Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1889.
Btmr Mlkahala from Kauai
Stmr Wnlalcalo from Kauai
Schr Kawallunl from Koolau
Schr Sarah & Kllza from Koolau
Schr Walehu from Kona
Schr Llhollho from Lnhalna
Bgtno Cousuclo, 10 days from San
Stmr Kanla for "Walallia and Walanac at
Sohr Mol Wahlne for Unmakua
From Kauai per stuir tMlkahala, Juno
0 A T Atkinson, K L Auerbach, Mrs P
N Roony and child, J M Sovlnho and
wife, F Holmes, N D Garstlus, Miss
l)onnr, T R Neal, G Mundon, M Rlch
tcr and wife, Mr Garteiiberg, E Such
nnd.71 deck passengers.
The Iwalanl arrived Sunday with
S0SO bags of sugar from Hamakua, Ha
The stmr Mlkahala brought June 9th
from Kauai 4,039 bags sugar, 185 bags
rice, 22 hides, 3, horses, 3 lid cattle, nnd
CO bgs rice.
The brljr Consuelo arrived this morn
ing, 1G days from San Francisco, with
6-18 bbls Hour, 1,533 sks bran, 273 ctls
barley, 13.993 lbs sugar, 100 sheep, 200
bbls lime, 1,775 gals wine, 30 bbls 10 hf
do and CO cs salmon, etc., valued at
The Hawaiian Band will give a
public concert this evening at
Emma Square, commencing at
7 :30 o'clock. Following is the pro
Overture Hungarlau liela
Polka Cavalier Fahrbach
Fantasia Forge In the Forest (by re
Selection The Bohemian Girl....Balfe
Like no a like, Moaula, Nua o ka Palai.
Medley A Night lu New York. Brooks
Ballad La Paloma RI vas
Waltz Gypsy Barou Strauss
Galop -Kossack Ride Millocker
Hawaii Ponoi. P
SAILING OF STEAMERS.
The following island steamers
leave on 'Wednesday, the 12th inst:
Pelo at 10 a. m. ; Kinau 2 p. m. ;
Waialcale and James Makee 4 p.
m. ; Likelike, Mikahala, Mokolii
jmd Lehua at 5 p. m.
H. B. M.'s ship Espiegle, Capt.
Clarke, leaves on Wednesday morn
ing for Hanalei, Kauai, and will
have her firing practice outside the
bay. The Espiegle will remain
$here until Sunday, and probably
p'alj at Niib.au returning to Hono
lulu about the middle of next week.
Major J. H. Wodehouse, H, B. M.'s
Commisioncr, goes in the Espiegle,
but only as a passenger.
A NEW CONSUL.
Mr. F. A. Schaefer has been ap
pointed Consul for Chile at Hono
lulu. The documents appointing
him to the office arrived soon after
Mr. Schaefer left for the Coast. On
his return he will present them to
the Foreign Office. In the mean
time Mr. Julius Hoting will act as
Chilean Consul. The Chilean man
pf:wnr Pilcomavo, which was hero
'about' a year ago, fs now on tyer wdy
from South America to British Co
- lurabia. &l.e may be looked for here
In a few days.
SUPREME C0URT--AT CHAMBERS.
JJEFORK rnESTON J.
Monday, June 10th.
In re estate of Kaehu (w). Ac
counts of W. C. Achi, administrator
and only heir, approved. He being
sole heir retains balance of property
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS,
To'.'day is Vhit Monday.
Another wedding on Wednesday.
play noxt Saturday.
Chief Justice Judd will presido at
chambers this week.
JiOOK p,ut for Siftn" and Paul's hoots
to-morrow at tjio races, ,
Wiikre havo all tho Star men gone?
Echo answers, "in the country."
The band gives a moonlight con
cert at Emma Snuaro this evening.
Horn's Pioneer Steam Candy Fac
tory is the place to go to for pure ice
There woro lip persons on ono p
tjio" tram' cars' Saturday evening by
actual coun't. '
. . .
The Honolulu Arion will giyo
thtir concert on the 25th inst. when
jjie Swiss yfurbera will aMJst,
jr. D.M, 8. Caroline, Capt. Sir
Win. Wiseman, will bo due at this
port the latter part of this month.
Consul G. W. Griffin was not . a.
through passenger on tho Mariposa
as stated in this morning's Advertiser,
IflQAl & UKHfcfifU HEWS,
Johmbon'b guards will appoar
tho fast raco to-morrow,
To-Monnow being a public holiday
thcro will be no issue of tho BUL
The British yacht Nyanza - from
British Columbia to Japan, touched
at Lahaina, Maui, last Thursday for
The City of Peking from San
Francisco with threo days' later nows
may bo looked for to-morrow any
timo after noon.
Mariana, tho well known catorcr of
tho Britisli dub, will provido a first
class lunch under the grand stand
to-morrow at $1 a head.
Any extra orders for ice for tho
Park should bo given in boforo 8
o'clock on the 11th, at the office of
tho P. I. & R. Co. on Fort street.
Mn. Edward Clifford, who recently
visited tho islands, has an account of
his visit to Father Damien at Molo
kai in the Nineteenth Century Maga
zine. The Tramways Company givo no
tice that through cars will run from
Liliha street and Waikiki every half
hour to-morrow, commencing at 7
The Assessors and Collectors of
Taxes for tho general taxation divi
sions of the Kingdom publish a
notice to porsonal tax payers in our
By Authority column.
The final meeting of tho Hawaiian
Evangelical Association will be hold
in Kaumakapili Church this evening
at 7 :30 o'clock, witli interesting ex
ercises. All are welcome.
The Honolulu Iron Works arc run
ning day and night to get important
work completed in time. It is im
possible for them to close to-morrow,
every minute being valuable.
Mil. A. T. Atkinson, Inspector
General of Schools, returned yester
day from an inspection of the schools
in the district of Waimoa, Kauai. He
reports them in good condition.
The sugar shipping season will bo
soon over and Mr. A. M. Howett will
have to be looking out for something
else to do. Anyone requiring his ser
vices should apply at this oflice.
To-morrow, June 11th, tho com
memoration of the birthday of Ka
mehameha I, will be observed as a
public' holiday, and all Government
offices throughout the kingdom will
The S. F. Alta of May 28 in its
Alameda notes says, "D. W. Kralzer
will resign his position as editor of
the Alameda County Express to-day.
He will leave at once for the Ha
The special term of tho Supremo
Court opens on Wednesday the 12th
at 10 a. m. Wo have been requested
to state that the jurors empanelled
for that term will not bo required to
attend until Monday the 17th at 10
A gentleman telophpned to the
Bulletin Office this morning and
said: "What the Advertiser says
about Count Tolstoi is all a pack of
lies, I read a full account of bis
death in a late number pf tho Lon
Programmes of to-morrow's acesr
will be on sale at the Hawaiian Ho
tel this evening between the hours
of six and ten o'clock. They will
also be for sale at the ticket office
and the gate to-morrow morning.
Price 25 cents.
Hon. Chas. R. Bishop was beard
from on tho last steamer. He was
in New York enjoying good health.
In company with Hon." Elisha H.
Allen, he' went to Staten Island
and witnessed a fino game of ball be
tween the Bostons and New Yorks.
A fire was discovered in a field of
cane belonging to J. Mnrsdcn, Hono
kaa, Saturday night, 1st inst., but
owing to the prompt arrival of help
little damage was done. The origin
of the fire is supposed to havo been
from tho adjoining hold which had
just been burnt off.
About midnight of the 4th inst. a
raid was made on Cliinese house be
longing to the Honokaa Plantation
by Deputy Sheriff Lyman aid posso.
Twonty-sjx men. wofre Krrosjpd p'n the
chargo" of 'gambling. Tho following
day tnoy pteauea gmty and each
was fined $5 and f 1 costs,
The annual picnic of tho Central
Union Sunday Sohool will ho hold to
morrow at the Oahu College grounds.
The college omnibuses will lcavo cor
ner of Fort and (Bcrctania streets at
9 :30 a. m. to conypy thp very small
ohlldron, and, parents' arid friends aro
requested tp bayo all such thore for
that trip, For tho teachers and older
scholars a tramcar specially chartered
will lcavo corner of Fort and King
streets at 9:38 and 10:38, going direct
to Oahu College. Cars will leave tho
College to return at 3:15,4:15 and
5 :15 p. m.
EVENTS THIS EVENINC.
Harmony Lodge No. 3 I. O. of O.
-Prill of Vrlncols Own, at 7;30.
1 . M. C. A. bookkeepinp
at 0:30 and 7:15.
Band concert at
:. . i ,.',.;, :',; i .i
Monday, Juno 10.
Eleven drunks had to pay the
Four Chinamen charged with hav
ing opium in possession were re
manded to the 13th.
ICaaihue was fined $25 for assault1
and battery on A. Sylva. " . ' '
. i i , ''',
mm mmmmi mxQww, $. ;.. tosh
IIOMr; ANP FQuW MIMNa,
lulnrestluB Ailresca In Central
Union Church Jubilee Anniver
sary of the miilc lit Hnwnllnn.
Yesterday was a notable mission
ary anniversary in the Congregation
al Church here. At tho morning
service of Central Union Church,
Rev. E. G. Porter of Lexington,
Mass., delivered an address on tho
missions of the American Board in
the Turkish Empire, beforo a largo
congregation that was held in close
attention from first to last. Kov. S.
E. Bishop gave an able discourse on
Home Missions at tho evening ser
vice. Hon. A. F. Judd, Chief Jus
tice, delivered an address at Kawai
ahao Church in tho evening, in cele
bration of tho jubilee anniversary
of the first issue of the Bible in the
Rev. E. G. Porter's text was
Acts 15:36 "And some days after
Paul said unto Barnabas, Let us go
again and. visit our brothren in
overy city where we have preached
the word of the Lord and see how
they do." It was tho policy of tho
arly church, not only to make
known the good tidings among the
Gentiles of the Greek and Roman
world, but to follow up their work
in overy place where tho Gospel had
been preached. There was thus es
tablished within a few j'cars the
closest connection between the
church in Jorusalcm and those other
churches. It had fallen to the lot of
the speaker, with Dr. March of
Hoover, Mass., to visit tho mission
ary churches of the East. He had
been connected with tho collego
work in Turkey, while Dr. Marcli
had been missionary at Tripoli. On
their way they passed through
Buda-Pesth, the capital of Hun
gary, and saw some of the work
among the Jews there. Thence
they visited Belgrade, the capital of
Servia, of late the centre of inter
est in connection with Queen Nata
lie's divorce. But whatever they
might hear about the rulers of this
people, the people of middle and
eastern Europe doserved their sym
pathy. Next they went to Buchar
est, capital of Roumanin, the gran
ary of all those principalities. Their
errand in that part was, however, to
the people of Bulgaria, who obtain
ed religious freedom among other
advantages from the treaty of Ber
lin. The American Board recog
nized the hand of God in the eman
cipation of Bulgaria, as, before any
effort had been made in that direc
tion, the college of the Board had
educated a band of good men for
their political leaders. The preach
er described the college as a beauti
ful and striking object overlooking
the towers of Constantinople, which
had 2,000 to 2,500 students. When
the Russian war broke out the peo
ple of Bulgaria looked to the gradu
ates of this college for their leaders.
These men have continued in posi
tion, so that the majority of officials
were graduates of this college. They
(the mission visitors) were told by
those men thqlt we're it not for that
college there would be no Bulgaria
to-day. The good results of free
institutions under such a class of
statesmen were ovident in the coun
try, although hut ten years old, be
ing far advancod in the culture of a
high civilization. Tho two churches
in Sophia aro crowded. About half
of the congregation of one church
wore the uniform of the Bulgarian
artay. In the library they were
shown on one shelf all the books
that existed in the Bulgarian lan
guage ten years ago. Now the na
tive press is pourinu; out books by
the hundred. "Whether RusBia will
dethrone! Prince Ferdinand as it has
Alexander he could not say, but
tho people of Bulgaria wero not a
warlike people. There was brig
andage in tho country although just
over tho border in Macedonia, under
Turkish rule, brigandage was ram
pant. Reaching Constantinople, Mr.
Porter said there wero there three
objects of especial interest as well
as prominence the college, the Bi
ble house at Stamboul,and the girls'
school at Scutari. Even the magni
ficent mosques were in many res
pects eclipsed, architecturally by the
boautiful'Bible' house. Its presses
were going continually, throwing off
"leaves for the healing of tho na
tions, ' The girls' Bchool taught
by American ladies was attended by
pupils from all parts of Turkey,
There were nine different languages
spoken by the girls, but they were
all taught in English. The school
overlooks the hosplto,! in which Flor
ence Nightingale ministered, to the
British 'soldjers from tho Crimean
war, Mr, Vartcr .described tho
Sunday School work of American
ladles lu Constantinople, and the Y.
M. C, A. class composed of men in
all the various costumes of that city,
drawn togolher for instruction by
tuoso Ulirlstlun women.
The visitors went round by Troas,
past the island of Patmos, Smyrna,
etc., into Cilicia. They found, fam
ine preYaljng, o Ardna 2,000' fam
ine stricken people attending service
at the church. Tho Turkish Gov
ernment would do nothing to nlo
yiate tho distress, bu Mr. Mont
gomery, whp lately died, last year
(tt8e(t'?39,000 in America to buy
'bread for these people. This
was a striking reply lo thoso
who said missionaries did noth
ing for people to whom they
were sent but proach to them. At
Aintab 2,000 people attended the
service, among them an p.U
man was one of tho boys'
who stoned tho ' flrst ' mission
aries and aii' olil woniiyi rho vfM
fitip fif UlB flt OMdfty school Iseplu
ors, There was a aollego built on a
oito of forty acres glvon by n Mus
sutman who had two boys educated
in the mission school. Cilicia was
the province in which Cicero was
governor in tho year 50 A. D. A
tax of ten days' labor for every man
and boy is exacted for exemption
from Turkish military service. Con
verts were not allowed to sing such
hymns as, "Onward, Christian Sol
diers," "My Soul be on thy guard,"
"Hold the Fort," and "Shall wo
Gather at tho River," these being
regarded by tho Turk as possessing
seditious meaning. Mr. Porter had
8200 or S300 worth of American
books confiscated for having Turkey
mentioned in them or a similar
cause. In concluding tho preacher
summed up the status of missions in
Turkey, where there wero 155 mis
sionaries from America, 450 schools
and 111 churches under tho protec
tion of the stars and stripes. He
compared results of missionary work
there and in these islands, showing
them to be very similar, and said his
companion nnd he wero authorized
to carry Christian greetings from
those Eastern churches to their
brethren in all lands.
Rev. S. E. Bishop took as tho
text for his home missions discourse
in Isaiah 02 :G, 7 "Ye that are the
Lord's remembrancers, take no rest
and give him no rest till
he establish and till he make
Jerusalem a praise in the earth."
He asked why they might not bold
ly adopt these words and make
them their own in these islands.
Whether the words would have any
special fulfilment in the case of the
city of Jerusalem, it was certain
that every Christian community
should take the command to itself.
Fifty years ago forty missionary
couples were at work in Hawaii, and
the results were astonishing. The
whole nation became Christian in
tone and the institutions of a high
and pure civilization were then
planted which they still hoped to
sec perpetuated. If ever there was
a Jerusalem other than the city of
Mount Zion, where God's favor had
been especially shown, tjiat spot
was the Hawaiian Islands. Ho re
membered forty years ago when two
thousand people crowded in and
about tho large church at Ewa and
when a lanai was erected a concourse
of 0,000 gathered to service. He
saw 400 converts baptized in a sin
gle day. After all God had done
for them here, were they presump
tuous in believing that these islands
were near to his regard? Their Ha
waiian churches had "not, however,
been altogether a praise in the earth.
Lapses into the corruptions of heath
enism had taken place among peo
ple within and without the churches
which had a corrosive influence,
were decimating and if not checked
would extinguish the native race.
Yet there were largo numbers of
truly devout Christians in these na
tive churches notwithstanding all
their lack of privileges as compared
with themselves. Yet what wero
they that they should talk of sin in
tho native churches, with their own
love of the world, their implacablo
hatred and other blighting tenden
cies? Yet the deadly influence of
prevailing sins among the Hawaiians
could not be denied. Tho preacher
referred to tho unique position pf
the islands as a favorable site of
Christian missions, from the gath
ering here of so many Asiatics,
who even now outnumbered
the native population.. He referred
in this connection to the remarkable
accession of Japanese here to Chris
tianity during the past year. In
conclusion he oltcd the needs of
, home missions. The churches need
ed to become clearer and purer in
shedding thoir light. There were
plenty of organizations. They want
ed help for the native ministers,
man' of whom wero so wearied in
providing for their families as to ho
unfitted for effective pastoral duty.
In this respect a good example was
seen in the formation of a Pastors'
Aid Society on KauaL Tho native
pastors had glad,ly welcomed the
missionary from tho American Board
(Mr. Westervelt), and they should
all co-operate in his work. They
wanted assistance for Dr. Hyde in
training native pastors in the P. M.
Institute and a "decent house" was
needed for that "school of the pro
phots." The Ililo Boarding School,
so long a feeder to the theological
seminary, was languishing for help.
Mr. Damon the Chinese missionary's
work had grown too great for his
unaided hands, nnd there was the
encouraging Japanese work requir
ing all tho help that could bo ob
tained. The liberality of wealthy
Christians here was commended as
being greater perhaps than could be
shown proportionately elsewhere.
All these things, tho preacher said,
pointed to a year of great spiritual
JUUILEE BIBLE ADDJIESS.
Kawaiabao Church was packed
full last evening to hear the address
of His Honor Chief Justice Judd,
President of the Hawaiian Hoard,
The history of tho translation and
publication of the Bible in the Ha
waiian language was briefly given,
but in such a way as to bring out
vividly tho many points of interest
in the progress of tho undertaking.
Specimen copies of the various edi
tions ot the Hawaiian Bible were
shown. The first was published in
1839, the second in 1843, the third
in 18G8t the fourth in 188.4. The
who.lo number p,u,t in circulation was
uotgivei. Th,'o address is to 1)6
printed, 'bit it ought Ui to bo pub
jjshed, in English.,
By the Mariposa on Saturday
last, arrived from San Francisco,
Miss Sophia Henry, sister of Mrs.
J. II. Smith of this city and a
daughter of tho Rev. William Henry,
one of the pioneer missionaries of
the London Missionary Society to
the Society Islands, and ono of tho
band who sailed from London for
Tahiti In the ship "Duff" in Aug.
179G. Miss Henry is accompanied
by Miss Tcuira Henry of Papeete,
Tahiti, her niece and granddaughter
of the pioneer missionary. This
lady was named Teuira by Queen
Pomare. Miss Henry and her nicco
are tho guests of Mrs. John A. Has
singer, and will remain in the islands
ONLY $2 Per Gallon. Rich, finest
flavored and positively pure Ico
Cream at F. flora's Pioneer Steam Candy
Factory and Bakery. Kslabllshcd 18G3.
Both Telephones No. 7-1. 273 lw
CHERRIES, Plums, Poaches, Pears,
Apples, Celery and other fruits
snd vegetables came by tho Mariposa
this morning, in the Camarlno's Hefri.
S orator, for tho California Fruit Market,
:ing Btrcet. 271 2t
ESSRS. DODD & MILLER
have just received ex Umatilla
anothor lot of that PHILADELPHIA
LAGER BEER" in kegs, which they
are offering to their customers. 208 lw
IS NOW IN FINE RUN
NING ORDER !
Come out and take
An Exhilarating Rido !
A Glorious Plunge !
Healtlrful DB&tl !
LONG BRANCH !
BSTGood accommodations and prompt
C. J. SHERWOOD,
208 tf Proprietor.
New Books ! New Books I
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
A largo consignment of the
ENGLISH, FEENCS Al
All the Standard Works
POETRY and PROSE.
These fcOOK8 aro offered at
Very Low Prices !
And Descriptive Catalogues will be
furnished to those desir
8 Country Orders SolicitedM
HAf AIM" If S Clift
NOTIOE oi REMOVAL;,
JOHN NOTriias removed his Stove,
Kance, -Agate and Tlnwaro Depart
ment to No. 05 ond 07 King street, near
Fort street. The Work Buop will be at
tho old stand for tho present.
I 208 lw JOHN NOTT.
STYLES aid QUALITIES !
mmm ' i,mwwvmwmmw
TEMPLE OF FASHION,
Ladies' Dressed Kid Gloves,
.AI? Sl.SO -A. JP-AJCiEfc.
Undressed 6-Buiton Kid Gloves!
(No. 1 QUALITY);
A.T $1.50 A. I-AJCJa.
Dec-i-88 Corner Hotel & Fort Streets
THE " ARCADE
75 & 77 Fort St EGAN
:8SJ- CHEAPER THAN EVER -fr
Great Inducements Offered to the Public
The Balance of Our Splendid Stock will ue
Sold during the Month of June
AT -25- PER OEMT - BELOW COST
Boll Telephone, GO - - Mutual Telephone, 37 1
Ho. 24 Merchant Street. Hear Fort Street.
-Have on hand and For
All Brands of American Whiskies,
BOURBON, EYE and MONONGAHELA,
In Bulk or Case;
SCOTCH and I3ECI JEi TJEMSICY",
In Glass and Stone Jars;
Very Fine & Vory Cheap Qualities, as are wanted ;
GBNS', in Large & Small Bottles;
(White or Black), also, STONE JUGS5 ;
Old Tom Gin, Best Brand in the Martlet;
EUROPEAN SHERRIES and PORT !
In Bulk and Case. All Brands of
American Lager Beer, English Ale & Porter, German Beer, Etc,
In Pints and Quarts;
Finest Brands of Champagnes,
In Pints and Quarts.
Bitters, Liquors Absinthe,
Apollinarl Water, KummeUr,
Very Superior CALIFORNIA WINES,
AS FOLLOWS I
Zinfundel, Malaga, Tokay, Madeira,
Port, Sherry, Riesling, Hooks, Eta., !!&
All of which will bo sold
HOLLISTER & CO.,
100 FOBT WTBEET, HONOLULU.
American & European Drugs & Chemicals
Perfumery and Toilet Articles ! .
AgunU for P. Lorillard & Co.'i Tobaccoi, & W. S. lCimlw.U 4 C
Tobacco and Cigarettes.
Aerated Water Works - 7S Hotel lttrftt
& FORT STREETS.
& CO Honolulu, H. I.
Sale a Full Assortment of-
AT LOWEST RATES by
A OBALBRS IN-
-.! it ",.'..tw.