Newspaper Page Text
iliri i -" ' "" I ' .Mini, in'- I ih
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1889.
Schr Lavlnia from Ewa
Schr Mokuola from 13 wa
Chilian man-of-war I'llcomayo, 04. days
Stmr Lolma from Hawaii
Stmr C 11 Bishop for Walanae, Walaluo
.-nndKoolau utSaui .
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
No blue ribbon entertainment to
Mn. A. .f. Cartwright has a notice
to policy holders elsewhere.
A ioheion schooner is roporled 15
miles N. B. as wo go to press.
' What do you think of llollistor &.
Co.'s baby in another column?
Bill Williams now goes by
name of the "I'eail rivor pilot."
Tin: work ol widening tho lower
bridge Nuuanu street has com
ForMntll and Hawaii, per steamer
Klimu, June 20 Mrs AS H unwell, Rev
8 L Deha, wife and 2 children, Miss
Hartwell, Miss M Hale, Miss Desha, A
A i arter. wife and 2 chlldteu, Miss
Austin. John Dyer, Miss Hind, Miss
Sndle Ostrom, Clayton Ostrom, Flovd
Eaton, D McDougnll Hurry Rycroft,
Frauk At metrong, Itev Okahc, Mrs O 1
Wight and family, Miss Rogers, Mrs .1
T a lull, Mrs E Noirio, and a number on
.i... , . i
RESULT OF THE EXAMINATIONS
During the April Conventions
examinations of teachers were held
at Honolulu, Ililo, Wailuku ami
Lilmc. The examinations were for
Grammar Grade Certificates and
also for Primary Grade Certificates.
At Honolulu under Mr. Moore 21
candidates presented themselves,
two being for Grammar Grade Cer
tificates. At Hilo under Mr. P. L.
Lord there were 27 candidates, none
of whom presented themselves for
Grammar Grade Certificates. At
Wailuku under Mr. Atkinson there
were 32 candidates, two of whom
were for Grammar Grade Certificates
and at Lihuc under Mr. M. M. Scott
there ivere 10 candidates, three of
whom were for Grammar Grade
The following is a list of those
who have passed at these exami
GKAMMAIl GltADE LIFE DIPLOMA.
W. 0. Muller, Kekaha, Kauai, 94
4 tears' certificate.
Edward Quinn, Hanapepe, Kauai,
85 per cent.
VBULLRT GRADE 2 YKAUS' CEHTIFI
CATE. Angela Crook, Huelo, Maui, 97.
Hattie F. Coan, Hilo, Hawaii, 95.
Josephine Deyo, Papaikou, Ha
H. Z. Austin, AVaihec, Maui, 93.
Valdemar Muller, Pahoehoe, Ha
Sophronia Lewis, Paauilo, Ha
EU'a Austin, Waihee, Maui, 90.
Oliver P. Paine, Waihee, Maui,90.
Helen Severance, Ilaaheo, Ha
Armstrong Smith, Kukujhaele,
Florence Winter, Fort Street,
J. H. Van Gieson, Halawa, Mo
Thomas Aiu, Kailua, Hawaii, 88.
Mrs. R. M. Overend, Honokaa,
Mary L. Hall, Hamakuapoko,
Mrs. P. L. Lord,'Makapala, Ha
The band givos a public concert
at the Hawaiian Hotel this evening
at 7 :30 o'clock.
Major J. II. Wortohousc, II. 11.
JI.'s Commissioner, returned on tho
Espicgle ftom Kauai.
The baseball mutch to-morrow af
ternoon between the Slais and Ha
waiis commences at 3:30 o'clock.
On Monduy Mr. Morgan will sell
the household furniture ut tho resi
dence of It. Cay ford, King slieet.
The baud concert at the Insane
Asylum yesterday afternoon waB
much enjoyed by thoso in attendance.
Yesterday was tho fifty-second
anniversary of tho accession of Her
Majesty Queen Victoria to the throno
In tho Polico Court this morning
two Chinese were each fined $25 for
malicious injury. A young boy for
truancy was reprimanded.
Mn. George Lucas ia putting down
Scotch slate flagging with a China
gianitc curb in ftontof the residence
of Hon. W. G. Irwin, Fort street.
Mr. It. A. Macfio, Jr., of Kilnuea
came ns a passenger on H. R. M. S.
Espieglo yesterday afternoon. Ho
will remain in town until Tuesday.
A meeting of American residents
will be hold this evening at the Ho
tel at 8 o'clock, to consult in refer
ence to the observance of the Fourth
While at Pearl Harbor tho other
pay Herman Roth was about to shoot
a mynah when a boy pushed his arm
causing the gun to go off, the ball
going through the toe on Roth's left
Messrs. Hart & Co. have moved
their candy factory to the Adams
homestead, Adams lane, and will
shortly eiect a factory on a largo
scale with all modern improvements
and steam power.
At tho Central Union Church Sun
day morning the pastor will answer
the modern assertion that "we- can
not fear a God of infinite love." The
text of the evening discourse will be
the first word of tho ten commandments.
ONE YEAR CERTIFICATES.
Ida Campbell, Makawao, Maui,
Anna Sorenson, Honolulu, Oahu,
EVENTS THIS EVEN1H0.
Band concert at the Hawaiian
Hotel at 7 :30.
Service at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, at 7.
Drill King's Own, at 7:30.
Polynesian Encampment No. 1,
I. O. of O. F. at 7:30.
Class in English literature at Y.
M. C. A., at 7:30.
Drill Co. D Honolulu Rifles, at
Meeting American residents on
Fourth of July at the Hotel at 7:30.
Uratlnatlns Exerclaas nt tlio Central
The forty-eighth anniversary of
Oahu College was held last evening
at the Central Union Church. The
dccouitions were on' :i magnificent
scale. On the front of the organ at
tho top was tho graduating class
motto "Vincit, qui so vincil," mean
ing, "Ho conquers, who conquers
himself." On the centre of the
largo gilt pipes was a beautiful bou
quet principally of red flowers.
Wreaths bf evergreens with Cape
jessamine and white oleanders were
suspended from tho top of the or
gan to cither side of the choir gal
lery. On the desk of the latter
stood bouquets of choice flowers.
On the right of the gallery stood a
high bouquet of lilies, and on the
letl one of roses. Round the tem
porary platform was a floral fence
about a foot high, decorated with
golden shower, and nt each end
stood potted ferns and plants. The
decorations were much admired for
their tasteful anangement, and
were the work of the class of '90
assisted by a few of their friends.
The church was crowded in every
part, those attending being shown
to seats by attentivo ushers. In
the three front seats to tho left of
the platform sat tho trustees of tho
collego: His Honor Chief Justice
Judd, Rev. Dr. E. G. Beekwith,
Mr. Justice Dole, lions. W. D.
Alexander and W. O. Smith, Rev.
Dr. C. M. Hyde, Messrs. P. C.
Jones, C. M. Cooke, F. W. Damon
and Dr. N. B. Emeison. The staff
of the college occupied seats to the
left. On the platform were : Rev.
W. C. Mcrritt, Principal of Oahu
Collego, Rev. W. D. Westervelt,
and the graduating class: Miss
Anna M. Kinney, Edward E. Moss-
man, Archibald N. Sinclair, Antonio
Perry and Horace W. Chamberlain.
II. R. II. Princess Liliuokalani and
a large number of our prominent
residents occupied scats in the body
of the church.
The order ef exercises was as fol
Organ Voluntaiy Schiller Fest-
Mr. A. D. Bisscll.
Prayer . Rov. W. D. Westervelt
Piano Duet Polonaise Scharwenka
Mr. Bissel and Emily A. Halsteud.
Oration Our Aim in Life.
Edward E. Mossman.
Oration The Peril and Hope of Mo
Archibald N. Sinclair.
Duet Excelsior Balfe
Mr. Bissell and Ernest Lyman.
Oration Portugal and Camoens. '
Oration Prison Reform.
Hor.ice W. Chamberlain.
Essay with Valedictory Open Gates.
(Valedictorian choben by tho class).
Anna M. Kinney.
Presentation of Diplomas by the
Solo Reveries Rubinstein
Emily A. Ilalstead.
Hon. H. A. P. Carter.
Song Bridal Chorus Cowen
Benediction. Kev. W. D. Westervelt
The various orations were mas
terly efforts, closely listened to by
the large audience, and each speak
er was loudly applauded at the con
clusion. Some capital points and
valuable suggestions were brought
out by E. E. Mossman in "Our Aim
in Life," and the oration was de
livered with considerable skill.
A. Sinclair in his oration touched
the liquor question, also the
ally indebted to our honored Presi
dent, who has so assiduously and
earnestly devoted himself to tho
highest interests of Oahu College.
For all your kindness and helpful
ness wc most sincerely thank you.
Classmates, the sad word "farewell"
must now bo spoken j wo havo corao
to the sunset gate of our school
course. It opens upon the world's
great highway. As these sunset
gates unbar, we shall surely pass on
to a bright morning, and a long day
of usoful work, if we adopt tho
spirit as well as the letter of the
motto wo have chosen, "He con
quers, who conquers himself."
The floral offerings to the mem
bers of tho graduating closs were
profuse and consisted of bouquets,
baskets of llowers and several de
vices. Tho platform was covered
During the exercises a piano duet
was well played by Miss Emily Hal
stead and Mr. Bisscll. The latter
with Ernest Lyman rendered a vocal
duct. "Excelsior," with line effect.
Miss Ilnlstcad has an exceedingly
pleasant voice which she uses with
good taste, and she was loudly ap
plauded for the excellent manner in
which she gave "Revorics" by Ru
benstein. Part of tho school sang a
"bridal chorus" by Cowen iu fine
.style, with organ and violiu accom
paniment, Prof, licrger ana ins pu
pil, Master S. Edw. Damon, playing
At the closo of the valedictory
President. Merritt prcseuted tho
diplomas to the graduates with the
We have been told to-night what
should be our aim in life. You
know there are those who live aim
less lives. I hope that no member
of this class will join that company,
for an aimless life is an empty life.
Definitely set before yourselves some
goal. And more' than that, let me
urge you to make it high and dilll
cult of attainment. The years you
have spent in study have looked for
ward to this hour. As it strikes,
you win the race. But do not rest
upon achievements won. Plan
speedily, if you havo not already
done so, for another and a sterner
contest, in which the crowning will
one of the greatest failures of the
education ot the past that it neg
lected these requirements of practi
cal training. There had been
too much crowded upon the young
to learn by rote, in consequence of
which they grew up with a habit of
depending upon others for informa
tion that they should obtain by ob
servation and reflection. It waB
this evil that gave nn irresponsible
press its deploroblo power for the
misdirection of public opinion. Tho
speaker cited John Blight's expres
sion of thankfulness that in his
youth ho had but few books, so that
such knowledge as he acquired from
that source was thorough. He
urged with great earnestness tho
cultivation of correct habits of ex
pression, giving forcible illustrations
of the lamentable prevalence of
looscuess in that rcgurd. In con
clusion he said he believed that in
Oahu College more than the usual
attention had been paid to the points
he had urged, partly because the
classes being small gave facility for
the desirable attention to individual
members of them. Their graduates
ranked high in Eastern colleges. He
closed with an utterance of his be
lief that this age of invention and
of changing relations between men
and men and men and things' would
Ke succeeded by an age of adjust
ment in which humanity would bo
bettor and happier.
His Excellency was loudly ap
plauded at the conclusion of his ad
dress, and before leaving tke plat
form shook hands with the members
of the graduating class.
The exercises were brought t a
close by the benediction pronounced
bv Rev. W. D. Westervelt.
Notice to Policy Holders
Equitable Lite Assurance Society
Of the United States.
imp Ml ii in -ihBMjgyrfMfiWl'a,',w''WF''w' ' l''l'W
TEMPLE OF FASHION,"
CORKER 1IOTEL & FORT STREETB.
SPECIAL NOTICE !
Over 1,000 Pieces of White A Fancy Embroideries,
Torchong Laces, Oriental Laces.
Also, Large Lines of Lace Trimmings !
WILL BE CLOSED OUT AT AN
fc3 Immense Xeclvi.ot;ion !S1
Groat Bargains can bo obtained by calling at tho Tomplo of Fashiou for tho
The Sale will Commence Monday, June 17.
Corner Hotel & Fort Street.
Moggie J. Walker, Fort Street,
Adrienne Dudoit, Pohukaina, Ho
Nellie B. Brown, Roval, Hono
Julie Taner, Royal, Honolulu, 83.
Annie S. Walker, Royal, Hono
Mabel Ladd, Royal, Honolulu,
Bernice Barnard, Pohukaina, Ho
Joseph G. Fueger, Laio, Oahu,
Constance Mist, Royal, Honolulu,
-, D. L. Huntsman, Hakalau, Ha
waii 81. .
J. Lightfoot, Ookala, Hawaii, 80.
Jonah Nakila, Kipahulu, Maui,
John Aiu, Kailua, Hawaii, 79.
Evan W. Estop, Honokaa, Ha
waii, 77. .
Mary II. Hitchcock, Hilo, Ha
Alice West, Hilo, Hawaii, 77.
Kate C. Lindsay, Waimeu, Kauai,
F. W. Yeats, Waipio, Hawaii, 77.
Fanny Markhom, Waikikikui,
Hattie Hitchcock, Waiakea, Ha
L. W. Zumwalt, Hamakuapoko,
Ellen K. Daniels, Waihee, Maui,
The rest of the candidates being
below 75 percent obtained certificates
for six mouths.
The Hawaiian Band will givo a
public concert this evening at the
Hawaiian Hotel, commencing at
7 :30 o'clock. Following is the pro
March Simplicity (new) Strains
Overtuie-Italian in Algler Rossini
Waltz SImpllehis (new) Strauss
Iieinlulscences of Gounod Godfiey
MIMol. Malama. Malu 1 ke Ao.
Medley America Catliu
aurka-SinjplIcius (new).... Strauss
Waltz-My Queen Coote
Polka fcimpllclus (new) Strauss
.The little town of Quitman, Ga.
though containing a population not
exceeding 2,500, has more fruit
shipped from it than any one placo
in America. It is the watermelon
center of the world. Last year
1J000 cars, or 1,100,000 water
melons, wero shipped from there,
together with 60,000 crates of pears
and many thousand crates of straw
berries, peaches and early vcgutables
Y. M. C. A.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. was held last even
ing, tho President, Hon. Henry Wa
terhouse, in the chair. The report
of the treasurer, T. S. Southwick,
showed receipts 8532.90, expendi
tures $244.95, balance in hand
8287.95. Reports were heard from
the visiting, devotional, invitation,
and finance committees. Dr. Hyde
reported on the work of the Hawai
ian branch. Four new members
wero voted in. Messrs, Bowen and
Fuller wero appointed a committee
to prepare printed notices to bo
placed in public places. A collec
tion was taken up amounting to 812.
PUNAHOU PREPARATORY SCHOOL.
The closing examinations of the
above bchool took place Thursday
morning, and were attended by a
large number of the parents and
friends of tho pupils. Tho result
was very satisfactory and reflects
much credit on tho instruction im
parted by tho principal Miss Maloue
and her assistants.
At the graduating exercises last
evening President Merritt announced
that a friend had given 85,000 to
wards new buildings for the Prepar
atory School. Pluns had been made
and accepted, tho work would pro
ceed at once, and probably be com
pleted ready for tho fall term. The
present building will bo turned into
one largo assembly room, and a two
story building will be oreotodlnmr.
hoarding up of wealth, and said
that the introduction of gas, and
Inter the electric light, had greatly
Antonio Perry eulogised Camoens,
the epic poet of Portugal, and gave
some interesting facts concerning
the country itself. While other
European countries were growling
at each other, tho current of Portu
gal's life was flowing quietly on.
Horace Chamberlain's oration was
on "Prison Reform," which he said
dated back to 1550. The prison
was society's truest mirror. Under
a system of prison reform the pri
soner becomes better. Moral and
physical training was necessary for
young offenders, who were likely to
become hardened criminals if neg
lected. Miss Anna M. Kinney read an
admirable essay on "Open Gates,"
at the close of which she delivered
the following valedictory : Trustees
und friends: We take this occasion
to thank you for all the kindly in
terest ypu have manifested In our
education. Wc heartily appreci
ate the progress which has beon
mode during tho five years of our
course, in the promotion of the
study of scienco, the valuable addi
tions to the library, the improve
ments to the buildings and grounds,
und the generous bestowal of the en
dowment fund, of which our school
stood so greatly in need. School
mates, closo and tender lies have
bound us together during the picas
nnt life at Punahou. We hope that
you will persevero in your work,
cheerfully and earnestly, never
yielding to listlessncss or discour
agement, for tho end will suiely
crown all Although our paths now
diverge the sacred bands of friend
ship can never bo severed, the
sweetest of memories can never be
forgotten. Dear teachers, you have
been the gate-keepers of our school
life. For several years you have
set the gates ajar into pleasant
paths of knowledge, and your hantls
have beckoned us on. We have
often aunoyed you, by thoughtless
ness and luck of preparation, but
your patience and zeal have won our
lifelong gratitude We arc eapeol
mean snuggles endured, saci'iuces
made, successes won, all higher and
noblerthan those of tho past.
Difficulties and trials must be
met. They belong to life as a
part of it. And it is in the van
quishing of these that highest de
velopment is attained.
I would not have them withdrawn
from vour pathway if I could ; but
I would you set your faces like flint
to the attainment of some worthy
and honorable purpose, to which you
maj' rightly aspire, and never yield
the conflict until j'ou have received
the crown. Sotno one has said,
"Diflicultics and trials are but op
portunities. Yield to them and
they enslave and crush us ; conquer
them and they will crown us vic
tors." And my wish for each of
you is that the crown may be more
than earthly, even tho crown of
righteousness which shall shine as
the stars for ever and forever. And
now by the authority reposed in me
by the Trustees of Oahu College, I,
in their name, present you with
these Diplomas, as testimonials of
our appreciation of your work ; and
I welcome you into the company of
our graduates, trusting and believ
ing that our future intercourse in
this new relation will be as pleasant
and enjoyable us have been the rela
tions of the past. May the Lord
bless thee and keep thee.
The anniversary address was de
livered by His Ex. II. A. P. Carter,
Hawaiian Minister at Washington,
who began by citing the prevailing
cry of the pessimist, that education
does not educate, cultivation docs
not cultivate, and refinement does
not refine. lie admitted that it was
a materialistic ago, iu which the
struggle for wealth and position pre
cluded the operation of conscience.
It was nevertheless an age grand in
its conceptions and splendid in its
achievements, one having its place
in the great sweep of ages with a
work that it was doing grandly.
Under the materialistic pressure old
time methods of education had
proved inadequate to current needs,
which educators wero now realizing
and adopting more practical methods
to meet the necessities of the day.
Too much had beeu expected of
education, that was once anticipated
would do away with ciitne. It was
a mistake to associato povirty with
crime, and it had not been proved
even that ignorance was the Imme
diate parent of crime. The rich
were to-day the greatest criminals.
State compulsory education had led
to a waiving of parental responsi
bility, which was among the reasons
for the partial failure of education
to elevate the standard of morality.
The speaker referred with striking
illustrations to the Improving pros
pects of the arti.an, which was be
coming recognized in the iucreascd
attention to technical education.
Ho rejected the doctrine that the
rich wero becoming richer, and the
poor pooler. The Increased num
ber and enhanced fortunes of tho
wealthy were not duo to substanco
wiested from tho poor, but wero an
outcome of the creation of new
values and represented largely
wealth produced in this century.
Thu poor nam's condition was con
htantly bettering, what are the
luxuries of the rich to-day becom
ing the comforts of the poor to
morrow. Mr. Carter laid great stress
upon the necessity of educational
methods that should train pcoplo to
think" for thowBclvc3 and to express
thoniBolvcs with accuraoy. It wai
YOU are respectfully requested in
caso any statements are made by
agents of other compauies against the
Equitable ur its methods, to lay the
matter promptly before
A. J. CARTWRIGHT,
281 If General Agent for Haw. Is.
VfOMlNxVTIONS will bo recolved by
i.1 the Secretary of the Hawaiian
Jockey Club up to June 80, 1889, as
STAKES of 1891 For 3
year olds Hawaiian Bred Horses;
sweepstakes of $ 50, added. First
Inbtnllmeut on naming $5 unci).
HAWAIIAN DKK15Y of 1802 For 3
year olds Hawaiian Bred Hotacs;
sweepstakes of $100, Hawaiian Jockoy
Club Cup added. First installment on
naming 5 each.
The following installments are also
due on June 30, 18811:
Futurity Stakes of 1890, 2nd install.
ment $1G 00
Hawaiian Derby of 1690, 2nd inftall.
ment $10 00
Hawaiian Derby of 189t, 2nd install.
ment $15 W
C. O. BEUGER,
275 14t Secretary U.J. C.
THE " ARCADE,
75 & 77 Fort St EGAN & CO Honolulu, H. I.
:S- CIlKAPJKlt THAN JBVKIt -:-
Great Inducements Offered to the Public
Tho Balance oi Our Splendid Stock will be
Sold during the Month of June
AT -25 - PER CEMT - BELOW - COST
HOLLISTER & CO.,
10! FOIST STKEET, IIONOI,UIiU.
HOLDING an auctioneer's license, I
am uow prepared to act in that
capacity anywhere in this district. I
will also attend to tho collecting of
rents, also of bills, on this and the other
Islands. Jly terms will be moderate
and I shall by strict attention to busi
ness, hope to receive a share of tho
H. B. BAILEY.
Kawaapae, Makawao, Maui, June 14,
1889. 278 lin
Supreme Court of the Hawaiian
Islands At Chambers.
11KFOKK Mil. JUSTICE HIKSION.
IN the matter of the Bankruptcy of
A. F. Coolcc. Order on petition of
Bankrupt for discharge from his dcbls.
Upon reading and lllinp the petition
of AMOS FRANCIS COOKE, of Uono.
lulu, Oahu, alleging that more than six
months have clap&od since he was adju
dicated a bankrupt and praying for a
discharge from all his debts.
It Is ordered that TUESDAY, tho 2nd
day of July, A. D 18S0, at 10 . m. of
that day, at the Court Boom in Aliiolani
Hale, Honolulu, be anil is hereby ap.
pointed the time and place for hearing
of said petition when and where all cre
ditors who havo proved their claims
agninBt said Bankrupt may appear and
show cause if any they havo why the
prayer of said Bankrupt should not be
And it is further ordered that notice
be given by advertisement in tho Daily
Bum.ktin, published in bald Honolulu,
for two weeks, of the time and place of
such hearing and that the Cleric of tho
Supremo Court mail notices of the time
Mid placo of such heirlng to all ere.
dltors of said Bankrupt who have proved
JuBtico Supiemo Court.
Attest' Awuni) W. Cautisu,
Second Deputy Clcjlc.
Dated Honolulu, Juno 14, 1889. 270 Id
VS- BUY -
The Manufacturers' Shoe Go.
88 & SO , ,JEre - Hotel St.
Wholesale & Retail Boots & Shoes.
Correct Stylos JS Latest Designs
. B. BMrrnt, Agest.
STYLES ana OUALITIBS !
B. P. EELEES & CO.
EUROPEAN and AMERICAN
DRY and FANCY GOODS:!
N, B. On aud alter May
our Drefimaking lloomi.
15th, MISS OLA.11K will luVd char