Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. JANUARY 27, 1883.
HA TCI! DA Y, Jinnary 27, 1893.
The pant wrok haj not hcn an actire one. TLe
all-absorbing topic biM ljH-n th? whereabout of
the O. S. S. Co'e. tk'tnot Snoz. By the arrival of
the mail steamer cm TuenJar U.tt, wo learn that
the Saei eailt I from San Francisco on her regular
day. the 9th instant, with a full complement of
raeeenzsra aaJ a car-' ) of aorte'l merchandise
.alned at f 9G.S76. Two of the regular intcr-UIanJ
eU'axuera the C. R. IiUliop anil the Kilauea IIou,
wera dispatched with all poitaiLle ipeed in search
!. of the mUalrj; and the L". S. S. Lackawanna
" ill probably lea re port on Monday next on a simi
lar mission. The opportune arriTal of the Hes
perian, Helen Vf. Almy and the Ella, hare tempo
rarily enpplied the want that would otherwise
won Id hare teen felt by the non-arriral of th
The news front Washington was aIo of a serious
character, inasmuch as the country was apprised
of the death of the Hawaiian Minuter Resident at
Washington Eli ah. 11. Allen, who had 'forked so
carry on the hnsine as before, nnder the arue
ably and indefatigably fur the non-abrogation of
the Reciprocity Treaty.
The arrirald daring the week compriae six for
eign renneli, fonr of which are from San Francisco,
cue front Iqui.jue, seeking, and one from Hum
boldt with 1 amber.
The total value of domestic produce exported for
the week ka.-t been $130,000. .The receipts consist of
Scgak, 11,3.;8 bajs; Paddy, 922 bags; Molasses.
The firm of J. 5f. Oat, Jan., and Co. has been
ili.-nolved by the retirement of Mr. W". L. Oriere.
The remaining partner, Mr. J. M. Oat, jnn., will
name and style of firm.
The new firm of Palmer and Kilbarn has also
been dissolved, and Mr. T.. H. ThacBer has been
admitted a partner, and the firm name henceforth
will bo John A. Palmer and Co.
The Am bk J. A. Falkinbnrg will sail for San
, Th chr Emma, now stranded on the Leach at
.Waianae, will be sold on Monday next, for the
benefit of whom it may concern.
The Draymen's Protection Union have advanced
y'y'iheir rates cf charges aa per advertisement.
Tbe following is Messrs Williams. Dimond A Co.'s
BKn th 1 J letur:
8am Yu.jLttcn, January 15.
Tsm 8rm, Out last advices were dated December ICth,
per Illy of Sydney.
Hl'tJAR-Tbn has bean ao change in the price of re
fined. There has bewa a slight decline in Manila, the
. baaie being now 6.71. Cubes rental n about the same,
namely. 7 V for ttft deg. The first sale of the bland sagars
hipped to New York via Cape Horn is reported made on
the basis of 7 V, for 9e. Imports for lfjHj, 930,454 pack
;m, avalnat Ti.M tor 1881.
it IC E Is firmer locally; quotable at 4!e. Stock on hand
I LOUR Golden Oate.Baker's Extra. 5.i0; EUoradol.
OATS fl.tfl Vil-8f74 f.o-b.
BKAJf H. per ton.
BAKLEY Oood feed. tlJO.
HAY (Joiupriiwd bales. $J. Choice wild oat, three
, fonrtbs prewd, i 13.50 per ton.
WOOL t all in ;ood supply. Southern and San Joa
quin, I3tr; Northern, l4,20c
ClURl'KKH-Uarket continues steady, with Iron held
at 40s for Cork, U. K. Stock of wheat remaining In the
BUte January l.t. ebont 0r).Ct)O tone.
EXCilANOK 4 days' sight On London, 49449 13-16
pence. At x ore: si gat, sc premium.
Stock Quotations for the Week.
PlKr-kBCD BT A. O
Hanoi a 8 a jar Co.,
Kitauea Sugar Co....
Make Siitfar Co....
Ooaala Sugar Co...
Illlra waaar Co.....
Waihee Sugar Co..
Haikn Mngar Co....
tlawalu Hngar Co..
Waimanaio Hngr Co...
f monies Sugar Co. bonds...
Kohala Bnirar Co............
The Wailnka Sugar Co.....
Colon Mill Co.......
Star Mill Co
i.aotUaai Plantation Co...
(trove Bench Plantation Co.
Pacifle Sn rar Mill. .........
Uaw. Hell Ttlephone Co.
Hawaiian K- K.. .........
Kabul ai a. B-
Eu.i, Stock Baoara
Par. Aakd. Bid. Sold.
19X1 3000 1720
600 375 ..
100 .. S3
100 .. . ..
100 135 135
San FrancLaco. per E.M.8.S. Aa-Ualia, Jan 23
cargo, in transit, it pkjv general
Jan 2J 20
913 pkga general
t rom Fan Franciw-o
a.-t l. 107 lbs bacon. 3 rtla bean. 6"0 lbs blatinir powder.
T'. J lbs bread. 40 31 bricka. 341 rtU bran. 106 Ibe butter, 73
c csnne,l gmln. So M clzarettea. 131 Urn cheese, C5 ctls
corn, SI re dried fruits. 20 .ksrt flh,oO-5 bbU flour, 704 lbs
ham, 2 r hardware, S3 tons hay. SC0 It lard, 200 Lbls
lime. JO 31 ft cedar lumlr. 1 ctl tmilntuff., 17 ctls oaU,
3 kg olirtra, 5 ra olive oil. 9 rtls onions, '2 ctls potatoes, 5
bx retains. ii lb ?. 6 M ahinilra, 6 rs soap, 2474 lbs
ut'sr, tin lh t. l.-oo lb tobacco, 20 ctla wheat. Total
val.us tl5tO 0o.
roiu an Franriro, per H W Alroy, Jan 21 Anns and
ammunition. 14J0 lbs bacon. 10 bis bam. 2S ctls barley. 7
ctl Leana. 5 bbU bf. .prW bt bread. 30 M bricka. 44 ca
boot and hoen.ajl ctla bran.744 lba butter. So bxs candles.
24 ca canned soods, 2100 Us cheese, 318 11m cotlee, 150 cs
coal oil. 214 rtls corn. 29 doon. 2C bxs dried fruits. 41 Dkira
dry good. 7s tkgn fish. 41 cs furniture, 145 bbls flour. 11
fa if KlaMiware. i;o loe ham. 8 cs hardware, 23 tone hay,
24 p. iron, 9903 lbs lard, A2 brad live stock, 8 kga nail.
444 ctla oats. 62 ctla onions. f,2 po-tta, ells potatoes, 10
bbls pork, 10 lii ralios. 2o3 mta rice, 70 cs and IS bbls
aalmoo, 12 ca sewing machine. lo2 Its tea. 105 pkirs win-
uowa, m ctla wheat. Total valop. f 2425.
To AaarvK. From San Franrisro. per Sue.
2 es agricultural implements. V.2 Urn bacon, VMi ctla barley.
0 ctl Dean. 23J es beer. 4 bbl beef. 110SO lbs bread. 22 cs
boots ar shoes. 1 131 ctls bran. HSil lbs butter, 212 bxa can
dle. 206 cs eaaned B-ood, So UkU champagne, 67 M curars,
47 M ci(rarettei. 1544 Hs cheeae, 4 cs copper, 8311 lbs eotfee,
2C3 ctls corn, 16 es clothing. 52 cs druga, 13 bxs dried fruit.
13 ca dry eoods. 219 tkn nah. 42 nkrs furniture. 43 bbU
flour, bo9 hx fruit. (rl cs rin. 81 rs groceris, 6 horses. 7101
lbs hams, M cs hardware, 132 tns hay, 12 ca hata, 20 cs bar
neaa, I ee honey, 60 lbs hopa. 70 nr iron. 45 pes iron pipe
9330 lb larl, 13 pkir leather, liu bbls iime, M2 ctla null
stuff, 4C6 rtls oeta, 879 ctla onion, 4 cs paints, 1955 ctls pota
toes, 11 bbls pork. 139 bxs rawiua, 2$ cs 962 bbls salmon.
20 lb salt, 15 pkga seed, 1 1 aewina machines, "9 pes steel,
100U67 lbs sugar.lOuil gls srrnpOO b-legraph poles.l eh k 41
lbetea,53o9 Itm tobaeeo, 131 r(U wheat, 13s ca k 120 gls
whiaky Total value tMJZfi.
r rom ssn rrannxco, per Ella, Jau 2j 1174 bga mesl, 71
caaes bread, 50 aacka barley. MiO sacks flour, 120 kv
naila, 100 bbla lime. 175 31 ahincb-s. 50 sacks wheat. 230
aacka bran. 100 sacks oats, 10 caaes onions 230 sacka pota
toes, 2s doors. 9 caaes bacon. 10 tanks naptha. 2 boxea
gas fixtures, 83 kegs lesd. 20U0 posts, 30 31 bncks, 500 feet
lumber. 77s eases gen nidae.
For 8u Francisco, per Eva. Jan 23735,300 lba suirar
Ikmu-ntic value, $44,000.
For San xranciaco. per W a Irwin. Jan 23 Scoab: 600
ton. 313 bnchs banana, 5X) wet hides, 5 lba tallow, 13
balea sbeepHklns. 79 dry hides. Domestic value, $90 000.
tor san ran Cisco, per Kalakaua, Jan 2i hcoik: sz.?43
lje. F A Schaeferk Co;C6.C0 lbs, Catlesi Cook; 33.811 lbs.
w ing Wo Chan at Co: bO.010 lba. M S Orimbaum k Co; 85
8U9 lba. Hyman Bros; Rica: 47.900 lb. M Phillips k Co;
100.0OO lbs, M 8 Orimbaum k Co; 85,t lb. Hyman Bros;
ktoLASSia: 17 tierces and 109 bbls. C Uulte; 144 bbls O li
Brans- Coffee, 300 lbs M FbiUips k Co Domestic Value,
M K.MORA NO A.
Report of the bktne Monitor. Enacke, Commander-
Left Uumboldt for Honolulu on December 30th at 1 p.m.
The voyage began with pleasant weather but acjualls soon
set in. and by a p.m. of toe nrst day. main, mizzen. top
sails and topgallant sail had to be taken in. The next
lew nays were variable; a light gate irom toe at. prevaiiea
and some heavy seaa were encountered. These were fol
lowed by pleasant weather and then moaerate .gaies ana
squalls again prevailed. On the lHth inatant it rained
nara ; on the mn there was s calm, ana on saturaay tne
bktne arrived at Honolulu, having been about 21 days at
Report of the S.S. Australia. Cargill, Commander.
iHachanred pilot off the Oolden Gate, January 16th at
4.23 p.m. Experienced for the first part, moderate west
erly winda and fine weather, and latterly liij-ht variable
winds, moderate sea and dull weather. Sighted Maul,
23rd January at daylight, and received Honolulu pilot on
ooara at 4- a. m.
Report of the Helen W Almy, Freeman, Commander
Left San Francisco, Jan 9th at noon, moderate breeze from
Nt which continued for five days. Then wind hauling to
8E with rain for two days, balance of passage wind from
ESK around to South with light breezes and occasional
rain aqualL. Sighted Maui on the 23rd instant at 8 a.m.,
arriving at Honolulu on the 24th at a.m.
rom Maui and Molokai. per Mokolu. Jan 19 Mrs R W
3feyer 2 children. Father Theodore Lauter, J Finning
0. 73 deck.
r From Kabulal. per Kilauea Uou,Jan 20 R Haltead
and material greatness is allowed to have
a moment's consideration. There i3 a com
mon newspaper phrase by whicli certain
nations are spoken of as "The Great
Powers." But face to face with one another,
nations are but nations Kings, Emperors,
Presidents, but the chief executive repre
sentatives of the people they are permitted
to rule over. It was the rank and position
conferred upon him by a Hawaiian King
that gave to the Hon. Elisha Allen his
status at Washington. How entirely and
unhesitatingly that status was acknowl
edged by the Government of oneof the
greatest nations in the world, was made
manifest when what is described as the
most brilliant reception ever given at the
White House was suddenly brought to a
termination at the news of our Envoy's
decease when the President of the
Uniied States attended by his Cabi
net, and the representatives of all
the nations of the earth, with a
crowd of other notable personages, offici
ally attended his funeral service whe
his remains were conveyed over the first
stage of the sad journey to their final rest
ing place escorted by a detachment of mili
tary and followed by all the great officials
who had taken part in that requiem ser
vice when a representative of President
Arthur accompanied the sorrowing family
of the deceased to see the last sad rites of
interment perfected. Hawaii is neither
great nor strong, but the right hand of fel
lowship has been held out to her as an inde
pendent nation by the greatest powers on
the earth, and emiuently so by that power,
already perhaps the most influential and
certainly destined to be the strongest and
most wealthy that the world ever saw.
PORT OF HONX
Jan 13 Stuxr Moknlii. McGregor, front Maul and Molokai,
with X)1 ban sugar and 93 bbls molasses
Stmr Kilauea lion, bears, front Eahului, Maul,
with 1154 bes sugar and 3S bbla molasses
Stmr Wei manalo. Nelson, from Walmanalo, Oahu,
with 373 pkga sugar
Schr Hsleakaia from Fepeekeo,with 1610 pkgs
Schr W allele, from Maliko, Maul, with 600 bga
ao Stmr KaptoUni. from EsaJakenua Bay, Kona,
Stmr C R Biahop, Cameaan, from Kauai, with
2243 bags sugar, 33 bags rice, and 10 hides
Schr Marlon, from Kokuihaele. Hawaii, with
luO bgs sugar
31 Schr WaioU, from Paanhaa. Hawaii, with 784
Schr Waimain, from Paan ha, Hawaii, with 800
Schr Waiehu. from Pankaa and Papaikou, Hila,
Hawaii, with 10 bgs sugar
ttror Lehua, Lorzenson. from Hawaii and Maul
S3 Schr Kulazuanu, from Ookala. Hawaii, with 32 )0
Scar LihoUho, from Honuapo and Punalua.
Hawaii, with 1300 bgs sugar
23 Schr Lcka. from KeawaeU, Kohala, Hawail.with
10" o bgs sugar
rHmr Waimanaio. Kelson, from Waianae
21 Stmr James Makee. McDonald, from Kauai
with 2749 bga sugar and 527 bgs paddy
Schr Kekauluohi, from Hanelei, Eaaai, with 450
i1 Schr Nettle Merrill, from Lahaina, Maui, with
430 1'gs sugar
S-hr Leahi, from Kobolalele, Hawaii, with 600 b"gs
Stmr Waimanaio, Nelson, frm Waimanaio, Oahu
with 850 bees sugar and 1 1 bbl s molssses
26 Schr Macnokawai, -from Hanamauln, Kauai, with
77 bags augar
Schr Meefm. from Koolau. Oahu, with 500 bags
n e k 6d bags paddy
Schr P.hoikl, from Pohoikl, Puna, Hawaii, with
27 Stinr Iwalani, Bates, from Maul and Hawiai,
witb 223 bga sugar
Ja 20 Am bktne. Monitor. Knacks, 22 day from Hum
boldt . ,
2i Am bk Lily Grace, Hughes. 44 days from Iulque
23 RMSH Australia, Cargill. 7 days from F
Am bgtne. Hesperian, Winding. 1 daya from S F
"4 Am bk Uelen W AJmy.Freeman, 15 days from a t
23U a S 1-ackawana. Wilson. 42 days from Caliao
Missionary brig Morning Star, Bray, 3d daya from
23 Am bktne tlla. Brown, 21 days from 8 F
Jan 20-8. hr Kaala. for Koolan. Oahu
!-hr KauJkeaoull, for Honokaa. Hawaii
. U.nnntiwli. for NaWlllWiU SUd
maul a, Kauai
-Stmr Waimanaio, Nelson, for Waimanaio, Oahu
Schr allele, for Mallko. Maui .,.,
Mr Mokolii. McGregor, for Molokai and Manl
23 xtmrl euna. Lorzenson. for Msut and Hawaii
s.-hr Fhukai. fcr Waialua, Oahn
U-'tt' WAianalo. Nelson. W.nalo, Oahn
tichr Marr E Foster, for Nawill will. Kauai
fck-hr Waimalo, fotOnomea. Hawaii
;hr Waioli, for Paukaa, Hawaii
tl, V&U H.k.1.0 and Mabukona. Hawaii
. hr Kalnria. for Kahulul. Manl
rhr UboUhoVor Koloa. Eleel. At Waimea, Kauai
S h, Kalamana. for Ookala. H.w.i.
liUakili. for Pepeekeo, Hawaii
o- Mmr jla'tMikM, McDonald, for Kauai
siTr l "ka. foV KeawaeU and Mahukona. Uasail
Shr Mar.rti, for Kukuihaele. Hawaii
.-5chr Kekauluohi. for Hanalstauai.
Leahi, for Koholalele. Hawau
. i.vtne Aro-Ua. Newhall. for Port Townsend
Jn m RMSS Antralla.Canrtll, for Auckland sjdney
S-hr J till , Hollsnd, for Gilbert Islands
am st'-ir Eva, Wikman, for San Francisco
li.tur Kilauea Hon, Sears, tor a cruise
' Stmr i; k BUhop, Cameron, for San Franico
i Am brig W U Irwin, inrner, iot oma iranmu
; Hawbk Kalakaua. Miller, for fan Francitco
The American schooner Courier, from Hilo, arrived at
San Francisco on 2th December.
Tl. brl- N.wtb Star, bom Honolulu, arrived at Ban
Frlaco n January 8h. also the J l SpreckeUon the
14ThTand the Pomare on tue same date from Kahnlui.
TheW H.Meyer has nnUhed her refalu and U now on
the berth for fcan Francisco.
The Hesperian. Helen W. Almy and Llla are Insily en
ilBged discharging general merchandise.
f The IT S.stismer Lackawanna Is in the stream. As
1 nae the repairs to her injection valve are effected ahe
X Tgo in search of the missing steamer Suez.
Vr, missionary bf M-rninir eier rtHiri a
rxne niwu"' .k u mnncrsi
,TJy last from a
seven and a half months' cruise amongst
South S?ca isiauu-.
lrb wrhooner JuUa sailed for the Gilbert Wanda on
XuMday last with tlsae-eipired laborers.
- T-, American bark Lily Grace arrived from iQufqua on
M ?v1Lr etin cargo, the is anchored in the
T. . Hermann i still leaking badly, and. wing to ner
T;" ,,4of water, she unable to be docked. A steam
l' 7 alongside the whf in. day
or two. . ,
. , c1 n FUhon and Kilauea Hon have
VT" TWO will, in aupro-
V,-l, ?a.o to ran Fraad-co.
Alexander Stark. C E Batchelor Sc wife, Hon JW Kalua.
wire child, w v Akana, a r rratt, 1st uepnett, i nai
sey, 3 Chinsmen and 50 deck.
From Kauai, per C B Biahop, Jan 20 His Ex Gov P P
Kanoa and wife, R A Maciie. Lr Flek-her, J U Jeffiess, L
Ahlbom, A Ilanneberg, Miss Dickson, F J Lowrey, 2 China
man and 19 deck.
From wln-lwanl ports, per Lehua, January 21st W
M-Candleee, J Moir. J U Maby, Mrs Bingham and child.
J Giljilleu. W P Lawrenr. J K Mills, C WilUams, Misses
E and A Kenton, Miss Hinda, MrM'Inerny, W Burrell,
li Cornwell, A Enoa, J C Kirkwood.
For Molokai and Maai, per Mokolii, Jan 22 About 30
From San Francisco, per K.M.S.B. Australia, January
23 His Ex J M Kapeua. Hon J L, Kaulukou, His Ex
Hngt Michlonogorhi. Lnhibaahi Kamata, Michinorl 8.
Nagasaki, K. Sugi k Katanchl. E A Jones, C C Merriman.
Mrs W T Callingbam, C F Eastman. U I. Mathers. N Ohl
andt,J B Woester. A W Kirklsnd. W T Reynolds. H L
Dodire. H W Severance. Miss Severance. C E Williams.
8 Cohen. C W Hitchcock. Mrs Toler. Miss Joler.J
1j KnuUe. L A Thurston, U T Polk, Miss M W-i-
F Allen, and 39 steerage. - - w"
For San Francisco, pe TVaer, Miss
wife, Frank McEns-- 7 ' ...
For Maui -v---r'Ta" J,n 23 A Landergren Ar
den. P- and J W Young.
and Hawaii, per Lehna. Jan 23 T J Hsvael-
JJi-r ( T T Seelye, F L Ix-slie. J G Jeflreaa, W H Flem
ing, Mrs Needham, J Gay, S F Chillingworth, wife and 3
children, N Ohlandt, Geo Bell. T Lindsay, G Landmann,
Mrs Batchelor, and L Aseu.
For Sydney, per Australia, Jan 23 Frank Lee, J Farley
and R R Lavender.
For Gilbert Ialanda, per Julia, Jan 3325 South Sea
From San Francuoo, per Helen W Almy, Jan 24th. Mrs
Delia Bowsher, Master Joaeph Bowaher, Master Bertie
Bowsher, Mrs Ann Caatddy. Mrs S T Pratt, C A Morrison,
Franklin Duprey. Mark Sherman, Robert Von Oelhaffen,
Mrs R Von Oelhaffen.
From Kauai, per James Makee, Jan 24 Miss E Angler,
Mr Koehling, 2 Chinamen and 15 deck.
For Ban tfrancisco, per WmG Irwin, Jan 2Sth Judge
J M Davidson. Miss Lizzie Muther. Chaa Flint, Miss
Angier. W Blabon. C Helm, Dr OUino, W Burrell, M
Mace, and Mrs M M Ward.
From Ponape, per Morning Star, Jan 25 Rev A. S Hous
ton and wife. Rev S W Kekuewa, wife and 3 children.
For Kauai, per James Makee, Jan 25 Hia Ex Gov P P
Kanoa. K A Macfie, Mias D Cnverzagt, G Titcomb and
about 20 deck.
For Ban Francisco, per Kalakana, Jan 26 Mrs Bates,
W L Grieve. I Bisbey.
From Maui and Hawaii, per Iwalani, Jan 27 Judge J G
Hoapili, W H Comwell, W o Atwater, Mrs C Meinecke.
Alias Napoleon. U F Taylor. L H fetolz, wife and child and
PORT OF KAHULUL :
Jan 14 Am bktne W H Dimond. Houllett, 19 days from
19 Am srhr Rosario, Swift, IS days from Eureka,
From San Francisco, per W H Dimond, Jan
S B Fitzell and 3 children, Mrs Ferguson,
lwis alter and 3 steerage.
From Eureka, per Rosario. Jan IS W V Butterneld.
ROBINSON AHI0NG In this city on the 20tb Inst.,
at the residence of the bridegroom's parent, I.iliba
atreet, by the Rev. H. H. Parker, Henry Robinson to Mias
Pokini A along. No Cards.
LAWLOR In Ottawa, Ontario, Can., January 10. Mrs
Martin Lawlor, mother of John M. and Dr. Wta. M
CROW ELI- On January 12th at 6 am., on board th
tark Helen W. Almy, in latitude 32- 10 N., Ion git ude; 130
30 W., John W. Crowell. aged 3d yean, native of Ma-ua-chusett.
The marked favor shown to this country
by the Emperor of Japan and his Ministers
deserves the highest recognition on the
part of the Hawaiian people. These are no
barren courtesies which a Hawaiian King
and a Hawaiian nation have been the re
cipients of. A lofty regard for his own
exalted station and his position as a host
might have been sufficient to dictate the
courtesies shown by the Emperor of Japan
to King Kalakaua when the latter paid a
visit to his dominions as the first stage on
his journey round the world. The same
might be said of the manner in which our
Envoy has more recently been received
and feted at Tokio. But something far
more than Royal condescension or hospit
able courtesy is implied in the manner in
which Hawaii has been treated by Japan.
Splendid hospitalities have been but one of
the many ways in which goodwill towards
us has been shown. There was distinguished
courtesy in the dispatch of a special mission
to explain the hitch which delayed the
completion of that treaty with us which
Japan had herself been the first to desire
the very highest consideration has been
shown to the King and to the people of this
country when an Embassy of high rank
was deputed to represent the Emperor at
the Coronation, and the practical side of
this goodwill has been dispjayf-' -vante
manner in which iVneTThe
.Xt- JfJ3Jk,iJi-1.iie mission of the Hon.
--r--iapena has been received by the
Japanese Government. Setting aside tra
ditionary ideas on the subject, they have
opened the way for us to recruit in Japan
for laborers for our plantations; and there is
no reason to believe that a limit will be put
upon the immigration of laborers from
Japan to this Kingdom. How valuable
this privilege will be found by the planters
of this country, and through them to the
Hawaiian people at large, is Tonly too well
understood, at the present moment, by
those most interested.
It is extremely pleasant to see the friend
ship between this country and Japan, which
commenced with the King's visit to the
latter country, thus cemented by the volun
tary acts of the Emperor and his advisors.
Hawaii has not been unaccustomed to being
treated with great consideration by im
portant Governments. Her relations with
the United States, England, and France,
hive been marked by the display of the
most kindly interest ' in her favor by
all these great Powers. No less pleasant and
no less valuable to us are the kindly feelings
of the people and Government of Japan.
That great and ancient Empire which since
it opened its doors to Western civilization
has shown so wonderful an aptitude for
seizing upon and making its own all that
could benefit it in the ways and the science
of the nations with which it was thus
brought in contact, whilst at the same time
retaining with discrimination all that is
best in its own old civilization, that it has
become the cynosure of all eyes. Asia looks
on in wonder; Europe ana America with
surprise. The leaders of such a people must
be men of the highest intellectual ability,
ef a lofty culture, and of a ripe wisdom.
The King and people of Hawaii may indeed
feel proud of the friendship of the Sovereign
and the people of the Land of the rising
The iater-LilanJ steamer C. K. Bishop left
this port at 15 minutes before noon on Wednes
day, with instructions to cruise on the track of
steamers bound from San Francisco to this port
on the lookout for the missing steamer Suez
now sixteen days out from San Francisco. In
cae the Bishop saw nothing of the Suez she
would continue on to San Francisco, where she
may be expected to arrive about the 9th of Feb
ruary n day or two prior to the sailing 01 tne
City of New York on her next regula trip down.
As the steamship Australia that left for the Col
onies one day in advance of the Bishop for the
Coast will reach her destination three days
before the Biahop does San Francisco, the agent
there of the Suez will know of her non-arrival
by the 5th or 6th of February. In speculating
upon the causes that have detained the Suez, we
opine that she has met with some accident
to her machinery that has compelled her tp
trust to her sails entirely, for some time, as a
motive power. She is barkentine rigged, hav
ing three masts, but her spread of canvas, as in
all vessels having steam as the prime mover, is
only sufficient to steady her in a sea-way, and
would bo of little use in forcing her through the
water with any other than a fair wind. That
she has not had favorable winds for these
Islands is presumable from the fact that with
such, and under sail only, she ought to have
arrived here before this. The bark Helen W.
Almy - whose report we pnblish elsewhere left
San Francisco a few hours ahead of the Suez,
with a fair breeze from the N.E., which she held
for five days. During that time the course was
about the same as the " steamer track, but she
saw nothing of her. Dnring the rest of the
Almy's voyage the wind was from the
S.E. and li.S.E. hauling to . If tho suez
has become disabled on her way down, the pro
babilities are that the accident occurred when
some four or five days out, and when about two
thirds of her voyage was accomplished. If so,
the chances are that, with the wind from the
south and east, veering to south, she would drift
to the north and west of tho Islands in which
case it would take her a long time to get back
acain without steam. She is well provisioned.
however, and carries a large quantity of eatables
as freight ; and as she has the means of making
an abundant daily supply of freshwater, her
passengers and crew would not suffer from
hunger or thirst, even it she were out some
months. It is within the range of possibility
that the barkentine Ella, which i3 now five days
overdue, may huvo come across the Suez, and
staid by her to render assistance. In any event,
we can only wait and hope for the best, con
gratulating ourselves upon the fact that the Suez
is a stanch boat, ably officered, and fitted with
every appliance to meet every emergency.
Island Notes. j
On Wednesday last, while Mr. C. H. Dicker !
was out driving a teant of horses attached to his
express wagon, a strap broke and let the pole
drop. This frightened the horses, and thev ran
away. Mrs. General Y!U.. h.1 Mis Pratt
were in the wazon. and were both thrown out.
Mrs. Wallace lieisij a good deal bruised and
shaken by the fall, and Miss Pratt Laviug an
arm dislocated. Mr. Dickev was almost thrown
from the wajjou. while the- horses ran until one
of them fell and was so badly injured as to ren
der it prob.tLle that it would die."
Assistance was rendered the ladies, and Miss
Pratt s arm was set, aud. at last accounts, she
as well as Mrs. Wallace and Mr. Dickey were
Hilo, January 13.
We have uo news of interest since the last
steamer. The weather has continued dry. The
dust is flying in the streets. The planters com
plain of a want of the usual water supply, and
the atmosphere is clouded by the smoke from
burning rut bish and grasses on the plantations.
There is much sickness in Hilo of the malarial
typhoid type, caused by the filthy water that
supplies Hil from the main ditch that is taken
out of the Wailuku River. This must be cleansed
and renewed and kept clean before the cause of
disease is removed.
No drunks no business in Court. The writer
who stated that there were drunken exhibitions
on the 1st inst. was guilty of a wilful falsehood,
or a gross perversion of the truth. The only
persons arrested for drunkenness since the 1st
of October last, were two white iuvu, sailors
from the vessels then in port. The model town
under prohibition laws could not exhibit a better
calendar for " drunks " than Hilo ; yet all kinds
of liquor are here in plenty and sold in defiance
of the laws much better to grant a license,
benefit the revenue and prevent the constant
violstion of the laws.
So vessels in port, no commerce, no busiuuaa ex
cept on steamer day, a church yard silence prevails
in Hilo ; the listless denizens grope and stamp
about their their newly gravelled and stone streets
like blind men and cripples. We confidently look
to the coronation to cure all all our troubles the
comet to the contrary notwithstanding.
The little Lehua "arrived at 7 a.m. making a
quick passage, the reason was that a kona was
blowing at Kawaihae, which prevented her landiug.
It is universally the case that when a drought pre
vails in Hilo, a kona storm is raging 011 the other
side of the island. U.
A NOBLE LIFE.
t W hat is a noble life ? Lo ! name men scheme
, To gather wealth till life is but a dream
j Of riches ; Midas-like their Unch behold
I Transmuting even grosser things to gold !
j Their clutch grows cKn-r as their beards increase,
j And only with their breath their labor cease,
j They die ! Their fellow-men home splendid gain
! From their vat treax-.n-s how. but uiv in vain
Their memories shall be compassed in this line :
They lived, waxod rich, but diwl and made noniga.
hat is a noble life ? Lo ! eouie men toil
To conquer fame in many a battle broil,
Shed blood, waste treasure, deal in wounds ind
Build sudden empires, scattered with a breath.
Or fix a despot firmer on his throne.
Or hurl one thence and monnt it as their own ;
1111. witu tneir brother s blood thev tain
And these, too. die : and after manv dav
The senseless marble speaks their only praise !
is m uuoie tne r mo me men grow jale
In Learning's quest. Till their strained
They strnjfle with strange lore and heap amain
Marvels of wisdom in their wearied brain ;
Entombing aye vast treasure .f the mind.
The hidden meaning of all things thev tind,
Or sek to rind, and as they iteeer go.
Keep still a jealous guard "on all thev know.
Till, fallen with the weight of knowledge in th
They wither like the leaf aud leave no trace !
Wisdom and Wealth and Fame are glorious things.
And each may grace a life to which it brings
It6 treasures to bo shared not garnered pelf
NO life is noble with a good of self 1
Whoso on earth a noble life would live
Must toil to aid. aud gather still to give ;
Succor the weakling, smooth the ruirsred wava.
j And with wise Iniunty sweeten all the daya
j Ho hath with man : so laying down his staff,
I A noble life shall be his epitaph !
v ' m ri I mi
In the last letter from our European Corre
spondent, which we publish in to-day's weekly,
it will be noticed that allusion is made to a
native journal published by tho Fijian Govern
ment, called " Na Mata," for the purpose of
acqainting the native population with the actual
sanitary condition of the Islands. In it " much
useful advice of a practical character is given to
the native patents;" and "it appears that in
districts where this advice is acted on, the in
crease in the population has been most marked.''
Our correspondent adds "that the Hawaiian
Government would do well to follow this prac
tical precedent." We know that they have done
so, and, in 1880, caused to be published here for
distribution amongst the Hawaiian, a volume of
"Sanitary Instructions for Hawaiians,'' which
is full of practical suggestions in regard to the
use of medicines, especially of those simples
that thev are accustomed to use. The book has,
Having seen in the Daily Bulletin a small
column, headed " Send a Doctor to Kalawao,' I
wish to answer aud to impress the readers mind,
that this is written by a leper, one who has been
at Kalawao for some years.
All Doctors who have come to the Leper Set
tlement that I have had the pleasure of observ
ing, came for the salary attached to it, not for
the benefit of the poor unfortunate lepers.
Except one, and that is our present Doctor,
G. L. Fitch, he has tried to do us some good
not stood off at a distance and felt of us with a
stick. Nor yet afraid to enter a leper's house,
nor hft3 he had any occasion to pour medicine
out of the back window of the Drug store, and
report to the Board, nsed by the lepers.
So far as I have observed, all the poor unfor
tunate lepers are willing to take his medicine,
for they all see that they are relieved by it. Aud
we one and all at Kalawao protest against hav
ing a new doctor sent to Kalawao. If there is
any one sent as resident physician send Dr.
Any man who would endeavor to undermin
a doctor who is trying to do some good for the
lepers of Kalawao is mean enough to stenj
.JANUARY 27, 18S3
The lamented decease of the representa
tive of this country at Washington has been
the occasion of an expression, on the part f
the rulers of the great nation, to which he
was accredited, of respect for our Envoy,
and sympathy for our loss, which is emi
nently gratifying and consoling. The worth
of Judge Allen none knew better than the
people whom for several of the most im
portant years of their history h'e has repre
sented with ability and success in the place
where, most of all, an efficient and attrac
tive representative was their need. Deeply
regretting the loss they have sustained
deeply sensible of the personal worth and
of the patriotic spirit in which his services
have always been so earnestly rendered
the people of this country cannot' but re
joice, even amidst their profound regrets
at his untimely decease, that the admirable
personal qualities of their Minister should ,
have been recognized as they have beeu by j
the highest official personages in the United j
States, aud by the diplomatic represeuta- j
tives of other Powers with whom he had j
been brought into friendly contact.
The spectacles of January 1st and 4th, at
wasuingion, are wormy 01 ucms mc
being a,: lion
" whose ? tJon
subject of careful reflection.
ally hear much about Hawaii
little kingdom" a country
strength is in Its weakness," a'id so
forth. In Washington, on the contrary,
our Envoy always took rank with tl.e repre
sentatives of the greatest Powers.! He had
His Ex. Sugi Michionogochi, Envoy Ex
traordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary
from the Emperor of Japan, and Ishbashi
Kamata, Secretary to the Embassy, arrived
yesterday per steamship Australia. This
illustrious party is accompanied by Michi
norl S. Nagasaki, to represent the Imperial
Household at the coronation, K. Sugi, a
guest of the Envoy, and Kutanchi, an at
tache to the Corps.
The arrival of the Japanese Envoy is not
alone of interest, as being au honorary
representation of one of the most ancient
and famousof Asiatic States but it is of espe
cial interest to the people of this Kingdom,
in vie7-f the hopes entertained of the
increase of population and development of
our industrial enterprises. WTiile we have
no reason to calculate that the Empire of
Japan will be disposed to favor an emigra
tion policy, as her own territory affords
opportunity for development by her
industrious people, yet we have some
hope of a concession in favor of our
small State in view of the cordial and
kindly relations established between our
King and the Emperor of Japan. This
Envoy, too, comes to strengthen this
friendly, relation, and if we succeed in
increasing the favorable impression already
awakened through the visit of the Envoy,
we will have accomplished an important
f"E rejoice to welcome home His Ex.
John M. Kapena.who went to Japan as His
Majesty's Min'ster Plenipotentiary and
Envoy Extraordinary, accompanied by
J. lu Kaulukou, as Secretary of Lega
They have returned from their im-
mission with distinction and
On Tcksdat evening last the Rev. George
WAlhice delivered a highly interesting and im-
va jNegieciea rine Art,
in theaseirf-(vwaUn.lr-ur?Tf1ftftVoO I surrender 01 nis criwr, . -ratea
vfi-en It is deiavedTiu last .-. .r'.vr ..i-
instructions in the case of the native Fiiiians,
been productive of much good, and will go far
to show that the Hawaiian Government is behind
no other in its care for the sanitary condition of
of its people.
COVSKUI'KXCE OF Til K CO-
tinued high prices of huv and grain, and also of
the high rates of wages that prevail, we, the under
signed Draymen, are compelled to make a slight
change in our range of charges for cartage
On .and after February 1..1883, the following
rates will be charged :
Sugars and Rice, short hauling, per ton of
2,000 lbs $0 25
Sugars and Rice, long hauling, from Esplan
ade Wharves to Queen Street Wharves
or vice versa 50
Lime. Cement. Molasses and Salmon, to
wit: 8 bbls Lime, 5 bbls Cement, 7 bbla
. Molasses, 8 bbls Salmon, to constitute
a load from any point on Esplanade
to Queen Street Wharves or vice versa,
- per load
Lime. Cement. Molasses and Salmon, short
Merchandise to Bond, per load or ton.. . . . J50
Merchandise from Bond, per load (deteu
tion extra) 4 Z1
Merchandise from all vessels diseharg 50
wharf to any point within the follow
viz : 75
Maunakea street, Beretania street and'8 nT
kea street per ton, as jer bill of 1 u" limita,
Any single load less than 1 ton as air
Merchandise to islandv - ' Ala
(Detention j.JrWl H.S- f ading 37
VW- JL-&-Mr per ljle ove ... 50
urav at the rate of v. oal- 50
1 I't'HI-T'. V 1IAVINU HKK lliC
XJL to tu it m M-t-lriuent of Uie l-.ntuilar.ee 01 iua
laud of Kaluaulaa. WaikiVl, lalatij of Oabu, the matter
will coma up f .r hearing at my office in llunulula on
Monday, the 19th Day of February, 1883,
at 1 P.
At wbuh tiiua and rla. e all nareous interaatad to Uie
eetUemant of aaid boundariea are notified to b prraent.
RICHARD F. BICKKRTOX.
Comuiiaaionar of Itoundariaa of lalaod of f ahu.
Honolulu, January i6. 1HM. ja7 wt
Honolulu Athletic Association.
I Ml K m;i. MEETI U OK THE
AaaoftaMcn will be held on FUliM Y next, Febru
ary 2d. at ;M p. M. la the Oyiunaalum. Fort at real.
The buiua. will include the election of ofHc for
tho ruining year. J. H. WKriH,
jauJiOAwll Acting beerlary.
February 1 7th, '83,
CamtaeticiDg at 1 o'clock P. Sharp-
FIRST CORONATION PURSE.
Mile Heatts best two In three
bred borer. Purse $160.
SECOND KALAKAUA & KAPIOLANI
HI' N NINO RACE.
kill.' Heat.; beat two in three. Open to all Hawaiian
bred boraea. lura, I X 5 . Entrance. $12.60.
THIRD FOREIGN YTK"0
.a ... i .
unci nut nl
, . - alii. Dash. Open lo all Hawaiian bred heraea.
It was the intention of Captain Wilson, of
the U.S.S. Lackawanna, on receiving informa
tion efter entering port, about the Suez, to get
up anchor, and proceed to sea in search of the
missing steamer. But we are informed by His
Excellency the American Minister that the
chief engineer had reported the steam injection
valve as broken, leaking badly, and that it would
be necessary to have it repaired before starting
out on a cruise. Were the vessel to go out
now, she would have to depend almost entirely
on her sails. It will take some three days to
make the necessary repairs with the aid of a
diver. If the Suez has not then been heard
from, the Lackawanna will proceed to sea on a
cruise in search of her.
We hive received from Mr.A. L. Kirk of
Portland, Oregon, a copy of the Daily Evening
Telegram, holiday number. It is an eight page
paper with an illustrated supplement, showing
the principal buildings in the city. The leading
article under the cap t Ton of 11 The City of Port
land," gives an interesting sketch of the rise of
the city from the primeval forest. It is thirty
years since the first white man landed from a
canoe on what is now the site of u large and
flourishing . city. We note that considerable
space is devoted to a s-ketch of the religious edi
fices and societies as well as the schools. There
are interesting and valuable tables also furnished
and we shall file the copy for future reference.
for some time been the Dean of. the Diplo
matic Corps by right of seniority primu pfessive lecture on
inter rtares there was no question of a j btfore the members of the Honolulu Library
little Kingdom or a bier one when his status atad Reading Room Association. The neglected
imtDg ma reuow mpiomau
sideration. Hawaii is recogn1zedasan in?
dependent Power, with which IKeUnited
States is In amity. 'In such -matters no dis
tinction of rank arising from mere wealth
rt which the reverend gentleman chose for hi
Subject is that of Talking. This he dealt with
from varied points of view, carrying with bin
throughout his address the close attention of an
The Annual for 1883, published by the Pacific
Mutual Insurance Company, is a prettily
illustrated and neatly gotten up volume of some
forty-eight pages, containing a great deal of
interesting .matter, and fully setting forth the
stability and progress made by the institution.
The agent, Mr. R. W. Laine, has furnished us
with this and other documentary evidence to
prove that the company he represents is sound,
well conducted, and doing a large And safe busi
ness. Some damaging statements that have
been made in reference to the company are
proved to be false, and we doubt not but that
the Pacific Mutual is as good a company as any
of its rivals.
It- has been stated that the Q. S. S. Co.'s
steamship Suez was built on the Clyde for
the P. & O. Co. This is a mistake. The
Suez now overdue from San Francisco, was
built at Newcastle-on-Tyue, iu the year
1874, and was the first vessel chartered by
the British Government to carry Indian
troops from India to Malta in the Turko
Russian war. Since then she lias been
trading between China and India. Not
long ago she took a couple of loads f
Chinese to San Francisco, and it was then
that she was chartered by the O.S.S. Co.
Her boilers were examined a short time
ago, and found to be iu first rate order, and
her beats are always examined every trip,
and kept in a constant state of readiness.
We are indebted to Lloyd's agents, Messrs.
T. H. Davies Sc. Co., for the following informa
tion, and we correct our statement in regard to
the Suez accordingly :
To the JZditor of the Pacifie Commercial Adverser,
Honolulu. Jan. 26, 1SS3.
Sib, We observe a statement made in your
issue of this date, to the effect that the steamer
Suez was built in 1867. We beg to state that
the Suez was built under special survey in 1874,
and holds the highest class in Lloyd's register.
We are. Sir, your obedient servants,
Thko. II. Davies & Co.,
Agents for Lloyd's.
Messrs. II. Hackfeld and Co., agents P.M. S.S.
Company, have requested us to refute the state
ment in reference to the stopping here of the
Zealandia on her next trip up, as they have net
received any notice that she will do so.
Sir John Pope Hennessey, formerly Governor
of Hongkong has been superceded by Sir
George Brown, formerly Governor of the Mauri
tius. The first named has been appointed to
Mauritius Oh, Mauritius, infelix.
Latest Foreign News.
The P. M. S. S. Australia arrived Tuesday at
11 a. ni. bringing dates to the loth instant.
The following are the most important items:
The Suez left San Francisco on the 9th. in
stant for Honolulu. (Not yet arrived.)
His Excellency Elisha II. Allen, Minister Res
ident at Washington for the Hawaiian Islands,
died suddenly at Washington on the 1st January.
Gambetta, the illustrious French statesman,
is dead, also Generals Chauzy and Horex Do
Valdan, Chief of Staff to General Viney during
the siege of Paris and signatory to the capitula
tion of that city. The latter died at Lisle, in
Dordogne, of apoplexy on hearing of the death
of General Chanzy.
The White Star Line steamship City of Brus
sels was totally lost near Liverpool, the result of
a collision. Captain Land says the gash in the
side of the City of Brussels was eight feet wide
and three feet deep. The steamer Kirby Hall
ran down the City of Brussels. She draws
eighteen feet of water. Her damage is above
the water line. The cutwater is completely car
ried away from the eighteen to the twenty-four-foot
mark, and iron plates are curled up.
Her port anchor is hanging over ready to
let go, which goes to confirm the captain's
statement that he was feeling his way to
anchorage at the time of the collision.
The owners of the steamers Kirby Hall claim
$30,000 damage by the collision with the City of
Brussels. The Inmans claim their loss at
$800,000 on the City of Brussels, besides the
cargo and lives lost. The Post says a rumor is
current that one of the boats of the City of
Brussels was about to return to the scene of the
disaster in response U some cries for assistance,
but was prevented by a passenger drawing a
revolver and threatening to shoot the first man
attempting to turn back, and that the passenger
explained that he acted thus because he feared
the boat would be sucked under by the sinking
of the steamer.
The New York World, in a column editorial
on the Hawaiian Treaty, 'concludes as follows :
The Sandwich Islands treaty injures no one, but
benefits everyone on the eastern slope of the
Rocky Mountains, and as it admits certain sugars
free of duty to the Pacific Coast, it ought to
benefit consumers on the western slope. That
which robs the Pacific Coast of the full benefit
of free sugars is the .thing for Californiaus to
deal with, without pestering the treaty-making
power in Washington. All this "fuss"' over
sugar and Spreckels really means at the bottom
a combination to aid the British Government
and Sir Charles Dilke to impede and, if possible,
thwart the negotiations now committed to ex
President Grant of a reciprocal commercial alli
ance with Mexico, which is the country capable
of producing an indefinite supply of sugars. If
this negotiation is successful, the principle of
unhindered trade will in the end sweep us into
alliance with not only all the States of Central
America, but Cuba and Porto Rico also.
The Commercial Bulletin gives prominence to
the views of Boston sugar merchants on the
Hawaiian treaty. It says that it in plain the
schedule of duties recommended by the Tariff
Commission is entirely in the interest of Louisi
ana planters and glucose manufacturer, as well
as San Francisco monopolists, with whom the
Commissioners aeem to have been in eympaihy,
and in oj position to the views and actual knowl
edge of the whole sugar trade. Such a schedule
would give little if any reduction, while their
views generally were that not less thin one cent
reduction would be of nny essential benefit to
the consumers, which would still gwe some
$30,000,000 and over in the revenue probably.
The New York Times has a fierce editorial on
the principal San Francisco sugar monopolist,
whose methods it compares to Jay Ciould'e.
When you with rheumatism'groan,
Or with neuralgia labor.
Be sure to use St. Jacob's Oil,
And then go tell your neighbor.
Coal bagged, ton of 2240 within liniiUeV
Coal, loose ' ;
Coal, carting and piling, as per agre " 7.
Brick; within limits named above 'uei-ment..
Brick, pressed or fire, named abovg (per M . . .
Iron and machinery, within limit Jt per M. .
or ton L per load
Extra heavy safeH or machine??.
agreement jf t y as per
Black or white sand, as per agree J
Rubbish or dirt, as per agreeinenIment
Household furniture, as per areeie
Lumber, per 1 M feet within limKurment
Poats, per 100. within buiits .-.ts
ShiiiRlea, jx;r 10 M, within limits. .
Fire Wood, on city front per cord.. . .7X
' from -city front to any pbfv
within Maunakea, King and Punciiiint
bowl streets : l-
Kerosene, storehouse to the vil house, per rt
case of oil 04
From the oil house, per load of 25 cases
or less J
From the city front to any of the following
To Kukui street
To School st. bet. Emma st. and Waikaha-
To Judd street
To Wyllie street
To Ice Works fNnuanu; y-r ioad or ton
To Oahu Ti ison , '
To Kohololoa, slaughter houses or taunery
per load 1 50
From slaughter houses or tannery to town
per load 1 50
To Liliha and School street corner 1 50
To Liliha and King street corner 1 00
To Reformatory School corner 1 50
To Alapai's earner 1 50
To Waller's. Kalihi 3 00 '
To Pawaa j 50
To Artesian Ice Works per load or ton ...... 2 00
To Pnnahon 2 00
To Kamoiliili. . . 3 OO
To Insane Asylum . . . 2 50
To Queen's Hospital 75
To Waikiki, town side of bridge near church 2 50
To town side of bridge at Park entrance ... 3 00
To Kapiolani Park, as per agreement
To Kulaokahua, as far as Piikoi street. ... 1 00
To Government Powder Magazine, per load
1000 lbs. or less 5 00
From Government Powder Magazine, per
load 1000 lbs or less 3 00
10 naKaaK or from Kakaako 1 fio.
H. G. CRABBE.
S. M. CARTEIt.
GEO. H. ItOBERTSOX,
ASHLEY & CO..
W. F. SITARRATT,
MRS. C. P. WARD (per John F.
H K IMKI NKHSIIII' OK J. M fianr
JH., & COMPANY is this day dissolved bv mutual
J. SI. Oat
will settle its affairs.
Honolulu, January 25th, l&tt.
w. . LCCt.
A. w. DUIII.
XT NI O 3NT
1 i-3 '1 Q 15
Purse, IOO. Entrance, $10.
FOURTH PUBLIC PUR3E.
O11 Mile Pasli. OjMn t all Hawaiian bred boraea
that have never run in a public rarre. Puree, $60.' Ea
trauce, $1. '
In all races, three entries, two to start.
All entries to be wade with CECIL 11ROWN, Esq.,
BEKORK 4 O'CLOCK P. M-, SATURDAY,
FKBRUAKT IO. 1883
No two horsea can be entered in any race of heats from
the same atablee.
Judges John H. Brown, F. 8. Pratt and
W. R. Buchinin.
Timer Cecil Brown.
Clerk of Coarse James H- Boyd
Starter, Captain A. N. Tripp-
Any information required may be obtainrd from Cecil
Brown, Esq., to whom all applications lur Booths aud
Stalls should be made.
Entrance to Park FREE TO ALL,
Entrance to Grand Btand. SO cents. Jania dfcwtf
W B K y
HOLUSTEU & CO.,
Wholesale and Ketail Druggists.
Honolulu & San Francisco
EXPRESS & TRANSFER CO.,
VF. II. rii.KIS0Y.
On account of the manner in which
was stared at and ''made a Jumbo of,"
Empress of Austria will not go fox or stag
hunting- in England or Ireland axjain.
A party of five Japanese noblemen recently ar
rived in San Francisco, on their way home, after a
tour round the world, having been absent six
The new bark btillman IS. Allen, is expected
Ito leave Botton for this port about February 9 th,
Since telegraphic messiges in Germany
have been at the rate of a half penny a word
they have provad profitable. Before that
they were a loss.
No. reform, meral or intellectual, ever
came down from the upper classes of society.
Each aqd all came up from the protest of
martyr and victim.
Thirty thousand horses a year are needed
to supply New York city's demand.
The composer of The Watch on the
Rhine" receives a pension of SI, 000 a year.
Thk Likelike oomea off the Marine Railway j Harriet Beecher Stowe'a Florida
orange grove gives ner l,5uu prom a year,
consigned to Brewer fc Co.
at 11 o'clock thib morning.
-ost AXTir ox iu.vu.
Orders Solicited. Prompt and Correct De
livery Guaranteed. Orders will be
gratefully received by
3IR. A. W. BUSH, Manager,
Messrs. S. J. LEVEY & CO.,
FORT ST R RET, "
TELEP EiOISTE STo. 21
Telephone No. 175.
PF Island Orders ple.ise address:
UNION FEED CO.,
P. O. BOX 127.
A., W. BUSH(
noll wis 3m AI-iVNTA-GS-KlX.
t& A very large assortment -of fine white
Chs. J. Fishkx's popclab stop
figures never offered before,
'MIK HUIII.ICOF IIONOIA I.U ANDTIIK
a - Inlaode ami Travelera lo and Irom forelfa porli are
ooddnl that the above Company are prepared la
Articles of Every Description
To and from vele arriving at, aud departloggfraoi
thla port, and to
-ci anywhere la end around Honolulu at Reasonable Ratee.
t&- TELEPHONE No. 130.
OFFICE Klnf a(reet. Iwfwren Nooana and Fort.
3 (DUMP) CANE -WAGONS,
2 Dump Carts (1 Horse),
3 Sets G-Mule Harness,
All in Oood Ord.r.
bt. Sold Cheap for Cash.
ja22 daw 3t
T. P. TISDALE,
fHTHw -'frfraej' afro Jtja.-r- :rvr A -'
: : '