Newspaper Page Text
Volumb v, Number 24.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FEBRUARY 14. 1885.
Whole Number 233.
Inilatlrlat, .iirlrullurnt, tie.
An Australian )cr ailucci tliat
coal be fed to pigs as an adjunct to
tlicir rceular food.
I en ne asteroids or minor planets
wtrc ill ovcreti during 1 88 1, making
the total number now known two hun
dred and forty Cue. All the dniocrm
were European aMromers.
At the Health Inhibition in London
tlicrr wat in ojujiaiioti n bakers oven
provided with n glass door and illumi
natcd by incandescent electric lamps,
so that every object in the heated in
terior is visible, and a loaf of bread
which shows signs of scorching can be
attended to at once.
The cxcriincnt of lighting the United
States steamer Trenton by electricity
(incandescent lights, of course), lias
(.roved so successful that the Atlanta,
lloston and Omaha are also to be
lighted, and as the plant for each
steamer will be furnished by a different
coniKiny, the comparative merit of the
principal sv stems will be tested. -
Owing to the prevailing low freights
the past year was a hard one for the
Maine shipbuilders. The work they
have done has been at a low figure and
the vear closes with few contracts on
hand The statistics ol the past year
as compiled from official sources, show
the number of vessels to have fallen off
forty four cr cent, from that of 1SS3,
and the tonnage to have fallen almost
to that of 1SS0.
It is a somewhat returnable (act
that the cheapest way to send a certain
class of goods from Liverpool to Lon
don is via New York. This arises from
the keen coimietitioii between outward
bound Atlantic steamers for profitable
deadweight. The other day about
1,000 tons of rouh freight was offered
for carriage to London, no time being
specified. The lxindon lines tendered
at 10s. aton, and 'Jieqffer was accepted.
The buffalo has almost wholly dis
appeared from the United States. The
completion of the Northern Pacific
kailwity drove away, or caused to be
killed, the remnant of the Missouri
River band, which two orthree jears
ago numbered many thousands. It is
stated that only four robes came to St.
Paul last vear as the total catch of the
season. This bitter and shameful de
struction is entirely due to the hide-
hunters, and the recklessness of pleasure-seeking
It is stated by Science that the pro
ducers of petroleum on the western
shore of the Caspian Sea have been
contemplating laying a pipe-line to the
reman (jiilt. I his pipe-line would be
more than seven hundred miles long;
and, as for much of the way it would
lie in a region infested by Kurds and
other nomadic barbarians, it is feared
that it could not be kept in order with
out too great an expense. The oil men
at Baku arc confident, nevertheless,
that with this pipe-line they could se
cure the whole of the Asiatic market
One of the results of the great in
crease in the use of insulated electric
wires, illuminating and other purposes,
has been an cnlargencd demand for
india rubber, which is now becoming
expensive. The announcement is there
fore regarded as very timely that in
Southern India there grows a tree which
yields caoutchouc by breaking the
branches ?nd drawing out the gum in
threads. Meanwhile, inventors are try
ing to imitate gutta percha and rubber
by compositions of oils with various
other oxydizing substances.
Kansas has not lost faith in sorghum
as a sugar-cane. Three regular factor
ies exist in the state, and many hun
dreds of thousands of pounds of sugar
are made annually. About 130,000
acres of cane were raised during last
season, yielding over twenty tons to the
acre. A machine has been patented
which cuts, tops and binds the cane,
and the peculiar machinery needed for
the projicr manufacture of sorghum
sugar is fast being brought to infec
tion, while economy in its use is rapidly
being learned. Kansas farmers, there
fore, want to sec the duties on sugar main
tained. The anasthetic cocaine, which has
attracted so much attention of late, both
on account of its strength and because
of its great cost, is an alkaloid, which
was isolated more than thirty years ago,
and even then its owcrs were under
stood. It was lost sight ol, however,
until Dr. Roller, of ienna,by his novel
application of the drug to operations
unon the eve, recently revived the in
terest, and has been credited by the
world in general with a real discovery,
Cocaine is derived from the coca shrub
which grows on the eastern slopes of
the Andes, and whose dried leaves have
always been held 111 hifjh esteem by the
natives of that region for their stimula
tive and narcotic qualities. The plant
whose seeds give us chocolate and coca
butter, and the tree bearing cocanuts,
are both entirely different from this.
The Queensland Planter and Fanner
for December note the following in
teresting facis: "Not only in Queens
land and the other Australian colonies,
but all over the world in England,
Russia, America, and India the wheal
harvest of 18B4 is exceptionally good.
The consequence ' seen in the low
price of wheat, which now stands lower
in Mark I-ane than it has been for a
hundred years; and when we recollect
.. . jj'' if!, r -..... .1.... :
lliat gam IISCII n Ml s-lltainii 111411 ik
was then, the difference is more marked,
The quarter of wheat eight bushels
of 60 llw. now averages 34. per quar
ter in the I.ondon market. In 178a
the price was 35V 8d.; in 1779 it was
two shillings less; and in 1761 the
price was only 26$. Hut, s we have
said, when we comure the relative
value of gold then and now, the latter
price probably equal to from 40s. to
45s. lust now"
It is almost Incredible that l-oiulon
consumes nearly $100,000 worth of
milk, butter and cheese every' day in
the ear. There was a tenible outcry
when (lie price of milk was raised in
178 from twopence halfpenny to three-
Deuce a miatt. while in 1881 it was
eagerly Ixniglit at fivcciice a quart,
and about six hundred thousand quarts
of the fluid cr day, more than four
million per week, and about two hun
dred and twenty millions per vear arc
now consumed by dwellers "within the
bills of metroolitaii mortality." Lon
don thus spends annually upon milk a
sum of money in excess of the ) early
revenue of many notable and nourish
mg nations, I lie revenue ol Orcccc
does not amount to an) thing like half
that prodigious total, that of Portugal
hardly exceeds it ; that of Sweden is
considerably less; that of Norway is
about three-fifths of it ; that of Switrcr
land one fourth , that of Chili is about
the same, and that of Persia about
two thirds of it.
Paper collars and shirt-fronts arc
old pretences for linen. Now u.ii)cr
counterpanes and pillow shams (doubly
inclining word I) for beds arc made 111
New Jersey and find fav or among joung
housekeepers who are not provided
with bed-linen as a part of their dowry
as were incir mothers. "Muniticr one
manilla paper is used," we are told,
"two large sheets being held together
by small twine at intervals of three or
four inches, gummed so as to stick the
sheets together where the twine lies.
The twine strengthens the paer. The
margin ol the counterpane has a hem,
in which is more of the twine to keep
it from tearing. Beautiful designs are
printed on the upper surface of the
counterane and pillow-shams, which
make a very neat appearance. When
they become wrinkled they ran be
made smooth by hot llat-irons. 'I hey
retail at seventy-five cents a set. The
counterpane can be left on the bed
when it is occupied if so desired, and
in cold weather, it will be found a very
neat and warm article of bed clothing,
since the paper will prevent the escape
of heat about as well as a woolen
Corea has always been .1 place for
fabulous Kold stories. I iccr-skins and
placer nuggets were its tributes to the
Chinese Kmperor centuries ago, and
when Hidc)oshi, the Japanese Wel
lington, conquered so great a part of
the peninsular, his reward in treasure
is said to have been enormous. It is
probable that plenty of gold quartz
abounds in Corea, though the chance
of finding rich placers there is ex
tremely doubtful. Hut it is said several
American "prospectors" arc going to
make the attempt next Spring.
The Central Chilian-Argentine Andes
have been explored by Dr. Paul CIuss
feldt, who has just reported the results
of his observations around Aconcagua,
the highest point of the continent. He
did good scientific work at a height of
21,030 leet above the sea. I he lour
great passes over the " divide are re
spectively 13,474 feet, 11,394 feet, ia,-
303 feet and 11,696 feet in height. Ac
oncagua lifts its volcanic crest to a
heicht of 22,867 ft., and hundreds of
peaks over 18,000 feet in altitude are
within sight. It is the "heart of the
The true West of America is with
the men of California and Oregon, and
the Far West is Alaska. Vet, only a
few years ago, an Ohio poet called his
volume "Western Windows, and every
thing that lay beyond the Atleghanies
was "West." Today, Chicago, is as
much " East " to the Denvcrite as New
York is East to the man from Ohio.
Chicago, and even Colorado, now pub
lish journals named "Interior," "Inter
Ocean"," and the like; they repel and
disavow the term " West." The sunset
color and evening clouds are over the
uolden uate ; the true realm of the
West is from Sierra to Pacific.
There is hardly any better evidence
of the change that is coming over "the
Old IJommion than that alluided by
the new enterprises under way in and
about Richmond. The citizens of Vir
ginia's famous capital look forward, not
backward, and upward, not downward.
The real estate dealers report that there
is an iticrcasing demand for small farms
and orchard lands. On the hills of de
composed granite near Richmond there
are vineyards of considerable extent,
and it said to be a district of jicculiar
excellence. The "Norton's Virginia"
is their favorite variety. Home manu
factures seem steadily increasing, as the
water-ower of Richmond is capable of
supplying three times the present de
mands. It is foolishly said that the world is
becoming so well known that there is
little room left for the explorer. The
maps certainly nave a iinished look,
but only the map makers know how
many of their river-bends and nioun
tajn spurs are "put in for effect." Cer
tainly the world is not vet jiasscd the
need of geographical cxjcditioiis, when
our Canadian friends reKrt the mar
vellous talc that a lake as large as I.ake
Sujerior exists between Hudson's Bay
and I-abrador. Its discovery was an
nounced at the last meeting of the
British Association, held in Montreal
It is not, as some American journals
have stated, Like Mistassini, but a
large body of water northward. Its
southern point is but 450 miles from
Quebec, and yet only trappers and
Indians knew of its existence.
The slave trade seems to be carried
on not tolcly in the interior of Africa
and Asia. The London AKcnt-Ccnera!
for Queensland received, a short time
ago, a telegram from that colony to the
effect that MacNeil, a recruiting labor
agent, has been sentenced to death on
a charge of murder in connection with
acts of kidnapping. No details are
given, but it is tclievcd that the I lope
lul -the vessel on which MacNeil was
emp!ovedwas engaged In obtaining
natives from New Guinea. She was
one of several ships concerned in re
cruiting orations on the coast of that
island ; and so long ago as August last
it was reported that no fewer than
thirty-eight New Guinea natives had
been shot by the crews of four vessels
in an attempt to carry them off for the
purposes ol the lautr trathc MacNeil,
no doubt, has been brought to justice
for his share in one or more of these
An English sportsman, Mr. Joseph
Thomson, has just returned from a
hitherto unexplored part of Eastern
Equitorial Africa, the N'giri plain.
This lies north of. Mt. Kilimanjaro, about
two and n half degrees south of the
equator, and is the dried up bottom of
a great lake which once supplied Kili
manjaro with the moans for its volcanic
outbursts. It lies 3,550 feet above the
sea, and though pools and marshes
remain, not a stream descends from the
mountain to water its level waste,
which is level, sandy, and too full of
"alkali" to permit any vegetation to
grow Here and there, however, area few
lakes and frcsh-watcr springs. Oilier
tracts are seen covered with a crust ol
natron and saltpetre, formed by the
cfllorcscence of the mineral springs.
These arc snowy white, and when
struck by the ravs of the sun shine with
the splendor of that liiminaiy itself.
The bayou scenery of Southern
Louisiana is alwavs attiactivc to North
erncrs and visitors to New Orleans
should manage to see sonic of it. At
this season there are places where the
blue lake like water, the deep cypress
forests, the oaks laden with Spanish
moss, the sapphire sky, all unite to lorm
a landscape of sad and solemn beauty,
such as few other Southern States can
equal. These bavous run for miles and
link w ith each other, forming a remark
able system of internal navigation.
Row boats, steamers and vachts ply
ution the largest of them. They are
mapped, but the swamps hide islands
that few men have visited. Worn a
literary standpoint the field is almost
unexplored , the Creole settlers of the
interior are far different from the
Creoles of the city, and the bayous rif
Louisiana present marked differences
from those of Mississippi.
A party of explorers who ascended
the Kowak or Kuak river, of Alaska,
the Jtbouchwt of which is into Ilotliam
Inlet (long. i6i 46": lat. OS .is"),
added a larue amount of information as
to the geography and natural history of
that little known region. As they were
a part of the crew ol the revenue
steamer Corwin, the revenue marine
service will publish the results, now-
ready for the press. One of the most
interesting landscape features was Jade
mountain, some distance inland, which
seems to be wholly compossd of this
hitherto almost precious mineral, so
extensively used by the Chinese for
their rich carvings. The sides of the
mountain, and the faces of the cliffs
which had been polished by water,
shone like green glass. Lower down
on the river, cliffs of solid unchanging
ice confronted the current, upon the
top of which a sufficient thickness of
soil was borne to support a forest
One of the most interesting sights on
the lower Mississippi is the system of
utilizing drillwood. A small saw-null is
erected on a steamboat, and this vessel
goes up and down the river and into
each bayou, picking up the valuable
logs and at once converting them into
marketable lumber, which they sell at
tne river towns or even deliver at a
planter's wharf. Now and then one
may see the black and brown saw-mill
boat moored to the bank, with fifty or
a hundred logs lashed alongside, and a
stream of fragrant yellow sawdust swir
ling into the turbid current. The red-
shirted negroes slowly pull in a log,
and start it up the inclined plane to the
whirling steel teeth that rasp it into
planks with one long sweep and sound;
others pile up the lumber beside the
engine till the deck is loaded. I hen
the boat is untied and moves slowly
down stream, with its attendant raft of
logs. It is said that the only danger
to be apprehended is in finding
spikes or nails in float-wood, which
break the saws and cause serious acci
dents ; but all suspicious-looking logs
are carefully scrutinized before use.
The campaign on the Nile is so far one
of the most mysterious ever undertaken
by lirittsli troops, i he utmost circum
spection has been strongly impressed
upon all. Stall and other olliccrs have
been cautioned not to write too confi
dingly or too much at length to their
friends at home ; hence nrivatc letters
from the seat of war are generally tin
satisfactory and barren of details. The
newspaper correspondents have not
been kept so tightly in hand during
any recent campaign. In the remote
and desert land they arc so entirely at
the mercy 01 the military authorities,
and under such pains and penalties
the loss of all privileges or ban
ishment bark to Cairo or the liasc
that they will transgress no regula
tions, and transmit none but disci ect
and palatable news. They have proba
bly had neither ability nor inclination
to hoodwink Colonel Swaine, Lord
Wolsclcy's military secretary, the shrewd
armed as he is with ample disciplinary
and discretionary powers. The more
astute amongst the correspondents
would tie far more likely to lend them
selves to the general's desire for mysti
fication, and would willingly assist him
in luitting people on the wrong scent.
I-ord Wolseley is master of this kind of
Apropos of the recent cases of can
nibaiism, it is curious p notice how
public opinion grows In Murry's great
edition of Byron will be found in the
notes of the first canto of " Don Juan"
a number of extracts from various vol
umes of various voyages and travels
which show conclusively that fifty ) ears
ago caunioairsm, unucr stress 01 nun
ger, was looked upon as a matter of
course, llvron himself seems to re-
garu trie murucr 01 rcuuiio as an or
dinary incident in a ahipwrcck, and
docs not waste any emotion over it.
Mozart began to coiiiiw-e at the age
of 1 2; Weber and Carafa at us Zinirar-
elli and Galuppi at 16 Generali, Pacini,
Pctrella and Cagnont at 17 ; Ros.ini
at is; Hoteldieu, Mandel,.Mechul,Cher
ubini, Sailers and Donniietti at 20;
Scarlatti, I'ncr, Mcjetbecr and Pon
thiclh at 31, Paisielo, Spontini and
Pcdrottiat 22 , Bellini, Jomelli, Cim
barosa and Wngncr at 23 5 Pcrgoleri at
24, Grctry, Ilerold, Mcrcadantc and
Massenet at 25 ; Piccinni, Adam, Am
broisc Thomas and Verdi at 2G; Flotow
at 27 j Gluck and llalcvy at 28 ; Gos-
sec and Auber nt 30; Mayr at 3 1 jGounod
at 33, Lull! at 39 , David at 41 ; Tritto
at 45 ; and Kamcati at 50.
There arc at present seventy women
in France who have received the dis
tinction ol the Cross of the Legion of
Honor. The last ol them is Mmc. St.
Jullicn, the Superior of the Sisterhood
of St. Vincent dc Paul, who has been
engaged at tire Marseilles City Hospi
tal for thirty years. The order is gene
rally given to women for devotion to
the sick and wounded : Lidy Pigott,
for instance, besides several French
women, has received the Order as a
reward for her services during the
Franco Russian War. But the name of
Rosa Bonhcur,,.f7Ve fitinttt, is also
on the list, and it is said that Mmc.
Abicot was decorated for defending the
house of the Marie of Olson, her litis-
band, against armed men, and that
Mine. Regis, who is the first decorated
l-rcnrh woman, earned her distinction
in 1849 for "resisting the mob."
An exhibition of the works of Gus
tavo Dore is at present being organised
in Paris, with the permission of the de
ceased artist's family, and will, it is
hoped, be ready to lie opened on the
1 st of March next in the handsome
premises of the Cerclc dc la Libraric,
Boulevard Saint-Germain. The exhi
bition, organized as it is by the princi
pal publishing firms of Paris, will natur
ally consist not so much of paintings as
of drawings, etchings and engravings.
The firms of MM. Hacbette, Marne,
J olivet, Hetzel and Calmann-Levy will
contribute many interesting specimens,
frequently bearing corrections and indi
cations in the artist's hand. A large nuin
ber of unedited compositions by Dore
have already been placed at the society's
disposal, principally by Colonel Dore,
Gustave Dore's brother, and Doctor
Michel, the artist's nephew. The Paris
illustrated journals will also contri
bute original sketches which have re
mained in their possession, and alto
gether the exhibition of the Cercle de
la Librairc is expected to be a highly
One of the most passionate horse
women in the world beyond question is
the Empress of Austria It is not, bow
ever, every one who is aware that her
majesty has had a special circus erected
in the grounds of one of .her palaces in
order that she ma) be able to indulge
in her favorite diversion and take regu
lar riding exercise at seasons when the
weather is far too severe for ordinary
riding out of doors. It is the custom
of the Austrian Court ts pass most of
the Winter months at the favorite Im
perial chateau of Godollo, a few miles
from the Hungarian capital, Pesth. In
the country around, the Empress has
established fox-hunting on a great scale.
The meets are always well attended, a
matter at w hich there is nothing to be
surprised, considering that there is no
aristocracy in the world, the English
alone excepted, more enthusiastically
devoted to sport than that of Hungary.
But there are reasons when for weeks
together the rigor of the weather makes
it necessary to suspend these and all
other field sports, and it is at such
times that the Empress has recourse to
the arena of her own private circus
above referred to.
It is only at Windsor that Queen
Victoria now invites guests. It must
not be supposed, however, that a visit
to the castle necessarily involves much
personal intercourse with the queen,
The guests, who are usually invited by
Sir John Cowell, are expected to reacli
the castle only in time for dinner, and
after settling in their respective rooms
and arraying themselves in lull dress,
they assemble in the long gallery by
half-past eight, and a few minutes
before dinner the queen enters from
her private room just in time to say a
few words to each person before going
into the dining-room, which adjoins the
gallery, and looks out on to the quad
rangle. This room is always used
when there arc no more than sixteen to
dine, and while the royal meal is in
progress the ladies and gentlemen of
the household are dining in the big
dining-room, at the north-east corner of
the caslle, under the presidency ol bir
John Lowell. After dinner the com
pany return to the gallery, and the
queen again converges with each person
in succession ; after which she retires,
and the guests adjourn to one of the
adjoining drawing-rooms, when tlv
evening finishes with card and music,
and, later, the men proceed, if so dis
posed, to the smoking-room. In the
morning the visitors leave after break
fast, which they take either in their
own rooms or with the household. A
minister usually has an audience alter
his arriwl, and many other guests are
sent for by the queen for a private
interview; but, as a rule, visitors see
their hostess only at dinner, and the
subjects of conversation arc ait, litera
ture and scenery; for politics are
never mentioned, and all jiersonal
affairs and gossip of every kind are
riuidly excluded. The dininu room is
a brilliant sight, with the multitude of
autiiiMiia in men varicu uniiorms.
The dinner is alwavs very good, and
the nunu not too mu..-Vhitthalt
A I.ake Shore engineer recently told
a western ncvrsnaiicr reporter that en
gineers occasionally fall asleep on their
engines, in spite of the rough rocking,
when they have been overworked
through emergency. 1 hat company,
in consequence, has a rule that when
a brakeman noes back to flai! a train.
and the engineer fails to blow his whistle
and give the signal denoting that he
observes the brakeman's red licht. the
brakeman must throw his lantern, or
anv thing tnat he can lay his hands on.
(brought the cab window, in order to
wake the engineer up if he has fallen
asleep, or to attract his attention. This
rule has prevented accidents more than
once, It Is said. ,
ALBERT C. 'SMITH,
Aoenl I titkm AekHoieleitgemealt la
Orricn With A. S.'Hirl.tU, over the Hani,
T-K S. BRNBST CRADDOCK.
M II. C S. Kno., t, U. C I'. Ann 1. S. A. Ionihin
Late Scholar and 1'rlreman of
svnnnHr A so mkdivisk,
Kins'. College, Iradon.
Omci No. 134 fort 5irrrt,'nter N. S. flirlis.
Kinaic Hawaiian Hotel. "
Orricx HoUM-Hlii no'tlort, ,M.
ifto saticllo8 K M.
H ... -s ..r cs
(6 t'nnT SrnRT..
r-EO. L, BADCOCK,
'UTh Of OAKIANn)
TffcJ.erof Iht hftm.Frte. AJJreu, I.VCAN J&. CO.
KmrnsNCK So, to frmna ttrttu 185-07
5lcUI attention rtven to Surveying in Hono.ulu
anj vicinity, KfrCord searched, ami plain ihowlug
title cart fully prepared.
Of net Room No. 5, (upuir)
CAMfHin.S Block, Forr SmricT.
T M. WHITNEY, M. D., D. D. S.
Dental Itooma on Fort tttrrtt,
HONOLUIU .11. I.
Office tn Brewer Mock, corner IMte and Fort
Street, entrance 011 Hotel Street. ico-6a
' Attumey nun Launnrtlor at Law,
Antt Agrnt to tahr Arhitoutf-ilyrmrtttM,
No. 14 KAIIUMANU Stkkkt Honoiulu
TNO. A. HASSINGBR,
Agent to tnke Acknouteitgtnenta to Con
tract for Labor,
Intkrjok Orricn. . . . .... Honolulu
JOHN H. PATY,
Aotavy Vuhllc ami Commhtton of iJrnN,
For the State of California and New York. Office
at the llanlc of liuhop & Co.
Honoiulu. Oaiiu, H.I. 210-162
Attorney at Law and Solicitor In Chancery,
Practice in the Court, and prepare Deed. Will.
Mortgages, Leatei, Contract. Agreement, etc, and
negotiates MontytJ Lo.tnt, etc.
Officf Corner Fort and Merchant Street.
O B. DOLE,
Counselor at Tmw and Sotary Vuhllc,
Corsfr Fort ANn Mkkciiant Strekts, Honoluli
JMITH oV THURSTON,
J V. O. Smith,
( L. A. Tiiukiton
Attorney at Tmw,
No. 33 Mkrchant Strkkt.. .....Honolllit
T R. CASTLE,
Attorney at Law and Sotary Public,
Attend! all the Courts of the Kingdom. aio-ifet
wtilliam b. McAllister,
rPHMANENTLY LOCATBD IN HONOLULU.
Office, corner ol Fort and Hotel ttreet, over 'Irreloan's
Particular attention paid to restoration gold filling.
Kelying on good work at reasonable cliarges to gain
the confidence of the public. 181-333
ILLIAM O. SMITH A Co.,
J U A.Thurston, (
tw.O. Smith. f
Stock and Heal Ktate Mirokcra,
No. 83 Merchant Street ...Honoluiu
ExUibliihtJ in i$Q )
Sugar Plantation, Railroad, Telephone and other Cor
pttration Stocks, llonds and similar Securities
Nought anu Sold on Comuimion,
Money leaned on SioclcSccurU'e.
205-357 " C
i.nr.iifinM 5r V . 5. S
A S. CLBGHORNJaVCd
Importer and Dealer mi lAtnMKf Mer-
Corner Queen and KaahUmirrtfStreets, II
Watchmaker anil JewvUr,
Watok r.palrlag mad a Spaolalltjr.
All onler. from the othei lUaiull promptly alumlcd to.
No. j, Hnr.LSrKKKT .Honolulu, H.I.
A W. PEIRCE Co.
Honolulu, Hawaiian Ilanii,
Ag.nu for rlranuV Gun. anj lloinb Laiicts ami Per.
ry Uvi.' Win Killer. aio-a6
LLBN A ROBINSON,
licalrr, M l.umbrr att.l all Iciuil. of Hullil
iif Jf.il.i-ln., JMI(, oil., Natl; tie.,
IIONUIVLU, II. I.,
AGKNra ur kiiounbms
HaUakaU, Kulamauu, K.kauluohl, Mary EU.n,
UiUum, P.uail .nd L.aJil.
At Kutliuoii't Wharf, 310-96.
ISIIOP CO., Bank.rt
llohoii'iL', Hawaiian Iilanus.
Draw Exchange on
Till: HANK OF CAI.IrOKNIA,
' SAN KKAMCISCO.
, Aiul (h.lr agentt tn
TbeCOMMEKCIAL HANKINO CO..
OF SVDNKV, LONDON.
TUCOUUKKCIAL IIANKINO CO,,
Or SVUNfcV, SVUNI.V,
It. HANKS OK NEW ZKALANUt
TilE BANKS OF HKiriSH COLUMIIIA,
VICTOKIA, U.C; AND -ORIUND.OK.
Tiama.l Cttural Banliur luu'mt.i.
A U SMITH,
Jmpttrter nml ttntttr tn f)lrtirir
No. 44 Yomt Sturkf , m Honolulu
Ktnff'i Comlil ration
is 1 Com! it rut ion htctaclei rul KvcLUsM.
i ... ... .j . . ..
loU, Vctnlioim' I'ocWt Cutferr, )wi!r Shot tml
i,timai wire ware, i-Aney om, riaitre rrm, r
A mm unn ion, (.Urk'i tSoot t'otton, Mat tune Oil, til
kimli of .Ucfiln6 Nretllra, "OotneMiC I'r f- Athlon.
.Sole irnt ol tht uiiivrrially ncVnowletlgM LtftM
Uunntn DonteiiicSewin Marhinr
CUREWBR A COMPANY,
tjrttrntt .Uerettntltrttmt Vammtton Agent
Qukkn STBitrT, Honolulu.
Oflit-er-l C Joiim, Jr., prttMcnt and mnKf
Ifih (). Carter, treasurer And ifcretary, Director! I
Mem. CmaiIm K, lihop ami II. A. IV Carter J Henry
May, Aiulltof. 8J1
- C COLEMAN,
I'Untattoi Machinery, etc
nxttoCfl.le & Cuok .
Shop on King Street
- E. WILLIAMS,
IMroKTKR A Nil IlKALRN IN
Vumtiur of Krrry ItracrttttoH Alto
Vphotattrtr and Manufacturer
Furniture Wareroom No. 109 Fort Street. Work
hop at old itand on Hotel Street. All orders promptly
(roRUSILY WITH ftOLLES A tOW'.-
tthateate and ttetalt Grocer,
111, Kino Strkkt. ..Under Harmony Halu
Family. Plantation, and Ship atoret tipplied at ihort
notice. New tfood hv every steamer. Order from
the oilier Klandfaithfullyexecuted.
'telephone No. no. 337-379
- S. McDUFFEE
'IlXEl'llONK, NO. 364.
WtutlmlltM ertrtnl miff Itrjialrett.
MBN FURNISHED BY THE DAY OR
IN ANY PART OF THE
JOIIM SO PUOMPTLY ATTKStKt TO.
Shop at my reatcUno, Watklkl tomd,
near Bunny South."
Town order ma be left at the office of
A, P. COOKE,
rASTLE & COOKE,
Shipping and Commiion Merchant,
No. So Kino Street.. ....Honoluii
IMrORTERS AND DEALER IN
The Hitchcock & Company 's Plantation.
I lie Alexander & Italdwtn Plantation.
K. HaUtead. or Waialua Plantation.
A. II. Smith & Company, Koloa, Kauai.
J, M, Alexander, Haiku, Maul.
The Haiku Sugar Company.
The Kohala Sugar Company.
Hie Union Insurance Company of San Frantcuco.
1 he New Kngland Life Insurance Company of Host 011
The Make Manufacturing Company of Boston
D. M. Weton't Patent Centrifugal Machine.
The New York and Honolulu Packet Line.
The Merchant Line. Honolulu and San Francisco
Dr. Jane it Son' Celebrated Medicine.
Wilcox Gibb'a Singer Manufacturing Company.
Wheeler St Wilson' Sewin? Machine. 219-262
1LLINGHAM ft Co.
Importer and liealera in Hardware, Cut
Taints and Oils, and General Mercliandie.
No. 37 Fort Strkkt Honolulu
Zf P, ADAMS,
Auctioneer and Commllon Merchant.
QVKVti STKKKT,, HONOLLLU
pD. HOFFSCHLAEGBR A Co.
Impotter and Cvmmiaalon Merchant,
Honolulu Oaiiu, II I.,
Houe and Sign Painter,
Paper Hanger, etc,
No. 107 Kinq Strrrt.,.. Honolulu
3 t 1-363
P O. HALL & SON (Limited)
IMt-ORTKRf ANU DEALER IN
I lard war and tieneral Mcrchandlte,
CORNtvR or KlNU AND FORT STREETS, HONOLULU
WlllUm W. Hall., ,.. .Present and Manager
I.. C ALIc....,..,., Secret avy and 'treasurer
W. I-. Allen...., , .Auditor
Director 1 honus May K. O. White. ?ov37
P A. SCHABFBR Co.
Importers and Commlttlon Merchant,
Mkkciiant Street..... .... Honoluiu
Wool and Shoemaker
lluots and Shoes tnaJa to Order.
No, 114 Fort St. orroMfR Pantheon Staeles
ij-jirraa and Siraymmu,
Freight, PacLau. anj Uagtag e Jclivcreti lo and from
ail pari. 01 llonalulu aim vlclmljr. Lrelul al.
tcution paiJ to moving urnuurc, with
WAGONS Xi'kh!SL,Y FOK 'I UK FURFOSE.
elplion. 8o! KcUdetic. all Funchbuwl ureeu
Olnte, 16 Klu( Slieel. 8)-1J1
U W. MACrA.LANI, II. . MiLFABlANt.
Q W. MACFARLANE ft CO.
laipertan, OoaamiaUea Mwrcaaat
ma Sagar Faatan.
lire proof liuikllng .. .,,.Xuecn Mreet, Honolulu.
Fuuloa SheeD Uanh Cu. Ilawui.
j. Fo.lerkCo'.ixeani Flow anj I'urlaUe Trauiway
Mlrrleu, Walun h Co'. Sugar Machinery, Glasgow
Otaagow ami Honolulu lin of Fatkctt,
Uverpool and Honolulu Una of Facketi,
lxkloa and Honolulu Una of bleauien,
Sun fir. OHk. of INKlon. 101-14
IT HACKPBLDft Co.
Ueneral CommtuI, Agtott.
(jussk SmaaT., , ., Honolulu
TaW.Ml. h4 Mtlall ttruM ana) fix
No. si, NuvaNU SrLaar.. ...., .Honoillu
UOPP ft CO.,
! ,...,..,..,.Kiaa Sri.iT
Vpholderer; Draper, aaaf Ueater, la ail
T.I4wm No. i..
Imimrlrr of tltnrrtil MrrrhnmUir frnm
Vriinrr, Knglnmt, llrrmmty rtwl
the rllfril ftl.llr:
No. sQt)HStr ... 1 IIonoiui
TTVMAN UROT IIHHS
tl and tllCAtironKlA Stuinr San Fianciko
Parltcuttr atttnttun paM to filling and ih!pilng ti
larnl urdtri. alo-t&f
TJ n. MctNTYKB A DKOTIIISR,
Mroctry nnd Vrrtt tilnrr.
Coa. Kiwi ami KohtStj
. 1 Honolulu
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co..
.?rim KttfftnrMt Itnltrra, Sugar MiU,
Cooler, iron, ttraf and Lead Catting,
Honoluiu , t 4 . . .11. 1
Machirery of every description made lo order
Particular attention iId to SMp'i I Hack untitling
Job work ttecuted ont he tvhorteit notice. 910-102
OHN T. WATERHOUSR,
Quern Strrrt,. ,..,., , ,,.,,,..,. Honolulu
T M. OAT, JR., ft CO.
Stationer and Sew Ueater.
ited tlubber Stamp Agency
Gazette Diock, ,,..,., No. 25 Merchant Street
203355 Honolulu, II. I.
T M. OAT A Co.
Satlmakcr, Flay of ait I)eerl$dtan
made and repaired,
Honolulu,. ..11, I
Loft In A. F. Cookt't new fireproof building, foot ol
Nuuanu Street. " 185-337
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Worker,
Store and Hange,
of all kind, PlnmUtV stock and metal, ltou fjrnUh
ing good, chandeliers, lamp, etc.
No. 8 Kaahumanu Strfst.. ,. Honoluiu
T EMMBLUTH & Co.,
Tintmlth and Ptumber4, Jteater t
Store, Hanye, Tin,
No. 3 N'mianu Strkkt , Honolii
T W G1RVIN,
Commlton Merchant and IJenerat Heater
in Org Hood;
wailuku, Maui ..II. I
Groceries. Hardware, Stationery. Fatent Medicines,
Perfumery and Glaiswarc. 310-363
T W. HINGLBY ft CO.
Manfacturcrn of Starana Cigar.
IMPORTERS AND DKALHR. IN
A nd Soiolceri Article
The most complete stock In the kingdom.
King street, (near Alalcca) Honolulu.
TNO. O. FOWLER ft Co.,
Arr prepared to furntnh Plant anil F.ttl
tnatea for Steel
With or without Cora anil Locomotiies, Speclall
ADAPTED FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS.
Permanent Railways, and Locomotive, and can, Trac
lion Engine, and Road Locomotives, Steam
Ploughing and Cultivating Machinery, Port-
able Engines for all purposes, Winding
Engines for inclines.
Catalogues with Illustrations Models
ipns 01 tne above I'lants anu Alacnineiv
the offices of the undersigned. W. L. UKhEN and
phs of ttie above I'lants and Machine!
niay Le seen
O. W. MACFARLANE & CO., Agents for Ino. Fow.
T EWERS ft COOKE,
(SUCCRSSORS TO LRWKRS fi DlZKSON.)
Importer t ami Jiealert n Lumber autl all
KiHira of nuuaiug Material:
Fort Strrrt , Honolulu
Dealer in Ihry.fiootta, Itlce, Tea, Silk and
Fancy tlooda, itmta, Hoot and
Shoe, Dean, rf and Flour,
Ctgat and Tohacro
Also proprietor of Rice and Sugar Mantatlon at
Kaneohe, Koolau, Waipio, Kwa, and llecu.
Nuuanu and Chah.ain Srt Honolilu
T YONS A LEVEY,
Auctioneer and Cemmlaalon Merchant;
Ucavrr Ulock, Qurkn Stlkkt, Honolulu.
Sale of Furniture, Stock, Real F.ttai and General
Mcrchand!k4 promptly attended to. Sole agti.li for
American and Kuropcan merchandise, J I. Lyons,
180113a M j, I.rvkv.
T YCAN t. CO,
importer and Dealer in all kind of
Maie tlomia, Fancy HoiHia,
Nos. 105 and 107 Fort Strrrt..
Furniture, Oalrt, Sowing Btachintt, Mirror., and
Mirror ltate l'iciur Frame t And Cornices made to
PHILLIPS ft Co.
ejMrtrra awl Wholesale Healer M Cloth-
Mir. fioaf., After., Halt, Men; tar
hlthlH tlomlt, faHtu tlooje, Kir,
No. 11 KAtiiLUANiiSTaaaT Hoiolulu
JUJ W. McCHBSNEV ft SON,
leather, little,, Tallow ami CoimrWi.loii
Ag.nts for th. Ro) al Soap Comuany.
No. .1 Quiax Sr.aaT,. Honolulu
Walchmalttr, JetreUr, Xanrarrr, nail
No. 111 FortStmbt Honolulu
All ord.ri failhlu.ly ..eculcj.
S. ORINBAUM ft Lo.
importer, and Wholetale Dealer, la lien
Mama's IIlock. .,..,., Ql.rh Si.a.r, Honoiulu
W S, ORINBAUM ft Co.
fmrwmrdla, aaal Commits! MerehaMl,
n.CAiiro.nuSr, San Fiamciko.
SpwLU facilities lor anj particular attention pU to
1 o. masjhj vrooocfc
C J. LBVBY CO.,
WhUal mad Melall (Iroter,,
Foar Siisar .. , .. ,,., Honolulu
Fresh srocerUa and provlUutu of all kinds on hand and
received ruaiarly from Euros and Aaserica wbkh
will U uU al I, lowaat taaiaM laiea.
Goods aeli.sead so aa yon cf taa cuy frc. of charge.
lUandcvder. sulkawi and Hvsift alleutioii will e
Kit.a lo Lhe was. iw.iy
I mrttri ami ilealcrl In I lay ami Otatn ami (Imrral
Carpenter and Hultder,
AH kind of jobbing promt .1 If atlrnded I
telephone No. tjo. William.' l.x
Siior, .Nik H Klhq STRRRT
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN
veitmcnt Company (limited.)
Money loaned for toriff of fchott rtmU
M-curity, Apply 10 W U OKLKN,
1 trit"til tw atrifim
Office Heaver lUoik, Fort SI.
TMIBO, H.DAVIBS A Co.
(Latr (anion, Urfrn A Co.)
impotter and Commhilan Merchant,
l.!o)il and h Mvrnxiot Underwriter.
HiltUh and Foreign Marine lniuant Company, and
Northern Aurance Company, 1 10961
Jeweler and lhamnnd Setter,
N060,. ......Nuuanu Strfet, Honolulu, II.
(Oppose Holliuer V Co ),
Partlr ular attention paid lo repairing,
X70N0 LEONO & Co,
Moanul Sugar, Pntatna
And Kallua Rice Plantation and Mill.
Nuuanu SrnrnT .Cornrr Marinr
Dealer In Chotceat ileef. Veal, Mutton, Kir,
No. 6 (Jurkn Strrrt, Fish Markkt.
Family and Shipping orders carefully attended to.
Live Stuck furnished to Veel at short notice.
Vegetable of all kind supplied to order.
Tr.lKMtONR ,, .... . ,, , ... NO. 913,
TiiTRS. THOMAS LACK.
No. 79 Fort Street, Honolulu,
iMrORTRE AND DKALFR IN
Paris, Attachments, Oil and Accrnorle,
AGENT TOR THK
White and the I.iciir.HuNNiso Nnv Home Machine.
Howard's Machine Needles, all UmU
Coriicell's bilk, In all colors and sires :
Clark's O. N. I. Machine Cotton.
Mmt, DtmoittCs Reliable Cut Paper Vtttetn
Dealer In Rifles.
Gunh A SrottTiNO Gooirt,
Shot. I'owurr. Cam.
and Metallic CAKTHincri
KKKOHKSK STOVES, tn all ultra,
Sewing-Machine, Iock and Gun he pairing promiit')
attended to. ijr
A I N E &. CO
l(AK A LABGL STOCK Or TMK
VERY BEST HAY, GRAIN, ETC.
which is offered at the
LOWEST MARKET RATES,
and del,t ered free to an) part of the cit.
Agenti for the
Pacific Mutual Life Inauranca Co,
AEenti for the 1I00VKR TF.I.KIMIONI-
CoinmUiIuner of Ueedi for the Stale of California.
THLErilONi: NO 147.1S1 tf.
COLUMIIIA IUVER SALMON
BalaaoB Belli.., 188 Catch.
Just receliej fiom PortlanJ, Oregon, ly
CASTLE a COOKE
Tut. Flth can b. relied upon ai First-Class
HPHU ENTERI'HISE PLANING MILL,
Alakia St., nea Quhn St.
TELEPHONE No. 5.
C. J. llar4.,.Proprl.tor,
OOMTaUaOTOK Mil BUILDER
Planing-, Shaping-, Turning-,
Band and Scroll Sawing-,
Doors, Saah, Blinds, Door
and Window Frames,
Stairs, made to order.
Hard aad Mo1 Tree Hoott for Hair,
MOLDINGS AND FINISH.
Always on Karul.
All cedars filled on aLoet notice, and JoLUnf uroniptly
altemled 10. Moulding auul. lo any pattern wituou
aMia chars, for knives. ior
Corns a or Hotbl anii Unuin St. a. is.
BRANCH OP BUKBKA MARKET.
I'M uadrIsn.d has recently Mwnwl thl. nw
Market and la yrepared Lo promly lurnli all order t
for the chotceat uuakty vat
IEEr VEAU MUITON,
UMU ANI l-OKK.
I'.tsil Wit. Saliacm (aud. Jail))
Uolocn anu Huxw and I.iv.a Sai.ac.s
KtSKectfully, OYJO. I). SCHKAEIlEK.
fee est Market, Telephone No. 305.
Lureka Maiket, 'telephone No. 114. VSI
Will oVm al Ike baawjay I'lema Oit...
Aawla 5. MIPS '-aw w-'x 4. & .jbaJeLteaim,.!..
.i.,Sauavia , hS 5JK .. w .
i-fM. rbX ,vt.
xiftAi'! i-m&eWk$u VStK tm aaMfcayi.