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THE HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY JANUARY 19 181,5.
AT 2 A.
The Town Was To Have
Been Assaulted Mon
WEAVING A WEB AROUND THE
REBEL FIELD LEADERS
NOW BEFORE COURT.
DIllKCT TESTIMONY 1'HOJI INSUK
IKNTS WHO SlIIUtKNDHItHl).
Kx-Olllrcr f thn HmiReliold ftunnl
Tell an Interesting Story.
SAM NOWl.IMN HANIi:i) OUT TIIH
Showed tlm Men Hmv T Uko Them
Teiittlunliy Tlml Mu.le Wlleux Smllo
Yiiuiir Mhi'kIiiiII'h Hhiij- ThnuRliU
II nil a Knlfe-Squails Sent To llertel
liiann's To Ot el-come mulTiike lnllce.
AN KAKI.Y START.
The commission began business
promptly at 10 o'clock this morn
ing. The audience was about the
same as lfriday, with a few more
ladies. ' A new face was that of
Chief Justice Judd.
All the prisoners are looking
better. Hack one kad a large
bgillonniere. , They nodded "good
nibruing" to Attorney Neumann
and'to friends in the house.
'. Lieutenant Jones read the record
of the.previous day. By consent of
council the testimony was not read.
TH15 CARTKR SHOOTING.
Kanahele, a witness of Friday,
was called again. Poole said that
ke"( Poole) fired two shots at the
Cross-examination, Wilcox gave
'the orders to go to Bertelmann's-S
Ihu, a dock laborer, was a
a member of Wilcox's force on the
6th. James and William Lane
were there. They, were armed.
Were at Bertelmann's. Were in
tke first squad and had revolvers.
I was in the third. Wilcox started
with it. Met members of the first
and second squad returning. They
said there had been fighting. I
was at Bertelmanu's at 5 in the
afternoon. So were the Lanes.
All agreed that anybody who came
outside of members of the Hui
Aloha Aina should be killed.
Cross - examination I agreed
with the others to shoot strangers.
Did not see Paul Isenberg. Saw
George Ross and McDonald. These
two were held by our guards
"That lawyer," who did not be
long to the Aloha Aina, was killed,
After the firing at the canoe she'd
four men were sent to Bertelmanu's
after picks and shovels. I was
one of the four. We got these
tools. There was more shooting
and Wilcox sent another squad to
TJertelinann's. When they came
back they said one haole had been
killed. In the morning we missed
the'Lanes and thought they were
prisoners. I asked "Thomas,
half white carpenter, for the news.
He said: "One haole killed; I shot
him." At An tone Rosa's house in
the' afternoon there had been eating
and drinking wkile arms were being
distributed. Rebels knew tkat
Brown, Parker and officers were at
Bertelmanu's when tke first squad
was sent. Witness identifies Tom
Poole as "Tkomas." tke half caste
J. J. McDonald, a driver for Cas
tie & Cooke, was taken a prisoner
iit Diamond Head on the 6th. Saw
Win. Greig on horseback. Vere
thirty to fifty men vhere. Greig
visited the place several times dur
ins the night. The rebels were work
ing with guns 011 the lanai. Greig
said he was "m it," that they pro
posed to overthrow the Govern
ment. Thev would "strike the
blow" at 2 o'clock Monday morn
ing. Wilcox shook hands with
me. Between 6 and 7 o'clock Lot
Lane and Wilcox lornied tlieir men
in sruiads. Greig had a revolver
and went among kis men. He said
lie was one of the leaders.
Saw Marshall armed. Acted
like a leader, was active. He said
ke was to overthrow the Govern.'
inent, that we would not be injured
.Rebels were kind to prisoners
Released us at 9 o'clock Monday
morning and we went to Waialae.
Cross-examination No over
tures made to us to "join th
gang." All other prisoners were
the night of the 6tk. Thirty or
fort& of us left there with Sam
Nowlein. Came towards the old
telegraph station. All armed.
Carl Widemauu was armed. Was
along behind. Nowlein and
myself were in the lead for a time,
till Nowlein went to the rear.
The intention was to come into
town. Intended to restore the ex
queen. I had tyo bombs. Sam
Nowlein gave them to me. Like
the one in court. They were car
ried in a small bag. Nowlein had
them. There were about five.
Carl Wideniaun was given two
bombs. We were told to throw
them among those who opposed us
if we were unable to prevent with
guns. Sam Nowlein gave tke order
and skowed us kow to use tkem.
Wilcox smiles broadly and Now
lein looks very serious and quite
Warren I buried tke two bombs
kad and can find tkem. I was
11 tke figkt witk the Government
troops at Moiliili and, seeing kow it
was going, left tke field, taking the
bombs with me. Carl Wideinann
was in tke battle. He was on tke
niakai side of the road.
On Sunday nigkt Marshall took
fifteen men from our camp to Wil
cox, baw Greig bunuay. He talked
Uross-exauiiiiatioii Only Wide-
matin and I had bombs so far as I
know. I fired shots at Moiliili.
Court in recess five minutes.
Peter Hookano saw Wideinann
and Greig and Marshall the day of
the Moiliili battle on the field.
Marshall came in the niorninir.
Talked with Sam Nowlein and
Greig wanted to send a force
from Diamond Head to help "Bill"
Widdifield on the Waialua road.
Greig spoke to "George" (Town
send.)" The men were sent. We
met Nowlein and wiueniann near
Paul Isenberg's witk thirty men.
Tke answer to tke challenge was
Aloha Aina." We were all
shooling r.t Moiliili.
Cross-examination I was with
thers on the mauka side of the
road. The Government soldiers
fired at us with a cannon and were1
replied with rifles. Wideinann
was near me shooting. I sur
rendered with seven others.
Recess to 1:15.
THIS I.UADKK FIRST.
Robert W. Wilcox was the first
witness tor the delense.
On Sunday, Jan. Gth, he went
beyond Diamond Head. Reached
that place at noon. Was not arm-
d when he lelt town. Placed niiu-
till Monday afternoon. Rides had
been buried in sand. Of the Cap
tains on my list only one was at
hand. Aoout eighty men were in
the two camps. The total should
have been 300. Camps weie one-
third of a mile apart. Preparation
of arms was finished about 6
Right after 6 o'clock I was told
of police squad at Bertelmann's
checking our men trom coming
from Honolulu. I called for about
dozen men to arm themselves
with pistols, surround the police
and bring them in. I sent a second
quad armed with rules to assist
the first. Some of the first carried
rifles notwithstanding my order.
The third squad was myself and
bodyguard. Wheii on the way I
learned that the first squad nad a
tamily quarrel over tne command
Carl Luckinger, a barber, was
prisoner from 2:30 Sunday to
Monday morning. Saw Greig
armed. He came on a gray horse,
Had a rifle and revolver. Saw Mar
shall there, armed, Marshall
lautrhed and Intimated that there
w.i5 irninrr to be a good ficllt. He
had a pistol, knife and rifle. Bipi
kane had the most to say. Wilcox
No cross examination.
A SOI.DIHK TAI.KS.
Chas. Warren, formerly a Lieu
tenant in the Household Guards o
Kalakaua and LUiuokalani was the
Have been working at Washing
ton Place. Was at Diamond Head
on tke 6tk. Went tkere the even
iinr of the sth. Left tkere late on
About kalf of tkem kad liquor,
hurried on and overtook tke second
quad. I keard tken tkat tke first
squad kad divided, Lot Lane start
ing with three men to capture tne
police, eoing to the hills. The half
of the first squad were now quar
reling on tke beach. I heard firing.
Some of the boys who ran. to me
said the police had fired 011 tkem.
I saw then tkat the whole thing was
up and ordered a retreat to the
slopes of Diamond Head.
intended to remain tnere till day
light. Hearing more firing I sent
messengers to call in everybody,
A report came to me that our men
were firing at each other at Bertel
matin s, and that Bertelmaun s fani
ily kad been massacred. We missed
the two Laneboysof tke firstsquad
Win, Pua was made captain ot the
first squad. Some said a detective
was shot. Lot Lane thought it
was his brother Jim.
I placed my men in a defensive
positiou to await dayligut, with
six men, while it was still night,
went on top of Diamond Head.
placed three men on top and three
mauka. Then 1 went to camp
iretting there with morning. I
rested an hour. I was sent for
and was told our men were fighting
Government troops. I sent away
order for them to hold their posi
don. There was firing at intervals
till noon. Then the cannonading
began. I told my men to seek
shelter, but not to retreat. I sav
Sam Nowlein was holding his posi
tiou, I could not consult with nun
Mv plan was to hold out till dark
then make terms with th
Government. When the artil
lerv was used at Moi
liili I saw we were entirely beaten
We retreated to otir camp, then the
tug Uleu opened fire on us and
made us scatter. I got with some
men over the mountains beyond the
Waialae road. About fifty of us
went together. I did not see Now
lein or any of the other defendants
I first learned of the proposed
revolution less than a week before
it opened. I did not get it up. I
could not stand and see my people
fight without joining tkem to re
store tke kanaka Government. I
fumisked 110 anus. Tke people
who got up the rebellion I think
had no confidence iu me and I did
not like it at first.
I expected to find Nowlein in the
mountains. I do not know what
Wideinann, Greig and Marskall
were doing. I saw tkem at our
Diamond Head camp.
Wilcox did not care to tell of
Wideinann, Greig and Marshall,
saying, ke supposed tkey knew tkey
Cross-examination Wilcox did
not care to say wko told kirn tkat
everytking was ready for tke revo
lution. WILL ORICIC.
This young man 'formerly witk
sewers csi uookc sain he was in
Ike rebel camp Sunday.. He heard
of the trouble at Bertelmanu's, but
id 'not go. In the morning he
went to Sam Nowlein's wintr.
which was engaged with the Gov
ernment troops. He was tired and
laid down to sleep. . The
cannon at Moiliili woke him
up. Soon all the natives decamped,
leaving Wideinann, Nowlein, Mar
skall and himself in tke foothills:
They saw the rebels had no chance
and looked out for themselves,
leaving their arms in the hills.
They were in hiding, sleeping in a
house until a boy came and told
them to give themselves up. I did
not fire a shot iu the war.
Cross-examination Yes, I went
out, there to take part. You took
all the part you could till you saw
the day was lost ? Yes.
THIS YOUNG l'KM.OW.
Marshall went to the rebel camp
Sunday morning. Avoided one
gang of drunken natives. Went to
one camp from the other for
news. Nothing was happen
ing. The second time I
heard of trouble at Bertclniann'-'.
Townsend asked me to have
Varuer send down is men. I
took them down. I went back and
Greig and I remained together
that night. In the morning we
took some Nowlein men to
wards Moiliili. There was
some lirmg. I went to sleep.
The cannon woke me up We
saw the natives snnenueriiiK and
left our arms and went into hiding.
lost my pistol somewhere Mon
day. None of us were armed when
Cross-examination I first knew
of tkis affair the Thursday morning
before it began. It was to come
off that night. We stood up the
pecials at Kikaako. Yes, I knew
was liable to the law. Having
put my foot 111 it we did know what
to do but go ahead. I was nine
teen yearn of age on the 2nd inst.
Have been here four years.
Carl Wideinann, aged 27, born
Hawaii. Went to rebel camp Sun
day morning. Natives were clean
ing guns. About 10:30 or 11 ,atj
night Nowlein came and gave or
ders to move towatd Waialae. Our
side fired on them and they retreat
ed. When the field piece came the
natives scattered. I fired a few
shots at Moiliili, but the range was
so great I gave it up. Nowlein
handed me two bombs in camp. I
said I did not want them, but was
nduced to carry them in my over
A BIG LANE.
Win. C. Lane went to the camps
Saturday evening. My older
brother told me to go. Came over
from Koolau three weeks ago.
He told thestofyof the first squad's
visit to Bertelmanu's after cleaning
tke guns. He was one of tke""iuetv
who took the signal station.
There will probably be an evening
LATE l'RIDAY. ' , "
In reviewincr evidence Friday
afternoon, Judge advocate Kinney
said it was impossible Ithat James
Lane fired the shot that killed Car
ter in the Bertelmann fight. Testi
mony indicated that the shot came
lrotn the southeast Mauka corner
of the boat house while the Lane
boys were iu or near the north or
west mauka end, leaving the place
Alfred Carter saw the Hash ot the
gun in the corner described and
fired at tke spot through theopen-
ing at the south-east Makai end.
Almost at the same instant .Captain
Parker was arresting the Lane boys
a few steps to the right of Alfred
More than this, however, Thomas
Poole, the man who is known to
have been iu the north-west mauka
corner, admits having hred at a
white man approaching the boat
house and seeing him fall upon the
sand at the makai entrance. He
told this story to at least two other
persons who have given it in evidence.
Poole is known to be a tough
character. His record is exceeding
ly bad. He was captured iu Pahoa
valley by a squad of Company D's
men last Thursday.
A squad from A did guard duty
in the court-room.
Stenographer Marks was tkis
afternoon sworn iu as assistant re
porter to the Court.
Hereafter the commission sets
"without regard to hours." A
notice to that effect is published.
On Monday five foreigners prom
incut in the plotting will go on
The office of Auditor Laws is in
the rooms of the DeputyfAttorney'
General instead of in tke bunga
Young Marshall has claimed
American protection. He was
born at Cambridge, Mass., and is
20 years of age.
Tke findings of the court go to
the President under seal for review
From him the public must first
learn the result of tke trial.
Captain Gartenberg, ordnance
officer, will be at keadquarters daily
from 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. and from
4 to 5 p. m. . .
CLAIM JiOYAL MOOD.
iasm i)i:scr,Niu:it i iiom kimIs or
iiu:lani) and HAWAri.
Leaders (lunrrnl-L'ho uf Artillery Chiie
Shut Nowlehi's llnuie The
menibered for their kindness in
keeping open their residences at all
hours of night and their most gen
crous supply of food and hot drinks
to. those on duty, and assure these
ladies that their kindness was fully
appreciated as well as the quality
and quantity of tke refreslnnents
NI'.MS IN A NllTSIIKl.I.
A ROYAL l'AMILY.
The head of the now notorious
Lane family is a quite aged, very
tall and still vigorous mail He
has" been a bitter opponent of the
Provisional Government and the
Republic. The Lane home is at
Hauula, Koolau. It is .quite a
homestead with a long train of re
tainers. "Old Man" Lane.and his
people claim royal blood. Mr.
Lane declares that he is' a' descend
ent of the Kings of 'Ireland. They
maintain that Mrs. Lane is closely
related to the Kaiuchameha family.
Sam Nowlein and Robert Wilcox
kad quite a spirited quarrel in their
camp on Diamond Head the first
night of the trouble.
Wilcox was for advancing on the
town. Nowlein would not agree
to this. Some of the lieutenants
sided with and some with the other.
The question ( was still unsettled
Monday morning, After that there
was no use of attempting to reach
Bill Poole, the half-caste carpen
ter who was at Diamond Head on
the 6th and 7th talked of the. fight
ing this morning. He said:
"About sixty of us were on the
straight cliffs above Coyne and
King and their 'men. We had
them at our mercy. The only
thing that saved them was the ar
tillery. When we saw the pieces
on the tug and at Sans Souci we
were afraid. Wilcox said: 'It is
all right. I am the only man on
the islands who can handle the
guns. Those fellows will blow
them up and get killed themselves.'
Wilcox had the heavy rifle. It
was a sporting Winchester. When
the shells broke above us we cut
and run. I don't know if any of
our crowd were killed."
Urband Conklin is a private in
the regulars. He was under
hot fire with the others at Diamond
Head, Monday, the 7th, The ex
tractor of Conklins Springfield
would not work. He forced shells
out with the ramrod. As he was
doing this a bullet from the cliffs
knocked the ramrod from his
hands. Conklin merely remarked
"you sou of a gun, that was a
Captain Parker and men made a
search of Sam Nowlein's place this
'morning. Nowlein had denied
point -blank that any anus 6V
ammunition were concealed on his
premises. In digging around the
yard, however, tke police un
earthed two oil tins and a box full
of rifle cartridges. Tkere were at
least 3000 rounds. The rust on
the tins indicated that they had.
been buried at least two or three
Lieutenant Holi and policeman
Logan, the officers wounded at
Bertelmanu's on the night of Janu
ary 6th, came to the Station house
at noon today. Holi was shot just
above the stomach and Logan iu
the arm. Both men appeared a
little weak as they shook hands
witk their friends at the Station
house. Holi was very pale and
stated to a StaiI- representative
that his wound still pained him a
Captain Christiansen presided
over some big-.jftvctings oi the Mos
quito Club while the steamers were
all in port. I he attendance one
evening was fifty. Eugene Lee
was elected treasurer and bam
Gourley acted as interpreter of all
ROSTER OF MOUNTED PATROL,
The following persons have been
selected to form the new mounted
First squad ten men. James
Sheehan, .corporal- privates, J
Hitchcock, R. H. White, C. H.
Clarke, J. Van Camp, W, R.
Elliot, P. McKiunoti, J. Makee, P,
J. Cooley, and P. Higgius.
Second squad I en men. J. M,
Vivas, corporal, Privates M. Me
iVngus, J Macintosh, Ernest Rcnk
en, joe uuerero, L,. uernat, w. A.
Wright, J.- F. O'Connor, L
Schmidt and C. Lambert.
Third squad fifteen men. Cor
poral not yet selected. Privates
J. Keating, A. J, Morrison, C.Wil
son, R. Ludloff, S. J. Bailey, E. G.
Goodman", W. M. Ordway, J. J.
Evans, N. Sckofield, W. Brown, A.
Anderson, II. It. Dobson, J.Wyatt,
H. Waring and J. Eckland. The
patrol will go on duty at 7:30 to
night. Their work will be that of
the regular patrol, added to which
will be the duties of the Citizens'
Guard during tke rebellion.
W. P. O'bnen is at the bead ol
tho patroler He has been busy all
day getting ready for the night.
The thirty-five men composing the
detail have all been properly as
signed except iu the third squad.
There a corporal has not yet been
310 WKRH ARKKSTKI).
IM.AOM Ol' DEMOTION A III!
rii.i.ion to ovi.itri.owi.NO.
The new mounted patrol will go
on duty tonight.
( ScveraJ Chinamen were arrested
Friday night for not having passes.
The Government schools and
Oahu college will open Monday
The offices on Kaahutnanu street
injured by the recent fire are being
John A. Cummins has taken the
oath of allegeance to the Republic!
Volunteers from A, B, C and D
Companies are being enlisted for
the regular service.
of Agriculture, got
work this morning.
down to solid
Two Japanese escaped from the
Quarantine station Friday night
and are now in prison.
Mrs. Dole has been voted thanks
for sending her famous coffee to
Company F in Manoa.
Services in German will be held
at the Y. M. C. A. Hall tomorrow
morning at 1 1 o'clock.
The usual concert will be given
at Emma Square -this afternoon
beginning at '4:30 o'clock.
Lieutenant Ludewig desires to
thank Steward Eckhardt and assist
ants for favors at the hospital.
Nuuanu, Pauoa, Makiki, Palolo
and Manoa valleys are now open,
the guards having been withdrawn,
Another consignment of cauaigre
is expected by the Arawa. This
will fill the orders sent away in Oc
tober. In The Star's forthcoming
book of the war the names of all
members of tke Citizens' Guard
will be given.
Prisoners of War, 133 CoiiiplrHcy, Ml
Hani Work of the Military ami
During tke rebellion a large
number ol prisoners have been ar
rested. Some were taken on tke
field of battle. Otkers were caugkt
skulking tkrougk tke bushes, and
still others were arrested in the city
upon the charge"of conspiracy with
those actually in the field.
Both Oahu prison and the police
station have been used to contain
the prisoners. The overflow has
been under guard at the old Bar
racks back of the Executive build
ing. The number now held in con
nection with tke rebellion is 316.
When hrst arrested the prisoners
were ckarged as follows: Prisoners
of war, 132; treason, 8; conspiracy,
41; held for investigation, 33:
refusing duty, 1.
The charges against some of the
prisoners have been changed, nota-
bably that of Henry Bertelmaun.
lhat charge was originally "Pris
oner ol war," but has since been
entered as "treason." Some of the
conspiracy cases have also been
changed, under tke weight of new
evidence, to treason. A number
of persons were arrested and, after
careful examination, released. They
are not included in the above
figures. The list of arrests at the
present time foots up more that has
ever been known iu connection with i
one cause in this country;
If you want to buy, sell or ex
change stamps, go to J0I111T. Brown,
No. 4, Masonic Temple, Alakea
street. Box 441.
Mr. 1f. J. Lowrey will lead the
Y. M. C. A. meeting to-morrow
night at 6:30 o'clock. Topic:
"God s Promises and their Proois.
At Harmony Hall tomorrow
evening Kev. i . u uarvin win
preach upon the topic: "I he rela
dons of the Church to the State."
The dredger will resume work
Monday or Tuesday. If Captain
Paul Smith can be on kand tke
start will be made Monday morn
Tkere will be no meetings of tke
Y. P. S. C. E., of Central Union
ckurck, until further notice. By
order of tke president, Miss Rick-
Papers of tke greatest import
ance were lound at Washington
Place this morning. Liliuokalaui
was evidently certain 01 restora
Try the"Stat" Office for Hue Minting,
Summary nf Dt-itatrlifB liy Thn S. H.
Senator Aklrich intimates that eliipa
ere withdrawn from Hawaii purjiosply
to allow restoration.
CoiigreHaman Ilitt favors a subsidy
for a Hawaiian cable.
They are still flliting In the Orient.
nglimd threatens to interfere.
Orders bending vessels from Mare
Island stipulated that they should be
laced to have cable connection.
When tho Arawa sailed it was rumor-
l that there was to bo an uprising in
In speaking of Hawaii, tho president
opens, "Having failed in my plans."
Tlioy aro in a tariff tangle in congress.
Carlisle's currency bill is killed in tho
Mr. Cleveland recommends that Ha
aii be given leave to cede Ncckar
Island to England.
Japan demands the abject submission
The President says he gave the royal
commissioner an unofllclal Interview-
mi told them he could do nothing.
A place to snend a few nitfet hnnrR in
the llaniwai Baths. Waikikl cars pass
THANKS TO THE LADIES.
The members of the Citizens' I
Guard stationed at the comer of
Judd street and Nuuanu avenue,
desire to extend their thanks to the
ladies of tkat vicinity, among whom
Mrs,. Pajy, Mrs. Mackintosh, Mrs.
Sorehson, 'MVs: Hedcmauu, Mis.
Ripley, Miss Helen Wilder and the
Misses Green, are particularly re-
Photographic supplies of every
description for the professional and
amateur can be lound in a bund
ance at The Hollister Drug Com
Kamaku and G. K. Beni, two
Hawauans were arrested this after
noon lor complicity in ine reoei'
lion. The charge against them is
Fine pleasure boats for ladies
and ueutlenieii at the new Hawa
iian Boat House, foot of Richard
street. Moonlight boating parties,
t . The Hawaiian Express Company
lias US uusiucss in running uruer
again, ah memuers ano employes
of the concern were 111 active ser
vice during the rebellion.
Mr. Brown, of Kubey & Brown
has a file of Jouannesburg, South
African !tars at his place of bust
ness in the Masonic Temple, wkick
lie will be pleased to skow to tkose
Saturday nigkt is usually a busy
time on tke streets. No person
will be allowed out after 9:30 with
out a pass. It would be advisable
for persons having servants to
secure passes for them for the eve
The office of Curtis P. Iaukea
airent of crown lands, has been OC'
cupied by soldiers since the rebellion
started. The floor is covered with
beds and the walls support rifle:
Curtis, on the streets, looks much
like a wanderer, driven from home
The Tropic Fruit and Fibre Com
tiany at their annual meeting Jan
17th, have elected the following
officers for the ensuing year who also
constitute the Board ol Directors
I). McLean, president and manager
Tout! Grace, vice president: Thos
J. King, treasurer; John Effinger,
secretary; Alex. GatVee, auditor,
The report of the Manager shows
the plantation to be in a thriving
IN OLDKN T151LS.
Veoplo overlooked tho importance of
permanently beneficial effects and were
baiisiifU wiiu transient acuon; uui now
that it is generally know that Syrup oi
l'ins whl i,eimaiientiiv cure hubitual
constipation, well-informed people will
not buy other l.ixuives, which act for u
time, l,u; finally mjuib tho ayotiun,
The Kaala arrived this afternoon
from tile circuit of Oahu.
I he Aloha took sugar from the
Ke Au Hou this morning,
Tke Kilauea Hou arrived at 1 1
o'clock from the big island.
The Kilihana, discharged her
cargo into the bark Hesper.
The schooner Puritan left today
iu ballast for Port Townsend.
The Arawa was sighted at 12:20
today and came iu this afternoon.
The Ke Au Hon and the James
Makee arrived this morning from
The barkentine Klikitat, Cutter
master, arrived late Friday after
noon witk lumber.
No island steamer left port today.
It was considered just as well to
wait until Monday.
Captain Smith of the S. G.
Wilder was struck by a rope Fri
day and painfully hurt.
Jimmie Kelley relates thrilling
war experiences. He is referred
to for interesting particulars.
F. L. Dortch will go as purser
of the Likelike. Purser Hare
went up on the last trip to break
kirn in. Hugh Gunn will likely
run permanently 011 the Kilauea
From Kauai per James Makee, Jan
10 Miss llelene Robertson. J ltoilo and
U on deck.
For Kaua per stmr Mikahala, Jan 18
w 11 nice, Jr.
FlilDAY, Jan IB.
Stmr Kilialani, Line, from Maui.
Ilktu Kllkltut. Cutter, from l'ort
Satumiav, Jan 19
Stmr Ke Au Hou, Thompson, from
Stmr James Makee, Peterson, from
Stmr Kilauea Hou, Anderson, from
aui and Hawaii.
Stmr Kaala, Drown, from circuit, of
Satuiuuy, Jan 19
American schr Puritan lor l'ort Town-
IMI'OKTS AMI CO.NSI(!(i:i:s.
Kx Ke Au Hou from Hanaiiiaulti.
Jan ltl !!921 bags mgar, 100 bacH beans.
14 bags beans.
Ex James Makee from Kiinaa. Jan
192701! bans suirar. ilsS bans rice. 15
bdls hides and 4 nkgs Hiindiies.
Ex Kilialani from Maui. Jan 19
4990 bags sugar.
FU1K1UN VKSiKLS i:xi-i;cti;i)
Sch jfaid of Orleans, Sun Fran (Ivnli) Duo
Schr Ilob't Lowers, from H F. Duo
UK Aiuiruw tieicn, ironi a i-. jan itt
llktn Klikitat. Ft Gamble. Jan 'M
Ship II F Glailo, Liverpool, Jan S)
llktn Mary Wlnkelieuii, Newcuktle. Feb 10
Schr Cyrus Newcastle Fob IU
ricur uoicien biiore, JiuAraviio run Li
Ilk Harry Morse, Isewcastle, Feb .1
Schr Oceanic Vance.'Newcustle Alar 0
CKNTUAL UNION CIIUItCH.
Dr. Hutcliins will preach tomorrow
in Central Union church at 11a. in.,
nd 7:30 p. in. Morning topic: "Petit
ions for the Hour; Evening topic:
The unrecognized presence of God."
A thanksgiving service will bo held
by the Ivideavorers on Sunday night,
ail are invited.
111ST. 5IKTIIODIST EPISCOPAL CIIUItCH.
Kev. H. W. Peck, pastor. Sundav
services Jan .'Utu; iu a. in., ouniluy
cliool, led Ijv pastor; 11 a. in.
preaching: subject, "1 he New Leader,
7: !0p. m., preaching; subject "Before
rinver meeting, Wednesday, 7:ao
Meetings held in tho hall over Tracy's
store, corner rort and Hotel streets.
Knl ranee on Hotel street, livery body
SALVATION AHJIY UEOULAll SEItVICHS
FOK TUB WEEK.
The Salvation Army will hold four
imblio meeting s on Sunday as follows
7 n. in,, Hallelujah breakfast; II a. m,
Holiness meeting; 3 p. m.. Family catle
eriug; 0 p, in., Heal old-time Salvation,
t prlvalo meeting lor soldiers ana coil'
verts will be held at 9 a. m.
Harmony Hall, King street, between
Fort and Alakea streets. Itev, T. D
Garvin, pastor. 1'reacMiig in the
Hall at 11 a. in. Morning theme. "How
Shall I Judge another?" Evening theme.
1 lie Relations o( the (Jhurcli to the
Y. M. C. A. SERVICES.
Sunday, lr- a. m., at Oahu Jail; 1:15
M.. at the Barracks: 3:30 v. M,. Bible
study at Y. M. O. A.; 0:!10 i M Gospel
praise service at i. si. u. A.
Iteorganized Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-Day SalntB; Milihini Hall.rearo
Opera House. Services will lie held on
Sunday as follows: 10 A. ., Bible
class; ll:la a. m. and u-.uo p. M,, preach
They lmd the Town uud Suburb Ci
The town has been wonderfully
well protected by the Citizen;
Guard. The posts were established
and the detail managed by Frank
U. McStocker, the captain. The
squad of Captain T. U. Murray re
ported to the police station and did
special service. They were in the
held at Diamond Head and Moiliili
and did a lot of mountain scouring,
Gaptam McStocker had a Jfew
posts in the heart of town. At
King street and School street bridges
squads patroled to Lililia street
hrom School street to the Pali was
a line sentries. Pauoa street had
line. So did Punchbowl aud tribu
taries. lieretauia and King were
well covered to Puiiahou and the
Waikiki road. Kakaako was held
down by picked men. The water
front was carefully guarded. The
houses of all suspects were watched
Any night movement was made
Uetectivu Wuguer urrived by the
Btenuer and was at once arresteJ,
itKi'A it rutins.
vr.,i.)i:i..- i I'oiiT,
M EKCIt AXTM EN.
(Coasters not included In this lUt.l
Ger Ilk Una Hongkong. Duo
Am sch l'uritun, Newcastle,
Schr Aloha, Sail Francisco,
ilk jteMier, Houorgren, ocasne.
Ilk I'aul Iwnlicrg, llreiuen.
Ilk Ch i lea H Kenny, Anderson, Nnnalmo.
Ilk Uoutenteck. Kust-cll, !.iveriool,
Sch Win Ilowden, Newcastle,
llktn rianter, Underwood, Lavsan Inland
Nor ship Olanlvor, Williams, Newcastle
Am sch I.yinau I) Foster, Dreyer, Newcastlo
llktn nun liner, cnnuut, uu Iran
Am bk rionouia. rsewcKstle
Ilk Sumatra, Uerry. Hilo
Am bktn Dimond, Neilon, San Fran
llr S S llentala, Filnioro, from Kole.
Am sob Robert Scarles. Newcnhtle,
Am nit Aioiucau, jouuson, riew iorK.
Fcuad w'ship &nicralda, Ourrin, Halapagoi
AT NEIUIinOHINO POUTS.
Am sch Mary Dodco. llerEnian. Honolulu
ltrigtn Consuello, Jacobson, from S F,
Am bk Lcalll, Tyson, from Newcastle,
Am hk Annie Johnson, S F.
Boa lui of Kntx'ATioN, I
January 19, JbUS. f
All Government Schools in Honolulu
mid vicinity will re-opcu Monday, Jan
uary '.'1st at 9 o'clock a. in.
Ily order of tho President of the Boaid
JOHN F. SCOTT,
Secretary Board of Education.
Special Orders No. 26.
The Military Commission now In set
siou in this city, convened by Special
Orders No. 95, dated January 10. 18t!fl,
from these Headquarters, will hold Its
sessions without rega-d to hours.
By order of the Commander-in-Chief,
JKO. H. SOI'EH,
Honolulu, January 19, 1895. 601-tf
Oahu College and Puiiahou Prepara
tory School will open MONDAY MOItN-
ING, January 21, 1895, at 9 a. in.
Deu I. sell or Goitcsdieust.
Am snnntag, den 20 Januar, Vormit-
tags 11 uhr in der Y. M. C. A. Halle.
Volunteer Loan of Horses,
To equip the Mounted Patrol 10 more
horses aro needed. All those who will
volunteer to loan horses will please re
port at tho stntion house at 7 o'clock
F. B. McStocker,
Cupt. Com. C. O.
Honolulu, January 19, 1895.
Election of Officers.
At n meeting of tho Tropic Fruit and
Fibre Company, .Limited, held on
Thursday, January 17, 1895 tho follow
ing olliceis were duly elected.
L). McLean. President and Manager.
John Grace Vice 1'iesiJent.
Thos. J. Kiiur Trensuier.
John Kllluger Secretary.
Alex, (lurvie ... .....Auditor.
Tho above elected officers constitute
the Iicaicl of Directors.
Power of Attorney.
s I intend leaving for China on Jan
uary 22, on n business trip, 1 hereby
give full Power of Attorney to my
nephew, Young lloo, who will tak'o
charge of my cigar and tobacco business,
.M), an iving sueet.
ftol-lw VUUNU NAl.
After date no bills can be contracted
for account of J. Emmelutli & Com
pany or of John Kmmelulh unless on nn
order signed by either Mr. J. J. Lecker,
or JOHN EMMELUTH.
Honolulu, January 5, 1895
At WAIKIKI, on car line and on
I'ALAMA ltOAD near fertilizing plant.
These lots are very cheap and wilt bo
sold on easy terms.
Dksiiiablk Ache Tracts near tho
city and.other properties for sale.
I1KUCE WAMNO & CO.,
Dealers in Lots and Lands.
00J Fort Street.
This world is pretty
much a irame of
draw. It takes
ricli man to draw a
check, a pretty girl
to draw attention,
a horse to draw a
a carl, a plaster to
draw a blister, a
toper to draw a
cork, a dog fiylit
to draw a crowd,
to draw the trade.
A brand now, latest model creamer,
of 50 gallons per hour capacity. Very
suitable for a dairy outllt. Also a two
horse power gasoline engine In perfect
condition, used only four mouths. Will
sell either or both at a bargain and will
set up if desired.
Manager Honolulu Dairy Co.
M. Mclnerny's Shoe Store,
Wkkklv Star, $4,00 per year.
HOLLISTER CV CQ'S.
Have received our llrst cargo
from tlio great North West.
Having been there for the past
two months we aro satUlled that
is the eouutryto get Hay, Grain,
Feed, Flour, etc. In fact it Is
headquarters for merchandise In
our line. On the bark Oakland
lust arrived o have some of that
Timothy Hay such as is used, lu .
the Mates try a bale or two, it"
ischeap uud good, and will put
new life iu uar horses, and
some East Washington Wheat
Huy and fresh Alfalfa, choice
Surprise, and No. 1 Feed Oats,
Barley, Hulled Hurley (pure and
simple), Bran, Middlings, Wheat
and everything else found iu a
lirst-claaa Feed Store, and tha
prices are uwuy down. Tho
aro strictly lu it. Wearuattlie
old pluce, foot of Nuuanu street.
Our telephoned are 121.
F'nirood, suuvd ami kj lit,
$12.00 per cord, ifci'ivmf o
ani, jxirf of the city free of