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"a. -... - e-e V r
' and MraJ F Mueiraja. Mr HC Mate. MrO Sajnaemll. Vr-
Th Stillmaa B. Alla has avtread befit a
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JANUARY 6, 1883.
W,.4StO 5333 SOS.
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Ve have JUST RECEIVED Per
"COIMSUELO" Ik "AUSTRALIA,"
A FINE A?:-0RTMENT OF
LADIES' BUTTON BOOTS,
'TIES, SLIPPERS, Etc.,
DIRECT FROM PHILADELPHIA.
TSAW & FELT HATS,
A. W. mCKARDSOUT 2 CO.,
CORNER FOIIT & MERCHANT STREETS.
EEOEallHiir GIFT SiILiES
Honolulu Clotiiing Emporium
HANDSOME PAINTED PALLETTE OR PLACQUE !
Be Presented to Each Purchaser to the Amount of $100 or Over,
opening of f jew " Holiday goods
A. M. IV2ELLIS, 104 Fort
Geo. Wells, Manager,
Edward Xycan vuneral Director.
- Telephone and TSTiht Alarm USTo- 294.
-Office in Rear of W ells' Aliisic Store.
W would respectfully call your attention to our SUPERIOR FACILITIES for
doing everything in our line.
AN ELEGANT AND EXPENSIVE HEARSE
Has been imported direct from Nt-w York. Our Embalming and Care of the Dead
is in the hands of a retired Physician of hrge experience, who will give his best efforts
to this Scientific branch of the business. Everything that money could buy; everything
that practical and Scientific knowhdge cou!d suggest, has been carefully considered.
WE IRE SOW BKAbi, OIK CU1BCES WILL BE MODERATE.
Trimmings, Plates, Robes, Shrouds,
And everything appertaining to the business crnstautly on hand.
From 7 a. m. to 5 p. m , Telephone No. i;9. Night Alarm, Telephone No. 294.
EOT & CO
H. M. WHITHEr.i
the Kingdom. Keep constantly oo band a I erge Amortment of
use of Surveyors 6c Engineers,
in our line to Ijc found only
OF BLANK BOOKS,
Street, Honolulu, H. I.
FOR THE JOURNAL.
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Who labor with their brain and pen
To K,po us posted in the new,
To t liter tain its no'c-r rrfui.'.
Tlier mnxt be evr wide awake.
On the alert rumors to take ;
And tho moment e rents occur,
To the riht mrit they must refer.
Tlwy niu.t be taught in science, art,
The hidden workings if each heart ;
Discriminate the good from ill
I'ra:ri the Hun with finest skill.
Ther are theiiun. larxe-hearted. strong,
Striving to frt-e tLe earth from wrong ;
To sow the gd of living trnth
Cheering tlie old, guiding the youth?
lilcs.iings roat on the printers, too,
Oft settiug tyie the whole night through,
That we may have the morning sheet,
With tidings from all lands complete.
We read our paper with no thought
Of care and tikill which here is brought ;
We laugh at slight mistakes of his.
As though we understood the " biz."
If we furninh copy to set,
Nr wonder the poor devils fret ;
So poorly written none can read,
Who are not very apt indeed.
Don't take and read the paper through,
. l'orgetting to pay what is due !
But pay the printers with the rest
Then you and they will both be blest.
Mrs. S. ST. A. Cowlm.
Okaman, Minn., U. S. A.
INVESTIGATION INTO THE ORIGIN
From the Fireman.
Fifteen years ago, a Committee of the
House of Commons reported in favor of the
institution of oftu-ial investigations into the
origin of fires. The opionion and reasons
of the committee were supported with
singular unanimity by the witnesses exam
ined by them who professed to have given
any attention to the subject; and their
decision received then, and siuce the ap
proval of roost people whose opinions have
any great claim to consideration. During !
all that time no step has been tken towards ;
carrying out this recommendation, and it is j
not too much to s.iy that unless something
is done to forward the work of Parliament,
another twenty or even fifty years will find
us in the same position with regard to the
establishment of fire inquests and to many
other questions, as we are to-day. In other
words, there will be no immediate likeli
hood of getting so much as a decision, aye
or no, with regard to them.
This wo state as a fact which will, by
most, be admitted. Consideration of the
causes of the deadlock, and the manner
of applying a remedy, in itself perhaps
not difficult to indicate, however tempt
ing to us as members of tho community
interested therein, we must pass over
here, as beyond the Fireman's cogni
zance. The chief advantage that would accrue
rom a thorough iuvestigalion into the causes
of hre, would be the discovery ol mcendi- he might not easily have reached fourscore
arism, in cases where this is not now pos- had he husbanded his physical resources,
sible. The discovery and cl tssificationof ! Dickens worked himself out by equally con
the cause of fires, furnishing correct statis- j gt,nt t.ffort. while Charles Reade, who has
tical information, and bniurinsr to liffht M.nrp.t har.l' but 'with more e.intiori still
with some certainty jateut hazards, would
be another. Both results wuld tend to
diminish the number of fires, and the Court
of Inquiry would therefore be an efficient
means of fire prevention. When a fire
occurs, there is, prima facie, either crime
or culptble negligence; generally, it is true,
in England the latter. The kn -wledge
that full inquiry would certainly be made
nto all circumstances surrounding a fire,
would directly tend to deter the incendiary, j
and make-most folk more careful in their ;
ordinary doings and ways.
Should it become possible' under any im
proved method of parliamentary procedure,
to obtiin legislative sanction to an enquiry
of this nature, (here would be no difficulty
in establishing a projer court for the pur-
pose. A cnoice might oe made ot three
tribunals which suggest themselves as
adapted to the work. There is the Coroner's
Court, a moveable and very flexible insti
tution, and therefore excellently suited to
hold an inquisition near the scene of a fire,
n the snme way as inquisitions are now held
into the circumstances of uncertified deaths.
Of course, in London, the coroners who un
dertake the latter, and whose work is
already enough, and more than enough for
them ; (corpses, we are told, often waiting
for days in unsavory surroundings, to be sat
upon by those functionaries), could not
undertake the fresh duty of inquiring into
fires; but special mm with a coroner's
authority and emoluments might easily be
appointed. All the police machinery now
available for the assistance of the present
coroner's court would also be available for
this ; in the provincial districts, probably,
no fresh appointments would be rendered
necessary, so that a minimum of trouble
and expense would be incurred by forming
our Court of Inquiry in this way. Or it
would be optional, but hardly perhaps so
politic, to appoint men of legal training
and experience, with the status and author
ity of stipendiary magistrates, who might
hold courts, ot certain fixed places, at fixed
times sitting without a jury, ihe only
advantage such a tribunal would afford over
a coroner's court, would be that in tbe case
of incendiary fires, it might better be empow
ered to commit suspected persons direct to
Assizes or Quarter Sessions, without the
formality of another police court investi
In either case we see ru reason why every
fire, such as a small blaze originated bv a
curtain catching, or a lamp being upset,
should be dragged before the Court of In
quiry, especially in London ; it is evident
to investigate thoroughly 2 000 fires in the
300 working days of the year, would be an
mpossible task unless very extensive ma
chinery were provided. The initiatory
work could always be done by the inspector
or superintendent in charge of the police
arrangements of the dhtrict in which the
fire occurred, who, if he were satisfied as to
the cause of the conflagration, might issue
certificate to that effect, without further
proceedings ; the Court of Inquiry would
then have to undertaks those fires only, the
origin of which was suspicious or involved
in obscurity; perhaps between three or four
hundred during the year.
Another pln, preferential 'to the above,
is similar to that now very largely adopted
in Americ, viz., the carrying oat of inves
tigations by practical firemen, especially
trained for the work. The results of the
labors of the fire marshals of America have
been " in the highest degree satisfactory
there. These officials make a searching
enquiry into every fire upon the spot, exam
ining upon oith the occupiers or owners of
the property and those able to give informa
tion, personally inspecting the scene, and
forming a conclusion from all the circum
stances of the case, of course reporting to
the controlling authority in every instance,
and taking the responsibility of directing a
prosecution in suspicious cases. Nothing
would be more difficult we should imagine
than to mislead or hoodwink a practical
man, conducting an inquiry upon the scene
ot the disaster almost before the ruins are
cool, and assisted alike by the police in the
neighborhood who know the parties, and
the firemen who first arrived at the place ;
the absence of Ie?al assistance to either the
authorities or the people involved, which it
might not after a time be able, to preven: at
the other tribunals mentioned,' would also
much assist the marshal at arriving at a
sound conclusion. On the score therefore
of simplicity, economy, and certainty of
result, we should decidedly recommend the
fire marshal as better adapted than cither a
coroner with a jury, or n stipendiary without
a jury, to carry out an official inquisition
into the causes of fires.
Anthony Trollope, the author of many
volumes of travels and fiction, has just
deceased at the age of 07. His death was tbe
result of a complication of disorders, which
were brought to a crisis some time ago by a
stroke of paralysis. (lis life was a 'text
j Pl.eached a sermon on overwork quite as
which Herbert Spencer miffht have
j eloquent as that which he delivered to the
Americans at the banquet given him in
New York. Mr. Trollope was constantly
occupied either in authorship or in traveling.
He made more than one tour of the world,
and many visits to different parts of it. He
was twice in Australia and New Zealand,
and several times in America, the last time
being when he was in San Francisco, some
two or three years ag. He published
between forty and fifty volumes of different
kinds, but principally novels, which indi
cates the amount of physical and brain labor
to which he subjected himself. There cm
be little doubt that overwork led to para
lysis, and that disorder to his premature
death ; for with an iron English constitution
such as he had there is no reason to believe
vigorously survives at the ripe age of 73.
Mr. Trollope first obtained currency
among Americans through his mother, who
was celebrated, as well as himself, as a
novelist, though she is chiefly remembered
by her travels in this country when it was
new, and had its frontier not far from the
Atlantic Ocean. She came to a pioneer
region, fresh from English society, deter
mined to judge it by London standards; She
wr0"te of us w"tfh a bitter narrowness, the
result of which lingers in prejudices against
England which would otherwise have been
greatly softened, even if they had not been
entirely removed. The excessive bile of
the mwther reappeared in the son as a
healthy critical faculty. That which he has
said of us has rarely been complained of as
bitter, or criticised as unintelligent. Amer
icans occasionally appear as characters in
his novels, and if thoy are not always per
fect they may be considered, at least, as
fair-minded portrayals of a class ofindivi
duals who were, of course, foreign to the
His rank as a novelist has never been
fixed. He lacked genius and vivid imagina
tion. He cannot be placed in the front
rank of romancers, and not without some
stretch of courtesy in the second. But if he
was not a great novelist he was at least an
4 able writer of fiction. He was a literary
man by instinct. His style of composition
is smooth and pleasant. He perfectly under
stood English society, from the different
classes of which his characters were chiefly
drawn. He had, therefore, all the neces
sary materials with which to carry on the
occupation to which he had devoted his life.
If he could not' strike out his personages
with broad and striking outlines and paint
them in vivid and enduring colors, he could
at least evolve them in abundance more
obscurely, and pour out pleasant scenes and
incidents, in lavish profusion. While his
plot and characters invariably please, they
never impress the fancy deeply. His crei
tions are not like those of Scott. Dickens,
Thackeray and George Eliot, nor even like
some of those of Bulwer, Charles Reade or
Wilkie Collins, which engrave themselves
so deeply in the memory that they can never
be effaced. Still his writings invariably
have moral health and a good degree of
intellectual vigor, and many thousands of
intelligent readers will sadly learn tbnt the
pen which has so often entertained them is
laid aside forever.
Every man is occasionally what he ought
to be perpetually.
The next dreadful thing to a battle lost is
Acts, looks, words, steps, form the alpha
bet by which you spell ch meter.
There is a great art in knowing how to
give without creating an obligation.
.Let no one over'.oad you with favors; you
will find it an insufferable burthen.
February 17th, 1883,
Kapiolani J?ark: !
COROMTIO PIRSR $150.
Two Mile Dash, free to all horse hrej in the King-lum.
Katr.ire Fee, $15. Scoj.-U horse iei stakes.
felLltlll l PIRSE $150.
Ons M.l- lleiil. Ih-st two !ti thrtn. Free to all bursts
bred in Ihe King l.tn. Kmrance Ft-, f 15.
RU'IOLVM I'l'SSE $150.
r wo Mile llvat iu Ij.rnrs lint Itj in ihnie. Opru to
an; horse tint has no rac-ii J of three ruu.uu. To bi driver
in twwh?cl l.rik.-i. trai.ee Fee, $JJ.
TWEXTY DOLL IK 11 USE.
0ien lo all lir3e that hire never ran oa the oare. a"n
traoce Fee. $1.
All enlNim f-es to be paid to Mr. CECIL UROtfN, at his
OlUce, on or before the 81 diy of February. 133.
liy OrJer. JO il X A. C(J.1 M I .S , J
4.e.-30 wdl Grand Marshal.
February 22nd, 1883
COROX1TI0X PIRSE $150.
Open to all Six-Oared Boat. Course Out to. the Spar
Buoy and back. Kntrancc, $15. ,
KlLIK.tr I PIBSE $150.
Open to all Ei&ht-OareJ Boats. Coarse To the Spar Buoy
and back. Kntrance, $15.
KIPIOL1M PIRSE $150. .
Open to all Barnes. Course To the Bell Buoy and back
TWEXTY DOLL1R PIRSE.
Canoe Kac. Course To the Secoad Ca Buoy and back.
All entrance fees to he paid to Mr. CECIL BROWN, at his
office, on or Mot the Stls day of February, 1833.
All Races to Start from Judge's Boit in Harbor.
JOHN A. CUMMINS.
127 FORT ST., IIONOIUI.U.
Planlug, Sli.ipin?, Turning,
CuiJ and Stroll Sawing,
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Door and Window Frames,
Brarket, Callostrrs. Stairs, Etc.,
Made to Order
MOUr.DINGS & FINISH
ALWAYS ON HAND.
rr AH orders ailed on nuirt notice and 'Jobbins; promptly
attended to. .
Moulding un-ide to any pit torn without extra charge for
PRICE 0F.MACHINE WORK, $1.00 TO
S1.50 PER HOUR.
rr Orden from the other Ixlands promptly filled. Plana
and specifications furnished to order.
;. J. IIAR.DKE,
uolily II. P. liURTELMANN.
goo Kxrvx Ac oo.,
Best White and Colored
CHINA MATTING !
America. 6c Europe !
Zsinen and other Lawns,
Prints, Fine Cloths, etc.
Corner Hotel & Fort Streets.
I.V ALL KINDS OF
CARRIAGE MATEBJItS !
Bar Iron, of all sizes,
SOLE AGENT FOR THE
Cortland. Wagon Go,
OF NEW YORK.
rIIE UXnERSIGXKD HAVING Pt'R.
I chased from II. H II. Keth Keelikoiani the lands of
KUIILIP1LI & IIILEl, la Kan, Hawaii ;
Kinil, HIHll and K.U1PAL101, In Kohala,
WAIKAI.OA, WAIALEALE, KlILEI, PAALAEA, KA
LARALAILA, RE3IAT, POHAtHlAKT and
RAAPAALLA, sltaated in Uamakna, Hawaii;
U1XAKA00 and nOXOKADAT, sltaated on Hani;
&A0IIAI. on Lanai;
Also, the lots oi land situated In Honolulu, and knowj
WILDER & CHTLAX BIjieCs.
Notice is hereby given that all monies falling due for rent,
o feaid liods, are payable to my Agents. WJI. O. IRWIN
aep30tf SAMUEL PARKER.
. .. ; .
III It STEAMER
Meet the Steimer LIK31.IXE at Mhu
koni every weak ?fter Diceoxber 1st,
511 it win
Run Regularly on the Kona Coast !
Taking Freight and paco;rri. Fur further particulars
r-u dtf: dr2 tf CA FT A IS OX BOARD.
For refill 17Vnr.ciNC!0.
THK SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
CITY OF NEW YOllKt
Will LEAVL HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
ON OR ABOUT JANUARY 15.
For Freight and Passage, apply to
11. II ACKFKLD k Co. Agents.'
G4a lar Shipment prr Sirnnarr ram
br Stared, r'rre af Charge, ia lb Flrr-rf
VarrliMr arnr ihr SirntMrr Y htl. r
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND !
TUB SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
WILL I.KIVE FOB THE COLO MIS .
0N0R ABOUT JANUARY 21. '
MKiSRS. II. II At.triCl.n Ctl. are nos prepared to Is
sue KRrUKN TIC&kVM bolern Honolulu anj Kan Fran
cisco for $125 the round trip.
'Steamer Likellke will leare Honolulu eaoh Tueaday at
v. at., touching at Lahaiua, Maalaea Hay. Uakena, Ma
hukoua, Kawaihae, Laupahoeune and Hilu
Upturning will touch at all the above porta, arriving at
Honolulu each Sunday a. at. v
r.IIK LIKELI K E WILL LEAVE IIKK
1 WHARF at 4 P. at., and NO Freight will be received
after 3 P. at. Due notice ia Riven of this rule, and it will
be carried out. tmyll WILD Eli it CO.
SCI1R EMMA WII.I. LEAVE
Honolulu every TCKSDA Y at 4 p. m. for
Waialua & Waianac,
Returning Baturdays. For Freight or Passsge, hating super,
or cabin accommodations, apply to
jiy29dtf Captain on Board.
A, FRANK COOKE,
CORNER NUITANIT & QUEEN STREETS.
HONOLULU, II. I..
AGrBNT 3? O XX
The Followiiiir Psicl&cts
M A LOLO,
It A LU N A,
K.I MOI, F.III'KaL
FLAG .--Red, with White Ball !
marl I ly
Oceanic Steamship Corny
THK A I IRON
Will leave San Franriaeo for flonolaln 1 lie 91 li Day
of Fjttn Month, returning from Hunolnla on
tbe 2 2d Day ef Each Month.
SAN FRANCISCO AGENTS,
eJno. D. Spreckels 6c Bros.
327 Market: Street.
Will. G. Irwin 6c Co.
For Europe via New York.
ESTABLISH F.I 1840.
Two Sailings Every Week
FROM SEIF YORK EVERT WEDNESDAY,
FROM BOSTON EVERY Kill Kill Y
RATES OF PASSAGE :
; A B I V SO and 100 GOLD
According to Accommodation.
RET! RX TICKETS OX FAVORABLE TER3H.
T KKKAGK 2H I'HiaKNCI
loUood accommodations can always be secured n application
Wll.l.lAMa. DIMOND At CO.,
JA8. ALKXANbEIl, San Francisco.
09 State street, Boston,
VKRNON II. BKOWN Ac CO..
4 Bowling Green, Near York.
Notice to Passengers from Aostralia, New Zealand and Ilooo
lulu Tbe Cunard Line affords more than usnal facilities to
through passenger from Trana-Pacific Ports, th. frequency of
its aailings precluding all p issibility of delay in Near York.
if r Uool AccoturootiRiions always reserved.
VKRNON II. BROWN At CO..
marl 4 Bowlina Green, New York.
ALL GOODS SHIPPED BV OUR
Coaating vessels must have tbe LiESTI. NA
TION PLAINLY MARKED. Consignees
most receive and check their goods WUKN
ASUZD, otherwise no claitna will be allowed. This rale
will be strictiy enforced.
Honolulu, December ib, 142.
dec9 lm T. R. FOjTKR CO.
THE OLD CURIOSITY SHOP
ON THE MAKAI
Cor. King and Nuuanu Streets,
OPPOSITE M08.M AN3, AND
IVicely Xittecl Up !
First-Class Billard Tables
Uive been put into tho LARQM and AIRY ROOM.
Tobaccos and Cigars,
Pipes and Cigar Holders, etc.
CURIOSITIES FROM ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD
OX HARD AND FOR SALE. .
Iood XDx-iia.lx.aai ofall Icliida
ap23tf BART BROS.
P Lia'p fi:g'L,,rii
I 10 I IV O
Show-room n, Upslnirs,
J. T. VATERHOUSE.
DROWN & PHILLIPS,
. . . , PRACTICAL. . . . .
PLUMBERS. GAS FITTERS
cj o r r xz3 ix 3vc i t xx m
No. II Klrg stieet, Honolulu, II. I.
IIouso and Ship .Tob Work
I'ROMPtl.Y ATTKNI'EI) TO.
Bath Tubs.Water Closets & Wash-Bowls
ALWAYS ON II AND.
1'artli'iilar alti'titlon palil to the fitting up of tbe
SpriiiLfleltl Qn "M"achinos !
1 sei If
TO THE LADIES!
A NO II AS
Select r. Select
FOR LAD IKS' AM) CHILDREN'S I
These Hals will be ehlblltd ! the
Dressmaking Establishment, No. 104
Fort street. tf
IIl'H. miOIllSlM IJlClaT,
79 PORT STIIKKT. HONOLULU
IJH'OHTKIl AtiD lli. LKil IN
Sewing Machines & Genuine Parts,
Attachments, Oil and Accessories.
A. Q K NT I.""" O II 'r II IS
White, New Home, Davit, Crown,
Howe and Florence Mathlntu,
Howard Machine Nrrdlri, all kind$ 4r 'lief
Corlicatlt Silk, In all colri
Clark' Mile End Machine Cotton
Agent for Madame Dcmnreat's Ii liulils Cut Paper Patterns
Dealer In ttiflt-s, I'l.tol.. (Jum and 8Hrtlng floods, 8hols,
Powder, Caps and Meuliio Cartridges. Also,
Kerosene fMoveslii all sixes.
XT My Ft.K-lc of I'Iik. Clgr II ..Wers, To'aceo. As ., wil
le sold "I VAtft PItlCtS. - aputly
tOT The eerrirvs of a li mechanic having Immmi eaeursl.
.11 j.iln eniru-.ril lo me will be promptly and aallsfaetorlly
NOTICE to STOCK-RAISERS
THE FIN B YOUNQ
Will Stand at the Stables of Capt- CJaney
Daring the season.
''HI': I'KDIOKF.K (IF GLOIIV." IB AS
l.lve Albion's 4ory " imp. from" Knglsnd lo Canada.
"Albion'ifJIory "welrhcd 2iAt lia, and was raised lo Lin.
colnthire, Kngland, by one of the moat noted breeder of the
stock, and took prixes at all Ihe principal agricultural shows
In Kngland. His dam araa a beautiful Mcrgan Mare, 19 I 1
hands bigh.t.king prixes whenever shown, fired by Imp.
"Cumlerlarld." erandsire by Old Clyde." gr. gr. by "Old
King Allred." This is a good op.rluiilljr for artles deslroue
of raisinr heavy draught alock. The horae Is on view dally
at the corner of Punchbowl and Q ie n streets.
This Ilorre ' al n nAV-red f t 8ALK to partiea arl.bing to Im
prove their . to k.
TERMS-tJO !. litre far ihe Kra.sa tttt
to Knumr;, duet tf
AW AW 1 af - sV
300 Good Milch Cows
FOR K A LE I.V LOTS OP
Not Less Than 20 Heads I
ENQUIRE OF 4
dec2' . CKCIl, II a OWN.
PLANTATION GOODS !
Steam Olarifiers of 500 gallons,
Steel Rails, 18 pounds;
Sugar Coolers, Simple Belting,
Helvetia Laces, Tuck Packing,
Hemp Packing, with or withVut India Rubber
Babbit Metal, Rarbed Fence Wire,
Mining Steel, Hoes. Pickaxes,
Cane Knives, with or without hook
Hand and Smith Hammers,
Shovels, Axes, Jackscrews,
Vices, Steam Pipe Brush,
Patent Steam Pipe Covering,
Lubricating Oil, Cement,
Fire Clay, Fire Bricks,
Sugar and Coal Bags, Twine,
Manila Rope, all sizes
Medium and Pilot Bread,
C. R. Salmon in barrels (new catch), Sec.
FOR SALE DY
H. HACKFELD & CO.
dee 2 lm