Newspaper Page Text
V l Jt
SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1889.
.In no 29
Btmr .las Makes from Kauai
Stmr Mokolll from Molokal
Stmr Llkcllko from Mnul
Schr Luka from Koliala '
It M 3 S Alameda, froln tho Colonies
Brit bk Lady II nr wood from llotnrkong
It SI S K Alameda lor Sau .Francisco at
Btatne S Q Wilder for San Francisco
JuKCPD Bryant, for San Francisco
Stmr Pole for Hawaii at 10 a m
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MOnnOwT"
Bk Alex McNeil for San Francisco
Bktno John Worster for Sau Francisco
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
Stmr Mokolll for Molokal
Stmr Llkellka for Mnul at 5 p m
From windward ports per stmr Like
llko June 20 E llruinajrhira and wife,
E D Baldwin. II E M Alexander, F It
Olmcdo, O W Dickey, ( oru Wycoff, Ko.
lula Khvnha, Muriu Kau, Mrs Meek,
Llbbto 11, Bev C M. Hyde, Ton Song,
Aniau and 44 deck.
From the Colonies and Apia per It M
S Alameda, June 29 Mrs It J Creigh
ton, ,v N Makepeace, Mlsa Thomas, It
Stevenson and 2 children, Misses KoMe,
Julia, and Mury Machado, Master Ala
chado, Miss McCauley, and 230 In tran
sit for San Francisco.
The Ltkcllkq brought from windward
polls. Juno 29, 35!)Ghags sugar, 88 bugs
corn, 34 hogs, 42 hides, 1 horse and 04
The Brit bark Lady Uarwood arrived
this mornhiK 59 days from Hongkong
with a general cargo and 15 Chinese
CAItTEBA-PAHKElt-In Yakima, Wa-
sblngton,.Jtme 0. by tho, Rev. S. C.
' j HeadrT rederlck Y Carter to Alice
A., daughter of F. S. Parker, Hsq.
YOUNG UAKTEK In Seattle, Wa
shinptbn, June 10, by tlie Rev. El
Hot Brown. Jesse Oliver Young to
Cara Isabel, daughter of S. M. Car
ter, Es.q., of Honolulu.
From th Silo liecord.j
The Hilo Boarding school
the cantata of Esther at the
church June 25.
Mr. and Mrs. "Warel Trill leave
Hilo after tho end of the present
' Sheriff Hitchcock arrived from
the, volcano June 23d, reporting the
crater active, and' that tho change
going on at Halemaumau is great.
Tho Rev. E. G. Porter gave a
talk on Japan Sunday, June 23d.
TJje ,Hjlo reading club gave an
entertainment June 22d at the resi
dence of Mrs. Severance.
not a thousand miles from Honoka"a,
laid water pipes up to a supposed
spring, but when the pipes reached
the place designed, there was "nary
Early on the morning of June 18th
Mr. Iiichter, teacher of the Govern
ment school at Onomea, died of
r TuVFourtb, of" July will be duly
Satdbdat, June 29th.
Arthur, McDowell,' charged with
furious and heedless driving, was
John Norris for drunkenness was
reprimanded and discharged.
Nineteen natives remanded from
June 25th for mutiny, were further
remanded to July 1st.
GRAPES Pics to-Oay at the "Elite."
Try tticml They are excellent!
MR. OODD has just received ox
"Umatilla" another lot of that
" PHILADELPHIA LAGKR BEER"
in kegs, which ho is offering to his
customers. 287 lw
FRESH and Delicious Boalon Cream
Pull's every Tuesday and Saturday
at F. Horn's, 285 4t
PLAIN and French Candles fresh
mudo every day. Specinl agree,
'moots made for largo- orders at tho Pio
neer Steam Candy Factory & Bakery,
Hotel between. Fnrt and Nuuuuu streets.
ESTABLISHED 1803. Tho only
real and Genuine English Butter
'B'cotcli in Honolulu Is solely mumifuc.
tyred by F. Horn, Proprietor Pioneer
Steam Candy Factory & Bakery. Both
Telcpliones'No 74. " 285 4t
FINE Ico Cream Cakes
nnd Candies at tlio
'Elite Ico Cream Parlors."
Enorcetlc 'Man who understands
Oprnmn nml TCnrrllali Iftnoiinrrftu n.
(fjlUHallon 'n. a store, or driver of delivery
' wagon or wholesale house. Bfst of re.
fereuces given. Anply at this ofllco.
Jjf" 285 lw
NOTICE to OREDITOKS.
NOTI.OE is hereby given to all per.
''sons having claims against tho
citato of A. Kuuuiu, deceased, to present
the same to the undersigned executors,
wilhiu.six months from tho date of this
notlce'or thoy will be forever barred.
E. II. BAILKY,
t EMILY BAILEY.
.Walluku, Maul, Juno 1, 18UU. U7VJ lm
LOCAL & QEHEBJU HEW8.
Tub Minstrels did not dome.
No"bluo ribbon entertainment this
lUsKnAn match this afternoon nt
3 :30 o'clock.
, Admihaij Kimbcrly did not come
on Iho Alameda.
The Umatilla brought 33 bags of
mail tor tho Post ofllco.
Mh, N. S. Sachs loceivd a new
stock pf goods on thu Umatilla.
The S. S. Umatilla calls for San
Francisco Friday, July 6th, at noon.
Admiral Kimbcrly will remain nt
Apia until a U. S. war vessel arrives
The Australia will resutnc her trips
between this port and San Francisco
Messrs. John Bowler and James
T. White returned to Honolulu on
The Hawaiian Commercial Sugar
Company pays a dividend of 30 cents
per share July 1st.
TBe Hawaiian baud will givo a
(Concert nt Emma Square, at d:30
o'clock this afternoon.
At a meeting of the Amateur Mu
sical Society a committee, was ap
pointed lo nominate officers!
The Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, Messrs.
Tom May and F. A. Schaefer left
Seattle just three hours before the
Quarterly exhibitions of Sunday
Schools at Kaumakapili and Kawai
ahao Churches Sunday morning at
10 o'clock. . T
Turser O'Ferrall of tho S. S. Ala
neda has the thanks of the Bulle
tin for" late Colonial papers and other
Mr. A. La Hue, of tho Interna
tional Tract Society's depot, Hong
kong, has our thanks for China and
Tjns being St. Peter's day, special
services were held this morning at
St. Andrew's and the Soman Catho
Miss May Dillingham passed the
examination for admission to Welles
ley College. She enters the" institu
tion in September.
' m i-
The Alameda sails for San Fran
cisco nt 12 o-'clock midnight. The
mail closes at tho Post Office at 6
o'clock tliis evening.
"The Hawaiian Hardware Co.," by
Mr. E. It. Hendry its representative,
has our thanks for a big package of
New York papers direct from that
The Owl is out to-day and it is the
best number issued yet. Col. Brash,
instead of growing stale in his epics,
scorns to have renewed tho vigor of
his swingeing strains.
t . m
The Standard Sugar Kcfinery of
Boston has effected tho largest pur
chase of sugar ever made, having
secured 25,000 tons in Cub.i at 5
cents per pound, calling for $2,500,
000. Atiout half-past nine o'clock last
evening it was reported "that the Ala
meda was eight miles off. The pilot
boat went out but returned Bhortly
before midnight, a mistake having
been made. '
At the Central Union Church Sun
day the pastor will speak in tho
morning upon the theme, "Godliness
profitable for tho life that now is,"
and in the evening upon lessons from
tho Couemaugh ilood.
i m .
The complimentary band concert
at the hotel last evening to the Cap
tain and Officers of H. B. M. S. Es
pieglo was a very successful affair.
The front of the building was illum
inated with colored lanterns.
The Hawaiian bark Fooling Buey,
rNewell, arrived at Hongkong May
zuthjrom San Francisco via Honolulu
March 10th. The British bark Veloc
ity, Martin, arrived the same day
hence March 28th. Tho Hawaiian
bark Kalukaua, Duncan, was in port.
Durino tho band concert last even
ing Mr. Paul Iscnberg, Jr., had occa
sion to go to his room No. 15 at tho
Hotel, when ho found the notorious
Jim Kukona there. Paul held on to
tho rascal until the polico were called
and they took Kukona to tho Station
AUCTION SALES OH MONDAY.
Ill J. F. MOJIOAN.
At 10 o'clock, at salesroom,'twen-ty-one
shares of the new issue of
Paift plantation, consolidated stock,
without dividend present crop.
A private letter was received at
this office by the Umatilla from
Hon. John A Cummins. It is dated
Taris May 29th. Mr, Cummins was
taken quite ill with pneumonia and
fever two days before reaching
Southampton, but on arrival at
Bremen was somewhat better. From
there bo went direct to Paris. His
son Thos. P. was with him, and
every day finds them at tho Exposi
tion. Mr. Cummins says that the
Hawaiian exhibit "looms up like a
bright ten dollar gold piece." Tho
exhibition ns a whole is magnifi
cent, bo much to be seen. Tommy
has been to the top ef tho Eiffel
tower. On May 80th, Mr. Cum
mins, by order of the doctor, was to
leave for Ems to remain there thirty
uteux mpbmwi mfttowwi i wukd m
Why the KlnE,0nnot do to Paris
, ...Unnblolto Obtain MoaeF-tl'oll.
' ttrlnus OettltiR" rteiuly for the
"No, the King is not with us,"
said Purser Keil of tho steamer
Umatilla yesterday morning in re
sponse to a question of a Chronicle
reporter, who was anxious to meet
the ruler of the Hawaiian kingdom.
"But that is not tho fault of his Ma
jesty, who would havo been delight
ed lo have come along if he could
have found the necessary coin witli
which to defray his expenses. K.i
lakaua is a gay old King and it has
been his thought by day und his
dream by night, whenever he wns
not engaged thinking of poker, to
study how he was going to visit the
Paris Exposition. He has not for
gotten his former trip to the gayest
city in the universe, and he is ter
ribly disappointed to think that he
cannot go this time. It is hard on
Kalnkaua, as he is not a mean man
by any means, but a very intelligent
From the accounts of the passen
gers it appears that tho native is
landors, who, by tho way, aro very
proud of their ruler, arc dissatisfied
that he should bo so short of funds,
and they lay all the blame of the
affair on forcigneis, who, while pre
tending to advise the King and act
as his friends, have been lining their
own pockets as Government officials
and also by expert poker playing.
Of this scientiGc American game the
rKing is very fond and the only
passport needed to reach his Ma
jesty is to inform him that a man is
a first-class player and the hospitality
of the palace is extended to the
visitor. Long-continued efforts on
the part of the King to learn this
game have depleted his private
.purse to such an extent that he has
'had to dispense with the services of
.sbine experienced hula-hula dancers.
(Many of the girls have been favor
ites of the King, and it was a great
hardship on him to be compelled to
let them go. Besides this it was an
affiont to the. native population, who
.think that if the King is compelled
(to retrench, foreigners should suffer
and not the representatives of their
In spite of all his economy the
King could not succeed in getting
any more money from his creditors,
and he has'about made Up his mind
to stay at home.
r xue mianuers are aiso growling at
Attorney-General A9hford and Min
ister of the Interior Thurston, and
their complaint is shared in by a
great many Americans and other
foreigners who helped elect them.
They were the leaders of the reform
j party organized abouttwp years ago,
i the object of which at the time wa9
to have the islands annexed to the
i United States. The leaders of that
party organized the Honolulu Rifles,
and they were a prominent factor in
Hawaiian politics. The Rifles were
officered principally by Americans,
who enleied hcartity into the
' scheme. They elected a Legisliitui e
favorable to Thurston and Ashfoid,
but whcnthese two worthies secured
office they forgot their pledges to
their former friends and entered
into a combination with the Planters'
party, whose delegates were princi
pally from the surrounding inlands.
Colonel V. V. Ashford, chief officer
of the Rifles and brother of the
Minister of the Interior, was to have
a soft berth under the Government,
buf, he did not get it, and he is now
fighting the leaders of the Reform
party. The next election of dele
gates to theJ Legislature will take
place in February, and already com
binations are being made and slates
formed. The opposition want to
have the' Government run on an
economic basis' and the present
officers, who have become rich, rele
gated to private life.
The new "Constitution adopted
about two years ago makes the King
powerless in matters of state, and he
is compelled to take the place of au
ordinary spectator in Government
affairs. Everybody likes Kalakaun
and all are sorry that he cannot take
his pleasure trip; but before he
spends any more his creditors would
like to see him pay old bills or the
interest thereon. fS. F. Chronicle,
HOW THEY STAND.
The following table shows the
standing of the clubs of tho Nation
al League and American Associa
tion up to June 21st.
A Variable Ulimato Eastern Man
Is the climato of Oklahoma
healthy? Returned Boomer Wal,
thavdepends on wot sort of a feller
wants yer claim.
Her Arrlvnl Ifrom the.TColonloH,..
Admiral Kimbcrly Ilcmnlnn nt
The It. M. S. Alameda, Capt. II.
G. Morse, arrived in poitatnoon
from the Colonics and docked at the
Ocenuio Stcafnship Company's wharf.
Sho loft Sydney Juno 12th, at 4:48
p. in., arrived nt Auckland on the
17th at G:08 p. m., after encounter
ing a very sovore galo from North
to East. Sailed from Auckland on
the 18th at 2:40 p. m. Arrived off
Apia on the 22d at 8 :25 a. m. and
left at 1 1 :2fi a. in. Fine weather
from Auckland to Honolulu. Time
of trip from Sydney, 17 days-15
hours 12 minutes ; from Auckland
12 days 7 hours and 41 minutes.
Soon after the Alameda was tele
phoned as 10 miles off this morning,
the pilot boat in chaige of Captain
Mclntyrc, the Kimberly reception
committee, Messrs. A. S. Hartwell,
J. II. Pnty and J. S. McGrcw, and
a Bulletin representative went out
to meet her. On arriving alongside
it was found that the Admiral was
still at Apia with his staff Lieuts.
Mcrriam and Rittcnhouse and live
The Alameda brought from Apia
in transit for San Francisco, Capt.
Mullan of the Nipsic, Lieut. Gra
ham of the wrecked Trenton, Capt.
Huntington, Marine Corps, Lieut.
Allen, Medical Inspector "White,
Paymaster A. J. Clark, Fleet Sur
geon Northfleet, Acting Gunners J.
II. Westfall and 11. J. Tresselt, Pay
Clerk James Brady and C3 Blue
Jackets and Marines. They report
all quiet at Samoa, and glad to leave
Among the passengers on the
Alameda arc Mr. and Mrs. R. J.
Creighton. The latter remains in
Honolulu while Mr. Creighton, who
has been in the Colonies on business
connected with the mail service, goes
on to San Francisco. Mr.- J. P.
Dunning, correspondent of tho As
sociated Press, and Mr. W. N. Hart
of the S. F. Examiner nre returning
from Apia where thoy have been
tho past four or five months. Both
gentlemen report a scarcity of news
at that place aud that they arc not
sorry to get away from the islands.
The German man-of-war Wolfe ar
rived at Apia June 18th and H. B.
M. S. Rapid was at that place.
There is also a troupe of Samoans,
nine in number, in charge of Messrs.
Cunningham and Cottrell, and an
interpreter. They will stay over
here and give a series of perform
ances. Sir M. Vine is a through
The Alameda sails for San Fran
cisco at midnight.
Per 8. S. Umntilln,
At The Beaver Saloon
II. J. KOL.TE, Proprietor.
70 Oc 81 King Htreet.
Shooing', from $1.50.
Horses and Cattle Treated foi
Uc3idenco: Chamberlain IIouso, next
X. O. SOX 4US.
Boll Telephone n". SC8.
IS NOW IN PINE RUN
NING ORDER !
L'omo out and take
An Exhilarating Ride !
A Glorious'Plunge !
Healtlifwl IBatli !
LONG BRANCH !
l"esl Pi$rt w Am A 3
jjQr Good accommodations and prompt
O. J. NHKIIWOOD,
868 tf Proprietor.
'.UIUVUI I UKB J.VVC.UIUVU f
TO BE HELD ON
JTUHi'Sr 4tli, 1889.
Uudor tho auspices of tho
Hawa. Yacltli & Rowing
Commencing al 8 o'clock a. m.
Ofllclal List of Races and Prizes:
1 SIX-OAHED GIG KACE. Slid
ing Scats. Frco to all. Prize,
f 10. Donated by tho -lth July
Couksk : Prom starting lino out the
channel (keeping between the buoys),
leaving Spar Buoy ou port side,
thence lo and around Bell Buoy,
keeping same on port side in round
ing, and back to starting point, keep
ing Spar Buoy on starboard Bide.
2 GALLEY or GIG RACE. Six
onrs. Stationary Scats. Free to
nil. 1st prize, $50; 2nd prize,
$25 ; Ilrd prize, naves stakes. Do
nated by the 4th July Celebration
Couhsk: Satno as in No. 1.
3 YACHT. RACE. Open to all
Yachts over 5 tons and not ex
ceeding 10 tons in measurement,
provided, however, that this limi
tation shall not apply to Yachts
now in Hawaiian waters and
that enter for the raco this year.
" Hawaiian Challenge Cup" &
Pennant for 1889.
Donated by the II. R. &. Y. A. to bo
sailed for conditionally and annually
under its auspices. Iu addition to the
above prizo tho 4th July Celebration
Committee havo donated the sum of
$50 to tho boat taking second place
at the finish.
Couitsi:: 1. From an imaginary
lino drawn fiom tho Honolulu Har
bor Light-house to tho Immigration
Depot wharf on tho cast side of the
harbor, out tho channel, keeping be
tween the Spar and Barrel Buoys at
thu entrance to tho haibor.
2. From tho Spar Buoy, passing
outside of tho Bell Buoy to and tack
ing around a stake boat anchored in
tho B.iy opposite the residence of
W. G. Irwin near Diamond Head.
:i. From this stake boat, passing
iNfiinn of the Bell Buoy, to and tack
ing arouud a stake boat anchored off
tho reef, about half-a-milo south of
the entiancc to I'earl Harbor, at a
point where the north end of the
Vaianae Mountains comes in lino
with an old houso Bituate in a grove
4. From this stake boat, to and
tacking around the Bell Buoy.
0. From the Bell Buoy, pairing be
tween the Spar and Bairol Buoys,
and finishing at nnd across an imagi
nary line drawn from the Can Buoy
in the harbor to a White Flag on the
O. S. S. Co.'s wharl.
l'ACHT RACE. Open to all
yachts bolow 5 tons measure
ment. 1st prize, $75; 2d prize,
$50; 3rd prizo, $25. Donated by
tho 4th of July committee.
Course: 1. Prom an imaginary line
drawn from tho Honolulu harbor
lighthouse to tho Immigration de
pot wharf on the east side of the har
bor, out the channel, keeping be
tween tho Spar and Barrel buoys at
the entrance to tho harbor.
2. From tho Spar buoy passing
outside of tho Bell buoy to and tack
intl around a btake boat anchored in
i the bay opposite tho residence of W.
(jr. Irwin near Diamond Head.
3. From this stake boat, passing
tl.-MCIllI.UI LI1U JUU1I UUU IU 1U1U IUUK-
ing around a stake bout anchored oil
tho Quaiantinc Grounds.
4. From this stake boat to and
tacking around tho Bell buoy.
1 5. From the Bell buoy, passing
between tho Spar and Barrel buoys
and finishing at and across an imag
inary lino drawn from tho Can buoy
in tho harbor to a white Hag ou the
0. S. S. CJo.'s dock.
All races will bo governed by tho
rules adopted by Hie Association.
In all races whore two prizes are
given, three boats at least must start;
whero 3 prizes aro awarded 5 boats
must start. In saving stakes 4 boats
Two or Biorc boats must start to
make a raco.
Rowing boats will be first called in
line by the firing of a gun and will
start in tho various races by tho
Tho yachts will make a flying start.
Time allowance to bo computed in
accordance with tho rules of tho
Association. No restrictions as to
quantity of sail.
Boats and yachts not keeping to
tho designated courso will bo disqual
ified. No ono will bo allowed on the
Judges' stand except by special per
mission of tho committee.
Each boat and yacht must bo pro
vided with a distinguishing color,
Positions will bo assigned to the
coxswains of rowing boatH by tho
Rowing boats iu Raco 1 will assom
blo at tho starting point at 8 a. in.
sharp, and those in Raco 2 at 8:30.
Yachts iu Race 3 will assemble oil'
thu Pacific Mail dock nt i) a, in. A
preparatory gun will bo fired on tho
Judges' boat at 0 ;15 a in, Tho start
ing gun will bo lircd at 0 ;30 a, in,
Notice to assemble tho yachts in
Raco 4 will bo given by tho firing of
a guir from tho Judges' boat, ono half
hour bofore the starting gun.
Printed rules and regulations may
bo obtained of tho Secretary on and
after Monday, tho 1st prox.
tW List of entries will bo onen
at tho olllco of tho Haw, News'
Agency on Merchant strcot, until 0
a. in., tho 3ul inst.
O, B. WILSON,
W. M. Gi
" TEMPLE OF FASHION,"
CORNER HOTEL &
Otop 1,000 Pieces of White & Fancy Embroideries,
Torchong Laoes, Oriental Laces.
Also, Larp Lies of Lace Trimiiigs !
WILL BE CLOSED OUT AT AN
jfc3? Immense Reduction--53!
Great Bargains can bo obtained by calling at tho Temple of Fashion for the
The Sale will Commence Monday, June 17.
Dec-1-88 , Corner Hotel & Fort Streets.
75 & 77 Fort St EGAN
Great Inducements Offered to the Public
The Balance of Our Splendid Stock will be
Sold during: tho Month ol June
AT -25-PER -CENT-BELOW -COST
HOLLISTER & CO,
10 FORT STREET, HONCMLUIiU.
The Manufacturers' Shoe Go.
88 & SO m3Eh Hotel Sfc
Wholesale & Retail Boots & Shoes.
Correct Styles $0" Latest Designs jfS All rricos.
2230 tf I. I5 BM.XO?H, A(;eii.
B. F. EILEES & CO:
EUROPEAN and AMERICAN
DRY and FANCY GOODS !
gJtT N. B.On and after May lGth, MIS3 OLARK wil have char,
of our Dreeimaking Boomi. 1761 lj
& CO Honolulu, H. I.
THAN EVER ":-