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THE "FRIEND" TO THE BISHOP
Editor Bui.i.ehx: In reference
to Mr.Fornander, bUiio say that 1
had no thought of u maragement in
Bpcaking of him a' .i Catholic. I
may easily have bci i mistaken as to
the fact. I am now informed, an-
parcntly on good authority, that his
acknowledged Catholic sympathies
wero partly duo to Catholic parent
age on one side. I have always re
garded him as an honorable gentle
man as well as a learned and able
historian. Dr. Hyde is entitled to
the correction, that the allusion to
Mf. Fornandcr did not appear in his
communication, but in that of
Permit a brief notice of the strict
ures of the Bishop of Oiba upon Mum
"Friend. I would ask the Bishop's
attention to the express qualification
or tlio term "interlopers" by the
words "as far as the schools arc
concerned," meaning the "public
school system," as stated in the pre
ceding sentence. The contention of
the "Friend," whether just or not,
is that the Roman Catholic Church
is hostile to the public school system,
and that in consequence, the action
of her clergy, and the part they
take as to those school is not well
intentioned and benclluent, but in
terfering and injurious. To have
characterized that clergy in their
general activity as "interlopers"
would certainly have been a piece of
insolence. I am sorry that the
Bishop should have charged the
"Friend" with it.
Upon the face of it, it must seem
rather improbable, that if the
"Friend" believed "that the Board
of Education built the the new
school on School street in order to
prevent the Portuguese children
from going to St. Louis College," it
would have published such a fact,
or even "insinuated" it, when such
publication would make against our
Bide. Ihe "Friend" would assure
the excellent Bishop, that it never
conceived such a thing, and never
heard of it before. "We are not in
the confidence of the Board of Edu
cation, but had heard from general
report, that it was to be a free
school, presumably to meet the
special needs of Portuguese and
other children, whose parents were
unwilling or unable to pay. From
their, point of view, it may bo the
duty of the Bishop and his clergy,
to frustrate those benevolent iuteu
tions. In doing so, it is to be hoped
that they will not be led to impute
any sectarian motive to the Board,
unless they have good evidence of it.
As to the terms applied by the
"Friend" to Roman. Catholic doc
trine, which the good Bishop thinks
"bitter" and "abusive," your col
umns are probably no! the place for.
a defense thereof involving so much
theological discussion as would be
necessary. The "Friend" is sup
posed to stand, however unwoithily,
as a representative of the various
denominations of "Evangelical"
Protestants living here in harmony
and fellowship. It exercises the
right of characterizing in what it
considers fitting and measured terms,
as occasion requires, any pernicious
teachings or injurious" attitude of
other parties who are making
war upon our position and our
work, as it recently did in the case
of the Seventh-day Adventists. It
makes no apology for the use of such
language, however painful to the
other party. We regard the Roman
Catholic faith as a very corrupt
form of Christianity, and said bo
plainly. The Bishop returns the
compliment by calling ours a "new
religion," implying that it is not
the old religion of Christ, not real
Christianity at all. "We do not feel
seriously disturbed by that opinion
of his, nor by the variety and sever
ity of the epithets habitually applied
to Protestants by Catholic wi iters,
although we heartily wish that so
excellent a man as the Bishop hud
less perverted ideas upon religion,
as we see it. "We do not at all re
sent his language as "uncharitable"
or "discourteous." If the tremend
ous authority with whice his church
. endows him here in Hawaii is from
a divine source, he has the right to
be far more severe than he is in his
language. If on the other hand,
that authority is based upon error,
it is a fearful usurpation, aud justi
fies Protestants in much severity of
language in repelling it. In so
serious a conilicit to talk of "disj
courtesy," when blows are given
and received, seems hardly in place.
As to "charity," we try to dis
criminate between the piety and
virtuos'of the man, and the errors
of the system to which he is at
tached. We lurvo at least enough
of charity to feel very hopeful that
the devout and benevolent Bishop
and his priests will be full partakers
of salvation, notwithstanding their
errors of doctrine, however erioii3.
Would that we could think that our
charity was reciprocated.
As to "practical Christianity,'
we rejoice in any earnest and effec
x tivo-manifestations thereof by any
class of Christians, and would be
emulous of the same. The Roman
Catholic Church has some lines of
beneficence in which it is claimed to
.excel. It is not in place here to
boast of what good works Protes
tant'Christiana have done and arc
doiug, especially when wc might
have done so much better. May
the good Lord help us all !
EDITOIt OF "FltlKND,"
High license has nearly doubled
the receipts of the city of Pettarson,
N. 'j.fi row the liquor business,
THE CATHOLICS AND THE
Editor Bullivmn: My courteous
opponent, a Protestant Layman,
came near surprising mo by his let
ter in last Tuesday's "Gazette."
His feeble attempts at slrotigth in
argument and severity in expression
were absolutely futile, inasmuch as
ho failed to point out any error in
my arguments ; he admits, at least,
in an indirect manner, the equity of
my Claims. I know full well that
1113' suggestions are no legal claims.
But ovcry unbiased mind must con
sider them equitable according to
common-sense justice. As the Board
of Education has a rather extended
discretional power, 1 rightly suppose
luat tins power can bo exercised for
a good and just purpose without an
extra law to that effect. Our Pro
testant Layman is against any con
cession made to Catholics not by
dint of good reasons, for such he
'cannot ilnd, but on the rather vague
plea that a concession, once granted,
woulu ue a foundation for new de
mands. In proof thereof ho cites
nation of the Catholics in the United
States and points generally to both
ancient aud modern history. J do
not doubt the sincerity of the writer,
nor do I deny the correctness of a
few of the facts alleged. The state
ment of most of those facts, how
ever, must appear inaccurate, as it
is but too plain that tho writer was
misled by historians who, because
of their deep prejudice, themselves
viewed matters in a highly colored
light. Perhaps nothing involves
greater difllculty in controvcrs' than
a sound discussion of historical
facts. For argument's sake, how
ever, I will not contradict (tran
scat) the opinion of my oppoifent
that both Catholics and Protestants,
when in majority, huvo oppressed
the vanquished minority.
Confining our discussion to the
actual btatc of Affairs in these Is
lands, let me ask the Protestant
Layman: Would you approve of
such a practice? The polished gen
tleman will doubtless reply, By no
means would I approve of it. I am
ashamed of my own party's having
acted so. Now I ask, why do you
advise your Protestant major
ity to deny the least concession
to the poor Catholic minority?
Would it not be more consistent
with your liberal views of the Pro
tcstants.of these Islands, who arc
superior in number, who exercise
all the Government power, and who
nro actually the treasurers of the
country's wealth, treated the Catho
lic minority, of whom ! out of 10
are poor, with equity and generosity
thereby helping them to have their
children educated according to the
dictates of their own conscience, in
stead of exerting their influence in
the diiectiou of placing obstacles in
The Protestant Layman says he
cannot undertake to discuss tho
doctrinal points advanced by me in
my second letter. He was never in
vited to do so, .as a caieful perusal
of my letters will show. 1 have ex
pressly excluded the discussion of
the intrinsic merits of our respective
creeds. In my second letter 1 meant
only to set forth the difference of
our respective doctrines regarding
the necessary conditions for salva
tion, without attacking anybody's
belief in particular. As the Protest
ant sects have each their legal right
of acting and of educating their
children according to the dictates of
their conscience, I claim the same
right for the Catholics. And as we
do not impose our Catholic doctrine
upon Protestant children without the
consent of their parents, so we must
be conscientiously concerned about
having tho Catholic children brought
up in none other but the pure
. This we consider the most essen
tial branch of education. I wish
my Protestant friend clearly to un
derstand that we have a perfect right
to expect from the Government olll
cials, notwithstanding their own per
sonal preferences or antipathies, im
partial justice towards all denomina
tions. They have not, the right of
declaring any ono creed good enough
for all. P. Layman's quarrel is not
with tho theology of the church, but
with its "politics." The fact is tlilit
the Catholic faith and its moral
principles have been the same at all
times and in all places ; but I have
never heard of any politics peculiar
to the Catholic Church. Theology
teaches that there is but one true
church of Christ, and that wc ought
to endeavor, for charity's sake, to
bring all men to that Ono True
Fold only by strictly honest means.
It teaches us to love even our ene
mies, be they personal, political, or
religious. Wo consider it a very
important duty for parents to have
their children instructed also in the
secular branches, though inferior to
religion. Tho peculiar means (poli
tics) to attain this end must bo
adapted to tho dilfcrcnt circum
stances. Now, wbat are the Catho
lic politics about schools in these
Islaiids. They are a straightiorward
statement of grounded complaints
of the Catholic portion of the com
munity, and an earnest appeal for a
remedy as far as circumstances will
permit, with a sincere and impartial
share in tho good will of those in
power. I do not deny that such has
been and is still the case in a certain
measure, and I would gladly have
kept my peace if I had not been
provoked by an attack which niado
it u duty for mo to defend my flock.
Let it be practically proved that a
concession made to Catholics will
endanger the peace of tho country.
Is not tho Government strong
DAILY BULLETIN WBBKIY
enough to keep them in check? P.
Layman's fear forcibly reminds mo
of tho oW fable. "The Wolf and
Lamb." I closo for tho present in
giving you, Mr. Editor duo thanks
for the valuable spaco allotted to
Nov. 0, 1888. Bishop of Olba.
On Saturday evening Mr. Taro
Ando, Japanese Consul, held an in
formal reception at his residence
Ntiuunu Avenue in honor of tho
thirty-sixth birthday anniversary of
tho Emperor of Japan. Quito a
large number of the friend? of Mr.
and Mrs. Ando were present and tho
affair passed off very pleasantly.
Tho front of the house was decor
ated witli colored lanterns.
FATAL ACCIDENT ATWA1MEA.
On Wednesday, October 24th,
Thomas Lindscy a boy eighteen
years of ago, son of Win. Lindsey
of Waimea, Hawaii, was chasing a
wild bull on Mr. Holmes ranch,
when his horse struck a single rock
bedded in the sand, throwing the
boy off. Sometime after he was
found in an insensible condition with
his skull badly fractured. Medical
aid was summoned, but nothing could
bo done for the unfortunate boy. Ho
lived until Sunday the '28th at 10
o'clock It is not known whether
he struck his head in falling or the
horse kicked him. When the sad
accident became known people
(locked from Hamakua, Kohala and
Kona to the residence of" the boy's
parents to extend their sympathy.
The deceased was the star of the
Waimea cattle hunter.
h. b. m. s. swiftsure:
ARRIVAL OP TIIU I5RIT1SII 1LAOSI1I1'
OK TIIC PACIFIC.
About 10 o'clock this morning II.
B. M. S. Swiftsure, flagship in the
Pacific anchoicd off port near the
bell buoy, forty-two days from
Callao. She left tho latter port
September 25th and came under sail
and steam. Tho Swiftsure is a screw
battle ship of second rate, armored,
and carries 18 guns. She is G,910
tons and 4,910 horse power, and
was re-commissioned at Davenport
April 24, 1888. She was here be
fore in June, 1884, carrying the flag
of Admiral Lyons.
After coming to anchor the Swift
sure saluted the Hawaiian flag which
was responded to by the shoie bat
tery. The U. S. S. Brooklyn then
saluted the British flag followed by
the Swiftsure saluting the American
The Swiftsure will remain hero
until about the 17th and then pro
ceed to Acapulco. Following is her
list of officers:
Kear-Admir.il Algernon C. F. Hcn
oago. V lag Lieutenant Thomas U. Thymic
Seeiutary Edwaid II. Banks.
Clerk to Svci clary George G. Pin
ches, William J. L. Scilvcn.
Captain James L. Uaumiet.
Commander Percy Ilockin.
1 iciitenauts Hugh K. Rvans, Ed
ward Leah, Robert II. S. Stokes, Henry
C. K Ingoford, Robert L. fl. Armstrong,
Hii"h Le D. Stapleton.
Major Marines Robert A. D. Ram
say. Lieut. R. 31. A John L. Homer.
Chaplain and Naval Instructor Rev.
George H. Marwood, M. A.
Wuit burgeon Garland V. L. Ijarrl
son. Klect Paymaster Alexander W.Brett.
Fleet Engineer John G. Sampson.
Sub-Lieutenant Walter T. Ross.
Surgeons William ti. Lightfoot and
John E. Penn.
Assistant Paymaster Charles D. M.
Fanant, Fiedeiick Trcglohati.
Engineer Walter Brown.
Assistant Engineers lames T. Wil
loiighby, Henry R. Reed, aud Alfred E.
Gunners John Mahoney, Mark J.
Delanoy and John If. Weeks (Act.)
Boatswains Aai on Mepliens, George
J. J. Ruiidlc
Carpenter-Samuel G. Sanders.
Midshipmen iiiury C. Bujlc.Johu
A. Waiigli. lleniy II. bli.np, John I).
ICdwaids, Jlcmy Luxmoon-, Godfrey G.
Webster, Godfrey M. Paine, William A.
S. Dodds, Charles P. Buaty-I'ownali,
and Murrav F. Suuter.
Naval Cadets Robert W. F. Travers
and Henry B. Montague
Assistant Clerks Reginald P. Walker
and Allison B. Hall. Nov G.
meteorolocical1u;port for octo-
AT 9 A.M. LOCAL TIME.
Means for month.
Temperature Barometer 7.8
Uncorrected Biirometur Heading, SO. I!.':!
Uorrertcd Jiaioiuctor llcatllug....:iO,iUO
Temperature, dry bulb 83.5
' wot 75.J
Dew point O'J.D
Relative humidity... (MO
Elastic force of aqueous vapor 7111
AT 9 P. M. LOCAL TIMU.
Temperature Ihvonie ter 77.8
Uncollected Baiomcter Reading. '.10.120
(oneutedJSaroiuator Reading... .10.028
Tcinperatiiio, dry bulb 75.(5
" wet " 71.0
Dew point , i;,7
Relative humidity...., 70,3
Elastic force of aqueous vapor . . . .707
Maximum thermometer 87.3
Minimum thermometer 70.4
Rainfall as per Fliirloincteiinchcs) 2.8S0
i:XTlU!MK3 KOll MONTH.
Highest connctcd Bar. rending, U0.123
on tho 1st at 9 a. si.
Lowest corrected Bar. leading, 29,031
on tho 21st at 9 a. m.
Highest tempcrattuo In shade, 91.5
on tho 9th.
Lowest temperature in shade, 01.0
on tho 30th.
Greatest daily rainfall, 1.440 inches
on the 29th.
Ladies' maids can now be hired
by the hour in New York. Only tho
richest Gothamitcs can afford to
hire them by tho week. Lowell
SUMMARY : HONOLULU,
A largo company of Americans
and people of other nationalities as
sembled last night in tho lnigc store
at the corner of Fort and Hotel
Btrccts, which is nt present empty
of goods, and which was kindly
loaned by Mr. Gracnhalgh. The
object of tho gathering was to hear
speeches relative to Ihc election of
the President of the united htntes.
Mr. W. W. Hall was voted to the
chair, and presided ably and im
partially. Mr. ' C. F. Warlcy, from the U.
S. S. Brooklyn, was tho first speaker
called upon. He announced him
self as standing there to represent
tho party, which, in his opinion, is
tho best for the Government of
America the Democratic party.
He proceeded to give reasons for
tho opinion 'which he cnteilaincd.
His recital of tho strong points of
Grovcr Cleveland, and his laudation
of Cleveland and Thurman were elo
quent, while bis denunciations of
tho other side w.crc equally forcible.
The speech was of considerable
length, was listened to with close
attention, and frequently drew out
Mr. F. Turrill followed and also
made a powerful Democratic speech,
strongly emphasizing tho efforts of
that side to bury ,fthc bloody shirt."
Mr. M. Lafferty, a Democrat,
spoke on the Republican side, so as
to equalize the talk a little and not
have it all on ono side. He was en
dorsed by hearty plaudits.
Mr. R. Gerke in response to calls
made a brief address.
Mr. Lane, Mr. Thurston and oth
ers were repeatedly called lor. but
declined to respond.
Tho meeting appointed for to
day's election: Mr. W. W. Hull,
judge ; Mr. J. II. Fisher (American
party), Mr. L. C. Abies (.Repub
lican), Mr. Lafferty and Mr.. Lee
(Democratic), inspectors; and
Messrs. Kgan, J. F. Smith, Turrill,
and Ordcnstein, tellers.
The meeting was extremely good
natured throughout, the representa
tives of each party reccividg with
equanimity the diatribes of tho
other. Nov. C.
Ycsteiday afternoon Captain Lar
son seized a case of beer from the
steamer Mokolii, and the customs
officers found ten cases of Chinese
rice wine on tho Likclike, all of
which were not properly marked
according to law. The last legisla
ture passed a law that all shipments
of liquor must be distinctly marked
with the names of the shipper and
consignee, the kind and quantity.
These cases were not so marked
hence the seizure. The liquor was
in the Police Court this morning
and according to the now law will be
confiscated to the use of the Hawai
ian Govornuient. The shipper i3
also liable to a line not exceeding
two hundred dollars. Nov. 0.
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.
The presidential election in this
oity up to tho time of going to
press has passed off in ;i very
orderly manner. As might have
been expected very little business
has been transacted during the day.
The main polling place was at' W.
II. Graenhalghs store, Fort street,
the front of which was decorated
with the stars and stripes. The
ballot box was stationed a few feet
inside the store and was in charge
of Mr. Graenhalgh's two clerks. The
following tickets were in the field:
Regular Democratic Ticket Ifior
President, Grovcr Cleveland of New
York; for Vice-President, Allan G.
Thurman of Ohio.
Regular Republican Ticket For
President, Benjamin Harrison of
Indiana ; for Vice-Presidont, Levi P.
Straight American Ticket For
President, James Longdon Curtis ;
for Vice-President, P. D. Wiggin
ton. The polls opened at C o'clock and
at noon 208 voles had been cast and
at 2 o'clock this afternoon 310. The
ballot was secret but to all appear
ances it looks as if thcro would be n
majority for Cleveland. Alongside
of tho ballot box was a small box to
receive contributions for tho Library,
and it got pretty well filled. The
vote will bo counted at 0 o'clock
in the store corner of Hotel and
Fort streets. ' During tho evening
thcro will he rally in tho same store.
v At Howctt's store 250 votes had
bcen cast up to 2 o'clock this after
noon. Tho store was decotated with
American flags and there was con
siderable fun inside and out during
the dajr. A majority for Cleveland
At district No. 3, on board tho
U. S. S. Alert, n vote was polled at
11 o'clock with the following re
sult: Harrison and Morton 40,
Cleveland and Thurman 29, Total
votes cast 09, Republican major
it', 11. Tho judges were A. M.
Hopkins, John C. Brotherton, Thos.
Hyland and John Lynch. Surgeon
K. II. Green and Lieut. C. B. T.
Moore certified that the returns were
At district No. 2, on board tho
U. S. S. Brooklyn, Cleveland and
Thurman were given a majority of
As wo go to press tho election is
still proceeding and the probability
is that considerable more votes will
be cast before G o'clock. Nov. 0.
The Inman line steamer City of
Paris, a sister ship to tho City of
New York, and built by tho Messrs,
Thompson of Clyde Banlf, . was
launched Qct, 23.
H. L, N0VJ3MBMB 13, 1888,
BOARD OF HEALTH NOTES.
Olllcer C. B. RoynoldB of tho
Board of Health leaves this evening
for tho Lcpor Settlement, Molokai,
to.preparo "Tho Bishop Homo for
girls," for occupancy by the Sisters
who leave hero next week. It is
probablo that six Sisters will lcavo
for Molokai. Mr. Reynolds returns
hero in about two weeks, and on tho
1st of January 1889, assumes tho
position of Resident Superintendent
at tho leper settlement. C. II.
Kingsley will probably fill Reynold's
position as officer of the Board of
Health. Nov. G.
A QUESTION SOLVED.
The question was raised several
times during tho election yesterday,
whether ollicers and sailors of war
ships could voto at the place they
were stationed during election time,
provided they were in American
watcrsi It is learned from an au
thentic source that they could only
vote at their ploce of residence. For
instance, a sailor, a resident of New
York, stationed on bis ship at San
Francisco, election day, could not
vote at the latter place.
ACCIDENT TO MR. A. J. CAMP
BELL. Tuesday afternoon, between three
and four o'clock, Mr. A. J. Camp
bell was making purchases in the
storo of 15. O. Hall & Sou, when he
unfortunately fell through an open
hatchway into the cellar. He was
picked up and Dr. Robt. Melvibbin
was at once sent for, and after mak
ing him as comfortable as possible
had liiin removed to his lesidonce.
Here he was attended by Dr. John
llrndic, who found the collar bone
broken. This morning Mr. Camp
bell's condition is comfortable, but
it will be some time before ho gets
over the accident.
BOARD OF EDUCATION.
A meeting of the Board of Edu
cation was held yesterday, Hon. C.
R. Bishop, President in the chair.
Through tho courtesy of lion. Jas.
W. Smith Secielary, "the following
notes are given.
The appointment of Norman Lo
gan as principal of the English
school at Napoopoo, South Kona,
A set of rules wore adopted re
gulating the care and cultivation of
the taro patches at Lahaiualuna
An assistant was appointed for the
English school at Puna, Hawaii.
This was formerly a private school
and has recently been taken on by
The Board autbbiized the building
of two common schoolhouses in the
district of Puna, Hawaii, one at
Knka, the other at Malama.
The tender of C. B. Hoffgard for
the erection of a New Government
schoolhouse 20x72 at Waimea, Kau
ai, for 1800 was accepted.
A now schoollibuse, with two rooms
and sliding doors, to accomodate GO
pupils was authorised to be built at
Kaanapali, Lahaina, Maui. Nov. 7.
A CHINAMAN KII.LUD BY A FELLOW
COUNTKYMAN ON HAWAII.
The W. G. Hall, which arrived
Tuesday afternoon, brought the.
news of a shocking murder which
look place atNttpoopoo, Kealakekua
Bay, Hawaii, on last Saturday night.
Two Chinamen lived together in a
grass hut near Kaawaloa landing,on
land leased by the father-in-law of
tho alleged murderer. APortugueso
named Michudo, lived in a house
adjoining and his son and a native
on last Saturday heard the two Chi
nese quarrelling in a very loud and
violent manner. A moment after
they noticed the grass house was on
lire. They went to the spot quickly
and found the house blazing furi
ously. One of the Chinamen was at
a little distance from the house wash
ing clothes in a bucket of water by
thu light of the lire. The other man,
Ah Sang by name, was laid partly
in the fire, dead and roasting away.
The natives pulled the body out of
the fire. The Chinaman who was
washing was seized and securely
bound and taken to Ilookena by a
native aud there given into the
charge of the Deputy Sheriff. Early
Sunday morning the body of tho
Chinaman was further examined.
It was badly charred and a gasli was
found on tho neck and also a wound
on tho left side near the libs evi
dently made with u knife . The
bucket which the Chinaman was
washing in was also found to be
covered with blood stains. Tho
Deputy Sheriff from Ilonokaa held
an inquest on Sunday, at noon,wlin
an examination of tho body was
made by tho Government physician,
who reported tho legs burned off,
the right arm nearly 6Tf, part of the
left arm gone and the remains
charred. lie was unable to deter
mine whether the man was dead be
fore his body was roasted or not.
Tho body was buried in tho even-,
ing. As far as could bo learned tho'
victim was after tho alleged mur
derer's wifo, and this may liavo
been tho origin of tho quarrel which
Adolph Spreckels, speaking Oct.
28, of the charge made by tlio Bos
ton Globe that ho would support
tho sugar trust, denied tho assertion
in severe terms. Said he; "I have
made no dicker with any ono. Wc
shall soon havo ajtr works in opera
tion and propose to wagq war to the
knife on the trust,"
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.
Tho polls closed nt - Graenhalgh's
store at G o'clock last evening and
tho counting was at onco commenc
ed. Thcro woro in all, thirty-two
challenges in this district, one be
cause tho would-bo voter had a bet
on tho election. About 7 o'clock
the result of the votiug was an
nounced by Mr. V. W. Hall as fol
lows: HAKIUSON AND MOKTON.
District No. 1, City ; 223
District No. 2, U. S. S. Brook
DistriofNo. 3, U. S. S. Alert. . . 40
Total . ..859
OLr.VT.LAXI AND THUMIAN.
District No. 1 134
District No. 2 173
District No. 3 29
CU11TIS AND HIGOINTON.
District No. 1 32
District No. 2 0
District No. 3 0
TISKE AND unoous.
District No. 1 7
District No. 2 0
District No. 3 0
Scattering, 1. Total votes cast,
735. Collection for- Honolulu Li
'Signed' W. W. Hall,
Judge of Election.
There was considerable cheering
when the result was announced., A
call was made for speeches, when
Eugene Lee, the Iron Woiks oiaior,
mounted the rostrum, and had ut
tered the words "M' friends," when
he was intcrupted with loud cries of
"rats" and othci unpailiamentary
expressions. It was too much for
him and be got down disgusted, the
lights going out at the same lime.
Roaehing the sidewalk Eugene com
menced again, and there was con
sideiablu banty between him and a
petty olllcer from one of the war
ships which cieated inteiibo. amuse
ment. At Halstead's Mill, Wnialua,
Cleveland and Thurman leccived 7
out of 12 voles cast.
The following may be interesting
showing how the different Slates
were represented by votes at the
polls at Graenhalgh's storo:
Arkansas 1, California 157, Colo
rado 1, Connecticut 8, Delaware 1,
Georgia 1, Illinois 17, Indiana 3,
Iowa. 3, Kansas 1, Kentucky 1,
Maine 1G, Maryland 3, Massachu
setts 43, Michigan 4, Missouri G,
Nevada 3, New Hampshire 5, New
Jersey 2, New York 70, Ohio 10,
Oregon 3, Pennsylvania 23, Rhode
Island 3, South Carolina 2, Vermont
2, Virginia 3, West Virginia 3, Wis
consin 2, Nebraska 1, Washington
The following States weie not re
presented at the polls: Alabama,
Florida, "Louisiana, Minnesota, Mis
sissippi, North Carolina, Tennessee
A CHANCE TO COMPARE.
The result of tho Presidential
election in this"city in 1884 was as
follows: Blaine and Logan 424;
Cleveland and Hendricks 115; Hen
Butler 4 ; St. John 4 ; JLook wood 1 ;
Toombs 1 ; Daniels 1. Total votes
PltnSUNTATION TO 1113 MAJESTY TIIH
At noon to-day there was an au
dience and presentation at the Pal
ace. The Minister of Foreign Af
fairs presented to His Majesty the
King, Major J. -II. Wodchouse, II.
B. M.'s Commissioner, who then
presented Rear-Admiral Algernon C.
F. Heneage, Flag Lieutenant Thos.
U. Thynno and Captain Lacou Hum
met, of II. B. M.'s Flagship Swift
sure. After Admiral Hcncage had retir
ed Major Wodehouno presented to
the King Mr. T. R. Walker, British
His Majesty was attended on this
occasion by II. II. Prince Kawona
nakoat Hon. A. S. Clcghorn, Mr.
Jns. W. Robeitson, II. M.'s Vice
Chamberlain ; Majors J. D. Holt
and II. F. Bcrtelmunn.
Tho Royal Household troops wero
drawn up on cither sido of the en
trance to tho Palaco and tho Royal
Hawaiian baud was in attendance.
A YOUNC HAWAIIAN'S ANTICS.
Two charges were entered against
Thos, Nathaniel in the Police Court
this morning, viz., carrying a dead
ly weapon and disorderly conduct.
The youug man who has been act
ing very strange of lafe, was round
on tho streets yesterday dressed in
hunting costume, carrying a doublo
barrel gun hich was loaded. He
also carried a belt filled with cart
ridges and inVliis hip pocket wus a
dead dovo. After soma talk be
tween Judge Dayton and Nathan
iel's counsel ns to tho best course
to bo pursued with regard to tho
future caro of tho young man, who
evidently shows signs of not being
in "his right mind, the two cases
were continued to Friday. Nov. 8,
Late Foreim lews.
(Vr llrigautina Gousuela).
Tho Consuclo arrived from San
Francisco this morning with dates
to Nov. 1st. Following io n sum
mary from tho available pnpers :
Col. R. M. Pulsifer, Editor of
the Boston Mass. Herald is dead.
There was another spurt in the
Chicago wheat market October 31st,.
There wore seventy-one new cases
of yellow fever and two deaths at
Jacksonville October 31st.
Tho schooner Caldwell was lost
off' Old Providence on tho 17th
The counsel of Queen Natalie '
have decided to accept tho divorce
rulings without appealing to a higher
An Apia correspondent of a Ger
man paper charges the Americans
with causing tho bloodshed in
The State of Cleveland's default
ing Treasurer is buliqved to bo
headed for Europe.
A bar of spurious bullion, was
presented at the Philadelphia Mint ,
Tho Treasurer of Kiioxvillo
county, Tenn., has defaulted with
The Sultan has finally consented
to sign the Suez Canal Convention.
Lx-Govcrnor William T. Hamil
ton of Maryland died October 2Gth
of pneumonia, aged G8.
Preparations are already tycimr
made for tho Ico Carnival at St.
Paul, Minn. It will extend from
January 23d to February 1, 1889,
and will bo more elaborate than any
of its predecessors. The intcntiqn
is to make it Romanesque in style.
A Republican procession, com
posed chiefly of colored men, met a
Democratic procession at Twenty
sixth street and Sixth avenue Now
York,.Oct. 31st, and a riotous strug
gle ensued. Store windows were
smashed and seven persons injured.
Four men were seriously wounded,
two of them being stabbed. Several
shots were iiicd during the fray but
none so far as learned, took any
A lire broke out at 10:40 o'clock
p. in. Oct. 20, in Steincr & Mogk's
store, Colusa. Its cause is .un
known. The los was $50,000.
"Freeman's Journal" published
at Dublin asserts that over 200 Irish
polioenii'ii havo been placed at the
disposal of the London "Times" as
witnesses, Who may he useful in
proving its charges against Prnel
liles. ItaUo declares that copies -of
letters belonging to Matthew
Hurt is, seized when the police,
searched his house, have been given
to the "Times."
Myra Boals received a verdict at
Boston, Mass., Oct. 2G, against Dr.
"A. Thompson of Lowell for $30,000
for alienating her husband's affec
tions. There will probably be no
appeal taken. Thompson is the
pioprii'tor of the Moxie nerve food.
A glove-light occurred at Provi
dence, R. 1., Oct. 2G, between Jack
Asliton of Providence and Jim Fell
of Grand Rapids. The fight wos
held under the auspices of the
Ciiterian Club there, and was for a
puiseof S200. Both men were in
good . condition and both fought
gamely. Asliton ion the fight in
the twelfth round.
.Suit was begun at New York,
Oct. 2G, to hieak the will of the
late John Roaeh. The children of
his son William Heniy, who was a
partner in the business", claim that
their father gieatly developed the
business, and that when lie died no
accounting was ever made to his
widow. When John Roach died
William Henry's family was left but
a one-eighth interest in tho pro"
perty. A letter was received from Charlie
Mitchell, the English pugilist, Oct.
25, stating that as soon as he arrived
in New York he would challenge
Jack Dempsey, and would be glad
to have tho match in the California
Atlieletic Club1. The club will -try
to bring the celebrities together next
Thirteen of the Arctic whalers
with their 490 men aro ico bound
above Point Barrow. An expedition
is projected for their relief.
Scarlo has defeated Kemp in Aus
tralia, and is now the world's cham
A number of rebellious convicts
woro killed at Rome.
The Manitoba Legislature will
adopt retaliatory measures against
tho Canadian Pacific.
Tho bodies of two richly attired
ladles have been found in Starnberg
lake, near where King Ludwig was
The Suez Canal Convention hna
The light between Joo MoAuliffe
and Miko Conley came off in S-n
Franoisco Oct. 27lh. Conley was ,
knocked out In the second round.
At a banquet at Quebec, Oct. 31, -Sir
John Macdonuld took strong
grounds against either tho annex- '
ation of Canada to tho United
States, a commercial uuion or unre
The two daughters of n game-
keeper wero found murdered in a
forest near Lcskau, Bohemia, Oct.
2G, The breasts of one of tho girls
wero severed. The other girl was
pinned to the ground with a spike
diiven through the abdomen.
A cablegram from Port au Prince
announces tho capture of tho Brit
ish schooner Alta, which left New
York about Oct. 19, with a heavy
cargo of nrmg aud ammunition.
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