Newspaper Page Text
giflpwJtfSSVw?jj)i mm "HUiiw&Xmn
VOLUMB IV, NUMHKR 49.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, August 2, 1884.
WlIOLK NUMIIKK 205.
Tin: nmtt.H'H Wi.r.
t hitl the S't I'nrV irttl;iMT .'iirtire o"
Ittrtlit lAtHAturr, Uiinlr mul .t rt.
I nnd police authorities pr.i)ing thnt the
iittolcrat ' nuisance created by piano
titthiU 111..V I11! nlulrtl. It is set . .ut.
After so miirli of politics and Wall ,j,at muc, SUTering is brought upon
street ctiminaU it is a reliel to think ofj itivit.ids, that all forms of nervous (lis
irimcthing else, .so tins shall be strictly ' eases eipefinlly are aggravated, and
abmlt literature, music and art. 'I'le ' that the altie of real estate is deprc
would be w its of New Vc irk are having rialerl. The petitioners ask that a
Jt great deal of fun over llarnum's offer municipal ordinance be made restrict
to poet- of all nations of a (He hundred im, tic ,;lne of p!nno playirm and
Iollar pruc to the , writer qi tne nest prarticinc to the period between n
WUC 10 me oaticti ninii; r.it.-iii.iiii.
According to a cleverly written bur
lesque that recently appeared in the
Times, over seventy-two thousand verse
wri'rrs unknown to funic have written
odes to Toting Talon;;. According to
the same authority, such men as Tenny
son, Swinburne and H'hittier have also
been inspired by their pachydermatous
theme. Mr. Tennyson explained to
Mr. 11.1 nut m thai at present his time is
a. M. niicl 12 M., and between 8 and
1 1 P. M. " '1 he silent piano is not
much needed in Honolulu, fortunate!)
".i n-.f .i.v ri.'.i.f:v."
Itff fill. t'lnrfiiri Hihrtnit Uitttmt, Itirt
mtnrr for,.., (, ., .1
KiIjuc.i i enter on the southeast Hank.
Vim h is become extinct mul llit inter
vctiinu vallev obliterated b) the lava prcity islands bav
nows ot .Muunaioa, leaving the outer
shoulder of the Rati plateau or dome
as a grand terrace against the slope of
the larger mountain. On page 182
our author notes three pits in Kahnkti
like thine near Kilatie.i. These, are
outside of and below the terrace.
Not unlikely the main caldera was
Luther inland anil is lined up. 1 licsc
pits feem significant witnesses of Tele's
former headquarters in that locality.
As to terrace appearances east of
I ililea, such partial terraces often appear
where a cinder tone lias obstructed a
.1 'rip Minlithni forrftf't.
We are Uinnnn to feel that
This is a work of
being pp. 82-219
operations of the
circumstances he is to be excused for the
apparent lack of freshness in bis pnc
ode it certainly docs recall a pre
vious poem of deserved popularity, his
Ode to l'air Klcphants. The following
lines arc quoted :
" I could lint trlimi-! ' illicit m)' oice with tight,
A In a dream. Dim!,-1 thru decried
The M.I Shale.pereAn tlownt with wrir) C)e
Waiting la e me l)ed.
The Irajieie, fliikering, twung fimn title Inside,
'I he tlwwmen gathered hj' the electric hht.
The bright hruOi lunered o'er the ticlim't hhlet
Touched and mv llankt were while."
Admirers of Jane Austen's "Patience,''
and of her other novels, will be dcligb
" ted to know that about one hundred
autograph letters, hitherto unpublished,
have been found by Lord lliadbourue.
They will shortly be published by
llentley of London.
At Dundee, Scotland, an art exhibi
tion has recently closed with a total of
sales amounting to $.10,000. more
than at the National Academy in New
York. The population of Dundee is
i.n,ooo. and of New York, r, 000,000.
The portrait of Wendell l'hillips,
ordered by the city of Iloston. is fin
ished. It was placed in 1'anettil Hall
.without any formalities 011 July 41I1. Yin
ton is the artist.
Walker's llattle of Lookout Mountain
will be one ol the most prominent fea
tures of the coinini; autumn exhibition
of the New Eiieland Institute. It is
an immense historical painting, 15 bv
30 feet in dimensions ; and was painted
as an order for (moral Joseph L.
Thomas Allen, A. N. A., of Doiton
and- l'itisfield, the masterly painter of
cattle, who was elected an associate at
the annual meeting recently, is the first
millionaire who has had that honor con
ferred unon him. It is well-deserved,
as Mr. Allen is the strongest man in his
line that America has yet produced.
His work is well worthy of lank
with that of the best of modern cattle
A portrait-bust of Carl)le, made by
Henry Weigall in 1830, is now in pos
sesion of the sculptor's grand-son, Mr.
Theyre A'Heckett Weigall of Mel
bourne. It is a remarkable piece
of work and recalls the portrait in nil
1. of the Carlyle-Kiuerson conespon
deuce, which was taken from a daguer
reotype made in 1846.
Mr. Godfrey Moise has received fiom
the French delegation of last years
foreign exhibition a beautiful bronze
statuette of Iafayette, by Hartholdi.
Not fewer than eighty-two "projects,"
or designs, have been sent in coin
petion for the memorial to Gambetta.
The public was to be admitted to see
them on the 15th ultimo. The works
are disposed in two halls of the Kcole
des Heau.-Arts on the Quai Mala
ciiiais. Among the competitions are
M. M. I'alguiere, Guilbert, Hector,
Lemaire and Ilai.sse.iu. One compet
itor has represented Gambetta by the
side ofa baloon.
Apropos ot American ability in Eur
ope. The annual examination of the
European musical colleges are gen
erally held in June and July. At the
Liepsic Conservatory Inhibition an
overture entitled "Miles Standish,"
coinK)sed by Henry Pasmore of San
Francisco, anil a song of his, He Still,
My ITeart, were perfoimed, and re
siKcesiion of lava flov, which pile up
.. ,.,.. behind and on either sine, forming a
) of the ' Repoit of sorl of t:rrafc' oftc" l""la,1.v burying the
U. S. Geological Stir- cone, but making a shoulder or terrace
over us sue. 1 lie iracis 111 uceii m;ii
Mess due to
neh 1 300
lose rav me
ly through the tin
eminence as Gnt.t.il .', Tlntlnn. and l'rnf. nM " """ columns pi.e.l
...... ' ' 'irtiitiki t It t.iii-vrtr ei1 rf lli tn
UUItt I IT. . UIMIV.1 Htt, ! VIIS. l-l'IIVI
.... r. i 1 1. . .00.
..,u,l. .,... u, 1..1. Vi""""i ,',,..,. ', , -'-. ",' , soil in that icimty arc douli
ot eight poems in nonor 01 tne laic ' . - "'"-- '"t1 , such cinder cones bcine
-1...0....'. ,.!i. t..u 1 .. contains o mans and tilans. anil so K-1 s.uc" mtiir 1.11111.5 ut-mt,
jonii Diiiwii, nun. 11 lit-lias iittu iciiiivs-i - --- i - - - - thrm stir-li n lorncc or lie
ted to write by Queen Victo.ia;and that ""cnt engraving, from i.liotographs 'hiiihovw a buried ro
in a.ldi.ion lo this work he has to be "'esc islands, and the scent fiv J"U 'r Zlu
:....: 1.:,, ,.:.. .i. word as we . have of ate been itihv lnrc? "'.'"v '" alul aml
':...:..'' """"K"' " '" '". "" r. ,n. ' 1 :,, ,.r ,i...,: north of l.aliainaluiia, wl
liruisn House 01 i.ords. under these : .... ... t.w.. w . .u . nr,,.,i,.i,.
. ... .flblltl (W 1 hfcWIV-IIH w .n.wt.
(.;. 11. iiitcncocK. 1 11c report 01 tne
former has now appeared. It docs not
disappoint the high expectations formed.
It rcitainly constitutes the most valu
able contribution yet made to its grand
and iliflku)t subject. The book, al
though thoroughly scientific, is singu
larly lucid, and anything but dry read
ing. The ntmieious descriptions of
scenery are graphic, impressive and
accurate. They unite the keen, pre
cise obseivation trained in close study
of the wondrous erosions of American
Captain Dtittnn also discovers cuniti
lative evidence of some hundreds of
feet of elevation of the Waikapu side
of West Maui (which by the way is not
litiztr than Kohala Mountain, but
! covers not more than three-filths as
much surface). This evidence is two
fold ; first, the deep cutting down of
the streams through the alluvial cones
formed at the outlet of the gorges.
This he says is a certain evidence of
change of level, the sea having for
hi , , , , ... 1 , ,
plateaus and Sierras, with the charm of I m"l T lnc.s!rcr ai " '""? T
1 ... . 1... 1 ' . .1 1 to form the oriumal cones, and after-
I I1IIL I'l 111(111. III'IIIIIL'IIIL' 111 LI11T IIIII.l . . .
cetved with sufficient lavor for early
ttudies of this nature.
It has been rumoied since the opera
season closed that Madalnc Nilson
contemplates retiring from the stage
and making her home in this country.
TJiis is verified by the recent publica
tion of a letter written by her to a
rtV.,o.s'in o 'um.. A number of
- -. . t- -. ..,! Ptiimin mtntlu.
! - w.. .l.lt UHU VIHWKU UllllV
"""- 'il. p-- 1. , - .
men have Deen taming over uie pian
luentioneduv Madame NiUnnto estab
libh a urand national conservatory of
a vocal art and have promiied to give
the scheme the necessary financial
backing. In her letter she says that
she will accede to the desire of
the musical people who have
soken to her about it, and that she
will accept the osiiion of directress of
the vocal and dramatic department.
While in Europe she gives her consent
lor Signer llrignoh to go on in the
mattet and when the necessary funds
are secured she will return to lake her
position at the head of the enterprise.
Ills proluble that her hosts of ad
mil en will not receive with satisfac
tion the announcement of her aband.
unmeiU of the stage while she retains
full possession of the splendid vocal
and dramatic iower which have made
Nothing is new under the sun. Many
vais aeo there was a noiseless organ
hkh ptrambulated London and de-
lighteu all wltirCM unnearu musii-.
Now there is a phnino, or silent )no
invented which allovvi the player and
those within its immediate vicinity to
hear it discourse, but is Inaudible at a
distance. Several pianists of note use
these dumb pianos for their moments
of bird work, when it is nok desirable
to tak the public into their confidence.
What a boon the silent piano will be
when It teaches Berlin. According to
cx-mtnistr Sargent t "Petitions numer
ously signed by raideni of Ucrlin
have been pre nted to the municipal
thelic interpreter of nature.
Captain Dutton's explorations as re
ported, were extensive, covering the
imminent volcanic phenomena of lla-
w-au and hast .Maui, and including
some on West Maui and O.1I111. He
has iccorded a multitude of important
observations, and has given most valu
able and suggestive new interpretations
of many facts. Toiill travellers around
Hawaii and Fast Maui his company on
the old paths invests the journey with
new hicnificance. In readinc this
record of fruitful observation in this
great field of volcanic action, upbuild
nig and ensuing erosion, one is led to
realise more than ever how immense is
this field of exploration how extensive
is the opening for continuous investiga
tion, such as can only be made by
those staying long on the grounds.
Captain Dutton's genius and trained
experience have opened wide a multi
tude of lines of inquiry as to the mean
ing of the numberless phenomena presented.
As might be anticipated, he differs
widely in Ins conclusions trom many
previous observers. Doubtless when
Professor Hitchcock has reported he
will be found equally to differ in his
own way. Captain Dutton has made
one new joint of importance with much
force that the Kilauea region consti
tutes a distinct mountain dome or cone,
separate from Mauna 1 .0.1. Their
lespcctivc craters or aUderns, arc
nearly as far aart, as the latter is from
Ihi.ilal.ii or Maunakca. A distinct
valley 4 miles wide and 340 feet deep
sepcrates their respective slopes. Ma
unaloa's inmienscpremincnce in height,
has hitherto caused this fact to elude
The description of the ascent of
Maunaloa and the various features of
its summit plateau is of singular in
terest. The enigmatic nature of many
facts there observed is clearly set forth.
He found the bottom of Mokuaweo
wco cool, and traversed its whole length,
less than two years after its immense
eruption. An attempt is made to
define the causes of the difference be
tween pahoehoc lava and clinkers or
aa. It may be doubted whether he
has solved the riddle. He had not the
good fortune to see the aa, in its most
strange process of actual formation.
Chapter XI (pp, 183-168) is a care
ful and judicious discussion of the
volcanic problem, and adds greatly
to the value of the book. I he causes
and nature of volcanic action appear
in a vastly diffeient light to an observer
of the calm, vast, cyclic action of Ha
waiian volcanoes, from that of an ob
server of European cwters. The
several theories are considered, and
none are found satisfactory. Steam
is admitted to have a leading part, and
yet not to be the primary cause. There
is some immense and as yet under
mined source of upthrusting energy.
What this is, our author admits his in
ability to explain. Another hypothesis,
grander and simpler than any of these
which our author discusses, will soon
appear in Mr. W. 1 Green's forth-
eomiim work on volcanic action. (We
are glad to say that Mr. Green's former
book, " Vestiges of the Molten Globe,"
is now enjoying a most favorable re'
gard from rrench geologists.)
There is an excellent account of the
enormous erosion by the sea of the
llamakua and Hilo slopes of Mauna
kea. In discussing the occasional sea
cliffs on the Kona or lee side of Ha
waii, the author fails to take account of
the heavy western gales of winter,
which do more work in cutting away
the lava, than all the light surf of the
We feel compelled to demur to Capt.
Dutton's theory of a general elevation
of the South and Southwest sides or
Maunaloa some aooo feet or more
.iliove the sea. He sees at about that
height throughout Kau a bench or
tenace indicating an ancient sea level.
The jieculur hill at Hilea he considers
a butte lelt by tne erosion ot sucn an
alluvial terrace. To his view we would
oppose the total absence of old sea-
cliffs inland and absence of all otier
forms of marine erosion, which would
be conspicuous. TUeic is, we be
lieve, a total absence of marine
organic remain. The Hilea hill U
commonly considered to be a large cinder-cone,
(tot of unusual form. As to a
general terrace form iirojecting from
the southwest flank of Maunaloa, which
is so conspicuous upon the map, it
seems evident that hf e was anciently a
volatile center, homolojout rlth Ihe
wards sunk away, leaving the stream to
drop down and cut through them. I
reply to this, that if the sea had ever
been in reach of the alluvial cones, it
would have cleaned out every trace ol
them, and left its mark in ragged cliffs
on the out-jutting slopes. Mrny traces
of coral and marine remains would
also have been left adjacent to the 01 i-
mnal shore. An indubitable witness
of the ancient level of the sea is found
in the neighboring cinder cone of Pun
llele, not under watei. It's base is
very near the present sea level. It is
half buried in the alluvial slope, and
therefore is older than the cutting out
of the valleys. Therefore the sea was
then no higher than now. The con
dition of the alluvial cones is appar
ently due to an earlier stage of erosion
when the valleys were cut to much less
than their present depth, anil so
dumped out their contents at higher
points than now. As erosion pro
ceeded, and the gorges deepened in
the rear, the streams would necessarily
break through and cilt down into the
older piles of alluviam.
The total absence of marine erosion
along this protected slope has- permit
ted these immense piles to remain on
each side of their respective gorges as
they do not elsewhere. Some traces of
like formations exist along the partially
protected coast south of Lahaina.
Thus the very existence of the alluvial
cones is a witness that the sea was never
Captain Dutton's second evidence is
found m what he considers marine re.
mains the great ledges of sand-stone
below Wailuku, 200 feet above the sea.
We have always supposed these to be
sand-dunes, blown up by the wind, and
partially converted by the percolation
of rain-water. The rock is characteris
tic of the dune sand-stone, flaky, brit
tle, irregular and unequal in struct
ure, lieach sand-stone is extremely
compact and hard, taking a good
polish, having little horizontal cleav
age, and in great and solid masses,
often forming ledges which wear in the
surf like the hardest basalt. One
hardly ought to mistake the soft flaky
rocks' of the Wailuku sandhills for a
marine concretion. As to shells being
imbedded in them, the lorce of the
wind drawing between the mountains
would readily drive shells along with
It seems hardly true to say tint the
great interior amphitheaters of West
Maui are till the work of crasion. That
of Olowalu three miles in diameter,
and walled in on all sides, seems mani
festly an ancient caldera. Is not the
great interior breadth of Wailuku valley
due to a like original form ?
Our authors description and dis
cussion of Haleakala is admirably lu
cid and graphic. One wishes that his
limited time had permitted hun to con
sider the exceptional steepness of the
North Western and especially the
Southern outer slopes of the crater
walls, which intimate so different a
principle of the upbuilding of this
mountain from that of Maunakea.
Captain Dutton's chapter on Oabu,
though short, is perhaps the finest in
the book. Nothing can be more ad'
inirable in its way, than his treatment
of the sculpture of the cliffs and val
leys ofitsjnain volcanic chain. His argu
ments go far to establish the position
that the continuous windward precipice
is due entirely to erosion. With this
chapter he abruptly closes. Through
out the book are many genial and ap
preciative notices of the people, social
condition, jete. Of Makawao, he writes i
" Of all places that 1 have seen or read
of, none approaches more nearly to my
conception of paradise than this." In
facts and figures he is habitually ac
curate. One error as fo laro, "that
about 40 square feet, or say 2 meters
square will yield taro enough to supply
one nun for a year, this being hi.
principal food," or " nearly ,1 thousand
men per acre," Forty feet square or
600 square feet of an exceptionally
good crop, might perhaps feed one man
for a year. An average crop will feed
14 to 30 men per acre.
It is to be honed that these hasty,
but most fruitful and suggestive investi
gations will le followed, by those ol
other highly-trained observer, and es
pecially that many permanent lesidents
may be found who shall minutely study
and classify the diversified forms anil
stages of erosion, as well as of igneous
emission anu uiiuuuuuiu.
S. E. p.
Honolulu, July 3, 18S4,
written tip and interviewed, and that
thev are no lonecr to be classed
among the uninteresting nobodies, the
harmless wall llowers, whose main pur
jiose in creation seems to be, merely to
help fill Up the gaps. Time was, and
not so far away from the memories of
most of us, when there was quite a dif
ferent condition of things. Then the
thousands ol miles of intervening ocean
wilderness was but rarclv traversed i no
steamers ever touched here, sailingf
vessels but raiely ; the missionary who
gave himself to the moral uplifting o
this remote region felt that it was a life
consecration, and that he had taken an
eternal farewell of his native land.
The refugee from justice, the misani
thropc, the disappointed, embittered
life could hide itself here and be as
completely forgotten by the world as if
he weie not in it
To-day every body travels, and every I
noiiy wrucs a dook, oral icasi tosses on
a few pages as a newspaper correspon
dent. The reporter is here, and we
arc growing suspicious ol every strange
questioner, and are becoming guarded
in our replies. The irnfrcquent mail
has become at least a weekly occur
ence, the fashions have arrived, and all
the petty rivalries and jealousies and
;tinbitioiis that vulgarize a continent
have reached this tiny 'insular realm.
Those of us who sigh for simplicity and
quiet must soon look for them else
where ; must drift away into still more
remote southern seas, where amid
palm-fringed lagoons the busy world
will mayhap pass us bv for yet a little
Nevertheless, though we have beer.
reluctantly pushed into the highway of
travel, and though the most of uSovvna
book-shelf of books in which Mr. Nord-
holf and Rev. 'Vitus Coan, Judge Ca
ton, Miss Hird, and Miss Cummings
and a score of others have told all
about us, and is surprising what mis
conception there yet are in the minds
of travellers who visit our semi-tropical
With a copy of Miss Hird's "Six
Months in the Sandwich Islands" in
their travelling bag and all her minute
details of description fresh in their
memories, tncy linu it impossible to
free themselves from certain prc-con-ceived
ideas about us, and aic constant
ly expressing surprise when emfrontcd
with the reality. Possibly this is just
as true of other routes of travel ; very
likely few of us, with all our reading,
will find the Swiss Alps just what we
imagined them. The dim aisles of St.
Peters or the classic banks of the Arno
will be something unlike our dreams.
For example it is one of the com
monest thincs in these islands for the
tourist to criticise the crater of Kilauca
because it is not on top of Mauna Loa-
He remembers undoubtly, how as a
boy he learned in his geography that a
volcano was "a burning mountain
whose summit sends forth fire, ashes
and lava." In his mind's eye he sees
distinctly as in those early days, the
will-thumbed page with its impressive
wordcut,anartistically executed coneris
ing to a point withawreathofsmokecurl
ing gracefully away from the apex. And
in spite of all later instructions these
earliest impressions are the fixed and
lasting ones. In tact when at length
his boyhood dreams are realized, and
lie finds himsell on the road to this
greatest of all earthly wonders, it docs
not seem to be a mountain at
all, hardly a perceptablc elevation.
There in the distanct to be sure,
towers Mauna I.o.i, a huge dome with
its crest of snow perhaps, and its girdle
of misty clouds ; but he himself is
traveisingfor miles upon miles a minot
tonous, rocky bridle path, not barren
lava rock but green and verdant, with
a sparse sprinkling of strange and
uncouth looking trees about him.
When at length after thirty miles of
such travel he is told ic has reached
the end of his journey, Mauna Loa still
looms an unclimbcd mountain before
him, apparently as far away as ever.
He has really ascended about four
thousand feel in the thirty miles. He
sees a film of smoke yonder as it were
the smouldering Piled a conllagration,
and there are perhaps a few jets of
steam rising from the ground about his
feet. Can this lw the world-rei.owned
crater of Kilauea ? We do not mean to
say that the end is a disappointment,
tar Irom it, when he is able to adjust
himself to what he. finds, and gradually
comprehends the immense scale upon
which every thing about bun is thrown
out, that the summit of Mauna Loa
is still forty miles away and ten thou
sand feet above him, and that as a fly
he has only crept along the sides for a
little way ; above all when at night he
sees the sky lighted with the horrid
lire, and dropping dense into the
gigantic fissure comes upon those lakes
of molten mass whose spouting and
hissings and tumult are like the satanic
coilings of nether spirits, he is surci
mat mere 11 no puwer 111 ouim ur m
artist's brush adequately to picture the
awful reality. Henceforth the burning
mountain lakes rts place in his memory
with a new significance and a grandeur
and power never felt before.
And then those tropical woods I
How much he has thought about them,
and read about them, he Is sure he
knows just what he is going to find.
Year after year those grand trunks have
been rising through constant suns and
ever freshening rains, with never an in
terval of wintry cold lo check the per
ennial growth. How majestic thev
must be, crowding close iqion each
other with the shades of heavy twilight"
beneath l And there in those moist
shades what a wealth of parasites'
and trailers, intricate ferns, and
sjrange vegetable growths I birds too
of wonderful plumage and motifs and
insect life, the ery height and crown
of existence and being. Instead, what
d.oes he find ? Hear what Mr- Thomp
perience m the heart of Africa-Quoting
from his delightful book -recently pub
lished "TotheCentral African Lake-sand
1 Hack" hejayj; "To the mind fillcdas mine
j was with the popular ideas current re
' fosjcu'Dtn os" rouTi' paoe.J
SMITH & THURSTON, j W O.
( I. A. i
AHnrttru at ..lit'.
No. 15 MiitciMsr Stukri. .
SMITH A Co.,
A. Hii'MroN. I
O. Smith, f
SfrA ttf if Itcttl Untitle tlroJ.m,
No. 98 MfttiMtr SritrrT Hojou'li'
SujJtr WantAtrvHi, Itai.ruad, fclephn nnl oilier Cor
p-lfcttleuSttK.il, HritiiU And fttmilu Sccuritlci
Urtumtr aiu Sotu on Commission.
.Monty lentil on Stock Securitieft.
C B. DOLE,
CmniMrtnr itt Lair tttnl ,Vu,ii'f 'iiMr,
CoKtr POUT ANIl MhftClfANrSrHFKT, ItnNOLtlU'
i J .
tlttoruft r tMw niut ,YMrj 1'nhlte,
Aiicnil all thp(Murts of tfIrK(in(doni.
AtiuriieH nml f.'okri tofit it I rifir.
OrriCK With Smith Si TliurVon, Atiotiiei al-l.au
NO JS. .Ml.RtHiNf hrkmr.
WtilcJttnuK-tr, (fftrWer, lUigrttver, unit
tttitmnift ?- r.
N'Oi m Fort Sthkkt Hoioli'U
AH orilrt faiiriluily extcutfit. 3a
P Hi OKDINO,
.VirrK tt tut Drmnuiiit
Frtiflit, Package, and IU;ne dtlirerwl lo anj from
all purM of Mmrttulu and vicinity. Cartful at
tent Ion paid lo moving r'iiri.uur, wd
WAGONS KXI'RLSSt.V FOR HIE PURPOSK
r.fhone 86; lltkjcnr ij$ Punchbowl Mrcct.
Oftc, 36 KlntcStrfrt. inMr
PHILLIPS & Co.
tittpntttrn ntut IVhntrvtit !nifrr hi Ctttth
ttitf Itontn, Short, Itnlit, Mrtta fur
iutitnj HoihIm, t'anry thmit, t.te.
No. 11 KaaiiI'manu Snttfitr. HonoULit
O J. LBVRY & CO.,
Mhutemt fimf Hetittt (trncrrt
Fort StaaKT . -IIonoi li.c
1'rf.h cToceri and provUioui ol alt klnJi on hand and
recUtd rejcuUrly from l.uroi and America which
will be old at the luftesl market rle
flood dtlirrml to Art)' far! cf lh city free of tharfr.
l Mid order solicited and rumit attention will I
Kiten to the a.m. ti.ty
tXTONO LEONG CO.,
tjptttM fur .1mimi Sntf(ivt Vithitmt Jttrr
And Kaitua Ulce Plantation and Mill.
Nl'lfANl' STUFI-T.. CORNtfK MARtNR
HEO. If.DAVIBS & Co.,
(LTk Mnkis, OhitrN 9t Co.)
IiHpottrr tttnl Ciitttmtmton Merchant,
T EWERS A COOKE,
(SlXClMORS TO I.RWflHI K Hi KfWV,)
tmportrr rimf lienttr In .iti-iorr ntut tttt
htntt f ItttUtlttnf Mittrrhtt
VftT SrftMtT . .IIowmli
f C. COLliMAN,
PhiriUtWi .Machinery, eic
he it to Cattle ft Cocke',
Shop on Ktnjf Street
I7m Vnpftfr it ml Shert Iran t'rhrr$
4 Storm n ml Ititmf.
r all kind, Plumlrm' tok and metaU, htme fun.Wv
trig itoudf, tuandchef 4, Mm), tic
IiKaair'wani: Srnmr Homoiclu
T M,r OAT & Co.
XitUmnkert llity$ of ult f)eerlj'ttnni
itiffiiV rtiitf rrptttrttt,
Honom.iv ., 11. i
I.oft In A. F. Cooke' new fireproof building, foot ol
Nuiiatm Street. iS
T BMMtiLUTH ft Co.,
Ttimmlth it tttt VtitttthrrM, Drttlm itt
Xtnvrn, ttitnyr, flnt
No. $ NtUANU StRRBT HoNOLlflU
T W G1KVIN,
(VoriiriiffWoti Mrrthnnt unit ttenrrnt Urtttrv
itt Dry (loftit
Waiiimj, Maim H. 1
ISIIOP & CO., Bi.iltrn
IIOHOIVLV, lUWAItXlt ItLAKbl.
Oriw HfttliAnir on
THE HANK 01 CAUFOKNI V,
Ami lli-Ir igtntt In
Met.N M. R0rilSCIIII.t)4S0X9. '
II.. COMMKRCI.M. HANKINO CO ,
Of SV0.VI1V, LONDON.
HieCOVIMERCIAI. IIANKtS'O CO..
Cr SVDNf.V, SYDNEY.
Hi. HANKS OK NKW Zi:AI-Nl)l
mi: hanks or iiRnsii coi.u.muia,
VICTORIA, U.C AND TORILAND, OK
7udr ii Gi-Htiol Hunting llinimii,
US, CUMMINGS & MARTIN
Attriffotm ttttit Ifntmrimthtr I'hyntetiiHs
OfHCKCOKfKK FoKl AND Hf KBTaNIA S r.
O.Ere Hours Until 9 a. M., ami from 1-3 and 6:8 r.H.
U. EMEKSON, MID.
I'ftfstrlitti Mriff Httraemt
HnxotL'LU H, I
I'KThPIIOVK NCMUKR 19.
Office hours from SJf to io a. hi.; 0"j to jJJ p. m.
OiTue and KtMdeuie, No. 9 Kukul street, corner Fort
M. WHITNEY M. D., D. D. S.
i)fntnt JtomuM on i-'uit Strrctt
UftXOI.LLU ... .....
O.hce tn Krewtr's Hlock. corner Hute an
Street, entranre on Hotel ijlreel.
illiam b. McAllister,
PERM INKfcTlV LOCATKt) IN HONOLl'U.
OiTice, corner of Fort and Hotel Micet, oer lieilotnS
Parlicnlar attention paid to restoration gold filling.
Ktlyin on good work at reawnaMe diirjfe lo ain
tiie enntuence 01 tne public. 155 cut
iEO. L. BABCOCK,
(LATC Of (MKUM))
leacher of the Piano-Forte. Address,
KuiDb.NCK No. 10 Kiruni street.
.YCAN A. CO.
Moid' and the Liverpool Underwriter.
IlritUh and Foreign Nlarine lntuiatitv Company,
Northern A durance Company.
A W. KICHAEDSON & Co
UtrOHTKK4 ANIl DlttHRi IN
lloott, HtntrA, f'lirntmhUtff ttitthtt, Uttf
f'rj4, Trunks, Vntlti,
Petfiuneryand Soap, WiJthatn Watch et,
Fine Jewelry, etc,
Cuk.nkh Foar anuMkkchant Snt&Ki, HoNntiut
f- E. WILLIAMS,
Import sit and I)kipr in
furniture of llrerff lifucripttottt Atto
Vphalatrrer unit M'tituatttirrr
Furnittne Wareruotn No. tog Fort Street. Work
hop at old it and on Hotel Street. All order promptly
attended lo. 1
OHN T. WATERHOUSE,
ft en prat Mer
TJ HACKFKLD& Co.
Oroceiiet, II vd ware, Stalloncry,
Perfumery and (ilaware.
TJONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Steam Unatnen, fnrre, Httyttr MltUt
Coot I', lntnt ilmtn a tut Lemt Vitkthufn.
Honoiulu II. 1
Machinery of every description made lo order.
Particular attention pild to hlup'ft ltltckiuitliint:
Job work executed on lh,ligrtest notice. lei
HOS. G. THRUM,
IMPOPTINO ASU MANUPACTURINa
Stitttonet't Xei' Ajetttt Vrttitnr, Hook'
And puhlUhcr ot the .Sktuhdav Pbrss, and ifaw.tii
an Ahuamic ami Akittfat, Meulunt treet. Deal
cr In Fine Statitmer), HoA, .Mntc, Top and Fancy
flood, Fort treet, near Hotel. Honolulu.
A S. CLEGHORN & Co.
Comer Queen and KaaSumanti Streets, Honolulu
Imjutrter ami liaterit tit Uenentl Jtef
A G. -ELLIS,
No. ; Qvtr.s Sthkki Honhlu.L'
Mentex'ttiallonoluluKtochaml lluiid Ltchne.
Is iiid to liuv and II Stock and Itonii in the
open nurk.t, at the uual rate of coirmtiilon.
iiatmonej to loan on oiockt. bmaii inartntc re
ipiired on I tine Contract.
Will adic a to Invcctmenl when reiueted.
O. HALL & SON
tMPOKTKR ANU DKLKR IN
Hardware ami General Mrrchnmtlsf,
COKSKK DP KlSQ AND FOKT STUBKrv, HoNOLLLIl
William W Hall President and Manager
t C Able tSecrciar) and Treaiurer
George E. Howe.. .Auditor
Director II. May, 1.. O. While. tj
J M. CARTER, .
Iqent to take AeknatvlaityiitfittM t
tract to Labor,
Hosnu'U', Hawaiian Islands
p W. LAINE.
CMmtMIaner ot lieedm
Forth- State of Cilifnrnia, for t?. Hawaiian Ivhnd,
and Gcncrat Agent for lha Parttic Mutual Life In
lurance Company of California. , 142
TNO. A. HASSINGBR,
Autitt to' take Aeknaieletiamenta to Con
tr art it for Labor
iNTMtlOK OPFICK , ...HOSOU'LU
CD. HOFFSCHLAEGEU A Co.
Importers ami Commission Merchants,
Honolulu Oamu, H. 1.,
"pVlLLINGHAM & Co.
Importer ami Heaters ta'ltanltcarc, Cut'
Paints and OiU, and General McrJuiuliie.
No. 3; FOKT STKKBT HoOLULt'
A W. PEIRCE & Lo.
Ship Chan tilers and Commission Mer
Husoluu', Hawaiian Isuanus.
Aenu for Brand' Gun and lUiub Lances and Per'
r Divis Pain Killer.
P P. ADAMS,
Auctioneer and Cojntntsslnn Merchant,
Qiuvt Sti kt Honolulu
P A. SCHAEFER at Co.
Importers ami Cotnmtsslmt Merchants,
MhKciiANT Stkkrt Honolulu
ILDER & Co.
Lumber, faints, Oils, Stalls, and Jtuthltntf
Materials of every hind.
Cor. Fort and Qurkn Sts Honolulu
10a and 104 Fort Strkkt.
Picture of all sues and kind made to order, and
frames of ull descriptions contantly on land. Also
Uural. hhell and Cunositiea of the Pacific.
JOHN H. PATY,
Votary J'nbltc and Commission of Dseds,
For the Slate of California and New York. Office
at the Hank of Itishop & Co,
HuNOtUM.', Oaiu', II. I. I
P T. LEHEHAN & Co.
Importers nnd Commission Merchant.
Nt't'ANU STKKItT, llONOIULl'.
importers and Dealers in all kinds of
Maate floods, J'aney ttoods,
No 1. to$ anu to; Four 5TREftT...
Furniiurt. Chairs. Sew in if Machines. Mirrors and
Mirror Plate. Picture Frames and Cornices tnade to
oiticr. 117 )r
G1BRBWER ft COMPANY,
Ilcneral Mercantile and Commission Agent
Qufcr-.s Stkkkt, Honolulv.
Officer P C. Jones, Jr., iHeidnt and nunagcr;
Iopli O. Carter, treasurer and secretary. Directors;
lions, inarm K. uunop and ll , A. 1 Carter, Ilenrv
ALLEN At ROBINSON,
Dealers In Lumber nnd all kinds of Hultd
lay Materials, I'd tuts, Otis, Salts, rlc,
Honolulu, II. 1,,
AflKNTX OP SCHOQNRttl
HaleukaU, Kulamauu, Kekauluohl, Mary Elian,
, Uilama, Pauahl and Leahl,
At Kobtmon'i Wharf, i
Carpenter and llultdcr.
Mr kinds of Johuiiij promptly attended to.
i"t.. .!..- vr . ciii- - t"- .
f ASTLE & COOKE,
Shtppttty ami Commission Merchant,
NO. So KlNG&TREKT ..HoVoLltLU
ISIPnRtKRS ANIl DPALPR IN
A Rents for
Fhe Hitchrork A. Commn. s PUntat&n.
Pie Alerander .'t lUKUin PlaMatlon.
K. HaUtead, or aiatua Plantation.
A. H Smith & Cornniny, Kol mi, Kntiat
J.t. Aletauder, llaiku, Maui.
'Ihe llaiku Sugar Company,
The Kohala Stijrar Company
'III Union Iniirancit Company ot Sn rnnLmt
'I he New Faigland Life Imtiranca (Joini.uiy of Hjr.tin
l lie lllftkc .Manufactilniiif Companv of Jknton.
D. M. Weftnn' Patent Centrifun-vl Machines
'I1.e New Yotkftnd Honolulu Packet Line,
'I he Men tiaiiF Line, I louolulu and fitn I rnnclo1
Dr. Jane tl Son t elebratrd Meili(.ne4.
Witoot A (libit hinrtr M anu fact nritiK Comaiiy.
Uheeler ft Wilson' Sewing Mathines. 7$'iyr
TNO. O. FOWLER & Co.,
Are prepared to famish t'lans nnd Esti
mates for Steel
With or without Cars and Looomiite, pecLUy
ADAIIKIFOR SUGAR PLVNTATIONS
eleuhone No. 130, itliatmon Kiptess Olftre.
', No. S KtNU AtRKLT HONOICL
AINE & Lo.
Importer and dealer in Hiy, Grain and General
Ho NOLI) Ll' , 11.1
E. MclNTYRE & BROTHER,
Grocery and Feed Store
Cok. Kino anu tout St. !.
HONOLL'IV, II, I,
lleef, feat, Mation, Lamb, I'oultry
Con ita ml) on liand, and of chokeM quality. Pork
bauiace, Iloloifnas, etc, Iwa on band. Our nicatv
are all cut and put up in KaMern stjle. AH oider
faithfully attended to, and delivered i) any tart of the
:..r ei ... ii-..i w. . 1 .,. ., i?-1., 1 v.. .
ViJ, JIIU( Vll I I UIE i?llCI, tKl.ruiVlllllIIIIIIIU 1UII
Si recti. (40-6111) G. RAUI P, Proprietor.
All order, from the oil... UUnJt proiniitly .lleu.Uil la.
a 5s. IlorkLSruKcr.. Honolui-is
ir.ilr.iMiiAr fir.if Jrierlcr,
AVutoh repalrlue made a Speolallty,
tJewrlrr rtltd il.minH.f Srttrr,
No to Ni'Uasu Stpeict, HotoLitv. II. I,
(0o.!te HoUiiter & Co ),
PartlcuUr itltcnlion iuM to rriMtrin.
Permanent Riluay.. nn.t !.ncomrttM nnltnrt, tr.c
Hon Lupine and Hot.! Iinotl., Ste.in
I'louchin? and Cull!. allnc Marlttn.iv. I'nri
aW r.nstne. tvr All puriM.t, Wlr
l-.Ditlncs ior ItKhiirA.
Culono will, ll'uuratlont, Wod-l
iMl will. ll'uurillorK, MoJ-U and 1'lir.ln.
ht of thf nUivu I'l.rili and Macl.ltKrv m.v I"! Inn
offirsi .of III. uad.rlifil.il. W. I. fililVl'.N' aad
Atrtntt lor (IkI. I ow.
a. V. MACFAKI.ANC & CO,
K. W. HAcrAKHMK, II. . MACrAHNK.
Q W. MACFARLANE & CO.
Ilujiortcin., Cuiutulaslou Murcl.unta
mitt Suynr I'nuturv.
Fir.-l.roof lluiUling . Qurtn ltl, Hon Jlu
Kila.irs Sur Co, rC.ual, "
ll.e Waik.pu Sugar PUbiaiIuIi, .Nf.ul,
'Hie Spencer Sugar Plaatailon, Hawaii
flonol.ina Suear Co, Hawaii,
Huelo Suvir Plantation, Maui,
Keciprocuy Sukr Co.. Illna,
Makalia SuKar Plantation, Oal.u,
OuUla Sugar Co. Hilo, Hawaii,
Olowalu hu;ar Co. Maul,
Puuloa Sheep Ranch Co, Hawaii,
J. Fowler a. Ui'a t Steam Plow and TottaU. Tiamwa
t Work. Ia.iIl
MlrlIe W.1H..11 ,4 Co'aSujir Macliiaei), CIow.
rlacow and Honolulu Line of I'.ckeli,
LlverKX,l and Honolulu Line of Packets,
tandnn and Honolulu Line of Si. unert.
Sun Fir. Iliuirance Cu, of I Andoiu
BREWER & CO.
ImporlrrB of (lenfrttl JfrrV.HHifU. 'oih
fniMr, Kuuhtmf, ilrrmnny nnl
thr Uiiltnl Statu.
So. 58 Ui'kkn SraT IIonolul
11 ANDllS CAIirilUNlA .StRT.. ..SaM FAIICO.
Parttcuhr attention paid to filling and .Lipping It.
land orderw I
fluiiM flinl .Sign I'd lue r,
f'ArKK Haniibr, etc.
No, to; Ktia Stkiht
4S-1 1 in
Itralrr III C.i.Ire i( Uerf, IV.il, Mutton, MjJ. Fa1Mj)MM
No, Qi'miM SrnauT, Tun Makt.. N4p..rof e'sti
raniity and Shipping order, carefully attended lo..
I..,, a.oc. ...n.i.ua .a i.w... .. w.u..no.....
VegeuUf 1 of all kill U tupplicd to order
S, GRINBAUM A Co.
Importers and tfhotttsitl Dealers (n flH
Mas k's Uukk ,Quw SmaitT, Hosoiiiiv
S. GHINBAUM Co.
yuettardtna and CotMUIo Merchants,
114 CALiroaVlA ST., AH FlANtlKU.
SoecUl fatitUlei fa and pattkular ttUMkr ttd 16
cumutfamcius of UUitd uoduce. a
KumWr 71 Hotel Mietl,
C'lH'fy Manufactory and
P-urv Caik and Ruler.
between Kwi and Nuuana
T YONS & LEVEY,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant,
IIiAvrjiJli-ucK, QvaKN Snttitr. IIonollli'.
urnituf, .sK-ck, Real K.l til and Geueral
nvttptrj- Aitemlcd to. gole agents tor
ican tttid tWDfieaawiercnanaite, 1 1, i,ons,
TTOPP & CO.,
71 Kino Srmsr
Ifitholtterero, lrrijeT. mul liratoro Itt nil
Arfit.f. .. yurittturr
Telephone No. 113.
(rONUKHLV Willi OLLM & CO.)
H'Aof.ant. mul ItctaU Urocer,
111, KiMoSraaEr Unuk Haauusr Hail.
Faulily, Plantation, and Ship aloret supplied at .hurl
nolle. New fnudi bv .very ateamcr. Order, from
the other liJanJ faithfully excLuled.
Telephone No, 119. 2 175I)T
I70LFE & EDWARDS,
" tUKIUrKk. AND UKAI.KRS IN
Oroctirtro, Vrttvitiuno ttttd fVr.f.
Cok. Kini; aniiNuiianu Sri IIonoivlii
FlCbli Coudl by every tlcanier,
1". O, llo Ijo. 1M,f 'lele.hon.3
N, ua-vr 9. V
, I. vai.
fire.. iiikI i7aaat Jfuker,
JUT W. McCHESNBY & SON,
Iruikpr, HIJt; Ta'low ami Ctimmllatt
Agena for lb. Royal Soap Coaipany.
No. 41 Qvimn Siaaar IIqnou'IV
l Klin. Sr.T. . . .
iapjncr of Amencait Jew.lry of every Jevilp
tloll. (Formerly ol haa Fiancuco, Calu'.MnU.) $4
f.l..l n4 H'tttl Itruiwltl
N'' ii, Nvuaiii SrvT..., ,.
A U SMITH,
ItHiwNtr rntil litnUr In t7fuMi.ir.
MtrUIni Mlrtr-I'lattil Wan,
No, 44 Fotr Sina.r -. .IIohoiuh'
Vlnr'a fMfiLiaalbM. Koadarlat aitd EveelaiMa.
Luural Vtn War., I'aiwy Suaua, K.tui. Frauwe, fl.
lull, Wau.ukolte.'. Packtt Cultary, Powder, SIvX and
AauuHTUiion. Clail'l Spool Cotton, MaUim. Od, all
kind, of MacUi NMdle "IVonuuic" Paper Fa.l.U.l.
Sol. agent of the ualvcrMtly ackaowUdgJ Lbiu
Ruania aanwa.ii S..U Xl-ttl..
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN1
veituient Company (limited.!
Money loaned for lon or khort peitol4 on approved
wcuriiy. Apply to W. L. C.KUKN,
OITic. Heaver UUxl, Fort Rl. Manager,
BHSON, SMITH, fc CO.,
Ml ap m, FORT STRKBT.
ao.aica. & .cuaica'i ciLkaaaTBu itOMqcoraiHiC
TIIE COMMON SLHSE NURSING UOTTLEJ
Offer for Sal. the cargo of ihe taik
J lilt anived, Ibe fvllowiug li.l of MuJ.ai.ditt :
(J J. fur'.,
I.tuht AVjirr.. If'.ijoiia,
Kj tuition ri Citrrlnyiit,
K i: Jl it S K XV Oil.,
Common W00J Clutr. '
I'd.. Hantl SIk)oIii.
' . ' Soap,
lie Chctlt, Not. t, ), and I,
lAit.l.ri, t-lb. 'lint,
tltajii, jll, Tlni,
npilE "SUPERIOR" STOVE.
vVa. j, A'.av... SI., .. . .,
Salt agemt for lluw lilai Ja. A full Ii.. U lU
'- aVvattaajaw, y
', Murok; 'Vi-
Hay Cutum, N04. 1, , and 1.
Aat. Grue, , ,-
Muai vJ MJkiumaktr
ILiotiaod Sduwt irud. I Order.
No. 114 Foax St., OfroaiT. Pa3tmio.h Srntt. "
T M. OAT, JR., CO,
JMffnr awal ,Vtr. HtaUr.
it.a KiitMii aMMji At
GAiatTi Bioct: No. t, aliacHAHT Sraair
ii3L'.-tv, a. 1.
irw muni, i
and Fltliutt foe lU. taiM aJwayl uwc
JOB WOaU rOalPTLY HONK
riilrfcoij1,.' AVotr., .Voa.' ?, , to, II, Jii-V,
I calber UJling, ', ,
Cuillifu.al Lining., 14 injitl, .
Compojllcu Naill, l; U,h aad I V iotk,
klauiawlli Kockeit, '
Manila CwJge. AmoiI.J,
Calr. Cine. Siaptea,
raliatr't Hvilert; M u4 t Coilt
Siaal Kupt, AMon4
VMi.tr Jttlat SMtittMnr,
" Hair Mailman,
"? CrlhilaltieMa. '
' RuLUf Hom,
A.UM.M Feat. WS
GJt, tartwt ul WaJac,
kc, ', fcc