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I MR HAWAIIAN IAI MlA AlUll II, IHIM. M I'Aul'
I- A I II. M 1
I he Hawaiian C nmtmaainnei Mingle
Nrwi with Hulim and Atan
mnl A i.nnd laid
l M W ;.h. omniiMnimn from
the Hawaiian llami in the World 'r,
I an, ha lurn inliturwrtl at length I
the Portland (Mr ) Ewning Ettprra
Mr. Walsh MM iho Matt) 'hi- revolu
tinn and llu- t auses U ailiiiu. tii in it,
and then had this to sav nliotit Sunl
huff anl tftH Ml
AImui i he iniiltlli' Man h tin New
ViiiI, H,i i'iI, arHoM policy is against
annnaiinii, m hi ,i Mi. Nurdhofl to the
M.nni I haicncd to In on tht
MMM thai hnn In tin Islands,
and had several rnmtisations with
him lie had lnun Ni the Is'ands
aliuit MMMl wats licf' ii'. tint rould
nut n alie ihe n . i s-. th had made
during his ahsem e. IK ieiresented a
j c r tiini!oil In MMWtlinn. and M
Mtunll) was niHised In it himself,
and stemid vin lulHily sn His t:on
versalinn shnunl that he had made up
his mind as tn the i rigin nf the revulu
tinn, and knew all ahout It withnti!
having ben in Honolulu. I rt member
that he said on the steamer that the
raising of the American flag was an
outrage, and he hnped that Mr. Blount
wniild pull it down. When the pilot
brought us wnid that the lag had been
taken down he expresstd himself as
being glad of it, and hit daughter, who
was with him, jumped up, clapped her
hands for jny and rriid "good, good."
On his way d IfJfl he wrote a letter to
the New Vork Herald giving an ac
count of the situation, and potted it
four hours after his arrival in Honolulu.
His letter was such a tissue of faUe
hoods and libels upon the Government
that they cited him to appear before
them and explain the matter. This
frightened htm, and he sought refuge
in the United States legation. Mr.
Blount, taking the Cutting case for a
precedent, offered him the protection
of the legation. Secretary (iresham
did not uphold Mr. Blount's action, as
the libel had been committed in Ho
nolulu, and was not, as Mt. Blount
and Mr. Nordhoff contended, similar
to the Cutting case.
Thereupon Mr. Nordhoff returned
to this country and is still writing his
libels and falsehoods about the Provis
ional Government and the Hawaiian
His recent statement that the Pro
visional Uovernment is bankrupt is
utterly false, as is his statement that the
planters and others are refusing to pay
tneir taxes. 1 here have been many
falsehoods told about the Provisional
Government and the dethronement of
the Queen. It has been said that the
planters and Claus Spretkels had con
spired to have the Islands annexed to
the United States. As a matter of fact
it would be for the interest of the
planters to have a protectorate rather
than annexation. They now have
cheap contract labor which they could
not have under annexation, because ol
the alien contract labor law. Mr.
Spreckels went to the islands a few
months ago and called a meeting of
the planters and presented to thtni a
proposition to have an independent
form of Government, under a United
States protectorate, in order to allow
the planters to have cheap contract
labor. This the planters were too
patriotic to agree to. They felt they
would rather have a stable Government
than the oligarchy such as Mr. Spreck
els proposed. This angered Mr.
Spretkels, especially when he found
that the Provisional Government would
not agree to his scheme, and he de
manded that they pay his indebted
ness, which amounted to $95,000.
This he supposed would embarrass the
Government, but they paid the claim
The white intelligent business men
of the Hawaiian Islands are almost to
a unit in favor of annexation. The
advantages to the United States of such
a union have been told over and over
again, and I need n t repeat them. Mr.
Cleveland's policy of delay has caused
an uncertainty in the Islands which
gives opportunity to conspirators and
plotters; therefore, the longer the delay
the more the complications that are
likely to arise. The present policy of
the United States seems to be not to
allow any other power to control the
destiny of the Islands and not to assume
any responsibility itself. This cannot
possibly last long, because the feeling
engendered by the present conflict is
growing in bitterness, and in the future
the government will have to be admin
istered by some strong power.
AN ANECDOTE OF BLOUNT
His Astonishment at the Restorationist
The New Vork Sun has an inter
view with Mr. Oleson in which the
following anecdote, which the Siak
heard from the lips of Chief Justice
Judd some weeks ago, is related ;
"As to the restoration of the Queen,
let me tell you this anei dote first. In
conversation with Chief Justice Judd
on one OCCSfion 111 Honolulu, Minister
Blount said :
" 'Why, you don't suppose that
there are any intelligent white men in
this community who think 1 intend to
restore the Queen, do you?'
" 'Oh, es,' s-iid Chief Justice Judd.
'A good many intelligent white men
think that may be a possibility.'
" ' How can I hey think so?' Mr
" Well,' answered the Chief justice,
'before you came down here, Annexa
tionists did not know anything about
the proposed Com mission to visit Ha
waii UiiUl the Koya'ists had publicly
mini in II n in Ihil "in
i i . nntif l ii I '
'it1 th K'vk Hid lh! 111
MUM In tr d ' 'hr A'ik 'ii an
thini that tnn.il,init hsdn't
infnf maturti nt I hr t immttinn
nil a llu Kiin lilv l, ind i'ii
suit down s tin kii'it ssnl.
ami tin thsi tht KmwlM-- oo that
ullimatrl) vM inttnd lo restori tin
Qui it. there are tntclligrni mm
tnnng l he Annexationist who think
thai It Is in. I iniieasnnal h' tn belli o
thsi (list in.ix i nine to pssv'
he rt i.iiiisiiiiti nl the Qui t n, hn.
on i, is an ultt t tnimsiliilii It i ould
not In di ne i m epl bv blnntlslu it and
violation of the rights and liheitit !
tin In .t Anglo Saxon element and
the In si Hawaiian element in the land.
Such a restoration would mean tin
n mm. Hi mi nl nl i he n.'ttogtessive Imi i ,
whit h would be in the last dt gtcr
harmful tn oven American interest in
that land. On the nntrary, if annex
iImii should i nine, Anglo Saxons
would be attracted In large numbers
and an imHtus would lie given to new
l'his would tend to the establish
ment of Anglo-Saxon homes and to the
ini rc.vcd production of GOuCS and
fruits, and other artii les, that would in
a few years treble the present large
commerce with the United Stales.
DISTRICT COURT MATTERS
Ninety Days at Hard Labor for Steal
ing a Shirt
The first case to come before Judge
Foster this morning was that of Ah
Kau, who was caught by officers Cofdes
and Xavier in the act of smoking
opium, tie was tounu guilty and lined
$50 and costs.
Levey, for assault and battery on
Tal Quon, pleaded not guilty, but the
Court did not view his proceedings in
that light and fined him $2 and costs.
. de l. astro torteitea So bail lot
being drun't, and Hiku was repri
manded for the same 1 flense.
Mary Mar and Solomons, for assault
and battery, were reprimanded and
Jimtney Loy, for stealing a shin
valued at $1 25 from a tailnrshop on
Bcrtlania strett, near Smith, was found
guilty of larceny in the fourth degree,
and sentenctd to be imprisoned at
hard labor for ninety days and to pay
Under direction of the Bureau of
Agriculture Commissioner Marsden
has been busy during the last two
weeks distributing seeds recently im
ported by the Bureau to different por
Hons ot the Islands. An assortment
of some thirty varieties was sent to-day
to lather Libert of the Catholic Mis
sion at Koloa, Hawaii, who will see
that they are properly planted and
cared for. Quantities of Hawaiian
seeds and nuts have been sent to the
secretary of the Museum at Auckland,
and to C. M. Morton, a prominent
horticulturist of Albany, New Vork,
both of whom have promised to re
ciprocate. Band Concert To night.
The Hawaiian Band will give another
concert at the hotel this evening, with
the following selections :
1. March "Semper Fidelia " Souza
2. Overture 11 I Puritani " Bosquet
3. Piccolo solo " The Deep, Blue Sea "
4. Selection ' Lucia li Lammerniour
Selection " II Bravo " Mercadante
Waltz "Special Reports " (.'zibulka
Bolka mazurka " Nan?. " Coreeeio
The third of the monthly temper
ance concerts under the auspices of
the Young Men's Christian Association
will be held on Saturday evening in the
Association Hall at 7:30 p. m. Rev.
Mr. Rader, who is at present supply
ing the pulpit of the Central Uni n
Church, will deliver the address ol the
evening and should draw a large
audience. Mr. Wall will give a piano
solo,- Dr. Nic.ho's a song, and Mr
Murphy a recitation.
A Useful Present.
Secretary Corbett was practising this
morning on a typewriter presented lo
the V ung Men's Christian Association
yesterday by Messrs Castle and Cook.
Some years ago Mr. Corbett was private
secretary and stenographer for the
general man. ger of a railway company
and as such became an adept in tl.e
use of a typewriter, wh eh makes Messrs
Castle & Cook's donation ail the more
acceptable to them.
The Ewa Mill.
Grinding :l( the Ewa mill on this
season's cane will be completed in
about three weeks, alter which the mill
will close down for two months for
repairs. New machinery will also have
to be put in, as cane enough will be
planted during the coming season to
keep the mill grinding fifteen months
at its present capacity Grinding on
the new crop will commence about
A Social Magnate.
Mr. ChamblisS. who is at one of the
hotel-, where he will slay for a month
to come, is the social leader of San
Francisco's Four Hundred. His
adopted father, who is well known here,
is the captain of the City of Peking.
Mr. Chambllsti who is something of a
globe trotter, has been here before.
nl H MMi.. -I M I -
An nun h sotK.11 1 ai 1 m m
1 nl I I I11M'
VtiMi I hat tr Held at I-am
MM I hr Present Issue
Will Last Lonsj
one canimi Innk intn a taaioster'l
wind iw niiw.nl s without noticing
shet ls ol Hawaiian -I nips 1 post d I 1
sale. These are I a'l kind- and m
SJOSStinstions, ftom Ihe lull set of the
Provisional Government issue to a
single stamp with the legendai) 111
sttiplion nl "ft te $.'0 ' mi 11 IMM
of Ihe earlier issues ot the Kameha
mehas are Mf rare and rantn I be
obtained fnr love or Money, l ot in
stance, all of the old "numerals," as
they are termed by BOUct tors, ate ei
valuable. These were the nisi stamps
issued in the Islands, and have large
figures in the center with ret tangular
borders. The thirteen cent stamp
of this issue is catalogued at $100, and
the set at $1000. Stamp catalogues
are issued by many large dealers in
F.ngland and the continent annually in
which every stamp that is known is
described and valued. All of the old
"numeral" issue are very expensive
now. A full set of the present issue
of surcharged stamps, which includes
every stamp issued sinc e 1 866, can be
bought for $0, while the same set
without the Provisional Government
surcharge on it can be bought for much
less. These se's include stamps worth
from one cent to one dollar The
increased price is due to the scarcity of
the 2 cent vermilion and the 12-cent
mauve stamps which have entirely run
out, and can no longer be obtained at
the post office. The single 2 cent ver
tuition not surcharged is worth twenty
five cents, with the Provisional G ,vern
ment endorsement on it it is worth
$1 25. The 1 2 cent mauve surcharged
is worth $2, plain about fifty cents.
These are the only two varieties that
were scarce when the Provisional Gov
ernment ordered the stamps reprinted
The stock of stamps on hand last
J muary was about 300,000 of all
kinds, enough to last a long time yet ;
plenty of 2-cent stamps of a later issue
than the vermilion are still fir sale.
Some dealers thought they had
struck a bonanza when they found that
a few of the surcharged stamps were
minus a period and held them at
fancy prices, but the price has come
down since the discovery that one
stamp in each sheet of fifty all through
the issue is minus the period, caused
bv the breaking off of the face of the
type in printing. One can buy a whole
sheet at the Postoffice for less than one
dealer asks for a single stamp with this
defect, but he has not g' t on to the
system yet. Certain ol the surcharged
stamps are printed with red and others
in black ink. In the printing, a few
sheets that should have been black
were printed red, and dealers were
quick to find out the mistake and buy
all there was. These are now held at
There is a good demand for all
kinds of Hawaiian stamps, both used
and unused, from the United States,
Australia and Europe, in fact, any
used Hawaiian stamps are worth sav
ing, as one cent each for the common
est kind is freely offered by foreign
A VALUABLE NUT.
The Kola Nut Can Be Successfully
About eight years ago a small quan
tity of kola nuts about thirty pounds
were imported and planted in the
Government nurseries As the nuts
weigh over an ounce each there were
not many of them, but what there
were did very well. A few of the
plants were given away and the rest
were destroyed at the time the nurser
ies were fi oded Nothing was heard of
those given away until a few mornings
since, when Minister Damon brought a
strange-looking nod to Commissionei
Marsden for identification. It was ex
ainined by Mr. Marsden, a Siak re
porter and othe rs, but they could n t tell
its name. The pod was seven inches
long, four inches across and would prob
ably weigh hall a pound or more. It
natl rnirst open alter tne manner ol a
chestnut burr, and nine nuts were ex
posed. These were hard and of the
color of polished iv ry, emitting a pleas
ant and fragrant perfume. Minister
Damon stated that he had obtained the
tree Iroin tne 1 lovernment nurseries
some years since, but this was the first
year any nuts had been produced.
These nuts have since been sub
milled to Messrs. Vaeger, Willing and
other experienced horticulturists and
identified as the kola beyond question
The kola nut ($t0reulia acuminata) is
a native ol Africa, the nuts originally
planted here having been obtained
from Liberia. Il is one of the most
valuable of edible tropical nuts, and is
prepared and used like cocoa. A pie
partition called kolatini is made from
this nut and sold (pule txtensively in
London and ofher large cities as a
nerve ionic and stimulant. "It poaseseei
all the beneni Ial properties of cocoa,
but is live times stionger, at the same
time yielding 2 per cent, caffeine, of
hat Rom t hs a
wasjtwii ( th. .
r nl t t it s la
lUSIatti il thr p t.
I Riant. "
iilfti 11-nt It
ngt d phyn ai t linn s hili-
'ti'iiula.ni!g rfff-c t ptntlui ed
kola nut is v.Htl I" 1 1 ilui e in I h i.
rating 11 an intense il sgu-t fnr all in
It stealing li'piots I nit alone should
teale an immense mini lot 11 I hi
MMMti ial value ol ihe mil 1 intuit b
is. 1 named in ihesi I ! mds, hm i ,n,
missioner Maisdcn hat written foe in
fntmalmn on the sul 1 1 1
All nf the nut pi dut ed from Ml
ItatSKNIS ttec will be 1 arefully savctl
and planted ki th liovt mmi nl nm
series below Tantal is, and probabl)
in ti will be Mport d If any othel
in es ei n awa . the tune M 1
Hamuli g t his aii 111 hraring. thi
part lei owning them iwll con let a lav 1
by notifying the Bureau.
The Second Congici aimn Will Not
Stand the Bishops Nonsense
Although the main t has been kept
very quiet, still II n.v leaked out that
an important MMing of the members
of the Second Conareoetion ol St.
Andrew's Cathedral was held a few
days since, at which the Bishop's pain
phlel and present altitude towards the
congregation was fully disi uased and
the luture course of action detei mint d
Rumor further says that it was
deemed bi st to let the Lord Bishop ol
the Anglican Church in Hawaii under-
land, oni e for all, that the Second
Congregation had had enough of his
childish persecution, which he was
politely, but firmly, requested by letter
to cease. It is also reported that he
was notified at the same lime that
under no circumstances would th-j
Second Congregation give up their
present services or pastor, and that
any attempt on the part of the Bishop
would be resisted to the utm 1st.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
One solitary drunk was the only arrest
There was a pleasant dincing party
at the Portland last evening.
No civil b.isiness has been transacted
in tiie District Court since Monday,
Tourists speak wondering!) of the
cool summer climate of Honolulu.
The recent rains have pretty well
allayed the danger of a water famine.
The bras' cannon given by Russia
to the Kanuhamehas will go to the
There will be an assembly of Com
pany D, battery, at the drill shed this
The bankruptcy esse of Sam Parker
will not come up until Thursday,
The Chronicle denounces and ex
poses the Call's fake about a shipment
ot arms here.
A heavy rainfell early this morning
in the vicinity ot l.iliha street and
Tbera was a private reception given
Rev. Mr. Rader last evening by Mr.
and Mrs F. J. Lowrey.
The water lemon, or lilikoi, a de
licious fruit which grows on the moun
tain slopes of Hawaii, is in the uuiket.
'The Portland, under Mr. 1-iie-
mann s management, is getting to be
one of Honolulu's m .st popular hotels.
A full page of the Call was recently
occupied by an illustrated poem by
Adeline h. Rnapp ol Honolulu mem
M. Goldberg has an announcement
in the Siar to-day which will attract
those in need of gentlemen's furnishing
Vice-President W C. W ilder has been
granted leave of absence until October
1st. He will leave on the Australia for
a short trip to the World's Fair.
The wedding of Mr. Seely I. Shaw
and Mrs. Anna L. Hebbatd look place
al the residence of George Biaidiniri
la-t evening, Rev. Dr. Backwitfl offi
Now, Broths! Blount's lesigneei his lask,
And leave-!, thi- seal ot war;
He's coining ho ne, and now they ask:
"What is lie 1 jiuing lot?"
-Atlanta Constitut tun.
A marble tablet to ICamehamehs 111
is wanted for t e walls 1 f ihe old stone
church which that k ng used to attend
I he memberi ii Kawaisbao have the
project in hand.
In the case of w. c. Peacock vs,
G VV. Lini ' 1 and others, the Hi
Waiian Hardwau Company, one 1 I the
defendants, has filed a demurrer 1 aim
ing that plaintiff lias no cause of action.
Owing lo 1I1 absence of an attorney
the case id Nawai, indicted for an
assault with a deadty weapon, w..s nol
commenced yesterday afternoon, It is
on trial now before Judge Whili g
and a jury.
James H. Hunt was made chief of
the Fire Department yesterday at a
salary of $175 per month. Mr. Hunt
has had a long experience as a fireman.
I he salaiy ot the senior foreman has
been reduced from $100 to $75.
Thi twenty-live year lease nf 40,000
acres of Crown Lands in North Kona,
Hawaii, a description of whnh was
recently given in these columns, was
sold yesterday tor $1200 per annum,
K U. Hind 01 Hawi, Kohala, being
H.MMM i .11. IMM
N W HlHMS Ol r.AVAl
t L A I UHh
Slfamns Kiitan and IV k the Only lir
MMI 1ats:M 1'iai titr on thr
Adams Wharf Notra
The San Krancisca ConmuHHil
S'tu states that tht shipping luthot
ities of that thai p-irt haw decided to
t all a f' tir masitd vessel, whit h 1- square
rigged on all hut her iigi nu
four Mated batk, allt ging that a ship
j must lie square rigged on IM) IMM
An Old ing lo this, we presui I thai t lit
I wise mt n of the West would call a four
j masted vessel Midi is only sqiuu
.rigged on her lore and main masts,
some soil ol a st bonnet and Hot a batk
! Hut this is nut at 1 ording to H y Ic nor
j to the authority of ihe United Slates
Bureau ol Navigation, whit h in its
j latest "List if Merchant V ease Is ol the
United States," gives illustrations of all
tht difl. rent types of sailing and ittatU
craft, and designates the four-masted
ship and bark without square rigging
on the Jigger or jigger and mi.'en re
spei tively. Of course some of the
illustrations in that work ate old
fashioned and out of date, notably
those of brigantine and barkenline, but
four-masted vessels we think the ilelini
tinn is sound. The dlctiOOSr) says
that a ship is a three-masted vessel
square rigged on all three, and a batk
a three masted vessel square rigged on
the lore and main. There is no tenon
why the addition of another mast or
two should alter the class of the vessel
. nd make a ship ai y the less a ship in
style or title, provided she is square
r ggi d on three masts. The propM
way to look at it, it seems to us, is m
view of the fuur-mastcd vessel's addi
tional length. If she were cut off to
the size of an ordinary ship and no
room left for the fourth mast, she
would still be a ship, and likewise with
a bark; but if what our Sin I rani sc
friends wish to call a fnur-mastui bark
happened to lose her jigger, she woul
then become a ship, w hit h would be a
strange eating down. If a new name
is wanted for a four-masted vessel.
square rigged on all foUl masts, that is
another matter, but inasmuch as ti e
rig is just double that of a full rigged
brig, why not call hei a "brig ship" or
a snip Prig, anil on the same prin
ciple call an ordinal) four-masted shi
that is square rigged on all but the
jigger a "shipcntine?"
The steamer Bailey Gatsert has been
purchased in Seattle lor use on the
new terry between Oakland and Sin
Francisco. The Gatserfwill make t
trip down the coast in a few days, and
if safely accomplished will be th
longest trip ever made by a siern-whccl
vessel on this coast, Men who are
familiar with the Gatsert state that she
is a good, strong boat, ami with ordinary
weather can make the trip in perfect
The Elizabeth Graham has about
250 tons of coal yet to discharge. She
Will leave some time next week 111 ballast
for Puget Sound to load lumber, and
will await orders 111 Royal Roads
Two of the large old boilers lying on
the reef near the Quarantine wharf, are
being broken up and will be sold for
old iron by the contrai 11 1
Marines of the C. S. S. Adams have
been indulging in target practice from
the rear of the vessel dining the after
noons of this week.
The Kinau sailed this afternoon for
Maui and H iwaii carrying a large
number of passengers and a heavy
Tugs ol-wai between young native
boys furnish considerable amusement
to the habitants of the Inter Island
'The int' rior of the Inter Island's
office on the wharf has received a
much needed io.it ot paint.
The Britilh ship Ladstock will begin
discharging bet coal cargo to-morrow
at the Pacific Mail d. ck.
The lalge iron buoy off the Railway
wharf is being treated to a new coat ol
red paint lo day.
Hawaiian bark Leahl has been
chartered to load lumber at Humboldt
The Hawaiian trading schooner Liliu
has liuislied discharging her Sjulh
'The tug E'eu and the yacht Alice L.
tame off Ihe marine railway this
Steamer Pele sailed this afternoon
for Makaweli with 300 tons of coal.
American bark Hilo will load lumbei
nn Pugel S mnd foi Australia.
Ihe steamer Janus Makee is ex
pected to morrow morning.
'The Bteauu 1 Haw iii is due this alter
FRIDAY, At QUdT, 11
Diamond Hiap, i : in r. m Weethei
Icar. Wind light, N, F.
I'kiiiav, August I
Hu'liiii, from Waianat!
1 K I J S , AllgU.I I I.
sit mi KinaOj Clarke, foi alauiand Hawaii,
-si nn Pelt, Peterson, foi Makaweli,
IlKI'AH I IIKKs.
Foi Maul an.i Hawaii, parttoii Kiasu, Ava
II Paul laini. ln- VYakvAeUt, In Wake
tielil, Mi-s PerkST, Mts K Hind, linuhn.
Haniy, Cnailei snduuuiiiM, J r M Kemic
V A Cm n i.., j m Hind, Mi it t'orawcll
vi- .si 1 s 1 '. rot' ;
I i' I Ik It
III I V I. a I
Hi I k I lira
I, Aadersi m, V
I I ai I lil...
' . I. li
Km 1 1 M
siii Let W
II inn vi hi Lille,
I s An-' i ilia.
I uk; iuN VhSSKI.S fcXPhCTED
m tea OksS) Paa 1 Hound iKain tMtt
Am -. In AUe'i 1 noke, Poael Sound . hue
Am lk Ales McN'el, Departure Hay Del
m lik Klikn.11. Pugel Siimn'l . .... Aug
IS hgl I nr. m In, 8 I (Knh).... . Aug 5
ni lik s. i Allen. .111 I 1,111 Aug c
Am lik Alhert. s.m Francisco Aug 10
ni i hi Anna. S K (K.1I1) toi 10
Am lik I tiRctivery, San Prandseo . Aug In
m -tin 1 1 a l v- .it . r.uiek.i, ...Aug is
Am Uk I let roll, I len.ntui. Il.n Aua it
m hark Al len Piss, . S.m fr.m. AosLSO
Am bgt .1 D Spfsckeia, s t (Kah) .Aug 20
m i'ii' I. inline. Son I (llilnl Aue to
Am ikt S ii Wilder, s.m Pran -Aug 20
Am i nk Harvester, S f (Hilm Aue 21
A S 8 Mlowera, Vancouver, Aue sj
Ii SI S S Sfoaowai, San Kunci-c A tie it
m schr Kohurl Lcwern, San K Auc 2S
Am likt limranl, Layaan Island Aug 2f
Am hk Amelia, PugSI Sounil . . Aug jo
I NASI hina, -.an V . Sept 19
tier hk I 1 I luger, Miemen Oct 15
01 (i s v Oceanic, an Fran On 17
tier hk p.ml laenbarg, Liverpool . ..Nov 15
ni lik Martha Davis. Itnston, I Jet 5
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE
Steamship h ill leave for an,l arrive from
San Francisco on ths following dates, till the
close of iKo J ;
I- Ri IM I ONOLI LU TO
From san I 'm isco
MiowtralA an)Aug 21
Monotaal Aug. 24
Australia Se-pl t
China Sept 19
Warriinooi 'an)Sp 21
Alaaiada .... Sept 2 1
Australia Oct 4
Oceanic Oct 17
Mariposa Oct 19
Miowera(Vaa) Oct 21
Austral a Nov 1
Monowai .... Nov 16
China Nov 28
Australia Dec 6
Alameda Dec 14
Oceanic Dec 26
Austielia Jan 3
Yarrimnn( Van)an2 1
San Fkani isco.
t lily Peking . Aug 1 5
1 1 1.1 ... A.ttt I 0
Alameda Aug 24
arrimool an)A g 31
Australia .... OCItt 1 3
Mariposa . .Sept 21
( Iceanic s- nt 25
Minwtra (Van) Oct 2
Australia Oct 11
M'uiawai Oct lo
China Nov 6
Australia Nov 8
Alameda Nov 16
linwera (Van) Dec 2
Oceanic Dec 4
Austtalia Dec 6
Alameda .... Dec. 14
Warrunoo (Vaa) Jan I
ty faking Ian 2
The Provisional Council
At yesterday's session ol thi Council
the Army Hill was iasstil to a seiund
reading. Minister Damon introduced
an act regulating the importation anil
sale ot methylated spirits, which was
referred to the Judiciary Committee
On recommendation of President Dole
a salary of $50 a month was granted
the ordnant e department.
The Lunalilo Estate
Hon VV, V. Smith this afternoon
filed in the Supreme Court his annual
account as managing trustee of the
Lunalilo estate. The account shows
receipts aggregating $.56,316 53 ; di
bursements, $211,014 12;
hand $7 ; 1241.
Ihe account is accompanied with
Mechanic Engine Company
The members of Mechanic Engine
t ompany .No. 2 Will meet this evening
and endeavor to settle up their affairs
The account of Treasurer Ed. Stiles
printed for the use of the members
shows a lialance ol $1 1 1 3 3710 be dis
tributed among the members. There
being sixty members, each individual
sl.atejwill hi' $S 55.
A LL Members of Company D
rt tery, art- ordered to report at th
EVENING, at 7: 10 o'clock.
W. C, WILDER, Jr.,
t aptain ompany I)
f F you want a good pair of GLOVES
a. I01 driving 01 walking, I tan let I em 1
in, ' I il you want to lec ftomc NEW
NfcCK WEAR m the latoai designi
ihspas, call around and least your eye's.
1 rtavi alio got a new stock of COLLARS
and CUFFS, and abovi all tin not lorn,
that I am making SHIRTS TO ORDER
in all style,, anil 1 hat I am the sole agent lor
ihe Di. G, laager Sanitary t'n lerwrar Ynur
physician itcoiumends it .or the health.
NM HERMAN STEAM EK
Capt. W. E. Ipland,
Due Here Shortly.
Will he despatehed fm the ftOOVi WU1 on 01
iboui tl-e n Hauiiatbrr, isj.
I or fun hat pawicaawi luaanflag rattaai and
in Ighl apply to
K. OGURA & CO.
m. 1 Jim
1 ISA Mil I
... 9 $7 S:57
1 MUM. I I I I
4 IS 3 I"
5 ti 6:11
Laavt Nasi 1 11
Ann. I .i Mill
Leave Kwa Mil!
L 1 Ti .ni t ii 1
055 I. 15
t Simla) -
4:15 I lie
K. S. O, 1 1 1 K I K Has RESUMED
practice at Dk. DAY'S office, 4s Here
tania Street, ne.n rort,
1 14 If
THf Kli.CLAk N'ATCH i.AMK 0
fOOT HALL heiween ihe KtlSTON.s
anrl PACIFIC'S win he pl-e.l SATt'kDAV
NEXT (lift), ai the cround- of tfe liaw'n
Basi -liall A-sn., i-ommeiii-inr al h.alf-riast four.
Admission, 25 cenN. t hildren under ten
ears, 10 tents. 1 14 31
FOR SALE CHEAP
Henry Davis &
113-31 505 FORT STREET.
DURING MY ABSENCE FROM THE
Islands C. VV. DAY will act lor me with full
power ol Attorney.
1 13-31 I . R. DAY, M.D.
DURING ,n ABSENCE FROM 1 11 K
Islands 1 . W. DAY will act (01 me with full
wei ol Attorney.
"I'll i H WOOD, M.D.
Has Resumed Practice
jVTc. 4lS Boretania St.
"I I u I not US: Hoo .l.ll.. 1 tn
1 3 KM.
and 7 to 8 P.M.
S-rf Hulh Telephones No, 3JO. lu ll
IT is EASY
but decidedly of more value to
have Your Work speak for
e base our claim upon the
actual Results obtained in the
past, in the correction of all
visual defects, no matter how
We -rrinil lenses specially
needed lor complicated cases,
insuring an absolute fit.
Is this of any value to you,
or do you prefer bu ing your
Glasses at haphazard, not
knowing if they help or injnre
Would you give your eye
sight for all you possess? Not
if you know it. Then give
them proper care while yrru
have them; and when you feel
they need attention, always
H. F. WICHMAN
517 Fort Street.
rhe Palace Ice Cream Parlors,
Horn. SiKthi, HoaOMMO,
Ice Cream. Sherbets,
Ice Cream Soda
A Choice Assortment ol
French & Plain Mixed Candies
( "flee, T, , Chocolate with Sandwichea,
scried at all h.mrs.
Mas. a TWt H 1 Paanriatfuaa.
Call in and examine the
NEW BUTTONHOLE MACHINE
Am our ne slucW ol
Fine Singer Sewing Machines.
QaaaaAi auks 1.
licthel Stieel, Honolulu, I lairoi.
WfY ' 'a TkSsSrapB
Old Kona Coffee
J. T. WATERHOUSE'S
QttMD Si n i l itoMa,