Newspaper Page Text
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OAHU RAILWAY AND LAND GO,
FROM AND AFTB11 OCt6bK11 1, ISO'.'.
A.M. A.M. CM. r
Kunvo Honolulu.. .0:16 8:15 1:15 1
ArrlvoHonoiiHull.":20 0:57 2:57 5
InvcHonoullull..":30 10:43 8:13 5
Arrive Honolulu .8:35 11:55 4:55 0
1'r.Ani. Oitv Lol'al.
I.onvo Honolulu 5:105 .
Arrive lVurl City 6:1S .
Arrlvo Honolulu. 7:30
Sundays oxeuptod. t Saturdays onl;
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1893.
Satiiiway, April 15.
Stnir Kinau from Maui and Hawaii
Stiur Mokolii from Molokni
Stmr Kaala from AVaianae and Waialua
Stnir Waimnnulo from Maui and Molokni
Stnir Iwaluni from Kauai
Stmr O 11 Bishop from Kauai
Stmr Lclma from Hawaii
Sclir Jlary K Foster from Kauai
Saturday, April 15.
SrHr Iiiholilio for Hananmulu
Vessels Leaving Monday.
Stmr Kaala for Waianao, Wnialua, Moku-
leia, Kaliaku and l'unaluu.
Stmr J A OuminiiiM for Koolau
Stmr Waimanalo for Molokni and Maui
Stun Mokolii for Molokai
Cargoes from Island Ports.
Stmr Kinau 010 bags sugar, 30pkgs htdos,
U3 bags corn, 15U bags spuds, '21 hogs,
1 horse, 115 pkgs sundries.
Stmr Iwalaul ftUl bags sugar.
Stmr C It Bishop '28iJ bags rite.
Stmr Kaala 1550 bags rico.
Stmr J A Cummins 1225 bags sugar.
Schr Mary E Foster Ki52 bags sugar.
For Kauai, per stinr Jas Makee, April 11
V E H Deverill.
From Kauai, per stmr Iwalani, Apiil 15
E M Walsh, O U Hofgaanl and wife, Mrs
J E Ward, C H Knsign and 5 deck.
From Kahuku, per steamer Kaala, April
15 E G Bryant, wife and child, J N Hun
dley and daughter, N Hulbert, Mr Foss,
Miss K Mutsamura and 0 deck.
For Maui and Hawaii, per stmr W G
Hail, April 14 For Volcano: O H Hulbert
and wife, J H Dnrkee and wifo, Peter I.eo.
For way ports: GK Wilder, Mr Savidgo,
II C Carter, I, K Lane, D Orozier, J 1) Pans,
J H Coney, J Makainai and 35 deck.
ports: P Peek, E Weight. 1 E Hay, K It
Hendry, W H Stone, .1 Wilson and wife, A
fniFn .....I .:fn A!..., l.- l I ..,!:,. o c. v :
J B Athcrton, W It Castle, J O Caiter, J
Ciowder, J O Crow dor, C I, 'Wight, Miss
l.ita Wilder and 42 deck.
The tchooner Puritan will discharge her
coal at the O. It. A; I,. Co.
Sailed from Hilo, April 7, brig Lurlinc,
Ca)t. Chas. Matsou, for San Francisco,
Freight sugar 10,001 bags; weight, 1,283,0:1;
The schooner Liholilio will leave to-day
for Hananmulu, Kauai, with 100 tons of
guano from Lysan Island. The schooner
has had a new iibbooin put in, the other
having snapped as previously reported.
Arrived April 7, steamer Likclike from
Honolulu; 11, steamer Kinau from Hono
lulu; 14, steamer Kinau from Hilo.
Sailed April 7, steamer I.ikelike for
Hilo; 11, steamer Kinau for Hilo; 13, Am.
3-nmstcd schooner J Q North, Carlson, for
San Francisco. Shippers: T. II. Duvies a
Co., 4S25 bags sugar, J. T. Waterhouso, 3501
bags sugar, Halawa Plantation, 2123 bags
sugar, total, 10,752 bags, 1,11,402 lbs.
Domestic value, $35,(111.52; 14, steamer Ki
nau for Honolulu.
Narrow Escape of a Sleoping Couplo
on Queen Street.
Mr. J. Paakaula and wifo, residing
on Queen street, came within an ace
of passing in their checks last night
while in tho arms of Morphous. Sir.
Paakaula, who is employed at tho
Government dispensary, wont to
bod at 8 o'clock. Between 11 and 12
o'clock ho was suddenly awakened
by something passing under his
Load and striking tho wall of tho
room on tho opposite side with a
thud. Ho awoke and made an ex
amination, when ho found a bullet
hole through the bottom of tho sash
of tho window looking out on Queen
street. The bod was closo to the
wall by tho window. Tho bullet had
passotl under tho pillows, tore
through Romo clothes hauging up
and imbedded itself in tho wood. It
could not bo extracted by tho hand.
This morning tho deadly messenger
was dug out and tho matter report
ed to tho police.
It was a closo call, as, had tho bul
let boon an inch or two higher in its
flight, both Mr. and Mrs. Paakaula
might have been killed. The bullet
came from tho direction of tho Gov
ernment stablos yard, near the Ka
Robbery This Morning,
Malio, a native girl, was arrosted
this afternoon for the theft of SI 0.75
from tho Japanese cook of Mr. .1. T.
Waterhouso, Jr., living on Wyllio
street. Tho cook and his wife were
out of their room attending to their
employers' breakfast. At 8:!ill the
man relumed to his room, when ho
found the window broken, tho place
ransacked and tho money gone.
Malio was Mispootod on account of
having previously htolon a holoku
from the Japanese woman.
ilood'ri PillH cure const hint ion bv
"'storing tho peristal! io action of
the uliinuntary uiuiul, They uro thu
boat ftiinily eathurtlo.
From Hawaii and Maui, perstmr Kinau,
April 15 Fmm Volcano: (3. Kurst, Max
Kullman, J i.. Kendall, V W Naughton, W
H Colo. E J Ciano and wifu. Vrmii mv
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
Tliu Earth's Fair!
All aboard for Kalilii-ltni.
Letters for "X" at this ollii-o.
Loilgo lo Progres Ibis ovoiriiig.
Tho Kinau brought only U10 bags
of sugar this trip.
An American Hag was hoisted last
uight on tho flngnolo on Punchbowl.
Tho P. G. baud will play at Emma
Square as usual this afternoon.
Dr. Cooper has begun praetioe at
Dr. MuWnyuo's olheo on Alnknn
Messrs. J. B. Athorton, W. H. Cas
tle and J. O. Carter returned from
Hawaii this morning.
Trains leavo live minutes past the
half-hour and tho hour. Twonty
iivo conts only for tho round trip.
There will bo a special term of tho
Supremo Court opening on Thurs
day, April 20, in tho upstairs court
room. Mr. W. W. Nauirhton, Examiner
correspondent, and six other tourists
returned from the Volcano by tho
Tho loaso of several tracts of land
at Kohala will be sold at auction at
tho Government building, Tuesday,
May 10, at 12 noon.
Mr. E. K. Hendry, the energetic
manager of tho Hawaiian Hardware
Co., returned from a tour to wind
ward by tho Kinau.
Total uclipso of tho sun to-inor-row.
"Kahunas at work." Hono
lulu is not in it, however, as it hap
pens before daylight.
Mr. W. F. Reynolds, of the Golden
Rule Bazaar, celobivited his birthday
yestordaj evening by a dinner to a
host of his friends at tho Arlington.
Mrs. T. P. Machado, charged with
larceny of .$8J0, tho property of
Schwanck, was committed lor trial
to tho Circuit Court yestordaj' after
noon. A letter from "Monarchy" in roply
to tho xVd voi User's bluster this
morning, in echo of tho Star, has
been received too lato for this issue.
It will keep.
Four deserters of Inter-Island
Steam Navigation Co.'s contract ser
vice,, with one from Hooia planta
tion, wore ordered to return this
morning and pay costs of court.
A balloon ascension is promised
from tho top of tho Hawaiian Hard
ware Co.'s building at 2 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon. That firm is
not satisfied with tho patronage of
all Honolulu, but is ambitious to
send a dolivery car to tho neighbor
ing planots. Read to-day's column.
Thoo. H. Davios & Co. display in
our columns to-tlav a list oi various
lines of merchandise on sale at thoir
vast emporium. Tho reputation of
their stores for oxcollonco of goods
and moderate prices will bo sustain
ed in the opinion of all who go there
to inspect or purchase.
Hack No. 2 was held up early tlu's
morning on Punchbowl street by
two of tho National Guards who
crossed thoir bayonets in front of
tho horse. The poor hackniaii was
seared out of his wits. Tho guards
searched the vehiclo to see if it car
ried airy ammunition. None was
Tho members of the police de
partment aro raising subscriptions
among themselves for tho purposo
of erecting a ilagpolo over tho Po
lice Station. The cops see the need
of such a pole over the building,
since all the other buildings, with
tho exception of tho Posl-otlico and
tho Government Stables, have them.
Mr. T. J. King of tho California
Feed Co. has presented tho Bulletin
otlico with a handsome large picture,
framed in oak and oxydized silver,
of Georgo Wilkes, tho celebrated
trotter with a record of 2:22, founder
of tho noted Wilkes family of trot
ting horses. The present is inucli
Appointments heralded by the
Advortisor are as follows: .las. B.
Custlo, who was lately appointed
Tax Assessor but has not entered on
tho duties, to be Colloctor-Gonoral
of Customs; -Mr. J. A. MeCandless,
Advisory Councillor to bo Tax As
sessor; Mr. Frank McStocker, Cus
toms Storekeeper, to bo Doputy
THE MAKAWELI PIKE.
Iioss Not Nearly So Great an First
Tho Bi'lll'tin ih requested by Mr.
Cat ton to publish, for tho informa
tion of those interested, tho follow
ing extract from a letter to him
from Mr. II. P. Baldwin, dated
Makawoli, April l!Mh;
"As near as J can ascertain now
tho loss fiom the Makawoli fire will
not exceed fit) tons, besides about f0
tons wo will have to give Mr. Dreier
as his share of sugar manufactured
at his mill. Tho cane will bo nearly
all ground up by Satunlav 'light of
this week. 1 irrigated a large por
tion of cane which has kept it from
getting very sour."
The stockholders of tho Hawaiian
Sugar Co, are to bo congratulated
on this result, so favorable in com
parison with pioviously reported
c&timates of the probable los. It
speaks volumes for the management
and equipment of the plaulaliou.
Fell Down tho Pali.
A native named Kekipi, who left
town u'Meuluy lor his hoineat Koo
lau, was found lying nni-oiiseious
halfway down the I'ali this morning.
Some 'fish mhuIkin on the way to
market picked him up and convoyed
him to the Halfway House. Jlis
homo was standing by its master on
the luudftido. Kekipi isMipposod to
hae fallen oil' liU home while in
toxicated. Subwrilifi or the PnUy HulUlln,60
cent) pur month,
ANNEXATION AT HILO
Enthusiastic Cessionists Break
Forth Into Rhyme.
Full Roport of Speeches by Prominent
Lights of Pulpit, Bench
Citizens of both sexes and all na
tionalities convened at tho Court
IIouso on the lth inst., to form an
Annexation Club. Tho hall was
crowded. Mr. D. H. Hitchcock, who
callod tho mooting to order, was
chosen as president. Mr. E. E.
Richards was appointed secretary,
and t ho necessary committees were
organized. A largo number of la
dies occupied tho front rows of
chairs. The speakers wore Judge F.
S. Lvmaii, Rev. E. P. Baker and Mr.
D. li. Hitchcock. What they said
was right to tho point and received
much applause. A more enthusias
tic meeting than this ono has seldom
been hold in Hilo. Below is a full
report of the speeches, togothor
with tho poetry recited by Rov. E.
P. Bakor. J. A. M.
Hilo, April 18, 1893.
HAWAII TO CLEVELAND.
Mister Cleveland. Mister Cleveland,
No more dilly-dally,
We've onough and too much
Of this blind shilly-shally,
You'ro not saying yes
Is a virtual no,
And to English protection
Wo must speedily go.
Tho Hawaiian Islands
Once lost to you quito,
Would be blown
Your Democracy high as a kite.
Over caution lot it
Not bo your pot and .your prido,
For a British Pearl Harbor
Would bo a thorn in your sido,
Unless Undo Sam should
Make up his mind
And to this bo fully
And gladly resigned
That tho Northern Pacific is a
Closo British Sea,
And Columbia's broad acres
Canadian must be,
And notice beoried
On housetops and streets,
That Monmouth and
Yorktown were Amoricau dofoats.
Hawaii nei is sorolj vexed
Whether or no to bo annexed,
Some aro rummaging high and low
And growing hoarse with crying no;
Othors aro silent and shrewdly guess
The final answer will bo yes.
Lot us just now look all around
And see whatever can bo found;
Givo oar to all that may bo said
Then choose tho right and go ahead.
Down with tho haoles,
Down with tho mills;
Givo us tho soashoio,
Givo us tho hills,
Givo us tho Lottery
And tho rest of Creation.
Hands oil', keep away,
For are wo not all free?
Uncle Sam merely answers,
"Perhaps" and "We'll see."
O Hawaiians, Hawaiian!
What aro you about?
Does your female ancestress
know you aro out?
Beware, it won't save you
Tho Hawaiian Crown,
For a fellow is round here
Named Admiral Hrown.
Years ago hither came
Tho American tnissiouer,
But now has arrived
Tho American Commissioner.
Scoll', scoff, if you please
At tho missionary church,
But look out or you may bo left in
O Hawaiians, Hawaiians,
Who disport in tho malo,
Delight in luaus, shrimps,
Mullet and taro;
Come join with us haoles,
And let not us blunder
Columbia's broad icgis
Let us put ourselves under.
AVo'll .send you to Congress
If you'll dress up in clothes
That at you tho dude may
Not turn up his nose.
But whether your answer
Bo yea or nay,
Unulo Sam, please obsorvo,
Has como here to staj'.
On this point for ono
Bo you wholly at ease,
That wo Anglo-Saxons
Will do as we pletiho.
provisional ooveiinment dewahe!
A terrible argument has been dis
covered agaiiiht asking for annexa
tion. It is as follows:
But England is opposed,
So wo surmise,
And complications so
Might hero aribo.
Should we Columbia's hand
Make bold to sue,
Without permission asking
So to do,
John Bull might kick us
For our thoughtless wooing,
Aild Mind us oil' with
Sad and loud boohoolng
Columbia too might look a
Hicuiiho Britannia scorned
So piqued and grouty.
And so thoro'd trouble be
And Uncle Sam would come
To i ue the day
Ho over did mi much
As dare to breathe
Without of muster Bull
IFimL unking leave.
Address of Judge F. S. Lyinnn.
1 am glad to say Hint I am an
American. Mj father and mother
woro both Americans who came from
tho United States of America to
these Islands and spent their lives
here, working to civilizo and edu
cate the native Hawaiians, and have
been laid to rest.
I was born and brought up in
theso islands. This is my home, and
all my interests aro here. All that I
have over done, or hopo to do, is
with a dosiro for the best good of
t ho country and Inlwaj-s bolieved
in maintaining tho independence of
theso islands, but circumslancos
alter cases. During the last few
years circumstancos which wo could
not control hnvo gradually worked
out such changes, that to continue
on in such a course means utter ruin
to this country and swift destruction
to us as a nation. We are compel
led to feel that w must bo united
to somo groat nation that can con
trol mnttors and preserve law nnd
order in theso Islands.
Tho United States of America bo
iug our nearest neighbor and our
priucipal market for our produce
and tho source of most of our sup
plies, wo naturally look to her as our
protector. Somo sa)' wo should look
to England. If she were in tho
same relative position as tho United
States aro to us, wo would naturally
look to her. But for native Hawaii
ans, should wo be annexed to Great
Britain, they would bo put aside; not
a single Hawaiian could hold any
position in tho government or have
any voico in tho management of af
fairs. The same would bo true of
Germany, Franco, Spain, Portugal I
or any of tho European powors. Not j
so with America. Should wo come
undor her power and bo annexed, i
every man who becomos a citizen of
that country has oqual rights, none i
of any nationality aro barred on 'ie- !
coming a citizen. So for that reason, I
in addition to being our near neigh- !
bor, we dosiro annexation to the
United States rather than an other
Address of Rov. E. P. Raker.
Rov. E. P. Baker said that nearly
two-thirds of the present Uuitod
States territory had been acquired
by annexation. The Louisiana pur
chase, Florida, Toxas, Oregon, Wash
ington, Arizona, Now Mexico, Alaska.
All tho annexing excepting in tho
case of Alaska has been done by the
Democratic part'. Jas. K. Polk
was the groat American annexation
ist. All the now territory which has
come into tho United States has
boon received without in any case a
prior voto having been taken of the
inhabitants. Tho Hawaiian Islands
belong to tho American system,
geographically and strategically.
The United States could govern tho
islands with its littlo finger. Tho
United States, which gave the ballot
to the colored man, will not take it
away from the Hawaiians. Property
values would appreciate, and busi
ness flourish, undor tho stars and
stripes. Hawaii is tired of being
any longer the laughing stock of the
world, ou account of its littleness
and disreputable Legislature. Un
der annexation the Hawaiians would
bo tho wards of tho nation, and
cared for in many ways. American
citizenship would greatby oxpand
the Hawaiian mind. Tho Hawaiians
need the consciousness of being a
largo nation to bo large-minded
themselves. And lastly, capital be
ing proverbially timid, would not
continue to advoiituro itself upon
theso islands unless they aro anchor
ed to a strong nation.
Tho reverend gentleman recited a
few pieces of rhyme, said to have
boon written by an old missionary,
which appear above.
Address of Mr. D. H. Hitchcock.
Mr. Hitchcock said: Seeing be
fore mo a largo number of persons,
that aro probably not aware of tho
causes loading up to tho establish
ment of tho presout Govoriimont, 1
would hastily pass in review the
facts relating to our past history,
which have at last culminated in tlio
overthrow of monarchy in these Isl
ands. For almost GO years 1 have
lived undor tho Hawaiian monarch,
and to-uay would bo glad to see a
Hawaiian on tho throne were it pos
sible. But tho time for a change of
government has come, and it has
become a necessity that wo have
somo more stable form of Govern
ment than that under which wohavo
been living for tho last 1G or more
years. In 18G2, if I ronioinbor right
ly, soon after King Kainohainoha
callod a camo to tho throne, ho
Convention for tho purpose of frami"
ing a now Constitution. This was
mot with opposition, by not only
tho foreigners, but a large majority
of the Hawaiians, themselves, who
claimed that the old Constitution
could bo amended in tho way de
clared in itself. The convention
mot, and tho King did his best to
get tho delegates to agree with him
in tho formation of a now Constitu
tion which virtually gave him almost
autocratic power. This they refused
to do, aud wore then peremptorily
dismissed by the king, and in a fow
days tho Constitution under which
wo lived until 1887 was foisted on us.
Its provisions wore such that the
King could hold unlimited power,
and undor Kainohainoha V. tho cen
tralization of power in tho hands of
the kiug commenced, and slowly but
surely tho people woro doprivod of
tho rights that God gave tlioin. But
it was under tho reign of Kalakaua
that matters culminated, during the
regime of Gibson, when venal Legis
latures and a more venal Cabinet
allowed the king to do almost as ho
wished unchecked. It was then that
tho revolution of 1887 took place
and showed to royalty that it had
gone as far as it was safe to go, anil
that (lie time had arrived when the
people must rule. Tho Constitution
or 168 was thun signed (unwillingly
it is true) by tho King, and all lovers
of Hawaii had honed that their pili
kia was over, But the innate denire
for unlimited power showed out
more and more in Kalakaua, and
instead of refusing to meddle with
politics, he tried more and more up
to the time of his death to interfere
in politics, Thou Mrs. Uoiuiuis camo
to the throne, aud she only carried
out with a fresher zuul her idea of
unlimited power, and committed
t reason auainst the Government, bv
I trying in January Inst to ToW a new
I Constitution uikiii the iieniile: ami
ono too which replaced in the hands
of tho monarch that power which
Kalakaua had been deprived of iu
1887. This was too much for us to
stand, aud again a revolution, blood-
loss, inn none mo less sihtosuh, fj . - i
ttrtaaSHsiCopsets of Every Description
...i i i i ..iii i
loss, but none the less sutTosful,
cannot go ikick. ami. an hough w
may not immediately be annexed to
the United Stales, "till it mud come,
or wo must be an independent peo
ple. Uncle Sam's Hag is now waving
over U8, and for one I hope it may
never come down.
Rich Red BSoocJ
Rosults from taking Hocct's
Jlr. Oieis. trailer
OI San l'nincisco.
Tor sovcral years 1 lave born trouMcJ with
blotches anil plniiilrt on my t.u-o nml body,
which were vi-ry annovltiB. l trl levial pro
scriptions, nml alo oilier meillclnrs liut tlioy
did not seem to benefit me. Iit rall a friend
Bilvlseil me to try Hood's Karsapai Ilia. 1 was
determined to gl alt
A Thorough Trial.
Alter using two bottlei, my -ikln 1 etnrned to Its
natural state. I still uso It. as It rives mo
streiiKth and visor. I ncer h.i 1 better health
in my me, ami l owe it 10
ilkiirj llnod's S.ina-
parllla.' tiias. w.M.Knii. Willi ('mill Mfg.
Ha." IHAS. V.
48 i:ii;litli .Street,
. Willi ( i
'ram I ,eo.
Hood's Pills nro tha best alter-tllnner
Fills, assist digestion, euro hcndaclio. 2Gc
Tliu uiiiUt-.IkiiuiI ur
) prepared In ivo in
thu mlvnntiigu ot a
Special Round Trip Rate
FROM HONOLULU TO
IN OONNKUTION WITH Till: uTIJ.VM
KltS OF Till:
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMFY
Of Set ii ITrctnoisao
union steamship comfy
Of TCo-w- Zea.la.xicl.
t'ulni'ri nmy Ixt liml
Wm. C. IKWIN A 00
mm: annual mi:i:timi ur tiii:
iiii'inliurn of llio lliittsiiluii .lookiiv
Olilli will In: htilil mi Mll.NDA V, tliu l"tli of
April, ul 7;UUo'uliH'k l. l..ut tliu lliiwiilliiu
Hotel. o, 6. niMtnnit,
104 Fort Street, HCorxolulvi.
For Ladies, Misses & Children!
The Well-known P. D. Corsets ,kam--S6,The
C. P. and R. & 6. Corsets
The li. & G. Nursing Corsets. The It & G. Summer Corsets.
TliC!o nro Kxtrn Long Waist ami Well Fitting.
ladiii. Strong's Common Sense Corset Waists
Are Comfortable and Very Light in Weight.
THE P. N. SHORT, RIDING CORSET
The Ferris Good Common Sense Waists
For Children, Dent for ilcnlth, Comfort and Wear.
Children's Corded Waists for 40 cts.
COJIi: AND SICK OUR
Beat's All Corset which we
A FINK A9S01tT.MF.NT OF
Ladies' Corset Covers in all Styles!
JOHN A. McCALL, President.
Interest, Routs, etc
Endowments and Annuities
Dividends, Purchased Insurances, etc.
Total to Policy-holders,
Number of Now Policies Issued
Amount of Now Insurance Written..
Surplus . .
of Policies in Force
of Insuranco in Force
Benefits to Policy-holders
Insurance in Force
THEO. H. DA VIES & CO.
IIAVK .11' ST OIT.XKI) OUT A OHOldK DI.S1M.AY OK
Ii.VI'.UK ASSORTMENT 01'
Frencli Center Ruga,
French. Sofa Rugs,
French Door Rugs,
French Stair Carpets In Latest Designs, French Iron Beds, Double and Single; Baby Cots
Sets of Telescopic Card and Fancy Tea Tables !
Basket Trunks, Steamer Trunks, Wooden Trunks.
- TO CUIAU OUT roNHlflNMUXT
American & English
IB. S1. tt1X3Li
AKTKR TAKING STOCK AM, KINDS
Curtains in White, Cream and Colored !
At Imlf tliu former cot.
"V"elvet &; Smyrna Rugs
In nil kIhos (mitly wlmvil.
Wooleii Goods in Plain, Striped & Plaids, Below Cost I
tm- In fuul wo oiler liiinu'iun llurul iih In nil Iop:utnH'iit. -mi
t?T Dro&inuking Under tuo Muugonenl oi MIBS K. 0LAM, j
are Selling at 50 Cents
IN 1 81)2.
General Atcnt for the Hawaiian Islands.
Etc. Etc. Etc.
- EBJ& &o GO.