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Tllti HAWAIIAN STAR i THURSDAY JANUARY 17 1895.
3w COURT MATiTlAL SITS. coNVosnn in itits old vnitONu " ItOO.M TUTS M.ntNlMi. Arrival f 1 lieu. Trlitiicrn Mttttt'r f Intc rrnt,)tl roniiHiN iMiui:rti:NTATiviM vnv SUNT AN tiVV.H HliMSlyS.. "SHE" PLOTTED 1 till ifi'ii lirforn 1 It ft, llur Ailjitiirn , - in (jnt In HI O'ulm'U Tuimti-rmr. ' LILIUOKALAIJI HAD KNOWL EDGE OF ACTIVE TREASON. Plere i.l Shell Ciiao found In the lleik i.f tilt Kx-tjilepn. AN AltHKNAL AND SUAI TAKHN '.- rnosi nun 1'i.acu. COOliT MAKTIAt,. 'The" old throne room, used for two years ny inc. councils is tne court martial cliambcr. Govern ment leaders and members of the court were very busy up stairs all the mornitijj preparing papers. Guard;) were stationed about. Those who had entry waited pati ently. .Minister Willis, Captain Ilawcs, and Consul Mills, were tlicJbrcign representatives in at tendance. Colonel Whiting sat nt the head of the table as President. Captain Kin'ticy, judge advocate, was at the foot. On one side were Capt. Zcigler, Capt. l'ralt and Lieuten ant Junes. Facing them were I.icut. Col. Fisher, Capt. Caiuara .and ,Capt Wilder. AKKIVAT. OI' ntlSONKRS. The prisoner.-! reached the Kx ccutive Utiildiug at 1 1 105 between two files of regulars. There were thirteen in the gang, with Wilcox and John Lane in the lead. The procession was followed by a large crowd. The scene was of a real istic military nature. Young Mar shall brought up the rear. The prisoners were matched (up the makaWcps after coining from the Richards street bide. The approach was viewed by all who had gather ed in the capital. No comment was heard. It was a serious moment. . ' At this time Company A was ordered to report and was stationed at the Judiciary Uuilding. AT THE HAK OF JUSTICU. The prisoners were brought into court nt 11:30. They were. Robt. Wilcox. Henry Uertelmann. Wm. Greig. CarrWideiuann. Loui.-i Marshall. Major Seward. Tom Walker". John Lane. Chas; T. Gtilick. Sam Nowlcin. J. H. Richard. W. C. Lane. John, llowlcr. - Captain Kinney read the order for the Court, lie then asked the prisoners separately if they objected to any member of the Court. Iiach answered in the negative. The prisoners were then asked about counsel. Hertebnann, Walker and Nowlein did not care for atlor- nevs. Seward, Howler and Riekard wanted Paul Neumann. Wilcox had not thought of the matter, but desired to consult either Cecil Brown or Judge Hartwell. The Lanes wanted Autone Rosa. Marshall, Greig and Widemann simply want ed counsel. Capt. Kinney suggested that the defendants be given opportunity to consult counsel before the court was sworn in. After some whispering on this point, the court room was cleared by the retirement of the board. Col. Whiting -said this plan would be followed to avoid confusion and noise. Paul Neumann entered and took 31 seat near the Ministers. When the court returned Col. Whiting announced that to give the prisoners time to consult counsel, the board would adjourn to 10 o'clock tomorrow morning. The people left the building and the prisoners were marched to the '"station house. , ON HAWAII. further Arrest Today Wilcox Has lleen Crying I.oula Marshall's I'lstol. suit Oscar White Iteports Nervousness on the ,. lllic Island. Oscar White, who returned from Hawaii this morning, reports hav ing left the people of the big island uneasy as to thejatc of Honolulu The only news received there up to the time Mr. White Iclt was about thejtrouble at Kakr.ako three nights prior to the rebellion, ana the inui ,Tmile news ny the Kinau. It is said that the natives in Kohala knew an outbreak heie wts pending, and were rtady to lay waste the plantations throughout that district when the news of the result had been received. The whites, police and loyal natives literally rested on their arms for several days. in AciNowr.iiioi;jir;NT. President's Iloply To the (leneroul Offer of W. CJ. Irwin. A few days ago Tim Stak pub lished W. C. Irwin's offer to main tain twenty-five soldiers for the defeuse of the Republic. Mr. Ir win's generosity was greatly apprec- iated by the President, his associates and loyal citizens generally. Mr. Dole made this reply to the tender My Dkak Mu. Irwin: I will only keep your messenger long enough lor me to say, thank you for your-moit patriotic and gen erous offer in regard to our emer gency military expenses and that it is accepted. With kind regards to Mrs. Irwin, who, I feel, has had a good share of the anxiety of the times, - I remain, sincerely yours, SANl'OKD 15. 1)01,15. : Honolulu, Jan, 12, 1S95. ICNKW. A fragment of the case of one of the plaster of paris shells taken at Washington place, has been found upon the private desk of Liliuoka lani. This seems to connect her directly with the dynamite plot. C. 1J. Wilson and Dr. McClellan called upon Mrs. Dominis this morning. Mr. Wilson had a talk of several minutes with President Dole. Klectric lights have been added to the prison, and with some of her old furniture Mrs. Dominis is quite comfortable. Liliuokalani must have felt what was coming. On Tuesday night she asked one of her advisors to say to the Government that she would do anything they asked. She was willing to sign any agreement, to relinquish all claims to the crown and crown lands, to give up her personal property if required. "Sllli" HAD AN AKSUNAL LiliuokalanT Dominis has been caught red-handed with a well equipped arsenal in her possession. Some of the material for destruc tion of life and property found upon her premises, Washington Place, links her with the damnable plot. At 9:30 o clock Wednesday night Senior Captain Robert Parker left the Station house with two native policemen and a wagon. Volun teers lor the venture pressed for ward but their services were re fused. In a fev minutes it' became noised around police headquarters that Parker had gone to Washing ton Place. It was also stated that a prisoner had disclosed the fact that arms had been hidden there. Parker and his men found over thirty natives at the house. Identifying the parties they ad vanced to the garden in the rear of the premises and to a spot indicated by their prisoner. Here they dug down about four feet and unearth ed the arsenal. The munitions were taken to the Station house. Nearly all was in bags. The first bag contained bombs, twehty one in number.. They were spread out on the marshal's table. Sixteen of them we're in cement, four in iron and a verv large one in a co- coanut shell. All had one minute fuses. They were evidently to be thrown into crowds of people by hand or slings. Doubtless the iron cased ones were intended for Cen tral Union church. The guns were then brought in Some were a little rusty, but their locks worked all right. Of the rifles there were thirteen Springfields, twenty Winchesters and one odd. All fine weapons. Kleven large pistols in good order were 111 the lot. Five fine swords, for the officers, were carefully wrapped in gunny sacks. Then came the cartridges. This was a revelation. There were thirty-eight belts for rifles and eight lor pistols, all lull. Several extra belts were empty. Bags and boxes contained about one thousand car tridges fitting the various weapons. The bombs and guns were care- fullyexamined by members of the Cabinet and officers of the army- General surprise was expressed at the extent of the collection and the evident purpose of the person hoarding the. munitions. The bombs were carefully marked and put awav. The guns and cart' ridges were put aside and will be brought into service it needed. Members ot Dr. Wood s squad closely guarded Washington place till daylight. Then Captam Me Stocker, Captain Murray, Captain Ililbus, John M. Vivas-' and others went up from the Station and ar rested thirty-six natives on the grounds. CiATIinKUD IN. Messrs. White and Ritman, of the Union Iron Works, are 111 pn sou. They made bomb-cases. The men claim that they were simply filling an order for ornaments lor a fence around a grave. Henry Her telmann made the ' drawings and a wooden pattern. Thos. Evans, the immigration ogent, is in jail. On the evening of the opening of hostilities he was seen in front of Washington place with Sam Nowlein, watching the Central Union congregation assemble. Klt-AKKHSTUD. Henry Bertelmann and John Lane were at liberty for a few sec onds Wednesday "evening. They were taken outside the walls of Ibe reef and told to, go. At once they were re-arrested.. This was under martial la.w, The men were cap. tured before martial law had been declared. The business of Wednes day evening was done to overcome any technicality. KOHKRT WHAK45NS. Wilcox broke down entirely on Tuesday night, He cried like a baby and begged that his life be spared. Hach important prisoner is in ncell by himself with a special guard. A number of. them expect to be put to death very soon and are preparing for it. CAMARINOS IN l'OR TREASON. C. A. Brown arrested P. G. Camariiios, the King street fruit man, this morning. Camarinos is a Greek. The charge against him is treason. It is believed that he was one of the agents through whom arms for the rebels were brought to Honolulu. Camarinos has connections in San Francisco. Correspondence on the subject of the rebellion has passed between the two ends of the line. MARSHALL'S PISTOI,. Fred Lowrey made an important find at Moiliili Inst Monday. It was a fine Smith & Wesson revol ver with full belt and cartridge box. Mr. Lowrey believes the implement to have been the property of Louis Marshall. In the first place the belt and cartridge box show having been made in a local harness shop. An ordinary harness buckle is used on the strap. It was buckled in the first hole when in use, proving that it had been worn by a small man. REYNOLDS. W. F. Reynolds, proprietor of tlie Golden Rule Bazaar, was arres ted at 1:30 this afternoon on a charge of treason. Reynolds, it is said, has been figuring quite a good deal with the anarchists. GEORGE lirtCKI.KV. George Beckley, Purser of the arms and bombs Kiuau, appeared before Attorney General Smith to explain certain damaging reports respecting him self that have been circulated. Beckley denied having any know ledge whatever of the impending outbreak and satisfied the Attorney- General as to his innocence. One report was that Beckley had bought and sent a case of whiskey to the schooner that brought the arms, by the Waimanalo. When run down it has developed that Major Seward is the guilty party. NOT):S OF T1I15 DAY. More business cued today. The search for continues. There are a few more arresls yet to be made. Nowlein was taken slightly ill n court this morning. Companv A turned out very promptly this forenoon. Major Seward and Chas. T. Gulick seemed quite self-possessed. Dr. C. T. Rr.dgers and Captain , Jay Greene were invaluable this morning in fitting up the court martial room. Another new mate1', "Palolo," by Prof. Berger, was played ft r tin rst tune at the hxecutive buil; in ' tt is morning. The tax office was open fora short while today. The date when all Government offices will be opened has not yet been decided upon. Harrv Talbot, a native sailor, was at rested this morning for trea son. He was in the rebellion. Talbot was found on the bark Hesper. Thirty more prisoners, against whom are nominal charges, were tratisferi ed to the Barracks this morning. They were conducted to their new quarters by native policemen. vikwh or Tim i'kopi.i: of that ISLAND ON. Till'! WAIt. Independence Day. Tom Walker, it is said, filled the bombs. A Board of Education notice is published today. John Bowler's detail was to blow up the telephone offices. The office of Auditor-General Laws is now in the bungalow. The dinner of the Sharpshooters is now indefinitely postponed. No news yet of Lot Lane. His reported capture was a mistake. Tom Evans sent word last even ing that he would be at liberty this morning. New acts by the Provisional Government Councils are in the By Authority column. Colonel Whiting and Captain Kinney look very well indeed in their new uniforms. At camp Tenney and camp Brown, out near Makiki, they have canvas shelters. Council meetings hereafter will be held in the President's room of the Executive Building. Rev. T. D. Garvin has removed the Mission tent, lately at the cor ner of King and Richard streets. Lieutenant Coyne had charge of a detail of a dozen men with loaded rifles in the court martial chamber. The natives arrested at Washing' ton Place this morning charged with conspiracy were taken to the Barracks. Flags were hoisted and a salute fired at noon in honor of the second anniversary 01 the 1'rovisionai Government. If you want to buy, sell or ex change stamps, go to JohnT. Brown No. 4, Masonic Temple, Alakea street. Box 441. A second search of Washington Place this morning resulted in the finding of 3000 rounds of ammu nition and one rifle. Cant. Carnara and his men desire Ko thank for campaign favors Mrs, Dole, Mrs. Damon, Mrs. H. O, White and John Cassidy and wife. Kiakahi, father of one of the rebels, was arrested this morning He is said to have been a mover among the natives inbe rebellion Before breaking camp yesterday the Sharpshooters gave cheers for Mrs. G. P. Castle, Mrs. Dr. Day, Mrs. Dillingham, Mrs. Allen, and Quartermaster Murphy, Company D did guard duty up to the minute it was relieved, at o'clock last evening. Before leav' ing the Drill Shed the boys cheered their mends and ofiicers. The Masonic Temple squad of Citizens Guards, commanded by Dr. Wood and Wray Taylor, was photographed at 5 o clock Wednes day evening. Later the boys en joyed a fine lunch Sent with the compliments of the Pacific Club. The guard at the comer of Pauoa valley and Nuuanu street wish to express their sincere thanks to Mesdames T. H. Hooron, i', U, Jones, A. F. Judd and W. W. Hall for food with which they have been constantly provided by these ladle One of the band boys has a heart that is liow called a war barometer. I On the first night of the revolution some people at Fort and Hotel doubted that trouble bad started. This musician, blowing like a por poise, said as he dramatically placed his hands over his left breast: "If you dont believe it, feel of my heart." houses were op- HEY SKK IT ON MAl'I. r.ir 1 Inn Artlon Hn ' I Ilolny" Pulley Suits Tln-in Very Well. HOTCIIKISS WAS WANTED. NKdOTI ATIONH t'Olt WICKI'.D I.I1TI.I oni: or ; I'llx'i-.H. THE Wah.UKU, Jan. 10. The first news of the war reached Mnui per Kinau on the night of 'Friday the lltli inst. Those fortunate enough to posses a Stak War Edition had little need to ask any further particulars from eyewitnesses, the enterprise displayed by the management of Tub Star in lay ing before its readers a complete account f the war from the beginning, is to he admired. The sentiments of The Stak on the situation are fully endorsed by friends of the Government here. The cowardly leaders of the revolutionary forces are now in the nanus or tne mil itary nuthoi it ies, let them be treated to a dose of their nwn medicine, and let it be done quickly. This is not the moment 1 to listen to the advice of those nhil-i anlhropisls who would even now advo cate a couibc of leniency toward the en emies of the Government. If men like Wilcox and Nowlein had died iluhtlug, they might have been given, credit for some bhow.of couiuge and commanded some respect, but instead of that they nave auoweu themselves to ue captured liko a lot of whining curs. There is but one penalty for treason the world over, that penalty is-Ueiilli. lo now deal out lesser penalty would ue a show of weakness on the part of the Republic, These traitors have made armed attacks on tho forces of the Government, a staunch friend of the Republic has lost us lire m defense of his home and coun try, slain by n murderous rebel; the blood ot Chas. L. Carter is crying for vengeance, let that vengeance be swift and sure. Tiie finding ot dynamite bombs in the enemies camp chows tiie Cowardly in. tent oi tne reuets, anu greatly increase the enormity of their offense. No con tent with open warfare they would havo resorted to anarchism and the slaughter of women and children. Equally guilty with those rebels who took up arms against the Republic! are the men who have furnished tho muni tions of war, The cowardly Captain ofs tne waimanalo wen Knew when land ing the rifle and ammunition that he was therooy landing the death-wairant of God knows how many good men, now let his own death warrant be among them. To await his confession anu use mm to testily against ms fel low conspirators would be holding out hopes of leniency to him, lie does not deserve leniency, let him have justice only. Aa to the mistress of Washington place, there should be but one course in her case. There has been perhaps not one instance in the history of the world's nations where a dethroned monarch has been permitted to remain in the country forever stirring up strife anu tanning the names ot revolution. we have allowed her to remain here. let us now correct our mistake of two years ago and deport her. Can we ever rely on her promise to accept the sltua llouf sue tiroice her outn once, sue will do so again. Just aa soon as the punishment of the rebels lias been administered, anu there can be but one punishment, let the true Annexation issue he revived and every energy used to forward an early auinis sion of this country to the Union, where alone there would ue a true safety from a recurrence of recent events and their effect unon the prosperity of our islands A Dromnt revival of the Annexation Clubs and an opportunity offered for the admission of Ilawaiinns, who now must see the futility of their heretofore ohsll nate course, wouiu pronamy result in obtaining a large numltor of native members to swell the roll of claimants for admission to the Union. I.etler Tn Hubert Wllrm I'oiillil lit WnitifnKtnn l'lre--ll In Inlerrst lug Ueailltlff. A letter which will be used in evidence with no little weight, per haps, in the Court Martial, was found at Washington place this morning. It was written from Sati Francisco under date of Nov. 14th, an lis directed to Robert Wilcox. The writer signs himself "Pana li", which is "Frank" in Kugllsh. He starts off by saying he has in vestigated the matter of war mater ial and quotes prices of various arms. Hotchkiss gnus are offered f. o. b. San Francisco at if 1,400 each. Next follows the bonus at which a schooner could be chartered to convey the munitions to the islands. The one striking the writer's mind most favorably is quoted at -t 100 per mouth. The writer goes on to state that he had visited British Columbia and could get all the men needed to help out 111 rebellion free of charge. All the recruits wanted was ordinary supplies and a share in the spoils after victory. Further on in the letter the rebel leader is urged to hurry up. He is reminded of the Republican victory in America, and that annexation will certainly follow. The importance of getting the money and making purchases at once is urged. The writer threatens that if there is any dilly-dallying on the part of his colleagues here he will go to Knglaud and give up the job. Along in the letter the writer re fers to Judge Widemann's visit to Germany. "Judge Widemaiin is a bloody fool for going to Ger many," said he "as that country has recognized the Republic." This letter, along with a second from Washington Place and others cap tured in various localities, compose racy reading matter. A place to spend a few quiet hours is the lianiwai Bulbs. Waikiki cars pass tho door. ALL ALONG THE DOCKS. John Ena is sick abed at home. Parts of Companies K and F were given liberty today. Lot Lane has not yet been heard from. It is thought that a reward will be offered for him. J. W. Girvin's gun has been found. He lost it at Luakaha. It is at the Station house and wears the tag Mr. Girvin left upon it. The rebel leaders begin to wear languid look. Wilcox tried to muster a smile as he bowed to a friend in the station house this morning. Captain Wall reports that during the entire campaign he never heard a murmur from a single member of Company B. Commands were obeyed promptly and cheerfully. The Captain is more than pleased with the conduct of his officers and men. KIN A If rltttT sti:ami:us )! Til H KUMI TO 1KT HICK, IM.mirit And 'iirir-T liirrlifii Salllnc Veel-Ni Aruwil, The Robert Lowers is discharg ing ut Nuuanu street wharf. The Kinau willJeavcat 2 p. m. tomorrow for Maui and Hawaii. There will be an influx of island steamers Saturday morning. Five or six are expected. The schooner Esther Hobnc, An derson, master, arrived yesterday afternoon from Kurcka. She brought a cargo of lumber. The schooner Robert Lewcrs, Goodman, master, arrived yester day afternoon, 24! days from San Francisco. She brought a general cargo and two passengers. The Kiuau, Captain Clark, ar rived this morning from Hawaii and Maui. She brought seven passen gers from the volcano. From way ports the vessel brought twelve cabin and fifty-five steerage passen gers. She brought a mixed cargo of produce, but no sugar. 1'ASKNOKUH. AlltltVKD. 1'tom San Frinclsco, per sclir Kobert lowers, Jan 10 Capt O K 1'oye and Kmest Hough. From Hawaii and Maul per stmr. Kinni Jan. 17 N H Gurney, K J Perry, G H D.ivhiIhI.) and wife, A Macmillan midwife, J ,V Sprague, Lord Dorinar, W H Castle, Miss Lowrv, J K Kane, W Weight. T Otomoto, for Brezee, E O White. 0 F Fisher, SOU Turner, II Gorman, Miss Massey and 55 deck. AltltlVAI.S. Wednesday, Jan. 10. Am sell Robert Lowers, Goodman, from San Francisco. Sclir Esther liuhne, Anderson, from Eureka, Cal. Stmr Kinau, Clark, from Hawaii and Maui. I 111' OUTS AND CONSKINKKS. 1MP0KTS. Per bar Lina '070 pkgs merchandise Per sclir Robert Lowers 5200 qr sks Hour, 5200 sl;s assorted feed, -iO-i bales hay, 2033 pkgs groceries and sundries, -1-1S pkgs hardware, 500 bags sulphur, 400 kegs refined sugar, 321 bxs boots ami slioes, 351 kug California wine, 007 pkgs unil pieces stone sewer pipe, 247 east iron water pipe, lo"i pkgs sash, doors and blinds, 129 pkgs furniture. 300 bbls lime, 50,000 red bricks. 4050 redwood posts. Per sell Esther Huline 310,000 feet lumber. KCIKION VKSSKI.S KXI'KCTKD Soli Mnid of Orleans. H-m Frail f ICalu Duo Srhr King Cyi us, J'o castle Duo ftchr Itoh't lowers, fro'u K F. Duo Uk Andiew Welch, from H F. Jan 15 liktn Kllkitat. l't Clatnhle. Jan 20 Ship 11 F Ulado. Liverpool, Jan 31) Sclir Oceanic Vance. Nowcostle Mar 5 Sehr Ooldea Shore, Newcastlo Mar 5 ItK.SOLUTIONS. Illto liar's Kiprrmlon On The Death ot Clms. Li. Carter. Rtsolved, That we, the members of the Hilo Uar, in hearing of the untimely and violent death of Char les L. Carter, our brother, at the hands of a rebel assassin, herewith express our great grief thereat: That we only knew our brother as a gentleman and a true patriot, ever in the front rank when duty of his country called, and we feel that the country has lost one of its noblest sons in the defense of the principles of liberty; That we tender to his widowed wife, his mother and other relatives our siucerest sympathy in their great loss, and that we show our respect to our deceased brother by wearing the usual badge of mourn ing for thirty days; That a copy of these resolutions be published in the Honolulu pa pers and also sent to his wile. Mus. W. L. Mooku. Secretary Hilo Uar Association. I'KKSONAL.. W. R, Castle has returned from Hilo. Oscar White is at home again. He arrived by today's Kiuau, A Blmlcul CaAlne Crlll. A wonderful story of n French musical critlo Is related by persons who profess to have been acquainted with hi m and to have seen him In attendunco on musical per formances, lie was a dog, ai.d bis Jiaine In public was Parade. Whether he had a different name at home was never known. At tbo beginning of the French revolution he went every day to the military parade in front of tho Tuilerics palace. He marched with tho musicians, halted with tbem, lis tened knowingly to their performances, and after the parade disappeared, to return promptly at parade tlmo tho next day. Gradually the musicians became attached to this devoted listener. They named him Parade, and one or another of them always invited him to dinner. Ho accepted the in vitations and was a pleasant guest. It was discovered that after diuncr he always ttenued tuo theater, where ho seated him self calmly in a corner ot the orchestra and listened critically to tho music. If a new piece was played, he noticed it Instantly and paid the strictest attention. If the piece had fine, melodious passages, he showed his joy to the best ot his doggish ability, but if the piece was ordinary and uninteresting he yawned, stared about the theater and unmistakably expressed bis disapproval. Youth's Companion.' What Ailed tha Speech. At the closo of ono of tho sessions in the' trial of Warren Hastings, when most of those cngagod had gathered in the anteroom, Dr. Parr stalked up and down the room in his pedantic, pompous way, growling out praises of tbo speeches of Fox mid Sheridan, but say ing not a word about Uurko's. Durkc, sonsitivo at this omission and anxious for somo commendation from tho great authority, could nt last con tain himsolf 110 longer and burst out: "Doctor, didn't you lilcu my speech?" "No, Edmund," replied Dr. Parr, calmly eying his oxoltod qnostloucr. "Your spoeoh was oppressed witli mota pbor, dislocated by parenthesis and do bililnted by amplification!" Youth's Companion. The LUtremu of Apathy. Jt was In-ouo of tho rural communities which are ts:rlodlcally aroused to a high pitch of excitement out 11 possible change in tho postiitllce. "Who is that man sitting on tho crack er buxl" asked tho stroUKcr. "That's f-l Jenkins. He's tho laziest man In town." "Lazv. Is hef" "I should say so. Why, do you know that feller is too doggouo indolent to even run fur ofllco.." American iniinsirios. VKHMiLS IN POin. MKUCI1ANTMKN. (Caostors tint Included in this list.) Qer Ilk Una Hongkong. Dun Am sch Puritan, Neucnstle, Hehr Aloha, Han Francisco, ilk Hespor, Sodergren, Nowcastle. Uk Paul Isenliei-g, llreinen. Ilk Ch ries 13 Kenny, Anderson, Xanaimo. Ilk Itoutenheek. Hussell, LiverjxM)l, Sch "Wm liowden, Newcastle, tlktn Planter, Underwood, Iiysau Island Nor ship (Jhmlvor, Willlmni, Newcastle Am sell Lyman D Foster, Dreyer, Newcastle llntn H O iVilder, Schmidt, San Fran Am lk Sonoma, Now-castlo Ilk Sumatra, Ilerry. Hilo Am hktn Dimoud, Nellson, San Fran Br S S Dentaln, Filmnrc, from Kolie. Am sch Robert Searles. Newcastle, Am bk Mohican, Johnson, New York. Keuail w'shlp Esmeralda, Uarrin, (lalapagos AT NEIUIinOltINO TOUTS. KAIUTLUI. Am sell Mary Dodge, Ilergnmn, Honolulu llrigtn Consucllo, Jacubsen, from S F, Am bk Leahi, Tyson, from Newcastle. IlllyO. Am bk A1111I0 Johnson, 8 F. MEXICAN CIGARS AT tWLUSTER & CO'.S. IIOIIN. PodevN In Honolulu.. Tnnnnry 10, 1895, to tbo wife of Carl I'odeyn, a Bon. IN OLI1KN TIMKS. People overlooked the importance of Coils orimlla. Wo havo to do with gods, little gods and great gods and their habitations. Some of tho llttlo gods are very amusing, and some of tho great ones aro very horrible If wo laugh at llama and tho monkeys, wo must shudder at great clumsy Jagannath, or Juggernaut, as ho Is generally called, whoso namo means tho "lord of tho world," and lienoath whoso roof all sects of nco-Brahiuuns join hands and are ready todloln protest ot his supremacy, ilio Buddhism of tho pcoplo who first howed temples and monasteries out of tho solid rock would havo lsx:n outraged at tho Idea of worshiping an idol, but not many cen turies elapsed before tho Imago or tho prophet was set up In tho sanctuary, cross legged and adorned with Jowels for adora tion. Marlon Crawford In Century. Not to lie Disconcerted. "Yes. madam," said tho cement seller. holding up a plate whoso fragments had been glued togcthor,"you will observe that Stlckum's Patent Family Comfort cement holds anything firmly and lastingly. To this pinto, for Instance, I now suspend by a wire a 25 pound weight, and tho cement holds firm. I Increase tho weight to 30 pounds and" Hero tho plate broke along Its cracked lines. "And you will observe, madam, that tho plate breaks with case, thus giving an opportunity to cement tho edges more evenly whenever it Is deslrablo to do so." Chicago ltecord. NAPOLEONIC STOCK. HIS FATHER WAS A PATRICIAN AND HI0 MOTHER- A PEASANT. lint the I.ntlir Was Vnil In a llcrole Mold, mid I'riini llrr the Son Clot Ills Trf-liif-nilou rli)lcal lmlumtic She Was .Mother of a Laree Tamllx. Of tho father mid mother of tho cm (cror Professor W. M. Sloano writes is follows in Ccntnry: Certain undisputed facts throw a itrong light on Nnpolnon's father. His pcoplo woro proud ami poor; hu endured Ilio hardiliipl of poverty with equanim ity. Strengthening what little influence ho could muster, ho nt first appears nm Mtions and has himself described in his diploma as n patrician of Florence, San Miiiintonnd AJaccin. On tho other hand, with 110 npparent regard for Ills person al advancement by marriage, ho follow cd his own Inclination, mid In I'tU, n. tho ago of IS, rashly perhaps, but gal lantly, wedded a lowly ntnl lwrnutlful child of 1.", U'tlti.i Knuiolino. ner descent was thy rururu of her husband's, nlthougli her fortnno was quite equal if not superior to his. Sho wns of peasant nature to tiin last day of her long life hardy, unfcutimontnl, frugal and sometimes unrciupiilous. Yet tho hospitality of her littlo homo In Ajaccio was lmifh, nller tho manner of her kind, and consequently famous. Among tho many gnosH who availed themselves of It was Marbcuf, com mander in Corsica of tiio first army of occupation. Thero was long nftcrwnrd a malicious tradition that tho French general wns Napoleon's fntlur. Tho morals of Letitia di Bnonapnrtn, like those of her conspicuous children, havo been bitterly assailed, but her own good namo, nt least, has always been vindi cated. The evldeiit motive of tliu story sufficiently refute such nn aspersion as It contains. Of tho bride's extraordina ry beauty therq never has been a doubt. Sho was a woman of iieroic moid, liko Juno in her majesty, unmoved In pros perity, undaunted in adversity. It was probably to his mother, whom ho strong ly resembled in childhood, that tho fa mous son owed his tremendous, even gi gantic, physical endurance. If in Ills mother was reproduced tho typo of a Komnn matron, in tbo son would bo re called tho virtues anil vigor of an tin peratnr. After their marriage tho youthful pair rodded in Corte, wnitlng until events should permit tlieir retnrn to Ajaccio. Naturally of nn indolent tem perament, tho husband was at first drawn into tho daring enterprises of Paoll mid displayed a temporary en thusiasm, but for more than a year bo foro tho end lie wearied of them. At the he-d of a body of men of his own rank hu finally withdrew to Monte Hotondo, and on May S3, 1,09, n fow weeks be fore Paoli'a flight, tho baud made form al submission to tliu two French gen erals, Marbcuf and Vaux, explaining through Duoiiapnrto that tliu national leader had misled them by promises of nid which never came, and that, recog nizing tbo impossibility of futthcr re sistance, they wero anxious to ncccpt tho new government, to return to their homes niul to lesuiuo tho peaceful con duct of their nffairs. It was this pro cip.ltittq naturalization of tho father nt a French citizen winch made bis great son a Frenchman. Less than three months afterward, oil Aug. lfi, bis fourth child, Nupoioono tlj Buonaparte, was luirn in Ajaccio. Tho resouices of tho IJuoimpartos, ai they still wrote themselves, wore small, although their family and oxpectations were largo. An only child, Lctitin had inherited her father's littlo homo and Ids vineyaids in tho suburbs, for her mother had married a second time. Her etepfathcr had been a Swiss merct nary in the pay of Genoa. In ord?r to secure the woman of his clioico ho became a Komau Cathc'.io and was tho father of Mine, di Buoi' ipaite's half brother, .To- sepli Foseli. Charles himsolf was tho owner of lands in tho interior, but tiiey were heavily mortgaged, and hu could contribute littlo to tho support of his , family. His uncle, a wealthy landlord, 1 had died childless, leaving his domains td tho .Tosuits, and thoy had promptly entered into possession. According to tbo terms of his grandfather's will, tho bequest was void, for tho fortune was to fall iusucti a case to Charles' mother, and on her death to Charles- himself. Joseph, his father, had wasted many years and most of his fortnno in weary litigation to recover tho property. Noth ing daunted, Charles settled down to pursuo'tbo samu phantom, virtually de pending for a livelihood 011 his wife's small patrimony. Ho becaiuu nn ofllecr of tho highest court as assessor and was made in 1TT3 n member ntul later a deputy of tha council of Corsican nobles. Tho peasant mother was mast prolific Her oldest child, born in 1705, was a son, who died in infnnoyj in 1707 was born a daughter, Mario Anno, destined to tbo tiiino fate; in 17G8 a son, known later as Joseph, but baptized ns Nabu liono; in I7UU tha great son, Napoleone. Nino other children wero tho fruit of tho Kinio wedlock, and six ot them tlirco sous, Lncicu, Louis and Jerome, and thrco daughters, Klise, Paulino aud Caroline survived to slmro their broth er's greatness. Charles himself, like his short lived ancestors of whom live had died within a century reachod only early middle ogo, dying in his thirty- uluth year. Letitia, liko tho stout Cor licau that sho was, lived to tho ritio nga of 80 in tho full enjoyment of her facul ties, known to the world by tho sobri quet of Mine. Mere. JVJw AUverlisoiiientH, Annual Mealing. Tho annual mei tlngof the People's Ice A Refrigerating Co. will be held nt the looms of the Chamber of Commerce Thursday, Jan. 17. nt 10 o'clock n. 111. fiVi ;lt J. II. riSIIKIC, Secretary. Power of Attorney. As I intend lent lug' f.ir China on Jau nty on n htiMiiess trip, I hereby .i(e full Power of Attorney to my .epbew, Young lloo, who will take hargo of my cigar and tobacco business, Nu.AiPj King street. M4-lw YOUNO NAP. JVolice. After date no bills can be contracted for account of J. Kmnieluth fc Com uiiiy or of John Kminelnlh unless on hu inter signed by either Mr. J. J. Lecker, Jr JOHN KMMKLUTII. Honolulu. January A, IS-ill "i Id-t f I or Sale. A brand new, latest model creamer, if Ad gallons per hour capacity. Very suitab'e for 11 da ry oulfll. Also a twit norse power gasoline engine In peifect condition, Used only four months. Will ell either or both at a bargain and will et up If desired, JOHN OKACE, Manager Honolulu li.iiry Co. ll-tf Building Lots. At WAIKIKI, on car linn and 011 PALAMA IiOAI) near fertilizing plant, rhest; lots nic cry cheap and will be sold on easy tonus. Uksiiiaiim: ACiik Tiiaots near the city mid oilier propt riles for Kile, llltUClJ WAltINO & CO., Dealers in Lots and Lands. C0;l FoitT Stukkt. We Have received our first cargo fron the great North West. Having lieeii there for the )uist two months weare satisfied that is tho country to get Hay, Grain. Fetd, Flour, elc. In fact it is headquarters for merchandise in our line. On the bark Onklm-,1 just arrived we liavepome of that Timothy Hay such as is Used in the States try a bale or two, it itchcapand good, and will put new life in jour horses, and soinu Kast Washington Wheat liny and freh Alfalfa, choice Surprise, and No. 1 Feed Oats. Barley, tolled lliirlev (pure and simple), liran, Middlings, Wheat nnd everything else found in a llrst-cliiss Feul Store, and tliu prices are away down. Tho California Feed Company ate strictly in it. We are at tho old place, foot of Nuuanu street. Our telephones ate 121. Firvtcoml, mitral wul uplit, $12.00 icr con!, deliiered to ait jxirf of the city free of clunye. 4 A Case of Draw! MIIot KnouKli to !lout Ugjrs. Wo often hear irsons maku uso ot tho metaphorical expression quoted In the bcadlluo when referring to an exception- ally hot day. Sucli. an experiment may socm a llttlo "farfetched" and "out of tho ordinary," hut there aro many cases 011 record w hero scientists have actually cook ed eggs by tho sun's heat. In 1837, when llerscliel was In South Africa, ho cooked eggs by exposure to tho heat of tho sun until they were powdery to tho center." Sir J. C. Boss made a similar experiment iu Now Zealand: St. Louis Republic. Halcltle In New ork. Sulcldo statistics covering a period ot to years iu this city offer somo Interesting deductions. They show, among other things, that tho Irish and the negroes aro net given to self dcstructlrp. Tiio (Jcnnans show u much larger pcrou-re of suicides than cither ot tliu races nbovo mentioned. Tho prevailing Idea that tho hot months aro tho more, fruitful of suicides than other tortious ot tho year la not homo out by fig ure. In certain years during tho last quarter of too century tho coldest month hi been the most productive of self de struction. Exchange. This world is pretty much a game of draw. It takes a ricli man to draw a check, a pretty girl lo draw attention, a horse to draw a a carl, a plaster to draw ablistcr, :t toper 'to draw a coik, a dog fight to draw a crowd, and MclNERNY'S SHOE STORE to draw the trade. A Substitute, A. Ijircarto Why do they put such a lot permanently heneflsial effects sml were satisfied with transient action: hut now that it ! piierlly know tint Syrup of Vtiva will ..avtnnn. .,... niira l.t.litt.ial '-""'" I" V.T ' I ..,., 1.111. r.t .., AMibjO-B. that you.1, eat les, hue. but finally Injure the systen,. Z"ll'Zr Inrorniatton Tor Tourist. "Is it still tho custom iu this country to roacli for your gun to back it up aft er you havo called a man a liar?" asked a tourist. 'It air not, stranger," replied tho early settler, "and it never wuz. It has alters ben tho custom in tho best society of Ynller Dog to reach for tho gun fust. " Indianapolis Journal. lliul Cut llrr U L.t.oo Ti elh. Mrs. SharH-lgh (who has live daughters married)- Don't have aujthlng more to do with that Mr. SnloothUigh. He U n miserable hypocrite who will deceive you in a thousand ways before yon are wedded a year. Daughter Goodii(ks Why do you think cor Mrs. Shorpelgh Ho treats mo with as much affection and consideration as it. 1 were his own mother. New ork eekly. The Point of View. "Aw, I say, Algy, dontclierknow you're getting to lw a terrlblo clgawette tlendf Why, you cawn't go to the opewa without going out between tho aivcts to sinokcl" "Aw, I say, distil boyah. you look at it from an entirely uong standpoint, old fel a (Ulsli isn't m far gone us long as he can sit thwough an awct of the opewa between, cigawettes, ye know." Detroit Tribune. Tha will of tho late Churlta T. liuloe ot Brooklyn sat written ou a 4 foot roll of foolscap, pasted together and folded iu a complicated manner. Iu a postsciipt he makes an apology for tho document belu( so budly fpWed.. M. Mclnerny's Shoe Store, FOItr 8TKEET. ro:i-1iii FINE WORK. THE "STAR'S" ELEGTRIO PRINTING WORKS MclNERNY BLOCK la prepared to do all kinds of artistic Book, Job and News paper printing at fair prices. Mammoth Posters n Sp oclnlty.