Newspaper Page Text
PHI DAY, DISC. 12, I HUD.
llrll balk Win l.o Lnnltoitr,
nays frnin uonguntu
Ainfuhr .Inhu 0 Notth, lpuii,
fctehi- ICiiiiIIIim from Kauai
S S Attstiuil i, Ho'iillctto, CV(5 days from
Stinr t A Cummins from Wuliniiniilo
Stinr hvnhml Ironi lliimuhuit mill I.nlm-
Foui-mnsted i'lir Olgn, ltodln, from
ft tin FiaiiuUeo
Stun-U II ItHliop for WutnmiP, Wiiluliui
mid ii)ii1iiii at 0 it in
BrltlMiS h Mi-.iihul.Mli-, White, for Son
Stun- .lus Mukcc for JCupaa nml llmin-
inaiilii tt p in
Schr Murr for llauulcl
Prom llaninkua pur stinr Iwalaul,
Due 12 nun J .Mtirsdou, W L-tnz, J a
Alfonso, Mw M Mello and child.
Ftoni Hun Francisco, per s ri Austra
lia, Dl-o 12 -PL Anthony, IIou I' G
Baillngall, .Mrs I F howler, D II
Urewcr, Mr Hush, Antony Lropp nnd
Wife, Mis A Fieshlleld Davis, FieilGlu
soti mid wife, AltibUr &oyinour Hull,
Miss Ellon Hopper, Geo K Howe, lllio
Bhlghl Ituw, Seo'y Japanese Legation, E
A Jouus, wife child nnd maid, J W
Jnnes, K Cowes, O A btevcus, D M
Gedgo, Mrs Dr King, Hamilton Leigh,
WllLewcis, Mrs li A Ltitidy. Miss
Lundv, J W Lunlug, 0 J McCuithy, .1
D McDoiia d. Ensign US N, MisE .Mc
Laughlin, Juo U rtobuunn. G K Piir
nieiiter,Enslgn U S X,UA Peicock,wllo
utid child, i Phillips, .Miss Cora Jscho
fleld, I'S Sheldon and wife, ,1 C Stiow,
J (J Sullivan. Paymaster U 27, H It
Tyler, Lieutenant Uii', E M Walsh,
O 11 WilK Miss XI Plorc, Mis Dr Ein
eisou nud child and 41) steerage.
The stinr Iwalani which arrived this
moiniug hiougkt 0311 b.igs sugar and
H pkgs sundries from lluimtktia.
Tho Am turn Joen Q North, Captain
Ipsen, arrived this morning, 25 days
from tinieka with -111,81)3 lc ledwood
and rJ'Jm shingles, consigned to ihler
& Co. Shu is anchored in the stieam
It was the 4-msid schr Rout Leweis
and not the hktnc Plauler that was
hauled up on the JMnriuo Railway yes
teiday. TUIPOF Ti E AUSTIULIA.
S S Australia, 11 C Ilottdlctto master,
sailed from bun Francisco Friday, Dec
5th, at 3 p m, with 48 cabin, 4!) steciago
pussengeis and KiGO tons fielght. Ar
llved at Uouolulu whaif 9:30 a. in. Fil
day. Dec 12,
Importations O.'iOO gals beer, 8."1,150
tieasuro and 1 horse.
Weather Dec 5th to 7th NW winds
and smooth &ea; 8ih to Kith SE winds
and rough sea and NNW swell; 11 to 12
strong aW to XE winds, rough sea and
Ai rivals Dec 3, uk O D Bryant, 25
dajs hence. Dec 4, U S S Chaileston,
9 dnys hence.
Cleaicd Dec 4, schr J C Ford, Ma
hukona. Departures Dec 4, brig Lurline, Mat
Nanaluio, Dec 3, baik IVrris S
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
The Australia bad a rough passage
A second liand Caligraph writing
machine is wanted.
Mu. J. W. Lunino
credit bystcm is b.ife.
is back. The
Fresh frozen oy&ters aro on call at
tho Beaver lunch huloon.
The Austialia will leave for
Francisco on Friday, Dec. 19tb.
Hawaiian Council No 089 meets
this evening at half past boven o'clock.
Toys and dollb will be given away
free, gratis, for nothing to-morrow, ut
Bacbs' store, 104 Foit street.
Miss Le Count will play a mando
lin solo at tho entertainment in the
Y. M. C. A. hall this evening.
Mr. P. R. Isenberg will be pre
vented by a sore throat from hinging
at the Y. M. C. A. hall this evening.
Oun thanks are given to Mr. E. A.
Keil, purhcr of the S. S. Australia,
for San Francisco papers and other
To-mourow at 12 o'clock noon, Mr.
Jas. F. Morgan will sell tho library of
Hon. E. Muller, at auction room on
.. . .
To-mourow at noon Mr. Jus. F.
Morgun will sell tho lease of tho pre
mibes occupied by Mrs. Singor on
King stieet, together with land at
Bememdeii tho Y. M. C. A. boys'
entertainment this evening, adver
tised in unotUttr column, a pro
gramme of which was printed in last
, . .
The greatest plays that bavo ever
beon produced in Honolulu, the
Burglar and Little Loid Fauutleroy.
Beouro your seats early ut J, J.
WilliaiiiB' photograph gallery,
Mihs Olive Buiiklky will give
another Kical veruion of IDditha, in
the Buiglar, lo-morrow evening. Mr.
Hoogs, as the Editor, and Mr. Ro
berts, as the Burglar, will give a
Mr. J. W, Jones, Supienio Court
sleiiogiapber, returned by to Aus
tralia looking iih blight as n button.
While in San Frniiobeo lie entered
into a contract with Max II. Lolmidu,
a imtinlicr of the Kintraoht Turn
Suction, whuHiby tlie lultur wjll m(l
for Honolulu roou nfbr Chiioimns as
iiiHtrticlor in ulblulius for tlio Hotio
Jlllti Atblwlio Akkoululiou.
Groat Dnmngo lu Hnmakuu
Itclnllvn or 3li'. Hnml. Parker
Druwiifil nml l-'lvu IVrmnin
Hon. Jos. Marsdcn arrived from
Uuumktiii by tin steamer Iwnlnnl
thWinorniiig. lie brings news of n
grout slorm Hood in that District.
Kroiu 3 to (J o'clock Tttesdny morn
ing eiulit inches of rain were regis
lured nl lloinikna village. A only
1 15-100 inches fell tit llonoknn su
gar mill, it is believed that there
was a cloudburst maitka. The
gulches had more of a Hood than
was ever known before.
In Ninia milch, Honokna, flumes
were carried away, and embank
ments burst which had withstood
the storms of many years.
Kcalakai, a native man related to
Mrs. S. Paikor, was drowned. Two
native women, two Chinese and
one Portuguese nre missing, and it
is feared ate drowned. One of the
Chinese from Waipio was setting out
for Honolulu to take passage for
lieports of damnge to property
come also from Kukuiliaele. Roads
arc washed out everywhere, in places
having gaps 10 leet deep and twice
as wide. There is no damage to the
oane crop so far as learned.
LATEST FOlTfiN NEWS,-
(San FraitcUco, Dec. 5, per S. S.
THC n.LVAIKAr TIIEATY.
SHERMAN SAYS THE ERItOU IN THE
Jl'KINLEV BILL 3IUST BE
Washington, December 4. Sena
tor Sherman said to-night that the
two bills in Congress, one in each
house, providing for reciprocity with
the Hawaiian Islands, are only in
tended to again put in force the
provisions of the old treaty in force
before the MeKinley bill was passed.
When the MeKinley hill was first
introduced it contained a section
providing that no existing treaties
be interfered with. After the close
the Secietary believed that there
was nothing in the bill affecting any
treaties with any nation, nnd the
section was diopped out. After
ward the error was discovered and
all hasie must be made to repair it.
Sugar, of course, is not affected.
Chailes H. Livingston, President
of the Alia Publishing Co., is dead.
Extreme cold weather with heavy
snow storms is reported from the
The Republican senatorial caucus
unanimously determined to press
forward the "Force," or Federal
Elections Bill. Accordingly the
second day it was resolved, on a
strict paity vote of 40 to 30, to pro
ceed to tlie consideration of the bill.
Powderly is authorized by the
General Assembly, K. of L., to call
a convention of labor leaders and
workers in February to frame a
platform of principles to be present
ed to the people of the country for
Tlie congregations of all the
Methodist churches in the country
have voted in favor of women bt-ing
admitted to the general conference
as lay delegates.
The lloiibe has passed tho Copy
right bill, by 1110 to 95.
Tlie Fanners' Alliance, in annual
session in Floiida. condemned the
AMERICAN MISSIONARIES REMOVED
TROM PONAPE UV THE D.
S. S. ALLIANCE,
Nagasaki (Japan), December 4.
When the Alliance arrived at Po
nape it was found that a war had
broken out between the natives and
the Spanish. The American mis
sionaries were accused of causing
the war, and the Alliance was forced
to remove the missionaries to the
island of Oulau.
The German Government will as
sume conliol of Koch's lymph for
the oure of consumption. The
ministerial statement to this effect
is a gieat disappointment to foreign
medical men, indicating as it does
an intention to prolong the guarding
of the secret.
Tito Potluguese expedition to
Bihe met witli serious losses. After
three days lighting the Portugueso
forces gained a victory over a petty
TIIHEATEEND MASSACRE I1T CHINESE
Advices in London from Tien
Thin, by way of Vludivostock, say
that n vast portion of tho populace
baa been rendered destitute by tlie
reoent floods. The people are des
perate in consequence of lack of
food and shelter, and threaten to
massacre and plunder the Kuropean
residents and march to Pekiu to
demand relief. Four Chinese war
ships, one French ve-tsel and ono
American maii-of-war are ut Pekiti,
and have taken measures fur tlie
protection of tlie Europeans,
Many "mild acquaintances" worn
greeted by their fiioiuUoi) thoimlval
of the Aii-tnilia. Want of ttpnuo
preclude special mention, but to all
returning reoidiuitH tho Dui.luti.n
pronbrti thU louul lei of welcome,
President Harrison Calls At
tention of Congress to An
Injustice Done Hawaii
in tlie Tariff Bill.
Urge! the Importance of the
Ocoanic Steamship Line.
Matters in Samaa-Tho Behring Sea
--'Nrgument on tho Tariff, Etc.
Frunotsco, lci'. 5,
liy N.. Ann-
HAWAII UNWITTINOLT WRONGED.
President Harrison's second mes
sage, tiansmitled to Congiess Dec.
1, contains the lollowing refereuce
"In the Tariff Act a wrong was
done to the Kingdom of Hawaii,
which I am bound to prebumo was
wholly unintentional. Duties were
levied on certain commodities which
nre included in the reciprocity treaty
now existing between the United
States and the Kingdom of Hawaii
without indicating the nccessniy ex
ception in favor of that kingdom.
I hope Congress1 will repair what
might otherwise seem to be a breach
of faith ou the part of this Govern
ment." AUSTRALIA MAIL SERVICE.
The President says tliat "the te
ctpiocity clause ot the tariff bill
will be largely limited and its bene
fits retarded and diminished if pro
vision is not contemporaneously
made to encourage the establishment
of Qrst-cluss steam communication
between our ports and the ports of
such nations as may meet our over
tures for eularged commercial ex
changes." Special mention is made of the
Oceanic Steamship Company's line
of steamers between ban Francisco,
Auckland and Sydney, for which the
United States pays annually 540,000,
that being estimated the full sea and
United States inland postage, which
is the limit fixed by law. He adds:
The colonies of New South "Wales
and New Zealand have been paying
annually to these lines 37,000 for
carrying the mails from Sydney and
Auckland to San Francisco. The
contract under which this payment
has been made is now about to ex
pire, and these colonies have refused
to renew the contract unless the
United Stales shall pay a more equit
able proportion of the sum necessary
to hold the service. I am advised
by tlie Postmaster-General that tho
United States received for carrying
the Australian mails brought to San
Francisco in these steameis and by
rail to Vancouver, an estimated an
nual income of 75,000, while, as I
have stated, we are pacing out for
the, support of the steamship line
that brings this mail to the United
States only 16,000, leaving un an
nual surplus resulting from this ser
vice of SO.OOO.
The trade of the United States
with Australia which is in a con
siderable part carried by these
steamers, and the whole of which is
practically dependent upon the mail
communication which they maintain,
is largely in our favor. Our total
exports of merchandise to Austra
lian ports dining the fiscal year
ending Juno 80, 1890, were 11,
206,484, while the total imports of
meichandise from these pons weie
only 4,277,070. If we are not
willing to see this important steam
ship lino withdrawn or continued
with Vancouver substituted for San
Francisco as the American terminal,
Congress should put it in the power
of the Postmaster-General to make
a liberal increase in the amount now
paid for the transportation of this
The President speaks hopofully
of the early prospect of ft stable
government being established in Sa
moa. "Tlie Chief Justice has been
chosen by the King of Sweden and
Norway, on the invitation of the
three powers, and will soon bo in
stalled. The Laud Commission and
the Municipal Council are in pio
cess of organization. A latioiml
and evenly distributed scheme of
taxation, both municipal and upon
Imports, is in opeiution. Malietoa,
is respected as King,"
The Hohrhig Sen difference with
Kngland is not yet adjusted. "The
offer to submit llui (itiesiion to arbi
tration, as piopoted by Her Maj
esty's Government, hug not been
accepted, for the reason that tho
form pf BiihinlBbion proposed i not
thought to he calculated to uwstire u
conclusion natisfuctory to cither
imtly It l ilncurfcly Ii0icd tllnl
Ufu'ni tlie opening of nnollier seal
inii raon some arrntiKetnctii may
bo effected which will assure lo the
L'liUt'tl States n ptoperty right, dc
lived from Russia, which was tint
dbrpiiardcd by any nation for tnoio
than eighty years preceding tho out
break of tho' existing trouble."
President Harrison congratulates
Congress upon tho passage at
the first session of tho Fifty-first
Congress of an unusual number of
laws of very high Importance. Ho
Bays that the permanent effects of
the Tin iff Act upon trade and prices
still largely stand in conjecture.
"It is curious to note," ho says,
"that tlie advance in tlie prices of
articles wholly unaffected by tho
Tariff Act was by many hastily
ascribed to that Act." He argues
that foieigu opposition to the Act
ennnot be sincere, otherwise than
that It is a miracle of unselfishness.
"There is no disposition among any
of our people," the message says,
"to promote prohibitory or retalia
tory legislation. Our policies aro
adopted, not to tho hurt of others,
but to secure for ourselves those ad
vantages that fairly grow out of our
favored position as a nation. Our
form of government, with its inci
dent of universal suffrage, makes it
imperative that we shall save our
working people fiom the agitations
nud disti esses which scant work,
that leaves no margin for comfort,
always begets. But, after all this
is done, it will be found that our
maikets are open to friendly com
mercial exchanges of enormous
value with other great powers."
The Pan-American Congress sit
ting in Washington from October,'
1889, to April, 1890, is referred to
as making "a most interesting and
continental epoch in the history of
the Western Hemisphere"
The general adoption of the regu
lations suggested by tbo Interna
tional Marine Congress at Washing
ton, by all the nations there repre
sented, is confidently expected.
The United States, not being a
party to the Congo Treaty for the
suppression of the slave trade, could
not share in its revision. She was,
however, foremost in advocating
mcasuies for the repression of the
t radio in ardent spirits among the
different tribes, and a very helpful
and comprehensive act in that regard
only awaits tho sanction of the
Tlie new republican government
of Brazil, when time proved that it
had the popular support, was cordi
ally welcomed into the family of
Minister Mizner had been recalled
from Guatemala for exceeding his
authority, in giving a letter to tho
captain of the American steamer
Acaptiico, authorizing htm to sur
render General liarrundia, the revo
lutionary leader, who, in resisting
capture on board that vessel, was
The Nicaragua Canal project, un
der the control of American citizens,
is making mol eucoui aging pro
gress. Relations with China are under
going careful consideration. Tho
President lias proposed to the Gov
ernments of Great Britain and
Mexico to consider a conventional
regulation of the passage of Chinese
laboiers across tho southern and
Relations with the French con
tinuo cordial, and it is hoped the
restrictions on American meat pro
ducts in France will shortly bo re
moved. Congress will bo asked to provide
means for accepting Italy's invita
tion to a coufciencc to consider tho
adoption of a prime meridian from
which to reckon longitude and time.
The Delagoa Bay affair of Eng
land and America with Portugal will
be submitted to arbitration, tho
arbitrators to ho three eminent
jurists to be designated by the Swiss
Thosincoie hope is expressed that
the delicate matter of treaty levi
sion with Japan will have a satisfac
Mention is made of a fair pros
pect of commercial treaty relations
being established with Spain.
Beet sugar is referred to as having
nlready pnssed the experimental
stage and become a complete com
Tlie remainder of the message is
taken up with extended references
to internal affairs. What "is known
us tho "Forco Bill," for securing
tlie rights of colored voters in tho
South, is strongly advocated.
l WOMAN to tako enre of children
1 V and to do chamberwork. Apply
at this office, 733 2w
A GIRL (German' preterm!) to do
general housowork In a small
private family, must be over 15 years of
ugo. Apply at this office, 733 Ct
17IRST-CLASS dn-Hsmakers; good
pay; only experienced hands need
apply, i one r Fort and Hotel utrcola
(over Million's dry floods store).
Zu verkaafea !
Uclinr Laud it Moor,
.in- guten Htiimhi,
Werke von Samarow, eto.
Niiehei en am crfriigen lu der Expedi
tion dle.es llluttes, 732 lw
Base Ball Grounds !
WOnte opru nt t o'otork.-V
AT SUO O'CLOCK.
B. No charge for carriage
- Reserved Seats
Hawallau News Co.
gale at the
Weflig Holly Gifts!
I have just re reived a laigc assortment
of New Goods Biiltablo for wedding and
holldav gifts, conclstlng of the follow
In all styles and qualities;
In tbo newest patterns;
Afternoon Tea Cloths,
In Silk & Linen,
Fancy Linen Cloth In aett,
DamasK Table Cloths,
In all sizes with Nnpklns to match
design, etc., etc., etc.
E" These Goods are all Imported by
me direct from the manufacturers and
are eunranteed to give satisfaction to
720 tf W. C. NPKOUIiL.
No. 92 FORT ST
Are now showing a Large New
Stock of Goods suitable for tlie
Holidays, comprising Diamond
Jewelry ot all kinds; Brooches,
Earrlngi, Bracelets, Bangles,
Lace and Scarf Pins, Rings,
Ladles1 and Gents' Gold and
Silver Watches and Watch
Chains, Native Jewelry, Clocks,
Etc., Etc., Eto.
tT Prices within the reach
of all. Give us a call. 728 lm
From ivbd after this date, a Uegular
Freight Train will leave Honolulu for
Honouliuli and way Stations, Evkuv
Day (excepting Sunday), at 10
o'clock A, M.
fjg Hereafter no Freight will be
received for shipment, by I'usaenger
Trains, except by special arrange
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND CO,,
W. O, Ashley, Supt.
Honolulu, Deo. 0, 1800. 780 lm
C TRADE J
Jfe- MARK 4f
nowge4?! ' I&vTfffcrnHmt
jwa' "'4""P y my r.i ijtin .. iinw
New Goods ! New Goods !
MESSRS. KING BROS.
ARK MOW l'HEl'AHKl) TO SHOW THE VERY BEST ASSORT
MUX I OF I't'UI.ICATiOXS IX
Etchings, Artotypes, Photogravures,
ENGRAVINGS, Etc., Etc.
Also, a choice lino of
Hunt's & de Graft's Pastel Piotures.
For those desiring Hawaiian Subjects, they have to ofler
PAINTINGS & WATER COLORS !
By Jules Tovernier, Jos. D. Strong, 1). Howard Hitchcock, It. C. Barnfiold
and others, beside a great variety by their own artist, W. Y. Stone, who baa
produced tbo finest Christmas Cards of a Hawaiian Nature over ottered to
tbo public of Honolulu,
Among other things, they have to otter a vary choice line of
LADIES' & CENT'S LEATHER GOODS,
Purisi, Pocket Books, Cigar Cases, Cigarette Cases,
Letter Books, Bill Books, Card Cases, Hand Bags, Etc., Etc.
Also, a very tiiio line of
PImlwIi GJ-ooclw, DPliisli Goods,
Toilet Sets, Manacuro Sets, Shaving Sets, Jewel Cases,
Glove, Handkerchief & Color Boxes, Work Boxes, Etc., Etc.
A very lino assortment of
Photo Panels & Photo Frames,
Very auitable for Christmas presents. They have
Over 250 Varieties of liiiiigs fir Picture Frames.
Which they are making up cheaper than any place in town.
ARTISTS' SUPPLIES, at greatly reduced prices.
PARLOR EASELS, in Oak, Cherry, Bamboo, Brass, Etc., Etc.
WALL BRACKETS of all kinds, in Ebony, Oak, Walnut, Etc., Etc.
WINDOW POLE CORNICES, in great variety at lowest prices.
Remember 1 There is nolbinii better than u well-selected Picturo
to ofler as a Christmas present, and KING BROS, is tho place to go for tbo
best. 725 lui
NOW IS THE TIME !
Society of the
Are now selling their Bonds, and upon easy terms. The additional fea
ture of Insurance goeB with every Bond.
Tho following are a few of the mauv attractive forma offered by this
original and progressive Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PER CENT. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " " " "
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES VITH LUCRATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, its payments prompt and oertain, and iU
(From the iVew York Sim, April 4th, 1890.)
The .Largest BusIiiohh Ever Transacted by a Life Assur
The now business of the Equitahlo Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Firrr
Million Dollaiib. This is at the rate of two hundred millions of assur
ance for the year, and is unprecedented in tho annals of life assurance.
tSrlnfortiiatiou cheerfully furnuhed to any who will writo to or call
upon the undersigned at his office.
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the U. S. Jan-1-96
EGAN 6. GXJTST 3NT
Kiiiy: HI root rSotxr XTort,
(Next to II. ',. Mclntyre's)
Having Removed Temporarily Will Open on MONDAY, Nov. 24th,
WITH A CHOICE LINE OK
Dry & Fancy Goods, Clothing, Hats, Caps, Etc
' ' -i i '- i
0f NEW GOODS just received in all departments ox-bark "W. K.
Godfrey" and "S. S. Australia."
EARLY ORDERS SECURE THE CHOICE.
HENRY DAVI8 & CO.,
Telephones, No. 119,'
Chas. Hustaco, King
Having leubed the stoicH in tbo brick building known as the
"Lincoln Dlock," nearly opposite the old stand, and having disposed
of that portion of my stock damaged by the late tire, and being
in receipt of Now Goods iter last ktciimcr, and more on the way, 1
am tirepaied to till all orders us before. Thanking the public for
thu liberal patronage bestowed ou me for the past seven yours, 1
hope by piompl attention to nil orders lo merit u continuance of thu
tame. At the new stumi shall be plcusvd lo see all my old cus
tomers, nml us many now ones us may liud it to their advantage lo.
all. Island orders solicited and faithfully executed,
Oil AS. HU8TAOE.
rrmwmvm go mimMimmm!tmiuL"ii'if4
No. OS Port Htroet
P. O. Box 372.
. '- f
rf ' .: f . 0tA.., ;.-iu.
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