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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 20, 1894, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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9AHU RAILWAY AND LAND CO. '
I'o Kwa Ml i.i.
11. H. A. It.
l.M. P.M. I'.M. V.'i,
M-iiVf Honolulu ...SMS 1:1.') 1:35 6;(
Ibtp HsrlClty ...9:3(1 2:80 Situ 3:01
Arrive Kwh Mill. .9:57 2:57 ft:3fj 0:22
0. U. II. A.
Unvt- hwn Mill :2l 10:13 3M.1 3:42
lvt 1'ertrl CIt .0:55 11:15 4:1', C:10
Arrive Honolulu 7:30 :M 4" !4!i
A. Hntuntnvs only.
B. Dally. '
O. HuihIbvi rxceploil.
D. BntilnlavK PXceiiU-d.
ftlu gnthi $ Utdin.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE , 1H91.
Wkdnfmhv, June -Jii.
Stmr Klnnu from Ilnvvnll nntl Maul
btmr Knnla from Wnlntiac
Am bk N'ewslioy, Mollrstrd, for Hull Krnti-
8tmr Wnlnlrnln for Haimmnulu, N'niMll.
will ami Kllnurit at a p m
VoBgoli Leaving To-morrow.
four Knnln for Wnlanne, Wnlnltm nml
Mokulcla at s n m
Onrgoos trom Iilund Ports.
Stmr ivfe-itu-t Ikius sttgnr.
Btiur KnnlR--2iajlnp stiuar.
Stmr Klti.iu -10 3.10 Imi mnar. '."On lwirs
imtiito, SI ting corn, 25 Mil -nlin.ni.
41 i-s plneaiiplcs, Sllmg.. i hur-vs. I
Imles wool, 117 Inl's liltle., 2il tike win.
From Ilnvvnll nml Mittil. pr tmr Klnnu,
June 20 Vol alio: V v Murrlnu oinl
wife. It J ITinliMHHrr ami wife, MUs I)
Coglnn, ML M II Jotiv. Ml. A. llrucc. It
' t. Holy, W It I'roekur, Jim II tjittiinnl,
A If nil J llruiuilcr, II I Hon. man, II r
Dultoti, K V l'unuVlil Miss .N'ulllu Uivrle,
H W tipciicor, l-oul WtilthiK. Illlo nml
way imrt: tl Wnrnn, I, .M JdIiiihui, lli-v
Father Matliln., Ml A Pyrrole. Win
llrrlowitz, W Mulrlienil. Col 1'eler l,e..
Ji .muxwoii nun tiuttgiiter, .Mr (icn llo...
j nom, vvue, cniiu Him x.crvnntr, KI
imw, vv a Minify, t; .v Wiiltiui. w
liukn.O Von llnmm timt in-.'ilerk.
'Ilir Imrk Ncw.Ih, Cniiulti Mull, .(ill,
utllttl for Han Friifiulnoo to-day with the
following cargo: 15,837 bags uiar, W O
Irwin 4 fo; llr ilo, J T WbUtI.ou.i-.
Total wrlglil lull tout; lnmrtli ruli-.e,
Arrived Jutio 2il. atmr Klnnu fiom
Honolulu; Utti.itiurWaliilv.ilc from Mono
lulu; Slli, utiiir Klimu fr..iu Illlo; lU'li, Am
:t-tnatri ohr Allt-iiA, HHiai! matter. II
dnj from b.m Krui oIkco to Hawaiian
HMlr.iad fo. t'oiinlgncv: H WIMor A
Co. Kolinla Huar fo, llnwallini .Mim-tuitllu
t.'o, II II llinton, t'tilou Mill Oo. I'nrKo:
I0U tu aorlii luiiiitpr, KtiK-crli", Kmlii iiml
plantation kiiiIIih. 1.1th, Mint Kmtiu
Iroiu Honolulu; Hull utmr Kltini from
Hullll -Jlllli. !. .Iinr k'lrmii f.ir till...
tli, itmr WnMiole for Hnimikttn; tli', I
utmr Miinii fur Honululiij I3ih, tmr Kl-I
nan n.r lino; liitli, Am xclir Allen A.
Hcliau iimMir, for San Kntiicluru tvllli
IU! Iphk bitKiir, T I! Divlra.V fo; :i7i!i
tnn nitcar, fii.tlo V fooko; lotul, .7t
liOK., 703,507 IIk, VillliMlJI.lll-J.H'i, iiml 2
IhIIh lililo. valued ut 4jl5.'.ui. total valu
ation, $2l.3lill ; lUlli, cttur Klnnu for Ho.
THE PISTOL WAS LOADED.
Thrilling Kxponenco of n Parcel of
Water Front Oamlua
A number of wharf rats, while
roaming iu their usual haunts on the
city front, found an old pistol rustv
with uge. One of tho boys, a follow
who goes bv the name of Jim Ho..
. - .1
'"" "" "i mo weapon ami pro- ;
posed that they go uptown ami kill
nomo or the mounted patrolmen.'
Auother, 1 uhi, vvanted tho gun ex-
atniiied first, to find out how many
caitnuges uio t ling contained nml
how many men they could
with. Iho would-bo baudits gather
ed iu a group while Jim Horse, the
leader, examined tho gun. After
half an hour's hard work Jim gave
up, aud told his companions that a
new idea had struck him. "Wo go
up Irwin's warehotiho on Merchant
street, and I show you how get
him out." "No," said Puhi, the
second iu command, "by-nn-by per
I iceman see.1' "Wo go anyhow," re
marked Jim, and tho gang moved up
Alakea street ami finally they stop
ped in front of the monster brick
building. Mose was Kent to the
Fort street corner to watch for the
patrolmen wiuie the lioys worked on
i no inmui (ikhiii. Biiuauuiy .Mose
was heard to cry oul, "police, police!"
and Jim Horse dashed the old gun
against the Hide of the building. A
cartridge exploded ami a bullet
whizzed past Jim's head and found
a lodging place iu a picket in L"wer
Ai Cooke's lumber yard. Shortly
afterwards the members of KIuiiuiiik
patrol minus ''Mary Anne" rode by.
They didn't see the pistol and didn't
hear the report. They had been
warning telephoue posts iu front of
thoStation and were too tired to hear
LOOAL 'AND GENERAL NEWS.
Peter Lee, manager of the Volcano
House, is iu towu
Brick buildings will be erected on
the ground of Sunday's fire.
The steamer Kinau returned
(.event eon tourists from the Volcano
J F- Morgan will sell the stock of
Young Nap's cigar store at his nale
room at 1(1 o'clock to-morrow
It is talk aboard ship that the I.
S.S. Philadelphia will laud a bat
talion every Tuesday morning for
Water for agricultural purpoos
is the theme of the Hawaiian Hani
waro Company to-tlay. Everybody
knows that the aermotor is the tuo.i
economical water-raiser to be hud.
Sink your well or tap your "never
lulling spring," aud lint aormutor
will do the rust
LOOAh AND OENEHAfc NEWH
J. F. Bonier has a cottauo to let
next door to liis resldunce on King
A furnisliotl or partly fuiuislioii
i'otta.o is to let I'lionp on iipplic.v
tinn to this oilict".
Louis Whiting, head operator in
the Mutual Telephone ofh'co. return-
ed from a dying viu't to the Volcano
on tho Kinnu to-day.
Dr. A. U. Howal received yester
day by tho W. II. Dimond, four very
line driving horses. Also the cele
brated Bull Terrier dog "Bulger."
J. F. Morgan will sell at noon to
morrow tho wooden building re
cently occupied by W. W. Wright A:
Son, and partially destroyed by lire.
The total expenses of the Wailuku
Circuit Court term amounted to
$!)"7.W). The term opened on Juno
(i and adjourned" sine die on the I'.ltli.
A. Kosa ami his client, W. Manu
ka, who lost tho breach of promise
suit ami .?2.')(X) at Maui to Miss Alice
Ayers, wore passenger by the Kinau
A ball is to be given by tliu Scot
tish Thistle Club to open its now
iiuarter.t in the FislnM block on Mon-
lay evening, July 2. tickets are ;
)Ut at 1
1 '" ' I
n lit if ..i..,. . , . '
v. m . jjiiiriuii s enterprise tins not
been consumed in the lire. Ho savs
elsewhere tit this paper that he
still prepared to do auvtliimr in the
Some people in town regard the
landing of the Philadelphia's men
for drill yesterday as an act of in
timidation, to Hen io the natives in
cae they meditated a riot.
The mititrol talent of th V. S.
flagship Philadelphia have arranged
a line program for the benefit Io bo
given Jerry Connors at the Opera
House to-morrow evening.
Mr. L. Bradley receives pupils for
1'iauo, Organ, Singing, Violin nnd
Cello Lesions, Term $2 per hour,
half hour lessons $1. Address 51
Emma street. Mutual Tel lull.
A moonlight bathing partv was
given at Wtiikikinu .M-nidny evening
by a number of young men. A spe
cial feature of the evening's outing
wa die song, "Spanish Cavalier." lev
Jas. F, Morgan will rell html ami
buildings at Kalihi at auction at
his salesrooms on Thursday of next
ween at 1 noon, i Ids is a good
I chance to get a snug home. .tend In a
.... .,, , , . , .
I he t hampioii s minstrel troup..
vill give a concert at the Uiira
ii o . i i '.r '
, 7. f l,,rH?Y,,,il.,B forithV
benefit of the Brush BeiiMVolunt i
.. . i. .,, . .i, . ,
Society. It will be jolly, tin: object
ls a goon one,
i, ami there should be a ,
Mrs. Bradley till years in I'arUi is i
prepared to receive pupils for a
course of lesson in French; hho will
also conduct French I'liiivcrs.itiou
oias-es. leriiM lor private
51 per hour. Atldtest Til
street. Mutual Tel. IiV.I.
Permission was granted
tnnmler Itooke of H. B. M. S. Cham
pion yesterday evening, to laud a
battalion for drill on Thursday
morning at I) o'clock. Thih morning
the poriuK.iou was revoked ami the
men will not come ashore to mor
row. The reason of tho withdrawal
of the permisxiou is not known.
WOMAN TO Till'. FHONT.
Ladius Appuar Uofore the (Jpouial
Coimnlltou on Woman Suffrage.
Sixteen or seventeen ladies unt
I he special committee on woman's
suffrage iu the Const it ulioual Con
vent ion chamber this afternoon.
W. C. Wilder pre
Addtess.'s were delivered bv Min-
inters Smith ami Dam Delegate
Bobertson, Couiieillor I). IJ. Smith
aiidthochairmaii.of the Convent Ion.
nnd Mrs. .1. M. hiimuv Mm. W. UV
i -: --- '-- -- .-.I... . . . (
Hall ami Mrs. W
F. Frear, of the
Mrs. Frear repudiated any idea of
admitting tho color lino into tho
Cutler the educational
argued tl wit woman suffrage would
, give nu increase of vote for good
' government. No true woman would
hesitate to make the right decihiou
when it came to a choice between
i home duties and heated political
Del. Itobertson's main argument
against woman suffrage now wa
that the preponderance of votes of
women would be thrown
I against annexation mid iu favor of
I rcMorntiou of the monarchy.
I Min. Damon tegarded the posi
tion taken by the ladies to-tlay
mtrked a bright day for thiscoun-
'try. He eulogized the Mirv ices run
tiered b women for tlm eau-e of nu
urxntiou. They owed the women
full consideration and a fair hear
ing, ami he thanked them cordially
for their pte-euce.
Mrs. Hall, iu a second -peech b.v
her, replied to Mr. IMmrtsoii. A
large number, perhaps including
hen-elf, could not qualify. She ex
presved gratitude to Mi. Damon for
lis coiiMitlerate words. If they had
' nimexation to day, alio would be w
glad she could sing all tlav, and she
i would not earn if there weto no nice
lion for five years. In that live
years I hoy could be qmilifv nig ft r
Conn. D B. Sunt 1 1 vai in favor of
putting a provision in (lie Coustitu
(ion to permit legilation of woman
suffrage iu the future
Mr. Wilder, iu closing the confer
elice, Mtitl (he hdi had his s.Vin
paths' but not liis judgment. They
had friends at the framing of the
tlraft, but the conclusion was that
there were too many other franchise
complications to admit of this new
one. lie would tin his b st, however, I
to malte legislation on the subject
feasible in fut uie uiihottt the tedi
ous process of amending the t'oti
i '! !!,.(. ,. r,,,,,,, .11. Kilt I'ltlXI'IMl
I li.cii ut Hit Hull) tin tlhr',
THE CHILD MIND.
i'rofessor A. W.
I was nskud to vvrilu papur to
read before this Association, and,
considorin tho invitation an honor,
1 ncculitvil it. 1 hnvo timm im-nn
' "Tl,.. m.ti.i Ar:...it' r- .. i ...i
as 1 begin to writo, 1 wonder what I
can say that you do not already
know. For aro you not a body of
tunuhora, and haro von not uiveu a
portion of your lives, some of you a
good portion, to tho study of tb
mum muni, mat you migiit know
tho best mpans to employ for Its de
You will not accept the statement
that the child's mind is like a blank
sheet of paper which receives im
pressions from his contact with ob
jects. You regard his mind as an
embryo. Hero is a kernol of corn.
1 examine it. 1 describe it in bo
tanical language, ami say, "ft has an
integument, albumen, and an em
bryo." I understand what tho In
tegument is. It is a hard, tough,
close covering that protects all that
is within it. I know what the albu
men is. It is a nourishing matter
stored up between the integument
...i,nl ,!, ,ii;,.rt :. t. i. .t..n i
....,. ao 1,1 ID MITIIIIUU
a "the lit st rudiments of an organ-
it,...,, t .,, i , "
pues eons, increases nijor, and ex
pands tissue until there is seed for
the sower, and bread for tho eater.
And yet this force, vital forco you
call it, would never work theso
changes without tho agents of soil,
moisture, warmth and light.
Is there no analogy between tho
seetl nml tho undeveloped mind!
Wo know that all tho possibilities of
the plant, with its organs of beauty
and of use, are locked up within tho
seed. Only the right conditions aro
necessary to unlock the seed and
produce the plant. What the seed
I" to the developed pltut, so the!
child mind 1 to the developed mind i
reflecting the imago of tho Deity.
In the work of mind culture, it is I
the teacher's business to bring tho I
mind into touch with tho agents '
(lint will generate ideas. In discuss
iug the embryo mind 1 must not be
confined to the clone definition which
limits the mind to the intellect,
which in the power of the soul to
know. You will allow mo the loose
Hleliuition which permit the inter
.change of terms mind and son
what 1 say in this limited papi
rufer to lliu flillil li(niMir- 111
change of terms mind and soul: for
'"" ' i-iiiiu iiiiiimjii- ma iiiiwor
f"01 n",, lo '" n" " !
i....... . i, 'm i... . ...
"'vi ii niiui, , it win uipu riur iu
,l, l,.,iral ,riaiii;,lion an. vl.
tu iiittut . becnto,.. mi th..... .1. ,...,... I
i bin developiueut.
Tho soul is a null, hence, wo can-
"", speak of the intellect an a sepa
rote uiuutiy or cnpnciiy. it la lint
tietivity of the soul, unt of a part of
it, that furuinhes the material for
thisessav; the activity called know
ing. It is the activity of the soul,
not of a part of it, that selects ami
s this material: the activity
willing. It is the activity of
the soul, not of a part of it, that
lid SJn S I
oritigs me into sympathy w
Mibjeet of this cusay; the act
feeling. The human soul is defined
as n unity In csmuico with a trinity
of activities; aud wo learn from our
own experiences that ono activity
I passeh gradually into another.
Therefore it would be dilllcttlt to
d sciikh the cultivation of tho mind
'nst lie knowing power of tint soul,
I independent of the feeling ami will-
I iug powers.
The parent, who is the child's first
teacher, must give attention to the
cultivation ami development of the
child's body oven before attention is
given to hit mind; ami after the cul
tivation of the mind begins, tho reli
gious watch care of body must uot
iiM.iin one uiiie. V7it mo contrary, it
i rail .1 w th the watch-
tiitiM oxioiiil pa
care over the u
I bought gave riao to the aphorism,
"A noutid mind in a sound body."
The child must early learn that tho
laws of his body aro no lew divino,
than are the laws of Ida soul: and
: the breaking of tiie laws of his soul
I ro no more a sin than is the break
ing ol the laws of his body. Tho
child's inclination to freedom from
conventionalities, bis desire for sun
light ami out-door bports, his passion
ior piny in water ami soil, his
fnrencH for ,i frnll .1I..I.I.U I,..-..' f,.-
the beautiful iu color ami form, liis
affection for animals that are or may
be domesticated, nro all activities of
tho soul iu sympathy with Nature,
These activitit.s'shoultl uot bo sup-
i i - .'.
M.n,-.,, inn iiiioi-u iiwiu unu milliner
It widely ilivtrulMir lines. Lot H...
ehihl remain under tho tuition of1
Nature, while you, his teacher, act
as Nature's interpreter. Froebel, ,
whose invitation, ''Come, let us live
for our children," has become lint t
watch-word of kimlergart tiers, had i
a revelation, nml was inspired to
write vyhal was borne iu on him. He
alootl like one on sunlight heights
wiio.-e shatlows enveloped his follows
on tiio plains below. FroelHtl's re
velation lias been materialized iu the
kiutleigarteii, tho paradise of child
hood. Bucauso tho child inclines to
freethuu from conventionalities, the
kindergarten is mtde at ouco his
home and playgrouutl. The only
restraint imposed upon him is tho
testraiul which the "golden rule"
enjoins, Km love for the beautiful
in color ami form, is remembered in
the presentation of the so-called
"gifts." His affection for animals is
fo-teied bv giving Ic.s-oiis on ani
mals; li-soiis that lead htm to oh
ervc their habits, ami to discover
lhcii use to liltu. For example, he
learns that the lamb furnishes him
wool for clothing, leather for shoes,
ami llesh for food. He learns to
care for animals, especially for his
i pets, ami lo show them kindness.
All kuowletlge of matter is gained
through the senses. The simplest
sense product in a percept. The
product of several percepts unified
is called a sense concept. A sense
concept may bo couipo-cd of fen oi
IIIHIl elements, but III either case
it rcprosoiiU au iudtv iduul object A
...v. ..w...H. ... in, c nuiliill Ul :i.iu I I, ,,1.1 nil.......... r..- II..I ! r
It, has a plumule and a radicle. But y.'"' "" Y""ft "., ",?' . ""," " "
plumule ami radicle would never do- ' J&? W ' l "liV" th.0 Cirtuil Lo rt for .
Ar'thK tdl'cot t'lniir ff ST&'SBKS
8tllll ? , ,r, U i ,r. Iml "Ult br"Uh, !" ,,Ur lllblind, DaUlO
.;..''" . J 'i 51 . I n. .,'r.t0J."V "y lil Kuardlan. Mr. Ashford files
aaiitaiaiiA iiiininiii.iiiiii. mil mill . it . t.a . .
, greater number of serne concepts is
genorated in early childhood than in
all the years of j'outh and manhood.
The work of youth and manhood
consists in making the greatest pos
sible uuuibor of combinations from
this supply of sense concepts. To
make these combinations reouires
the exercio of comparison, jttdg
1 tiienl, reason, and other powers of
; the intellect, which are undeveloped
i in the child. Tho production of
sousoconcopls requires the exercise
of consciousness, sense perception,
and intuition, powers that every
child mind may oxercUe.
(Conelimion next imir.)
Matters at Chamber Buslnogs of
Supreme Court Torm.
Upon tho petition of J. F. Hack
fold, assignee in bankruptcy of S.
Ehrlich, the bankrupt is summoned
to appear before Judge Whiting at
10 a. in. of Friday, to answer upon
oath such questions as may bo put
to him regarding his estate.
Kaulukott and Johnson, attorneys
for plaintiffs in Niati Iatikea ami
others vs. W II. Cutntnings, havo
filed a motion that defendant's mo
tion for a new trial maybe argued
before Judge Cooper at 1(1 n. in. of
f U -.!. I t.. II ifl.
v. i. naiiiiiiu nun r.ji. wane-
mat iioeico is in (leslltute circum
stances with her child in San Fran
cisco, t Creditors' receipts for first aud
final dividend have been filed in the
estate of Wong Lung, bankrupt, for
the amount of .fdrd.tMI. The claims
C. Klemmo has apM-aled to the '
Circuit Court against judgment reu-
dered against him for $'," in favor
of F. II. Wagner in the District
Two mcuilmr have been aiIiIimI in
I the Hawaiiau bar One is A. Bruu-
son, a barrister of tho Simn.mo I
Courts of Iowa, Missouri, Arizona,
California and Michigan, ami of the '
United States District and Circuit
! Courts of California. Havlug lost
his certificates ho makes oath to the
foregoing anil also to his having ,
practised law almost continuously
since IMS. He is certified as having
boon a Judge of tho Superior Court
of Los Angeles county, California.
The other acquisition to tho local
' bar is George J. Stoueiuan, a mom-
ber of tho bars of Michigan aud
Washington States. Both gentlemen
have certificates of good moral char i
actor from Mr. Harttvell. I
Before tho Supreme Court this
' morning was argued and submitted
the appeal from order approving
nslguoo'saeeotintrt in the bankruptcy
of John Itichartlsou. Carter Ac Car
tor for the assignee; V. V. Ashford
for contesting creditors.
Tim following cases were pre
viounly nrguod and submitted:
i Petition of Win. II. Aldrieh for
writ of certiorari. C. W. Ashford
" 'V.,"mori rtl a' """'" aK,"
Dowsett vs. Flora Jones
m"1 l,'lM).ft,,t,i nmnpiit; exceptions
J""" !" Whiting. J. A. Magoon
UtT I'lnintiir; A.S. Hartwell for de
II. (j. McOrow, by his guardian,
vs. Aipuoiistue .Mclirewj libel
divorce; question reserved. A.
Hartwell ami Carter A: Carter
Plaintiff; C. W. Ashford ami F
Wakefield for respondent.
Wniluti Kekaula vs. S. M. Kaau
kai; assumpsit; exceptions from
Judge Cooper. V. V. Ashford and
E. Johnson for plaintiff; W. (.'. Aehi
The trial of J. Delco and J. Hon
noy for burglary has been set for
'.lillO o'clock tomorrow morning in
the District Court. Tli,.,. r tin,
' "u,u cl'"'01 w!,h ""tering a house
, U((nr ShiIUi'm bridge on Juno II. when
!.'"' tooseamonewa shot in
t no leg.
Two sailors from the bark Nows
boy were locketl up this morning for
refusing tluty. Caplaiu Mollested
later volunteered to release them if
they would return, but the men pre
ferred that charges bo entered
against them. Tho sailors claim that
the captain had them locked up be
cause they woke him out of lied.
-, . . , .. . ....
..nl"al" ' oll " "" ''t"U C.
. V.tJ ' v aIv,,, , '?' , !"fo ?
, i'fi ' V.f ' ,''1 Inh "' Circuit
' L. "l, ,. '' ","l'Xt A'!-'"Rt ,t"V"' ''
i ""'"J ' " Vi iy-ViV,l1'l,Iia,,t H,,",!,a
. ''"H W ,,nm,UH
jury sustntuetl bv h in throuirh ito.
f,.;i-..it .... .r r: i i . it" ,
, '"" n,,tf llsu "f .," I."l f"Mi
" ..ou ... ,,,n (i.in, c,i ,Tlinilll
during the mouths of April ami May.
To-day is the Will anniversary of
the accessiou of (Juoen Victoria to
the throne of the British Empire.
Salutes iu honor of the day were
fired by the L. S flagship Philadel
phia, the .lnpnne.se training ship
Kongo ami the British cruiser Cham
pion The three vessels aro ull full
dressed for tho occasion, tho Ameri
can ami Japanese ships Hying the
Ihitish Hag at the main.
irT,,r . v., -,-.-,,. T . .
j U O 1 KlliUIlil V KO
a Kl'l.l. suimm.v
Ami il-ut) mure on the )
CALIFORNIA FEED CO.
iici.i:iiios'i:b m -m
Ol'FICK it W.VItKllol'SK:
(Joi'iu-r (iiffii and Niiiniiiii
uia ciiiivitsv 1 1. nil ii inn
GAVE HIMSELF UP
William Aldrieh Will do to Jail tor
Tho creditor of VVilli.no If Al
drieh are iu a happy frame of mind
to-day. Mr. Aldrieh gave hitim-lf
up to tho Marshal at SblKI o'clock
this morning. He was accompanied
to the Marshal's olllce bv H. Swin
ton, who will reap a rowanl of .?1(K).
Aldrieh was sentenced to thirty
days' impriftuiiuipul by Judge Wliit
iug for contempt of court Fu trying
to leave the country on tho brig
L'Avenuiro while nu order for his re
straint hail been issued by the court.
Ho disappeared the morning after
being sentenced aud has man
aged to elude the police spies and
mounted patrolmen. Aldrieh says
that ho passed three police ollicers
on the Waikikl road last week, aud
was in town twice having a good
time with tho boys. Ho sont a let
ter to H. Sainton to meet him this
morning at a certain place at Wai
kiki, near the park. Swiuton went
out and met Aldrieh on the bridge
near Johu Ena's placo. They hada
talk together and finally Swiuton
persuaded Aldrieh to gfvo himself
up, and togother they camo into
town. After giving himself up Al
drieh asked to be allowed liberty for
a short while, as ho had some busi
ness to attend to. Tho request was
allowed by Marshal Hitchcock ami
Aldrieh transacted his business. At
uoon the Marshal took him In tow
and Aldrieh will spend thirty days'
vacation in the Low hotel. It is re
ported that Mrs. Aldrieh, who is
now in San Francisco, was uuablo to
secure financial aitl from tho trustees
of Aldrich's father's estate, and a
letter to that effect was brought by
the S. S. Australia on Saturday. Tho
trustees would not hand over money
without Aldrich's signature. It is
reported that tho creditors of Al
drieh will endeavor to have him im
prisoned until ho signs a gutrauteo
for tho payment of nil or part of his
Mr. Ioo Cooper, the dramatic
reader from the Coast, gave a recital
last night ot the Y. M. 0. A. hall.
He was avisted by Mrs. Warrinor
anil Miss Burhans. Mr. Cooper lias
an excellent voice which gives evi
denco of high cultivation. Ilo deli
vored several selections in a manner
that won the approval of tho entire
audience, which was composed of
the elite of the town in literary ami
musical circles. The acoustic pro
porties of the hall are bail, making
good singing or speaking dillicult.
Mr. Cooper may give another enter
tainment iu the near future for some
charitable institution If ho would
call to his aid some of the local
talent ami secure the Opeia House
for the occasion au eutertaiuiuent
could lie given that would insure a
Mens. Iloogs aud Clay have
brought out the June number of the
Paradise of the Pacific. It ia em
bellished with a half-tone engraving
of a party of tourists about to des
centl into the crater of Kilauca. The
reading matter contains a great
deal of information of iuterest to
tourists ami people disposed to set-
lie in tint country.
11000 5 VUlQS
Quick Rollof and Perfect Cur
Ur. O. B, FatrtcH
"Imiin baitljr afflli-ted ttb icUQt rhaumft
ttini Uiat 1 cuulil trarci1y tnoTa. I used a great
many rimtillet which dM mo no pooj. A friend
prrsrated m a bottle ot Hooj'i fiartaparllla,
which I btrt'an Ui take. Tho relict was quick
and two botllci cured inacuniilrtrly. I author.
lie Uie uio ot iny lutne and srtralt In rccom
mcndltiK lltmd't K.iuip.irlll.i, for 1 think It a
very valuable medicine. I ri'i'umuirnd tt to all
who may b atnirtsd with rhciimatlim or old
Hood's "- Cures
tever orci, m I kimw ut a ld) In Oakland who
hat tiriiii cured of ul'vr by tint wcrnlirtul med
klue." C. II. 1'ATliiCK, No. tlt'5 Cnliforula Bt.
Mocktmi. Callfiirrila. (let HOOD'S.
Hood'u Plllo a!t e.iMl,ft irom;itly aud
c(Uclutl', on the 10 cr uud luiwul. itOo.
HOIIItON NEWMAN ,k I'd.,
Agents (or Hawaiian IhIhihIs,
Knights of Pythias, Attention !
A I I. KMlilllri tit'Al.lHKIl At'K
L'oritiit Iv Invltixl In h prcxnuit tint
t'nMle IfHlluf Mv-llc UhIkiv No '.', K.ef P.
Tlllfe (iiIiih.;ii)) KVIA'ISd. at 7::u
o'clock. The Amilillnl Tlilnl Hunk i,
lm in fT rr-i
I'it innr of tin I i
V. til. Mi
i'J,-Ji h ot Ii. A
Old Stand Swept Away.
I AM hTII.I. I'lthPAItlJH Tt) -.1' I'Ult-
L luti'iiil, Iti'coiitirui't, or Imi.Ii) iin)tluii
liclonttlni; to Hie lliillitltiK 'I null'
IW All onliirs lilt with Juhn Sutt.
KtllK itrci't, villi lm rni.itl) utieiiili'il tu
Ci. W. IJNl'OhN.
Headquarters for White Goods
3ST- S. .SACHS'
8SO irort Btrast, Honolulu.
Immense Assortment ! Lowest Prices I
NAINHOUKS In I'lnlli, 8trie., Clerk, ami i'laliR
Persian Lawns, Victoria Lawns, Linen Lawns
IN AM. 0KAI1KS AND I'KICKH.
UIMITIKS In Htrlpprt, Clieckn, 1'lal.N ami Hair l.tii.
IN'DIA LINONS, BATISTE AND COTTON CRAPES.
COTTON MULLS IN WHITE. CRRAM AND K.CBU.
IMMENBK VAHtKTY OK
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES!
KMimoillKKY KIKIINOB In HwIm. Naln.ook and HamlmrK It.
All Width. lth ImMTthiK to MaUili.
All-oter Embroidery, Embroidery Flonnces and Demi Fioaiico.
Laces of Every Description in All Widths.
Summer Dress Goods!
White Dress Goods,
Lawns, Dress Cambrics,
M. S. LEVY'S
Try the "Cleveland" Black Hose !
French ICid Slioe at $2.25
I liuvf hi't'ii iiiHtnictod by Mit. J. M. dk a k JSii.va,
prujiriutur of the Hawaiian J apanksk.IJazaau, Hotel street,
to Hell hir, Htoek of JAPANESE GOODS. Also, a big MH.
sortment of JAPANESE PAPEU NAPKINS will be nol.l
I.K8S THAN COST.
411 NUUANU STBEET.
FIT AND FINISH GUARANTEED.
NBW HTOt'K OK
Casliuiori's ami Sorgos Just Utscoivutl !
SUITS PROM U UP
Dry OoodB. Fancy Goods, Lawns. Etc., Etc.. Etc
Gent's Furnishings of Every Description.
Ladies'. Children's and Men's
FAST -BLACK -HOSIER Y
On MONDAY, June 18, 1894,
VF FOR ONE DAY ONLY -a
Wi. will iii,T thf.f tiiKMl. in lm.i pn,.,..
B. F. BHLBRB &c OO.
BOB 1 1 TORT STR.B3TOT
,,u,,:, ,."' HING&CO.,
tlciiiTiil I'ulillo iIihI I urn iruiiiml to llu
imlr ami Ki-iioviiIk hvitv iI.'mtIi lion nt
l,'r,'wr,.V" .. ,l"""' Ul11"' ''"I Ili'VMlvnrs
hkillfii'lj Iti. mkU,I. llliifiiiK iui.I i ,iM ii
iiihii-Iiii KuiirHi'ii.Til i iiHtoiiiiir iiriimiitli
lltlulnlt'il to. ' '
ii. utiiir in illl.l -IIIIUC. If't-i'Ill-i. lirk-
union kthi:i:t. honoi.im.u
Mil J. W. CHAPMAN,
TDK HKl.t, K.NtlWN
l tmw iiri'inri-,l to filler for llnniiunu
hih. nl Vriy.ui. IHnnnr I'.trtl.-.. V,,m
or iiir.l.., I,,.., k. , ,c. ,. ,',
IiIimms loiiii uiMinmiy In. ,r.i,ir
ini'ii Mini vi ill kln.lli u.1,1 rf.td ! i
W hoin.iiui iiuiir in
Liunors and Manila Cigars
General Chinese Merchandise
- rnt A
Nut Oil.. Hlii, MnttltiK.
Clilni'M' Kllk., Ktc, Kto Kto
English and Amnrioan Orocotlon
It J IWrry t'imt nii-itiiifi
MUTUAl. IKI.KI'HO.SK Ul idw y