Newspaper Page Text
.BjnJ5ip?Wtf''WlBWT "''""y'r kJP1?1
OAHO RAILWAY AND LAND CO.
FROM AND AFTER OCTOBER, 1. 1892.
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
Loavo Honolulu.. .0:16 8:15 1:15 liltft
Arrlvo Hunoiillttll.7:20 0:57 2:57 6:35f
Leave Honoululi..7:S0 10:43 3:43 l:4;!t
Arrive Honolulu. .8:35 11:55 4:55 0:'0t
1'kahij Oitv Louai,.
Lcnvo Honolulu 5:105 ....
Arrlvo 1'cnrl City 5: lag ....
Lcnvo 1'enrl City ..(1:55
Arrlvo Honolulu, 7:30
Sunday excepted, t Saturdays only.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1893.
TiiunsiiAY, May 18.
Am l-niosted snhr Lyman 1) foster, Dyer,
51 dajs from Newcastle, N S W
Tiiuiwday, May 18.
Am t-tn bktno W H Hume, Brigmiui, for
Stmt' Koala for Waianao, Wnialua, Mokn-
leia, at Oa in
Stmr Lchua for Hamakua,
Vessels Leaving To-morrow.
Stmr ICimm for Maui and Hawaii at 2 p m
The Uritish bark Greta has been moved
over to tho lailwav wharf to llnish dis
charging her coal. Her berth wus takon
by tho American schooner King Cyrus to
day, to discharge coal.
Tho 4-mastcd schooner Lyman D. Fos
ter, Captain Over, arrived this morning 51
days from Neweastlo, N. S. Y, with 111X)
tons Greta coal for W. U. Irwin & Co. She
is anchored in the stream.
Tho four-masted bnrkentine Willie R.
Hume, Captain Urigman, sailed for tho
Coast to-day with 0727 bugs sugar and 32
barrels of molasses, shipped oy W. G.
lrw in & Co., 3(82 bags sugar by C. O. ller
aer, and G0(X bags of the same article by .1.
T. V. Domestic value of cargo, $32,b21.
Trying to Get a Jury in the Hunts
man Murder Case.
C. A. Herring was arraigned iu
tho Circuit Court before Judge
Cooper, this morning, for tho mur
der of D. L. Huntsman.
C. W. Ashford, with whom Antono
Rosa is associated as counsel for the
dofondaut, argued tho demurrer to
tho indictment. Tho Court over
ruled tho demurrer.
Mr. Ashford, in noting oxcoptions
to tho Court's ruling, argued that if
tho case was ordered to trial it
would vitiato his oxcoptions and
cited decisions' of tho Supremo
Court, where it was hold that a de
fendant having pleaded, any oxcop
tions were invalid.
Defondaut being arraigned and
declining to plead, tho Court ordor
ed tho clerk to enter a plea of not
guilty. Mr. Ashford now excepted
to tho action of tho Court in order
ing tho entry of a plea to tho in
dictmont, upon tho ground that ex
ceptions to tho ordor of tho Court,
disallowing and over-ruling tho de
fondant's demurrer, had boon filed
and woro ponding and there was,
while such exceptions woro pending,
no authority on tho part of tho
Court to ordor tho entry of a plea.
Tho Court proceeded with tho im
paneling of a jury to try tho case.
Several were oxcusod for cause and
thoro woro many peremptory chal
lenges on both sides. Up till 2:15
this aftoruoou thirtoou jurors had
stopped down and out.
When J. U. Kawainui, editor of
tho Kuokoa, was asked by Mr. Ash
ford whether what his papor had
contained about tho case was true
or false, tho juror hesitated in his
reply. Attorney-General W. O.
Smith iutorpdsed on behalf of tho
questioned juror, when Mr. Ashford
commented sharply on tho conduct
of an Attornoy-Gouoral who, ho said,
tried to railroad a man into tho jury
Uox to try a loUow-man lor his lite.
At recess Judge Whiting hoard
tho old divorco case of L. M. Everett
against Haaheo Evorett, granting
tho divorco. C. Croightou for peti
tioner; J. L. Kaulukou for respond
ent. Alico AyorB has discontinued hor
breach of promise suit against Win.
Mahuka, after a now trial had boon
granted to hor by tho Supremo
Situation Wanted by an Angol.
A Southern papor publishes tho
following: ''Wanted Uy a young
lady, aged niuoteon, of pleasing
countonauco, good figure, agreeable
manuors, general information and
varied accomplishments, who has
studied ovorythiug from tho crea
tion to crochet, a situation in the
family of u gontloman. Sho will
tako tho head of his table, mauago
his household, scold his servants,
nurso his babies, check his trades
men's bills, accompany him to tho
theatre, cut the loaves of his new
book, sow on his buttons, warm his
slippors, aud generally make his life
happy. Apply, in tho first plnco, to
Miss , Hickory Grove, Ga.; and
afterward to papa on tho promises."
Any young man looking for an angel
for a wife will got as near his ideal
as anything short of Heaven can
furnish in tho Hickory Grove, or
else tho girl that inspired that ad. is
tho most mistaken young woman
south 'of Mason and Dixon t, lino.
The most painful cases of rheum
atism 111(13 ',0 relieved by a few ap
plications of Chamberlain's J'ain
llalinj its continued use will etuo
any case, no mutter of how long
standing. It is otiually bunellcial for
lame back, pain iu the side, pain iu
tho chest, lameness, and iu nil pain
ful allections roiuihiiig an external
remedy. A piece of llaiinol 8iitnr.it
ed with rain Halm and bound on
over the html of pain is superior to
any plaster. For hide by all dealem.
IJeiihou, Smith A; Co., Aguuth for Iho
(Canfi nurd from hi Pane,)'
of one member of iho Committee of
Safety, who don it") having signed
tho petition, and two physicians be
cause several others of tho profes
sion ought to bo with thorn in such
a list. Editor Hui.u-tin.
SlllinWI) LOTTKItY MEN.
It is not necessrtry to give moro
names. A good many rotail mer
chants, grocers, clothtna: sellers, &c,
aro on uio loiiory pouuons, nun jl
am told tho labor union men, now
all annexationists, wont in almost in
a body for tho lottery, as well as
most of tho members of tho present
Of course there is a reason for
(his. Times aro hard hero just now.
I have soon white men swooping the
streets. Tho lottery men woro adroit
enough to offer half a million dol
lars for tho franchise, to bo spoilt on
public works of different kinds.
Half a million to bo spout by tho
government on public works wakes
up contractors and jobbers ovon in
Now York, lot alone in a little holo
like this, whore it would make a
new boom. So they all piled in
their signatures and began to jinglo
tho prospective dollars in their
pockets. If tho Queen had hold out
against tho lottery bill probably
these pel itioners would havo cried
out for annexation on the ground
that she had no rcgatd for tho wel
fare of the people.
But what becomes of Ministor
Stevens' "unscrupulous advoutur
ors around tho Queen?" His own
friends and allies are tho ones ho
ought, m honesty, to havo denounc
ed. You will understand, of course,
that the heads of the large business
houses did not sign these petitions.
NOBODIES OX Till: COMMITTEE Or SAFETY.
Ono would think that only the
most prominent citizens would form
themselves into a committee of
safety, but this committee of safetv
consisted of three clerks, one well
borer, ono tinsmith, one stranger,
who had been iu the country only
eight months; one small grocer, one
coppersmith, one, or perhaps nunc,
signers of tho lottery potilion. In
fact, thero wore, so far as I can dii
covor, but two prominent citizens
It was not until the very day on
which tho provisianal government
was declared, and tho day after
Minister Stevens had landed troops,
that Mr. Dole came into tho move
ment and took the Presidency. His
accession was impoitant and vital to
tho conspirators because ho is re
spected as an honorable and up
right, though not a strong man.
Tho Queou herself sconis to havo
this opinion of him and of tho equal
ly respectable Vice President of the
provisional government, Mr. Damon.
L spoko with hor lately about iho
deadlock which oxisls and asked her
if thero woro any of tho provisional
party whom sho would see if occa
sion would oiler, to ask them to help
form a Ministry iu a constitutional
way. Sho replied that sho would bo
ready to soo Mr. Dole aikl Mr. Da
mon. This was as creditable to her
as to them.
I ought to say, also, that when, on
tho recognition by Minister Stevens
of tho provisional government, tho
annexationists hastened to hoist
American flags the respectable large
business houses refused to do this.
Mr. Irwin, tho resident partner of
Sprockols & Co., being asked to hoist
an American Hag, refused with con
tempt. Hackfeld & Co., Brewer &
Co. and many other realty substan
tial houses in liko manner refused,
but I believe almost every man who
signed tho lotter- petition hoisted
an American Hag. Those, are all, or
with few oxcoptions, now annexa
tionists. ANXIOUS FOR AN AMICAI1LE SETTLEMENT.
It is not possible to say precisely
what will happen, but the desire for
some amicable settlement increases
in tho business community, and onty
tho hope of annexation, fomented
and kept alive by Ministor Stevens
and by the uncertain attitude of tho
United States, I am convinced, pre
vents a settlement.
Tho provisional government, while
it enacts laws and confers ollices
upon its adherents, and is, in fact, a
very petty oligarchy, still openly
professes to exist only to secure an
nexation. In its earliest proclama
tion it declared itself established "to
exist until tonus of union with Iho
United States aro agreed upon."
That was in January. The Ador
tisor, its ablest mouthpiece, declared
a week ago:
"The obligation of every perma
nent government to assume a popu
lar form is, of course olnious, but
tho provisional government is not a
permanent goorninont. Jt simply
furnishes a modus vivendi and ad
ministers afl'aiis until Hawaii shall
become a part of the United States.
Tho end aud aim of its existence is
to secure annexation."
On the same day tho Vice-President
of the provisional government,
objecting to certain promised legis
lation, said in the olliciul meeting,
"It should be known to the United
States that the provisional gosern
meut does not caie to maintain itself
for an v other purpose than the secur
ing of auuexatioii to the United
State-," and he, wisely as I think,
urged that tho decision of tho United
States should be hastened if possi
ble. iir.Niiiiv ion oitices.
Meantime the complaint against
it of its adherents is that it does not
give mom an ollices. uno impatient
worker writes iu a iiownimpor:
"Time rolls on, and t he pro ixioual
gouiruiiinnlV promi " aud political
pledge-, to their limndi (lie today
unfulfilled. It was epceted that
the piovisional government would
so far cari'3 out it-, pioiuinea a-, to
appoint to job-, or ollice men who
worn its lietl fliullil"."
It was a Fionchmnu, I Inilicw,
who wiole that aftei a lung lire and
cnieful oh-m withm
he had come to
the coiii'liiriou that iiiu.-l men die
iiioital. Vou mm) that (lie jiiilrint
who wniils it itlui-'o or (i job, mid who
I jB ready to
o hull lib cijuuliy to KOl W
is os urgent horo as with you, and
vou may perhaps begin to suspect
that this revolution, made largely
by men who had but lately boon
petitioning tho Quoon lor a lottery
bill to iret a half million to snond
on public works, should bo regarded
as tho dovico of tho outs to got into
STEVEN'S ItErOTITS MISLEADING.
I havo just boon roading Mr. Sto
vons' published despatches protend
ing to recito oflloially.to his govern
ment what had passed horo, and I
must say in tho light of establish
ed and known facts his statemont
is, to speak mildly, as misleading as
possible. President Cleveland did
wisely not to trust his reports, but
to send out horo a clear headed and
thoroughly capable mau liko Com
missioner Blount, who is accustomed
to investigation and is patiently and
carefully getting at tho bottom of
tho situation. 1 shall bo surprised
if ho does not find himsolf in tho
end compelled to report, among
other matters, that tho whole action
of tho United States in this Hawai
ian business was wrongand based
upon false nnd misleading reports
1)3" its Ministor horo.
Tho Quoon prorogued Parliament
on Saturday, January 11, at noon.
Sho then proposed, following tho
planters' example of 1887, to pro
mulgate a now constitution. Tho
Cabinet, without whoso consort sho
folt sho could not act, refused thoir
as.sont, and, after vainly trying to
persuade them, sho announced to a
commit toe of Hawaiians who had
assombled as delegates of a political
organization oxisting in all the isl
ands, on tho samo afternoon that,
her Cabinet refusing thoir signa
tures, sho had resolved not to pro
claim the constitution. At Iho samo
time sho told this delegation to toll
tho people to go quietly homo aud
that tho business was put off to
some other time.
MINISTER STEVENS ASSURANCE.
a smaii numoor oi persons,
whom 1 havo givou some details,
formed themselves into a "Commit
tee of Safety" that samo ovoning
Sat unlay. Thoy mot that night and
made an attempt to collect arms,
but found so great liatl always boon
tho feeling of sedurity that thoy
could get together only about forty
stands of arms among all who favor
ed a movement of some kind against
They mot again on Sunday, and a
committee was sent to seo Ministor
Stovons, and brought word from him
that thoy need only proclaim a now
government and ho would recognize
them at once.
Please bear in mind that at this
time tho Queen had already receded
from her proposal to proclaim a now
constitution and had done this on
tho constitutional grouud that sho
would not act without tho consent
of the Cabinet aud had so publicly
informed tho peaplo, who then, at
her request, had quietly disporSod,
and Saturday night and Sunday,
I and, for that matter, all tho succeed-
i ing days, woro peaceful and orderly.
Tho band played as usual on Satur-
dav evening and ladies walked and
drove in tho streets.
The Queen signed a proclamation
on Monday at half-past eight o'clock
in tho morning formally announcing
hor purposo not to proclaim a con
stitution, and before cloven o'clock
this proclamation was ollicially pub
lished and distributed. Thoro being
still no disordor, two mass meetings
woro lieul at two o clock in tho attor
noon. Ono was of those who later
agreed with tho provisional govern
ment and ono was of Hawaiiaus.
Both woro orderly meetings.
Another private meeting of tho
Committee of Safety was hold on
the same Monday, at which Mr. Dole
was determined upon for president
or a new government, and ho was
sent for. Ho at first refused, but
was strongly urged to join with the
rest, and at last promised to answer
Tuesday morning. Ho was assured
that Minister btovons would stand
by or behind them.
THE MINISTER IN HOT HASTE.
Minister Stevens was in such haste
to land troops that ho cinbairased
his friends. They sent him word
earh' Monday afternoon todohiytho
landing of troops, as thoy had the
proclamation ready, and ft is report
ed to mo 1)3' ono who was present
that tho answer was brought to tho
Committee of Safety from Mr. Ste
vens that ho had given orders for
the landing of tho troops and if tho
committee did not do something he
would take possession of tho town
himself. Tho navy forces woro actu
ally landed between four and live
o'clock M ouda3 afternoon, aud it
was not until tho following day that
tho provisional government, under
their shelter, proclaimed itself.
.Meantime, at half-past five o'clock
Momhy afternoon, when the lauding
of the troop.-, wa known, the Queen
called together a number of tho
privy councillors and told them that
though sho had eight hundred stand
of arms aud a number of cannon
and Catlings, and could easily put
down insurrection, she was not will
ing to cause bloodshed 1)3 resistance
to United States forces aud she gave
orders thereupon to surrender all
the government buildings aud to
make no resistance. To this her
privy councillors agieed and the
Queen added that she wished tho
people uotiiied to bo ouiot and
orderly and to receive hor thanks for
their loyalt3- to her.
It should bo added that neither in
the resolutions nor iu tho speeches
at the mass meeting of tho Commit
too of Snfoty Monday aftoruoou was
the word auno.vition" mentioned,
it was not until Tued(i3, after the
United States t loops woro in pomes
siou, that tho provisional govern
ment appealed and at once an
nounced that it would exist "until
terms of union with the United
States have been negotiated and
oiidmii u j.i.i. )i.viNr.viNi:i),
It is genoi'(ill3 acknowledged that
the town was eutiiely orderly dur
ing Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Mon
duy and 'I'uesdn.v, while tho m-Iihiiio
against tin- government was hatched
mid cat lied out by Mr. Stevens and
tlio Committee of Safely.
I I low long hud he been plotting
1 fur itiingxnlloii I don't know, but lt'n
a curious fact, which can bo easily
proved horo, that weeks boforo ho
lauded tho troops Captain Willse,of
tho Boston, saiif on several occasions
to sovoral Hawaiian citizens:
"Whnt would you say if some day
I should land my forces and tako
possession of your town?"
It should not bo forgotten that
tho Hawaiian government did not
ask Mr. Stovons to interfere. Upon
tho contrary, thoy notified him thoy
woro amply able to prosorvo tho
poaco and maintain order if that was
threatened, aud this was true, for
tho government had men, arms,
artillery and Gntling guns.
When Mr. Stovons ordorodtho
troops ashore tho place was entirely
quiot and ordorly. I am not de
fending tho Quoon, but showing tho
gross misconduct of tho American
Ministor. It ought in fairness to bo
said of tho Quoon that iu proposiug
to issuo a now constitution in tho
inauiior sho had sho was only follow
ing tho ovil oxomplo of tho planter
party whon thoy, in 1887, in tho
samo unconstitutional way, forced the
thou King to accept and proclaim a
constitution which the planters had
prepared, and which, iu some parts,
fundamentally changed tho old
ordor, without consulting tho poo-
pie on manors winots, iy very long
custom, woro sacred to thoin, and
which, I will add, had worked well
during all tho years previous to tho
troaty which eo enriched tho plan
tors. Tho Queen's' constitution con
tained ono bad provision that
which limited the judicial term to
six years instead of for life or good
behavior but ovon in this it was
modelled on tho constitutions of
most of our States.
ORDERLY GOVERNMENT NOT IMPOSSIBLE.
It is assorted horo by tho annexa
tionists that ordorly government has
becomo impossiblo in these islands.
Tho plain fact that thoro is not tho
least disordor horo now with an oli
garchy holding power which pro
claims its determination to exist
only for the purposo of securing tho
extinction of tho State, to which i
purposo tho very great majority of '
voters aro strongly opposed, is sulh
ciont answer to that alisiird claim.
To annex these islands would bo
to do violence to tho strong souse of
nationality of the great mass of tho
peoplo iu ordor to benefit a handful
of speculators who want annexation
because thoy believe thoro aro "mil
lions in it," and who openly regard
it as tlio way to get a now boom in I
place of tho sugar boom which was
such a big thing thero for so many
RIGID NON-INTERrERENCL NEEDED.
The longer 1 look about mo horo
on tho giound tho moro clearly 1
seo that what is needed is rigid nou
intei foronco by foreign Powers, such
as can, I suppose, be easily aud cer
tainly secured by an agreement to
neutralize tho islands, such as has
been proposed in tho Ilo.altl. Such
an international agreement botweon
tho United States and the groat Eu
ropean Powers would dispel tho idle
dream of speculators here about an
noxalion and oblige tho k ding
inon in tho community to tako tho
small trouble required to securo
permanent and just government on
A proteotoruto such as is talked
of hero by those who begin to des
pair of .innovation would bo as
puroly mischievous as annexation.
It woulit mean only that tho hand
ful of whites horo should bo reliev
ed of all responsibility and enabled
to call upon tho United Statos when
over their own misconduct or mis
management brought them into
trouble or oven caused their selfish
policy to bo thwarted for tho mo
ment. Charles Xordhofi-.
THURSTON TO COLBUBN.
That Lottor Imploring Aid for An
nexation. Mr. Unllnirn gave the Hm, levin a
copy of Mr. Thuroton'ti letter to him,
to he iiulililiL(I when lie vvus rcmlv
for so doing. Ah the letter h.is now
.ipiienrccl in p.ipcrs iu the United ;
Htulct", it bus become public propert3
.mil is given below:
Wasiiinoto.v, Milieu 1(5,189:1 J
F. Coi.ituiiN, Honoi.i'i.u, Hawaii.
FiiU'S'D Uol.llUlt.s". I have ju.-t vviit
ten to Anloiie Ko.-a on the ulijcct of
aiini'Xiilion itntl asked him to hhovv
j'ou the letter, l'louse consider that
poition of the letter vviittcn as much
to you as it is to him.
Whatever our political differences
may h.ivu been iu the p.ist, 1 give j'nu
credit, as 1 believe you do me, for act
ing titi you thought best in the inter
est of llnvv.iii ami the Hawaiians J
eoc by tlie papers th.it your name is
more or less connected with that of
Ashlonl. l'etert-on anil other political
agitators of that stripe. Without any
personal .mini isity against either of
tlio.-c gentlemen, I do not feel that
their past history, which in known to
you us well as it is to me, is indica
tive of their dininli'rcbtednesH iu the
utlvice which tliey now give anil ac
tion which they now take. A tremen
dous respon-ibilily rests upon you
ami othem who have heeu identified
with the opposition in the recent
movement, but who from their know
ledge of the situation must know the
ultimate advantages of annexation to
the United States. Your iulluence
tlnou'ii agaiiibt it will of course tend
to perpetuate tho race feeling now
existing. If thrown in favor ol it,
while it may nut he immediately po
pular, will under tliu circumstances
h ive a very strong ell'cct.
With annexation there will of
course come a ti'iupomry reeoiihti no
tion pciiod, during which thu neces
sary legislation is lining formulated
for the riToiiKliuetiou of the govern
ment anil when the government will
not he earned on under icprct-cnta-live
lines, but if we are within the
United Slates sysh in thin can he hut
lompotary. Iu the long run we will
leceivu all the hcucliU ami pnvikges
of American eili.i tin, ami it behooves
Us to took to the flltllie ami nut be
governed enliiely by the iinnndi.ne
present With nklm uui, I remain,
1 A. Tlll'lth'O.N.
.SuhnvrtUe or the Daily Jtullrtin, 60
cenlt ;r month,
An Addition to tho Hundred
Thoro woro oxactly ono hundred
tins of opium in tho boxos supposed
to contain apples captured yostor
doy afternoon by Port Surveyor
Sanders aud his assistants on the
Oceanic dock. Collector of Customs
Castlo made further investigations
with tlio result that oiguty-two moro
tins of opium woro located this
No further satisfaction would bo
givou a Bulletin reporter this after
noon, othor than than that the
opium was found. A gentleman form
the dock told another uptown man
that tho opium this morning was
found in a lady's trunk, but whether
this bo true or not, cannot bo deter
mined. WAIALTJA COLLISION CASE.
Tho Charge Against Mamaki Chang
ed to Manslaughter.
Tho caso of Sam. Mamaki, charged
with murder, was heard in tho Dis
trict Court yesterday afternoon, and
was concluded this morning, whon
tho charge was changed to man
slaughter in tho third degree. Ma
maki offering no plea, ho was com
mitted to tho Circuit Court for trial.
Later ho was roleascd on bonds fur
nished by W. It. Castlo, his counsel.
This is tho Waialua collision caso
in which a Chinaman was run ovor
by a bullock cart driven b3 Mamaki
aud died shortly after. It was
proved that tho Chinaman was driv
ing on tho wrong side of tho road,
and was warned sovoral times.
Hawaiian Historical Society.
Thoro will bo a mooting of tho
Hawaiian Historical Society this
evening at tho Y. M. C. A. hall at
7:.'10 o'clock. Dr. N. B. Emorsou will
road a papor on "Tho Long Voyages
.if fiw. a ....;..., tt .,..,::.,., o rn,..
V bltU UllblUIIU !!.. I, Olltllia. JL1JU
public generally aro invited to bo
Mr. David IT. Jordan
oi Edmeston, N. Y.
Colorless, Emaciated, Helpless
A Complete Cure by HOOD'S
Tills is from Mr. D. M. Jordan, a re
tired farmer, and one of the most re
spected citizens of Otsego Co., N. Y.
"Fourteen years ago I liacl an attack of tho
gravel, and havo Blnco boon troubled wltn ay
Liver and Kidneys
gradually growing worse Throo years ago I
got down so low that I could corcel7 walk.
I looked moro liko a corpio than a living being.
I hud no appollto aud for flo weeks I aio
nothing but rurl. I was badly emaciated
aim nau no moro coiur iii.iu . u.w
Tlnnil'a Htrannnl 111:1 n.l) reCdllinitMulOU aild I
Hood's Harsaiiaillla was rccommi'iulod and I
thoucht I would try It. Before I had. finished
tho nnt bottlo I noticed Uiat 1 felt belter, sur-
fercd less, tho InUninmnUou or the tlnd
derhadsulislileu, mo color ueunn iu reiurn wj
my face, and I began o feci Uiinirry' After
I had taken tlireo bottlei I could oat am thing
without hurting me. Why, I got bo hungry
that I had to cat n times a day. I havo now
fully recovered, thanks to
I (eel welt tind nm well. All who know
mo marvel to aco mo so well." V. M. Johdam.
uitit dlseitlon, euro hondiclio and blllomaeu.
For SAN FRANCISCO.
THE At STEAMSHII'
WILL LEAVE HONOLULU
Fun Tin: auovi: four on
Wednesday, May 24th,
v iiri'iuirrd to
tliU city to all
Tho unilcrsiKiiiMi am now
Ir-iin Tlirminli TK'kutH from
iiuinUin the, Uniteil btutt'S.
For further jHirtii'iilurs regarding Freight
or I'utsugi! npjily to
Wm. G. Irwin & Co., Ltd.,
7W't General Agents.
Por S. S. Australia.
At the Beaver Saloon,
in it i:
llionlh. I- willing to
fend ll uell. Ileal il well
iiiul it'iv ilrf nutier. tint '4i.
YITJ well, .Muni lie gelille mid Mlllalile
fur Inly iMililyu. "HAtil.IV'
T'Jtt Tlim OIIIlu,
N. S. SACHS
104 For-t Street, Xon.olulu.
Simmer Dress Materials
Newest Materials ! Latest Designs I
Cotton Pongee! Cotton Chaillel
Mglitaiul Dark Ground KHccts I'rotty Patterns;
SOLID COLORS COTTOX CRAPE
In l'ink, Crcnin, Light Dine, Cardinal and Illnck;
FINK FIOUKKD MUSLINS IN NKW BKSIGN8,
SHADED & FIGURED SATEENS
Scotch Ginghams, Ilrocndod t Plain Clinmhrlc,
Kider-riovv u in l'ink, (.'ream and Ilaby Blue,
I'olku Dot Muslins, Figured Irish Lawns.
In "Plaids, Olroolts a,ncl Stripes.
Conic and seo tlio White Goods wo
Dimities, Nainsooks, Victoria Lawns,
Linen Lawns, India Linens, Etc., Etc.
Laces and Embroideries !
NEW GOODS !
IB. IF. EHIHiIEIES & GO.
Chenile Portieres & Smyrna Rugs
IN GREAT VARIETY
INDIA DIMITY IN WHITE and COI.ORKI)-.Int suitalilo Tor this climate.
KNOTTED SWISS A very pretty linu; entirely new.
FIGURED IRISH LAWNS IN DOUBLE WIDTH
FOO CHOO PONGEE -Git EAT NOVELTIES
SiHcetlin and "Villa. Drapery,
Sateen Gloria and Cashmere Sublime, Etc., Etc.
5T Drossmaking Under the Management oi MISS K. CLARK. j3
I'EU BARK "C. D. BRYANT"
OF ALL STYLES
Carpets, Rugs and Mats
IN TIIK I.VTK8T I'ATTKKN".
HAND SEWING MACHINES
All with tlio latest Iiiiiiroveiiiuutb.
ALSO ON HAND
Celebrated Cottage Pianos
Parlor Organs, Guitars
FOR SALE UY
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO,
King htri'cl, oiiiio. Ciistlu .t Cooke.
I'ottago on Ueretaiiia Street
It btoriw on Nuuanu Street,
11 Uulltling Lots ami .1 Fish Ponds on
tlio road to Waikiki
IIoum! anil lot on Iteretaniu street no.tr
1'eiiMieola. Lot -l I feet frontage and
I IU feet deep.
ANo, a Valuable Uloek of llrlek Ituild-
lugs in the heart of thu City.
1 Upright Piano For Bala
One Ayrshire Bull !
FEE :i IN ADVANCE.
tW Apply to
Little llrlliiln, KingMreot.
Ilell Tele. Iftl. (T'Jil-lw) u. llo I ,'11.
3Tor Stvlo Cheap I
Eoouomloal In Working,
alile for it lieginnur.
F C K f
arc selling at 7, 0 and 5 yards for $1. '
Tho under.signpd aro prepared to give in
tending Tourists the advantage of a
Special Round Trip Rate
FROM HONOLULU TO
Chicago p Return
IN CONNECTION WITH THE STEAM
HUB OF THE
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMFY
Of San 'F'jra.jnaisao
UNION STEAMSHIP COMFY
Of "New Seo.ln.ncl.
tM Further p-uileiihirs may bo had
txtvuted tit the
neatly tuiil jiroinjilt