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isA'l I WDAY I'KISvS L
r Nwp.pr Pob'IsV.I Weekly
ltUJfllrBPmS$5.oo ..V W1WI
14. 9 to $?.. a r'trmiit m 'hm rfe i,.tKrfi
FEBRUARY ,. .M,
nit inn v.i.i uirn
A ikkhI woman hat been taken from
our midst, and the ! m in the truest
.... , , ,
sense a imiiiit una in annuicr milium
t printed an outline sketch of her busy
and useful life, and the sermon tributes
of Rev. 11. C. Ogjrel and Kev. A. O.
F orbes. tt'e are glad that this jraper
lias been made one means of helping
tn tvrniiiisi fhr mimnrv nf nnc an
. , ,, .1 1 , i
riehival by all who knew hci
riin rni.w.tr i.vi mv
Rev. A. O
Inrho is a gentleman '
f' whom the writer has esteem. His1
sincerity is un.p.estinned. His useful-
ncs in the sphere he has chosen to
work in h not les unquestioned. Hut
we cannot agree with bis conclusions
on the subject of admitting unrestricted
r hincse immigration. Ff the Chinese
who go to the United Slates or come
to Hawaii eouid ix nssimiiatcci in a
generation, their children become Ha
waiians or Amciirnns and their in
dustry go to help on the harmonious
development of cither country, wc
should say : "Open the gates by nil
means." Hut wc do not think they
can be. We know very well that what
is known ns the "exclusion poliry" has
earned the scorn of many generous
(and able) Americans, and is just as
odious to many .Hawaiian thinkers.
Fvvcry American remembers the elo
quence of Patrick Henry when the dis
couragement of Itritish immigration
was discussed a century ago. "Shall
wc. who have laitl the proud Itritish
hon at our feel, now be afraid of his
whelps?' asked the fiery orator. "No!"
thundered the Amctican nation, and
for a hundred )ears Atncriia lias been
a land of promise not only for Itritish
cousins german but for second cousins
from every state of civilicd Fiurope.
"The fatherhood of Cod and the
brotherhood of man" was a sonorous
saying, lint neither the one nor the
other can blot out the fact that John
Chinaman and we cnunot exist on
equal terms under any free government.
If right equipment for the battle of
life is synonymous with ability to live
on a minimum then the Chinese is a
better man than the Anglo Saxon. Mo
rally considered the Mongolian has just
as good a right to existence as the Aryan.
which is the better race
tntcUccturtlvTSSgiV'S" '" ,,1C
debate. It is a qucMtoV 0 u,e su" lval
of the fittes- that is tV fitlcst ""
make a living." Wc jjraiiVati 'ct "4
do not think the Anglo-Sax"?" ought to
lie down and die merely (oblige hU
Mongolian brother. It is real!)' a lucs
tion of the right of might, if wc "'"
protect ourselves, it is right we "suuuiuT
Let us state the question cogently.
.10,000 are Hawniians, 20,000, Chinese,
of other nationalities. The islands have
at present no export product which is
cultivated at a largo profit. The large
agriculttuists are, for the most part,
running behind. The times demand
economy and the times indicate that
those who can live with the smallest
possible eenditure arc the ones who
will eventually control the fortunes of
this kingdom. ClcarlytheChiuamencan
exist on less than any other people
inhabiting these islands. In order that
there shall be no confusion of teims,
please do not understand us to say that
the Chinese can live oh less " money "
than other people. Money is a measure
of value, uotjiiiig more, nothing less.
A certain amount of labor, either
mental ot physical, is exchangeable for
a certain amount of commodities meas
ured by a certain amount of " money."
Now if the average Clu'iietc perforins
labor which is measured in value by
one dollar the commodities which he
can buy with that dollar will keep him
alive much longer than (let us say twice
as long us) the commodities which the
average white man can purchase. Ergo,
if circumstances bring about such
scarcity in the demand for labor that
the average wages 'of all the white men
in the country are reduced to the
actual cot of living, Chinese will be
able to perforin the same work for far
less (let us say one half.) Conse
quently, if the Chinese do not go the
white men must.
That is the logic of it. Let us
examine the facts. There are at pte-
sciu aoo Chinese firms in the City of
Honolulu, exclusive of market gar
deneis, poi manufacturers, licensed
hackmen and Uundrymcii. There is
scarcely a branch of ictail business in
which those Chinese do not engage.
They are not blacksmiths not foundry-
men nor machinists but they arc rap
penters and joiners, painters, tinners,
paper hangers, tailors, shoemakers,
grocers, Inkers, butchers, liverymen,
illicit liquor sellers. Kvery thoughtful
leader will probably think of a doien
oilier avocation in which Cliinoc ate
engaged it this tow n. I'tifortu-xate!)
it is not merely in retail trade that ihe
Chinese of Honolulu arc at present
'"UJBjA Our wholesale merchants
will recall the days vsWitwhite retailers
wVre their bet customers. Then,
in their turn, ,ihe Chinese became their
,11 i IE It. Hn.rihjllt-.Wi
w t ..uk. sn-uiin i-ur as,u'ion that Hie
Chinese are now lately their own un-
esn.eam J .,.. M.u.l. r .v.- -.I,.U.-1. I
I'-'ji ! tmiu iimi imui.ii vi niv n iivrosuiv
shipment supplying the retail stores of
the other islands (most of which are
kett by Chinese) are made by Chinese
fifm in ihrt eit.
Wc believe in Christianity no less
earnestly than does Mr. 1'orbes. U'c
... : . , , ,
beliesc in letting the Christian light of
,, .. , . ., ., , ,,
Hawaii so shine that all the world may
sec its good works. We arc in cordial
symtrtUhy with the object of the
Chinese Mission on these islands. We
respect the ability and admire the at-'
Inlnmpnltt nf Mr T'rnnV lY-imnn fsrwl
,. , , . ,. ...
... . '
,' Christian future of brown and of Urrr. or w
' .. ,, ... , , . . .;
1 white Hawaii is of first imiwrtancc :,tective tanfr
and we believe that unless the maxi
ilium of Chinese immigration be fWcd
,1 rj:.ii.. tl,-.n,in(.,i flf -, fi,.
less than the while population of these
isanis that all that is worth having of
Hawaii will be Chinese property within
a ,,uim(;r of a rcnlur), Therefore we
iire of opinion (and we speak without
jrrcVcrciit e) that the saving of a few
Chinese souls is a noor offset to the
(1,lmning of ,hc fulre 0f miny thou
sand Caucasians, and the rapid cxtinc-
lion of the aboriginal race for which
we think the Chinese arc largely respon
sible. " rr. rm.orr
Itrhttl yr lUtUlMlte Hallatlr nfyt ttrtfulle Hit
thintir 'fin ye sjrririlr Hir Clnua
Sir Clau he was a wealthy knight ;
Hit surname it was Spreckelt.
His signature when it he'd write
Va good for countless sheckcli.
Sir Dannc a journalist was he,
Dan I.)ons, an' you please,
A journalist of high decree
Sir Ctaus he was a l-'rlscan knight,
Ami sugar formed the lilade
With which he put his foes to flight
And make his friends afraid.
"I'll CruOi'dti " was the legend dread
Kiihlatoncd on his shield,
And many a caitiff bowed his head
When Sprccki'ls look the field.
In Trisco Sir Claus ruled Ihe roost,
(The "tented field," I mean).
To man) a frimd he gave a boost,
Ami countless friends were seen
To court Ihe sunshine of his smile
While Fortune waved her wand,
While higher grew the golden pile
Me brought from o'er the pond.
Hut knights grow old and friendships st:le;
I'air weather friends will fly;
And shrewd Sir Claus a coming gale
Delected in the sky.
" Presumptuous knights ambitious grow
To break a spear with me.
1 No longer sugar king?' Oh! hoi
Well, traitors, we shall sec!"
The good Sir Claus five islands owned,
Set in a tropic frame,
Ily every balm and blessing toned,
Hawaii was their name.
t.ong had he ruled more kings than he
I lad lccn will be again ;
Yet in that kingdom one might see
"Full initite tftlLMm;?'
"Hail not been the unfailing law
The lode-star of his sway.
Had there been lent, in place of awt,
Sir Claus had ruled to-day.
Itut no, Sir Claus desired to see
His viceroy's happiness.
That viceroy would a ruler be
And wanted the impress,
On certain silver disklets, of
His own benignant face.
In token ol his royal love
Sir Claus bestowed his grace,
And bade the viceroy take the toy
And call it "coinage." So
The viceroy' bauble gave him joy
And worked the foflt woe 1
In stout rebellion rose they then
Those island people brave.
They called the king and viceroy ".Men
Who threatened to enslave.
' A sovereign people, tried and true,
Uiyal yet proudly free."
And hinted that they ought to do
"As lloston, with the tea."
Tall Sir Dannc Lnns crafty Danne
Hose eatly in the morn,
And In the loyal legion's van
Tooled a lusty horn.
No post too dangerous for him,
No hope was too forlorn,
For valiant Danne, whoe life and limb
Were lilted lu adorn
The court of princes, (an he chose j)
Yet In the battle's brunt
I'lcsscd eser towaids the fiercest foes,
Full in the kiltie's front.
Str Claus had scented front afat
The battle mustering
And in a shallop, aimnl for war
(llad thyme) and blustering,
He landed on the rebel strand,
And pitched his standard thcie I
And rallied round a liusly band,
He knew would do and date.
Heboid I tht finl man in tit cjm,
Tktnt l ttnj lit Hum,
Was that brave knivjht of county stamp,
That knight of high degree,
The lall Sir Danne. "Aly liege," he cried,
" I gleet you wilh great Joy,"
Str Claus, the turncoat Init-kt espied
And softly said, " My boy,
" What little m wuuld you fain gilnd V
" .No ac al all," 4110th D inne,
" Oh Satan, Satan gel Uhind 1
Thai is loo thin, my man."
And all ihe people laLghttl to sec
- The would be biter, bit.
And lall Sir Daniel stink assay
For he was sorely Ml.
1 S. This highly moral tale is, un
fortunately unfinished. Its sequel can
lie written only when 'Time" shall
" tell" something, apparently, it is
rapidly getting ready to do.
The Advertiser of this week pub
lished. an inteiesting article on the
sugai.market outlook, and its allied
topics. The article was compiled from
the Glasgow Herald by Hawaiian Con
sul Dunn of Glasgow.
uM " 1,UI l x ,,R'" N" '" '"
""'' urn "" "r,i "P"w "")'
r"" " " """"'. pv. " r"v
i lection is a national benefit cylalijr to the
laboring population, ihowjh prominent, was
only IncMeMal. In the "lion Ass," of New
Votk.evf Dicembet 41(1., I find n addicts by
the lis 1 1 of Dunraven, one uf the Miongert ad
woitcof the "filr-trale theory" In Krgland,at
arreenl mcrtinj; in Sheffield, so math In har
mony with the MMimenu and statements of
that article, ;iat I sslll thank you to give it a
place In )mir column. Under calving con
ditions I Ixlieve in judicious protection, es
iwcialty in the United State, for the benefit
of the government, the producer and the la-Inter-
especially the latter and I think that
the national prosperity U liound up In the
P'P"y "f the chmcsofuhlehit is composed,
ani mat, at a yaii, tne average aurancc in
price of the necessaries of life bear no ptopor-
0n, (0 (1)e incrMW vtaees paid to thcla-
wage earner, ai a result of the pro-
I but that he can live better, and
gather nliout him more of the comforts and luxu
ties of life. In short I belivc that the pros
perity mentioned by the foil of Dunravcn. as
existing in the United States, Is largely the re
sult of the tarilT, and not in spite of il, and,
though I may not be able to esplain why,
that the average advance In Ihe prices of life's
necessaries does not abvirb the whole of Ihe
advance in wages, in order to sustain life in
Ihe same manner.
The following Is the cstract from the Karl's
" ' It is to my mind utterly
absurd to pretend that protection has not been
a Ijentfit to the United States. There have
always been import duties In the United
Stales and the whole revenue of the country
hvs bcrn raised in that way, except in time of
war. There is no income tax, and nothing in
the shape of svhat wc call ' assessed taxes'
in the states. Hut it may truthfully be said
thit high duties for purely protectionist reasons
came into operation in lS6t. The tariff was
framed In I S62 by Senator Morrill, and was
superseded by the new tariff, which came Into
operation last year. Hut as a general rule the
new tarifl is in no respect more favorable to
us than was the Morrill tariff. As regards
some of the Sheffield industries, ills harder
uion them. Thus, while the old duty upon
razors was 35 per cent. aJ vahrttn, the new
duty is 45 iiJvthrem. An error: Duty is
now 50 per cent. On knives the duty Is the
same as the old, si., 35 per cent, a J value m
on tabic cutlery, and 50 per cent on other
knitcs. Must surety this tariff, the highest
the world has ever seen, ought, according to
the Cobilcn Club economists, to have most
seriously crippled the United States. Now.
let us look at Ihe facts. In 13 years they paid
off national debt to the amount of $558,000
0001. ft, 111.500,000 raised at the custom
houses. The annual production of the coal
mines has increased from 14,003,000 tons in
iS&otn t)fl,ooo,o3o tons a year in 1SS4. Iron
has increased from yoo.ooo tons of ore a
year in 1S61 10 8,000,000 tons a year In 1SS4.
The metal industries of various kinds cm
ployed53,ooohandsin iSoo,and30o,oooin 18S4.
In the woolen industries 60,000 hands-were
employed in l80o, and tfio,coo in iSSj, while
the value of the yearly products of their mills
has risen from $So,ooo,ooo in i860 to $270,
000,000 in 1SS4. Speakingofthccotlonindustry,
Judge I'ortcr, a member of the United States
Tariff Commission, sajsina pamphlet pub
lished m Hoston -last August : ' Need I say
that we have practically robbed England of
55,ooo,ooopf customers, increased the num-
j ber employed in our mills by 200,000 and in
ihe last two decades doubled (he value of the
products. Imports of colton goods hasu
steadily 'declined from 227,000,000 yards in
lS6oto 23,000,000 yards in 18S1; while ex-
iwrts reached 150,000,000 yards. Many
oiajjjllcQU01 Coods arc now cheaper in the
United States than in England. TridC-ttfiflj-
enable the Americans to foster their own manu
factories until the level of English prices can
be reached. They paid more for these goods
for a time, in order that permanent benefit
might be conferred upon them as a nation.
The number of farms has doubled since 1S60,
and the production of cereals has Increased
over 100 per cent. It is obvious, therefore,
that the farmer has not been entirely ruined by
"With such figures as these before me, it is
impossible for me to believe that protection
lus been detrimental to the United States.
Our opponents are Impossible to argue with
on these matters. They assert that all the great
prosperity of England, enjoyed up to alwul
1874, Is due entirely to free trade. They ig
nore the facts of the ulilication of steam and
the vast discoveries of gold. I believe that
our prosjieriiy is mainly due lo these causes.
I admit that our prosperity was greatly in
creased by the abolition of the corn laws ar.tl
the reduction of imjioit duties. That only
shows that a certain system answered well
under certain circumstances ; but when I turn
to th: United States and quote such figures as
I have mentioned to you, then I am told by
those theorists that these facts prove nothing,
and only show that the United Slates have
made great progress in spite of protection, and
that they would have made much more progress
without it. Il Is Impossible to discuss the sub
ject with men who argue In such a fashion as
this. I believe, as 1 have said. In the princi
ples of free trade, but I believe that these
principles can only be carried out under cer
am circumstances, and these circumstances
arc that they should obtain over a large area.
ou can see the good working of free trade
exemplified in the United Stales. There the
sovereign states have absolute free trade one
with another, and with the most beneficial
results, llut Ihrn the .UoitcsUSutcs are. self,
supporting, and the country produces and
manufactures, practically speaking, everything
that mankind require.'
Yey respectfully yours,
S. N. Casuk.
Honolulu, January 27, 1885.
.Vflaiim ami l(rJNlc.
F.uitor Satukuay I'mss Sir: In this
morning's Issue of cine of our dailies Is an arti
cle headed Is 11 Likely ? professedly clipped
from The Courier (but which Courier is nut
staled) which Is so absurd In every particular
that I here reproduce II entire 1
IS IT UKiLY?
Several of ihe New York "journals are In
dulging In premature self-congratulations over
a story that Christine Nllsson and Hrignnll arc
to establish a school of music, or of singing, in
that city. These newspapers accept the tale as
a "fail accompli," and are shouting gayly over
the piospect. Il is rather curious New York
has no school of music So-called teacher 1
there ate, and some of them meritorious, but
for the moot part the profession tsgitcn over
to charlatans and ignorant people. One mis
guided old genttemja, the other day, died there,
leaving an endowment of a million 01 lu for
a school of music. IU might have accom
plished a world uf good had he spent the
money while living. Now the lively lawyers
have got hold of fi, and two-thirds of the es
tate has already disappeared.
llut we musl eel back to Nilsson and Hue-
noli. Dss the many editors know either of these
artists personally I Can any one who has ever
met the quick tempered, imperious Nilsson, or
tne ileum, cmwun iingnoii, imagine an) tiling
more uroauiir larcical loan such a partnership.
There wojIJ be a parrot of a time within ten
minutes of business relations. Yet again, con
ceive Nilsson eisinj sineinj lessons nve or six
hours a day it $5 per hour, when she gets
$1,000 every night she appears. Urignoli we
i vii e 1 1 il lt 11 i y r way 1 1, iji ,u
his m j'h , iins;, 1 IL an eai Nuprtj'.-i
I "n mme aUunl 'ban ih'S Nilsson and ling
noli mr'nership in teaching singing has met us
for a iisne w hile.
Now, In the first place, it Is extremely
doubtful if any New York journal of any repu
tation or standing would publish such non
sense as, that Christine Nilsson and Hrignoli
are to establish a school of music, or of sing
ing, in that (or any other) elly, or, "accept the
tale as a fait accompli," etc. To suppose that
such eminnt artists would now descend to
giving "music lessons" is too absurd to be en
tertained, for a moment, by anyone of Intelli
gence. The next piece of information Is, "It Is
rather curious New York has no school of
music. So-called teachers there are, and some
of thtm meritorious, but, for the most part,
the profession Is given over to charlatans and
ignorant people." This statement will be
news 10 ihe New Yoikcrs who believe that the
"New York Conservatory of Music" and other
celebrated "musical Institutions" as svell as
eminent private musical instructors In that city,
afford faciliilrs lor acquiring a thorough musi
cal education superior to any other city In
America, with the exception of Hoston, Mas-
s-iehusctls, which has similar "conservatories
of music" on a larger scale than those In New
York city, but not conducted by artists of any
greater merit or ability than can be found in
Ihe latter city.
It Is generally conceded by the musical pro
fession lhat such artists as S. II. Mills, pianist ;
.Madame Louise Cappianl, vocalist j George
W. Morgan, organist : Max Marettek, musical
director and other eminent professors of
music In New York city, too numerous to
name in this aiticle, occupy the front
rank in America and will cempare favor
ably with the leading celebrities In Boston
suchas William II. Sherwood, pianist; Charles
It. Adams, oculist ; and Dr. Louis Maas,
pianist and musical director ; or with those of
any other city.
I will venture to say that there are a less
number of "charlatans and Ignorant people"
engaged in teaching music in Ihe City ol New
York, in proportion to its population, than In
almost any other city in the United States.
Again the Courier writer evidently draws
a " long bow" in stating that, " One misguided
old gentleman.the other day, died there, (New
York City) leasing an endowment of a mil
lion or two for a school of music, clc." and
that " Now (he litelv lawyers have got hold
of it and two-thirds ol the estate has already
It would be gratifying to know the particu
lars uf this rascality, if true. Certainly the
lawyers must have been "liscly," as well as
rcticicnt, to base got away with "two thirds
of the estate," especially in so short a lime as,
" a few days," without publicity, or restraint,
as an endowment fund is usually looked after
pretty shatply by its intended recipients.
In conclusion, the writer of this remarkable '
production ends it by saying ; " No propnsi. ,
tion more absurd than this Nilsson and Hrig-,
noli partnership in teaching singing has met ,
us for a long while." ,
Lverybody svill fully agree wilh him ns to
the "absurdity" of the proposition inasmuch j
as Nilsson could not, very well, enter into
partnership with Hrignoli, unless In the
nature of a spiritual affinity, inasmuch as he
died October 30th, 1S84, and previous to his ,
death was under engagement to travel with
the "Duma Abbott Opera Company" fur ai
six weeks' season in San Francisco. ;
There is a certain class of writers who seek
to make a newspaper attractive by writingscn- j
sational articles without much regard to facts.
In this respect the "Courier" "takes the
cale. " v ;
Had Iliignoli been an obscure artist, there
might harvc been some excuse for continuing
him in the land of the living thru months afttr
his Jtathy but, as he cnjnscd a world wide
reputation as the finest tenor since the days of
Jlajio and toured with svJh-aylisrj aj-Alrfiini"
Fain, 1'arepa K6sa, Christine Nilsson, Tiltens
and Clara Louise Kellogg, and, also, received
obituary notices in nearly all of the public
journals throughout the world it seems strange
that such an oversight should have o'ccutred.not
only in the "Courier" but, also, should have
been reproduced here.
An Old New Yorkf.k.
Honolulu, February 3, 1885.
SOJIK' KVItSKItr RHYMES.
"See-saw, Margery Daw,"
What Sir Danne thinks of the currency law.
Sing a song of libel,
A pocket full of brass t
A 'klecter and an ilemer,
A fighting on the grass.
Take 'em up and spank 'em,
And send 'em off to bed.
For all their precious quarrel
There's no one cares a red.
Hie diddle diddle, the symphony fiddle I
'Tis lime 'twas heard in the land.
The musical folk are not all dead broke,
And (due respect to the band I)
The people wish these might be
A greater variety
In our music, dont you see?
lla-a, ba-a, Master Pratt I
Have you any gold?
No, sir t No, sir 1
All our bonds are sold,
Not for double eagles,
Not for "sovereign" sheckels,
Out every dollar of the lot
Is silver from Ctaus Spreckels.
The water famine in Nuuanu Valley
is, possibly, not without its compensa
tion. If it continues long enough, Jt
may make more people than already
do think earnestly about the city's
chronic poverty 111 public works ; and,
perhaps, at the next election make
them think to such good purpose that
a reform majority two years hence may
be able to "persuade" the sovereign
to appoint a reform cabinet.
We hereby enter a resiectful protest
in behalf of the employees of the gov
ernment against the threatened injus
tice of paying their salaries in silver.
Such arbitrary action on part of the
powers that be is not merely a violation
of the gold law, it is a mean advantage
of those who are powerless to prevent
On the first and fourth page of the
Press is a story of Washington, life,
most cleverly sketched. On the last
page is an aiticle giving the record ol
some famous Holstein cows, with other
facts about that popular breed.
We trust our other-island readers
have already ditincd that the J, "S."
Drown, mentioned last week in con
nection with a praiseworthy appoint
ment, was Mr. J, F. Brown.
Mr. T, G. ThrumTVacatian Note fur
this week is unavoidably crowded out
IMroRTEH AND DCSLEK IN
BOOTS Sc SHOES,
No SO Fort Strr.ot, Honftlulu, H. I.
t& The brjest and best assortment of
Ladles', Gentlemen's and Children's
Coots, Shoes, Sllrperi, Danetni Pumps, tc.
To be found oft the Island,.
IMfes as lo as iliesshere for timl'ar quality of
goods. Iiltnd orders solicited and promptly elected.
o. ViS ft nil t30 Port Mrcrt.
(On-OStTB DODU'lt STABLE).)
W. If. PAGE.
i?f Carnajej of all description miJe to order on
most favorable termi.
The closest all en t ton given to repairs of all kind.
All work guaranteed to give iattfaction.
Crystal Soda Works!
Our Goods are acknowledged the Destl
WE USE PATENT STOPPERS!
In all our Bottle. Fa mil let um no other
GINGER ALE BUT OURS.
CHILDREN CRY FOR OUR
Wt invite parttcuhr Attention to our Patent Filter,
recently Introduced, by whlrh all- water used in our
manufacture! j absolute!, freed from all Impurities.
i-ff" We deliver our Goods Free of Charge to all
parts of the city.
Careful attention paid to Island 0.deM : Address
"THE CRYSTAL SODA WORKS,"
P. O. ECX an - IION'Cl.LLU, II. I.
xar OUR TELEPHONE IS NO. 298 Tra
f-iT Orders left sslth llenson. Smith & Co, No. ti.
Fort ftreei, will receive piompt attention. 33-95s
Notice Is hereby then lhat at a meeting held in
Honolulu, on the nd day of February, 1885, of the
sutner.bers to the itock of the UNION FKCl) COM
PA NY, it was voted lo &cc pt tho Charter of Incorpor
ation granted to them and th'tr successor, tinder lite
corporate name and tI of the Union Feed Com
Pny, on the 30th day of January, 1883, aid that said
prporatlon, under uld Charter, thereupon oranixed
tsmis miiu cjicica tne following truccn ;
H. R. Macfarlan-.
F. V. Macfarlane.
1 1 truce Cartwrinht,
A. J. Cartwrlfit.S Johl H. Paty, C. W. Macfarlane.
Notice Is further given Vht pursuant to ihe terms of
.III Charter. Ka Mnrthol.rt hAll In In
divtduj.iy liable lor the debts 01 tne IJorporatiOT'-
onq tne amount wntcn may o aue upon ine snare or
kharcs held or owned by liimlf.
131-3 WALTER S. HANKS.
.LECTION OF OFFICERS.
At the annual meeting of the firm of C. IKEWCK&
CO.; held this day the following persons were elected In
serve as the officers of the company for the eniuin
Mr. P. C Jones, Jr. .... President and Manager
Mr. Joippn o. Carter Treasurer anj Secretary
Col. W. F.Allen Aud tor
UittECrom lion. C K. Uishon, Mr. II, Water
house and Mr. Satn'l C, Allen. J. O. CARTE U,
G& P 33 t-a is Secretary,
OTICB OF ANNUAL MEETING.
An adjourned annual meeting ofth Stockholders of
tho EAlf MAUI SIOCK CO., will U In I J at Ihe
omcol. Mrewers ux, on MU.MfAi, February o,
iMs, at to o'clock a. n. P. C JONKS. Jk.,
Gil' Sec'y East Maul block Co.
PATENT IRON FILTER PRESSES as Has. Wen
prod a grand auccess at Lahaina and Kekatu Mill.,
ale now expected per " Meteor" and offered (or sale ty
3o-l SJ llAS.Is.rc.L.U s S.U.
T?OR WEDDING AND VISITING CARDS
Try the Saturday Tress Orltce.
A. S- Cleghoru & Co.,
Isnport.n, ConssnUston MercliauiU and D.ssl.r. In
AGENTS FOR THE UUST KONA COFFEE.
We are In receipt of Fresh Kona CufTee tlirccl from I'lanUtluns bjr every arrival.
Particular Attention Given to Island Orders
Of every description and Coods not in stock purchased or ordered from abroad lo suit buyers.
, FIRE-PROOE STORES, Queen and Kaatuinanu SU., Honolulu, H. I.
BRANCH STORKS ON HAWAII;
S. Oletrlioi'ii fc Oo.,
Anotloa..ri Importer." tuid Deal.r lu G.noral MarohaailU,
At the Old Corner, Front and WaUnuenue Streets,
J. H. Ma)br, Manager.
IIOOKESA, Hawaii , William Maxwell, Manager
HONOKAA. Hawaii J. K. Mills, Manage
i'AAUILO, Uavsaii J. K, Mills, Manager, Tftos. M. Hart, Deputy
At all our llranch Stores will be found a full line of Groceries, received fresh by every
steamer, Dry Goods, Clothing, Fancy Goods, Notions, Boots and Shoes, Hardware, Crockery
and Glassware, and all goods that are kept In well found country stores. 232-239
Tho Corner Harness Store Still to the Front !
l.aia nsciiies U Cavds (catl ilsstripikoi) Latin.:
Wen received by me they
WILL BE SOLD AT LOWER PRICES,
Than Ibe arec qualilr of (J can te pvrshasej else,
whett U llgnolulu anil wiijactwn uaiaDH4. lv SUk
csWsis at all kioJs A American, tolisli asj bJix)r
Saddles, Baits, Pguchel, Leg gln(s.
Saddle Cloths, School Ua,, EU.,
Bits, Sputa aadStlrntps, Etc ,
la M:k.l and SU.m PUU.
Tin Reputation of my
For up4TMrily 4 vViaaahIp aAi mater id remain
TlufiVful for the tcoerou ( at r cease of the paa, Ui
totkittd at tlu U4 uaoJ. t
ta-sii Oww r rawtaU Ktar StesMta, MwmImIh. L I.
I -sORPORATIOM NOTICE.
N'ic l hm,y Htn, that, at a mmtun htM In
lltmol.tn wi the siR Jy 0f F.utjiry, 1! , of the
?ST,,T7i".'h' K-cV "IE PtOPLK'STLB
ANI mFRIritKAll.VO COVllW.NV (Umilfdl
it wi vutrtt to c pt the Lhstler of Incorporation
graved to them, thefr MMorfatM and suceeors, en Ihe
ji; day srinnr, iSSt, t inter Ihe cvrrnra'e name
and MiWoP'Ihe Peonies lee and Krfrlierathii Cm
pasy (Limited), ind that MM corporation under MM
. tuner, therenpun orsjaolfed lnelf tml r leelej the fol
w ing oflisen
John SI. Sum . PtciiJ.nl nj Msnieer
John Kna, Jr Treasurer and Secretary
N- tire i farther (Urn lht tmrstitnt to the terms of
MlJ charier, "no slocVhoWer shall be liable for the
debts uf ihe corporation beyond Ihe amount whkh may
M due upon the ahart or shares held by him or Ihem.'
1 J. r.NA, In., rwetary.
WATER NOTICE I
htl'lv'' i-r -t"lir or t nfr nn .t'-v"t.
( u"i.sj tv iiii. ,iv.iirsLi 1 f ur i.icri
tKe Moors for Irrtattron wilt be limited to 4 hours per
It... rVd. at .. . u ..t m m . as . ... II
tonrrwtk. CM S. II, W L OX.
Approwd hupt. Win Wot It,
CI IAS. . OUI.ICK,
MIntMrrof Finance, )
HtnofuUi, January 30, tMj. 131 if
Sealed proposal! II be rec d at the office of the
Minister of tie Interior until ti o'clo.lc noon on S.itur
day, the alth day of February, ifljj, fr the construct
ion if tht works herein named.
Plans and specifl .,tlont miy be et.1 mined at the
ofSct of the Minister on an J after the 9th day of Feb
1 he works to be constructed are
First The btiin of the Storaje Reservoir, I. e, re
moving fll trees and other .ege'able growths, and
excaating and removing all earth and rock within the
Second bulldinz ft dam of irtcbis rubble masonry
UH In full beds of h)draulic cement.
Third Layinj the line of fifteen and twelve Inch
pioe and netting cites between the ttoraze reservoir
and that of distribution, and from tht latter to the
point of connection with the pipe s item of the city.
Note This work may be divi Jed anl let Into two or
Fourth Constructing ihe distributing reservoir con
sUtlng of an excavation lined with Indraulic cement,
concrete or brickwork laid In full hydraiFc cement
bedsand jjinti, the crosswall anj basto be similarly
constructed and the whole rfed over.
All prop wali mut be enjorsed "Proposals for
(doing the particular work for which the bid Is made.)
A bond mul be executed by the contractor with two
(a) approved sureties conditioned upon the faithful per
f.r mar.ee of the contract.
The minister reserves the rtjtht to reject the lowctt or
Hids may bemidi f jr a'l thtabjvs in one contract.
Minister of Interior,
Interioi Office, Dec t?, tSS;. aa;-i 5
The annuit meeting of te Stockholders of the
KOIIALA SUGAR LO., will be held at the office uf
the Agento, Messrw C.itle k Coole, MONUAY, the
j id dty of February, 1885, at 10 a. y.
9-3 J. IL ATIIERION, Secretaty.
Ai the annual meeting of the EAST MAUI PLAN.
TA'I ION CO. held this day, the lolloping officers were
elected for the cnsulngear.
Col. W. F. Allen ....President and Auditor
I. K. Hoffmann Vice President
P.'C. Jones Jr. ....becretary and Treasurer
Directors Col. W. F. Allen, Hon. C R. Itithopand
P. C. Jones Jr. P. C. JONES, Jk.(
Honolulu, January at, 1B85. b-rreiray.
The an null meet In 1 of the Stockholders of the
HAIKU SUGAR CO.. w! 1 be hed at the offictof
the Agents, Messrs .Castle & Cnoke, MONDAY, the I
ath inst.,at 10 a.m. J, II. ATIIERION, I
TLECTION OF OFFICERS.
A the annual irteeting of the HAWAIIAN AGRI
CULTURAL CO , held January iSthint , the folio.
i"E gentlemen were elected as officers of the company
for the ensuing jear:
Hon. Charles R. It U hop Prestdcrt
Mr Samuel C. Allen ...Vice PresUent
Mr. P. C Jones, jt .. Treasurer
Mr. Joseph O. Carter. Secretary
Mr. ihomas May... Auditor
Directors Hon. Chas. R. Hishop, Mr, Sam'l C
Allen, Mr. P. C Jones, jr.
JOSEPH O. CARTER,
Honolulu, Jan. ij, t93s. Secretary.
GP 9 233
IMPORTANT TO PLANTERS.
Theo, H. Dav.es L Co. have just received two quail
ties of a chemical fertiliser specially prepared for appli
cation to cane fields by the celebrated "Lawes Chem
ical Manure Co." The qualities are of greater and leu
solubility, and thus adapted respectively to dry and
districts. P. & G. t7tf.
R. S. ERNEST CRADDOCK.
M, R.CS. F.-sr... L. R. C. P. and L. S. A. London
Late Scholar and Priienun of
SVUGKltY AND MEDZCtSK,
King's College, London.
Omen No. 104 Fort Street, over K S. Sachs.
Residence Hawaiian Hotel.
OrriCK Hout.s910 is o'clock a. si.
s t 5 and y to 8 r. m.
T ETTER HEADS AND BILL HEADS
Pilnted neatly and at reasonable rates at IheSatur
day Pros Office,
Well doie at the Saturday Press Office.
HOME MADE HARNESS '
uiKhalleojtJ during my al yeart rttUtuca here.
coailficuce vA locieaw U ite futux is rttptctfiilly
"ASTLE A COOKE,
IfoNOLtat', It. I,
Would cat! attention to thrlr Large and
varlM Stock of
ConsUting of the unrlvallM Paris Sieel
rhe Motine Steel llteaVert, and Furrowing Plo, Mo
line Steel Plows all sires Planet, Jr., Culti
vators, Dirt Scrapers,
John Dooroa Gang Plows,
Planters' ttos of the best makes
MSSTONS' CELEBRATED CANE KNIVES
made to order. Ames Shovel and Spade,
Garden Hoes, Canal Harrow i, 0
Rows, Vokes, Chains, lenre
Sugar Milt Requirements.
SUGAR BAGS, SUGAR KEGS,
Cumber 1 And Conl,
.Sperm Oil, C finder. Lard
and Kerosene Oil, Perfect
Lulticators, Plumbago, AI
ban) Grease, Disaon's and
S. and J, Files, all sires and
kinds, Steam Packing. Flat
and Round India Rubber,
Asttsto and Soao Stone,
Flai Packing, India Rub
ber Hose, yi to a inch. Pipe
and Couplings, Nuts and
Washers, finished. Machine
Holts, all sues. Cold press d
UUikim'titTs, Engineer's and
Carpenter's Hammers, Pipe
Cutlers, Winches, 8 Inch to
f 4 inch. Ant Us. Vices, 1 ube
Scrapers, Grindstones, Het
American liar Iron and Fool
Steel. Rudder' Hardware,
all kinds and ntjle, Hub
buck's Paints and Oils, raw
and boiled. Small Paints in
Oil, in large variety, Dry
1 Paints, Umlr, enetian.
Red. Ochres, Metallic. Ac,
Wlutinj, German Window
iss'td sires, Manila Rope
No. 1 and a Flour, No, i and a Rice,
C rushed Su far, China and Japan Tea,
Oysters, Clams, Salmon, Lobttcrs,
Fineit Table Frotts from tbe Factory
Pure English Splcei. Condensed Milk
Cocoa, SPECIALTIES: The IMI
iir Krronenr OU, llrafoi' Cm
trifugut lAniiiyit, 14 Inch. Jlubbtr
tiprtttn and Canvas Jlntke jnat at
haad.UUke Steam Pump Valves, Pack.
Inff. C, Plakf Boiler Feed, Juice or
Molasses, lrtigntlax& Vacuum Pumps
Weston's pAtcnt Centrifugals Complete,
ALSO ON CONSIGNMENT
California Hay, Barley, Potatoes, Barrels
aaimon, i.anu, rtscos uwiui iur ugmn
Pipes, very cheap, Fence Wire
and Staples, Galvanised KoofitiJ
Wilcoa and Gibb's Automatic: Sinerr Manufaeturlns
(Company, Assorted: Remington Company. Famil.
Wilwn Iachines, the bet assottmeat to ut found,
and at Uottoo Prices.
New Go fay every arrival from England, New
wis and San Francisco.
1 Nw TrmotloB Fngjir, 8korM pr
Orders from tht other IUandaaikd at BsU Kates 1
The foUowin, brands of Cff ars t
All new and highly ftcomniendtd.
II, J. NOLTE,
iji-ljl BEAVER SALOON.
CITY SIIOEING SHOP,
orrosiTK ionDS staules.
ALL OUR WORK GUARANTEED
OUR RATES ARE REASONABLE.
KF On ringing up TtlrpHon. tfo. 34 you can bar.
your horses taVen 10 lbs shop and returned al short
notice. J. W. McDO.VALU CO.
A nise assotinenl slae .Uv. lalastu uyUs fu.
soaally aalecied, to,eikM wish a wUt, if CMsica, ti
now on sal. .1 Tito's, t). THRUM'S,
CP aw 'oar Stasat Stcaa.
HAY, GRAIN Mi FEED.
Henry F. Hebbard has
opened a depot at No. 77 King
street, telephone 258, for the
sale and delivery of hay, gralU
and feed, in quantities to suit.
He is also ready to supply
COAL, CHARCOAL Mi WWI
M Ihe Residence of MRS. J. P. COOKE, Kin,
Street, on account of dr4iture, on
WEDNESDAY rCDRUART 11 tit,
M to s. il , ill l solJ, the
In pari al follows I
1 lnrlnr Sol, R lMoocraj,
(MJ Fancy Chairs Slel E f-avinn, Chandeliers,
ONE UPRIGHT PIANO
!,lf.ll.V,:l,nuI r,ooV c'"- ' w Wrliln, Desk,
II Lihrar Table and Lhaire, llol Lounir, i
Aulomaik Machine. II W Dmlnx 'latle, II W
S.deboard, Rues Hat Rack and Mirrors, j
. v. uiai)ijoo3iHiaxs
(One eslra fine) II V Wardrobe, 11 W Crib,
Child's Ueds, Maple Pedruotn bet. Hair and
Spring Matressc. leather 1'ilUws. losiu lo Nttl
STOVE & KITCHEN FURNITURE
Ice Cream Frerier, r Wlilte Chinese Dinner
and lea het, (JUit and Cruckeiy Ware,
o.v; 1..11101: r.i.uiLV ctttitijan,
One rharton, llamiss, r.lc.,
One Family Canute Horse,
Hoy's 5 addle and llridle,
Lan Mower, Hay Culler,
Garden Tool,, r.lc, Etc.
.. 1 A M .11 J,
LANDLORD'S NOTICK OP SALE OF
Goods taken upon a Dlstrc.a Rent.
Dy direction of JAMF.S CAMTIICLL, lam directed
to sell at Public Auction on
WEDNESDAY, TKB. 18, 1885.
At lo o'slocl. a. St.,
At mv Saihickui in lloxotl'tu,
All tbe following described goods, narel aod tner
SS bottle,, Assotted Petfunies,
9 dot Cologne.
,H doi smoking Caps,
6) Silk Scarf,, assotted, J
;r Silk Handkerchiefs,
jt Silk Shirts,
rot r Kid Gloves,
4 Itaihing Suits, complete,
t4 nl doe Undershirts,
to doe Ladies Hose,
7 Woolen Shirts,
Q dox Shirts, assotted,
IS doe Shirts, colored,
s) dot Wool Hats,
Ileinglhe same dislralnel from the premises nf A.
W, RICHAKIiSON&CO, on Wednesday, January
14th, A. 11. tl) fr non payment of rent, by said
Dated Honolulu, Jan. 31, 1885.
K. f. .!.! J5,
r BREWER & CO.
Offer for Sale Ihe cargo of the bark
"MAUTIIA HA VIS,"
Just .umctj, th following IKc of MerchandlM
fXe Carts, s
fjpht Rrprrt Wyonm,
Extension Top Carving
Ctlm&.rffTmJ Coatt '
Common Wood Chairs
Tine Darrat Shooks.
t lc Chests, Nos. e, ), and J.
- . Hoe lland'es.
Lobsters, t-lb. Tins,
Deans, jib. Tins,
Hay Cutters, rfos. r, t and j,
ralrbankt' ScaH,, Xqm. t,M, to, It, ltt-M
Centrifugal Ltnlagi, 14 Inches,
Composition Nails, iM Inch and 1 if co
Manila Cordage, Aswneat,
GaJ. fence Staples,
ranaer's Bothers, a. attd a) Coils
Sisal Rope, Asaoete4
Ash I'Unkh ,
rssU.sJfslAslA4iire -" i" "
Grindstones, , '
RuWlloM, ' ,V" ","
AnneaOtd rassca Win
Gals. Scrtsri aod WaJs.
Ac, 4V., Mc.
II. I, NOLTK. PROrRIETOK,
Regs sss wusoisKO la Us fnecjs and tb psshlk la fa.
era! thai lb. abss. &alob proeisloa
rrvaa a. M., tilt s t. m.
Clf ail, Plpass
COMSIASIf IV OK M.l.
Ooa of IVssM.kh A lkslk.'s tsjlafeaiasj
Is eossoecled Uh tls. mat li,naM. ahati taeasa
ihe cm caus jaASs'nasie.
at KarscnaM Paaat.
Ii 1 as at. eUly, .her. RetVeshaawu taaf to ha4
au tiasa. a. lisun BW.M. ,,
W. . MOlTf,
( -NS . slilJj