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VOLUMK V, NuMKER 23.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FEBRUARY 7, 1885.
Whole Numher 23.
,f senator', 11 (.loir. 11 1 SUp)OSC you gentlemen spend a
The senator himself was not dead, great deal of time in here ?" she said
but in the prime of life and well and "It must Lea plate of great value to
actuc most of the time not cry far Uou "
remote during which the widow Hour- "Well, no; I haven't come here jet
uhed His name was not Smith , but very oltcn myself," he was obliged to
tint natronvinic will' serve luni well
enough cthaps in connection with the
present chronicle The widow's name
was Clinch Caroline her friends
called her. She "was a little woman
with a good figure, n fate neither
handsome nor homely, but prepossess
ing The first time the senator met
her he thought she was decidedly at
tractive, and she won his attention in
her behalf at once. She had brought
a letter ol introduction Irom a friend,
and he had come out from the senate
clumber into the hdics' parlor to see
her. Her business was about a little
legislation respecting a pension tint she
believed was due lirr.
"You may count on my assistance,"
he said, readily, after hearing her story.
"I will see if anything can be done."
"And I suppose," she pleided, with
a winning smile, "It won't take a great
while ; that it can all be settled for me
pretty soon ?'
"These matters have to go through a
certain rojtine that takes time." He
indulged in a smilealso. "Hut I'll p ish
it all I can, of course."
"You are very kind. And I shall
be so very, very much obliged to you,"
she said, terminating the interview.
When the senator got back to his
desk he set to work, while the aroma of
her presence still lingered near, looking
over the papers she had left with him.
He had been in the senile only a couple
of weeks, and public b.nineu had not
yet accumulated on his hands. The
widow's claim, luckily for her, was
among the first of such that IcIrHohim j
and, more fortunate still, the pipers in
the case wire all made out and the
statements complete. Her deceased
husband, it appeared, had been a cap
tain in one of the volunteer regiments
from the senator's state during the late
war, and had applied for a pension
which had been granted. Hut the
captain's death occurred the same day
the certificate was issued and before it
was indorsed by him. The commis
sioner had, therefore, refused to pay
the accumulated pension to the cap
tain's widow, believing that such a case
needed special legislation. The sena
tor decided to draw up a bill.
The next morning the widow was in1
the gallery as soon as the senate con
vened, radiant and expectant, to hear
the bill introduced. She knew the
senator was destined to become one ol
the great orators of his party, and she
was anxious to hear his first speech.
She had an opeia glass concealed in her
muff, and .is often as she could use it
niihotii r.'.uking herself conspicuous she
did so. The senator sat at his desk in
the back row across the chamber, where
she could watch him plainly. By and
by, after much routine business, he
was recognized liy the chair, said a few
words that the widow failed to hear,
handed a bundle of papers to a page,
and then sat down to read his letters.
Shortly his secretary came to tell her
that the bill had been referred to the
committee on pensions who would
report it sooner or later. She was
disappointed ; but when she got back
to the small hotel where she was stay.
ing she wrote a glowing letter home to
her confidante, a Mrs. Sawjer, in which
she did full justice to the speech that
she imagined ought to have been made
in her behalf. She praised the sen
ator's 'brilliant oratory, his personal
appearance, his kindness, and added a
word also about his polite secretary.
But all this being over, time, as it
passed in an ob.cure room of a third
rate hotel, undoubtedly bjgan to hang
heavy on the widow's hands. The
next forenoon the senator found her in
the rotunda of the capitol, and sur
mised she had been there all the
morning, lying in wait for him. She
showed much surprise, however, when
she saw him, and declared she was
searching, fr the library of congress.
He went with her to the door, and then
stepped in a moment to impress on
her the fact that the library was some
thing the country should be proud of:
that it was, in fact, one of the largest
collections of books in the world, and
that when the time arrived he meant
to do all he could to have the collec
tion put in a suitable structure one
thai the country, in future ages, might
point to with pride. While he was
giving vent to these patriotic sent!
nients a colored employee, who had
recognized him, moved up two chairs,
and, unconscious of what he was doing,
the senator settled down in one of
The widow flushed with pleasure.
This was an attention, evidently,
he had not dared even to hope for,
and she summoned all tier wits to
make the most of it. Her bill' was
what she really wanted to talk about ;
but she was not quite certain that it
would be in good taste to begin the
subject immediately. Perhaps the
senator had given himself up to a
moment of relaxation and desired
tsmly a social chat
admit, looking around rather unfamil
larly at the crowded alcoves. "I have
heard that Sumner used to do a good
deal of work here ; but I don't believe
that many of the senators nowadays
find the time t come here. The fact
is, the pressure of public business is
getting to be very severe."
" Oh I I suppose so 1" she mur
mured, with a sympathetic note in her
voice. "So much care and responsi
bility ! It must be very arduous."
" It's the work in the committee
rooms that consumes time," the sen
ator continued, stroking his wiry gray
miMt.iclic, and contracting his brows,
according to his habit when conversing.
"That's what the public don't hear
much about, and so the majority think
a congressmin has nothing to do but
distribute public documents and garden
' Why, what an absurd idea ! I'm
sure, for my pirt, I have always be
lieved they must work very hard. Hut
don't quite understand about the
committees I'm like everybody else,
perhaps. What will that committee
do, for instance the committee on
pensions with the bill you kindly
introduced for me yesterday ?"
"They'll examine the evidence as
set forth in the attached statements
and affidavits Then they'll report,
through their chairnnn, what conclu
sions they have come to in regard to
the bill It will then be submitted to
the senate to pass or reject.
"There can't be any doubt about
hem favoring the bill, I suppose ?
They'll see that it is just and quite
right; won't they?" she asked, anxi
ously. " We'll hope so," he said, looking at
his watch. " It's a proper bill."
"They can decide about it in a day
or two, cant they? It is such a small
matter that, surely, it can't take long."
"The committee have so much busi
ncss, though, you sc, to attend to.
There's such a constant pressure of
unsettled matters before them tint it may
take well, it may take till the last
pirt of the session, for all I know," he
explained, frankly, consulting his watch
ng-un and rising.
"As long as that?" she said, much
surprised and disappointed.
" Only four or five months, you
know. Not so very long, after all."
" But it is quite a while for me to
wait here in Washington."
"That will not be necessary; will it?
I shall watch the matter and keep it up
to the front."
"Oh 1 I'm sure I'm very much obliged
for your kindness,"
A plump, matronly lady, richly
dressed, had come into the wing of the
library where they were. She was wait
ing for him, and he went out with her.
The next he heard of the widow was
that she was back in Highbury, where
she had originated, to the great regret
of the mutual friend who had given her
the letter of introduction to him. While
deep in the midst of his editorial duties
in the office of the Highbury Journal
slu- came back on his hands in an
anxious and troubled state of mind.
It was late in the afternoon, and he
was just finishing up an elaborate edi
torial on the political outlook for the
next issue; but he struc't work at once.
There was something about the widow
that he could never resist. This little
business of hers had already taken up
so much of his time that it was a ques
tion now whether he had not better
resign and devote himself to her
"Ohlbutyou know, Mr. Tripler,"
she said in Iter own beguiling little way,
" that those gentlemen can ask one an
other for favors j and if you write and
ask the senator to ask that committee
to attend to the 'nil at once, it will all
come to pass without delay. And I
really need the money so much, jou
There were tears in her voice, and
Mr. Tripler wrote the letter lorthwith,
though he knew he was merely wasting
l'he following day the widow dropped
in on Mr. Tripler again as soon as the
morning mail arrived, to get a glimpse
of the Congressional Record, which the
senator kept him supplied with. She
made him promise to lay it aside for
her every day. when her bill teas re
ortcd, the fact would be stated in the
Record, and, of course, she wished to
know it without delay.
She was a charming little woman,
Mr. Tripler admitttd, but terribly per
sistcut. Every day, when he heard her
light steps on the stairs, he bid adieu
to whatever great ideas he chanced to
be struggling with, and waited calmly
for the light knock on his door that was
sure to follow. She alwnys opened the
oor very gently, and a blush spread
over her face, like a breath on a mirror.
She hoped she did not interrupt him ;
he must tell her if she did.
One day, however, after six or seven
weeks bad passed without bringing any
news of the bill, the widow's friend,
Mrs. Sawyer, offered a suggestion.
"Caroline," she said, "I believe that
if j ou'd go to Washington and get ac
quainted with the men on that com
mittee, they'd hunt that bill up for you
and do something about it."
Mr. Tripler considered this a good
motion, and seconded it with zeal. So,
after some hesitation, it came to pass
that the widow appeared again at the
As soon as she had accomplished the
long journey from the remote regions
of Highbury, of course she made haste
not to let the grass grow under her
small feet before she reported to the
senator. She found him at one of the
aficicnt hotels, where he lived the life
of a bachelor entertaining a few friends
at dinner. I lis manner as he came
into the parlor to sec her was a little
brusque perhaps; but the sight of her
meek, pleading face smoothed him
down. No one could easily be angry
with the widow. She was such an in
offensive little woman; and her large
blue eves, whenever the occasion
seemed to require anything of the kind,
could become so subdued and pleading
that she usually won plenty of sympathy.
He wished that she was in Texas, or
almost anywhere, as soon as he found
out that she wanted letters of intro
duction to all the members of the com
mittee on pensions ; but he tried to de
clinc accommodating her with as much
good humor as he could muster.
" I am really afraid, you sec, it may
hurt the chances of the bill if we press
the committee too closely," he said
" Ol course it would give me pleasure to
introduce you to the chairman or any of
the others with whom I am acquainted;
but I am afraid they don't like to be
hurried. If they took the bill up out
of its regular order it might be con
sidered hastily.jou know, and it points
slighted. I mean unintentionally, of
"Still it could'nt do any harm," said
the widow, reinforcing her persistency
with her gentle manner and winning
smile. " It could'nt really offend them
if I told them how very much I am
obliged to depend on their kindness
Could'nt I just tell them that?"
"Oh I of course," answered the sen
ator, good naturedly. " But there's so
many who, perhaps, tell them or write
them that also. Would it really be apt
to help the bill along, do you think ?"
" I would like to try," the widow corv
The senator stroked his mustache
and contracted his brows, as though he
were a trifle perplexed. "The chair
man of the committee is in in fact," he
said, " rather an abrupt man, and not
easily approached. You musn't mind
" No," she answered softly.
There was no escaping the senator
saw that and he made no further at
tempt. He provided her with a note,
introducing her to the chairman (whom
she could ask, he suggested, to intro
duce her to tlie others J, and then bowed
But that was not to be the last of
the little widow, as the senator fully re
alized. On his way to the capitol, the
next morning, almost the first person
he caught sight of was no other than
she herself, bound in the same direc
tion. She was on the opposite side of
the avenue, tripping along energetically,
and he lingered before a store window
long enough for her to increase the
distance between them a block or so.
He happened, however, to be very
much engrossed with a question that
was coming up for debate that day, and
as he proceeded, oblivious to every
thing around him, he soon forgot the
widow-,and walked faster than he meant
to walk. Near where Pennsylvania
Avenue begins to bend to the south of
the capitol, he looked up suddenly, and
beheld her crossing dalntly toward him.
Kight here, on the left hand corner
going east, is a bar-room made conspic
uous by a large sign projecting over
the sidewalk, bearing the significant re
minder, "The Last Chance." The
words this morning seemed to the be
wildercd senator to be meant for him,
and hi dodged into the place without
stopping to consider what a fatal error
he might be committing. He owed his
scat in the senate chiefly to his pro
nounced temperance principles; and
the only speech he hid made during
the session which had been noticed was
on the rules restricting the sale of in
toxicating liquors in the senate restau
rant. He had hardly stepped inside
the door when the proprietor's beaming
countenance assured him he was rec
ognized; and the bar-keeper whirled
a tumbler on the bar, and stood ready-
instantly to serve him. Had he been
a smoker he could have purchased a
cigar; but he was an avowed enemy to
tobacco jn any form. Clearly he had
no business in any such retreat, and he
was decidedly confused while keeping
one eye on the widow through the screen
of the door and at the same time trying
to offer an excuse (or his presence un
til she passed. He made some show of
taking out his watch to compare it with
the bar-room clock, and then he rushed
out-doors (gain, red in the (ace. He
wondered all the rest of the day whether
the widow had seen him. If she told
anything of the kind in Highbury his
political opponents might make capital
out of it.
The widow had given no sign whether
she saw him or not, while walking
straight ahead; but her friend, Mrs.
Sawyer, and then Mr. Tripler eventu
ally learned that she did sec him, and
that she was " completely taken aback"
and shocked. She was on her way to
call on the chairman of the committee
on pensions, to whom she had the sena
tor's note j and, as Mrs. Sawver and
Mr. Tripler learned, the chairman,whcn
she succeeded in coming fare to face
with him, proved more difficult to man
age than the usual run of the sterner
sex whom she encountered. With his
hands thrust into his pockcts.he listened
stolidly to what she had to say, chewed
the end of a' cigar stump a moment,
reflecting, and then said decidedly that
he didn't believe the committee could
attend to the matter, at any rate for
some weeks yet.
" There arc lots of these bills that
have been waiting ever since last ses
sion that we must attend to first, of
course," he said, looking at her indiffer
ently. ' This pension business is just
about the biggest business the country's
got, and we haven t any time to spare
to take things up out of order."
" He was a short, bulky man, with a
head noticeably bald and large, deeply'
seamed face, set off w ith a thick gray
mustache and goatee that were stained
with tobacco. He had been a general
in war days. The widow, to express it
in the idiomatic, took his measure.
" My husband always used to say
that you were a iciy kind general,"
she said in her subdued manner, and
The interview was short'; but the
general promised to have the bill looked
up. 'I hen the widow went home and
wrote to Mrs. Sawyer that she knew
she could twist these men right round
her finger if they'd give hci time
A couple of weeks later one Satur
day when the senate was not in session
the senator found the widow with his
secretary in the room of the committee
on patents, of which he was a member,
awaiting his coming. She had called
on his secretary three or four times
during this period, but he himself had
missed seeing her since introducing her
to the general, from whom she now-
brought a sealed letter. It was brief:
" Smith, for heaven's sake give us a
rest from this widow of yours I She is
boring the life out of all of us. The
committee cannot get a chance to hold
a session. The clerk has mislaid her
The senator's brows drew very close
together and the blood mounted to his
" The general has promised that the
bill shall be reported in a few days,"
the widow said pleasantly.
" Yes, I'll go at once and see him,
perhaps, if you'll excuse me."
He left her and hurried out along
the lobby. He hoped that Thompson,
his secretary, would soon get rid of her,
and in the meanwhile he preferred to
loiter at a safe distance. If the widow-
were th? only one who was boring him,
he reflected, he could put up with it,
for there was something attractive about
her ; but there was a small mob about
him all the time, begging for one thing
or another. His peace had fled since
he came to Washington. He walked
to the library, and concealed himself as
well as he could in one of the alcoves,
where he turned over the leaves of a
book and idled away a half-hour or
more. After that he went on the bal
cony to get a breath of fresh air. While
he stood there, he caught sight of the
widow- going slowly down the steps of
the second terrace. It had begun to
sprinkle, and she appeared to hesitate
about proceeding. Presently, however,
he saw his secretary appear opportunely
with an umbrella and escort her down
to the avenue.
Nothing more was heard of her for
several days until Thompson, in fact,
notified her by a postal-card that her
bill would be reported at once. Then
it turned out that she was ill in an un
congenial boardinc-housc.at the East
End. She wrote a pitiful little note,
that quite stirred Thompson's sympathy;
and a day later, when it came his pain
ful task to inform her that the bill had
failed to pass that it was defunct he
wrote three or four formal letters with
out hitting on any form of expression
that seemed sufficiently consoling.
"Supposing jou call on her, Thomp
son I" said the senator, after looking
over these futile attempts. "Tell her
I'm sorry, of course ; that the thing
could'nt be helped ; that the committee
was of the opinion that the law as it
stands ought not to be changed, and
that the sepite concurred in the opin
ion. It there is anything else I can do
for her of course"
The senatorstopped abruptly.though,
and did not begin again. But when
Thompson found himself in the
presence of the widow, and she asked
him tearfully whether he believed the
(CONTINUES ON rOVKTH FAGS.)
LBBRT C. SMITH,
Agent In take Acknowledgement to
OrrtCK-With A S
Hart well, over the ItanV
Attorney and Counenr at iMtr.
EO L. BADCOCK,
(LATH or OAKLAND)
Teacher of the Piano Forte. AdJrett, LYCAN A CO
IvEMDEnck No. io I. mm a street, ttyiyj
Special attention Eivtn to Surveying in Honoulu
and skinny. Keordi le arched, and plans showing
litlel careful! prepared.
0rr.es Room No. 3, (upstairs)
CAMfBSLt'n Ulock, Fort St R ret, i?!i
T M. WHITNEY, M. D., D. D. S.
J Dental Hoom on Port Street,
Honolulu .. . II. I
Office In Brewer's Ulock, corner Ilote and Fort
Stre'ti, entrance on Hotel Street lo-afi
Attorney ami Counsel tor at .air,
A tut Agent to take Acknowledgement;
No u Kaahumanu Street Hosolullt
CBRBWBR ft COMPANY,
General Mereantttennd Commission Agent
Qlken STUfFT, Honolulu.
Officer P. C Jones, jr , president and manager;
Joseph O Carter, treasurer and secretary, directors:
lions. Charles K. Bishop and II. A. I. Carter: Henry
May, auditor. i(itj)
lltarksmlth, Machlnht, Carriage Work
UoNOLLlV . . .11. 1
Plantation Machinery, etc. Shop on King Street
next to Castle & Cooke i. it 0-161
UtrORTRI AND DEALER M
rurnttnre of livery Description,
Vphotsterer ami Manufacturer,
Furniture Warerooms No 100 Fort Street. Work-
All orders promptly
shop at old stand on Hotel Street.
(formerly with BOLLM ft CO.)
Wholesale ami Itetatt Grocer,
in, Kixn SfRBET ...... ..Under Harmony Hall.
Family, Plantation, and Ship stores supplied at short
notice New goods hv every steamer. Orders from
the other Island faithfully derated.
Telephone No. 119. 7-;o
B, MelNTYRB ft BROTHER,
Grocery and Feed Store
Cor. Kino and Fort St Hovolllu
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Steam Engines, iottert Sugar Mtllt
Ctioter, Mront Mlrnt and Leail Caittng.
HOKOLULV . 1 II I
Machfrery of erery description mad to order
Particular attention paid to Ship's BLicVsmlihing
job work et ecu ted ont he shortest notice it 0-161
OHN T. WATBRHOUSB,
OAT, JR., ft CO,
HO" A. HASS1M0ER.
to take Achnottletttmttitt to Coti"
tract for Labor,
Intmiok Ornci . -. HoinULV
JOHN Jl. PATY,
Notary JNiMlo and Commltitort of lriti,
For th Siilei of California and New York. Office
at lh Dank of Uithop & Co.
IIonoiULU. Oaiii, 11.1 ifo-aSl
Attttrnrjt tit Law ami Solicitor in Chancery,
Practices In the Court!, and prepiret Dcedi, Willi,
Mortgages, I.eics, Contractl, Agreements, etc., and
negotiates MtittyiJ Leans, etc.
IIOKOLVLU II. I.
OFflcr Corner Kort and Merchant Streets
CAM'VXTJUl ANJi JtVILIWK.
TELCI'llONK, NO. 364
II intlmlllt erected and Jlejialred.
MEN FURNISHED BY THE DAY OR
WORK DONE IN ANY PART OF THE
JUMllXa ritOJIVTLV ATTKSUHU TO
Shop at my realdeno, 'Waiklkl road,
Town orders may be left at the office of
A. F. COOKE,
O B DOLE,
Counselor at law and Xotttry Vv'Alc,
Coknrh Fort anu Mbrcmant Strefts,
iMITH ft THURSTON, I W. O.
Attorney at Late,
No j3 MitkCiiANT SrRsur .
UT R. CASTLE,
Attorney at Law ami Sotttry I'nWr.
Attends all ih Courts of the Kingdom. 110-161
1LLIAM B. MCALLISTER,
VKSMAVKNTLY LOCATED N HONOLLLIT.
Office, corner of Fort and Hotel street, over Iregloan's
Particular attention paid 10 restoration gold filling.
Rtlsiniron eood work at rcasoniblc ch.irces to earn
lh4 oafUcnce of the public 181-333
ILLIAM O. SMITH ft Co,
J L. A. Ihlrston
Stock and Heal JUtnte ltrakrt
No 83 Mrrchant Street. ..Honolulu
(Kttalilhtd tn tg )
Sugar Plantation, Railroad, Telephone and other Cor
poration stocks, uonusami similar securities
Uouqht and Sold on Commission.
Money Loan-d on Stock Securities.
ASTLE ft COOKE,
Shipping ami Commltiton Merchant,
No 80 Kino Strkrt .Honollii
IMPORTERS A NO DRALSRA IN
the Hitchcock ft Compin's Plantation.
I lie Alexander A. I laid win Pliitation
K. Halstead, or Waialua Plantation.
A H. Smith & Contnan), Kotoa, Kauai.
J. M, Alexander, Haiku, Maui,
l'he Haiku Sugar Company.
Hie Kohala Nujfar Cornpan).
The Union Insurance lompan) ol San Kranictco
I he New 1- n gland t ife Insurance Company of Boston
1 he Illake Manufacturing Company of Itoston
u. jvi. estous l'atent L.entrtntgai Machines.
The Ne York and Honolulu Prcket I ine
the Merchant's Line, Honolutu and San rranctwo
r f-. t. c - .-(.... i fj
l'I. !) II" Ub LHIIl I.CICUrHICU IMCUICIIICS
Stationer ami Sete Dealer
lied ttnhber Stamp Agency
Gaiettk fliocK No. t$ Mrrchant Strrft
)l'Sl HovottrLU, II, I.
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN
rcstment Company (limited )
Money loaned, for long or short period on approved
security. Apply to W L OKKK.V,
OlT.ce Dearrr IIIocV, Fort St Manager
THEO. II. DAVIBS ft Co.
(Latr Ianion, Onrrn & Co )
importer and Commttilnn Merchant.
I lod 1 and the I lierpool Underwriter.
llritish and Foreign .Marine Insurance Company, and
Northern Assurance Company t rt6i
dciccter and Diamond Settert
No 60. ......NutANu SrnrrT, Honolulu, II
(Opposite Itollnter k Co ),
Particular attention paid to repairing.
fXTONO LBONO ft Co,
T M. OAT ft Co.
Sallmaker, Vtng of all ltccriptton
made and repaired,
Honolulu H I
I.oft In A. F. Cooke's new nrcDroof build mr. foot ol
Nuuanu Street, 185-137
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron ITorker,
Store and Hauaen.
of all kinds. Plumbers' stock and metals, home furnish'
Ing good 1. chanueiiers. lamps, etc
No B Kaahumanu Stkkrt.. .. ..Hunolulu
I T BMMHLUTH ft Co.,
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T W CIRVIN,
Cammtton Merchant and tleneral Dealer
in Dry lloodm,
Wailuku, Maui . .11. I
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And Jailua Ulce Plantation and Mill
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I Ive- Slock furnished to Vessels at short notice.
Vegetables of all kinds supplied to otdcr.
Tt.Lt PHONE NO. Il
WiIcok L 0 1 Mi's Singer Manufacturing Company,
n nceier a. t uton a sewmtr wacrines
1LLINGHAM ft Co.
Importer and Dealer In nardtcarr, Cut'
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No. 37 Fokt Street....... ............. Honolulu
T W. HINGLEY ft CO.
Man fact urer of Havana Clgara,
IMrORTFR AND DEALERS IN
nd Smokers Articles
The most complete stock In the kingdom.
King stret, (near Alakea) Honolutu.
O. FOWLER ft Co,
Are prepared to furntnh Plan and KtU
tnate for Steel
With or without Cars and locomotives, SecUU
ADAPTED FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS
P P, ADAMS,
-litffoMcr and CommUaion Merchant,
Queen Street, Honoluiu
pD. HOFFSCHLAEGBR ft Co.
Importer and Commlton Merchant.
Honolulu Oahu, II I,
S. CLEGH0RN ft Co.
Importet and Dealet in General 3Ier
Corner Queen and Kaahumanu Streets, Honolulu.
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
Watch repairing made a Speciality.
Ml orders from the othei Islands promptly attended to.
No 35, Hotel Strkkt. Honolulu, ILL
A W. PEIRCB ft Co.
Ship Chandler and CommUelon Mer
chant, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Agents fur (.rand's Gitus and Bomb I Alices and Per
ry Da is. Pain killer. aio-aCa
ALLEN ft ROBINSON,
Dealer In Lumber and all kind of Ilulld
ing Material, I'alnta, Oil, Hall, etc,
Honolulu, II. I.,
agents op schooners
HaJeoitAta, KuUmanu, Kekauluohl. Mary Ellen,
Uilama, I'auahl and LeahL
Ai RoUnion' Wharf. io-j5j
House and Sign Painter,
Paper Hanger, etc,
No 107 King Street Honolul
O HALL ft SON.
IMfOKTERS AND DEALERS IN
Hard tear and General Mrchandit
Corner or Kinq and Fort Streets, Honolulu
William W. Hall President and Manager
L. C Abies Secretary and Treasurer
W. F, Allen Auditor
Uircctors ITiomas Ma h. O. White. 10437
P A. SCHAEFBR A Co.
Importer and Commtton Merchant,
Merchant Sthret : .Honolulu
iatool and Shoemaker,
Roots and Shoes made to Order.
No, 114 ioKT St., orrostTR Pantheon Stahles
9 1 0-16 a
Kxpre and Drayman,
Freight, Packages, and Baggage delivered to and from
11 pans 01 Honolulu ana viciutiy. larriui at
tcntioti paid to moving t urmturc, with
WAGONS EXPRESSLY JOR THE PURPOSE.
Telephone 86; Residence 133 Punchbowl street.
Olhcc, 86 King: Strrtt. 18313s
Permanent Railways, and Locomotives and cars, Trac
tion Engines and Road Locomotives, Steam
"" Pios-chlnr; and Cultivating Mathtaeiy, Pan -
able Engines for all purposes, Winding
TWTRS. THOMAS LACK,
No. 79 Fort Stroot, Honolulu,
IMPUKTFK ANIl DEALER IN
Parte, Attachment, Oil and Areeemorie,
ACKNV TOR TDK
White and the I io.nr Kunnino Nkw Home Machine,
Howard a Machine Needle, alt kind
Corticell s Silk, in all colors and sizes:
liar bout's I men ll.read,
ClaxksO N. I Machine Cotton.
Mme, DottoKsfs KttiaMe Cut iiftt Pattttn
Dealer In Kirirs,
Guns at d Sportinu Gooi,
Shot, Powuer, Cam,
KKIWSKSK STOVKH, In all elte.
(ngincs for inclines,
th Illustrations, Mix
eranhs ol the above I'lants and Machiners
at the offices of the undersigned. W. L. GREEN and
Catalogues with Illustrations. Models and Photo-
the above Plants and Machinery may be seen
phs of I
G, W. MACFARLANh &. CO , Aems for no. Fo-
T EWERS ft COOKE,
(Successors to Lewcrs ft Dckvw,)
Importer and Dealer in Lumber and all
kind of Iltiitdlng Material,
FOKT STRhET , ...HONOLULU
3 0-26 a
AINU ft CO
HAVE A LARGE STOCK OF TMK
VERY BEST HAY, GRAINjjrjcn,-
whlcli Is offered Stun
LOWBSft' MARKET RATES,
and delivered fre? to any part of the city.
, Agents for the
Dealer in Dry Good, nice, Tea, Silk and
Pauru Good, Hat, Boat and
Shoe, Itran, Peed and Flour,
Cigar and Tobacco.
Also propriety r of Rice and Sugar Plantations at
Kaneohe, kuolau, Waipio, Kwa, and Heela.
Nuuanu and Chaplain Set. Honolulu
T YONS ft LEVEY,
Auctioneer and Comtnltaion Merchant,
IIkavek IlLock, Queen Street, Honolulu.
Sales of Furniture, Stock, Real Estate and General
Merchandise promptly attended to. Sole agents for
American and European merchandise, j I. Lsons,
tSo-aji L. J, l.svsv.
T YCAN ft CO,
Importer and Dealer In all kind of
Mueto Good; Fancy Good,
Nos. 10s anu 107 Fort Street.... ,,,,Honolllu
Furniture, Oairs, Sewing Machines, Mirrors anJ
Mirror Plates, Picture Frames and Cornices made to
PHILLIPS ft Co.
Importer and Dealer in Glateteare,
Mertaen niteer-ftaiea nare,
No. 44 Fort Street ,. t Honolulu
tols, Wostcnholms Pocket Cutlery, Powder, Shot and
Curnhifutlon Spectacles an.1 Evezlati.
Lustra! Wire Waie, tarwy Soapi, picture Frames, Pis
Ammunition, CUrL's bpool Cotton, Mitnn Oil, all
kinds of Machine Needles, "Domestic Paper Fashions.
qj- agti.t ot in universally acknowledged ugnt
Ruiuun Domestic Sin Marhir
IS1I0P ft CO., Uaak.ra
IIonouiu, Hawaiian Im-axm.
Praw Eathangt on
THE I1ANK OF CALIFORNIA,
Anil lhlr ajtoll lu
U W. MACFAkLANK, II. R. UACfAKtANr.
Q W. MACFARLANE ft CO.
Importers, Commtuloa M.roautat.
and Sugar Factors.
Ilrt proof MuiUIng ... .Qutco ttrerl, Honolulu.
Puuloa Sheep Ranch Co, Hawaii,
I. fowler 4 Co. Steam I'low anl 1'uctaMa Trarawav
Mirrlctl, Walaort Co'e Su."V Machinery, CUecow
rUnow anil Honolulu Line of Packet,
Liverpool and Honolulu IJne of Patkrti,
1.04Hlonan4 Honolulu 1 Ine of Meamcrt,
Sun r ire Ofoc of IXHtJon. lQt-143
IT HACKFELD Lo.
tleneral Commlflon Agent,.
Qin Srutr Iloxou'iv
OLLISTCR ft Co.
nhotetalo and Itttall Orugatet,
No. it, Nuuanu SniiT Honoiulu
MuhvN M. ROTHSCHILD SONS,
TWCOMUtRCIAL BANKING CO.,
Or SYDNEY, LONDON.
Toe COMMERCIAL JUNKING CO .
Cr SYDNEY, SYDNEY.
TU BANKS OK NEW ZEALAND)
THE BANKS OF BRI"ISII COLUMBIA,
VICTORIA, B.C, AND PORTLAND, OR.
TrMmttt Cincrtl Dimiimr Buimiii.
Importer, and iVholemal, tiealor, tn CfolA
irif. HootipVlthoeg, Hate, Men, J'Mr-
nithlnu Uootiat aHC Good,, Ktc,
No. 11 Kaahumanu Shut Honoulu
UT W. McCHBSNBY ft SON,
leather, Hldee, Ta'lote und Coiml$toH
A;enu fiC th. Ro) a! boap Company,
tio. 41 Quiin Stkkkt Honolulu
Pncf'ep Jrfirftriff Itftt Innuranee Co.
- of California.
ACents for the HOOVER 1 Kl.l PHONE.
Commmioner of Dreilt for the Stale of California.
ll.LEl'IIONK NO t4M1lf
B GENUINE ARTICLE
COLUMIHA RIVER SALMON
Salmon B.llle., 1884 Catch.
JuU received from Portland, Oregon, by
CASTLE Jr. COOKE
Tti.i. Plan can be relied upon at Flrit-Claea
trifrAmrtAer, ferel,r, Kngrawer, and
No. 111 tuarStkisT Honolulu
All order! failhludy executed.
S. GRINBAUM & Co.
importer itnd Wholesale Dealer in Gen
Makes' Oloci. .Ouiim Stueet Honolulu
S. GRINBAUM ft Co.
,.., Kino Slut
CjAofefrr( Draper, and Jtealer, In all
kind, , furniture
Telephon. No. 14).
Imp-trttr, . Utneral Merchandise from
Franee, KnglanH, aerenmny mnd
the United Hat:
No. afQutsN inner Hokoih
n6ADiilCAUroau Sraaer... Sam Feawcmo.
Puilctilw stieatlui paid 10 ilUaf sad iLIpi4a, k-
t'ortrardlng and Cemmleelon Merchant;
tiCAUroNuSr, San Khakuko.
Special facililtee for and particular attention, paid to
contirnmenlt of Kland woduce. tio-ifa
TSJ P. BURGESS
Carpenter and Builder,
All atndl of jobbing promptly attended to.
Telephone No. t o, WUlUmaoa't Expreu Office.
Shot, No. I4 Kino Shut Honolulu
Importert and dealer! In Hay and Gralq and General
IIOttOLLlV. . . . II. I.
nrilU ENTERPRISE PLANING MILL
Alakea St., nka. Qurkn St,
C. J. Hardee, Proprietor,
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER
Planing, Shaping, Turning,
Band and Scroll Sawing,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Door
and Window Frames,
Stairs, made to order.
Hard and tfor Trro H'ooif 'or Sal,.
MOLDINGS ANU FINISH,
All orders filled on short notice, and Jobbing (4vaif4ly
attended to. Moulding tnadi to any pattern witboti
tia charge for bnivet. io-o,r
ENNER & Co.,
O ). LBVBY ft CO.,
Whitlemmt, mnd HeUtU (Irecert,
Fo.t Stbut, , Honolulu
Fieab irocerkl and provielont ol all kUdt 00 kwd aftd
leceired regularly from Europe and America wkka
will M told M the loweu market nut.
Good, delivered I. a.) pan cf la. cuy be, of charge.
Uad order, aolicked aad prompt Miaulo. will b
tea Ltiaaeaam. 111 it
Have re-opened at the old ttand No. ga Port tlreet,
with a new and carefully telecled ttock of
Fin e Jewelry,
Cold Chains and Guards,
Sleeve Buttons, Studs, 4c,
Ladiet would do well to call and eiamlne our Mock of
Biacclctt, Broochet, Locktti, Earring!, etc,
which were etprcially telected to tull it.
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
Made to order.
The. rtpairinf brand, of ouru&laass we regard m a
Important ooe, and all ) ei.tmued so u vlQ
tt t scaled In ft EaatMr second It) ,
Of every detcriptioa dew. 10 order, Penlcwiar aiu
tion h paid lo c '.cm and Job work from la.
other ItlaadaAi ' "
ae if '