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UAIliY PACIFIC COMSUBBOlAjLi A J) VJSliTi SEI1, JUNE 120. 1S93.
MAUI NEWS. DEATH OF A WAILUKV CITIZEN. La Grippe as an Epidemic, etc. The death of George W. Yarick occurred at Lis late residence in Wailuka early Thursday morning, the 22d instant. He had been for a long time a great "sufferer from kid ney trouble, and his recent demise was surely a happy release from a life of pain. Sir. Yarick was born in Fairfield, Portage county, Ohio, some 62 years ago. He served his country faithfully for tbreo years as a soldier during the late war. lie has been a resident of the islands for, the last ten years, and has been engaged in the harness and saddlery business in Wailuku. lie was of quiet disposi tion, honest and straightforward in his dealings ; an industrious, law abiding citizen, and a first class workman at his trade. lie leaves a "widow, tbe landlady of Wailuku's only boarding house, and one grown up son to mourn bis loss. The funeral occurred at his late residence .daring Friday afternoon, tbe 23d instant, Dr. Fraser, oE Paia, officiating, assisted by Rev. Kapu, of "Wailuku. THE EPIDEMIC. " La grippe", still grasps our little island tightly. Hana, Wailuku, Alaka wao and Labaina our four districts are all afflicted, and the " mumps" are playing a strong second to the epidemic with a French name. The latter attacks even adults, and it is rather an amusiDg spectacle to see a man of prominent physical propor tions with badly swollen jowls. La baina is the, most fortunate, having the fewest caes o tho two popular diseases. New victims are constantly reported in Wailuku, and Maka wao has been fiercely attacked during the past week, bat fifteen of the twenty pupil and teachers still remaining at Maunaolu Seminary are suffering, and forty pupils of the Makawao School, as well as many children in other schools, are on the sick list. It . is probable that quiet, unostentatious exhibitions will be 8 resented by a number of schools on aui in July. STRAY 8CRIBELIXGS. Captain Dadoit denies the popular report of the sale of the Maimanalo's route to Wilder & Co. It was some financial difficulty that caused the withdrawal of the little steamer. Miss Hadley of Kawaiahau js teaching in Miss Hattie Needham'a rlaca in the Waihee School. .Tb place in tue ya nee dcuoui. Uj fatter young lady has been compelled to withdraw from school work, owiDg to an attack of "grippe." Neat cards of invitation asked a number of Makawao young people to fcrm a ridiog party Thursday even ing, the 22d inst. Tbe rendezvous was at the loveland residence, in Hamakuapoko, and then tbe young -folks made a circ ait of mauka Maka wao by moonlight. Photographer Chase is pasting and strengthening th backs of books be longing to Wbilnku'.s circulating li brary. Mr. and Mrs. Ehlers of Honolulu nm vlrftin Mr. and Mrs. 15. L. liala WAV w. - g-y win At Kaluanni. Harry Butler died at. "Wailuku Hospital on Tuesday, the 20th inst. He was well known on Wailuku and Spreckelsville plantations, and has been recently in the employ of the Kahului Railroad Company. Beatty, the Ulupalakua teacher, is very low indeed not expected to live. He is having the best of care at Wailuku hospital. Daring the past week Mr. Ja3. An derson's condition has been exciting "grave anxiety amoDg his many friends. It is most critical inasmuch as he has an affection of the lungs caased by a severe cold and this in connection with fractured rib3 puts a serious if not dangerous aspect on the case. However, the good S sters report him doing finely this morn- 1DDaricg the week Dr. McCarthy of Hilo has been locking Wailuku horses in the mouth. It is stated on good authority that the Maui teachers will not hold their next convention in Labaina but either in Wailuku or Makawao, prob ably the former. The Lahaina idea bad to be given up owing to distance and the lack of good accomodations. The many friends of Mrs. A. C. Green of Makawao will soon present her with a good turn out a fine phaeton buggy and a strong and faithful horse. Makawao people hope to see her frequently at the Paia church hereafter. The road across Kahului beach is being made over, that is if there ever was one. The road men have been dumping red dirt on a bed of beach stones. Inspector-General Atkinson made the trip to Ulupalakua and back this The June evening of the Makawao Literary Society will occur at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Loveland, Hamakuapoko, next Fri day, the 30th inst. The Government band will not visit Maui during the coming Fourth. However, the annexation ball will take place jast the same, and good music and a fine supper will be provided so it is stated. Makekau's mule, from Lahaina, is called "Aloha Aina," and is expected to "do up""Nioi," "Kola Boy" and "Pioneer" at the coming races pela pah a. POET ITEMS. Schooner Anna arrived Saturday, 17thnstM making Kahului in thirteen days, bringing a small gen eral cargo. She sailed again the 21st inst. with a full cargo of sugar. h tbee-mast schooner Weather wax, Smith master, arrived Thursday p.m., the 22J inst. She made tho voyage to Maui in eleven and one half days and came in ballast. She is expected to sail next Wednesday, The bark Colusa is expected every day from Central America. Tho steamers have been all chacgedabont; the Ciaudine is do ing duty for the Kinau and the Like like arrived in Kahului on Thursday in place of Ciaudine. Weather Windy in Wailuku and ehowery in Makawao. Maui, June 24, 1893. ABOVT THE PRESS. There were 18,714 newspapers pub lished in tho United States inst year. Of these, 1759 were dailies. Oa the Australian Continent tho Sidney Gezette and New South Wale3 Advertiser wa3 tho first paper there founded, in 1803. In Austrc-IIungary there cro news papers printed in fifteen different languages, a greater variety than is fouud in any other country. It was not until the year 1615 that the Post Zeitung, published at Frank fort, made its first appaaranca as tho first newspaper published in Europe. The total number of daily newspa pers throughout the world is almost 5000. Considerable more thin half of them are printed in English Ger man is next in importance, then French, Spanish and Italian. In the year 59 b. c. Julius Cteear founded the first Roman newspaper, entitled Acti Populi Romani Diurna (which wonld be translated Daily Records of the Roman People) which was sent in many copies to the provinces of the Roman Empire. Iceland, that little island ' in the north, isolated and away from tho great continents of civilization, has twelve journals in circulation; ten are fairly newspapers and two are magazines. Two of the papers are printed in Copenhagen; tho rest of them on the island. These papers are published and circulated further northward than any other papers in the world. The most profitable newspaper ia the woild, notwithstanding its poli tical difficulties of tho past few year?,' is the London Times, which is valued at over 25,000,000. The most profit able paper in France, Le Petit Jour nal, earns more than $000,000 a year net, although about fifteen years ago it was insolveent. The London Standard is valued at 10,000,000; the Daily News at 6,500,000; tho Telegraph at 6,000,000. What newspaper reader Las not read of large circulations? Lo Petit Journal of Paris heads the list with a daily issue of 700,000 copies. Tho London Daily Telegraph is 6aid to come next, with a circulation of nearly 300,000 copies. Lloyd's Week y London Newspaper sends out more than 620,000 copies each week, while the Berliner Modenwelt, a semi monthly journal of fashions, is- ues 600,000 copies, 250,000 of which in G' anf 'i th balanc3 in "ere in German, and other languages. How . to Be Agreeable ? Everybody wants to be popular. And to be popular one must bo agreeble. How shall it bo accomplished In the first place, nev?r forget yourself. Bear always in mind that you are first and other people second. "Take care of No. 1." Consult your own convenience ia everythicg. It" is no matter who i3 inconven ienced, if you are only satisfied. Don't put yourself out to consider other people's feeling. Lst them keep their feelings out of the way if they don't want them trifled witn. In society always take tho lead in conversation. If you want to say anything, say it never mind wLom it hits. They needn't take it if thoy don'i deserve it. It doesn't matter who else is tnik ing, just yon say your say; you have as good a tight to talk a9 anybody. If you have an idea promulgate it at once; if you let it alone too long it might get lonely and depart for ever, and the world would bo the loser. Talk continually. Fill all the pauses. It is wicked to allow valuable time to ru nto waste. Interrupt always when ycu see fit. It teaches people to hurry up and not bo too long wiudecl. If a person is telling an interesting etory, smile knowingly all through, and just as he has reached tho den ouement, exclaim : "Ob, I heard that 6tory years asro I " It will rjrevent the narrator from feeling too important, and it is your duty to always cultivato a spirit of due humility inyour neighbors. If anyone tell3 anything particu larly striking, just yoa go to work and tell something a little more so. Try and not be beaten. In conversing of absent friends, never permit yourself to descend to mere gossip. Let others thus demean them selves, but do you keep 6ilent ; and when when any individual whom you do not quite like is mentioned draw your face, smile faintly and heave a sigh. Sighs in such a case epeak volumes. We would rather anybody should preach our degeneracy from the house tops than to Bigh over us. When people begin to sigh over you, you are pretty nearly undone. Follow faithfully these few simple suggestions, and if you fail of being popular, one or two things is certain : you were either born too early or too late, and the world is not in a condi tion to appreciate you. For which blame the world but never yourself I Never ! The New York Bazar. GHEIGHTON TALKS. HE DWELLS ON liUiSM AND THE SPANISH INQUISITION. Hut Cll:i.t Are Xot Allowed null Just the Sarar, and tbe Cae Goes Over, V The three alleged conspirators, E. B. Crick, Archibald Sinclair and T. E. Walker appeared in the dis trict court on Saturday morning for the preliminary hearing. The court room was well crowded with people from all walks of life, who were anxious to get a glimpse of the three men who, it is claimed, were to do up tho government in short order. The defendants were arraigned in the prisoner's dock, but they looked very tame. A night in jail appeared to have a very chilling effect on their revolutionary minds. Everybody in the court room seemed to bo worked up to a fever heat, and when the case was called there was a long pause. Finally Attorney General Smith read tho complaint which charges the three defendants with con spiracy. After reading it he asked for a continuance until Tues day or Wednesday, giving as a rea son that the prosecution was not ready to go to trial. This statement brought Charles Creighton to his feet. Creighton appeared for the defendants. He declared that his clients were en titled to a hearing at once or else the court should allow the three men to be liberated on bail. He scored the Provisional government and compared it to Russia and the days of the Spanish inquisition. In a loud harangue he claimed that the attorney general was the grand in quisiter. He closed his remarks by opposing any continuance un less his clients were allowed bail. - J. A. Magoon, who appeared in the interest of Sinclair, said that he thought the defendants were en titled to an immediate hearing or else the judge should allow bail. Tho attorney-general, who ap peared to be the only cool man in the room, reminded tho court that the question of bail was left to his discretion. He and his colleagues, in the executive council, thought it best not to allow bail in tho case, and the court could not order oth erwise. After some talk in which Creigh ton said he had not been allowed to visit his clients, the court an nounced that according to the law it could not grant bail, and as for the continuance, it would be granted. By consent of both sides Wednesday morning was named as the time when the hearing would come up. During Saturday after noon Mr. Creighton was notified that he could see his clients alone whenever he so wished. There was a rumor current yes terday that another arrest for conspiracy-had been made. It proved to be unfounded. Friday's arrests have had one good effect on the royalist faction, as tho heretofore loud-spoken ones are keeping very quiet, and on Saturday supporters of the defunct monarchy hied them selves home or elsewhere. "One time while I. was with a prospecting party out in the moun tains of Colorado," said the miner, "winter came on us, and we had to go into camp for tho season. We remained there so long that our salt meat had grown to be mono tonous, and so occasionally one of us would go out and shoot a moun tain sheep or other game. One day Gunnison Jim toolc a" Etroll in search of fresh meat, but we were astonished to see him, very shortly alter he started, coming down a hillside with leaps that would have done credit to Salvator, the late turf winner, or a giant kangaroo. As he neared the camp we saw he was pursued by a huge black bear, and as he came into the stockade, ten feet at a stride, he exclaimed between short breaths : 'Here I come, boys, with meat enough for all winter.' " THE PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY Have received lewis' combination epkat pumps, for which you have been waiting. This pump comprises THREE BKASS MACHINES, instead of one. A Spray Pump, Agricultural SyriDge, and Veterinary Syringe. Also, MASON & DAVIS' WROUGHT STEEL RANGES. Unquestionably the best for all pur poses. Douglas Pumps. Hem's Vegetable Presses. Mops, Shoe Sets, Brooms, Brushes, Ball Wickicg, etc., etc. lw "AUgUSt t low er For Dyspepsia. A. Eellanger, Propr. , Stove Foun dry, Montagny, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower for Dys pepsia. It gave me great relief. I recommend it to all Dyspeptics as a very good remedy." Ed. Bergeron, General Dealer, Lauzon, Levis, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower with the best possible results for Dyspepsia." C. A. Earrington, Engineer and General Smith, Sydney, Australia, writes: ' 'August Flower has effected a complete cure in my case. It not ed like a miracle." Geo. Gates, Corinth, Miss, .writes: " 1 consider your August Flower the best remedy ia the world for Dys pepsia. I was almost dead with that disease, but used several bottl23 of August Flower, and now con sider myself a well man. I sincei ely recommend this medicine to suffer ing humanity the world over." G. G. GREEN, Sole JIacufactnrcr, Woodbury, Sew Jersey, U. S. A, O YOU FEED THE BABY 1 The Skin needs loo If the Com plexion is sallow, rough, scaly, pimply, it is because it is not fed with LOLA MONTEZ CItEME The Skin Food and Tissue Builder, positively the only safe and reliable ar ticle for the Complexion. Absolutely harmless, opens the pores, increases the natural and necessary secretions of the skin. Restores the flesh to firm healthy Ftate of youth. Prevents wrinkles. Good for bums, chapped lips and hands. 2SFTot lasts three mouths. PRICE 75 CENTS. ICS-Ask vour drnpgist for it. HOW ca'n you tolerate Freckle?, Tim pies, Biackheads, yellow or mud tiy Skin, mouth Wrinkles or any form cf facial dis figurement when Mrs Nettie Har bison guarantees to cure you. Don't consider your case a hopeless one. Mrs. Harrison treats ladies for all de fects of face and figure. The perma nent removal of superfluous hair guaranteed. ZNirtS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Beauty Doctor. 2G Geary Street, San Francisco, Cal. &For sale by HOLLISTfill & CO., Druggists, 109 Fort St., Honolulu. 3406 tf I F. WIGHMAN, FOIST STREET. Having now the much desired space for the proper display of my splendid stock of FIJSIE GOODS, and late additions thereto, it is a 2leasure to see you in and show the arrangement of the different lines, as compared to my old and cramp ed quarters; it is simply paradise. My stock of staple and new Goods will from now on, be found com plete, and any suggestion in the way of new fads will be eagerly attended to. As a starter on new Goods, my very fine line of Leather Purses and Card Case combinations are well worth your attention. Leathers in all the delicate colors of dress materials, mounted in fine sterling silver in intricate designs as well as the plain; they must be appreciated by those who have al ways been obliged to send away for these goods. Carrying in this line the products of the leading makers of fine Leathers in the United States, it is possible for me to offer you a choice assortment from the comparatively inexpensive to that which takes dollars to buy. The Gentleman's full dress Card Case, seems to be the correct thing from the way they caught onjut large enough to fit the propter pock et. Another little tiling on which sales are rapidly increasing, the dainty little individual Butter Spreader in -sterling silver and plate, probably the best and most useful little conciet ever thought of in connection with the table service. Remaining on the table throughout the meal, they entirely take the place of the desert knife for spread ing butter, certainly more dainty and giving the other instrument a chance to be used for what it was intended. To those of refined tastes and a sense of the fitting, very little need be said in their favor. It will not be long before every table in Honolulu will be supplied icith these very necessary little articles. 1? WTHUir A AT Wanted. A POSITION IN AN OFFICE OR Store, by a yoang man ju-t from the States. A good and rapid penman, Will furnish typewriter. The best of references. Address "X. Y. Z.," city. 3410-lw D I Great Clearance Sale r r- IS COMMENCING ;i MONDAY, JUNE 2G, 1893, Z. We will cflVr anything in onr Large h;! Stock of Goods! 8 S ! GKHATLY REDUCED PRICES 2?"Call and eee for yourself, the bargains we are : oilVnng in au Departments. Egaii & Gunny Fort Street. ;Sfew Goods, -JUST OPENED AT- No S. 520 Fort Street LATEST NOYELTIES ! New Jet Passameaterie Trim hud gs, Latest Novelty in Braid Trimmings, New Laces, New Veilings ! EXTRA FINE EMBROIDERIES NEW CHIFFONS ! NEW MOLINE ! A. Hiiirso Assortment of LADIES' MTJSLHST WAISTS A now Assortment of FINE WHITE GOODS NEW MADRAS, Latest designs. . FACTORY Ha-viiig Placed Our Lines Goods Shortly to Arrive, we Must Make Koom for Same. We 'ffei Some Startling Bargains in Staple Stationex'y as follows: o GOOD QUALITY PENCILS rubber tipped, at 15 cents a dozen; note size, VE NKTIAN LINEN Tablets, 15 cents 2 for 23 cents; Letter Tablets, good -maliiy, 15 cents, former price 25 cents ; PI 10 1 0 FKA vifcS, cabinet sizes, new, 60 centp, 3 for $1 ; Composition Hooks, m'zo 7xS, good quality, 50 rents a dozen ; NOTK PAPICU, ream packages, picUl line, 'J5 cents; ENVELOPES, white, good quality, per box 500, only 75 cnts; PEN HOLDERS, suitable for school use, 15 cents a dozen. KOTIOE In consequence of cutting prices,-wo cannot allow any discount to tbe trade on above lines. We are just in receipt of a full line MARCUS WARDS fine linen Papers, ruled and unruled; Envelopes to match. ALUMINIUM NOVELTIES Ju3t tho thing for Whist and Euchre Prizes; guaran teed not to tarnish; aiargs variety of these goods in Pla ing Card Cases; prices reasonable. 3VLTJSIC DTCPvVTrrJNIENT. Everything to be found in a first-class Mu ic Store ; over 25,000 pieces sheet Music to select from. Our prices will be found the lowest and goods the best. SPECIAL DISCOUNT-allowed to Teachers, Schools and Clergymen. Send or write for catalogues and discounts. PUBLISH tiKS of Prof. Be-gdi-'d "MELE HAWAII," 20 numbers, the only choice selection of Hawaiian Music in print. GKICIivVT., AGENTS. J. & C. Fischer, Everitt & Schiller PIANOS; Story and Clark and Chicago Cottape ORGANS; YOST TYPE- W KITE It, DEN8MORE TYPE-W KIT EK, the two best writing Machines in the world. TYPE-WRITEB 8UPPLY DEPARTMENT. We will soon is nn a catalogue of Papers, Ribbons, etc., for all makes of Machines. Parties desiring a copy, can have same mailed to their address bv leaving name at our office. This catalogue will be f jund very useful to Type-wriiers generally. The Hawaiian News Co., LU, Honolulu. 17V6 Just landed ex Australia for the l X U Nil ESiTTire Balloons, Torpedos, Fire Crackers, Toys, Pistols, etc. ESiPExtra Colored Roman Candles, G to 12. balls. SlT'Extra Colored Sky, Rockets, 1 to 4 lbs. "Assorted Cases Fire Works $15, 20 and 25 grColored, Fine, Red, White, Blue and Green in 1 lb. tins. American Bunting American Stars and Stripes and Red, White and Blue Bunting for decorating. American enameled Button-hole Buttons at the I X L. American Silk Pocket Handkerchiefs at the I X L. dTMsland orders promptly attended to. These Goods are new and fresh of tho best quality and will be sold at the lowest cash prices at the 5 J The Daily Advertiser 50 CENTS PER MONTH. 3 3 Q XT- New Goods! COPTS' Honolulu. PRICES. Orders for Large -o- 183 : iHi July i x L; I X L, a largo stock of assorted SILK AND COTTON FLAGS ! SIZES ! Corner Nuuanu and Kinf? Streets. Srnrro! Sl&wrtiiwcttt. SEVENTH ANNUAL HEETI3G or THE MAUI RAGING ASSOCIATION Tuesday July 4th, '93. Official Programme. RACES TO COMMENCE AT 10 A. M. SIURP. 1st RACE SPRECKELSVILLE PURSE, $G0.00. Running Race, i rallo dash for Hawaiian bred horses. 2nd RACE WAILUKU PURSE, $100.00. Running Rnce, i milo and re peat; free for all. 3rd RACE HAWAIIAN COM MERCIAL & SUGAR CO.'S PURSE, $100.00. Trotting and Pacing, 1 milo heats, best 2 in 3 to harness, for Hawaiian bred horses. 4th RACE WAIKAPU PURSE, $75.00. Running Race, f milo dash, for Hawaiian bred horses. Cth RACE KULA PURSE, $50.00. Running Race, uillo dash, for Ponies, 14 hands or under, to carry 100 pounds. 6th RACE KAHULUI PURSE, ' $125.00. Running Race, 1 mile dash, freo for all. RACE WAIHEE PURSE, $175.00. Trotting and Pacing, 1 rallo heats, best 3 in 5, to harness; free for all. Horses with a re cord of 2:30 or better, to carry 180 pounds. RACE LAHAINA PURSE, 7th 8th $100.00. Running Race, 1 milo dash, for Hawaiian bred horses. 9th RACE HANA PURSE, $125. Trotting nt.d Pacing, 1 milo heats, best 2 in 3, to harness; for all horses without ft record of 3:00 or better. 10th RACE QUEEN LILIUOKA LANICUP, PURSE, $150. Running Race, 1 milo dash, free for all. 11th RACE MULE RACE, PURSE, $40. Running Race, i mile dasb, catch weight, free for all. 12h RACE MAN A CUP, PURSE, $125. Running Race, 1) milo dash, for Hawaiian brfd horses. 13th RACE SWEEPSTAKES, $25 each; Association ndtls $J5. Double Team Race, Trotting and Pacing, 1 milo 1kis, het 2 in 3, to be driven by members of the Associntioi). All entries close at 12 o'clock noon on Thursday, Juno 22d, 1803, at the office of tho Secretary, and all entranco fees aro 10 per cent, unless otherwise gpecifU-d. All races to bo run or trotted under tho rules of the Assccmtion, and all horses aro expected to fctart unless drawn by 12 o'clock noon Monday, July 3rd, 1893. L. M. VETTLESEN, 1482-2 Secretary. Criterion Saloon rEH JVTJSTItiVLIjV Another Invoice of tho celcbrnted JOHN WIELAND EXTRA. PALE Beer Also, a fresh Invoice of CALIFORNIA OY8TK1W 'FOB OYSTER COCKTAILS L. II. DEE, - Proprietor. 3406 For Lease. THOSE DESIRABLE PRE- ?co nerve, recently occupied by Mr. Charles Creighton. The grounds aro epaciou8, and well hided with Ornamen tal and KruitTrees ; only a minute's walk to Tramways. The Buildings will bo put in thorough repair to suit the wishes of a good tenant. For further particulars, apply to BRUCE CARTWRIGIIT, Trustee for Mrs. Mary S. Letey. 3358-tf Lager