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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, October 11, 1884, Image 1',
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Volume v, Number 6.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, OCTOBER n, 1884.
W hole Number 215
Something Conremtny Their Creeill,
(Rev. Dr. Stanton, In lb. F.vengellit.
Oen. Wellington won n member ol
(lie npi.copal Cburch long before bo
brcnuie President. Ho was a communi
cant, loo, Denlde bl well-known habits
of worship in tlio EpUcopn.1 Oburcb In
Alfinndrln, Vn., rhrro hi pw U "till
preserved In mncb tbo name antlquntotl
Ijlo Hint It lind when bo wm accus
tomed to occupy it, tlie fuel is well nt
tested, jind linn often been published,
- that during (lie Itevolullonnry war be
was ficcnalomcd to Join in observing tbo
Luiil's Bupper whenever bin engage
went with tbo army permitted an op
portunity. Many inrtnnccs hsvo been
tfiven to tbo public, and it is particularly
gratifying to know tbnt be who wits
"first In war, first in jicaca and first in
tbo hearts oi bis countrymen" set such
an example to our public men, both In
his public and prlralo life, as a man, s
gontloman and n Christian.
It Is to bo regretted that eo many of
our President hnro failed to follow in
all ruppcls that oxnTnplo, but some of
'" them wcro not wauling in renpect to ro
' ligion. John Adami and his son John
Qulncy woro Onitrtrjnns, as was also
Mlllnrd Tillmoro Thi two latter wcro
regular Attendant on tho Unitarian
Church in Washington. 51y impinssinu
that llio two former, and possibly Mr.
Fillmore, wcro communicanU, but of
this T am not tmre. Of tho religious
1 iitlmonts of Thomas Jefferson tho
world has thought itself well assured,
but tboy liuve been made tbo stibjoct of
ooiitrovtrsy. Tlio general opinion is
that howas a sympathizer with tliorions
of Paine, and repudiated Christianity.
Tho religion sentiments of Presidents
r Madisou and Monroa oro also enveloped
in tome uncertainty, and tluir most ar
dent admirers hae not claimed that
they wero members or communicants in
any Christian church. Pacing John
Quincy'Adams, alrnody mentioned, wo
roino to President .Taction llio world
knows what ho was in religion, as well
as what bo was in politics, for fow more
positive characters havo over appeared
in our history. Ho was out and out a
Presbyterian of tho stanchest sort, aud
in his later days a communicant; al
though it is bellied that ho did not
join tho church until after lie luul retired
from public life. Murtin Van Duren
was ineliued, I think, to tho Dutch Ke
formed Churoh, with which ho wor
shiped when at homo in Kinderhook,
but, so far as I am awarn, was uol n
President Jlnn-mon, who succoeded
Mr. Van Duron, and died after being a
.ftOiitfi'.rfofUco, was a communicant in
tbo EpieoprutChurch for a i-onsitlttrn-bio
period befoi ho became Prcsidout.
Ho was amcmWr of Chrint Church in
OInciunati, and for n long timo after his
death la "uatno (ongravod on a silver
pinto) remained on his pow door, and
may remain there still. His decided
Christian sentiment and character are
well kuowu, and in Cinciunati,'near
which ho lived, his memory is held in
high toneration among all classes oi
President narrison is tho only one in
tbo long list of Presidents of tho United
tjtates who, on entering upon tho duties
of that office, ever unnounoed " a con
fession of faith " for himself. Uu in
augural nddrwu, his only ofllcial paper,
is probably well remembered by tho
older citizens of tho country. Ho said
he doomed tho occasion, on Inline; tho
oath of office, a fitting ono for the an
uouueomout of his " belief in tho divine
origin and obligations of the Christian
religion." It was a grand thins: for a,
President of tho United Slates, whon
standing up before tho American peo
ples to take the oath of office as their
Chief Magistrato, to mako suoh an ex
plicit declaration. It was a lesson for
young men and politicians. Perhaps all
our Presidents havo been believers iu
God, (as their state) papers show), but
110 ono has given a mora explicit testi
mony for Christianity than this.
It is probably true that uot one o'
those who occupied the Presidential
chair betwecu Gon, Harrison and Don,
Garfield was a communicant. Yet near
ly all of them, ten in number includ
ing those who entered the oflico from the
Vice Prosidonoy were church-goera,
and their denominational preferences
have been indiontcd. Tyler was an
Episcopalian, Polk, Buchanan and Lin
coln were Presbyterians, Pieroe waa a
Congregationalist, Taylor probably had
no special preference, Fillmore was a
Unitarian, Johnson was claimed by both
Presbyterians and Methodists, Grant
and Uayra were Methodists, and Presi
dent Garfield belonged to a sect which
has a variety of names, as Campbellites,
Iter. K. P. Tenney, the genial and
witty President of Colorado College,
was at one timo tlio beloved pastor
of the Congregational Church in a sea
coast town in Massachusetts. To eke
ont his salary, his peoplo gave him
donation party, among the presents be
ing a fine new dress-coat for the pastor,
and a tasty bonnet tor his better halt.
Ou the following Sunday, as they walked
up the aisle in tholr now habilimunU,
the choir inadvertently struok out with
the voluntary, much to the disgust of
the sensitive clergyman and Ids wife,
' Who are tlieso In bright array J"
At the some churoh, uot long ago, the
funeral o! a prominent and highly. re
tpected citiieu ot the town, by the
name of Knight, occurred, on which
occasion, by a singular contretemps, the
choir ting as their first selection the
usually titling hymn, "There will be no
night there." The effect, a soprano,
alto and tenor inooeaaively took up the
refrain, waa well calculated to excite the
risible ot these who had gathered in
In any but a humorous spirit. Harper' t
Xf & the tudurvt heart, ana
Mt to our own, knows half Uu)
wk w anil tad tick,
KATixa nr.ronn at.KRrixt.
Man is theonly animal thatcan be taught
to sleep quietly on an empty stoma, h.
Tlio bruto creation resent all effort to
coax them to such a violation of the laws
of nature. Tho lion roars in the forest
until ho has found his prey, and, when
ho has doronrcd it, he sleeps over until
he needs another meal, The horse will
paw all night in tho stable, and tho pig
will squeal in the pen, refnslng all rost
or sleep until they are fed. The ani
mals which chew tho cud havo their own
provision for a lato meal jnst before
dropping off to their nightly slumbers.
Man can train himself to the habit of
slo ping without a preceding meal, but
only after long years of practice. As ho
comes into tlio world nature is too strong
for him, and ho must bo fed before ho
will sleep. A child's stomach is small,
and when twrfoclly filled, If no sickness
disturb it, sloop follows naturally and
Inovitiibly. As digestion goes on the
stomach lxgins to empty, A slngln fold
In It will mako tho littlo sleepor restless ;
two wihVwakon HnMtpU it 'hrliiiTOctl
again to repose, tho nap is short, and
three folds put an end to tho slumber.
Paregoric or other tiareotio may closo its
oyes again, but without eithor food or
some stupefying drug it will not sloop,
no matter bow healthy it may be. Not
oven an angel who learned tho art of
minstrelsy in a celestial choir can siugn
babo to sleep on au empty stomach.
We used the oft-quotod illustration,
"sleeping as swoetly as an infant" bo-
cause this slumber of a child follows im- I
mediately after its stomach is oompleto- I
l III1...1 .uiil. wlmlninmn fitnrl Tim '
,J 11IICV ! .w.vav.u. .uv... -...w
sleep which comes to adults long after ,
partaking of food, and when tho stom
ach is nearly or quito ompty, is uot
after tho tyie of infantile rciose.
Thero is oil the difference in the world
botween tho sleep of refreshment and
tho leop of exhaustion.
To sleep well tho blood that swolls
tho veins in the hoad during our busy
hours must flow back, leaving a groatly
dimiiiished volume bohiud the brow
that lately throbbed with such vohoni
euce. To digest well, this blood is
needed at tho stomach, and nearer tho
fountain of life. It is a fact established
bojoud tho possibility of contradiction
that sleep aids digestion, and that tho
procossof digestion is conduct, o to rc
Iteahing Bleep. It noeda no argument
to convince us of tin mutual rohition.
'llie drowsiucs wbieh alwajs follows
the well-ordered meal la itself a testi
mony of nature to this interdependence
New ) orA Journal of Commerce.
r nrixa .rAtXFUL?
Our own observation fully accords
with tho opiuion expressed by a physi
cian, that in all ordinary cases thcro is
littlo phyaicol pain in dying. Aprovi
ou.1 corresponlont had said that, "as a
physical fact in nlnoty-nino c aso out of
100, tho act of death is suffering and
agony which only those familiar with it
can nndeistand." To which the physi
cian replies :
, "I beg leave as a physician to object
vory docidedly to this statement, Sinco
Ibcgan my novitiatoonthobattle fields of
tbo South, I have been a froquout ob
server of tho passing out of my fellow
beings, in the army and navy, in largo
hospitals, civil and military, and in pri
vate life, and hence cannot help feeling
that what I havo seen must bo a fair
sample of tho method of dying peculiar
to our race.
"Tho result of these sad observations,
covering eighteen yean, is that tho vast
majority of persons do not find death
'suffering and agony,' Many suffer
more from the various illnesses from
which they rocovor than most do in the
article of death. A yery largo propor
tion become unconscious and hence pass
away without distress to themselves
while, as regards those who retain a
good meosuie of intelligence till lifo is
extinct, I havo been greatly surprised,
considering ray early religious teaching,
to discern in them almost general indif
ference to their fate.
" I have always supposed that, in
pita of apparent mental lucidity, dis
ease clouds the intelleot so that apathy
becomes the ordinary state of the dying.
Of the few deatlis I have witnessed tho
more onlookers might call horrible,
there was good, reason to believe the pa
tient unco ." -A'cui York Ob
server. TUX OIAITX TMtCBM.
A correspondent of the San Francisco
Examiner, in speaking of the big tree
of Calaveras county, aays : " In Uie
stump ot one of those a ball-room, thirty
feet across, is built, and it requires a
ladder of eighteen steps to ascend to, the
top ot the log, on which was built a ten
pin alloy. It has been burned up, but
tho body ot tho old, charred monarch of
the forest still remains. Think of it a
hollow log through which oue ran rido
on horsoback and come out through a
knot-hole I Thero are some ninety ot
these big trees, measuring from fifty to
100 feet in circumference, and reaohing
up to the skies from 800 to iSO feet,
from tho rings that denote the annual
grow th of these trees scionce has esti
mated some of them to bo 4,000 years
old, while they stand over the fallen
bodies of a much older growth, covered
over with earth aud largo growing trees,
as it is ouo of the peculiarities of this
timber not to decay, It appears to be a
specie of red-wood."
The jietition ot the resident of a
I'ravU county settlement for a postofllce
was granted, and the Fostor&ce Depart
ment asked the petitioners to name the
new oileo. They sent in six names, one
titer another. All were rejected bo
cause there were already postofHcea of
the same name in Texas, Petitioner!
bocamo angry, and wrote the depart
ment that they might "let the pottollo
be nameleui and be ," The depart
ment chose the first suggestion, and now
there U actually a pottofte in XravU
oouuty eeJUd " VaaaaUaa." IWo
Mental Charaeterlitlcs Indicated In rates,
llound-oyod persons sco much, live
much in tho senses, but think less.
Narrow-eyed persons, on the other hand,
see less, but think more and feel moro
Intensely. It will bo observed that tbo
eyes of childron aro open and round.
Their wholo life i to receive impres
sions. It I only when childhood Is ma
turing toward man or womanhood that
thought come, if ft come at all. But
what is it that most leads to reflection?
Kiperienco. Onr errors, our short
comings, our failures, tlieso teach us to
think before wo act, to consider each
stop, to woigh every motive. When,
therefore, the upper eyelid for it is that
which has the greatest amount of mobil
itydroop over the eye, it indicates not
merely reflection, but something painful
to reflect about, Iirjnco tho length or
drooping of the upper eyelid botokens
eenfesnioii and penitence. Tho drooping
of the hair of tho eyelid from tho outer
angle to tho center indicates tho dispo
sition to confess ono's fault to parent or
seniors, to "father confessor," or to tho
Supremo Being. Tlio drooping of tho
half of tho eyelid from the inner angle
to tho center botokens a disposition to
ropent, and to " do works meet for repen.
Closely allied to tlieso signs are
of prayerfulness and humility,
Tho former Is indicated by the musclo
which turns tho oyo directly upword.
Tlicfacultyof humilityls indicated by tho
musclo which turns tho oyodiroctly down
ward, as represented iu the pictures of
Madonna. Prayerfulness is usually largo
iu connection with tho sign of confession,
and hnmility in connection with that of
penitence ; tho reason of which is that
between tho faculties of penitence and
humility there is tho same closo connec
tion as between confession and prayor.
Ono who has more prayer than humility
has the eye turned habitually somowhat
upward, so that tho upper part of the
iris is a little covered by tho upper oyo
lid, 'bnd so as to leavo a slight space bo
tween tho iris and tho lower lid. Tho
reverse ia truo of ono that has moro hu
mility than proyor. Tlio faculty of truth
that is, tho lovo of it is indicated by
tho musclo which surrounds tho oyo,
causing folds and wrinkles Justieo is
indicated by tho musclo which causes
perpendicular wrinkles between tho oyo
brows. Fullness nnd wmiklos under tho
oye, for which botuo persons aro remark
able, indicate tho lovo of mathematical
accuracy; and wrinkles curved upward
from tho outer angle of tho oyo ud oye
brow indicato probity or personal truth
fulness. Thero are'threo degrees of tho
faculty of justice. Tho first is a kind of
exactness or strict honesty in small
money matters, which some peoplo would
call closeness, and is indicated by n
inglo perpendicular wrinkle or linoibe
twoen tho eyebrnwe. Tho oecond is tho
disposition to lcquiro justfeo in others,
and is indicated by two perpendicular
linen or wrinkles, ono on each side of
tho center a very ooniraon sign. Tho
third ia conscientiousness, oi the dispo-
sition to opgly tho rule of justice to one's lier own ln tUo "np""n
self, and is indicated bv threo or moro world in a pejf.ctly wonderful manner
wrinkles or lines, especially noticoiblo, ' taking as its direct opposite tho fa
extending abovo tho eyebrow when tho ' vored climo of Mexico, with its Bilver
musclo is in action, llio lovo of com- I mines iU oU'rnftl 8PruiBs lIl sunshine
maud is indicated by ono or more Bhort
transverse wrinkles across the root of
tho noso, exactly between tho eyes. It
may be seen in groat military command
ers, in masters and teachers, and in
thoso generally who aro fond ot exercis
ing authority. In those who are want
ing iu power to command; and havo no
desire for responsibility this sign is also
absent. The faculty of command fre
quently acts with that part of justice
which reprimands, or requires others to
do right, and both together produce that
frowning and lowering brow which is so
terrible to evil-doers, or to thoso who
lore to bo approved rather than oon
domuod. Phrenolorjlcul Magazine.
A writer in the Portland 7Vancrpt
gives tho following description of tho
trouble n toad got himself into by not
taking care what ho ate.. He swallowod
a wosti, thinking, no doubt, that it was
a largo but defenseless fly.
The realization ot his mistake camo
when tho wasp began prioking his inter
nal organs, as a guilty conscience pricks
Tho toad stood on his hind legs and
reached frantically downliis throat after
that wasp. Failing to dislodge ithe
turned threo somersaults 1x9 a manner
(hat would have rivaled the bos tum
bler hi a circus.
Then ho stood up and exolaimod,
" Woo ooduo I Woo ooduo I" which was
supposed to be a call for a stomach
pump or a quiok emetic.
He then made several efforts to stand
ou his head, but was unsuccessful. Next,
ho bethought himself ot tho Greenback
doctrine of inflation, and puffed ont his
side. until he looked like a base ball bat
with legs to it Inflation didn't hit tho
ease, and was soon abandoned.
Again ho reached down his throat, but
hU arm was, too short to reach the spot
wht re the wasp was operating.
His hood began to swim, and h
whopcd over on his back and clawed
tho air like a man overboard. The wasp
was evidently unablo to continuo his in
fliction of punishment, and the toad
began to (eel better.
He got upon his feot and with a (ore
foot carefully examiuod his nbs upon
either bide. Finding them all in place,
he stretched hiuuolf to his utmost height
two or threo times to sea it his legs were
iu working order, and then hopped a hop
or two to mako assurance sure.
Being satisfied that he waa .all there,
he gave a croak ot relitf and hopped
under the tomato vines.
Grniiax scientists have discovered,
through experiment, that the electria
light ii healthier than other methods ot
illumination, aitiM it leaves the alr
purar, and that some colors red, green,
blue and yellow especially are shown
nan dtotosty y U tfi'b daylight.
ta ixvaxitt ixcnttAsixot
It is a common paying that an increase
in tho number of insane persons is one
of tho necessaiy results of the intensity
of modern life. Thero is certainly a
steady increase in the number of inmates
In asylums for the insane, an increase
greater than the growth of population
would seem to warrant. For this there
may bo several causes: t
1. An actual increase in tho propor
tion of persons ot unsound mind iu com
parison with tho entire population.
2. A moro general aud systematic
commitment of insane perons to asy
lums for protection and medical treat
ment. 3. A steady accumulation of insano
persons owing to the better coro of tho
insano and tho consequent lowering of
tho death rato of such persons.
That tho second" and third causes aro
real and potent is amply sustained by
tho statistics of our publio institutions.
Tho proportion of insaue persons at
; largo naturally diminishes with tho iin-
I provement and multiplication of asylums
and tho growing popular conviction Unit
neither individual nor publio well being
is furthered by allowing tho insano to go
I free, uucarod for and without medical
I assistance; and, as a natural result, the
number of tho insane in asylums In-
Accordingly we may have an increase
in tho number of annual commitments
to asylnms, as well as in tho number of
permanent occupants, without an in-
rreoso in tho total percentage of insanity
i in tho country.
Increased efficiency in the medical
treatment of tho insano may also seotn to
increase tho number of cases as well as
tho actual number under care at any
time. With unskillful treotmont many
cases of acuto mania may result iu speedy
death or, what is worse, chronic insani
ty. In such cases tho patient counts but
once. With bettor treatment tho patient
is ultimately, often speedily, discharged,
opparenlly or really well. Tho disease
is liable to recur, however, and in tho
courso of years the same patient may
havo to bo under treatment several times,
each time adding ono to the statistics of
Anothor fact which tells against the
theory that ' ' high-pressure" living tonds
to uuhingo the mind may bo found in
the sourco of the larger liortion of the
inmates of insano asylum. Tho records
of asylums show that most of tho insano
come, not from the bnsy professional,
mercantile and manufacturing classes,
but from those whoso lives are a monot
onous round of petty drudgery, or, what
is equally killing, petty inoction, unfruit
ful idlonoss and dissipation. Frivolity
probably loads moro men and women to
the insane asylum than tho hardest aud
inlenscst pursuit of mental or material
wealth. Setentljlo American.
Scotland, with the natural drawback
of nnpropitiouB climate, unfruitfnl soil,
I "BE'l ""! profitless mountains. holdB
and its vegetation, we find that the
rugged land of tho North sends to differ
ent nations more productions, both ot
its soil and Its aria, thou the favored
territory of tho South, with all its vast
proportions. Scotlaud helps to feed
London from her flocks, to her sons tho
world i indebted for the most powerful
aud obedient forces in the practical ap
plication ot steam, and at this day,
while Oiast Britain builds a larger num
ber of iron steamships than all the other
nations of Europe put together, half of
the work is douo by tlio little country of
l-AirXBltOKEJlS IX QHK.it HKtTJIX
Somo ono ha taken tho trouble to
collect statistics of the existing Jow
pawnbrokers iu Great Britain. Their
total number is 4,372, and during a sin
gle year they take iu, it is estimated,
some 200,000,000 pledges. Return
made by 731 pawnbrokers represented
a busiuoss of 32,600,000 plodges, and tho
total ot 200,000,000 is calculated from
these returns. It uppenrs that the 82,
000,000 traunaotlouH iuvolved 1,887 cases
in tho police courts and the arret and
imprisonment of tod persons facts thut
do not indicate as much irregularity aud
trouble as might have been looked tor.
Only 2,311 of tho pledges were given
up. Thoy represented a total valuation
sonic rjwuaKas. ax r now.
"Shekel, I understand that you are
going to get married j U it so ?" asked
Oabbleblock ot his friend, as they
sauntered slowly up the street.
"Well, that depends," answered
Shekel. " I am trying to gst a woman
tint's an heiress and tho owner of a bud
"And what progress have you made?"
was the next query, in an inoredulous
"Why," sold a, with the uir of a
man who had made a great achieve
ment, "I've found ouo with a bad
Gabblo was so sympathetic that he In
sisted ou paj log for tho beer.
A locsu man oalUt hhnsoli au tutroii
omer's osslstunt, uud says he makes tils
bservatlous "ou bar father's front
gate." One of thev days he will get
the declination, aud her father will couiu
out and give him the right asoaoslon iu
nu minutes and three seconds.
IlErxEOT upon your present blessings,
A which every mau has many not upon
ynur post misfortuuas, ol which all men
No oocbt men could reach the North
xxile by means ot a balloon. All th
doubt is in their being able to get back.
ooh with a wis a&d
SMITH & THURSTON, I V O. SwitH,
1 1. A. Thumton
N 3! Mmchant SfMPT
- . . .. . '. .
ILLtAM O. SMITH 'ft cA."
J -! A Tusst. 1 v
1 vv'Q.Sjfttii i j i VL-,-
No !! MtrcHAtT Srtssr llosouti
(EitMitW is,J9 )
Sur Ilinuiion, R.ilrod, Ttphone nd olher Cor
porallon btocki, llondi iml imilr Securities
BoiotiT and Solo on Commission
Money Loaned on Stoclc Securities
C B. DOLE,
C'niiiMrfop ill me ami Xnltltv Vuhlle,
Coknm Tout and Midchant STsmsrs Honolulu
XT R. CASTLE,
Allnrnfy nl I.nw anil Xnlnru 1'iihllr.
Attends ll the Courts of the Kingdom. t
.lttnrry rmif Cnntwlnr nt mr.
rt6 Fort Strkkt
ALBERT C. SMITH,
Aurnt to tahr AchiimttnttcinfHtjt lo
Omen With A S lUn ell, over the llink
T-RS. CUMMINGS & MARTIN
'"(""t" unit llninirpitthlr Vliyitrtnii.
Omcr corni! Four and IIihrtania Srj .
Office HouM-Untlt 9 A. m , And from 1-3 and 6 30-8 r M
B, EMERSON, M. D.
Vhyniclnn ttmt Hurnrttn,
Honolulu , i
1 RLErilONS NUMRBR 149
Office hour from 8! lo 10U s. m lUimU n m
Office and Residence, No 1 Kukui street, corner Fort
T M. WHITNEY, M. D D. D. S
Ditntiit Itoonts on fort Htrret,
Honolllu H I
Office in I!rcer' Block, corner Mote and Fort
streets, entrance on Hotel Street
illiam b McAllister,
rckMANFVTLV LOCATFD IN HONOLULU
Office, corner o( Tort nn 1 I lotel street, over Tre jttoftn it
Particular attention paid to rrstoratton gold fillings
Keljing on good work at reasonable charge to Ran
the coi..dence of the public. 135 6ai
(LATH OK OAKLAND)
Teacher of the Piano Forte. Address, IA CAN & CO
Residence No. sp-Emna street. 185MV
O M CARTER,
.tffent to (nre Aeknowtedament to Con
tract to Lahoi,
Honolulu, Hawaiian Island 15
General Commtnlan Agent
Qubfn Street ., , Honolulu
T3 W. LAINE.
CoiMtiW.fionri uf Heml
Fo the State of California, for tr.v Hawaiian Islands,
and General Agent for the Pacific Mutual Life ln
surance Com pan) of California. 141
JOHN H PATY,
otnry Public and Commllon of need,
For the States of California and New York. Office
at me uantc 01 iiishop tic Lo.
ItONOtULU, Oamu, H.I.
TNO. A. HASSINGBR,
Afent to tahe Acknowledgment to Con
tract for iAibor.
Interior OrricB , ..Honoluli
Boot and Shoemaker
Boots and Shoes made to Order
No, 114 Fort St., opposite Pantheon Stables
A L. SMITH,
Importer and heater (it tltauaret
Meitden bllrerPtated Hare,
.No 44 Fort SiKKEr , Honolulu
King' Combination Spectacles and Eyeglasses,
I.ustrat Wire Ware. Fancv hoaui. Piciur Fnmt P..
tols, Wouenholm's PocUt Cutler), Powder, Shot and
Ammunition, Clark's Spool Cotton, Machine Oil, all
kinds of Machine Needles, "Do nestle" Paper Fashion.
Sole agent of the universally acknowledged Llf;ht
Uunnin Domestic he win Marhin
S Tf HftNOLULI
AUoriienlauhIu.liLekO);uied ' ij
r-rf ,j. rs.,7 i
T-MLLINGHAM ftV $
Palms and OtiStMtMPtral Merchandise
No. JJ K0T STKRT HoiOLtlLt
irONO LEONO ft CO.,
Aval' for Moattul .luyar, I'alaina lllce
And Kailua Kic. Plantation and Mill.
Nduanu Stiirt Cokki Maun.
Itealer Iu Itry.Oooili, , T(l, MID.4 ami
t'anc) II001I4, Hals, llaatt ami
Shoes, limit, .ri riMrf fosir,
Cigars anil Tobacco
Also prop ietor of Rice and Sugar Plantations at
Kaneohe, Koulau, Walpio, Ewa, and Heeia.
NUIUNU AND ClIAI-LAIN SlT ,.. ... HoNOLlLt
Importers uf lleneral Msrcliandls. from
t'ranet, Knglanil, Germany uml
III. United Stales.
No. jIQviix Stdhta . HoNisut.
ii4 and ail CALtroaxiA Smut . San F'akcisco.
Particulu attention paid to filling and shipping It
land totlerv 1
-pHOS. G. THRUM,
lurorriNi and MAVU'ACTlmlkG
Stationer, Xeirs Aunl, Printer, Hook'
And puUidier ol the SaTuauAr Paitt, and lfuil
Almu asJ AmmMl, Merchant meet. Deal
er U Fine aialuxury, BAi, Music. Tori and Fancy
(Mods, Fort urcet, new Hotel, Honolulu.
plIE GERMANIA MARKET,
HONOLVLV, II. I.
Beef, mi. Mutton, Lam, Poultry
Corutajuly on haul, and of chaictu quality. Pork
Sausages, Bolognas, etc, always oo hand. Our nveali
areall ou and put up u Eam Mk. All Older
feuhluUy altaod4 to, and tleUwi la u pan ol th.
city. Stop oa Mottd Ureea, Utwaw Uahowl rest
totm. 0. iUUPP, rniiaMf.
"" S. McDUFFEE.
GAUVES'TKn AX nUIIjDVJl.
TF.LEPIIOKE, NO j6
II Intimitis rrerfrft nnrt Jtrjtntrptl.
MEN FURNISHED BY THE DAY OR
WORK DONE IN ANY PART OP THE
.IDIIUISl! I'nnttl'ThT ATTRXnun TO
Shop at mr reililenoo, Walklki road,
near Snnnr South."
Town ordm mey be left it the office o(
A. F. COOKE,
III t vr
W RICHARDSON ft Co
IxrORTKRt AND DltALRItS IN
ItontB, Shoes, ttirnthinff flood, ttati,
CrtJt, Trunht 1'aMnes,
Perfumery and Soaps, WfJtham Watchet,
rine Jtwelry, etc,
Curnrr Fort anp Merchant Strkbm, Honolulu
frifWrr iirf Dminontt Srtttr,
Nnfo, Ncuanu Street, Honolulu, H
(Opposite HolUtter k Co ),
Particular attention paid to rcpAinnf
PD. HOFFSCHLAEGER & Co
Importer nml Commltnn Merthttnt.
Honolulu Oam a, H. 1.,
RS. A. M. MELLIS,
fashionable Ores and Vtoak Maker,
So 104 FoRTStRPRT 4 HONOLUL
ltaue and Stan Painter,
Packr Hangkr, etc.
No to; Kisn SruBKT . Honolulu
68 i im
A S. CLEGHORN ft Co
Ituportet and Deatri In flenerat Mer
cttandte. Corner Queen and Kaahumanu Streets, Honolulu.
(rOMMITOLV with bollrs & co.l
Whoteate and It eta ft Grocer,
tit, King Strkft Under Harmony Hail
fa mil j. Plantation, and Ship stores supplied at short
notice. New yoods by every steamer. Orders from
me oiner isianuiaitntuiiycKeaitea
Telephone No no. i73it
TTOLLISTfiR ft Co,
Hhaleiute and Befall ItrunytMt and To
baccntt. No. 59, Nuuanu SrcEET..
JOHN T. WATERHOUSE,
Importer and Dealer In General Mer-
Qlren Street Honoluiu
ldaekmtth, Machinist, Carriage Work,
Honolulu ,,(. I
Plantation Machinery, etc. Shop on Kins Street
next to Castle & Cooke . t;5t)T
Auctioneer and Commission Merchant,
Qubks Street , .Honolulu
iwt w Mcchesnby & son.
Leather, Utile, Tallow and Commission
Agents for the Royal boap Company
No 4' Queen Strkrt . , . ..Honolulu
. 75 8yr
A LLEN ft ROBINSON, .
Dealer in Lumber and all kind of Bit ltd -ina
Material, Paints, Otis, Xalts, etc.,
HONOLLLU, H 1.,
AGENTS OF SCHOONERS
HaJcakala, Kulimmnu, Ktltaaluohl, Mary Ellen,
U llama, Pauahi and Leahl.
At Robin on s Wharf. t
r YCAN ft CO,
' Importers and Heaters In all kind of
Music Goods, fancy Goods,
Nov to$ ano to; Fokt Street.
Furniture, Chairs, Sewing Machines, Mirrors and
Mirror Plates, Picture Frames and Cornices made to
order. 137 yr
irnfrlirnctJlrr anif Jeweler,
Wmtoh repairing mads a Speciality.
Ml orders from the otliet Ilandt promptly attended to.
No. 55, HoriLbrMKET.
OPP ft CO,
, King SrntkT
Upholsterers, lira per and Dealers in alt
kinds of fumtturo.
Telephone No. 143
THBO. H.DAVIES ft Co,
(Late Janion, Green & Co )
Importer and Commllon Merchant,
I losd't and the I Uerpool Underwriters.
UritUh and Foreign Marine Iiuuianca Company, and
Northern Assurance Company t
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co,
Steam Engine, Bolters, Hugar Mitts,
Coolers, Iron, Brass and Iead Castings.
HONOIULU H. I
Machinery of every description made to orde
ramcuiar aiiemion pm 10 amp s iiiatkununing
Job work executed on th shortest notice. 10
Tin, Copper and Hheel Iron Worker,
ht ores and Mangos,
of all kinds, Plumbers' stock ana metals, house furnish
Ing goods, chandeliers, lamps, etc.
No. t Kaahumanl Srnntr Honolulu
O HALL ft SON
IwrOETEKS and dealers in
II art! tear and General Merchandlsm,
Corner op Kino and Tort M meets, Honolilv
WtUUmW Hall PretXlcnt and Manager
U C Ahjci .ScrtUry and Treasurer
George E, Ho- .Auditor
Directors-H. May. K. O. White iji
T AINE It Co.
Importers and dealers In Hy. Grain aad General
Honoluli; . .. .II. I
T M. OAT ft Co.
Hallmaksr, ftmgs of nil Disc rlp4 tons
HohOLLLV . H. I
LoA Id A. Y, CookVt atw ftreprouf UlUing, fool o
Nuuinu Street. if
;UMr(lrl aael Whole I. DemiUrt ia Cta-
nUklmuj SMtt, Jfaawaf mtt, JM.
No. 11 bUanuhahv tsst.v. . .....Hoasomu;
O J. LEVEY & CO ,
HTtotriatfi and ftetnit Groeen,
Fort Sturet Honolllu
Frrth crocertet and provision of all kind on hand and
received regularly from Europe and America which
will be told at the lowest market rate.
Good i delivered to an) pari cf the city free of charge.
Island orders lolkltrd and prompt attention will b
Itiven lo the fame. tii ty
f EWERS & COOKE,
(Slcckuori To Lkwrri h Dickson,)
Importer rtMl Itrater in Lumber rttut ttt
Kind of JluU'tlntt Material.
Fort Strrkt . .Honolulu
P A. SCHAEFBR A Lo
Importer aud Commlnnton Merchnntt
Merchant Strrrt, Hovolllu
1UT S. GRINBAUM & Co
importer ami II hoteate Heater In Oen
MAKRR'S llLOCK, . ,QUBIN StRBKT, HONOLULU
S. GRINDAUM ft Co. p
fonrardlng nil Coinmloton Mfrrhnnts,
tie CAtiroitNiA Sr., San Fhanciko
Special fc!litl for and nirttcnlar Attention paid lo
cooMrnmenu of I.Und nroduce.
EMMBLUTH & Co,
Tinsmiths anil I'lutnhrri, Dcnlm In
Stnrr, Itntinri, Tin,
No j Niuanu SriT.. , , .Honolulu
TJ B. MclNTYRB ft BROTHER,
Grocery and Feed flfnrr.
Cor Kino and Fort St .. . .Honollli'
T W. H1NCLEY & CO
Mnnfnttnrer of Havana Cigars.
IMrOKTISI AND tiHAlFMllN
Jtnd SmoVers' Article
The most complete lloclc In the kingdom
King street, (near Alakea) Honolulu
T M. OAT, JR., & CO.
Stationers and Xeus Dealers
ftetl Uabber Stamp Agency
Cajbttb Dlock . No. s Muchant Stkt
OJ HONOLLLU, II. I.
Pioneer Steam Cattily Manufactory anil
Honoluiu .. H. I.
I'ractical Confectiorer, P-utry Cook and llaker.
Number 7t Hotel meet, lcleen Fort and Nuuanu
C BREWER & COMPANY,
lleneral Mercantile anil Commission Agents
Queen Stkeet, Honolilu.
Officers P. C Jones, jr , president and manager;
Joseph O Carter, treasurer and secretary. Directors :
lions. Charles K. Bishop and II. A P. Carter J Henr)
Ma, auditor. uS
llentei In Choicest llecf. Veal, Mutton, Ptc.
No 6 Quifn Stkist, Fish Market.
Famil) and Shipping orders carefully attended to
Live Stock furnished to Vessels at short notice
egetables 01 all kinds supplied to order.
- B. WILLIAMS,
IstFORTRK ANO DbALKR IN
Furniture of Keery Description. Also
Upltaleteler and Manufacturer.
furniture Warerooms No 109 Fort Street. Work
shop at old stand on Hotel Street. All orders promptly
attended to ,3
103 anii 104 Foht Strett . .Honolulu
Pictures of all sues and kinds made to order, and
frames of all descriptions constantly on hand Alio
Corals, Shells and Curiosities of the Pacific
T YONS & LEVEY,
lurffoneri'. nn. I Coiiimfa.fon Merchants,
Braver Dlock, Qlren SraiET, Honolulu.
Sales of Furniture, Stock, Heal Fstate and General
Merchandise promptly attended to Sole agents for
American and European merchandise I I. Lyons,
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN
vestment Company (limited.)
Money loaned for long or short periods on approsed
security. Appl) lo W U GREEN,
Office Ileaver Dlock, Fort St Manager
T W GIRVIN,
Commlulon Merchant and General Dealer
In Dry Hoods,
Wailuku, Mali , . HI
Groceries, Hardware, Stationery Patent Medicines,
Perfumer) and GUss.arc. 1
rreiiir inl llullder.
All kinds of jnhhing promptly attended to
telephone No. 130, Williamson's Kaprcsa Omcc.
Stior, So. 64 Kinii Street Honolllp
A W. PBIRCB tk Co.
Ship Chandlers and Commission Jf.r
Honolllu, Hawaiian Island
Agents for Brandt Guns and Bomb Lances and Per,
ry Davis' Pain Killer .
Attorney at Ijticand Solicitor In Chancery,
Iracttcea in the Courts, and prepares Deeds, Wills,
Mortgages, Leases, Contracts, Agreements, etc, and
negotiate MemjtJ Leant, etc.
Honolulu , H I.
OrriCK Coiner Fort and Merchant Streets
THE ENTERPRISE PLANINO HILL
Alakea St.. near Qiiin St.,
TtTKI'IIONE No )
C. J, Hard... Proprietor,
OONTHAOTOK aavd BUIUEK
Planing, Sbsplnf, Turnlnf ,
Band and Scroll Sawing ,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Door
and Window Frames,
Stairs, sad to order.
Hard hiI Uft Tn. W.o4 for Sols.
MOLDINGS AND FINISH,
Always on hand.
AU orders tited en short notice, and Jobhin nrotsptly
attended lo. Mouldusg nude to any patten oUhaesi
taut charge for knlres. le-iir 1
RAT1ST JOB PRINTING
easKtilad s wir mi lis tatviMY Fuu tc
ISIIOPft CO, Danker!
llovoii'LU, Hawaiian Iilavch.
Draw Enduing on
THE DANK OF CALIFORNIA,
And their agent In
Me.N M ROTHSCHILD SONS,
Th.COMMr.RCIAL HANKING CO,
OF SVDNEV, LONDON
TheCOMMFRCIAL I1ANKINO CO..
cr SVDNF.y, SVDNEV
Th. HANKS OF NT.W ZEALAND:
THE RANKS OF nRIYISl! COLUMBIA,
VICTORIA, II C AND PORTLAND, OR
Trattiatt a Gonial BatMiii; Rtitinttt.
t! W. MACrAnLANt, 11. . MACFAaLANI
Q W. MACFARCANB & CO.
Importer, Oommluion Marduaat
and Sugar Factor.
Fire proof Budding . .Queen strwf, Honolulu
Kilauea Sugar Co, Kauai,
I he Waikapu Sugar Plantation, Maui.
Ihe Spencer Sugar Plantation, !taaii
Honohina Sugar Co, Hawaii,
Htielo Sugar Mill, Maul,
lluelo Sugar Plantation, Maul,
Reciprocit) Sugar Co , liana,
Makaha Sugir Plantation, Oaha,
Ookala Sugar Co- Ihlo, Hawaii,
Olowalu Sugar Co. Maui,
Puutoa Sheep Ranch Co, Hawaii,
J. Foter&Co't Steam Plow and Portable Tramwa
Mirrless, Watson & Co'i Sugar Machinery, Olixow
Glagow and Honolulu Line of Packets,
Liverpool and Honolulu Line of Packets,
!.ondon and Honolulu Lin. of Steamers,
Sun rire Insurance Co of London.
-ASTLE & COOKE,
Shipping and Commission Merchants,
No So Kino Strrrt . Honolulu
IMroRTKRS AND DRALrX IN
The Hitchcock & Company's Plantation.
The Alexander & Baldwin Plantation
K Halttead, or Waialua Plantation.
A H Smith & Companj, Koloa. Kauai.
J. M. Alexander, Haiku, Maul
The Haiku Sugar Company.
Ilie Kohah Sugar Company.
The Union Insurance Company ol San Franicsco '
The New r ngland Life Insurance Company of Boston
The Blake Manufacturing Company of Boston
D. M Weston's Patent Centrifugal Machines.
mr iw lorK ana Honolulu racket une
the Merchant's Line, Honolulu and San Franclsoo
Dr Jaynes a Son' Celebrated Medicines.
Wilco Gibb's Singer Manufacturing Company.
Wheeler & Wilson's heuinr Machines t-VIVT
CONJRACTOR and I1UILDKR.
STEAM PI.AXIXQ MILLS
Manufacture all kinds of
and all kinds of wood-work finish.
Turning, scroll, and band! sawLoc.
All kinds of Planing and Sawing. Mortising, and Ten
ORDF.RS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO AND
Orders from the other Islands solicited. 106-q.r
O M CARTER S, P. GRAHAM
S. M. CARTER & CO-,
FIREWOOD, COAL, and FF.F.D
HAY and OATS
Fre. Deliveryto all partaof the City.
iirwinrw , tetxn HTitr.r.T,
And Telephone No. ll;
TNO. O. POWLER Co ,
Are prepared lo furnish Plans unit Kit'
males for Steel
With or without Cart and Locomotivea, Special!
ADAPTED FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS.
Permanent Radra)t, and Looomuives and sari, Trac
Ison Engjnet and Road Locomotives, Steam
Ploughing and Cultivating Machines, Pon
able Knglnes fwr all purposes, Winding
Eni ine for loclinev
Catalogues with Illustrations. Models and Phots.
graphs oi the abov Plants and Machinery may b. saesi
at the offices of th. undersigned. W L, OKKaN and
G. W. MALTAKLANE k CO , Aieati lot J no. row
COPYRIGHT OF Wm. B. OLESON.
He it rtraemberedglhal on ihe Elihleenth (lllk)day
of September, a. a, ill, Wm. II. Oleson. of Into,
Island of Hawaii, Hawaiian Islands, In accordan.
with Section 3 of an "Aa to encourage learning la Ibis
King dom, by accuring th. copies of Chans and Docks
10 In. Author and Proprsetpr. of swell cosUe,Map.
proved 00 lb. 11st of Pecambai, a. p., iSsJ, baso.
posited In this OSVe, the till, of bis book ; "Enoiiw
Leuohs roa Hawaiians."
The light of which he claims u owner and propri
etor. Ia wUoese aheisot. I have bweuw tea say
hand and caused ta. seal cf the Iniariar Dswinsslsl s.
Ma, CalAS, T Ovuca,
Iisal) Mssvlesee cVtia leswrtar.