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DA1L.Y PACIFIC COMMERCIAL, ADVERTISER, MAY 31, IS93.
MEM0K1AL DAY. IT CB32IiVANC AT KUUANU CEMETEKY. Eloqasnt Oration by lion. W. R. Castle. -... I Memorial Dtiy was generally ob served yesterday as a half-holiday. The hanks and principal business housed closed at iOon. The gov ernment offices also closed at the game hour. Commencing arly in the after noon ladies arid children could he seen at Nuuanu cemetery busily engaged decorating the graves of departed soldiers and friend, and by the time the procession arrived, the dccomtioiiH wvro nearly com pleted. About o o'clock the George V. de Long Post, G. A. It., left their po-t room on the way to the ceme tery, where the exercises were to be held. They were escorted by a squad of police, detachments from Com panies A and E, and the Hawaiian hand. When the cemetery , was reached the following programme was carried out : The Duty of Today" ..........Post Commander Music Hawaiian Band Prayer..... Chaplain 'Today is the Festival of Our Dead" Post Commander Decoration of the Graves Officer of the Day ' ''Comrades, by this .Service" .. Chaplain Music - Choir Addre-s Hon. W. IS. Cis-tle Itoll Call of the Dead... Adjutant "Salute the Dead"-... Post and Escort America -Choir and Band Benediction Itev. E. G. Beckwith Appended is a copy of the elo quent oration delivered by Hon. V. R. Castle : Soldiers of the Grand Akmv: Not in sorrow, but rather with joy have you come to renew the associa tion which bound you In Jifo and are not severed by death. It is well to revive the memories of your glorious past ; not for the sake of vain triumph but to inspire the people with noble resolves for the life of today, and to help toward a higher life in the fu .turo. We read in the sacred story that as th? Hebrews entered the promised land they paused and built enduring monuments of j-tone; not for their own glory, but to cause future ire tie ra tions to remember the past with its great lessons, and thus to assist in a better life for them. Is it not so with this Memorial Decoration Day? As you strew flowers and garlands upon the graves of the brave who have passed on with the vanguard jou honor their memories; you bring their faces, their noble deeds again before you. Once more you are with them in the long march, in the night watch, around the camp lire. Again you spring from sleep at, the sound of the long roll; you rush to battle. Again are you in the midst of the smoke and thunder of the tight. Friends are falling, but you rush on to victory, and when the smoke has cleared away you are still there, and these whose memories you honor were spared with you for another life than that of a soldier. You cast your eyes upon this sword and your blood has a quicker flow; a new life thrills -through your nt-rves when you re member its story; how it flashed in the sun through the terrible scenes of the wilderness, slowly fightingits way toward the heart of the great rebel lion. It joined in the bloody tight at Cold Harb r; held its place at Gor donsville, then witnessed and did its share in the fearful scenes around Petersburg. Over the mountains in the lovely valley of Virginia again it helped in winning the hard struggles at Strasburg, Cedar Creek, "Winches ter and other bloody fields till its Eroud career was ended at Waynes orough. Or you are with the noble Foote upon the rivers; with him you are ever victorious. With Farragut you en mre the llerce bombardment, or your memory goes back to the ex citement of the chase over the spark ling blue of the mighty deep. You and we all are moved with pride and joy at the recollection of the fine achievements of our navy. The fight on Hampton Roads changed the nav al warfare of the world. How many dumb symbols revive the memories of that past till you feel again tho shock of the light, the excitement, the thrill of batt e. Or your thoughts turn to the bitter sorrow of capture, the weary waiting, the enforced idle ness of prison. A world of memories flood your brain. "Old faces look upon one, old forma go trooping past, And my dim spirit wakes again upon the verge of night." To us in Hawaii has como another stroke of sorrow. The death of our gallant Armstrong brings more than the sadness which goes with the death of the bravo and the true. He was ours, he carried into the war for free dom our hope and strong effort for a noble cause. Every sound of his voice, every ring of his sabre was a note from Hawaii. We gloried in his splendid manhood. His advancement was our pride. And when the war was over he entered the greater but teaceful struggle, the battle for a igher and purer life for the people, then we joined with that great land to do him honor. Such a life Is a gain to the human race. In his death all have lost a firm true friend. Such work as his helped to heal the ani moity of the past. But the old war time bitterness has goue. Today we think with pride and respect of the brave and valorous enemywho made the fight so hard to u if0 IonSer are they enemies. It TodaiTtr tbe Nortn aild the South. iffiSSEiS one people' Out of the ashes of the strea-plo trihflPd ot Its dross, closed with the blood of Its sons, the nation has arisen to a bet er life, a finer free dom ; the grandest nation on the earth. Since the war the United States has nearly doubled it population; from tliirtv.four millions and a half it has rowu to sixt.-five millions. It lvi been tal-reti from t.ie best blood and brains of the world. With giant strides the nation, like a trained ath- ete, ha- passed its competitors and now stands in the foremost rank of the great peoples of the earth. It is the richest, the most prosperous, the most energetic, the most enlightened. The period of its greatest progress has oeen since tne war, and witnout doubt much Is due to the energy and foresight developed and trained in that terrible school. The war did not unfit the soldiera for the arts of peace, although it was prophesied that hav ing learned the art of war, having be come accustomed to the life of the camp, to the stirring scenes of the battlefield, they would not disband, but would Instead establish a military despotism. Such critics failed to ap preciate and understand the men who composed tho vast armies of free Am erica. They measured by the stand ard of the armies of history, of the despotisms of Europe and Asia, where the soldier is a machine subject only to the will of the great captain. But the men who made the American ar mies were of a different type. Every one reasoned and understood the great issues before the nation. When the war was ended they laid aide the sol dier and at once resumed the life of the quiet citizen. But they re-entered the life of old with new impulses and different views. The vision and the understanding were broadened and deepened, and with a mighty strength the soldier became the fann er, the artisan, the merchant, the sailor, the statesman and philosoph er. With this renewed life and vigor the nation bounded ahead; giant en terprises which in former da3rs would have appalled tho bravest no longer waited for accomplishment. Great rivers were bridged; the railroads scaled tho mountain passes; new cit ies grew up like mushrooms on the plains, butdevelcped into a substan tial life; the ring of the trowel, the blow of the hammer, the rattle of the shuttle in the loom resounded through the laud. The telegraph everywhere annihilated distance and time. The cable has bridged the ocean. The voice of the lightning now pierces the utmost corners of the earth. Im provement and development have reached out upon the waters, and there we rco the same hand of pro gress. Transportation has become easier, fas'er, safer. The ocean steam er, the river and lake packets are wonders when contrasted with those of a quarter of a century ago. Hand in hand with material pro gress the wrfrk of tho mind has marched. The methods of education have so improved, that acquiring knowledge has become a pleasure in stead of a process painful as pulling a tooth. Education was never so gen eral nor as good. Art no longsr re presents the teacher as a stem featured man with a dry tome in one hand, in the other a ferule. The teacher now appears a beautiful woman, the fire of intellect glowing from her face attracting by .persuasive method. The arts of living, of the practical evry day requirements of life are now taught, where oiily a few years ago it was an attack in front and rear upon the serried columns of Greek verbs or the fortified positions of conic sections. Tho activity of the mind of today is attested by the thousands of wonderful inventions which have changed the hardships of living into pleasures. The great pat ent office in Washington is now too small for the miniature models even which explain the inventions. Con spicuous in the work of the mind to day we observe a great advance in plans to alleviate human suffering, to overcome and conquer disease, not only In subduing but in removing causes. Medicine is a science of the highest order. Its disciples are no longer sorcerers, necromancer?, bung ling jugglers, but men of the highest scholarship and scientific attainment, whose aims are ioble and humane. The record of their work is one of vast benefit to the human race. The term of life is lengthened. By the use of anesthetics the sum of human misery is vastly decreased. Prominent among those who have made this wonderful advance are well known names of many army and navy surgeons. Statesmen now concern themselves with measures for the elevation of the masses, to protect the weak against the strong, to curtail the aggressive power of capital when in the hands of unscrupulous men. Never has the honor and dignity of labor with the hands been so prominent as today. Never has a conservative public opinion exercised the influence that it now has. In all of this splendid progress; in the development on land and on sen we find that the soldier and the sailor of thatgreat war have done their share, yes more than their part. Without them such advance would not have been made. The training of war has made possible tbe brilliant triumphs of peace. In the ranks of the benefactors of the race the cavalry, the infantry, the sailors, the engineers, the sur geons appear. The victories of war were gaiued by bravery, watchful ness, training. The glorious achieve ments of peace have been won by like means, lu war the secret advances of the enemy were repelled by unsleep ing vigilance. But is there no enemy to catch? Is there no sapping of the outposts, no attack in the flank or in the rear of our splendid progress? Is our base of operations safe from all danger? The true soldier leaves no approach un guarded? Can it be said that our civilization is impregnable? Are not the seeds of disintegration in our very midst? Is there nothing yet for the brave American soldier to do? "Eter nal vigilance is the price of liberty." Everywhere in our broad country the newspapers bring the story of fraud and corruption, cf crime aud trouble. There is a weakening in the training in the family, a growing disregard for the obligations of trust, a tendency to scoff and jeer at private or public vir tues. In the all-absorbing pur suit of wealth and preferment the old rugged honesty is forgotten; mercy and courtesy are pushed aside. Thee things grievously assail the private life of the citizen. Following hard upon them, public virtues and integ rity are severely tried by fraud and deceit at the ballot box, by peculation in office, by the prostitution of public trust to private gain. But at heart the gn-at people are true. There is in America a solid groundwork of hard fisted honesty, of plain good sense, of uprightness, to control and rectify the ills we see when that great heart is moved. When great occasions require, the ultimate voice of the people is right. Of the people are the remnants of the great armies of the war. There are enough yet left of the brave and true men who fought that war thirty years ago to effect much in restoring I America to that solid Roman virtue j which must be the basis of enduring ! government of the people, by th peo ple f r the people. Far away from the home land in tht-se sunny isla.ids of the Pacific, in (his out-o?t of American civilization, it is well for this American colony to devote a day to reviving the memor ies of the glorious pat, and thus to keep alive the sacred fl.ime of y.atri o:ic love for the fatfierlan 1. In all countries we 0"ght to present such a pure and ix?rf.-ct type of republican America that all hall desire the boon of Americanism, that there sliall be only respect for the institutions of democracy. It is well to renew the ties of association which bind us closer to that laud ; to thiuk aud talk of the splendid record of those who have only gone ahead. It is well that the animosities of the days of old are bur ied; to feel that the blue and the grey are no longer divided but united and brothers again with a common love for their common countrj'. Yes! Heap with flowers these rest ing places of the glorious dead ! Let the living place garlands of roses, wreaths of laurel upon graves cf their departed brothers. Let us unite to keep their memories green. AT PU.VAHOU. Memorial services were held yes terday at Oahu College. The ex ercises were closed with the follow ing address delivered hy Dr. A. B. Lyons : We of Punahou should join in the observance of Memorial Day this year with a peculiar interest. We are re minded by the heavy tidings that came to us yesterday that l'unahou had its representatives among those who fought the battles of their coun try in the great war that was desolat ing America thirty years ago. When I came to'Punahou to enter the class of "sub-freshman," 1 found that there was one young man who was universally recognized as the leader in tbe school. I soon came to admire, myself, as every ono in the school did, girls, I think, as well as boys, the qualities that gave am Armstrong that was what we called him his pre-eminence. First in his lessons that was a matter of course, and so he himself seemed to think, without a particle of vanity what was the use of studying if he could not thoroughly master each task? First on the playground. Other boys in the school were perhaps as well en dowed as he with muscular strength, but none were his match, we knew, when prompt decision and quick ac tion were called. Self reliant, he in vited and won our confidence in his ability. Independent, manly, impet uous, yet forbearing and magnani mous such was tho Sam Armstrong of Punahou school. Soon after he went from us to stud' elsewhere, there came to us the start ling, soul-stirring news of the out break of the Rebellion of the upris ing of a mighty nation to maintain its integrity and to rebuke the givat wrong oi slavery. We knew what to expect of Arm strong. He held himself to his stud ies only to complete his college course, which was nearly finished. Then he off-red himself to his coun try not the less his country that he had been born in Hawaii nei and not alone. He raised a company of his own, entering the -service with rank of captain. We, who knew Armstrong, knew that he would make a dashing and aide officer. We heard of him now leading a perilous charge, again made prisoner at Har per's Ferry, not through any misman agement of his own. Again doing noble service with a company made up of stragglers, his own company having been annihilated. Always forgettul of personal peril a noble soldier. At the close of the war he had risen to the rani: of brigadier general, and you have known him al wavs as General Armstrong. Freely he had risked his life for his country. What equally noble object could lie find now in which to engage his powers? With his u.-.ual quick vision he saw the need of the hour for humanity. The slaves hud been emancijated they must be made men, courageously he gave his ener gies to this gigantic tak single handed; how successfully the world knows. But the world does not know the strength of purpose and greatness of soul and tremendous personal en ergy that were needed to accomplish it. After such achievement shall we say that he is taken prematurely from life? Nay7, with full knowledge of the value, he gave it freely for the nobl st eiM he could choose. His is the due to the hero who dies on the field of battle. It is of him we shall think to-day, when we join in remem bering those whose lives have been given for those of their fellows. I wonder how many of the Puuahou boys before me will, thirty years hence, be worthy of a like crowning? The greatest work of printing ever undertaken is supposed to he the publication by the government printing ottice of 10,000 copies of the "Records of the War of the Re bellion," in 120 royal octavo vol umes of S0O pnges each, at a cost of $1,260,000. This work will probably be finished next j-ear. Hawaiian Stamps A. NT-SID. iWil.L PAY i:ASil, i-'OH Kil'iUili !ar;-" or sni ti! t".i!i'itit s of n-e l Ha waiian rosirte J5Unu-,s--:, .is iiiows: (Theso offers arc pr ! nn -red any quantity will bo accepted, uO matter how small, at tbe s,vr,;- ra!s.) 1 cent, violet $ 73 1 cent, blurt. 7r 1 cent, green 40 2 cent, vermilion 1 50 2 cent, brown 73 2 cent, rose GO 2 cent, violet, 16'?1 issue 50 5 cent, dark blue ..... 150 5 cent, ultramarine 1 line Id) 6 cent, green 2 50 10 cent, M-vk 4 CO 10 cent, v.-i liiii'uu SCO 10 cent, drown 2 5o 12 cent, M.u-k . 6 00 12 cent, itsauve 6 00 15 cent, brown 5 00 18 cent, rod ..... 10 00 25 cent, purple 10 00 50 cent, rod 25 00 fit carmine , 25 00 1 cent envelope 50 2 cent envelope 75 4 cent envelope 2 f 0 5 cent envelope? 2 CO 10 cent envelope 5 &&So torn eia:n..a v.-.kju & ant price. AdJress: nno. f.. w i-'fT;u:::;, I O. Vox 2-;GS. f?an Kranriv.-.- (Jul. 3021 1418-tf no: Tij-- Surt of Stuff Furnished by finalist Correspondent The correspondent of the San Francisco Examiner has lately sent his paper two columns of al leged fact, the bulk of which are taken from a eprcial statement of the ex-queen's case made hy Mr. C. D. Wilson. The statement is a reha-h of the familiar royalist ciuitus and entirely ignores the real facts and actions of the ex qutcn which precipitated the over throw of the monarch.'. The fol lowing extracts are taken from the end of the Wilson statement and are a fair sample of the truth and accuracy of the entire letter. Com ment is entirely unnecessary : The Wilson document as presen ted to Mr. Blount consists of sixty typewritten" pages and covers every important episode in Liiiuokalani'd r.-ign. Mr. Blcunt had the docu ment in his possession for fcrty eight hours, and it is believed had a duplicate made for transmission with other documents to President Cleve land. Clans SpreckeLs has abandoned Ilunoiula for the preseut and has ro tired to his plantation on Maui. His negotiations with tlis planters for their support to his proposition to establish a republic does hot seera to havo te't with u cordial reception, the planters and business men com biairj"; against him. Whether his refusaio advance tho government any money will h?vo the effect of bringing any one to his way of reasoning is open to question. Ko drcSin-s to tako any of the issue of the S?7u0,00l) government bonds on the Bcoro cf the questioned legal right of tho government to issuo them. The boycott by the annexationists against business men with royalist tendencies continues. The Annexa tion club has filed a protest with the government against orders for ma terial beiDg given to shopkeepers who have not sigrjed the annexation roil. Tho club is determined to force people to become annexationists whether they want to or not. Commissioner Blount has been taking affidavits of prominent royal ists, and has almost concluded his investigations, llo states that he will not brt ready to leave until the arrival of Mr. Stevens' successor. Referring to the latest attack upon the queen aud her demand for her being sent out of the country, Mr. Blouut said to me last night that 6uch attacks were obnoxious to him, and that he feels tho necessity for taking action against such articles appearing in the papers. The financial condition of tho gov ernment is causing grave fears among its friends and hilarity ainoDg its enemies. Tho question of the hour if, bow long can tho govern ment htar.d? Sj far as tho executive is concerned it has the confidence of every one, but the advisory board has m it men who are fast losing friends for the provision?.!. No developments have been made in the crown diamonds case. Vice President Damon has written to London as to their value. It ia be lieved that they are paste. Eight Provisional government guards deserted hist night and are entrenched in the mountains armed with chits. Minister JSteven3 has had printed in tho Advertiser office an elaborate three column speech to be delivered by him upon hi3 arrival in San Fran cisco on the 31st inst. The proofs have all been handed to Stevens, so it is impossible to get a copy of it. I learn there are many perversions ot facts and misreprcs entiitions. J. T. Stacker. Honolulu, May 0, 1893. Assignee's Notice. nPHK UNDERSIGNED HAVING JL been appointed Assipnea of the Estate of James Nott, Jr. of Honolulu, a voluntary bankrupt, requests all persons having claims against said Estate to present their claims within six months from date, or they will be forever baried, and all persons owing said Estate are hereby requested to make immediate nayrnent to G. E. Boardman at Ka Mai'.e Store, 519 Fort Street, Honolulu. G. E. BOARDMAN, ' Assignee. Honolulu, May 24, 1S03. 33SS-6t MORTGAGEE'S Foreclosure Sals of Chattels I BY VIRTUE OF A CHATTEL mortgage, executed by James Nott, Jr., to Alfred A. Doiron, dated March 8, A. D. 1SL'2, and recorded in the Registry of Deeds, in Honolulu, book 131, page 4G4, and following, and upon which do f.mlt has been made, to wit: non pay ment of interest, I will .expose for sale and pell for cash, at public auction (un less sooner disposed of at private sale as hereinunder provided;, on MONDAY, the 12th day cf June, A. D. 1S93, at 12 o'clock noon, at corner of Alakea and Kir.- S!reets, in said Honolulu, tho pro perly ir.ortgraged, consisting of 1 Bay Horse, 1 Buck Skin Mare, branded ace chihs on hip and L. R. L. under mane; 1 Wa-oiJ, 1 Brake, 2 Hand Carts, 2 Sad-dh-?. 2 Sots Harness, and also, all T00I3 n:r.l .Stock hi trade, comprising or be lonnirjg to the plumbing business ot the moitizaror heretofore conducted at said con.er of King and Alakea tree's, and no.v bein and situate at Fail place of business, alt-o, a Life Insurance Policy on the life of the mortgagor, to wit : nnai l:cr 391,491 for $1,000 in the Equitable AFsntame Sotietv, dated Juno 4th, A.I). 1SS3 ; Tho undersigned is authorized under i said mortgage to dispose of the aforesaid lpropeity at private sale an-1 will do fo j if ho receives an advantageous effor ! therof-jr, prior to tho date f said auction j A complete schedule of the property i and further terms of sale and other par i ticular3 can ba obtained cf W. A. Kin-' ; rev, attorney for the undersigned, No. j SIS Fort street, Honolulu, or at the j public auction aforesaid. ! ALFRED A EOIRON. I Honolulu, May 16th, A. D. 1593. 1 3381-3W is res Numerous Boils And Catarrh In tho Head jTr. 17". T Tucker Eosebia-g. Oregon. i I feel that it 13 Impossible for me U) say too j maca in favor of Hood's Sirsaparilla. I was a great sufferer from Impure blooa anu caiann in my head. JoVs comforters failed to comfort me, aad I suffered from numerous boil Agony Deyond Description. "When I began to take Hood's Sarsapartlla I had six of them, only four of w hich came to a head, and since then, thanks to this good medicine, I have been free from this great affliction. I pained 11 pounds in three weeks. Th Catarrh la hit head w hich ha troubled nift for years I .as also "been cured by Hood's harsaparilla ana I food's jks Cures am enjoying pood general health. I earnestly recommend Hood's Harsaparilla to all who ar afilicted." W. L. Tcckek, Koscburg, Oregon. HCOD'3 P1LL8 cure all Liver Ills, Bilious ness, Jaundice, IndisesUon, Sick Headache. HODKON, NKWMAN & CO., ;.3?G WiroLKSAtE Agents. OPKRA -:- HOUSE! B J. Levey, I.e?see. On Saturday Evi-nioj, June 3J WILL BE REPRESENTED A flllAND MINSTBEf B- AND I U VARIETY ENTERTAINMENT U Bv Men from thf U. S. S. Ariatna and II. I'.. M. S. Hy uinth, assisted by tome of the New City Minstrels IS AID OF THE AMERICAN RELIEF FUND, UVAT SH IJENEVOLENT FUND, K A I'll) LAN I HOME FUN P. sFA First-cla Entertainment. 43?Froa fro:n Vulgai'ny. A Circle of Seventeen IS G EXCISE MINlhTRELSY. PLANTATION SONGS-asd SKETCH r S Irish Character, Male and IVinuK Sketches. JUI5I L,p:K PART SrOXGrW! mBox Flan at Lewia J. LvevV 3:S7-td PMA1IE Of RACES AT FOURTH OF JULY, 1893. I. SPIIECKELSVILLE PU11SE:-Kun- ninR, H ""la dash, for Hawaiian bred horses. II. WA1LTJKU rURSE:-Kunnin, H milo and repeat, free for all. III. HAWAIIAN COMMERCIAL AND SUGAR COS PURSE: Trotting and Pacing, 1 mile heats, best 11 in 3, to harness, for Hawaiian bred horses. IV. WAIKAPU PURSE : Running, ( mile dash, for Hawaiian bred horses. V. KULA PURSE:-Kannine;, H mile dash, for Ponies, 14 hands or nuder, to carry 100 pounds. VI. KAHULUI FORSE: Running, 1 mile dasb, free for all. VII. WAHIEE PURSE : Trotting and Facing, 1 mile beats, best 3 iu 5, to harness, free for all; horses with a record of 2:"0 cr better to carry 180 pounds. VIII. LAHAINA PURSE:-Ruuning, 1 mile dash, for Hawaiian bred horses. IX. QCEEN LILIUOKALANI CUP : Running, i mile dash, free for all. X. II ANA PURSE: Trotting and Pacing, 1 milo heats, best 2 in 3, to harness, for all hore3 without a record of 3:00 or b9tter. XI. XII. MULE RACE: Running, ' mile dash, catch weights, free for all. M ANA CUP: Running, ltf mile dash for Hawaiian bred hor.-:es. N. B. Subject to change MAUI RACING ASSOCIATION, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 1473-1 Girls from the Dressmaking De partment of Kawaiahao Seminary may be employed to go out sewing by the day or week to do plain dressmaking or sewing. 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