Newspaper Page Text
TUB IIAWAIIAK STAR! FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1808.-SIX PAGES.
SEEN BY FOREIGN EYES.
WHAT THE 'FRISCO PRESS MEN
Extracts From the Correspondence Sent
From Honolulu to the Coast
The local correspondents of the San
Francisco press wrote as follows of
Hawaiian matters in their issue of May
4. The Associated Press man quotes
Claus Spreckels as follows :
"The monarchy cannot he restored.
There are three conflicting elements,
the missionaries, the Kanakas, and a
third opposing party, the white adven
turers, which cannot he united. The
Kanakas are simply children. There
is a gap between them and the whites
which cannot bo bridged a missing
link which will never be found. I
know more about the Kanakas than
any man here, for I have studied them
and led them, though not mixing act
ively in politics. When Kalakaua was
King I practically ran this country.
Kalakaua would break away at times,
and I would have to go to hiin and tell
him I wanted no more of his lies.
" If I could find a man of ability
whom I could trust I would favor n re
public the thing is to find the man.
These people (the Provisional Govern
ment) can't remain in power always,
and, as I have said, the monarchy can
not be restored. Annexation would
involve another point that of Japanese
suffrage. The Japanese Government
is pressing the demand under the
favored nation clause of the treaty of
rS86 for the extension of suffrage to
Japanese subjects now in the Islands,
but I tell the people it is absurd to
think that the United States constitu
tion can be changed to admit Asiatic
" Mind you, I don't say I have
made up my mind to anything,
but I am investigating the subject
fully, and I shall yet have something
to say. 1 can lead the Kanakas,
for I know them and they come to
consult me about their affairs. If 1
could fine' a man I would favor a repub
lic ; give the United States a coaling
station here in the harbor of Honolulu
in fee simple that's all they want.
They could keep their ships there and
protect us if we couldn't tike care of
ourselves. There is no danger, though,
from England or Japan. Uncle Sam
wouldn't allow any power to take these
islands. They are on the commercial
highway of the North Pacific and I
believe they belong to the United States
if any nation -is to have them. The
Kanakas, though, are easily influenced,
and I can't be here all the time. Some
smooth talker from the States, Australia
or the South Seas could come in here
and lead them astray.
"However, I have not yet made up
my mind what to d, and I do not
desire to talk. When I have fully
matured my plans I will talk fast
enough, and Claus Spreckles is not
afraid of the devil himself.
"There is no truth, then, in the
published statement that you are favor
able to the crowning of Kauilani ? " i
" Do you think I'm crazy?" Mr.
Spreckels puffed vigorously at his cigar
for a few moments and then continued:
" I want to see justice done to the
Kanakas as well as to everyone else,
and I think the best way to do it is to
argue in favor of. a republic and a
United States protectorate. It is all
very well to say that annexation means
good government, but annexation means
no coolie labor and therefore no profits.
What, then, is the use of good govern
ment without money ?"
I asked Mr. Spreckels if all the
members of the Planters' Labor and
Supply Company held views similar to
his own, and he said they did. "We
discussed the matter for the first time
today, and many different opinions
were aired. We appointed a commit
tee to draw up resolutions indicative of
the staud we wish to take on the an
nexation question, and these will be
presented and discussed at a meeting
to be held in a few days. Then if we
are unanimous, the resolutions will be
handed to Commissioner Blount."
I asked if lilount had given any in
timation of what measures he would
report in regard to Hawaii, and he said
he bad not.
"Blount is very guarded and allows
no hint to escape him," said Spreckels.
"In my opinion, though, he is taking
particular pains to discover whether
Minister Stevens exceeded his authority
in landing the United States troops and
how far the present Government was
assured of support from Stevens and
the Boston's men before it took control
Air. Spreckels is evidently in earnest
when he says that as soon as he shall
have made up his mind he will-act, but
he is apparently at sea as to where to
begin. His influence in one respect
has begun to operate, for it is stated on
good authority that Parker and Neu
mann, in addition to Spreckels himself,
have called on Lihurkalani since the
magnates arrival and have informed
the deposed sovereign that the mon
archy is dead beyond restoration.
To President Dole, upon whom
Spreckels also called, the latter is said
to have given the assurance that he
would support good government. If he
should persist in his idea of a republic
he would find ready to assist him Col.
Volney Ashford, who favors anne.ition,
but prefers anything to the present gov-
crnment, and Robert Wilcox. Otheis
of the Hawaiians who are disposed to
take up the new project are indebted to
Spreckels for inlluence or pecuniary as
sistance, and if the Sugar King were to
exert the piessure of which lie is cap
able, not a few of the planters would
also quietly follow his lead.
The Chronicle correspondent says:
" I he Hawaiians who are disposed
to take up the new project of a repub
lie arc indebied to Spreckels for influ
ence or pecuniary assistance, and if the
sugar king were to rxert the pressure of
wincn ne is capao e not a lew oi tne
planters would plso quietly follow his
lead. At the present writing he is
known to be conferring with a number
of sugar planters, but to what end has
not been ascertained.
The radical suggestion has been
made by some ardent annexationists
that if Spreckels attempts to embarrass
the Government martial law should be
proclaimed and every dollar's worth of
his property be confiscated, but it is not
likely that such a course would ever be
The most important movement on
foot is said to be a proposition which
has been made to the Provisional Gov
ernment to buy iff the Queen and
hence kill all opposition from the Ha
waiians, by an annual pension to her of
A CANE PRESENTATION
One or the Pleasant Incidents of the
Church Social Last Night.
The ladies of the Union Central
Church gave one of their usually pleas
ant socials in the lecture-room and par
lors of the church last evening. Among
those present we counted not less than
fourteen mcmbtrs of Company B. In
the literary exercises during the evening,
Mr. Potter favored the audience with a
recitation which showed his elocution
ary powers to be of no mean order.
Messis. Wcedon, Cooke, Benner and
Athcrton busied themselves in passing
refreshments, while Messrs. Templcton,
G. Kluegcl, Hamberg, Schmidt and
LtRoy made themselves agreeable in
entertaining the ladies.
During the evening, President Dole
stepped onto the rostrum with Dr.
Beckwith, and calling a halt in the pro
ceedings in a neat little speech, pre
sented Dr. Beckwith with a memento
of the old Fort-street Church in the
f rm of a well turned, beautifully
polished cane, which Mr. Bushee had
thoughtfully had made from the old
banister rail Mr. Heckwith responded
in a witty, manner, and expressed his
thanks for such thoughlfulness in well
civ sen words.
The visitors left with unbounded
thanks to the ladies who had so gener
ously provided for the occasion.
FIRE AT WAILUKU.
The Plantation Managers House Reduc
ed to Ashes.
Manager Walbridge's house at Wai
luku, Maui, was burned to the ground
n last eunesday evening. Mr. Wal-
bridge had just moved out and te new
manager of the Waikiku plantation, C.
IS. We Is Iwas preparing to go in. An
auction had just taken place the day
The fire started at midnight on the
loth., and the place was soon in ashes.
The house was valued at $7,000, and
insured in the lMieman s Kind Insur
ance Co , for $4,000. It will be re
built immediately by the agents of the
limitation, Brewer and Co. So far as
can be learned neither Mr. Walbridge
or Mr. Wells will lose anything as the
house was empty. The cause of the
conflagration is supposed to be incen
diarism. Rochester For Annexation.
A letter was received by one of our
merchants on the last mail from Mayor
Chas. P. Ford of Rochester, N.Y., to the
effect that the Chamber of Commerce
of that city favored annexation and
proposed taking decis ve action on the
question. Mayor Ford thought as
Rochester stood f. rcmost among the
manufacturing cities in the State of
New York and in the United States,
such action on the part of the Chamber
of Commerce would have weight and
Tim Inst CAiYtmiclp. rnrn.snnnflfsnrp
from these islands, which was amole in
nuantitv and wiitten in excellent form.
came from the pen of T. W. Hobron.
1 he new representative ot the Exam
iner, who lias also shown himself .In lie
an agreeable and comprehensive writer,
is J. 1. MacKer. Arthur Johnstone
and Frank Hoogs, the well-known jour
nalists, are doing their usual capable
work for the Call. Other regular cor
respondents now on the islands are Mr.
Nordhoff and Mr. Cowles.
The United Slates military report
upon the Hawaiian islands states the
following about the climate :
'Relatively to human comfort the
climate is perfection. It is never hot,
and at moderate altitudes it is never
cold. The heat of summer is never
sufficient to bring lassitude, and labor
out of doors is far more tolerable than
in the stimmir of New Kngland or
The following gentlemen have organ
ized a cricket club: Messrs. Mouritz,
Wright, Lishman, Gay, Wtedon, ISrash,
Hatfieid, Auerbach, Giff.ird. I.ightfoot,
Stiles, Jaeger, Willis, Kawaiunakoa,
liuckalew, Hewctt and Hutchmgs.
They will have their first gnne at the
old baseball grounds to-morrow at 2:30
o'clock. Admission free.
A Siamese twin mango is exhibited
in 15. O. Hall & S n's store windows.
A Hawaiian flag decorates one, while
the stars and stripes are stuck into the
other, thus symbolizing the union of
the two countries.
Naiivk Fans ami Isi.anii Cukios in
great variety al THF, F.I.I I'F. ICK CKKAM
Hood's Sarsaparilla is becoming veiy
popular. Hobron, Newman Co. will
receive live gross by the Australia, due
Text of His Supplemental Report, Sub
mitted to the Councils.
The statement made at the last meet
ing of the Council, that during the
month of April the disbursements in
the dcpaitment of the Attorney-Gen
eral had exceeded the amount estimated
for the nn .nth by $to,ooo, demands ex
My Cbiin.atn of amounts required
for April was $10,252.25. The total
amount of the drafts drawn by me for
the month were $9,108.76; and yet
there was paid by the M mister of l'i
nance during that month, on the Attor
ney-Gcncral's drafts, the sum of $26-,
It must lr b.irn in mind that salary
drafts i-.nd bills of expenses of the
police department) and the mainten
ance and care of prisons and prisoners
and coroner's inquests, are received
during each month for the obligations
of the previous month.
Drafts on the treasury are drawn in
payment at the end of each mouth for
the bills in hand, and during the
month drafts are drawn for the bills
that come in later. These drafts are
presented for payment at the pleasure
of the holders. They may be presented
at once or held back as the parties
The total amount of drafts drawn
during March and April and so far in
May, have not reached the amounts
of the estimates of each of said months
respectively, and yet the amount paid
from the treasury in April exceeded
the estimate for April.
I he estimates and drafts drawn for
March, April and May have been:
Estimate. Drafts drawn.
March $15.5" 55 $S.399 46
April 16,25a 25 9,1,08 76
May 10,312 25 (solar) 12,245 4
The expenses of each month can be,
and are, regulated and kept within the
estimates, excepting in extraordinary
cases ; but the Attorney General cannot
regulate the times at which the drafts
shall be presented to the treasury.
1 he statement made by the Finance
Committee and published, that the
Attorney-General's department had ex
cecded its estimates in April by $10,
000, is misleading, and it is to be re
gretted that the committee did. not first
seek an explanation in the matter.
William O. Smith,
Honolulu, May 9, 1893.
THE ERRING ONES.
The Day's Record in the Local Police
J. Kaui, who was arrested, charged
with larceny of a horse from F. S.
Caraso at Wailua yesterday, was dis
charged by a nolle prosequi in court
The case of Ah Tai, for selling opium,
took up the time of the court to day.
J. Allen, who keeps a shop at the
corner of the Waikiki road and King
street, was arrested by the police this
morning for selling liquors without a
Jasmin, Janiakaro, Tabas, Makaisha,
Orana, Japanese, and Chong King,
Chanley, Ah Kee and Ah fling. Chin
ese, were hauled in by the cops for
gambling on Maunakea street. I he
Japs linger in durance for trial, but the
Chinese, by putting up $100 each, are
at liberty for the time.
Ah Kai, who was arrested for having
opium in his pi ssssion, was the last of
the day's arrivals at the jiil.
NOTES FROM. HAWAII.
Items of Interest From Hilo and the Isl
and of Hawaii.
The volcano is active.
A party will be given at Punaluu to
Mrs. K. W. Fuller and Miss Annie
Fennell who leave on the next Austra
lia to visit friends in San Francisco.
A crazy woman swam out to the
steamer as it was leaving Kailua. She
was taken on board but put ashore
A Jap for selling liquor without a
license in Kona was fined $200 and 6
There are continued light showers
in Kau. The Pahala mill is still
grinding, but Hilea stopped last week
and will start up again on Monday.
THE CIRCUIT COURT.
Lee Fook, f r unlawful possession of
opium, was tried before Judge Cooper
and a white panel this morning and le
suited in a verdict of not guilty.
Theiesa P. Much -do is being tried
this afternoon for larceny of $600 from
Schwank, thebumboat man, some time
Maps and Charts.
The Survey Department is in receipt
of the Maps and Charts of the United
States Mihlsiy Information Division
No. 1. Thise maps and cluuts aie
very accurate and valuable.
Claus Spreckels ami patty will r
turn from Maui on the Claudme Sun
day. Captain Hany Juen is on the list for
promotion to a senior captaincy of po
lice. Detective Lusen is on a still hunt
for liiuett and Walker, the refugees
Hon. J. J. Keswick will continue to
represent the Hawaiian liovernmenl at
I longk mg.
Commander 1. I. Reed. U. S. N..
becomes nptain on account of Captain
Lieutenant C. F. Norton. U. S. N..
ariived on the llelgic yesterday and has
reported lor duly as executive ollici r
of the Adams.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
Hattery I) drills to-night.
Note changes in our shipping column.
The bind pi..) ut Queen Knnna
hall th.s evening.
The Crescents and Kainehaiiiehas
will play ball to-morrow.
Commissioner of Agriculture Mars
den is purchasing camphor-wood tiees.
The bark City f I'apeite took
Robert Louis Stevenson to San Fran
Kum Wuii, alias Ah Mon, is a miss
ing Chinese prisoner for whom a re
ward has leen offered.
Two hundred and sixty-seven con
tract laborers started homeward on the
The Finance Committee are having
a consultation with Minister of Finance
Porter this afternoon.
The crater of Punchbowl has been
turned over to the Forestry Bureau for
Before he left, Lieut. Commander
Swinburne presented to President and
Mrs Dole the silk battalion nag carried
by the Boston's men while on shore
STATION OF THB CRUISERS.
Where the Ships of the Naval Parade
Will Probably go.
New York, April 29. Now that the
Columbian naval review has been offic
ially completed there has naturally been
a considerable amount of speculation
started as to what is to be done with
the several ships in the United States
fleet. One of the officers who came on
from Washington to day made out this
skeleton programme and is 'strongly
impressed it will be carried out in nearly
the manner in which he has outlined
it : The San Francisco and Charleston
to go back to the Pacific station, the
Baltimore and Bennington to China ;
the Newark (flagship), Atlanta and
Concord to form the new European
squadron ; the Chicago (flagship) and
Yorktown to go to Brazil or the South
Atlantic station ; the Philadelphia (fhg
ship), Miantonomah, Kearsarge, De
troit, Vesuvius and Cushing to go to
the North Atlantic squadron. The
Dolphin will take the place of the
wrecked Dispatch as a yacht for the
I'resident and Secretary of the Navy.
New York, April 29. Admiral
Gherardi, c.n behalf of the United
States naval officers, has issued invita
tions to the principal officers of the
foreign fleet at present m our waters to
take a trip to Chicago and visit the
World s I' air. The foreigners will be
the guests of the American offirtrs,
and the finest cars on the New York
Central road will be placed at the dis
posal of the party. Admiral Gherardi
this afternoon said: " I think there
will be at least 100 American- and for
eign officers in the party,"
Medicine of the Day
Intrinsic Merit Has Given
BAR SAFARI LLA
Is Not this Evidence of What it Has
Done for Others Sufficient to Inspire
It Will CURE YOU
Hobron, Newman & Co.
Corner Fort and King Streets.
Metropolitan Meat Co.
81 KING STREET,
Wholesale -ml Retail Bulcto
G. J. WALLER, - "Manager.
CHAS. HU STACK,
Lincoln Block. - Kino Siki i.t,
lli-twecn l-'uit ami Alal ea Streets.
Groceries and Provisions.
Fresh California Roll Butter and Island
Uutter always on hand,
Fresh Goods received by. every Sumn
er from San Francisco.
t-T SAIISIACIION (jUAKANIUrill, n
i FLOTSAM AND JETSAM.
ARRIVAL OF THE W. G. HALL
AND A SMALL CARGO.
A Dull Day Along the Front -The Aloha
Leaves With a Complete Cargo
General Shipping Items.
The slackness in the arrival of sugar
vessels creates a great deal of dullness
along the water front. I hr draymen
arc making a big kick, and the planta
(ions refuse to send sugar down until
there are vessels here ( receive it.
The Aloha departed, without any
thing special lia'ppening, at one o'clock,
The l.iholiho got in fr-'tn Kauai, at
3:30 this afternoon.
The cattle ex-Hall were sent to the
Meat Company's wharf, as usual.
Small cargo x Hall.
The Morning Sur is taking on coal
at l ish Market wharf.
The Amelia is on the marine ra.lway
The Moniwai will leave San Fran
cisco for Honolulu May aslh.
lhe Australia left San Francisco for
this port two days ago.
FRIDAY, MAY ta.
Diamond hea. 1 : io p. m Weather
clear, wind licht A E.
Phi day, May 12.
Sch Kahaihawnwii, from Waiohu, Maui.
Stmr Kuala, Gnhan, from Kahitku.
Stmr Pete, Peterson, from Makaweli.
Srhr Kauikenonli, from Kohala.
Stmr W (i Hall, Simcrson, from HawHI and
Schr l.iholiho, from Kauai.
Fkioav, May la.
Schr Kiilumami for Vun.i, Hawaii.
Stint James Mnkee, for Waianae, Waialua
Schr Aloha, Ual.el, fur Kan Francisco.
I'er Aloha, for San Francisco. F U da Silva
and wife, N C Harlan.
Per Stmr W G Hall From Volcano. I H
Easion: wav uorts. C H Gibson, f A finn.
salves, Mrs j hmmelulh and child, Miss Paris,
Mrs M Labral, and 48 on deck.
VESSELS IN PORT.
U S S Boston, Day, Hilo.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San Francisco
H M h Ily.ictnthe, May, r.squimalt.
Am Mis tki Morning Si ir, Garland, Ktisaie
1 law iik i.-uma Ala, Smith, San l'rancisc 1.
Br sell Noinm, Macquarric, Yokohama.
Am hkl Win K Hume, lliigm.in, Newcastle.
Itr shi (.n-la, (iarland, Newcastle.
Am hkl Amelia, Ward, Port Dlakely.
im iik I J Ury.int, han Irancisco.
IMPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Hx sch Kaluihawawii- Carco Firewood for
I'v stmr 1'ele tSoo bans htinar, for V ('.
Irwin .V Co.; 2100 Laijs Knimr. for I T Water-
house & Co., all from Makaweli Plantation.
l.x haala S025 lacs Sugar, for Grinhaiim
Co., from Kahuku Plantation.
Hx sch Kauikcaotili, 2060 bags Sugar for
Castle .V Cooke, from Kahnla, Hawaii.
I'.x stmr XV (i Hall. 710 bags Sugar XV G
Irwin and Cox, too bags Sugar for Veil
Chung, 27 sacks Coffee fur various, 117 sacks
Awa fur various, 60 head Cattle fc r Metropoli
tan Meat Co.
EXPORTS AND CONSIGNEES.
Per Aloha II. Hackfield & Co., 16,814
bags Sugar, M S Grinbaiini .: Co., 3825 bags
Sugar, Then 1 1 Daviess .V Co., 4596 bags
Sugar, J II llruns, 156 bbls molasses, 11 Hack
held and Co., 100 bags Coffee. Total, 3,107,-
."97 Mis. YalUCi 395,42Q 5O.
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Ilk. Lamnna, Newcastle
Am schr King Cyrus, Newcastle...
lir hk U P Uithct, San Fran
. . . . Due
. .. Due
. May 20
Am hk Annie Johnson, S V (Hilo)..
Am bkm S N Castle, San Fran
Am bk Albeit, San rnn
Am bigtn W G Irwin, San Fran . . .
Am bk bk Matilda, Departure I Jay . .
Fr fgt DucholTaiilt, San Fran
Australia, San Fran
Ilk Amy Turner, Boston
Am bk Mary Winklcman, San Fran.
Miowera (to Victoria)
Gaelic (10 San Fran)
. . .May 20.
. .Jui.e 1
. .June 1
. June 1
, . Oct 15
. . . Dec 5
Alamcila (to San Fran)
Monowai (to Colonics)
Am bk S C Allen, San Fr n
in bklne Irmgard, San Fran
Am schr Alice Cooke, San l'ran...
Slmr Miike Marti, Yokohama
Am schr (ilcntlale, r.ur.ka
tier Ik G N Wilcox, I.ivetpool
China (to China)
Am schr Uobt Lcwcrs, Puget Sound
llr bk I.ail.tock, Liverpool
tier bk I C Finger, lire 1 en
Ger b Paul Iscnberg, Liverpool...
M11 iik .Martha D.ivis, llosioii
ONF. SUITF. OF 1UUNISII- jgu
i-ii Rooms with Bat It loom iLflPj
attached. Ftuptire al aaS&'Mj
Mlth. A. M. M F.I.I. Is,
30 31 lot Fi.it Slnti (upstaiis).
59 AMI Ol lli'l 1:1. Sl ut.r.T.
Ixxtging lay the day, uccl. or month, 25 and
;o mils, iter night, $1 and $1.25 per week.
Fiiinishril or unfurnished t'ottagi s.
HUSTACE & CO.
' jESIOXj h.i
All kinds, in any p ;mtity, limn ;i
ling to a ton.
limn 1 lug to any .niiliiy
In 4 lengths, ami s-med or split, from
I bag to an) ipi.uiiiiy. Als",
UMII'IUA 1 vn ill l 'I.' o l v'l
I Hill 11. lUMi iMivv,: nam.
y itr .No. 414 on llutli I deplumes.-
CHILDREN AND INFANTS'
I-I ats and Bon n ets .
1 11111)0111! Variety at
N. S. SACHS,
104 Fort Street - - Honolulu.
C'HILDRIINS CAMBRIC HATS, all colors, bo cmts ami upwards; Licr-lrlnimrJ MULL
HATS, in delicate shades, from $i 75 upwards.
CHILDllENS SILK HATS, POKES and BONNETS.
CHILDRHNS LACK HATS and LEGHORN PLATS.
INFANTS LACK BONNETS, Infants Muslin BONNETS from 50 Cents and upwards.
SUN BONNETS in great variety at 15 cents and upwards.
XV A I.AHOH AKMOUTMUN'f OK 1
CHILDREN'S WHITE PRESSES, neatly
CHILDREN'S Silk and Cashmere COATS
0AI1U KA1LWAY k UNI) CO.'S
A.M. A.M. r.M. r.M.
Leave Honolulu. .. .0:15 S'A5 ''AS 4135
Arrive Ilonouliuli. .7:20 9157 2:57 5535
Leave Ilonouliuli. ..7:io lot.n t:.n M2t
Arrive Honolulu. . .8135 11:35 4!SS 6:50!
PEARL CUT LOCAL.
Leave Honolulu 5:10! ...
Arrive Pearl City s:.8t . . .
Leave Tctrl City. . .6:55
Arrive Honolulu. . .7:30
'Sundays excepted, t Saturdays only, t Saturdays
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
Steamships will leave for and arrive from
San Francisco on the following dates, till the
close of 1S93 :
From Honolulu to
From San F'ncisco
TO IIoNOLUI U.
Australia May 34
Belgic. . . .
China. . . .
Oceanic . .
China. . . .
Oceanic . .
Oceanic . . .
. . May 1 1
. . .June 1
. .June 14
. .June 29
. . . . uly 9
. ..July 12
. . .July 27
.. . . Sept 6
. .Sept 2:
. . .Oct 16
. .. .Oct 19
. . Nov 27
. . .Dec 25
Miowera May 25
Gaelic May 20
lameda. . .. June
City Peking. ..June 6
China June IS
Australia June at
Warrimoo. ..June 22
Oeleic lune 27
Mariposa June 29
Peru July 7
Australia . .
Monowai July 27
Gaelic Aug 0
City Peking.. Aug 16
Australia Aug 16
Alameda Aug 24
Australia. .. .Sept 13
Mariposa. . . .Sept 21
Oceanic Sept 25
Australia Oct II
Monawai Oct 19
China Nov 6
Australia Nov S
Alameda Nov if)
Oceanic Dec 4
Australia Dec 0
lamcda . . . Dec. 14
City Peking Jay 3
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
Ily C J. Lyons.
K tr' is"
8 ' 1
am. am. 1 am. 1 I
1. so 5.40 2.505.256.28 1. 10
pm. I I j
0. 5016.90 05.14 fi.s 1.4S!
1. O, 639 6. 30'$. 94 6.29 z?7,
1.30 6.50 6.505.236.29 3. o
... . .is 7.15 5.23 6.30 3.38
am. 1 ,
1.20 7.40 7.405.226.30 4.19
3. ol 8. o 8. o 5.22 6.31 5. 6'
ta 7. 5
Full Moon on the 30O1 at o h, 52 m. p.m.
Tim WliUtle blow at ih. 28m. u. r.M. of Ilnno
lulu time, which 1 the tame as 12)1. om. os. of Ortrcn
Ily the Government Survey. I'ubiMteil eery Monday,
IIXIIUM. rilKRMO tt
2 , 7
o I -I O
f E'f t . a. S
30 30 ot) 30.04 68
81 o 35
82 0 01
I 30 1 30.0S 70
a 30.15 30.
3 30.15 30. iu
4 30.07 30 00
5 30 05 30.0 1
fl in 1 1 10. 1 o
SATURDAY, MAY 13th,
At 3:30 p.m.
A DiM IHKlOtV .
Adults, 25 cents.) Oliiltlreu, 10 cents
IT AVING n.aile arr.iiigcuienls uiih I
n Cnmniissinm r uf Agiiculluie to eiulile
the public to oblain, twill 1 lie least possible
tmubte. the i-iiiiiiiihiiiiI fur IIi'silumm. in.
Ill "ill I which i mi prevalent nun in ami
aiiniinl Honolulu, any pctwit leaving an otilcr
Willi us for 4II1. f Udsin, jibs of Tallow aiul
hulphate of fau.lic I'utaslt, x ill lie futniahnl
nun .in ..inn miiiih, 11 pieseiuiti at llie lin
eminent Nuuety on King stteet, will enabl
the Hearei 10 obtain 5 Gallons uf ('unipiiuntl
teaily niUcil, I pint uf which mhleil In 1'
galliuis of water, will make an elleclie Wight
Iluy a few gallons of I'.liglu Wash, ntvl au
I'- p. HAM. SON.
10 1( Owi tUl ami Ku Sited.
made at 60, ;5 cents ami upwards
and WRAPS. Infants' Complete outfit.
No. t -Seaside Residence, adjoining the
premises of C. Afongal Waikiki. There tie
three distinct Cottages on the premises, all
furnished. Two with Cook-houses attached.
The grounds are extensive and well shaded.
Stables, Servants' quarters, llath-Iiouses, etc.,
Unolisttuctcd views of sea or mountains.
Climate, perfect. Wvc minutes walk from the
No. 2 A Convenient Cottatrc on Knnna
street, two doors from Ik-retanin street, re
cently remodelled and repaired throughout.
For further particulars, inquire al the office of
BI.UCU A A. .1. ('AHTWRKJUT.
Stallion " NUTGROVE."
NUTGUOVK is standard bred and regis
tered, and is without doubt the best stock
horse in the cminlry.
He is the finest looking, purest gailed and
most intelliR nt horse nn the islands. His
colts are all remarkably handsome, combining
size with plenty of substance. He lias trotted
a mile in 2.32 as a four year old, and quarters
in 35 seconds. Nutgrovc is very gentle, and
can be driven by a child.
Also, nine fine mares in foal 10 Nutgrove.
For particulars inquire of
'6 "11 A. J. CAKTW RIGHT.
SUGAK I,OAK, SMOOTH CAYKNNE.
r.matna, Mexican ami Ilctinuda Vine
AtitUti SurutiK and I'1-.tiit. k..
growing on the parent Mock sl lur Kahhi
Prices reisimalilL1; apply to
1 C C'AMARINOS.
3' Cat. l'ru.t Mnikrl.
AN active paitttur in a first claw retail bus
iness of lell mk 1t-1n.Kr.rT V
. , , , j "; lire-
wous knowledge rcquucl. The reason f,
seeking a pattner is to (ai-illlalc trade, which
w" '"; luieiy increased.
Terms easy to light person. For further
parncjilars address K, 1'. o. ,x 35, iJon.
lulu. H. 1. 3,f
Two Nicely Furnished Itmmi; 1 n l!..r..i-...:,
street, near Knnna. Apply at
Hard Times Mean Close Prices
To House Keepers.
If you are in lie. il .f .mv ..... ... c i
SF.WING M At MINIS, Ft.-., 'call a, ,h.' '
Furniture & Commission House,
Comer Nuiianu and King sticets.
MRS. THOS. LACK i, s,llie Out her
large stock of lirst-rlass
SPORTING AND FANCY GOODS,
Sewing Machines, etc.
Ten per rent. o(T on all purchases of
rive Dollars or overt live per cent, off fur all
STOUK TO 111- I.KT JUNK isi.
Horse, Frazier Cart and Harness
MACNKAUJ S. UKIIAN
KIUIO Pliv OI." RAKIS,
Inside measurement 14x19x29.
Antique Onk Bed Uoom Sot,
With Mattrass. s ami Pillowi., Oak Coiniee
Pn'es, l-iano stand Lamp, Wardrobe, etc.
For fmtlier puticulars, sppl) to
CKO. V. HURCIiSS,
3Mf Office of llensiiii, Smith ,c Co.
To the new Mure nrt to I lollistvi &
Co. on or liffuie June ist, 1S93.
MRS. A. B. TUCKER.
Teacher of Piano.
KI:sM1:.(T:: Mr. W. M.ipiK-i-s, King
Sltcel, opimsite the I'alace.
Mrs. Tucher is an ixpciiriirol leather of
I'tano, anil the resulls of hi t lea.hing hne
been appiuviil by some of the iiimi culiivat.-d
tuus'tc'uttMif Luiidiiii and l!oti,n, Mas.
.i!...i 4 --aatsiArV 5