Newspaper Page Text
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P. 2. S. S. Co.' Time Table for 1879.
rojr itoxoicti: to jli.y mAScisco.
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CirntDSlt ' Mar.
Arm ia- i Apr.
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j IN I.
O OlYI I E IV C XL X. .
The wetbr ha been of avca Llunterlng i.ature lb
put wsrk as to materially Interfere with haul Dr.. e pe
nally nn-ne the cosjitrr , tuasy fcavlog been delayed In
port. anJ others wlod bcand at their landing. fcboiuJ
th "trades'" which nave set do-wu so fiercely bring gen
eral showers throughout tha group, aa they arc doing fir
b metropolis. It will bs a hlei boon fur many; fur
Dotwlthjrtandlnff tba heavy raina bad last fall. therw are
occasional complaint, heard from the planting district
of want of wtr.
W Irani .f nothioir of special lnteret in commercial
niattrra to Bote since -ir Iat, the time ami attrition of
ta majority of our people being ttiven t- quarterly
ax-eun at. .
Tb arrivals front abroal hare been free the pai.t week,
embracing th Eureka and Lao from San Francisco, brin;
1C4 full asartl cargoes ; the Monitor frorn IlamUdt and
Jam Perklna fn.m Port Gamble with lumber; Springfield
from Jipan. en rotitefor the Guano l-.Ian.Ij; Crusader
from Hongkong with Chine merchandise and passen
ger; Martba barla from CoUn and Alxtrr from IJwr
pool. with aaanrtej rargoea of ataplo Rood. The PM3
S Alaaka (from 8an Franclaco en route fur Jin.) put
Into tbla port oa Tueviay laat, bavlDt; anxtained bavy
daiuaea in aerie of f?l- from Sfin h 21 1 2Ttb, Li b
will nereaaitatc aome two or three weeka delay for re
pair, at an expenditure of aloot T'Vday we have
the brlir Timaa.lra from Han Fran-iM-o by way of Hilo.
e route for the Arctic.
Owing to the weather aaabvTe noted, the aeveral t--M
np for Man Franciaco bare been delayed In peoi-uring
freight, ao that the departurea have been but few.
The arhra Lr.leta and Oen Harney are both refitting for
their northern rroiee; aud a few of the aprlng fleet of
WhalTa bare repotted themaelrea to procur auppli-a,
nearly all of which hare been aent here for them frm
It la a matter of no little Interest to our whaling friend
to note tb gnM chantje they find her from what we
r) la thpaliny daya of the
eoyradaal with ua aa not
' the Beet." Thia change ha
to hare been noticed ao
, Vwara Into th path of aweet. and yet we have
- bed a aolidlty of rotumercial, agricultaral and na
tional wealth that th uncertainty' of the "spoils of the
sea cwnhl nerer hare glren oa. Those of our occasional
Tlaitora and reaidenta who prophesied th downfall of
thia fair city and th desertion of her bnildings and
streets with the decline of th whaling industry, ran per
haps realise the fact that no nation a wealth la more sta
ble than that bnllt upon agriculture.
Th auction aale of Mr Giles' property on Saturday
last drew out quit fall audience, resulting in fair
prlcea throughout. Th cottage and ground, at W'ai
klkl wsre purchased by Mr Jaa Lot for S.UO.
Th Table of El ports for th quarter Just closed, which
w publish this week, snows decline in ralae of Export
compared with last year.
Total ratue of all
! ! 2
Pxaoals, lb. ..
I -J , .13!
Banana, bocba :
Ftinf as, lb..
n i -
-i o I
1L0U THE WlliSVIS.
- Th Bolivian tchr John Bright at TibbeU k Sorense.n'a
wharf, has nearly complete! her repairs, and will sail
early next week for San Francisco.
At th old Custom House wharf, the British bark Cho
eola, la discharging a cargo of Chinese goods; and the
Am bark H W Almy, U loading for San Francisco to sail
about next Tueaday.
- . Tea Haw achr Giovani Apianl. ia at Jndd'a wharf, fit
ting out for a trading voyage North, to sail soon.
:At Brewer k Co.' wharf . it la pretty Uvely ; the Am
bark D C Morray I taking In freight for San Francisco,
.. . . .1 T I. .11 t,..r4no . n.n..1
Palo, lb :
f5 aO 1
n -i ;
Calf Skini; pcsT g jfT S i
137 I? I s
nij". u :j
Gout Hklna. dcs. !':'.'
Ua Ufl SU WK jtsrws a uBMft to'-
Get I cargo from Boston, which la coming out in fine order.
Freta tvi. i. nm rf ftht Bsteat and flneat that cornea
into this port; it must b a pleasure to go to sea in such a
Aam mit. At th sam wharf the Am achr Gen Harney,
ia fitting to go Korth on trading voyage, to sail aoon.
Th Ana achr 1U1U i at Allen A Bobinson'a wharf.
fitting for a trading vcyage. and will probably sail on
Tneaday or Wsdnesday next.
At th Old steamboat wharf the Am bark Crusader, i
discharging an assorted cargo of Chineae goods.
' . Th topaail achr Leo i fitting to go North and will pro-
Iia . Dably aU to-day.
Ant Th Am bktne Eureka, ts laying at the foot of Fort St.
Ab waer sh la discharging a general cargo from San Fran
g'l claco, axd a little farther along, the Am bktne Jos Per
Aaa 1 kins, la discharging a cargo of lumber.
1 At tb ateamboat wharf the P M 8 S Alaska, which
Ass cam Into port on Tneadsy morning last in distresa ia
Asa at repairing damage ; ah will proceed on her voyage to
' Yokohama in a few daya.
Am At tb Esplanade opposite the Custom House, the Am
"as as bktn Monitor, is disc barging a cargo of re.l wixxl lumber
ilawi Th Am bartn Nantilus and Haw bark Kalakaua both
Haw I ai;ed for San Francisco on Thursday last; we expect to
as kosir of aotn pretty tall aaiUng ty tnem aa botn sfclpiwrs
Bolivti aay they will get in first look out for that fore skycail.
or nox7oXiUX.T7, h. z.
Aaa wh bk Rainbow, from craUe
J Asa bklo Joa Perk na, Johnaoo, 33 days from Port
29 Am bk Martha Davis. Benson, 123 days fm Boston
jut Am bklas) Eureka, Kordberg. 20 days from San
Aaa bk Crusader. Iorraai. 73 daya from TJocgkonf
31 Aaa wh fck rroft-res. from era ae
91 Aaa wh bk Abeam Barker. Smith, from croise
1 t M S 8 A tasks. Seabory. from aea in distress. 24
daya oot from &to Franciiro for Yokohama, Japan
1 Am lopaail achr Leo, Barker, 1 daya from San
S German bk Alater. Bolt, 167 days from Liverpool
4 Am fcftn Timanrira, Ihomaa, 2i days (rout Ban
franciaco via U do
- J Aa wk bk Abram Barker, Smith, tot Arctic
3 Am wh bk Fieetwinf . Ileppioftiooe. fcr Arctic
3 Am wh bk Pros; re aa. Lapham. for Arctic
1 Am wh bk Rainbow, Ogan, for Arctic
" 3 a b bgtno Nautilus, Mclsaac. for San Franciaco
3 Haw be Kalakaua. Jen ka, for San Frani-iaco
3 U I B M S Dj fuut. de Livroo. for Japan
.Vvaawala) for Ilowolalai froaai Forelgai Porta.
Dee 21st ISMS Triumph, FUa-ship,
tbia port, ftr bk Louise, Bremen, doe
fa 7th. bk Lallan Rookb, Glasgow, doe May 15-20
Livrrcool Morro Caatle. New York, due May 25-Cl
aaaaaaaajp- law brtne Scorm Bird. South Ees Islanda, over dae
ua bk JaLaraaion, Borraxda Inlet, doe
wit ahlp GSenifftr, Liverpool, due May 20-25
,- 9.,Vteh bk Cart Antuata. Bombay, overdue
potatoes 2. rlt bk Dovenby, at Olasfow Feb 20
.i ' kS ahln On finorlwin. GlASfOW
.LuJware. 1 -fa bark Jaaaea Chestoo, Port Gamble, over due
TlTrr,, a E-s. Aawrim, doe April 1-6
L.f.". w m bktae Catherine Saddeo, hewcaatle, W
ball aniofi " J fjo, B Franciaco vut Kahului, loading Mar 17
) Froai ravJl. achr American Girt, San Francisco, loading March 17
xal oca, 3 ta achr Lstllia, San Franciaco vi Kahului, loadlnf March 17
U84,lMe l. achr Mjnoo, HocekooK, loadioa-Feb 29
lUl pkra r-X-r bk Belene. YVnampoa, loadinr Feb 6
From fan1 reach bk Alpuooaioa Zlie4 San Franciaco
Vision. 2B6 frtttJr Aoatralia, Sydney, due Apt d 1
f imMXOm S a nawa aw saw - j - , ., a.
1 Himl fHnl C lawnv. loodiitc March 1
U- lUveMrraia:, Liverpool, loading M arch 1
aiea achx Vivid, Fanninf's liland,dae April 10 is
VESSELS IN PORT.
II B M .1 0?af, rwb.nkoii
lis tk Kan e Macleay
Am tark H W Aisy. r-mn
Am l(:ne Momir.f Mar, llrsy
Bril Ch'"ol.-, krfimlll
Am I k D V. M irrsy. irml
An fck'c l'oi!r. r.a'ra
Am erf.r R-sario. Lour'as
Am arhr Jos U nr.Ojr . Ilr j;
Am "j-firfSell. r"rart anchorrJ oat';.!
Am bktre J IVrkir.s, J ,Kus.,a
Am bk Mr".h It . Benson
Am .k!e Eur'ka. 'un!ber
Am bk Crau:)er, larram
P M I AUska. r-et.ury
0r bk Al"r. K-.lt
Am bg'.ee TucaxJra, Tb-mn
KliLIU JO TIlMtt.
Am wl,t Lolrfa. Vrx'.rr
Am aclj 0o ilaroey, Tripp
Ilaar set r Giovanni Apiani, Gi.ley
Haw brie Onward
Bu!iian scl.r J' ba Er (M.M:Ul
Am ttsl ulr Len. Barser
fUi".T irPMSS alaii, &.',2 tons. TCm B ScAtrac.
CoMMMra Sailrd frr-m can Franclco, Man h Cth, at
10.15 a M. Frrni March Cth to Man h f-tb. had mrxlerate
pales froru WSW to WNW with beary sea; thence to
March 21 t bad litbt variable wiuds and f.ce weather;
March 22nd strong breere from WSW and moderate aea;
Man h 2th frexh gale fn.w WSW and beary aea; March
1'th beaTy gale from 'WSW, Teering to We-t with violent
squalls ar.d tremendous cross sea, ship laboring heavily;
March 2"lh cale still increasing with violent squalls, aa
more regnK." bnt very heavy; at 3.10 a U, tiller band on
rndd'-r klipj.t d, ship falling off in trough of the aea.
ii! iiuK lare quantities of water, breaking up guard
and carring away guard beams, boat and houe work ;
at 7 a m repaired rudder bead, and brought bip to the
wind, going dea 1 slow, aud shipping large quantities of
water, gale atill the same; at 10 a m bore up fur Hono
lulu, for coal and repairs; March 27th gale still blowing,
sea more moderate; and thence to port strong EXE wind
and head aea, arriving at Honolulu April let, at S.15 a M.
Pobt Towsar.Ni Arrived, Feb Is, Aru bark Lizzie
Marxhall. bence Jan '27th.
Pobt Gavble Arrived, Feb 20, Am bark Ilainier,
hence Jan T.th.
Per Martha Davis, March 31 Charles II
For San FranriM
-Per Nautilus, April 3 A K Hod;-
i: M PORTS.
From Port Gamble Per Jos Perkins, March 2
ft lumber. lOu.issj shingles, 15 bbls salmon.
From Fan Francisco Per Eureka, March 31 1,849 pVgs
From Boton Per Martha Davt. March 31 2,125 cases
kerosene oil, 2,'ssi cases petroleum oil, 34 pkgs machin
ery, 279 pkg rortlage, 49 k-s oak, ash and walnut lum
ber, auu bbls cement, loo casea , matches, 31J kegs nails,
17'J;a roofiing slates, JfX) bales oakum. 440 tons coal. C'Jl
bars refined Iron, 'jH bdls ahingles, 2I),31 bdls shook.
l.loOkeg beads, KX) boxes sugar. 3,11.1 ah felloes, 40y
kegs nails, a kegs spikes, and 1.97C pkgs general mdoe.
From Hongkong Per Crusa.ler, April 1 bdls fire
wood, 71. MX bricks, 2T0 pes stone columns, 701 basket
earthenware, and 1,5'J3 pkgs Chiuese mdse.
From Liverpool Per Alster, April 4 12 pkg machin
ery, 3.7'.u bars railroal iron, 215 t-ns coal, M.iM) fire
brick. 142 iron posts, 50 bdls wire. 400 cants cement. 450
bdls fish plates. 100 bdls buckets, 235 txlls and bxs sheet
iron and iron tubes, 140 alide chains, 100 boxes tinplates,
tJ0 boxes soap, ji pkgs general nulse.
For San Francisco Per N'autilns, April 3 l.lf.S pks
rugar, 5C bag rice, 77 bag coffee. Value, doui., 12.3V5.7V.
For San Francisco Per Kalakaua. April 32.084 pkgs
sugar. 4oO bag rice. 57 bag coffee. i7 casks oil, 27 kga
sundry articles. Value, domestic, $17,R21.M; foreign,
TaEADWAT Mobsc In tbia city. March 23th, bv the
Rev. 8. G. Iwight. Mr. He KB! G. Treadwat to'Mlsa
Ellex Mobse, both of Honolulu. No cards.
Gudc In Honolulu, Sabbath evening, March 30th,
Joha!sa, aged three months, infant twin-daughter of J.
C. and Alexandra Glaie.
SATURDAY, APRIL 5.
Notice i hereby given that all commuuicatiouH in
tended for business with the Advehtiskb Pbintino
Estabushmemt, most be addressed to the undersigned.
Subscriber whose subscription are due for the
AnvrBTisEB, are respectfully requested to settle the same
without further notice.
Subscribers will please reiuemln-r, that when subscrip
tion are paid for in advance, the price is only Five
Dollars a Year. 3. II. BLACK,
Honolulu, Jan. l?th. 17'J. 1'uLliiJirr and I'rr.prittnr.
L'.Nbr.K the Lead of "By Authority" it will
be seen that His Majesty has nppointed Her
R'jyul Highness the Princess Lieelike, (wife of
the Hon. A. S. Cleghorn) to be Governess of the
iinrsrtant Iolami of Izarra!!. ' Ia ' this" appoint
ment the ancient policy has been very properly
revived, of placing the governorship of islands in
the bands of chief families of high rank. While
it is a just concession to the predilections of the
native portion of the population, the business of
foreigners with the gubernatorial office can be
transacted through a secretary. It is a blunder
however, on the part of the Gazelle to say that
in this appointment His Majesty bas shown a de
sire to " create a line of chiefs and chiefetscs,'
seeing lhat Her Itoyal Highness is the King's
sister, and comes oi one of the ancient chief fami
lies of the country.
In oi r commercial column will be found the
table of principal domestic exports for the first
quarter of 1879, as compared w ith the corres
ponding period of 1878, prepared by the Collector
General of Customs and courteously furnished
for publication by His Excellency the Minister of
Finance. It will be obsetved that our two prin
cipal staples sugar and rice continue steadily
to advance, while most of the other articles of
production have declined, showing quite plainly
that sugar is King, while rice may be styled its
Prime Minister. The increase in the exports of
sugar over the Ci6t quarter of last year have been
nearly three-quarters cf a million pounds, and as
many estates are now talcing off their crops, the
quarter upon which we have just entered will
probably make quite as large a showing. The
export of rice is nearly double that of the corres
ponding period of last year, while paddy has
fallen off to a mere trifle a consequence of the
operations of the steam rice mill. Besides sugar
and rice, only four other articles show an in
crease : hides are in excess of the first quarter of
last year by 2,222; peanuts, 20,491 lbs.; rum,
1,014 gallons ; and sheep, 9G bead. The value
of our exports for the quarter are $740,132.43,
some $00,759.10 less than for the corresponding
period of last year. This is accounted for by the
decrease in the exports of wool, tallow, pulu,
Tue ficcEfTiox has been made in a local news-
parer, that a supply of desirablo laborers for our
Island plantations could easily be procured from J
among the freedmcn of the Southern States of j
America. The Hon. W. M. Gitson in a recently I
published letter favors the same view, and be- '
sides giving estimates of the cost, states that ,
considerable numbers of the colored laborers of ;
the Southern States would bo quite willing to j
come here with their families and engage for a !
term of years at moderate wages. There can be !
do qucetion but that those people would be de- '
Birable immigrants for the object indicated, and !
far to be preferred to Cfcincse. Hut there are j
certain circumstances which have not so far been !
mentioned in connection with this project, and j
which we think will have weight when duly con
sidered. The negro, being free, may it is true, '
come and go as he pleases ; but the cotton and .
sugar planters of the Southern States (as may be '.
seen by consulting the newspapers of that see- ;
tion) are constantly complaining of the scarcity
and unreliability of their labor, the colored man
since obtaining bis freedom being shiftless and
prone to move about from place to place. Now
it will be remembered that some of the strongest
opposers of our treaty of reciprocity were south
ern members of Congress, especially the Louisi
ana delegation, on account of the sugar interests
of that State, which they erroneously supposed
would be injured by Hawaiian competition ; and
for them now to be told that we were proposing
to entice away tbeir labor, would be quite suffi
cient to kindle their anger against us, and re
double their hostility to our treaty.
On tii it mine enemy would write a book,"
was ti c exclamation of the wise toan probably
in mme moment of annoyance at having been
miercj rccrited by somebody who envied bis
prosrem; and greatness. Without asserting
that Dr." S:ott, late U. S. Consul ut this port,
(we understand be Las resigned) was exactly our
cceiny, yt it bad become quite evident that Le
was far from entertaining a lively friendship for
the Hawaiian popli.' iind Government. And he
has written a book a small cue, it is true, of a
dozen pages the aim of which is to 6how that
bis country, in granting the treaty of reciprocity,
bad greatly enriched Hawaii, receiving no equi
valent tLerefjr but being largely out of pocket
by the operation. Having fceeD favored with a
copy of Dr. Scott's report, which altbongb dated
in August last bas enly recently appeared, we
reprint it in full on the fourth page of to-day's
pap-er, for the information of Island readers.
It may be said, and with justice, that the
Consul in making Lis report on the working of
the treaty was simply acting io the scope of bis
official duties, and wu? answering a letter of in
quiry from the bead of a department of his
government. While we find no fault as to the
correctness of his figures, bo far as they go, yet
there is a marked bias of unfriendliness to this
country which was rot a necessary result cf
proper zeal for the interests of bis own, and
wbich so frequently crops out that it inevitably
leaves the impression that the late Consul was
very much opposed to the treaty, on general
No one could have known better than Dr.
Scott the utter absurdity of supposing that our
merchants could import foreign sugars and ri
export them to the United States under the
treaty, and everybody not become immediately
aware of the fact. Instead, however, of frankly
stating the case in its true light, he disingenu
ously says that " knowing the strong temptation
there would be to commit frauds," he had been
" watchful in that direction." But be is con
strained to admit that " so far " be bad been
unable to detect anything of the kind ; yet be
insists that the foreign 6iigar and rice imported
here (of which, by the way, there never has
been any appreciable quantity) " certainly cre
ates great facilities for fraud on our revenue,
under the treaty, if the fraud could not be de
tected at our ports of entry, as it would be im
possible to watch their movements in every part
of these Islands." These words, which we have
quoted verbatim from the report, are certainly
calculated to give a false impression abroad, and
are not at all warranted by the facts.
The Consul lays great stress upon the fact that
financially the United States are tho losers by
the treaty. Thia it was well understood would
be the case, to some extent, when the measure
was under discussion in Congress. His figures
of exports and imports are for 1877, the first year
of the operation of the treaty, and be intimates
that the disparity of benefits there shown in
favor of these Islands w ill go on increasing in
succeeding years. . Let usbriefly cxamjjfy.t.'
tacts for the second year of the treaty.
During the year ending December 31, 1878,
we exported to the United States in round num
bers say three millions of dollars' worth of do
mestic products ; and wo imported thence,
according to the exhibit of the Collector General
of Customs including one-half of the 41 free
list " American products to the value of
$2,210,011. This would show an excess of
exports to the United States over imports from
thence of $789,989. But there are several im
portant items which do not appear in the statis
tical reports, but with which we arc unquestion
ably entitled to be credited in making up this
Since the treaty went into operation we have
built or purchased in the United Stales for the
inter-island trade, eleven vessels, including three
The aggregate cost of which is, say $3W,000
Freight aud passage money earned by American
vessels, per annum 400,000
Profits on American uil' cuuKiunud. per ami.. 40O.000
Coimui.sflouii in U. S. on Hawaiian products.... 150,000
We have omitted any mention of fire and life
insurance premiums, as we have no data at hand,
but the amount annually sent out of the country
and paid to United States companies from 'this
source must be quite large. The above figures,
however, which are quite legitimate, Bhow that
since the treaty went into operation the people of
the United States, aside from the increased sales
of their products to these Islands, have from
other sources received from us over a million of
dollars per annum which they would not have
received had it not been for the treaty.
While we heartily acknowledge that recipro
city was and is a great boon to these Islands, yet
it would certainly appear that the benefits are
not altogether on one side, and so we think
American statesmen will conclude if they will
take the trouble to look into the facts.
East Indians in British Guiana.
Io the year 1877, a series of prizes were offered
in British Guiana, for essays on various subjects of
interest to the inhabitants of that Colony; and
among the rest was one of 50 for the best essay
" On the system of Immigration as carried on from
the East Indies oud China to British Guiana, with
practical suggestions," &.C., &c. Four essays were
received on this subject, and from a printed cojy of
these, with which we have been furnished, we make
brief extracts, as of interest here at this time.
"It would appear, at first sight, that Kiven a country
KroaninK under an excessive burden of population, sub
ject to periodical faniiuis which cause tho greatest
misery aud involve the tiovernment in an outlay of mil
lions, emigration would be considered by its rulers as a
desideratum; and that npn its encouragement would be
expended a few of the millions which would otherwise
be exhausted in feeding a starving multitude. But this
has not been the policy of the Indian and Chiueso Gov
ernments; instead of encouraging the emigration of their
people, they have thrown every obstacle in the way."
" Itut with all the advantages of the present state of
things, the planter in British Ciuiana cannot but feel
sometimes that for the great expenditure entailed by the
introduction of the Immigrants, the returns in labor aud
general usefulness of the people on his estate is dispro
portionate and inadequate, and be naturally looks round
for the cause, and if possible for the remedy for this
state of anairs."
And liri-t as to the Emigration Agem-y in India. There
are no doubt great ditiiculties to be overcome by our
Agents in Iudia in order to provide a sufficient number
of able-bodied laborers; and as they are anxious to sup
ply the required quota for the emigration year, the num
ber falling short are often filled up with very indifferent
material. Now this is a mistaken policy: men arc often
lauded in this Colony of such wesk physique as to be
wholly unfit for field labor, aud who only fill the estate's
hospital, the alma house and our public streets with
miserable. loathsome and useless objects. Far better
never to have embarked auota people, than to bring them
over here to be a burden to the estates' proprietors, and
iie tax payers. Every effort should be made to induce
more women to emigrate, ana tue per ceutagc oi women
to men should be raised."
It is impossible to get much labor out of weak, half
starved men. aud one of the great difficulties with regard
to Indian Immigrants is the apathetic laziness which in
many iustances possesses them, causing them to die away
from the atrophy of starvation rather than exert them
selves to do work which ia distasteful to them."
"And lastly, in considering the physical comfort of the
Immigrants, too much stress cannot le laid upon the
deplorable consequences of the present deficiency in the
number of female Immigrants; we do not hesitate to
amrm that much of the crime, sickness and death upon
any estate may be traced directly or indirectly to this
These remarks about women do not apply so strongly
to the case of the Chinese Immigrants, who are more cos
mopolitan in feeling than the East Indians, and who, if
they cannot get Chiuese wives, easily accommodate them
selves from amongst the colored Creole population."
The liiudoo, who is ia bis own country, the most
sober of men. becomes in British tiniana infected with
the prevailing love of rum, and maybe seen reeling
about, yelling in his frenzied excitement, or lying like a
log by the road-wide in a stste of drunken stupor. The
debauch of Sunday is followed by its natural reaction; so
that on Monday, the unhappy votary of drink is most un
willing t exert himself, nay, clten is incapable of
' The Indian Government are very tenacious in insist
ing upon the obligation of the Colonial Government to
give a free passage home to any Indian Immigrant who
has resided fur ten years in the Colony."
"All persona who have been in India represent that
there is the greatest difficulty in inducing a large number
of the natives tj leave their country; the mere fact of
crossing the sea destroys their caste, that impalpable
charm that so closely binds them, and it is only when the
stress of famine is actually felt that any great success is
achieved. Even Immigrants returning to their country
with plenty of money and good-will towards Guiana, do
in t induce their neighbors to come out in any numbers,
although they show their love of their adopted home by
frequently returning, and this difficulty makes recruiters
inclined to send over any applicants, unless there is some
great reason which cannot be overlooked; the recruiters
think that these people will turn out useful for some
thing or other, and that Guiana ia like the horee-lceche's
daughter. Continually crying "give, give." But unless
applicants are used to agricultural labor and willing to
continue that pursuit, they are, to say the least, very 1
risky anbjecta. Bankrupt shopkeepers, poor high caale
men with very shallow intellecte. make the wont Immi
grant. Moasulinana are not euch bad laborers, but they
often prove most dangerou men ; and at the bottom of
nearly everv disturbance and discontent will generally
be found a Mussulman, who ia himself living on the pro
dace of cowa, and wno employs hia leisure time in watch
ing law business and discontent on the estate on which
he resides. Gntana would be more benefitted by fifty
reallv useful, tractable and contented men than by five
hundred unsuitable ImniieranU. half of whom probably
work but very little, live in great wretchedness, always
hating their emplovnient. and whose object in life is to
shirk work and do as hule aa possible during their in
denture, who speid a great portion of their time in Gaol
or in the Hospital, and who in fact live almost entirely
on the public purse until they either die or return."
The Feiexd for April contains another interesting
number of" Rambles in the 0IJ 'WorlJ,M from the
facile pen cf Mr. F. TV. Damon. Oar old friend of the
editorial tripod, Mr. H. M- "Whitney, now a sugar
pltcter cn Hawaii, contributes a valuable article cn
" American Shipping and the Reciprocity Treaty."
The Ladies' Benevolent Society desire to express their
thanks to the many kind friends who assisted at the en
tertainment at Fort street Church on Thursday evening,
for the benefit of the funds of the Society.
BEING ABOUT TO LEAVE this Klais
dom. all penooa having claims against the under
signed will please present the tame at the office of Lewtra &
- , . M . . T 1 L' IWT . -K
JOSEPH M. WEaT.
THE CAPTAIX OP THE BARK.
CRUSADER will not be responsible for aay debts
contracted hy his crew.
npS It 13. F. MEANS.
PUBLIC NOTICE. ,
riiiE IMiERSICXEl) HAVING BEEN
M appointed Administrator cf tbe Estate of II K KM AN
HOLSTEIN, deceased, acd guardian ot the minor children,
requests all persons having claims agaiost aaid estate to pre
sent them without delay ; and those indebted to the same to
make immediate sett!ement.
ap5 St F. A. 8CHAEFKR.
''HE I'NDEKSIGNED HAVING BEEN
1 appointed Executor of the Will of HKNRV OTI3
BUCK LIN. deceased, has bad the Will duly Probated, and
hereby notifies all persons having claims against the Estate
of the said liucklin. to present their claims within aix months
from tLis date, or thy will be iorever barred. All persons
indebted to the I state will make immediate payment to
JAMES A. H0PPEU, Executor.
Honolulu, March 31, 1S79. ap5 Ira
nplIE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
m. appointed Administrator ol the Estate of K1MO
HA UNA, deceased, late of Honolulu, hereby requeata partiea
having claims against aaid estate to present them within aix
months, or Ibey will be forever barred ; and all persons
owing said estate are requested to make immediate payment
to W. C. PARKK,
Administratnr of the Estate ol Kimo Hauna.
Honolulu, March 31, 189. ap5 St
STEEL WIRE ROPE.
flfin FEET 2-Iurb STEEL WIRE
jmi a J J " r Rope, suitable for Tramways or Hoisting
For sale by
YVM. O. IRWIN Ac Co.
TUBULAR MILL LAMP!
IS Jl'ST WHAT IS WANTED IN THE
Sugar M ilia, or any other mill, when a good light ia
needed. We have imported and sold a number of these
SUPERIOR MILL LAMPS during the past two years, and
The j Have CUtn Ptrrett Satisfaction,
and are pronounced to be
THE BEST MILL LAMP KNOWN.
FOR SALE BT
-UIIINGHAiM Jt Cc
HAVE BEEN APPOINTED
FUR THIS KINGDOM,
AMI ARE PREPARED TO FURNISH
any six:, the carrying capacity varying from 1.200 to
1.5O0 poui.da. We have imported quite a number of these
Wagons f..r Plantation use during the past year, and they
prove to be
Just the Wagon to Suit the Requirements
of our Planters.
We have now in stock some f these Wagons with 11 Inch
Iron Axles. Will carry from 4, OOO to 4,5 OO pounds.
DILLINGHAM ii Co.
rgHE ELECTRIC LIGHT vs. GAS COM
I PAN 1 Ed. The announcement that Mr. Edison has
discovered a means for diviJing the electric current iude
Oni'.ely. thereby making it possible to use electricity for
lighting small areas, has had a marvelous effect in bringing
down the value of gas stocks. Tbe stock of the Chartered
lias Company of London, for exumple, has been depreciated
in the market between five and ten million dollars, if we may
trust a statement made belore a recent meeting of the com
ptnv. At an auction sale of gas stocks in Hew York city on
tbe 16th of lust October, shares of the New York Gaslight
Company, that on the litis September last brought 01, sold
(, r 78. Shares of the Munhaitan Company that sold for
200 i in September, went for 149. Whether this enormoua
falling off in value in aix weeka ia to be charged entirely to
the fear of electric competition, does not appear ; but evi
dently the larger put of it is, fur a similar decline ia notice
able in other places.
For further particulars concerning Mr. Edison's wonderful
invention, we refer you to the Scientific American of March
As we arc not yet quite prepared to furnish our customers
with the u Electric Coil," in quantities to suit, we offer, in its
stead, the next brat thins,
1000 Cases of Electric Oil!
Just Kcfdvrd tx .Martha Davis, from Boston,
which we will sell to consumers ly the single case at a
1 as. A f,a!r iliuniuint will da mo.ln a bV.a I.k.Ia
Xhii fpleuditl Oil knt brrn lrled by our Government
authorities, and we guarantee it to be fullj up to the standard
..a 1AA a
I, CSt. Ul AW
a i-i lm DILLINGHAM St Co.
Ex Martha Davis from Boston
We Have Just Received
OFFER FOR SALE,
SlTEHIOIl EASTER! WHITE PIE,
Windows and Blinds,
While Eastern Piuc, 1, li. 1. 2 and 3 Inch.
1st and 2nd Growth A.li, II, 1 i, 2 and 3 inch.
BlarU Wnlual, 1, 2, 2 and 3 inch.
W bile Voal, I in. for carriage use.
Cat Nnils, all siz?s.
Cut nssl Wratuicbt Sslkr, from 41 to 8 Inch.
Wrou8bl Nnils, 2, 21, 2J. 3 and 4 inch.
Galvanized Nails, 41, lOd.
1 fomplrte A?ortiiicnt of
PAINTS in OIL.
A Complete Assort uifut or
Also, by Late Arrivals,
Iaddcr.s House Steps,
WALL PlPKftS, j
Corrugated Iron, Brushes,
WINDOW & PICTURE CLASS,
All of which we oflVr for ale Lfw.
ap5 3m LEWEBS 1 DICKOX.
W. E. FOSTER,
feri SADDLER and HARNESS MAKER,
rj Fort street, neit door to T. Lack,
11 ass ess asd Saddles Coxstaxtxt s Ha.
XT Orders from the oUier Inlands promptly attended to. Jt
TO CANE PLANTERS.
CHOICE CANE LANDS in tbe Oi.irlrta
of Kohi! a. llamakoa and llilo, Hawaii, for leaae in
suitable lots, with first-class mail tacltitifa. Apply to
1 1 THEO. H. PA VIES
FRESH AND PURE
BROKEN & MIXED CANDY
SOLD AT 35 Cta. BEING I 5 Cla. Cheaper
per pound tLan imported atale candies, at
HORN'S CONFECTION KRT,
r lm Hotel Street.
MHE BEST EVER MADE IN IIOXOLl'Ll'
L to te had on uood Friday next, at SO cts. per dozen, at
nOR.VS B1K1ISY 1XD COXFECTI0.F.UY.
All Trading and "Whaling Vessels
ARE hereby Prohibited to Barter. Sell or
make Presents of any Strong Liquors, Winn, Beer or
other intoxicating Drinks to the inhabitants oh the Territory
of the Russian Coast of Kamiclatka, known as Tschuklctu
Peninsula, situated between Latitude 64 and 70 North,
and between Longitude 163 60 West and Longitude 170 3
East. Any re&tel found Trading or Bartering for Liquors on
shore, in harbora or at sea, or wilhin the limits of the above
Longitude and Latitude will, in compliance with the existing
Laws, be duly confiscated by any vessel of the Imperial Rus
Notice to this effect has also been girea to the Na'.ire la
habitants of the above named Territory.
Given on board of the I. R. My's Cruiser Pjiuitt. tiv autho
rity of Captain CHARLES db L1VRON.
Honolulu, April 2d, 1879. (spoil) Imp. Knss. Navy.
THOS. G. THRUM'S
FORT STREET STORE.
Through the Dark Continent, by Stanley; 2
vols. (Fifth supply.)
Dick Sands the Boy Cnptnin.by Jules Veroe.
Goapel Hymua and Sacred Sonffa, No- 3, with
L'ucle Tsai'i Coblu, by Mrs. Stow ; floe illustrated
Genevieve of Brabant, by Mrs. C. Willing; fine
I si a, by M. U. M. Toland ; flue Illustrated edition.
Cteanioga for the Curious, by C. C. Bombaugh.
Grrnl Shipwreck, from 1544 to 1877.
Hair IIsnr Recreation, in Natural History, by
Daily wi Correspondence af the War between
Russia and Turkey ; 2 vo'.t.
Echoes from Mist-Laud, by Forest ier.
Kent's Letters to Fanny Drawne.
Life nnd Words of Christ, by Dr. C. Geikie ; 2 Tola
The Korau, by O. Sale.
Arboreal Sons of the A lit used a.
Coffee Planting in Southern Iudia Ceylon
by E. C. F. Hull.
Vnl TVTo,iiy Otliers,
New Sheet and Bound Music,
ps STATIONERY, ETC.
.A. Good Time to Buy !
PRICES VERY LOW :
CALL AND EXAMINE
CASTLE & COOKE'S
FOR SALE !
LOT OF FRESH BUTTER. IN KEGS
and Tins, by (mb'22 2m) 11. Ii ACKFKI.D , CO
Wanted by a Gentlemen.
I SITUATION AS BOOK-KEEPER E1TH
A er in town or on a plantation. Una had long experience
and ia a good French and German scholar. Kxcellent refer
ln22 Address A. N. O , Advertiser Office.
DURING MY ABSENCE FROM THE
KINGDOM MR. JOHN U. PA I Y will act for me under
Power of Attorney on record in the Register Office, Honolulu,
in Liner 4j. on pages loo ana lbi.
CUAS. R. BISHOP.
Honolulu. March 13, 1879. mh22 3t
riMI E UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
A duly appointed Administrate r of the ESTATE OF GOV.
8. KI PI, late ol Hilo, Hawaii, II. I., deceased, hereby request
all persons indebted to the Estate to m ike immediate payment.
and all persona having claims agaust the said instate are nnti
fied to present the same, duly authenticated, to the under
signed before the expiration of six months from the date here
of, or they will be lurever barred. . II. KtKU,
Administrator of the Estate of Gov. S. Kipi.
Hilo, March 13, 1S79. n.h22 3t
rMIOSE PREMISES SITUATE IN IIIL.O.
A. opposite the Court House, suitable for a nrst-class Hotel.
All in good order and repair. Apply to
J. II. CONEY. Honolulu,
fe8T9 or C. KICI1ARD80N. Hilo.
fanllK UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
1 appointed exgrutor of the will of JOSEPH U. HIKST,
deceased, haa had Re said will duly pre bated, and hereby no
tifies all the creditors of the estate to present their claims
wilhin six months of the date hereof, or they will be forever
barred; and calls on all persons indebted to the said estate, to
make immediate payment.
C. H. ALEXANDER, Executor.
Haiku, Maui, March 13th, 1879. mhlS
irNOWALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS.
Am. that I, the undersigned, hereby strictly prohibit and
forbid all persons from trespassing upon, or taking Pigs,
Cattle, or Horses, branded or uobranded; Birds of every kind;
and from cutting Timber from the lands hereinafter specified,
situate in Ilamakua, Island of Hawaii, to wit : Opihilala,
Kakaalaea, Hauola, Paauilo, Koholalele, Manowaikohao,
Kaao, Kekualele, Kukaiau. Kaawikiwiki, and Kainehe.
Legal proceedings will be taken against all parties infring
ing or, my rights, mtii uiias. iun.fci
Administrator's Notice to Creditors.
INSTATE OP ROSALIE C. GILL1LAXD
Aid late of Honolulu, ia the Island ofOahu, widow, deceased
The undersigned bavin? been duly appointed Administrator
of the estate of Rosalie C. Qilliland, late of Honolulu, widow.
deceased, hereby notifies all persons having any claima
against the said estate to present the same, duly authentic
ted. and with the vouchers thereof to me, at my place of busi
ness on Merchant Street, Honolulu, in the said Island of Oahu,
within six months from the date hereof, or they will be for ever
barred. E. 8. CUNHA
Dated this 7th day of March, 1879. mhl5 4t
Notice in Estate of IRA RICHARDSON,
WIIE UNDERSIGNED. TEMPORARY AD-
A ministrator of the Estate of IKA RICHAltbSON, late of
Honolulu, Island ol Oahu. deceased intestate, requests that
immediate payment of all debts due to the said estate be made
to him at his office, over the Sank or Bishop A Co., In said
Honolulu, or to Arthur W. Richardson, at the store on the
corner ct Fort and Merchant Streets, in said Honolulu; and
that all claims against aaid estate, whether secured by mort
gage or not. be forthwith presented (with proper vouchers) to
the undersigned, or to Arthur V. it.chardson, at one of the
places above designated.
J. MOTT SMITH,
Honolulu, II. I., March 12th, 1S79. nih!5 2m
FOR SALE !
A FINE LOT OK WORKING
(X EN, from thirty to frty pair, good large
t .title, three to seven years old. These Cat
tle hare all been raised from Milking Stock,
and are perfectly tame.
The larger part of these Cattle have been broke in to work,
and were all raised on the Mokulela. Ranch, Waialua. M ill
be sold in pairs, or in any number desired.
For particulars, inquire of J. PERRY, Honolulu,
mhl5 1di or at the Ranch, Waialua.
ritHE L'Mr:KSIGED HAVING BEEN
1 elected Assignees of the Estate cf C. A I, of Wailuku,
a Bankrupt, notice is hereby given to all persons indebted to
the said C. A i, to make immediate payment to M. Green, at
the office of M. Phil'ips & Co., at Honolulu, or T. W. Everett,
at Wailuko, Maui- M. GREEN.
F. C ACUO.NU.
j r25 "i Assignees of the Estate -i C. Ai. a lltnkrupt.
Temporary Administrator's Notice.
riMIE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
B appointed b, the llou. A. Fornaider. Circuit Judge ol
Maui. Temporary Administrator of the Estate of Alicia, (Chi
nese) late of Wai uku. Maui, deceased (intestate), hereby noti
fies all persons h iving claima against tbe Estate to present
the same duly authenticated with vouchers attached, to the
undersigned at Wailuko. Maui, wubin six months from date
of this notice or be forever barred; and all persona indebted to
said Estate are requested to make immediate payment to
Titos, w. . v r.tiE i i .
Tc mporary Administrator Estate of Akela.
Walluku.Mar.h 20th, 1879. mh2 4t
New Zealand Potatoes !
Just Received Ex City of Sydney.
BAGS A.1STD BOXES
Of those Celebrated New Zealand Potatoes. New Crop.
m22 3t For talc by FR1EL A BC8H.
HAVE JUST BEOBIVBP
Ex MARTHA DAVIS from Bo,e.. EUREKA from Sn Franco J Ut. .rm.l. from Europe.
Vcrv I,ai-e nnd Complete
ASSORTMENT 'OF GOODS IK THEIR LIE!
DOWNER'S KEROSESME OIL,
FRE5I1 FROM TllE RKFINKBY.
CUT XAI1LS AI SPIKES OF ALL SIZES !
RiTets, Grindstones and Fixtures, Iron and ood Bench Screws,
CARPENTER'S TOOLS OF ALL KINDS, and the hest quality, iucludinj Ilauhet., Uammers, 8aw of All
kinds and makes; Squares, Berels, Planes, wood aod Iron.
Good Variety of Dinton & Sons' TooIh.
Hall's Steel Mowlinc Mows!
All sixes from 6in. to 15io. Breaker. Acknowledged by all who hare u-ed them to le l.y lar the h. st breaker la the
country These Plows are made specially for this market, and do the work brttrr tliiu any other Plows mod lu re.
Two Ileay 14in IOlT B LK A NO lLO VS. made Ktra Stout for .nff land;
II 4 I.L'S FT Kit OW PLOW, now quite extensively u?d ou all the Iilamls;
STFFli MDK III LL PLOWS, Harrows, Cultivators, Ilors of all kicds. Picks, Mult kt,
f hovels, spades. Rakes, Hay Forks, Spading and Trash Forks, Scythes and Hnathrs,
Kice Hooks, Post Hole Ms-ers, Wheelbarrows, Sle.lges and Stoni Hammer.
Fl&net Jr. Eorsa See.
GALVANIZED ROOFING. 6 and 7ft. long;
Krnre Wire. No. 4. 6 and 6; Jlay Cutters, Corn
Vises, Tuyer Irons, Upright and Bench Drills; a very lull assortment oi uiacasmuns, .ngineers anu i.,
F rarer' Axle Grease. Jacques' Shoe Blacking, Miller' Leather Preservative and Harness Oil Blacking. Zinc Wan Board
Churn. Ice King Refrigerator. Mounted Grindstones, T and Simp lllngea, Iron and Bras Butts of all kinds. tMngle and
Double Back Chains, Trace Chains, Horse and Mule Collars and Ilamcs, Plow Harnec. complete; few llrraal
1ixer. a new thing; Dixon's and RUingSun Stove Polish. Road Scraper. A line assortment of UlncU Illsinsatssal
Coat Slerl. Corn Brooms, Stable and Yard Broom. Squilgee aod a hundred article of arrvice in the Kitchen or
House many of them new. A fine assortment of Clo he. Market and Picnic Basket, and Baskets lor all purposes.
Cocoanut and Rubber Door Mais, all site and kinds; FnirbnssU'a Scales, all slaes and kinds; Clothe W ringer,
at and Rubber Door Mats, all site and kinds; Fnlrbaak's cairs, an sixes ann sinus; v-ioines v. ringers,
Horses, Douglas P h nips, all sixes; Sluthour Force Pumps, an assortment of Marhleicd Tinware ol th
slity, including Hake Pans. Drinking Cups, Preserve Kettles,' Buckets, Coffee, and Tea Pot, Wash Basins, Ac;
Saws Ox Bows Yokes, Single, Double & Triple W h iulotrees, Dinton' ft Collin' Cane Knives, made to order;
Iron Handled Matchet. Galv'd Buckets. 10, 11, 12 and
Shelf Hardware, Locks of every description, Door
Heed & Barton's
California Leather of all kinds,
French and Philadelphia Calfskins,
WE nA E JUST RECEIVED A GOOD LINE OF
STOVES.. RARC S.A!UU?!3-
From the Bars ton Stove Company Foundry, in Providence. These Stove
are acknowledged throughout the United States to be unsurpassed In quality
and finish, and they have given universal aatisfacti n on these Islands for the
past twenty years.
BOSTON 8-CARD MATCHES, also Hawaiian Card and Block
Matches in cases ol 25 grots each, and packed in quarter gross papers, sim
ilar to the Eastern matches.
IRON PICKETS for Garden Fences. The most ornamental and service
ble material for fences to be found in town.
TA BLE CUTLERY In great variety; rocket Cutlery of the best Ameri
can and English make.
Pieces Mosquito Net Laco, 90in. Wide !
Ilubbuck a White Lead and V.inc in caskp, also colored
in small tins, Atlantic and Salem White Lend of the best quality, Gold Leaf, ff -.., f
Couch, Furniture Copal, Damar and Japan Vanish in one to Ave gallon cans.
Best Boiled Linseed Oil, Puinti.-s Stock and Tools of all kinds.
XT Oood received by Steamer and Vessel fresh every
from the East and Europe via Cape Horn.
All the alme Goods aud a Thousand other Ai
Something New Under the Sun !
M. J. ROSE, KING STREET,
Tooting His Own Horn !
HAVIXO JITST TURNED OUT A NEW
Style of DUMl" WAG0M for the Waimunalo Sugar Co.
No one to say one word about it. Something useful for Plan
tations It turns in less rp'ice than a two-wheel ox cart.
Width of hind tirea, C inches; front, 4 inches-, built light, but
very strong. Those wishing to send In large orders, and wish
them got out on time, would do well to do it immediately, or
they most stand back and wait their turn. mhlS
T X OH
ratHE UNDERSIGNED If Eft LEAVE TO
A notify the public that lliey have perfected their arrange
ments, and are now prepared to lurnisli to consumers any and
ALL KINDS OF STOCK FEED
Wheat. Oats, Barley, Alfalfa and Manienlellay,
Oats, Bran, Barley, Wheat, Com, Middlings,
Mill Feed, Oil Cake Meal, Cratled Corn, Ete.
Having a First Class Mill,
We are Prepared to Fill All Orders for
Corn Meal, or any kind or Ground Gruin. Orders kit for
Mixed Feed, I. e., Hay Cut and Grain Ground, bagged and
delivered, will be promptly attended to. Ground Grain is
from fifty to one hundred per cent, more economical than
Whole Grain, to feed to stock. We have a large and commo.
dious Warehouse. 150x60, near the Steamer aVharf, where we
can accommodate person who require lorage; and our build
ing is rain proof, rat proof and wind proof. Also, a Stock
Yard attached to our Warehouse, where we are prepared to
accommodate Mules, Horses, etc., and guarantee them plenty
of Good Feed and attention,-at reasonable rates. Plantation
order, as well as all others, will be thankfully received and
promptly attended to. OFFICE on Fort Street, next door to
Lucas' New Shop,
mhl 0m L.t INK A- CO.
J. B. Bl.VLOS.
HANLON & GRIFFIN,
Shop Makai Foundry, Queen Street,
OJClNTJEmVIl smiths :
All Kinds of Blacksmith Work at
SHIP SMITHING A SPECIALTY.
Best Goran C. B. Iron of all Sizes for Sale
to salt TllE TIMES felo 3m
Expected from Dundee
Per Alster .& Lalla Rookh.
FOR SALE J3Y
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.
Ne Plus Ultra Spring Bed
ONLY FIFTEEN DOLLARS
So Cheap thai all can have it, and yet
THE BEST IN THE MARKET
XT Try one, and it not satisfactory, money will be refund
ed. On exhibition and for sale by DILLINGHAM it CO.
mhl or of the manufacturer, B. F. FARBAR.
en; 't" -,."&- a raaus ,
A row more oi' those
CELEBRATED PLANET, JR., HORSE HOES !
A N I
IRON AO 25 CULTIVATORS,
DIRKCT FROM THE MANUFACTURERS.
These have been much Improved, and ire the best wetkU'ti ever Intro
Nailc f.nd f crews and Lead Washers for KMnng. A n MfslrJ
Bliellers, Portable irorires, mowers, uiacssmim a iieuows, .,
13 inche; Cotton Waste. Lard Oil. A very full assortment of
Bolts, Window Springs and asla. Door Scrapers. A spleodUl
Silver l?lated "Ware.
Shoemaker' Tools of all kind
l'umtg oi mi Kinos if-sssji,
Month from San Francisco and Overland, alio by direct Vessels
titles not mentioned are for Sale ( hf up by
O . XI AXiL c SON
PLANTATION SALMON !
IOR SAI,E AT LOW RATE IN O.UAN
1 TITI ES to salt, by
Jin 11 tf
CASTI.K Sl COOKE.
OREGON FLOUR I
to-v .tanf: a. rATiiiiiviiuita.
l ull MLK BY
j in 11 tf CASTI.E it COOKE.
I'll' tn i:mii .mi book mm
IN ALL ITS VARIED DKTA I I.S, KXECCTED
with all the promptness that work to be dona properly
will warrant. Having aerured the services of a thoroughly
competent workman from ao Krantisco, I am now prepared
to attend to all orders for
Binding Newspapers, Magazlarg, Hnsle,
Law Books, Uereipt, Cheek or Order Books,
Certificate of Stork, Dispatches-, le., kt,t
and all kinds of Re-Binding.
Paper ruled to any desired pattern, and Blank Book of
!ecia! ruling, size or finish made up to order.
Check or Certiflctei, perforated aud numbered, or paging,
executed to order when desired.
With ample machinery and a full stuck of Binding Material
and competent hands, superintended by an experienced Do
isher, the public baa the guarantee that I will leava nothing
undone to insure satisfaction to all concerned.
All orders for Printing, in connection with the above, will
THOS. C. THRUM.
j Stationer, News Dealer and Book Binder, Merchant Plreet,
ft'8 Honolulu. 2m
A RARE CHANCE!
f0 UK CLI) ONLY ON ACCOUNT OF
I. sudden departure, about 3000 acres of fine, arable land,
situated near the landing or Kaunakakai, Mi.lokal, consisting
in part of about 10'JO acres of fine cane I. oil, tbe principal part
situated within a rain belt which extend along the mountain.
The balance is fine timber and grazing land. A large atream
or water ha Ha source upon the place, and 1 capabls of Irriga
ting the whole trsrt. Also, lour acres of fine tb riving young
cane, vegetable of all kinds, two homes, working and riding
horses, cart, plows, hainesses, sadd les, tools or all kinds, sev
eral hundred chickens, geese, c. Also, a profitable business
in connection with the same, paying $100 per month, and ca
pable of a large Increase. All the household furniture will Ixt
sold with or without the place. Enquire cf
W. C. L A M BERT, on the place; or of
R. F. LICKKIiroN, No 23 Merchant Bt.,
mhl 6m Honolulu.
J, H. SK.TJ1MS, JR.,
M A N V FA CT V R ES
ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE
And at tho Lowest Prices.
Always on Hand, and Orders Filled
at Shortest Notice. The
FURNITURE IS ALL MADE BY MACHINERY
AND OF T1IK
BEST SEASONED STUFF I
IVo Pniii will be Spared
Satisfaction to His Customers !
Upholstering Done to Order.
Coffins Always on Hand.
mhlS 73 Call and Seo
. . i. ;