Newspaper Page Text
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T.HUUSDAY, AUG. 1, 1889.
JMiur 0 11 lllihop from Kuol.tn
Sehr Kuulkeaotill from Kohula
Stmr J A Cmnmlns from ICoolnn
ailsslnmny bktne Morning Star for the
South Sea Islands
Stmr Wolntnnntu for Wahuiac anil Wut-
ahm at ii a in
Am bl; Frctno for Paget Sound
""VESSELS LEAVING Td-M0RR0W?'"
Stmr C n Bishop for Walanae, Walalua
nud Koolau at !) a m
8tmr Klniiu for IIIlo and 'way ports at
2 l ill
S1 Australia for Han FrunrNeo at noon
Sdi r Ka iloi for Ilamakua
From Oalni. per stmr C K Bishop,
.Inly HI Mrs Alliens, Mrs Bennett.
From Ihimakmi, jicr stinr luulani.
July 31 Mr Mengels'en, A Smith, and !
For Kauai, per stmr Walalcale, July
:il P P Kmioa.-BUIiop of Olha. Fatheis
Clement and Sylvester, Ur J M Whitney
and wife, ilasteis t ookc (2). Mls Citt
tendoil, It Fountnlu mid daughter, C H
Itisliop, Matters Rcrtchnaim (2), Miss
O MUr, Miss M Khndca, Ml- Uafoitli.
Miss Boyd, Mrs Mybre, Mis F I, tilolz.
L II Stolz and 05 deck.
For the Smith Seas, per Missionary
bktno Morning Star, August 1 Rev .1 J
Forbes and wife, Huv AU Wnlkup, Mrs
Suelllng. Mrs Cole and ton, Mrs It V
Logan, Itcv .1 II Malioc and boh, Mises
ICnire (2), Tang and Na.
The Iwalani brought 5,271 bags of
sugar. 30 head cattle and 10 calves from
Hawaii, July :tlst.
The stmr 0 K Bishop brought July
;ilst, 1350 bags paddy. 000 bag nee,
100 bags lice bran, 20 tildes, U.U bags
sugni . and -10 bunches bananas.
Following is the score of the
game on Saturday, July 2 7th, be
tween the Ilonolulus and Kaiulunis:
T. K. 11.11. (). A. K.
- -' Total..
.47 22 20 27 2G 7
NAMES. T. 11. IS. II. O.- A. n.
Naiikana, lb., 1 0 0 11 3 2
Jones e.f 3 0 0 0 0 1
Luahiwa, 3b 4 0 0 1 0 2
Widdllleld, 2b 3 11 4 3 0
Crabbe, H. r.f 4 10 0 10
Hugo, l.f 4 0 1 2 0 0
Perry, c 4 11 3 2 1
Crabbe, C. s.s 3 0 0 1' 3 0
Hoick, p 3 0 0 2 5 0
..02 00OOO0 1 3
..411 0 0 0 5 5 2i
Earned runs Honolulu 10, Kaiulani
Three-base hit Parker.
Bases on b'alls By Lucas 1, by Hoick
Hit bv pitcher By Lucas 1, by Ilolek
Si ruck out By Luosisl2, by Hoick 2.
Wild pltelies-By Hoick 2.
Passed balls By Wodcbouse 2, by
Uinphcs Geo. E. Boardman and W.
THE SMALLEST REPUBLIC IN EUROPE.
A German traveller has discover
ed the very .smallest Republic in
Europe. Tho honor, which was
claimed for Gersau until it was ab
sorbed into the Canton, and after
wards appropriated Ivy the little Mo
resnet, between Belgium and I'rus
ma, seems to boloug iucontestahly
to the independent hamlet of Goust.
This petty group of huts, situated a
fow hours' distance siom Oleron, in
tho department of the Lower Py
renees, belongs neither to Franco
nor Spain. It lias somewhat over
one hundred citizens, Roman Catho
lics in religion, who live by silk
weaving, and constitute a brave and
self-dependent commonwealth. They
have no taxes nor any other public
charges. They have no mayor or
other oivil ollleial. They have not
even an established church or priest
of their own, as they have incorpor
ated themselves ecclesiastically with
tlio neighboring village of Laruns,
where their children arc UnptUed,
their betiothcd couples married, and
their dead buried. The road, or
rather tho pathway, between- Goust
uiul Lunula is so sleep and stony
that no carriairo can ascend it. Thu
citizens of this republic live to :i
very great age. There are said to be
both male and female centenarians
among them. They always marry
'foreigners" that is to say, inha
bitants of the neighboring Slates of
France and Spain. The valley of
Ossant is their favorite hunting
ground for husbands, and wives.
"They have preserved for ages their
own immemorial customs and tradi
tions. Nobody in this happy State
as either rich or poor, noble or dim 1,
master or servant. Their very lang
uage is their own an amalgam of
French and Spanibh dialects, spoken
only within their smnli alhorhuid,
and not readily understood outside it.
J. .uuvertiseip the "Pniry Bulletin."
lOCAf. & GENERAL HEWB,
Tub Painillse of the Pacific h out
(lollies nt tlio bookstores.
Tin: Kinau euda for Maui ami Ha
waii at 2 p. m. lo-nuirrow.
AiTOitjiKY'CiPiicral Ash fori leaves
for tlio Coast tr-iwurow for tlio
beni'lit of hjs health.
To nil tin' pncsPiiRi'is departing on
tho Australia lo-uioriow, thu Buixi:
tin wishes n pleasant oyugc.
Tun Australia pails at noon shaip
to-morrow with a full cargo of domes
tie produce and it good passenger
Mussas! V. Voltui and F.d. Sulir
are authorized to nign tlio linn mi me
of II. Iluckfcld it Co. by inoculation.
Tin: band will give a conceit at
tlio Hawaiian Hotel tint) evening,
complimentary to United Slates Con
sul General 11 W. Severance.
Ouu worthybaiulmaatcr Mr. Henry
Berger leaves on the Australia to
morrow for a well-earned vacation,
and we hope he will thoroughly en
joy it. Tho band plays the steamer
oil' and the memborp will take their
annual vacation of a mouth, meeting
again September 2d.
Yi:sti:iuuy'h edition of the Bru.E-
tin consisting of 1400 copies was so
quickly exhausted that sales had to
be stopped to ensure our subscribers
being served. Another edition of
1200 was punted this morning, which
is ncaily exhaiibted and still s-elling
rapidly as we go to ircM.
Mil. J. J. Egau an'l Mr. Hugh
Gunn, both favorably known heie,
will open tho store lately occupied
by Egan it Co., on Fort street, the
latter end of October with u lino
stock of dry, fancy and gents' fur
nishing goods. Mr. Egan leaves to
moriow for tho East lofcolect a stock,
Mr. (iunn following later on.
A complimentary concert will he
tendered to II. W. Severance, Esq.,
the American ConsiiNGencrnl re
cently arrived, by the Koyal Hand
this evening at 7:;10 p. in., at the
Hawaiian Hotel. Following is the
- I'AKT I.
Overture- BclUai 1(
Waltz Danube Waves. ..
Reminiscences of Verdi. .
Hoolicno. Kupa Loke.
Med'cy North fcjul South Mosct
G ivotte Welcome.., Kluss
I'olfca The Dragoons Fuiirbieh
Medley Ye Oldf n Times Beyer
The Star Spangled Banner.
THE LUSO LIBEL CASE.
The case of the King vs. Dias was
this morning nol. pros'd in the
Police Court, on the request of Mr.
Ilarlwcll, counsel for Mr. Kinney,
who addressed the Court in sub
stance as follows:
The defendant lias of his own ac
cord and by advice of counsel offer
ed to publish a statement to Hie
elTecl that he did not intend to im
pute any wiong motive to Mr. Kin
ney, and did not regard him as
capable of acling from a corrupt
motive, and therefore Mr. Kinney
consents to the entry of n nol. pios.
The prosecution was brought by
Mr. Kinney after so long a tune
since tho publication complained of,
from no other object b'ut to shield
his good name from the effect which
calumny might have upon him else
where than here. If living here he
would rely on the knowledge which
many in this community have of him
from boyhood, and upon his living
down the effect of evil reports with
those who have not known him so
long. Hut as time went on, he
began to have reason to believe
there was danger that clsowheic
more or less credence might be given
to such aspersions on hiscliaiacter;
therefore he resolved to hold lo
strict account the responsible pub
lishers of any libels against him.
Accordingly he took legal advice
and, being advised that the defend
ant's publication was lihelloiiH, insti
tuted these proceedings, which he
now withdraws; as no further object
can be secured which might not be
regarded as simply vindictive.
ADVERTISING THE COUNTRY.
Mr. G. Carson Kenyon, who re
turned to the kingdom by the Mari
posa, is here us tho agent of the
Australian Graphic, published at
Sydney. This is one of the finest
printed illustiated journals extant.
Its illustrations are made direct from
photographs by a new piocess, the
rcslilt being great clearness and per
fection of all details. Mr. Kenyou's
business is hugely to procure photo
graphiu views of scenes in and
about Honolulu, also, if siifliclent
encouragement offers, of notable
scenes throughout the islunds, The
Graphic has a rapidly increasing
circulation in ull the Colonies, where,
in view of our connection therewith
by llrstclass steamers, the Islands
ought to be a great deal better
known than they are. Mr. It. J.
Crcighton informed our representa
tive that the greatest ignorance rc
goiding our civilization and re
sources prevailed all through Aus
tralia, The Graphic ought lo make
n fine medium for conveying such
information as will promote our
tourist business in tlio Colonics, unit
Mr. Kenyon being an experienced
writer who resided many years here
is the right man to do the literary
The Insurrection !
Particulars of the
Incidents in the Aftermath.
Rosidonce of tho Heir Appa
rent tlio Starting Point
of the Kebel March.
l'luniaDAY, August 1, 1880.
meeting of the Cabinet waq
yesterday .to confer with the
"King in regard to holding a meeting
of the Privy Council. That body
will nieet nt2 p. m. Friday.
R. V. Wilcox, the leader of the
revolution, and Albert Looinetin,
the Belgian," Wilcox's lirt lieuten
ant, were brought up in the Police
Court this moining and charged
with treason dining the past three
months, more paiticularlv on .luiv
20th and :J0lh. V. V. As'hford ap
peared as counsel for Wilcox, and
W. A Whiting for Loomenn. At the
icquest of counsel the case was re
manded lo Monday, August Sth.
Wilcox lias oust off his Italian uni
form, appearing in Court in citizen's
dress. It appears that Loomenn lias
only been in the country between
two and three months.
While lion. Henry Wnterhousc
was on the plains this morning he
met A. S. Mahaulu, one of those
who were in the Palace yard with
the rebels. Mahaulu was the man
who lan out of the bungalow and
lu Id up the white flag. He told Mr.
Walerliouse he thought it best for
him to give himself up, and was at
once driven to the Station House by
Mr. W. and locked up. Mahaulu
describes the scene in the bungalow
previous to surrender as something
teirible to witness. Wilcox would
not go out with the (lag, o he had
to do it himself.
Several other arrests have been
made this morning. Among the ar
rested at the Station House are
members of the King's Own,
Queen's Own, Prince's Own and Le
lciohoku Guards, Albert Kunuiakea,
Kahananiii, Charles Clark, A. S.
Mahaulu, J. M. Pocpoe and Alex.
J. K. Kaunamano, ex-member for
Ilamakua, is under arrest. A letter
from him to "Wilcox was found on the
iatter's person when searched at the
Station House after arrest.
Minister Thurston was at the Sta
tion House last evening examining a
number of those under arrest. De
put3' Attorney-General Peterson was
employed in the same woik to-day.
Deputy Marshal Crcighton, act
ing as coroner, empanelled a jury
and held an inquest yesterday on
the bodies of the five men killed oi.
Tuesday. This afternoon he has
held an inquest at Kalilii on the
body of the sixth victim, Keki. A
verdict will be returned as soon as
all the evidence is in.
John K. Hush, editor of the Ka
Oiaio," and W. Il.Cummings, were
taken to the Mulion House shortly
before noon to-day for the purpose
of being examined. Hush is held
in custody but Cuininings lias been
Albeit Kunuiakea and J. J. Mac
donald were released from custody
this afternoon, tiicre not being suf
ficient evidence to warrant their de
tention. Others may be released.
The Honolulu liilles, first battal
ion of Volunteers, arc entitled to a
great deal of credit for the elllcient
part they took in putting down the re
bellion. They responded promptly to
tho call anil faithfully carried out
flic orders given by Col. V. V. Ash-fo-d
through Major II. F. Hebbnrd,
coTninanding the battalion.
Mr.r.nxc thi: i:mi:uoi:scv.
Capt. Larsen of the police force,
as soon as ho heard of the rebels
having possession of the Palace
yard, rode up at full speed and
aroused Marshal Sopor, and then
went to thu Station House and made
all preparations for its defense.
The Marshal jumped into his clothes
and with a six shooter in his hand
made his way to the .Station House,
and at once telephoned to over a
hundred while men with whom spe
cial arrangements had been made
before hand, that in case they were
rung up to immediately repoit at
the Station House. Sergeant Dole
knew a long time before Capt. Lar
son that the rebels had met, but
when Dole reported to the olllcer in
chargo ho said all wns quiet, and
Larsen went lo gel his coffee! When
he found out the situation and con
fronted Dole, the latter said he for
got. Capt. Larsen notified Deputy
Warden Kingsley of Oalni PrWou of
the state of affairs in good season,
and the prisoners weic ull locked up
in their cells, with the exception of
seven who Hud been sent out to look"
after the stock in tho Government
yard. Fire of these joined the re
bels voluntarily, the other two be
ing forced to join.
The Fire Department wns in
readiness for any emergency on
Tuesday. Chief Fngineer Wilson
wuh mi special duly at the Station
House, but the department orders
issued by him were well curHed out
by lit. .T, C. While, tU orlfmcr
and fire marshal. He patrolled thu
ti!ty day and nlghl and icportcd
every liour at the Station House.
No. 1 Company wcic at their hnuu
with all apparatus in toadlncss.
Companies No. 2 and I each had
two horses attached to their engines
day and night, No. was stationed
oiiMaunak'a street, while the Hook
& Ladder wagon and the vaiiotis
hose ourts weic manned ready to be
out at a moment's notice. Tito de
partment va about two hundred
strong and tho men wore blue shirts
to distinguish theni from the rebels.
The Chief Engineer had a sliong
guard at the Water. Work-j.
ii.vi:i.oi'Ui:sis ash ixruiUNr".
Loomenn the llelgim, it is under
stood, held the position of spy for
Keki, the native who was shot in
the neck, died at his home in Ka
lilii, Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock. This brings the lit of
dead up to six.
James Katthanc, an ex-policeman,
was wounded in the head by a giant
powder cartridge while in the bun
galow. He has made his escape.
Wilcox does not squeal on any
one, but lakes all the blame to him
self. The rebels met at Princess
Liliuokalani's Palama residence
Monday evening, and in the c.trly
morn of Tuesday marched from
there, 180strong, right along King
street to Richards street, fiom there
along Palace Walk to the rear gate
of Hie Palace yard. The name given
to the organization was "Liberal
Patriotic Association" with seventy
Before the King left Ilonuakaha
for his boat house, Tuesday morn
ing, his private carriage was driven
down to Ilonuakaha in charge of
five of the rebels, one of whom sent
word in to His Majesty, asking him
lo take a drive. The King refused
At a meeting of Aloha Lodge No.
.1, K. of P., in Wailuku, the fol
lowing oljlcers were elected for the
A. names, V. C.
Dr. Geo. Herbert, C. C.
C. M. V. Forster, Prelate.
L. M. Vetlesen, K. of K. and S.
(vice II. Laws, resigned.)
James Cowan, M. of F.
W. A. McKay, M. of K.
Fred S. Armstrong, M. at A.
W. P. Fenncll, I. G.
J. Millwanl, O. G.
The installation of the newly-
elected olllcers took place Tuesday
evening, the 2J!d inst., the ceremon
ies being ably conducted by 1). S.
C, D. Dayton, who came up for
that purpose on the Likclikc, and
after the installation went to Ha
waii via Maalaca I5ay in the Kinau.
He goes lo Honokua where he will
institute a new lodge, the Mailc
Lodge, No. 1. K. of P. The Pythian
banner is being unfurled in different
places on the islands and the order
seems to have a rapid and healthy
growth in these isles.
The port of Kaliului presents a
desolate spectacle, entirely barren
of shipping save the regular arrivals
of the Likclikc, and occasional
glimpses of the Viva, which runs
between this port and Molokai, car
rying taio and poi for the leper set
tlement, and, once in a while, some
of those unfortunate sufferers, the
Nothing new in regard to the late
opium hauls. There is strong
doubts whether Mr. Noble knew
anything about the opium marked
to Ida address; but if a joke on him
it is u very ill chosen and serious
The balloonist, Prof. Melville,
had advertised an ascension Satur
day afternoon, July 20th, but owing
to strong winds and several holes,
caused by lire in inflating the bal
loon, he had lo desist from his' in
tention, to the intense disappoint
ment of a large concourse of people
gathered to see the ascension, lie
vows that he will make an ascension
if he has to stay and wait for an op
portunity a whole year.
After the long drouth the island
has at lust been blessed with rain,
quite copious in the Ilamakua and
Makawao districts, but so far only
light showers at Spreckelsville, Ka
hului and Wailuku. Planting has
been suspended on the Spreckels
ville Plantation owing lo tho scarc
ity of water, but will presumably
now be pushed with great energy lo
make up for the loss of time.
Our correspondent's report of two
burglaries had to he condensed into
an item on Saturday. He wrote
further us follows :
The annual examination of the
government school here took place
on Wednesday last. The pupil
showed marked progress in their
studies and iclleclcd great credit
both upon themselves anil the
teachers. The school is conducted
by Mr. W. C. Crook, assisted by
three lady teachers.
The weather still continues dry
which greatly retards planting and
cultivating cane. Jn tho upper part
of tlio district they have hud some
rain, but not a drop in and around
Paia, July 2Cth.
A milk-white horso that was rid
den by General Grant during the
war Is now owned by 1). 1). Flint of
liodon. The animal is 2!) years
old, and is often driven bv Mr.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society,,
OF THE UNITED STATES.
tar IT STANDS -w JF
0New York Goes
No belter example of the estimation in which thii great Company is held, can he given, than by a com
parative statement of the business done b itself and ii-i chief competitois in their common home, the city of.
New Yuik. In New York a man can gel hit. information diiect Iroin the Home Olllcc of the largest companiesf
and has more accurate opportunities of judging their respective merit1, than anywhcrcelse. As a result in the
City of New York dining Hie year 1888 the Equitable wrote n larger amount of new business than was
written by its Two LargeBt Competitors Combined, l the State of Now York the Equitable
wiote $1,808,101 more insurance ih.in the aggregate of its Two Largest Competitors Taken Together.
It did the Largest Business in the United States, as well as in the World at a time when1 all Companies
were straining eery nerve to pass it. ,
The reason why this universal verdict goes with llie Ei ui table is on account of the Popularity of its
Plans and. tlio Promptness and PairnesB of its Business Methods. As the Pioneer in reforms,
its Policits have been and are being extensively imitated by other-', a most graceful tribute to their merit...
The primary object of Life Insurance is to provide ready money against death. No Company can approach
the Equitable record for promptness in this regard. The New Policy of the Equitable just out is
(like a bank draft) a simple promise to pay and is without conditions on its "back.
SSTFor full particulars call on
p J. FISH EL, the Leading Milli.
Jm uery House, has just received by
the Australia a :i mplets lino of nuw
nntl fashionable lints vinti burned, amnnR
t lie m the well known Bailor flat, the
Uluis'.ine anil the Spar, anil wl'l havo
tin so hats dijplayed by Monday. Mr.
Fhliel will ho pleased to have thu Indies
call rat his store and look at his now
millinery. Ml 3t
R. DODD has just received c
" I'miul hi" another lot of thai
' I'llILADKUMILV I AGE It HKEK"
in keg?, which he is oIl'eriiiK to his
customer. !1I0 lw
The nest term of Ka-ncliatucha School
MONDAY, Sept. 2d.
Three gentlemen, having bpcchtl qua
lifications ns tc tellers of n.nnual training,
have been vngnged for the coming year.
Two of these aru highly rccrraimeudcil
by Dr. Woodward of the C'elebrntul
Manual Training School of Washington
University, being graduates of thai in...
stitution. The other as Ptincip.-d of
Ilobokcn Acaduny his hail valuable
experience as an insttuctor in several
bntbclies of manual tralutag.
Applicalirius for udmUsiim should be
teni immediately to the Principal, as
rooms will be nssignel in order of
lSy For further information apply to
Wm. 11. OLESON,
!)U tf Prineipul.
JVTU. W. WOLTUKSami Mr. Dl.Suur
1.TX h.ivu UiU day lieen iiU'hoil.ed to
Bign our tlrm name b; procuration
II. HACKFELD & CO.
Hoso'tilu, Augupt 1, ltS!. :il4Sl
D UIU NO my temporary absence frcm
the Kingdom my brother, MnrciiB
It Col burn, will act forme under power
JOHN V. COLBURN.
Honolulu, July ill, ltsau. :na4t
TY a Japanese
man and wife; thu
JD man to work
in yard and etnble.
thu woman lo do housework and cnok
Apply nt this office. U12 lw
SEALED tenders will tin received at
thu Enterprise Mill Olllce, lor two
weeks from date, for the coiiBlriictinu
of u Two.sfory Home. Plans mid spec!.
Ihmllons can he seen nt the olllefi of
Enterprise Mill. Hll 3w
FEltNtf FOIt SALE.
riMIOSE desiring Firns will
X choice lusortment, f n in
.Ionian's fernery at the (.lore of A. L.
t-mlth, Foil street. Pi loo reasonable.
NEW Wilcox A: White Parlor
Orznn with eight stops. Suitable
for rchool or church. A lino lustm.
merit. Apply al 57 Punchbowl strcit,
oppoblte N. 1'. .Mission Institute. 270 if
FEW barrels of the above jut re.
eeivej per S. N. Cnntle, fort-nlo by
Jw CASTLE & COOKE.
A DIVIDEND to tho creditors of II
h XI ..III l.o.l.,.. o.wl n..,.l,1.. n. II...
811 July, at the oilleu of Alex. J. Cart.
A-- ... -! .... i.l.iJ UU1. MJ ..li. ..I. VI.
wrigiu, Merchant meet.
HAS tho heal and ehcupest Black
Rock, Cot si, timid mid Hoi I for
silt: in any mmati'V. Apply at tho law
otllcu of Villi..m 0. Ai-ld. No. :m Mer.
I chant street, Honolulu. II. I. S01 3iu
Equitable by a Large Majority.
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
Ladies! Have You
LEADING MILLINERY HOUSE
AND ASK VOl THE -
CSr ALL THE
F. EHLEBS & CO.
.EUROPEAN and AMERICAN
g7" N. D. On and after May
of our Drcfsmnkiiig Hooni.
(i-S Heel it Spring Heel
8.10.1 Heel it Spring Heel
11-1:1 Heel A Spring Heel....
J Heel A- Spring Heel
IX A. W.AJC I-.AJN"
All Ms of Carriage & Wagon hairing
Our PATENT BREAKS uiiginated in Honolulu by u have been
Reduced 25 Per Cent in Pi ice.
-JUST HKfKIVKU A
Second Growth of White Oak Spokes.
Hubs, FellooH, lliniH,
Plunketc, Heavy Hickory Wagou,
Single & Double Trees, Etc., Et.
r-ALL AT A GREATLY REDUCED RATE.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BAR IRON.
During tho Year 1888,
Doc. 31, 1888, for
Seen the Latest?
loth, MISS CLAKK will have charge
BY THE .
Company, Hotel Street.
Etc., Etc., 1.
Very Low Prices.
LAROK INVOICE OF-
'32- i ' fWtl-tr&Jt ''ftMhklaLbv I
"- -ixMm '