Newspaper Page Text
I Zx. A G
Volume iv, Number 5.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS,
Effi;EvBER 29, 1SS3. Whole Number 161
HKMisitar.suri or imsni.vi.v.
August 29, 1860, His Koal High
ness, 1'nncc Lot Kamchftmehn, who
had during the previous three months
been very near to death's door, took
passage in the schooner Kmma Kooke,
Captain Chadwiik ("old Chad, of Nan
tucket" the whaling skippers called
him), for Victoria, Vain ouver Island
i'hc Prince was accompanied by the
lions Levi Haalelca and David Kala
kaiia, and J. C Spalding, n Honolulu
merchant at that time, and since a pay
master in the United States Navy.
After a week spent in Victoria, the
prince and party proceeded to San
I rancisco and thence made the tour of
the state, being handsomely received
and entertained by Governor Downey.
'J he prince returned to Honolulu,
November ist, much recruited in
In September of that year, Capt.
Spencer, who as an c-whaling skipper,
Had for many cars carried on the busi
ness of a ship chandler in Honolulu
at the stand now' occupied by Holies
and Co., having apparently cnimlit the
lever lor growing sugar cane which was
beginning to be felt here, purchased
Mr. Benjamin Pitman's store, dwelling
houscand other properties in Hilo, and
also the sugar plantation adjoining the
U'ailuku river, then known as the Aiko
Plantation. People in Honolulu at
this time had begun to perceive that
the vessels of the whaling fleet, whose
visits had been the cause of our pros
perity for no many years, were gradually
.ind permanently withdrawing.
September 23rd, died in Honolulu,
the Rev. Richard Armstrong, D.I).,
president of the board of education,
aged 55 ) ears. His death was the re
sult of a fall from a horse. On the
afternoon of Saturday, September 4,
Mr. Armstrong was on his way to
Koolau on horseback, when, being
overtaken by a shower half way up the
valley, he attempted to raise his um
brella, at which the horse took fright
and threw him to the ground. -He lay
there for some time until found by a
Chinaman and some natives, who re
moved him to a straw hut near by.
His friends beiim notified of the acci
dent, he was brought to town in a car--riageand
placed under thecarc of Doctor
btangcnvvjlil. hxatninatton showed that
several ribs were broken, and from
the external onuses it would appear
that the horse had stepped upon him.
Under careful treatment no feverish
symptoms appearing, it was thought he
would recover. But on the 22d, three
weeks after the accident, he having
come to his parlor, written letters and
conversed on business, he suddenly
complained of faintness, lay dow n, and
soon tiled. A post 'mortem examination
bliowed that death ensued from inter
nal hemorrhage. Mr. Armstrong at
the time of his death held the positions
or the president of the board ofeduca
tion, 'member of the privy council and
of the house of nobles, trustee of the
Queen's Hospital, secretary of the board
oftrustccs of Oahu College, a director
of the Hawaiian Missionary bociety,
the Tract Society and the llible
Societies; and a member of the adv
sory committee of the American Board
of.Foreien Missions. He was a man
of vigorous, well-balanced intellect, and
active habits. He was a most efficient
laborer in every sphere of. action "to
which he was called, and his loss,
while deeply felt by his own family and
the community at large, was a great and
sadly deplored one to his colleagues in
the management of government. The
following is taken from an autograph
letter ot condolence Irom King Kame
hameha IV. to Mrs. Armstrong, and
exhibits truly the estimation in' which
he was held, and is quite characteristic
of the sule of composition of his
My Ue.tr Madam : I lione I shall not apivenr
Intrusive uKin jour fits.1 uticf if I tmtcn to
tcmlcr to )OU nml jour mull) my Mnccrcil
condolences for the ureit bereavement vou
have sustained umlcr a hcav) ilNpcnsation of
our hutlund so suddenly amoved at the
very time that all vvlm Mien lum or npnrecl
atid liH usefulness wire hopini; to sec him re
turn to hin iiimodant vocation was n valued
friend of nunc, and an efficient officer of the
government, and I am, to n vuj Urge extent,
n Miaier in jour lo.
llclieve me, Madam, wlien I assure you tint
m mdilenl) did tins blow rcacli me, tint It is
only lij degrees tint I apprehend the nnuni
tude of the Imi which vou and 1 and the
.kill. I... I., .m VH..M !..1 .... .I.
hwuiltljl 11 1, u ail3Mlvl ssmiauiiij,
At the post mortem examination held
on the bodv, on the 33d, an interest
ing discovery was said to have been
made in medical science, as to the
possibility of consumption being cur-
aljle. lite phjsicirms ptcscnt were
uoctors K. AicMuuin, br., K.
McKibbin, Jr., G P. Judd, Wm.
Hillebrand, C. 1". Guillon, K. Hoff
man and II. Stangcnwald. An exami
nation of the right htm; showed a num
ber of tubercles in the upper lobe,
healed or in process or healing, many
of them leaving only a peculiar cal
careous deposit helium, while some
still contained in part the soft consij
tency of tuberculous deposit. It was
known that some twenty jears before
his death, Mr. Armstrong suffered long
from a harassing coimh and other
sjmptoms of consumption, of whiclfit
was said that he was cured by a judi
uous use of cold water baths and
systematic jiorscback exercise. Was
this an instapce of the possibility of
geiunne-consumption being cured?
Our genial climate may liave had a
good deal to do with the cute of this
October 6th, Mr, Charles Gordon
Hopkins, who had for the previous five
ean (since the retirement of Mr. I'.
O, Hall, in 1855) held the office of
director of the government press and
editor of the Polynesian, resigned that
position ana was succeeded by Mr. A.
Captain John,Paty, who, in Octobei
of the )ear under review had accom
plished his one hundredth issae
aero the Pacific, between California
ami Honolulu, was presented by
American residents of Honolulu and
others with a silver tea service and a
Miuisome pennant suitably inscribed.
TM iutcftul hcmorrlujje mju routed by
uimiiou la opeatug a Uklgw Iwfofe Ibe 11U
feMl nwtly net, Ei,
'I he meeting resolved that he should
thenceforth be hailed as the " ( ommo
dore of the merchant marine at the
Sandwich Islands." 'I he committee of
presentation were the following, cap
tains . T. Spencer, B. I'. Snow, 1 1.
James, and Mr J. A. Hassingcr.
November 6th being the dav of the
presidential election in the United
States, resident Americans in Honolulu
determined to have an election here
and see how the parties stood. At 1 2
o'clock noorl the polls were opened at
Captain T. Spencer's store on Queen
street. A large crowd gathered and
there was a great deal of good naturcd
bantering among the voters. The
polls were closed at 2 p.m. when the
result was declared as follows!
I or Lincoln and Hamlin 151
Dougl-m alid Johnson.. 110
,, Ilrcckcnritlgc and Cane. 33
,, Hell and Kvcrett 13
Uriilnrji Voting and Sam Ilnnnnn.... 7
November 14th, the whaling bark
Paulina, of New Bedford, lying at
anchor in the lahainna roadstead,
dragged her andiors and went onto
the rccr. She had .100 barrels of oil on
board, which was saved.
On the cvcninc of November 22d,
there was a uranil fair at "Armorv
Hall," under the auspices of Queen
Emma, the proceeds being devoted to
the purchase ol furniture, etc., for the
Queen's Hospital. 'I he attendance
was large, especially of ladies, who had
contributed the abundant array or rancy
and useful articles, and the cakes and
coffee. I he entrance of the king and
queen was welcomed by a chorus
written lor the occasion, the last verse
of which was :
Crowned by a nation' love,
Guarded by heaven above,
Long may thej reign ;
And when this race is run,
A holier crown have won,
A gilt ol lliccaliovc,
Great King of Kings.
'I he proceeds of the fair were some
November 25th, the new iron pipes
for the water works some 500 tons
were received from England by the
ship Triton. These were from 3 to
12 inches in diameter, the latter being
for the mains and the former for. the
At the annual meeting of the Sailors'
Home Society, November 26th, it was
stated that the receipts for the jcar
past were $297.50, and the expendi
tures were $258.92. The debt on the
institution amounted to $362.63. The
officers electctj fr the ensuing year
were: S. N. Castle, president; W. A.
Aldrich, vice president ; J. Mott
Smith, secretary ; C. R. Bishop,
treasurer; Rev. S. C. Damon, J. W.
Austin, II. G. II. Iloldsworth, execu
November 28th was the date of the
recognition of Hawaiian independence
by England and Trance, and was as
usual observed as a public holiday.
The king received at the palace the
representatives of foreign governments,
and in the evening Mr. Wjllic, the
minister of foreign affairs, gave a fancy
ball at the court house. It was cer
tainly a great success, must hav e cost
"a pretty penny," and was tlic town
talk for a month. I will give some
particulars in my next.
H. L. S.
.oil'lllil Mlllri 'i ll lliitlr In hli I illliri.
"Peace hath her victories no less renowned than
I ajwajs liked the ancient Roman cus
tom whcic the son said some last fare
well' words of love and sympathy over
his dead; and I have asked the editor
of this paper- for which I have worked
so long.and with its readers held kindly
intercourses in my wanderings to let
me say a few words in memory of my
father, who died the first of this month,
on his little farm in Oregon, l'or who
are nearer to me than those to whom I
have given my best thought the best
years of my life? Who can better sym
pathize with me or will bear with me
better than those who have been with
me so long and borne with me in the
battle of this life all these je.ars?
My father's father lies in a forgotten
grave at old Fort Meigs, Ohio, where he
fell, under Harrison, in the War of 1812;
and my father was born about that time,
in Cincinnati, where he received a good
education for that da), and where lie
afterward became a merchant, Hut his
singularly shy and sensitive nature quite
unfitted, him for commercial intercourse
with his fellows, and, giving this up, lie
retired to the little village or settlement
railed Liberty, Union County, Indiana,
and began life in the wilderness, as a
school-teacher. 1 lere he married. My
mother's maiden name was Witt and
she is a near relative of the mdther of
the late General Burnside as well as
GoU-rnor Morton's. Hut my quiet,
Quaker-like fathcrdid not seem destined
to prospar in this world's wajs, Anywhere
or in an) thing at all, and, alter vibrating
between Cincinnati and the littlevillages
on the Ohio and Indiana hue for three
or four )eais, during which I and my
two brothers were born, he set out, with
his wife and three infant children, to
push his way still further into the wild
He settled in a dense forest in what
was then called the Miami Reserve, near
the Mississinewa Kiver, Maiion, Grant
County, Indiana. Here alone and with
liia own hands, quite unused then to
such toil, he, with the help of my
mother, built a little log cabili and
cleared olT a little patch of ground.
The first recollection of my life is that
of waking up suddenly one nyht, and,
looking out of the little open window at
the burning brush-heaps, where my par
ents, side byide, were .still toiling away,
while the world rested And from that
time forth I searched my memory in
vain for one day of rest from hard man
ual toil for these two patient and uncom
plaining people, outside the Sabbath,
which of course, was always kept sacred.
How snowy white was that cabin floor,
hewn out of the forest by my father's
hand; how clean and bright the bkuint;
hearth ; how cheery the few How ere that
struggled up out of the strange wild soil
about this lonely little cabin door.
Hut the fever and ague fell almost con
twtuaNy'upoft us all, and we did not gt
on. My poor parents gradually became
discouraged and a gloom and sadness
settled down upon tlicm forever, but I
never heard one word or impatience or
complaint. Never was one unkind
word spoken in that little cabin. I
r.evci knew that there" was such-a thing
as tobacco, or whiskey, or oaths, or
cross words until )cars afterward, when
we fell in with the great caravans cross
ing the plains , but I can sec now that
my parents were sad!), hopelessly dis
couraged They never spoke of the
past or their people at all ; and, as I grew
older, seeing tears in their C)cs, as I
one day asked them about these things,
I never asked them any more and to
this day 1 do not even know the Chris
tian name of m father's father.
As the country slow 1) settled up about
us my father again taught school, but
his three little boys he kept quite exclu
she and all to himself. Sometimes, it
is true, we were allowed to go with him
to school, along the path through the
thick wood; but it was a long walk and
we did not go often. He taught us to
read by our cabin fire and he read to us
all the spare time he had. He never
allowed us to mix with other children,
and, indeed, I think we did not care
for other company than ourselves. He
put us to work as soon as we were able,
to pictc nrusn or pun weeds, and we
never knew what it was to play. For
iny own part, I know I never had a top,
or marble, or toy of any kind in mv
life and never knew. any of the games
tamiliar to children.
My mother spun and wove our spare
clothing out ol tlic llax winch she grew
in a corner of the little clearing, and I
remember it seemed the grandest day
of my life when the shoemaker came
late one fall to nieasare me for my first
pair ol shoes.
But all this tune my poor father
seemed to grow more sad, silent, and
more thoughtful each vcar. Jly and by
there was talk of the land coining into
market, and, as we had no money vet
to pay for it, he went out to work by the
day, at a mill which was being built over
on the river, three miles away. It was
a lonesome time through the woods, and
my father would have to set out before
daylight and return from his work after
dark. A day's work then meant the
whole dav One night as he neared
home, the wolves chased him, and he
had to take shelter in a tree. Mother
heard his cries for help, and she took a
hickory-b.arck torch and went out and
frightened away the wolves and brought
him safely to the cabin. His wages
were fifty cents a day, a small sum; but
he counted it a great favor to get the
job, for it enabled him finally to secure
one hundred acres of land. And oh I
how happy he was to have this his first
home for his little family,
They made him justice of the peace.
The people were alwa)s making him
justice of the peace as long as he lived;
but he never would allow anytroublcto
come to a trial. I know he sometimes
spent half the night, after his day's toil,
running about among the neighbors,
settling up misunderstandings which
they wanted settled by law.
The first )ear we planted corn on the
new, wild land, so full of stumps and
snags and trees, so rank with nettles and
thistles and all the thousand nameless
weeds. 'I he squirrels seemed to come
by thousands. They sat down in seige
around that little field, as if determined
to take up the last grain. My father
had encouraged these little squirrels
about the place. He liked to see them,
to hear them chatter in the boughs
above and rustle through the leaves.
They broke the aVful monotony and
solitude and gave his sad and patient
soul companionship; but now it seemed
as if they would be his ruin. He bor
rowed a gun, and, one sultry Spring
aftcrnoonJic took the gunonhisshoul
her, and, taking me with him, to carry
the game, we set out to go around the
field and destroy the squirrels; but, as
we went around the field, he did not
try to shoot them. Hack of the field
we sat down in the dense woods, and
there he began to threaten them with
the gun. "Hunnyl Bunny! don't you
go in there! If you do, I will shoot
)ou dead I" And he would raise the
gun ind, with great show of anger,
frighten them away. And so the sun
went down while my father was trying
to get courage to break the hush and
sweet tranquility of the scene by shoot
ing one of his little companions of the
Mother met us at the door, and hand
ing her the gun, he said, timidly and
half-regretfull) : " No, no Margaret, I
can't shoot them, and I won't try to do
it any more." Nor did he ever again
take a gun in his hand. My father
never fired a gun in his life. I know it
is hard to understand how a man can
live the best half of a century in the
wilderness among wild beasts and
wilder men, and nevci have use for
arms or ever get angry. But such was
my father, and it is this sweet nature of
his that nukes his memory so dear and
speaksjnore for him than all tongue or
pen can ever say. And yet my father
was the most entircl) brave man I ever
knew. I know of no other man in the
history of the West who ever set out
unarmed and almost alone, witli his
little family, to cross the plains. I re
member some Indians came into camp
one Sunday, while we were at prayers.
They did not speak, but soon assed on.
We were never disturbed the whole
weary seven months' journey. But
many men who were armed and con
stantly on the alert were killed.
Hut I am anticiiuting-and oueht to
tell here what became of the little bit of
land hardly won m the Indian Reserve,
in Indiana1 Hard!) had it been well
paid for and a good foothold established
when a clock peddler, with his son, came
along with a wagon load of clocks.
This sort of incipient Jim Fisk professed
to fall ill, and, being so very eager to get
rid of his clocks ami return to Boston,
persuaded mys)mpatheticand simple
hearted father to give him a mortage
and take the load of clocks. And so it
was the little home was lost and we set
out for Oregon but, lieing still rwor,
we had to stop a )ear or two in other
places before venturing across the
Missouri and work for teams and supplies
When we reached and scttted in
Oregon the Government gave father and
mother each one hundred and sixty
acres of land, as it did all settlers at
that time, and here we again built a
cabin and planted flowers and fruit trees
in the dooryard.
It was a pleasant spot we found, a
high, long, grass) ridge, running down
irom iuc wuoueu sierras m 111c rear
through the rich, level Camos Valley.
And here my father toiled for more tharf
thirty )cars. 1 think he never in all
that time, went a hundred miles from
his home. He had had travel enough,
crossing the Plains; and then he was at
work all the time working with his
hands, plowing, planting making beau
tiful thenew world about him. He
grew a little forest of fir and pine and
locust on the bare, grassy ridge: and the
grouse and pheasants and quails came
down out of the dark Sierras and made
their homes there, and they ate his fruit
and berries the old story of the squir
rels. But (he m6st ungratful of all the
creatures that he encorraged to conic
and live around him was the eagle.
One Spring my father and brothers kept
missing the lambs, 'lhe Indians were
set on the watch for wolves. My
brother scoured the country with dogs.
Still, the lambs grew fewer in number
each day. One ihorning my father
heard a loud bleating in the air.
Looking up, he saw one of" his long
cherished and greatly admired eagles
sweeping away toward the Sierras vviih
a cr) ing lamb in his claws.
It would seem that any one ought to
have grown rich in these early da)s
Many did, and, indeed my father often
times was far from poor; but when he
had an) thing ahead worth plotting for,
the old story of the Yankee with the
clocks, in some form or another, would
be repeated, and my gentle father's
sympathies would again run away with
him and his money, so hardly earned.
When about to set out for London,
to publish a book, I went to pay my
dear parents a visit at the little farm on
the ridge. I found my father plowing
in the field, and he seemed to be in
great trouble. Finally he stopped the
team, and, as we sat down on the plow
to rest, he told incthat he had been help
ing somebody, and had, unknown to
mother, got a debt of near a thousand
dollars on his shoulders, which he could
not pay without letting her know about
it. Well, we figured over the probable
cost of ni) trip, and found that, by tak
ing second and third-class tickets. I
could make the journey and save the
thousand dollars And so there, sitting
on me piow, tlic sweet-smelling plowed
ground under our feet and his great
proud eagles circling overhead toward
the dark summitsof theSicrras,wcsolved
the great little financial trouble, and I
got bis tears of gratitude in ten thousand
times compensation. Hut soon he was
agafn tr) ing to help somebody,;tnd again
there was a mortgage on his bit of land.
How glad I was, in less than a year, to
send bacK to him such a storv of elorv
and success through the newspapers as
to make him believe that we should
never again need a dollar. And he was
pcrmited to go to his grave in the full
belief of the innocent fiction that one
of his family, at least, had escaped from
the tharldom of poverty in the wilder
ness and had fame and fortune for his
own. And for this I am thankful. It
cheered him and lighted the last da) s
01 mis genuest oemg 1 ever itnew with
true and unselfish pleasure.
My friends, this is all. Pardon this
rambling sketch; but I am not equal to
any euiogium. And then somehow, I
minn ne wouia not like it. vou can
sec by what I have already said, what
una 01 a man nc was good to others,
all the time good to others so unselfish;
so hard wording; a very humble man.
it is true, and working in the humblest
ways, nut Ood manages that, I think.
Let me conclude with a few lines from
my mother's and brother's letter, w hicli
came but yesterday. "His work is over.
The poor, tired hands that laboured so
long and faithfully arc now crossed to
rest lorevcr. the weary feet, that
wandcrd so fir to find a home, wander
no more now. Peace I peace! peace!"
I ml 11 ml 1 lilt J.'tliiriillun.
ProC J. 1). Runklc, of Uoton, speaks
as follows in regard to "Industrial Edu
cation in the United States," the topic
being suggested by the Circular of In
formation recently issued by the Hureau
of Education : " The industrial clement
of education should be introduced in
some form, so as to turn the attention
of the pupils toward vyork while they
arc passing through the schools. The
decay of the appenticeship s) stem is
one of the chief causes of the conflict
between labor and capita!, and the
question arises as to whether we can
make our system of public cducatiori
take the place of apprenticeship. A
prenticcship as an educational method
m its best form is defective in the
absence, as a rule,. of alls) stem or
philosophical basis, and because all
mental studies usually end when ap
prenticeship begins. Training in the
manual arts has an excellent effect in
training the mind and faculties. As a
rule, hand instruction should, not be
given by the ordinarily trained me
chanics, but by teachers who have the
proper papulation, which must include
sullicicnt skill and ability to teach.
The best place for the prcjKiration is
m the normal school. There is no
reason why women should not teach
all the hand studies needed in our
elementary and grammar schools. If
oniy a single Hand course can be taken
in the grammar school, this should be
in vvoml, as it is the best adapted to the
ph) sical strength of the pupils, w bile the
tools and manipulations have a wide
range of application.
The Academy of Natural Sciences of,
Philadelphia has recently come into
ixjssesston or tlic William S. Vaux
mineraloical and arcluelogieal collec
tion. 'Hie mineralogical department
includes more than six thousand tra)s
of specimens, man) of them of rare
beauty and iwrfection, and is valued at
$40,000; while the archosologieal col
lection is estimated to be worth at least
The.Untve-j-sity of Michigan has
fixed its law terra at 3 years 9 moMs.
OMITH & THURSTON,
I V. O. Smith,
1 1 A. Tin ftsrnf
AHornry nl l.nw,
N'O. 3S MMCIIANT StOSItT , . ItOVOLlll
LL.IAM O. SMITH ft Co,
t W. o Smith, f
Sfor. nml llrttl I ,l,ilr llinl.rin,
No H MmciiAMT amr-r ... .Ilowetu
FttnUtthM tn IS?) )
Sujfj- Plantitlon, Railroad, Tflcphoni- nixi othfr Cor
Omrntion Stock, Ilondi nml similar stoirlliet
ltlHCIIT ANn SoiD ON COMHIWION
Money Loined on Stock Sectmti.
O B. DOLE,
I'liininrlnr nl T.nw rtii.f .V.i.ir; I'nhllr,
CORNMl KlRT AN-n MBRCIIANHSTHFItTII, IIONOll U
-H B W. ASIIFORD,
.Ihornri, Htillrtlnr, 1 tr.,
No 15 Kaahimanu SmrpT ... Honolulu
T R. CASTLE,
.tllnniru nl fun nml Xninry VnMlr.
Attcndi nil the Court! nf the Kindum. t
.lllonirji nml Cniiimrlnr nl l,mi:
(VS Four Strict.
,,I!oNOLt r tr
CJ G TUCKER, M D,
(Recently of Oillinil, California.)
ha nrnHim an opnen
At No 17, Emm Street, Honolnlu, H. I
Oppcmle Trnma Suture.
Office Hour! I'rom t to 3, and from 6 to 8 r. M
I ele hone for Office and Residence, No. 310.
T"RS. CUMMINGS & MARTIN
Oiiifi-oiM nml ltiimnimllile Vlintlclmm.
OrncpcoRNUR Fort ano Hsri-tWa St .
Office I louri-Until 9 a. H , and from t-j amf 6-30-8 r u
TNO S McGREW, M. D.
l'tilslrlilii nml Snrirnii,
HoTFI STRPKT , llETWFI-N loRT ANII AeAKKA
From 7 to toa.m ; 1 to j, and 6 to 8 p. m.
log"'f Telephone No 1C4
TVT D. EMERSON, M. D.
I'lilnlclini nml tmrgmii.
Telephonic NeMBCR 140
Office hours from 8JS to lotf a m ; i to 3H p m
CHlice and Residence, No. 3 kukui Mreel, corner Fort
T M. WHITNEY, M. D D. D. S.
Dflllill Jtiimim on Vint Shrrl,
Honolulu ... . .
Office in Hrewcr'n Ulock, corner Hote
Street!, entnnce on Hotel Street
OARAH E. PIERCE M. D,
I.nillm nml Clillilini'it I'iU'lrlmi.
Officii and Ui'siDrr.rK . , No 5 School Strfft,
(lltturen fort and 1 mml).
Office Iloi;r 10.30 to 11.30 a. M , and 1.30 to 130
" " " v" -.... 1533111
ILLIAM D. MCALLISTER.
rERMANFNTL.Y LOCATRU IN HONOLULU,
OHce, corner of Fort and Hotel street, ocr Trcglcon
Particular attention mid to reUorinon f-ol.1 r.M.n...
Keltuie oncoodnork at reasonable charge! to Rim
the confidence of the j uUic. 155 6n
A G, ELLIS,
CIO. 71 tICS STKPFT llONOLllL,
Member of the Honolulu Slock and liond Kxchnnge
Is preparcJ to Imy and sell Stocks and llond In tho
open market, at the usual rule of commission
llunione) to loan on Stock!. Small man-tni re
quired on limeCWr.LAs.
Will adtisea! to Insestments when requested.
P O HALL -4 SON (Limited)
IMPORTER! AND DRAIFRS IN
Jlmilwitr nml tletirml Mrrrhntulltr,
CORNFK OP KlNO AND Fort STREETS, HoNOLlLl'
'"lam VV, Hall President and ManaEer
,r H . ." ' ' Secretary anil 1 rc-uurer
" C, Jones, J r . . ... ... .Auditor
Directors K. O. Hall, Oeorse U. Hoe. 131
T D. RAMSAY,
(Irnrrnl Oruerr nml J'rorMon llrnlrr.
JKo. 67 HoTkL SrRii'T, Honolulu.
l.oojs dchveied to customers' residences free of
charge, lust rcccised, cs late arrnals, n fresh hue of
...oil., simreiies. ah oraers niieil itiui proini tness.
Island orders solicited. ijjom
O M. CARTER,
A'tent to Ink .Irkliuirlnlymrlilm to Toil.
Iruelt In Liilmv.
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islam!.
Office at I'acllic.Mall Steamship IXxl, 1 spUhade. II
Cuiiliiilitloner of limit
Forth Slat, of California, fir li. Hawaiian Island
11.1 lllnt Aa.nl f.ir .k It-.-.,"... ll..i , , . .
surancc Compaus of California. ,4,
TNO. A. HASSINCER,
.lurnt lo Ink .trhmiirlriliimrillm la Cuii.
iNTIKIOR OlFlts! .. ....HoNOLlLL
JOHN II. PATY,
Sutiirti I'ubUn ami ("uihiiiijWom uf limit,
Foe the States pf Calif jrnia anj New York. Office
at the llaiik of Lishop & Co.
Honoi ret, Oahu, II I ,
P T. LENEHAN & Co.
lmtiurl'ru unit CoihmUiIoh Nrrchmtli.
r YCAN ft JOHNSON,
liuforlrrt and llrnlrr In nil kluil vf
Jlnale ilimiU, titney llootmt
Nut ioj and so; (oar Stkftt
rurnlluu. Chairs, Sinf Machines, Mirrors and
Mlrrur llaits, !itturo Iranscs and Coraacs maJ 10
C BREWER k COMPANY,
llrurrul MereiiMltttmiil Commlttluii Ao'ttl
Qiuci Stsmt, Hokoliliv
OAscers-1'. ti Jones, Jr., prrklrt and manager;
JomiJiO. Carter, treasurer OR! sccrclan. Directors!
HoMA, Cbaila. K. ilulsvpaod 1 1 . A. I'. Canstr j Henry
Jl, auJitor. . is)
JaaWjs VrprUr, Ajxir Mukfr uuj Cuulkrr
No. oQittH SraT(Ulow HoaJolulruu Week)
1 - -"M
XT ILLIAM McCANDLBSS
llrnlrr In I liolrrtt Iter, Vrnl, Mnltnn, I tr.
No, QlltEN Strret, Tish Markft
Family ami Shipping orders carefully attended la
Lts-e stock furnished! to Vessel! It !hort notice
V cgttal ie of nil kind! supplied to onler
riLFPHONF No. Ill
S. GRINDAUM ft Co.
Ittipnilrin nml II hnlrnnlr llriitrm In llrti-
Maker's Ulock ,, Qleen Strret, IIonoi t in
JUT S. GRINDAUM ft Co
I'nrirnrillnt nml C'nmiiitefnti Mrrrhmilii,
4 California Sr., San Francisco
Speclil facilities for and particular attention pnid to
ronsignmenls of ll ind produce. a
JUT AX ECKART
II utclittmktr, ilrtrrltr, Knfiinrrr, nml
No. nt roRT Street .. ..
All order! faftMully executed
T AWRENCE ft I'REETH,
Plins and Fsllmate! furnished for VV'otks of Con
slmclion, Cisil ) nitmeeriuz and sur!e)in Oflice,
corner of 1 lalekaiisvila and Kihtiea street!, next dour
to Widemann' hrick warehouse.
1'. O Hos 101. uo-I)
Until nml SliormnUrr,
Hoot! and Shoe! nnde to Order.
No. 114 Fort St.. opiomte I'antiiruv Stables.
OLL1STER ft Co,
IMinlrtnlr nml Itrtitll llnifffsf 11 11. T
fMirrnllfAe. No. 50 Ni imnu Street.
Vinrllrnl I'liiiiilirm, lint I'lllrin nml t'nji.
No 18 NetiAiu Street .. .. Honolulu
Particutir attention paid to the Iminie up of the
Springfield Gas Machine. 1
C H. OEDING,
ijiic mirl llrnymnn.
Freight, Pukai;e, and Ihssije delivered to inj from
all parts of Honolulu an I vicinit). eareful at-
letition jkikI to moving 1 itrtmure, ssitti
WAGONS IXPKl.SSLV I OK TIIF. PUKPOSh
Tele hone 86 ; Residence 335 Punchhovit street
Office, 86 king Street 106,11
IVfl-' PHILLIPS ft Co.
IiniiiittriH nml II hnlrnnlr Itrnlrrt In I lutli-
. HmilM, .Slinm, lliitm, Jlrii'n I'm-
liltlillill IIiiiiiIm, I'nnril fr,;, I tr.
No. 11 Kaaiilmami Strrkt . . Hiiniiliiu
CHARLES T. GULICK,
Ifulnrii Vnhltc, Airnt in lnl.r Arkiinlrilfi-
inriitu In iMtmr t'oiilmrtii, nml
Urnrittl Illinium Atrut,
Office in Mikee's Ulock, at corner Queen ami Kaahu
imnu streets. Honolulu a 1)
O J- LEVEY & CO.,
II liolritnlr nml llrtnll llrnrrm,
t-OKT STRFKT .HoSOteLtl
I resh groceries and provisions of all kinds on hand an 1
rccciseo reguiaris irom rurope and America is Inch
ssill be sold at the loueM inaiket rates.
Gcods delivered lAnnvtarlrf ili.riu r... r .e..
IslindoiJers solicited and iroiupt attention v. ill he
ki.cii 10 me some. ,,a .
tX70NG LEONG ft CO.,
.Ifflia fur Momiiil Snunr, I'nlnmn Jllrr
And Kallua Kice Plantation and MiH.
Nuuanu Strfft .. , ,, .. Corner .Marine
-pHEO. II. DAVIES ft Co ,
(Late aniov. Green & Co.)
InijMiitrm milt CiimmUnlau Mrrrlmtil.
Lloid'sand the I tveroool Underwriters.
Itritishand Ioreiti Marine Insurance Compans. and
Northern Assurance Contians , ,
A W. RICHARDSON ft Co
IllpQKTERVANII DEALRRS IN
limit a, Sliurm, f'llrilfcsiliif UumU, lint,,
Villi, Trilllkm, I'lillar;
Perfumery and Soaps, VVUtham Watchel,
Hue Jesiclrs, etc,
Corner Iort anii MpRcneNr irKn, Hiinolilu
- E. WILLIAMS,
Ihiokter and Dealer in
I'nriittilrr nf Kerry Itrmrrliilloti, AUu
Ujiliolmlrrrr nml Jlnitiiiicliii rr. ,
Furniture VV'areroomi No. 109 lort Street. W'oik.
shop at old stand 011 Hotel Sued. All orders promptly
attended 10. ,,
JOHN T. WATEHHOUSE,
Inijtuilrr nml llrnlrr In llriirrnl Mrr
rhnmllmr QuEPNSrKT .. . , Honolulu
7 I. NICHOLS,
CUII Knylnrrr nml Coulnrtor for thr Con
'trurtliin n' It, ill, units,
Milli. Landinzs, Iron, Wooden and Coml iiutton
Urldgei, Viaduct! and bu,iciis,otl lltidgcs
fur Cans llunies.
No to,e Poet Stsfet .. Honolulu
DARISIAN RESTAURANT, '
MRS. 1 1 ON DkJF.AN' .Proprictiess
NusidskC, Hotel Strret,
Wmif tirrrril nl All llmirt nf thr liny.
Special terms for regular boarders. The only sulla
tie private room u tossn fjr luties.
Urtirml ('viiimlsmlon Ayrula.
CD. HOFFSCIILAEGBR ft Co.
iiiijiirfr utnl Vmmtlon Mrrrhmita.
HcKiiiLLLu, Oahu, II. I ,
T IIOPP ft Co , 74 King street,
liiiliuiter mtil JliiHtifnclurer nf Ertry
"itrtrrliilluH of I'urnllHir,
To the !. pi us -Tnmjuints, lasssll, Gimps, .Silk
Cord "Inesery sha.le Pallor Sets restulfcil,
covered, julishd and made eijiul 10
new, Mattresses re asade and
cleaned at sisvit
VVc are noted
for rovi-clas! stutt, awl
Imfuiirr uuil llrnltrm (h Hunlirnrr, t'-
Paints and Oils, anj General HmhaiW
No. J7 FoT Steeet ,.IIooLtiu
W. PEIRCE ft Co.
lloaiou.U', HsssaiiAi) Islanks,
AxeUs IW UraasJ"! Ctuu and Bosmb Lanu and pw
M. G. IRWIN ft Co.
Inynr I'nrtnrn mill Omiilstlnii Aynilii.
CLAl'J 9PRECKEIS. ll D IRWIN.
HoNOLtLt . , , H. t
C" V. ADAMb,
Anrllnnrrr nml Ci.iiim.(ini llnrlmnl,
Queen Strfft . ,. ltni.-r.Ll I u
P A. SCHABPER ft Co.
1 ni)ti In 1 unit Viiiiiiiilnilnit Mrrilimil,
Merchant Street, Honoiiil
ILDER ft Co
l.innbrr, I'nliiln, Hilt, .V.rfe, nml lliilt.lhig
Mntri tnl nf rrrry I Iml,
Cor. Fort anii Qufkn Srs Honoi t Lti
Imimrlrrn of llrnmil Mrrrlmmthr from
1'rmirr, I'.nylilmt, Itri ninny nml
llir Vnllnl Nlntri.
No. v) Merchant Street Honolulu
II hnlrnnlr llrnrrtn,
i6aniijiSCaiipornia Strret San I rancisco.
Particular attention paid to filling and shipi Ing Is
land orders. t
T WILLIAMS ft Co.
tOJ ANII IO4 IlIRT STRltET. I. . .HONOLUIU
Pictures of all sires, and klndl made to order, nnd
frames of nil descriitions constantly on hunt AIo
Conls, Shell! and Curl isltie! of the Puific e
A LLEN ft ROBINSON,
llmirt In I iimhrr nml nil html of llnltit-
Iny ilnlrrlnl, I'iiIiiIm, Ml, Stilt, 1 tc,
HoNOULII, II. I ,
AGENTS OF SCHOONERS
Hateakala, Kulamami, Kekatiluoht, Miry Ellen,
, Ullama, Paualit and Leahl,
At Robinson's Wharf t
YONS & LHVEY,
Attcttatieri unit CommtnnloH Mrrctu$ntf
Hfavfk Utck. Qurfn Stkkkt, Honolulu.
.Sate of riirniture, Stickt Urnl l'ttate nml General
lerchan Iim jtromj tl attende I lo. iwn nger.U fir
American atut 1 uropcan nierLhantliFe. J J I vonk,
ia8 r U j. I mm.
CD. C. ROWE,
llounr atttl Slfu JUihttrt,
Tackk Hangkr, etc,
No IO; KlNfi STRKKT llONOUUf
1'ntctletit II atchumhrr,
24 King Sthekt . . .IIoNnuit;
ImjKirter of American Jtwelry of cvcr ilescrijp
tion (I orn.crly of 5.in I riucihco, Californix ) 50
T EWEKS & COOKE,
(SiccnORS to Lrmpks ?t Dickson,)
Iiupmter ami Droit im fit J umher fiino
html of ItuUittHft Mutt 1 tnl.
iyr W. McCHESNUY & SON,
Lrttthii, UttttM, Ttiittnr mut Cominttmt
Actn' lr Uic Roj"il Scxaji Coinp.ii)
Nu. 43 (jLicn.N Sthfkt , Honoi m
r C. COLEMAN,
lUtuhmnUlt, Mttchitttkt, I'ttrrlitfn It'orh,
JttttMt Shu hnft
Honoi 1ll , , , II I
riant at ion Macliner, etc bhoji on kins Strrel,
ncit to Catle & Cooke H.
Tilt, Cupper ami Sheet Iron II other,
Starr atttl Untitle,
of all klmU, riuniLrs'Mrk and metal, house funuJi-
InggiKxU, cliamlrlieiK, Lamps, etc.
Na 8 Kaaiicmanu Stukkt .. , , HoNotttt'
T M. OAT & Co.
Nn II milker, I Uy of all J)eMerljtttatt
tmnle oitnl rrjHtltnl,
llosouu'.. ..... , , ..... ..11,1
1,0ft In A F. CuoLe'x new fucnxr buiMing, fu4 ol
Nuuanu Street 98
Vlonrrr Strum Cnttili Mtntufurloru urnf
Honolulu. ., . ....., . ,.H. 1
Practical Confcctlonrr, 1 4Mry Couk ami lUlrr.
NunilHr'71 Hotel urett, ltwecti (-mtaiM Ntuunil
r ENGLING & Co,
Tinsmith find VImUer Vnttrr In
Store, ititttar, lltt,
N. 5 KllMNU SrKKKT .. . l.ONOIl'LU
T W. GIRVIN,
t'ommtlun MriehtiHt tm$ tirtteral iieitU
In itry ih.ntt
U'ailukl, Maui . .. ..... ... , 11.1
Grotenet, Hardware, Statiotury, I'alent Meilklne,
iVifumer) aatMtUuiware. 1
TJONOLULU IRON WORKS Co..
Steam lUiyttie. Hotter, Hitffar Milt,
Cooler, iron$ Jha anl I eutl Cnttlny
llONULLLU . ) I
Machinery of ever) deHif4Un nuil 10 order,
iWtuuLir atteuiion aid lo hhii' UUtViuutliirifi
Jub work executed 011 1)m) islturtca iMKf iu
-pHOS. G. THRUM,
IwrOKTINO ANU MANl'rACTlXINU
Slut loner, Xen Aifrnt. I'rtntrrt Himk
Ami pulliUier vl lh SatihiAV rutiiKl nutiA
an Hlxe ami titittuitt, Mcubam te. jl?al
r In t-in Mali i.ery, (kAs, Mu4w lost aud tnwy
(loodt, Ivii Artel, near Hold, HmuIuIo,
A S. CLBGHORN ic Co,
Import r ami Uethtm in llrtternt Jirr
Corner Queen and Kiahunuau bireett, HoMolklu.
OLLES & Co.
Afj Chnntllrr nml Votnmtnlun Jlrrrhiinl
Qveen Rrier Hnu..iu( II. I.,
Imlvlcrs anj !Wlirs tu iiral Irrslais,lis,
VJ P BURClibS,
I'nriiritlrr nml Hull, I, r.
,!l itnls of JolJsn & ojiitslt atlca.ir i to.
IflrlJsOnc N. io VV llluiltSMIk's Lrivs! OfKct.
Mior, hi, 4 kisu Street , ,. , lli.k'.ii u-
J AINB La.
lminlfltin Mm Intuit,
lm.jun aaJ slsulsrs ui la) o.U nj (scntrvl
lloksH.slu.sr. . ,. . .. ,l I
UnnitiiH I Itlrr .Mmiufutli.ru,
N j Ijuiu SiaatT ,. ,. Horioiuu
IWs LcJOi lushioruU lsui it fvr sals at all tlx
UaJsu saVust la tU cuy. Onlut livm ab wUr
DISIIOP & Co.
Merchant SrtET .. ..HoNoiutc. H. I
I)raw lUchange on
7IIK "ysff' IFOUNIA, !, franclsm,
Mpr.M M KOI HSCIIIM) k SONS, Umlon
Ih.OKH.NrAI. HANK Corjw.tlonof IxtruhiV
Anil thnr tlranchct In
HONOKO.VO, SVDNI.VaiHl MIMOUHNP,
Thviittfl it (7wnil fiiiiiUiti; llttslntsi.
U H. MclNTYRH A BROTHER,
lltnrrrn nml I'rrtl Slorr,
Cim Kinoanii I'oktSt Honoliiu
JUIRS. A. M. MELLtS,
I'nnhlnmil.tr llrrni urnl Honk Mnkrr,
No. 104 IortStrrft . ..Honoiulu
OSHPH B. WISEMAN
Ifrnl ;'(,ir llrokrr nml Kmiiloumrtil
Honoi tit', II I
Rits Room!, rotllBM, Houses, ami sells ami Irises
Kcil I slat, in all parts of lhe kingdom. Imnlismrnt
liltlftil lrsa ll.,ud sial s.d I. r .11 . s ) '. ' .
V, "" "" "K win in nn me vanoni titanciiei
of limine connecteij with thc Inland. Uital dKii
.i.stmi, ,i,i.M, iMnti io.ieuc.1, iHht ami Aftounti kept
ami RrnenloiTice work tratiMcletl ratrimatewlicilfd
W. MACI'ARLANE ft Co.
Imimrtrit ami Crminllaii Slrrtlianl.
COr. Fort an I Queen Street .1! .Honoiulu
Hie Olisjow nn.t Honolulu Ine of Packets.
John lias Co "s I lseriol I ine of Packets
Jhr VVaiklpu Plintstiin.
Ihe Spencer I'hnlallon. Hilo.
llnkalju I hntatton, Hilo
Mlrlres, Ian A Watson, Sugar Comi.iny
lhe PiHihM hheep Kanch Conisiny.
p'ASTLE & COOKE,
Shlpiilny nml Cnmmlflon Mrirhmilt",
No 80 KincSteeet . ,. .Honoiulu
IMPORTERS ANII IIEAIERS IN
Hie Hnrhrock & Cnmisins's I'lanlalinn
lhe Aleaimler Ki llaMwin I lantallon.
K. Ilalslen.1, or VVaialns Plantation.
A II Smith R. Cnmiuns, kol ki, Kausl
J M AlesauJer, llaikii, Maui.
'Hie lliikis Sucar Cotniun).
Ihe K0I11I1 Sugar Couitans.
lhe Union Insurance Company u! Snn lnnir.ro
I he New LnRlan.1 Life liuurnnco Comian of Huston
Hie lllake Manuracturinc Comtiuv of lloston
D M Weston's Potent Centrifugal Machines
Hie New Voile anj Honolulu Prckel I ine
Hie Merchant's Line, Honolulu and Sin Iranclsco
Ilr Jisnesi Son's Celebritnl Medicines
VV ileos 1 (,il Vs lnce Manufactuilng (uniiani
VV heeler & Wilson's Ses ing Jlachints
A L. SMITH,
lllllmi In- ,t,l Drttttr In llliiiimr,
Mrrltlrn Slim -I'lutnl llnrr,
lltnrl.rli, I tti,
No. 44 Iort Strfkt . Honolulu
Kino's Comhimilon hpectacles and U)r;ltssrl
I iisiral VVireVVare, I anc Soaiis, picture rranin. Pi!
lols, VVostenholina I'ocktt Cutlery, Powder, Shot and
Amniuiiitlon, Llirk.'s hwl Con,,,,, MalMne od, all
kinds of Machine Needles, "Ikmiestlc ' l'aier lasluoni.
Sole asent of the umyirv.ll) ackimwlcdxed 1 liht.
Kunnini; Huiiierlic Sewing Machine.
-pHE MONTAGUE RANGE
IOR SMTINf! IN I1UICK.
. Kxtu.j.vn .c vo..
No. j Nuuanu hrithT Honolulu
Sole nsenls for these islands. The liest cooklliE a
luraliii for Ihe I'lamallon, Hotel or lamily, -IsANOr.S
i HKIURF.S such as
lo II nlrr llollri ,
II nlrr Volt,
Untie Hat, Kir.,
1 Always In stock.
Usphsil directions for setting up acconiiany errty
' CiKithrt ami I'rleei oil nfftuaihit. 131 ir
Tbe Windsor Raitavuraut,
latins recently changed hands,
Now assumes the resnsil.ihty ofcaltiing for that
Clean and Cosy Olnlnf Hall.
TheniiMic liaseaticady shown slum of how they
arairectat. the good thing! so Itiul linky olaced before
One visit will suffice to show that Mr McCandl.sili
I lie I mill man In tiro riaht I Lue,
Pint-Class Doald by th. Week,
Or Seital Arrangement.
TENNBDY ft Co,
Wholaaale id Ratasil Qruo.rs,
Na 67 Hotel 'Street.
(CatnpUII Klieproor llullding )
I'irtli II0111I funllniiiilly on thr Hay.
Istaiut llutlcr alwasi on hsnil
'lRtrrnNFNa, 140, ,,,,(
-plin GIIRMANIA MARKET. . .
llDhOLl'lll, II. I,
llrrf, t'ral, Million, InuiO, I'uiillty
nml Hh .
Comuntty on hand, and ofchoitesi quality, I'wk
Sjuuiiss Hohttnas. etc., always ui land Our uicat
", wid put up in lastsiv sl)l. AH orden
raithfully altriKlrd to, an. delivers.! In any sot U lhe
city .Slop on llusl St,ect Utwten Uniiai aul foil
hiteeti. (t'f.ni (, RAUpP, Soittor,
Tho lindersljtiHut would niosl respectfully nUsfs lh
pullic llul he lue twsi(l I out Mr I vfs's Inlcrru in Ihs
absna nuikrl ami thai U Uiaild lofuiiiMi the Usl
Perk, VmU avast1"
llse uuiltl allordi, at lU lowest rates.
J CH.OkliK UKAV,
INO. O. FOWLER ft Co,
-Ire ri;ii-ri n furnlth I'lun ataiiJ Mtll
tllillr Jur Hlrrl
VVIih m ulit Lars awl LsaMiMlrea, tsswrlally
ADVl'ltH ItlKoUliVk PLANTATION.
PerHsaiwnl Uaslways, and Uwsiscaivt. an. cn, 4
liuit t.ai.ic. Aud " Kxssl lssMOvSirH, Sue
PluuSssig aud Cullivaluig UulAmMt, YiM-
awe T4I4SUM to ail ymunmH,
9 Wu4lC4 tftf WJrtmmm
Catalwms !, Htsssimloua. Acslsl. aud Hia
rswis iw asms 1 sMtf w4 sss.inny wsav sa ssvaa
at tic tA, w of th. sukJsiifi.e4. wT7GkIkJ 13
0. W. M (. , ifyAiii. K CO.. AfWM ew ,
TT ' ' 'J'" Q"IIJI' I'M" 1 'j niLi 1 1 SIIBEf
VlKAVVsl.KIsV. Teas. Cuasafasei
IrfuSH iHt' ,te.,i"r-- r w -j
-T. ,fT"" I T- f-- -
ssisiini yniisssy asssnasa sss. iss