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VOL. IX. NO. 1299.
HONOLULU, 11. I., THURSDAY, MARCH 28,
PRICE 5 CENTS.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
mlNTED AND fUDUSUED
Excirr hunpvv bv tub
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This la a superior Paint Oil, con-
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Used with drier
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Dots all Villas of Work In
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He has ou hand a lart snpply of Ohi-
UfK) Orau tn Curb and always
aud lowest pnete assured.
Co, D, H. G, H,, Give a High
Jinks at the Armory.
Feasting and Haste with Oratory
guile the- Time.
Tho armory was tho scene of a
gay and a brilliant throng of mili
tary men Wednesday oveniug the
occasion being tho first, but. it is
hoped, not tho last "High Jinks" of
Co. D voluntoors of tuo National
Guards of Hawaii. Tho massive
pavilion was decked iu bunting autl
overgrcous, presenting a very attrac
tive appearance. Insido tho en
trance, suspouded from ono side of
tho ball to tho other, was tho six y
foot American flat; of tho American
League. Diroctly under tho center
was a small cannon, at the back of
which was a heap of cannon balls
Stacks of rifles were stationed here
and there. Tho iucandescont elec
tric lights lent additional charm.
Streamers hung conspicuously
throughout the building. Tho Gov
ernment band under Prof. Burger
was stationed on tho north corner
of the pavilion, and discoursed lively
martial music throughout tho even-
I ing. It was 7:30 o'clock when, to
I the strains of the march "Palolo,"
the guests of Co. D military olli
ciala and others marched in aud
I sat around tho festive board. Pro-
minent among those present were:
Adjutant Colonel J. H. Sopor, Lieu
tenant Colonol J. H. Fisher, Major
1 G. C. Potter, Major Geo. MoLood,
' Captains J. W. Pratt, C. R Cooper,
J. Good, A. Gartenberg, W. G. Ash
1 ley, Paul Smith, W. C. Wilder, J. M.
1 Camara. Thero were perhaps a
j John Ellin per attonded to tho
comfortable disposition of theguests
I and J. W. Chapman, tho barracks
caterer, attended to tho iunor man.
Captain Ashley, who acted as
toastmaster, did not lako much timo
in gotting down to business, and act
ed Lis part throughout tho oveniug
in his usual affable manner. In
opening tho "high jinks" carnival
tho toastmaster would say before
hand that the deeper and sounder
the remarks he made tho Wilder Co.
D would got. He deplored tho ah
sence of President Do e. who wasun-
.;.l.l.W-,i.tnH TT' ,.M.I,nT
U.UIUUMIJ V.VM..4W. AAV. ,,vru.v, ..,..
'Pn.? wn,ll i5S
wancy. Captain Wilder was called
upon to make tho address of
Captain Wilder said he had
idea what high jinks was, aud was
somewhat surprisod when it was
mentioned at tho company's meet
ing. Only that evening had ho been
made aware what it really was. Ho
did not know that ho was to make
the adtlress of welcome, aud only
know of it when he looked on the
program. As captain of Co. D, ho
was highly pleased to welcome tho
I guests to their first high jinks. Ho
would take great pleasure m propos
ing a toat to "Our Guest."
Colonel Sopor responded by say
ing that ho had ato very sparingly
at homo aud had como prepared for
a good social time. The colonel
presented the compliments of Presi
dent Dole, which, he assured thoso
present, wore heartily given,
After tho singing of "Marchiug
Through Georgia" by tho company
to accompaniment by the baud, the
toast, "To tho Voluutoors" was pro
posed by Lieutenant J, W. Jones of
Co. D. Ho addressed his brother
oflitora and comrades, saying thai
they wore Hero to express thoir
good social and brotherly feeling
for each other. Theirs had been
a keen experience during the past
two months, from which they had
drawn benefit and knowledge. The
term volunteers not only applies to
the uniformed militia, but it also ap
plies to those men who in 181)3 suc
cessfully carried out the plan to i enemies ou middle ground and ex
establish a government respected i tend to them at least tho hand of
abroad for its stability. It also ap-
I plies to those who hastened to tho
aid of tho Government in tho Into
insurrection, prompted by tho con
viction that tbeir cause was right
and just. The Republic of Hawaii j
.,., ...,:., n.:ii. -:,!,. i.. :. ..,.!....
can point with pride to its volun
toers. They were looking forward
to tho time when annexation to that
great Republic acroM the water is
realized. The volunteers were not
actuated with the hope of gain, but
with that noble spirit of patriotism. I
Lientenaut Colonel Fisher re-'
sponded, saying he would not be of-'
feuded ou this occasion by being
called n volunteer, but ho would
l say to those present that ho had
been drafted into tho service. The
' voluntoer bodies were a groat help
to tho militia, and this was experi
enced in tho rebellion iu tho United
States in 18(11. When tho call for
volunteers came farmers left their
p'o.vs, fathers lift thoir homes, busi
' ucss meu their olbVos aud storekeop
i ers the-ir store. They should re
member the order of their com
mander when in tho valley of Ma
nia. Ifo said ono whNtlo was tho
order to go forward, two false alarm
and threo retreat, but tho third one
would not bo lined. (Loud applause).
"Hally Hound tho r lag was sung
witli a vim. the entire
chiuiinc iu with tho baud.
Private L. D. Simmons delivered
the oration. He si'ko as follows:
The sublime results of the battles
fnnirlil nil TTnu'nitnn snil in .Itmmrr.
18U5. have buttressed tho foiinda-
tions of a government the liko of
which, iu compcteucy-aud iu purity
of aims, this country lifts never be
fore known, Two and a half mouths
after that, we, representing the vic
tors in that conllict all knew hail to
come, meet as brothers tried, aud re
turn thanks to Him who hath pre
served us an army, a Govommont
and a nation. With tho ollicors and
men of the military forces who did
tho lighting, iu thoee days whon at
least an ugly uncertainty as to tho
streflgth of tho enemy put courage
to a crucial test, tho war is over aud
tho ill advised motives that actuated
thocourso of Nowloiu aud Wilcox
have been checkmated forever.
Out of that conflict has como the
conviction, universal, more earnest
and firm than ever expressed by tho
pen of Hamilton, or over fell from
the lips of Wlnter, that thero is no
internal influence, tho power of
which is at present latent or active,
that can, with tho pant firmness of
its defendors, destroy or impair tho
solidity aud vigor of this republic.
Indeed, all things human in Hawaii
must conform to tho idea that wo
aud tho institution of state now sup
ported by us now have como to stay.
That truth becomes more patent
with tho events of each day that
Tho heart of every patriot in Ha
waii must swell with just nnue at
" B'"" ",u". "!?r?Lu.,"Ji"?rv l'7
' oncers auu men oi wie iirsi ngi
nd euiruriu on some occasions, and
,. ., nri..,.inl a,div In ih
.,...., r li, . i., :..,..n.i it
iiiviuab u& iuu aiuijr luub iuiJOtlui4 it
almost eagerly to tho conllict united,
I a whole. To-day tho military aud
tho phalaux of citizen guardsmen
back of it are joined in all that
tonds to tho strengthening, the up
building and tho prosperity of a
government conceived iu tho law of
freedom. This itself is just csubo
Of tho institution which wo de
fended yesterday, support with our
might to-day and will uphold to
morrow, the babes of this country
will read in tho years to como aud
speak of as tho ark of their liberties,
upon our friends aud ourselves rests
tho patriotic duty of aiding in shap
ing tho policies aud controlling the
destiny of tho govemmont. Lotus
highly resolvo to dischargo that
duty faithfully, with our strength
aud by civil moans, as inon mm as
The day is at hau 1 whon, iu tho
clear morning light of geuuino
Western civilization, this nation
shall bocomo one people in
language, customs, law, religion,
hope and destiny, all tending iu tho
same genornldireuliou, with no room
on thtse shores for retrogrossivo
spirits iu any denomination of life,
political or otherwise. In attaiiii-.g
to this happy result coucilinlioiix
must be made. The olive branch, as
well as tho sword, has its place. Iu
proper season wo must meet our lato
f tent's n'p. When in our power thy
wore treated with tho magnanimity
of true Foldinrs. Personal onmity, if
indtud stu'h over existed, pased off
in the battles smoke: in tho sun-
shino of peace, after Mr. Low hath
.,,,...n.i ,i,... .... .. ii...: i ...
pureed them fully of thoir trans
gression, let there lie no estrange
ment. The beacon, annexation, is in
truth, after all, our light ahead.
While maintaining that strong unity
as an army, as a parly let us reach
out and seek tho unison of all kindred
forces iu tho nation, lo that way
can wo hasten the time when tho
army of Hawaii may assemble around
a spark of that big camp-fire acroos
the blue, of the great volunteer host
of the United States, from which
most of us have come.
A toast to "Annexation" was pro
posed by Lieutenant .1. L. Torbert,
who in a few words hoped they
would work for that object iu peace,
harmony and goodwill first, last ami
nil tho time.
Major Potter responded, saying
that lie being an American hoped
(hat some day his country's flag
would protect and hi couutrv's
laws would govern this country. Ho
would ndvisu all to stand by their
captain, and they had a good ono
to", and they would got through.
The speaker wound up by telling a
story of a Chinese juuk that after
several severe e florin succeeded in
getting ou" a reof. Ho drew a com
parison between the illustration and
the cause of annexation iu Hawaii.
Private Westoby sang an original
song with accompaniment by U. J.
Ordway. The song was loudly ap
plnuded. "The lres" wm repouded to by
W. II. Coney of tho Advertiser who
thanked the company for their
courtesy lo tho press.
A cntnio pouin by Private Ramsey
caused great hilarity anil good
humor. It was one of tho hits of
tho oveniug aud those who wero
"hit" took the joko good ualurodly.
"Aloha Od" was next on tho pro
gram. Toastmaster Ashley said that
ho had been requested to call ou
Private Clark for his favorite song,
"A Spauish Cavalier." Private Clark
has au original, all my-owu stylo of
singing tho Cavalier and brought
down tho house. Tho rafters re
sounded with applause. Nouo of
tho glass broke.
Corporal Kennedy recited tho his
tory of Co. D from its inception.
A toat to "Tho Regulars" was re
sponded to by Captain Good, who
hoped their good health would con
tinue. To tho toast ''The Staff," Major
MoL.'od "let tho subject drop with
a few words."
"Tho Ladies" was responded to
by Sorgoant-Major Towso. He spoke
about the kindness of the Indies of
Honolulu during the lato trouble.
While tho meu wero ou duly on a
cold night I hey would halt someone,
and ask who camo there, to bo au
8 wo rod with "coffee." Tho ladies
woro vory considerate and ho paid
, thotn a high tribute, In closing ho
proposed three cheers for President
Dole. Threo rousing cheers wore
I Privato Tucker road a prophecy,
closiug tho addresses of the evening.
After the singing of "Star Spangled
Uiunor," throe choors woro giveu
and tho "High Jinks" of Co. D wore
brought to a close.
Tho refreshments, both liquid aud
solid, woro bountiful and of tho best
quality, adding to tho laurels of
1 Drownod ut Konn,
1 A half-casto Chinese woman nam
ed Kaukati met with a sad fato at
, Kainaniu, Kona, Hawaii, recently by
being drowned bo fore the eyes of a
number of her companions. Tho
party woro sitting on the rocks fish
ing whon a wave camo up and wash
ed Kauknu off. Sho wa swept into
' a eavo and brought out again by the
i receding current. A second timo
she was washed iu ami when sho
1 emerged was doad, The husband
I was notified and he dived for tho
body, notwithstanding tho rough
1 seas, and rescued it. Tho body was
buried the same day.
If you want to buy a really good
clock or watch at Coast prices in
spect the stock of llrown k Kubey,
at No. 4, Matouio TouiplojJJioro you
will find the largest variety in Ho
nolulu at the lowest prices; clocks
1 and watches sold
on weekly aim
monthly payments. Brown & Kubey
make a specialty of rubber stamps.