OCR Interpretation


The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 05, 1892, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1892-01-05/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE TUKSDAY. JANLtAKY 5. 18 2
7
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
iTFT
Nfc Teis!
I ? , oys are light in it.
i . st Wwkfti is Bn-
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
The Australia sails to-dsv.
& hebt psssea-
- Z S. SpaMwg has re
!r 2; trip twowl.
Hcwni" eea be bad at
i HerdwiOa.,sstore-
L Mks T.iiie Par
's, r- married oc Thursday.
tu priest of M4Kb?s
.find by Bensot. Smith
--u; uirl wants a titnatioe;
-ir be fooad in another
. Jn-uee tiIeCally will
. is January verm of the
- Curt.
. .a T?.rhoQ--e receipts
rt,a.aev
Cst. "Wideaanr. o&n be found at
tie tx vernmet t bcfldiDg now. -tie
,kA F -mww Department.
: T - s Chisel, who escaped
- -e socoe time ago. was re
X, - -j iloadsy at Kooiau.
Gazette Company
Lsve .saed a calendar for ihe New
Year Ca st this See for one.
Tie Mariposa, on her last trip
r tr V-r1iil laft 200.000
srtr.es at tias port as part of her
:r5
ilr V5 rsf TayWr has been laid pp
,TerzI dsvs, caused by a sprain-
t
J B Harsaorjt will give esti
- -ojkr sad reneral iron-
k. He does a general repairing
ess sisc.
Le wife of Captain Huntley, mas-
jer : lie faahag bsrE jonn jr.
Vv .r. a precanocs state, owing
a ir psicsl troebie.
present Congress of the
tTr;d States will be petitioned by
te people of the Pacific Coast to
i.2 le Xicaraga& canal.
.car store of V. "W. Erskine
4. , rinser o Bush and ilont-
res r : t suiting nawaiians.
T -js. T . ,n Trill M Jiftfr Ji
:rBsic. has tain the C3se under
Ihe sew ureas for use at the
tjsewr.jse tjndoess has made the
purchase possible.
Tre HawaiikB Abstract and Title
c -S prepared to search records
arl f-msb abstracts of title to all
re, tr perty in th kingdoa. The
fl-e iio. 42 Merek&m street.
Ie Etwaiian Hardware Company
z.-:- r--t on. paper" the good reso-
is iQtcid keeping daring
w . iT Sf feral very osef ul articles
of ic thetreoloiso in this
Z i'1 are tatT foreign mer-
iels aod one ship of war
- - . j-rt- This is tee ten; est
z : : Teseek rendesvoesed in
atxbar for many months
- . i.. . sight -wry gratifying to
t" T. C ga a free luueh
- s 11 ata 1 at tiie
v A Tariots, for the benefit
ioe& and pariiealerir
SaBdwidMS, salad.
ccff and cake, etc,
. , r.A dispectsed to all
N nr Year's aanaber of the
: s. i .rirch Ckwooide wssis
Tbtirsday. This number
- zzial tHitiaid of excxA
Ci. ci; eras at home aod
- recjrded. The use of
:. : -wiii" k wefl disc jarsed
E -i.rj Cacti, the editor of
( j azitti . if con ward to bis
i occ uLt of ao aeeidect thai
T sr isst Friday, ilr. Castle
- dti at. expert faieyde rider,
- ntoctited a wheal the other
had a coatxary spirit- Ee-
ilr Castle has a sprained
I;, the meanwhile the "green"
r astemot to fornHh the
. rs F. A. Hosmer, J. Q.
r ckett aad P. EL Dodge, of
. C .-ilege meaity. left by the
s 'J ndice os Tuesday eveo-
tc goeste of Ber. and
Sirs I L ialick. at their cocatxv
- - i.' Mckawao, Muni. The
" 'iil fis- p -.sts of ioterest on
They slso do iloant
: ic- tie essstr crater of Hale
tut la Tattey acd other pieces
f r wLirt. Maoi is aotec.
A pr.vate letter reeei-d from
Htt akaa. Hawaii states as folloT-i-i
z. .her thiogs: ""There is bo
ezjedent ic peKtics ap here;
c-iTT.t: -z. Wilcox passed through
tie tr.ct that is about all he
ci He spent one night in "Wei pi a
tei sseeang there, but it
w c jJl. Next day he made a bee
. f jt Iscpsheehoe, Kacnamaco
h&t.z.g refused te see him. and the
xat-Tes did not enthuse. So Hama
ica scures a bltci xnsrk ic Wilcoi's
estirr.'.tioE-' -1
School vacation is over, to the sor
row of the small bov.
The New "Year was ushered in
with a great deal of noise.
The. holiday number of the Para
dice of the Pacific is on sale at the
book stores.
ilellin's Food, fresh from factory.
For prices, see Benson, Smith & Co.Js
advertisement
Street report S3ys that Hon. H. A.
"Widemanu will be re-appointed Min
ister of Finacie.
Innuenza is making a circuit
ioar round 'he globe and is liable
reach us bdt day. Prepare yourself
foriL
Owing t a sailors' strike at San
Francisco, vessels leaving that port
are subjected to no little bother in
securing crews.
The Hawaiian Annual is out for
1892. Tt-e new number contains
more information than ever, and is
required by everybody.
The Hani letter in this issue gives
the information that Mr. L. A. Thur
ston has been nominated for Noble
to represent that island.
TIN Musm H.Shipman of Hilo offers
to lease some good coffee land near
the Volcano road. Particulars can
be Lad of Mr. L. A. Thurston.
The Hamakua and Kukaiau mills
started grinding their new crop on
December 2Sth. The Laupahoehoe
and Hakalau plantations commence
to day.
Oae of the native newspapers in
feros its readers that on the anni
versary of ihe Queen's accession to
the throne, January 29th, she will,
with the advice and consent of her
Trsvy Council, grant a free pardon
tc some prisoners now incarcerated
ic Oahu jail.
Kev. Alex, and Mrs. Mackintosh
left by the Mikahala on Tuesday
afternoon, to pay a visit to their
daughter, Mrs. H. F. Glade at Ke
kaha, Eauai. The Misses "Wing and
Dale, of Punahou College, also left
on the same steamer to enjoy a few
weeks at Hon. A. S. "Wilcox's place.
The Board of Bepresentatives of
the Honolulu Fire Depaitment meet
next Thursday evening. The pro
test against the election of Julius
Asche as Chief Engineer is expected
to come up at the meeting. Con
sidering the fact that each member
was required to have a certificate
before he could vote, it is not known
on what ground the protest will be
be founded.
The Sons of St. George held their
first picnic at Eemond Grove Fri
day. The affair was well attended
and everything passed off pleasantly.
The races and games attracted a
great deal of attention and a num
ber of prizes were awarded to the
lucky ones. Dancing was kept up
durieg the evening and a large num
ber of people remained until the
locomotive whistle warned them
that it was time to depart.
"FRIDAY KENTON."
Holt-Steineck Wedding.
Alarge uniuber of people were pres
ent at the Catholic church on Thurs
day evening, to witness the marriage
ceremony between James Lawrence
Holt and Miss Lena Steineck.
Shortly after 7 o'clock the bridal
party entered the church. The
bride was accompanied by Mr.
F. A. Schaefer, her guardian. The
Bi-hop of Olba performed the nup
tials. Mr. Sehiieffr gave the bride
away, Mr. Fred Peterson acted as
beat man, Miss Julia Steineck a sis
ter of the bride, was the bridesmaid.
After the ceremony the happy pair
were driven to the residence of Mrs.
Hart, on Muuanu street, where a
large number of people assembled to
offer congratulations. The parlors
were haLdsomely decorated and pre
sented a pretty sight. The young
married couple were besieged on all
sides by their many friends eager to
coegratu ate them. Dnriug theeven
iog a 1 ana took place under a tem
porary canvas that was really eDj.jy
abie. The tables fairly groautd
noder the weight of the choice
viands, and it is superfluous to state
thet the guests as.-embled did the
usual ample justice. The string
orchestra of the Hawaiian Band fur
nisbed music, adding their share to
the happy success of the evening.
A large number of valuable and
useful gifts were exhibited in a cot
tage adjoining the residence of Mrs.
Hhrt that were very much admired
by ever; body, particularly the
ladies.
The young couple commence their
married life under the most pleasant
auspices, and the Adveetisze joins
with their many friends in wisniug
tbat they may live long and be
happy."
A Qaiet New Year's Call.
The residence of Hon. T. B. Lucas
on Fort street, was entered early
Friday morning, while the occu
pants were asleep, by a sneak thief.
Mr. Lucas was relieved of a gold
watcu ana chain, cesids some
pocket money. Bobert More, who
was s?nest of air. Jjucas was rob bed
of $10 in coin. There is no clue as
tu the thief, and the police are baf
fled as usual.
He Was Promised to be Tarred
and Feathered.
Mr. Kenyon. who has won doubt
ful fame by writing letters for Mar
shal "Wilson is in trouble aguin. The
Protection Hook and Ladder Co.
Xo. 1, called a special meeting for
last Thursday evening, to investi
gate one of his peculiar transac
tions. It appears that Mr. Kenyon
is a member of the fire company
mentioned, and about three weeks
ago made a demand, without any
authority, on the treasurer for the
books to make as he stated an exam
ination of its finances. Considering
the fact that the by-laws of the com
pany state, "that the books, papers,
and other documents must not be
given without the written consent
of the foreman," the firemen were
not in d pleasant mood.
Mr. Kenyon was present at the
meeting, and was called on to return
the accounts of the treasurer; he
did not give a satisfactory excuse
for gaining them, he did not have
the books with him, and was granted
a half an hour for their safe sur
render. During his absence, a mem
ber of the company suggested that
he and his companions tar and
feather the slick individual. Tho
hint was not acted on and Friday
escaped a very humiliating experi
ence. The members of the company
freely state "that in their minds Mr.
Kenyou's object was to find some
thing, if possible, to be used against
Mr. Asch at the coming meeting of
the Board of Bepresentatives of the
Honolulu Fire Department."
A Hawaiian "Happy New Year."
On Christmas Day Mr. and Mrs.
Bobert Lewers gave a breakfast to
their Hawaiian neighbors at "Wai
kiki, as has been already stated
in these columns, bat it was
not stated what numerous presents
were given by the hosts to
their guests. Flvery man received a
shirt, every boy and there were
lots of them there had a bat or ball,
and top aud marbles; every woman
received a new holoku and muumuu,
every girl a doll and handkerchief,
and every baby a cunning little
dress; the whole making almost a
cartload of useful gifts. And such
a happy crowd as this was on Christ
mas morning. All this was in addi
tion to a hearty breakfast. Now for
the sequel, which shows how kind
hearted Hawaiians are not to be out
done by their friends. Friday
morning Mr. and Mrs. Lewers were
made the recipients of a surprise
hookupu from their "Waikiki neigh
bors whom they had entertained at
breakfast a week before. Imagine a
file of fifty or a hundred men, women
and children marching along, bound
to the Jjewers seaside cottage, each
carrying some gift a pig, a fowl, a
duck, a gobbler, eggs, taro, potatoes
and other gifts trifling perhaps,
but in the aggregate making a big
pile. In eggs alone what they re
ceived would keep a bakery or ice
cream saloon running for a month.
Such manifestations of kindness
from neighbors more than repay the
efforts made on Christmas Day to
have them share in the goodwill and
pleasure which the observance of the
holidays is designed to foster.
MAUI HAPPENINGS.
HIS GREAT MISTAKE.
He thought he'd marry ber because
She made her gown herself,
But the little trimming bills sbe had
Soon laid hinron the shelf.
Sailors' Home Society.
President C. B. Bishop presided
at the annual meeting of the " Hono
lulu Sailors' Home Society held at
Chamber of Commerce on Thursday
morniug, December 31.
The treasurer's report showed the
society's financial standing, viz:
Invested and on hand 514,43-5.00
Unpaid subscriptions 750 00
Interest due on coupons 145.50
Total $14,330.50
The treasurer was authorized to
invest as a special fund the sum of
1.905,80, now in the hands of Mr.
T. B. Walker.
The building committee accepted
the plans of Mr. C. B. Bipley, the
architeel, and they were accordingly
instructed to ak for tenders.
The trustees elected to serve for
the coming trienniel, ending Decem
ber 31, 1S94, are as follows:
Hon. C. B. Bishop.
Hon. J. B. Atherton.
Hon. J.L Dowsett.
Hon. J. T. Waterhouse, Jr.
Capt. W. B. Godfrev.
Capt. A. Fuller.
At the conclusion of the annual
meeting of the society the board of
trutees held their annual meetimg.
After routine business, the following
officers were elected:
Hon. C. B Bishop, president.
Mr. F. A. Scbaefer, secretary.
Hon. J. H Paty, treasurer.
Executive committee: Hon. J. B.
Atherton, Hon. A. S. Cleghorn and
Mr. C. M. Cooke.
Grand New Tear's Ball at
SpreckeJsville.
"XVetlillnp Bells lie form 1'arty Jiomlna- j
tints Kntvrtalnniruts Mokulll I
.Vhore lcronal Opium Seizure I
Quick rs:Ee or the J. I. Sprt-c- j
l;els Heavy ISalu Sturm.
, Death's Harvest.
In another column will be found
notice of the death of Mr. J. S. O
Dowda. He has resided on the isl
ands for several years, following the
profession of sugar boiler, in which
he was an expert, and had been em
ployed on several different planta
tions. Two years ago, he went to
Louisiana to study the chemical an
alysis of sugar mannfacture,3nd this
year went to Germany for the same
purpose, and no doubt had acquired
a knowledge of sugar boiling which
few possess. An nutimely death
takes away one of the most promis
ing young men engaged here in the
manufacture of sugar. He leaves a
mother and other relations in Ireland.
On New Year's eve, December 31st,
at Spreckelsville Hall, occurred the
most successful terpsichorean event
of several years. The attendance was
large and very satisfactory, the train
bringing guests from Wailuku, Ka
hului aud Paia, and the steamer
Clauiliue a representative or two from
Haua. The bunting of the J. D.
Spreckels which adorned the hall's
interior, lent a gay aud festive air to
the scene, and the legend " Happy
New Year" in red and white at one
end of the room was tlie general or
der of the evening. Exactly at 12
o'clock, the clashing aud bauging of
tin pans anuounced the death of the
old year and the birth of the new,
which was followed by handshakings
and fitting congratulations.
Much credit and gratitude is due to
G. F. Britton, of Spreckelsville, who
voluntarilly acted as caterer of the
occasion. The ladies pronounced his
cake and ice-cream "lovely," aud the
gentlemen appreciated the sand
wiches aud black collee.
At 1 A. 3i. the engiueer of the train
began blowing the whistle most furi
ously, but no heed was paid to these
warnings until that grand old-style
dance the Virginia reel was finish
ed, and then with reluctant feet the
dancers dispersed. However, it was
'Happy New Year," and the fun did
hot eml for aa hour or more, for the
Kahului people gallantly escorted
their Paia friends home, and then
paid a similar compliment to the
Wailukuites. The morning air be
tween Paia and Wailuku was reso
nant with many old-time harmonies.
A thousand thanks are due to Mana
ger Hugh Center, of Spreckelsville,
for the use of the hall, and to the
Spreckelsville boys, and especially to
Hans Autonsen for the decoration
of the large room and many favors.
Among the many present a few arc
here noted: Hon. and Mrs. It.D. Wal
bridge, Hon. W. H. Cormvell, Misses
Blanche Cormvell and Adele Widdi
field, Mr. and Mrs. D. Center, Mr.
Hugh Center, ilr. H. Treadway,
Misses Hattie Brown, Dorcas ltich
ardson, Rogers and Young, Dr. Her
bert, ilr. aud Mrs. E. B. Carley, Con
sular Agent A. F. Hopke, L. M.
Vettlesen, Hon. James Anderson, Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. V. Forster, Mesdames
Howie aud Hull, Mioses May Baldwin
and A. Crook, Messrs. J. Millwanl.A.
Hocking and V.Ogg,Miss Nicholseu,
Mr. N. Ormsted and numerous others.
DE FORREST - STEWARD WEDDING.
On the same evening, at the resi
dence of J. Flemming, Esq., Grove
Ranch, Mr. De Forrest of Spreckels
ville was married to Miss Steward,
recently of Scotland. Rev. T.L. Gulick
performed the ceremony, Miss Kate
Flemming acted as maid of honor,and
Mr. Harry Grothier of Spreckelsville
as best man. Some of the guests in
attendance were as follows: Rev.
aud Mrs. T. L. Gulick, Messrs. D.
Liudsey and W. Ogg, Mrs. H. G.
Alexander, Misses M. McLennan, G.
Stiles, I. Stiles, N. E. Hammond,
. Annie Nott, Pres. Hosmer, ilr.
' Dodge aud others.
j A MUSICAIi ENTERTAINMENT.
On the same evening, atHamakua
poko, a grand concert was given by
the native Sunday school scholars of
Makawao district, to raise funds to
repair the Hawaiian church at-Paia.
The programme consisted of mauy
soios, choruses, and some instru
mental music on guitars and piano.
It was said to have been the best en
tertainment of its kind ever produced
in the district.
REFORH PARTY- NOMINATIONS.
On the afternoon of December 31st,
at the residence of Consular Agent A.
F. Hopke of Kahului, the Reform
party of Maui held a convention to
Jioniiuate nobles and transact poli
tical business. The attendance was
satisfactory, most of the prominent
men of Wailuku and Makawao beitig
present. Chairman Hon. R. D Wal
bridge, of the ceutral committee pre
sided. After the prfliminaries, Hon.
W. H. Cormvell nominated Hon. L.
A. Thurston of Honolulu as one of
the candidates, and Mr. C. H. Dickey
presented the name of Hon. James
Anderson, of Makawao as the other
nominee for noble for six years. Both
were unanimously ratified by those
present. Tlie Wailuku district citi
zens present also nominated Edward
H. Bailey as candidate for represen
tative of "South Wailuku, and Kalei
kau of Waihee, for North Wailuku.
It was learned that John W. Kalua,
Esq., has accepted the written re
quest of Lahaina people to run as a
Reform candidate from that place.
He is said to be popular with the na
tives of that district. Oratory to any
great extent was not indulged in,
owing to the fact that many wished
to attend the funeral of Nuhiwa, a
well known and much respected Ha
waiian ciiizen of Wailuku, which
was to take place the same afternoon.
On New Year's Day, Manager
Hugh Center, of Spreckelsville, enter
tained the plantation employees by a
grand luau. During the same after
noon Mrs. D. Center had a dinner
party at her brother-in-law's resi
dence. STEAMER MOKOLII AGROUND.
The steamer Wairaanalo did not
arrive at Kahului till Wednesday
i. ii., owing to the fact that Captain
Dudoit waited a long timeatMolo
kai for the purpose of renderingassist
ance to the Mokolii, whyjh was
aground. Any aid was impracticable
and dangerous bceausc of the heavy
sea. It is reported that the little
steamer got off unharmed, the place
where she grounded being a sand
beach.
CIIKISTMAS SERMON.
On Sunday, December 27th, Rev.
T. Ii. Gulick preached the annual
Christmas sermon in tho Paia foreign
church. On similar occasions during
the past two years he had considered
Christ tho Wonderful and as the
Counselor. This timo he spoke of
Him as the "Mighty God" and "the
Everlasting Father." The discourso
was strong iu argument ami intere-Jt
and held the attention of a goodly
sized audience. Two largo vases of
Keautuul Olindn lilies adorned the
pulpit in commemoration of tho occa
sion, and attracted much attention as
being among our Christmas tropical
mountain llora.
On the evening of January 13th, the
regular annual meeting of the society
and congregation will be held iu the
church parlors at Paia. Business of
a financial nature and election of
officers will be the order of the
assembly.
It is stated that Rev. Mr. Kileat,
clergyman of the English Church of
Lahaina, will soon be established in
Wailuku in a similar capacity. Ho
has been most popular among the
Lahaina people, and will leave them
much to their regret.
A QUICK PASSAGE.
On Sunday, December 27th, the
brigantiue J. D. Spreckels, Captain
Christiansen, arrived at Kahului. She
made the phenomenal run of 9 days
aud 20 hours from San Francisco, and
brought, in addition to general mer
chandise, a most important parcel of
freight, the electric light plant, which
will soon make brilliant the streets of
Maui's enterprising seaport.
Quite a gale was blowing, aud just
after the pilot had most skilfully
brought her to the mooring aud the
anchor chain was being paid out, the
hawser attached to the ouoy parted
aud she-swung around and collided
with the four-niasted schooner Golden
Shore. Her boat was smashed and
the railing' aud davits were carried
away, tho larger vessel being un
injured. THE NEW STEAMER LINE.
Last week the steamer Waimanalo
made her first and trial trip success
fully. Owing to the fact that she be
gan her regular routine a mouth be
fore it was anticipated no pier was
prepared, and her freight had to be
lauded at Kahului on the beach.
However, not a parcel of freight suf
fered injury from moisture, her sail
ors jumping into (he surf and bearing
everything carefully ashoro and to
the warehouse of Mr. W. F. Mossmau.
A pier and a lighter arc expected by
this week's steamer. Her schedule
time is announced to be 12 o'clock
noon on Tuesdays for arrival at Ka
hului, and for departure at noon on
Thursdays of each week.
Mr. Jos. Millward, timekeeper of
Paia plantation, will leave Maui in
about a mouth to accept a similar
Cosition on Oahu. Mr. Millward has
een a social favorite in Makawao
and a most etlicient plantation man.
Mr. Jus. Cowan, manager of Kahuku,
is to be congratulated upon the acces
sion of a valuable man to his staff of
workers.
CROQUET PARTY.
On the afternoon of December 30, a
progressive croquet party was given
by Mrs. H. G. Alexander at her resi
dence in Makawao. She wa3 ably
assisted in the reception of guests and
arrangement of games by Mrs. C. H.
Dickey, Misses Mary Alexander and
Annie Nott. There were three
grounds, designated as A., B. aud C,
and each player was provided with a
tablet upon which scores were re
corded, a red cross signifying victory
aud a green defeat. After four plays,
each of twenty minutes duration,
Miss Gertrude Styles and Mr. L. An
drews were awarded first prizes, and
Hon. James Anderson and Miss G
booby trophies. After enjoyable ex
ercise witli ball and mallet had whet
ted the appetite, this pleasing enter
tainment was terminated bv a lun .
on the verandas. Among those pre
ent were noted 1'rot. Hosmer and ilr.
Dodge of Oahu College.
Mr. A. Peiser, recently connected
with Mr. C. H. Dickey in the Hama
kuapoko store, is to attempt school
teaching at Htielo. His two prede
cessors resigned the position in dis
gust, because they were compelled to
do their own housekeeping. Mr. P. is
not to be daunted by such a triviality.
OPIUM ON THE RAMPAGE.
Deputy-Sheriff Andrews made a
raid in Kula on the 27th of December.
At tlie Keokca store he discovered
nine tins of opium under a mattress
aud took the three Chinamen in
limbo. On their trial before Police
Justice Copp, two prisoners wore ac
quitted ahd the other paid a fine of
$250. On the same day at Kahului,
the whole police and custom house
forces were intently watching the J.
D. Spreckels for "some evidence of
1200 tins expected from California.
Moreover, it is rumored that three
unsuccessful attempts have been
made recently to land 3000 tins
brought from Honolulu!
ilr. Craven has been transferred
from the Waikapu to the Pauwela
school, and Mis3 Hattie Brown, of
Honolulu, will take charge of the
Waikapu seat of learning;
A heavy rain storm in progress to
day, though it has been cool and
nleasant all the week.
" ilaui, Jan. 2, 1S92.
Arrival of the O. S. S. Australia.
Tho steamer Australia, H. C.
Hondlette commander, sailed from
San Francisco December 22, at 2 p.
m., with 42 bags of mail, 24 cabin and
24 steerage passengers. December
23, at i:45 p m., in lat. 35, 20 N., long.
128, 20 W., 359 miles from San Fran
cisco, passed the S. S. Monowai,
bonnd north. Thence to port bad
moderate favorable weather. Ar
rived at Honolulu December 29, at
9:30 a.m.
Choice Seeds.
A small quantity of anti-lantana
sunflower seeds have been left at the
office of this paper by Captain John
Ross, who received them from the
Governor General of India. They are
said to be a sure exterminator of the
lantana pest, and deserve a fair trial.
Some chirimoya or custard apple"
seeds have also been left with us for
distribution, which can be had on
application. -
IT IS REPORTED.
That President Wilcox will take
n shot at Moreno when th?y meet.
That tho Attorney-General's
Department ought to try tho "Chlor
ide of Gold" treatment.
Thnt tho gambling joint on
Hotel street is rnnuing in full blast
in spito of tho queer police.
That "Dope." is king.
That tho private detectives em
ployed by tho Police Department act
as political spies.
That several policemen's heads
have been cut off, owing to tho es
cape of tho young man charged
with forgery.
Thnt tho clerks at tho Hawaiian
Hotel do not know thoy ore alive.
Thnt confession is good for tho
bouI. Noxt!
That the big four "abhor a
unmblintr license." but that if thnv
could get into that government bank
on an lours, iney woum swanow
their spittle and pocket their convic
tions together with any spare cash
in sight for tho sake of their dear
d-o-a r native land.
That D. L. Placehunter says he
won't go into the Cabinet with O. W.
since ho found out what a bad man
he is; and so with his mouth full of
tears, n lemonade tingo to his sunny
smile and his briny locks looking six
wayB for Sunday ,he is sadly packing
up one collar and the undershirt
that constitute his captital, prepara
tory to striking out for some place
where sheriffs are unknown and tho
Eeople don't know a blatherskite by
is looks.
Base Boll at lahaina.
Tho Luaehus vs. Lahainalnnas
teams played a game of base ball at
the Lahaina Baso Ball Ground on
Christmas day, at which the Lahai
nalunas was badly defeated by its
opponent, although tho Lahaina
lnnas looked rather giants and mus
cular, but it was a rather hot contest
for the Luaehus to tacklo their op
ponents, owing to its heavy hitting.
Both teams only played seven
innings. Joe Zablan, pitcher of tho
Lahaina team, kindJy caught for tho
Luaehus. The names of the players
are as follows:
Luaehus Joe Zablan, catcher; S.
Zablan, pitcher; Alopa, 1st base;
Paul Jones, 2d base; Antono Zablan,
3d base; D. Elia, short stop; Kalino,
right field; Awana, center field;
Hauki, left field.
Lahainalnnas Amoka, catcher; J.
Hennessey, pitcher; Kalnna, 1st
base; Sam Mehenla, 2d base; John
Inoaole, 3d base; Tom Ayers, short
stop; Palaile, right field; Bobinson,
center field; Poai, left field.
The score stands as follows:
Luaehus 503-1 52 19
Lahainalunas . 2 1 2 2 0 0 29
Married at Kawaiahao.
On New Year's eve at Kawaiahao
church, Eev. Henry H. Parker pro
nounced the solemn words of the
marriage ceremony over Miss Mary
Ellen Brown and Mr. Ar tern us
Bishop Naone. The wedding was
au exceptionally brilliant one, and a
largo audience was gathered iu the
lower part of the church to witness
it. Promptly at the appointed hour
tho young couple, followed by nu
merous attendant bridesmaids, en
tered the building. Tho bride was
beautifully attired iu a gown of In
dia Bilk and looked sweot enough to
polarize at lenst 96 per cent. After
the knot was tied the party and
guests adjourned to tho Industrial
Home, wheio the bride had been
staying, aud found the building and
grounds brilliantly illuminated with
Chinese lan.erns. The Hawaiian
Band was in attendance and lent an
additional attraction to the scene by
playing in "Lydian measures" dur
ing the course of the ovening. With
in, young ladies from the Kawaiahao
Seminary dispensed ice cream aud
sweets of various descriptions. Tha
young couple were tho recipients of
many warm congratulations, in
which the Advertiser joins.
Copies of the Daily Advertiser
and VEEKI.T Gazette, in wrappers
for mailing to-day by the outgoing
steamer, may be had at tho book
stores and office of publication. The
Tourists' Guide through the Ha
waiian Islands is a valuable work
to send to friends abroad. Price
60 cents.
3wcm 2l&Dcrtiscniiits.
1? SQUARE HOTEL
American and Earopean Plan,
Hunting Avesue and Exeteh Stkeet,
Boston, Mass., U. S. A.
Located in the Fashionable and Beau
tiful Back. Bay District.
Containing 2X) Roomf. single and en snitc,
richly furnished.
It Is but six minntes ride by
horse or electric cars to the shopping
and amusement centres.
"Five mmhtes to Providence De
pot the terminus of the Shore Line R.
It., Fall Hiver. Btonington and Provid
ence Boat Lines. ,
t& Passengers via. Boston & Albany
B. K may leave the train at Hunting
ton Ave. Station, within one minute's
walk of Hotel.
j"Hotel Porter will be in attend
ance at trains arriving from ihaew
York and the West.
F. 8. RISTEEJf & CO.,
Pi 0PKIET0B3.
Kefers with permission of P. d:Tones
and Wm.-Parker. Tones. ' '
. . 295U106-lm - " -

xml | txt