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MIL WlIiMAM HOItNUlt of Kukni
lmolo, has been Appointed liy tlio Itnurd of
Education, School Agent for thu District
of Hatnnkun, Islnndof llmvnll, In pliicoof
Mr. Charles Williams..
Olllce of thu Hoard of tMucitlon, April
I", IS!W. 7oo-!U
Y. MA "A.
M DAM BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Established for the lime fit of All.
FRIDAY, APBIL It, 18!3.
Annual Public Meeting for Hear
ing Reports;;-''' ,.
Sinco tho arrival of Mr. Conimis
fionor Blount it would scorn that
t Uu touo of Honolulu journalism litis
porcoptibly deteriorated. Porson
t lities havo boon largely substituted
i r arguments. The living and t lie
t end aliko havo been hold up to
lidiculo and contempt, and that too
i oncoming matters which can in no
vay affect tho question at issue; 1
bast of all can it bo supposed that
tho sympathy or judgment of the
Anioneau Commissioner can bo en
listed or influenced by attacks un
scrupulously made. There are jour
nals and journals. Some news
papers mako no claim to the ober
muico of journalistic .ethics. They
f.ro professedly personal and reek
less. People buy them and read
them to bo amused, not convinced..
Nobody pays any attention to what"
thoy say, and it is recognized that
tlioir witticisms are muro-obiter dicta.
Vhatover may be said of other
papers, people wore given to under
stand that the Star was to bo a
serious political journal. Nijiiit
after night this evening star twinkles
and scintillates through an atmos
phere thick and poisonous with per
sonalities. Surety its editor-in-chief
would havo advanced the interests
of his party and made his journal
more of a 'power in this community,
if ho had scrupulously refrained
from trumpery witticisms aimed
simply at tho sonsibility of his sup
posed opponents. The mere per
sonality of a writer has nothing to
do with tho cao, exeeptiug in one
instance only. And that is whon the
personal actions of the writer prove
that ho is not sincere in his state
ments. If, for instance, it could Im
proved that any ono who now dt -nounces
tho Queen as an idolatre bs
and worse, had, within a few mont hs
of tho rebellion, entertained I Jer
Majesty with obsequious politen ess,
and had received her into his fan lily.
There, I say, wo should prove f at at
inconsistency. There is- not'oiii
wrong in either course of action , but
thoy are not compatible nOr coi lsist
ent with serious sincerity.
The action of one of tho "Wash
ington Commissioners is open, to a
similar commentary if it can bo
established that in tho early part of
.1 aniiary lat ho Jjojrged the Queen
to assist him in paying Iho salary oT
the pastor of Kawaiahao church, of
which this Commissioner was treas
urer; if it can bo proved that lie ox
pressed his deopest souso of grati
uide for a check for $200 which Her
Majesty handed to him. If within
a week or two from that date he is
found reviling tho Queen as an unfit
person to roign on account of her
idolatry, this, I say, is a personal
natter going far to stamp his cou
luot with fatal inconsistency. There
tvould bo no harm in denouncing tho
Queen if dono conscientiously; no
narm in receiving her check for
church purposes, but. "llowiiig hot
and cold" is a mild form of descrip
tion for tho combined action.
Tho Star has published an article
from tho pen of Mr. Parsons Lath
rop. Tho editor of the Star niunt
have known that tho personality of
that article was of the nature which
I havo stated is totally inelevaut.
Tho rejoinder of Mr. Davie abso
lutely destroys the '"royalty" views
of Mr. Lathrop. But the attack on
Mr. Cleghorn is simply untrue and
personally insulting. That Mr. Cleg
horn's father, when .ho landed in
Honolulu, was not a millionaire has
but small bearing on the question of
annexation. Tho editor of tho Star
knows of his own knowledgo that
Nuuanu street was not till long after
4 that date tho Chinese quarter of this
city. Most people that I havo met
know that tho Cleghorn family is
not English, did not come with the
Sydney gold-seekers. The present
Collect or-Gonoral of Customs, hav
ing resided in Honolulu for oyer 40
years, is surely entitled to some lit
tle consideration from tho public,
especially in tho day of his severe
But everything in the way of per
sonality pales boforo tho outrageous
attack on tho character of tho late
Governor Dominis. To describe
him as ho is described in tho letter
copied bj' tho Star is an insult to his
many and true friends who hold his
memory in affection. An attack
made in a distant Boston nowspapor
on a dead man of Honolulu is in
very questionable tasto; but there
can bo no question about tho taste
of a Honolulu paper reprinting tho
John Dominis had his fault, but
his fault recoiled on lus own head,
never on others. In spile of his fail
ing ho was n true gentleman, a sin
cere friend, with a hand over ready
to help the distressed, and it is an
indecency to read of him as a worth
less follow. Ho was not. And had
tho tables boon turned,, had Gov
ernor Dominis survived the editor
of tho Star, that editor might be
perfectly certain that in I he hands
of John Dominis his. reputation
would have been in safe keeping.
Novor would he havo tolerated an
unworthy insinuation to be utleied
against a dead man, whose living
hand he had often sought to grasp.
Let tlio question bo settled on its
merits. It will bo bettor settled no
with more judgment and less acri
mony. This is a small community.
It is surrounded with glass on all
Hides, Ho i a bold man to take to
btouo throwing and a foolish.
St a n
Installation of Hew Officers and Com
mittees Review of the Past and
ResoWes for the Future
task to fill the placo of such ablo
presiding, and directing olllcers.
This was not nn institution, howevor,
that recognized one-man power. lis
great essontial for success was co
operation. Ho reforred to the pres
ent dilllculty of procuring a succes
sor for tho goneral secretary about
to leave. With tho changed condi
tions Of tho community would conio
greater responsibilities There would
I be more strangers to visit and bring
i within tho Association's inlluoifce.
It was in tho power of this Associ-
cases patuMits havo died or recover
ed bofortf tho conimilteo learned of
thorn. Biblo readings to the blind
patient, Mr. John Brash, had been
kept up. Visits' had not been con
fined to the Y. M. C. A. members.
Thnnks woro noted to Mr. Ecknrdt.
purveyor of the hospital, for kind
consideration toward tho commit
tee, also to several ladies who had
aided iu the hospital visitation.
Their late brother, Rev. J.E. Bid
well, was tho first to bo buried in
thu Association's lot in thoeeniotorv.
His memory, together with that of joint ion to save this city for truth
"Yesterday evening the anniversary
meeting of tho Young Men's
Christian Association was hold in
tho main hall of Y. M. C. A. Build
ing. Tho attondanco was not so
good as on similar occasiotis in
former years, for which many reasons
other than lack of interest on tho.
part of the membership could bo
given. Among thoso present were
noticed Hev. E. G. Bockwith, D. D.,
Justice Frear of tlio Supremo Court,
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Jonos, Dr. aud
Mrs. J. M. Whitney, aud others
whose names will appear in tho pro
ceedings as reported below.
Mr. W. C. Weedon presided in
placo of Mr. J. B. Athorton, Presi
dent, who was absent on Hawaii. As
opening exercises a by mil was sung
and Dr. Beckwith led in prayer.
Mr. Weedon regretted thoabsenco
of the Presidont. There never was
a time in Honolulu, ho said, whon
there was moro need for activo aud
earnest Christian work than there is
to-day. Ho hoped that tho reports
to bo read would stimulate all to in
Mr. H. F. Wichman, Treasurer,
read his report for tho year ending
March 31, 181)3. It showed receipts
of .?.'iO'.)7..'58, and expenditures of
$30(51.88, leaving a balance to tho
good of $35.50. The year was start
ed with a balance of $50.23. Among
the moro notable items of revenue
were tho following: Aunual pledges,
$lS8t; special donations, $558.45;
membership duos, $227; legacy J. H.
Wood, $50; collections at monthly
business meetings, $70.70. Tlio items
of expenditure are chiefly for salaries
and running expenses. There was
$100 paid for a cemetery lot.
Mr. W. A. Boweu read, tho report
of tho devotional committee. It
contained the following table of re
ligious meetings held in tho past
year under the auspices of tho As
o o c; a
.Tail : lit 5U7S ll-
llanad;- t) aiS :5o
fluvial l!il!e -tiuly 11 10!) 10
I'raKo '. -ib 37 (IS
IWithL'l Hull Sunday 4.-) 12)3 j
Tuesday evening l'J l."8 111
h'lid.iv evening ii'2 (Mi 17
Ili'tlii-I Hall Saturday 4!) 18SS 0
Hibli-i'la-M-K 'J 17 8
i-piuinl .laiani'Mj a -l'J 10
Cimiinitti'r prayer meeting. I 10 1(1
Week jiraj er noon 15 S4 17
Special I'vangelistio 15" 50 35
Total fur year 2s:i 13S32
Tlio leport reforred to tho Tuesday
evening meet ing conducted by the
late Kov. J. E. Bidwell, whoso death
it said made a vacancy that could
not be easily filled. This meeting
had been changed to Friday even
ing for a bottor division of tho week.
Mention was made of th good work
dono Sunday evening at Bothel
Hall, tho meetings being attended
largely bj' sailors and others, in free
and easy costume, who would not go
to church. Mr. Bowen's report iu
conclusion urged tho importance of
a division of labor. If everyone ol
tho 200 or so members would con
scientiously decide to attend at least
ono of thoir meetings each week
throughout the coming year, and to
enter heartily into its spirit, tho re
sults would bo very encouraging as
reported ono year from that night.
Mr. H. W. Peck read tho report of
tho shipping committee, tolling of
tho systematic visitation of tho mer-
cuaut snipping, auu uistrunition oi
good literature thereon.
Mr. C. B. Itiploy reported for tho
temperance committee, which had
opposed measures, at tho lato legis
lative session, to incroaso tho uso of
liquors, light or heavy, and to pro
mote the vice of gambling. It was
now engaged iu proparing statistics
for the benefit of the cause,
Mr. W. J. Lowroy prosonted tho
report of tho ontortainniont com
mittee, detailing the social aud liter
ary and musical ovonts of the year.
Its veto of encores was mentioned,
A break in reports was had hero
to hear a song from Mr. Wichman,
givoii iu first rate style, Mrs. Wich
man accompanying on tho piano.
Mr. Bonner, for the invitation and
reception committee, roportod on
tho Association's ever extended
hand of welcome.
Mr. T. Bain Walker for Mr. G.
P. Castlo, absent chairman of tho
employment committee, road a
brief report. A book to register
seekers of work was kept at tho
looms. The committee wore look
ing forward to a inoio hot tied and
M'curo state of a flairs, when with
laiger opportunities thoy would
have larger lespunsibilitios. It did
nut appear that I ho committee had
much employment to givo those
who needed it thu past year.
Mr. C. M.C'ooku, in thu absence
of Mr. A. F. Cooke, read tho report
of tho visitation committee. Al
though no records had been kept,
tho I'oiniiiitteo had tried lo do some
thing iu thu lino of visiting and
helping the sick. .Moro or l m regu
lar vikilN to thu Queen's Hospital
hud been inuiutuined, but iu notno
1 1. ..!.., I...... i..,l I.-.. I I M I
llll'll Wl.'ill It'll IIIWI Ufl., Villi 1M) .11111
AoiuwoKlt, would long bo renieui
bored. Mr. Bacon gave t ho report of t ho
library committee. It referred to
the emptiness of shelves at the be
ginning of , the year, a condition that
had been materially remedied since
through tho exertions of Mr. I'eck,
tho general secretary. Tho hope was
expressed that members would con
tribute books; magazines and papers
for distribution amongst tho snip
ping. There was no tolling tho ex
tent of good to bo wrought by tlio
circulation of goou reading matter.
On tho reading room tables woro to
bo found tho leading monthly maga
zines, 2-1 secular papers and a score
of religious publications. During
tho year tho list had boon greatly
enlarged, so that tho room was how
more cosmopolitan than over before.
Kov. H. W. Pock road his report
as general secretary. Tlioro had
boon twolvo business meetings dur
ing tho year. Tho membership now
consists of 12 honorary, 18 life, 130
activo and' G5 associate members, a
total of 225. Owing to tho hard
times, causing mauy mechanics to
leave tho city, tho Association lost
heavily in members tho bogiuuing of
tho year. Twonty-sovon members
had been dropped from tlio roll, in
cluding threo by death, and thirtj
two now members had been added.
Tho deaths woro thoso of J. E. Bid
well, vice-president and for many
years one of the activo workers,
Okas. F. Gurnoy and Theo. Zein
woldt. Keforonco was made to tho
starting of tho quarterly Y. M. C. A.
Review. Tho Y. M. C. A, Boys,
under the leadership of Mrs. G. P.
Andrews, president, and Miss Wator
house, vico-prosidont, show consider
able interest in thoir work. Owing
to tho liberality of inombors tho As
sociation had met oxponsos, which
woro $3(50 less than last year and
$700 loss than tho preceding one.
The roport reviewed tho work of tho
various committees, tho substance in
this regard being found in thoir own
reports herein. Cordial thanks woro
returned to Mrs. S. M. Damon, Mrs.
G. H. Babb, and tho Missos Lowroy,
Castlo, Hopper, Parmelee, Wing and
others for their valuable assistance
in tho Association's work. Tho gen
eral secretary regrets that tho hour
of service of St. Andrew's Cathedral
second congregation and tho Society
of Christian Endeavor is tho same
as tho Association's Sundayovening
praise service. Ho says tlio inevita
ble result is that tho Y. M. C. A.'s
work is rapidly passing almost on
tirely intotho.hsnds of young mon
who havTrecentlv come to llouo-
Jjid'-aiid away from tho young men,
sons ot tlioto Who rounded and
chiefly support the Association. Not
withstanding tho hindrances due to
Hie disturbed financial aud political
stato of tho country, tho woik of the
Association to-day is moro powerful
in its influence, wider in its reach
and built upon a more systematic
aud enduring basis than oor before.
The devotional work of the Y. M. C.
A. has reached a point wheio its
chief need is steady support and
strengthening, rather than expan
sion; but in our social, educational,
and plrysical departments wo aro
much behind tho times. Very few
Associations of our sizo but what
havo well equipped library, gymna
sium, baths, rooms for games, social
'intercourse, etc. If wo would win
and hold tho interest of young men
in our work, wo must provido equal
at greater attractions than they find
olsowhoro. The secrotar3- urged the
erection of a gymnasium ou the
vacant lot adjoining the Association
building. That the young mon wore
not duly attracted was shown by tho
small proportion of associate to
Miss Smith at this stage rondorod
two soprano solos in a most accom
plished manner, Mrs. Wichman be
ing tho piano accompanist.
Mr. Weodon read the address of
tho retiring President, Mr. J. B.
Athorton. It followed chiefly tho
linos of tho secretary's roport and
rocominoudations of committees,
strongly emphasizing tho need of
bottor equipments for attracting and
holding 3'oung men, so that tho
main object of bringing them to a
saving knowledge of Jesus Christ
should bo achieved. "One has only
to look about," says tho address,
"and he cannot fail of seeing tho
groat and important work standing
ready for this association. The open
saloons and othor questionable
rosorts which aro so demoralizing to
young mon, aro made as attractive
as possible; they aro patronized by
the young men, and will bo unless
the Christian Association can pre
sent counter attractions that can bo
shown to bo bettor, moro lasting,
and of far greater benefit." Mr.
Athorton mentions with rogrot tho
prospective loss of General Secre
tary Peck, who goes to a larger and
wider field of labor in which thoy
wish him all success. They are al
ready seeking lor his successor,
hud that tin man thev want is
sought by many another Associ
ation; iu fact, the demand fur the
will-l rained general secretary is
greater than the supply. ''When ho
comes lot him find a warm welcome
and bo cheered by the sight of a
stioug baud of Christian workers
icaily to co-operate with him in
Mr. C. 11. Riploy, president -elect
for the now year, was then introduc
ed by the chairman and deliered a
brief, practical address. It was with
no small degree of humility that he
entered upon the important duticH
ol tho olllce. lie was made to leel
and righteousness. Ho was proud
to be associated with such a list of
workers as tho members of thta As
sociation. In conclusion tho iffiw
presidont named tho standing com
mittees for the year. Tho ofllcors
(previously reported exclusively in
the Bulletin) and the connhitteosof
(he Association for the current year
aro as follows: .
Presidont, C. B. Ripley.
Vico President, W. C. Weodon.
Recording Secretary, G. H. Babb.
Treasurer, E. A. Jonos.
General Secretary, H. W. Pock.
Board of Directors C. B. Riploy,
W. C. Weedon, G. H. Babb, E. A.
Jonos, T. R. Walker, G. P. Castlo.
Devotional Work C. J. Day
(Chairman), W. A. Bowon, Thoodoro
Richards, Dr. J. M. Whitnoy, Edwin
Bonner, J. B. Athorton, Jamos
Wakefield, R. B. Andorson, W.; C.
Weodon, G. P. Castlo, F. G. Low,
Hiram Purdv, W. W. Hall, R' J.
Lowroy, A. W. Crockett, G. H. Babb,
W. Tomploton, W. L. Howard, Phi
lip H. Dodge. G. W. Hollikson, Win.
McCandless, O. B. Riploy.
Tomporauco Work W. A. Bowen
(Chairman), F. J. Lowroy, Rev. C.
M. Hyde, D. D., C. M. Cooke, E. C.
Damon, H. C. Hadloy, P. C. Jones.
Visitation Committeo A. F.
Cooke (Chairman), G. P. Castlo, E.
C. Damon, Edwin Bonuor, B. T.
Invitation & Welcome W. Tom
ploton (Chairman), G. E. Thrum,
R. G. Moore. J. A. Gonsalvos, F. G.
Law, W. J. Forbes,' J. G. Silva.
Entertainment H. F. Wichman
(Chairman), T. Rain Walker, A.
Wall, Dr. A. Nichols, Molvillo Wako
fiold, George Paris, C. B. Riploy.
Employment Henry Waterhouso
(Chairman), T. Rain Walker, A.
Reading Room W. L. Howard
(Chairman), B. P. Beardmore, W. W.
Hall, Hon. A. F. Judd, E. A. Jones.
Finance J. B. Athorton (Chair
man), C. M. Cooke, H. Watorhouse.
Tho presidont announced that
thoro was no moro business to bring
forward, and gavo out a closing
Mr. T. Rain Walker interjected a
proposal that an ovidenco of the
Association's best thanks bo given to
tho ollicers of tho past year, especi
ally to tho general secretary, for tlio
excellent services of which they had
with great pleasure listened to the
reports. All in favor of this should
so siguify by clapping their hands.
Hearty acclamation carried the
proposal, and with the singing of
hymn 155, "Thoro is work for 3-ou,"
etc., the meotiiig closed.
WHAT ABOUT TO-MOBROWP
Grand Opportunity for a. Suburban
Outing by Ball.
One of the advantages the avorago
broad winner in Hawaii has over his
kindred in othor parts of tho world
is the half holiday on Saturday. If
a row ot tho ploasuro resorts in the
vicinity of San Francisco could bo
transferred to Honolulu tho holiday
would be moro on joyably spent than
it now 1b or can bo. For to-morrow,
howevor, wo aro to havo a pleasant
relief from tho monotonous hum
drum of ovorydn' life. Tho Catho
lic Church of Honolulu has pre
paredtho waj and the vicinity of
Kalihi-kai all day Saturday will bo
tho scone of gaioty.
Tho fair is given, as has boon
staled in this panor, under the
auspices of tho Catholic Church of
Honolulu and for tho purpose of
building and furnishing churches iu
tho outor districts. Tho object is a
good ono and 'tho affair is worthy
tho support of ovoryono. Tho ovonts
on tho program will bo under the
management of Mosdamos Wilcox
and Waller and will long bo roiuom
borod. Native feasts at which the
public is invitod aro getting raro
with tho march of civilization; in
tno course ot ovonts thoy may ap
pear only in history.
A matter of interest to the j'oung
folks at tho fair will bo tho Humor
ous grab bags, and to the older and
moro speculative ones will bo tho
customary rafllo. For the purpose
of encouraging tho laborors in tho
vine aim ug ireo, mo commuieo
offers sundry and various prizes to
exhibitors of fruits and vegotables,
as well as to artists and housowives,
and to mothers who will exhibit tho
Special arrangements havo boon
made and tho details carefully ar
ranged to havo tho luau an extraor
dinary event. Friends to the cause
havo donated articles for tho feast.
Tho fattest of pigs havo boon select
ed and tho owners of sovoral fish
ponds have offered the fiuii- con
tents to tho committee in order that
tho fish will bo first-class in every
Invitations havo been extended to
the American Commissioner and his
wife aud it is believed tho country's
distinguished guests will bo present.
Trains will leave tho O. R. & L.
station ovory half hour during tho
day beginning at 9:05 a. in.
nawaiifin HarflwarG Gn.,L'fl ;
Saturday, April S, 1S93.
There seems to be an idea
that Mr. Blount should call a
mass meeting1 in some con
venient corner of the city and
tell the people vhat he knows
about the situation. It ,is
hardly probable that he will
take this step because it is
generally understood that he
doesn't know very much about , applied to
it hut is linre to find out. His made to cut,
clesire to "say nothing but saw
wood" is beirinninsj to wear on
the public at large. So far as
getting anything out of Mr.'
Blount goes the newspaper
correspondents have given it
up, but to keep in practice so
as to be ready when the Com
missioner is they take turns in
interviewing the statue of Ka
mehameha in front of the Gov
When the form of govern
ment is settled (and the time
is lndehnite; tne boom tnat
will follow the dull period is
sure to make up for the anx
ious fidgety hours the average
Honolulu man is now experi
encing. Every one who reads
the foreign papers remembers
standard of excellence, and is
the base from which the sup
plies of the penple in the
group are drawn from. As to
style we are the leaders.
As to quality we know of
none better; the silverware
has a base of superior white
metal upon which are four
layers of the best silver, they
haven't the ring of the solid
article but in appearance they
bear a close resemblance.
The table cutlery is simply
superb, if the term may' be
Second Presentation of " Lady of
the Twilight" and "Landing of
The Hawaii Pouoi Dramatic Co.
gavo a second presentation of tho
"Lady of tho Twilight," and tho
"Landing of Captain Cook" at tho
Opera House yesterday evening, bo
fore a fairly good house. A material
improvement on the previous pre
sentation was noticed from begin
ning to ond, and tho supos handled
tho scenery in bottor shape. Tho
acting of little Miss Robinson was
natural, and her articulation plain
and distinct. The other characters
woro well sustained. A sj'nopsis of
tho play was printed on tho pro
gram, winch greatly holpod tho
audience to follow tho historical
course of ovonts. Thu singing, indi
vidually and in chorus, was a feature
of the evening's entertainment.
Tho Hawaiian National Band was
iu attendance and gavo selections
before tho opening. Prof. Borgor con
ducted on tho piano. Aftor a well
pla3'ed interlude tho historical drama
representing tho landing of Captain
Cook (Lono) at Kealakekua Ba3r, and
his death, was given. Tho part of
Captain Cook was taken by K. Ku
hia, and Lieutenants Clark and King
1)3' J. Edwards and J. Bright. Ka
laniopuu tho Chief was acted by J.
Inch iu a creditable manner. The
scene opens b3 tho soacoast, whon
Captain Cook's vessel hoave3 in
sight, making a von prott3' scone.
Tho "moving forest surprises tho
natives, and a messenger arrives and
gives a laughable description of tho
white men with firo in thoir
mouths. Captain Cook enters in tho
next scone, is worshipped and taken
to a heiau (tomplo), where ho is an
ointod as a god, and given tho
name of Lono. The chiof is invited
on board, whoro ho is given a glass
of "national" boor. "Rule Britannia"
was sung by the captain aud his
lieutenants, which brought down tlio
house, and an oncoro was given. The
chief complains of "cold," contract
ed from the boor, and is t alien
ashore. A bargo from tlio warship
is stolen by tho natives and Captain
,ij i Oook, al the proposal of Lieutoiiant
' . Clark, goes ashore to invite I he Chief
on board and hold hiiu- there until
the boat is restored. While tho
captain is ordoring the Chief to
"come" along," with threatening
sword in hand, ho is knocked down
As a final to a pleasant evening's
entertainment the statue of Kame
htuuohti I. was presented, aud Hawaii
In Connection With, the Opium Rob
bery. Marshal Hitchcock held an investi
gation ou Wediiosda3' afternoon with
regard to tho theft of the 205 tins of
opium from tho Polico Station strong
room. Among thoso questioned re
garding tho missing opium was
Turnko3r Walker. Alter a few min
utes' interview with tho Marshal tho
turnkoj' issued from tlio ollico in a
heat of passion aud rage. Ho took
off his button and said ho resigned
his position, as ho could not stand
suspicion of being implicated in tho
Deputy-Marshal Brown assured
Turulioy Walker that ho had mis
understood tho case, and that lie
was not suspected ot Doing impli
cated in tho mattor. Tho indignant
turnkey was then induced to take
back his button and rosuino his posi
tion. Turnkey Walker is a vor3' popular
man with tho polico, and it would
bo hard to find a man "so muscular
and 3'ot so delicate" in handling
the momentous question asked
in the United States during
Mr. Cleveland's first camp
aign, "What's the matter with
Grover?" A majority of. the
people replied, "He's all
right!" It's about the same
with Mr. Blount. Whatever
happens a majority of the peo
ple in I Iawaii nei will say
"He's all right."
Knives and forks go hand
in hand with you and us. Our
assortment of table cutlery
knives, and is t
The handles are
of the sort that retain their '"
color and stay on.
We have a few more sets
of the pretty red and white
table glassware, cut or en
graved as you wish; very ele
gant for the price, which we
have made low enough to suit
anyone. For sideboard deco
ration the pieces surpass any
thing we have ever imported
except perhaps the genuine
By the "Mary Winkleman".
we received enough rope to -make
a network over the '
Island of Oahu or run a cable
from here to San Francisco.
We have all sizes in either
pure Manila or Duplex.
We haven't talked lamps
for a long time, so long that
your thoughts have drifted
away from the subject and you
have contented yourself with
the old one when you wanted
something better. Those we
offer you are, as usual, the
best; the burners vie with the
sun in giving light. The
burner is the first thing to
look after in selecting a
lamp; get one that will not be
a receptacle for all the dust
and dirt that accumulates from
the sweeping. In those we
have selected for you is a
delightful combination of orna
ment and utility.
and silver ulatcd ware is look
ed upon by dealers as the Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
We are six in fam-
A Farmer at ily. We live in a
r-j t- place where we are
Edom,Texas,ubject to violent
Says: Colds and Lung
Troubles. I have
used German Syrup for six years
successfully for Sore Throat, Cough,
Cold, Hoarseness, Pains in the
Chest aud Lungs, and spitling-up
of Blood. I have tried many differ
ent kinds of cough Syrups in my
time, but let me say to anyone want
ing such a medicine German Syrup
is the best. That has been my ex
perience. If you use it once, you
will go back to it whenever you
need it. It gives total relief and is
a quick cure. My advice to every
one sulienng witli Lung irouoiesis
Try it. You will soon be con
vinced. In all the families t'here
your German Syrup
is used we have no
trouble with the
Lungs at all. It is
the medicine for this
G G. GKF.UN. Sole Muu'fr.Woodbury.NJ
Corner Fort, So Hotel Streets.
SPECIAL SALE IN
s and Valises
for. io r.A."5rs onsrx-iir.
THB S-AXjE -WIIjIj COMMENCE!
"W"ed-:iaescLay -April S7
And will Close Saturdays April 15th.
During this Snlo I will oiler to the public one of tho Largest and
Best Selected Stock of Trunks and Valises
1 ever seen in Honolulu
At Prices which will Astonish You All I
This sale will bo a line chance for those intendinc to
travel this summer, as you will find most any stylo in the shape
of a Trunk or Valise at the Tkmpi.e ov Fashion.
"" No Goods in the above mentioned line will Toe
Sold to the Trade during the Sale !
&3T I also reserve tho right to sell no more than Ono Trunk
and One Valise to any ono customer.
J3 . J! xd! JrC X-j X C2 !JzdL ,
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., .... Honolulu, H. I."
IlEUAULU MAN TO TAKK t'
of Horso.s uuu lnaku liiniMiu Ken
uriillv UHufnl. Aiiiily to
701-tf K. K. CPNUA.
liis own waul of ability .as ho looked
back at tho list of Iho AnHOoiatiou'ri
prtihiduiitH- -iliiiiii.s, Carter, Athurtoii,
lfall, Duviuw, Lyoiix, Cooke, Camlo,
Wliilnoy, WaturlioiiBo, ,udd, Pratt,
"Jovyuii, Wulkur, It was no uliylit
I21dir S. S. Boavcr, of MuAllislor
yillo, .lunialta Co., Pa., HayH liirf wifo
is Mibji'i'l to uramp iu tlio btomauli,
Last Mimiunt' kIio tried Ohambur
Iii'iii'h Colic, Cholora and Pinrrlmm
ItKinody for it, and wan miieh plead
ed with tlio poedy roliuf it afford
ed, Kim has sinco uswl it whenever
luuMwsary and found (hat It never
fnilrt. I' or hide by all doalorn. Bou
mm, Smith iV Co., agimts for
IK AOiti: LOT WITH
.1-1. hi SrjTivasrV
Appiy jS"i J-
j or; ham (1.1,
boanl "W. fl. Hull" or JIr. Santos
on tlio iiii'iiiitea, 701-lw
X it KiirnlHlu'il Itooin
with it iirivatu finally.
Applv to "X.," Uui.M.riN
20 lbs. W
.-" . Ill SM&Z'S --3fc?iteS
Your doctor fl,l,y jested
to call at
will tell you Our Store and get a Fhek
it is the Sample of the
1 ?i -"l
SMALL COTTAUK ON
1'iint'liho.uj btrt'Ot, bo
twocu I'limm llrlilitit 11111I
Mormon Oliuitili. Kent $10
pur inoiuii. i;niuru iu M'cumi uoorunovu
Mormon Church. 70i-l
The Dally JiulkUn is delivered by
mrtlert for 60 oe.nl per month.
A dainty new book, The liaby, by tlic
best nutlioiltics on baby life, free to ccry
mother who semis her mlilrc.ss
Pure Milk Food!
And requires only the addi
tion of 'Water to pre
pare it lor use.
targe Packages 50 (lis
HOLLISTER & CO.,
1II0MAS I.UI2A1INU & COMPANY,
7J Warren St., New York,
Fort Street, - - - Hoxaolulu, "EL I,
.,;.itf JtiSt,, .
& ) .
a JstiJ? m jrfii "f fiir-i
-. , r m in,, ntwmmmticv