Newspaper Page Text
' ...iMMMmam-.,.. mnimiiiimaniin . .imhimi nMfflinnrT sat
...i iifliVfll.lll.il if I
Friday, November 4.
rjward May, Johnson, lii days from
5t0?v Yellie May, from Newcastle, N S W
AmbL Ball, Bates, from Maui and Ha-
trairoanalo. Underwood, from Waianae
4nd'ai a iA Cummins. Neilsen. from Wainia-
Fbiday, November 4.
rEmma, for Kauai
vessel Leavuis To-Uay.
1 k Uopp Penhallow, for Port Towasend
tiivn Wni Ross, for Samoa, via
Rrjt scur -
bk Peter Godeffroy, Peter Moller, for
ihMoiWahine, for Hamakua
ff!WCls in lort from Foreijrii iorts.
pgSVandalia.Rear Admiral Lewis A Kimberly,
. m Tallao, S. A.
CSS Juniata, G T Davis, from Acapulco, S
n'ss Mohican. Day, from Callao, S A
ggjlS Conquest, (Jhas L Oxley, from Vic-
t0Am'bk?ne SN Castle, LH Hubbard, from San
ritbk Margaret Heald, Jas Williams, from
ojbBirmab, H C Jonas, from Glasgow
ni bktne Planter, W 11 Perriman, from San
Tlw bktne Uattie N Bangs, Bangs, from San
"bktue Mount Lebanon, from Hongkong
Am bktne Nellie May from Newcastle, NSW
iu ok Edward May, Johnson, from Boston
ve'" F,jKiett trout Foreiu rurtsi
Brit ship Min, sailed from London August 24
bktne Amelia, W Newhall, from Port Town
aend. due August 15-31
Aiii bk 0 O Whitmore, T Thompson, from San
Francisco, due Nov 15-JO
Hawichr Jennie Walker, B Anderson,
r.nnine's Island, due November 1-20
Aw tern Eva, J U Wikman, from Eureka, Cal,
du; Nov 1-10
Am bktne August Burchard, from Newcastle,
W.due Oct 120
H I J M S Tsukuba, from Acapulco, Mex, due
Am bk Coloma, from Portland, en route for
Hongkong, due Oct 23-30
Am bk Southern Chief, from Portland Or, en
route to Hongkong, due Oct 2J-31
Qer bark Deutchland, from Bremen, sailed
September 13th, due Feb 1-20
Am bktne Ella, E C Bust, from Eureka. Cal,
die Oct 14-30
flaw bark Star of Devon, Holland, from Samoa
via Jaluit. SSI, due Nov 15-30
OSS Belgic, .Searle, from Hongkong, en route
to San Francisco, due Nov 9
Am brig Lurline, from San Francisco, due at
HiloNov 1 15
Am bk Martha Davis, F M Benson, from Bos
ton, due March 1
Am ship Mystic Belle, Cooke, from New York,
due March 1-20
Am bk Jas S Stone, C F Barston. from Hong
kong, due Nov 1-15
Hay steamship Australia. Houdlette, from San
Francisco, due November 15
Haw H S Zealanui, li van Oterendorp, from
San Francisco, en route lo the Coionies, due Nov
OSS Alameda, H G Morse, from the Colonies
ea route to San Francisco, due Nov 18
From Maui and Hawaii, per stmrW G Hall,
ov 4 Rev the Hon J Kauhane, Miss N E Do
berty, Mrs W C Lane, J Wallace, S S Chaffee, G
fl Robertson, F E Day, Mrs Dr F E Day, Mrs M
E Sylvan, C li Britto and 74 deck passengers.
Two large boilers ware landed from the British
bark Birmah November 4th.
The steamers Kinau, Likelike and Lehua are
due this morning from windward ports.
The British bark Margaret Ileald has been
moTed into the stream.
The barkentine Hattie N. Eangs will leave
next Thursday for Honckone with about 200
The American bark Hope w 11 leave to-day in
ballast for Puget Sound.
The German bark August Burchard is now due
from Newcastle, N. S. W., for this port, en voy
age for Maiden Island.
The German iron bark Peter Godeffroy.Captain
Peter Moller, will leave to-day for Baker's
Island to load guano for Bremen.
The British schooner Olive, Captain Wm. Ross,
is expected to leave to-day in ballast for Sa
moa, via Baker's Island.
The steamers J. A. Cummins and Waimanalo
arrived last evening from Waialua and Waianae.
The American barks Edward May and Nellie
May both arrived November 4th from Boston
and Newcastle, N. S. W., respectively, the latter
laden with coal.
The barkentine Mount Lebanon was docked at
the old Custom House wharf November 4th to
The steamer W. G. Ilall arrived November 4th
from Maui and Hawaii with 3,190 bags sugar, 14
bags awa, 55 bags coffee, 4 bundles hides, 4 bun
dles goat skins and 128 packa3es sundries.
The barkentine S. N. Castle will receive sugar
from the Bteamer W. G. Hall to-day.
The American barkentine Mary Winkelman
villbedue early next week from San Francisco.
Two hundred and fifty embroidered
shirts with lace to match at the low price
at $4.00 each at Chas. J. Fishel's Lead
ing Millinery House.
New imported pattern bonnets, hats,
velvets, flowers, wings, laces and ribbons
now on exhibition at Chas. J. Fishel's
leading Millinery House.
Grand Millinery opening this day at
Chas. J. Fishel's Leading Millinery
I The latest styles of fancy in combina-
I tion rikk
nuuuua uti villus, o, i isiici.
Before purchasing elsewhere call and see
stylish combination suits, fancy stripes
an,l plaids, and latest dress materials at
G to the millinery opening at Sach's
stre to-day and you will see the latest
nveltv in hats and bonne
ew imported pattern hats and bonnets,
stylish velvets, wings and ribbons, now on
eihibition at Sach's store.
The New Constitution.
he P. c. Advertiser office has
nted the new Constitution in pam
jwet form. It is inserted in the "Hono
p Almanac and Directory," which
contains the old Constitution, and
111 be sold at the old price flftv cents
j0phe "Honolulu Alnparme and Directory
and1887 is now tm 8uit -" J' H. Soper's
A. M. Ilewett's news depots, and at
c office. Price. 50 cents.
CHU ON & CO.,
Importers and Dealers in Chinese
and Japanese Goods, 42 Nuuanu
Have constantly on hand Silk, Satin,
Crape, Grass Cloth, Embroidered and
Hemstitched Silk and Grass-cloth Hand
kerchiefs, Silk and Crape Shawls and
A great variety of Japanese and Chi
nese Tea Sets, Vases, Bronze and Lac
Ivory, Sandalwood and Tortoiseshell
Card Cases, Paper Cutters, Fans and
J ewelry Cases.
Gold and Silver Jewelry, setting with
tiger claws, cat-eyes and amber, such as
Scarf Pins, Earrings, Bracelets, Neck
An assortment of Chinese and Japan
ese nick-nacks and curiosities too num
erous to specify.
Chinese Matting a specialty.
Also, just received, ex Hawaiian bark
"Lilian," a large invoice of Ebony and
Marble Furniture in sets. Table, Chairs
A full assortment of Flower Pots, Arti
ficial Flower Baskets, Lacquered and
Bamboo Goods, etc.
The public is respectfully invited to
inspect our goods. 768 feb2
LOCAL AND GENEKAL.
The steamer Kinau is due this morning.
The Legislature meets at 10 o'clock this
This is the fifth of Noyember Guy
Pacific Hose Company No. 1 had a well
attended drill last evening.
The steamer Lehua arrived at 10 minutes
past 12 o'clock this morning.
Mr. John .T. Arundel will leave for Ba
ker's Island on the Schooner Olive.
Mr. James F. Morgan will hold his regu
lar cash sale at 10 o'clock this morning.
The Rev. H. H. Gowen will preach at
the 11:15 service at St. Andrew's Cathedral
Capt. W. Cook, who has chartered the
steam launch Montague, has an important
notice in another column.
The regular monthly meeting of Typo
graphical Union No. 37 will be held this
evening at the usual hour and place.
At the 7:30 o'clock service at St. An
drew's Cathedral to-morrow evening, the
choir will render Bridgewater's service
The regular monthly meeting and re
hearsal of the Honolulu Arion Society will
be held at 7 :30 o'clock this evening at their
hall, King street.
At 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon there will
be a confirmation service at St. Andrew's
Cathedral, when five Chinese candidates,
prepared by Kev. H. H. Gowen, will re
ceive the laying on of hands.
At the Roman Catholic Cathedral to-morrow,
at the 7 a. m. Mass, an English ser
mon will be preached. From the present
time to January 31, 1888, the benediction of
the Blessed Sacrament will take place at 4
p. m., instead of 4:30, on every Sunday.
Four guns were fired off from the top of
Punchbowl last evening with a very loud
report. Marshal Kaulukou sent five police
officers to inquire into the matter, but they
were unable to find anyone. A detach
ment of the Household Guards went up,
but returned with a similar result. It was
an outrageous piece of business, to say the
least, and created some little excitement. .
It is Said
That the firing of guns at a late hour last
night was a big nuisance ; that it ought
to be put a stop to ; that when the last
lo t of lepers were sent to Molokai their
friends were on the wharf to say good
bye, and kissed and rubbed noses with,
them ; that there were ten deaths from
fever during the past month ; that a very
large hole is being dug in the rear of the
Royal Mausoleum; that the Kame
hamehas are to be buried in it; that a
good many members of the Rifles don't
like the new Military bill ; that a speech
was made at the Armory last night ; that
military dictatorship is played out; that
Gonsalves has some splendid views of
the different points of interest on the
islands ; that everyone Bhould take an
interest in the regatta; that very im
portant news may be looked for on the
arrival of the Australia on the 15th ; that
the Union is willing to take off its
blinders; that the breach of promise
case has been compromised by the pay
ment of $8,000 to the widow; that the
Nob Hill party was a success ; that the
King's name should be left out of pol
itics; that a testimonial concert ought
to be tendered Mr. Chas. Michiels, the
cornetist, before he leaves ; that he has
always been ready to offer his services
when called upon; that the band will
play at Emma Square this afternoon.
Blue ftlibbon League.
The following is the programme to be
given this evening at the Y. M. C. A.
Hall, under the auspices of the Blue
Ribbon League :
1 Piano solo Miss Love
2 Reading Mr. Keola
3 Flower Tableaux Nine Little Girls
Arranged by Mrs. Dexter.
5 Recitation . Horace Hall
6 Song.. Mr. V. Hoogs
7 Address.. Hon. H. S. Townsend
Concert at Emma Square.
The following musical programme will
be given by the Royal Hawaiian Military
Band this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock at
March-'4 Welcome " .Berger
Overture 14 lolanthe" Sullivan
Waltz-44olly War "... . Strauss
Ballet Music- Astorga ". . - - Abert
Gavotte 4 First Heart Throbs" Eilenberg
Waltz Gipsv Baron" Strauss
KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOL. f
The Opening: Ceremony
The Kamehameha School, founded and
endowed under the provisions of the will
of the late Hon. Mrs. Bernice Pauahi
Bishop, has already formed the subject
of a sketch in these columns. Though
not yet complete in all its details, the
arrangements were sufficiently advanced
some few weeks ago to admit of the pu
pils commencing their studies. The for
mal opening wa3, however, deferred until
yesterday and the attendant circum
stances were such as pointed to a future
full of usefulness and calculated to confer
a lasting and ever-increasing benefit upon
Among the visitors were their Majes
ties the King and Queen, H. R. H.
Princess Liliuokalani, H. R. H. Princess
Kaiulani, their Highnesses Princes Ka
wananakoa and Kalanianaole, Rev. S.
E. Bishop, Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Merritt,
Hon. and Mrs. S. M. Damon, Professor
W. D. Alexander, Hon. A. S. Wilcox,
Hon. G. N. Wilcox, Hon. F. Gay, Hon.
H. S. Townsend, Hon. W. H. Rice, Hon.
II. M. Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Carter, Mr. F. A. Schaefer, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Cooke, Colonel and Mrs. W. F.
Allen, Miss Dickinson, Mrs. S. N. Castle,
Miss Knight and many others.
The ceremony took place in the prin
cipal classroom, Dr. Hyde, Vice-President
of the institution, presiding. As
the royal party entered the pupils sang
the Hawaiian National Anthem, after
which the Rev. S. E. Bishop offered
prayer in Hawaiian.
Dr. Hyde then read the inaugural ad
dress, eloquently expounding those fun
damental principles of Christianity in
pursuance of which the institution had
been founded, which it was intended
should form the basis of the curriculum,
and which had prompted the noble lady
who had caused its endowment as a fit
ting memorial to Kamehameha the Great.
The trustees had received the property
from the executors of Mrs. Bishop's es
tate and given bonds to the Supreme
Court in January, 1886, and only those
who knew the difficulties there were in
the management of large estates could
fully appreciate the energy that must
have been exerted when it was consid
ered how little delay had arisen. The
work in which Hon. C. R. Bishop and
his able coadjutor, Hon. S. M. Damon,
had been engaged in for several months
was one wmcn neeaea time, as wen as
skill, thought and energy. One obstru
sive thought came up in the fact .that
Mr. Bishop, owing to his absence from
the Kingdom, could not be present to
welcome the many friends whose pres
ence showed the interest they took hi the
school. The best educational , advan
tages had. been provided, and although
they wrere specially intended for the ben
efit of Hawaiian s, they were not exclu:
sively so. No trouble had been expe
rienced in finding a suitable man to take
charg3. Rev. W. B. Oieson, who had
successfully managed the Hilo Boarding
school, was specially fitted for the work,
and had been . appointed on April 15,
1886. It had, however, been thought
advisable to afford him an opportunity
of visiting the States, not only that he
might enjoy a rzzt before entering upon
his new sphere of labor, but also to ena
ble him to visit similar institutions there.
During his absence the principal's resi
dence had been built, the artesian well;
had been sunk and work had been begun
upon the dormitories. One of the latter
was still in course of erection. Indus
trial training was to be a special feature,
but owing to delays which were inevita
ble the arrangements for carrying out the
several branches of instruction were not
all complete. The carpenter's shop,
laundry-room and culinary department
were in working order, but the printing
presses and type were not yet to hand.
At present the pupils numbered forty or
so of the class whom they hoped to wel
come year after year. Those who had
passed the requisite examination and had
been admitted to the school at the outset
possessed a special privilege in being
the first, and the hope was expressed
that they would do credit to the
school. Mrs. Bishop's will directed
that the trustees should provide a goocl
education in the common English sub
jects, coupled with a sound moral train
ing, such as would fit the scholarn to be
come useful members of sc2iety. Edu
cation in the higher branches wr&s to be
subsidiary. Industrial training was to
be a special feature, aid no effort would
be spared by the trustees to fulfil the
wise designs of the large-heaited woman
who had endowed the institution.
Some impromptu remarks were mads
by Rev. S. E. Bishop, Hon. S. M. Da
mon, Hon. H. S. Townsend, Professor.
Alexander and Hon. W. H. Rice, all of
whom expressed confidence in the exec
utive. Hon. H. M. Whitney spoke at some
length f urging upon the boys the ad-;
vantage of knowing a trade, and con
cluded with a promise of $20 as a pre
mium to the boy who made the most
progress m printing during the first
twelve months. He also held out to
them prospects tf employment.
Rev. W. C. Merritt gave a brief ad
dress, eulogizing the, principles which
formed the basis of the establishment.
His Majesty the King then addressed
the boys in Hawaiian. He pointed out
to them that the name which the school ;
bore was the name of one who had been
fauious for his .industry before he had
become famous a3 a warrior. It was
not simply the work of' the hands which
would lead to success in life, but it was
the intelligence which sprang from doing
any work well. It was this intelligence
which His Majesty urged the boys to
The gist of these remarks was inter
preted by Dr. Hyde.
The ceremony concluded with the
hymn, "Nearer, My God, to Thee.M
At the invitation of the Principal, the
visitors then proceeded to inspect the
kitchen, the dormitories, the carpenter
shop, etc., and were very favorably im
pressed with the uniform cleanliness and
general good order which prevailed.
The defferentiat demeanor of the pupils
was also very noticeable.
The steff of teachers by whom Mr.
Oieson will be assisted includes Miss C.
A. Reamer, Miss Laura Dressier and
Mr. W. S. Terry. The latter gentleman
will provide instructions in carpentering
and blacksmithing, Mr. Oieson in print
ing and the lady teachers in tailoring.
A healthier or more cheerful site than
that on which the buildings stand at Pa
lama could scarcely have been selected,
and it appeared evident that the visitors
were well satisfied with the manner in
which the provisions of., the will of the
late Mrs. Bishop are being carried out.
A considerable length of time was oc
cupied in making a tour of inspection,
and as Their Majesties were about to de
part a large bouquet was respectfully
presented by one of the elder scholars
and graciously accepted by the Queen.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES, ETC.
The services at St. Andrew's Cathedral
to-morrow will be: Holy Communion,
6:30 o'clock a. m. Matins with
sermon, at 9:30 o'clock a. m.
Preacher, the Bishop of Honolulu.
Hawaiian evensong at 3:30 p.
m. Preacher Rev. Alex. Mackin
tosh. Evensong, with sermon by Rev.
H. H. Gowen. at 6 p, m. Seats are un
appropriated. Second Congregation: Rev. Alex.
Mackintosh, pastor, in charge. Holy
Communion with sermon at 11 :15 a. m.
Evening prayer, wTith sermon, at 7:30
p. m. Sunday-school meets at 10 a. m.
Seats free at all services.
Chinese Congregation, Rev. H. H.
Gowen in charge. Morning prayer, with
sermon, at 11 :15 a. m. Sunday-school
at 10 a. m. Evening prayer, writh ser
mon, at 7 :30 p. m.
Fort-street Church Be v. E. G. Beck
with, D. D.f pastor. Services at 11 a.
m. and 7:30 o'clock p. m. Sunday
school at 10 a. m.
Roman Catholic Cathedral .-6 and 7
a, m., low mass with Holy Communion ;
10 a. m., high mass, with sermon either
in Hawaiian, Portuguese or English;
alternating according to the three prin
cipal different nationalities of the. church ;
2 p.. m., rosary and catechism; 4:30 p.
m., instruction and benediction of the
Kaumakapili Church. Rev. J. Waia
mau, pastor. Sunday-school at 9 :30
m. Preaching at 10:30 a", m.
Kawaiahao Church. Rev.
Parker, pastor. Sunday-school
m. Preaching at 11 a. m.
at 10 a.
Y. M. C. A. -Gospel Praise Service at
6:30 p. m. . .
Chinese Church.Fort street, near
corner Beretania. " Mr. To Teng XJe,
evangelist. Chinese Sunday-school,
9 :30 a. m. Chinese and English Sunday-school,
2:30 p. m. Preaching at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Bible class in
Chinese Y..M. C. A. Hall, 6:30 p. m.
Fire at Waibiki.
Last evening a reflection was seen in
the sky in the direction of Waikiki, which
indicated that there was a fire. "Upon
investigation it appears" that two cot
tages near to Princess Liliuokalani's res
idence were burned to the ground. They
were occupied by natives. The fire was
first discovered in one cottage, but could
not be put out,, and the flames spread
rapidly to the other building. The ori
gin of the fire is unknown.
APT. W. COOK. HAVING CHARTERED THE
steam launch Montague, is now prepared to
do any work entrusted to him, such as coarey-
ing freight on board any of the ships-of-war in
port, or will go to Pearl RiTer, Waianae, Waikiki
or Diamond Head with excursion! a ts.
Orders by telephone or otherwise promptly at
Agencies at Paciffc Navigation Co.'s office and
at Yates & McKenzies', Fort street. tf
For Sale. To Let. To Lease.
1 Lot ef Land
175x108. Healthy Location.
I Lot of Land 155x108.
Healthy Location. ?850
I Dwelling House, 4 Rooms ....$15 per month
I House with Store.. .... $0;per month
Rooms en suite or single from $2 to f 5 per
week. . v . "" .
FOR LEASE , - . .
4 Lots, each 50x70 feet, for building. Good
location; watex laid on. Terms easy and the
right parties assisted In building.
Frank Grodfre v
General Easiness Agent.
Ko. 8i KING ST.
Burgess Express OSce
6. BOX 245
Popular Millinery House,
ITrencli Pattem Hats
WILL BE ON
Ladies are Politely Requested to Call and Inspect
lQ4z F'ort St., Honolulu,
1ST: S. SACHS, PBOPBTETOB
JUST EECEIVED, EX AUSTRALIA.
Stock of Goods
(CT' Give us a Call Whether You
MILLINERY OPENING !
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
Leading Millinery House.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
.A. tic tioneer
R. JAS. F. MORGAN, LATELY A PARTNER
of the firm of E. P. ADAMS & CO.. now
dissolved, will from this day carry on the busi
ness of Auctioneer and Commission Merchant in
the premises lately occupied by E. P. Adams &
Co., No. 45 Queen street.
Honolulu, September 1, 1887. 809tf
cocksfoot; rye grass, eng
lish red clover, cow
THE ATTENTION OF ALL INTERESTED IN
improving the pasture lands of the Islands
is called to the above valuable seeds, which we
offer for sale in lots to suit purchasers.
"We have also on band sample lot of White
Clover, English Alsyke, Timothy, Rib Grass,
Crested Dog's Tail. Tall Fescue. Italian Rye
Grass and Lucerne seeds, which we offer in
small lots for trial, and will also receive orders
for quantities of not less than half a ton weight,
and execute same with dispatch.
7l7-junel8tfd&w WM. G, IRWIN & CO.
H. HA0KFELD & CO..
FAEUAL COMMISSION AUITJ..
Queen St., Honolulu, II
of Great Variety.
Wish to Purchase or Not.
TO SHOW GOODS.
Dow & Co.
. i hi d Co
OFFER FOR SALE:
DRY GRANULATED , ,
In Barrels, t .....
Half Barrels, ,:
And 80-pound Boxes.
CUBE ; ... '
In Half Barrels
And 25-pound Boxes.
in 30-pound Boxes.
GOLDEN C. COFFEE . ;
rn Half Barrels
Blue Mottled Soap
Cases Corned Eeef.
FL OU R
Cs Medium Bread.
FUEL AND LUBRICATING.
LIME I CEMENT
Galvanized Iron Hoofing,
SCREWS and WASHERS.
Sugar Bags 22x 36..
Manila and Sisal, Banana Twine, Whale Line
Reed's Felt Steam Pipe
and Boiler Covering.
A" TENTS, (suitable for
log and surveying parties
N. F. BURGESS,
Expressman & Drayman,
ca KTW STREET