Newspaper Page Text
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MONDAY, SEPT. 2a", Iwisi
SS Australia from Austnillii
Slmr Klnnu from wludwaid ir !
sStiiir Planter fi out Iviumi
Stmr .las Mnkco from Kalian
Sclir KliukaTfiom Wnlulua
Selir Mnuuoknwnl from Kooluu
Sclir Kuiilkcnouli fiom Kolmln
Sclir Lcnlil fiom llanalcl
Sclir Woleliu from ICnunl
Sclir ICiilnmnmi fiom Koholnlelo
Schr Wullole from Hawaii
Sclir L'ukn from ICoholalelu
"departures. " '
S3 Olulstoforo Colombo for H V
SS Austialla for San I'ltuichco
Stmr f.lkcllkc for Kalmltil
Stmr.I. I l)owcttfur Molnkui
Stmr Mokolll for Molokal
Sclir Kiiwiilluul for Koolan
Ship- Kllancii Hun for wludwaid ports
Sn-'llaleaknla. for Popcekeo
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Klnnn for windward potts.
Stmr Planter for Kauai
Stmr hvaliml for Ilamakua
Stmr JiuOIiikcc for Knpau
Sclir Leabl for Hanalcl
Sclir Wnlchu for Kauai
Sclir Wnilolo for llllo
Sclir Bhnkal for Wuiulua
VESSELS IN PORT.
SS Alameda, Morse
II Tt 51 S a Satellite, Allusion
From llllo and wav porta, per Klnnu,
-Sept 27 Hon S G Wilder and wife, W
J Lowrlcnnd wife, W II Corn well, A
Moore, 1) Center, Col O W Macfnrlanc,
E C Macfarlanc, C A Hug, Capt J Boss,
A Young, Sr, J A Uucklev, .T V Ollfllan,
W 1-T Uallalian, .r F Atberton, G Jt
Kwart, WLIshman, W II ratten. EK
Couuaiit, 11 S Itoilman, .lolm Kabul,
Cluing Lung, F 11 Austin, Major It II
Baker, J II Hall, II K Bryant, Mrs F
Brown, Miss Brodie, Master 11 Mullcr,
J Vicrra and wife and 111" deck.
From Kauai, per Planter, Sept 27 W
II Hicu, Miss Alice McBryde, G O Xn
kayama, Viscount T Torie, E Muller, C
Chiistlau, M Dean and 2 cblldren, W
Abboy, W Myluc, S Mae.uiley, J A Xa
bnku and son, and 84 deck.
From Australia, per Australia, Sept
28 Geo Kd wards and "m in transit.
For San Francisco, from Honolulu,
per Australia, Sept 28 19 Chinese.
" SHIPPING NOTES.
The .schooner Kulainanu brought
2210 bags' of sugar, the Loabi "SlS'b.igs
of rice, tlie'Ehukal 2G0 bags of sugar,
the Wuichu 2."0 bags of rice, and the
Wailele 25 eoids of llrewood.
The steamer James Makeo sails to
uioriow at 5 im. for Kapaa only.
The Italian- man-of-war sailed for
San Fianclsco ycstcnlay p.m.
The Caibarien is docked off the 1Kb
The S irah and Eli.a was hovo down
this moi ning to be cleaned.
A letter from the Gilbert Islands re
ports the Hawaiian schooner Ge.n.
A tein was' reported several miles offv
standing to the westward. '
An English bark was reported off the
Tlie Kinau will return Saturday a.m.
The scliooucr Kamoi Is reported as
having left Puna, Hawaii, two weeks
ago. She had not been heard of since.
The steamer Kinau brought 1938 bags
of sugar, 175 hides, -100 goat skins and 4
The steamer Planter brought (.'97 bags
of sugar, 20 bags of rice ami 10 hides.
The steamer Iwalanl brought 1702
bags of sugar.
AtLUitio, Kauai, on Sept. 21, 1885, at
the, residence of Hon. W. H.Ilice, by
Key. F. Riehter, Mr. Thomas Gibson to
Miss Ada Tuner, both of Wnlmea, Kauai.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Go early to secure a seat at Major
Dane's lecture on General Grant,
at the Y. M. C. A. hall, 7.30 this
The asbignce of a Chinese bank
nipt estate is weighed clown with
the problem of how to pay $24,000
of liabilities with $4,000.
. . .
Ouit Lilitic correspondent writes,
"The Japs from Koloa Plantation
still refuse to return, but 1 hey are
at work all right in prison."
Mn. Gerald Masscy, the famous
champion of SpiriUiuIism, went
through from the Colonies to the
Pacific Coast by the S. S. Australiu.
Mit. Ilalstcad, of Waialua, having
had a double effect shipped to his
plantation and the place enlarged,
expects to increase the yield of
sugar this season by three or four
Ax opposition Chinese theatre is
being iittcd up in the old Custom
House. The old theatre has been
thoroughly overhauled. Its stago
is now resplendent with u backing
of gorgeous tinsel and frescoes,
Wiii:k the steamer Planter arrived
at AVaimca, Kauai, last Thursday
evening, after an absence of about
three months, she was welcomed
with cheers from many who had as
sembled on the wharf and with three
blasts from the whistle at the mill.
O.s .Saturday the Married Men
defeated the Hawaii club at base
ball, by eight to six. Mr. IF. M,
Whitney, Jr., acted with satisfac
tion to all as umpire, The Puuahoit
school boys defeated the Fort street
boys, the- same day, eighteen to
nine, ' j.
. A little boy named Charlie
Thornton Young, nged five years,
was drowned in Nuimnu stream, nt
Ivnponn I'nlt", on Saturday after
noon, lie had followed nn elder
brother and other boys, when they
went to bathe, n,nd it is supposed
fell into thu water above the falls.
Tin: Italian man-of-war, Cristo
foro Colombo, which departed yes
terday afternoon for San Finn
ciseo, is a fast steamship. Her
trim-looking hull, gracefully-raked
spars, and blight flag and steamers,
,as she glided out beyond tho ref
and away to sea, presented a gallant
A li:tti:u dated July 19th came
by the steamer Australia last night
from Capl. Bray of the missionary
brig Morning Star. At the time of
writing they were in the Gilbert
Islands and about to sail for link.
All hands are reported well and the
captain says the vessel works like a
-charm. The brig is expected to
arrive in Honolulu about January
Thk accounts of a bankrupt Chi
nese merchant at Kohala reveal the
fact that he handled $2,700 worth
of liquor within the space of one
year. The Honolulu dealer who
supplied this illicit stock-in-trade
was paid almost in full for it. Legi
timate creditors are the only ones
who have occasion to walk the floor
of nights on account of the bank
ruptcy. Mn. L. .1, Levey, the auctioneer,
sent word to Mr. l?owe this morning
to paint over the sign on the build
ing formerly occupied by A. W.
Pcircc & Co., preparatory to the
painting of Levey's sign. Mr. ltowc
sent a kanaka to do the work, and
he executed his commission with a
vengeance. He went to E. P.
Adams's salesrooms, and while Mr.
Jas. Morgan, the junior paitner,
was sitting in a chair building cas
tles in the air, the painter mounted
a ladder and obliterated Adams's
sign all but two letters. Just then
Mr. Morgan's castles tumbled and
so did the native painter.
Tin: P. M. S. S. Australia, from
the Colonies for San Francisco, ar
rived last midnight and sailed
shortly after two o'clock this morn
ing. She had only one passenger
for this poi t. Mr. N. S. Sachs went
away by her to buy his autumn
goods. He expects to be back by
the next trip of the Alameda. Chi
nese to the number of 25, for Hong
kong and Panama, embarked, get
ting on board at almost the last
moment. In the Australia's freight
was sopietlnhg less than seven hun
dred and thirty-two thousand dollars
in'gold specie. She' would make a
fat prize for a privateer, supposing
there was war.
Ykstkhiiay afternoon Marshal
Sopor told his servant, a South Sea
Islander, to 'water the horse, which
was hitched to the Marshal's buggy.
The servant got a bucket of water,
but supposingthc horse could not
drink with the bridle on he took it
olf. The animal immediately start
ed for a run about the premises,
bumping the carriage against the
trees and every projecting point
until there was no carriage left to
bump with. The marshal caught
the horse once, but as the beast was
determined to finish the job he broke
away again. When the animal got
tired and was satisfied with the cir
cus, the marshal looked for the ser
vant but could not find him. He
was a very wise boy and he made
himself scarce. This is the second
time the same trick was played.
SuiiAit has gone up, but our prices
have not. King Bros.' Art Store,
Hotel Street. 1 18 3t
L. Adi.kk begs to inform the pub
lic that he has received an elegant
assortment of gentlemen's, ladies'
and children's shoes per Alameda.
The Band will play at Kmma
Square this evening at 7:30,
following is tho programme:-
Overture Berlin Idle. . .
Waltz My Queen
Selection Princess Ida.
Itenilulsceuees of Itosslul Godfrey
Waltz Sou Saw Ciowe
Quadrille Pi oiiieuado Cootu
Maieh Blmi Bulls of Scotland.. Berger
Gbd Savo the Queen, Hawaii Ponol.
TM UNION FOREVER I
On Thursday last the wedding
bells did not ring out gaily at Lihuo,
Kauai. So far as known there was
but one such bell there, and it was
so constructed that it was not possi
ble for it to ring. It was located in
the parlor of the Hon. W. II. Bice's
residence. The happy couple who
took their stand under it were Miss
Ada Taner and Mr. T. II. Gibson,
both of Waiinea on this island. The
ceremony was performed by the
Itov. V. Bidder. After a wedding
breakfast i the bride and groom set
out for Kipukai to spend their
honeymoon nt Mr. Rico's seaside
cottage. As they started a number
of "Rico birds" were noticed hover
ing around the carriage. This is
supposed to be a very favorable
omen even more so than the cus
tomary shower of old shoes.
Mr. and Airs. Gibson lake with
them the best wishes of many
ftiends, including the representative
of the Hwllktix, notwithstanding the
fact that he did not receive wedding
cake enough to dream over. May
health and happiness and all that
they mo9t wish bo theirs.
BREAKING UP HOUSEKEEPING.
Residents of Palnma, just below
the Reformatory School, were dis
turbed in their early Saturday even
ing meditations, by a great noise of
scolding in a native's house on tho
lane parallel to King street, toward
the haibor. It had been no uncom
mon occurrence to have the quiet of
the night, and of daylight hours as
well, disturbed by tho drunken rav
ings of the lord of the same domi
cile. But he was even more violent
than usual upon this occasion. He
scolded his wife in terrific manner,
at the same time assuring her that
he would not hurt her. He only
wanted to show people, as he ex
pressed it, how powerful he was,
and to impress everybody with the
knowledge that he could do as lie.
pleased in his own house. It was
his castle, and, in default of in
vaders from without, he seemed to
consider it incumbent upon him to
demonstrate that fact by a grand
assault from within. Therefore,
laying hold of tho window casement
with his powerful hands, he threw
his weight against it, and crash it
went out upon the ground. Then,
compelling his wife to assist him, he
tumbled all the scant furnishings of
their dwelling in a confused heap
into the vegetable garden. After
draping the pile with the floor mat
ting, he kicked the rear window out.
The scene of desolation now pre
sented by the cabin, however, did
not satiate his destructive fury. lie
went outside and began tearing up
the plants in the garden.
In the meantime a native neigh
bor, who had many times expostu
lated with the ruffian for his violent
practices, warned him that lie should
be arrested for this aggravated,
wanton outburst. Accordingly, the
neighbor hurried down town to the
Station House, and returned with
an officer in an express, just as the
crazy fellow had begun operations
among the vegetables. The express
stopped a little distance away, and
the officer, alighting, approached
unobserved in the rear of the dc
spoilcr. Whilcthc latter was stoop
ing down, with his hands full of
plants, the officer sprang upon him.
The prisoner struggled violently,
but some native men, who had been
concealed in an adjacent patch of
sugar cane, rushed to the assistance
of the policeman and the desperate
fellow was quickly overpowered and
secured. He bad threatened to use
a pistol upon anybody interfering
with him, which caused his neigh
bors to watch him from under cover
of the cane. The weapon was
dropped in the struggle and picked
up by one of those on tho scene.
Frequently the neighborhood has
been annoyed, not to say terrified,
by revolver fusillades upon the pre
.mises of this madcap. As the pri
soner was driven away on Saturday
night, he was followed by loud
lamentations from his wife, while
her neighbors jeered at her for re
taining any regard for her dangerous
and worthless spouse.
Tho Kaumakapili Church was
closely packed at the service last
evening, mostly with natives. The
opening exercises were conducted
by tho pastor Rev. J. Waiamau,
assisted by the Rev. 11. II. Parker.
Major Dane delivered his lecture on
"The footsteps of St. Paul," Rev.
Mr. Parker interpreting. The lec
ture, as delivered in Fort street
Church on the previous Sunday even
ing, was somewhat tibbicviated and
varied on this occasion, and as
delivered last evening, was substan
tially, as follows : When we read
the stories related In the Bible, they
frequently seem to be very far away
from us. The story lead to-night,
in the 19th chapter of the Acts,
transpired on the other side of the
earth nearly 2,000 years ago. Last
year, I visited the spot where the
scenes transpired. The city is
Kphcsus, Jerusalem is some hun
dred miles away, and Damascus a
a few miles above it. Between these
two last named cities is the road on
which Paul was converted. A few
years afterwards he was at Kphcsus,
a missionary. Hero he preached for
a few years teaching the people tho
knowledge of the one true God.
Kphcsus, somewhat similar to Hono
lulu is situated in a valley with n
deep bay in front. In tho plain
rises a hill about the height of
Punchbowl, but three times as long.
The hill is of solid stone. In the
stone towards the sea, tho Greeks
cut out a great theatre, in circular
seats, rising one above tho other.
Tliis vast theatro was capable of
seating 10,000 people. In front of it
is a stono wall, 40 feet high and 20
feet thick. In the wall there is a
groat arch doorway. In that theatre
occurred the scene read about to
night, and the theatre remains very
much tho same ns it did thciii A
little more than a year ago, I walked
in alone by that doorway, and sat in
the theatre and read tho chapter to
mj'sclf that has been read hero to
night. Out on tho plains about half
as far as from here to Punchbowl
was a great temple, one of the most
magnificent over built, the temple of
Diana. In the temple, when Paul
was there, stood a stone image.
That stone image, now in a city near
Rome, wasDiaua, which the chapter
says, " Fphesus and all the world
worshipped," and was believed by
the people of that day to bo tho
mother of the earth. To represent her
as such, her statue is covered with
100 breasts. That sacred image,
the people said Paul and his com
panions wcic insulting. And near
tho temple lived the coppersmith
who made the various articles pre
sented to the goddess. When we
walk into the places wheio these
things happened, they become real.
When I sat in the temple and read
these chapters, they became now
books. When I afterwards went to
another town, about as far awa' as
Maui from Honolulu, and read. the
first book of Timothy, sitting among
the ruins of Laodicca, the site of one
of the churches named in the Apo
calypse, and remembered that that
book was written there by Paul to
the youthful Timothy, pastor of the
church at Kphcsus, it seemed very
ncw,to me. When, again, I went
back to Kphcsus, I went up another
hill about a mile and a half from the
theatre, saw the ruins of an old
church, and realized that that was
the church in which Peter, Paul and
John preached, and as tI thought of
the time when John was pastor
there, going up the steps cut in the
lime-stone hill, and the two women
with him, Mary Magdalene and
Mary the mother of Jesus, who
lived with him, and now, that I
walked over the same stone steps,
and on the ruins of the same church,
I cannot express my feelings. This
was one of Paul's great mission
stations. There are many monu
ments of those times still remaining.
On one side of the hill opposite the
theatre, arc a number of tombs, one
of which is said to be tho tomb of
the two Marys, one of Luke, and
one of Mark. In fact, one bears the
name of Luke. On the other side' is
a tomb, said to be that of John. On
the bushes and on the rocks about
these tombs, may be seen bits of
clothing, tin, silver and brass, in
pieces representing, sonic, hands,
some, feet, and other parts of the
body. These arc left here for the
same reason as articles of clothing
were brought from the Apostle Paul
to the sick, aud from which they
derived healing virtue. The people
suppose that by hanging these things
by the tomb of John, they will be
cured of their diseases. This shows
that there is a great deal of super
stition in Kphcsus at the present
day. All of tho seven churches of
Asia have gone to ruin. Over them
now lies 15, 20, and 30 feet of earth.
The thrcatcnings in the book of
Revelation arc fulfilled. After my
visit to Kphcsus, I went north, ard
came to Troas, where P.iul stopped
for a time, and a vision came to him,
a man of Macedonia appearing be
fore him, and saying, "Come over
and help us." I followed Paul's
steps over to Macedonia, by crossing
the sea to Philadelphia, and then
going on to Thcssalonica. When I
arrived there, two Greek families
were in prison, and were applying
to the American Consul for assist
ance. They had been charged by
tho Bishop of the Greek chifrch with
being traitors and preaching rebel
lion against the Greek Government.
Their treason consisted in having
been guilty of buying Bibles and
Tcstamcsnts, and reading them for
themselves. Tho Greek church being
the religion established by law, any
one who leaves it is regarded as a
traitor. The Bishop, in tho mean
time, had collected all the Bibles
and Testaments he could find, piled
them on a square in the city and
burned them. From this place I
came down through Berca to the
coast of Athens, in the footsteps of
St. Paul, I know that in some of the
way at least, I walked where Paul
walked. For several miles, the road
is cut in the face of a mountain
rising 2,000 feet above it, with a
precipice of SO or CO feet reaching
down, on the other side, to the
river, and the road is only ten feet
wide. There Paul hud to walk, and
there I walked, aud reached the
great city of his day. When Paul
entered it, it was a wonderful place.
It was the great city of Athens,
standing in a pluin 15 or Hi miles
square. In the middle of the plain
Is a high hill of rook, 150 feet high.
The top of tho rock is about tho
area of the square on which the
King's palace, in this city, stands.
DU. BltlNKERHOFF'S system of
Rectal Treatment. A new treat,
incut for Hemorrhoids, Flu tula nml other
disc.ibdi of tho rectum, by u process
sure, safe and puinlefs,
DU. MoWAYNE, 31 Alulteii nt.
" m "S;3 -
M. A. GONSALVES & CO.,
Are Now Eeceiving Fortnightly from the Coast, and Offer for Sale
A Complete Stock of Staple Groceries
- In Part ns
Baking Powder, Cases
Brans, every variety
Bread, Medium Cases
Bread, S. Pilot Cnses
Bran, coarse and line Sacks F
Bailey, whole and cracked, Snck
Barley, Pearl, Case3
Corn Meal, Cases
Coffee, Am Sacks
" IConu, Sacks
Flour, Bands, various brand
Fruits, Canned Cases
Herrings, Smoked, Crates
Hams, Dupeo Casks
" Buffalo Casks
Kerosene Oil, Nos. 1 and 2
Lard, Fairbank, Cases
" Banner "
" Armour "
Lowest Market Prices and Every Article Guaranteed. Also,
A Fine Assortment of Wines, &c,
O.i liar d and lo an ive per JUPITER now due,
A Select Lot of Choicest Madeira Wines.
i:i M. A. GONSALVES 4 CO., Wholesale Groceis, Bc.-uer Block, Honolulu. 2w
Telephone 240 in both Cos.
LEWIS & CO., . GROCERS, ;.
7 ana OI ilotol Htreel,
NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED ON ICE:
Eclcrn Shad, Flounders, Bock Cod, S.nclti. Crab9, Easlfiin Oyster?, Cul a Fret.h
Roll Mutter, Oaulillowcr, Red Cabbages, Bunker Club House Saus-igcs,
Malhud Ducks, Peaches, Pears", Piiinis, Grapes, Ac., &c.
How R.idisli, Uoo'h and Celery, Swis Cheese, Cream Chcc.o, Edam Cheee,
Gei man Smoked Sausage, Gciman Pickles in Kegs, Holland Herrings in
Kegs, Kits Salmon Bellies, Kit- Mackerel, ,
Viiel xi Ooinplete X.ine ol" 3Timoy to Siivils GrooerieN, (
jVl-wnyK on limit.
Gods dclneied lo WaikiUi, Tuo days und Friday?. Goods delivered to nil pails
ot ihe Town.
Henry May & Co.,
Has to inform their pa
trons that they will deliver
goods ut " Waikiki," early
on the mornings of "Wed
nesday and Saturday, and
would respectfully ask that
orders may bo sent not
laterthan Tuesday and Fri
They also beg to notify
their friends that they de
liver goods twice si day on
the "Plains," "Nutinim Val
ley" and "Palaina," and
would sisk Unit orders for
morning delivery should
reach them by O o'clock,
and for afternoon delivery
not later than 5$ o'clock.
IS heiuby given Unit I havu sold all
my light, tlllo aud interest together
with the good will and secret of making
tho celebrated Fisher's Champagne
Cider. Thanking my friemls and thu
public for past favors, I would solicit a
continuances of tho samo for my sue
cojsors. ISRAEL FISIIKR.
HonoliilUj Sept. 8, 1881).
In connection with tho abou tho nil-
dursigned would respectfully glvo
notico to their friends und tho public in
general that, having bought of Mr. I
Fisher tho right to and secret of making
thu articlo known as FUhci's Cham,
paguo Cider, thev nro now picparcel lo
1111 ull orders for tho summit 1heshorleft
notice, Wo intend that this Cider shall
be a Urst-class nillcle. Orders loft with
O. E, Williams, Fort street, or addressed
to M. T. Donnell, nl tho Factory, No. 13
Llllhu btrect, will receive piompt atten.
tlon. FISHKR'S CIDF.lt CO.
M. T. IloKNEM., Manager. 110 If
Lobster,- Picnic, Cases
Milk, Condensed, Casps
Middlincs, Sacks ,v,
Onions, Crates ' '
Oatmeal, Cases ,,. v . .
Olive Oil (8 gal drums), Cosei.
Pickles, English, Cases .-, .,
Salmon, Columbia River, Bbls
' Mullcso Cross, Cases
Salmon Uellles, Kits
Soap, Yellow, Boxes
" Blue Mottled, Boxes
Sugar, Cube and Powdered, Bnxea
" Crushed, Bbls
" Raw, Sks
Spices, every variety, Cuses
Tribecum (Sinn's), Cases
Teas, Japan and China
Vinegar, Red and White, Casks
Wheat, Cracked, Cases
P. O. Box 2U7
Iter's StmsMp Co.
Commencing on Monday, October
12th, mid thence on the llr.st Monday
following the arrival of the Alameda
and Mariposa on the 8th mid l!2nd of
The steamer Kiiinu will make the
Volcano Trip, reaching Kenuhou on
Wednesday morning, giving lourisis
two days and two nights at the Volcano
When tho Bill and 22nd of llic mouth'
juii vii iituiinjf iitu AmillllU "in jtni-w
C3T Tickols lor the Round Trip, $50, which!
pays all Charges.'
Tho Kimiu will arrlvo in Honolulu
Sunday mornings on Volcano Trips. On
II Ho Tiipsi, will lcavu Honolulu on
Tuesduyp, and return Paturduv morn.
Ings. WILDKR'S STMSI1 IP CO.
Honolulu, Sept. 11, 1835. 121 if
FOR SALE CHEAP.
Ono Light Top Family
ivagou ana i Top isiisi.
'nes s Wagon. Apply to
V. J. WILHKLM,
Contractor and Builder, 109 King ttreet.
To Lot Furnished,
full rt Ifnii, tr tlin irinmi mill Indl'a -:
A T Kllaucu, Kauai, a comfortable',.-
jtjl. uouboamitJotlacc eminentlvBiilta-
blo for a family wishing to spend a4
siiorttimo in me country. Apply to$
130 If Kllauea Sugar Co., Kauai.
17ANNING'S ISLAND GUANO In
X? quantities to suit. Apply fa the J
1'ACIFIO .N AVIGATIOKT CO.
1MMM8 TO IET.
i urnished or unfurnished, ecu.;
Iiruuy located, witliin ten min-i
u os wane oi the I'osuuuice.
Address, P. O. Box 807. 121 lm