Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, APRIL 7, tMj.
Publication office l t 6 Kaahumann street J Ed.
Itorlil rooms at tub Fort treet.
Subscriber and Advertisers will please address
THOS. O. THRUM, 1'iiblliher and Proprietor,
E. C. DAKE Istheonljr authorlred agent for
the "PRESS" In San Francisco
All matter for the Saturday Press should be
addressed to the " SATURDAY PRESS."
Advertisements mnst be sent In by Friday noon.
No insertion for the current issue can be fruaran
teed when sent In later. Advertisers will mark
the number of insertions desired, from which date
they charge; any not so marked will be charged 3
Double-column advertisements, cuts and large
types will not be admitted Into our columns t
neither will advertisements be admitted Into "read
ng" columns, at any price These rules will be
rigidly adhered to.
Notice o( any events of Interest transpiring on
the other Islands will always be thankfully received
for publication. Correspondents are requested to
append their true names to all communications,
not for publication necessarily, but as a guarantee
that the writer Is acting In good faith.
.Of 'A I. IT KM.
I'oreign jurors are required on Monday at
10 A, M.
Johh Ashley Ins begun to sink a well on the
premises of Mr. Herbert, llcrelania street,
An intoxicated native jumped oerlmard from
the Kauiltouli last Thursday and was rescued
by the H'aimanalt.
Next week the 'tit will contain a full and
interesting account of the rescue of (lie GMIhmI
Islanders who arrival here on the tith ultimo
by the Sim.
The I'unahou Preparatory School will licgin
the summer term ol ten weeks next Monday.
New scholars will be examined by the com
mittee at 2 r. M.
The many friends of Hon. S. G. Wilder will
be pleased to learn of his recovery sufficient to
enable him to lake a trip to Hiio by the I.itt
like. Tuesday last.
It was a graceful courtesy on part of the
Princess I.ilmokalani to txntpone her usual
monthly reception last Thursday, In order that
it might not conflict with the reception to
Thchouscof llandmastct Merger was broken
into by a Chinese Inst Thursday evening.
Nothing of value was stolen, as lrs. Ilcrger
discovered the would-be burglar In time and
tlrosc him away.
The "Palace Ice Cream Saloon," now be
longing to the Hart Brothers, has received
such extended alterations and refitting that its
comfort, convenience, and attractiveness is
greatly enhanced thereby.
It is pleasing to learn that the Algaroba
Lodge of Good Templars in this city, which
has been in existence but about nine months,
has a mcmlcrship of about 100, and that its
members are being encouraged in their work
The Superintendent of the Water Works
wishes to give notice that water is becoming
low in the public reservoir, and hopes that the
ordinance against too frequent or prolonged
sprinkling or irex-itrtig will be faithfully com
Mr. Williams, the nhotoeranhcr. relumed
by the LUtliLt on Sunday Ixst from his artist's
stroll through Kohala, where he improved his
time and opportunity In picturing the railroad
in all its most tortuous courses, besides getting
some very picturesque views throughout the
The "palace part)" are reported already at
work for the campaign of next spring. The
following exceptionally able candidates arc an
nounced for legislative honors for this district,
rumor saith, under financial ministerial in
fluence, vizi J. I.. Kaulukou, John Kusscll, K.
Pahia, J, Poepoc.
In the cases of Robert Grieve and William
Auld, appealed from the jlecision of the police
justice, the fine of the latter was paid by W.
R. Castle, the prosecuting attorney, and the
case withdrawn. Mr. Grievc's case was ar
gued before Judge McCully, who reversed the
judgment, and found the defendant not guilty.
Merger's land will probably sail for Cali
fornia, under the charge of their popular leader,
by the Australia on her August trip, or earlier
if necessary. The band has been engaged to
help furnish music for the Triennial conclave
of the Grand Commandery of Knights Tem
plar which meets this summer in San Fran
cisco. The Fritnd for April is out. Us table of
contents is quite full. The AJvtrtiier, in not
ing the Friemfs appearance, reproaches it for
errors in its shipping news. Headers of both
papers will enjoy the criticism of the correct
and erudite dally, recognizing the striking
parallel between its reproof and the more
famous rebuke administered by Satan to sin.
On Friday, the 20th, will be given the next
concert of the Amateur Musical Society. The
remaining rehearsals will take place on the
evenings of the Gth and the 13th. No member
who falls to attend the final practice can take
part in the concert under the rules j so it is
hoped there may be a full attendance at each
rehearsal. The concert will take place in the
new V. M. C. A. hall.
Wednesday evening last a bungling attempt
at burglary was made on the business premises
of Castle & Cooke. So far as can be determ
ined the would-lw burglar entered by an Iron
trap from the rear yard. He attempted to rifle
each of two tills, and failed in each attempt.
A native lad, known to have been in the re
form school, had been lurking about the store
all day previous to the attempt.
If there be a more delicious dish than liakcd
mango it is surely mango baked. One of this
city's model housewives sends the Pitts this
golden rule ! " Cull the fruit when two-thirds
ripe. Gently with a damp cloth wipe. Pierce
each mango, with a clove. Hake within a lazy
stove. When, by testing, )0u discover each
sofi -hearted as. a lover, pour them in a salad
bowl and powder sugar o'er the whole."
Following is the programme for the Hand
concert at Lmina Square this afternoon, com
inencine at a. to p. M. :
Overture: "A Summer Night," (new)
HalUI: "Good Night," (new).
Walts!" Utile Well." - (-otltrsy
Selection; " llarber of Seville," Kosslnl
Gavolle: "Stephanie,", , .Csihulka
Galon: "Full uctd (new) ... . Itolint
An extra concert will be given on Monday
evening, at Lmma bquare.
Last Monday Consul McKinlev, commis
aioncr to take evidence concerning the "Ala
bama Claims'1 Interests of certain Hawaiian
citizens niyi residents, heard the testimony of
several persons Interested. 1 liere arc auout
no claims so far registered, of which 60 are
on behalf of living persons and the remainder
on behalf of the estates or heirs of deceased
claimants. The time fur registering claims
having lapsed, no luuner applications win oe
The good memory of the editor of the FrituJ
recalls tne original ownersnip 01 tne 1 anineon
saloon property, A blacksmith shop was the
first Imiuimg crecieti on tne site. 11 was imm
sometime In the "thirties" by John ColcOrd,
who worked there at his trade. Sometime in
the "forties" he left, having accumulated a
fortune of $15,000. John Munn subsequently
owned the " corner," occup) ing it a a seamen
hospital under the charge ol ur. it. vv
A Committee fiom the Planters' Labor and
Supply Company wailed on the Hoard of
Health last Monday, (o inquire concerning the
quarantine regulations prevailing on the
Ulmtlg, Mr. bciueicr, on tienaii 01 tne worn
snittec, sa that the member of the Commit.
lee were satisfied that the Hoard of Health had
acted for the best interests of the community
in maintaining the quarantine, as ut expert.
mux juitiiicvT every precaution that medical
prudence couiu suggest.
Number two of the coolie fleet came Into
t last Tuesday night the Cktamc, 13 da)s
m Yokohama with 004 Chinese and 28
white passengers. Ol the Lmnt.se, 5,20 are for
(bis nort. The number of recent Chinese arri-
vols, per GUmiIst and Ottjm'e, aggregates
l.ioo. Through the courtesy of Hon. A, S.
Clefihorn, the loilowing expected aimais are
ijotcd 1 the Gitit, in 10 days, with 1,1001
lW- sjjWr. in Kdavs. with 800 1 the T. C.
JwW, In aj days, uithoooi the Citt7Wo,
its 37 days, with 1,500 s the Adriatic, in 35
(My, wim i,si m"i v,..
In the death of l)vid Neil Fliiner, which
briefly announced last week, Honolulu
another of her early residents. He at-
liv bare in 1847, and succeeded to the busi
M Md nd of Mr. Hoard man, 1 4 w atchmaker
'Msd jW St the comer of Hotel and Union
KrtwU, till tht ersctiou of the building on Ka
ajHiirmi MttsX to l8$7i (bow occupied as the
Jksju ottc) whw e continued hw busiuws
t)M a few y sine. Mr. Fliinw united v. tth
the Odd lellows July 13, 1847, and ever
had the interest of the order In mind. I
He was also a leading member of Ihe Masonic
fraternity. He was a kind hearted man, ecr
ready toasslst where he could hclr. as he did to
fellow members from California, early in the
fifties, even to thousands of dollars. He married
In this city in August, tSOS, the eldest daughter
of Captain A Mc!nt)rc who survives him,
though she has lcn an invalid for m-iny
The driving and walking public, especially
ladies, have reason to congratulate themselves
upon the recent change in the driving of
Mr. Ootid'; large sprinkler. Formerly, many
ladles passing in low phaetons, hate had their
clothing injured by the carcteM ami rude con
duct of a rude driver, who persisted In let
ting the water on mil head, regardless ol tie
Tiinirsil rise frr n Mien rl I lintit tvinrr I lit
VUllllUlt Jl WUII"MIV.HVV l HIVH, I'UiMHl m ....
present driver lakes Ihe trouble lo remember
that even a watering wagon may tc driven in
a gentlemanly manner.
The town wa excited by an alarm of fire
last Siturday night. It ch-mced that on the
f)rcmie of T. II. Davie a rubbish pile had
icen ct burning Quite a blare was the result,
seen as far away as Palama, and causing Ihe
prompt appearance of a large detachment of
volunteers. As Mr. Davie, previous lo set
ting the rubbish on fire, look pains lo notify
the Fire Department, no jKwsible blame can at
tach to that gentleman for any inconvenience
or alarm to which the general public was put,
In it active response to the prompting of
friendly ami zealous public spirit.
The 'est has already given a full descrip
tion of the plan of Ihe V. M. C. A. building.
and will give still further description when it
shall formally be thrown open to the public.
All that need now lie said I mat tne structure
o nearly completed I creditable to all con
cerned. The only change made In the original
nlan hat been lo leave ihe gvmnasium room
unlloored, awaiting future developments, The
annual election of officers will be held on
Thursday the 19th Inst., and on the following
Saturday appropriate dedicatory exercises will
take place. The total cost of the building and
ground has been $18,350, of which $3,750
wa lor the lot.
r terrible tumble for a budding Ihrcc-vcar-
old had Mr, Dowsctt's fine bay dray-stallion,
last :aturday. lie was standing Hitched to lit
dray on Ihe wharf backed up against a schooner
from which hi driver was loading alt. For
some reason, probably reminiscent of former
tugs against the breeching, he licgan to back,
tossing the loy driver over on tothc schooner's
deck and following suit with the lira) before he
could be slopped. His own career was sta)cd
by the chasm between the wharf and the ves
sel. Down plunged the horse, fortunately free
ing himself from the harness. He was guided
ashore, making land near the fish market, and
sustained no more serious injury than a belly
cut, probably made by a broken bottle while
floundering in the mud.
There were brought over from the Kilauca
plantation, Kauai, on the 31st inst., 24 Ger
man laliorcrs, arrested because of refusal lo
work. Consul Glade retained Mr. Hartwell
for their defense. Their case will probably
come up for trial to-day at 10 A. M. '1 hey in
tend to bring suit against the plantation for
breach of contract, alleging that the contract
required their pay to begin Irom arrival at the
plantation. 1 hey complain that their pay was
withheld for about a week after their arrival.
Further complaints arc made that the medical
attendance was insufficient; that they were
overcharged for food agreed to be furnished at
cost; that they were furnished an insufficient
supply of bed and bidding. They also allege
abusive treatment ; and say they wire not paid
for work done after hours.
His Imperial Russian Majesty's steam cor
vette Kaytstlnik, 1350 tons burden, 7 guns,
2 1 officers and 1 70 crew , arrived here yester
day, 36 davs from Valparaiso, The following
is a list ol Her otticcrs :
and Lieutenant (la master)
4th Lieutenant.. . .
i&t Navication Officer.
. . Vaiiheff
and Navigation Officer. .
j loanofT, Sclieoank, WulfT, Lambs
An express, driven by a Chinese and con
taining a native passenger, came down Queen
street from the direction of the Fish Market
and halted 'in front of C. Drew cr & Co's. The
native alighted and turned to walk away. The
Cnmese demanded lare, vvlncli the whilom
passenger refused to ) ield. Then blazed with
wrath the almond eved, and fiercely to the
other cried: "llapdol, hap dot, vou blad
kanak, you no gip him I blake your blak.
The Chinese leaned forth to emphasize the
threat by a blow. The native dodged back
ward, disdainfully swinging the short white
wash brush he carried. Just out of reach he
swung it, coming a trifle nearer as he did so,
and at last swinging it in perilous proximity to
the driver's nose. This was the Celestial's
opKrtunity, With a sw ift clutch he caught
Ihe brush from the hand of his enemy, struck
the horse a cruel blow and went clattering up
Nuuanu street, with the native performing a
frantic trot while clinging to the rear axle.
At the last Wednesday evening gathering at
the llethcl Vestry, the paslor and the Rev. S.
I!. Ilishop offered remarks u)on the English
Mission in New Guinea. Fxtracts were read
from this month's FrieiiJ, wherein it was made
to appear that the Mission work had taken a
permanent hold among the aborigines. In the
midst of the meeting the Kcv. M. II. Houston
entered the vestry. This gentleman was a
passenger on board the Oteanic, having come
from Ihe mission field in North China. From
his remarks it was learned that in 186S he
went asa Missionary, under the Southern Pres
byterian Hoard or the United States. He has
hd nine clerical associates in the mission work.
His station has been at Hangchow, about 150
miles southwest from Shanghai. There he
has labored with gratifying success, having
gathered a church of one hundred members,
Yvecently he bamized one of the litwrary or ed
ucated class, lie referred to the general work
of missions as most encouraging in all the
Northern Provinces. He was compelled to
retire temporarily from his work on account of
the sickness and death of Ids wife, and he re
turns to the United States accompanied by his
four children. Those presont were favorably
Impressed by his earnestness and general bear
ing. His address wxs most encouraging to the
cause of Missions, He also delivered an ad
dress at the Chinese Church earlier in the even-IK-
If. I MM 1TKMS.
Friendsof the late Mrs. Fidelia Coan, who have
preserved letters from her, will confer a very
deeply appreciated favor upon her children by
sending them, or any of them, either to S. L.
Coan, F.sq., at llilo, or to Dr. T. M, Coan,
Century Club, New York city. The letters
will be promptly returned, if desired.
Apropos of the organ's defense of the hula
programme publication, a Kohala corresiond
cut writes t " Is the editor of the J', C. A.
becoming insane, tliat he makes no distinction
between the publication of words in a diction
ary, and publishing them in other forms to be
read by and acted out before the public?"
Rev, G. II. Smith left Kohala on the 31st
ult., for his home in Ohio, which he has not
visited for twelve )cars. The friends met him
at the house of V.. C. Iloiul, a week ago last
Wednesday evening, and had a very pleasant
lime. It ts hoped thai the health of himself
and family will be benefitted by the change.
A meeting of the foreign congregation was held
In the church Thursday evening, to consult
with reference to finding a new pastor,-
The 'nrsa)i "Active cIToits are now
being made to erect i Chinese church and par.
sonage in Kohala. A central and suitable site
of land for this purpose has been donated by
the Kohala Sugar Plantation. A generous
sum has already lx.cn subscribed by the for
eigners, natives and Chinese residing in the
district. Still it is hoped that this will be fur
thcr increased by gifts from friends of the work
in Honolulu vnu elsewhere. The Chinese
preacher, Kong Yet Yin, who has been absent
Tor some months in China, is now 011 the way
returning to this poit, with his family. The
missionary work among the Chinese in Ko
hala and elsewhere is constantly gaining in
importance, Further Particulars in reference
to the church, subscriptions, etc., will be given
in our nest issue." Hut the editor of the
FiuhJ modestly neglects to add Ihit the work
so far performed chiefly has ut.cn done by
Frank Damon, whose interest in the moral
and social improvement of the Chinese is if
unflagging as It is intelligent,
On March 35th, memorial services were
held in llaili church, llilo, in respect to
the memory of Kev ei end Titus Coan, who
was so many )ears ill loving and faithful
pastor. There was Urge gathering of both
IIaw.1ii.1n5 and foreigners. 1 he sen led, ron
ducted lijrjmlf-e V. b I.) nun, opened ith a
tieatitiful anthem anc by the choirs of the
native and foreign churches.. letters were
read from Kcv Hiram llingham, Kcv. S K,
Ilishop, Rev I.. I.)on, Rev. Lowell Smith,
Rev. I). Itildwfn. Hon. S. X. Castle. A
letter from Ihe late clcrg)man to Rev. S. F..
Ilishop wa nlo presented; papers were read
from Rev. S. C. Damon, Prof. W, I). Alex
ander, Mr. II. tlingham 1 and foreign letter
from 11. llalscy, of whom Mr. Com made
mention In hi "Life In Hawaii," from Rev.
i:. P. Goodwin, D.D., Chicago; Rev. N. S.
Clark, D.I)., Foreign Secretary American
lloird, lloston ( Rev. V.. K Allien, D.D.,
Home Secretary American Hoard, Boston ;
Rev. S. J. Humphrey, D.D., District Secrc
I3rv American Hoard, Chicago, and W.T.
,( ,,ail ,,,
" . .
Mrs, Loan received many
letters which were not made public. There
were also read letters from old native friends.
Fach letter as full of loving words, for
11 None knew him but to love htm ;
None named him Lut lo praise."
An original poem by Mrs. M, C. Kitlredgc
deserves special mention. It is thought Mr.
Coan will publish Ihe Idlers and Poem In full,
in a memorial volume. D. II. Hitchcock
acted at interpreter, Rev. E. P. Ilaker read
foreign letters, Rev. W. 11. Olcson the letters
from the Islands, and Hon. J. Nawahl the
letters written in Hawaiian. Remarks were
made by I). II. Hitchcock, Kcv. Pahio, and
Hon. f, Nawahl, Kev. I). II. Lyman re
mirked on entering Ihe pulpit that he felt like
David, " Know )e not that a Prince in Is
rael has fallen." Dr. C. II. Wctmorc read a
feeling paper, He had been Father Coan's
neighbor and doctor for onc-lhlrd of a century.
S. L. Austin spoke of having known Father
Coan since IS52. It is proposed to raise a
memorial stone to the late pastor's memory.
There hat been contributed thus far, to March
20th, $281. J, Nawahl and fudge Hapai have
Ihe memorial stone funtl in their charge and it
is hoped a large sum will lie raised.
.vy t.oitn 11 1. si 101:
The hospitality of every hospitable national
ity is distinctive. Apparent as the var)ing
fragrance of flowers, it is quite ns elusive of
definition. When it combines the stately cour
tesy of I'nglish breeding with the cordial free
dom lmrn of prolonged residence in the Ha
waiian capital, hospitality has no grace to ac
quire and no lesson to learn. Last Thursday
afternoon Mr. Davics placet! hit residence at
the disjxisal of all who cared formally to wel
come Ilishop Willis, on his return from a pro
longed though profitable absence in the United
States nntl Fngland. The occasion was one
that dispta) cd to the full thedeep appreciation of
the Churchmen of Honolulu for their bishop.
It displayed in no less degree the talent and
tact of tlie hostess and host. And it was pleas
ant proof of Ihe capacity of our society for
reasonable and seasonable merry-making. To
the bishop it must hav e been an occasion of
honest pride. His welcome wat to general
and so srwntancous that he could not fail to be
touched by it. The guests assembled in and
around a portion of the dwelling. Under the
trees, chairs and benches were arranged and
tevtral tables were spread with refreshments.
The ro)al band was in attendance and played
selections from Frayling, Hach, Czibulka,
Coote, Halfe, anil Staney. During the after
noon there was danced an old Fngbsh country
dance, to the mutual delight of those who took
part and those looking on. Larly In the after
noon Mr. Davics, in an extremely neat off
hand speech, stated the occasion of the gather
ing and then gave way to Kev. Mr. Macintosh,
who presented to the bishop an address of wel
come signed by all the clergy in the diocese.
In reply, Ilishop Willis briefly slated the ob
ject, the enforced duration and the results of
his late absence. A feature of the afternoon's
enjovment was the presence of many happy
children; the company grading upward in age,
through buoyant youth and blooming maturity
to venerable age. In rank, it ranged from roy
alty to the humblest in the walks of servitude.
Vet on the face of each there present was writ
the word "Aloha I"
OVr.XIXO Ol'TltE"Mt(MK LUSALII.O."
Injuncl87l, while Lunalilo the beloved
was merely a chief of high rank, he made a
a will by the terms of which, should he die
without issue, the bulk of his property should
go, on the death of his father, lo found a home
for aged and indigent Hawaiian of aboriginal
When he became king, Lunalilo continued
his will in force, and after his untimely decease
and the admission of the will to probate, the
Supreme Court appointed John Molt Smith,
Edwin O. Hall and Sanford 11. Dole, as trus
tees of the bequest. When he died Lunalilo
believed that the property set apart for the
purxes of the trust a small portion of the
estate, the Waikiki property, having been left
by codicil to Queen Emma would aggregate
only alwut $25,000. It is now valued at nearly
seven limes that amount. The trustees were
qualified in March 1S77; and the active prose
cution of their work has Continued eversince,
until the "Home Lunalilo" is now an accepted
Last Saturday afternoon the building which
occupies 21 36-100 acres, located just beyond
Punchbowl and known as Kewalo, was thrown
open to the public in an informal manner. His
.Majesty and at least one of his ministers were
present together with two of the trustees, some
minor officials, many private citizens and a
number of ladies and young people. Hcrger's
band furnished some enjoyable music, and the
trustees lurmsned an equally enjoyable colla
tion. Extcriorially, the building is more striking
than imposing. For two reasons it w at made
principally one story. The reasons were the
difficulty which aged and presumably infirm
inmates would experience in mounting long
stairways; and the pronounced Hawaiian pref
erence for the convenience of ground floor liv
ing. In slia)ei the home resembles a cross
with its supporting pillar buried and the arms
resting on the ground.
The structure is 300 feet long, consisting of
a two-story central building nanked ny long
one-story wings. Each wing contains 7 rooms,
6 of which are are 12x12 and 14 feet hifih,
terminating in a large ward 25 feet square with
19 feet ceiling. At the rear of each wing is a
combined washroom, bathroom and closet,
apart from the main building jet connected
by a cov ered passage. The central portion is
approached from the west side front by eleven
Concrete steps. The front hall contains a stair
way leading to the second story and thence to
the tower surmounting the structure, the apex
of which is one hundred feet above the ground.
To the right of Uie front hall is a reception
room 26x18 in which is an expressiv e oil paint
ing of the founder, painted fur the home by
Charles Furncaux, To the left arc an office,
a room sometime to be used as a dispensatory
and a dining-room. The second story contains
4 large rooms, one of which w ill lie used for
linen, crockery and similar supplies, ami Ihe
other as living apartments for the super
intendent. To the rear of the central portion
Is a combined kitchen, laundry and store room.
A veranda nearly surrounds the building, being
continuous along me rear and interrupted in
front only by the wide portico facing the cen
Thorough solidity seems oixsared by the char
acter of the woik and the quality of material.
The exterior walls are of rock quarried from
the south side of Punchbowl. When taken
out this rock, apparently a conglomerate of
lava, ptotcs and clay, is quite son ami works
readily. It is said to harden rapidly and
to resist the action of weather admirably. The
finish of the building it plain buf neat and
cheerful. Taken altogether, ihe home may
lie said to reflect the spirit of its projector, Ihe
taste of its trustees and the skill and judgment
of Its. architect and the contracting budder.
The original design of the building was
made by Mr. Dole. Robert I.lshniau, has been
supervising architect and E. II. Thomas con
tractor. The contract for building the home
first called for $28,300. Additions brought
the juice up to $38,000. Alterations, out
buildings and unavoidable incidental expenses
will make the cost of the home about $40,000.
An artesian well 200 feet deep has been
bored, 137 feet above the sea level, striking
the water at a depth requiring about 100 feet
of pumping. This well, with windmill and
piping, nas cost neatly $8,000. A small struc
ture, for use as carriage-house and sciv ants'
quarters, has been built in the background to
the left of the main building.
When it is added that the home com.
nunds a suiwib outlook, has always a full sup
ply of the freshest air obtainable and will toon
tunc grounds shaded by algaroba groves and
ornamented by other desirable trees, there re
mains little need to assure those fortunate old
people who may come to live within its shel
ter, that the home will be a pleasant one.
Henry Sainton has been appointed super
intendent at a salary of $1,000 a ) car and
household expenses. He will have an assist
ant sunerintendant. a cook and such other
helpers as may be needed, The Frtis wishes
the " Home Lunalilo" a long cajeer of useful
nets, confided thai its fortunt ue in good
Tin: sATirt: vukss.
Irromllie Hawaiian Oarette.)
Now that our country is much agitated with
the question of what ort of a government we
arc to hive, and our government has displa)cd
utlcr disregard for the wishes of it people ill
selfishly holding on to those whom the nation
Ins branded with It disapprobation, some
fearles soul among our own people have
uttered inqiortant thoughts which it is well for
u now to consider.
We would suggest and urge is not this a
suitable time to get up meetings of citizens In
each electoral district, for the purpose of peti
tioning the king lo do away with this cabinet,
for the many reasons w e hav c pre lously et
forth lo our countr) men? Thi 1 a good lime
for the nation to rouse itself and cast off our
treacherous leaders, w ho nrcdrawlng us towards
the bad, and will ere long plunee us Into a tea
This government ha been disgraced before
the whole world by the action of this cabinet.
The purise of our government, as dis'plajctl
by this cabinet arc utterly abhorred. The king
lias been made lo appear contemptible by these
ministers. Our government has been robbed
by the Iniquitous expenditures of "thi cabinet,
so that the treasury is empty. The ministry
have been scry active In making extravaccnt
antl useless expenditures of public treasure.
The ministry arc now engaged In raking in the
itintts 01 111c department 01 education into their
ruthless hands and so It will be until all is
It will be very disastrous for us to sit ind
dolcntly by while such wrong is being enacted,
until we arc onven completely to tne wan,
This (taistei ant) might answer If it were
K)ssiblc for us lo regard with complacency the
proposition for annexation that is now being
raised In America anil the present cabinet arc
not unfriendly to this move, Gibson would by
no means be the last to enter into such a plan,
for he is well versed In deeds of treachery.
llcforc hc(Gibson) and the whole cabinet hat
time to bring about such an iniquitous scheme,
vvc ougjit to nip it in the bud. For that reason
it is wise form to hold such meetings as have
We set forth this thought anew and shall
dwell upon it again. Let us carefully select a
body of strong, fearless soldier) to stand on the
side of the nation in the legislature of 1SS4,
soon to come, let them be thoroughly true and
independent. Let us stand firm like soldiers,
fearing nothing, and strive to overthrow litis
Iniquitous cabinet. Like the voice of Napoleon
appealing to his soldiers and a)ing "who burns
to follow me as 1 go to subjugate Ihe Aus
trian, building a bridge of solid rock over
which to march to victory over our enemies!"
"I," and "I," and "I," and ro Sjii until a
strong company of soldiers is raised, with which
lo repel the cncin) . The result w ould be victory,
and the attainment of the object of the leaders.
In truth the dctirctl points were carried, the
armies of France were victorious.
Had ministers arc the enemies of Hawaii,
and the nation ought to stand ever ready, anil
to provide a body of true soldiers for the defense
The Pat Aiiia asks who is a true patriot,
and a lover of his nation, let him stand up and
prove himself a soldier for his country by his
deeds, who arc the men who would say "I,"
and "I," and "I," until the number of 2g
strong men is complete.
The Pat Aiiia predicts that the victory will
rest with Hawaii. Do not lire, nor give over,
nor stand idle.
Rise then Hawaii of Kcawe. Kousc your
self Maui of Kamalalawalu. Stand up Oahu
of Kakuihcwa. Come Kauai of Mano. Join
in Molokai of Ilina, and let us be of one mind;
then there will be no doubt of our succes-, and
victory, and traitors shall be rooted out of the
land God save Hawaii I Hawaii Pae Ainu,
It seems at' if we had entered a strange period
of our political history, a period in which many
individuals of the race of time-servers arc born.
Those who act in true independence of thought,
desiring to do right and follow the truth arc
Much blame and abuse has been heaped on
those Hawaiian representatives who stood up
independently for their own manhood, without
allowing themselves to be led like slaves. To
see the truth of this look at the abuse that has
been heaped on the head of the proprietor of
the Hawaii Pae Aina during the past few
days, because of his publishing a small thing.
Probably if the proprietor of that paper had
said "I was wrong in publishing that," he
would not have lacked caresses, and If he had
really been in the w rong he could hav c cor
rected. Now the EltltK full of abuse forthat brother
editor. This is a shame. If Kawainui had
set aside his independence of thought as a
man; hail suppressed his own convictions and
had become a time-server of those who arc
now mshing blindly along, he would have been
praised as a good fellow- by the EUlt.
Again let ut look at those few members of
the last legislature who manfully asserted their
own independence refusing to engage in cer
tain disreputable actions that were performed
in that session. Were they wrong for plainly
sa)ing what they knew and what they thought
before the house? No they were not wrong,
for that was what they knew on the subject in
Was it because they wanted lo be contrary
that they opposed some of the measures of ihe
majority? We do not think so. Doubtless
they saw that such measures were injurious to
the nation and therefore they could not agree
to some of the measures of the majority. The
dignity of manhood is in standing lirmly by
that which he knows to be right and true.
The greatest follies is for a man to sell his
own independence for bread and butter, or for
office, or a sum of money, that is to degrade
his manhood to the level of a brute.
Hut that small majority who fearlessly stood
by their own knowledge and opinion like men,
have been loaded Willi abuse by the Eltle,
whereas the time-serving class of hoopilimeaal
have been greatly petted and cajoled.
To prove that the majority of the members,
were time-servers, recall the shameful words
publicly uttered in the last few dajs of the ses
sion by one of the members for Honolulu. Just
before a vole was to be taken on an important
measure he used the following words: "Mem
bers, bear in mind before soling whence comes
our bread and butter; do not forget whence
This was the utterance of v our representativ e
of Honolulu in the last session of the Legisla
ture. He did not say "Let us, remember the
districts that have elected us," not so. He did
not say "Let us remember the nation that has
elected us," no such love was his. His thought
was "let us remember the bread and meat we
put into our bellies." His belly was his master
as it was his belly he served in the legislature.
And shall it be so again? That is for the
thoughts and the actions of the Hawaiian citi
zen to decide. If the people think that this
will do, then so it will be. ilut the end is not
uncertain. It were well for the people to con
sider the matter before the proper season has
gone, lest we wait until it too late and then re
pent miserably. A'uoloa, March 241I1,
Itarkecpers pay here, on an average, about $7
pir gallon for whisky. One gallon contains
an average of sixty-five drinks, and at twenty
five cents a drink the poor man pa)s $16.25
per gallon for his whisky; in other words, he
J ays $7 for the whisky and $9.25 to a man
or handing it o er .the bar. While it w ould be
better for all not to drink, some men will have
whisky, fid my advice to them is this 1
Make jour wife) our barkeeper. Lend her $7 to
buy a gallon of whisky for a beginning, and
every time ou want a drink go lo her and pay
twenty-five cents fur It. Hy the time you have
drank a gallon she will have $16.25, or enough
money to refund the $7 borrowed of you to
pay for another gallon of liquor and have a bal
ance of $2.25. She will lie able to conduct
future operations on her own capital, and when
) ou become an inebriate, unable to suppoit
yourself, shunned and despised by respectable
Ivcople, your wife will have enough money to
.eeo )ou until you get ready to fill a drunk,
ard s grave. Hut had you paid all this money
to a barkeeper, he would not have given a cent
to bury sou or a crust of bread to keep your
children from starving, Few (icople ever stop
to calculate the cost of dram dunking. At
twenty-five. cents per drink, one drink per day
will cost $91-25 per yeai ; two drinks per day
will cost $182,501 three drinks $273.75, and
four drinks $365 per year,
The April number of the Planin" ,Untkly
U No. 1 of Volume II. Its leader is in care
ful explanation of the fact that its editor pur
poses not lo be dictated lo by the AJvtrttur,
Its other editorials are on the following tonics:
"Prospects of the Sucar Industry in Mauritius."
"Manila Hasis," "Hawaiian Corporations,"
'The Jirvis Patent Furnace." Thete .ire four
communication ana s hut proportion or pew
pent selected mtti,
.svritKMK nnHT cAhr.su Alt.
CRIMINAL CASESHAWAIIAN JURY.
Attorney General Preston for the Crown.
Rex vs. Hailama, Kamckona and Kaai
Rex vs. Kalal. Kawika and Keo Malicious
injury. Appeal from the Police Justice of
Kex vs. Wm. Auld- Common nulsmcc.
Appeal from the Police Justice of Honolulu.
Ilex vs. Ilnnoa and Kcaloha Larceny.
Certificate filed by Attorney -General, declining
Paulo vs. I). Mato W. R. Castle for plain
tlfl", R, F, Hickerlnn for defendant. Jury
In the matter of the will of I'uhalkala, vv.,
deceased Appeal from the decision of Justice
Austin. F. M. Hatch for petitioners, E. Pres
ton for contestant.
Ulill vs. Ainoi Ejectment. Cecil Hrown
for plaintiff, W. R. Castle for defendant. Jury
Kalaniula vs. I-onoaea Ejectment. J. Rus
sell for plaintiff, K. F. Ilickerton for defendant.
Olalolno vs. Kalnwaii Ejectment. W. L.
Holokahikl for plaintiff, V. K. Castle and J.
I Kaulukou for tlcfendant.
W. C. Achl vs. Kaluna, w. Trover, Ap
cal from the Police Justice of Honolulu. Case
W. C. Achi vs. Kaluna, vv. Action In as
sumpsit. Appeal from the Police Justice of
nonoiuiu. vv. k. uisllc lor plamlill, John
Russell for defendant. Case withdrawn.
Kamalu vs. Lovcll Eiectmcnl. New trial
ordered. S. H. Dole for plaintiff, W. K. Castle
August Unna and Oscar Unna, doing busi
ness under the name of the liana Plantation
vs. J, K. H.tnuna and others trading ns the
Mokai Sugar Company Cecil Drown for
plaintiff, W. R. Castle for defendant.
II. II. Ruth Kcchkolani vs. Commissioners
of Crown Land Ejectment. L. A, Thurs
ton for plaintiff, E. Preston for tlcfcndants.
Mahukaliilii and Luukia, his mother, vs.
Hika.1I.1nI Ilobron and E. C. Ilobron, her
husband Ejectment. W, R. Castle for plain
tiff, Cecil Hrown for defendant.
Kela v. lohn H. Paly Ejectment. L. A.
Thurston for plaintiff, W. K. Castle for de
fendant. V. L. H. Mochonut vs. W. M. Gibson
Ejectment. R. F. Ilickerton for plaintiff, W.
R. Castle for tlcfendant,
CRIMINAL CASES FORFION JURV.
Kcx vs. Kom Kwci Importing opium. Ap
peal from the Police Court, Honolulu, W. K.
Castle for Defendant. Judgment of the Police
Court confirmed. Fine, $200, 6 months' Im
prisonment, and $7 costs.
Rex vs. George Davis, Win. More and
Charles Ta)lor Highway robbery. John Rus
sell for More and Taylor, F. M. Hatch for
Chen lice Nam vs. LySin Moi Assumpsit.
W. R. Castle for defendant. Demurrer hied.
Manuel Lobo vs. Anin Ejectment. W. R.
Castle for plaintiff, F. M. Hatch for tlcfend-
Y. Alan vs. W. C. Parke Trespass. W.
K. Castle for plaintiff, E. Preston for defend
F. Horn vs. C. M. Cook Action on the
case. K M. Hatch for plaintiff, Cecil Hrown
for defendant. Discontinued,
Ucnton, Holmes ,V Co. vs. Jane S. Reed
Assumpsit. F. M. Hatch for plaintiff.
S.J. Levy vs. Henry Charman Assumpsit.
L. A. Thurston for plaintiff.
H. Tcnorio vs. Wm. Hrown Appeal from
the decision of the Police Justice of Honolulu.
W. A. Whiting for plaintiff, J. L. Kaulukou
for defendant. Submitted.
Yim Quon vs. Cum Chun, otherwise Lum
Kee Sam Appeal from the decision of
Justice McCully, in bankruytcy. W. K. Castle
anil L.. . inurston lor plamlill, L. Preston
Kalacokckoi vs. Kahclc. w.. and Kia N.i-
haolelua, her husband, D. Kahanu and others.
S-. B. Dole for plaintiff, E. Preston for the
Minister of the Interior: F. M. Hatch for Ka.
hele and others, files a demurrer which was
argued and sustained, with permission to bring
a new suit or amend the original bill. Air.
uoie noted an appeal to the bupreme Court in
Queen Dowacer Emma Kalileonalanl s.
Charles II. Judd and other Commissioners of
Crown Lands Anneal from the decision of
Justice McCully at the January term. W. R.
Castle and F. M. Hatch for the Plaintiff, E.
t'reston lor dclendants, appellants. Submitted.
Kapclaand others vs. Hoohoku Assumpsit.
E. Preston for plaintiff, J. Nawahi for defend
Theresa Cartwright vs. A. I. Cartwricht. fr.
W. R. Castle for libelant.
Kakuewa vs. Tames Keau W. L. Holoka-
hiki for libelant.
Joseph Perry vs. Matreic Perrv W. R.
Castle for libelant. Withdrawn.
Isabella Muire vs. lohn Muire W. R.
Castle for libelant.
Kamila vs. Uilaina Antone Punanaro W.
L. Holokahiki for libelant.
Paikmnu Pokii, vv., vs. Kaleiwohi, k. J.
Russell for libelant,
John Ena, Jr., vs. Eilia Piikoi, w. J, L.
Kaulukou for libelant.
John Paniani vs. Mahlai Moku. w. Libel
ant in person.
Ladies and Gentlemen visiting San Franciscc will
find very desirable Furnished Kooms En Suit and Sin
gle at No. IJ7 Montgomery St., Corner Hush. Mrs.
r. Honey, formerly of Honolulu.
A Successful House I A Successful House 1 A strik
ing instance of success in a Retail Pry Goods' way is
afforded by the Leading MUinery House of Charles J.
Fishcl, comer Fort and Hotel streets. The Proprietor
Mr. Fishel lias acquired the art of holding custom. Any
Dry Goods House can, by freely advertising, draw cus
tomers, once or twice; but to hold them, asd enjoy their
confidence, calls for the exercise of tact and liberality.
Goods must be marked down and sold for what ihey
are: never misrepresent any article. That la the policy
of Charles J. rishel, and that policy lias made the hrm
one of the greatest In its line, on the leading thorough
fare of Honolulu. Ihe Leading Milliner)' Store of
Charles JKischel, Is to Honolulu what Macy's is to
Xew York, Charles J, Fishct makes a specialty of Mil
linery. iT The store Is one of the sights of the city.
New England Mutual Life Insurance Co.
The thlny-eighth annual statement of the old fashion
ed fkrtljf iHHthal life insurance company whose name
ap;car above, has been asued. Organued In 1643
when liitle was known by the average public in this
country at least concerning the advantages of this
most unselfish beneficent rrlnclple in Us application for
the protection of relict dependencies, Ihe old New
England Mutual life Ins. Co., ofltoston, Massachu
setts, takes rank amoug the early exponents of this im
portant auxiliary lothe interests of virtuous and provi
dent persons, as also communities, upon whom charity
makes man) requisitions In favor of the "always with
)ou" unfortunates of earth. The history of this com
pany shows such a recurd of management that any
man who contemplates providing his dependencies wills
the Indemnity afforded by life insurance, may safely
conclude that his contract will be honorably complied
with when the time for payment of his claim shall arrive.
Dcing strictly mutual by Us charter, no stockholders or
other persons whatever are entitled to any advantage,
one over another member. The fact thai this company
has uniformly declined to entertain any of the many
schemes, catch penny plans or gilded pill Inducements,
by whUh to rope In the unwary gudgeon, that are n
vogue by less, scrupulous companies, Is of Itself an
evidence of dignihed management, as alto the best
possible argument In favor of Us well deserved reputa
tion of high merit, than whkh no life insurance insti
tution extant stands superior. As will be otuerved by
the annual statement above referred to, live gross assets
of this company on the first of January, 181, was
$i6,S!0,a6s or, against whkh all liabilities aggregate
$t3,S7si$70-99) leaving the handsome surplus on er
iitt, basis or reserve I),6i),lj4;) or u estimated by
the New York standard at 4H per cent., the suplus
would. U about fuca uiuios uoixaks, or nearly
ONK-O.UATIK of the KMTIRK ASSETS of the company.
We are not aware of any more desirable institution to
be Insured wiih than" the New olaod Mutual Life
las. Co., and wc are confident that no honorable ad
Bualstraikw Is exercised by .any coeyoraiion than thai
so locg expressed by this company under the direction
of Prts't Benjamin F.'Stevens, whoa personal atten
tion Is not omitted la even the minor details of the
business of bis trust. An eaaininatlou of the applica
tion and form of policy Issued by this company Is re
commended Ufo,- parties Insure elsewhere.
Meters Castu & Coo,
King Street, Honolulu.
Agents lor the Hawaiian Islands.
Will be found avaltabla for all necessary Information
that any be desired reining w Use aCein of ihla com
pany, to whom application lor Insurance la or agency
toe the New England Mutual life should be made,
TALUADLE REAL ESTATE
ON FORT STREET.
I WILL SELL AT 1'Um.tC AUCTION
(Mnt tirsltt.v. A.iral I-t, lNi:i
At is M., at Salesroom, that
Valnnfcle Pleoei of Lund 011 Foss Street,
Mauka of and adjoining the premises of the late
J. Hrown, containingan are of 47-100 acres.
This sale presents a rood opportunity to narlies ,le.
siring to invest In land for building purposes, as the
NHAR THE CKNTER OF THE TOWN
And cottigM In the vicinity are never without good
1 en Brut.
V.. P. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
ITALUABLE REAL ESTATE
In Xininnu 1'altcir at Auction.
11Y ORDER OP A. J. CARrWRIOHT,
Trmtee of the estate of JOHN II. COVF.V, deceased,
I am Instructed lo oner at public auction on
TUESDAY APRIL 10th
AT IJ O'CLOCK NOON, AT MY SAL1MROOM,
Tint certain piece of land Vnown ns Lot , situated
mauka mJc of and adjoining the land In
Nuuanu Valley, known a
The "Vineyard. or GilUUnd premises,
Ljing between thee nnd Mr. Cunha's land.
The lot It about 40 feet wide and 300 feet long. A
plan of the property can be seen at the auction rooms.
E. P ADAMS, Auctions.
BV ORDER OF F. A. SHAEFEK, ESQ.
Executor of the E.tate of
M. J. ROSE. Deceased,
Saturday, April 7th, at 10 A. M.,
On the premises of the late M. J. Rose, King
street, 1 will sell at public auction,
A Number of Carriages
and Carriage MaterlaL
PXRTICULARS ON POSTERS.
35 E. P. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
Sales of Land and Iitua of Zstsada
THE ESTATE OE M. J. ROSE, Deceased.
SATURDAY, KAY 5th,
At ia o'clock noon, at salesroom, by order of F. A.
acnacicr, rjq , executor 01 tne estate,
I WILL OFFER FOR SALE AT AUCTION
THR FRKSIISRS SITUATED ON
And Lands and Leases on Lands in
FULL PARTICULARS IN LATER NOTICES.
R. F. BlCKlftTON, Attorney for the Estate.
io E. P. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
VALUABLE RICE LANDS.
11V ORDER OF ALINA PAKE,
I am Instructed to sell, at public auction, on
Suturduy, .A.pill lsVtli,
AT TWSLVK O'CLOCK NOON,
At Salesroom, all of his
Valuable Rice Lands at Ewa,
Three pieces of Rice Uni at Walawa, Ewa, Oahu,
containing an area of i 3141000 acres, as per Royal
One piece of Rice Land at Walawa, Ewa, Oahu,
containing s ao-ioo acres.
The above four pieces are leased fur a term of )ears,
having ten j cars longer to run, at $tso per year.
One piece of Kice Land at Walawa, Ewa. containing
6r-ioo acres, as per Royal Patent su, and It leased foe
eleven years, from February 1. 1SI3, at $130 per year.
Two pieces of Land at Walawa, Ewa, now leased,
and occupied by Aowa for store, etc., for fifteen years,
from August, less, at liaoperycarj areas, 1 5-10 and
One piece of Land at Walawa, Ewa, called -Ohia,"
and known as apana a in Koal Patent too; area, 14 iau
acres; leased for fourteen years, from April, 1681, at $41
Two pieces of Land at Walawa, Ewa, In Kapaloa,
known as apana t and a In Koyal Patent aoS, and
leased to Hosan at $ys per car, with ten tears to run.
The title to the property Is perfect. It presents a
!;ood opportunity foe Investment, as it Is alf under lease
ur long terms, the aggregate of r(ntt being fj9j p.r
annum. I will offer the svholc property to one lot, pro
vided we have a rcasanabte otter, or it may be sold In
subdivisions, as described. Terms, cash.
Deeds at al cspecse of purchasers.
31 E, V, ADAMS, Auctioneer,
TTALUABLH WAIKIKI PROPERTY
The lot of land with all the iaiwotemanls thereon,
belonging to the csLBe of the late Chief Justice Harris,
now occupied by Mr, J, S. Walker, Is bow offered for
-TS.I. .-.. t. . .l. . .l...t.l . SLT.tllLI.
M. fVWyW. If 1. MM V. M. VMS. .U..IHW , .. ..,.
all ihe house being la good repair I a to (rove u
cocoaqw trees la use enclosure in Mas vocal to ur
bathing oa its bead), and caa be so arraaged wuh
lull eapenM to make two complete eslabUahaaeats.
Fasy urma can be arranged lor payasatu. For
further particulars, apply to
! P, C JONES, Ja.
e LEAKERS, ATTENTION I -IT MAVIHQ
ban ilecaded that the annual Fair and lea Crease
Ivalof 1st Cleaaers trial U luldoa THURSDAY
EVENINa.la toils of April, all those who an so
kindly wosfcisvg tar Use! althaea ar reqavtated (a seed la
laesr JTiished sMsfc by la staa ei Atjnb Ta lesjnlal
CONTRACTOR and tlUILDER,
STEAM 1' LA XIX a MILLS,
Manufacture all kinds of
and Doors ;
nd all kinds of wood-work finish.
Turning, scroll, and band eawlng.
All kinds of Planing and Sawing, Mortising, and Ten.
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO AND
Orders from the other Islands solicited. ro6-qr
T. Gh. THRUM'S
PAPER. RULING DEPARTMENT
HAS IIEEN '
TO OVER HIS FORT.STREET STORE,
Entrances roi Fort or IIutsx Struts.
All work will have the same care and prompt attention
HOUND TO ORDER IN ANY DESIRED STYLE
Paper Ruled and Blank Book Mad
to anv pattern.
PAPER OR HILLS IH.OCKED,
Or any work pertaining to a well appointed
Book-Bindery, Faithfully Executed.
TNO. O. FOWLER & Co.,
are prepared to furnhh 1'laim nnrf Enti-
mntra fur Hteet
With or without Can and Laocomotlve. Specially
ADAPTED FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS.
Permanent Kail way,, and Locomotives and cars, Trac
tion Engine and Koad Locomotive., .Steam
Ploughing and Cultivating Machinery, Port
able Lngines for all purpose, Winding
, Engines lor incline.
Catalogues with Illustrations, Models and Photo-
graplis of the above Plants and Machinery may be seen
at the offices of th undersigned. W, L. GREEN and
O. W. MACFAKLANE & CO., Agents for Im. Fow
ler & Co.
P-TOWN NEWS AGENCY.
The undersigned begs to notify his subscribers.
patrons and the public in general, that he has moved his
entire Merchant street business to the
Publications Received by Every Mail,
AH LOCAL PAPERS on muntrrul-'rirmil ., t
order for mailing.
st' it script, on orriCE or the
Where ad vert foment may also be left.
Editorial room up stairs. 1
i33-6m THOS. G. THRUM.
T UBRICATING OILS.
We desire to call attention to the fine stock of OILS
wmen we now have on hauU, comprising
the following X
Froah Sprm Oil, In qoutltlM to anlti
.Urd Oil, in barrels and cases ;
Cj Under dl, In barrels and in cases ,
Castor oil. (two qualities,) In cases ;
Paraffin oil. In barrels t
A cheap article for light running machinery, and, for
man uses, miiy cquai to tne more etpciuno oils.
WK ALSO Ktlf IN STOCK
SKIDGATE OIL, in cases.
This oil ts made from shark' livers, and Is fully equal
to lard, and Is much cheaper.
DARK LU1IRICAT1NG OIL, In barrel:
Just the thing for Sugar Mills, Cant Carriers and Cars,
ur wiy nuw moving roainincry, anu at nan tne
rlt.e of the expensive oils now In use
In addition to above, we keep
Kerosene Oil Downer's, Noonday, ..intra 1,
Meats foot Oil, boded and raw:
Unseed Oil, In quant hies to suit,
And of the best qualities. Also, constantly on hand,
In oil and dry, and HMf Lratl and Mint, of
different qualities. Just received
TWO BUCKEYE MOWEHS,
Just the thing to cut Hilo gtass.
PLOWS AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
of every descrlpttou used on a Plantation.
FENCE WIRE AND HARDWARE of aU kind
constantly on hand and for sale cheap by
e. o. maix SON,
iji-tf Cor, King and Fort streets, Honolulu.
OOUVBNIRSI SOUVENIRS I
The Acceptable Holiday Souvenir,
"Trllvta. f lUwatUa Vr.V
In engraved cover of Tropic Scentr). can now be had
U quantities to suit.
Priil, pu (tmtt tacA, $r 4 r du.
THOS. C. THRUM,,,- .. .Pluihkk.
liy Gao. W, Stewakt,
'M.Y Ta. t lit.. ai. I- sV. 1 ... ...
HU yt-i ttf l4Waut TUa M UVW1 PU VMS UWsB
panpUel fortn for eervalon ud. convenience of
Tilt HIT or Til SEASON,
p.!.. ( is cents each, or
"" """ "t Uso pcrdoeea
Ija-ra THOS. O. THRUM, PistUstser,
'OK 8ALB I
TWO SECOND-HAND EXPRESSES, ONE
SEATED BASKET CUT-UNDER, ONE
REACH WAGON, ONE SINGLE
DRAY. HORSE AND
AH sai Wv an) b feed es, !- as aged at atar.
M. OAT Jr., ft Co.,
ItoVOLCU), II I ,
WouM taVe ihis raetho,! of tnformlna the Inhabitants of
llopolulu, ami the elher islands that .
ihey hare opened a
Stationer and Newi Depot In the New
Hawaiian Gazette Block, No. as Mer
chant Street, where they are prepared
Ink anil MuciUtyc,
In quarts, pints, hAlf-ptntj, nml cones.
Letter and Note PAper, Foolscap, Legal
Cap, Envelopes, Papeteries, etc., etc.
Onler InKrn fnr nnu periodical or neira
pnper that man n' desired.
Prompt attention will le Riven to the Mailinf.
of l'.irs to subscribers on anv of the other
islands ; also, agents for the
RED RUBBER STAMPS.
Orders for Red Rubber Stamps received and promptly
AT THE OLD STAND. NUMBER S KAA
SHEET IRON WORKER,
PLUMBING IN ALL ITS UKANCHES.
Artesian Well Pipe all sixes.
Stoves and Ranges
Uncle Sam, Medallion, Richmond, Tip top, Palace,
Flora, May, Contest, Grand Prire, New Riral.
Opera, Derby, Wren, Dolly, Gypsy, Queen,
Pansy, Army Ranges, Magna Charta,
Uuck, Superior, Magnet, Osceola, Ala-
meda, Eclipse, darter Oak,
Nimble, lnwood and
GALVANIZED IRON and COPPER P.0ILERS
FOR RANGES, GRANITE IRON WARE,
NICKEL PLATED AND PLAIN.
Galvanized Iron water Pipe, all sizes, and
laid on at lowest rates, also cast iron
Lead Soil Pipe.
Hotu Furnishing Oooda, all kinds.
All sires and grades, Lift and Force Pumps. Cistern
Pumps, Gahanired Iron, Sheet Copper and
Sheet Lead, Lead Pipe, Tin Plate,
Water Closets, Marble slabs .
and bowls, enameled
CHANDELIERS, LAMPS AND LANTERNS
X BARK KALAKAUA
AND HAaaNTIHK ILIA,
Goldan Cat Extra Faasllr and"
ELDORADO T X. O U R,
l-ases llKAWN, Usee llAUUN,
Cases WHITTAKtK !IVR HAMS.
uAi-ts uk hay, ac, C.
Just to hand, and for sale by
m if BOItLESaoO.
COMETHING NEW UNDBR THS SUN,
Made hapressly for lues Islands :
Bnokla Dom FadrsM,
nokla Dirt ExolaaUn.
CALIFORNIA KID LACE,
Plush Glove Tops.
Ilrogans. new line.
Ladies' Pebble llulton Croquet Shoes,
Hisses' and Children's Shorn, elc
Ilv the Sue. I hav received a strvlt ht I -a.K. '.ml
Gents' and Children's SHOES, elc, manufactured lo
my order for this marksl.
sT. II. LYNCH,
No. IS Kino itiist ..Honolulu
'T'HB PACIFIC MUTUAL
Z.1TS INSURANCE OOMaf ANT
Desire lo call the particular attention of everybody lo
TONTINE INVESTMENT POLICIES,
Which contain ihe " Indisputable Clause I"
No Restrictions on Travel or Residence.
Free from Danger of Forfsilunt
Ali Tub DarosiT Endowmixt Puucr, and the Mu.
lual Investment Policy,
This la one, of the mow tellable coiapansea eaunt
has no superior, and few equals, bellies alt ctaias
promptly I acts honestly and fairly by alL
turfurtner Infomvation, wru to, or call on
. .. . R.W, LAINE,
uj-lf General Agent for lb Hawaiian Islands
A C0MP0RTABL8 HOUR I
The undersigned has recently Cued up
la elegant style, the Urge roomy Cotiag sursssss ly l.
kdging to ihe Lemon estate, on Nun street,
beyond lb Commercial Hotel itemises,
for th puxpoa of conducttoz
The nam. of tills pleasant retreat Is th "WHITK
HOUSE." It cannot be ewyasaed in th kLoajdos. bt
CTadUt and rleailmeea,
THR GROUNDS ARE SPACIOUS
and tenainented tsiib shad tieea.
Person of reapacuUbiy may always be ss ef a (
M horn tnsra, A suiiu-rooaa Is sat asau Im Ik
MRS. J. T. WHITR, Psofrietor.
aW of osst read, wei ran ssW Mas. Ufa
ilaaMttasiMaaaiaassaa. c, saa-ivT