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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, July 05, 1890, Image 3',
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DAILY BUUllfiTJK s, llULWUL'.iabUy lit r., JbL 5, LLSitO,
. Pwftcga v imt.':wrt.-tMciTn wrTWircasaiifvaxKarm
' I J. 13
SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1830.
U S a lioqiiot". Bishop, 12 (lays, from
Stmt' Wtiluloaiuiioin Kauai
Stinr I.ubmt f i om tluinaktm
Stmr Mokolll fiom Moiokal
It M S S Aluracd.i, Moise, Oi dnys fiom
Stinr Walnuualo from Walauac ami
clir Llhollho fiom Wnlnnno
Schr- Saiali & Klln f i oui Kool.iu
AinsehrOlgi, ltodln, 14 tlnjslionl San
TUB Glorious Fotirili.
Geuuino American Holiday,
Sports on Flood nod Field Festln!-
ttos of (lis People, .
0 S S'Autial!a, Houdlettp, for Snif
Fianciscoat 12 in
It JIB Alameda, Morse, for th Colo
nics Stmr Kllnucallou forPopeekcoaud Ho
nomu tit 1 'J a in
Hmr Kuala for Koolau poit3 at 3 p m
Stmr G K lhsliop lor Vulauac,.uiU Will
aluu ut 1) a m
Schi Ka Mol fur Piina
LS LEAVING F.H1DA0Y.
Stmr Klnau for HUo and
Stmr J n? Makce for Kapa-i at 5 p in
Stmr MoKolll tor MoloLal nt 5 p in '
Stmr Lehua for inuu and IlakulauatO
Stinr J -V Cummhisfov Kool.m at 0 a m
Stmr Walmaualo tor SV ulauau und Wai-
alua at 9 a m
Br ship honowdnle, Gutlnle, for Sau
Schr Mai v for Unnnlcl
Sc-lir Lavinia for Kauai
Schr ICuwidliinl for ivoolau
Schr Saiah & Eliza for Ivoolau
Am bk Ceylon, cnlhoim, lor sail Fraa-
Fiom Kauai, per frtmv Wuialcale.
July 4 Piuf libauvlct and son, Aiis S
Dericlmiitiu, JIw D CroviitngUurg. It
UL-neltiiaiiii, MUsL WoolsL'y,A B hlud-
euv, aim 6 uuuk.
'ironi lltimaLua, per stmr Lchiu, July
4 J Wright.
Fioui aau Tianclsco, per R M S ALi
uidu, .mly 6 V P a biewcr, wife, x
childieu uudnuue, M13 11 12 Bidden,
Ml8i J D liiuden, Hairy B 11, John
Buck and wl.e, N ill J ox, llev J
Uh.uiuuu, wlte on J childieu, Mrs Uov
ingtou, Misa i aimuu, MUs (.'omtiiey,
J'aa ( onuois, MlS3 11 J Ulelieou, Jli-s
Ida Fosri, li li'oeUe, Ml-9 .i E Hotelier
mid 2 gltls, MUs Amy li rioiuh, D W
Folirer, Uany Gates, E W lloldswoiih
and vsife, Wm 11 Hamilton, Mlsa Umuia
liwln, .miss Lizzio JoliUinu, Miss Ida
Kuudseii, Mrs K W Lalue, tMlfS B M
Kinney, Miss P Mei.dui hull, B K
"Miller, jr, M McVoy, Lealle Morosco,
D'Orsey ugdon, Ur J S B Pratt, via B
Quulihrou(jli,Bev F E Eaud and wifu.ti
U Klcu, MUs Ilhoil s, It is Heott, S G
Stanton, b Sinclair and wife, MrB W It
beat, H A btrcet, lluriy Aycrs, Wm
Dexter, Miss Ban, Win Nallaec, Miss
Dalley, A L Jajue, Jliss May.Llttle,Mi's
W K Shaw, Mrs Alice Vale, Mis T It
Walker, child and maid, Ired Water
house, 31 stcerairu, and 55 In transit
For San l'raueisco, per OSi Austra
lia. July 5 Mr3 L D Finney, Mi?so3 D
and E Medau, Harry D Coueus, Ool'V
V Ashford, Mis E u Kail, B F Dun
ning, Misa Dunning, Miss Clarke, Mrs
O Wm th, Jul) Ilelibaid and wife, Miss
Minphy, M Schmidt, Mis M Schmidt
and 2 chlldien, Mi.s D Center and 3
children, E Jt Miles, G W Mason, Mis
G Wl.owiev, Midi Xewls and child,
Miss Lewis," Mrs (J Nkolls and 2 child
ren, ltev It Hudson, Mis W C Parke, sr,
Mrs Allaidtand daughter, L a Dodge,
Miss I, E Beutley, Miss F 0 Sutheilaml,
Mis It U Spalding, Mrs W O Peacock
nd child, Miss ilson, W D Baldwin,
B Dlckev, ltev I F Tobey, S Center and
wife, A J Mitchell, Mis J A Hopper and
daughter, MisE W Peterson and child.
. 11 M Fuller, Mis C tchnnbel, Mis' E
Koncig nnd maid, Miss hehnabel, E
Suhnauel, MissXLowicy, J F Foster,
Lieut Mitchell, J A Byion, Mrs H M
Stows, IT Bunctt, Miss J 0'Biien,.It
Itycioit, and (38 in steeiage.
Fiom Sau Fiauclsco, per schr Olga,
July 5 Mis A Chelstraud, It Green,
Miss M Chelotraud, li Fiombeig, V
McNeil. W Hamilton, A V Fettellnj,
Mis O F ltodlu.
CARCOES FRCM ISLAND PORTS.
Stnu M'okolll 150 sheep, 1G head cat
tle, 157 hides, and 12 bags sugar
Stmr Walmanalo 1000 water melons
Stmr Leluu 3500 bags sugar fiom Ila
makna. Schr Lihollno 1031 bags sugar from
Stmr Walideale 2015 bags, sugar from
Kauul. " '
Tliu Foui 111 of July in Honolulu
was niatlo a ucmtlnc American lioli
tiny, from curly luoin till long past
tlio full of lcwlus3 evening. On tho
ollleiul programme wore the follow
Salutc9 of IS guns morning, noon,
Itignttu in tho morning, llic jnelit
races at 10:30 u. r.i.
Literary exeroiaes at 10 -.00 a. m.
Field sports forenoon and after
noon. Reception nt the United Slates
Legation, 4 p. m.
Grand ball at Honolulu Rifles
Armory, 8 p. in.
Tuciewero railway and steamer
exclusions on tho outside. Ameri
can flags wore floating from houses
everywhere, audollkial foieign Hugs
also did courtesy to the day. Tim
shipping made a splendid bight.
The United Slates warships Charles
ton, Nipsic, and "Iroquois, and the
Britibh warship Acorn were dressed
fiom stem to stern. At night the
Charleston was resplendent'' illumi
nated. Of course there wa's the
usual era9hiiiE and sputtering en
thusiasm lrom exploding bombs and
Tho Literary Exorolscii.
Thoic was a respectable sized au
dience in the Hawaiian Opera
House for the lilciary exercises at
10:30. TUu coimniftec in charge
was Prof. M. 1M. tkott, chairmau,
Meosrs. A. W. Rkbardson, H. A.
Parmtlec, and Jus. G. Spencer.
On the stage with the chairman
were seated Ilis Excellency John L.
Stevens, orator of the day, Rear
Admiial Broun, U. S. 2?., Lieut.
Dyer of the U. S. flagship Charles
ton, Rev. E. G. Bu-t-.wiiu, D. D.
Mr. II. W. Severance, United States
Consul-General, Mr. G. "W. Woods,
Medical Inspector U. S. N., and
IIou. W. F. Alli-n : also Prof. Ber-
The Mlssloniry packet Morning Ptar,
Ca tain OF Gailaud. will leave for the
South aealflauils next Thursday. .
ilr R M i- uller, sliipi'lug f i eight ckrk
of cssis Aileu & Itobm-un, left to
day by tho steamship Australia to enjoy
a month's vacation ut the Coast.
Tho'barlt Ceylon aud ship Bonow
dalo will ettll on Monday lor Sau Fiau
clsco. Tho steamer Kllauca IIou takes this
afternoon 12 lepura for the leper settle
ment. The baikentlne Quickstep uuWed at
Illlo on Wednesday, uiily 2, 16 days
from Suu Fianclseo.
Tho US.i lioquols, Capt'ilii Joshua
BWhup, auhed on 'jhursdny evcuiuu at
7 o'clock, tadays fiom hau Fiiiuukco,
Tho Iioquolsls on her way to Samoa to
relieve tlio U s S Mohicjii and may be
liero a week.
Tho bark S C Allen carried away
Tuesday lor San Frmielsco sugar Bhlp
iieu usiollows: 0 Brewer & o, llJGl
iwgsEiunr; Custlo & Cooke, 3175 baga
sugar; Tneo II Davles & Co, 1090 bugs
fliigar; F A :ehuoler & Co, 2J78 bugs
sugar. Totals: VJ.C07 bags sugar; lis 1
tons; domestic value, f?l(V,8(5.60.
Tho American bilguiitiuu A' G Irwin,
Captain J E Mo ulloch, uulvcd 'lhuis
day moiulugi 11) days from Sm lran
clsco. Had pleasant weather and light
winds the entire passage, t-he biings
u full cargo of geia-ial inuicliaudise;
also 2 hoives for llyinau Bios ; one en
gine for tho Oiilm ltailway & Laud Co;
aud a naphtha launch tor F E ltaud of
Ponapc, South en Islands,
' The bteumiblp Austialla took to-day
to Sau Frunclseo 12,165 bugs sugar, 43b8
bugs i Ice, COOS bunches bauuuas, 1470
hlde-vand 080 skins. The cargo whs
valued at -;U0,400.14,
gcr with a detachment of the Royal
Band, and the following choir;
Piot. J. W. Yaindley, leader, Mis.
R. D. Walbridge, Mrs. J. F. Browu,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hall, Misses
Beckwith, Severance, and Atherton,
und Messrs. W, O. Atwater, Thco.
Richards, "V. Wheeler, F. J. Low
ley, W. II. Iloogs, and G, F. Castle.
His Majesty the Kiug was re
ceived with the national anthem
played by the band, und in the
royal box with him were seated
Hons. J. O. Dorainis and A. S.
Clcghorn, and Col. G. W. Macfar
lane, II. M.'a Chamberlain. In the
opposite box were Col. and Mrs.
Claus Spreckela and daughter, and
Hon. Samuel Parker and Mr. F. S.
The band played an overture.
Dr. Beckwith offered prayer. The
choir sang "America," the audience
joining in the choius. Prof. Scott
introduced Mr. Woods, reader, .of
''The Declaration of Independence,"
as a descendant of Miles StauOisu,
"more famous as a fighter than a
writer." The reading was done
willi exceptionally line elocution.
Mr. W. II. Iloogs sang the solo of
"Rally Round the Flag'' the choir
leading the audience with the
Prof. Scott in happily chosen
terms introduced the orator of the
day, saying that his good gray head
showed that the prime of his man
hood was contemporaneous with the
heroic age of the American Re
public. THE OKATION. ,
His Excellency John L. Stevens,
United States Minister Resident, de
livered the oration. His subject
was: ''American Patriotism Pre
dominance ip the Pacific." in open
ing ho said: "This la the one day
of tho year on which tho American
Minister is allowed by his Govern
ment to put nsiilo the prescribed
rules of his oflleo and, as a citizen,
to cive public expression to bis
opinions. It is in this character
alone, none but myself being res
ponsible for my words, that I im
prove the opportunity to speAlCas
an American to Amet leans, and to
others present who would commemo
rate the birth of my country."
PatiIotl3m, Liberty, Indepen
dence, these woids stir the hearts
of true Americana by a mighty In
spiration. It was the ill at of these,
Patriotism, which ho desired to em
phasizo at that time. This noble
sentiment cannot bo satisfied by
commemorating the paBt, by the fir
ing of cannon, and a piolonged ex
plosion of India orackers-iind bombs.
Real patriotism is an inspliatiou to
duty. It calls men to do tho work
well which is immediately befoto
them, They should neypr forget
that tho living souicea of tho hero
ism which was illustrated on arenas
of peril And death, were in "the
mora) education of tho American
people, w liich preceded, those ex
ploits on land and sea, The motive
forces which gave direction to Ame
rican councils and Insplied Atneii
can doyoi-iou to duty In tho war of
Independence and in tho wonderful
uprising for the Union froin 38CI to"
1865 theso had their ongiu in A
patriotism which had been nurtured
in American homes, fcclioola, and
chinches, and but for thpse tliu
woild would never have lcnmvn.of
tlio two great contests for liberty
and good government, xvliiult have
i,0 lifted up America in tins cC3of
men, and made her the continental
beacon-light among the nations.
The orator spoke a panegyiic on
the colossal fabric of the American
Republic; with its Fcdetal Consti
tution, which the ripcat statesmen
of the Old Woild pronounce the
most remarkable creation of human
wisdom known in all the ages; with
the admirably adjusted municipal,
state, and national institutions i
with .its Supremo Court, the final
aibilrntor of all questions between
the forty-two Stntes-a complex,
yet practicable, system of govern
ment, so clastic in its legal bands
and machinciy ns to readily adapt
itself to the fust increasing 'popula
tion and varied interests of its im
mense domain, lie spokeof the unpa
ralleled wealth and prosperity of
the nation, nnd its impregnability
to successful foreign invisiou. She
has the means of nuttinr into the
field n larger effective army than
has any other nation, and, possess
ing within her borders half of tin
railroads of tliu world, she could
readily ntovo it to the necessary
' points, and for liome'defeuso can
command the services of seven mil
lion citizen soldiers. Slio has the
money, iron, steel, ooal, ship-yards,
skill, aud men, to cieatc a navy
more powerful -than any which has
ever floated on the seas, llur com
mcicial allies can teposoin security
and have no feara'hs to their inde
pendence. Tho foes against which
America needs most to stout c hci
self are those within.
Thus they were brought to con
sider what patriotism demanded of
tlio Americans of to-day, and of
those in other lands who share their
sympathies and hopes. They had
no right to insist on living ,bty what
their fathers did. Among Ameri
ca's dangers arc the corruptions
jtbat spring from commercial greed
and concentrated wealth, and those
which have their origin in the mass
ing together ot vast populations in
their cities, increasing in enormous
pioportions and with a rapidity with
out a parallel in other nations. How
shall these be governed sothat they
biing not the same terrible'conse-
quences which were the fate of the
great cities of former centurico?
True patriotism has its, foundation
on the solid substratum of Christiau
ethics. It docs not scorn the- Bible..
It does not repudiate the Sabbath. It
is sternly opposed to sweeping de
mands in the name of amusement
and roistering license. If the pow
erful railroads weiu to be used to
abolish theiSabbath and to destioy
Chiistian institutions, then those
who own the fields and the work
shops will think it expedient to do
likewise. If the capitalists combine
to abolish the Sabbath and turn it
into a day of noise and tumult) then
the men of labor will have taken
from them fifty-two days of the
year, which the laws and customs
of Christian lands heretofore have
given them, for their physical wel
fare and for the moral and social
improvement of themselves nnd families.
Patriotism loves liberty with an
undying love, but it lepudiates li
cense as a deadly foe to good gov
ernment and to human welfare.
America wa3 founded and has
achieved her greatness as a chris
tian land, and her citizens have a
right to be protected in their chris
tian privileges and institutions.
Atheism is n deadly foe of the great
Republic, and agnosticism is colder
than the polar seas. The nation's
immediate duty is to strike down
political nnd commercial corruption
everywhere, to wage a war of ex
termination against Trusts, against
all unhallowed combinations which
seek to control tho food and materi
al comforts of the people. The
patriotic demand for tho destruc
tion of these monstrosities is cquully
strong for the removal of tho liquor
saloons, which send forth a deadly
malaria, a moral pestilence, more
fatal to tho nation's life and to the
peace and welfare of human homes,
than armcu fortresses of treason in
the villages and cities of the land.
Powerful and indispensable aids to
these grat works are the C3.O0O
pulpits and churches, and the 350,-
UUU teachers of the publio schools.
Mr. Stevens then looked outside
,of the national bounds. At no dis
tant day four national powers will
chiefly control tho Pacific Ihosc
&re tho United States, the Austra
lian Republic that is to be, and tho
Empires of China nnd Japan.
Europe will bo practically out of
tho Pacific arena, .and its nations
will do well to liusband the re
sources of its home domain and ot
its eastern and southern borders.
The islands of tho Puelflo will corao
under tlio Influence aud faeclc tho
alliance, either of tho Ameiican and
Australian nations or of the Asia
tic. "While maintaining their au
tonomy and independence, it is for
the people of these Islands to deter
mine whether they ptefcr tho United
States or the Asiatics for allies.
The threat Ameiican nation baa only
good will. for the Hawaiian king
dom. Of this the past and the pre
sent are a couiplcto guaranty. In
the annuls of mankind' I know not
of a more striking example pf. na
tional generosity thaii'that of tho
conduct of the JJnltcd" States to
ward Hawaii. .It is conceded by
all well-informed persons, .that (bo
prosperity of tho United States, for
tho past twenty-five years, has no
parallel in the commercial history
of nnlionsfund tliyq-lg every reason
to beliove that this prosperity will
continuo in the eetituiy to come
By the Reciprocity Treaty now in
force, the United Slutcs allows Ha
waii to sltaio.iti her wondciful pios
peiily, thereby more than doubling
tho propci ty value and wealtli-pro-duclng
power of this country, with
out perceptibly ltieteitsing tho v.ist
aggregate pioperly'of this United
States. Thus not one of the Stales
of the American Union is treated
by its national Government with
more liberality than the Hawaiian
The Ameiican Republic, unlike
ancient Rcmc with which is power
hull been compared, seeks not to
onlargn her borders at the expense
of 6thcrs. Since tho 3iave power in
tho United States went down on a
hundred battle Jlclds, annexation
ceased to bo tho policy of tho Am
erican nation. Willi one million
veteran soldicia at her command,
where the war closee in 18C5, she
left Mexico on the south and Canada
on tho north, then at her
mercy, untouched, unsought. Likp
aversion to annexation was shown
when tile American Senate
refused to annex San Domingo
with her Juxuii uit soil and genial
climate, though it was offered by
her own rulers. In the place of
forcible annexation, the American
Republic has substituted peaceful
fraternity, generous reciprocity, and
good will. It 'is this fraternal,
humane policy 'of Chiistian civiliza
tion which befits America, aud by
wuicn she cau best maintain health
ful life, and achieve that tine glory,
worthy of her commanding contin
ental position antl of her exalted
leadership among the Chiistian na
tions of the world. While it could
not justly be expected that the peo
ple of these independent and pros
perous islands should refuse any
good tiling or commercial -advantage
from Europe or Asia, the obvious
and essential truth stands unrefined
'by facts or reason, that America
and Hawaii have reciprocal relations,
stronger "and closer than Hawaii can
possibly have with other "nations.
Even when American cntcrpiisc
slinll have opened the Nicaragua
canal, Europe will be fivefold more
distant fiom these isiauds than the
Unitiiil States, and San Francisco
will be seven thousand mile3 nearer
Honolulu t.han London. No cunning
devices of men cau overcome the
cold mathematics ot this grca't odds
in distance. The United States and
It will not be by war, nor by diplo
matic fencing and iormulancs, that
Europ;e will grow lcs3 and less in the
Pacific', but this will come by the
irresistible logic-of increasing popu
lation and of superior commercial
and social forces. "When America
shall have her six bundled millions
of people, and Australia, China aud
Japan as many more, then Seward's
prophecy will be more than verified,
and around the shores and on the
waters of the Pacific will transpire
the great events and be developed
the larger comraeice of the world. In
this splendid drama of future civil
ization and of commercial power
these islands will have their part.
In the presence of such an auspi
cious future, patiiotism ia a supreme
duty a patriotism born of the Ser
mon on the Mount and taught by the
great Apoatle to the Gentiles, which
recognizes that God has made of
one blood all the nations of the
earth, a patriotism Of moral and
heroic devotion, which would keep
America on the plane of fraternal
and humane development, and
which, as an ever-living force, is
necessary to make these Islands the
happy homes of civilized men,
sparkling gems in the great Western
ocean, more beautiful than the
famed islands of tho Mediterranean
in the brightest days of ancient
Greece. It is tho hope and the
prayer of nil true Araericaus of to
day, that over this splendid pano
rama of the future Western world,
its cities, states, governments,
schools, Its rich commerce, busy in
dustries, nnd teeming populations,
mar rest the perpetuul sunshine of
Christiau Faith ami Republican
Liberty, and in all its vast area be
tniiuht and practised tho brolbci-
hood of. nations, peace and good
will among men.
Tho oration was delivered wilh
raro oratorical power, every word
and' phrase ringing out like a bell.
Miuister Stevens, on this tho DrBt
opportunity he has bad on a Hono
lulu platform, has proved himself
indeed "an old man eloquent."
Only once or twice did he pause to
glancu at his manuscript, in the
lmur occupied in delivery. He was
frequently interrupted with loud
applause, which was prolonged in
increased volume ns lie tojk l)ii
seat. His JJaJesty, together wlt'i
the gentlemen on the plalfotm and
several from the audience, warmly
congratulated the oiator ut the close
Mr. P: C Jones addressed the
assembly briefly, calling attcntiou
lo the organization In the Homeland
of tho "Sons of Sires of the "Revolu
tion," and offering further informa
tion to all who wpuld call on him at
his office, with a view to starting a
branch of tho society in this king
dom. The audience dispersed to the
tune of "Ilio Star Spangled Man
lier" by the band.
Tho yaclitlng and rowing races
yesterday wero rhigbly interesting
and successful, but owing to a jam
of matter tbo rcpoit Is bold over.
In tlio Myillo slx-oarcd race tho
Alice M. won, the Pootnaikclatil in
the llculani Club race and the
CliArlestoti 10-o.ircd bargo beat the.
Nipsio's. In the sceorid-elua3 yai lit
race the IvalioutiOnnnl cniucJn ,uxs,t,
Edilh L beroml, and Pauline third.
The Hawaii won tho llrst-ulii'ss yacht
The rictd ii'
The piizo athletic contests took
place in tho caily part of tho after
noon, before a large crowd. The
committee consisted of Messrs. II.
M. Whitney, jr., chalimnn, W. II.
Cotnwcll, W. II. Hooga, ,T. A. Gil
man, J. II. Sopcr, nnd J. G. Spen
cer. Messrs. Iloogs nnd Oilman
conducted tho sports in a masterly
manner, keeping the playing ground
cnliicly clear of the crowd thaT, iu
former years, spoiled the pleasure
of spectators by obscuring the view
of the contests. Messrs. J. A.
Gihnan and F. B. Oat were the
judges aud Mr. TI103. Wright was
tho starter. The events with win
ners were the following;
1S0 yds. race. Six entiles. W.
F. Knae, 1st prize 810; G. Rosa,
2d prize 5; Antone Kaoo, third.
Standing long jump. Six entries.
R. M. Dusclmlsky, Oft. 2in 610;
T. P. Cummins, Oft. 2in., $5, in
jumping off a tic of Oft. lin. with
Running bases. Fivo entries.
W. F. Kaae, 15;f eeconds', $10;
Antone Kaoo, 1GJ seconds, .") ; M.
Gomez, who tied him at Hint time,
being a quarter second behind in
running off. t -,
100 yds. race. W. F. Kaae,-Hi-
'seconds, 810; R. M. Duschalsky,
$5; Gomez, third.
Throwing 101b. hammer. Twenty
entries. Edward, 37ft., S10; Joel,
35ft., So; John Wise, 32ft. 8in.,got
the hammer. . Luahiwa, lioli, aud
G. Fern tied at 32 feet.
Sack race 75 yds. N. Hipa, 21
seconds, $10 ; II. Vieira, S3 ; Kaoo,
a close third.
Tug of war, best two in three.
Holi and 3ix of bis choice beat G.
Fern and six of his choice. It was
a One contest and was uproariously
'aIio Omnl Ball,
Honolulu Rifles t Armory was a
scone of gny splendor pftcr eight
o'clock in the evening. l'Nt ironies
of Hie number under tho roof nt one
time range from fivo to seven huti'
dred people. ''The Ministers of tho
Crown, Admiral Brown, U. S. N.,
uhd olllccVs of tho four uuishipj in
port joined tlio throng of gaily
diessed people of many nationali
ties. Novelties wero itilioducd in
decorations .which were elaborate
and beautiful. Streamers of red,
white, nnd blue crossed the area
overhead in nil directions. Electric
lights were shaded with gorgeohs
globes of ruby glass, and other
white and coloicd lights made n glo
rious illumination. Flags,' palma,
ferns, and tlowcrs were utilized with
skill in the main hall nnd dress and
refreshment rooms. Mr. H. John
son had charge of the collation, Mr.
J. Steiner of lighter lcfrcshnicnts,
and tho committee dispensed hospi
tality lo special guests besides. Tlio
order of dances was as follows:
Lancers, Welcome All ; Waltz, Our
Guests; Polka, Tho Ladies; Waltz,
The Charleston; Lancers, Red,
Wfiite and Blue; Waltz, Honolulu;
Schollischc, Waikiki ; Lanoers, Ka
piolani; Waltz, The Nipsic ; P.olkn,
A Jolly Tar; Schottischc, Tlio Ri
fles; Lancers, Pooinaikelani ; "Wa'tz,
A Good' Time', Galop, Aloha Oo.
The management was fitst-class in
tho' following hands: Floor man
ager, Major II. V. Hcbbard ; Floor
committee, F. L. Winter, A. W.
Richardson, J. W. Pratt; Recep
tion committee, Geo. K. Bonrdman,
J. H. Sopcr, A.. Herbert. The ball
lasted till 1:30 on the morning-of
the inglorious fifth.
Building & loan Association.
THE flisrrcgulnr monthly meeting
for the collection of duo and
loanhii; of . fuiuU, will bo held nt
Mcliiernov Hull, I'ort, street, on MOX
IJAY EVENING. July" 7th, fit 7:30,
vo'clook. Tho Moiiibaroliip Fee r.O ccuts
per h:ir, and Monthly Dues 91 per
siinr will bi' duo then from subscribers,
A full attendance Is.doMred."
TllEO. V. IjINSIMO,
Secretary C90 3t
. rpiIE Steamer Wnlmaualo
&$$&!& A will fail for Walnlua
2s and Walanae, Monday,
June 30th, Thursday, July Cid, at 0
a. m., aud Moudajs and Thursdays
thei e lfter. Ml hv
Salu ol Tauoy Arlicll's 1 '
riTMIErtE will bo 11 sale ot Fancy Artl
JL oles, chielly Hawaii in, at Queen
Emma Hall, on FRIDAY, July 11,
1SII0, for the benefit of that Institution.
Refreshments will bo served. &S1 til
NOTICE lo HOUSEMEN !
rphe Celebrated Rnu-X,nlnrStalllon.'!3he-,
nandoah" will Stand
this season at the
terms 850. Foe further particulars
apply at tho Palp'. SS. 3m
iSrTnENllI G. McGREW.
AFl'EIt an absence of four years In
J'arls, has returned to his homo
ou tho Isiauds, for tho purpose of re
suming the practice of medicine. Ho
may, bo found at ills old olllce on notel
street between F,ort aud Alakea streets.
Oflleo liouis from 8 to 11 a. mI, and 2 to
4 and fi to 8 IVM. B70 1 in
A baseball match was played at
Makiki in the forenoon between. the
Pacific Ilaidwarc Co. ami the U. S.
F. S. Charleston teams, viz. :
Paciflo-IIardware Co. 'Davis p.,
Dan c, Self 1st b, Law-elawc 2d b,
Winter 3rd b, Chandler as, Torbcrt
and McLaughlin r f,- Love c f,
George 1 f.
U. S. F. S. Charleston Chipraan
p, Bickle c, Snow 1st b, Bartlett 2d
b, McPike 3d b, Mackey a a, Bow
Icy r f, Churchill c f, McCuith 1 f.
Jt was an excellent game. Messrs.
Robtk Parker and E. S. Browno um
pired. The Pacific Hardware Co.
won by 7 to C with a spare inning.
A regular Hawaiian Lcnguc-garao
was played at 3 :30 hotween tho Ho
nolulu and Star. There was-.au lm
menne attendance. Drizzling rain fell
nearly all through the game, making
play difficult and disagreeable. The
following wero the teams:
Honolulu Hay Wodehouse c, G.
Lucas s s, Harry Whitney 2d b,
Fredenberg 3rd b, A. Lucas r f,
Desha 1 f, Paiker 1 b, Coyne o f,
W. Lucas p.
Star Chandler c f and p, Chan.
Wilder c, J. Perry r.f.E. Wode
house 3rd b, Chas. Wilder s s, A.
Perry 1 WAV". A. Wall p and c f,
J. W. Winter 1 f, J. O. Carter jr.,
Tho match resulted In a victory
for "the Honolulu, 20 to 8. There
is no space for a description of the
extraordinary game. Messrs. W.
V. Lockwood and Dan were um
pires, and Jur. Yt. V. Uruucr
Jtceuptlou nt the rpcntlon,
From -1 to C p. m., His Ex. J. L.
Stevens, American Minister "Resi
dent, and Mrs. Stevens, held a re
ception at the Legation, Nuuanu
Avenue. The King, His Majesty's
Ministers, the Diplomatic aud Con
sular representatives of foreign
countries, Judgos of the Supremo
Court, tho Captains aud Officers of
the warships in port, nnd a large
number of citizens and residents of
dilfercnt nationalities called and
paid their respects. . Admiral
Brown and staff, Mr. and Mrs. Sev
erance, and others assisted in the
reception. Tho Clwrlcoton band
The following artists, comprising
the Ti voli Gaiety Company arrived
by the Alameda : Miss Tessio Leo,
Miss Helene Courtney, Miss Louis
Cai men, Miss Alice Barr, Mr Harry
B Bell, Mr D'Orsey Ogdcn, Mr
Harry GaUis, Mr Wm ,'Hamilton,
Mr Harry Connors Mr "Wm P
Wallace, Mr Hairy Aycis.
On the evening ol July 4lb, on
board tho Alameda, an entertain
ment was given by the company for
the benefit of the Strangers' Friend
Society of Honolulu, which netted
30 50. Capt 11 G Morse on arrival
handed the money to Mrs W F
Allen,- treasurer of the society, and
he preserves lhccceipt as a prized
souvenir of the oyage. This is the
second-occasion recently on which
tho popular commander of the Ala
meda has directed tho benevolence
of his passengers to this local charity.
In the company are several well
known opera sjngcrs, who ar.u en
gaged to go East in the near future
with first-class companies, nnd nrc
making this trip as much for pleas
ure as business. The company will
open here Tuesday evening.
TITUS. MONROE, ladles' nureo,
JLuL removed to 'No. 3, Kukul lane.
.A. G-, SILVAN rl
DO & D7 Hotel Blrett,
Furniture, Matting & Carpet Laid
Corn loo 1?o1ob,
Fine Upholstciiug .and Bedding a spe
cialty. June IG-lxa
in HAxr-porjjrb .pIu.' ,
"i - ?iJ.
Is tho Finest Table Butter sbld la tho
City of Honolulu.
iTO ME HAD OF-
On Thursday night, between 11
and 12 o'clock, a stabbing aiTray oc
curred on Hotel street, near Nuuanu.
A sailor from the Cbaileston stabbed
a native named Ktdciwohi, mi, em
ployce"i)f tho Honolulu Iron Works,
in tho abdomen. Tho quarrel ap
pears to hmo commenced in the
Cosmopolitan " saloon, and was re
newed in tho street. At first (here
was. nothing but talk, and persons
.passing nt tho timo jinade friendly
efforts along with thd police, to get
tne sailors, pi, wiiom there were sev
eral present, to leave. Tho general
noiso naturally increased the crowd
of spectatorsand in tho thick of tfio
gathering tho nativo before named
cried out that ho was stabbed. He
was at onco placed in an xp'reSs and
taken to the Queen's Hospital, where
Dr. Wood dressed his wound. Tho
sailorfNHuddcnly disappeared. Later
a man from tho Charleston, named
Charles Wood, was arrested, and is
hed at tho Station House charged
with tho oftense. TJio native is in a
eat Cattle !
IF you want a' line cigars go to 0. J.
McCarthy's. ' 61)5 2w
' n r
. ; r , '
H' V. SCHMIDT 'begs leave' to lu-
form tlio publio that ho has es-tnbllsuetf-hero
aolhipoitlng, nnd Com
mission Busluess under tho llrm name of
- Hi Y. SCHMIDT' & SONS,
And that Mr. II.'Loso has authority to
.sign by proem at ion.
Honolulu, July 1, 1600.
Itccreatlon by ICntI,
The Oahu Railway and Laud Co.
deipntohed trains hourly through
out the day to Pearl City and back,
beginning at 7 o'clotk a. m, Tho
superintendent, his assistants, the
conductors, and every worker on
each train were all particularly
watchful to provent accidents, and
had the satisfaction at the close of
tho day of having been fully suc
cessful. Muuy hundreds of people
travelled by the trains during the
day. Piouio parties landed at vari
ous points along the line, Raymond
Grove being tho spot must in favor
with the greatest number. A por
tion of tho Hawaiian band was
stationed here, and played music
for dancing hi the ftaviiiou.. Tho
Kapu JJrotbers conveyed people to
nnd from Ford's Island, in a naph
tho launch and bargo, startiug at
Aid's landing, alter tho arrival of
each tialu. Every two hours a
train ran from Pearl City to Hono
uliuli and back. Many took the
opportunity to visit and inspect the
1 nsw plantation iu Uiat district.
THE California Wluo & Spirit Busi
iio3 heretofore can led ou ut No.
SB Fort street, under the fiimuauiorf
Hamilton Joluisou Is this day dissolved
by mutual consent.
HUSKY CONG DON.
HDHlI'nbove business w 111 ho continued
X at thy prehfiit stand by lleiny
Cougdon under the Hi in iiaiuo ot lleuiy
Cougdoii & Co. All mutters niatlrg to
the above business will bo Fettled by
HENRY CONQDON & CO.
Honolulu, Juuo 30, Ifa'JO. 007 Uv
J SI. OAMARA, Ju., Is authorized
to collect for tho City bhuolug
Shop. J. V. McDONAI.D.
llunolulu, July 2. 1S30. E'JC 3t
' DIVIDEND NOTICE.
PATA Plantation will pay a dividend
to its stocLholdeis July 1st, at ihu
office of Messrs. Castle & I 'ooko, Agents,
T. W. UOBltON.
605 3t Seorchuy,
On 3IONDAY, July 21st,
Thcfo will bo Bold at Public Auction,
at KaulMnui, Maui,
loo Mil Cows k Calves,
MOH3 or LESD.
S3T" A good opportunity" lb pro'curo
fine stock. 70 1m
IiliBiTFor Sale !
Tho following Machinery forming
part of the Star Mill Plant will be tola
at publio auction at an caily date uules
disposed of previously by private sale.
Parties desirous of purchasing any por
tion of this Machinery can get parti
culars and prices from the undersigned :
.1 26U8 Mil & Gear!
Sparo GcafWheel & Piulon;
1 10x30. Engine, .Spare Gear Wheel &,
OMcOnle Ciarldcrs with Fittings, 4
couiploto: - t
1 Julco ileater.ll ft. long 12 in. dia
2 4 hi. W. I. Cleaning Pans, 0x12x2.7;
1 G.7 Doublo Kffcct, complete wilh
Tump & Stage; 4 f . '.
1 6x20 Galloway Boiler, complete;
l CxlO Tubular Boiler, complete;
1 Sugar Car U In. W. I., 4x0.'4x3.4 ;
1 Sugar Cooler, 8x5.0x20; .. 4
1 Sugar Cooler, C 0x5 CxiO : , . v
S Sugar Cooler, -1x5 Cx20r L
1 Tuuk X In. W. 1., 7.Cx-.0xl 2 ;
1 Steam Pump, 1 jllsohargo;
1 No. 5 BLAKE FEBDjEDMP,
2 Blake rumps, lj.j discharge; ,
1 Latho, 20 chuck 12 ft. long, bod; J
1 Fairbanks Platform Scales, 20x2S;
Mill Bulldlnz, 40x1150x21 ;aand Bolfer
Shed allcov. with Corrugated Iron 5
FIro Illicit, also a luigo assortment of
2nd Hand Cocks, Vales, Piping,
i:tc, Etc. iio,
JNO. HIND, -
For Star Mill Co.. Koliala, Hawaii.
Electricity is Life !
TANY persons liud a mqderal'e np
lTJL pllcatlou of Electricity BenelleiaL
Electilcity sometimes cures aud nearly
ulwaytt beneUls rtlieumatlsui, Neuralgia,
Indigestion, lite, und acts like a tonlo
mid Is very beneficial in case of General
On Quoon Btreet, " '
a mi get mi I'.iccino buock uy uropping
a NlLkol iu tho. blot, C'uu bo regulated
to suit the delicate as wcUuslhofatroug.
There Is also one of there Llectrte
Machines at Young Nap's, corner if
King unci Bethel lUvcls. 671 lm
' - ,,