Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, JULY 81, 188G.
Stmr Iwulunl from Kauai
Stmr C K Bishop from llamnkua
Stmr Llkcllko fioin Knlmlul
S S Australia for San Francisco
VESSELS LEAVINC ON MONDAY.
Stmr Llkollkc for Kalinlnl
Stmr Jlokolll for Alolokal
VESSELS IN ORT.
HUMS Tcllcan, ll'opo
Ger bk F C Slcbcu, Bruhn
Qcr schr Mary 0 IJohni,
Gcr bk Furet ftlsinurek, Vatider Vlug
Uk Birinah, OH Jonas
lik Holilcn, Joyouson
Bktnc'Gco C Perkins, Ackinan
JJktnc Consuclo, Cousins
'Norwegian bark Aurora, SuttcrlauU
Haw brig Alllo Howe, J Phillips, from
Hongkong, duo Sept 10 to Nov 10.
Men bark Don Nicolas, Ross, from
Port. Townocnd. W T, duo July 20-31.
Nic bk Ktmljio, Howard, fioin De
parture Bay, M C, duo June 25-30.
It M S S Juarlposa (Am), 11 M Hay
ward, from the Colonics, en route to
San FrancUco, due July 31.
It M S S Alameda (Am), H G Morse,
from San Francisco, en route to the
Colonics, due Aiu 7.
Am bark Calbarlen. W II Hubbatd,
from San Franeieo, due July 23-30.
AufbktiioMnry Wlnkeltiian, O llac
kns, from San Francisco, duo July
Haw steamship Zealandia, It van Otc
rendorp, from San Francisco, due Aug
Ger bark Pacific, Oltmau, from Bre
men, due Sept 20-30.
Am bark California, from Port Town
send, WT, due Aug 1-11.
Am tern Eva. J O Wikman, from
Port Townsend, W T. due Aug 10-20.
Brit bk Isle of Erin, Nicholson, from
Liverpool, due July 15-31.
Am bk Edward May, Johnson, from
Boston, due August 20-31.
Brit ship Annum, from Liverpool, duo
Am schr Ida Schnauer, from Eureka,
Cal, due at Kabul ul, July 20-30.
CARCOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Likelikc 731 bags of sngar.
From Kahulul, per Llkellke, July 31
A Unna, D Toomy, Mrs Ferguson, II
Kuihelani, Y Sato, Hon J V Kalua,'
Miss Nape, E Hoffman, P N Makee,
Mrs H N Landlord, Miss P Landford,
D Eldridge, 3 Chinese and 72 deck.
For San Francisco, per Australia, July
31st Cabin: Clans Spreckels, wife,
daughter aud servant, Misse Annie
and Julia" Perry, Mrs G N Smith, II O
Dent, JUS Ityder, J A Wilder, Miss
Lamb, C 11 Hitchcock, Morris Beck
with, E M Walsh and wife, C Geitz,
Mrs M D Hall, Hon R Lawley, Mr A
Coates. J N Wright and wife, BevJ
Goodell, D W Kirkland, R Lillic, Mrs
Dickson, Miss Dickson, Miss Cathcart,
E M Izard, Mrs G Ross, W A Kinney,
Jos Hyman, Miss May Babcock, Miss
J R Perkins, Jos Freeborn, wife and
son. Capt Arnard. E A Williams, Mr
McIIutcbinson, F Gertz, J O Carter, Jr,
Miss C A Carter, R S Spaulding, wife
and son, It Lidgate, Miss Lldgatc, Rev
W C Merritt, Rev J A Zalim, E L Gu
lick, J A Hopper, W S Bartlett, W II
Rickards, Mrs P N Makee and daughter,
Mrs Stoddard. Steekage: G Miller,
M Fernandez, wife and child, J M Do
novan, Wm Follln, S Taylor and child,
J Burke, S M Whitman, Mrs Bruce,
Miss McLaughlin, Mrs D McGregor
aud child, Win Coffer, Chas Mahone, L
Howson, C S Foster, E M Howe, M
Bradley and wife, G II Congdon and
son, A'Flohr, 13 Portuguese and 4. Chi
namen. SHIPPING NOTES.
The S S Australia sailed this noon for
San Francisco, with 17,1C3 bags of
sugar, 4G0 bags of rice. 2,489 bunches
of bananas, 105 bags of awa-root, 11
boxes of betel leaves, 377 bdls of green
hides, 232 bdls of sugar cane, 31 dry.
hides, 11 bills of sheep skins, 2 bdls of
goat skins aud 1 sack of coin ($940 in
gold aud 508 in silver). Total value
domestic produce, $101,512.28.
This morning, the infant son of Emma
Singer. Funeral to-morrow morning.
Ice cold Boca Draught Beer on tap
and clam chowder at the Key Stone to
Picture Frames and Cornices
mado to order, old Frames repaired,
regilded, etc. King Bros'. Art Store.
For fino Ice Cream, Cakes and
Candies, go to tho reliable Elite Ice
Cream Parlors, 85 Hotel street. Their
Ice Cream is recognised as the best
in town by all connoisseurs. 91
Dr. Flint's Heart Remedy is a
Specific for all forms of Heart Dis
ease and also for Diseases of Kidnoys
mid Circulation. Descriptivo book
with every bottle. Benson Smith &
Co., Agents. 354.
By the steamer Zealandia tho Lead
ing Millinery IIoutc of Chas, J.
Fishel has teccived a lino lino of
Gent's Neckwear, Unlaundred Shirts,
French Kid Gloves and Slippers tho
genuino article, Hwisw Edgings, all
over Laces. Full lino of Ladies,
Misses and Children's Hats, Feathers,
Ornament, etc. Call at once and in
spect hiH stock. 74
Patronize Homo Industry by buy
ing cigars of J. W. Hingley, Cigar
Manufacturer, at the Crystal Soda
Works, whoro ho is prepared to fill all
orders at the lowest possible whole
Halo prices. Island orders solicited
and promptly filled. The attention
of dealers jb icspeetfully invited to
the fact "no licenso is required" to
aull these cigars. Do not forget tho
liaino J. W. Hingley, nor the placo
Orystul Soda- Works, Hotel street.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tun steamer Kinau is duo to-nior-row
The Honolulu and Benedicts play
Two-Mii.n race between Ilnrlmnn
anil Napoleon, with lniis-io, at the
Yosoinite link to-night.
Mkssiib. hwin it Co. shipped 12,
141 bags of sugar by tliu Australia
this noon, and 11. A. Widenian -J ,321 .
TkmpmiAnce meeting, under tho
nus)iios of the Y. M. C. A. in
Fowler's Yard Mission loom this
' '" .. i . ,,..m
Mn. Forbes will pieach at tho
Lyceum to-moriow forenoon and Mr.
Fuller will conduct the services in
The Rev. A. Duncan, of Australia,
who is miffting a brief visit to tho
islands, will preach at St. Andrew's
Cathedral to-morrow at the 11:15
Captain E. M. Howe, who for 0
years tiaveled between San Francisco
and this port, and who was latterly
master of the bnikontino Ella, left by
tho Australia this noon.
C ' ain Freeman of tho steamer
Iwalani reports the following item :
Rough at Wuimea last week : steps
and cither parts of the lauding
washed away. A young son of Mr.
Fay died at Kckaha last "Wednesday.
A native named Waialeale was
thrown ofT his horsu at Ilanalei last
Fiidny, whilo intoxicated, and broke
his neck. Mr. .Tas. Gray, who was
recently thrown from his carriage
and badly hurt, is getting along
Mn. Jas. Houghton died yesterday
afternoon at his residence on Emma
street, after a. protracted illness of
about live months. Mr. Houghton,
as far as can be ascertained, came
here in 1859 on the hark Dartmouth
from Tahiti. He was a native of tho
Eastern States of America, and was
about 40 yea of age. Shortly after
his arrival here lie became clerk for
Mr. Chas. Long, afterward kept store
for Hon. A. S. Cloghorn at Waihee,
and latterly was in the Custom
House employ and ship clerking.
He was very well known here and
was admired lor ins intellectual
qualities and integrity.
The steamer Australia loosened
from the whaif at a iev minutes past
noon "to-day. She took' a long list of
passcngcis, including Colonel Clans
Spreckels and family. A large and
animated company was on tho wharf
to bid adieu to departing friends. The
King, Princess Liliuokalani, Governor
Dominis, and tho Ministers of Interior
and Foreign Affairs were present.
Wreaths of flowers and sweet-scented
leaves entwined around the necks
and shoulders of most of the passen
gers added to the human beauty that
lined the railing of the ship as she
moved slowly out into the harbor.
The Royal Hawaiian Band was under
the shed, and played the steamer off
in lively style.
A. WELL-KKOWN MERCHANT AND HIS
CHINESE CI.E11K ARKESTED.
A sensation was caused in town
this forenoon, about 7 o'clock, by
the seizure of opium in the store of
Mr. C. Michiels the "Louvre of
Brussels" and the arrest of the
proprietor and his Chinese clerk,
Allium, for the unlawful possession
of opium. The descent on tho place
was made by Marshal Soper, and
special officers Good and Hopkins.
They seized thirty-seven tins of the
prohibited drug in a valise in the
store, which with the two men were
taken to the Station House. Both of
the accused were arraigned in the
Police Court on its opening a little
later, and were remanded till Mon
day. Michiels was liberated on bail
of 6750 and Ahuna was locked up.
A SHOOTING AFFAIR.
CHINESE COOK MISTAKEN FOR A
ROBBER AND SHOT BY EDWIN
DIMOND DEATH OF THE
CHINAMAN AN INQUEST
TO UK HELD.
A very unfortunate occurrence
happened early this morning at the
houso of Mr. H. Dimond, father of
General W. II. Dimond, of San
Francisco. The house is 182 Nuuanu
avenue. Mr. Dimond called at this
otllce about 9 o'clock and left the
following, statement jn writing of the
deplorable accident :
"We were awakened at 1 o'clock
by a loud noise among the chickens.
Edwin came down stairs and said,
'Father, give me the revolver j some
one is stealing our chickens.' 1 said
to him, 'You must not take it.' He
replied, 'I will only use it in self
defense, for the robber nay attack
me,' I then gave it to him and went
to tho door to call Leyong our cook
to go to Edwin's assistance. Edwin's
foot slipped and he fell down. He
saw a man running toward him and
called on him several times to stop.
Ho did not answer, but continued
running. Edwin, supposing Leyong
to be the robber, fired on him, as he
thought in self-defense, and shot him
in the bowels. Dr, Stangenwald and
iJr.JUcurcw were immediately called.
The man now lies in a precarious
state. In the darkness the thief
Effoits to save the unfortunate
man's life pioved unavailing, death
supervening about lialf-past 10 this
forenoon. Dr. McGiew was to make
a post moitem examination this after
noon, after which Deputy Marshal
Dayton will hold an inquest. Edwin
Dimond, as may be supposed, feels
very keenly the result of his sad
mistake, mill, lluongh a iclalive, lie
offctcd tliis morning lo Mil lender
himself to the utilhotiiies. The
Deputy Mur.-hul cousldeie I this to
be. unnecessary, advising Hint thu
young man icniain at his liunic
ponding the inquest.
HONOLULU POLICE STATION.
HANDSOME IM BUC KIHl'ICt:
CltlfTlON OK THE nUIf.DIKu.
A noble addition to the public
architeettue of Honolulu is the new
Polii-o Station on Merchant street.
It has been occupied siniothe even
ing of April 18th lasl , the police
establishment having had to hastily
vacate the old pi umtscs on King
street, which ucto swept away in
the gicat contltigiulion of that date.
Tho main building is not perfectly
square, but its ground dimensions
arc about G2 feet by 58 feet.
The walls above the basement are
brick, but the fiont, on Merchant
street, is covered with ornamental
stucco pla-ter. Of a composite or
der of architecture, thu fiont de
sign is wcll-pioportioned, harmoni
ous and judiciously ornate. Fiom
the sidewalk to the base of the
balustrades the height is about -10
feet. Six pilasters relieve the fiont,
being of rusiicatcd blocks on the
first story and panelled blocks on
the second. The main entianee in
the center, with two windoits on
either side, on the first Hat, and
live windows on the second, arc
thus each between two pilastcisj.
Surmounting the front wall is a
concrete balustrade of elliptic sec
tions, with a semi-aiched entablature
in the center, bearing in relief the
year-"l88G"-a crown dividing the
figures, and the name of the sover
eign "Kalakaua" beneath. The
center window in the second floor
has a pyramid head, the others have
lintel heads; those on the ground
floor have 8 in. architrave mould
ings in stucco and segment -heads.
The main entrance is by a vestibule
about 18 feet high anil eight feet
squaie, the porlaU being semi
arched with keystone and aiehitiave
mouldings in stucco. Eight steps
lead up to the main doors.
Passing through the vestibule,
vou go through a double door, semi-
arched, about 14 feet high and eight
feet wide ; surmounted by transom
and transom bar. and decorated
with rope mouldings. Fioin the
corridor 10 feet wide doors open, on
the right, to the Marshal an'd De uty
Marshal's rooms, the latter next the
street; and on the left, to the looms
of the Police Justice; while in liont
is the stairway, occupying tho lull
width of the corridor. Thu Deputy
Marshal's room is 23 feet G inches
by 12 feet G inches; the Marshal's
10 feet G inches by 23 feet, and thu
Police Justice's 23 feet by 34 feet,
with an anteroom 8 feet by 11 leet,
all tho apartments being 10 fe'ei
high. At present thu Maisiul's loom
is occupied by thu Deputy Marshal,
whose own room selves us a wailing
room, the two upaitnieiti having
connection tli"tough a sliding window.
There arc four piison culls, each 9
feet by 9 feut, in rear of the second
floor, but so far they have not
been used much, as there is ample
accommodation below. A door
from the Maishal's office opens on
the corridor of the upper cells.
The main staiis diieige to the left,
from a landing about three-filths ot
the way up, and reach a lobby
opening into the Police Coutt room.
A branch stairway leads to the right
from the first landing, for the ex
clusive use of the Police Justice and
lawyers, and enters on a consulting
room, 19 ft. by 12 ft. G in., thioiigh
which access is had to the court
room. The latter is 35 ft. by 58 ft. ,
and is substantially furnished.
There is a raised platform for
the judges' bench, with a commo
diours railed desk in front for the
cleik. A neat witness box stands
to the left of the cleik's desk, and
on the right is the prisoners' box,
with a railing in front, containing a
gate through which accused pet sons
pass to either the witness stand or
liberty. Large tables are disposed
on either side in front, with com
fortable chairs, for officers of the
Court', counsel, etc. A railing ruiiB
across the chamber about halfway
down, in front of which are chairs
for witnesses or parties to Miits, and
in the rear two tiers of benches for
the "great unwashed" or othets
who cannot gefaccommodation with
in the more privileged division.
From the prisoneis' box a staiicase
lea'ds to the cells in the .basement,
communicating i.lso with those on the
second floor. There is not the faci
lity for escape of prisoners which
lost culprits to justice on several
occasions in the old building. The
...!.. .i n n r. : i...a ,, o:..
wiiuiunB uiu i ii. " in. jr . -i".,
with segment heads, box fi unies,
and inside font-fold white cedar
blinds. All doors and windows
have 8 in. arehiltaves. The staiis
aio wninscoted on each side, thu
main etahway having koa handrails
on iron brackets. The whole of
the interior is plastered with haid
finish, and tho ceilings aie plasleicd
on patent wire lath.
WALLS, BASEMENT, ETC.
The exterior walls of tho building
are,17J in. thick, except the front,
where "the wall is 20 inches thhk.
Concrete forms the basement walls,
and tho foundations aiu laid on the
bed lock. The interior walls arc
13 in. thick. Two lonidois run
ning east aud west, wilh a trans
verse one on tho cast cud, divide
the basement into four ptincipnl
sections. To the cast of the ti uni
verse corridor Is tile man-of-war's
cell. 31 It. by 9ft. (5 in., bediming
on the front side of the building
and extending back thu length jtt-a
given. The conldnis arc 9 It. (' itu
in width. In' thu fiont section
there aic five cells; in the real,
tinro, and in tho middle six-tlncc
faring each of the two tnain cotli
dors. 1th the exception t f the
man-of-war's the celM aiu about i)
ft. by 9 it., and nil 1 1 feet high.
They ate entilatcd with uii'slinlis
bulk into the walls, topped with
photcd cowls at the Mitiimlt of thu
bull ling. The cell doois are some
or entire inch grating, others of No.
11 ii on plate with grated apct lines,
and segment batted windows open
on the corridors and street. Pris
oners recline on deal platforms
raised about 18 inches above the
floor, mattresses being, however,
provided in case of illness, or in
the discretion of the station olllcers.
RECEIVINO STATION AND YARD.
In the original plans a receiving
station was inadvci tenth- omitted.
This had therefore to be added,
after the main building was up,
and, although shapely enough in
itself, is not an improvement to the
general appearance of the pile, being
a one-story wing on the fiont join
ing the west side. The teceiving
station is 30 ft. by i2 ft. G in., auu
us its name implies, is the place
where prisoners arc tcecived, and
their alleged offenses enteied on the
slate. Its fuiniltiiu i onsUts almost
wholly of a naitow counter breast
high, a desk, and a cabinet for the
deposit of ai tides found on the per
sons of thosu at rested. A flight of
steps communicates with the Deputy
Marshal's otllce, and the sign
"Kapu" warns off intruders. Pi bon
ers arc marched from thu riceiving
station down a sloping platluiin to
the station yard, on which the base
ment eells look out on two side.
The yard is enclosed by the build
ing and a brick wall coveted with
cement, 17 inches thick and 1G leet
high, and covers an unolistiiicted
aiea of about 4,188 square feet.
Qa one end of the yard are rai ged
the necessary outhouses. The
basement and yard are amply sup
plied with water plugs and In se,
for cleaning, cooling, and fi:e pre
vention pin pOaCS.
DESIGNS AND COST.
"The plans fur thu binding were
drawn by Mr. W. F. Johnstone, he
and his "pailnor, Mr. Mackintosh,
supervising the erection fur the late
Minister of Inteiior, Hon. C. T.
Guliek. The site, including S2,2."i)
for lease lights, cost $24,250. Mr.
Juhn F. Bowlui'i couliacl for con
crete work amounted to about
811,000. Mr. E. 13. Thomas had
the contract for the supoi'Mruuluic
at $1G,599, but did ixtias to the
amount of $0,280.22, makum 822,
835.22 altogether. Mr. Fied. llni
risnn built the teceiving station for
$2,400. Other xpeuditures amount
ed to between 88,000 and $9,000. s-o
that the building and site repusent
an outlay of about $70,000 in round
ST. LOUIS COLLEGE.
The annual examination of the
classes in St. Louis College, took
place during the week commencing
with Monday and ending oiiTliius
day. The closing exhibition took
placo yesterday afternoon. The
Principal of the College is Brother
Bertram ; the teacher of the high de
partment, Brother Thomas; of the
1st class, Brother Louifr; 2nd class,
Brother Frank ; 3rd, Biother Albert?;
4th, Brother Joseph ; 5th, Biother
Edward; Gth, Brother Chailes; and
7th, Brother Bernaul. Brother
Albeit also acts as music te.iclicr, In
place of Biother Lambeit, incapacit
ated by bickiiess. Brother Joseph,
adds to the chaige of his class, the
duties of di ill instructor, and Biother
Bernard, besides his oiditiary class
work, fills the position of band
master. The prefect of boaiders is
Brother Henry. A new class is to
be formed, after vacation, wilh
Brother Matthias in charge. The
teaching of Latin, French and Ger
man classes commenced in April
iast, and will be continued as part
of the work of the College in future.
The examinations weie tin ended,
frjm day to d.iy, by laige audiences.
The spectators' weiu highly pleased
with the evidmces of piognss pre
sented by the pupils. In the -3 tli
(intei mediate), thiity-ouo or the
hoys obt.iiiied pieniiuius, and iiinely
fi,e piciuiiitii', weic awarded in Hie
5th, Gih and 7th classes (piiintiry).
Thu class in the high depniliiuiil
was examined on Thursday fote
ii'jon. Twelve boys' weiu psesent.
All weiu very intelligent bolting
lads, and seemed to be posseted ol
an inspiring interest in their woik.
The e::i rcisi s consisted of i calling,
geometry, Algebia, Aiilhnn lie,
gnunuiit". giogrupliy, physiology,
bookkeeping mid letftalion, with
bevcia1 excellent songs iliiown in at
intervals. 'J hu lads performed somu
line feats in mental uiilhiaellc. Pin-
in iuteiest onil exchange, which weiu
woikcd out ami cliicidneil on the
blackboards by James Lli yd, Sob moii
Kaeiopu, Eli Crawford mid John
Aiu; mid another in measitic and
value, by Vincent Fernandez. The
Algebra woik was excellent, four of
the class working at thu bu.uds, thu
lemuiiider on slates. A iiiunlu r of
sets of bookkeeping weiu shown,
aud weiu models ol iicatnos mid so
pel lor penmanship. The leading
exeicises weiu pel foiined in dear,
mid f ot cililo tones. The iccitutioiis
by TUoiuns Sylva, James LIo)d and
Vincent Fernandez were capitally
leiideiid. llic liitildlti.u was crowd
ed both in iik and mi the veiiuiilahs,
thu spectators fnqueu.ly venting
tin ir appreciation by loud cheetii.g
and np laiisc.
In thu afternoon, at 2 o'e'ock,
the militaiy alt ill was held in pre
sence of a large concourse, on the
gtounds. Thu militaiy drill docs
not Tot in a put I of the regular ol
lige coiuse, but is practised, from
time lo time, as a pastime for the
buys. '1 l.c tohoi 1 is divided into
two detachments thu juuiois and
scniois. 'I hu vuiy small boy.-, went
thioiigh the dlffui'cni evolutions and
mauticl of aims with a suldietly
healing and piccision that weic
t cully wonderful to witness. Tim
senior lio,s loo, acquitted them
selves admit ably, thu wheeling of
platoons cspieially being performed
in excellent style.
On Fiiduy afternoon, thu pi eat
event of the week, not only for the
college, but for the whole eointnu
nily, took place. The cMiciscs
weru held in a large building, on
the mnuka side of Hie gtoituds.
Long befote the hour arrived, thu
crowd kept pouiing in. To pi event
a cramming of the building by
school childieti, tickets of admission
had been issued gintis to parenti
and fiicuds. By three o'clock,
fully 1000 people besides the t cachets
and pupils of the Collegu were
within the building. The stage was
well prepared with scenery. Over
the front of the stage hung the Ha
waiian, United States, and Ficnch
flags, artistically at ranged, wilh the
word "Welcome" in large letti-is on
the cross 'beam below. Among those
present were His Majesty Ibu King,
Her Koyal Highness Piineess Liliu
okalani, Her Koyal Highness Piin-
cess Likelikc, Hon. A. S. Cleghoin.
His Excellency Walter M. cTiliMin,
President of the lloaid of Kduca
lion; His Excellency Paul Knnoa,
Minister of Finance ; the Hiht Rev.
the Lord Bishop of Olba, lions. S.
G. Wilder, Paul Neumann, Chas. II.
Bishop, J. L. Kauliikou, J. M. Ka
pena and S. M. Damon, Uev. Alex.
Mackintosh, Very Rev. Father Leo
uoie, Uev. Fathers Clement and
Sylvester, Major Iloaoili Baker,
Mis. J. D. Strong, Mis J. S. Mc
(jtcw, Miss Kapena, Father Zahm
of Indiana, Prof. Bei ger and Mis.
Beiger with other prominent citi
zens. Following is the pi ogi amine:
Oveiture Selections by Sullivan
St. J.euis college uieliesua.
Siinii-Cliuiiis..."'lhc Little .Musicians"
l!0-St. Louis College Miliiiu Choir.
Head mill l'ou. (Dialogue.)
Head u-. Lloyd
l'cot Win. Ciiellio, and h-uhol is
l lioius 'lliofr'iuniMi'' i". A Wlilte
t t. Lnhi-. CoMcge Choir.
Plevna .ii Ui
SI. Louis' I'lllegu Junior Otehestia
The Handy Hcrv nt (In One Act.)
Gieg'ny. (tcivanl) in Lloyd
Gugoiy's Father . A win
Uieu'.rVR M-lei Ii. Craw lord
.Mr. .funning, (ten. ml)..
ilr. t-pinacc, (lenanl)..
Ui' in "Minlier Dear
St. L lb' Ci.llei
.. . Ale::. Lee
P. isiau Selaih I'aliol..
St. LoiiW College Oieliclia.
olo & i hum? "'Hie l'ie-t oiilShavi:
Win. Ci elho and Clio. us.
'I ho Viiginia Mummy (One Act in
Mummy Vincent I'ci nanilez
Dr. Giilcn ISli Cr wfoid
Dr. G leu's War! llauy Cooper
Dr. Galen's Nephew, (Cnpt.itiilc)
Dr. Galen's beivaiil, (Tj O'Le y)
Sir. Chnile. (ait'M) Gen Jael.-oii
Mr. Patent tins Thompson
I'iofcnr and lic-puilcra.
St. Louis' College Junior Oicheslra
Gipsy (Jhoii's ISa'le
Si.LoiiI-.' I ollepc Cliob'.
DiMillmtlc-u of i-'ieiuiuins.
Queen of Ileal ts Polka
Sr. Lon' ' College Ciohcslra
Hawaii Ponui..St. Louis College Choir
Thu pieiniums wute passed by
Rev. Father Leonore lo thu Right
Rev. the Bishop of Olba, '1 lair
Royal Highnesses the 1'iiiiccsses
Liliuokalani and Likelikc ami Hon.
A. S. Cleghoin, who had taken beats
on thu fatagc for the put pose, and
by them handed to the winucis who
filed up in regular order, at the call
of their names. Following atu the
Boarders. Prizes for Met it B.
Peter, Kekehena, AhPau, Jas. Holt,
V. Spencer, Thos. Sylva, J. Kakina,
J. Zablan; J. Thomps n, P. S; ha,
W. Cuelho, J. Aiu, J. Lugios, G.
Long, 0. Rose, P. Meyer, bohiiiiou,
W. Hoapili, Kinio, R. Lmie, John
Lane, G. Coopor, C. Long, F. Ro
hcllo, Kaiawje, IHIar'on, Jan. Lane,
II. Mahiai, E. Lcgios, and II. Mika.
Drawing W. Cuelho. Music Ja.
Llyod and Thos. Sylva equal ; 2nd
pi be, Jas. Holt.
High Class Piizes for merit, J.
Thompson, Solomon, J. Aiu, E.
Ciawloid, II.' Cooper, V. Fernan
dez., J. Clink, J. Lloyd, T. Sylva,
S. Stiong, mid W. Ilnt'plli. Cluist
iaii Doeuine 1, Tlioiiquau; 2, J.
Lliyii. Aiulnnelio and IiMil.'tcop-iii".--J.
Aiu, K. Ciawlo d. Spell
ing and Readini 1, Lliyd; 2,
C'UwfoMl. J't'iiuiari-Jiip 1, Fer
nandez; 2, Soloino.). I'liyslolojiy
1, Llo.d; 2, Ciawfoid. Geo;;iaphy
mid United SlMes Ilisiory 1,
Lloyd; 2, Ciiiwfoul. Gitiiiitrm'
I. 'lltouniM n ; 2. Lhyd. Algebra
mn! Geoineliy 1, J
A In :
Fiist Class I'ifco fur merit, Me
hiai, Cuelho, Fcuiaiuli ,, V. Spencer,
J. Holt, Kinio, C. Long, Kel.elienu,
F. Beillemaii. Gince, Feuia, II.
Peter, Ah Pun, Zablan, Maliaiii.ti,
llnius and lloomeue. Chtisiimi
Doctiine 1, Cuelho; ' 2, Holt.
Geogiaphy mid HMoiy I, Beitle
iiiiii; 2, Giaee. Aiiilnue.le '1.
Fernandez.; 2, Mwei, .Spelling
Heading mid Gi'iuuumi 1, Cuelho;
2, Piter, Pniiumisiiip-- 1, Bpniccr;
Second Class. Pilzcs for morlt
G. Cooper, G. Jackson, 55. Kakina,
G. Long. (J. Hose, S. Pitero, It.
Lane, K' Rohcllo, J. Lane, I). Keo
la, Kieiimaitti, J. Migtl, M. Josiah,
P. lli.ile, II Beillemaii, P. Meyer,
mid J. Logro. Spelling 1, G.
Cooper; 2, Kohcllo. Reading 1,
Jackson; 2, Keola. Penmanship
l,Legns; 2, Rebello. Giaiiunar
I, Jackson; 2, Rose. Geography
1, Leg.-os: 2, Long. Atithmetic
1, Piteio; 2, Kiola.'
Thitd Class Prizes for merit,
Crowder, Legros, Host, J. Lane,
Aiidrnde, BeeUuy, Akana, Kila, A,
River, Seaiiiuy, Hardy, J. Kiln.
Simmons and Millennia. Penman.
sliip-1, Hnidy ; 2, Lane. Spelling
1, Lane; 2, Mutinous. Geography
1, CiowiUr; 2, Hardy.
The mtiMcal perfoininnccs by the
oieheslia weiu magnificent, while
the chorus singing was of a superior
order of excellence. The fitsttise
of thu cut tain displayed to view a
seiniciiclu of 20 little fellows of
uniform height ilic-sed in white and
blue Willi a (I tiiibans, constituting
the minim choir. Their singing was
vciy line and put the audience in
the" best of humour from the stait.
"The Handy Seivant" was a
capitally perfoitneil Comedy, the
principal cliuraclcis being brilliantly
sustained by Eli Crawford and James
Lloid. Vincent Fernrndez's im
personation of thu mummy brought
down the house icpcaled while all
the paits were well pel formed, the
versotllu stage talent displayed by
Eli Craw foid and James Lloyd was
very noticeable throughout, and
would have donu credit to professio
nals. The premium distribution- was
preci'dcd,by a short speech from the
Piesiilenl ol thu Hoard of JK-ducation,
in which lie suggested that the evi
dences of thorough training and so
lid education apparent in Sti Louis
College give lair promise that, some
da j', the picsont i tilers of the coun
try, on stepping out, may give place
lo bettor men.
The satisfactory manner in which
all the arrangements of the week
weiu caiiied out tetlect no little cre
dit on the generalship of the piin
eipal, Bi other Bctlram; while Fa
ther Leouore's with his genial coun
tenance, was ubiquitous, as lie te
ccived spectators and attended to
the thousand and one duties of an
olllcer who possesses the tare fa
ultily of being always in the exact
plnic where his assistance or direc
lection k needed. After the "Ha
waii Puiioi," tho audience was dis
missed by the Bishop of Olba pro
nouncing the benediltion.
THE HEARING OF FISH.
Scth Green writes on this subject:
I have had a gieat many aiguments
in regai d to fish's cars and their
hearii g, and fiom very careful ob
seivaiiou and numeious experiments
tiied, I claim that they have no
eats and cannot hear. Many writers
about tish tell us to avoid all noises
around their ponds, lest they fnglitcn
the fish, and to be pnriieulaily caie
lul never to lire a gun on the
g.-ound, lest the delicate ear of the
tish should be too much affected.
Fish eiinuot hear the sound of a bell
nor even a whistle, neither will they
start one fiactiou of an inch at the
sound of a gun lired one foot above
their head; but thu sight of most
fish, and especially the trout family,
is veiy keen. His enemies aru to
be avoided by the aid of his eyes,
and they will stmt and run at every
sudden motion, whether it is the
shadow of lite angler or the falling
of a leaf upon the water. They are
also stalled by concussion by a blow
upon the water, or a heavy step on
Hie g: on nil ; but will mind no noise
tint is not accompanied by some
demoiibliatioti that they can either;
see or feel. The angler may talk'as
loudly us he pleases, but ho must
appro.ich the bmik of the trout-brook
on liptou and hide behind a bush or
tree. Fisli are undoubtedly brought
to the bhoie at the time they are
acci'olonied to being fed by the
liugiiig of a bell, but it is the motion,
not the sound, which attracts them.
If the attendant will stand out of
sight of the fish, he may ring a long
time befoie" they will putinanap
penrance. While trout-fishing, I
used frequently to ploce my gun in
the boat for the purpose of killing
kiii'iiishers, should any happen near,
and I have shot them in the opposite
direction from whcio I was fishing,
aud took up my rod and caught
them the next east without disturb
ing inem in the least; but if I
uhuiiccd to ill e in the direction I
was lUhing, so thu fish saw the Hash,
my fishing would bo interrupted
until thu fish got over their fright.
A vert pretty illustration of fish not
Iteming is to beat a tin pan under
your aotiaiiiiin where tho fish can-
net see the million, and they will
not stir, but by gently stamping on
the Hour, which creates slight jar
mid does not mnku onu-hunilredtli
part thu noise, eioiy fish will bo
sc.eti to stait. K.vchange.
Lastycai, when Eugieuo Schuy
ler was' delivering his IccUiicb on
our consular and diplomatic service
atCoiiiell, Sou wish was frequently
CNpicsscd by his heaieis and the
mulcts of the tepo'Lsof hib leciures
Hint he luljjhl put Ids papers into a
peimanunt fo.tn. This hu has now
done, and his book on "American
Diplomacy" will soon be published
by .Chatles Se. .liner's Sons. Tho
voltttnu is mi eb'bniatloii of Mr.
hcliuyler's leciu es.
A 'Ficnchiiimi describing in the
Fii,((i a i cue nt visit to Lord Salis
bury's cottnlty seat, repeats au
anecdote of Lord Bc.iconsfield
which he claims to have heard thuio.
An attempt had been made to(i
the Kinpcror of Germany, and M
Waddiugtuii, the French Ministei.
had also, it seems, been in danger
of losing ids life. His colleagues of
thu diplomatic coipslook pains to
cxptcss their sympathy, but Bea
conslleld's only cotnincut was:
"Kill Waddinlonl tint would
make assajsinalioti ridiculous."
, The papets composing thu volume
of "Reminiscence-! of Abin!t:ui
Lincoln," to be published in Maj
by the North Aiueiiean Pul lisliing
Compauy, nic foity in number, mil
only lour of them have been piintul
befotu. Enuh is accompanied by j
portrait of the writer with a sketch
of his career. Among the (.onliib
tttors are thu following: Gcneial
Giant, Walt Whitman, Ellhti Wah
burno, B. F. Butler, Ilcniy AVaid
Beecher, Frederick Douglass, R. G.
Ingersoll and Schuyler Colfax.
Wo should Blot Out Disea3t'
in Its Early Stages.
The iII-chc coiiimcuccft with a lig
dc'iiugciiiciil or die hioiiuicti. Im, ,f
neJiUcii, i in lline involves the l. n
ir.inii', ciiilm uiujj tliu kidiio , H e,
p'liicicas mid i rt.ict llie'endie jdnln1
iiliir sytl'in ; an I the ntlllcieil di.ij: 0..1
a luisi'tnble exi-u nee until iKirh :ivi -
lellef In 111 suit ling. 'Ihn distil o ih
often mi;iul;i'ii for oilier cuuibi 1 ;
but if the tenter will 11? I; liln.si It 1!
following qui s. hm lie will lie utile n
dcici mlmi wliulu.1' he hiin-i If U one .
the ullliuieil : lime I ili-nvis, p In, 1
dillluilu ill tiicalhlllg iiliui ceil g. 1- -v
there a dull, lutiiy tectlng, a'tcl cl il
diowsiuu-ir Hue the i.iei a cl
tiuguY Dois 11 thick, mi'ti 1111, 1 01-'
giillier 11 limit the guui jtiul 111111 in K e
motimi;.!-, accompanied a dbai re
able t.i'-iuy is iliu tongue coaled? I.
llicio pain in the tides and ImckV i
there a lulluess about the tight siiP- us
if the liver weie unlinking? Isilui"
veillgo or ilivi'iu-i when lisinu 11.I
dcnl I10111 1111 Iioli'onttil po-lllon t l'
the scctriliuis fiom thu Uidnijs liidn
colouiril, Willi a clepii'-lt after stanitui .'
Does fend lei incut soon utter em 10 ,
:ircoiiiniiiiud ty tlnliib nco or buhiii. j;
of g.s lmm llli hiunilicli? Ik tlicie l
queiic palpitation if lliu htait? 'Jit u
Miriou- -ymploiii- may 1101 he pre-i nl t
o.ie lime, inn llicy toiuioHl lliu sulUi.i
in tin 11 as lliu clieiulful di-easo 1.
gicses. If die tasii lie one ot In ii
stimdii g, ll.eiu ill be a uy, inn I i
cough, iiitfiii'cil iiner 11 linn liy c.p i.
toiiutua. In e y novum ed suite- ijiu
-kin IIM-IIIUU4 a ili'lj bi. iil Ii up, u'.t.
mice, u nil llie h .tins a.ul ruliiiconci d
by a euld tliuy j, ci'piiuiiou. A, die
livi-r mid Killings b.ci :ne 11101c .mil
nil re !l eite.I, iheun.,,l:c inns uppi ir.
Hint iliu tis.ii.it ilia incur ions t i.t..i ly
iiiiitiailiinr iijnin-i iln l.iui iijkomii g
Ii uiiIl'I. Tliu o.ijjiu ot lliin n.a s d,.' i-.
iuitielion u,' ily p p ii, 111,1! u sm-li
q.uiii liy of llie piopii niid.eine 1 i I
n liiui e ihu ilie.i.e ic lat.ni in I 11 c 1 -Icuuy.
Il ! nidsl iiiipmmi l Hi. t .n-iliscM-o
sliuiiM be pi 1 in;. 1 111.1I plot 'ly
tieiUe.. in it tit t -ti if, wl.tn a il.r c
ineiili inu will elicit a cine. 1 111! e en
ulien it iu- otiiiiined a -limiij i o'i. tie
coiicit icnieily siinuld 1 e piz'M'icuv in
limit eieiy ic-tigo of tl.c ill c.i c U
eiaiiiiate.l, until tliu ap-.elile h.i- iciii li
ed, and lliu digestic orcmis ic-toie lo
a healthy eomiitioii. 1 bu -met end
most cUcctual leiucdy loi tlii-. di t t
nig oiiipltiiiH i- "SuigeiN lunt.vu
Srup," a cgi'ta'.ilc p ip.uation nilit 1 y
ml 1 hernia- mil uiiiiulu vene h
theoughyiit Uie wmld, elm by the p c
iiictor, A. J. White, Limited, Lm. uii,
IL C. Tliis Snip sliiucs at tlie iK.i
touiictaliou of the (ibciuc, rial dfiiei it,
loot ami brunch, out o thus) stem. -I.
vour chemist fov Seigel'n Ctuai
by 1 up.
"E.tti-stTcct Iill, C.nnbi iiic.lie.itl
'London, Ii. C, July 24th. ifcba
"Sir, Jt eives me gicnt plcasiiiu lo lie
able to mid my leslimony in favom of
i our valuable Sytep ih a cur. tiuit( .it.
I had Buffered foi'sonio length of Vn.u
fiom a pevero fonu of iudigu-tii 11, 1 id
U10 long train nt disttcsblng Miuph inn
following that di'Cvtc. I liacitiltil nil
poiSiblu menus to gel icMcf, by ne.. ig
thu bu 1 111e1lie.il am 'ee. I Inid .l' . -Cl
ul hiubcicnl of (ho'i si 11 iT to lie .1 11 1 11.
o -war, -o to -pe.il;. but all to 1 o n il
A friend f nunc, uomiug on tliu c.io
ui tho mid l of my stilleiiug-, tin.1, l.t
with him a loit'e of join Sclgcl m i..p;
lie nilvl ed inu o try it, stating 1 1 j.'i
lontloent it would ecnoUt me." 1! ing
wenry if liy-ng to niatij' diij.", 1 -
ileuiiieil il I eiOi c ti ial, tlnnlui g It c md
nut po Uilily Jo inu nny 'joe 11, i.i t - !li.
liuitely iivtermiiied to take t1 e .-imp.
Afier doiu;r i-o toi a sho.t time it wr rk.
ed s'leli a eliiinu in me licit I eoi.il 1 ed
taking il fur neaily two inotuli . 11 .'i I
then 'full liioioughly ciiiiil, mi iiMu
discontinued IW usu for lliu weel.-. .mil,
feel in the beat of lieailh, unit n.i. n.'
tiiku any kind of food will) ci se nu!
comfmt. 1 inn tliciefme tliauUti 1 111
you lli.it, thioiigh the in-tituncutnlit" of
your 11l1mt1le medicine, 1 11111 icUu ni m
the statu ol health I now enjoy ',1 . uri
tmly. W. S. Koitni n
"To 3lr. A. .1. White"
Tliou who aiu in tho "Ailtmia
Fin nut o" siinuld )o 0 no time 111 ol ih'ii
lug lellef hv tho m-o of "Tliu If sii.
weed "I tin MiMine;" but do not t 0
me 1 hie tinlo jou will follow nl tl.u
(liiti Items "to thu'ktter."
lor A-ibuia riillercri, who mo
biit'iigc'i to "tiitd Nature' n tet
lotoier, la'iny sleep," Should inske .Q
of "'llie ltii;inweed Tnr MiMuie." Q lid
reficshin sleep will follow its u-c
"Wnterlto Iloiite, Loudon Stile, I UN
"rVlnnuv 17lh. J8k.
'Mmhh. Wnltu mid 1 0., Loudon.
"Ceiiileiueii, -It is villi gieat p.' as
inu lint 1 mid my to-tlniony to tliu
woi dill ul effiitsol .-eiders yitip. vw
yeim 1 uml bei n s.iffi uii;; lioin lili.ous
r'ii'eks, wlieh bjiiu wlh ghliih-. i;
ilien a ml t woi'li' 1 cine beioie ui) i cb,
10 tli.'t I s'luuld not lie iible 1 1 ii'iojmiIsu
liny o.ii' oi'iiiiiiliiii'i ft i. e dl-ii'iiie ol a
inid or two fioin niv fa.e, 'l'hi-. old
lie followed liy cxieiic iit'iiiLlln,; ot
mv l.netfp, s-i tl.at i coil, mi 1 Mid
nlthoiii suDjioit; uf.i-r wbeli as veio
iieadneliu would ocelli, lifting o in two
or tin cu dit'iK. I hue tiiuil i.muiis
r.'iiiec'lei for tliesudlsiieslii' jiiip uis,
but until I Hud ebjol's yiup I Ii ul no
lellef liuu then I leive hud iiff 'cut
lieailh in eveiy n-pit, mid lt'rl
l"cl a headiieliu coinln--' en 1 liil.t. ouu
doeo of the t-yinp. which must, ii.
Ilop'tig lliiutliW ti i-ilino lul 111a tm thu
uieuiis of Inducing mlur, .wlui un 1 na
I ii-ed) lo t y lliv Syiup, as I feel mho
lliev will leeehu speedy beneilt and,
ultfiuately be lined, 1 beg to lei.ulu,
"A. II. iloluo..,
t-elgelM Opoiatlug I'lIU piei",t lit
effect"' ttoai ese.iss lu eating or d tnk
nig. A good do-o at bed-iime i ii'i'ms
a person lit for biHlndsH In the. nn-uihg.
If yon have Astlmitt use 'The Jtosluwiucl