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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, May 09, 1885, Image 1',
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HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, MAS' 9, 1885.
VOLUME V, NuMHIiR 36.
WltOLK NuMMiR 245.
Vmtrr the Unnilf of ITnlltlkl
Un-lrr Ihe und white ih fears ro by
Tt said that bras, olJ warriors lie i
Tlir deail if wars that vsrra ft olj.
When here ihe rwlse of Inula rolled,
War crlM ami shouts of sfclftrv-
Ileneath these (mlml (tint lower oil hi!i
Dark furmt like phantoms gather ntith,
The mtihty forms of warriors boht
U ruler the turn
Ten lhousail flashtn fa)dlet lly,
Ten thousand fiiArl flash In the sky,
Antl feather ) etmels gleam as ifohl I
Tint now, w, ire but dust and mould
Atitl thoughtless hardly rniest Ion why -
Under the sand.
Honolulu, t'ehruary is, iggt. S I Mann.
"One mAy know hy sour ItUi that yuur gin it cue)
lent," tfgg.r'l Ofi.t
Kisses, according to scripture, are
divided into eight kinds -the writer
can not find mention of more viz :
Adoration, i Kings, .i, 18; Afpivha
lion, Proverbs, ii, 4 J Reconciliation, 2
Sam., xiv, J3 ; Treachery, Matt,, xxvi,
49 ; Salutation, S.1111., xx, ,i ; Affection,
Gen., xlv, 15! Subjection, malms, ii,
u, and Valediction, Rulli. ii, y. Kiss
ing Is a very dangerous subject for an
old bachelor to write upon, inasmuch
as the freedom of a fair maiden's lips is
often the provoratie to the commission
of matrimony. Hut, lest the reader be
disappointed that v.c have no personal
recollections to unfold, and therefore
disinclined to read this article, we may
as well remark that it is intended more
to collect other's opinions than to give
our own crude ideas. We believe it
will scarcely be disputed that the
female sex is much more fond of this
harmless amusement than their sterner
" Men scorn 1,1 Lite Among themselves,
And ararcc will kiss a brother :
Women often want to kiss hi bad,
'lhey smack, and kiss e4t.l1 other f'
Nor is this entirely out of nature.
Were we inclined to be a kistist
which by our snowy heard is impossible
we think, nay, we feel positive, that
we should prefer a youthful maiden to
receive our salute. The insinuation
that some young ladies are fond of
mouths thatched with a hideous nious
facile is doubtless a contemptible
slander. Their own smooth cheeks
and rosy mouths arc far preferable .and
so they must feel. Sidney Smith says .
"There is much virtue in a kiss when
well delivered. We have had the
memory of one we received in our
youth, which has lasted us forty years,
nd we believe It will be one of the last
things we think of when we die."
" This is no world," nt Hotspur said.
' For kissing lips and mammcts made."
Yet how fond was Shakspcare of this
"lip-business." You can not read a
single play of the great master without
finding a world of talk about lips and
kisses. There are an infinity of exam
" He kissed Ms .u of Af.iir doubled kisses."
' We'll e'en hut kiss Octatra, and we'll follow."
1 here Is gold, and here
My bluest veins to kiss : a hand that kings
Have bpp'd, nod trembled kissing.'
M Give me a kisse'en this repays me."
' 1 shall return once more to kiss these lips."
" Tins Is a soldier's kiss."
" Commend unto his li,is thy favoring hand ,
rsiss 11, my warrior.
" Come, then, and take the last warmth of my lips."
All this, and more, in one play and
that a very deep tragedy. It is .said
that the true origin of this gracious in
terchange of souls comes trom the far
east, and that it is symbolic of the sun's
rays greeting the earth :
" Kiss, sunbeams, kiss
The dear old face of earth,
And brine the sap to the bursting bud,
And brinif the down to birth t
Kiss, kiss, and kiss I"
Kissing among the heathen was a
religious ceremony. Cicero tells us of
the statue of Hercules, of which the
chin and lips were worn away by the
constant kissing of the worshipers.
The refined Greeks celebrated nothing
so much as a kiss. Anacrcou tell-, us
that he dreamed of asking a beautiful
girl for a kiss, and just as lie was about
to receive it he unfortunately awoke
and lost it, and he "felt in vain the tor
turing wish to sleep again," John
Milton I "Glorious John l" You were
a married man : you knew it to your
cost. How, then, with a Xantippe of
a wife before your eyes, aim her harsh
voice ringing in your ears how could
you paint the delights (?) of matrimony
with those beautiful lines from J'aiaJise
Both of her beauty; and submUsIve charms,
Smiled with superior lose, as Jupiter
On Juno smiles, when he linpregiis the clouds
That shed Ma-llower, mid pressed her mtivit tifi
ith. kisses pure."
The kiss matrimonial is of the greatest
moment, and should be guarded caie
fully, as often dependion it the weal or
woe of the future happiness of Hymen's
representatives. It nourishes the affec
tions and revives ''Ioc's young dreams,"
which, without the natural stimulants,
would smoulder upon the altar of hope
until the ashes of remembrance only
were left to mark its presence. Who
does not remember "rare Hen Jonson's"
1' Drink 10 me only with thine ees.
An J I will pledge with mute t
Or lease a kits wilhhl the cup,
Aud 111 not look for wine,
"In the time of Tudor, kissing for good
manner' sake was the rule, of society.
The victor of the tournament could
challenge the lips of the fairest fair
whose bright eyes looked dawn U'x.n
his doughty deeds, and the proudest
dame had to yield to his demand."
London Mirror, And before footing it
in the dance the ladies curtsied, and
were Usied by their partners. M.my
of the dances had kissing accompaniments-,
and gentlemen were held un
mannerly if they icfraincd to kiss again
af the end of the dance. There must
have been rather strong kissing going
on in Srukspeare's time,
"then kissed, sue hard,
As if he plucked up kisses by Ihe roots.
Itaat grew upon luy lips."
From the following e may conclude
that in Beaumont's day some of the
ladies, at least, had a prudent and
economising idea on this subject :
" Kt You tusl, my lonl . M, do flr faaliKM i
SfiJW j t-o-b4 I Mown with oven's Waallu
assssr assss vwsa) sap sua. aavur.
'Com Moore wa no friend to bashful
and timid kissing. lie says-
" We'll kiss, and llss In nukk delight.
And murmur, while we kiss, good night
' urife he
With one I0114 kit m;
my whole soul through
ihglit diiuketh dew "
.My lips as the iur(
Hut enough of that. I .est the youthful
reader may be weary of the garrulous
disquisition of such an old fellow, wc
will create a diversion by introducing
the following story, which is as short as
it is heart-rending :
" Abigail llrown,
In a bran new gown,
Went down to see her sister ,
When Jonathan l.re,
As brisk asa (lea, .
Jumped right up and kissed her"
We never learned whether Abigail sur
vived the assault. The fashionable kiss
is a scry common method of salutation
among ladies, which occurs generally
upon every encounter, whether public
or private, and is excessively violent
after an absence of seven entire days :
' And parting- what d'felt is this ?
IXseh wiped away the othei'skiss."
The lover's kiss is the first offering he
makes upon the altar whereon he wor
ships, and is sometimes bestowed indis
criminately when the senses and judg
ment arc greatly at variance, much to
the mystifying of many fair ones.
Young ladies, generally, whatever relish
they may have for kisses from their
clier iima nt, arc not wont to publish the
fact, The philosophers and fools of all
nations have acknowledged the delight
of kissing j though not, perhaps, in the
same degree, as we suppose that must
depend, in a great measure, upon the
culture and refinement of the heart and
brain. The first lesson in kissing is
taught in our very infancy, and wc all
bear the imprint of a mother's kiss
that sacred, passionless kis that is so
full of earnestness, deep love, and iimet
joy that bears with it a love unfathom
able and undying. Truly, a mother's
love is unselfish, and the only one that
can be considered so. Though some
times dimmed, it is as imperishable as
the glance of a diamond. San Fran
"Ihr Ortitt VldntMf i.'rtrrfriifrif.
The celebrated "Chinese Kneyclo
p.edia," which was purchased several
months ago by the trustees of the Hrit
ish Museum for fifteen hundred pounds
sterling, has been safely lodged in that
institution. It forms the most impor
tant acquision to the great national
lilurary which has been made for some
time past. The work is remarkable
ns having nothing parallel to it extant
in the literature of other countries. It
is comprised infive thousand and twenty
volumes, and consists of a vast the
saurus, into which is digested the entire
mass of Chinese literature extant at the
date of its publication, classified under
appiopriatc headings, and accompanied
with illustrative drawings, plans and
maps It includes treaties ranging
from M50 Ii. C to about thevear 170c
of our era, and it professes to represent
every branch of Chinese literature, with
the single exception of works of fiction.
It was compiled in the early part of
the eighteenth century by an imperial
commission under the orders of the
great Kmperor Kang Hi So, well known
to us from the accounts of the Jesuit
missionaries, whom he favored and
assisted, and who were his instructors
in European art and learning. This
emperor was himself a great writer, and
he was struck in the course of his liter
ary investigations by the alterations and
corruptions which arc gradually being
introduced into the texts cf standard
works. He therefore conceived the
idea of reprinting from the most authen
tic editions the whole body of Chinese
literature then in existence, A com
mission of high ofticifils was appointed
to select and classify the texts, and its
labors extended over forty years, ter
minating in the publication of the work
in 1726. For the purpose of printing
11 a complete front of copper type was
cast under the direction of the Jesuits,
who probably superintended the print
ing. Only onehundred copies were printed,
a number which has been reduced
since the time of the issue by various
casualties. The whole impression was
distrihutcdas presenlsamong theprinces
of the imperial family and the great
state officials. The type used in the
production of the work is said to have
been melted down shortly afterward
and converted into money to meet the
exigencies of the, government during a
financial crisis, and in this way the
means of producing a second edition
was destroyed. The copies which still
exist are in the hands of the families of
the original recipients, from one of
whom the copy jus.t happily brought to
London has been purchased. So com
pletely private is the ownership of copies
of this " Encyclopedia" in China that
no copy is known to be accessible for
reference to the general body ofstudents
of that country.
Ihe I'rttlu llomeii nftht I'.iMner.
si- r:t .1 ;.- v.,
mis. itiis, iiicwue 01 me rostmastei
General, is the smallest lady in the Cab
inet, and by some called the beauty jf
the Cabinet. Hut she will be obliged to
to divide the honor-s there with Mrs.
Manning, although they arc entirely
different typea. Mrs, Vilas has a round,
full figure; in complexion she is inclined
to be dark, though by no means what
could be called a brunette; her hair is a
dark brown anil her eyes are brown.
Her features are very small ami regular,
Her hair she dresses high, the front
being waved, pa'ted and brushed loosely
back from her face, She secnis ijuite
timid in her manner, and is apparently
not quite certain that she likes all the
ceremony to which she is now being
introduced. Mrs. .Manning, the wife
of the Secretary of the Treasury, is quite
tall and slight in figure. Her figure is
very graceful, and one which carries rich
draperies with much grace. Her small
head is thickly covered with soft, light
brown hair, which she dresses high, with
with a soft, curling fringe across the fore
head. Her eyes are a dark gray, not
Urge, but expressive. .Mrs. Manning is
easy and cordial in her manners, and
always seems to have a pleasant word
for each of her callers when ccccivinit.
A. y, World.
In the time of the l'haraohs in Kg)pt
men received rewards for bravery and
distinction of necklaces rather than as
now in knighthood. A little later the
Romans wore heads of Medusa on the
breast as honorable grn.imcnts. I he
Greek cities awarded to their most dis
tinguished ritiens golden crowns
imitating laurel or oak, declaring that
only the "throne of intelligence" should
Aneurin, in describing the unfortu
nate battle of Cattraeth in the sixth
century of the Christian era, describes
30,5 llritisb leaders all ornamented with
golden torques. Gray, the poet, des
cribes the same event thus
lo Catlraelh's vale In glittering row
I wive Iwu hundred wirrmri go .
I very warrior's in-wly neck
( liains of regal honor dek.
Wreathed In mn a golden link
Prom the golden tup they drink
Rich merchant!) at a later date who
were in the habit of lending money
wore gold chains, a custom which
Shakespeare remarks upon in "Much
Ado About Nothing." He says!
"What fashion do you wear the garland
of? About your neck a usurer's chain."
The use of the chain declined until it
was only worn by servants or stewards,
but it has again been raised to almost
its original splendor, and in Humpc is
worn by Lord Mayor and Aldermen.
Jewels made a part of the ornaments
worn by Jews, Giceks and Romans,
and their ladies of distinction were so
extravagant in this particular that I'liny,
the elder, says he saw Tollio Paulina
decked in jewels whose value was
jQ?,22,)i( 13s .(d. So extravagant
were the ladies ol the court of Louis
VIII. in their taste for jewelry that on
one occasion the queen made a sad
To show humility and a friendly feel
ing for all mankind, it was a habit in
those days at church to give to each
other the kiss of charity, saying, "Peace
of the Lord be with you always." The
queen, seeing a magnificently dressed
woman, kissed her, and she proved to
he a courtesan. The king was so en
raged at the mistake that he, for the
future, forbade, under the severest
penalties, that class of women wearing
golden girdles, making them a distinc
tive marie of mairied wolncn. I hus
originated the phrase, "Good name is
better than golden girdle.
Julius Ccesar presented the sister of
Cato with a single pearl worth 100.000
francs. On state occasions the wife of
Caligula wore pearl ornaments worth
200,000 francs, and Caligula put about
his horse's neck a collar of pearls.and the
same animal rr joiccd in a toi tore-shell
manger studded with emeralds and
pearls. In ancient Rome the ladies'
slippers were iflcrustcd with pearls or
set with precious gems. Nero displayed
his affection in the number of peatls he
showered on his favorite.
Cleopatra, to outdo Antony's extra
vagance wagered she would spend ,
000,000 upon one dinner. Antony
ridiculed the dinner as coming nothing
near her premise, when she replied
that it was merely an adjunct to the
grand dish. In her ears weie two pearls
of priceless value, amounting at least
to the value of the wager. Plucking
them from their plate, she threw one
into a vessel of strong vinegar, and, as
it dissolved, drank it. Its mate was
about sharing the same fate, when Pla
cus, appointed umpire in the case,
seized the gem and declared that An
tony had lost. At the conquest of Kgypt,
this pearl was sawed in two, and made
pendants for the ears of Venus in the
Pantheon. Cleopatra found a copyist,
in Sir Thomas Gresheni of England,
who dissolved a pearl worth ,15,000
in a cup ol wine to show his loyalty,
and drank the health of the queen.
The Uuke of lluckinghain distributed
among the ladies ol Queen Anne's
court, in the time of Louis XIII, pearls
valued at half a million.
In Hrazil to the present day the cus
tom is preserved of wearing an emerald
on the finger by medical students fiom
the time they become doctors. Hishops
of Erance wear an amethvst as a sym-
Doi ot dignity. Koman children wear
golden and copper lulls suspended
around their throats. Ihe Celts coming
from the heart of Asia, wore, like the
Medeanand Persian eenerals, "torques,"
golden collars lormcu 01 spirally-twmcd
threads, ami also bracelets of distinction.
It is attributed to the Gauls of Hrcnnus
that they brought into Ktruria the use
of jewels, which, in ancient Greece,
were reserved tor women Chicago
1 111: kiif .is.11s, wnen they see a
swarm of locusts lioering in the air and
clouding the sky, watch them with
anxiety; and, when they descend near
their habitations, they receive them
with shouts of gratitude to God and
Mohammed, throw themselves on the
ground, and collect them as fast as
possible. The locusts, deprived of
their heads, legs, and wings, are well
boiled in butter, and served up with a
substance called iicw,eus. The Riff
Arabs consider them delicious food.
Their camels also eat them greedily,
The Moors use them to this day, by
first boiling and then frying them.
The Moorish Jews, more provident
than their Mussulman neighbors, salt
them and keep them for making a dish
called dejina, which forms the Satur
day's dinner of the Jeish inhabitants.
This dish is made by putting meat, fish,
eugs, tomatoes, locusts, "in fact, almo'st
anything edible, into a jar, placing the
latter in an oen on 1'nday night, and
then taking it out hot on the Sabbath."
In this manner, the orthodox Hebrew
gets a hot dinner without committing
the sin of lighting a fire upon that day.
Ifu'ar Science Monthly,
the New Orleans Picayune has
found out the why of it. It says : "The
trouble with modern dramatists is that
they do not write plays in which all the
parts .-e good enough for amateurs to
How shall we stop the great evil of
lying t ,VfW lors uesentr. Dont
know; give it up. It's a habit you
ought never to hae fallen into. OV
Saturday Aifht, ,
Itrrnllrrtton ,f ,oim fetrrfrtf I'ttffnr
An old gray haired lady, reading a
notice of John Howard Pa)no, was
reminded of a pleasant incident of her
When he visited the west there was in
Louisville a trip planned to visit
Mammoth Cave for his pleasure. The
old lady's brother, who was a young
artist at the time residing there, was to
have been one of the company. When
they called for him he found it impos
sible to go.
"I am grieved," he said, "to have you
go without me, but I cannot possibly go.
I have a request to make of one of the
"What is it?" said a brother artist,
"I have a little sister, who is a gatherer
of curiosities, and I am under solemn
promise lo bring her some little thing
from the under-ground region."
"What manner of child is she who
scrapes together curiosities? Smooth
pebbles from the brook would suit her
better, I should think she must be
something of a.curiosity herself," said
one of the company, laughing.
"What manner of child?" said my
brother, a little nettled. "She is a little,
squarcJ.uilt old-fashioned looking child
but with an eye to the beautiful that
might possibly surpass some of maturer
years. In the corner of the parlor of
our old country home is a nook filled
with her treasures, and nature never
had a more devout worshiper,"
"Let me contribute to the child," said
John Howard Payne.
The artist turned with a delighted look,
saying: "Oh, thank you. I shall feel
greatly obliged, for it will have a
double value coming from the author
of "Home, Sweet Home."
"Is that another of her habits?" said
the brother artist laughing; "to appre
"She hassling in her childish way ever
since she could walk, and, one might
think, with appreciation; for gathering
her pleasant things from the lap of
nature, she would be very apt to value
a home made sweeter by them."
Not long after Payne returned he came
to the brother with a piece of stalactite.
"You see," he said, "I have not forgot
ten my promise; this is for the little girl
that did me the honor to sing my homely
song among her pleasant things; tell
her, will you, that I say so?"
Kor years that simple gift was treasured
in a home were the echoes of his own
thoughts had swelled in childish
melody, and afterward transferred to
her Texas home and priced there until
vandal hands bore it away, and always
when exhibited its crowning virtue was
that the Hand that had brought it forth
to light was the one that had written
America's deathless song. Courier-
StiipptHtj it ('titttr-.Stiimitt'ai:
One of the smartest things I ever
saw m my travels," said a pasaengcr
ironi the West to a newspaper-reporter,,
-was a cow-uoy stopping a cattle-stampede.
A herd of about six or eight
hundred had got frightened at some
thing, and broke pell-mell, with their
tails in the air and the bulls at the head
of the procession. Hut Mr. Cow-boy
did not get excited at all when he saw
the herd was going for a straight bluff
where they would certainly tumble
down into the ravine and be killed.
You know that, when' a herd like that
gets to going, they cannot stop, no mat
ter whether they rush to death or not.
Those in the rear crowd those ahead,
and away they go. I would not have
given a dollar a head for the herd ; but
the cow-boy spurred up bis mustang,
made a little detour, came right in front
of the herd, cut across their path at a
right angle, and then galloped leisurely
on to the edge of the bl u IT, halted, and
looked round at the wild mass of beef
coming right toward him. He was cool
as a cucumber, though 1 expected to see
him killed, and I was so excited I could
not speak. Well, when the leader had
got within about a quarter of a mile of
him, I saw them try to slack up, though
they could not do it very quick ; but
the whole herd seemed to want to stop ;
and, when the cows and steers in the
rear got about where the cow-boy had
cut across their path, 1 was surprised to
see them stop and commence to nibble
at the grass. Then the whole herd
stopped, wheeled, stragfjled back, and
went to lighting for a chance to cat
where the rearguard was. You see.
that cow-boy had opened a big bag of
salt tnat lie hail brought out trom the
ranch to give the cattle, galloped across
the herd's course, and emptied the bag.
livery animal sniffed that line of salt,
and, of course, that broke up the stam
pede. Hut 1 tell you it was a queer
sight to see that man out there on the
edge of the bluff quietly rolling a
cigarette, when it seemed as though he
would be lying under two hundred
tons of beef in about a minute and a
To the young the future has a roseate
hue. The roseate hue comes high, but
we hae to use it in this place. To the
young there spreads out agloriousrange
of possibilities. After the youth has in
dorsed loran intimate menu .-.lew tunes,
and purchased the (uper at the bank
later on, the horizon won't seem to hori
zon so tumultuously as it did aforetime. 1
remember at one time of purchasing
such a piece of accommodation paper
at the baik, and 1 still h.ne it. I didn't
need it any more than a cat needs eleven
lailsaione and the same time. Still the
bank made it an object to me and I secured
it. Such things as these harshly knock
the Huff and bloom off thecheeknivouth.
and prompt us lo turn the straw berry-box
ixjiionvsiuc up uciorc we purchase it.
Youth is gay and hopeful; age is coverd
with exnctience and scars, where the
skin has been knocked off and had to
grow on again. To the young a dollar
looks large and strong, but to the middle
aged ami the old it is weak and inefti
cient. When we are in the heyday arid
fuz of existence we believe everything,
but aAer awhile wc murmur, "What's
that you're givin' us?" or word of a like
character. Age bring caution and a lot
of shopworn experience purchased at
the highest market price. Time brings
yain regrets and wisdom-teeth that can
be left in a glau of water over night.
M. H t
S. Lno,, L It ( . I asm I. S A. ;ntos
leMe Sttliolar nhil Wimnan cf
sruaiittr J.v mmhmsk,
Op PICK ASH Uriilrji v Nn. 119 tort trrrC laltlv
occujyUil by Mr (Vp-t..fr,
urricK 1 int nt 9 10 t t Lim,k a, m,
j!-f-u Ho mi'l 7 lu 8 f. m
.tttrtritrif Hint 'nnntr til .lir.
No. M Kaahismni Strkrt. . IIONOtlU'
EO L, HABCOCK,
fritrhrr nf thr t'hinn fnrtrt
AiKlrtiit, cure Men, WtM, Dow .V Co.,
,V,J, 105 I'OHl ST., (....HuNHLtlU.
t.fMki'MK Tri, 11 l.tnni. (.tree.. 3;-j83
M, WHITNEY. M, D., D. D. S.
Itriitut lloom un Pott .Strrrtf
Mosoi.LM .. II, I,
Office in Brewer' Iltock, lurntr Itottl and frmt
Sir eel , tntrnncc cm Hotel .Street. aio-ji
AUnrnft '""i f'tmtturtfor tit l.itwtt
lint .Itrut tu Itihr ArLiioirUtturuWntkA
So. 14 KAAHt'MMVU Stnprt
NO. A. HASSINGKR,
,lfrnt tu tith?
trhmnrlftlfnifntM 1r Cimm
tiutrtM fur tAiUnr
iNtRRIOH OencK .
JOHN M. PATY,
Atitnrff lttbttr tiiut Vittmtmtfn l)reitt
Vox the State of California a rut New Yttrk. Office
at the Hank of IlnliupK Co.
ItooiiLii, Oaiu II, I. 110-acji
P GRAY, M. D.,
j'ltv.swt.t.v j.h strufiKox,
Offn.e, next door lo ihe Honolulu LU.rar)'.
9 to 10 a. m,
a to 4 I. M.
7 to S'f. M.
Surid..), 9 to 11 a. M.
Ki:Sir)I..N'Llcur. K.nnu and I'mimcoU it.
O B. DOLE,
fjtmimfttii' iff I.mr unit Xntttfft t'uhtir,
N(. is, Kaaiiumanu SrKkKf IlusutLt
SMITH & THURSTON,
I Y, O. Smim,
1 L. A. Tltl'RSTO"
.tttortiryti ut I,tnrt
No, jS MCKCIIANT SrRKKT. .
UT R. CASTLE,
Attorney at t.iiiv Hint Xutary i'uhttr.
No, 19, .MisKttiANr SrkKUT..... Hundiulu
Attend .ill the Gturt of Ihe Kingdom. 310-261
LLIAM O. SMITH ic Co.,
J la. A. 'IituKiiot. I
Y. O. bMi 1 it. f
Jit or if tuut ttritt llntnt h .,
N. 38 Mhkciiant Strkkt Hosotucu
EttabtUhed in t&& )
Suar rUnution, UaitroaJ, Telephone and other Cor
iwranwi stocks, iiomisan.1 similar s.untic
Uuiu.ttT amj S)t u os Commission.
.Money leaned on Muck Securities
tliUMi'tvv Hint ttfitlrr tn tttimmtuirr,
Mrrtitrn bUvfr-Vhttnl tl'urr,
No. 83 Koicr Srnhbr ... Honolulu
I UHiral Wire Ware. Kantv Ssjjix. I'ictitre r-rampti.
WcnholWi. PocLet Cutler), II. I. Chae' Ith 11 J
icufc, Clark' Spool Cotioti, .M ursine Oit, all
kind of Machine Needle, "Domo-lii" iJer r .ifcMoiH.
Sole agent of the universally acknowledged Liht
unninj DoineMio hemj; MHJ.te.
S. CLBUHORN ft Co.
td'orf r unit Dmlri'H in itritvritt Mrr-
Corner Queen and Kuahumanu Slievt, HoimIuIii.
irfirrfNiir.cr Hint tlnrelrr,
Watch rapisti'snx inatlo a Spoolitllty.
ll orders from Ilia ullici islamls promptly atleniletl tu.
No. 55, lIuirLblKKKl Honoluh, II. 1.
A W. HEIRCE t Co.
No, 15 'Jubln St., Uosui.ii.il.
.scent lor Hranu'fc (Inns anl Itoinli Lances antl Per.
ry lUtW 1'ain Killer. jio-?6i
A LLBN & ROBINSON,
IrrffVr Irs .irmbri- mul nil A hula nf lliltlil-
lU Miltfrtilh, I'llltttu, IHtn, .Vrlla, etc,
Na 44 (jHtfcjr STackr HoNui.ui.ir, II, 1.
AC.KNTft Or kOIOOSKMS
Halealcala. KuUmanu, Kekauluohl, Mary Ellen,
U llama, Pauahl and Lealil.
At Kobmtou's Wharf. 3to-j6i
ISIIOl & COrfBi'nkM,
-UU'l Jl.s AiWlHtH
.. " .
llravy adxhitiji. o.VC'
'-f..r. . -rV
riu: hank ok c.uUNi!cr 1
And their att.msjjj
Messrs. ,V M KOIII.sCIIILUkhONS,
1i CONDI KKCIAL HANKING CO.,
OF DVDNKV, LONDON.
nCOMMKKCIAL HANKING CO.,
CV !yi)NKV, bVDNl.V
Ilia HANKS OK NKW IKALANUt
1 HE HANKS) OF HKlVlhll C0I.UM11IA,
VICIOWA, I1.C, AND lOKl LAND, OH
Trail ia, I a Gtueral yj(" llutiiun.
CBRBWCK & COMPANY,
UtHrrul MrrtiiHlUtmul C'uuiuilulnu .lieul.
IjVkfcN STaaar, Mos.uLt,t.l-'t
OtTiicr - l't L, Joitcs, jr., H'slent aJ utaJwjcrl
I.). It O, Carter, irsurr ai.l ssrretarv, Dtrestursj
JIW Cl.arlrt K. ll.toiaiJ II. A. I'. (iat.ri W. F
UUu, auUitbr. fjl"
H U S T A C B .
(roauaaiv kirn aouaa A Cu.)
M'AWrsla .iriil llehtll llrirr,
III, KlMiStsisr ,,.,.,. ,Unui llaasiuvtrlULU
FaniU), ruituiiua, aral Miip Ustrrs u,iJil as slwrt
uuka. New zsals bv vry UsayMrr. Ordara frswu
r C. COLflMAN.
'.UnUltVi Machinery, etc
Shop cm King Siftti
rel to Quite K (Ju-Ae.
iMrnftfRK AND lUAfftr f
Furntturr of Rrtrti l)rrtitttnh
Vlhalntrr nml Mt$nttfitcttrtr,
Furniture Wureroomi No ill Kotl Street Wotl
lhon at oli ttaml on Hotel Strret. All order oroniDtlr
Attended to, too-so
fASTLB ft COOKE,
tihtjttttttf itutt Cnmmttnn MrrthHtt
No, So Kt( Stukut, oIIomoi-vil
IMrrtRTRKS AND DKALPRI IN
'll)i Hiti-I.cock & Company! rianutitm,
'Ihe Alejuutder ft. l.aMtn 1'Untatlun.
M lUUtead, or WtitluA HUi.tation.
t. II. fmith A Lomtiany, Kuloa. KAual,
Jt M, Alexander, Haiku, jMaiii.
Hie haiku 'Migar ujmunj.
1 ne Morula .-hi (tar iompany.
l i4yyiifJ iiMin.n(.e Com pari) of San Kranifwo.
'I lieew.rthftland Life Insurance Company of ltotni
'Pie ilUftV Mpnufacturlni; Company of Itixlon
0,'f WeMoti Patent Centrifugal Machine.
Tin? NjrV York and Honolulu I'pcket Line,
lhe MfMiant'i Line, Honolulu and San FrauriVo.
Ir. Jane A Son'; Celebrated Medicine,
Vtlcoi Jit (iiMft Singer Manuficturirift Cotiijnny,
Wheeler A V1U0n S-wii.f Math inet. ft 0-161
ry p, adams.
tiitrttmiff tttitl CmnmlmaUm JtrrrftitHt,
No, 4S tiVKt-t STHHKTM4.,.. . ... llosou't V
CD. HOFFSCHLAHGFR ft Co.
tiiiimrtrr Hint 1'ommtMMlon .Herchtint.
So. 48 O.l-K' SfRKKT HoNOfL'LU OaHU, If I
IttHIM Mitt Miff I
I'acrk Hangkk, etc.
Ni. n7 Kino .Strrkt.
O HALL ft SON.
IMKKTKR AND t'KAI HR1 IN
It n fit wit r 6 mid ttenernt Merchnmtlvt
Coknpr np Kino anh Fokt Stkfkts. Honolulu
W'illum W, Hall .President tl Maner
I.. C. Able. .....Secretary and freaurer
W. F. Allen Auditor
Hirecturv-'lhomai May K. O. While, o;-j6
P A. SCIIAEFER Co.
Impoiter a mt Commtloit Merchant,
So. -K MUKlHANT STKHKT HoNULULt
i:pren ami lintytnnn.
Office. No. 81 Kins Street.
Residence, No. 47 Pnnchbowl Steret,
Honolulu, Oahu, H. I.
Freight, lUd'aji. ad ItjnaKe dclitered to and from
ull paruof Honolulu and vicinity. Careful at
lent ion paid tu movinn V urtuture, with
WAGONS F.Xl'KKSSI.Y FOR
Ofllte Telephone. No. 80.
Hotiie lelrphone. No. Qo.
ttuol unit .shoemaker,
Itool and Sho: trude to Order.
No. 103 Pour SrKKur...
U. W. MACFAKLASK, It. K. MACPARLANK.
Q W. MACFARLANE A CO.
Importers. ComiulMlon MerobnuU
and Susnr Fotorm.
Fire proof Ituildm.. . Queen ttrert, Honolulu.
Puuluj Sheep Kancl Co, Hawaii,
J, Fowler ii Co' Steam Plow and Portable Tramwaj
aMirrku, Wihun X Co'aSuar .Muchliierj, GUskuw
Glasgow and Honolulu Line of Packets,
Liverpool and Honolulu Line nf Packet t,
London and Honolulu Line of Steamer,
Sun I" Ire Oliite of Ixiudon. 43-3fl4
IT HACKFELDA Co.
time rat t'ommtmiton A ye lit.
Cur, Four anu Qckkn SrHUhT..
LJOLLISTER A Co.
Hhuteato ami Hetail OruyaUt ami To
No. 59, NbUANU Stlikkt . .Hunoiulu
LJOPI" k CO.,
o. 74 , King Sraaar, tloNut-i'LU
Vpholttfrera, iirrljrara itHil iiruirra Ih ull
klmU of 'urrsffui.
I'cleijltotte Nu. 143.
importer of Utneral Mtrthondl from
France, ICnyland, Germany and
tho United Stat.
No. 58 uaKN Strkkt,.... .....HoNnut
916 and 11S California SruiHT....SAN Franciw.o
lartuulir attention paid tg filling and fchlpjaiiti U
Uud ordcro. aio-aot
IT E. MctNTYRB A BROTHER,
Cor. Kino au Tort Sr....
ONOLULU IKON WORKS Co.,
.lfuiM Knytne, Hotter, buyur Mtlt,
Cooler, iron, lira and Lead t'atttny.
llt.MILtU' H. I
Mavhiiry A titty dM;ri)tio.t inJ to ordtr.
PariUubr atlciuloii paid lu bhip's IHatkwui thing.
Job Huilt. cievutcd ont he oltorlt notice. lo-4t
I NO. O, FOWLER A Co.,
Are prepared to jurat Flan and :.(
mute for Meet
With or MrtihsM. Cats and laCsCouuivft, bLeUi
AHM'H.n OR3UUAU I'UNIAIIUNV.
1'cnu.uMiit Kdwa. and ljcoiiotitis and tart, lrc
tton I ninet and Road laaxomotivct., btttau
Plouchia aitd Cbllivltng Mihu)iy, Purt
able Kun. foar all purpose, H iiwiui
Knjlntn ur uJ,tn,
CatJu ith lJutrtloitsS, Model and Pfaoto-
afr-hs of th altuv I'lania and Mat-hUwfv may ba uw
m iri4 Mmt-sn ui in unaru(nei. m, liK r.t.3 aitj
i;. W. MACFAKLfNfc;tCO.,Anair' Iimjw ...
Vowmtitn Merchant and 4lemrwl imeajer
Ih Dry Uod,
Wai-vf. Maui , .
OroCsHw, MawdwaWt, SutioMnr. tlm Umkiuu,
FeflftuMrv Jt CLutf t. t-4
9 tu.fus tfitrt.0.
OMN T, WATBRHOUSS,
tUmlrr In fttnmtt Mrr
.No. tj-ji QuonSi-kiikt.... . . .HovotVLt)
T M. OAT, JR., ft CO.
Stattnnrr nti jtrtr heater.
tint Huhbfr sfffrtmji Aiency
(lATir l!iHk' ,,, .No. 15 Mukhant Smirr
-r54 Hon ut 1. ti. II. L
r M. OAT ft Co.
Maltmftkrrf Ft a (ft of nil JteafrtftloH
nftfft mmiI rrpalrfit,
tlotfofiair H. I
Loft In A. K CoottVi ne fireproof building, foot ot
Nuiuuiti aStrett, tj'-tM
Ttn, Voppr mmri flhrrt Iron Horltrr,
Ntort fHft Rang,
of tl Mtisli, I'ltimliciV MocV ml metftU, houx ftirnMi
Ing good, chan(Jelirt, Umj. etc.
No. 1 Kamiumani; iytwwfr, .... . ...Honoiulm
f AtNB A Co.,
Irnttorifra and df alert In Hay, Grain and General
HoNOt L'Llf (........!'. I,
T BWRRS ft COOKE,
importer ami tiritter In Lumber nmt ntt
fitnati 0 jniKiiirir .naierioi.
No Sj Four SritBRT ... ... . . ...Hokoimm
- ?- -
Itentrr In Ury flnoitaf tire, Ten, Stiff and
.sfVuir tioofl, II ills, itoots umi
Nhoe. Ilrnn, feed unit f7or,
Cigar anil Tobareo,
,o proprietor of KIc afirl ,Siir riaritaiiom at
Kaneohe, Koolaii, Waipio, Kwa, and HeeU.
Cor. Nut' am; anij Ciiai-lain St...... Hosoi vt.v
T YONS & LEVEY.
Auctioneer nmi Coniinlsttnn Merchant,
Com npr Kort ani Qukpn Sti.rRTst HosoLt'tr.
SaJe of tini. lure, Stock. Real tntatc and General
.Merchandiie promptly attended to. bote agent for
American and Kuropean merchandise. I J, TvoMt,
332-lSj I I-J. I.RVRV,
PHILLIPS A Co.
importer ami tf hotetate iteater In Cloth
(tiff. Hoot, Shoe, lint, Men fur-
nthlna tlooil. Fancy HomIm, Ktc,
No. 10 Kaahumanu Strkkt . .Hunoi vtv
1UT W. McCHESNBY A SON,
tRt RR1 IN
leather, Hlte, Tat tine amt Cain 111 lion
A ief.U for the Koyal Sap Cuiupttny.
No. 43 Qikkn Sfrkkt ... ..HovoLllk
S. GRINBAUM A Lo
iinmrter amt W hut e male Iteater tn ?
OUHKN SrRRHT. HoSiiM'Lt
S. GRINBAUM A Co.
Forirariltny anti fJommtton Merchant m,
i4 CLiroKNtA Sr San t RANciM.i.
Special facilitiet for and u.trtLutar attention ojM to.
const rninent of Uand urwfuce. aio-a6i
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO.
Importer ami Dealer in llnntivare. Cut
Paints and Oil, and General .Merck-indue.
No. 74 anu 76, Four Strkrt. ...HovuLULt
1 l o-a6 1
O J. LEVEY A CO.,
Whotcmale ami Hetail tlrocei,
No. 95 Fort Sthklt . HoM-Ltif
Freli jp.eri and provi&ionn ot all ltlndt on hand and
received reulAih from Lurope and America which
will I sold at the lowest market ratCK
Goods delivered to an) part cf the cit) free of charge
Jiland orders solicited and prompt atlentiori will t.
given lo the same, o8 859
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN
vestment Company (limited.)
.Money loaned for long ur shurt periods on approve
curity. Apulyto t GUI.L.V,
Office lte.ncr Ilhxk, Fort St,
pHEO. H.DAVIES A Co.
(Latk anhin, Grkkn A. Co.)
Importer and Cammltai Merchant.
No, 4 Kaamcmant St.. .,IIor.oiii.i'
Lloyd's and the liierpool Undei
Kntikli and Foreirfu Marine lm.u
!ifu Marine Innutance Loinoanv. and
Northern Auuranie Com pan), a 10-161
THOS. G. THRUM.
iHKXTfffi ANU .NUhUfACTLRISG
Stationer, Seir Ayrnt, Frtnter, Hook
And publisher of the Hawaiian Almanac and Annual,
Merchant, street Dealers In Fine Stationery, Howls,
MuuCt To and Fancy Good, Fort street, neat
Hotel, Hofiolulu. 3s)i")bi
WMT, II. t, IpOW,
U W. MACARI ANh,
EST, DOW A CO ,
importer and Dealer In all kind of
Mute, Fancy and daHinee flood.
Furniture uf all kinds SeMtnr Machine, Mirrors.
Paiuiiuas. Chromo au-i lots. PLtui lramr ami
Cornice to order, Mouu and reiairing t-ututtur
No. 103 Fort Strkkt..
Denier In Choice! Heef, Vent, Mutton, Kr.
No. 6 QhRtut Strkrt, Fimi SUkkir.
Family and Shipping rtrdcrs cartful!) attended to.
I .he Stock furnished to VcrmIs at khortnotka,
VegetaUt of all kind supplied tu order.
CM-RfhoNti ..Net. 113.
ECKART & HUBASH,
(anufacti.rcrs and lnipuft of
Silver Ware, French Clocks, Etc.
No. ) Mtrvloni Street, Howwlu. H. I.
hukttl Jetrelry and fine Diamond H'tting
a eper laity All kind of Jewelry made to
order and repaired,
W Mtk iMfcllr lii tti WtttnU,
(efaral tugia.iuc aud ijic) ono(iaius ucaily
ALl nniK ut. AT MOUMIATR fSltS.
fair Ou itoods isuu U iMtoiuacd 10 U apptccLued,
UtDf fuade frvw the hatws and Wu suai trial In ih
OHM workaUAArUkf iusbAe
!1UjU 04r flimvtir Uumct4.
J, T. WATMHOUSB,
Incite tnitnn of the
Following Goods Just Received
TaR late arrival
M.AVK VKHSOH MlilllSOS,
I adieV ami Gent' UmlirelU.
I Inen Sheetfns. Fine SiIW,
jidl antl Gem lloirr.
l.tnUotdtrred Cloth I able Coert,
Ladles' and Gent's Undorcoar,
Woolon and Cotton Shirts,
.V faflrge AAwtment t
White Linen Shirts and Collars,
WtnJ Itrrss CmhIs, .
. Ladt's' Hats, trimmrsl anl nulrimineil,
I3lf IlllfW llllll IlllsMM't loilH,
All kln.ls r.f
LACES, COLLARS, CUFFS, Etc.
fine lm of
And ft ureal vartet) of lth
KNC.I.ISII AND AMKKICAN GOODS,
ro numeruui to nientiw.
ENNER & Co.,
Have re-op ned at the old stand No.O) Fort street,
with a tie and carefully selected to.k of
Watches, Clocks, '
Gold Chains and Guards,
Sleeve Buttons, Studs, &c,
laAdies would d well to call and cxannue our stock of
Hiaieltis, ltnxhes (sockets, Karri it gt, elt ,
v.hkh Here ro'pcclally selected tu suit the
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
Ihe rep,uriug LranLh of oitr LtiMtieM m regtid atari
important one. ivnd all jult entiutled to us will
be ritiuted in a manner M-cund to none.
Of errydecriplIon done lo order. PaUlicuIar alien
titMi is paid lo or '.efnnd joh (tork from the
CITY SirOEING SHOP,
(Oi'i'osiii. dodds .s-i.mii.i:s.)
Horse Shoeing in all its Branches
Done in the inoM Hurkmanlike manner.
Bacing & Trotting Shoes a specialty.
Our Kates will he icatonahle.
'Die undenuncd, haii.. Lvuzht out the inten
Mr. Jainci Ilodd in the above shop, solicits a con
anc of the lit rat patnMMe Lcfloed on the late
Mr. J, W. McDonald received the .italics.
Award and Diploma, for his Hand-made Shoes
at the Hawulian Exhibition for the year tBa.
i-tf Horses lakrn to the tl.op and returiml at horl
notice when desired, ). V, McDONALD.
1UIRS. THOMAS LACK,
No. 7I Tort Stret, IIouolulu,
tMlttRTRH AMI ItKALKR I.N
Far!, Attachment, Hit and Aeeeori.
ACfcNV FOR TMK
WhiTk ardllie LlOHTK.lNMNi, Nk.W Howk Mnclune,
Howard'. Muchiiw Needles, all kliuK' "
CuriUeM's Silk, (n nil colors and Le,
Harlaoui'a Linen 'lluead,
Clark's O. N. I. .Machine Oritun. v
Mute, Dtmotttrt litliablt Cut fiftr littttnt
ANU rt'M ICATIOhft,
Guns ai d Skjki inc. C-toix,
Stljr, PUWPRR, CAt-f,
and MHTALttc CAfcfRIK.H
h'KltOSKXF. STOI'FM, In alt .
Sewiri.Machiue, Iax.k and (iun-Kepairini promptly
attended to. 49)
GEO. M. RAUPP,
Fort StrsMt OppualU Dodd'a SUbltsa.
Dtr, Veal, Mutton, Lsiuu and Pork.
Gaimau aud Pork Sauiages, '
Fltt), Poultry and Vegetable
Orders willrcceitt prompt atlchlkML Shipping sup.
jItd with diptth.
iKturHUNa N't. 104
Nn. U Kuc bt., Iloauuis, II. I.
nuncu nmu m qas nun
Copper and Sheet Iron Worker
KAN(ii;.S. TI.NW.Mti:, Kit
iat" All srurk (U.rajitetil and ill ulii (ll.full)'
alUmlot to. Iltaa. av ta'dfrs en Ik lal
ISTOa IB WLMSl,
No. 78 ft 80 HOTKI. STREET.
r la-tlass Talla al axJarait rain, I'nrai, par!ur
fur taJlct alal Ihau suls
Oimsi statu ta 'clock Eicry Nlgbl.
' f 1
fsJilalf jjtoasasasAassVss- - '