Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1889.
Bk S C Allen, 18 days from San Fran
cisco ' VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Bktno W II Dhnond for San Francisco
at 10 a m
ilgtuo Consuclo for San Francisco at
Fof. Ivaual per stmr Mtknhnln, Juno
lfl-BOTKS Porter, Miss Smith, Miss
Kapelia. J M Kealoha, J Nlau, Jlr
Atierbach, Mr Wilson, K Ltndemann, E
0 Macfarlane, O D Freetb, Q Mundon
" and 30 deck'.
TucbkSCAllen-arrlvcd thfs morn
ing 18 days from San Francisco with
merchandise valued nt 310,290, Includ
ing 250 bbl9 flour, 324 ctls oats, 2.700
ctls barley, 11,030 lbs bread. 20 pktjs
lc ithcr, 0,858 lbs beans, 1,222 sks bran,
UG8 bis bay, 100 tons fertilizer, 3,408 feet
lumber, 220 canned goods, 400 sks mid
dlings, COS lbs tea, 00 bbls 10 lif do and
25 a salmon, etc.: .also 320,000 in gold
RECEPTIONS AT THE PALACE.
Her Majesty the Queen received
yesterday at 11 o'clock nt Iolani
Pnlaco Mrs. II. A. P. Carter, wife
of His Excellency the Hawaiian
Minister at Washington. JTlie fol
x lowing were received by Ilcr Ma
jesty at the same time : Mrs. A. F.
Judd, Mrs. Chas. L. Carter, Misses
Francis f., Agnes and C. J. Carter,
and John S. Pratt, M. D.
His Majesty the King and Their
Highnesses Princes Kawannnakoa
and Kalanianaolc were present dur-
ing the reception. Mr. J. W. Rob
ertson, "H. M.'s Vice-Chamberlain,
presented the visitors to the Queen.
Mrs. J. W. Robertson was in at
sw tendance upon Her Majesty.
At noon His Majesty the King
received His Excellency George W.
Merrill, U. S. Minister Resident,
who presented the following auto
graph letter from President Har
Benjamin Harrison, President of
the United Stutes of America,
To His Majesty KALAKAUA, King
of the Sandwich Islands,
Great and Good Friend :
I have received your letter of April
16, 1889, expressing on behalf of the
Government and people of Hawaii,
their sincere condolence with the
Government and people of the United
States in the terrible calamity which
has lately fallen upon them in the
disaster at Samoa, when so many
valuable liycsof ofJTjccrs and seamen
of the United States were lost.
I have been deeply moved by the
warmth of the expressions of sorrow
and sympathy so vouchsafed, and
offer you in return the grateful ac
knowledgments of the American peo
ple who, I am BUre, heartily appreci
ate the spirit which animated your
""Vfeeling tribute and future hope.
Your Good Friend,
By the President,
James G. Blaine,
Secretary of State,
Washington, May 17, 1889.
His Excellency Mr, Merrill was
presented on this occasion by His
Ex. Jona. Austin, Minister of For
At 11 o'clock this morning the
Rev. W. D. and Mrs. Westervelt
were received by the King.
THE DAVIS BOBBERY.
""" Owing to pressure on our space
yesterday a very brief notice of the
robbery at Mr. M. Davis' store on
Tuesday was given. In rear of the
store is a small room which has been
.undergoing repairs at the hands of
Mr. Oudetkjrk, the builder. Tho
latter' employee! Frank Davis to 'as
sist him, but warned the proprietor
of the store to keep a sharp lookout
on Frank as he bore a bad charac
ter. It was only because Mr, Ou
derkirk could not get another man
that he employed Davis.
When the proprietor of tho store
with his wife returned home' from
the races they found the goods in
the store scattered in eyery direc
tion. Upon examination there was
missed balbriggan drawers, socks
-anti. undershirts, boots, jewelry, silk
handkerchiefs, two pistols, knives,
half a box of cigarettes, and other
iu-'ticjes top numerous to mpntton.
(There is a Very narrow door leading
from the foundry lane to the rear of
the store, fastened inside by a
wooden catch. This was easily
pushed up by the thiof. A pane of
glass was out in the window of tho
room where Mr. Ouderkirk was at
work. This gave anyone easy ac
cess to tho room. From this room
a door leads into the store. It was
looked by Mr. payis wlien lie' went
kway, but1 the thief used a couple
of chisels which were lying around
with other tools and pried thowdoor
open. The marks of the chisel are
plainly to be seen. Frank Davis
was seen going in and out of the
premises by some of the employees
of the foundry, but ns he had been
working there several days 'this fact
disarmed ' any suspicion in their
Captain Lnrsen arrested Frank
Dayis on Wednesday morning as th,p
atyer. was gping to work. ratjk
pleaded ignorance of the whole, af
fair. e was locked up at the Sta
tion House and, the case will couio
up to-morrow, Captain iarsen
searched the room of the woman
Davis lives with and there found
BOjae of the stolen silk handkerchiefs
I - , &t ni ntllllinAl II llJ A
vuunv tiBnenfv nsire?
Tun Court will probably return
from Maul to-morrow.
The steamer W. G. Hall is due to
morrow afternoon from Maui and
THE bark 8. C. Allon brought $20,
000 in gold coin this morning for
Messrs. Bishop it Co.
Most of tho native pastors, in at
tendance at tho Hawaiian Evangel
ical Conference, liavo returned to
The meeting of St. Andrew's
Church Association announced for
this ovening, has been postponed
until further notice.
Mn. J. A. Gonsalvcs, tho photo
grapher, took some excellent views
of the picnic at Ouhu College
grounds on Tuesday.
The Bulletin extends its thanks
to Mr. C. O. Berger, Secretary of tho
Hawaiian Jockoy Club, for favors ox
tended to its representative on tho
eleventh of June.
The combined concert at Emma
Squaro this ovening by the Royal
Hawaiian and St. Louis' College
bands will be a rare treat and suro to
attract a large audience.
Not a single copy of lost evening's
Bulletin is left, though extra ones
were printed. The very complete
account of tho races will appear in
the Weekly Summary issued next
Rev. J. J. Forbes, missionary to
Ponapc, Caroline Islands, who goes
out next trip of tho Morning Star,
was married at Montreal on May
24th to Miss Rachel Crawford of
The Japan Gazette of May 18th
contains the full accounts of the.
wreck of the Wandering Minstrel
and rescue of her captain and crew,
copied from the Honolulu Bulletin
All persons who take horses to
the combined band concert at Emma
Square this evening are cautioned to
bo on 'the look out when the last
piece "Musical smash-up" is played,
as fire crackers are used.
Mr. Harry Luce, who left here in
February, for treatment to his eyes,
returned on tho barkontine Planter
much improved in health. He has
entirely recovered tho sight of the
right eye, but not of the left one.
The annual meeting of the
Strangers' Friend Society will be
hold tins afternoon and evening, at
the residence of Mrs. H. Cornwell,
Judd street. AH interested in tho
society are cordially invited to at
tend. Marcus Colburn was found guilty
this afternoon of obstructing Custom
House officers, while in the execution
of their duty, by removing goods
from tho wharf before they were
examined, and fined $50 with $4.
The Rev. F. W. Merrill, formerly
of Honolulu, but who for some time
past has been rector of an Episcopal
church at Chelsea, Mass., has recent
ly been appointed chaplain to Rev.
Father Grafton, the new bishop of
Fond du lac, Wisconsin.
The band concert at Thomas
Squaro last evening was well attend
ed. About hajf-past eight o'clock, a
heavy shower of rain came down
which scattered the audience in all
directions. The baud completed the
It is reported that tho mem
bers of tho new Kamehameha
Rifle Association aro buying up
all tho rifles in use during the
so-called revolution in 1887. Thoy
pay $7 for a rifle and belt, but for
$8 one hundred rounds of ammunition
aro thrown in.
Some police ought to be stationed
in tjjo grounds of St. Andrew's Cathe
dral this evening during tho band
concert, as it is tho rule of tv gang of
young hoodlums to plant them
selves in tho porch of St. Andrew's
Priory and the Sunday school room,
and behave themselves in a very un
EVENTS THIS EVENINC.
Combined band concert at Emma
Square, at 7:30.
Drill Co. A Honolulu Kifl.es, at
73P ' " '
Drill Lelciohoku Guards, at 7:30.
Class in English literature at T.
M. C, A,, at 7:30.
Honolulu Commandery No. 1,
Knights Templar at 7 :30.
Annual meeting Strangers' Friend
Society, nfternoon and evening, at
residence of Mrs. Cornwell, Judd
The following figures for single
trips as taken from tho books of tho
Tramways Company may be inter
esting: 71, 7G, 87, 89, 90, 93, 95,
100, 101, 110, 115 and 120.
Between five and six thousand
passengers wero carried on Tuesday
Next Monday tho lines up Nuu
anu Valley and to the Kamehameha
Schools will bu opened to the public.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
BY L. J. LEVKY.
A Q o'clock a. til,, regular cash
sale, when will be offered n large as
sortment of merchandise.
At 12 o'clock noon Cliquot Cham
pagne, Scotch whiskey and brandy,
also one young saddle horse.
Yky.Sg -r?V. &in
WJWW yja4Kt!Wnfl KfWM4Nl fill
iirrTMi ii ii lull nil i - - ' -
Late Porta News.
At Houston, Tcxa3, last month,
Professor St. Clair, the aeronnut, in
attempting to give his "leap from
tho clouds" nt the fair ground park,
lost his grip on tho parachute and
fell 300 feet to tho earth. Nearly
every bono in his body was broken.
A Paris despatch of Juno 3 says:
That American enterprise has taken
hold of the Nicaragua Canal, pro
mising immediate commencement of
work on that formidable rival to tho
Aspinwall ditch, has not escaped tho
notice of those hangers-on of the
Bourse who nrc financially interested
in De Lcsscps' schemes. The news
of the departure of workmen for
Nicaragua was regarded, it must be
confessed, in the light of a piece of
"bluffing," but the announcement
of the impending withdrawal pf the
dredgers from Colon, to be sent to
the new scene of activity has thor
oughly aroused the stockholders iu
the Panama concern.
To-day a great meeting of all
those interested was held. Over
400 stockholders and brokers wore
present and plans for the rehabilita
tion of the canal corporation were
discussed. Tho friends of Do
Lcsscps were greatly in the major
ity and through their efforts it was
decided to send n commission to
Panama at once to inspect the canal
works. Tho French have by no
means lost heart iu their enterprise.
The Cronin murder in Chicago is
still a mystery. Our previous
news item regarding this case was
in error in stating that Cronin had
given evidence at the Parnell in
quiry. The suspicion was that he
was killed by the Clan na Gael for
fear of his divulging information he
possessed, he having been a warm
Irish Nationalist but opposed to
criminal methods. The latest news
discredits this suspicion. En.
There is severe drouth in Vene
zuela. The American Consul Plu
macher writes that water for his
household costs 80 cents a day with
30 cents additional for hauling it.
Poor people have to drink brackish
water, in consequence of which yel
low fever is extending into the
mountains for the first time on rec
ord. There arc 800,000 bags of
coffee awaiting shipment, which
cannot be moved till the waters rise.
A cloudburst near Coburg, Ca
nada, destroyed property worth
$500,000. Inmates of houses were
rescued in boats.
The Pacific Coast Eight Hour
League has b.ecn formed in San
Francisco at a convention of the
Earl Zetland is to be the new
Viceroy of Ireland.
Advices have reached the Italian
Embassy in B.erlin that the Pope's
heaim is seriously affected. Dr.
Ceccarelli, the Pope's chief physi
cian, is reported as saying that His
Holiness may die at any moment.
Premier Crispi is credited with a de
sign to occupy the Vatican in the
event of the conclave of Cardinals
About the only concession report
ed to have been made by the Amer
icans in the Samoan conference, is
agreeing to let Great Britain ap
point the first resident judge of the
foreign community. In official cir
cles in Berlin it is surmised that, as
Chief Justice Coleridge will have
the power to appoint the Judge, the
known personal relations of the
Chief Justice with America had
something to do with the American
Commissioners' concession. Tho
German public are said to be im
patient at the delay in the United
States Government sending forward
acceptance of the treaty. It is be
lieved the German ccsirc is to have
the conference and its, issues buried
as early as possible.
A HEAVY SENTENCE.
Four Chinamen wero up in tho
Police Court this morning charged
with having opium in possession.
They were arrested in a room In the
Chinese Theatre by Cnpt. Larsen
and three native police officers,
along with a lot of paraphernalia
used for smoking the drug. The
haul included two full tins of opium,
one half full, eight or nine empty
ones, pipes, scales, lamps, etc.
One of tho men, Ah Sing, who, Ipoks
like an inveterate opium smoker,
pleaded guilty, Ah Hin not guilty,
whilo tho other two were discharged.
Ah Hin, nfter the evidence for the
prosecution was in, made a state
ment, in which ho said that he was
asleep in the room at tho time tho
raid was made, and was awakened
by the noise the police made. lie
denied placing tin of opium on t'lio
window sill with the intention o(
throwing it away, and callod as wit
nesses the two Chinese who wero
discharged. When placed on tho
stand they both stated emphatically
that Ah Hin did have tho half full
tin in his hand.
Judge Foster, in giving sentence,
remarked tliat tho Government had
said ho had been too easy .with
opium possessors and smokers.
They (tho Government) were deter
mined to break up the traffic and he
must impose moro severe penalties.
His Honor then fined Ah Sing ami
Ai Hin each $100 with six mouths'
imprisonment at hard labor.
CHANGE QFSAILINQ TIME.
Tho sailing of tho barkentine W.
II. Dlmond has been postponed until
ten o'clock to-morrow morning, tho
mail closing at tho Post Office a,t 9,
o'clock. Tho Consuclo also leaves
to-morrow at noon and will carry a
mail which closes at 11 o'clock.
- hi . i9ibtrt.vt'i f
' r j .Tiy, - - - -.. 'f- u- a - mwi r iifci
im PBUlSEtl OHABUSTQN,
hd Knoountcra nneavyMtorm on
The U. S. cruiser Chnrlestonjar
rived at Santa Barbara on he trial
trip about 5:30 p. m., on Tuesday,
May 8th, making under easy steam
during tho last portion of the trip a
littlo more than fourteen knots per
hour. The cruiser left Mission rock,
San Francisco bay, at 5 :48 o'clock
that morning under a cloudless sky.
The scene presented on tho deck of
the cruiser was in sharp contrast to
tho smart appearance of an Ameri
can man-of-war in commission. Sho
had pig-iron bars in sulllcient num
ber to represent the weight of the
powerful guns. The brass railings
and mountings lacked polish, while
a great portion of the wood and
metal work was covered with tar
paulins for protection. On the berth
deck sleeping accommodation had
been improvised for those on board.
Apart from these features, which
had no bearings upon the working
capacity of the cruiser, sho was iu
readiness to attempt the duty assign
ed her of developing 7,000 horse
power by her two compound engines
for four consecutive hours, a more
severe tost, it is claimed, than any
to which ships of war are usually
subjected in making a test of power
and speed. The cruiser was in com
mand of Captain Charles M. Good
all. The oificial inspection board of
United States naval officers consisted
of Commodore A. E. K. Benham,
Commander Henry Glass, Naval
Constructor Joseph Feaster, Lieu
tenant E. F. Qualtrough and Chief
Engineer It. L. Harris. Naval Con
structor Fernald, who supervised
the building of the Charleston ; the
inspecting corps of engineers con
sisting of Chief Engineers F. J.
Hoffman and E. T. Warburton, As
sistant Engineers J. N. Hollis, G.
W. McElroy, J. M. Pickrell, C. W.
Disson, T. W. Kinkaid, W. S. Smith
and H. L. Leonard ; representatives
of the Union Iron Works, and
several naval officers in a semi-official
capacity, were also on board.
After her compasses had been
satisfactorily adjusted, the Charles
ton at 8 o'clock headed down the
bay, the Union Jack flying at the
fore, while the American ensign was
hoisted aft. A strong southwest
wind had been blowing, and tho
rolling waves on the bar, capped
with white, gave full notice that the
cruiser was to receive a rough bap
tism. The engines had been crauced
to forty revolutions, which served to
press the ship steadily forward into
the sea, which was coming almost
directly head on, the waves rising
higher and coming with increasing
violence, besides breaking forward.
The water began to come over the
starboard side of tho main deck.
The cruiser held steadily on, rolling
very little, but dipping down sharply
after rising on a big wave, lifting her
stern high in the air, and during the
roughest portion of the passage both
screws at various stages were com
pletely out of the water. This
rough passage occupied nearly an
hour. Her head being turned to
ward the south, she finally rode out
to sea, and the naval officers were
free to say that the Charleston had
behaved handsomely, and that the
test had been a severe one in the
matter of her staunchness. Con
structor Fernald remarked that in
ten years' service she would proba
bly not encounter a rougher sea or
be subjected to a severer test as to
her structural sea-going qualities.
From 10 o'clock until 1 o'clock in
the afternoon the engines were
allowed to exhibit little more power,
and the cruiser's progress indicated
an oven speed of eleven knots.
When off Santa Cruz the engines
were slowed down on account of a
slight tendenoy to heating shown by
the cross-head of one of tho high
pressure cylinders and were finally
stopped to put a shin under the
cross-head to relieve the tendency.
The engines wero again started at G
o'clock in tho afternoon, and were
run steadily to Santa Barbara, at a
gradual increase of speed, without
showing further heating.
The engineer's report shows that
in tue run from San Francisco to
Santa Barbara not a journal or pin
showed kcty, the engines had run
smoothly and without a jar, and,
with tho one exception noted, to tho
entire satisfaction of the contractors
and government engineer. The air
pump vacuum remained steadily at
27 inches during the run. During
the four hours' run from off foint
Bench to Point Conception, ending
at 8 o'clock, the speed of tho cruiser
averaged 13 3-10 knots an hour.
From Point Conception to Santa
Barbara the engines were maintained
at a steadily-increasing speed, and
tho cruisor exhibited a maximum
speed at 14 12-100 knots during 'the
laststagoof the 'run to the Utter
ON King street near the turning to
Waiklkl, a Bunch of 12 Flat Keys
on a ring. A reward of $5 will be
given to any person returning said Keys
to this oflcp. 273 2t
NOTICE to CKED1TOKS.
NOTICE Is hereby given to all per.
sous having claims against tho
estato of A. Kaunul, deceased, to present
tho sumo to the undersigned executors,
within six mouths from the ilato of this
notice or they will he forever barred.
E. II. BAILEY,
Walluku, Maul, June 1, 1881). 272 lm
THE DAILY BULLETIN-The
A. most popular paper published,
Vf&iisi m iui)n
MWi i WM
On Monday evening Miss Gnvoo
Rose celebrated the eighteenth an
niversary of her birth, by giving n
party to her numerous friends at the
residence of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. U. Rose, Berctania strcot.
The interior of tho houso was very
prettily decorated with all kinds of
choice flowers and evergreens.
Dancing was indulged in and kept
up with spirit for several hours.
During the evening refreshments
wero served. The affair was most
ONLY $2 Per Gallon. Rich, finest
flavored and positively puio Ico
Cream at F. Horn's Pioneer Steam Candy
Factory and Bakery. Established 1SC3.
Both Telephones No. 74. 272 lw
M THOMPSON, Attorney Ooun.
sclor at Law, corner Fort and
Merchant streets, Honolulu, elves writ
ten statements of law and judicial deci
sions applicable to the facta of tho cases
stated to 1dm, uud also opinion as to tho
piobablu result of lejral proceedings.
New Books ! New Books !
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
A large consignment of the
ENGLISH, FRENCH AND
All the Standard Works
POETRY and PROSE.
These BOOKS are offered at
Very Low Prices !
And Descriptive Catalogues will be
furnished to those desir
JS Country Orders Solicited"a
STILES uffl QUALITIES !
Cliauppe Ciller !
A Delicious Summer Drink t
Delivered at 60 and 70 cts per dozen.
Tahiti Lemonade Works
J. E. BROWN & Co.,
207 23 Merchant Stroot, Jim
Frank B. Auerbach,
Accountant, Book-keeper and
Purchasing Agent & Collector.
jj-Ofllcc at J. E. Brown & Co.,-Mer.
chain street. P. O. Box No.40U. Bell
Telephone No. 172 Mutual Telephone
140. SOU. VM 110-89 41
A fine assortment of
GENUINE HAVANA CIGARS !
Also, a fresh lot of
Large and Small.
For Sale in Bond or Doty Paid,
M. 8. Crinbaum &, Co.,
254 Queen Street. (.lm
THE ONLY LIVE PAPER o
Uonolulu-"The Dally Bulletin."
(& ccma per month,
P? ... .. FW$ .
Ladies' Dressed Kid Gloves,
Undressed 6-Button Kid Gloves!
(No. 1 QUALITY);
JbJJO $1.50 -A. PATR. Z.i-
Dee-l-88 Corner Hotel & Fort Streets.
THE " ARCADE,"
75 & 77 Fort St-EGAN & CO Honolulu, H. I.
Great Inducements Offered to the Public
The Balance of Our Splendid Stock will be
Sold during the Month of June
AT -25- PER - QEMT - BELOW - COST
Boll O?elcplioiie, CSO -&& JST Mutual Telephone. 37 S.
HAWAIIAN WINE CO.,
Ho. 24 Merchant Street, Hear Fort Street.
-Have on hand and For
All Brands of American Whiskies,
BOUBBON, RYE and JffONONGrAHELA,
In Bulk or Case;
(SCOTCH ana IXfclSJBL "WiHISJEiTr,
In Glass and Stone Jars;
Very Fino fc Very Cheap Qualities, as are wanUd;
CBEtiS', in Large & Small Bottles;
(White or Black), also, STONE JUGS;
Old Tom Grin, Best Brand in the Market;
EUROPEAN SHERRIES and PORT !
In Bulk and Case. All Brands of
American Lager Beer, English Ale & Porter, German Beer, Etc,
In Pints and Quarts;
Finest Brands of Champagnes,
In Pints and Quarts.
Bittors, Iilquers Absinthe,
Apollinarl Water, Kuinmebr, .
Very Superior CALIFGRNXA WINES,
Zlnfandel, Malaga, Tokay, Madeira,
Fort, Sherry, Riesling, Hocks, Etc., E6
g0 All of which will bo sold AT LOWEST KATES by
HOLL1STER & CO.,
100 POUT STREET, HONOLULU.
American & European Drugs & Chemicals
Perfumery and Toilet Articles !
AgenU for P; Lorillard & Oo.'s Tobaccos, A W. S. KimbU &. Ce,'
Tobaooo and Cigarettes.
Aerated Wator Works - 73 Hotel Street
& FORT STREETS.
Til AN EVER -:
Sale a Full Assortment of-
A DEALERS IN-