Newspaper Page Text
UT J J J3
TLT.SDAY, .1UNE 10, 18'JO.
OAIIU RAILWAY ft LAND COnlPAIIY'S
r- KKOULA1I TKAIM.
A. M. I'. 1!.
,, Lliivo Honolulu H-.tio -J:o0
AnUeMiiinma 'j:IK ':l.S
,. , L-uu Mituuii.i Il:tii) -l:iU
; Arilvi! llouultilu 1 1 i-IS -1:13
.'?'. MJNl'AV -lll.'.INS.
' A.M. T. M. P.M.
Luvo Honolulu... y:;io ii::o :i:oo
. ' AtIvu Mniitimt . . ..H:18 1:18 ::ld
li -ave Manuim .... 1 1 :i)i) 1 : I.I -I iitf
A -live Honolulu. ..II fl J'M IsoIJ
, , trr : r-. :
' . ARRIVALS.
, , .lltllf! II
flkl Dlnnwry, MeXeil, IT tl.tys fioni
Am lik XV II Godfrey. It l).ilicl, 1(1 days
' from Sun FiuiicUi-o
S:mi-Li-liuu iiimi llmn.nl. in
K.nir Khiiiti from Hawaii und Maul
S.iiii- W G Hull for Hawaii nml Maul tit
10 a in
Stinv Mlknlinla tor Kniml nr-5 p in
Stmr Wuhileulo for Kiluuoa nml Ilniiu-
lcl lit 4 p in
Sltnr Kiiliulloii for Elcolo lit 5 p in
Haw bit Andrew Welch, V II MiiiMnu.
for San Francisco ul -' p in
VESSELS LEAViNS T0-K0RR0W.
Am tern Alralilo, A Kmith, for Port
From v;liidw.'iid poire, per steamer
Kliimi, Jnnu 1011 is Austin,.! A Scott,
Mrs .loifeiwn, Miss Almy llllohcnek,
Chung Uu, Wong K will, J M Hnruer.jr,
A A fatter. Mis' V L Leslie, Miss Ka
pela, UU0 HuMo.td, Mis U Wilcox
.mil ii ohlldien. M K .Morton, wiin anil n
chlliliPli, C IS Mukoe, II G Troadway, II
Jcoboits. L .1 ICenake, I) Morton, Dr
(eo Hcihcrl anil wife, MrsF Noirie. .T
It lloll. wife and .'. children, .1 l.alilan
und wife. XV Y Humor, jr, K lliivan
I'lmtle. AlrsO h Wight and 2 ohlhhoil,
.Mrs Devwlll, 11 U I5ro.ul, I)r Lumly
ami (10 deek.
For Maul and Hawaii, per slouinci- XV
(i Hall, June 10 Prof W C lSilghuui, A
Wansey, V Kalawala, Mi-s llHiialko,
Mrs Pjuhana ami child, Mr McUiln, ami
For Kauai, per steamer Mllnliala.June
10 W A Chapman, L Mllehell, Kcv J
Allan, and Mis Mylue.
For San l'iineico, per bark Andrew
Welch, June 10 1) I'ullar, II A Tavlor,
II 15 Hate?, II Keteliiini, V ( Lyilj.'te.
For Maul, per steamer Llkellke, June
It WO Smith, Iiev XV 1) Westcrvclt
and wife, Hon II I' llaldwln, 1. Kakani
and wife, J K llaiiuuii and wile, A
Young, and ilO deck.
From San FraucKeo, per bkt S O
Wilder, .Tunc !i Major A H Uendur. A I.
Cron, nud C J I.udw lg-en.
From Sun Fr.inolseo, pur bkt l)is
oivery, JunoD LI. PursoiiK. W Wll
Uains, und J Burke.
From ,San Fianchco, per bk V B
ftodfiey. Juno 10 It It 11 uiilor.
The steamer Klnau hrought ?'2H liui;
sugar, 110 sheep, ii liote, liVj bags
sjiuda, 'JO pigs, l'J.'i pkgs siindriii'.
The Amerlean tern Alcalde, Captain
Siniih, will f-all to-morrow for 1'oit
The sicainer Mikaha'n brought -1113
bag sugar and 50 bags l lee from Kauai.
'1 lie Hawaiian iron bail; Auilicw
Weleb, Captain W 11 Marston, hailed
this utternoon for S'.tn FraneUeo with
ItiOSJ tons of pngtir shipped as follows:
O Urewcr & Co, lo.Ou'.) bagssugar; Caa
t'jj & Cooke, a 135) bagi sugar; !' A
SJhacfer & Co, 200 bags Migar; Theo
II Davles & Co, IS!! I bags sugar.
Totals: L'(i,4S2 bags sugar; dometiu
The steamer Lehua arrived to-day
from Maul and Hawaii with 2.100 bags
sugar and il.'i head eattle. Tim htig.ir
was put on board the i-ehooner (.olden
The American barkentino Discovery,
Ciptaln U MeN'eil, arrived yesterday
17 days from San Francisco, with
nearly' 000 tons, of general niercluiiidlbo.
She had on deek 3(10 pigs for .1 Burke,
. n"d U shoithorned bull and 20 thor
oughbred horses for F, it Miles. The
Discovery is docked near the OSS to's
The Hawaiian bark XV 11 Godfrey,
Captain it Dabcl. arrived to-day, 111
days from San Francisco, with u cargo
of general mcrchaiidlfco. Shu is dis
charging at the old Custom House
EVENTS THIS EVEHIKC.
Geo. W. Do Long Post No.
G. A. R., at 7:30.
Excelsior Lodge No. 1, I. O.
Court Lunalllo. No. CC00 A.
V., at 7:30.
Drill Co. li Honolulu Rillcs, at
Mclnerny Hall, at 7:00.
Firemen's bull, ut Riiica Armory,
Monthly mcetinc; St. Andrew'
Church Union, Cnthedrtil school
SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC.
All members of the Central Union
Sabbath school will lie carried to
and from Raymond grovo freo to
morrow. Tho tickets, pioperly
oountor.signed, will ho given out at
the station of tho Oahu railway bo
tween 8 and il o'clock Wednesday
morning. The train will leave tho
Honolulu Station for the Grove at 9
ii, in. sharp. The Transportation
Com. control but thisouc train. All
provisions should bu at the station
by 8:!)0 o'clock. All friends of tho
church or congregation desiring to
accompany tho excursion will bo
curried at cost rates, viz. : Fifty
cents for tho round trip, all tickets
to bo procured from the Transporta
tion Com. at the station. Tcaclicis
arc requested to be In attendance
early, to ussist in tho distribution ol
tickets to their respective classes.
Tho return train leaves Raymond
grove al 1 o'clock p. in.
XX. C. Almiinrr,
For Trans. Com.
v-wi trtiaMmvrir' xtrxxnmi hm.
f BE LE&ISLATUEE.
Monday, June !).
RTAT.intr.xr or Tin: aitoi:nt.yoi.:j
MinUtcr Ashfotil In January,
18t)7, the lliuwiliau League was
foinird, anil that Lcnim blo-jsotned
out into the image of this Govein
uieiit. Tin levo'lntiiin.of 1H-S7 was
organized by t lint body and we were
all In It. Tlieu- was a omiimilteo of
live to piepaiv a ticket ol odiceru for
the. Ilawaliuu Republic. Mr. Thurs
ton and V. V. Ashford uoro in (hat
eounnilloe. Mr. Tliurf.ton, ijnorlng
tho other incmborH of counnittce,
brought forward a ticket of Ins own,
which w:i" chiefly composed of ser
vants of C ISrewer & Co. It may
never be known how near wo were
to having Mr. Daniel Foster us
I'residenl ol the Hawaiian Republic.
Tlieic was a mooting at Mr. 'Hints
ton's house, when there was a quar
rel which came nearly dissolving
the League. Some members who
had property said their object was
to ineicase the value of Mieir pro
perly, while those who had no pro
perty said their object was to huc
some share in the llcsh-pots of Kgypt
when victory should perch on their
Rep. Lush Who wa? going to be
Minister Aidiford You will gol
that ail some time, but not from me
now. Tiie Minister of the Interior
moved a resolution that none but.
members of the League hliould have
a place in ihu new Government, and
matters being patched up in that
way, proceeded satisfactorily. Mr.
Thurston was one of the gentlemen
called It) form the Cabinet on July
1st, 1887. Very soon alter celling
linn in his seat iie began to forget
his promises in that lesolutioil, and
lie was reminded oT those breaches
by V. V. Ashford. As a uile pio
niise.s mode before elections are very
painful reminders to their makers
after election. Paiticulaily is this
the case willi politicians of small
(alibi o, and this was peculiarly the
case willi the Minister of Interior.
For llieao nusona and a good many
others the hostility kept growing
from that time to this, and the as
surances of the Minister of the In
terior to the contrary aio very sur
prising to me.
I wish to call attention lo the fer
vor with which the .Milliliter de
nounces revolutions and insurrections.-
It might reasonably bo sup
posed that the Minister, during his
incumbency of olllce at least, was
not a party to any such plot or con
spiracy. I would roca.11 the warmth
of denunciation which he heaped on
AVilcox for attempting to dethrone
tho King. I again have to thank
him for hit) example in going into
secret history. That enterprise was
simply a continuation ol a movement
in which tho Minister of Interior
and others were concerned a few
weeks previously. During the spe
cial session of 1S87 His Majesty
manifested opposition to his Minis
ters by refusing to sign certain bills.
In consequence of that it was cast
round to sec what was to be done.
Tho Minister of Interior, myself,
and others had a meeting at the
house of a person who has ever
since held an important ofllce in tiie
Department of Interior. The Minis
ter of Interior sent an emissary to
Princess Lilitiokalani to see whether
she would consent to the King be
ing dethroned and herself being
placed on the throne. And that was
not the first emissary who had been
sent. At that meeting the Hrat
emissary was present and gave a re
port of What Her Royal Highness
had said. At that meeting thero
was present another high ollleial of
the Department of Interior, besides
the one al. whose house the meeting
was held. lie came to the door and
had a conversation on the business
of the meeting that is, to force llie
abdication of the King and put his
sister on the throne. The second
emissary was a member of the last
Legislature, who has tho esteem of
the community including myself,
and who has lately been trying lo
bring tbwn the wratli of heaven on
ni head. I am not saying lie or
the Minister of Interior should be
condemned for the part taken in
that matter, but what I do object lo
is that the Minister should condemn
Wilcox in such a sweetly and saintly
manner for taking up the thread
dropped by himself. That negotia
tion did not succeed. I am not cer
tain that I was present when tho
second emissary came back. The
fact is Her Royal HighnesH would
not consent to the terms. It was
abandoned and subsequently picked
up as u piece of uuilnishctl business
by tho lion, member for the Fifth
District. I wish to refresh the mem
ory of tho Minister of Interior on a
matter which he has entirely omit
ted, and that Is that when Wilcox
went into the Palace, along willi him
went this other particular bright
ollleial of tho Interior Department,
who is still in one of tho most lucra
tive offices of tho Government.
What I object to is that Mr. Wileor
should have such odium when this
other man is held in such esteem
by the Minister of Interior. It
might reasonably bo supposed that
the very sight of such n conspirator
would be llko a red rag to a bull,
but I cannot understand why Mn
Thurston should be so particularly
loving towards this ollleial and so
particularly rabid in regard to Mr.
Wilcox. One of the reason i why
.DAILY. BULLEl'JN: HONOLULU, 11. J.,
Wilcox was lot go Him thai the
Minister of Interior tiki nut want to
prosecute that particular ollleial in
his Department. I nm not denounc
ing Mr. Wilcox or that ollleial I
am not knave, or hypoeilte, or fool
enough to denounce ii revolutionist,
when we are here by vl tiie of a
revolution. (Applause.) Il Is well
known that during the session of
lf!7 mailers became very acute
here. Thero were large itowiIs hero
and memberii feared personal at
tacks. Home of l hem cnriied weap
ons to pro! eel themselves. On the
17lh of Dei eiiibef, when the House
assembled to eoniiiiler vetoed meas
ures, we anticipated trouble. V. V.
Ashford was prepared llien, not
wilhstunriiiig the charge that he was
a tiaitor, to assist in putting down
nny liototM movement. Such a good
friend of lli"se gentlemen ns Mr. A
S. Ilarlwell, expressed his contempt
for their conduct, that they should
be holding V. V. Ashford In their
arms one tiny and the nest pouring
abuse on him.
With regard to the first election
for the Colonelcy, I propose to prove
that the Minister of Intel lor did not'
assume an impartial attitude. The
Mini-Jor's candidate, Major Hub
bard, was in the Interior Depail
iiieul. A place was given to dipt.
Langley, another lo dipt. Ferreira,
in the same Department, lo get their
votes. They didn't get their votes.
The Minister did everything lie
could lo prevent V. V. Ashford
ftom being elected. When he says
he did not he mit:tkci ids imagina
tion for his memory.
As to the insurrection of July 30,
1SK9, the Minister of Interior
charges that V. V. Ashford sent
messages to the insurrectionists.
When tho sun rose that morning tho
Ministers were in the boneyard and
the leasou they were resurrected
was because V. V. Ashford's heart
was in his work. It lias been said
that he was in ac'hc conspiracy
with Wilcox, when lie never knew
Wilcox until that night wlieti he met
him in tiie Palace yard and demand
ed his f.word. The real facts arc
that the blame of that insurrection
rests on the Cabinet as a whole.
Tho police are mainly responsible
lint tho Cabinet at o also lespousible.
We depended on a lotleu reed in
the Station, John II. Sopcr, Mar
shal. V. V. Ashford recommended
that the Rifles take their arms home
so that they would not be exposed
to seizure behind that thin board
fence. The Minister of Foreign Af
fairs refused to grant that order
because it might prccipitato the
trouble which it was intended to
avoid. When the sun rose that
morning there were 03 first-class
Springfield rillcs there, and if Wil
cox bud any forethought he would
have secured them. The natives
were flocking to him with their sym-.
pallty, and a corporal's guaid could
have secured those arms, and the
revolution would have been a suc
cess, and the Ministry would never
have been resurrected. If, as
charged by the Minister of Interior,
V. V. Ashford was in sympathy
willi that movement, his first look
out would have been to let those ri
fles go, when the Cabinet would
have been U P. The charge of the
Minister of Interior is a baro fabri
cation. Until I heard the Min
ister of Interior mako those state
ments, knowing the facts, I did
not believe any man having the least
pretension lo decency or truthful
ness could bo so base, but siuce
hearing him I am prepared to believe
anything. If V. V. Ashford
was with the conspirators why
did tho Government organ, in its
"steamer edition" of insurrection
news, give him first credit for put
ling it down? The Hpeakcr quoted
the passage from the Advertiser to
that effect, also the advertisement
of thanks from the Cabinet to V. V.
Ashford and others, published "by
authority" in the Rui.i.K'rtx.
Minister Ashford, resuming, charg
ed the Government witli neglecting
the warning of the insurrection of
July given by V. V. Ashford. Tho
little ammunition available consist
ed mainly of reloaded cartridges.
The Minister of Foreign Affairs
scouted the idea lhat the natives
would take action. Had it not been
for tho ammunition supplied by tho
U. S. S. Adams the Government
forces would have been in a bad
way. V. X. Ashford reproached
the Minister of the Interior for tiie
inaction of the Government, and
that was one cause of tho Minister's
iccliug against him.
Referring y to tho charge that he
had ignored tho Ministry during his
trip abroad, Minister Ashford said
that on his arrival in Chicago he re
ceived a messago that a friend was
at the point of death in Michigan.
He also received thero an invitation
from Sir John Macdonald, Premier
of Canada, to call on him in Ottawa.
He did not see what his visit to Ca
nada hud lo do with an insurrection
in Honolulu. However, ho called
on Sir John, and had a conference
witli him and some of his colleagues.
Rut ho did not lay the Haltering
unction to his soul that he was well
received because his name was C.
W. A6liford, but because he was a
member of Ilis Majesty's Cabinet,
and ho took the compliment as one
to Hawaii Nei. The Minister had
not received letters but ho had re
ceived papers, wherein ho found
that tho Attorney-General had the
gall to make statements without flist
having obtained the consent of the
Minister of Interior. It was not
merely that he hold opinions of his
own but that he expressed them In
Canada. Until the Premiership boe
ffmoMWT fTrtMMwlnJPTii'1l'rgwtV' ain jBwwwk
gol liiuzitig too loudly in the head
of the Minister of interior, he con
Milerec that the Attorney-General
had the privilege of thinking and
bprakiug lor himself. It was not
until that bee drove out a certain
modicum of iciison and discretion
that ho began lo regard Hie xpeakcr
as his particular scullion. .Some re
porters he (Minister Asm ford) met
abroad published Ids lewa as ho
expressed them, some did not, and
others stated thing. he had never
said. One instance w:u a story
telegraphed from Chicago about the
thai ks eating Van Tnssoll. Sir John
Macdomild and folleamies were very
agieeable, he was very much ic
freshed by tliein. He never loiind
that one of them Hied to sell the
independence of his eountiy under
the subterfuge of a reciptoeity
treaty, and then trawled out of il
by connectiii!.' it with an attempted
riot in his native city.
There something more than
sour grapes behind ibis leftrouee of
tiie Minister of Inleiior to my visit
to Canada. After the Adveitiser
came out in support of the indepen
dent ticket for Nobles on the Island
ol Hawaii, a paper was started call
ed the Times, under Hie immediate
control ol tho Minister of Interior
and his bosom friend Mr. Kinney.
There appeared a long article in the
first number saying there were too
tr.a'iy r'nglish oil that ticket. "None
but Americans must be put on
guard to-night." I submit that is a
veiygood watchword for the United
States, but it is not so for the peo
ple of Hawaii. The cause of the
apprehension of the other members
ot llm Cabinet regarding my viMt lo
Canada, was theit concern lor their
base (scheme of annexation to the
United States. That i what hurts
them, because I would not be a
paity to selling the independence ol
It was tine, tlio .speaker said,
that he rode over the Canadian
Pacific Railway. lie found the cars
very comfortable. He mot the Pre
sident of the Company and found
he had broad-gauge views on the
question of developing more inti
mate relations between ,tlie Cana
dian Pacific Coast and tho Hawaiian
Islands, by means of steamship ami
telegraph cable lines. On his ic
turn he had offered to give hi.s col
leagues those ideas when they could
spare two hours. They had never
given him those two hoars. "It is
Canadian, take it away." They had
been too much occupied in perfect
ing plans for handing this country
over bound to the United Stutes.
Ono reason for their aversion to any
oilier cable scheme was because a
cable cotnparry was incorporated here
last fall, to provide a cable bclwotii
this country and the United States.
None of the company were to pay
any stock. The Governments of
the United States and Hawaii were
to bear all the cost, while the com
pany was to own the line they
being friends of his colleagues but
not of him because he opposed their
scheme. When they were invited
to step down lie hoped to be nble to
explain to tho new Cabinet, who
might not believe in considering tiie
interests of the United States first
and those of Hawaii next, the
schemes for improved relations with
Canada of which he had spoken.
(7'o be Continued.)
Ti.t.sp.w, June 10.
The Legislative Assembly wan
called to order at 10 o'clock.
Rep. R. V. Wilcox desired to
mako rcinnrks on a question of pri
vilege, in regard to charges pre
ferred against him by the Minister
of the Interior. He did not Intend
to make a lengthy speech, but to
deny those charges and slate that
they were absolutely false. As
ovcrybody kuew, in 1880 ho was
sent abroad to be educated and re
mained abroad several years. When
the present Government came into
power he was sent for. He did not
receive a very cordial reception from
the Minister of Interior, being im
pressed with the conviction that
native HawaiiaiiHliad litlieto expect
from this Government. Later ob
servation convinced him he was
correct. Very few Hawaiians had
Government olllces, newly arrived
strangers having Ihu preference.
He read Ihu curricula studied by
him in tho Italian schools and Mili
tary Academy atTuiin, with record
of the high marks received by him
from Hie different principals. The
courses included bpherlcal tiigono
metry, topography, topographical
drawing, integral calculus, military
art ami history, fortifications, etc.
It must be remembered that he was
a ward of the Hawaiian Govern
ment, but ho was received by tho
Government as if he had no claim
on it. His ccrtilleates of high
scholarship were not regarded. The
Government seemed to consider a
military education of no account,
although in Furopu It cured im
portant public positions. They
were in fact respected as scientific
men. It required something more
than chasing bullocks over the slopes
of Halcakalii to train a man for a
Minister. His Majesty promised
him the position of Major in the
Household Guards, but that was
not given him. He. applied to tho
Government Survey but Prof. Alex
ander had nothing .suitable for him.
Ho then applied lo Mr. Thurston
who gave him very little satisfac
tion. Finally tho Minister advised
him to return to Italy where his
wife'i. home was, and where ho
J USE 10, 1800.
rtrii 1 1 im .. jtemrurmv rm&aimiwmusjQjMTnhvrmvuw'rv
would hae a better opening in
military citeles. He was offered
a place dragging a chain for
a surveyor at a .salary that
wouldn't keep a. cat alive. Hon. C.
R. IJishnp advised htm that there,
was no opening for military skill in
this eountiy, but promised him a
country school lo leach. Ho went
away nml gol n position with Mr.
Hchiiolcr, .Superintendent of the
Spiing Valley Walerwoikn, at a
salary three times as great as he was
offered in this coi.utiy. He Mnyod
theio a eai and on the appioaeh of
the election n turned Irinc, think
ing lie could do something to raise
his fellow-countrymen from the
down-trodden condition in which
they were placed by foreigners. He
opened an olllce but the Reform
Parly did all it could to drive him
to tiie wall. Things went on until
finally himself nnd other natives
held meetings, at first with peaceful
intentions, in the loom over Sum.
Now loin's saloon. Mr. Chas. H.
Wil-nn tool; a prominent pait In
those meitings. Wii'-ou was elected
Colonel and iiiiiiielf Major. Their
motto was "Hawaii for tho Hawai
ian's." Word got to the Minister of
the Interior about the meetings, and
he asked Wilson who gave thcin
away. I hat gentleman told mm il
was J. M. Poepce and Henry Raia
from the Post Olllce. Robert Parker
atlended the meetings. Wihion said
now was the tunc lo act nntt lie,
witli the speaker and Sum. Nowlein,
went into tho Palace. Wilson told
the King it was time that lie abdi
cated, that the opium pcaikIhI had
excited feeling against him among
the natives, that the Reform Party
had altcady taken action. The King
asked him (Wilcox) if he had any
thing lo say and ho roptiul lhat ho
had not. They then withdrew. He
knew from the beginning that Wil
son and Parker were trailois to the
cause. After that matters went on
ntiictiy for a little while. One
morning he and his wife were sit
ting in the parlor, when a carriage
drove up and W. R. Castle, Presi
dent of tho Legislature, entered and
had a conversation with the Heir
Apparent. lie immediately asked
her if she would bo willing to take
the throne In caso His Majesty was
removed. It was felt that lie ought
to be removed because he refused
to sign laws passed by the Legisla
ture. Those who had intended to
start a republic, witli Daniel Foster
is President and J. Kauhuuc Vice
President, would put her there if she
consented. The PrirfCcss that night
asked the speaker's advice. He ad
vised her not to give her consent to
anything of the kind, not to lake
tho throne under circumstances of
that kind, by revolutionary means.
Shu said lhat was her own idea on
the subject. Whenever His Majesty
was willing to give up his throne of
his own free will it might be differ
ent. A few days afterwaid a largo
number of natives led by Rev. J.
Waianiau, now chaplain of the Le
gislature, culled and uiged H. R.
II. to accept the throne if it was
offered to her. These things led
him to investigate. He found that
thero had been a meeting at the
house of the Postmaster-General,
that the Minister of the Interior was
present, also the Attorney-General.
Wilson was the person who brought
a message to the door. The Minis
ter of the lutci inr was the leading
spirit in that conspiracy. If he de
nied it n committee should be op
poiuted to ascertain the tiulii.
He now said and charged that
Charles Wilson, who was Mich a
favorite with the Minister of the In
lerior, was nothing more Hum a spy
for the Minister of Interior. It was
ti no that there was a Constitution
prepared, just as there was after
June 30, 1887. It simply changed
some points in the present Constitu
tion, to restore to tho King sotnu of
his rights, ami to give Hawaiians
better representation and recogni
tion in their own country. The
Minister of Interior charged that
the blood of those seven Hawaiians
was on his head. Their blood was
on the head of the Minister. Those
Hawaiian's were there simply to
restore to their King some of tho
rights taken from him by a i evolu
tion. They were murdered by men
who had no authority to lie there.
The Ministers acted very barbar
ously except the Minister of Finance,
who tried lo communicate witli him
but was prevented by hostilities
starting with shots from the Music
Hull. Numbers of favorites of the
Minister of Interior were among
those shooting without oidcrs, in
cluding a Judge of the Supremo
Court, the lax assessor of this isl
and, and others who are now down
In the Custom House stealing opium.
It was charged that V. V. Ash
ford and himself entered into a con
spiracy to create a distui banco. The
afternoon of July .'ill was the first
time ho ever spoke to V. V. Ashford,
who treated him then as a gentle
man and a Christian, lie delivered
up to him his sword and revolver,
tho revolver not having been fired
all day. He was tjiirrouniled by a
mob who shouted to Hliool him, lo
hung him. One man now in tho
Custom House rushed up and level
ed his illlu at him, but was prevent
ed from shooting him by V. V. Ash
ford. He would not say more about
the conduct of these persons, as
they were now probably ashamed of
their actions. His trial and its re
sult were well known. His sword
and uniform were still in tho posses
sion of the Minister of Foreign Af
fairsho didn't know whether ho
woro litem on state occasions. After
that he met V. V. Ashfoul at times
but never talked o any conspiracy.
There was no occasion for him to
make any plot after the elcclion.
His paiiy were jubilant. They had
a majority in Hie Legislature. The
Minister bf Interior hung his head
Iheu. In reference to the denial
that thero was a large force at the
Station, he could say lhat sometimes
there were as many as a hundred, and
never less than twenty men kept
there. They could only have been
watching tiie rats and mice. He
did not want to be a Minister. He
only wonted to see that all i:i the
country had oqu.il lights itropec
live of color. The Minister of in
terior lalkpd as if ho was as holy as
the Pope, therefore all these mailers
should be i eferred to a committee.
Rep. White moved thai (lie unto
moot of Rep. Wilcox be transited
and printed. Carried.
Hon. 15. I''. Dunning of New
York frequently visits tho House.
The House adjourned at l'Ji'JO
to-dny over the Hawaiian Derby.
Major Wodehonse, Rritish Com
missioner, was a listener to tho re
velations of the Attorney-General.
Noble Ualdw in's bill on mmtgages
and tho Attorney-General's bill tak
ing over lo his depaitmenl the care
and custody of prisoners both
pas3cd to engrossment this morning.
Rep. Urown made a great display
of what was the mailer with liana
this morning, in a sheaf of petitions
covering a bundled subjects.
Rep. R. W. Wilcox made a big
give-away of would-be ctown-mon-gers
in his privileged speech.
Noble Wideinaun does not want
ull the revenue to be given away on
the prayers of the free and enlight
ened until it be seen what nre
the Government proposed appro
For the Races !
lliifoos will leave the Pantheon Sublux,
fur the races.
TO-MORRO W ,
At 0 o'clock mJ cvciy laF-hocr until
Ice for June lith.
U'H Compnny will de
al KttpiolAiii l'.irh on
X liver let
WRDXIWDAY, June 11th, to nil puv-
tk'i .ii!iiiliii;r In onler.s buloio 10 o'clock
a. ,m. of thut day.
fill! -Jt XV. IT. WAGXKU.
Corr.tr King 4 Dctliel Btrtetj,
Has just Imported home newslylo
31 nulla & IJiivaiisi Clears,
Oizaictto , Choice Tobaccos,
Kor-nlu. Also, Cold Hi Inks. fi77 ilw
injl.li lor SALE.
A KINK 2-Year Oldllol-stohi-Jcr-ey
from Woodhiwn" Dairy
stock; color black and
white: very tame: raUctl
At Maklkl Waterworks.
1 o VOI.PMES Knoyclopieiliu liiilan
X nieu, Morocco hound, in good
never Used. Apply
FOR SALE CHEAP
ACOMI'I.r.Ti: outfit for milking and
dUpenuliiij cuibntmtcd beverages,
all lu Rood older.
IIS. MONHOK, ladies' mirfc, has
icnioviul to No. !!, Kukui lunc.
Dl'KlN'Oriny abo'iiro from tho King
dom .1. 'llutlug, 1-sq., holds my
power ut attorney.
I'.. 3. V. W.I II A.
Honolulu. May 111. lS'JO. .Miilj.'w'
HAVING bought out Mr. XV. II.
Pago in the "Honolulu Carriage
Manufactory," at 123 fort s-trect. 1 am
pri'iuucd to continue tint above ImsItuifS
utiiler4bo old n.imo of Honolulu Car.
rltige Manufactory, and beinp; nil old
G.pci fenced carriage builtlet I solicit
tho tvitroniigo of my old friends nml the
nubile in .'cnerid, und with my thorough
knowkd;o of the bti6iin'.'4 and with ex
i.niieuied workmen and using only the
Li-it muteriiil I guarmiuo general sat in.
friction. Plru rail .'mil m-u mo before
(rfl(?ned): GIDKON WKST.
Honolulu. Out. 2r. ISS'I. l tf
HJ . MuhIJ 'J stall-, but uro taken fieh fioni tun urt .4si
H hbOI, u HrH I at Kipalinlu I'uneh, whi't'o they can bo i&Srf
1 J3 h 3 (fll li ajE' KShh B iu-p.-cU'd and guaranteed. 57.1 Iw "4W
dftt "N account of III health Dr. J. M. fjfl
PinP G fia TFsT -' Whitney has appointed Hr. K. L. BJ
ElIU HutehliihOii to take ehurgu of his oIIU-h JM
until his letiu u. 517 tX JB
WATER WHITE! ,'R
nininirai-tiireil r.Miii-KSl.v I'ir . , . . ... '?wHi
IttiLli not bo responsible for iinv -Wm
Til IlAiJBrO O. flfl - b''' "gainst tho Steamer "Aku- ,$H
. H. iSAyirN & till. """ l,u, bieurred by my written -!Ji
I I3l IVr. tflf-VJ VW WUl order. (J. P. CASTLL". v
CUStf Honolulu, June 7, law. 575 tr &
Steel Wire Fence
1'On 3AIJ3 DY-
Mia Hirtwuni Co.,
HENRY IB. STANLEY
7!i complete istnrycf Stanley'! rvcent llitailni
ulii'iitum tt'i I t!.o iliPdomuu of tilt ltn;urtaul
iliwiiorlt'i willnMnar forth" first llino tti tlto
voi I; vrrltti-u liy Mrn'oll. unlltUJ "In Dailsf.
Africa." O i not bo dtcihril liy any of tl.o .(
cal'ftl"Statil'yljol.!r ur In In,: olUrM tin "en
uln'Maiiil"imlunt!c." To uu quo it? tbfo L
Th-rol t no'i ueitlim nbuut tt.'t ntv.cmcnt Wmc
Crrjolhiorry i.-xrtleuUr W-cuitrantclt, nJ
Ut pUr (i.rtt tii.trj va ftri'llcillllMI.
PMITIfiM In "iiUt not to to mUlol, .o
Ur.U I lUII nut the loo'i Uun Uiu lai.
CHAHLES SCRIBNnR'S SONS
A ii'l tli A tlw ranrawlnz asi-nt carilt a ourillloit o
i f u:iiicy from tu
A. L. BANCROFT & CO:
132 POST STREET,'
- SftN FRANCISCO.
General Atjcnt3 for tlio Pacific Ccast.
J. W. Chamberlln,
Sole Acent for Hawaiian Kingdom.
fresh Butter I
1,7 IIALr-l'OUKD l'AVa.
h the l'ini'st Table flutter sold In tlio
City of Honolulu.
to nu 1 1. in or
Henry Davis & Co.
TAI WO CHAN,
Manufacturer of l.uilies'
French Kid, Calf & Kannaroo
f-Kt.v sunoa M.m: to ouoki:.
l'ecceit or HeueiS; aluo. HaiWUcH.
89 Nuutinu St., : : : P. O. Box 201.
ftp! 7.f 0.1y
GOO KIM & CO.,
No. 59 Niiuunu St., Honolulu,
And dealers in all kinds of
CaxHlniiTPH nml I'ui'iilnlilni; Oootl.
Alo, a full slock of Dry and Fnncy
Goods. Good lit "ticranteed. 5-17 Sin
- PtTt. A. A
A. A -iUi'..lj
8SWH - VmM Room,
ut No. 4
SfaS3 Adams I.auo
TO LET or LEASE
rnilK Residence of Mr. A.
I X Loii":, In Piuioa Valley.
t)l Klnj; St., over .1. Nott'.s utoie.
TO RENT or LEASE
nilAT de-lrnblo Premises
on Port street, lu the
Mi-Ini-inv llloek.'' recently
occupied by .I.N. S. Williams, fuiltable.
lor oilier r store. For information
apply to olllce Union Iron Works, Ks
pluiiuile, or to
5511 I in .1. N. .S.WILLI A M.S.
EGGS for SETTING.
7UOM Finest Hied llrown Leghorn
Fowln. SI per dozen. Apply to
At .1. T. Wutei bonne's crockery More,
IjiU'cu f-treet. 672. 1 vv
"i..,-v v va -
EGGS for SETTING. m
13AHTIKS desirous of improving the (;
bleed of their fowls can procure JgS
l'tuii Plymouth Rock Ke;s for setting $?j
at Lewis Ot Co., Fort .street. The Kgs i'JO