Newspaper Page Text
1 . TJ --
VoiAJMK IV, NUMHKK
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FEBRUARY 16,1884.
WllOUi N UMBER l8l
11 111 ui i.v
A Vttprr Until Uji Mr, lit l Keititnt l,tfure
the llttttttlltlii leitrliern Ihtrtl lllllntil
t'ttltrrtttliilt, tlittttlttrit, IHHI,
tin rrvMni; llirw lirr( fnr pulilicnllon. I
nm crn,ion of ninny rlrlVrla nnil 'tlilf
rrtnf , for willed I lirivr nnly tn pltii In ex
Irnuill'in llic hrM notlc alvrn for irrnirn
lion, the rilf nf of in) own lllimt)' (if refer
rncr In ikIkkiI fTlr, nml (he ivtinl nf miy
nllii"! In trfrr to, 1 nisi)' fitithcr nll llinl lliev
mrmounrtn fiio lo I cnnMnlrtl clilclly In
irfcifncr In achwil In wlilcli llnwnlltint aic
Uiip.lil L'njjllsli, fittlioii;li I rnlnr- In liopr
tint nil lctirhrt may liml mime litnelil from
lliriu. (!. C . K.l
AIk l'Ki:iii)i,Nr, Ladii'r and Gi.n
i i.i mpn lii considering (lie snlijcit (if
a suitnlilc iiry.nrik'Uioii for Hawaiian
M'liooN, I do not ttnW! lo ndvocale
any "jK.-cial plan, but simply to la) be
fore you ccrLiin conmilvrntiotii nml
jfacH, und leave, )ou lrJcolejirvyoun
Individual ciipanhii-i, how far tiiec will
lie ofnny nsststance to you.
Tliu necessity of some scheme of
organization is plain. Ii is forced on
the teacher by various circumstances ;
first, by the staff allowed by the board
to each school, It is evident that to
leach .some thirty scholars-ill require
n definite planning out of the teacher's
time and of the .scholar's work, so as to
secure the greatest possible results with
the minimum of cxpcitse and effort.
That doctrine of political and social
economy which u most practiced in
the preicnt day economy of labor--also
demands that attention should be
given by the teacher lo some system of
orgaimatiou. And as the Mate has
taken upon itself, here, the greater
portion of the burden of public edu
cation, it has to practice economy in
expending its resources. From these
considerations we may deduce that the
end or aim of a school organization is
to produce the maximum result with
the minimum expenditure of labor and
Now for the various methods which
may aid this desired result.
(:) Arrangement of pupils, called in
various countries, grading, classification,
etci In the older systems of education,
if, indeed, they can be styled such,
each pupil was taken as a separate unit
in each branch ot his attainments, and
so taught, unless, luckily, the teacher
could gel more than one equal in some
branch and teach them together.
Lancaster and IJell were the first to
introduce any change in this respect,
and by the assistance of monitors
graded their schools much as we find
schools graded today. Next in his
torical order came the grading on the
unitary method, whereby each school
was graded on one subject (generally
reading), but in all others the old hap
hazard system of taking each pupil
separately was still kept on. Then
came the dual system of classification
based on even progress in reading and
arithmetic. This was decidedly a step
forward, according to our modern ideas,
but much remained to he done before
our modern perfect-graded school arose,
in which uniform progiess in members
of the same grade is required, and gen
erally exacted. I'hia is attained by
having a uniform starting point for all
pupils for each grade, and is kept up
by promotion on either of two plans .
(i) yearly, after a fixed course of study
regularly attended by the pupil; ()
irregularly, as to time, by examination
in a fixed standard on a regular course
of study. It is for yourselves lo judge
which of these methods is best and
which, will not only suit your require
ments the best, but will also be the one
you can carry out best yourselves. 1 have
mentioned the older systems as, owing
to the circumstances under which
schools arc established here, it is not
practicable to establish full graded
schools at once, and therefore some one
or other of the earlier methods may he
found good enough to serve as a pre
paration or that most desirable form of
arrangement of pupils.
(2) Assistance. In all schools mon
itors can lie used. I-nncastur taught a
school of one thousand childien with
the aid of monitors alone in one large
room divided into compartments by
sliding curtains, so that he could have
at any moment complete stqicrv ision of
the whole. Hell taught three hundred
and fifty children with similar aid. Hut
it is for each teacher to judge of their
value and their hindrances their in
juries to themselves and the school
and the other objectionable features
which excrience has shown to he the
results of an undue adherence to this
plan. Next' come what are styled
"pupil-teachers" in some countries,
"Jesuit wen and women over the age of
13 or 1 j who apprentice themselves to
the noble art of teaching for a term of
years. The value of these, in my
opinion, is inestimable first, in low
cost to the state as their salaries are,
like those of all apprentices, less than
those of journeymen or master-workmen
; second, as forming the nucleus
for a local lxdv of trained teacheis a
need greatly tell here, where almost
"nil foreigners coming into government
service here gets higher jy than
natives of the islands, be they of foreign
or Hawaiian extraction, chielly on the
grounds of the Litter's lack of experi
ence. How they can lie expected to
get any experience when they never
have the chance offered them of gain
ing it in teaching as they have in other
professions, I can't see. Many a blight
teacher is lost to Hawaii uci for the
want of knowing how, where, and when
a suitable owning in the profession can
be obtained with the ceitainty of a due
recognition of his or her talent by a
fixed examination in course of time.
Next follow assistant tejehers 1 they
Miould have a due knowledge of their
iilace m 1 elation to the head-mastei,
There U a stiong necessity for super
vision, jnd .they should lie made
ittiisUitttt in tuitli and in the full and
original meaning of the woul, When
so fixed their value in u scheme of
organization is great. The next con
sideration is the due distribution of this
heliv. When and where should each of
the foregoing be employed or disK-nscd
with ? U food for thought to an earnest
nun. Vut with or without these ex-
tutu 1 is.a rios I on
inineotis aul lo the tca her, dit inline
is the greatest help. To be effective it
should he regular, automatic, reliable,
iinswervinn, unchanging, and itiirtt
njlir t(w miiflt. I cannot be too im
pressive In urging on you this last fea
turf, an discipline should be t('nrded
merely n an aid and not an an end of
(j) Theiontse of inHriiftioii. 'I bin
is in a iiicflMire taken out of the hands
of the individual government tear her,
ns it has ahead; been drawn up by the
impcrior general and approved of by
the board. Yet great latitude is given
too great, in fact There is need for
a greater uniformity. I would here urge
on you the importance of giving atten
tion to Kuglish stealing as the main
end for wlnrh the school is established.
In your own rases vou learned that nt
your mothers' knees here the children
must learn it in school, as it is not their
mother-toiiL'ue Sinuing, drawine, mili
jary orjieriii.nuli(ary drill, moials nndi
manners, win niso lie lounti 11 at
tended to well to lighten the teachers'
burden and make s hoot life more
pleasant and easy for the little lolks.
There is no need for abstruse teaching
a practical knowledge of the F.nglish
language is the main thing required.
The school should supply the place
that the home supplies lo Knglish
children In giving ordinary conver
sational i-.nglish to llawaiians. In this
connection the time-table may be
spoken of. a (jootl time-table is wanted.
A few suggestions to this effect may be
in order ; one noisy lesson at a time
(such as reading), varied lo keep up
the attention of the children ; not more
than two lessons to recpiire the master's
personal supervision at once ; purely
brain-labor subjects early in the day;
the more attractive ones, later.
(.,) Furniture, apparatus, and text
books. This subject is largely removed
from the teacher's authority, as being
provided by the board or the school
agent. el it is very important. There
is need of united effort to select suit
able styles and present them to the
board for their approval. The play
grounu snouid nave its snare ot apiiara
tus and furniture, although this is most
frequently neglected. As to text books,
a multiplicity of them is an undoubted
ev il. They should be few, simple, and
well selected. They are chiefly wanted
for teaching reading. Most other sub
jects can be taught by a fairly educated
teacher without placing a text book in
the hands of the scholars. Maps,
charts and pictures arc very important
adjuncts, not alone for the information
they impart, but also for their decora
tive purposes, and may be made to
serve ns nn educative influence on the
taste of the children. Illackboards on
movable easels arc, 1 think, preferable
to those in use at present, but could be
used in conjunction with them. Much
blackboard work by both scholars and
teachers is excellent. The means of
preserving and keeping tidy the furni
ture, apparatus and text hooks should
not be neglected as an educative in
fluence. (5) Records. These have an im
portance as a ground-work of school
history for futuie generations. They
should he complete, permanent, neat,
and carefully preserved. The legister
should be permanent and contain all
necessary information. Rolls may be
used for temporary purposes, and their
results transferred to the register.
Reports should be full, complete,
searching and minute. (Everything,
even though appearing trivial, at first,
has some influence in a school.) It is
needless to point out the great value
such records would possess, not only
to the teacher, but 10 all now and after
wards. (6) The play ground. This should
be supervised constantly. Discipline
should he enforced there as well as in
the school-room. It should possess
apparatus for rest and recreation, and
should be made as cheerful as possible.
it can be made a great help to Iearninir
to speak Knglish. The buildings should
be neat, tidy, preserved, and thorough
care taken of them. Again, in the case
ot government teachers, the form and
arrangement of them is decided by the
Lastly, in connection with the whole
subject, we have to considei the ends
or aims of the oreanl7atiou. As we
have before concluded, it is to give the
greatest good to the ureatest number.
and the best result with least effort to
both pupil and teacher. It is to secure
maximum of work from the pupil with
a minimum of individual teachum
from the master, and enable him to
teach as large a number at once as
possible, so as to reduce expense to
the slate. Where these ends of aims
are nearest arrived at we have a model
The difficulties in attaininir these re
sults here are peculiar, inasmuch as we
have to teach a foreign language in a
foreign language, and that foreign lan
guage again is to become the vehicle of
corumunicilion for all learning, as little
or no instruction can be given in Ha
waiian as a medium ot communication,
or want 01 text noons; and also ot a
vocabulary capable of expression the
ideas and facts which form the basis of
knowledge in all the brandies that are
commonly embraced in modern state
In conclusion, Mr. l'resident, ladies
and gentlemen, I would icmmd you in
all things but discipline, of the wisdom
of J Ierbert's saying (though I am afraid
the quotation is not letter erfect) :
" lie thiiots higher fjr
ho alms a star dun he who aims a lire."
Ihe wil of the late Professor
Sophocles, of Harvaid College, after
several private bequests, give the rest
of (us estate 10 the president and fel
lows of H.uvard College, in mist, as
a permanent lund, to be known as" the
"UmsUiitms ! 111111." Ill inemorv of jii
uncle of the deceased, the income to be
exeiu!ed annually in two equal juris,
one to lie used to puichase Ureek and
'Utin books for the colleee. and the
cither foi publishing a catalogue ot the
libraiy, Provision is also made for the
Use of a ari ot the income- for publish,
ing an edition of the Creek lexicon
which was in preparation by I'rofessor
Sophocles at the time of his death.
V.nrr 1 mtv 11, ,un:i.
f hhily I'ntitiltt! frnttl thf .', I nrh
New Zealand has two universities,
both of which confer degree.
A Japanese student has been selected
for the imK)rtant position of awlstant
to the profeMor of anatomy at llerlin
I'rofcwor Wolrott Ciihbsof Harvard
University is the first American who
tins ever been made a member of ihe
(ierman Chemical Society of llerlin.
All female medical students of the
class Irom which many nihilists have
enlisted are now compelled to reside in
a house provided by the authorities at
St, retershuig, and to be at home at
The Treasurer of Boston University
hasjusl received the sum of $,10,000, a
gilt from the I Ion, Aldon Speare, for
tne endowment ol a chair in the Col
lege of Liberal Atts, to be called, in
memory of a daughter, the F.mina
Speare Huntington Professorship.
Mr. Albert K. Kent, of San Fran
cisco, a member of the Yale class' of
'53, who, a year ago, presented Yale
with $50,000 for the erection of a
chemical laboratory for the academical
department, has added $25,000 to his
original gift. The addition will involve
a change in many of the plans projected
for the laboratory, and will greatly
increase its facilities.
It will be remembered that the ex
Nestor of Church historians in Ger
many, Uoctor Haze, of Jena, a few
months ago resigned his professorship,
after having celebrated his diamond
jubilee as a teacher. The government
has found a I'rofessor Nippold, of the
University of Hern, who has dis
tinguished himself by his writiings on
modern Church history and by his
polemics against Rome. He is thus a
child of the same spirit that dis
tinguished his predecessor.
In connection with the great Luther
centenary every theological faculty in
Germany bestowed the degree of doc
tor of theology, causa honoris, on a
number of eminent representatives in
the learned and practical church world.
Among those thus honored by the
Marburg University was the ever-active
historian. Leonold von Rankc.
who is now eighty-eight years old, and
wno, just lorty years bclore, had taken
at that university the degree of doctor
Gifts and improvements aggregating
$500,000 have been made to the edu
cational institutionsof Vermont during
the past year. ihe largest improve
ments are: $20.1,000 to the State
school fund from the lateAnmah Hun
tington, of Hrantford, Canada ; gifts of
about $150,000 to the State university,
besides a valuable library of 13,000
volumes; $25,000 to the Lyndon In
stitute, at Lyndon Center; $50,000
raised by the Hattleborough school
district for a new buildint! ; So.ooo for
a parochial school at St. johnsbury;
parochial schools at Rutland, at a cost
of $20,000, etc.
The alumni of Harvard University
arc now sufficiently numerous in Wash
ington to form an association, and will
hereafter have an annual dinner. The
encrable George Hancroft, who gradu
ated in 1817, has been chosen presi
dent of the new association. rive
congressmen from Massachusetts are
graduates of Harvard Senator Hoar
and Representatives Lyman, Long,
Robinson and Stone. Justice Grey,
of the supreme court, Justice Rich
ardson, of the court of claims, Secre
tary Lincoln, Commissioner Loring,
Mr. Henry Adams, and Representative
lielmont, of New York, are among the
most distinguished men who figure as
founders of the association. Harvard
is usually but poorly represented on the
floor of the house of representatives ;
but in this congress there are seven
members of the lower house who claim
her as their ulma mater.
The family of Indian girls at the
Lincoln Institution in Philadelphia was
increased to fifty recently by the arrival
of twenty-seven girls from the training
school at Carlisle, Pennsylvania. They
will be joined, in the course of a few
weeks, by twenty-five more, and tiiis
will fill the Philadelphia quota. Among
the tribes represented are the Pawnees,
Siouv, Cheyennes, Comanches, Dig
gers, Osages, Omalias and Delaware's.
The girls are divided into two divisions,
each of which devotes half of each day
to household duties and half to study.
They rise at six o'clock in the morning,
and go to bed at eight o'clock in the
evening, and for an hour before bed
time they are allowed to talk in their
native languages. They are reported
to be bright and quick at their studies
and to possess much manual dexterity.
Most of them will remain in Philadel
phia five years.
President F.liot, of Harvard, in his
rewrt for i88i-8j, refers to intercol
legiate athletic contest as follows ; "In
tercollegiate contests in athletic sports
demand timber regulation by agree
ment between the colleges whose stu
dents take part in them. They are
degrading both to players and specta
tors if conducted with brutality, or in a
tiicky or jockeying spirit ; and they
become absurb if some of the competi
tors employ trainers and play with
piofessional players, while others do
not. The opinion of the authorities of
Harvard t ollege upon this subicct is
lerfmly distinct ; they are in f.vvor of
101 niuumg couege cuius and crews to
employ trainers, to play or row with,
'professionals, or to compete with dubji
or crews who adopt either of these
practices. They are npK)scd to all
money making at intercollegiate con
tests, and to the acceptance of mor.cv
or gratuitous service Irom raihoads or
hotels, and therefore to all exhibitions
or contests which are uehlierately
planned so as to attract a multitude
and thereby increase the eate-monev.
In short, they believe t.hat college
sports should be conducted as the
amusement of amateurs, and not as the
business of professional players."
SMITH A TIIUKiSTOf', 1VV O. Smith, 1
m II. ,. I HI UlTtV
tlltnrHrff ill Ijlti;
Nri. ya MnniMMr ItTMKr .. Ilumiviv
1AILLIAM O. .SMITH ft Co,
I I. A. I HI'1nM, I
(W 0. HMirti I
Slnrh mtil Hull .V,f llrtihtr,
Nu M MftftcitAffr ftrT .llnmm ttf
r.ttMtrthf (1 IHjf )
SiirAr Hihiftilmi, Kftilrm.1, letifwm kaH clr O.
ftlinn fkflrVt, !!WMAm1 tmllf Srmfti4
llounitr ahi, Ann, on CntiMiMini,
,Monjr l.nahf.1 tm Mrtrk fVnifllie.
o 11. uoui,
I'nuHBt-lnr nt l.iiw 1011I Sutiiry l'bUrt
Cniftrr four and .Mir,iNr SrufKTU, Mnnutvp
LAHEHCr W. ASIIPOKD,
AlliirntVi Siillttlnr, I'.lr.,
No 15 Kaamumaku Srvrnr ... . HoiiolviIi
AIT R. CASTLE,
Allnriifji ill I.HW nml Shinty I'lthtlr.
Atteh'tt alt the Court of Iti Kingil.jm.
tltl'irn! unit l'niiitnr til Liitr,
fi I',, t Stukkt...
ALPRED S. IIARTWELL,
Orncr Ov IUnk or liniior fc Co
Hli, CUMM1NGS & MARTIN
Surfmit nml tltumfjmtfttr I'htfttrtttttn,
Orricx coitNPK Pout Ann JIjtNKrAm Sts.,
Office Hour Until 9 a. m., ami from i-3mi(.;-3 r.v.
B. EMERSON, M, U.
J'ftlfntclftH utnl Stirf'fttu
UaxotVLV II. I
TbLRPKONI' NUMrlRK I4J.
OfTlcr liouri from BU ta 10U a m.' lUlniU n tn.
Office and Keotdence, No. a Kukui treett corner Port
T M. WHITNEY, M. D., D. D. S.
ttcutnl Itonm on fori btrrrt,
IIONOLUIII ' H. I,
Office in Rrewer' IHocV, corner Mote and fr'ort
bireett, entrance on Hotel Street.
illiam b. McAllister,
FPRMANPNTLV LOCATED IN UfiSOWLV
Office, corner ol Port and Hotel street, over Treglaan
."articular attention paid lo restoration gold filling,
Ktlvin? On irood WOlk at ruVHlAhl ri.lrtr 1r fain
me connuence cd me public. 155-001
A G. ELLIS,
Na 7J QukkM SracKr.. .J, Honoll'U)
Member of the Honolulu Su.V and Ilond Kxchange,
If ITCDarcd to buv and tell Stack and l!nnd in lh
open market, at I Ik um.il rate of commiuion.
Ha money to loan on Stock. Small margini; re
quired on I line Con t nets.
w hi aavive at to inveMmentt when requeued.
O. HALL &. SON
..(Li in! led J
II1PORTRKS AtD DEAL FltS IK
Ilitrtttcarr ami (tenrrnl Jtttrrltantlt;
CoK-ii-H or King ani Port Stmrkts, Honolulu
UiUiam W. Hall ..... ..President and Manager
I. C .VMe Secretary and Treasurer
P. C. Jone, Jr ... Auditor
Diiector li. O. Hall, George U. Howe. 15?
O M. CARTER,
.lifnt to tithe .trhmnctrtlttmrnt to Con
tract to IaiIiov
Honolulu, IUwaimn Ulavuv 15
D W. LAINE,
CvntmtMftoncr of lira I a
r or the State of California, for t.k Hawaiian Inland,
and (lenrral Affent fi.r th lj-irn l. !, I f if. I...
turance Company of California. 14 j
TNO. A. HASS1NGER,
Ancnt to tuhv Acknoatntyinrnt lo Cou
Interior Offick Honolulu
JOHN H. PATY,
Stitary I'ttMIr attit CVmiuif of limit,
Pur the State of California and New York. Otfice
at the lUuk of Uuhop & Co.
Hosotti.u, Oaiiu, H.I. 1
P T. LBNEHAM ft Co.
tntportcrm anil Vommtmvton Merchant,
.VlM'ANI" STMBkT, HoNOLULir.
T YCAN & CO.,
Importers nml limlm In all klmlx of
Jtutlr tlooilm, fancy llimit,
Na-i. 105 anii 10; Pout SrkKKT Honolulu
Purutture, Chair, Sewinff Machine, Mirror nnd
Mirror Ititc. Picture Pramec and Cotnlce nude t..
CBRKWKR A COMPANY,
tlcnrval Jtrreantllrnml Vutninhton Aaent4
Qvtts Sthbt Honolulu.
OMicer P. C, Jrtiiet, Jr., prcUent and manager j
locvh O. Caitcr, ireAturer aikl ecrrtary. Director t
Hun. Charle R, ltihopanl II. A. P. Carter; lleuij
May, auditor, tit
Dfitlrr In Vholrr,! IWrf, 1'rnl, Mutton, Kir.
No. 6 Qikkh .Stubt, Fish Makct.
I'.iuily aivl Mipini; orjen crfully uuiulcl lo,
Uve Sluk rumi.hrU ta VVbU at than notice.
Vegetable ot all kltulk kuppht to orjer.
S. GHINUAUM & Co,
luijiorr.i-J 11111I WlmlrMiilr Urtilert In (I ra
Csik(N Slmtr, lloNotim
S. GRINBAUM & Co.
r'uiu-unttitj nml 'ouim(.lo, Uricliuul;
11, CatlroiiNU Sr., San Khanowii.
SUI ficit,l!e fgr and uutkuUr ait.uion xhll u
Curwrnmriui of tUn. tgjuc a
VI,tiMiiOHr Chirr MiMuiictnry,
Na ij Liuiu Si.t IIoiaiiviv
ThU Ualik-intljui ulaf Uiere i, (Ur kJc al alt tUt
IlfcUUl.r kAkAUM ill lh. III.-. Onl... f..ji. lK .Jk.i
Vloittnr Strum dimly Mauufuttorv ami
Pnutloal Cr&-lUier, hrftj CoJt anJ lUVcr.
NuuUr ,1 IU.I uitti, U.nu rutauJ Nuitwu
UULLISTBR t Co.,
trMlri4.U Maui Hrlull DruyyUI. and 1
No. j) Niome Siutt. ,,,., ,,,..,. Hoom.v
lliilrimiihrr, Jrtrt-ltr, V.tiuriirer, itinl
No. Ill ftlKT RtMKT . IIOWMUH'
Alt oflr fHMa'.l)r fr,ttl j
Until unit Mmittitl,rr,
llortl ftnJ Wttr mad lo On!r.
No. 114 l-'oT Sr., onmnn I'Airiinim Staum
P II. OEDIHO,
llritrun mitt tlrtijmmt,
r,M,!, I'MlikM, ail ltiic4itd4itrmlloan.l firm
All punt of Honolulu ai! Tidniiv (Wfil !
Motion i-aM is morlmc F uinwnie, th
WACO.VI KXI'KKSSLV IOR TUB I'URI'OSB
TkfifMf W; feMiv jj I'unihhowt lrrt.
Olftt, V, King 9ir nt, 11
PHILLIPS & Co.
httpnrtrr mitt H ftotmitr hrttUr hi Cloth
lf$lf Unit, Hhnri, Halt, Jtru'n 1'iir-
titnttt(f fioniMt t tturff lintuta, tilt.
No. ir Kaaiicmanu MtfeiKr
Anhtry I'uMtc, Ayml In tut. Jrt.uuUilff
meal lo fMlntr L'nHtntrl, titttl
tlrtimit Itmtttfi ,tfnl,
Oflic in MaWe' J:i.l(, ft( cr?ir fjucn and Kaaho-
munti KtretU. Honolulu. 7 ijf
C J. LEVEY A CO.,
II littlrMtilr timt Itrtttlt Ornrrr,
Purr Stuiirt ... . .. . .IIoholi tv
Preti tfnxrie and trrov.ii'mt of all lltrli on hand and
matted reatiUrly from Pump- and America which
will le vdd At if lowtt market rate,
flood delivered lo any part f( the my frre of charge,
JdandnrdeM oIic.ted and prompt attention will t
girrn to the am'' H7.iV
AAONO LEONG & CO.,
Jtrnt for .lrmiiiff .Httfttr, I'alutitit Ittr
And Kallua Rkr Hanutlon and Mill.
Muuanu Srarrr ..Cquhm Maui.
T!IEO. IL DAVIES U Cp.
Impoi ter ami Vudnti
I lodN. and the LirerrJoI UnderwrYrS C
linti'h and foreign MUirlnftlptutrAnA ComparllVid''
.Northern Avturance CpmVtAjV i cVO j
A W. RICHARDSON & Ch
lnroTKsr. awii Dkalfm in
HnotB, Shnrr I'lirnlnhftif llttful, Hut,
CttjKt, Trunk, VUrt
Perfumery and Soap, Wi.lt ham Watcht,
Pine Jewelry, etc,
CorNEK Port aku Merchant Smrrfft, HriNOLtLu
r E. WILLIAMS,
lUrOKTER AND DeAI-PR IN
l'nrniturr of Krery 7irrroti. Alto
IfjtlitilMtrrrr umt Jlanufitrtitrrr.
Purniture Wareroomt No. 109 Port Street. Work
shop at olj Mand on Hotel Street. All order promptly
atiend-d to. 1 j
JOHN T. WATERIIOUSE,
Imiurlrr mitl Drttlrr III (Irnrrnl Jlrr
rhmiillmr. QtlUKM STKFKT . . . .KOHOLULU
1 arnrrttl Vo,nmtlon l(fii.
yf'TrM... iwv.....T..n .TlIomitVLC
TqD. HOFPSCHLAEGER ft Co.
Importer unit Commlnnlon Merchant.
Honolulu Oahu, H. I..
T HOPP & Co., 74 Kliit street,
importer ami Manufacturer of F.tmry
ttfncrlptlon of Furniture.
To the Lamea: Triaiming. Taiwls Gimp Silk
Cord in every rude Parlor Set retuhed,
covered, polithed and made equal to
new, MaitreMe re-made and
v cleaned at hort
We are noted for firtUt work and moderate
charge. . 113
ILLINGHAM ft Co.
Importet unit Itrater tn limit ware, Cut'
Paint and Oil, and General Merchandue.
No. 37 Port StkkkT Hojiolulu
A W. PBIRCB ft Co.
.N.fi Chit miter ami Comjulton Mer
chant. HONOLULU, ilAWAIMN llLAKUv,
Agents for Hrand' Gun arid Itomb Lance and Per.
ry lUm Pain Killer.
UTM. G. IRWIN ft Co.
Suyar factors ami t'otnmtsttun Ayent.
CLAU SPRCCKRUw WW. KWN.
Honolulu H. I
P P, ADAlSSi
Auctioneer ami Commission Merchant,
Queen Strret Honolulu
P A. SCHAEFER A Co.
Importer ami Connnlnstun Merchants,
MEBtctiANT Street, . ... Honolulu
1LDER & Co.
I.miil.ri; Villain, ItUt, Xultt, mill lliiltilliig
Miitrrlul of rrrry l.lml.
Oik. Four tn (Jiik Sl 1Iin..lii.u
T WILLIAMS & Co.
1 cm ani, iiv four Srnainr Honolulu
I'icturej if all it aiul ktaJa ttuj to onlcr, anJ
fratnea or alt tlM.rli4l-il coutlantly uri luoj. Alio
Cool. Shell, anJ Cuikuille. ol the Pacific. a
A LLEN ROniNSON,
Itmlrr In l.unibr,. 1,11,1 nil Khali of liullil-
Iny Mutn-liilt, fuh, it, oil, .11llr, rlr
llnkouit, II. I.,
A(.HI OT KIIOONtt!
Ilalealcala, KuUmanu, Keltauluohl, Mary EUtn,
Ullama, Pauahl auj LeabL
Al KoLtojuk Wharf. i
jMijiurlrr. of flriirral Jlrrrlmuiltrr from
r'rmirr, tSuylnml, Urrmauy Mini
the Vullnl Hlntr:
No. 9 lli.tiUHT Sri:r IIonoh'IU
TTVMAM BROTHEPS "
II Af.,if Hmrrrm,
116 AiiiaiSC,ALiroKMA Sraatrr... Sam KaAxcuCu.
CaiiK-ultr antDtiua uiJ to ftllia anJ .hippiuc tv
lloutr nml Sltiu'l'ululrr,
lUrtl IUwt,a, etc;.
,Va toj Knir SracicT ,...lloko.t'tu
W 1 in
r YONS Sc LEVEY.
Attrtloiitrrm HH,I I'ommU.tol MrrrhilHl.,
HAVt (lUKk, Ql'CIM SrT, IIOKCillLM,
Saietia' runuluie.St.Ak, KaI Luai. ami (leactal
McKhanJt. Mum4lv atlcuJeU 10. SJ. tiilt fee
Aiuenianaml Kurivaa ucrchajwl,. II, Lvokk.
-11'. H.J. lar.
IUIRS. A. M. MELLIS.
fusAfoi, . ;rra null I took Mukrr,
Ntv i 1'itai SratkT . . IIpxolh.
XM W. McCHESNEY ft SON.
lalhrr, lll.lrt, ru'lof iih,I I'.mniIuI.u
Mrrr h tut.
AfcoU for Lh. Koyal Sip ContAoy,
Na ( Qiian Siucr ..lloxoiiiu
U; ILLIAM TURNER,
I'rii'tUitt 11 titrhmnlerrf
i Kfo ftiftKirr HANotVLtr
mi0Ttl tX Ammieai tewtlrv iJ tr ildirfTrb
llm, (formerly of ton Pruidwo, aKfwttta.) ft
f BWHHS ft COUKH,
(tvemmm to l,rwM A, Ui zHot)
importer ntft hmtrr tn Lunhr ttnt ntt
html of Ittillittnu "'"tm.
Por ftfirr AitmnmLV
f" C. COLEMAN,
llhtrltimttth, Jtnrlitnttti Currl'iff IVtrlit
Hnnoitiv H I
I1nt.uirt MatMnory, etc Shop on KIoc Str'tf.
f OHM NOTT,
llttf fnppr umt filtl Imn orkrt
Stnm ii ml tVi riff.
(all kirvltf PJumtert' ttock ami mttalt, ho fnmlib
(at( tt chandelKrt, tamp, ft a
No, 9 Kaahimahu SrrKET ..Honolulu
j M. OAT A Co,
,tittttmihrr, I'tuun of ntt Iltierlpttnni
tnmt nml rrpntrntt
ltnA. P Cooke's new fireproof )aUVm&t (A tA
Nuuanu Street tl
T P.MMBLUTH ft Co.,
Ttnmmith nml I'lutnhm, lirutr In
.Storm, Ititni' Tin,
No. 5 SLLAHV SrtfKKT llOfOLCLU
f W. GIRVIH,
i;iMitofj Jlrrrliitnt umt tlrnrral Healer
In hrtf flat!;
Wailukl, Mali HI
Grocer!, Hardware, Stationery, Patent Medicine,
Perfumery and CL&Mware. t
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
htum Knttnrs, flutter, Suuttr Jtttt,
ijooirr, iron, jirai una ,' ,iiminyt
Machinery of every description mx&c to order.
Particular attention paid to hhp Utackmithin.
Job work executed on the thoneit notice. fO
'-pHOS. G. THRUM,
iMfOrriKO AMP MANL'rACTURIKC
Stiillonrr, ,r Afrnl, Vrlntrr, llook
An.1 rMihll.kr tA the Satu.dav PaaM.am .ttW-
a n Almamae anJ Annual, Merchant ureet. Deal
er in fine btalioneryi HViks, .Mm, lor. ana rancy
Goodc, r'orl ureet, near Hotel. Honolalu.
A S. CLEGHORN & Co.
Importm Ullil Uniterm tn llrneml )trr-
Corner Qa'en and KaahumanU Sl, Hoiwlulu.
DOLLES ft Co.
Ship Chumlters ami Commtsilon Merchants
Qltkn Strict. Honolulu, If. !,.
Importcri and lalert in General Merchandite.
"M F BURGESS,
" rnrp'lter anil Hultirr.
AJI kind of jobbing promptly attended to.
Teleolaone No. 1 to. lUlamton'f ExDrcst Office.
Shop, No. 4 Kun SraECT, Honolvut
T A1NE ft Co.
Importer and dealers m Hay, Grain and General
Honolulu H. I
TT E. McINTYRE ft BROTHER,
(I roc try ami J-'eeil More.
COK. KlNCANO PoUTSt llOKOLOLO
A L. SMITH,
Importer ami Healer (n fltasstcare,
MerUlen .Silrer-I'lutnt Ware,
Ko, 4 POKT STKKT .....IIOfcOLUtU
KInc't CoinUnation bpectack and Kjeglae
Luural Win Ware, Pancy Swapi, Picture Pramet, Pi
lol, Wcrttenholm Pocket Cutler), Ponder, Shot arU
Auimunition, Clark' Spool Cotton, AlUune OJ, all
v.inJ ot a.achinrceu.es "Uoroeuic 1'aper r aunon.
Sole agent of the mmcrully acknowledged Ujht
Running Dome t tic SewTng Machine.
npHE GERMANIA MARKET.
HosotX'Ltr, II. I.
Ittef, i'eut, Mutton, Itmli, I'outtry
CuiUantljr on hand, and of choice quaiity. Pxlc
Sauuzes ISologna, etc. alwa- on hand. Our meat
are all cut ami put up in Lauern ujle. All order
faithfully attended to, and delivered a any (art of the
city. Shop on Hotel Street, between Untou and Port
Airectt. 40-cm) l. KAurr, rropruiwr.
Watchmaker ami Jeweler,
WALT! I AM and allother American WATCHES,
Clock, and Jewelry.
Watch rcpulrinc uiado n Speciality
All order from the othci inland pronijiljr attended tu.
Nul 55, IIOTL StkEKT.... HOhQLrLL, ILL
Jetreler ami Otttntoml Seller,
No CO, . ......NvtMNU StttKCT, HOXOLL'LI', IL I.
(Oppose Holllaer 1 Ca.
Particular at t tot ton paid to tepairlng.
11 OPP Jt CO.,
Vholstcrrrs, lira per s ami Itrulers lu all
kimls vf furniture.
Telephooe Na. 14 y
(rilIILV ltll KUU & CO.)
MAofe-eiif. IM, Krtt.ll . O rarer,
in, KtaaSraifT Uapt lUiuoxr Halu
r amily. llantation, and Ship Uoreft auppIWii at khort
DMica. New KtkaU by every taraer. Onlcra from
tt tther IUa44fatlhfutl)'eevble4.
T.lephon. No. lis. i;lT
Uf E. HEKRICK,
Hof rrnf Irory Turner,
.. . HoNonriu
Talle Uci, IleJueaJ Potts HiUUni IU1U, Caoea,
lUluiten, Nc.elk, kou CalaKuhea.
aaj alt other kind U luroln,,
tkeculavl .tih nane aial diHath.
7 V" v
Wk.UitU mu mtkll Qric.n
Na. t; Horn Siaaar.
(CaupUU ,FIi a-teouf HutUin.)
rre.h ll.oilt VoHtluuiltly um the Way.
l.luhl gullet al.aya uu hand.
TatthkKNo. aao. ijiif
OUICKIIM IONSM.edu al Ium. U Utif
O mi Ual ruUaiMoai IIIOS. UTIIKUMa
Ja. Agency. Muiuam ktreel.
TJOK: SATCIIKLS an.1 FANCY K.SKITS. c.l
t. u n.M- air. Li. IS, toa rortuiact,
OliillOl' A Co.
MrtcHAnr rT HoltiL. II, I
lira r.changp on
1IIK nV.VK or CMIfXIHHIA.m n.Mhm.
.VKW VOKK, imtOX,
Mwfj. S . kOTIISCII! t. SO.Vfc Um&m.
Ih'OKIKMTAI. IIVSK Cr)aK. of LmMm
Afcl iWf l.'raMnra In
IIONOKO.VO, &VUMP.V .M Mr.LMOOR.VE,
Tramatt a Giniral fottlhtf tttitnH,
- W. MACPARLAHH a Co.
Jiiliorlrrn tint! f'ttttmlt.tnn Mrrrhnnl..
lltwrr JTrtt )
C't, o.T and (Jvum St aat. ,,,K.,m If trltri V
ln Gtatfow and Kooomht Un r.f I'Mtdt.
;onn liar Co. 'a Urerinol Line of I'aclttk
n,f Wanrapd PlantatMo.
'IJn Sfirmrr Plir4aiien, llilo,
llaaalati Itamailon, lliU.
lirle Tail Walton, ftaga, Cerncanf.
TM I'uolo. nKeep Kanth Comoanr.
ASTLK ft COOKE,
"'''''" mill I'nmmlnlnn Mrrrhnutt,
No. So KiKnSratrr HoKoLtric
IMroatcn aud lililtn m
OKNEKAI. M EKCIIANOISE.
The llilchcock ft Con,oanra fUntMtwn.
IV AletandT ft ILiMwtn llaolalton.
IC llalaeaor VV'aialiia llanuiion.
A, II. fm,th A Companr, Koha, Kauai,
J, M. Akiander, Hailu, Maul.
Tlie Haiku Suzar Comtianr,
Th. Kohata hoca' Company.
The Union InAurance Company ot San Franktco.
T7i ,Vew liland Uf Inmrance Comtianj of IJoUon
The lllake Manufactarinr Company of tUmton,
D. il. VVe.ton' ralent Centnfuzal Maclunea.
The Near York and llivnolulu Pctet lane.
'Ihe Merchant'. Une. Ilorwluta and San Francltco
lr. Jayn Son'. Celebrated Mnluinet.
Wilcoa k GiM&ln2r Manttfacturin; Company,
Wheetr& Wilion'a Sewing Machinek. lr)'tXr
TNO. O. FOWLER ft Co.,
lrr prrjmrrtt lit furiilth Vlann ami EMl
ttittlrm for Mlrrl
With or without Car. and Locomotlrea, SrriaDy
ADAPTEO FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS.
Pnnannt Kai.wa ji, and Loconotrrei and can, Trao
twn Enp'n and Road Loco-nomel, Slean
Ploujhinjt and Cottiralini Machinery, Port-
able Lnfinea (or all purpoiek, Wtadiuj
KeviA r inltn.-
Eezioe. or indinea.
Catalofuee with lllourailon.. Model, and Photo
graphk of the alore Plant, and Machinery may be vxn
Ihe omcee of the nmleraiTneii- Vr. I r.Krrv .n
G. VV. MACFAKLANE & CO.. Ajentt for no. Fo
tCT U, VO,
THE MONTAGUE RANGE
" -4or- " r"' -- '
i.junr.j.(xn jc co.
No. 5 Ncuahc Stterr...
Sole ajentk for thee ULandc The beat cool'uiz in
paratua for the laiuauoo. Hotel or Family.
RANGES FIXTURES aoch at
lint Wilier llollrrt.
Ornle llnr., Kir.,
Al.aya in Mock.
Erpticit dircaioo. for letting up accompany every
Cirtulart and Print on afflicafion. I22qr
D. M. CROWLEY Cf J
new fina 9tli
79- Kimg Stkuct,
oppoute Whitman A VV'rijr,ht'i.
Etcry tlekcriptioo of Furniture at loweit ratea and if
required on Time Payment.
in Silk, Horeehalr, and other corning!,
raou too uad.
Elecanl covcrlnga and trimmings.
t-T See Ihe
COSIO.V" and "CHALLENGE'
7. KIXO STKKKT.
Tciaroiiait Niw.r., 3jj.
II. J. NOLTE. PROPRIETOR.
Iteg. to announce to hi. friend and the tAiUtc in gea
eral that the ahoy. Saloon proviJe
From j a. fck. tin i r h
CI, an, Pipe
' Smoker Sundrie
COatTAVTtr OK MAUD.
On. of IVuu.kV i. Ballia'acaleUaieJ
I coUMci4 Uh lh. roahtidiA.at, her lo.ra of
th. cue can mmoAla
AT tkAIIOkAX Pakk.
b no. opaxi daily, hera Krehaaeata may I Sod al
all Iboe 00 khort ac4K.
II. J. NOLTE, Proprietor.
m StTMrtaw KaajU
H. HACKrELDA CO.
IT IIACKPELD ft Co,
orrr,R roR ale
INVOICES Or NBW GOODS,
Ki llarV C R. BWtop aorl atM ElrrnnVf.
Otntittmt, in pari ( at tarfcn
A hnrmn Aaaortmnnt nl Dry Gnotla,
Drnlmt, Brown mtti Vhlt Cotlont, OrlC, Tlcfc.
Ing, TnrV.y Rd, Mtrlna black tn1
colored, 4 qnalitlea, Ktpfil, Alpaca,
Cobcorgi, llAjJan Cloth and
Elaclr, Groa-g rain. Fancy, Colored and Slilpl
Barrir.F, Crtpe, 4c,
Mrn'm J'lirnlitliliiff Oooilx,
Shirt., Vool.n, Mli.d, Calico, Hickory, Drnlm
etc.. Merino and Cotton UtidVrthlrt. Vhlle
Eokom Shtrta.Socka h Stocking, (ilore)
Handkerchief., Foalard, a large In
yoke of CLOTHING conlUtbir
of Pine Buck Cloth Coat and
Pant., Bncktktn Back,
Pant and Suit, Felt,
Sack ft Pant.
Bo Shirt, and
Chlldren'a Jacket, 1.
R. Coat ti Legging, Mon
key and Sailor Jacket. Carpet
Slipper. Silk and I. C UmbrcBa
andParatolf, Fancr ttvi TravtlUnr
Shawl, Cotton and Torkiib Towel,
White and Fancr Quilt. Felt Rng and Bra
tl Carpeting Sifk and Vclm Ribbon, Thread
While and Fancy Blanket,
Fancy Striped Voolea, two laa.
Scarlet, Orange, White Voolen and 4 point 1,
Batton for Shirts, Colli. Part. Oteaiea,
Genotne Eaa de Caisene, Ltahin ' Ea
tract. ToScl Soapa, Pt&xaMae, Hair
Oil, ComtM. yriamt GlaMea, PtpeK L
R. Ban1, Harmenicaa, Mask Book,
Gold Leaf, Jewelnr, CoU Watdkea,
Tape, Elaitic, Scarf, AHmrn
ExtenUsn, Arm, IMi2som a I
settee, Mirror, re
Sntltllem, Cntfthttim, fllrllir. Stirrup l.ul,.r,
Hemp & I. R. Facing. Coal HaAc-
CRATES OF ASSORTEO CRt
Containing Plate, Cap..TMpoit, Bvl.4akk- i
"" " Rice Zufc and UAkerk; UemaaaaW aoa t .
GaUoet, SA--nK'-fWrWijUcit.. jU-. '
and Taned Rcpe. Coal BarJ GmmtmU. Iw ..
Barlapt, Woolpack aod Twflied Sackasg. Lct. 11 .
SUGAR and RICE BAGS
of aS .ire and qoalitiek
Sardines in half and qnarter boxe.
Salt in Jaxs, Caitor Oil la tin. Matches
Cocoannt 00, Wash Bine, H. White Lead,
S tear me Candltl, , 5. and 6, H. A P. Biscuit,
Hobtrack's United Paint Oil, White Zinc Paint
Geriiuin anil Jiavamt Cl'ttr,
Plated ware Sraxas, Fcrks, Croats, Tea
sets. Cups Napkin Ring. Salter, etc,
Pocket anVS Butcher Knire,, Sduor. Six, aorars,
Needle. Sfon. llles, Spurs f talramred laic-v
Hoop Iron, Keg Rttets, Hatnmcr, Yellow
Metal and Compautioo Nail, Oasiners
Babbitt Metal, Sugar Cxlctv Ircc
Fixe Clay, Blacksmith Coal Fire Bricks, Tile
Empty Barrels, Oak Boats. 4c
Order from the other I ilands carrf nQy attended to,
II. Uurkfrld X- C.
IOIIN A. PALMER
E. H. WOODWORTH
Hate this dayfjfmed aco-pknoersMp under the name
The CltYSTAL HUUA M UHKH CO.
llonotuhj. NorrmbertJ, lilt.
JoMkf A.J'auim. K.,11. VV'oywoTH
THX ClYSTAX SODA WORKS,
SODA WATER. 9K
lie auliTenalpopalirity .kick our good ta, j d
the iocrti.injt demad fr thtm ra a kiuraun
wptnonfy. Oar Clients ,M ' rqiul to the v,
and Bd for lh. uhie fcipUc. 4 fcfct .tart. rLuadn
lemj a rrattfbl, refietkivg dmV. It h a aa.ld vest,
ackic, hit hi y benrtwi. 1 n f-Uu-'oc ajl isvirruaw
We maV. a .pccialny.of fAauIy made and dcGter
gouts free of charze to all pant of the csty.
Ordera left .ilk M,wv Eeama Sdulk, Co. .21 U
Our Taletiion oambar u av.
Orders bom ths other ItlttJ will rei,. cutfa
aiteMiua and be skipped .hkom imUft
Addresa all orders ta
THE CRYSTAL SODA WORKS,
- p.a bit f.
TLLUbTRATED LETTER aKEETS.
jvn stent an
ILLUSTRATED LE1TER PAPLR.
U kinr,te sheat
wtlk ies of IkUndScaaaryaJHi P10eu.1uUn.ra.
smm Baikting. L'ghs kiads p.t u in -u kaau4
s y, ca. per qaire.
Tor Sale at
THOS. C, TliXUirS
-TTHE HAWAIIAN ALMANAC
ANNUAL FOR m,
now .aaiiv so. bt4.itar i
and. UUUi saw. ol tuv.MnU Uanlaal
" Pww,Jokk. vr.by autt abmai, t aav
TMUIL . THHVM,