Newspaper Page Text
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OAHD RAILWAY k LAUD CO5
ttHOJI AS Afc'TKK FT. II. 1. lHllii.
I JsKvJwCv. !J "Vj
A.M. A.M. l'.M. l'.SI
Lcavo Honolulu. ..0:15 8'4G1:4" 4::tuf
ArrivoHonoullull..7:20 i): 57 2:57 Biiffit
Lonvo Ilonoulluli..7::i0 10 M3 .V.t.t nj42f
Arrive Honolulu. ..8 :35 11:55 4:65 0:501
t'KAUl. CITY LOCAL.
Arrive Pearl City
Lcavo Pear' Clly..(i:00
Arrive Honolulu.. .0:40 ..
t Satin days only.
FRIDAY, JAN. 29, 18J2.
Stmr Klimii f i oin Maul and Hawaii
Stiurlilkcllke from Iluinakua
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr V Q Hull
10 a in
fi r Muni and Hawaii lit
Kroin Muul and Iluwatl per stmr Kl
nan,. Ian L"J A Mltehelluud wife, Misses
Mitehoil (-2), Mies Wcmlt, Kev A V
Soaies, T ri Williuins, Miss M Chiunber
luin, K D Baldwin, U Kuttinan, AT At
kinson, Mrs S G Wilder. Mrs C L W Ight,
Wilder WlRht. Mis I'fculner, Miss C
Wight, A Molly, G II Puole, .1 Millaid,
Mis 11 Knllicliuii, Judge D-Kah:uilelio,
B F Slineoe, Mis 11 P wood and d.uign
ter, Dr Tenipleton, wife and child, and
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Khiiin 202 sheep, 4 hoises, 150
bugs potatoes, 57 bags coin, Co pkgs
hides and K15 pks bundtles.
The 3-inasted schooner va is at Ma
liuknna. Dlschaiged In waul cargo and
waiting foi a load of Migarlor SauFian
Ai rivals .Ian 5, stmr Kinau fiom Ho
noliiln; 'J, btmr Kinau fiom Ililo; 13,
t-tmr Kinau fiom Honolulu, uhr Kaao
l.mi fiom Kawuih.ie; J2, Am 3-mastcd
Schooner Kn, Moller master, 14 days
fiom San Francisco, to Hawaiian Kail
load Co. Consignees, T s Kuy, Pncliu
ehn Planting Lo; It It Uind, Kohala
biigar Co, and S G Wilder & Go. Caigo:
gi.iiiikgroeeiles. machinery, lime, hay,
etc; 23. stmr Kinan fiom Honolulu;
frloop Keaolaul fiom Kawaihao; 22, stmr
Hawaii from Mamakna and Kawalhac;
ftnir Lehna fiom Hnmakna; 27, stmr
Kinau fiom Ililo and way poiLs.
Depai tmes J.m !), stmr Kinan for
Honolulu; lii, .stun Kinan for Ililo; ID,
stmr Kinau for Honolulu; 22, stmr Ha
waii for Honolulu; 23, stmr Lehna for
Kawalhae; stmr Kinau for Ililo; 27,
stmr Milan for Honolulu.
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
JSntke Nous Club dance tit Arion
Diamond Head, 3 o'clock Weather
cloudy, wind fresh northeast.
This is.tlio first anniverbary of the
Accession of Hor Majesty to the
Tiir Ewa Plantation Co. will meet
nt the oilice of Cattle & Cooke to
jnonow at 10 o'clock.
Jno. S. Smithius is an agent to
grant marriigo licenses for tlio Dis
trict Of Kohala, Hawaii.
A hpavy downpour of rain fell ut
10 o'clock tliisnioining and continued
for about twenty minutes.
Tin: regular meeting of tlio Pacific
Huidwnro Go. will take jiluco to-morrow
ut tlio oflice at 10 o'clock.
W. E. K. Maikai lias been appoint
ed an agent to grant mairiuge licenses
for the District of Alakawao, Maui,
Engine Co. No. 1 at a meeting held
last"e ening decided to have the De
partment paindo take place on Feb. G.
Mr. Wray Taylor Heated tho town
to an hour's niusic'on the chimes of
Kuuniakapili Ohurcli early tins morn
ing. The annual meeting of tlioKalmku
Plantation Co. will bo held to-morrow
at 11 :30 o'clock, at the Chamber of
Tjie filing oi claims, for damages
caused by tlio witjoning' of tlio Wai
kiki road, will close to-morrow with
the Police Justice.
The different liding societies ac
coutred in rainbow-colored habits
wero around ilio streets this morning,
regardless of tlio mud and mire.
Baluteh of twenty-one guim each
wero Ihed from the U. S. B. Pensaeolu
and the shore battery at noon to-day
in honor of Her Majesty's accession.
At 10 o'clock to-morrow J. F, Mor
gan will sell household furniture at
the residence of Air. Jnrret, Fort
plrcpt. At rioou he will hold an un
derwater's Mile ut Ilia Mik'sroom.
Major Uojiertbon, Her Majesty's
Chamberlain, yesterday received the
decoration of Commander in the Or
der of Kulnknun; Her Majesty tho
Queen making the presentation per
sonally. To-day being u public holiday all
poverhi)iei)l o'Uices ae ulosefl. Gov
priinicnt, diplomatic, consular and
privuto ijags ure Hying, and the ship
ping in the harbor is gaily decorated
witji bunting in Junior of tho iay,
Tjip Pniadjbo of the Pucillp for
January in Ubued,as uhtial.in tirno for
the Australia, TJiu present number
in'gins Vol. V., and tlio journal, as all
are agreed, is of benefit to the coun
try by its circulation abroad. Tho
artistic alh'goiioul cover surpasses
most journals of its class, and the pa
per being truly u representative one
is well deserving tho support of tlio
iMiiminitiaryiuitKrmimilr wii-.;a4 tgtWwAiWV
"mimi 1 l '.:mt' j'niiiuijji 'irnar---- rl-!OBos'r' jroe
Good Kill I, V sit. llobin
Spcochos by Several Candidates A
castle One by Mr. Neumann.
Robinson's hall was filled last
niglil by mechanics, clciks, and
woikinginen generally. Mr. John
Phillips, president, was in the chair.
Mr. A. 1. Peterson said their can
didates would not favor the removal
of tlio duty on rice if they saw it was
going lo cnpplo the rico industry
without benefiting tho sugar indus
try. Ho had always been opposed
to the licensing of opium, because
experience had ptoved that when it
was licensed tho natives contracted
the habit of using it. If the Liberals
secured a majority of the Legislature,
theic would boa Cabinet consisting
of Bush, Marque3, Ashford and Wil
cox. Then the people would with
draw their money from the Postal
Savings Bank, and the Government
could not meet its obligations. Mr.
Peterson advocated the thorough
deepening of tlio harbor, so as to
secure all the advantages that would
accrue to the port, naturally, from
the opening of the Nicaragua Canal.
Messrs. Ena and Williams deliver
ed short addresses.
Mr. Neumann said it was a great
pleasure to be in a position where one
had all the talking, and they from
decency had to listen. There was
,morc plcasuie in it than in the game
of poker that the Advertiser said lie
was fond of. That paper"1iad an ed
itorial in it that morning, presumably
written by the editor, who indulged
his hoggish tendency whenever the
inclination struck him. The Adver
tiser said there was a proposition
from the Mechanic' Union to pull
his name down. That was a lie. The
same paper had spoken of him as one
of the lawyer candidates. He would
do the Adveitiser the justice to say
that there was riot a lawyer in the re
motest way connected with its staff.
It was his desire from the first that
the Mechanics' Union should sweep
the field, but for himself, he didn't
care whether he was elected or not.
He had written to tho Advertiser to
say it lied, :ud that its statemont
about the proposition of the Mechan
ics' Union was an insult. However,
he was not devoting himself to insect
killing, and would proceed to other
subjects. Notwithstanding the pres
ence of Mr. Jas. Gay, he would say
the election of tho Liberal ticket
would be a general misfortune. The
Libeials didn't believe their platform,
or if they did they lied elsewhere.
There were two issues before the
country. One was to prevent the
oppoitunity of changing the consti
tution lo the Liberals ; the other was
the supporting of the sugar industry.
Whenever the Liberals shouted "su
gar barons," there were cheers from
a corporal's guard stationed for the
purpose. Every man of sense knew
that it was necessarv that the sugar
industry must be sustained, at least
until there was time for the building
up of other industries. With regard
to the Constitution, when it was
changed in 1887, the curtailment of
the King's power was not merely
something desired by a great majori
ty but by the unanimous voice of all
classes. But when Mr. Isenberg on
that day suggested that it might be
well to take more time to gain the
end, it may well be believed that the
object could hayc been attained with
out hurting anybody's feelings if his
advice had, been taken. The speaker
did not know that there was anything
in the constitution whjph required
changing, except one pr two unpala
table provisions that could be altered
by legal enactment. There was no
man of spf-re.spect who would want
to' go into a constitutional convention
simply to be an interpreter to Parson
Bush. Mr. Ashford talked to them
privately as if lie were opposed to a
convention, while ho spoke entirely
different when he' addressed Hawai
ians. Mr. Ashfotd knew what he was
about, he never did anything without
a purpose. He was now siinply Ash
ing on a cloudy (ay. ' (Applause.)
In discussing' the Cuincso question
Mr. Neumann reverted, tp tlio decis
ion of Judge Dolo declaring the Act
of luBt session unconstitutional. Tho
judges wore not there to make !iw
but to interpret the law. It was
greatly to tho credit of lion. Sanford
B. Dole that ho realized his position
in this respect and, uninfluenced by
tho sentiment of a groat majority of
the people, simply declared what ho
coucludcd was tho true status of tho
law. The speaker took up the mat
ter of Japanese immigration. Mr.
Thomas, tho graduate of Oxford Un
iversity, had accused him of bring
ing the Japanese hero. The Adver
tiser no, the' Advertiser hadn't tho
com ago to suy it Ka Leo, on tlio
other hand, said he did not deserve
the ciedit of bringing the Japs here,
as the work had been done chietly by
Cm lis laukea. He had been accused
of being in combination with tho
planters. If here'waS any love bo
pveen bitn ' and, tio planters it was
yery pup-sided, they had never shown
iim a partjele of lovo. One thing
could be said, liowcyer, aiid that wa.8
there wore no wlimf rats or low char
acters among tho Japanese bi ought
bore. under tlio cpnyeution that be
had some part in negotiating, but
they wero all from tho peasantry ex
perienced in field labor, Mr. Neu
mann reverted to Mr. Tlionm, saying
ho was a friond of the legal piofea
siou, never building a house without
a lawbiiit. He proceeded to pay at
tention to Mr. Kmmoluth, character
izing him aa a good plumber known
by Ills bills. A pHrsu coiildrt't bo
tnntlo out of rt sow's ear, ndr n sena
tor out of John Kniuiclulh. Ho was
sorry to hear ho had withdrawn, how
ever, for then he would not have tho
opportunity on February 3rd to know
his own valuation. One candidate
remained on the Independent ticket,
Henry Watcrhouso, who seemed to
think that what tho Saviour had done
for tho world was nothing to what
Henry Watcrhouso had done for the
Hawaiian people. He had distribu
ted rotten snlmon to them for politi
cal purposes. After dma9sing wenlth
from selling them bonnets nud triuk
ery, ho gave his vote against their
Interests In 1870, when It was re
corded against tliu teciproclty treaty
with the United States. The speaker
closed with a piotnisc that if elected
he would do all he could to advance
the industrial, educational, commer
cial and sanitary interests of the
Mr. Kckipi, candidate for Repre
sentative in the Third Ward, inter
preted by Hon. A. Rosa, said he was
running against two foreigners,
Messrs. Ashford and Dillingham.
Mr. Ashford was trying to deceive
the native people into supporting a
constitutional convention, aided by
such men aB Messrs. Bush and Wil
cox. He could not see why his peo
ple should be so blind as not to sec
the difference between Ashford's
sentiments now and those he uttered
and aided in putting in force on Juno
30, 1887. Ashford was engaged in
abusing and biting at everybody,
while all the lime he was promoting
his own interests. (Applause.) Tho
speaker should try his best to defeat
that man, who more than any other
had instigated revolutionary move
ments in this country not only at
tempting to overthrow the kingdom
but to remove the king. His people
should remember what that man had
done in 1887 and again in 1890.
Ashford had spoken of the Hawaiian
people as being like a baby crying
tor a pin sticking in it. Tho pin was
the inequality of the Constitution.
But who was it that stuck that pin
in the people? It was Mr. Ashford
as much as anybody else. .The
speaker doubted if the constitutional
question was as important as the
treaty matter. It was through our
trade with the United States that the
people had money. The two large
plantations on Oahu and one on
Kauai lately started, together with
those previously existing, must be
assisted. He did not believe in the
unlimited introduction of Asiatic
laborers, else they would swallow up
the benefits of the hoped improve
ment in the sugar industiy which
rightfully belonged to the people of
President Phillips reminded those
present of the shortness of time be
fore election day, and asked all to
attend the mass meeting Saturday
Adjourned at 9 :45.
I'll meet you at tho Brunswick.
C. J. McCarthy has lots
street for sale.
Button Holes made lo order at No.
4 Garden Lane. 307 tf
The Brunswick are the only Billiard
Parlors in town. (5 tf
The steamer Kinau will sail on her
regular route on Monday at 2 p. in.
After shaving use Cucumber Skin
Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
Sunburn relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co.,
Lonr.i; lo Progies will hold ,i special
meeting to-night for conferring the
J. F. Moroan will hold an under
writer's sale of bags and cement, at
tho store of H. ILtckfeld & Co. to
morrow at 12 o'clock.
Delicious codec and chocolato will
bo borved every morning early ut the
Palace lee Cream Parlors, Ludwigsen,
& Cron, Hotel street. 221 tf
Get your boots and shoes made
and repaired by tho old Wuiluku
shoemaker, L. Toonnies, on East
Hotel street. First-class vork, low
m m m
HQRSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE
Fur Night HivenlH
of consumption, gives speedy benefit.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'D.
New Uooilu JuMt lo Hand.
Slack & Browulow's Water Filters,
Scales Topsail Chains,
Open Link Chains,
Goblels, Wines, Decanters,
Jugs, etc., etc.
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
House Furnishing Goods,
Miniature '.'Vistas'' for mailing,
,TIERE IS HONE BETTER,
Pr. J ! St, Jolm of How land,
Putnam county, Missoiui, takes es
pecial pleasure in rcuouimondlng
Chamberlain's Cough Romody, bo.
ouiibo bo knows It to bo reliable, lie
has used it in his practice for several
years, and says tliero is none bettor.
It is especially valuable for colds and
as a preventive and euro for croup.
This most excellent medicine is for
sale by all dealers. Benson, Smith
& Co., ageuts.
First Annivorsiry of duoon
With Unrt Wcntlu'r
This the first anniversary of the
neensiou to the throne of Her Maj
esty Llliuokaluni was ushered in with
very heavy rain and dirty streets.
Nevertheless tho ollleial celebration
began auspicioiibly and bids lair to
close with the greatest success possi
blo under tho circumstances. Minor
adjuncts of Hie holiday aro notod in
tho brief local itums. Below is a re
port of the celebration at the Palace
as far as it had progressed before
this was written.
nr.CF.t'TIONS AT THU PALACE.
The receptions at the Palnce com
menced at C:J1Q o'clotk in the morn
ing and although at that hour the
weather was unplcasanl, heavy rain
squalls predominating, yet the Royal
Hawaiian Band us usual, careless of
wind or weather, appeared and pIa3fod
selections of music, Professor Berger
wielding the baton. Her Majesty
appeared shortly after G:30 o'clock,
attended by His Excellency Hon. A.
S. Cleghorn, Governor of Oahu, their
Highnesses Prince Kawanauakoa and
Prince Kalanianuolo. There were
also present Her Majesty's Ministers,
Hon. C. R. Bishop, Col. W. F. Allen
and a number of others, ladies and
guntlemen. Tlio native subjects of
Her Majesty came forward and pre
sented tho usual hookupus. After
this the liding societies presented
themselves in order, the "Liliuoka
lani" in red pa-us (skirts) : the "Kii-
lanianaole" with brown and white
spotted skirts, and tho "Sons of Ha
waii." The police of the Kingdom,
led by Marshal Wilson, and his dep
uties Wilder and Mehrten, marched
in company formation to the steps of
the Palace, and then the Marshal and
his aides advanced and presented
leis, their example being followed by
the members of the force. The
Household troops under command
of Major Samuel Nowlcin, next pre
sented themselves and deposited their
A season of rest was indulged in
by liar Majesty until 11 o'clock a.
m., at which hour reception was
given to Chancellor Judd, Justices
Bickoiton and Dole; Ministers Suin'l
Pnrkcr, C. N. Spencer and W. Aus
tin Whiting; President J. S. Walker
of the Legislature. These ollicials
were followed by the members of the
.Legislative Assembly and members
of Her Majesty's Pi ivy Council.
Ladies accompanied nearly all of the
foregoing ollicials and were presented
after the gentlemen had been re
ceived. At 11:30 o'clock Govern
ment ollkials were presented, among
those wbo registered being, J. A.
Ilassinger, F. P. Hastings, G. C.
Potter, J. F. Brpwn, J. 1$. Castle, J.
C. White, F. B. McStocker, G. C.
Kcnyon, C. A. Brown, G. E. Board
man, T. A. Lloyd, Wray Taylor, Geo.
Smithies, Carl Widemaim, Palmer
Woods, Ed. Stiles, Clms. Wilcox,
Charles Crelghton, Oliver Swain,
John Rothwcll, Fred. O.it, David
Dayton, Clarence Crabbc, Chas. W.
Clark, Oliver StiJIinun, T. G. Thrum,
Wm. Foster, C. Coville, R. N. Boyd
and some few others. Amongst the
ladies registered as presented were
Mrq. W- E. Foster, Mis. O. Swain,
Mrs. Charles Creighton, Mrs. Clar
Captain Kautz and ofliccis of the
U. S. S. Pcnsacola were presented,
after which tho members of the con
sular ant (ltploinatio corps.
Her Majesty lecoived in person;
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn and Princes
Kawanauakoa and Kalnnianaolo at
tending; the ladies-in-waiting being
Mrs. C. B. Wilson, Mrs. 0. W . Clark,
Mrs. W. II. Aldrich and Mrs. 0.
A. Brown. Major J. V. Robertson,
H,cr Majesty's Chamberlain, pre
sented the callers to Her Majesty
at the designated hours, and
the arrangements were so well con
ducted that no contretemps happened
to cause the slightest embarrassment
lo the' visitors. Col. James L Boyd
and Major Samuel Nowlcin acted as
aides to tho Chamberlain, Mr. G.
Rose attending to tho register. Tlio
hall of the Palace was fragrant with
the smell of beautiful (lowers and
many lingered therein to enjoy tho
tropical beauties displayed. The
morning reoeptious were ended at
12:30 o'clock, after which the Hand
played Hawaii Ponoi, the troops were
marched to the ban auks and the
audience of onlookers dispersed for
the afternoon receptions.
ft. C-. Ml & CO.,
Wm. G. Irwin. . .l'rcfililent fc Manager
Glaus Spreekcla Vlce-l'resldent
Walter M. Giffard
ttccictary $ Treasurer
Theo, 0. I'm er . , . . , Auditor
JLOKNT3 OK TUB
hum steausi Cup'?,
or Man VrnurlMro. C'nl.
T1IK regular annual ineutliu; of tlio
Hawaiian Fruit .vT.uo Co. will bo
held tit tlielr olllco in Wailiikii, Maul, on
FltlUAY, Feb. 1, 18U2, at 10 o'cloek
A.M W. II. DANIELS,
811 38t Secietury II. '. & T. Co.
Has become a w "d dwn lo tho hearts
of mothers. Tho "Miapah" Vuho
Nipple is made of pure gum, will not
cullap;-o and prevents much colic be
c.iuoe they admit air into the botllo as
tho milk is drawn out, thus prevent
ing a vacuum being formed. Gio the
h.iUy a chance to express bis opinion.
You'll crv toon find out whether I he
" Mip.ih" is a miccc-s or not.
Wo hnvo an assortment of Davidson
and Goodyeai Nipples, uKo Rubbei
Bullies ami Tiothi'ng Ringx, and Nui
sery nquiMlos in guioiiil.
Every household should h.iuui Hot
Water Bag. Wu have some new onci
and if used with oidinary care will
last for years. Invalid Cushions can
be used as "life preservers" on land
us well as sea. Ours aro for homo
survice, and uro the best in every way.
Rubber tubing from the diameter of
ineh to the size of garden hoso,
which wc sell by the foot or yard.
Wo'o lota of other rubber goods,
and our Drug Store, you know, is the
best place to buy them.
HOBRON, NEWMAN & CO.
WILL HOLD A
6r All tho Candidates will
Address the Meeting !
The Boat Lunoh in Town,
Tea and Coffee at ill Hours
Tlio Finest Brands of
AlwuyH on Hand.
ti. NOLTK. Proprietor.
ineutliiL' of the I'aclllu
L'n., (ld), will be held
Illinium o (J
at tlielr oiuee on
HATUJtlMY, .lull, iiU.
18U2. at 10 o'clock A. M
JAS. O. 8IKNOi:it,
8'.'8 5t .Secretary
'PUIS AXNUAL -MKKTIN'G OKTIIK
1 Kwu Plantation Co., will be held
at the ollleu of Castle & Cooku on SAT-
UIIIMY, JauuaiySO, 16!) J, at 10 o'clock
a. in. is i).ti:nni:y, "
tSeeielaiy Uw a "Plantation Co.
'P UT, minimi uicctltitj of btoekholdeis
i of tliu Kiihukii Plantation Co. will
bu held at Ihu Chamber of Coiuineieu on
HATUIUMY, Jan DO. 18'J.', at 11-30
o'eloek a, m. W. W. HALL,
beerelary Kaliuku Plantation Co,
Honolulu, Jan. 27, IS'Ji, MX lit
annual uieutiiiK of the Htoek-
of the U. Hi ewer it Co
will beheld at the Couipuiiy's ollleu on
Queen btieet, In Honolulu, on WKD
NKHDAY, Fob. U, lhU2, at 10 o'clock
A. M. K. F. M.SUOP,
aa'J 7t Sceietary U. liiuwvr A Co.
Clprs, JJ&. Tobacci
-f "" , r
Every steamer and
lor use and ornamentation.
rivals;" we have no old stock
are selected with care and they
as last as sold are replaced by others. N o other store in
Honolulu contains such a large and varied assortment of
goods suitable to the wants of the people.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Fort street, oppo. Spreckels' Bank, Honolulu.
N. S. SACHS,
104 Fort Street,
The Popular Millinery House.
.E li otog-r-n.pl
Segars, Pipes & Tobacco-
AGENTS FOR THE LBADIN'G
JJ- NEW GOODS HY
c. j. McCarthy,
Ni:v Cummins' Hi-ook, Mkhoiiant Siiiubt.
REAL ESTATE BROKER
FIKE INSURANCE PLACED.
P Any lniBineBB entrusted to mo
fpilE undersigned U pioutired to glvo
JL Lissom in Athletic LxcreUcti and
tlin Manly Art at two doom above tho
Royal Hehool, Kininti Htieet, also to give
Insti notions at homes ol pupils If du
alled, Applications leculved at Xo. 67
313 1m MIKE QUILLIQAN.
arc a I
on our shelves. Our
meet with a ready
Builders' & General Hardware,
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES & LAMP GOODS,
AGATK WARE, TIN WARK, NEVER IJREAK WARE,
Cutlery & General lercliaiiuise,
Blake's Steam Pumps,
WILCOX & GIBB'S, AND REMINGTON
i io JsSupplieN,
EVERY STEAMER. Sin
COLLECTIONS ATTENDED TO.
ami Housed Rented,
will rcueivo prompt attention.
M - yi
W. T. MONSARRAT,
toTOlIko ut Hotel Stnb'es, Hotel
stieet. Uotlt Telephone IJ2, Heiddoneu:
Mutual Tel. G10. deo 10-U1