btsvet.
2 -l.nt nil Kujkitii Mreirt, le;wi Ml Y. uauu
Avenue ami 1 iliha titNtt,
Iluusc sad I. ! mi UUaa sUraai, i 1 1 t
fuiiHai particulars, app'y in
J. M. MOHKAK is At',
t'artwrighi Iti.-ik, Meaettsnt Sgtast.
ii l?- . a .nM.
RAILWAY k UNO firs
a 1 1 er .1 in
If I. lMWt
ira 1 tm
IO EVVA Mill..
Leave I toTtolttln
Leave Pearl City
Arrive Ewa Mill.
7:30 1 1 55
l Si fday
Leave BWS Mill .
l. ave Paarl Cii .
Atiive Honolulu .
Hy the (I'.vt'rnmciit Surey. FuMthed every Monday
ha ROM -
Sun 14 30.09 jtueexj 68
Mi in H V-o' 6ft
Sj 0.10 69
b o.sS 7'.
B 0.1 4 63
83 0.03 6$
83 0.09 74
8 0.06 60
81 0.05 85
17 3O.I3 K. CA ?!
S 30.1a 30.04 7 i
jg 30.10 30-00 7
30 w.8 30.00 74
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
Hv I'. ). Lvont.
1 bin .
ial .. .
mn. ; pm.
iu IS I. o
6 t S i 46 11 vl
1 Ml 4i
; ii ci ti 15
U I . IO j JO
r 50 i n i 44
! S)S 13
9 o sjj ill
9-y 5 4 4 41
3 o 9-IJ
I -sa-i qtttrtar of tbt t&OOII on the 2nd, At 4h. 4in a.m
Tiinr Mhi.tlr liK.w, ;.l Hi. 'ism. ;i4h u, ,,f Hnno.
lulu t ine, whieh is llir sme ;,s 1 2h. urn. 1. ol Green
Makiki Building Lot.
An excellent lo cation ;
commands Mipub view,
gouel streets. A choice-
building lot at your on
Pal ama Lands.
Ten acres of desirable
building sites. Will subdivide-
if pun has, rs desire.
A ( rood investment.
on Waikiki Road ; cool
location ; on line- train cars.
Suitable lor residences.
Fifty-eight acres in Puna,
Hawaii. Right in the
Coffee regions. Owner
T. W. HOBRON,
Heal Estate Agent
Cor. Fort & Merchant Sts.
aV - Zrrz
Ag-ainst the Tide
Is a hard course u row.
but it is lots easier to row
against the tide than to
duplicate kin Bros stock
of AniMs Matt-rials in
1 lin is the largest as-
sortment of every thing in
this line ami lowest prices
This Wick we .in; (,rt"er
ig our Souvenirs of Ha
waii at the reduced price
of 60 cents each, which
means over 'ftO views of
Hawaiian scenery gotten
up in very artistic st le for
I in, cents. Don't fail to
scml one i these to your
friends abroad, I'ost.iie
1 n uts tei any part of the.
11 1 ii.