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TUB. HAWAIIAN iJTARi, 'MONDAY JANUARY 21 18&
SEWARD, QULICK, RICKilRD AND
Last Name! Praclicaliy Pleads Guilty
tbsrs Deny It.
MAJOR SEWARD'S ACTIONS DIS
CLOSED BY WITNESSES.
He Arranged For the Landing cf Arms
on Rabbit Island.
JOHN CUMMINS IIDOINS TO 1 KHIItl',
in Tin: n.oT.
SIriiiiU furtlin Strung! Sclmoiier mitl liir
tlio Steamer JWillmminlo A Cmiplt.
nf Letters nmt u "(loinl 1'rlend'
Identifying AmUtuiitu Part, of tho
Am fill riot In Heine Unrbldril.
Just at 9 o'clock four prisoners
came in and were shown in to the
dock by Captain Smith. .They:
Chas. T. Gulick.
W. II. Rickanl.
Captain Kinney and Paul Neu
mann came a moment after the de
fendants. The Court had been
seated several minutes. The audi
ence was one-third ladies.
The Court retired for one minute.
Colonel Whiting announced that
the Board was ready for business.
Captain Kinney introduced Mr.
Neumann as counsel for the pris
oners. Mr. Neumann made the same ob
jection to the Court as before No
jurisdiction or constitutional right.
The order for the sitting of the
Court was read.
None of the prisoners objected to
any member of the Court.
Court members were again obli
gated, and the judge advocate
sworn once more.
The charges aud specifications
which the prisoners stood to hear
were longer than before. Here is
synopsis of the indictment:
Attempting to overthrow the Re
public by force of arms.
Kxtcnding aid and comfort to
enemies of the country.
Procuring and providing muni
tions of war for rebels.
Partially organizing a military
force and pretended government to
succeed the Republic of Hawaii.
Inciting, counseling aud abet
ing others to treason and rebellion.
Chas. Iv. Gulick Not guilty.
V. H. Rickanl Not guilty.
Major Seward Not guilty.
Thos. B. Walker Guilty of
open rebellion and hiding and com
.fortinir enemies of the country,
Guilty of assisting to procure arms
and forces to overthrow the Gov
"eminent. Not guilty of assisting
to organize another Government.
Walker seemed quite confused.
Mr. Gulick was very emphatic in
saying "Not guilty." Luther Wil
cox was introduced as interpreter.
The first witness, a big half
caste. limped in. He had a fall
coming over Waimaualo. The man
has been with John A. Cummins a
long time. His name is Jonn Ka
I know Major Seward: We call
him Maior. I talked with him at
John' A. Cummins' in Honolulu
in December last. It was on a
Saturday. I think it was the 8th
' inst. The Major gave me six red
lights. I was to give them to son e
vessel that was coming. 'I hey
' were to be used on Rabbit Island.
The vessel -was coming Dec, 17 to
20, or later. The vessel would
show a blue light, to be answered
with red. The vessel would show
still another light. Rabbit Island
is-oft Waimaualo.' Seward gave me
a letter to give to the Captain of the
craft. I was to hire some men to
.assist nie. Sam Nowlein was to
send two -men. I was to provide
the 'horses. The Maior said he
would pay the men. The Major
gave me $50 for a boat to be used
in the work. I bought the boat
the same Saturday for $36. Uoat
was shipped ou the J. A. Cummins.
-The balance of the $50 was for
food. I returned to Waiamaualo
the same day. I engaged two
helpers. I sent over two horses by
the Major's order One horse was
mine; the other I was keeping ior
John Cummins. The boat came
in in a couple of days and I took
it to my fishing place. George
Towiiseud and Charlie Warren
came from town 011 horseback.
On Tuesday or Wednesday all of
us went to Rabbit island.. Slept
there a collide of nights. Came to
town on Saturday, the isth. The
Major asked me if the vessel had
been seen. I said no. I returned
to Waimaualo the same day. I
was to get another man.
Townseud aud Warren were
to go aboard the vessel.
In the first conversation the Major
went to Honolulu, Towusend was
in charge. I went to Waialua and
dfd not get back home till the 30th,
Jim Aylett came to my house. He
has a foreign name, but a Hawaiian
skin. Another man was with him.
Aylett said he came to see "the
bos." Said he had been sent by
Saiu-Nowlein and the Major and
.that John Cummins knew of it.
Mr. Neumann objected to this
part on the ground that it had no
connection with the conspiracy,
that none of the defendants were
present. Captain Kinney said the
connection would be shown, that
conspiracy was the forerunner of
treason. The Court retired for
Colonel Whiting announced that
usual rules of evidence would be
observed. Statements of witness
must be connected with accused.
The testimony would be received
subject to connection.
On Aylett's report I telephoned
to Mr. Cummins, asking if he knew
"these boys." He said "Yes." I
took Aylett and two men to my
fishing place. We were there all
night. This was Sunday, the 30th.
Next day they came to my house
to eat. Aylett wrote a letter aud
gave it to one of the men to deliver.
On New Year's morning Aylett
and others went back to the beach.
Aylett said he v as to show some
lights from the island for the steam
er Waimaualo. This is all I know
except by heresay until I was ar
rested at Kailua. Mr. Cummins
asked several times if "we had any
fish ?" 1 said no.
said there were some revolvers on arms were brought in I saw
wie vessel aim mat nicy were to te tiic .Major and John Cummins, The
lundt'd on the island. When I Major sent me to tell Sam Nowlein.
I reported it to the Captain (Now
lein.) He dismissed ine. Next he
telephoned for me. I was at
Waiinanalo. Three of us started
in and were stopped by Govern
ment guards. We stopped with
John Kalaukoa. He told us to
make pol and take it around to
Diamond Head, past Makapuu.
We started with the food and met
Uipikane in Motinalua. Bipikane
said he was going to Koolau to get
more soldiers. We went on till
captured bp troops near Palolo.
Ci oss-examiued Major Seward
does not speak Hawaiian beyond
saying "Aloha" or something like
that. He first talked to me on the
business about two weeks before
Christmas at Mr. Cummins' in
town. Sam Nowlein was there.
He told me to take the horses. The
major anil Sam Nowlein talked to
gether. Towusend said the letter
was from the schooner captain and
to be taken straight to Major
Mr. Cummins told me to go back
to Koolau and get those arms. I
helped land the guns, litought
the guns over and when Mr. Cum
mins asked about them told him
where we had left them. The
Major told me to tell Sam Nowleiu.
Mr. Cummins interpreted for the
Kauli said he knew Major Sew
ard. I took two horses to John
Cummins' place. Saw Sa,m Now
leiu and the Major at the stable.
They told me to take the road to
wards the pah aud meet two men
near the cemetery aud give them
the horses. This was to be at 5
o'clock, but I was late because the
horses were mean. 1 he men went
ou without waiting tor me. 1
went on at 7 o'clock and overtook
the men beyond the pali. They
were to ask if the horses belonged
to John Cunnnius and they did not
ask. I went ou to Waimaualo.
Saw a strange boat at the fishing
station. Went to Rabbit Island in
it at night to watch for a schooner.
I.asl witness said the vessel would
have guns for a fight. Watched a
good many nights.
Cross-examination Aged 37..
Reared by John A. Cummins. Di
vorced man. Have one child.
Have worked many years for Mr.
Cummins, He drove me away
once. This was auout the time
Queen ISmina made her first cir
cuit of the island. Don't know
why he sent me away. Captain
Nelson of the Cummins said the
Major had paid the freight on the
boat. He took the lights aud letter
to Rabbit Island. George Town-
send took the letter. Letter was
wrapped in paper. I made a state
ment at the police station to Will
Kinney. The Major told me to
say nothing. Aylett sam no uaa
come to get anus, that Sam Now
lein sent him and that Mr. Cum
mins knew of it. I asktd Mr.
Cummins over the wire if he knew
those people aud he said "yes."
The Major told me to hide the
pistols on Rabbit Island. Aylett
said the Major and Sam Nowlein
One night we reached the vessel.
She burned a blue light aud Ceorge
rowusend burned a red light.
Charlie Warren was there. George
sent myself and others to get the
shore boat ready. We lirst sailed,
then milled to the schooner. 1 he
schooner last showed an ordinary
while .light. Townseud went
aboard the schooner. He aud the
Captain had exchanged the pass
word, which was "missionary.'
The boat was towed. There were
five in our party. Two boxes were
placed in the boat from the schoon
er. This was the Thursday night
before Christmas. One man could
lift a box. Warren remained on
the schooner. We went back to
the island. We opened the boxes
They contained pistols of different
sizes. There were eighty. We
put them in bags. George told us
to bury them. We did this. There
were cartridges in each box, a
package for each pistol.
Towusend gave a letter to the
Captain and received one m ex.
chanire. This letter I brought to
the Maior. The Major was pleased
and said the Captain was his "good
mend." In answer to his question
I said the arms were on the island.
He said we should care for them
and be subiect to his orders. The
Major sent me to Sam Nowlein
Mr. Cummins acted as interpreter
for the Maior and myselt. bam
Nowlein asked me about "that
freiuht" 111 Koolau and I said it
was there. He told me to takt
care of it and seud George 'towns
end over. When I was going back
to Waiinanalo the Major gave me a
light to signal the steampr Wanna
ualo from Rabbit Island.
In theftemoon the witness said
the arms had been brought to the
mainland ou the order of Mr. Cum
mins. The Major heard the order.
The arms were taken to a native's
house and hidden. From there
they were taken to Honolulu Jan
uary 2d. Three of us did this.
Took the arms to a house near
Nuuauu avenue. This was on
Wednesday before the fighting be
gan. The Major sent to Waimaualo
would come New Year's night and
show an ordinary light to be
answered bv the same. She came
and Geomc Towusend came off
from here, but she did not show
any light, Aylett and Kamaka
were with him. If she was dark
we were not to snow .a
light. Towusend told Aylett
to come back to towu. After
George Townseud next t'old a
most interesting tale, implicating
Davis, Cummins and others.'
About five more witnesses are to
be brought forward by the prosecu
tion. There will be a session this eve
ning. PAID THH l'KMGHT.
HAS QUITK A FAMILY.
win: ami RixiKiix cim.imi'.N in a
It Unix's llil'i:ii(ii,(,
ilolm A. Cuiiitiilii. Arri .lnl IVw Honrs
Ariel- Taking II'" Onlli,
Fred Whitney Testified that ou
Dec. to he accepted a small boat
from Major Seward for shipment
on the J. A. Cummins. It was
called a fishing boat for John
Liilii, first witness of the day.
The last witness for the defense
called before the Military Court
Saturday evening was James Lane,
one of the known principals in the
fight at Iiertlemann's. Tjiu Star
reviewed his testimony. Alfred
Carter was not called to the stand
as his testimony was not deemed
necessaay. With Lane the de
At 3:40 p. in. Mr. Neumann rose
and requested that both he and Mr.
Rosa be allowed to address the
Court. While both were joint
counsel for certain prisoners, others
were represented by one or the
other of the attorneys alone. This
request was acceded to by the court
and Mr. Rosa took the floor.
Counsel stated that he was over
come by the kindness and spirit
of fairness with which the
court was being conducted.
While everybody was of the opin
ion that James Lane, one of his
clients, shot Mr. Carter, the Gov
ernment had thoroughly investi
gated the matter and stepped for
ward to defend the innocent. He
was surprised and deeply gratified
by the course pursued. Mr. Rosa
pleaded for sentence to fit the
Mr. Neumann talked lonir and
presented the matter in its various
bearings. "Treason," said he, "is
the inpst heinous offense known to
mankind." But there were various
degrees of treason. The accused
men could not be guilty to the
same extent. They should be
punished according to their crime.
Mr. Neumaun advocated deport
ing the leaders in place of taking
Mr. Kinney followed in an earn
est address to the Court on behalf
of the community. His motto was
that no innocent man should be
punished, and no guilty man should
"There are cowards, white men,
behind these persons," said Mr,
Kinney, "who are greater criminals
than they, l'or two years they
have been instilling the poisou of
rebellion into the minds of the
natives. And where were they at
the outbreak? Why in their holes.
They are too cowardly to come out
and fight, and fiendish enough to
push the natives forward into the
At 5 o'clock the Court adjourned
to 9 o clock this morning.
Mr. Marks is again the assistant
Arthur Wilder was again sworn
111 as reporter.
D. C. Naone, representative elect
was in the guard detail.
The court has not yet made its
findings 111 the lirst cases.
New indictments were handed to
the prisoners at 8:30 this morning
Mons. Verleys, representative of
I ranee, was present today lor the
Arumiil tliu World.
Mr. B, F. Coulter, Jr. and Mr.
L. D. Sale of Los Angeles, who
arrived on the Arawa, are stopping
with Mr, and Mrs. Garvin. They
are on a tour of the world and will
proceed by the China. Mr. Coulter
is a nephew of Mrs. Garvin. The
gentlemen huve been "doing" the
city and suburbs since their arrival
and are enthusiastic over Hawaiian
scenery. They visited Kwa planta
tion this afternoon hi company with
Mr. W. L. Hopper.
MAN V VISITOR TO Till'. IIATTI.i:
l'ICI.DS Al.l. or SUNttAV.
Frits Wnjiipt'K Story ".rlinoiirr Kpptnurr
- Hilly .H.lrlrli- Slimy Arm
QUI tit A FAMILY.
Had W. H. Riekard landed him
self as Minister of the Interior the
department would have been in the
hands of a family compnet of for
midable proportions. Riekard has
two or three brothers aud sixteen
children. Only three of the latter
are full-grown and the youngest is
a babe in arms. The mother is a
haole. The brothers have large
families. All the Rickards live at'
Honokaa, ou the Hamakua coast of
Hawaii. Here W. H. Riekard
was interested in a plantation. He
has visited Honolulu as a legisla
tor, race horse owner and dvuamite
JOHN A CUMMINS.
John A. Cummins, one of the
late Royalist commissioners to
Washington, was arrested Satur
day afternoon. A few hours before
he had taken the oath to support
the Government. This, however,
availed him naught as his offense
against the Republic preceded his
affirmation. The charge against
Mr. Cummins is having previous
knowledge of the rebellion and not
acquainting the Government with
the facts. This constitutes con
spiracy. Mr. Cummins is 111 Oaliu
ON 11ATTLE FIELDS.
Captain Parker found two rifles
and 2000 rounds of ammunition at
Kahale Sunday. They were dug
up out of the sand on the beach.
Dr. McGrew, Mrs. Dr. Day and
Mrs. Dr. Wood were present and
all assisted in digging up the mu
nitions, lhe two ladies worked
like beavers, and when the guns
were found they wanted to try a
shot from them. Captain Parker
loaded the rifles and each of the
ladies sent a bullet whizzing over
the water. Two more rifles were
found in the top of an algaroba
tree at J. W. Smith's place.
Large numbers of people visited
the scenes of the recent battles
with the rebels on Sunday. Uer-
telmauu's premises were visited by
hundreds. The Look-out station,
Diamond Head, Antone Rosa's
place aud the beach along to Wai-
alae were all gone over. At Mot-liili-thc
hills were full of people,
searching the lantana for rifles of
the battle. The most interesting
find, perhaps, was an tinexploded
shell, sent into the hill side from
a Government gun.
After carerul examination Fritz
Wagner, who was arrested ou ar
rival of the Arawa, Saturday after
noon, was released by order of the
Marshal. Wagner states that he
has always been and still is wholly
loyal to the Republic.
I,x- Detective Wagner says that
the rebellion has just begun. "One
thousand stand of arms and 300
men are on the way here to assist
the rebellion," declares the dark
William Aldrich, bilk and stow
away, said in San Francisco Dec
ember 24th that the revolution was
coming. He had a letter lrom a
royalist here saying they were cer
tain to succeed. It was claimed
that the rebels had 3,600 armed
men. Aldrich said on the '24th
that the next steamer would find
the Republic overthrow.
WHERE ARK THEY ?
Said an officer last evening:
"We have perhaps one-third of
the rebel guns, perhaps one-third
of the dynamite and not one
twentieth of the pistols. There is
not, however, a great deal to fear,
except from the bombs. The
rifles and revolvers have "been
buried and will rust to uselessness.
No doubt large quantities of mu
nitions have been thrown into the
Many persons are suspicious of
the schooner Ivppmger whicii
stopped off port Sunday morning.
They believe she carries arms for
the rebels. Captain White, how
ever, is well known here, and is
believed to be an earnest sympa
thizer with the Government.
When here last ysar he came ashore
and offered the services of linn
self aud crew to the Provisional
A nlnco lo Kiieml a few tiuiet horns Is
the liatiiwai Hatha. Waikiki euro pass
yv.wn is a MITNIIIM.I-
' Minister Hatch
has gone on to
The kindergarten schools
reopen tomorrow morning.
liishop & Company received
if 50,000 in gold by the Arawn.
The sale of the llotomua plant
has been postponed until further
On the last voyage up the China
made Sail Francisco from this pott
in five days and fourteen hours.
Lieutenant King has a letter
from Captain John Good. The lat
ter says he will return on the next
P. A. Nanuary, who was here
with the D.iiley Company, Is play
ing in Salt Lake City with a West
David Q. Kupiliea was brought
in by Kauhi, deputy-sheriff of Kwa,
last night. The charge against
him is conspiracy.
If you want to buy, sell or ex
change stamps, goto JohnT.llrown,
No. 4, Masonic Temple, Alakea
Some of the prisoners in the
Station house called for Father
Leouorc Sunday. The aged divine
went over and talked with them.
Rev. P W. Damon sent sand
wiches to the native police at the
station Saturday afternoon. The
lonatiou was greatlv appreciated.
Fine pleasure boats for ladies
and gentlemen at the new Hawa
iian Iloat House, foot of Richard
street. Moonlight boating parties,
While driving at Kakaako Satur
day night Captain McStocker and
George Stratemeyer were dumped
into the mire. The hack turned
The Philadelphia is believed to
be very near Honolulu ou her way
to this port. The Royal Arthur is
also, perhaps, pushing forward to
Marshal Hitchcock was 58 years
of age yesterday. Uy it the Mar
shal was reminded that he is getting
old; but he says he is still ou top of
The report that Captain Mc
Stocker was pried out of the mud
at Kakaako with fence posts in the
hands of Stratemeyer and O linen
is officially denied.
EVERYTHING WAS HEADY.
Some kind friend has sent Cor
poral Kleugal of Company U a
pair of warm half hose. They
were through the postoffice and arc
warranted "death on cold feet."
James Lane was sick yesterday.
He got the idea he was to be huug
today and wailed like a crazy man:
Captain Parker consoled him and
he became quiet later in the evening.
Nearly all of the Japanese labor
ers at the Quarantine station have
signed contracts and will be shipped
out during this week. Most of
them will kbe sent to plantations
The fire Saturday evening was at
the house of Lieutenant lloli, the
policeman wounded in the Bertel
mauu fight, Makiki. Lime in an
out shed was set ablaze by the rain.
Monday morning after the out
break A. Sinclair offered his services
to the Attorney-General and asked
to be assigned to Zeigler's com
mand. Sinclair was arrested with
Tom Walker and Crick i.i June,
1893, ou a charge of conspiracy.
The following were arrested this
morning lor complicity 111 the
rebellion: John Kalama, and Kaa-
puui, held for investigation; Joseph
Kaufpelniau, a German, treason;
George K. Kaia, conspiracy. The
last named is a compositor in the
employ of the Press Publishing
Try the "Star's"
JOHN A SULKY.
E. S. Young the energetic repre
sentative of Seattle houses, is here
Mi.itioKAt.AM ii.vii si:i.i:cti;ii
Cullik llraita tin. l.l.t-Wl.lniiunn to
Washing tun IVIrmnn, lllekard
Saturday morning, Chiel Justice
Judd, acting under the instruc
tions of the Military Court, visited
Washington Place and examined
certain papers which were
thought to contain important
evidence against the leaders
of the rebellion and Mrs. Doininis
herself, The result of the investi
gation was the establishment of
the general opinion that complete
arrangements had been made
for the immediate institution
of a new government. Liliuo
kalani was in the rebellion very
deeply, and had made every prepar
ation for her restoration to the
throne. The last straw is that her
cabinet had been selected and the
commissions of her ministers signed.
A clue to these documents was
found Saturday morning. This was
followed up and the boy who wrote
the Commissioners, Kaia by
flame, was arrested. He it is
who has stated that the Com
missions were made out aud signed
by Liliuokalaui. He says, how
ever that they were destroyed when
it was seen that the rebellion would
be a failure. This statement is
discredited and a search for the
papers continues. Kaia states that
the commissions were signed the
day before the Waimaualo went
after the arms.
According to the boy who pre
pared the commissions the follow
ing assignments had been made,
though there were others he could
Premier and Minister of Foreijrn
Affairs Chas. T. Gulick.
Minister of Finance A Fernan
Minister of Interior Wm. II.
Attorney-General A. P. Peter-
Collector-General Carl Wide-
Consul at San Francisco Louis
Minister at Wasbincton H. A.
Young Greig. Sam Nowlein.
Wilcox, Seward, Walker, Bowler
and others were to have irood
H. A. Widemann has not seen
his son or asked for him since the
Succenor tn Kolirltut l-'iijll Arrives unci
Mr. Shimiyu , Japanese Consul-
Geueral at Vancouver, arrived by
the Arawa Saturday and will take
charge of the post here, left vacant
by the departure of Mr, Fujii. Mr.
Shimiyu is a diplomat of expert
ence and marked ability, aud was
considered fully competent to as
sunie the responsibilities of this
important station. He is an
affable gentleman, and of an at
tractive appearance, and is destined
to become a popular figure in the
IIOl.USTER & ca's.
llentll uf Killlier of It- I.eMiUlli; CHUell (r
Ill speaking of the death of John
Ashley, father of Captain W. G
Ashley, a San Jose paper says he
was a native ot l oronto, uauatta,
He came West in 1851 and was a
pony express rider. He ran freight
and passenger steamers and stage
lines in California before the rail
roads were built. In 1878 Mr.
Ashley visited these islands. For
some time he has been in poor
Ashley In San Joae. January 0, 1895,
jonn Abincy, nnt'11 iu yrius.
AllltENs At Wniimai', Oului, January
21, lb'J."), Aliiile Mhiiouo, daughter of
A. Ahrens, niunairer of Walanae
plantution; In theSlli year of lier ae
ALL ALONG THE DOCKS.
SMOKE STACKS AMD
COMIC AMI GO.
AruMTH. CRfttlr, mill Alice Coulee Arrive
Nealen 1'an Hy-Tlie Vine
The Claudii .' 'ain Cameron,
arrived Sunday morning from
Maui. She brought an aggregate
of 8 1 82 bags of sugar, and thirty
The schooner Vine sailed from
Sau Francisco about January 15th
for a four months cruls among the
South Sea Islands. She will carry
about twenty passengers. She goes
to Guaymas, and from there
WILLIAMS' ART GALLERY.
Honolulu, having cargo 011 board
Having resumed buainos and taken
advantage of tliu aal two weeks to
renovate our studio we are better pre
pared than ever to fill orders for views
of ancient Hawaii anil, of the stirring
events uf tliu la to troulilm. I'iirtmlt
to 1 01 tne luauinK characters a epecialty.
Our iHirtralt depirtment Is oixa for
for both ports. From Honolulu ,X SMS .OT ,' 'n I ."
, - , , . ; I wiu uiuuci U OU"
Clin tfill cnil Inr 'I'liuti a-nl ( ha ' vnnnui.n.itl. I., ..... 1
J'lV. lllll vt UIIU Sjll. Ulivllictll III Ulll I Hit? 1
Marquesas Islands and then go to
the Gilbert Group. 1 he passengers
are expected to stay by the vessel
until she returns.
in olii:n TI.Ml.S.
People overlooked tlio Importance ot
permanently henellcial eltecta and were
satisfied with transient ncllun; but now
that it is generally know that Syrup of
Pips will permanently cure lialiilual
constipation, well-informed people will
not buy other laxatives, which act for a
time, tut llnully injure the system,
The Kaala sailed for Kahuku at
9 a. m.
The James Makee will sail at 4
m. for Kapaa.
The Ke Au Hou leaves for Ma-
kaweli at 4 p. m.
The bark Ceylon reached San
Francisco January 5, 18 days from
The Planter reached San F n-
cisco on the 7th inst, 19 days out
The John F.na is at San Fran
cisco, bhc will load lumber at the
sound for Port Pirie.
The brig W. G. Irwin made the
run to San Francisco in 16 days,
reaching there on the 7th.
The ship Keuilworth will be due
about February 1st from San Fran
cisco. She will load sugar for New
The schooner Aloha, Captain
Dabel, will leave at 6 a. 111. tomor
row for San Fraucisco. She will
The Iwalani brought a large
consignment of sugar from Kauai
Sunday morning. Her cargo ag
gregated 5252 bags.
The barkentine S. N. Castle ar
rived Sunday morning, 19 days
from San Fraucisco. She brought
a cargo of general merchandise.
The schoonei Alice Cook arrived
Sunday from Port Townseud with
a cargo of lumber. The vessel en
countered severe weather on the
The Arawa left San Francisco at
5 p. m. Jan. 12th and reached
Honolulu at 2:30 p. m. last Satur
day. She resumed her voyage at 8
p. 111. same day.
The Mikahala arrived Sunday
morning from Kauai with 5200 bags
sugar and thirty-one passengers
She will sail again Tuesday after
norm ou the same route.
The bark Andrew Welch, Drew
master, arrived this morning, 26
days from San Francisco. She
brought five passengers and a full
cargo of general merchandise. The
Andrew Welch will discharge at
Nuuauu street wharf.
The warship Fsnierelda left port
Sunday morning. When outside
her nose swung around to the west
and she pulled out. Before the
Usmerclda sailed Captain Gavin
stated to a friend here that the'ves-
set had been sold to Japan, and that
he was employed to take her over,
The sealing schooner T. F.npiiv
ger, White master, arrived off port
Sunday morning. Port Survejor
Sanders, Jack McVeigh, of the
Hoard of Health, and others put off
to her. the schooner wanted
water; but when the Captain found
he would have to enter and clear
he decided to pull ou.
From Kauai per Mikahala. Jan 20
I)r Walters Or Kavmoiiil, O II liishop.
Miss H Il.itllel.lt, Otto Sol11ni.lt anil 2(1
From San Francisco per R M H S
Arawa, Jan 10 Mesilamcs D II Walker.
A I'll im. (1 11 Klrkbriilce. W O
Walker. K Cawaton. K N .Miller. It
Sclieriiierlmrn, W F Spark, J M John
son; Misses Kale Spencc, K Uiiiniiler,
Sara Dean; Messrs (feo II llroivn, I) W
Walker, li U Ualo. U r Coulter. Jr.
Nelson 0 Hawks, O B (loouVell. Alex
Macey, Liiuis It'itheuueal. It Catton, O
O Scott, H Scbimizee, Cawston, I)
N'oolan, Clias 1". Uichardann, I. U Sober
inerburn.KS Younir, II HKickc. WT
Spark, J Lane, John M Chase, T F
Dre.lni!, I. I'errin, John A Horbach, II
I'oliluiaiin, Harry Spcnce, Peter Dean,
Kev F W (Ireely, and about 40 111 the
steerage; hi transit, "3 cabin and 09 in
From San Francisco per bktue S N
Castle, Jan 20 Mrs Wilbur, Frank and
From Sau Francisco per bark Andrew
Welch, Jan 21 Mr William Monsarrat,
wife and child, Mrs Winn and Mrs
From Maul, per stmr Claudine
Jail 20 Captain Kimball, X O.iKtcail,
A sennit, U Tanana, S All Jll.ttf ukiiila.
J 1' Sylva, T Mori, ami 25 deck pat-Bonger.
For Sydney per Arawa, Jan 10 C II
Frank, and :i steerage.
Satuiuuv, Jan 10
OSS Arawa, Stuart, from San Fran
Sunday Jan. 20
Stmr Mikahala, Haglund, from Kauai,
Stmr Iwalani, Freeman, from
Stmr Claudino. Cameron, from Maui
Dkln S N Castle, Hubbard, from San
Schr J Enpinirer. White from San
Francisco, (passed 1111, )
Schr Alieo Cooke, l'enhallow, from
Monday, Jan 21.
Hk Andrew Welch, Drew, from San
Schr Theresa, Worth, from San Fran
Satcuday, Jan 10
It M S S Arawa, Stuart, for Sydney
via Samoa and Auckland.
Suxday, Jan 20
Warship, Esmeruliln, Garin, ror
MONDAY, dan Kl
Stmr Kaala, Thompson, for Maka-
Stmr James Makee. Peterson, for
Stmr Ke Au Hou. Thompson from
Stmr Lehua. McGregor, for Molokai
VKSSKI.S Li: AVI NO TOMOItUOW.
Tuesday, Jan 22
Stmr Claudine, Cameron, for Maui
Stmr Mikahala, Haglund, for Kauai
at Q p in.
aunr jmauea llou, weisoann, ior
lMI'OllTS AM) CONHIUNBKS.
Ex Claudine from Maul, Jan 20
8183 bat's sugar, 1110 bags corn, 578 bgs
spuds, 22 bags lieans, ay hogs,
:7 bdls Hides ana UU pkgs sun
Ex Iwalani from Kauai Jan. 20
0252 hags of sugar, 08 bags rico and 11
Ex Mikahala from Kauai. Jan 20
200 bags sugar. 31 bdls hides and 22
ix a: 1 on vkrskls Kxr:cTi:i
Bch Mnld of Orleann, San Fran (Kali) Due
Hour lion x lowers, rroin H F. uuo
Haw bit It. I', nitliet. from S. F. Duo
llktn Kllkitat. I't Uamble. Jan 20
Htnir China, Soaliorry, 8 K Jan 12
Stmr MioMora Vancouver Jan 21
H H Australia, llotnllctto. 8 F Jan 'i'i
Shin II F (11ule. I.lveriKxil. Jan 3U
(Shin Kenliwnrin, rrom J. r. reu I
Bktn Mary Winkeliimn. Nuwcastlo. Feb 10
Sehr King Cynw, Newcastle Feb 10
Sehr Golden Shore. Newcastle Fob 20
Hk Harry Morne. xHWeastIe. reb 'St
Sebr Oceanic Vance, Newcastle Mar A
Election of Officers.
At a meeting of tlio Tropic Fruit and
Fibre Company, Limited, held on
Ihureday, January 17, 1BB5 the follow
ing ollicers were duly elected.
1). McLean. President and Manager.
John Oracn .......Vice I'resiJent.
Thos. J. King Treasurer.
John Elllnger Secretary.
Alex. Uarvie.. Auditor.
Tho above elected ollicers constitute
tliu Heard of Directors.
Power of Attorney.
As I Intend leaving for China on Jan
uary 22, on n business trip, I hereby
givo full Power of Attorney to my
nephew, Young lloo, who will tako
charge of my cigar and tobacco business,
No. MM King Blreel.
MMw YOUNO NAP.
After date no bills can be contracted
for account of J. Emmeluth & Com
pany or of John Emmeluth unless on an
order signed by either Mr. J. J. Lecker,
or JOHN EMMELUTH.
Honolulu. Januurv 5. lbOj
At WAIKIKI, on car line and on
PAI.AMA HO AD near fertilizing plant.
These lots are very cheap and will be
said on easy terms.
Desiiiam.k- Ache Thacts near tho
city and other properties for sale.
BHUCE WARING & CO.,
Dealers in Lots and Lands.
503 Fout Stkeet.
A brand new, latest model creamer.
of GO gallons per hour capacity. Very
sultabla for a dairy outlit. Also a two
horse power gasoline engine in perfect
condition, used only four months. Will
sell either or both at a bargain and will
set up if desired.
Manager Honolulu Dairy Co.
Have received our first cargo
lrom the great North West.
Having been there for the past
two months wuaru satisfied that
is the country to get liar, Grain,
Feed, Flour, etc. In fact it is
headquarters for merchandise in
our line. On the bark Oakland
just arrived we have some of that
Timothy Hay such as is used in
the States try a bale or two, it
ischeap and good, and will put
new life in your horses, and
somo East Washington Wheat
Hay and fresh Alfalfa, choice
Surprise, and No. 1 Feed Oats,
Barley, Rolled Barley (pure and
simple), Uran, Middlings, Wheat
and everything else found in a
first-class Feed Store, and the
prices are away down. The
are strictly in it. We are at tho
old place, foot of Nuuauu street.
Our telephones are 121.
Firewood, sawed und gjilit,
12.00 per cord, deliveml to
air, jmrt of the city free of
ICIIVO As WRIOHY.
VESSKLS IN 1'UIIT.
(Coasters not included In this list.)
Fehr Alice Cooke, Penballow Port Townseud
Bk Andrew Welch, from 8 F.
H N Castlo, Hubbard, B. F.
uer UK i.ina Hongkong.
Kcbr Aloha, San Francisco,
Ilk HoMier, Sodergren, Newcastle.
Ilk ram lheniierg, tirenien.
Ilk Ch rles H Kenny, Amlerson, Nanaimo.
Bk ltoutenleck. Husiell. Liverpool.
Heh Win Bowdeu, Newcastle,
iiKin nanier, unuerwoon, uinan isiaml
.Mjr snip uiamvor, vt uuams, Newcastle
Amh Lyman 1) Foster, Ureyur, NoCA&tle
liktn S (I iVUder, Schmidt, Han Fran
Am bk Sonoma, Neweti&tle
Ilk Sumatra, Berry, Ililo
Ain bktn Dlmond, Nellson, San Fran
Br S H Bentala, Filmore, from Kolie.
Am sch Holiert Seailcs, Newcastle,
Am bk Mohican. Johnson. New York.
Eeuad w'.lilp Esmeralda, Uurriu, Ualuagos
AT NKKIHHOIUN'O POUTS.
Brig J. D. Sprockets, ChrMlonsen, R. P.
Am sch Mary Dodge, Bergman, Honolulu
Brigtu Consuello, JacoliM'U, from S F.
Am bk Luahi, Tyson, from Newcastle.
Brig Lurllno, Peterson, S. F.
Am bk Annie Johnson, S F.
Auntralla's New Schedule.
Important changes in the sched
ule of the Australia have been
made. She will make six-day trips
to and from San Francisco, and will
remain but five days in port. By
this arrangement she will arrive
here next Friday in place of Satttr
day. Remaining five days, she
will sail again at 9 a. in, Wednes
day. She will remain in San Frau
cisco six days, sailing Tuesday,
February 12, and will reach hen
airaiu Monday the iSth. This will
give the Australia fifteen trips for
Gsttloe Vied to Till net
Western Man (at summer retort) Th
beats me. I dou't see how you kin sail n
boat right along ou edge without upsettlu
Amateur Oh, that's easy enough after
you get used to It. I can turn all the way
over and come up the other side.
Western .Man May be, maybe, thouch
It doesn't look easy. Still I s'pose it's
somethln like cyclones. They 'most scare
the lite out of yu at first, but blmo by you
git so you hanker for 'em. Why, only a
little while ago I wanted to get to the Chi
cago fate the worst way, but hadn't a dum
cent to spare. So 1 kept an eye on th
weather, and when a cyclone cams along
headln that way I Just jurapedaboarduid
there I was.
"Weren't you scaredr"
"Scared! No. While t ravelin throush
the air I spent my timestudyin tbecata.
logue of the exposition." New York
Grant Allen, a writer of pretty chanter
on speculatlvo.botauy, contends that leaves
becomu dissected in their efforts to obtain
air and light. Thoso who haro bad on op
portunity of examining our white oak
know that tho leaves are lobed just in pro
portion to tho com) by which they can get
light. In other cases the rulo Is reversed.
Tho outer leaves uro chlelly lobed, and to
our mind this Is the rulo that generally
prevails. Somo other circumstances than
light must havu to do with tho loblng of
leaves. Tho well known English Ivy has
its leaves lobed while It Is running rapid
ly up trees, walls or fences. When It ceases
to grow lu this direction, but sends out lat
eral branches, the lobes disappear. Light
can have nothing to do.wlth this result.
Til IleusdU tit Solitude.
I hold the theory that the child exert on
the child, as the friction of life ou man, the
greatest educational Influence, while our
most valuable acquisition lu the time of
our development through usture, art and
circumstance Is the fruit ot hours spent la
quietude, desirable for our growing youth
and absolutely eoseutuu lor our luluro poll
osopber. poet und artist. Personally. I am
indebted for my full fruition, rounded out
by a mother's lutlueuce, to the solitary con
templations which marked the saddest pe
riod ot my lite. Oi-orgo bbcrs lu r orum.
(lul and dual.
Gaol Is British and obsolete for Jidl and
Is pronounced as if spelled fall. It comes
from the late Latin gabiola, a small cags.
Goal meaus "aim, destination." It Is pro-
uouuceu gold ' and tomes rrom tne au-glo-Suiou
walu aud English wale, U'S
mark made by a rod. New York Sou. J
. w -