Newspaper Page Text
COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. FEBRUARY 11, 1882.
HAY, GRAIN and MIXED FEED
OF .A. 1.1", DESCIIII'TIONS
ALSO, POnLTR-Y 37"3JiiX-
Th (Mif n.i. H iy .... t i;.. ;,. f
'..et-a cur. f illy l,j :L. 3I.!.t.-r ilr.rii.'.: .1 r .
...... . - . . . ,
Wt UUAKAruLb 1U .LLP
TiIKVKV IIKST OF HA V & GUA1X !
An ! rau ..!'. tf.r ,.l, ,f th- I.OWKST HAT I IS. c- hiv 1 tr." !y m.d for CASH.
T' tt. Conu!OT- wb- h.nr- l.r tofor- I::.; ort-l f-r tln iii-. !v-.-. v;r noli
rit thir j iitr'.im- . trutin r!. ixr h .sti-fn ttori th- r. ..tvin
thm tiiii r.nl lalor.
Carcfnl Attentiou Given to the Shipping of Orders to other Islands.
Lirgo AdJitiornl Snpplies are novr on tLo vray per EUREKA and
KALAKADA. All OrJera to he sent to
We Beg to Notify
UlTg Have Rccenusr Received
A LARGE ADDITION j
TO OUR USUAL STGOK OF HAY AND GRAIN,-
That, at No Time Since
Without Hay or Failed to Fill All Orders of Our Beplar Customers !
Nor hat we ADVANCF.O THE PRICE M them durin the great scarcity of Haj in
the past few Monthfl; and
Wc Will Continue to Sell Say and Grain
as Cheap as it Can be Purchased
in IdConolulu !
all oi:s)i:rts fkoji' tuk other islaivds
Goods, Wares 2? Wlereliaxidise,
In Our Line or Not, Will Be Filled at LOW RATES, and
NO COMMISSION Charged. Telephone, No. 147.
FOR SALE !
ttSK KV I'K IttGUV Al ;
2 HARl.r..tDplefe,prlrtl2S. Erqolrr a: f
I HAVE A NUMBER OF WELL SELECTED
Lu o rr S !
Bt t,U im mlT ttntm Tow a. in H1 f lh Mk Bnmu
bl Tcrai. I !!. Who ilmur I hulk!
Cottage Homes !
mf nor H.wk'iii CI writ wt b tor iooi Unit lo eoour
i I . Bail I ; !iiI. m.hi !rr.f r ft.m-oi,rt.
Th- t"t." r M.rt l.lrb n. f..r UlO. View it
Pr allien !.' earn. b lurp.i o the
I II V E
A Pleasant, Romantic
! ol i mi in th suburb. ! !. t r a Term. Ilont?
rmltuM tMi' in R.ia4. with n. Oal-lloo. Mbt.
Crriic ll-. birk-o loo. ot P-tnrsn Ira
I nm nl H m IK J"' ruuo.1. Ucolal, UO a Vrr. Partly .
Furnt-lw.l. I . I,K I
A 11EUFIFU FLHMSUEU HOUSE!
.b. u' !J tfm Tm. Bul!l wilS all M'I.Ta Im-
proT'Hi'nl. iti-lolio Two rat t'otcaf.,
rr' I r im th Main B u .1 nt,
.ut.bl-for HTl lV KOOl". with ptent of Water.
jtaM-. Ccric io'. AC. R.-nial, ioO a year. Alw.
I'OK I.K OK I.K.ISK.
A PLEASANT HOME IN PAUOA VALLEY.
tl MILE FROM TOWN.
flwu tintln C.iirKKli o. R.n. i:utej on T' A-rr
f lir.wtl. a ttaanmilirank aiJ prinf on ih Prmiv-..
P rlt arnib-l R-ntl. a J-ar; or WII.I. SK.I.I.
Tl H !. whi b h lar er ta tan yet, with a
rrliltoI tt IB or.. tn.luiinf furiimrr in Two fc'!".
it a .Mailing oo aU lh FUwa. A!o. or of Oth-r Fur iiur?
(-ii. ! ?4 m ."!. rrif nort aln( rx Kol to P
an'.a ri ct. brr. Ckw TirU- ta lb atr !ui-ni-iit.
l0. T I.K.lK, A M:tT lorTAUK
ttS KtC'Ol.t KTKKCT. eni.in A K-m..
itt i'uM', R-riiai. a yr
Aio. ro I.K.K. TWO roTT.ii;. I'"
mini on . I'P L"l " WaiLiki R .a.I. ntarl o,.p. te
Mr. ' P. VVarl". nn Sooth" Ri.lfnce. ill Lra
b.ic C.ittn-, "Q Vrry Kojhlr Trrm. l. a t-l party.
I b al a ira'r uf Arrn of (ir-mnj i N nutria a'W
R .l K.li1. Waikik. .n-l m the C.iy . a-IL Ai.-o. eral
.air. H ". ar.J Fornltar. r f!f. Room t Rol in
all piU f tb City. Apply. or Adarr...
J. E. VI!KMAX.
27 Mr thnt Kal taiaic Krokrr. tuiiUy rocut Bui'aa
ami Uwrl Borirt. Arol. -'
'3 hrlfl-PtRTVKRMIIP HERETOFORE
1 .. .tinx hrtmn lh n.Irritf wi, oa irr mc nrni j
ol WHirkV ROHtRr.-0. Uiwl'l y nu:oal l
nl a th ait r.f r--m T Hii .
tbitnkintr in pub ic f- r lhir rrn-r'M ta it diiiii t ihf !
..i ,., traal Umudi will brr.mti iU"l ! "ir .ua r ,
p ' IS K. UHlTNt . !
J. W. K JiiLll I "N. !
XI K.J. W. KOHKKTMiN W I I.I. CM R K V ;
1 ., jl.l,.o.-r. Il--k IWn.l m. pabti.Ninf an.l Prn.t-
nBur.. ufvlrtn-Brroor J . W. HOBkHMX A. to .
t. w II iawa all bUMliuea r ibo late Ann. All out.lan l-
iu4 bill" dor lb. Ute flrp, are to be pa. I gygtgf JON .
ll .rw.l jlo, Jao. I2lh, li J Jllni j
Household Effects for Sale.
ON HTOI XT OF KIVINfJ I'P IIOTSE-Ker-plo-.
a opri..r Bl.iea W.loot Marble lop H.u
r a l -ilib f reneh Mirror; Car-titai Ve'Trl 'fa n.I ay
Char. frneh l;h.c. Finc Machine, fr.o ai.l rorlbair
MaitraM Wardrobe. Tiiaa kneklnc I bir, L.mp. Pk-iar-.,
aat aameroaa etber artici of boa.Mbol.1 rear and furniture.
Appir We. 44 Wee iUo f.Tni ant tiUftt HtrH Ml- of
jtlila CAPTAI3I F. KNACKE.
ny ,i VKItV SUl'KKIOiC QUALITY.
i:t "-.:t t- tL..- i-t. ON HAND
. . . 1 -i- 1 x f r-nnni I F f
LUi'O i Alt 1 L.T surn-icu
MAS'Aftr.i: OF USIOS FEED CO.
Our Many Patrons
We Commenced Business
, LAIiME & CO-
FOR SAN FIJANC1SCO.
TIIK Al HAWAIIAN BRIO
Will Have Immediate Dispatch for the
Above Port- .
F' r Fei.t or Pf jplir m '
1,4 WM. O. IKWIN CO., Agent
MR. CHARLES KESSLER,
Pofil of 1K. II N. VON BI'I OW. mill be (U-t
TO PLAY CLASSICAL MUSIC
11 v o n i n g P artics
M lcrte Trn.
fj- Lra i i-i in f 1 tn r.irtv pUyiu(. .1 ttmr Dallar
prr I -f w.ilun hi I a ml-of 1'u.i Uicr, U-yon t Ihmt
d .lin. c T w l-ll-t
Cimil kl i Kill."' Ml'SIC STORK "itl l
prim--l) li-r t"l l by Mr. Kr.!'p. J2 3n
Horn nil w.,l sn;N from ?l nt, itt I'h.
J. FinK e mrrni stork.
P. A. DIAS,
So. 7S KINO TRF.irT, lr!jf o K).ite Blhl 81.
ll().OL.rL.l. II. I.
I.MPORTr.U aiul DEALER
i iv wixes.
ENGMMI M A.MEKIC. WINES.
MM R ITS. tl.KS. IIEKRS, Jte..
COX.-TASTLV OS II AX D.
I.Ian 1 Ofkr H. hclrrJ. XT Krrnemhrr the Nomlfr 18
' Ki:i fir..-et.
jy YoU ruu luy u Iiiost In autiful htraw
for oulv 1. at
I'iics. J. FntuV porrLAB
Tho undorslaned offer
For Sale a largo and well
selected stock of N ES ,
LIQUORS, ALE, &c.
Those wishing to obtain
the Cest Goods at Reas
onable Prices, will find it
to their interest to exam
ine the Stock of
A. 10 MLIifHlM T.,IIOOI.ILI.
P. S. Orders from tho
other Islands shall always
receive prompt and care- '
ful attention. ji r?.n :
A I.I. I'Ett AKKniKlllDDEXTRES-
, yi ne in Namu. in rmleciing ltrn. drub., etc., (rroir.
mi a Kite t.i.i'. rBii n i Jr.ntrJ from the Mi D later of
"i- Ir.trn r. tr tt r Lint ii uui.a. KAM t KLK.
Ail it i f it' il.kn ir'i..mg oo the Naaaoa stream
Ad 1 it to al4o f itn.! .rn t n. I.-it in tir animal, ran on
th l.neri.rte-.t LaT..l. in Nuijtoa.
All -r-n f u: J ly th Luna of the G..rrmmeQI, Will be
pr ruevuie l rc.r.lh t t . l-aa 'or tr-tp
W. N ARMSTKONQ.
Mini.irr ol the lotenor. a4 inierio
Ir.l-Tior Ulc, February
The only place to buy Gt NTs oooo t loth
isn at the very lowkst Kates is at Chas. J.
Fisatua' popular aroai.
. . FEUIiUAKY 11. 12.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
fir' The premiss, 4.1 N'unuu Stn-t.
i own-.l by Ilii Chong Kg u:. have .!rii-d haii-K
Mr. Ch;a.y Sou, Uin the pi;r.-ha:i r. Th . pm-e
TiT" The 10l-.t d.-'r.e was t-oiib-rre 1 Lit .-
iiiny upou a number of iuriubr-rs f the !. Cx. I ..
a new onl.-r etablihtrl iu this city.
V At Tort-strttt Church. Suuliy moiuiuq.
J. A. Cnizun, j.a-toi, will prt-ucb, au.l iu tiu
eveaiug deliver hi.- regular monthly let tare to
r- The road are iu an awful eoudition.
aura ft tit M...r - ftn.l v-t ivtr one uuarttr of a
"t o ------ J - s
t'milliou of dollar were appropriated in li-u for
rr.mLi an.l Li-rLwav; throughout tlie Hiueuoiu.
- - - r .
I'l?" Tlie latc of uie-tin rf tho Legislature La
btf U f tr 29th April. That J;t- Win0' Sat-
urJ y, ouly the foniml biiiim-ss of opt-uiu of
the St-s.-iuii will iriAulIy le iroc-e-il-d with-
Z2T Mr. Julius .Wh, AUtaiit Konuuii i.f
the Pacific Hose Co. No. 1, was in counuau.1 of
tLut couij.any ou the evt-iiiug of the Atmivi-rsury
paraJe, nitil liot Mr. Uryvju, as through an om t
sight on the part of our informant we w. re !-!
Jr 1)1 b liue of omiiilnnsf s running t Wni
kiki on KiiiL'-street. to wht were the Plains ou
Deret.iui i-strett, nvl np th Xunanu Valley as far j
as ilr. John l'aty i residence, are n ) nrmiy
r-stablislieil, auil Lave beeomo a necessity. They
are bein; very liWrlly patronized.
5sT Dr. E. Cooke Webb will leave Honolulu
by the Mail Steamer for the States, Laving relin
quished his practice in this city with the view of
.neekiuii a wilier field for the eultivatiou of that
tiptciul branch of Lis profession to which he. by
preference, devotes himself.
' Those who love strawberries and cream
should lft provident, and remember that this i
the best season of the year for planting straws
lierricH. Mr. HcrWrt has tLe young plant:. o
Kiiveml cLoice ntraw!crnes ready lor piaiitni
oat, and advertises 50'tO of theui foi sale. j
Souethixo like a Fkast. For the Luan ur
Feast, given by Her lloyal Highness Kuth KecU-
Icolani, on the occasion of the opening of her
new palatial residence, there were killed ami
eaten 20 "Lead of bullocks, over 200 hogs and
pigs, besides numberless chickens, ducks, ant
tuikeys. As for poi, kalo, sweet -potatoes, -e.,
the quantity can only be reckoned by tons.
J2f- Messrs. J. W. Kobertsou Jc Co. Lave com
menced the publication of their Daily Bulhtin
in a printed form. The first number of this
important addition to our list of local newspa
pers made its appearance on the 1st inst. The
proprietors confine themselves as they were
1 . ... .. V 1 1 - . . A. .1..
wont to uo in uieir written unnewns iu tue
statement of facts without comment. The Dai'y
ISulhlin trives full shipping news to the hour of
publication, and brief accounts of local events.
A yood deal is said about tho collection of
tax receipts by candidates, in order to control
voters at th late election. "We are not aware
that any were so collected in Honolulu. At any
rate we can positively affirm from our knowledge,
that not one tax receipt of voters, was held in
any way by the candiilate who received 1,153, or
over three fourths of the votes polled. Xo need
of tax receipts when the people have made np
their minds to vote for a candidate.
fcaf It appears, from a neighbor's statement,
that " a bullock and two large pigs," were fur
nished by a defeated candidate on Kauai, to in
dependent voters. Of course, as no bribe was in
tended by the feust of beef and pork, there should
be entire satisfaction felt by the purveyor of the
feed, that voters "inude good play with their
jaws ;" and he should rejoice in the hearty ap
preciation of his hospitality. Virtue is its own
fy Speaking of Mj. Wilder'a abandoned
artesian boring at Mahukona, Th' Fritiul says :
.ti-1' We could wisL the Government would carry
forward the enterprise a few hundred feet."
This uppeurs to be precisely one of those cases
which the appropriation made last session for
artesian wells was designed for. Not a cent of
that vote has yet leen spent elsewhere than in
Honolulu, and the work done here has simply
been iu aid of the city 'water-works. Unless
there are indications which would lead practical
men to hesitate aliout extending the experiment
the Government could make no more sensible
application of the funds at their disposal than in
continuing the work at Mahukona to ut least
double its present depth, if water is not sooner
CZT TLe Hon. J. D. Havekost, late District
Judge of Makawao, Maui, died 't Lis residence
in l'uurualei, iu tLe Makawao- district, on the
20th ultimo. The deceased was a native of
OldenLurh, Germany, and came to these
islands iu 1910. He wri years and some
mouths old. He was at one time a prominent
and prosperous merchant in the town of Wai
laku, on Maui ; afterwards, Le was appointed
Judge of tlie district of Makawuo, and remained
in that position for many years, until the sum
mer of 1KSO, when he was alnicted ly a stroke
of paralysis, from which lie never fully recovered,
and finally died on tLe morning of Monday, the
2'Jth January. For probity and integrity of
character, and all the kinder feelings which
endear a man to his friends and neighliors, few
stood higher than the deceased Judge Havekost.
He leaves a widow aud numerous friends t
mourn their loss.
IV A well known party on the ."Beach," at
at a recent Temperance discussion held iu Foit
St. Church, digressed a little on politics, saying
that a certain individual, who was recently elect
ed to tLe Legislature by a majority of nearly four
fifths of tLe votes cast, was an evil influence in
tLe community ; and tLe ' leacL " exponent
furtLermore said on this occasion, that h? felt
sure, that if the ladies had a vote, they would In
sure to reject tLis man of evil influence. Now
we are inclined to doubt tLe latter assertion of
tLe representative of the "Beach." It is true
that tLe successful aud leading candidate iu tLe
late canvass. Las left many hostages with time,
has lost somewhat of a former Apollonic grace
and bloom, and cannot sport the dark shaded
locks, with the Napoleonic set of Lair, and the
oleaginous aldermnnic embonpoint of the emi
nent representative of the "Beach;" yet inas
much, as it is stated on eminent autLority that
tLe lovely and gracious sexare more often caught
by the ear than the eye, we will venture to
wager, that in a canvass for fair votes, that the
dulcet tones, and high aspiring sentiments of the
recent successful candidate, would more than
oft'set the piping twang and ponderosity of the
Hero of the " Beach."
t& Our far-seeing, prophetic-minded ueigL-
bor, wbo bad "watched the w-orking of the
electoral mind. " knew all about it ; ami it was
"no surprise to -the Gazette that Mr. Gibson
should come in at the head of the poll. " He
knew all about " the soratcLiugs aud substitu
tion id names at the last moment : ami had
fully " kept the track of recent events Om
niscient man ! Great is the oracle of the cliques,
and Alatau is its prophet I But we fear that
there is a prevailing skepticism in regard to the
GaZ' '.'e' vaticinations after the event, - and the
opinion is current that it was as much surprised
and flabln rgasted by recent events as the rest of
its set. Did it not advise " a loug pull, a strong
pull, aud a pull a. together,' in the hope of
changing the issue of what it Lad foreseen ?
What ! Omniscience, strive to change the issue
of its owii forceeast ; and thus belie its omni
science ? To know beforehand that Walter
would stand at the head of the class, and yet
strive to put Joe there ? This won't do this
assumption of foreknowledge. And an ingenu
ous, yet discriminating public will de-cido that
the Delphic man of Merchant-street, knew as
much about the " working of the electoral (Ha
waiiau) mind " as the next man knows about the
inner composition of a iniu-stone by ocular in'
paction of the surface.
s at run AY
CharU-s Fisher, on Tuesday last, pleaded
guilty to ii of selling spirituons liqr.ors
withj"t a !i---Us-- au I was fined ?-0,i und c-(.nt;j.
ri? There will he. no imikic this afteruotu tit
Kmuia S'iUre on a-fOunt of the baud Wing
ordeied f'jr iiiiiitry s- rviee. Thi band will give
an evtiii cuU'-rit on Holiday ewidni;. Februry
15, at tin- II i.v:iii,iu Ilo.tel. wt-athrr jierinittnu,'.
1 ir" Mi. C;-.idy i-i j.n -liinv; things lively, ho
h is tli t 1. 'h n- p..,ts a:id who up a- far as the
I'uii. ai:d i xpevt.s t l- i-i Wa: iu tn il i with
the h.:ui' ou S.it ird y !; ct . In a few mouths
th'- luie wilt be iu woikinjy order completely
2?" A bchool-loy reporter says that the Palate
promises to Ik? the haudsouiest building ou the
Inland-;. " .Wording to this, it is not yet de
cided whether the Palace or th Pi iuee.ss ILuthV,
orSpreekel's m.-msiou, or the Wilder villa, or
Fo,t-stre. t s' h Jul h.u-.t , is the "handsomest."
y The G 'Z:te snys that the Norwegian im
migration ''was not properly managed" by
privrit- parties. a:nl that if the g-v rniueiit took
atioiLei Norwtgiau immigration iu Laud it would
be attr-uded with satisfactory results. Some
think we hsd better avoid any farther immigra
tion of European grumblers to injure our good
SiO?" "Th'-ie is a very large section of the
white iuLabitawt of this country which a is no
d'.sire for any sucL tL:ng ( annexation ) which
would keep the little ship of State under the
s.ime ollk-ers, si loug as the crew is composed
of its present material. " Hut if another crew
shipr-, you are bound for a change ? Is that
what yoa mean ? Perhaps you don't mean it ;
but that's the wav vour ''section" is inclined.
'. l gr- A Louses painter named Hinckley, work
iji,' with Mr. K- it. wLilst engaged in paiutiug at
he 'Reformatory School building, fell from ft
tnging from the second floor and broke his left
arm above tLe wrist and tLe Iiouks of Lis left
tLigh, and also received several severe gasLes
and contusions about tlx Leal. Dr. Kodgers
was calb d in, and the uufortunate man is in a
way of recovery from his wounds.
To-morrow litli inst., being the anniver
sary of the accession of King Kulakaua to the
throne, to-day is a holiday at the Government
Offices. This bring mail day, it is not likely
that the holiday will be observed among business
men. TLe day will be celebrated by tLe usual
salutes from PuncLl.owl, and by a military par
ade at which the troops will bo inspected by His
I "A body of the military marched up rimI
voted as a body. " Fifty-eight of the guards was
the only military ldy that inarched on the day
of election, uuder an otticcr to tLe polling place
wLere they broke ranks, voted iudvidually as
they pleased, as we saw them change ballots
and nobody to prevent them and then they
formed again outside, and so marched back to
their quarters. TLe American army, one Lun
dred thousand strong and more, voted in camp
for civil representatives and a President.
"jg On Monday last, John Hughes was coa
vincted of giving intoxicating drinks to native
Hawaiian. He invited two native girls, Aua
and Poolua into his house to take a drink. They
accepted his invitation and got drunk, and then
peached, " whether iu a penitent or vin
dicative mood does not appear. Hughes was
fined $25 and costs. Tho two girls Lad beeu
fined for being drunk on tbe previous -Saturday.
It is satisfactory to see drunkenness among
natives traced up to its causes wLen tLe source
from which tho liquor came can be discovered.
It is pleasant to record charitable deeds.
AL Chong an Id Clunttwouian who died ou Mou-
day last, had for a long tim past, been too de
crei id to take care of herself, and ".as been
housed and fed, and kindly looked after by some
natives at Aala. Whou her death was reported
to tho Police, the fact was made kuowu to her
countrymen, who were acquainted with her dur
ing her lifetime, but as they, strange to say,
made no move in the matter of her burial, she
was iuterred at the public expense in the Makiki
cemetery. Her only known relative in the is
lands is a nephew who is at work on Kauai.
She had beeu a confirmed opium smoker, and
had served more than one sentence for the vice.
jJ The oldest of our existing Photographic
Galleries has chauged hands, Mr. Williams hav
ing bought Mr. Dickson's business, so long es
tablished in Fort Street. Mr. Williams is at
ready known here as a photographic artist, as h
has for some time past had the management of
the business he has now purchased, and he hail
established a reputation for himself such as his
previous record warranted. Mr. llhams was
for some years with Taber & Co., the justly cel
ebrated San Fmucisco photographers, ami was
entrusted by them with the representation of
their firm at the recent International Exhibitions
at Svduev and Mellxuime. Besitles carrying onT
the photographic business, Mr. Williams willcon-j
thine fhe sale of Curios, Shells, Corals, Lava
Specimens, Mounted Ferns and Mosses, etc. etc., I
for which Mr. Dickson had become so celebrated.!
H7" There is a great desire by many persons.
who do not go to any Church to hear Mr. Cruzan
preach. Mr. Waterhouse says that another
church is needed in Honolulu. We don't know
about that ; whether there is an opportunity to
organize a M thodist, or Baptist, or other Christ
ian church, or not ; but we know that there is a
large bo ly of well informed, intelligent people,
who do not attend Fort Street Church ; or the
Bethel ; or any other church ; but who would
gladly turn out to listen to an earnest man like
Mr. Cruzan at some public place, say for in
stance the Musical Hall. We wish the experi
ment could be tried. We presume there would
be no charge for the use of Hall, and we would
guarantee the payment for lights. We think the
Hall would be crowded. People would feel at
there ease there. You must put people entirely at
their ease, aud then you may talk to their intel
ligence and their hearts. And theu if Mr. Cru
zan's ministry is supplemented by the delightful
singing of Mrs. Cruzan and other ladies, there
would be crowded and enjoyable meetings pro
ductive of a wide spread good influence.
GT The first general meeting of tlie members
of tho newlv organized Honolnlu Athletic Asso
ciation was held in the Lyceum on Monday
evening last. Dr. Hutchinson explained the
nature of the busiuess to be transacted, and
reported that the Provisional Committee had
already secured 111 members foV the Association.
Mr. Adams was elected Chairman of the meet
ing, and Rev. W. A. Swan acted as Secretary.
The minutes of the last meeting of promoters
of the Association were read and confirmed. The
subsequent business of the meeting was con
fined to the election of officers and fixing the
rate of subscription. Printed lists of persons
whom the provisional committee had decided to
nominate for the various offices, and whose con
sent to such nomination had been obtained,
were handed rouuel. The committee's object in
having these lists printed was to save time and
provide convenient ballot papers, but their
motives appeared to be somewhat misappre
hended. Mr. Hartwell was the committee's
nominee for the office of President of the Asso
ciation. TLat gentleman was not present, Lav
ing left town during the afternotn to attend the
Court on Kauai. His absence from the meeting
was noticed, but was not explained by any of
his supporters. The nomination of Dr. Ilutchin
sou, who had taken a leading part in the
preliminary work which had resulted in the
formation of the Association was received with
much applause. The Chairman then announced
that members were at liberty to inscribe any
name they liked on their ballots. On the first
vote beiii'j taken it was found that no one had
the necessary clear majority of all the votes cast.
Mr. Adams, who had received a large number
of votes theu expressed his desire to withdraw
his name, and after other unsuccessful ballots
Mr. Whiting withdrew Mr. Hartwell's name.
Subsequently Dr. Hutchiusou was elected by a
large majority. Mr. Whiting, then in the name
of the committee, withdrew the committee's
ticket altogether, and the following officers were
elected : Vice-Presidents, Mrs. E. P. Adams
and Mr. S. B. Dole; Treasurer. Mr. H. W.
Schmidt ; Secretary, Rev. W. A. Swan ;
Directors : Miss Beruice Parke, Mrss Hattie
Peirce, aud Messrs. James Castle, G. D. Freeth,
F. W. Maefarlane, A. Rosa, Jos. S. Webb, H. M.
Whitney, and F. Wundenburg. The subscription
of members was fixed at $5 per annum payable
in advance, or $1 50 per quarter.
tf Th Guild of the Sons of the Cross,
Iolaui College Uraui li, will hold a meeting lit
their tcguliir place uu Monday tveniug next, at
half-past srveu o'clock.
is The Julia siils this morning for the
South Sea Islauds. She takes with her for the
Island of Peru 67 men, women and children
who are returning to their homes. His Excel
lency W. M. Armstrong and Major J. II. Wode
house, British Commissioner, and Rev. H. Bing
L.tm, Government Protector of South Sea Is
landers, will be present to see her depart.
V Mr. Joseph R. Morrill has received the
appointment of Port Surveyor, the office having
been m.iJe vacaut by the death of Mr. W. A.
MarkLam. Mr. Morrill is well-known in com
mercial circles, Laving teen connected with the
Customs for the last three years, and during tLat
time Las proved himself a faithful and efficient
officer. Collector General Allen in making tLe
appointment " from the ranks " instead of from
among a hundred applicants outside, has made a
move in the right direction, and his example
should be followeel by the heads of departments
in all branches of the Civil service.
UP' The following is the list of guests invited
to the Alii's table at theimiu given by H. R. II.
Princess Kedikolaui on the occasion of her
birthday. A few of the invited guests were un
able to attend, their places were in some instances
tilled by others as will be seen from tbe list gives
in our accouut of tLe entertainment. His Maj
esty tLe King, Her Majesty the Queen, ILR.H.
Princess Liliuokalani, H.R.H. Princess LikeUke,
ILM. Queen Dowager Emma, His Ex. J. O. Dom
inis, Hon. A. S. Cleghoru, II. H. Kapooloke, H.
II. Kekaulike, Hon. Puuahi Bishop. Hon. C. R.
Bishop. Hon. A. F. Jndd, Mrs. A. F. Judd, His
Ex. W. L. Green. Mrs. W. L. Green, His Ex. W.
N. Armstrong. His Ex. J. S. Walker, Mrs. J.
Jalker, 'Mrs. II. A. P. Carter. Hon. and
Jlr'sl McCully, Hon. and Mrs. B. H. Austin,
His Ex. J. S. Comly and Mrs. Couily, His Ex. E.
Feer aud Mrs. Feer, Major J. II. Wodehouse
and Mrs. Wodehouse, Right Rev. Bishop of
Olba, Mous. R ttard, Cof. and Mrs. Allen, Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Schaefer, Hon. J. E. Bush and
Mrs. Bush, Hon. J. M. Kapena and Mrs. Ka
peua Mr. S. G, Wilder, Miss Lucy Peabody,
Col. and Mrs. C. P. Iaukea, Mrs. Ladd, Mrs.
Haalelea, Mrs. C. B. Witson, His Majesty's
Acting Chamberlain, H. E. Whitney.
. tSJ" A Chinaman, named Ah Yam, who had
been employed as cook at Mr. Gilbert Waller's
place at Katibi, was found dead in Lis room on
tLe morning of tLe 8th inst. The man occupied
a room to himself, aud as he did not turn out in
tLe morning, Mr. Waller forced open tLe door,
vhich proved to be locked, aud found him lying
dead iu his bed. Some cough medicine which
he hail procured from Dr. McKibbin was on the
table aud the lamp was still burning. On Mr.
Waller reporting the matter, W. C. Akana, the
Ciuese interpreter, who knew the deceased well
aud had formerly lived with him when he had a
house in Emma-street, communicated the news
to the wife of the deceased and took her out to
Mr. Waller's. On examination they found that
Ah Yam appeared to have died from natural
causes. He was known to have been in a very
weak condition for a long time, and to have
been addicted to the free use of opium whenever
he could get it, and had always complained of a
pain in his stomach and had coughs.
Li? There was a large and appreciative audi
ence at the Music Hall last Saturday evening,
though tho number present was so large as
the character of the entertainment presented de
served. A performance of a similar nature takes
place there to-night under the same manage
ment and we hope to see a crowded kouse, more
especially as this will be the last opportunity
that the public of Honolulu will have of hearing
that charming singer Miss Jennie Boyer. The
rust part on Saturday lust was a Burletta in
which Mr. Edwin Browne and Mr. Xavier took
part. It was entitled " The Member from Le
hua.'' Mr. Brown took the part of the member
and made an amusing speech in the course of
which he caricatured some of late political utter
ances and developed an ingenious theory for the
utilization of the guns on Punchbowl. Miss
Boyer then sang a Cavatina delightfully and in
response to a well-merited encore, gave a charm
ing ballad. This was followed by a conjuring
entertainment by Professor Xavier. The Pro
fessor's dexterity is not unknown to Honolulu
theatre-goers and his reputation will have been
enhanced by the neat tricks and skilfull prestid
igitation which he showed last Saturday eve
ning. His skill in handling the cards was much
applauded and provided a good deal of amuse
ment for old aud young. A series of tableaux
representing groups of statuary followed. These
were admirably got up and do Mr. Brown, wLo
Las Lad tLe preparation of tLem entirely in his
own hands, very much credit. After an interval
Professor Xavier sang some character songs
which were received with much favor. The
crowning event of the evening was the presenta
tion if the clever m3'stery the Canopy of Phydi
as beneath which statues and living beings dis
appear and reappear in a most marvellous man
ner. The programme for to-night's entertain
ment we give elsewhere anil have now to repeat
the hope that a bumper house will reward these
artists for their exertions in catering for the
amusement of the public.
jCS?" Those who were present at the ball at
tlja residence of H. R. II. Keelikolani last eve
mug were much struck with the admirable man
ner in which tho whole house was lighted up
without the use of any lights in addition to those
which form part of the permanent fitting of the
various apartments. The light too was soft, mel
low and steady, without the glare and flicker of
the ordinary coal oil lamp. Many inquiries as
to the method of lighting were made and as to
its cost compared with the use of lamps. A few
particulars gle med by a reporter for the P. C.
Advertises will serve to answer these inquiries.
The mansion is fitted with one of the Springfield
AirG-as Machines, for which Messrs. Brown &
Phillips are the agents here, and of the fit
ting up of which they make a specialty. These
machines are constructed of various sizes to sup
ply from eight up to one hundred and twenty
five or more burners. The great steadiness which
characterizes the light is the result of the ma
chine being driven by a heavy weight. This is
the motive power, by which air is driven through
the generator, where by combining with the va
por of gasoline, (a highly refined naptha) it
forms the air-gas which burns so steadily and
brightly. The machine supplied to the Princess
Keelikolani is one adapted for seventy-five burn
ers, and that it is thoroughly efficient, every one
who had the pleasure of seeing the house la6t
night can testify. This method of lighting was,
when first introduced, decried as dangerous, but
experience has amply proved that it is on the
contrary much safer than to use any form of oil
lamp. The generators are always placed at a
distance from any building, and beneath the sur
face of the ground. The only thing that can be
compared with it for convenience and efficient
lighting, is the ordinary coal gas. The latter is
not obtainable here, and if it were, must neces
sarily be expensive on account of the distance
from which the coals have to come, and the ab
sence of any market for the waste products of
the manufacture. But if it were to be had at a
low rate, the air gas as supplied by the Spring
field machines has the advantage over it. First,
for cheapness, it being the cheapest light known;
Secondly, in cleanliness, there being none of that
disagreeable accumulation of oily matter about
the fittings, wbich is such a nuisance to the user
of coal gas ; Thirdly, in the absence of those
noxious fumes which accompany the burning of
the very best specimens of coal gas, and pollute
the air ot any room in which it may be used ; and
lastly though not least, in the pleasantness of tha
light itelf. Messrs. Brown & Phillips are rather
enthusiastic about this particular department of
their business, and take particular pride in their
work. The manner in which they have executed
their contract at Kaakopua, aud the successful
lighting they have ensured for that noble man
sion, certainly justifiy such a sentiment. The
new Palace is to be lighted in a similar manner,
, with a machine of sufficient power to meet the
1 requirements of that extensive building. There
i can be little doubt too, that in many private
j houses in Honolulu the air-gas will also be adopt
ed as the means of lighting, as soon as its econ
omy, safety aud cleanliness are more thoroughly
The Waimanalo receleed no Injury from her contact
with the reef, yet, bat for tbe proximity of the Mokolli
and tae exceptionally flae weather, anothar tale might
have to ba told.
Health Department, Honolulu. H. I.
MeiRiVAtv RtroHT reB JjiM-akt, lsi.
The total nunilr ef deatU rejM rttd I. r t!.e ...-ttii -f
January was 3, distribute.! a folic s .-
Cnder 1 year
From I to S
From 5 t- l'l
From 10 to
From 20 to o
9 From 3i t- 40..
.' From 40 t. .'. . .
1 From 5otois)...
. . . .
. .. 3
4 From '! t
24 j F m'.e
M I'niw it Stati s Au: rt.'a
0 I'tlu r uatletis
CilE Cr PETH.
, I P. bility
, 1 Paralj!.!
3 Svrvf ula
, 4 Tetanus
Convulsions . .
Comparative Monthly Mi'RrLiiv.
Jan- 1ST", deaths . ..
Jan. deaths . . .
Jan. !:'.. deaths ...
...40 Jao. ls-i. .Vat!!
. .i;Jan. lsl, death
...T4!Jaa. !.-, d.i)
Jso. 11. Knows, Atcrut r.oar.l of Hi llli.
The Country Elections.
We coutiuue our report ef the results of the
Eleetious iu the country districts :
J. Kaniakcle i elected) 17.1
C. K. Kapnle 1-7
E. Heltkuuihi 107
George Glendon 3
Total ballots ca:.i 4 It"
From this tlistrict we have a report from our
own correspondent to tha effect that everything
passed oft" quietly, no dmnkeuness and no dis
L. Aholo (elected; 17"
J. W. Kalua (elected) 107
D. Kemaiopili 117
D. Kahaulelio 1S
Cecil Brown ,!
D. Hauki 2
Total Ballots cast 11",
J. Gardner (elected) 1D
J. K. Hanuna ljlO
P. Tuhalahua . -
Total Ballots cast .TU
MOLOAKI AND L.ANAI.
J. Nazareta (elected) 157
8. K. Kupihea (elected) Vr
J. Kaluapihaole N
T. S. Nahinu
J. W. M. Pohea
D. Kalanokalani "'.)
A. P. Paehaole 1.1-
S. Paulo 2'i
S. Kekahuna - 21
M. Kane 'J
S. K. Kaiua 1'
W. A. Kiha S
S. B. Dole 3
Total Ballots cast 72S
Joseph Nawahi (elected) 101
P. Haupu 3-1R
D. B. Wahine 219
Scattered votes .. 57
Total Ballots cast 101G
J. M. Kauwila l'iC
E. K. Wahinehuhu 58
S. Aiwohi (elected) 101
Wm. Wrhite 1-VJ
D. S.yiookano 133
L. Kalai lr
C. II. Pulaa 12
S. H. Mahuka '13
J. B. Kaohi 23
J. Kalokuo Kamaile 22
J. Kekipi 21
Geo. Bell 1!
D. S. Kupahu - 13
J. K. Kaunamano (elected) 231
W. A. Mio 50
J. S. Nakifii 25
Total Ballots cast 307
Pop-Corn & I'i.exito.
"Taxation without Representation."
Taking a round on the "Beach" I dropped
in at Pop-Corn & Pleuipo's, dealers in
bides and tallow, I found the rubicund
Pop-Corn in his shirt sleeves, busy at his
desk, figuring up the net proceeds of the
last shipment from St. Michael's.
"Good rnorniii";, friend Pop-Corn ; how's
trade in skins ! "
" Going to the dogs," said P. C. " It was
once our best line ; got 'em for a rial apiece
in old times, and sold 'em iu Boston for
half a dollar and better. But sheep have
ruu out the goats and it looks as if a sheep
man was going to run the country."
" Yes, it looks a little that way, friend
Pop-Corn. How did it happen that the great
' unrepresented interests' of hides, tallow,
goat skins and bullion and piety mude.Gucli
a poor show at the polls ? "
j ' The fact is, Don, we were badly fooled
i by certain interests and influences that were
I set up as sure cards. There was a certain
' chief influence, and a clerical influence,
and a Bank interest that all proved a lizzie'
and pretty much all that Joe made was got
by the money we spent. Our firm allowed
for a good figure, that was handed to each
of a crowd of lunas (canvassers) with the
promise of a bigger one when the good time
came, and the dry goods man, whom the
Kanakas call Lolc Pojtopo, (rotten dry
goods) 'camedown' nicely too, hut it was no
go, and a good lump of cash goes to the ac
count of profit and loss."
"The truth is, Pop-Corn, that 'untrust
worthy majorities' as Genl. A. said, are
mighty risky things to try to manage."
"Untrustworthy indeed, I should say,"
muttered P. C, as he made an entry of $1"
a head, net, on certain shipments of immi
grants. We are entirely unrepresented
ou the 'Beach' by the men put in. What
interest, I ask you, does the Shepherd of
Ianai represent between the wharves and
Beretania Street, and between Itichard and
Nuuauu Streets ? "
" Well, see here Pop-Corn, perhaps the
Shepherd of Lanai may not be a sutlicient
representative of the hides and tallow, and
bullion aud piety of the commercial centre
of the metropolis, but I should say that the
Editorof the Pacific Commekciai. Advkji
tiseb, who discusses everj' week the com
mercial interests of the city and port, and
who has been, during two sessions, Chair
man ot the Finance Committee of the Leg
islature of the Nation, was a fitting repre
sentative of its Capital."
For all that, Don," said P. C, " I consid
er that man a demagogue who misleads the
4 untrustworthy' masses that have the votes
yet do not supply the revenue."
"How much giu do you drink on an av
erage, Pop-Corn ?"
"Gin, Sir !' squeaked the rubicund Pop
corn, in his peculiar nasal treble. "I drink
j gin ! I never touch, taste or handle it, and
i our firm can say proudly, that we have
J never imported in our ships a drop of gin,
' rum, or other distillation of the devil."
" Then all I can say is that you refuse
your quota to a very important part of the
levenue. The Government, yo..
gets about one-third of ils pile N.
distillation of the devil,' ns you.
And so one-third of your partner PleV
salary an I vails abroad are the proceed .
rum, gin, t-t cctt-ni. Audit i got in thb..
way. Pilgarliek imports gin at six cents ft
bottle; pays half n dollar duty. Muliga
tawney the jobber buys it from the imjKTt
er and pays back the duty and a margin.
Then Ah Sin the illicit r taller reimburses
the jobber and poor Kiino, an 'untrust
worthy voter, buys tho gin at two dollars
a bottle and it is he that furnishes oue-thlrd
of the revenue of tho country from Impost,
and you, Pop-Corn,dn't pay ft cent of that.
So I say that when Kiino I represented, ft
real revenue producer Is represented."
"That may be, Don, but wo must hav
the respectability and intelligence of tlie
"Well, we must take it for grautcd that
a community knows ils own respectability
and intelligence and when, it declares, by ft
vote of 1,1", out of 1.1M, that so-and-wo is
respectable and honorable, it seem as
though the very small minority should
accept the situation and make the best of
" 1 fear, Don, tli.it yo:i du not appreciate
the importance of piety, and I say that It Is
a sael thing that a regular church-goer lias
not been elected."
"You're right there, 1 'op-Corn. I am
afraid that piety is not properly represent
ed. Tho great multitude- have lost their
faith. They have been taught the princi
ples of popular sovereignty, and are no long
er obedient to the voice of the persuasive
pastor, persuade he ever so pastorally. They
are little moved by Sabbath fehool instruc
tions, even of a zealous haole (foreigner)
in business, seeking the insurance of a high
status of respectability, and they would as
lief have leaders who give churches a wide
berth. Now, I say, Pop-Corn, you and
your friends have credited the Hawaiian
with a high degree of intelligence. You
claim it as your chief glory thTt,yoit con
verted him.. He Is the representative of.a
little nation that is organized and estab
lished in righteousness. You patted him
ou the back when he chose to suit you. Now
don't go back on him when ho chooses to
suit himself. Credit hi in with Milllclent
intelligence to know who nro his friends,
and If he rejects some who pretend to be,
do not denounce- him as untrustworthy,'
but consider perhaps that you have not
been sincere; that you have not reached
his heart, as you ought; that you Ignoro
his past protection of you in your days of
weakness and poverty, and now, arrogate
that store's, ami wharves, an I business, and
bullion, and piety should be represented,
rathor than the children of the soil ?"
" Well, Don, I won't argue the Mint
with you. You have not sought tho better
way ami cannot understand. But one
thing is sure about the successful candidate
you uphold, he is a promoter of public ex
travagance and unwise expenditure. Lftok
at his coronation and military votes."
"Hold on there, 1 op-Corn. , Did'nt your
partner Plenipo spend tho Coronation mon
ey on decorations, ami huH he not gone after
oiie now, called the Order of the" Holy 'Con
ception, or fome other chiptiapof that kind
And as for encouraging military expendi
ture, is not his chief missiou abroad-the
purchase of a largo quantity of arms and
accouitreuients for our military?"
"Yes, Don, your right. Plenipo has dec
oration ou the brain, aiul he's taken in
hand a big army job, but that is to main
tain a ccrffthi ir.Jluow.c you know. And
we'll say nothing ubout that. We have to
give way a little to work things. You un
derstand, D;n." . ,
"That's all right, Pop-Corn. I h"po St.
Michael's has panned out pretty well? "
"O, it leaves us a margin. Good morning
" Good morning Pop-Corn. '
TIIK. IMCIKIC ( OMMKHCI lI.
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