Newspaper Page Text
A Npapr I'obUihKl We.Vly.
isu stmirrou Js-oo i I"-" iMuct.
$l)lo !;.. wor" olklmi.
Mard y th. PRESS PUBLISHING COM.
TIIOS.G. THRUM rrWel .ml M.naj.r
R. S. SMITH Swurr and Tr.awrtr
MAY .. i5
rm,pH rtMti folfrtl Ttt-M--Thr Cmltl
Opposition to the i.isport nuisance
and the hospital tax imposition is in
accord with sound sense, both commer
cial and political. We are glad to sec
tWaVcning interest in a measure that
ought to be carried by a reform legisla
ture at the next session.
Wc hare characterized the passport
system as a nuisance, with all due re
spect for the wisdom that framed it. It
is wrong in theory and in practice op
posed to national interests and in defi
ance of commoit law, It is, in effect,
imprisonment for debt.
We arc well aware of the great in
justice often done merchants by der
elict buyers v. ho "skip the country"
with "malice aforethought." But the
evil is not one sided. It has its root in
our pernicious credit system, which
must be changed if local trade is ever
to get on a sound basis
The three-months credit system is an
evil that injures three classes ol persons r
first, the seller ; second, the foolish or
extravagant purchaser ; third, the pru
The seller is injured because he
loses the interest on his idle money,
locked up in bills receivable : and be
cause he has often to pay interest on
the money necessary to meet his bills
payable. His payment of interest
makes it necessary for him to add that
item to the selling price of his goods, and
so he is often undersold by those in the
same lines who have larger capital
The foolish or extravagant buyer is
injured because the credit system is a
continual temptation for him to go be
yond his depth. To-morrow is the
only day that never comes. It looks so
easy the ability to jiay three months
from to-morrow. So many an honest
intentioned fool has gone into deep
debt in 1 lonolulu because 'twas so easy
"as easy as falling oft a log."
The prudent buyer is injured because
he has to pay an increased price put
upon the goods he purchase: in order
to make up for the loss from imprudent
The hospital-tax imposition is a relic
of the past. If the hospital can
not be supjorted in any other
way, let a direct tax be levied, not
chargable to transient visitors or those
unfortunate people called away on
business from under the vines and fig
trees of these blessed isles.
Opposition against the Spreckels
monopoly, and the justice of the
general complaint against Mr.
Spreckels, are admirably sustained by
the concluding sentences of a well
reasoned article in the Planters'
Monthly for this month. We quote
as follows :.
" The reason that sugar has been
higher in San Francisco than in New
York is owing to the fact that Claus
Spreckels has heretofore held an ab
solute monopoly of the sugar business
on the Pacific Coast; he has made a
corner in the article and has kept it up.
Possessed of a large capital and im
mense resources his olicy has been to
J-jy out or frecic out all competitors,
and up to a month or two ago his
policy has been a successful one. At
that time the American Sugar Refinery,
which has heretofore been content to
do the bidding of Mr. Spreckels, broke
loose from its leading strings and cut
the rates established by the Spreckels
refinery, the latter made a still lower
reduction, and the result is that sugar
is now selling in San Francisco at about
the same price that it is in New York.
The reason is that there is now com
petition instead of monopoly. How
long the price will remain down will
depend upon how long the two
refineries can afford to compete at
present prices. If the American
Refinery follows the way of its several
predecessors, and is absorbed by the
Spreckels refinery, the result will be
that there will no longer be comctition
monopoly will once more assume
command and the price will go up
not because there is a treaty, or be
cause there is no treaty, for if sugar
docs not come from the islands it will
come from elsewhere, but simply be
cause there will no longer be any com
petition, and Mr, Spreckels will be in a
position to ask his own price, and the
consumer will either have to pay it or
go without sugar, treaty or no treaty."
A correspondent who has read the
nicies on the recent census written for
the Press by Mr, A. Marques and re
printed i the Planters Monthly, makes
this criticism : "It may be true, as Mr.
Marque says, that the names ol natives
have been duplicated in the census re
turn! in order to swell the apparent
number of natives now living; but I
doubt it. In Hilo, 1 know of two
alive families not enumerated ; and I
think it more than probable that many
other natives in Hilo District cspeci
ally ihotc lit tag away from the kettle
menu were not enumerated. If in
Hilo, why not elsewhere ? Is not the
t method defective? If whites lost
their blanks, why not rutttes f
rur. .irnit.ur .inotr.
War is not yet on. Arbitration be
twecn Russia and England is Hiked of;
but a dispatch dated London, May 9th,
says. "The arbitration scheme is not
making rapid progress toward consum
mation. Although Russia has not re
ceded from her agreement to submit
the question in dispute to arbitration,
yet it is announced that delay is likely
to occur in the preliminary stages of
the affair. Before arbitration is possi
ble it is necessary for both cabinets to
agree upon the specific details to be
submitted to the arbitrator. This may
consume considerable time."
There can Ik: no doubt that Glad
stone and his supKrtcrs earnestly
desire icacc, and believe it can be
attained honorably But there can be
no doubt, on the other hand, that war
is demanded by a large majority of
English people, unless Russia retreats,
and Herat is practically ceded to Eng
land. Herat is "the key to India";
and all England is now keenly alive to
that fact. Unless the Gladstone Gov
ernment rises to the situation and
"draws the line" beyond which Russia
may not pass, firmly and plainly, Eng
land must be humiliated or " Gladstone
must go." Next Friday's mail will
probably end the suspense.
The news aboc stated came by the
Australia, last Sunday. The Alameda
brought news up to the 15th, but as yet
there is no war. Various London and
St. Petersburg dispatches dated the
Mil), are as follows :
In the house Gladstone stated that
lie did not know whether Russia's ans
wer concerning the Afghan frontier
agreement, reached by Earl Granville,
Earl of Kimbcrly, Baron dc Staal and
M. Lcssar, and submitted to the Oar
for approval, had yet arrived in London.
" Negotiations between the two fcovcrn
ments continue," Gladstone said, " and
tne government is unaware 01 any
further Russian advance. I he latest
telegrams received make no mention of
I'hc new Afghan frontier line starts
at a point north of Zulfagar and runs
thence eastward to Cliamara lilucL
From the latter place the line extends
northward down to the Kushk river to
Gauzit-Khan and proceeds thence
eastward and south to Penjdchand Ka
A Sir-i-pool note says the people of
Afghanistan expect that bngland will
avenge the defeat of the Afghans by
the Russians or idemnify ttic Ameer
for his losses. The despatch also says
that Galatani, a Sarakh, is the head
man and represents Russian rule in
The Alta says : The peace between
England and Russia, patched up more
than assured, is still an uncertain quan
tity in reality, as indications continue
to signify. This is manifested in the
decline of British consols from 9934
yesterday morning to 9S 15-16 at tne
close of the day ; also in the article in
the London Times, that men of all
parties think that there is "something
wrong f that a peaceful arrangement
with Russia even now is not certain.
The times is not an alarmbt nor sensa
tional. And the fact that Russia all
the time pushes her preparations for
war, and that England is not relaxing
her efforts in the same direction, arc
strong pointers to thestmuar conclusion.
Things appear volcanic
The Chronicle says: The British
government officers are again wrought
up by the arrival of Condie Stephens
with full letters and documents to show
how Russia has acted in the boundary
dispute. From what has leaked out his
report is not favorable to the fair deal
ing of the Russians, but Gladstone will
require something weightier thin this
to force him to stay the negotiations
which are now going on so rapidly
Talk, even if there is little meaning in
it, is plcasantcr in his ears than the
sound of battle, and it has the further
recommendation of being far cheaper.
The new Afghan frontier is virtually
what Russia claimed. It is bulged
toward the north a few miles lieyond
the Zulfikar pass, but it includes I'cnj
dch and everything which trie occupa
tion of that strong strategic point carries
with it. Experts declare that it carries
Herat whenever the Russians have won
over the intermediate tribes and secured
good roads to the chief city of Western
It would appear to a student of our
constitution and laws that His Majesty
King Kalakaua oui.ht to be held
morally responsible for the unconiforu
blc and obnoxious misgovcrnment of
this kingdom. Yet justice compels the
admission that the king's power s:cms
to have lapsed that lie has, virtually,
abdicated in favor of Messrs. Gibson
and Spreckels. It does not follow that
wc think the king has ceased to meddle
in governmental affairs ; but his med
dling is obviously at the dictation of the
two bosses. The Kamehamcha V sou
of kingship is apparently altogether of
It is officially denied by Mr.
Spreckels Advertiser that Mr. Sprock
ets' new financial plaything is a " Peter
Funk" bank. No one said it was.
But the denial of Mr. Spreckels' aper
leaves the question an open one.
Bishop ir Co. closed their savings
branch because they believed the gov
ernment was about to open the Postal
Savings Bank. That little bit of courte
ous public spirit was not appreciated,
by Mr, Spreckels' government, and is
misconstrued by Mr. Spreckels orgaa
Public spirit is the last thing to be
understood by the mouthpcice of the
The Gazette has " thrown an anchor
to windward." Obviously it is better to
be only so far " out" with Sir Claus
that thcie may be forgitencis for the
blanket craft, if the monopoly pirates
succeed In sinking the ship of state ind
scattering the independent fleet. But
if they do nat, Cipting Crayfish ?
On the .jth page may be found an
interesting article showing the conduct
of Russia in Alia. It is worth careful
San Diego is being ciamiucd a to its
adaptability for an ocean outlet for the
I Atchiriatjai Railway system.
Tin: iir..in Qt'KK.r
O.trvtifr IaImI JwNtMy- .1 tptrmthl
I M Sunday was a bright and beau
tiful day, though too windy to he as
Icifcct as all desired. But the skies
had ceased to weep and the deep grief
of most of the dead queen s dependents
had become less violent.
At about a quarter of an hour after
noon the first service began tit Kawaia
hao Chutch, which was densely thronged
by natives and foreigners, most of whom
were dressed in black to match the
sombre trippings of the room. The
funeral kahilis that double-lined the
central aisle led up to the mourning
platform where the massive coffin lay
in state beneath its purple pall. The
crown of the Kamehamchas rested
above the lifeless head of the slcccr
whose husband had once worn it ; and
above both a floral crown, surmounting
a cros, typified the higher reward to
which the dead queen had gone. A
profusion of flowers in innumerable de
signs surrounded llic.'o(Titi.
Mr. Wray Taylor, organist of St.
Andrew' Cathedral, played the organ
with plaintive solemnity as the church
was tilling. The arrival of King Kala
kaua and Queen Kapiolani, with mem
bers of the king's family and various
officials, was the signal for the beginning
of the first service, at which Mrs.
Turner sang in opening Handel's
Angels Ever Bright and Fair, rendering
it with touching expression and rare
Rev. H. H. Parker then delivered in
Hawaiian an eulogy of the private and
public life of the dead queen. It was
an earnest and eloquent effort, and was
listened to with marked attention.
In part it was as follows :
How strange ami how impressive ! this
array I How solemn the picture ue look upon
lo-ilay both within and without this house.
There Is a gloom about these preparations
that gives an intimation of pain or sorrow. Sor
row is the pain of the heart 1 and yet there
runs through them all a line of brightness, as
though darkness and light were struggling with
each other. What does it all mean ? Whence
does it alt come ?
In lSj6, nearly fifty ear ago, there was
born to Kekelaokalani and Nat a, her husband,
a daughter. She came of the line of Hawaii's
rich chiefs the Kamehamchas. This little
gill was adopted into the family of a physician,
Doctor and Mrs. Rooke, Mrs. RooVe being
her aunt. They called the child Emma, and
among the people she came to be called
Emalani or Emma Kalcleonalani. Mr. ar.d
Mrs. A. S. Cooke, in 1S40, had in hand the
training of the young chicfess, and into their
family school in due time little Kmma'was in
troduced. In this school the received the
careful attention that gave her the bent of
mind which made her honored and useful.
Fair as the opening of a beautiful morning
were the piospects that beckoned our young
chicfess to her future. Never did Hawaiian
maiden launch her boat upon a more prom,
ising river, or under happier auspices, than did
Queen Emma when she entered upon Ihc
beautilul, intelligent period that borders bo"
tween girlhood and womanhood. Gentle
bieeies and a swift, silent tide bore her young
life onward until, quite likely before she was
aware of it, she entered the period of woman
hood, honored and loved of those who knew
In 1856 she united in marriage with Alexander
Liholiho, Kamehamcha IV. This new re
lationship with its honors brought grave respon
sibilities and serious cares. Clouds gathered
in the horiion. Hut Queen Emma proved
equal to the burden of her day. Motherhood
brought its day of joy only to be too quickly
followed by the anguiih of liereavcment and
widowhood. In 1S58. her son, the Prince of
Hawaii was born. But within four shun years
she was called upon to part with him. He
died in 1S62, and in the following year she
became a widow by the demise of King Ka
Since the death of her royal husband,
twenty-one years ago. Queen Emma's life has
been one of retirement. Sorrow and disap
pointment have done a great woik for her.
Instead of breaking under trial she grew better
and more mellow. Her sympathy and her
love went out to others who suffered. Sht was
greatly loved of the people. Chiefs and people
alike respected her and they would fain have
detained her to tiiry longer with the living.
When on the 25th of last month, '.he word
pined round that Queen Emma was dead, the
tidings fell like a shock upon all classes in this
community. We saw old menatnd women and
young people on the streets, who were unable
to restrain their sorrow. Loving hands have
brought these remains into this house, and
covered them with flowers. It is fitting that
chiefs and people should meet to-day and offer
their respects to the memory of the beloved
alii who has departed.
How did it come about that the late Queen
Dowager held so supreme a place in the hearts
of this people ? I answer, she loved t.ie people,
Love lwgets love. The common people be
lieved that Queen Emma did really care for
them. The hospital that bears her name will
ever remain a memorial of her regard for the
Hawaiian race. So long at a Hawaiian lives,
when sick, he may go to the Queen's Hospital
and have all that Uve and skill can do for him,
free of charge. The queen also disbursed much
of her means in a quirt way, among the poor
and the sick. She gave to foreigners as w til
as to natives, whom the believed to be in need.
The poo. '.ill mist her.
Mulhcihood and womanhood were blended
In Queen Emma's nature In such a way as to
make up a lovely character. That motherly
nature was another elcmtnt that drew the
hearts of the people towards herself. She had
1 quiet motherly spirit that easily found its
way to the heart. This was more cipccially
marked In th. influence ste won oter the
young of her own sra, many of whom looked to
her as they would look tu a mother. They
will mits her.
Another source of her Influence was the in
teiett she always maintained in efforts for the
Instruction of her race. Hut above all, the
had a decided religious faith. Sbc held to her
convictions of the truth. These trails won for
her ly respect of very many good men and
Emma, quetn of the beans of the people,
wc bring to-day our tribute of aloha 13 your
memory, Happy are the thoughts you left
behind you, thrice happy your eiample of lalthi
of patience and of courage.
Open thy bosom, Maunaala, and lectin
these mortal remains to their last long rest
Take O, Earth, what is thfne ) thou maytt
claim the honored dust 1 hold it well in thy
keeping. Thou hast no claim on the imiuuilat
Over the fleeting pageant of to-day, high
above all the disappointments and struggles of
ihlt beautiful yet beclouded world, I lift up the
ooe name that Is more grand and moit lovely
than any other ntrnr. The One who loves
you, Hawaii, with a neve; ending love; who
hat brought to you a two-fold gift sufficient in
Iti fullness to satisfy every aspiration of human
ity, a Word which It light, and a knowledge of
lb Man of Calvary which it life Civiliaaiwu
Then Mr Turner concluded the first
service by singing If With All Your
Hearts, from Mendelssohn's "Elijah. "
The second service was under the
direction of Bishop Willis of the 1'ro
tcstant Kpiscopal Mission. The bishop
ojicncd the service in which he was
assisted by Rev. George Wallace and
Rev Alexander Mackintosh the latter
being specially in charge of the Ha
waiian congregation of St. Andrew's
pro-Cathedral. Two hymns were play
ed and than the preparations for
removal began, the organ playing the
Dead Marr.h from "Saul." The
solemn procession left the church at
two minutes past two and the services
at the mausoleum were concluded at
5:15. The march was along King to
N'uu.inu, thence to the mausoleum, as
ltody uf l'olice
Marshal J. It. Snper and Aids
Detachment of Cavalry
Uefotmatory School Band
Honolulu Fire Department
Post Oeo. W. De Ume G. A. It.
Konohikis of the Limit oft he late Queen
Governor of Oahu
Royal Hawaiian Hand
Detachment af Sailors from II. 1, R. M. Ship
Servants of the Deceased
The Clergy of the Anglican Church
The Right Keveiend the liishop of Honolulu
Officer Bearing Decoratlont and Jewel of
Her Late Majesty
Officer Hearing Crown
Ahahut Opiopio Puuwai Lookahi
I k 1 g S 2 a .5
I r- ? s s. j j 1
Carriage of Chief Mouinert
Carnage of Hit Majesty
His Majesty's Staff
Carriage of Her Royal Highness Princess
Carriage of Her Koy.it Itighneu Piinccst
Carriage of Her Royal Highness Princess
His Majesty's Ministers
Captain and Officers II. I. K. M. S. Djighitt
.Members ol the House ot cobles
Judges of the. Supreme Court
Governor of Oahu Tail
Sheriffs of the Different Islands
Clerks of Government Departments
Custom House Officers and Officers of the
Members of the Bar
Hawaiian Population Generally.
Along the line of march doors,
windows and sidewalks were filled with
spectators. The funeral guns pealed
solemnly and constantly from the pre
cipitious sides of Punchbowl hill. It
was a heterogeneous crowd that
watched royalty faring to" the dread
necropolis. Chinese faces, passionless ;
Hawaiian faces, forlorn with sympathy
and sad with tears; foreign faces,peering
from the four corners of the earth, idle,
curious, some showing' pity, most in
different, all stared at the sad cortege
which death had prepared.
The pageant was unique ; it was the
blending of savage rites aad customs
with the tinsel and insincerity of civiliza
tion. Such a funeral procession can
be seen but in one place on earth in
Hawaii The kahilis, gorgeous and
swaying, wonderful combinations of
colors, beautiful symbols of ugly death ;
the military, with slow measured tread,
arms reversed, representing detach
ments from the frozen steppes of the
north, from the hills and valleys Of the
new empire of man whence freedom
lights the world, and from the indolent
tribes of mid ocean. The bands played
alternately and sadly, dirges, solemn
tunes without hope, notes of death. She,
who had so often led the dance and had
bidden her subjects be merry, now
led them weeping to the tomb.
It is needless to recount the pity and
devotion of the long lines of Hawaiian
men and women, nay, even children,
that followed their beloved queen with
weeping and wailing to the gateway of
the somber land ; it is needless to cata
logue the trappings of death and num
ber the emblems of personal mourning,
nay it is needless, for the outside
world could not appreciate, not under
standing the depth and simplicity of
the Hawaiian nature, and we who
knew this right royal queen need no
vain combinations of sounds and letters
to portray our feelings and express our
As the day declined they laid her
within the shadows of I lie tomb.
Around the mausoleum, which over
looks the camtol city, embowered in
greenery within the sound ot the sum
mer sea, gathered a great crowd, such
perchance as followed the scriptural pa
triarchs to death. At last it was finished
and volleys of musketry announced that
all was over save the grief of those; who
loved her in life and mourned her in
death. The drums lat a prolonged
roll ; the procession turned homeward ;
the quick firm tread of the living left
the cerement for the plume ; the kahilis
seemed to dance in tfc lau rays of the
sun no longer emblsms of death ; the
troops marched with opened ranks,
balancing their guns gaily they even
joked and laogned. That wonderful
thing, the human hcatt always turns
gladly from sorrow to the joys of life.
We printed last week an article froiri
the commercial columns; or the San
Francisco Bulletin. Wc hope our read
ers read it carefully. It show that
there is great rivalry among jobber, so
that the retailers get their sugars on
most favorable terms. Vet until re
cently sugars have been much dearer
in San Francisco than in New York.
The reason as any one may ratily de
termine by a brief analysis of the facts
has been that Claus Spreckels, by
working his monopoly mill to its ut
most speed, has kept the price of
sugars high, and has made the enor
mous profit that enabled him to build
his enormous refinery, The Americans
in the sugar industry here have profited
by the American reciprocity treaty',
but in spite of, not because of, the
avr.r.x k'jijm Mtt.u
Ami Ih Uitlt f A f'nHrt rtntl T?itna
Lat Monday, Judge Judd, sitting in pro
bate, read Queen Emma's will, the main pro
visions of which are at follows 1
Mr. A, J, Cartwright, Sr., it sole executor
and trustee without bonds.
Her terrantt Kekil, Kuhina and Mamaini,
recent esch $lco.
Misses Jennie St'llman, Katie Montgomery
and Sarah Weed, each $J0O.
All her books and pamphlets goto Honolulu
Library and Reading Room.
To Mil. Frank Pratt, 3 piecet of land In
Makikl, Honolulu, known at i of Polokl III.
To Maty Lewal, the Ilialna of Kalaepohaku,
To Lucy Kalanikiekie Dtvit, house lot on
inauka tide of Ilerctania ttreet near Emma
To Grace Kahoatii, the Ahupuaa of Papaa-
koko, Koolauloa, Oahu t a lot on tlir east tide
of Maunakea ttreet, between Hotel anrt Ilerc
tania ttteett j and the land known as Kaha.
naikl, In Koolaupokn, Oahu.
To Stella Kcomailani, the land known as
Kaalaa-luna, in Nuuanu Valley j the house lot
known at Pahaewale, on the makal tide of
Queen street, near Alakea the Waianae laro
patch In Lahaina, Maul the above-named
property to be free from the contiol of any
The will permits a woman named Illkoni,
and John Illotsom and hit wife I.oul to reside
rent free on certain premises.
Annuities ate given at follows t Lucy Pea
body ,$900 j Hikoni, $600 1 Grace Kahoalil,
$300 1 Mary Lewal, $joo St. Andiew's
Priory, to found four ''Queen Emma" tcholar.
To A. J. Cartwright, In trust for the Queen's
Hospital and Albeit Kunuiakea, one half to
each ; the following properties, (subject tn the
foregoing provisions of the will repectlng an-
nuities and minor bequests 1) The Ahupuaa of
Lawai, Puna, Hawaii ; house and premises in
Nuuanu Valley, known at llanaia Kamalama,
picmisct on Richard, Queen and Alakea
streets, known at Huchue; residence and
premises in Waikikl, known as Kaluaokau ;
the lands Mahunui and Ao in Kaneohe, Oahu ;
premises on Maunakea street, described in
Royal Patent, No. 2,047 I the undivided half
of the Ahupuaa of Halawa, Ewa, Oahu.
The above properly is not to be sold until
the annuitants mentioned in the will die.
Then all or any part of the property may be
sold, enough set apart or reinvested to secure
the "Queen Emma" icholaiships, and the
residue divided ; one half to go to the Queen's
Hospital and the other half to be held in trust
for Albert Kunuiakea, his residue to go to his
heir or heirs, or, if he leave no heir, to the
The following properties go to the Queen's
Hospital without reserve : The "French
Hotel" premises, on Fort street J the queen's
residence, on the corner of Beretania and
Nuuanu street! j two piecet of land at the head
of Queen street, described in L. C. Award, No.
677 ; lands of Hopenui and Kaaihee, in
Puunui, Liliha, Honolulu ; landt of Luapalolo
and Niolcpa, Nuuanu Valley ; landt of Wao
lani, in Nuuanu Valley ; the residue of the
lands of Pohaku and Nauloi, Maui.
The following properties are held in trust
for Albert Kunuiakea and hit heirs : The
Ahupuaa of Kawaihae, Kohala District,
Hawaii ; the Ahuhuaa of Waikahekahe,
Puna, Hawaii ; the Ahupuaa of Kealahewa,
Kohala, Hawaii ; the Ahupuaa of Kamoamoa,
Puna, Hawaii; the land of Halakaa, Lahaina,
All the rest of the property, real or personal,
to be divided between the Queen's Hospital
and Albert Kunuiakea.
A codicil, signed by only one witness, was
at follows :
Honolulu, November 19, 1884.
As I am about to embark on the steamer
"Kinau," lor a visit to Hilo, Hawaii, I make
thit as a codicil (No. 1) to my last will and
testament (dated, ).
I give ami bequeath 10 Charles K. Bishop,
Esq., of Honolulu, Oahu, H. I., all n-.; native
curiosities tuch as kahilis, calabashes, feather
capes and leis, and all and sundry the various
articlet belonging to me comim; under the
head of Hawaiian curiosities, together with ihe
silver baptismal rase presented to me by H. M.
Queen Victoiia, Queen of England, on con
ilition that at some future day they, together
with all similar articles belonging to the late
Hernice I'auahi liishop, or to Charles K.
liishop, aforesaid, be presented by him to cer
tain parties (hereafter to be named by him), at
trustees ol an institution to be called the Ka
tnehamctu Museum, tuch museum to be under
such rules and regulations as said Charles R.
Dishop and the trustees shall direct.
Witnett j Alex. J. Cartyvriciit.
THE WILL OF A. UNNA.
The will of the late -A. Unna, of liana,
Maul, leaves to his widow, two life insurance
polices, aggregating $10,000. Hit brother,
Oscar, receives X ; Mist Frances Isabel Car
ter, 3.17th; and Dennis Toomey, 1-lOth of
liana Plantation. Hit remaining interest in
liana I'lantatiun and landt on Maui it to be
divided between hit widow and hit daughter ;
in case Ihe former marries again, her share lo
go lo the daughter ; in case the daughter diet,
without issue, her residue It to go to the titters
of the deceased, or their heirt. Dr. R. Mc
Kibbin, Cecil Brown and Mrs. Unna are exe
cutors. THE WILL OP THOMAS CUMMINS.
The late Thomas Cummins leaves hit
property contitting of premises on Kaahu.
raanu and King ttrectt, and 20 shares of the
Wallultu Sugar Co. In trutt to A, J, Cart
wright 1 the rentt, profits, etc., to e.0 to his
ton, Thomai J. Cummins and at hit death to
Lyda, Beatrice and KUtabclh Cummins.
,41 clu Jtttertutmcnu.
tly Jan. i ih. MEKCHANT STKEKT STA
;J0NT.KV ND NEWS AGENCY of
T1I0S. G. THBUM,
Will U umolidatad uh bit
Fmcv 9m4s m liMiry
BnsiiriM at bis
Pqrt Hit. Mtore,
l.r-M. BEAVF.K BLOCK.
ORTOAOHB'S NOTICE OP SALE.
By directibn U M. PHILLIP 4 CO., ihe
jeuee naased to
by MOSCS MVHV
iiaiad fabrurv at. ill
lAJiin, WtWIIH. MaMN M UMIU, W atMal aWa
ftulupe A Co. : a4 km a Ueadi U hm woduieot to
said feaatface deed twnuiaed to wu the HOopaysMat
ifceteof, I a directed to !, a public taction, o
WCDKKSOAY. that tttk atavoi luoe. ills. i ! u..
ai my aeletrouex to HoooluJa, a!l that rertaia piece or
Mictl of toad site tie i Kaaeaopvlu. KeJihi, sa aeid
ItUaduf Otthu, betas epaita 1 of eWyai Paten Me.
CSU, LCi ),7WioMliiataiaeel Matrea,
4 bewf the sum Dreeitaei coaseyed 10 aaid Mo
Ceitcun vt oeej us 11. a mumm i m
bee in, f-lU ae4 . .
for Kutaer particulars, utaejte U
Orte tC P. ADA US, Auctiuoeer.
CtCIL EKOMDf. Atioreey tor Mt
HmmJiUu, Hay rj, iM$. e7H
CROCKERY, 01. ASS WAKE,
IIOUSi: FURNISHING GOODS,
TINWARE, Oil. STOVES.
All marled Jn I order latitat ! this Im-
1,600 d,. FANCY DRESS BUTTONS
TEN CENTS r doitn.
HAMMOCKS from tl.75.
I.IUKAKY l-AMI'S in all ,1)1.1 from 5.50.
M6 it Etc, Etc, Etc, Etc.
The Largest and Finest Rink In the City.
Oj,rn f.rrry AfTIUtSIHIS un,l SIUIIT.
TUES1UV, FRIDAY and SATURDAY EVEN,
INGS. and WEDNESDAY AFTEROON. Aaaidu
out attention paid to the comfort and plra.urr of all
ADMISSION iS Cti. NO OTHER CHARGE.
H lu.t received, larce aucrtment of Skates. Pa
trons will be furni.hed either 11 tt II Club or Strap
Skates. D. I. SMI I'll. Proprietor.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLHJ.
We lake pletuure tn announcing that, in addition to
OUr CONILCTIONBRV AND CaKE HUSINCM. Ut will
open on SATURDAY, APRIL j5th. an
ICE CREAM PAItLOTt
Whtch has been neatly fitted up to meet the require
menu of our trade.
Our Ice cream will be. only of superior quality, made
of genuine cream from the Woodlahn Dairv with
whom we hate arranged to supply u regularly
with pure, cream, which, having frequent)) utedt
enables ui to guarantee a firtK.aM article, of Ice
creAm equal to that made in any of the Urge cine.
The fallowing varieties of Ick Cbram and I Cits will
be furniiSed at our opening, and levcrat other arietiet,
if our trade will lustily it.
I OK CKKAM.
VANILLA. COFFEE CLACK,
ORANGE AND STRAWBERRY
Parties supplied any day except Sunday. Those
wUhins Ice Cream for Sunday must have their orders
on .Saturday lforeo p. M., which will be delivered
before 10 A. M. Sunday. The creams wiltlx tucked
so that they will keep eight hours In a fust'clas cor-dU
Hoping to receive a share of public patronarjr in this
line of our business, and thanking them for their liberal
favors in the patt we remain, respectfully,
MELLER & HALBE,
I3a)t Kino Street near .ttakea.
Corner Fort and Hotel Streets.
Livery, Boarding, and Sale Stables.
Carriages for hire at all hours of the day or night!
also, conveyances of all kinds for parties going around
Excellent Saddle Horses for Ladies and Gen-
tumen. Guaranteed tJenUe.
Large and small omnibus for picnics and excursion
Grtict, carrying from 10 to o pasMngers, can always
secured by special arrangements.
Th Long Branch Oathlcs; Houm can atayt
be secured for picnic or etcumou arties by applying
at the office,
TainrHOhtt Nu. 34.
341-9154 JAS. DODD. Proprietor.
No. 86 Kino Sr-, Honolulu, II. I.
mncai nuna AiHis mm,
Copper and Sheet Iron Worker
RANGES, TINWARE. Ere.
tST ,11 work guaranteed and all orders fatt.fully
attended to, I'lease leave orders on th slate
Ditect Importation of
ThlM fiJeMMoa'tf Now Crop
China and Japan Teas,
Henry May & Co.,
NO. OS FORT STRX. BT.
Ilea just received per Maripnta.
DUPEE HAMS AND BACON.
Cats Cam.. Kin Salnon B.U.. Cam CedtU
Kai.ranUr Unf, Italoon fltol Bnad,
Crackars. 1 sU kaUiov Drfed Puth...
Pmd Apricot, 5ums UrMa,
OHllfbratlH ComIi Iltmey,
Talk) r'rui, l
Waul, Cora, Pol
aou aad J.ttUi, Paauly Flous,
And ataar otUr artUl.. loaaaaMron. lo filoo.
Ut UI U told si onn. la wall Ik. tlaaa, W Katif
(artioasaaraauad. CHAS. HUiTACr.,
TaWalxaa ia. (H-!) .. ill Klaj
ECKART & HUBASH.
Mannracturtri and Importers of
Silver Ware, French Clocks, Etc.
No. rt Mtrthanl Slrl, Honolulu. II. t.
KiifciiUrirrrrunmrlNr Mnmnml SrttlHtt
nnlrr anil rrtmlrnt,
.Hi JVfnira vf urtrnry mntir tn
Witches cirefsllj &e;M ui WwiM
Central nigra Tin and fncy M orient ft mi rntlrc
ALL mK HONK AT MODRRATK FRlcr.
1 fT Our RinxU mint I emined to l i(ecifttrl,
being mult trm (he hfvlet and lt muterUI In (ht
mem wotknunlilt rtuinntr.
'wIUn.i Ordttt Promptly Executed.
N. F. BURGESS,
CAUVEXVEIt AXIf llUtUtEll,
Kmpectfulli' tnnonnc to the public iltftt
he hit purchased ll.e
Iluiineu recently conducted by .Mr. O. M. Lake, at
Ko. 84 King ttreet. which will b under the manije
mentofhUKM. B. P. BURGESS.
'I he Kxnresa wttl attend the arrival ot every steamer
and protnf tly deliver
FKEIOHT, PACKAGES & HAUGALE,
In Honolulu and vicinity.
FTTRNTT-CTIVB fc PIANOB
Moved with care.
HE, At.SO, HAS PURCHASED THE
Tobacco, Cigar and Soda Water,
llu.i.e,. heretofore kept by Mr. J. W. Hinittey,
No. 84 King Mreet, which will he cunducled by hN
on, C. W. BURGESS, and where everything in
the line ofSMOKERV ARTICLES can U found, or
the ber quality.
Thanking the public for u.t favori and auarAntrclnfi;
10 promptly execute all order, in either line of huM
mil, at reaonablc chArnei would respectfully tolictr a
har orpubtic patronage.
fllcr Trlrphanr So. IIOV.
Ilenlileiiff Trttphowp So. t.lV.
Xo. 84 Kitty Street, Honolulu.
ENNER & Co.,
Have rt -opened at the old stand No. oa Fort street,
with a new and carefully selected stock of
Gold Chains and Guards,
Slcevj Buttons, Studs, &c,
Ladiet would do well to call and examine our stock of
RiaceUti, Broochea, Lockets, Earrings, etc.,
which were especially elected to suit the
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
Made to order.
The repairing branch of our husineat we regard a an
important one, and htl job. entrusted to us will
be eveculed In a manner second to none.
Or every description don. to order. 1'articular alien
lion It paid to or !era and Job work from ih.
UIHTIOl? Ss COS
THE UNDERSIGNED WILL RECEIVE
MONEY AT THEIR SAVINGS
ItANK UrON THE FOL
LOWING TERMS t
On sums ol Five Hundred Dollars or uuder, from
gne person, they will pay interest at the rate of five per
cent, per annum, from date of receipt, on all sums that
shall have remained 011 deposit three months, or have
been on deposit three months at the time ofmAlng up
the yearly accounts. No interest wilt be computed on
fractions of dollars or for fractions of a month.
No Interest will be alto e J on money withdrawn
within three months from dte of dcpHU.
Thirty days notice must be given at the Bank of an
intention to withdraw any money ; and the Depositor
iVU-UfOlt rrust be produced at the same time.
No money will be paid except upon the Draft of the
Depositor, accompanied by the proper t'ass borV,
On the first day of September of each year, the
accounts will be made up, and interest on all sums that
shall have remained on deport thrtc months or nwre,
and unpaid, will be credited to the tlrpothors, and
from that date form pait of the principal.
Sums of more than Three Hundred Dollais will be
received, subject to special agreement,
The Hank will be open every day In the week except
Sundys and Holidays.
tiji BISHOP ea CO.
Pacific Hardware Company
Successors to Dillingham I Co., itf Samuel Nott.
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Hardware, Agricultural Implement,
HotiHe FurnUMny Goodn C General MerchamHie.
Just received Eddy's Kefrigenlort ami Ice Chests, new stylet of Chandeliers and Library
Lamps, .Stoves arid Ranges, Kcrmcne Oil Slovti.
The Corner Harness Store Still to the Front! J
Urg. InvoKO U Cood. (of all dxuiptlom) having
Wn rwr.ived by m. Ihay
WILL BR SOLD AT LOWER PRICES,
Than Ih. aam. quality of Cond. tan t ouriKaicd alta
br. In Honolulu udMiUfrk'igua'uiinid. Mvuotk
cousin, of all kind, of Amnricaa, Kn(lr and btdnay
Saddlt., Baits. Pouch., Legging..
Saddla Cloths, School Baga, Etc,
aUta, Spurs atd SUrrap, Htc.,
la,Hithal aad SUvar Hate,
Tin liiatatiM if HOME MAM MARNCSS
la, aurlotiiy of worlavaiubip and naiarUf remain. urhalkagi duriag at, ala raa). rsnUanaa hara.
Thankful for lb. guaroas pairaoag. of lb. pau, ill cooitiiuauce And lnci.aia In ih fulw. U raataetfaUf
ulktll al tlta okuaad,
- Owmaw IWi tvaVITUgtgi ., Maltala, 11.
MATTHEWS HALL, SAN
A HVMOOLrOH UOYU.
UR4tr MtUetry DteciaUae.
Umd U Ih UaaiifiJ rOU. af Saa ataiao. oa the liaihata Pacta. R, ., n adits fcaaa Ua riaaaaatu.
EaaUbad la ites. Feanaaa buinMMn of r.aalaliia aad altaW,. Th lailalaaiar. ifiaajhi. a
haaiad hr avrfa aaian la r way awaag.dfa ate health aad f afart af Ih naala, TitWgMarMam
a:iai-k. ..4 Mtah-. m -, a ALriUB ug MWMiJ
STOCK & FIXTURES
n'KOXKSlKtr, MAY 971ft,
Ar 10. m., on irn pitml.n,
and Fvalurts of S
I .ill Mil iSa Slock
Blue irowv Vnjf'ce Saloon,
Crkefv and Gtat.ware, -
CTiart, Tobacco, 1'ipet,
Iron Safe, Etc., Etc
K. f. AIM. 11.
.MR, tl. Y. DILLINGHAM Us tnUructtd me to otter
for private sate a portion of hi splendid
Wood lawn Property ',
Oa Bffttuii ui Hib Stneta,
LOT NO. f.Isii4 Teei front and 300 feet deep,
with a Fine Houe and Outbuildings. Stable, Carriage
HtMie, etc., upontl, and U the property lately occu.
pled by Kv, I A. Cruran. The House I compare
lively new, Is In fine onler and will be open for Inspec
tion for any perm desiring to view it. Ihe upset
prU-e for this splendid piece nf property will be Sa.joo.
Onr.ffturth CimH, ttntnttce In t, V rtntl 3
Vrnra, trlth ttttereat mt 7 pr tent
LOT No. Is 90 ft by mo ft ; upset price $1,M 00
LOT No. 3 Is 85 ft by too ft; upset mi $(.300 w
LOT No. 4 ft 9j ft by too ft upet price $1,300 ou
LOT No. 5 is 75 ft byv ft ; upt price $., r
LOT No. 6 I 75 ft by eft ; upset ptic $i,toa on
LOT No, jU Co ft by xi ft ; upet price t,ouo to
LOT No. 8 Is 80 ft by a ft ; upset price $1,000 o"
LOT No. 9 Is 80 It by too ft ; upset price $1,000 00
Ami upon the same terms as for l.ot No. 1, m that
payment can be very easily met.
A plan of these tots can be neen at the auction room,
The new Tramway, for which a Darter was recently
granted by the Legislature, wilt bring this IVoperty
wtthn is minutes of the Tost Office and will naturally
increase its value. Wetntite nn examination and In
spection of those lots as they are well situated and very
E. I. MtAMH,
CITY SHOEING SHOP,
(OI'l'OSlTi: 1)001 IS STAI1LKS.)'
Horse Shoeing in all its Branches
Done in the most workmanlike manner.
Basing & Trotting Shoes a specialty.
Our Kates will be reasonable.
The undersigned, having bought out the Interest o
Mr. James Dodd in the alxire shop, solicit A a coutmu
ance of Ihe .(literal patronage bestowed on the late firm
Mr. J. W. McDonald received the hlgheat
Award and Diploma, for hie Hand-made Shoe
at the Hawaiian Exhibition for the year 1M4.
I-jT Horses taken to the shop and returned at short
notice when desired. . J. W. McDONALD.
IMrOKTKK AND DEALER IN
BOOTS Sc SHOES,
Mo 80 Tort StTMt, HoattUU. H. I.
4-V lit. Urfttl aim! bt lortiurit of
Ladlu', G.ull.m.n'a and CfcUdrn's
Boots, Shoft, SUppara, Danclnf Pua.pi, ate.
To b. fountl mi lh lUnd.
lrU' low at ,1 whr. for tlinilar quality of
foods. liUrul order, aolkilcd and oromplljr ccul.d.
NK'8 dc XXO-W23W aaOAXJaSea,
All of which arc offered upon favorable term..
PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY.
-.-"- w gv-, .. ..,.v ... ; JL : .
'. ,. A ,
"A r t