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THE HAWAIIAN STAR. WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 0 1895.
THE KX-QUEUN OX TRIAL.
witm:i:h say sti 1: w.h
AltVISUII IN AllVA.tOi:.
Clinrlc Clurlm Test. lies Attorney n
niiitin Has flinty Objection
The military commission resum
ed work shortly after 10 a. 111. to
day. The charges and specifications
having been read yesterday the
plea of the accused was in order.
Before pleading Mr. Neumann of-
bombs had been at Washington
since 1893. The iron bombs were
brought there the Sunday before
January 1st. (Identified bombs.)
Uotubs had fuses in them. Mrs
Nowlcin brought the iron bombs to
Washington Place. Sam Nowlcin
and witness received them. The
bombs were always buried in the
same place, the iron ones in the
J. lie Military Commission re
sumed its sitting at 1 130 p. 111
Joseph Kaawai was called. Was
at Washington Place up to 7U1
January, sometimes sleeping there.
Thursday night, January 3d was
at wasnington Place, baw arms
there. "They were distributed
EWA'S OT MILL GOING.
Tin: Tiim:b mi:ts op nun n-itoi.
1,1:11 i:.cii ri.ATrr.MNti'ot'TCANi:.
1'nitliirc n Dry Trash Tent of the. New
I'luiit Shows Oreut Merlt-lluy
on tlie l:tftte.
The guns appeared again Ship
fered objections to the jurisdiction
of '.he court as the order convening among the men
,1 'IM. ....
the military commission had never
1 1 . . . . . , r !
uc.cn Miu-u u..oi. u.e accused. .Mr. 1 UHnofenin,,! VMay momng after
Finney replied mat wncii uic the Kakaako nfmtr. She asked
original charge of treason was serv- what the news was from the night
before. Witness said the work did
not get along favorably. She said
ed upon the accused the printed
order convening the court was
served. It was not thonirht neces
sary when the charge was reduced , intc-mlcd
to misprision ot treason. Mr. Neu
mann denied that the order was
never served, whereupon the Judge
Advocate said he could prove serv
ing the paper by the officer senr for
that put pose.
Major Potter was called in and
stated that he served the papers
upon I.iliuokalaui, and to the best
of his knowledge he served a copy
of the order convening the court at
the , time. The date was Jan
Mr. Newmann admitted the pro
bable corrections of Major Potter's
statement, but still objected to
the court on the grounds that the
notice was not served ten days
prior to trial. The court retired
and returned with a decision over
ruling the plea.
Mr. Neumann then made his
regular daily objection to the juris
diction of the court which was
Mr. Neumann then objected to
the charge, as it alleges no action
against the laws of war. To the
specifications objection was raised,
as they were vague and did not
specify any acts of treason or when
the accused had knowledge of
same. The charges against Sam
Nowlein as made in the specifica
tions did not constitute treason
under the law. The attempted es
tablishment of the Government was
not treason. Therefore, the knowl
edge of the; acts alleged and charged
against Nowlein diil not constitute
misprision of treason.
Nir. Kinney called attention to
other sections of the law wherein it
is declared that every person who
aids, abets, comforts or assists in
any way the enemies of the Gov
ernment is guilty of treason. "The
commission of treason," said Mr.
Kinney, "'covers a multitude of
acts:" In his reply Mr. Neumann
said that there was no law in the
penal code defining misprision of
treason. The court overruled the
objections. Mr. Neumann, for the
accusedj declined to plead to the
specifications and charge. The
court directed a plea of "not
Charles Clarke was the first wit
ness for the Government.
Resided at Washington Place in
December. Was ohua for the
ex-Queen in which capacity have
served for two years. Remember
night January 3d. There were
over thirty men at Washington
Place that night all armed. Anns
were dug out of the ground shortly
after dark. Some were in front
yard and some in back, twenty
steps from the main house. Ac
cused was in the house when arms
were dug out. There were over
thirty rifles, bombs, revolvers and
animunitic 11. The arms 'were
hurried in the ground about lime
of Cn'ck-Nawahi arrest. When
arms were taken out men cleaned
and put them on. Posts were put
on. Two five-hour watches. Six
teen men in first watch, posted all
around. I.ilioukalani usually slept
in Ivwa corner, down stairs, near
Veranda. Pive guards were
posted on this side. Armed the
men because Nowlein had given
orders. Movement to overthrow
the Government was to be made at
1 o'clock that night. Witness'
orders were to hold Washington
Place against all coiners. Uombs
were a part of the ammunition and
were to be used.
They were to be thrown into any
crowd that attempted to come in.
A part of the cartridge belts were
made at Washington Place and a
part at Charles Warren's place.
'Witness understood thoroughly
what the movement against the
Government meant. At midnight
received orders from Nowlein to
bury the arms, as the movement
was off. This was done. The
"Sunday night following the arms
were dug up again and guards
posted as before. Had received
orders Iroin Nowlein and notice
that movement would take place
that night. Saw accused that night
about 7 o clock. Told her move'
ment was to be made that night,
She said Nowlein had told her all
about it, and she hoped it would
be a success. At 9 o'clock saw
nccused again and told her that the
Government was onto the move,
and Washington Place was sur
rounded. Saw Government tropps
in Wall's Yard. ' Next morning
'learned from W. W. Ha'l, who was
passing, that Carter was shot, then
gave orders to rebury arms. The
guards were instructed to oppose
On cross-examination witness
said he told the ex-queen about the
uprising in the parlor. Had been
at Washington Place two years
Received no pay: worked for love.
Did not know where bombs come
from. Arms had superior control
of arms. Months were lirst seen by
witness early 111 1803.
Re-direct, wituess said the white
no, it did not come out as
On cross-examination witness
said: Sometimes I,i1iokalaui and
sometimes Sam Nowlein gave in
structions to the guards. The
former's orders usually related to
the plants in the garden. Nowlein's
orders were to let no stranger come
into the place.
Never had a tajk with the ex
queen about the rev6ltitidn. Never
mentioned it to her. Was not as
signed to any part in the proposed
outbreak Thursday night. Knew
revolution was contemplated.
mhws in a m;tsmi:m..
Cleveland bicycles are good bicy
Co. A, N. G. II., will meet to
Work on the new pipe line on
P'ort street is being rushed.
Thcofficers of the Citizens' Guard
will meet at 7:30 this evening.
The maximum for misprision Jof
treason is five years and $5,000.
A meeting of the Ileilanis will
be held at the hotel this evening.,,',
Charles Scliarf, the blind sta
tioner, has gone to Kauai on business.
Deputy Marshal Ilrown has re
covered from the measles and is at
his post again.
A crazy Japanese was brought
down from Ililo by the Kinau and
lodged in the asyluni.
President Dole, Minister King
and Colonel Sopcr visited the
Philadelphia this afternoon.
All kind of liquors will now be
allowed to be sold at the saloons
between 7 a. m. and 6 p. 111.
The "Horace Crabbe" in jail is a
native boy and not the well-known
brother of Clarence Crabbe.
The result of "the election of
officers at the annual meeting of
C. lircwer & Co. is published
Miss Ii. N. Hitchcock of Hilo
and Prank Smith formerly of Ha
waii were married in San Prancisco
On the water cart at the fish
market "drunkards and swearers"
are invited to the meetings of tin:
If you want to buy, sell or ex
change stamps, go to JohnT. Rrown.
To. 4, Masonic. Temple, Alakea
street. Box 441.
On account of martial law the C.
J. Whitney literary recital at the
Y. M. C. A. Saturday evening will
begin at 7 o clock sharp.
C. II. Bishop of I.ihue, Kauai,
has been appointed temporary ad
ministrator of the estate of Kahachi,
a Japanese, under $ 1,000 bonds.
Pine pleasure boats for ladies
and gentlemen at the new Hawa
iian Boat House,' foot of Richard
street. Moonlight boating parties,
etc. 1 ,
Thomas W. Rawlins, John S.
Walker and Harry Swinton were
released from prison yesterday on
their own recognizance to appear
Mystic Lodge Knight of Pythias
meets this evening.' Members are
urged to attend, and especially to
come early, as tlie lodge will oe
opened at 7 o'clock.
U. S. Minister Willis, British
Commission Hawes, Prench Consul
Verleys, Portuguese Charge d Af
fairs and Japanese Shimizu attended
the trial of L,iliuokalani today.
Tin. l'nie That .Ittracta.
A clever Boston author. v.itU liom Atlc
Bates talked about the artists' festival, to
w Inch all tin- world went in costume of the
tltn ci of th renaissance, remarked that it
win Impossible, to get over the. habit of
looking at the faces of the persons present
ami of neglecting to examine, their costume
unless with uu effort to turn tho attention
"It Is simply Ixcausewo are so accus
tomril to finding thu costume, ami e-iuclil
ly tho costume of men, somilntcrcsttngtliat
wo never tlilnk or looking at it," one re
marked. "I am not suie,"the author re
turned, "that It doesn't go a Kod dial
deeper than that, ami that there is not a
profound psychological reason there. The
faro is tho thing which txpiesses the mind,
undtho whole tendency of civilization Is
toward tno Keener appreciation or tue inin
tal sldo ot being.
" Yvu huve suppressed costume in man be-
causo wo nru more intcreetcil lu Ins race,
and we do not enru to bo distracted from It.
That U only one pha-se of thu process of
evolving tue appreciation or the mental
We do not, as n matter of fact, care for
clotlim lu thU ngi I mean an a race. There
jtronf course exceptions, and there la fctlll
personal VAnlty, as there nlwnvs must be.
It is possible to get up this sort ot a show,
not because anybody Is greatly interested
In the costume of others, but because each
Is willing to admire blniscll ami to allow
others to admire lilm."
Island plantation people just now
have their eyes upon liwa, the new,
big and successful sugar estate
near Honolulu. Attention is riveted
here on account of the new mill.
The old maceration and diffusion
process ol cane treatment has been
replaced. There has just been in
stalled a plant which is nothing
more nor less than three three-roller
mills. This mill is from the Pul
ton Iron Works of St. l.ouis. K. D.
'Penney, Secretary of the Board of
Directors, placed the order person
ally. The machinery was brought
to the notice of the Kwa Company
by II. P. Baldwin, who had seen it
in operation in Louisiana. The
plant was brought on fast as steam
and sail could carry it. The hurry
was to make use of it for the pres
ent campaign. J. lf. O'Neil, Super
intendent of the Pulton Works,
came on to place the mill. This he
accomplished without mishap in
two weeks from the hour the first
piece of metal was lauded at the
Honolulu clock. .Nothing was
broken and the purchasers were
not called upon to settle for "extras."
Ivach of the mill rollers is thirty-
four inches in diameter and seventy-
eight inches long. They are made
of steel alloy and finely grooved.
The pressure is derived form the
upper roller and is regulated by hy
Two reports yesterday on the.
force in tons of the first, second and
third top cylinders were as follows:
75. 285, 205; 261, 286, 303. This
was working with a steady stream
of cane on carriers moving twenty
feet per minute. 1 he cane does
not require any assistance whatever
into the rollers. On reaching the
trash carriers the debris is dry. It
is available at once as fuel and '
reaches the furnaces without the'
aid of hands. No coal at all is 1
burned at the mill now as against
jooo tons a vear with the forme'
system. As driven yesterday, after
test of several days, the journals
of the mills were cool. Mr. O'Neil
declares that they will never become
The old boilers are still in use.
The new engine for the triple mill
is a Hamilton Corliss 28x48. It
has not yet been necessary to de
velop its capacity of 500 horse
power. The engine, like the rollers,
runs with the regularity and ab
sence of friction noted in a fine
watch or the machinery of a first
class ocean liner.
The treatment of the juices com
ing from the crushers is the same
as before. vThe separating tank,
the sand and mud filters, the mul
tiple effects and the centrifugals
(invented 111 Hawaii), are still 111
use. 10 better assemble me whole
plant all this machinery is to be
moved in to or near the new build
ing occupied by the new mill.
W. J. I.owne, manager ot nwa,
is enthusiastic over the change. On
careful test runs of the past week
he has been getting 71 tons of
sugar per day of twenty-iour hours.
The average for last season was
Unity-eight tons. Pewer men are
required and 'dollars no longer go
up the funnel. The mill has been
handling 227 cars of cane, two tons
and a half each, daily.
liwas output last season was
8,100 tons of sugar. It will be
about the same tins year, but in
stead of grinding ten months this
campaign, tuey will be at it per-
, . . . 1 . .1 1 . let... ..
naps less man nun mac time.
Analyses are made constantly by
Prof. H. Pohliuann. Some of his
figures on production will be
earnestly scanned by all. riiere
are from results of the run on last
Saturday, Pel). 2: Total sugar,
92.98 per cent.; sugar in trash,
1 .04. J hese show pretty well the
wbrk of the mill.
Mr. Tenney and Mr. Lowrie
took a party of city newspaper men
all over the big plantation yester
day. On this estate are 4,600
acres of land lit lor cane
growing. The present cane acreage
is 2853. Besides tins land there is
2500 acres of pasture. In the dry
season Kwa is irrigated largely
with artesian well water. There
are three pumping stations. At the
principal place are two Blaktspumps
:ible to supply 10,000,000 gallons
of water in a day. To see Kwa
properly would require a couple of
days. One may ride five or six
hours on the railways ol the planta
tion. Prom the time seed cane is
set out or ratoous sprout till sugar
bags are sewed up by Japanese
women is a long journey.
One great feature of Uwa, now
well established, is profit-sharing
cane cultivation. There are about
700 acres of this. Ewa employes
about 600 hands. A school has
been started for the children.
All the economic devices that
thoughtful ingenuity can provide
are in use at Uwa. All the water
for the mill is from a well in the
building. After use, the water
goes into irrigating courses. Heavy
tanks are taken from floor to floor
by a hydraulic lift.
Ivwa plantation was established
in 1890. Land that had before been
considered suitable only for grazing
has produced eleven tons of sugar
to tlie acre. The sou is very rich.
If it needs fertilizing, Mr. Lowrie
draws upon hanks that yield a
helper showing 84 per cent, of car
bouate of soda. Some bisal plants
have been set out on this estate
and are doing well. There has
lately been planted as an experi
ment the cow pea, a favored green
fertilizer in Louisiana.
The ofilccrs of Kwa Plantation
Company, are: President, C. M.
Cooke; vice-president, J. B. Castle;
secretary, K. D. Tenney; treasurer,
J. B. Atherton; auditor, J. II.
A vote of thanks to Mrs. Lowrie
for her hospi
pleasant and interesting day in mill
and field by Messrs. Tenney and
OPIUM I OUMI.
(iiii.il Mrcil Nilurn Mllile nil till. Illicit
The Velocity, which brought n
lot of opium to port last trip, has
been watched very closely this
time. The vigilance of the officers
was rewarded today. Archie Gil
Allan located a hiding place for the
drug and opened the "plant."
)i uiaiiKS 10 jvtrs. i.uwnc , . , , . ,. . .
snitalitv was nasscd bv V,ere ,wert: .KOon brought to light
TO VIMT Ills (llt.VVI
Company II Will liirn Out In Memory
nf finis. I.. Carter.
The annual meeting of B Com
pany, Is. G. H., was held at the
drill shed last evening. Sixteen of
the seventeen applicants for mem
bership, previously noted, were
elected. A resolution recommend
ing the discharge of employes of
the Government who did not turn
out during the late outbreak was
passed. A second tesoltition to
Colonel Fisher took the nature of a
petition. The Company wishes to
decorate the grave of the late C. L.
Carter, who was once a private in
that command, next Sunday and
requests permission so to do.
I he old committees were re
elected to serve for another year.
They are the finance, range, in
vestigating and armory committee,
and the secretary and treasurer."
ENGLISH TIIK TONGI
Mil. ATKINSON SAYS IT SHOULD UK
mahi: t in: n.xsm 111:111:.
Native iJuluililKf In Lame A Ciillfnl nln
Teaelier lilllcs t tilt) lluniilnlil
One of the most pleasant literary
treats of the season was enjoyed by
large audience at the Y. M. C
A. hall last evening. The occasion
was the first monthly meeting of
the Honolulu Tea'c"t Associa
tion. Professor . IToomer,
President of Oahti Oil.. . -..1-ed.
On the platform uc- .'r.
Lyons' of Ptinahoti, N Pro!" r
Brown of the California L'nivcr-uy,
A. L. T. Atkinson. Inspector
General of Schools, 1'roL-1 -
Richards, principal of Kamehain. ! 1
School and Mr. Lightloot, becre
tary of the Association and assist
ant principal of Port Street School.
Misses Richards a:M Casile assist
ed with music.
The first speaker of the evening
was Mr. Atkiusuii. His subject
wajj "Educational Aims." The ad
dress was filled with valuable ideas
and suggestions, and was presented
with great force. Mr. Atkinson is
a firm believe in the English lan
guage as a medium to solid educa
tion. He thinks the native lan
guage incapable of conveying full
and perfect ideas to the child-mind,
and that education should be
founded on the English language.
Mr. Atkinson was followed by
Professor Brown, who ch se as his
subject, "Some necessary elements
of success in pedagogical research
es." The address was distinctively
to teachers. He was a believer in
teachers associations as theybrought
about co-operation and shottlder-to-shoulder
work. Ideas were ex
changed and the whole line moved
forward He advocated lines of
study being taken up and pursued
Dr. Lyons omitted his address on
"The aims qf Education" but found
occas'on to agree with the views of
At the close of the meeting
classes in the various lines to be
taken up were organized.
A SICK MAN.
tlolm A. Cutuinliin C'linilltloii Is Nulil to
f lie (Julte Serious,
John A. Cuinmins, whose plea of
guilty to advance knowledge of the
insurrection, has been accepted, is
in a very bad condition physically.
Some physicians have reported
that confinement in a prison would
be fatal to the aged Hawaiian. Mr.
Cummins has not been 'very strong
for several years ai'icl since the
trouble has failed rapidly. A touch
ing appeal in his behalf was made
to the Military Commission by At
torney Magoon. Por himself Mr.
Cummins says that he now sees
where he made a terrible erior and
that he regrets it most profoundly.
A iilace to spend a few iniiet hours is
the llanlwni llitths. Waikiki curs pnss
A I'lllsOS IllIMOIC.
Some NeiVM Orllliittril WJthlll till. Iteef's
The greatest hardship of a num
ber of men on the teef is depriva
tion of papers. They try all sorts
of schemes in their efforts to learn
what is transpiring outside. On
several occasions they have manu
factured news, This was notably
the case last Saturday. On that
dnte the prisoners somehow became
certain that there was trouble up
town. They had the story that- the
police and soldiers were on a strike
and that it was proposed to open
all prison doors.
- Mi - -
TIIK MlHII'tltN INVAI.III
lias tastes medicinally, in keeping with
oilier luxuries. A remedy must bo
pleasantly acceptable in form, purely
wholesome in composition, truly lieiu
flcial in cHect anil entirely freo from
every objectionable quality. If really
ill heconsullsu ihyiiclnii;if ronstipate l
liotiMHthu gentle f'fmlly loxntlvc S)iti
mate Murphy was convicted of
having opium in possession and
fined 500. Another charge against
111111 was not pressed.
The charterers of the Velocity
lose money on the present vovatre.
'I he bark was delayed and tons of
goods ordered for Pake Kotiohi did
not arrive 111 tune.
James Lane, the rebel in the in
sane asylum, is yet in a bad way
physically. He has his mind back
again, but his head hurts. And no
wonder. The blow on his skull
chipped it. The chip may grow
into place, but it is doubtful if Lane
is ever again entirely well.
(Jimr.lliin.tili. Mutlrr an. I Hill In Ilrfiiim
H I, ease.
Ill the matter of the guardian
ship of Prcd G. Wenner, a minor,
Henry Smith, guardian, has filed a
petition to the court to be released
from the trust, and that Alfred W.
Carter be appointed in his stead.
i he bupremc Court has filed a
decision in the case of Mrs. C. E.
Cummins, et al., vs. Mrs. Emma
Nakuina, et al., bill to reform a
lease. By it the plaintiff has a
right of action against Mrs. Naku
ina. The demurrer is overruled.
I'll 11 Nllllves.
H. Mossman returned from his
rifle hunt this morning. He has
been out five days and has traversed
the coast all the way down to
Kauai Point. Only one rifle was
seized. All the natives on Sam
Andrews' place, women and all,
were found to be thorough republi
cans as werea large number spoken
to on the way.
Will llnllil lit Once.
Ml the members attended a
meeting of the directorate of the
Healani Yacht and Boat Club last
evening. Plans and specifications
for the house were adopted and the
bids relcrred to Messrs. Lansing
Gear and McChesuev. Several
applicants were elected to member
ship. Mint II llfltltUe.
John Carroll, a drummer in Com
pany A, N. G. II., shot and pain
fully wounded his brother-in-law
Pukini at a house on Beretania
street yesterday. Several persons
were 111 the room and had been
drinking and were very hilatfotis.
The ball went through Pukiui's
left arm, entered the side of the
breast, ranged upward and lodged
beneath the skin directly above the
heart. The escape from instant
death is remarkable. Carroll is in
jail. Pukini is at the hospital where
lie will likely soon recover.
The Honolulu Iron Works is
now building for the Ililo Sugar
Company a new mill. It will be
an equipment of two three-roller
crushers. This will be used with a
two roller mill now in operation.
John L. Lilikai, the rebel lieu
tenant who was said to be lying
dead in the mountains, was brought
to the station house by Captain
Hookauo last night. Lilikai and
Keuea Kakipi have been in hiding
at number 4 Nuuanu street since
Wilcox was captured. They have
been dodging police at every turn
and were captured last night while
hidden in a banana grove. Hoopii
Kaliloa was found at the house and
To the Front.
The following persons have
taken the oath to support the Re
public within the past twenty-four
hours; Paul Mosher, M. Hough
tailing, A. Mitchell, Wm. Jarrett,
J. P. Keppler, Alexander Kidd,
and Nicholas Breham.
ALL ALONG TIIK DOCKS.!
KIINIMVOIITH'S IHIATSWAIN LOST
HIS I. UK (IN THIS MIVAdi:,
Aimtlier ot the Crew lnjuri-il llnte.
uliiilu Hum (lone tn I'Iiti s Nnle
uf tlie I'mnt,
The Ke Au Hon sails at 3 o'clock
ThcLikelike will leave at 5 p. 111.
for Maui and Hawaii.
Tlie Ke Au Hon arrived this
morning with 4067 sacks sugar.
The Kaala arrived this morning
from Kahuku and sailed again in a
few hours for the same point.
The William Bowden will return
from Kahultti to Honolulu as she is
unable to get a load at that port.
The I. X. L. Carriage Company
has put in call bells at the Pacific
Mail, Kinau and Oceanic wharves
and the boat lauding.
The brig I.urline should have
Iclt Ililo lor San Prancisco today.
I he Annie Johnson sailed from
that port last Saturday.
The Haleakala has gone to pieces
oil Waianae. Sails, anchors, etc.,
arc all that was saved. Pieces of
the schooner are constantly wash
ing up oil the beach.
The James Makee will leave at 4
J), ill. for kapaa. She went on
the Marine Railway and was found
to be little injured from contact
with the reef at kapaa.
The ship Kenilworth is at the
Pacific Mail wharf. She was
twenty-three days making the voy
age from San Prancisco. On the
way down a sailor fell Iroin the
starboard quarterand was drowned.
He was the ship s boatswain, named
Smith, a native of Massachusetts.
I he life buoy was dropped along
side of him but having on heavy
clothes he was unable to reach it.
Smith was only twenty-one years
of age. When off the port of Hon
olulu a sailor named Barney Wilson
fell from the main yard. He was
caught in a net and saved from
death. Though still laid up he is
u no danger.
From Hawaii and Maui, per Kinau,
Feb Ii l'rom the Volcano: 1) 11 Walker,
I) K Denbigh, X llrcmaii, S Uother
mel. A Mn-w, Mrs K (Indium, Mrs K
Graham. Mis (1 l'liriihan, .S V
West, S O Derley. Way Ports:
Mrs J S Itiuhardson. Mrs C I'lirneiix.
Miss Kvn Sunter, Mis (Ico Wright and
2 children, J K CiiiiniiiKliam, V Mac
Hue, 11 O Austin, ( N Jakins, J S
Cannrio, Mrs II Duchalsky, J II .Vuliy,
A Whltci W 11 Walker, II It Schroder,
.Mrs S Kia, O 1 Wilder mid AO deck
Wednesday, Feb 0.
Stmr Ke Au Hon, Thompson, from
.Stmr Kaala, Ilrown, from Kahuku.
AVednksiiay, Feb (1
Like ike. Woisberth, for
Stmr I.'hua, Wcisberth,
Stmr James Makeo, Peterson,
Stmr Ke All Hon, Thompson,
Stmr Kaala, Ilrown for Wal
iinnu nnil Kahuku.
vi:ssi:i.s i,i:avini tkmoiikow.
Tt'i:slAY, Fell 7
Stmr Kaala, Ilrown, for Kahuku.
IMI'OIITS AM) .'II.NSI(INi:i:s.
V.x Kinau. from Maul anil Hawaii,
Feb 5 .HlVi lmgs sugar, 40 bills hides,
f:i pkgs sundries.
ic tKKiN vfssi:i.s r.xri. :ti:i
Sell Maid of Orleans, San Fran (Kali) Due
Sohr Holi't lowers, from H F. Dim
Ilktu Klikitat, l't flninhle, Jan 'M
Stmr Mtmvera Vancouver Jan '21
Ship II K (Hade, Liverpool, Jan W
Ship Kenllnnrth, from J. V. Feb 1
ilktn Mary Wiiikelinan, Newcastle. Feb 10
Schr King Cyrus, Now eiist'o Feb 10
Sclir (loldon Shore, Newcastle Feb yi
Ilk Harry Alorse, Newcastle, Feb :T
Schr Oceanlo Vaneo. NeweaAtlo Mar i
S S Australia, lluudletle, H F Feb 1H
ATiii.irriG and ciitmcii.
A rootlmtl rlujer tn lie a Mission
ary lu tlie Orient.
, It is obvious that athletics are
not incompatible with the highest
religious character and the acutest
sympathy with evangelism. Some
years ago half a score of Yale sttt
dents, who had been prominent as
athletes, volunteered as mission'
.tries and went to foreign fields-
.Now C. M. GUI, who was cantaiu
o( the Yale football team for two
years and a member of the wiiiiiinu
Yale crew for three years, has ap
plied for employment' as a mission
ary to China or Africa, and will
it is said, be assigned to duty by
the Presbyterian board, Mr. Gill
has shown ol what sort of stuff he
is by cutting the timber for a little
church in Maine, which he after
ward built and preached in.
Arthur White was brought down
from Hawaii yesterday, and taken
to the station house where a charge
of misprision of treason was entered
against him. He was released later
on his own recognizance
UOU.1STER & ca's.
vi:si:i.s in 1'iiiiT,
U S F S Philadelphia, Cotton, San Fran
(QoosUts not included In this IW.)
Haw bk 11. 1'. lt'ithet, from S. F.
Schr Alico Cooko, i'eniiallow Fort Ton nsend
Ilk Andrew Welch, from S F.
H N Castle, Hubbard, S. F.
Ilk !leier, SouVrgren, Newcastle.
Am sch Lyman I) Foster, Dreyer, Nowcastlo
Ilktn S ( iVlliler, Schmidt, Sail Fruu
Am bk Soiuima, Newcastle
Ilk Sumatra, llerry, Hilo
Am sch ltotiert Searles. Newcastle,
Ilk Velocity, Martin, Hong Kong.
Schr Norma, Swensou, Claxtou, IIC
AT NEinullOltINU I-OltTS.
Sch Wm llowden, Newcastle, Kaliiilul.
A (innil SI Ell.
New stories of Sir Walter Scott are con
tinually cropping up, just as they are ol
Abraham Lincoln, and I am strongly of the
belief that many of them have been Invent
ed since thu death of those great men.
llecently 1 herud the following story ol
Sir Walter In KiUuhurgh, and my informant
vouched for Its truth:
Sir Walter was sitting In his library one
day when ft tall lilgulander uo had been
building no inn near by came, In and said.
"May it please you, Sir Walter, I am goln
to call my place "Die Floililen Inn,' and as
ye'vo writ a poem on I'lrxlden Field It
struck me and the guld wife that you might
glo u a line for a motto."
"Have you read the poemf" asked Sir
"No, sir. I'm na a reader,"
"Then you know nothing about itf"
"Nothin, but I've heert them say a
knows that it's a vera lino thing."
"Well, I would advise you to take a verse
from the poem itself."
"And vtlmt'll that lief"
"Drink, weary traveler drink and pray."
"Hut my sins wull na be it kirk," said
the man, "and the more praylu there la
thu less driukiu there'll lie, and I na want
"Oh," laughed Sir Walter. "I think I
can tlx the verse by leaving out 'one letter,
"How will It bo theur"
"Drink, vteary traveler drliik and pay,"
"lie Ailslu Craig, that's Just the thing!"
shouted the man, uud he went awayde
lluhtud. ALKUUD It CAUIOU.
' ItCUCIKM's NDICS.
The ('nut prnlmi mill lliiptistn of (leti.
II, . (Irani.
Bishop J. P. Newmann denies a
story published in a paper that he
baptized General Grant when he
was unconscious. He says the
General was in full possession of
all his faculties when the rite was
administered, and he adds: "A few
days after this memorable event 1
spent two hours with General Grant
in religious conversation, and asked
him if he recalled the scenes of his
baptism, to which he replied: 'Yes,
perfectly; and as you came into the
room, I wondered why they had
called you at that hour of the
night.' To my remark. 'All thought
you had not five minutes to live,'
lie gave this characteristic answer:
'I knew I was very low, but I did
not intend to die: my work is not
done; three times I have been raised
from the valley and shadow ol"
lentil. During four mouths he
lived and sultercd; reviewed Irs
first volume, and wrote the scram
volume of that great monumental
work, which reflects his fine liter
ary taste and the nobility of char
acter." Father T. Conway, who was
recently pastor of the Roman Ca
tholic church in Dickson City, Pa.,
has become an actor, and is a
mcuiDcr of a company that is soon
to appear in Dickson City.
Ilc.rse (.'llot'i, I'jirf.
An i:ntish wimi.'iti writer say It Into
Is; feared that posterity will never know
e.aetly what was the living aspect of
(iiiirge Hint's face. Only a cry great
painter could have seized nt once thu out
line and something of the varying expres
sion, and her reluctance to have her ir
trait taken, her private person mado to n
certain extent publlapropetry In that way,
has deprived lis of any such memorial.
Future gcnerntlnns will have to draw on
their Imagination to conceive n facocust lu
thuinaslve niqld of Savonarola, but spare
and splrltualled Into n closer bmtherhisMl
with the other Florentine of the Dtvlna
Conimedlii. Thu feattins might be too
hiigenud rugged for womanly lieanty, but
when the pale face was tinged with n faint
Hush of tenderness or niiimatlon, wheji the
wonderful eyes were lighted mi with eacer
paslon and thu mouth melted into curve
of unutterable sweetness, the soul Itself
seemed to shine through its framework
with a radlancoof almost nnearthlv now
er, so that n stranger seeing her for the
llrst time asked why he had never been
told she wns so bountiful.
Tim regular convention of Myjtlo
Lodgi- No. 2. K. of P. will tnke place
till-. BDNKSDAY. evening. iit.SKVK.V
o'clock. A full attendance is desired
as imiortntit business will be transacted.
rur order or iu t;. i;.
J. ECKAHDT, P. C,
171 It K. It. & S.
JUcction of Officers.
C. BIUvWKR 6i COMPANY, Ltd.
Nuiicu U lureby giver, that nt tho
Annual Meeting of tho O. Huewkr ,fc
Oo.MI'ANV, (Ltd), helo nt tho olllcn of the,
Company pnruant this day to published
notice, the following named with elected
to servo ns i Hirers of the Coinp.ii y for
the ensuing year, viz:
P. ( Jone. liiq , . . Pir-sident. '
1. II. llols tiiiii, Km .Manager.
W. F. Allen, Ks. Auditor.
V.. V. Hishop, Tii-nnun-r .t Secretary,
(.'. M. Ooke Km)., )
II. Waterhoiisi', l'( Director?,
A. W. Culler, H-q,, )
All of the aliovo mined constituting
the II :ird uf I Ircc or,
K. F. BISHOP,
H.iled IIoiioliilii, February tltli, lb'.lj.
"1 I mo
Have received our first cargo
from tho great North West.
Having Itivn there for the past
two months wunre satisfied that
is thu country to get I lav, (i rain,
lVed, Flour, etc. In fact it is
lieaihpiarters for merchandise in
our line. On the Imrk Oakland
just arrived we have some of that
Timothy liny such us js used in
the States try a bale or two, it
ischcap and goisl, ami will put
new hie in our horses, nnd
some Kat Waihingtim Wheat
liny and fresh Alfalfa, choice
Hiiririo, and No. 1 IVed Oats,
Barley, Hulled H.trlev (jiuro and
simple), ilran, Middlings, Wheat
nnil everything else found in u
ilrst'-cliiV Wd Slo're, aml'tlie
prices aro nw'ay dun n, Tlio
are strictly in it. We nroattlie
old place, foot of Nuuanu street.
Our telephones aro 121.
Fircu-ooil, mneetl ami iilit,
$13.00 ;kt con, lUliveml to
mi imrl of the city free of
icirvo xs wiiiGirr,
N one of tho famous writer who con
tributor our new series of Copyrighted
story, "The Sheriff oi
FOR A SHORT TIME ONLY.
MR. E. HEGG,
.... On it visit to the
Islands, will, for it short timo only,
offer bis services to the Honolulu public
with htadijuortorn nt Williams'.
. . . Cull and see Samples. , , ,
Model No. 14
With Wood Rims and Dctntch
Cull anil sec it.
107 Kino Stkkkt.
Election, of Officers.
At tho annual mectim: of tliu PxtriCAA
StdAit Company, held thisdav. 1 1. 1.
lowing named were elected ua otllceia
i me uiiiipaiiy for the cnsiiim: vear.
J. 11. Atherton, Ksq, l'resident
H. O. Whitu. K.i,...Vici l'renideut
A. C. Loxekin, Esij, Treasurer
I . O. Jones, Ksij Auditor
L. 1'. Ilishop, Secretury
H. F. IIISIIOl',
Secretary, l'aukaa Sugar Co.
Honolulu. January 2Sib. IN'.IV
For Ten CeiiU you cm soo tho greate
marvel 01 scienre,
To-day-"TIIK BAItllF.K SCF.NK.
Subjects changed dally ut Hurt ot
Company's, Hotel street, Kxhllililon
hours: U a. 111, to Up, 111, 5TU tf
.'I I ten Hon !
Armory Co. A, First
lteglment, N. (5. II.
Compiny Order No. It.
All miMiiU-n of this Company
nie hereby ordered to appear at
tho I)i ill She tl on Thursday netiing,
February T, at ::)0, for drill nnd busi
Cnpt. Commanding Co. A, 1st ltegi-
ment, N. (i H. nil-st
There will hj held 11 regular mefting
ofO. A. It., i'o-l lieorue W. D.dnn-.
No. 5, at Harmony Hall, King street,
Feluuary 7lh, at 7:110 p. 111.
isiiing (Joiiiiades aro invited to
"tf ml. 67H..1I
Dissolution of Pa rtn ership
Honolulu, Feb. .1, itu:.
Notice of Dissolution of Partnership.
I have this day sold out all my Hlght,
n In mil Interest of tho firm of
..iedelius it Co,
;;.t J1' llonlll(lu'
Condensed but unsweetened, wnr.
l or sale by
U. W. SCIKUDT .t SONS.
Election, of Officers.
Notice is herein- imoii flint, nt il,n
Annual Meeting of the Hawaiian Aiiiii-
CCLTUltAi, Company held this day, the
.........111-; named were, elected to servn
is the ComiMiiv'sotlicersfiirthio.iisiiiiiir
( Maries M. Cooke, Esq... President
am'i C. Allen, Esq,, ice President
1. H. Robertson, lOsq,, Treasurer
r. .May. Ksq., Auditor
r. iiisiiop, Secretury
P. C, Jones, Esq., )
T. .May, Esq., (.
H. Waterliouse, Esq., )
Sectetarv Hawaiian Ai-rletiltiiri. 1 r.-
Diteil Honolulu. Juuuarv 2lib. iN'.r,
HUMOROUS AND DRAMATIC
Assis e 1 by
A. E. MURPHY
And the following well
known Musical Talent :
(U.K. Si. I'ldlsilelrliU.)
Mr. TL Ordway,
M. G. A. HALL,
Saturflay Evening, Feby. Mb,
General Admission., !."(.;
School Pupils and College
At WAIKIKI, on car lino nnil on
PA LAM A liOAD near fertilizing plant.
These Iota uro very cheap and will le
sold 011 easy terms,
Dkmuaiilr- Acitu TrtACTs near
city and other properties for sale.
11KCCE WAIUNCI ' CO.,
Dealers In Lots nnd Ijinds.
nS Four SniKET.
Wklkly StaIi, $L0O lir year.