Newspaper Page Text
Barg'ns in Bmbroid'ed Drosses,
The Arcado-EGAN & CO.
rv xi aa
MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1888.
Ntuir ICInnii from windward ports
Stmr Miknlmln from Kiuml
HUnr Wuiiilenlo from Knual
Sclir Luuhl from Ivohaln
Stmr U Jt Bishop for n circuit of Oahu
at 0 a in
Stmr .Ins Jlnkec for Knual at 5 p m
htmr I.lkollkc for Kaliului at 5 p in
Stmr ICaala for AVaiauao ami Walalua
at 9 a m
Stmr J A Cummins for Koolnu at On in
Ship Ivy for .-au Francisco
Sclir Mol Wnlilnu for Hawaii
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
SUnr Klnau for Illlo ami way ports at
1 p m
Stmr Mikaliulu for Knnnl at fi p m
Stmr Walalealo for Kauai at o p in
Stmr Kilauca lion for Molokal anil Ha-
makua ato p m
Stmr I.elnia for llamakua at 5 p in
Sehr Kauikcaoull for Kolinla
Sclir Knlllua for Kauai
From Kauai, per stmr Walalcalc,
April!!!) Miss A I'rescott, JlLss John
son, M Blndl and 7 deck.
From Kauai, per stmr Mlkalinla,
April 29 Rev Alexander Mackintosh,
Mous M Cochelet, E W Purvis, Col 'A
S Spalding, C Goodell. W rfordhaucr,
Miss K v ilcox, Misses Ibcubcrjr (3),
Hon II Waterheusc, Mrs Kaluna, a Chi
nese aud C5 deck.
From Maui and Hawaii, per stmr Ki
nau, April !!9-Hls bLi Thurston
and wife, ,T A Buck and wife, Miss It C
Dimlop, Dr J II Kimball, 0 J Lane, L
Aseu, Mrs R ICalaukoa, I A Dins, C X
Spencer, O B Alakco, O B llofgaard,
Miss Albro, Miss L Moore, HKullielani,
Miss A K Shaw, Mis-s K Smith, A Shaw
and 97 deck.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Kinau C7C8 bgs sugar, 1 horse,
135 hides, !t0 bags spuds and 120
Stmr Mikahala 03!) bgs sugar, ICO
sheep, CO hides aud 3 cows.
Stmr Waialeale 1S37 bgs sugar.
Sclir Lukn 2000 bgs sugar.
The Deiitschland has received three
new sails to replace- those she lost dur
ing her passage out here.
The bktne St. Lucie will sail for San
Francisco next Friday.
At Honolulu, on April 2Sth, to the
wife of Dr. Mourltz, a daughter.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
A DANcn will bo giveu at the
Palace on Wednesday evening.
Pkesh Frozen Oysters can ho had
to-morrow at tho Beaver Saloon.
Tub sale of tho Kaimiloa has been
postponed until Monday, May 14th,
Tub northern part of Kauai re
ceived considerable rain last Friday.
Kilauea. plantation will be through
grinding for this season, in about ten
Tin: ship Ivy, drawing 22 feet 4
inches aft, waited for high tide this
Cold drinks from the Tahiti Lc
monado works at Emma Square con
cert, this evening.
Tiibhb were cries' as though some
woman were being cruelly treated,
opposite tho Reformatory School,
t ' ' '
Fresh cigaia of all tho most popu
lar and fuvorito brands will bo re
ceived by tho Australia to-morrow
lor tho Beaver Cigar Divan.
The crew of tho W. B. Godfrey
attracted attention by singing or
"chaiitying," as tho sailors would bay,
while 'heaving at tho capstan this
The steamer Likoliko's boat, which
was smashed at Onomca, a wcok or
bo ago, was brought hero by the
Lchua Saturday. Tho boat's stem
was considerably demolished.
Chips of cano for diffusion or
allowing the first pioccss of diffusion,
from Col. Spaulding'n plantation, ut
Kealia, Kauai, may do scon ai mo
ofllcc of C. Brewer & Co. or at
T - ""
The San Fiancisco fruit depot will
open for business on May 1st, in tho
premises formerly used ns a shooting
gallory, Fort sheet, All kinds of
California and domestic fruits will bo
kopt on hand in their seasons.
Fautivej bo desiring can inspect
tho furniture- of Mr. Btcgomann at
his residonco to-morrow. The sale
will take place on Wednesday and
oilers ft raro chance, as the furniture
is all now und lias been in uso but ft
A hmau. sheaf of wheat, grown at
the residence of Mr. E. C. Hobron,
Waikiki, lias rcuched tho Bulletin
office. Tho stalks aro nearly thrco
feet high. Tho heads aro largo, and
tho grain, just ripening, exceptionally
Any one having a fow moments
leisure could oinploy thorn pleasantly
and profitably by calling t J. J,
Williams' art repository, whero there
aro on view feonio artibtio Sanioan
views and sketches in black ud
. white, by "Strong."
Bargains in Embroideries,
Tho Arcade-EGAN & CO.
mania in Honolulu.
is becoming u
A TBi.r.rnoNU lias been put in tho
lmll of the Jlonoltihi Social and
I . . -
Co. 1) of tho Honolulu Kifles will
have their bnll at their armory, to
rnoToouAi'iis of tho interior of
Mis. W. G. Irwin's parlors nio on ex
hibition in William's window.
Tin: boating parly that wits to
have been given this evening lias
been postponed until tho next moon.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Meeting of Lo l'rogres Lodge F.
& A. M., in tlioirhall King street
at 7:30 o'clock.
Book-keeping class in the Y. M.
C. A., rooms at 7 o'clock.
Tho flrsC monthly social of the
Honolulu Social Club, will bo hold
in-thc club rooms of the societ'.
Harmony Lodge I. 0. 0. F.
meet in Harmony Hall at 7:30
Band concert at Emma Square at
The Royal Hawaiian Band will play
this evening at Emma Square,
commencing at 7:30 o'clock. Fol
lowing is the programme :
Overture The Exiles Gasncr
Polka The Dragoons Fahrunch
Finale Lohengrin Wagner
Reminiscences of Verdi Godfrey
Magnolia, Alna Hau me Kokohi.
Selection Madame Angot Lccocq
Waltz 1001 Nights Strauss
Quad.dllc Cox and Box Cootc
The annual meeting of tho 1st
Division of the Liliuokalani Educa
tional Society at the usual place at
3 p. m.
Meeting of the Anti-Asiatic Union
in the evening.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
MX I,. J. I.BVEY.
At his sales room at 10 a. m. by
order of the assignees of Choy Tin,
a quantity of new furniture.
A BOILER GONE WRONG.
The Kilauea Hou on her last
down trip, on Friday night, was
spoken by the Iwalani in Molokai
channel, and asked to take a letter to
her (the Iwalani's) agents in Hono
lulu, notifying them that something
had happened to tho boilers, but
that they need feel no apprehension
for the steamer's safety, nor need
they send any assistance, as the
damage could be repaired, and
steam would probably be got up tho
next morning. When seen by the
Kilauea Hou tho Iwalani was drift
ing about the channel, but refused
any offers of assistance.
On Saturday last the Honolulu
and Vandalia teams of baseball
tried conclusions at the Makiki re
creation grounds. A large con
course of people was there to wit
ness the game, and it was evident
from expressions frequently heard
that the game was unusually inter
esting. . The Hawaiian band enliv
ened the scene by discoursing mu
sic. At the finish the score stood,
Honolulu, 21, Vandalia 17. This is
the fifth game with the men-of-war
teams in which the Honolulu's have
come off victorious.
BLUE RIBBON LEACUE.
The entertainment given by the
Blue Ribbon League on Saturday
night was not largely attended,
owing no doubt to other attractions.
The programmo was given by the
crew of II. B. M. S. Caroline, and
the songs and choruses wero exe
cuted in excellent spirit. The clos
ing address was delivered by the
Rev. II. II. Gowen in his usual
pleasing stylo. He complimented
the crew of tho Caroline for the
manner in which they had carried
'out their part of the programme,
and thanked thorn for tho assistance
they had rendered the League in
their entertainments, during their
WASHED OFF THE ROCKS.
The steamer Waialoalo, which ar
rived yesterday from Kauai, brought
news of a Portuguese woman having
been washed off tho rocks at Kilau
ea, last Tuesday morning, and
drowned. Tho woman was fishing
at the timo and was accompanied by
one of her children, a six-year old
boy. The boy having become tired
wailiiie for his mother, returned to
tho plantation and said nothing,
until nn older brother asked him
wlii'io his mother was, Tho child
then said she was hi the witter.
Parties went down to the place to
ook for the woman, but could not
find her. Tho next day a boat
cruised about looking for the body,
but without finding it. Up to the
time of tho leaving of tho Waialcalo
tho remains had not been recovered.
The womau leaves a husband und
Bl-J l-m'il ! ! 'l ' J'JI
rpHE PEST PAPER to Mibscrlbo
JL for is tlin "Daily Bulletin." CO
cents per month,
For Fancy Goods k Trimmings,
The Arcade-EGAN & CO.
.HAWAIIAN OPERA HOUSE.
r.NTi;UTAINMKNT IS A1I1 OK THI. BK1T1SH
The musical and literary enter
tainment, got up at short notico and
with but littlo timo for rehearsals,
in aid of the funds of the British
Benevolent Society, at tho Hawaiian
Opera House, last Saturday even
ing, was attended and enjoyed by
nn audience which pretty well filled
the house, excepting upstairs, where
the attendance was slim.
At the lifting of tho curtain, Mr.
T. 11. Walker appeared on the stage,
and in a few and happily chosen
words expressed thanks, in the narao
of the British Benevolent Society,
for tho cheerful response to tho call
of "Sweet Charity," both by those
who volunteered their services to
entertain and tlioso who contributed
to be entertained ; at the same timo
outlining the evening's programme,
which, through an oversight, had
not been printed for distribution in
Dr. Jcssen, of II. I. R. M. S.
Razboynik, opened the concert with
a couple or three short piano solos.
This gentleman appeared a second
time, later in the evening, in the
same capacity, as piano soloist; and
each time, by his skilful playing
won appreciation, as indicated by
noiseless stillness in the audience,
followed by hearty applause.
Miss Mablc Rhodes sang a solo,
"Marguarite," very sweetly; and
Mrs. Paty vocalized "Tell me my
heart" in that same pure, clear,
sympathetic, well-modulated voice
which has so many times and for so
many years pleased the cars and
touched tho sentiments of Honolulu
audiences. Miss Rhodes and Mrs.
Paly were both encored. "The
Romany Lass" was pleasingly sung
by Mr. T. May; and "'Tis not
true," by Mr. F. M. Starkcy, who
A duet, "Sec tho pale moon,"
sung by Mrs. Paty and Mr. Starkcy,
was unsatisfying, in tho sense that
the audience wanted more, aud when
the lady and gentleman retired per
sistently called for their return.
Two part songs, "Since first I
saw j'our face" and "The Bells of
St. Michaels," were exceedingly ac
ceptable. Mrs. P. Jones, Miss 5list,
Miss Von Holt, Miss M. Rhodes,
Mr. T. R. Walker, Mr. T. May, Mr.
Starkcy, and Mr. Baird wero the
Piano accompaniments were played
respectively by Mr. Myron Jones,
Mrs. T. R. Walker, and Miss Von
The literary part of the entertain
ment consisted of three recitations
by Sir William Wiseman, of II. B.
M. S. Caroline. The first, of a
pathetic nature, and descriptive of
a little girl's faith, whoso father was
a soldier and had gone to the war,
was rendered in pure English diction
pleasing to the ear, and in a way
which evidently touched the audi
tors' hearts. Tho other two were
of a comic nature, and produced
considerable merriment. In the first
of these, Bret Harto's "Cicilly,"
Sir William exhibited some pecu
liarities of American diction; and
in the second, "Zagazias," which
immediately followed, in reponsc to
a recall, English provincialisms were
brought out in strong contrast. The
reciter was enthusiastically applaud
ed at the close of each piece.
THE ANTI-ASIATIC UNION.
Euitou Bulletin: The Anti
Asiatic Union lias for its object the
protection of the representatives of
Europeans living hero and the na
tive Hawaiians against the encroach
ments of a nation numbering 400,
000,000 inhabitants a nation so
immense in population that even
powerful countries like tho United
States and Australia fear the influ
ence of immigrants, that the teem
ing millions of China will gladly
allow to emigrate to any country
where they would bo received even
Tho effort of tho Anti-Asiatic
Union hero has been and is to have
laws passed that will not injure tho
sugar and rice planting intorcsts,
and at the samo timo stop the steady
stream of Chinese that has been
for years coming in competition
with our enlightened white laborers.
It is a well established fact that
the frugal Chinaman can savo mo
ney at wages on which an American
or Englishman would actually starve
Example: ten Chinamen rent a
houso in Honolulu 14 x 10 feet, with
a garret, for $11 per month, the
building being in bad location and
out of repair, and tho actual living
expenses for the ten men is $30.50
por month, besides their clothes,
tobacco and opium. And you see
that it only costs a Chinaman, when
ho is out of work, or trying very
hard to savo money, 81, 75 to live a
mouth. Ho only pays $5 taxes a
year, and many of them arc under
or over tho taxable ago, when tho
assessor finds them. While a man
with a family who is accustomed to
our more expensive modes of living,
has to pay at least tho $4.75 per
month for his meat alone, and can
not possibly livo for less than $12 jor
$15 a month. To talk of a white
man successfully competing with a
Chinaman as a mechanic or ordinary
laborer, is 6hcer nonsense.
After a careful bludy of tho prin
cipled of the Anti-Asiatio Union
every man in this country will cu-
New Shades in Dress Goods,
The Aroado-EGAN &" CO.
dorse them, unless they happen to
bo engaged in wholesale business or
money lending and perhaps tho
practice of law: tho wholesale men,
because the Chinese merchants can
afford to pay them larger profits
than the European could, and tho
samo with the money lender, while
tho lawyers reap a rich harvest from
their Chinese friends who seem to
As I understand the Anti-Asiatic
Union, it wants no more Chinese ex
cept under a 3 or 5 years contract
to responsible planters, one fourth
of their wages to bo paid into tho
Government treasury, only to be
given their man when he cither re
ships for a like term or leaves the
country: All Chinamen hero to be
registered, and unless they can show
that they have some honorable way
of making a living, compel llieni to
cither ship or leave: Never renew a
licence when it has been proved that
the merchant is selling goods not
allowed to bo sold under his licence:
give no return passports.
Under these regulations the plant
ers can get their labor for much less
than they do now, and as every
Chinaman must show his receipt for
registering, a runaway will bo eusilj
found, as lie will have no receipt
and therefore must of necessity
cither ship or leave.
, I for one hope that tho Legislature
that is soon lo convene will do all
that the Anti-Asiatic Union asks in
regard to Chinamen ; but as lo the
Japanese, I for one, believe from
what I have seen of them that they
will assimilate and become good citi
zens, something that a Chinaman
will never do. Mechanic.
Excessively hot calm days and
magnificent moonlight nights have
been the order of the clay on Maui
for the past week.
The port of Kahului presented a
lively appearance last Friday, with
2 steamers, a barkentine and 2 big
barks riding at their moorings in tho
harbor. Sugar is going out fast and
in large quantities.
The Spreckclsvillc mill will pro
bably shut down for the season in a
couple of weeks ; they have done
heaps of work this season, turning
out an average of over 100 tons per
Political meetings have been fre
quent of late. Last Thursday week
an acijourncu meeting was ueiu in
Wilder's warehouse, at Kahului,
about bu persons present; nut only
a small amount 01
was clone, owing to tue length 01
the speeches. A mass meeting of
citizens took place last Thursday
evening at the Skating Rink in Wai
luku, which was attended by some
200 persons of different nationali
ties. The lovely moonlight evenings
have induced people to come out of
their wonted stay-at-home-ness, and
some highly enjoyable social gather
ings have relieved the dull monot
ony of rural life.
Last Tuesday, the usual monthly
"literary" of Makawao was held at
tho residence of Mr. and Mrs. II.
B. Bailey, at Kapalaia, where the
elite, beauty and talent of the dis
trict had a rendezvous, and enjoyed
a very pleasant evening.
The succeeding Thursday evening
a surprise party was given to Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Lowrie at Grove
Ranch, in celebration of their 13th
wedding-day anniversary, and a
large crowd of guests from naiku,
Makawao, Spreckclsvillc, Kahului
and Wailuku gathered at the book
keeper, Mr. Palmer's house, at 7:30
p. m., marched from there in pro
cession to the martial beat of a drum
into Mr. Lowrio's house, which was
taken forcible possession of, and
soon tho young people wero step
ping the light fantastic in the ap
proved stylo. Dancing intcrspersod.
Willi music, singing nnd refresh
ments, was in order till half-past
twelve, and everybody went home
with tho happy consciousness of
having enjoyed themselves. Great
credit is due lo Mr. aud Mrs.
Palmer and Dr. Thompson for tho
pains thoy had taken in getting up
tho party and for the thorough suc
cess it proved.
NEWS FROM TilllTI!
By H.J. M.'sShip Tsukuba 1
The Frepch annex several islands
Blood shod on both sides
More fighting expected.
Following is the French Govern
ment's account of the taking posses
sion of the "leeward islands" as
published in tho Journal Oillcial des
Etablessimcnts Francois do l'Oceanio
Fai'Ei;tk, Tahiti. )
Mar., 25, 1888. J
Thursday, at 5:30 n. ji, ; The
Cruiser "Decres," commanded by
Captain La Guerre, set sail from
Pepeete, having on board AI. La
cascade, G pernor of the French
riobseusioua in Oceania.
Tho Chief of the Colony (Tahiti),
tpplc with lim JIr Nayscaudnu,
commanding tho troops; Captain
Aublet, commanding the marine
infantrj Lioutcnant Toumols, ord-
Vm Qnvlttrt Gnminnn .lftinltirf
tvi UUII1J uuuuuoi VUUUIUI5,
The Arcade-EGAN & CO.
nanco olllcer, and Cadoustcau, in
terpreter of 1st clnss.
A detachment of G2 men of the
marine infantry also took passago
on board the "Decres."
The voyage of tho Governor had
for its object the execution of tho
orders of tho French Government,
transmitted by telegram from the
Minister of Marine and Colonies,
relative to the regulating definitely
the question of the "leeward isl
ands." On tho lGtli March, at 7.20 a. m. :
The "Decres" anchored at Iluahine,
and found there the Government
schooner Aorai, commanded by
At 0 a. m. the Governor went on
shore, having been preceded by
men from the Decres and Aorai, and
by a detachment of infantry. All
these troops wore placed under tho
command of Captain La Queue of
the Decres, and ranged in squares
around the flagstaff, on the summit
of which floated the colors of Ilua
hine. Addressing the population around
and before the Queen's palace, the
Governor, through tho intermediary
of the interpreter Cadoustcau who
translated his words with the utmost
precision, explained that the con
vention of June 1847 concluded be
tween France and England on the
subject of the leeward islands was
abrogated by mutual consent of the
two contracting governments. That
France had become absolute
mistress of her movements in these
latitudes, and that, under these
conditions it becomes the duty of
tho Governor, in the name of the
Republic, to accede to the request
formulated by the majority of the
population of Iluahine for the an
nexation of that island to France.
Tho Governor added that on this
da, he would forget the troubles
rccentlyformcnted by some of our
adversaries, who had momentarily
deposed the old Queen, who was de
voted to France, to replace her by
ono of her daughters.
Mr. Lacascade announced a gen
eral pardon covering all faults an
terior to this time, on condition that
no new act of indiscipline vis-avis
to us be committed. Ho then
briefly explained the advantages,
material and moral, which' would re
sult for Iluahine by her annexation
to France, and terminated by de
claring that, until further orders,
the laws and customs of Iluahine
woul(1 1)0 iespcctcd, that the regular
autu0rilics would remain unchanged
nnd that n0 attemnt would be made
with their religious exercises.
(To be continued.)
MISS. P. THIELE,
On Bcrctaniu street nonr Plikoi.
(Formerly McGuire's House,)
Kindergarten & Elementary,
Daily & Boarding School.
Also, French and German taught, aud
Music Lessons given.
A safe conveyance will call for and re
turn children living at a distance.
72 Mutual Telephone No. 504. 3m
TF YOU LOSE ANYTHING,
JL ndrcrtisc it in the Daily Bulletin.
Del lite Milling
OF SAN FJIANOISCO.
Miido in America.
Meals Superior to all Others.
GONSALVES & CO.,
Mole AgciitN of tho Hawaiian
AROUT eeven acres ot good pasture,
rlco or garden lnml, at Kapahiinn,
about a mile and a half from town, with
a tvo-8tory dwelling house, kitchen
stablo and othor out houses.
Terms W50 l'or Blontli.
COTTAGES TO LET.
TWO COTTAGES fully
located, within 5 minutes'
walk of tho Post Ofllcc. An opportu.
nlty seldom offered to secure a comfort,
able home wltlilu easy rcuch of tliu
business part of tho city. For parti
culara inquire at
001 tf GULIOK'S AGENCY.
COTTAGE TO LET ON
BETWEEN l'ilkoi and Kce.
aiimoku streets, lot runs
through to Kiniiu street, 100
feet frontage. Good pasturage. Cott,ago
contains 5 rooms, rnrrliige liouso and
itables for a or 4 homos, llcut if '.!0 per
month. Apply to
J. E. 1JUOWN is CO.,
(4 tf 28 Jlerclmut btrccU
TF YOU WANT A SITUATION
i. adYerUoo In tlio Dai JJuu-imn,
63 & 65
Grid Oping of
Dry Goods m
Ileceivcd by lust steamer u t'lioiei' and Well-Selected Stock of NEW
GOODS, bought pciponully, to which I most respectfully
invite tho ladies for inspection.
Ail Elegant Line of New Dress Goods at 25 cents per yard,
Ladies will bo pleased to select fiom our Stock the following Goods
which will be wild at the
IOWDESX J31ju ttLO CJK PRICES.
Grout Novelties in
"While IMquo, Itntistc. Sccrxiickcr, JiCoimi .Suiting, Chumbrny,
Satinc lliocndcs, Embroidcd Swiss, Fniicy Giulianis, Linen Lawns, Etc.
I'.ittiiciy sow "V5i:imbi:k niuE.
Great uttension is called to our Stock of EMBROIDERIES
Oriental Laces, Torclioi Laces ai Spaiisl Laces,
Which wo lcceivcd diiect from Swilerlund and wo aro offering nil Embroi
deries and Laces at Lower I'lices than can bo bought claowhcrc.
Children's Dresses & Children's Lace Caps
In all the Latest Styles. 100 ROY'S SAILOR SUITS at .?2.C0,
worth $1.00. ROY'S KNEE PANTS UNION TWEED at 75
cents per pair. An Elegant Lino of
BOY'S jrEUEt&JET5r STLTITS,"
Entirely Now ; just the thing for tho present season. A Largo Assortment of
GENTS' STRAW HATS, in tho Latest Styles. MISSES',
GIRLS' and ROYS' STRAW HATS.
Received direst from tho East a Large Assortment of
JLudicM', 3JisKK' uiicl Cliildron'H
Which will bo sold at tho Loweht Prices.
COMPLETE LINE OF GOODS
Arc receiving by every
Furniture, Glairs, Pianos, Guitars, Pictures,
Crockery Ware, Baby Carnages,
Bird Cages, Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
Fancy Goods !
NEW STYLES TN
PIANOS iid JTU:RJNXJ?CnRJE:
Sold on the Installment Plan.
MATRASSES. CORNICES & FRAMES
Always on Iltind and Made to Order.
FOR SALE AT
G. WEST & CO.'S,
lie Latest Mies
83 & 65 Fort street.
Opposite Irwin & Co.
incoming steamer from San
Fancy Goods !
105 Fort Street,