Newspaper Page Text
r , ecmv-. JBiWl'WWi,lyilVlli.ffliw
Saturday I Press.
Volume v, Number 13.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, NOVEMBER 29, 1884.
Whom; Numiujr 222.
1 iitsrsn itMinn iTio
While this l one of the burning
questions that confront the American
people, the entire subject scctm to hac
been discussed from a wrong Standpoint,
and with but a partial vieu of what
this immigration involves for a large
nnd'aluabk portion of the population
Chinese immigration has ben urged
and defended by one class of our citi
zens only, the upper or brain-working
class, as it i termed -the capitalists,
manufacturers, merchants, clergymen,
and would be statesmen the cry per
ions, as a matter of fact, who arc not in
jured and whose incomes arc not adver
sely affccted.but if anything, rather bene
fited thereby In my judgement, and as I
shall endeavor to substantiate, there is
in this fact a heartless selfishness
even though it be unintentional to
wards our ixxucr and less fortunate
brethren, and a blindness to wnat is
really best for the public welfare, abso
lutely inconceiv cable. Let us see pre
cisely where this immigration strikes.
There is in this land such an institu
tion as the workingman's family. An
institution not only of a v cry high grade,
but of a proportionate public value.
Allowing for all exceptional cases, the
workingman's home in this country is
the best and most prosperous of its
class on earth. That this is so, is largely
due to the high rate of wages the man
has received, and which it is as much
his right to receive as it is his employ
er's duty to pay.
I use the terms " right to receive''
and "duty to pay," because the Ameri
can workingman, as the best of his type,
and as a vital factor in all that consti
tutes the public weal, has rights here
which must be respected; rights to pros
perity and to the means by which that
prosperity b to be attained, and which,
in view of the general well-being of a
land, are to be recognized quite as
clearly as are those by which his em
ployer swells his fortune.
Chinese immigration, by reason of
the Chinaman's willingness to work for
comparatively nothing, strikes directly
at these rights of the workingman and
at the best interests of his household;
which, if correctly viewed, are not only
as valuable to the nation, as are those
of any other class of its citizens.
Now,thc American working man and
his family cannot exist and retain their
prosperity", their comfort, their decency,
and their worth to the nation at the
wages a Chinamen would be glad to re
ceive : and I affirm that this quality of
the workingman and his home which
exists and is to be perpetuated by a
comparatively high rate of wages can
not be lowered without great public in
jury. We should remember that this
is not a question of competition be.
tween American citizens, hut between
Americans and barbarians ; and that
as a factor in national prosperity, a bar
barian, even if he will work for lower
wages, is not as conducive to the coun
try's welfare as an American who de
mands a higher rate.
I have said that Chinese immigra
tion is urged and defended by the up
per, or brain-working classes, and by
them with an apparent indifference to
its effect on the hand-workers as heart
less as it is unwise. Let me make an
argumentum adhominen application of
this theory, and see how it would work.
1 rcccivq1 from my church wages to
the amount of $ . This enables me
to have those comforts and to mtke
that provision for my family in the way
of clothing, food, education, and a gen
eral iv ell being, so necessary in our Am
erican view to the proper environment
of the home. Now, placing my work
upon the purely wagc-basis,to which the
workingman and his family must come
how would I like it if the Rev. John
Chinaman, I). U,, were to make his ap
pearance and say to my trustees
"Gentlemen, I can do the work your
pastor does for $250 or $300 a year,
The stable in which he kcps his horse
is good enough for my 1'amUy. You
hire mc ?" And further, hDw would I
like it if my trustees should say to me:
"You and your family must meet this
competition, or this truly eminent di
vine must take your place?" Wellsuch
is the weakness of human nature I
would'nt like It all ; and as I and my
family are a great deal dearer to mc,
and, in my judgment, much more valu-
blc to the country than my friend front
China and his would be, if I could pre
vent this state of affairs, 1 think I'd tryl
Again, to carry the theory into the
pure ether of political life, Senator
1 1 oar, wnn a comionauic uanK account
that no Chinese immigration could
touch, made a thrilling speech some
time ago from his place in the senate,
in favor of this immigration, and against
the intolerance of refusing to welcome
the Chinaman with open arms to be a
partaker of the workingman's bread,
of course, but not of the rolls eaten by
the families of senators. Exactly I
But bow would the senator iew the
subject should he receive a letter from
his constituents, informing lain that a
statesman from China had lately a'rrived
in Tvprceter, and had kindly offered
to do the work of a senator for the
ietcsaid $150 or $300 per annum, and
ftquesting him to be so obliging as to
take an early train for home, where
alas ' he should find on Ins arrival that
numerous other Chinee gentlemen had
so impartially distributed themselves fn
all other vocations and callings, that, as
a matter of fact, the distinguished sen
ator should find it imixmiljle to sup
port his family, unless by bringing them
down to the plane and the wages of his
friends from the Yang tsc-Kiang? How
would the senator like that ?
To my mind there was nothing in all
the horrors of slavery which evinced a
more heartless brutality, a meaner sel
fishness, or a more inconceivable blind
ness to the welfare of the republic
than this. The prosperity of the hand
workingman, which depends on living
wages for him and his family, is inclis
solubly connected vvitli our own; and
they who as brain-workers are safe from
this competition, arc yet willing to
injure their hand-working brothers,
would do well to remember the words
"That laws of cluigeKss Just'iie WnJ
Oppressor with oppressed !
And close as sin and suffering joined,
We march to fate abreast."
To mc, it is inco nccivablc how the
so called "upper" classes of Americans, if
they believe in the value of our civiliza
rion, can approve of Chinese ininiigra'
t ion, unless they are willing to have it
strike them precisely where it does the
haiul-workingman: in the immense dimi
nution, if not the complete destruction,
of the incomes of which they arc to
live. I do not believe there is a man
in those "upper classes" who would fa
vor Chinese immigration if he knew it
would absolutely destroy his means of
living not one. What right has he
then to favor it when hcknows it will
do just that to the hand-worker?
I do believe, however, and most cer
tainly hope, that the workingman who
loves his dear ones w ill not submit to
this wrong, which would tend simply
to put his decrease in wages into his
employer's pockets, without a resist,
mice that shall cause the cars of our
American Israel to tingle as did those
of old. When the country is prosper
ous, when corporations and manufact.
urcrs (as heaven knows) are making
money fast enough, what moral right
have they to seek for an increase of
w ealth through the infernal machinery
of a competition that would destroy
the prosperity of so large and valuable
a portion of the population as the hand-
workimjmen and their households.
And shall our legislation on this sub
ject be entirely for the benefit of the
rich man, while it not only utterly ig
nores, but tends to completely break
down, the prosperity ol the poor man,
who by the sale of his labor alone may
find the means to shelter all that he
holds dear on earth? The working
man knows his strength; and the party
that should venture on this outrage
would be hurled so far from life, that
the trumpet of Gabriel would fail to
call it in time for the general resurrec
tion. Here then is my view of Chinese im
migration : We should have it for-Am-crican
hand-workers just as well us Am
erican brain workers are willing to
have it for themselves. Washington cor
respondence in Nciv York Evangelist.
Mr. Peru, a pianist of extraordinary
daring, has laid a wager that he will
play in a cage of wild beasts presided
over by the lion-taihcr Pezon. His se
lections will be from lieethovcu and
Chopin. Wagner he deems dangerous
and calculated to arouse the kings of
the forest to a sense of what is due
to them. A berceuse of Chopin may
lull them to sleep; such is his hope and
reliance, and a sonata of Beethoven
(not the Appasionata) may complete
the work begun by the berceuse and
reduce the royal beasts to a dense de
gree of somnolence. Whether the
tramping of elephants and roar of lions
could be heard or not over the clash
and clang of some of Wagner's inspira
tions is a mooted point which Mr. Peru
has not yet decided to his own satisfac
tion. "A remarkable occurrence was noted
in the newspapers a few days ago. A nc
gro,named Peter Smith.died at the alle
ged age of 115 years,yct it nowhere ap
pears that he claimed to have been
George Washington's body-servant. In
cidents like this give one hope of the
eventual regeneration of the race.
Yet, as this articular colored person
had lost his memory some twenty years
before his death, it is quitchkely that he
would have been George Washington's
body-servant if he had only remem
bered it. Such a supposition certainly
docs less violence to probability and all
the traditions of the aged African than
1 1 1 1 1 .
"One day when Victor Kmanuel was
hunting in the Alps, lie met a little
barefooted boy carrying his shoes in his
hands. The King of Italy asked him
why he did not put on his shoes. "They
wear out,' wa the reply, 4Arul the
soles of tKe feet, don't they wear?1 'Yes
but the skin grows again, and costs
nothing.' 'What is your name?' asked
Victor. 'Albert.' The king took out
a gold piece and put it in his hand.
'You bear my father's name, my boy,'
said he ; 'buy a pair of new shoes with
Unelat I'rt tritenee In 'nfttaml
There has been so much discussion
lately about the jxwtion of "first lady
in the land," as it is rather grandilo
quently called, in the absence of a wife
of the president, that it may be interest
ing to see whether "they do these
things better abroad," where the order
of precedency is a matter of law, sot
tied by the usage and experience of
ages. (Says a writer in the Washington
Republic) It is, of course, possible to
attach too much impoitance to this
nutter, and it then degenerates into
snobbery, but some order there must
be, even In so slight a matter as going
out to dinner or standing at a reception,
or it will always be simply the impu
dent and ill bred who push to the front.
Those who are condemned to walk
second or even last may easily console
themselves by thinking tha' this is a
trifle to the philosophic mind, and that
in the processionals of the church the
highest dignitary comes last. The
following table does not throw much
light on the question whether the pros
pect of succession to the highest place
ought to govern, for it will be observed
that the wife of the heir to the crown
must follow her sisters in- law (probably
on account of the "excellency of the
blood royal.") while in the lower grades
this is reversed, and the wife of the
heir appacrnt precedes his sisters:
TAME Oh rKECFDFNCV OY WOMEN IN fcVO-
Daughters of the Queen.
Vv'ies of the Queen's Sons.
Wives of the Queen's Brothers.
Wives of the Queen's Uncles.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Dul.es of the
Daughters of Dukes of the Wood Uoal.
Wives of the King's or Queen's Nephews.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Dukes.
Daughters of Dukes.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Marquesses
Daughters of Marquesses.
Wives of the Younger Sons of Dukes
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Earls.
Daughters of Earls.
Wives of the Younger Sons of Marquesses.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Viscounts.
Daughters of Viscounts.
Wives of the Younger Sons of Earls.
Wis es of the Eldest Sons of Batons
Daughters of Barons.
Maids of Honor.
Wives of the Younger Sons of Viscounts.
Wiv es of the Younger Sons of Barons
Wives of Ilaronets.
Wives-of Knights of the Garter.
Wives of Knights Grand Crosses of the Bath.
Wives of Knights Commanders of the Batljc-
Wives of Knights Ilichelors.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of the Younger Sons
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Baronets.
Daughters of Baronets.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Knights of the
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Knights of the
Daughters of Knights of the Bath.
Wives of the Eldest Sons of Knights Bachelors.
Daughters of Knights lhchetors.
Wives of the Younger Sons of Ilaronets.
Daughters of Knights.
Wives of Companions ofthe Order of the Bath.
Wives of the Esquires of 1116 King's Body.
Wives of the Esquires of Knights of the Bath.
Wiv es of Esquires b) Creation.
Wives of Esquires by Office.
Wires of the Younger Sons of Knights of the
Wives of the Younger Sons of Knights of the
Wires of the Younger Sons of Knights
Wives of Gentlemen Entitled to Bear Arms.
Daughters of Esquires Entitled to Bear Arms.
Daughters of Gentlemen Entitled to Bear Arms.
Wives of Citizens.
Wives of Burgesses.
The following table showing the pre
cedence of men in England, supple
ments the table in regard to women :
rAULE OF 1'KECEUF.NCV OF MEN IN ENGLAND.
The Prince of Wales,
The Prince of Wales' Brothers (accordingtoagc)
The Sovereign's Brothers. -
The Sovereign's Unclis.
The Sovereign's Grandsons.
The Sovereign's Nephews
The Sovereign's Cousins.
Archbishop of Canterbury.
Lord High Chancellor.
Archbishop of York.
Archbishop of Armagh.
Archbishop of Dublin.
Lord High Treasurer.
Lord President of the Privy Council.
LonW Privy Seal.
Lord High Constable.
Lord Great Chamberlain ol England.
Lord Hich Admiral.
Lord Steward of the Household,
Lord Chamberlain of the HnuscfiolJ
Dukes, according to their Patents.
Dukes' Eldest Sons.
Marquesses' Eldest Sons.
Dukes' Younger Sons.
Eails' Eldest Sons.
Marquesses' Younger Sons.
Bishop of London.
' Bishop of Durham,
Bishop of Winchester
Other English Bishops according to their
Seniority of Consecration.
Bishop of Meath.
Other Irish Bishops, according to their Senior'
my of Consecration.
Speaker of the House of Commons.
rm Viscounts' Eldest Sons.
Earls' Younger Sons.
Barons' Eldest Sons,
Knights of (he Gaiter,
Chancellor of the Eachequer.
Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster.
IjiM thM Justice nf the Queen'n llench
The Mister of th Hoi's.
The Vice Chancellor of L'ni;l.inil.
Inl C hlef Justice of the Common l'leas.
I.ord Chief Baron of the Kschequer.
Judges and ltaronsofthe Exchequer according
Knights lltnnerets Koval.
Viscounts Younger Sons.
Itsrons' Younger Sons
Kniuhts of tne Ihlh Grand Crosses.
Knights Commanders of the Hath.
KMest Sons of the Eldest Sons of Peers.
llaronct's KMest Sons.
Knights of the Garter's I'.ldcst Sons.
Itanncrets' Eldest Sons.
Knights ol the Math's Eldest Suns
Knights' Eldest Sons.
Ilaronets' Younger Sons.
Serjeants at Law,
Doctors, Deans and Chancellors.
Masters in Chancery.
Companions of the Hath.
Esq tires of the King's Hod)
Gentlemen of the I'riChoinber.
Esquires of the Kniehl7ofBath.
Esquires hf Cjestan.v
Esquires by Office Tir Couimissirtn.
Younger Sons of Knights of tha (liter,
Younger Sons of ll.innereis.y
Younger Sons of Knights ofarltfiMtli.
Younger Sons of .lhightijfrAvdors
Gentlemen enlltrld to'burwrms.
mrnstcrs aijjnv. ,
In the Nav)-nrr"Army no
Itttnltin and ht J'lttHre.
Admirers ol Hanlan, the oarsman,
may derive some consolation from the
following letter to the London Sports
man by an eminent man of letters now
lecturing in Australia. Althotign the
details of the Hanl.in-Dc.ich race have
(renuently been rehearsed, the letter
contains some interesting "points."
"Ucing on the spot," says the writer,
"at the time of the race for the cham
pionship, a few lines may be of inter
est. Haitian has by no means suffered
anything like an eclipse. Heach is a
sturdy fellow, and a strong water-digger,
but he cannot be compared with the
other winged genius of the water
Hanlan. Hanlan led from the start,
as he had said he would, l'or the first
mile he held his opponent under hand
and had the race well within reach.
"In front of the sculler was the
Tomki, Bench's boat, chartered by his
friends at a guinea per head, a huge,
unwieldy cralt, more like an ocean
steamer than a Doat attending a river
race. In 'getting under weigh,' to
quote the words of the Sydney Htraldj
it ran in on the scullejs' course. The
umpire, Mr. Clarke, explains that the
scullers were pulling out of their water,
as if the Tomki had the right to be
where it 'darned pleased.' The race
really turned on what happened at this
juncture. Hanlan was next the Iomki,
and close to it. The spectators thought
he must be run down, and Hanlan
thought so too
"It is said that the Tomki was not
moving at the moment, jet such was
the surge of water that Hanlan lost
grip of it for several strokes. There is
no doubt that this Tomki looming
hugely over him, and the waters boil
ing below, gave Hanlan .1 sharp start
he hasn't the pachydermatous system
of a rhinoceros not to say a fright,
anu that ins nervous system got a
severe shock. His oar was seen to be
half turned in his hand before he him
self perceived it. This was entirely
owing to the Tomki being where it
"Haitian made a supreme effort, and
pulled five or six superhuman strokes
to get clear. He shot out a couple of
lengths ahead of Heach, but the splen
did effort could not be maintained for
long. Heach says he saw Haitian's
face whiten, and felt his own. chance of
winning the championship. Thebloo'd
left the Torontonian's face in response
to the blow he had received, and showed
the effect of the nervous shock. And
now Heach gained on him before he
had recovered, ran into him, and fouled
him. The sculls interlocked. No words
were spoken. Hanlan ceased rowing
to lift up his hand and record his pro
test, intending to claim the race on the
foul. Meantime Heach dashed on, and
he must have been eight lengths ahead
before Haitian made up his mind to
follow at all. After this there was
more weariness of disgust than any'
thing che in his rowing. Once he was
within three boats' lengths of Heach ;
but, as a specimen of how the course
was not kept later on, a swarm of small
boats encroached on Haitian's water,
so that he was compelled to stop row
mg, anu lose several strokes through
having to keep his oars clear. This
occurred when he was within four or
five lengths of Heach's lioat.
"Hanlan bears his misfortune as he
bore his honors, in a very manly way,
such as wins sympathy and compels
respect, hike the, ofd Norsemen, Jie
can be grave in temper after victory,
and cheerful after deleat. He has now
to go through the most trying passage
of his life to wait si months in a
strange country", and suffer from its
Summer heatsfor his chance of re
covering the lost championship Of the!
world. But, never doubt he'll do it"!
OMITII ft THURSTON,
A. Tin RSTOt
Attorney at 7nr,
.Vo. Mrrchxnt SrwMtr. ij T lloNouti
1S 'i,j8 ..
ILL1AM O. SMITH & Co,
I L T111SI10 I
t W O. Sumi. f
Stork rtmf Uent Entitle llrokrrn,
Ni J MmtciMNT Stamr. HonolI'U
SiijZar I'laritatlon, HAilrcMtt, Telephone athl mhet Cor
llotOIIT AND SoLtl OlfVCoMMHSION
Money tanned on Sulc.Securile
S B D0,E 4$'
Canrlni ,if ..Mr nwhitotitry 1'nbllr,
CoRNRR r'ORT AND MrRCIIAKI $TRKKTS, IfONOLlLlr
Attuvuru ttt ftth fiMldiUffri Public,
AtlcnJi nil tlie Court! of tr Klnndotit t
Jttornry tttnl Vtiunnrlnr ul tttr.
ALUBRT C. SMITH,
,ttrnt to take AcKuoutetfrinrulM to
Ormr-With A S. 1 Urtwcll. otr lh tUnl
T-V.RS. CUMMINGS ft MARTIN
Surtiron timf tfoituipitthtr 'AfWrfiui.
QPFICKCORNKA FoRT Atll llKKKTANIA Sts .
Office Hours Until 9 a. M t and from l-3nJ6 jo-8 r.u.
U. EMERSON, M D.
Vhyntrlntt nntl Shiii4iii.
HnNOtbtU. . . if. I
Ikirmionr Ncmurh 149
Oltice lioum from &',l to ro5 a in ; ijl to 34 P in
Office anil Ketttlence, No 1 Kukui ilreet, corner f ort
WHITNEY, M.D.D. D.S.
Mental Itontns on Foit Sttcft,
I()V LU, , ... .11. (
Office In Ilrewer'a It lock, corner Uote and tort
Street, cntrince 011 Hotel Street.
rBHMANtNTLV LOCTBII IN WTiOLlLC.
Office, corner ol rort and Hotel ttreei, over Irejloan'i
Particular attention paid to restoration gold fillings.
Rehire on good work at reasomble cliArges to gain
tlie confidence of the public '55 6ji
Attormy it ntt CounneUor at Lair,
Au'l Aycnt to take AetnotctedyrMetttn,
O It KsAIIUM.1U STRPET IIONOLLLU
pEO L. BABCOCK,
(LATH OP OAKLAND)
I eather of tlie Tiano Forte. Address, LYCAN & CO
KKAibKfCK No, 10 Lin in a street 185 iy
TJ?D. HOFFSCHLAEGER A Co.
Importers an it CommUnlon Merchant.
Honolulu Oahu, H I ,
PHILLIPS & Co.
importers ami Wholesale Heaters hi Cloth
ntnhlny floods, Fancy Gomls, Etc,
o. 11 KAAritmiNU Street.,
P P, ADAMS,
Auctioneer ami Vommlvslan Merchant,
Qikfs Strkkt,. ... . Honolulu
r C. COLEMAN
lllackstnlth, Machinist, Cat rtuye Work
Honolliu , . II, I
PUntatiot Mathiner), etc. Shop 01 King Street
next to Lastle & CocVt's. 75-f
JOHN It. PATY,
Aofai- fnOllo anil Cimnnl'lun of heeiln,
For the Slates of California ami New Yurk. Office
at I he Hank of ilidiop A. Co.
Honoiulu, Oaiiu. Jl. t 1
JNO. A. HASSINCER,
tlynnt to take 'Aeknoieleilantentn to Von-
(ntrrior OrriCK . ..Honoillu
ONG LBONC & Co,
Ayriitt iur Jfoanul Sur, I'ltlamit Jllee
And Kadua Ric. t'laitutlon and MlIU
Nviaku Strret ... CORNIR Marinr
JOHN T. WATBRHOUSB
Honolulu Qlrrn Strrrt .
Dealer In Choicest lleef, Veal, Mutton, Ktt.
No. 6 Qukkm Strrkt, Fish Markbt.
Family and bhlpping orders cartfully attended to.
Uv. hlock fumltlicd to Vcu.li at short notice.
V'ctfelaUc of all kinds supplied to order.
.. . ... No. sis.
Hunt anil Mtoemalcer.
Roots and Shoes mad. to Order.
No. 114 Fort St., orrosita Pantiison Starlrs.
(rOKUKILV WITH HOLLK1 A CO ,
H huh sale und Htall tiro cer,
111. Kiku SrtnitT Uhukr HaiMOMr Hall.
Fautll. rUntattort. and Sh.o viorcs lutiDtteU at short
nutlcsr New eouds bv every steamer, Orders from
ih other I sUnd faithfully eiecutcd.
Telephone No, n, 175 lyr
T EWERS ft COOKE,
(bU(.CHSUlH$TQ I IWtRitt I)i:8uV,)
importers and Stealer in Lumber and alt
kinds of Hultding Materials,
toT Srsnar . . .. .HoHonau
Q h LEVEY CO.,
Hholssats nnd Mel It Urocers,
Furr Srsur ,. '. tlloKOLULU
Fresh grocer If s and pratLtonaof all kinds on hand and
received regularly front Luropn and America which
ill U sola u the lowtYsi nuuket rates.
GuuJt delivered lo an) pan cf the city free of charge.
Island orders sohcited and prompt ait tot ion will V
- J A s CLBCH0RN Co-
Imparl awl nUn In Oemerml
Conwr QueA aX KAahuak.uva Streets, Honolulu.
vAnrnsrr.u axo nvii.ittut.
1I.LKPIIONE, NO 34
II htihnllt rrrctrtl unit Itfttrrtt,
MEN FURNISHED BY THE DAY OR
IN ANY PART OP THE
.loiiiii.sti vuoni'Ti.v .1 rri'.siir.H to
Shop nt my roaitlonce, Wnlkikl rorttt,
Town oiiten rnj J l left at tlie office of
A. P. COOKE,
fit t rr
r BMMBLUTH ft Co.,
Ilinmlfii mill I'lumbm, Dnilrf lii
Store; Miiii-h, rfii,
No. S NtUANt! StRRRT IIONOLIILL
Itt-iifrr In hi u tlnmln, lttrrt 77i, Silk if
'illtr ft nntl m, It tit, JlaotM 11 ntt
Stinm llrtttit Vr! tout Hour,
CtfrtfM itttt Tobnrro
Alto protrfteioi of Rice and Suzar Plantations at
Kaneuhe, KooUu, WalpioJ (.way!! Ifla ,
NLt'ANU AND CHAN.4IN SttT.,.. ....."" jfo tottiTt'
A LLEN & RODINSON,
llntlrr In l.umhr itnil nil htmlm nf Ihtltil
I tiff Jttilerhtlup I'nhttM, Ofa, ii7, rtr,t
IIONOLC'lt, II, t ,
AOtMTft OP SCIIOONKRS
llalenkaU, Kulamanu, Kekauluohl, Mary Ellen,
Ullama, Pauahl and Leahl.
At KutrintOiYt U harf. 1
T YONS & LEVEY,
Auctioneer ttutl Couttnlmtton MetrhrttttM,
ltpAKH ItLOCk, QVEKH SfkkrT, IIONOUUV,
Sales of Furniture, Stock, Real KMate and Oenervl L
iUerriaiiciie proinpti) attcmieti 10 hole aenii iur
American ami 1 uropean mere lurid 1, i I. Lions,
u3 r 1 1 J. I rvitv.
A W. RICHARDSON & Co
UirORTItRS AND I) K A LRUS IN
Itaotn, Shoegt Furnthntr foof, ItntM,
tt)m, Tinnhp Vntlea,
Perfumer) and Soaps Wcltham Wat tlie, .
I ine Jewelry, etc.,
CoRskR Fort asp Mrrchant Streets, Honolui v
tfrtreler ami Hiamontt Setter,
Nono, ......Nluasu Stkekt, Honolilu, II.
(Opposite Holliuer L Co ),
Particular attention paid to repairing
A W. PEIRCE ft Co.
S,fi Clittitiller uiiif Cammttulon .rfrr
rtinntn. HoKOLtiLU, Hawaiian Islanos
Ajenti for brand's Guns and llomb Lines and Per
r Llans' Pain Killer.
JlIT W. McCHESNEY ft SON.
Leather, lfifra, Tittlnw rmil Vomttittiiltiii
Agents for the Royal Soap Compan) .
No 4a Qurkn SrRrsT
Watchmaker, ftrWer, Engraver, ami
No. in (ortStrkkt . ,, Honolui u
All orders faithluil) executed. 33
T M. OAT, JR., & CO.
Stationers and Setrs Stealers
Jted Unhber Stamp Ayeney
Gazkttr Block No. 7$ Merchant Street
303 Honolulu, II. I
T-HBO. H. DAVIES & Co.
(I.stk Janion, Grkbn & Co )
liHlioitem anil CommUlon .lierrhiintt
I load's nd the I iveriioot rjnderwnters,
llritikhand Foreign .Marine Inlutance Compan), and
Northern Assurtnc. Conijctii). t
TJOPP ft CO.,
74 King Strrkt
Viliotterer, iirirjii-r. rimf Oeateta In all
klnilM of Furniture
Tctciihone No. 14
J M. OAT ft Co.
Vii7f,iiAr, Vlitfft of all DenerlitllonM
maile rimf reimtreil,
Honolui u 11. 1
I.oft In A. F. Coolr's new fireiiroof building, foot ot
Nuuanu Street. S
S. GRINBAUM & Lo,
Impotters and Wholesale Of titer n Gtn
Makkk'4 Hlock Qubrn STKtiKT, Honoutu
TUT S. GRINBAUM A Co.
fii trardlna and Commission Merchants,
in California St. San Kbancisco.
Special facilities for and irtkular Attention iIJ to
consirnmenis of UlanU produce. t
pHE GBRMANIA MARKET.
HONOLULU, H Y
Jterf, Veal, M Jit on, Uimbt'Jo40y
Constantly or hand, andtf ckotvt qfcfltjA Pork
Sausairea, Ifolognas. tclway am TuimLJ QLm meats
art an cut ana put up Dii r-ini uyi.
UUMully attended to, aihlUeUvtrirr
city, rwp on flout
Streets. (406111 1
Importer of tlsHsrmi
No, jl Qvkkn Srainr
tt6 An ittCAUroKMtA StKitr San Fhaxcikq
Tarticulsr attention paid 10 WHng fnd sluppiog Is
land ordcru 1
LJERR1N0 ft HUBASH,
f J M. lUkimo,)
jot. Hliasii. f
HatraUan Jetetlrg Factory,
KuVul Jewelry, and 1a Uuiuond Suiting 4 special y,
AH Kinds vf Jetrelry Made ( ihdrf and
Watches Carefully Repaired and Warranted.
tlenerml Kngrartng,mHd Fancy Monograms
jimtti rMemieu f( stmne
at Msderats Prices,
No. t HoTL STMK1T .. HoaoLiLM
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Mi earn Engines, Bmiltr, 9ugr Mills,
Coolers, iron, HrHt'mmd ate Catting
HOMOLfU .Mlitr -jKj- II I
Machlsery of every description made lo order,
PartkbLar attenthM ld lo Ship's KUtkuunliIng.
Job wvrk eaecuted on the short eu nulc. la
P A. 8CHAKFBR ..
Importer, and CemtmUMtmn MerthUHlt,
ircmi brtisr... ,,. lluomv
in any mux 01 the
W lii. KfUIlK Jfvneior.
hstaet. tMiwven AiiiiLass'atKi run
4r iS - -
r n. WILLIAMS.
iMfOftTSR ANP t)ALKK IN
i'ttrnlhir nf ilrrry . lrrrl'loM, A1n
Uphntnttrtr "tut lltinufnrturtr.
Furniture Wareruom) No. 109 Fort Sirwt Work
diop nt old tanj on Hut ft Strret All ordrri promptly
attended to 1
littporlrr nml Itntter hi tlttriirt
4V0. 41 Four Srnitrr IIonomfu
Kingt ComMnatton btUc.lM nd F)fjtUe,
Lminil Wirt War, aney Vwip, I'itture ram t, P..
toU, Wmtenholm'a PolVm Cutlery, Powder, S1im and
VmmutiiiKm, Uarlc Spool Lotion, M nthine Oil, all
Iclndt of Machine Needle. "IloineMlc" Paper Fatlitont.
Solfl ajttnt of the universally acknowledged I lnM
Runnin Domealtc Scwtn Marhinr
OLL1STBR A Co.,
Hhotrt'itc ittt'l Itetnll trUiHftt nntl T-
NO. 59, NtiUANU Stlkrt . .
. , Honolulu
TJ H. McINTYRE A BROTHER,
Cor. Kino anu 1-omt Sth
" zmc? s,.-k.. . j.kjs ti -
EoRowh, c wRrmQ
1 1 tut or Hint Sffl i'ttntrr, -fK
Pafkk IIanciKR, etc,
Nj 107 Kino Srasitr Homolilp
68 t m
C BREWER A COMPANY,
OcHcutt Mercantile Hint CominlMihm Ay rut
QlKKH STRkKT, HONOLULU.
OlTicen-P. C J one, jr., present and manager;
Joseph O. Carter, treasurer and secretary. Director! I
lions Lharle K, .JtihopftnJ II, A. P, Carter; Henr)
May, auditor iB
O HALL & SON
IttrOKTRRS AND URALKR IN
Hunt it are ami Oeneral Metchantltsf,
Corner or Kino an Fort Strpkt, Honolulu
William W, Hall President and Manager
I C Atles .Secretary and treasurer
W, F Allen. . ... Auditor
Directors Ihoma Ma K. O White. is
Importers and ileaters In lla and OrRiti anj Gei)m1
IIosoLILU. . II I
Attot neyat Artir and Solicitor in Chancery,
Practices In the Courts, and prepare Deeds, Wills,
Mortgages, leases, Contracts, Agreements, etc, and
negotiates Moneyed Leam, etc
Honolliu H. I.
Of riCK Corner Fort and Merchant Street.
T W. HINGLBY & CO.
" Manfactnrers of Itaraun L'tynrs.
IMIMRTPRS ANO DEALERS IN
Che most complete stock in the kingdom
King street, (near Alalcea) Honolulu.
P H. OEDING,
Kjcpress and Drayman
Fret gin, Paclcaccs, ami RacRase delivered to and from
aiiunsot Honolulu anu sicimty. uareiui at
tent Ion paid to nioting Furniture, Uh
WAGONS KXl'KLSSI.V 10R niU PUKl'OSfc
lelei)lione 86; HesiJence lis lunchtowl street.
Oifice, 86 KliiR Street. ' - lofrd
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron II orker,
Stores and Itattyes.
of all klntts PlmnlwrV Mock and metals, house furnish'
ing 0ous, cnanueliers, umjx
No 8 Kas.ih.manu Strkkt
Wntchmuker and Jetreler,
Watoh ropalrluic mad a Speciality.
Ml older fioin the olhei IsUihIs prom) tty a'tlended to.
No. 55, llorui SrHBLT... Hosoliili', H.I.
IO AND 104 FotT SrKBKT
Pictures of all sites and kinds made to order, and
frames of all dcM.TUoons constantly on hand Also
Corals, Shvllsand Curiosities uf the Pacific.
Merchant und ilenetat Dealer
In Dry i7of.
Groceries, Hardware, Stationer), Patent Medicines
Perfumer) and tUsar 1
r YCAN ft CO,
Importers and Dealer In alt kinds of
Music Hstods, Fancy tlotnts,
Iaptncse Hoods, ,
Noe. 103 and 107 Font Strkkt .Hokollll-
Furniture, Chairs, Sewing Machines, Mirrors and
Mirror Plates. Picture Frames and Comives made lo
TILLINGHAM ft Co.
importers and Dealers in Hardware, Vat
Paints and QiU, and General McrcharMlisc
No. 97 Font Smart , .Honolllv
THE WESTERN ANO HAWAIIAN IN
vtstmtut Company (limited.)
Moaey tMncd fat lpni or short periods on approved
security. Apply 10 W U GKKF.N,
Office Iteavcr Mock, Fort Si Manager
Oeneral Cvmrnltmlon Atfenls.
Qvrrk Strrrt . IIonihimi
Agent to take Acknowledgments to Con
tracts to lettbor,
Honollli Hawaiian I it ami. 1
AH Vtnds of jobbing protnuly attended
llit(one No. ijo, WiHyumun' Li
Sitor. No. la Kinu Stkkrt
lastoxk, and on the a, a full imImh( of lt
and J '' ttualuy of
ENVF.IOPLS, LNVWXJPL-S, LNVH0P1J,
tli t Nu. 1. X and XX in hiie, uter and corv
No. 4s6 wtd? XX hue. No. m, 9, 10, 11. U and
MAAIW AAA &!, AA ruJOAU) SVbll ami
Cnhtmt Mourning Enrrlopes, Chh Uued Ln.
setup while, friMn io. i 10 14, all In tne regular
Government slice and stupes, ot spctwd naJe tip
XHII1. O. Til MM'
Msxhsrt Shut anu Iort SriRcr broiaa.
M BATEST JOB PRINTING
i'l fiuu4 uwJtr at.l'u. Sartfav fsastUlw
SHOP A CO, Bankers
HovoLeio, Hahaimn Islakus.
I)tw lill.n an
run iivnk or avuroRNiv,
A l ihetr (nl In
M..N M. KrrriiSCilii.irit&ONS,
Th.COMMKRCIAI, IIVNKINO CO,
Or SVDNKV, I.ONOOM
Th COMMERCIAL IIVNKINO CO..
CF SVUNEV, SVIlNkV
llie RANKS 01' NI.W ZI.Al.ANUi
Till. HANKS 01 IIKKISH COI.UMIIIA,
.VICIORIA, II. C, AND IORTI.ANIJ, OR
'hiiiiiael a Centml fljnking Ihnintll.
ASTLE ft COOKB,
AifsiIii( mil Commlttlon Mrrthnntt
No. k KlNoSrRRRT IIOKOLILI
IMCORTRRS ANll DRALRRS IN
Trie Hitchcock ft Comruiij't I'LsnlaiMn.
lli Alesamler r llaldwin rUil.tton.
R HaliirAcI, or W.UIu. l'Unttllon.
A II Smith &.Compan), Kolu. Kniul.
J M ,lt.n,ltr, llnilu, M.al.
'Pi. lUiLu buar Cnmjianir.
the Kohata Su;ar Comiari).
11ie Union In.uraticc Lorniaii) ol San Frantcfo.
liie New hngland Life Insurance Coinnan of Itostoti
1 he niake .Manufacturing company 01 itosion
D M Weston's Talent Centn'ujtal Machines.
ITie New York ami Honolulu Pre Vet I ne.
Ihc Merchant's I Ine. Honolulu and San r ranclsco,
I)r, Jnes it Son's Celelirated Medicines
Wtlcott (tilth's IStncer Manufacturlnft Couinny
Mirlerft Wilson's bewtnu Machines. rv'
llie llbke Manufacturing Company of ilotton
Ca. W, MACrAKLANB, It. R. HACfAKLANK.
Q. W, MACFARLANE ft CO.
Importers, CommUalon fifferciint
nnd Suk!1 Fnoiors
Fire proof HulMIng .Queen street, Honolulu.
KiUueA Sugar Co, Kauat,
lhe Watkapu Sugar l'lantation. Maul,
llie Spencer Sugar rianutimi, Hawatif
llonotnna busar Co, I law at!,
Ilueto Sugar Mill, Maul,
Huelo Sugar l'lantation. Maul,
Reciprocity Sugar Co., liana,
MaLaha Sugar l'lantation, Oahu,
OoVala Sugar Co Ihto, Hawaii,
Olowalu Sugar Ca Maul,
Iuuloa Sheep Kanch Co, Hawaii.
J. Fowler A. Go's Steam How ami Portable Tramwa
Minless, Watson At Cu's Sugar Machiner), Glasgow
GUugow and Honolulu I ine of Packets,
Uverjrool and Honolulu IJne of Iackets,
Ixndon and Honolulu I ine of Steamers,
Sun r ire Insurance Co. of laondon.
JNO. O. FOWLER A Co.,
Are prepared to furnish Plans and Esti
mate for Steel
With or without Cars and Locomotives, Special!
ADVI-TKD l0R SUGAR PUNTATIONS,
Permanrnt Railways, and Locomotives and cars, Trac
Hon Kngtnes anJ Road Locomotives, Stea-n
Ploughing and Cultivating Machinery, Port
able r nglnes fur alt purposes, inding
r.ngines lor inclines.
llustratlons. Models and Photo
craphs 01 the aiiove Punts and alachinerv
graphs ofthe aiiove
Unit and Machinery may be seen
at the offices of the under! encd. W. I- (iKKtN and
. W. MACFARLANh & CO.,
ler Co .
Agents lor Jna row-
TUTRS. THOMAS LACK,
No. 19 Fort UtromU Honolulu,
IMKTER ANO DKAUtR td
Patis, Attachments, Oil and Accessories,
AGKNr rOR TltR
WHlTRtndthe I iGHT.KuhMMi Nw Homr Machine,
Howard's Machine Needles, alt kinds
Corticell's Silk, in all colors and tlet t
Harbour's Linen Inread,
CUrk's O. N. 1 . Machine Cotton.
Mint, DimorttCt Rthablt Cut Itfr iXttttrn
Healer in Rifle,
Gti atid SroRiiKO Gooim,
inoT, Poworh, CAre,
and Mrtallic CARTiltMita
KRHOSF.SF. HTOVF.H insult shes.
Sewing. Machine, Lock and Gun Repairing promptly
attended to. qr
"pilB BNTBRPRISB PLANING MILL.
ukra Sr , ui Qiirm Sr.,
TKI.KI'IIONF. No. ss.
C. J, Hard.., Proprlator,
CONTRACTOR awe BUILBEX
Planing, Shaping, Turning',
Band and Scroll Sawing,
Door, Sash, Blind, Door
and Window Frames,
Stair, made ti ordar.
Hani anil ! Tree rftod for Hale,
MOLDINGS AND FINISH,
Always on rufxJ.
AU udf s aUJ ra slion doik., awl Jt,bbin proaautly
alltadfclla. Moulding RUil. to any allern without
.stratWf,. for raU.s. iqr
HB GENUINE ARTICLE.
COI.UMIIIA HIVEK SAI MON
J.a rwl.d (tvm PortlaMl, Oltgon, ty
CASTLK a COOKC
To. PUk caa U rUl bbm u Patal CUh