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fcise! ant J r 71 i PORT OF HONOLULU, H. 1. AltKIVALS. ,r c, r. r, , Saturday, Mar. 9. U M h S Zealandia, Oterendorp, 12 days from Auckland. O fc S S 8 Gaelic, 7 days f rum San Fran cisco. Stmr Likelike, Pavies, from Kahului. Stmr Iwalam, Weir, from llainakua. fctmr Kilauea Jlou, Cameron, from II a makua, Hawaii. titmr J A Cummins. Neilson. from Koo lau. Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, from Molokai and Lariat. Schr Luka from Koliala, Hawaii. - Schr Liholiho from Lahaina. Sunday, Mar. 10. Stmr Mikahala, Freeman, from Kauai. Stmr Lehua, Clark, from Haniakua. Stmr Waialeale. Campbell, from Kilauea and Hanalei. Stmr Janif" Makee, Macaulav. from Ka paa. DKI'A KTl'KKS. Saturday. Mar. 9. .Tt M S S Zealandii, Oterendorp, for San Francisco. Am wh bk Ohio, Giffurd, for Arctic Ocean. Am wh bk Northern Light, Simmonds, for Arctic Ocean. Am stm wh Narwhal, McGregor, for Arctic Ocean. Sunday. Mar. 10. O S S Gaelic for Yokohama and Hong kong. Vessel Lea villi; To-day. Stmr Likelike, Davies, for Maui, 5pm. Stmr Mokolii. McGregor, for Molokai and Lanai, 5 p in. Stmr Kaala, Underwood, for Waianae and Waialua at 9 a m. Stmr J A Cummins, Neilson, for Koolau 9am. Schr Kawailani for Koolau. Veelt In l'ort from Foreign 1'ort. U S S Alert, Green, Hawaii. H 1 M S Cormorant. Nicholls. Kauai. Ilk Alden i5es.se, Cousins, San Fruncisco. Ilk Colusa, Backus, San Diego. Dk llesper, Ryder, Newcastle. Uk Ceylon, Calhoun, San Francisco. Ilk Kdmuml 1'hinney, Voting, Newcastle. Urig Alexander, Halsey. New Bedford. Prtne Geo 11 Douglas. Jocobsen, S F. Am Mis pkt Morning Star, Garland, S S I. Hgt J D Spreckels, Christiansen, Kahului. Haw bk Lady Lampson, Soilergren, S F. Vesaels Kit peeled from Freijn J'orts. Vessels. Where from. Due. Schr Rosalind San Francisco. .Mar Hi Schr J G North San Francisco .. Mar 1 15k C D Bryant San" Francisco. Mar L'O Schr W S iJowne. . .San Francisco. .Mar 20 Schr Rosario Sun Francisco. . Mar 20 Schr Ida Schnauer..Sau Francisco. .Mar 22 llgtne Consuelo San Francisco. .Mar 20 Hgtne W G Irwin.. .San Francisco. . Mar IS lik Sonoma San Francisco Alar 20 Tern J C Ford San Francisco . .Mar 10 Bk Fore-t U,ueen . ..San Francisco. .Mar'V Bk J A King San Francisco. .Mar31 Rktne Planter San Francisco. .MarL'tJ Tern F F Sanders . .San Francisco. .Mar 27 Tern Dora BIuhm..San Francisco. .Mar 21 Bkt Amelia .San Francisco. .Mar 25 HS Mariposa San Francisco. ..Mar lf Ilk. Dr Mezzer Newcastle Mar 15 likt Robert Sudden. Newcastle Feb 15 Bk Victoria Newcastle Feb 2S Ilk Pel. Melanie . . .Newcastle Afar 30 Bk Mazatlan Newcastle Mar 31 Vf OlafTrygvassen. Newcastle April 1 iK C B Kenney Newcastle April 10 jTZ Newsboy Newcastle April 20 fcchi Triumph Victoria Mar 25 is hr Waimalu Baker's Island.. Mar 15 JJk Velocity Hongkong Mar 4 Bkt Geo C Perkins.. Mexico Mar ( .Br bk Royal Alice . Liverpool May 21 HkU X Wilcox.... Bremen May 4 Bk Jamaica Glasgow April 25 tih Paul Isenberg. ..Glasgow May 4 Daily Kecelpts of l'roduce. HaKs 8UKir. liags rice. Mis. pkga. Stmr Likelike... 7512 Stmr Kaala 1550 Stmr Cummins. . 14M 100 40 'ioo 40 50 Strur Mikahala. .Stmr Waialeale . Stmr J as Makee. ;Htmr I walani.. . . Stmr Lthua .Stmr Mokolii . . . 5270 2500 2 1 So 5.S.S3 25 0 700 3.11 b;o 100 StmrKilaueallou 'H0 Schr Luka 1200 FASSKNCKKS. ARRIVALS. From iSan Francisco, per O it O S S Gaelic. Mar i T Tiernan, Col Geo W G ran nis, J 11 McCandless, and 17 saloon and 103 Chinese steerage passengers in transit. From Maui, per stmr Likelike, Mar Major S Parker, C F Heard, Mr Ana and wife, J II McLean, M T Lyons. P P Kanoa, Mrs Malcolm Brown, G F McLean, wife and child. 11 Morrison, 4 Chinese and oS deck passengers. From Kauai per steamer Waialeale, Mar B-P IsenbergJr, Walter C Dart and deck passengers. From Kauai, per stmr James Makee. Mar 10 Mrs U C Sp.ildmg and son, C Jvoelling. 3 Chinese and U deck passengers. From Waialua ami Waianae, per stmr Kaala, Mar! Hon H A Widemann, Hon 4J N Wilcox and others. From Kauai. ier stmr Mikahala, Mar 9 - Mrs H Isenbcrg, Mrs C M Cooke. Mts.s S.e- liger. Miss Pindar. U A Myhre, W Schmidt. J F P. Smith, J H O'Hrien. J W Wilcox, Miss j FI Lyman, It llanaike, MrAwana.and 00 i leck passengers. V EPARTV K KS. For San Francisco, per S S Zealandia. j Mr (' U and II K Mernli. S Mawhin- i ney, W Vandervanter, F S llebard, J Bartrani. J 1 Wilde. S Fhrlich, F. ClitTorJ. Lieut G-trvin, T J Kmery. Mrs II N Peele, Mrs K Alexani'.er, 7 steerage passengers, and C4 saloon anvl l'V steerage passt-nirers in transit from the Colonies. The steamer Mokolii tmuht 10 Lead of cattle ami X) sheep on fvitimlay. The briantiiie John 1. Spreckels eoinea down from the Marine ltailwuy to-day. The briantine Lurline mailed from Hilo. Hawaii, on Friday for sfan Francisco with The bark Nesper fOMituencc? loading snpar for San Fran-Noo this week for !IessrB. II. Haekfeld & Co. The O A 3 ri r.aelic, 4.052 ton. V C Tearne, commander, arrived fcattinlay ivpnine. March Vlh. 7 .lays from ban ran- ' -ni. with :VM oacka-es merchandise ami .J sPtitrers tor ittnii'iuni ' ri " 1..:.. and h:rl 7. , " . i .!. 17 nh'.n and packaires men ii.inm.n - i 103 Chinese steerape pas-en-ers m transit , for Yokohama and Hongkong M.e sailed , u i.iri, ti tit., and took ll steer- Age Chinese paengers from Ilono.ulu. The Hawaiian steamhip Zealandia. K. Van Oterendorp, commander, sailed from Sydney Feb. 2oth at 4:"Jo p. im.; arrived at Auckland Feb. 'J 1th at ii:52 v. Feb. 2oth at '2 p. in.; touche.l off rutiulu Mar. 1st at U :'A p. m. ; arnvetl at Hono luhl Mar. -Jth at 12 iu. The Zealand. brought M cabin and lO! steerage passen gers and lsO tons of freight for San 1- ran cisco, anil 4 steerage passengers ami tons of freight for Honolulu. Mie sailed again at p. m. lor San Francisco. IJOIiN. DESHA At Kapalama, March 10th, to the wife of Geo. L. Desha, a som A fine assortment of children' dresses, infanta' robea. infants' lace and silk caps, and sash ribbons, at exceptional low prices, at b'ach' store. LOCAL AND GENERAL. Firewood goes oil like smoke at auction to-day. The Walla Walla comes next afu-r the Mariposa. Some local matter has to endure a third day's reasoning on account otpre.-.s of foreign matter. Messrs. J. E. Ilrown & Co. have in tw.j dayH sold $1,400 worth of ticket.- to Portuguese for their native Azores. Mr. Thos. G. Thrum has a comprehen sive business announcement in this pa;er, which none who buy goods in any of the lines mentioned can afford to skip. A native fell in the foundry on Satur day and a piece of shafting rolled on his leg, bruising it but not seriously. He was relieved drugstore. by Dr. McKibbin at bis ' Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper thus concludes an article on the Pacitic : " It should bo the aim of evcrv Ameri can statesman to raise our all at Honolulu." Hag once lor Money has ben put up in Sydnev by Mr. Iloifnung and (others, and an invita tion forward. '1 by the Mayor, to procure a visit to that Australian city from the Royal Hawaiian Band. A ioint meelinp of the W.C. T. 17. ami the Y. W. C. T. U. will be held in the M Inerny hall at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Very important matters will be sub mitted to the convention. Captain Macdonell, the well-known United States veteran, is going to Kahu lui to-day with "Little Phil." He has had phenomenal success with the work in Honolulu, as it is one that sells on sight. The Arion invitation party Saturday evening was attended by many members and their lady friends. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed. Messrs. Schmidt and Ollert assisted in the instrument alism. After giving the concert at Emma Square on Saturday, the Royal Ha waiian Band played the steamer Zea- landiaotl. Ibis evening they will give two very amusing novelties at Emma Square. Departing Chinese made a point of not taking passage in the Japanese steamer Omi Maru, because she brought Japanese labor here to compete with their race. They could better afford to avoid that vessel, knowing the Gaelic was near. The mail for San Francisco per Zea landia, Mar. Oth, amounted to 5,113 let ters and 1,320 prints. That for Yoko hama and Hongkong per Omi Maru, Mar. 8th, 1,291 letters and 47 prints; for the same ports per Gaelic, Mar. 10th, 504 letters and I'S prints. The " Prospectus of the Royal Ha waiian Academy of Music, Lyric and Dramatic Art" has been issued. The King is President; Signor Campobello and Prof. Henry Berger are the Direc tors. All who take an interest in those high arts should procure a copy of the prospectus. On Saturday about noon two China men were observed prowling about Mr. J. A. Gonsalves' photographic show room on Fort street. Shortly after a plush bag containing $."0 cash and $100 worth of jewelry was missed from the room. foe police and press were immediately notihed of the robbery. Mr. Gonsalves is absent on Maui, his wife and sister-in-law being left in charge. Vice Consul lilacklock has isued a proclamation, prohibiting all citizens of the United States from selling or supply ing intoxicating liquors to Samoa is or anv other islanders of the South Pacific, without an order from a person per mitted to give such an order. SirJ. B. Thurston, Governor of the South and West Pacific, has similarly prohibited all British subjects within his jurisdic tion. Going- Away. The following passengers are booked for San Francisco by the steamer Aus tralia leaving on Thursday: Arthur Page and wife, Mrs. Coit and maid, L. S. Smith, O. Goldsmith and wife, Mrs. Whitehead, Miss GrilTings, Miss Parks, Mrs. Tufts, Miss Tufts, Miss Cushing, Mr. Ray, Mr. Parker, Mr. Hil liard and wife, Mr. Richards and wife, J. T. Cross and wife, A. A. Pratt, Mrs. H. M. Marchand and child, Wm. Millan and wife, 11. A. Smith. Miss E. M. Smith, .Miss M. Smith, Miss A. Smith, C. II. Sm.th and servant, A. iiaas, W. Williams ' Cl. Cl:iu Sprerk e! and familv. Mrs. Lillio and family, i.'' Wml" .1. L. McLean. T. J. Bergiii, Miss K. Mihan, L. G. Gardineri i t... s: c.inTi HMrrn and child. Hon. E. H. Allen and wife, 1 I n . . . v ... v- - ' Iltnry K ti... i. r x llohtnson and wue. -:r?. ii. TVr-r and son, B. F. Dilltn-Mam, J). 1. SiuUtJiriir, Mrs. A. Wiliis, Sifter H mi ned, Mm. M. Loui.on, Miss Dehe Lonisson, D. J. Tiviber, wife and chud, MissJ. Fletcher and two boy.-, V. C. Jones and wife, Uev. A. C. Walkup ari-l three children, F. J:. Kami. Mrs. C:urk, Mrs. W. R.Lawrence -and child, F. II Roce. J. F. Kobinon and wife, and Y. Burnluim. vnierien ."Mail Destroyed. A mail car on the express train Sydney to Melbourne, February r.i,;,.li imtained the mails from from FJth, San M I11VI Francisco, took tire from friction of woo.l in contact with a car wheel. The con tents of thirteen h of newspapers and three of letters were damaged, all that -..,t v.;n letters ami iapers in t!ie oritur it the hairs. Most of over l.O'M letters including deeds and lerai o-n-ments were either w holly destroyed or the addresses rendered so illegible that they will never reach their intended dei-tination. Moonlight Concert. The Royal Hawaiian Rand will give a concert this evening at Iimnia S-piare, commencing at 7:3b Following is the programme : Vuber ! Crow- j 1. Overture ir:i I'uuua... Waltz The Fairies.. Finale Lohe.igrin 4. Selection Rohemian Girl. 'ifA.,irwi. Hi!o Kuna Loke, WHgner F.alfe Oiwi Nani. o. Medley Oh! How Delightful Cathn 0. Fantasia l.clioes oi ineruresui ; Itiedel t 7. CurVeVque A Comical Conte.-t ((n.'bpj. 8. Ouadrilie-TYngelTangeHby request). x uieic Hawaii I'onoi. DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL AD VERTIER, MARCH 11, THE SAMOAN SITUATION. Peaceful State of Affairs Ger many's Grip Relaxed. Mataafa Declines to Parley Until Admiral Kimberly Arrives- Colonial Feeling Over Samoa-Latest From tlie States. The S. S. Zealandia, that arrived from the Colonies on Saturday, touched at Tutuila on the 1st inst., the Samoan mails and passengers being taken on board there from a small schooner as formetly. Captain Colly and crew of the American barkentine Constitution,totally wrecked at Apia, were among the steam er's passengers. From the mate who was seen by the reporters it was first learned that the U. S. S. VAyOALI.V HAD AUP.TYED at Apia. Lverythmg was quiet, there, "Out at Tul'ii'.a it was heard that the na tives were lighting on that island. A private le'ter states that the German wai.sliip Eber had gone to stop this fight ing. Toe mate smiled when asked if martial law still prevailed, and said there was " some kind of mi'rtial law there." AN EMBARGO RAISED. The martial rule must have become very light, for the Samoan Times, forcibly suppressed by the Captain of the Adler on January 19th, resumed publication on February Oth, and is largely filled in its three latest issues with matter such as the British Deputy High Commis sioner had fined its proprietor, Mr. Cusack, '20 and cost3 for publishing previous to the alleged " inflammatory" editorial that formed the pretext for its suppression. The Times says it is not permitted to enter into political questions, however, adding a promise that it will review the ex-Premier, Brandeis', career on some future occasion. Its initial editorial re fers to the universal foreign interest awakened in Samoan affairs,, and ex presses confidence that there will be no war between the United States and Ger many, saying that enough lives had al ready been sacrificed on the islands to no purpose. THE STOKMY PETREL LEAVES. Mr. Brandeis, the late Premier of the Tamasese Government, previously re ported as having been recalled by the German Government, left Apia for Ger many via Sydney by the steamer Lubeck on February 5th. He was a powerful factor from the beginning in the develop ment of the recent German olicy in Samoa, partly on account of his thorough familiarity with the Samoan character and language. The British warship Calliope, Captain Kane, arrived February 2d, relieving the Royalist, Captain Hand, and the latter sailed for Fiji and Auckland on the 4th. The German warships at Samoa were the same as at previous advices Adler, Olga and Eber. SETTING THE WORLD RIGHT. The Times of the 10th ult. reviews some of the reports sent abroad. Refer ring to the official document from Samoa published here by the German Consul, the editor reminds the writer that, if Americans had offended by helping Mataafa, so had the German merchants in supplying arms and ammunition to Tamasese. The editorial of the last number received is devoted to the urging of foreign residents to exert themselves for the future permanent prosperity of the islands, ami to be prepared to cor rectly reply to inquiries expected from the American and British Governments respecting their past grievances. A DELIGHTFUL REST. A paragraph in the news columns ex presses pleasure in reporting that no movements of any kind in war quarters had taken place the past fortnight. The Germans, Mataafa and Tamasese were awaiting the daily expected arrival of U. S. Admiral Kimberly in the flagship Trenton. Since the fight on September 12th they had "never experienced such a rest. Negotiations between the Ger man Consul and Mataafa have resulted in nothing, Mataafa being determined to await the Admirai'3 arrival before mak ing any arrangement." A TATTLE ON THE DIAMOND. Teams from the Nipsic played a game of baseball at Apia on the 22d, believed the first tune the American game was ever played there. AN ELEMENTAL WAR. everal sra'es had done much damage i Sunday, l'Jih, Kuge on thy i.-la'vis. Oi t; Co.'s s.-howi fr inside the , pi a p. !o . in ' edit- !-iia was wrecice'l sa : th , and on the f jl Asnerican bark- rtir.o Con-it it ut ion, tutor l.i-ir.; suved .n Uie Suruiav was .li:ven by the mot bki.Mi tlfvrts., i bro id-ide on the reef and sun fC. on the ller v. reck was sold at auction i loth Lo .!.-. T II t.". f- ..-1- 1 ! 1 II 1 II. I I .. I. II w hilo tlie iroo 1 and ibowt G).(X)0 feet ; !amVer were knocked down to H. J. Moors for 71'-). The siiipwrecked com- ! par.y were kindly assisted by Captain ! .Mu!i.in f the- Nipsic, and having lost eyerytiiiniX wore iurnis.hed with clothes ! by Yice-l'onsul lilacklock arid sent i Inline !y the Zealandia. The Apia correspondent of the Sydney j Telegraph under date of February 4th convevs the following curious inforraa- tion : "The (Jerman bark Fertha left here on Friday last, bound for Liverjool direct. The C S. ursic towed her ! out of the harbor." THE Yol'Nci LIONS ROAR. The Auckland Herald in its foreign mail issue of February 2oth has a strong article on Samoan alfairs, in which the colonial belief is represented as. universal ''that Fngland basely bartered Samoa and other Faritic interests for the favor of ! prince F.ismarck, as that might be made to bear on lritsii intere-ts in the great Fur 'pean intrigue; and the duplicity with which America was treated by the TWO Kt'KOrLAN CONSPIRATORS, has come out in all the darker color, from the firm action taken by our great re'.atfons, of the Anglo-Saxon race, the American nation, in compelling Ger many to recede from the po-ition which she had ir.-o'ent'.y taken in virtue of the unholy compact." The following strik ing pas-ajes are from the same article: ' The diplomatic and political story of Samoa has been a mean one; and colo nists are sorry to be forced to feel that England played the meanest part in it." , . . The abduction of King Ma lietoa was an outrage on justice and humanity, but the violent action of the German forces towards Mataafa, the in- j stigation to bloodshed, the encourage I ment of pitiless mutual slaughter of ! these unhappy islanders, to Bay nothing of the insolent demeanor towards Rrit- ish and American citizens, incited as we now know these things were by the DISGRACEFUL COMPLICITY of the English Government in Ger many's high-handed doings, have pro duced an indignant sense that has dealt a sharp blow to our leehngs of loyalty and affection to the British Government. On the other bend, the open, spirited conduct of the United States has stood out in startling contrast, and we venture to assert that the action of that Power in compelling Germany to let go her grip on Samoa has excited a feeling of enthu siastic ADMIRATION FOR THE GREAT REPUBLIC, warmer and more pronounced than ever existed among ' us before." The Herald concludes with an ominous hint that the recurrence of sucli incidents as the Samoan "would have a tendency to lead these colonics to think that po-"sib!y in the coming time our in terests may run tnoie in the same lines with those of our cousins of the United States, than with those of the Power from which equally with them v.e derive our origin, but which is so fettered and entangled by the INTKIGUES CF AGEf-, that jasiiVO and humanity must he sacri- ucc;U oy 1: to business has expcCiency. 'lne b n a shame to aamoan to i.ngi.ind, Vmeiio i has while the spirit Hon golden wor ite 1 action cf t ; the ion s-cas for the of tiro Lniied Govern me lit ar.d na States." i'iio Svdnev ieirra j, tnat has had cor re o po u d e nee from favorabl-t to German i i-)io.i ali along aims, has an ar- tide referring to the repoit.-d cepartu'e ot two siiii' ;oals Oi Creriiu.n soiuier? lor Samor. It says this news "may indi cate the approaching END OF SAMOAN INDEPENDENCE. Australians cannot mistake the nature of Germany's intentions. There is no 'bluff' on this side of the world. Ger many means to get possession of the group and lias never meant anything less since the unfortunate Malietoa was snatched away. All the 'bluff' is on the other side of the world. Bismarck is con fusing Salisbury and Cleveland, while his agents are steadily doing annexation work at Samoa. America is indignant, but perplexed, while England makes no sign." The Telegraph adds that what interests Australians "most profoundly is not the gradual disappearance of the LIMITED BRITISH HOLD upon Samoa, but the rapid expansion of Germany's possessions and induence in the Pacific. . . . Will Germany be content with tropical territories in the Pacific? Will New Guinea, the Bis marck Archipelago, the Solomons, Sa moa and (shall we add) Tonga satisfy so ambitious a Power? Will eyes of longing ever be cast upon the larger and richer lands, blessed with a temperate climate, which are now all held by Britons?" TERRIBLE REVENGE THREATENED. Our San Francisco correspondent has sent by the S. S. Gaelic the latest intel ligence about the Samoan business from that direction. The Berlin correspond- ent of the London Standard says ; It is certain that the German squadron in the Pacific will be strengthened in order that punishment may be inflicted on the natives of Samoa for murdering the German marines and injuring German interests. " The Cologne Gazette says: "The more signal this chastisement and the more ample the satisfaction, the surer will be the guarantee that peace and order will re main undisturbed, and the more effec tive will be the resolutions of the confer ence by the three nations, which pos sess equal rights to influence the future of Samoa." GRATITUDE AND GRUMBLING. Emperor William has issued a Cabinet order expressing gratitude to the officers and men engaged in the Samoan fight. The Deutsches Werehenblatte prints some letters on the Samoan question from a correspondent in Sydney, N.S.W. The writer blames the Germans for sup porting Tamasese, who, he says, is neither by birth nor intelligence accept able to the Samoans as a ruler. Mataafa is far more intelligent and influential than Tamasese, who is regarded as a usurper and a traitor, willing to sell his country to strangers. Mataafa could have been won to German interests, but, being offended by the support given to Tamasese, he fell an easy prey to Ameri can intrigues. The writer asks if this pearl, Samoa, is to be abandoned by Germany, and adds: " The a nnexation of Samoa could formerly have been ac complished; England would have pro tested only for the benefit of the gallery." A NEW ACCUSER OF KLEIN. A private letter from an officer of the U. S. S. Nipsic to Geo. S. Walsh, of New York, is published. It represents Klein as "strutting about Malietoa's camp with insufferable arrogance, armed with a re volver resent ohng a Gardiner gun; it charges the correspondent with re pre- I acntin j hi-nsdf as the hero of th'' Ger- man defeat at Valleie. and afterward, on j the declaration of war. seeking ref;:ge on t hoard the Ni.-.ic "to avoid falling in'o ,! he !eopie whom IP- retKc CXtl'i: iC.xd a hort t:.:ne a' ; i 1- I , , . i . . ... onci . u - hot : iCi.; M il liiis lerrio.y m- ; i l, iioweyer, .scurci ' tf .-.I'jii an extent t.iat v"e to-tnorr'jW to put '.ri aooarc lor .-5 an r ra;cis.co. KLEIN KHTOHTS Ii I-ri.NiO. Ii reply to these refi.ietions Klein savs that according to Walsh's own ad mission he has violated confidence bv tiuhustiint; ttie letter, bet at tne same 'bet at the time he lacks the manliness or fairness to give the name of the writer." Klein spots the writer, however, as an Ensign on the Nipsic; suggests that his record as a cadet at Annapolis will net bear scrutiny, and states that lie waa com pelled to sail out of San Francisco before the mast on a merchant vessel. Klein attributes this 1-msign's tpite toward himself to his refusal to make flattering mention ot him in his letters to the Ex aminer, says he was frequently intoxi cated at Apia and once, w hen in that condition, and stray shots fired by Ger mans fell near the horse he was riding, "he rode down the main street in wild alarm, telling all his friends that the Germans were TRYING TO MCRDER HIM. Then he loafed round the Tivoli getting more and more intoxicated and loudly defying the whole German navy from his place of safety." Much more of this sort of reprisals the war correspondent pours into the repute of his accuser, and then justifies himself in going armed by the fact that when with Mataafa's army he did not know at w hat hour the camp might be attacked. He further cites the example of Captain Leary in carrying a revolver, and the fact that Capt. Mullan provided a marine guard and a Gatling gun for the protection of the American Consulate. Moreover, he walked about the streets of Apia and the German quarter, Matafale, unarmed for thirty-two days after the battle of Fasali. KLEIN XOT TO EE rROSECCTEI) EL'T WILL INVADE THE PLATFORM. The German Government has received , information from Washington that there is no prospect of the United States com plying with the demand for the prosecu tion and punishment of Klein. It is an nounced in the San Francisco Examiner that John C. Klein, now known to the world as " Klein the American," has ar ranged to give a series of lectures on the Samoan Islands. The first lecture was to have been delivered at Irving Hall, San Francisco, on the 6th inst., and then repeated at the other cities of California. Stereopticon pictures of the scenery and people of the group would illustrate the lecture. AN AERIAL FLIGHT. Balloonist Melville Makes a Flucky Attempt to Itloe ! Notwithstanding that not one in a thousand could be found on Saturday who would confess to a belief that the balloon would go up, several thousands of every race, condition, class and age gathered in and about Hon. J. I. Dow eett's paddock at lwilei on Saturday afternoon to see Prof. Melviiie inilutj ids .-h-evlorir g crait and d ) f he clcu ;urnp::!g aci gathered at Hun virc'iis o. po - s ' Oil f .- points of va::tag3 ping, ratil id hi'! tons curiosity or ati oi oi :o.c scving oi uoubts. cou;a not nave u:r! a .vtter ly, was ;ue universal re'.:;c, su - rtiestea oy tue very s-ig-i fcf.r in :n. r.r ! and such motion as there was ht-in- etl the sea. Iho balloon liiied up beauti f ally was in fact every moment locking more like an article of that name until it had about three-fourths of its capa city charged with concentrated caloric and smoke. But the wind was gaining on the furnace, and, at this juncture, the floppings of the fabric became pain fully suggestive of a fizzle like to that of the previous Saturday. 1'rot. Melville was everywhere within and without the balloon at the same moment, appar ently, and now on the outside he shouts: "Harry, look out what you're doing in there when she's working. But give it to her every time she's steady !" The furnace roars once and again, and next thing the aeronaut thunders out, "All let go!" The guys are loosed all round, holding posts have been let down, and away the monster creeps laterally from the furnace. Not, however, before a huge scorched patch is seen on the windward side, while smoke streams in two blue-black currents from vents at the summit. Still off she goes and then up, only the spectators in the inner rings observing the gallant Professor Melville dragging headforemost to the trapeze he had no time to fasten on the parachute. Up through the wicked spikes of the 3'oung algeroba thicket the aeronaut was dragged, emerging in clear space above suspended by hands and heels to the bar. Then away on the breeze the equipage sped, clearing the roof of a cot tage and moving in the direction of the big fish pond beyond. Now the balloon is fast sinking with the man's weight. It disappears behind the bush and almost immediately soars majestically aloft, but there is no man dangling frpm the trapeze. Some stand still to watch the flight of the balloon, but a great rush is made to find what has happened the balloonist. Others watch and run at once. The runners are seen to concentrate in thick ranks on the bank of a four-foot ditch in the great taro patches seaward from King street. Our reporter found Prof. Melville wedged by the crowd as if to prevent him getting a breath of air, but he stood upright and smilingthrough begrimed features stained with blood. His clothes, head and face had suffered in many places from contact with the thorns. Eyewitnesses said he had jumped thirty Teet to the earth, turning a somer sault like a cat to land on his feet. He could not say himself how high had been the leap, but to show how lightly he felt the result he sprang across the ditch and walked nimbly to the starting point. There he was" cheered heartily by the crowd. His left wrist was sprained in the leap from aloft. The firm turf was pierced several inches by his feet, and it is wonderful he was so little hurt. It was about three hundred yards along the ground from start to finish by the aeronaut. The balloon travelled grandly about 200 feet above the ground, until away up Nuuanu valley it tumbled over on its side and sank behind the trees. It barely passed the stove pipe on the kitchen on Mr. David Dayton's residence, below Li liha street and between Judd and School streets, and landed on the premises of a Chinaman just bevond. Ail the dam age the balloon r.u.staiued was in the .t :corcnr.rr ais t .ae rer.t.- ecov vc- ferred to. Mr. D.iytcr.'s little daughter ran away from toe approach of ti.e a'jrijfl visitor, hi terror oi its smokuig moufh .I'lO eve Hi boy O'veyer, i,o 'is and was ton ye:--, 1: across 1 J' ! T tl:s first in f 1Q ilea tii. It, iui:-- be?n f-ucFcc'-l sor nr.iht bo iac'ucc-1 to c-r.sion cs -:-r.c cf th? u" Furk r.exi Sa'r.nUv. ion- at the i i ret or 'ilS i v e. umi t oruer to .ceer :ur. w ir;i rroris Oi t3t nterpr;s:r.' 5?cbern?, t'r.e hignest advertisincr c in th.e fiawaiian Islands." ' n'er-.T-rito of i er attempted The souven- irs fiev.- round lively if they " droiped from tlie clouds." were i-ot Iiss'onary Meeting at Central I'nion Church. The regular ordir of Central Union Church services at the was varied on Sunday evening by the presence on the platform of three missionaries from the Microneian field who are now on their way to the States for a period of rest and recuperation. After the usual opening exercises, the three gentlemen referred to, Messrs. Rand of Ponape, Walkup of the Gilbert Islands, and Treiber of Ruk, gave brief accounts of the missionary work in their respective fields. SPECIAL BUSINESS ITEMS. Signer Campobello has decided upon opening an academy for vocal and instru mental music, and also for foreign lan guages. Persons desirous of taking private lessons will please address him at the Ha waiian Hotel for the present. 0-2t Situation Wanted. Aw, YOUNG GERMAN WOMAN vants a position as housekeeper, seam stress or infants nurse. Address A. a., Bulletin Office. ti0-3t 1889. SVdwtiscmcnts. THOS. i No. 106 Fort Street. S T r 1 I BOOKSELLER, Respectfully notifies the public of Honolulu and r-?;.C nts of the islands penerally that having resumed business as al ve ami viVe'ttd connections a! tread with the ob ject or fr. lanciiiL: all :nu rt-s in ..!; aii.in pro with best poods at lowest maike; r..:-. enumerated line emUutv ike several are a i.. a o; j;it N.v.withst., Vbis f-o-; Tv,e le:u:r as a! : U .( vari time l;.c; .Kcii Magazines. i "K-r' r:. o r. Choice Novels. Sen? 7P0O cfiio8 of S. asi'If, I.vt ket tot to fivcrt :uil yjt - ce:e r. received of iavorUe urn I. era ac i.e At present ttiis hranrb is ronfir.fil la epei il or lers. So soon as ynM'C demand warrants it a full itocb of Vocal atiJ IcstruLiei:tal Shett Music and Standard Col lections will to kept on baud. Comprising Windsor & N'l'wto'? Oil Cittors an.! and Artists' SnndrieB. Prawing Paper, ilain or monnted; Tracing Clotli. -t-;. A few fho;c Srts NNater Colors, aa also a large variety of cheaper gnules lor the little folks. In order to cloe out this line of realty fine Pictures subjects from eminent artists a large reduction in prices have been u ide. Hartal ns are oflered also In quite a Tariety of Panel Pictures, philn or frauiod; Photo, frames, etc. It is planned to carry this stock a- a feature of the store through the year, instead of confining it to the holidays, in order to meet the birthdays and their recurrent demands that are always happening iu every will regulated community. This class or line of goods in stock, while full and varied, is being added to con tinually, as attractive and serviceable novelties appear from time to time. The receipt of a new invoice of Mrs. Sinclair's Inpigenotts Flowers enables all orders to meet with prompt attention. By the ope:iin up of the Parcels Post system with the United States this universally admired work can now he mailed ?il nsio. Artisttt Mate rials. Artoty pea anl Frames. Toys and Notions. Fancy ooIs. Specialties. thither at a moderate charge. Hawaiian Annuals, Jahvis Uibtobk or liawN. Is., Andrews' Luctionary, Uawjj. Cook Pook, etc., constantly on hand. Collections or sets of the full series of engraved Postage Stamps of Hawaii, Mounted, St. owing date of issue, etc., on hand or put up to order on short notice; new or cancelled. Havinp special facilities and advantages in this department, customers can rely on all orders meeting with care aud attention lor execution In the highest style of the art. All orders for Bi nding also faithfully attet ded to. whether magazines, papers, music, ruling, or the manufacture cf special sizes or kinds of Blank nooks. IlaTvalian ttauii8. Printing Orders. Binding Orders. Terms Cash This is an important point in all business transactions. In taking up again the , . business set forth above it is pi nued to conduct It on a cash basis as strictly as Monthly possible, though accounts for prompt monthly settlements will be allowed. tilsiiiintB Orders from unknown parties on th other Islands must be accompanied with aeuiememit. cajjh Qr responsll,le city reference. All orders faithfully attended to, whether for City or otit of town patrons. Goods not in stock will be procured as speedily as possible, In town or from abroad as directed. Finally. :o:- Respectfully submitted, Tlios. Gr. Thrum. 12Gl-lm "CLUB" WHISKEY! We have just received a consignment of the Celebrated Canadian " Club " Whiskey ! And offer the s;;me for Sale In 33oncl 02? Dial 7 I3 aid. W. 0. PEACC o ' SPECIAL 15A EG AX IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. JU.-T FRESH LOT OF DIAMOND DYE 1-tf Pioneer Sliirt IT Emma Street. o The undersigned liezn to Inform the public of these Islands that he In making Shirts by measurement. Directions for Bf-H-ineasurf xuent will be Kiren on application. White Shirts, Over Shirts and Night Gowns. A fit guaranteed by making a sample Shirt O .A. i?T Hell Telephone 4 1 O. The Weekly Gazette and Are the Kent Advertising TBUI. Brewer's Block. O jN ER, NEWSDEALER Etc. attention to orders, 'bile- ihe following ::.oit, patrons c .rt :'ui v. : V.!.-: ti- ji) ?;. .very is now on linr.il ? i.o.-us vv.d NcVf Uses as tLcy appear. ve of s-ip; i s tV.e ptook of ruiscctlan- :.i.:t ...-; i. :s.ii atwiM'd va tie or.l f..-w.;r i -a liy regular .i v ..(;;!' n v:i' ;;ivor. c.i refill atfeniiou for I '"st ii.;ts 'o l;a :i! bv ev ry mail. "'ci., .. ::.'.. -.1 in t me. j-'pt Ul t?: T i;vi-3-8 r-;':! wly rc"f vol, .-'.si-ri j: s e.;n i'0.::u.enco at ary 11 T.il otV - r T.il.rarles wi re foroo'l on tbo mar e oryutr t r vioi i A in sh suvk Is a just bren '..' laves ul at;tve Ly ea:li m..ll 60-9t a Co. X a. . IS KEMNAKTS RECEIVED A BLACK HOSE. Factor7, of Honolulu. to every order. Island orders solicited. M. MELLIS. 104 Daily P. C. Advertiser Mediums in the Kingdom.