Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC C OM MERC1AL ADVERTISER, APRIL 14, 1883.
Br a thorough knowledge of the natural law UU-N
ra the operations of digestion and nutrition, si.d t; a
careful application of lite See propn it iA te.l-ew-c.rtl
eoenn. Mr. Ipps has protndeit our krnkiiit tll- w.u. a
dVlicaletj-llavored beverage hc nij Tr oa mi:j lirary
doctor' bill. I: is by the judicious use of ueh arlic.es of
diet that a ennst itatioa Bt7 be gradui.1 jr tail! oi until
strooc eooach lo reut erery ItMtnrt 11 durase. Iluudreds
of sabcl maladies are floating around a :tadj to attack
rerer there U a eas point. We ra-j escape inaoy
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves veil f-t liBeU i'.b (ore hl4
and a properly nourished franje. See art cte in the Ci'ri
Made simp' ilh boilnf water or ciitk.
Sold 00I7 la packet!, UbelUrl :
JAMES EPPS Sz CO.,
dlf ZPTsrS CHOCOLATE ESSENCE, Jor Afternoon
AGENT. 21 MERCHANTS
2-. EXCHANUK. Ban
Francisco, California, ia authorised
to receive advertisement iur the column, of thia paper.
!ItiUlisiiocl in. 1H52.
I. P. FISHER'S
Rooms SO and 81, Merchants' Exchange.
Caiiiorn ia rkreet, San Francisco,
jy.T. B Idrertlfla Solicited fr all N-
paper PiklUted the Pat I fit Cast, the Said with
Itla,ads, Pal jirsla, Hrilcaa Pert, Panama, Valpa
raiso, Japaa, Chlaa, Sew Zealaad, the listrallan
Calaales, the CaUera States aad Karope. Files (
earl cterj Newspaper PahlUbed on the Patiflc
Coast are kept Caastaatl j oa Uaad, aad all adver
tisers are allewed free access I. theat darloc Batl
aess Oears. The PACIFIC C03I11ERCIAL 1DYF.B
TISER Is kept an file at the Office af L. P. FISHES.
JOHN FOWLER &
I RE FRKP I RED TO FURXIHII I'L.lXS
J. ami Eatsatee for Steel Portable Tramways, with or
without ears or loeoasoUves. specially adapted for (Sugar
Plantations, permanent Railway, with locomotives and Car,
Tract ma Kn floes sad Road Locomotives. Hi earn Ploofhior
and Cultivating Machinery, Portable Steam Engines for all
purposes. W tndir.f Engines foe Incline.
Catalog-tie, with Illustrations, Models and Photograph sf
the above Plant aad Machinery may be seen at the offices of
W. U GREEN and
O. W. MACFARLASE If CO..
a10tf Agents fcr John Fowler Co.
Beale and Howard Streets,
8 AN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA.
IT. H. TAYLOR, - President,
JOS. HOORE, .-- Saperlnteadent,
IX ALL IT3 BRANCHES
ENGINES AND BOILERS,
Ulgh Pressure ar Compoaad.
STEAM VESSELS of all kinds, built complete with
Bails of Wood, Iron or vomposue.
ORDINARY ENGINES compounded when advisable.
tc iM r.AfTXCIIES. Barres and 6 team Tuks con
suacted with reference to the Trade ia which they are to
be employed. Speed, tonnage and dralt of water gmran
trtfSAR MILUS AND SUGAR MAKING
ACII INERT made afler the most approved plan,
Also, all B iler Iroo Werh connected therewith.
varEn PIP F.. of Boiler or Sheet Iroo. of any tixe.
made ia suitable lengths for connecting together, or Sheet
Railed. Punched, aad Packed for Shipment, ready to be
veted oo the ground.
ilTDRAULIC RIVETING. Boiler Work and Wa
" V . I .hi. r.l.hli.hment. Riveted bv II T-
sw pi UaT Mil"- nw j a uw -
-Iraube Riveting Machinery, that quality of work being
Car superior to nana ww.
- A n wr sk.-. . wA HiMm fanatana. Steam Winch
Air and Circulating Pump, mad after the most ap
AGENTS lor WorthingtoB Duplex Steam Pump.
rta niM 4rtlnrPnmtt.t)r Irrlealion or City Wa-
ter Wk. pnoaes, built -Uh the celebrated UFVai'
Mrw LA auiv Oiher DQIDP. "
TRlDFi JOUBIAl k EXPORTER !
Martets Renew & General Prices Current!
PubU.hed Moutbly, and ia English. Indispensable
for Purchasers of Continental Uoods; gives W hole
aic Prices, aad Discounts allowed, of
Brandies, Preserved ProvUion, Fancy Goods,
Millniery-Drens Materials, oiaaa, rorveiaio.
PUted Ware. Watches, Clocks. Real A Imitation Jewelry
Brots son s-o. -r--r .
Photoeraphic and Printing Material.
Scientific awl HuMcai Instrumenu. Drugs. Chemicals,
Pharmaceatieal Preparation. Stationery, Sweets.
Silk, varowce. rJm, ii "--a-t
also Prices Current of Pro.' nee. Market Reports. Notice oo
Induairiai AOTtuun. ,
ANNO At. SCB3CRIPIION3 4 for Potal I'nion. and
lor otner ,ounrica.
.. msinriw V IT VD d am Pari. Ar I An
Money orders payanteui ubuh-jd " " 1 - .
dcnTor theequivaleul la any local currency or postage
.... ifTTCRS R EFI'SKI).
AddrsM. Th. FRRSCn TRADB JOURNAL REPORTER
OCl 14. Rued Chabrol, Pari. France
ritUE t-NDERSIGNEU HAVING BEEN
1 Dulv AptH.inted Administrator of Ihj tstate of
CaCN PAl V decea-wd, and guardian of hU adoj.te.l
child. aU persons having cl.inw ag..int said tate are
hereby notified to preent lh tame without delay and
wttbio sla months after the date hereof or
forever barred -. and all persons IndebUd to aid Latate
to make Immediate payment. 4FOOK.
AdmtaUtratorof the Estate of Chuab' Pau deceased.
Hos-otxi-r, arch 16, lafS. mchl6 uAwlm.
PORTABLE OR PERMANENT
Ipr Ft. LENGTHS. 14 PER TARD
ij for sa to arrive per Duke of Abercorn from
UverpooL u OBM.
O. W. MACFARLANE A Co.
auli It Agent for John Fowler A Co.
COAL, COAL, COAL
TDE rXDERSIGXED JJAVIVG EEEX 1PP0UTED
Sols Agents for Die Hawaiian Islands
OP THE CELEBRATED
Offer this Coal fur Sal lo aaaaUties l Bait Purchasers, at
soderat rat. For Plantation u-e. this Coal is belter thaa
oy ather that come to this Market, giving 10 per cent mors
"S&r"1 U ALLEN ROBINSON.
n oovekxes Fu two
r the- Inland of Maui, t ti-vh Lni
il'iflr. Midjle-ag'-l lady j.ieferr.-!. 1.
lar addrcit tin offl" :.
lifts. If nfb and
r fut: her i srri.-u-
llnr of Iur
Best Advertising 3Ieilimiis
I a II iuotc!u
In the Hawaiian Language.
OVER 4000 COPIES
Published Every WeJnesday
3000 Copies Sent by Mail
Kvery Tuesday to the
On Vedned.y it U tot to the
Outer Districts of This Island.
Charges Very Moderate.
All Adveri:.fneoti writf.n in Liie'i-Ii irjD-It-d into the
Bent llai :in Kree.
To ir-tre imind le inerii-n all Aiirrrt i t must I f
-n: m lo the oill-.-e of paMirti rfi bv 3 !' cL M' n ly f -e
no jo. Tlie
IstheMxt Uractive and Bt Arr-n.- -i Pij.--r uh:iti.
here in the Hawaiian Unifin jt-.
Al bo.ine eoromanicat oos ta e :t-f-i lo 1, II.
II A YSEI.DKN. Marine r. and n- irtfr. nr. I orre-
sporKlenceto JOHN G. .M.S11KI.DI. Kill r
! i 1 '
FORT STREET. IIONOLL'I.C
IMl'OKTER AND DEALKK IN
Sewins: Machines & Genuine Parts
Attachments, Oil and Accesiories.
AGENT FOll THK
trhitf yew Home, Dai M, Cmun,
aire aad Florence Mackint,
loua'd Machine ft r edits, all kmdi 4 t2tf
Corticalli Silk, in all color t;
Clark' Mile End Machine Cotton
Agent frr M.d'tne Demoreat's Rrliuhle Ci.t Papi-r Pattern
Dealer in Rifles, Pistols. Guns and Sporting Goods, Shots,
1'ontier, Caps and Metallic Curti idiic-. Also,
Kerosene Stoves in all size.
XT Mj Stock f Pipes, Cigar Holders, Tobacco, Ac .. w il
be sold al Cltfr 1'BICtS. apJ2 ly-
XT The service of a food mechanic having heon secoreJ,
all job. entrnsted to me will be promptly and tatUf.ctori :y
Mrs. Vanderbilt's Chambar-
The clumber was b.ithed in a soft, rosy
light, that burned in a perfumed censer.
The bed, raised upon a sort of d.iis, was
canopied and curtained with lace-edged pink
satin. The lady was supported in a half
sitting position, among lce trimmed pil
lows, and was p rtially covered with downy
blankets of rose pint. Her pink, silk night
robe was garnished with miles of Valenci
ennes lace, and a'maid sat lowly at her side
performing the office if manicure. Mrs.
Vanderbilt is a small wo'tian of delicit-
features, dark hair and complexion, gray
eyes and exquisite figure, that in this attire
was not lost upon her visitor, who sat at the
foot of the bed in her d-imp waterproof, feel
ing in the surrounding splendor like a trjmp
And she h d known the occupant of that
princely bed, mind you. when their relative
positions were reversed; not thit she ever
received in like manner, although tlrs is
not an unusual occurrence in New York.
It is the setting of this that in ikes it remark
able. The visitor had been in many of the
palaces of Europe, but nerer saw such mag
nificence in any of them.
Pay A Tery large assortment of fine white
embroideries at figures never offered before, at
CHS. J. FisBKL' POPFUkB STOEE.
Vr! h Complete Business SuiU, S7.50, at
22t'. rCHAi. J. FWHSI.' POFCLAB STORK.
Little By Little.
Li ? tie hy little the time tcoes ,y
Shurt if vim -ing through it. 1 .".! if jou sigh
Little liy lit tit- an hour a day,
ti.-.iiO witlj yvar that liave vatii-hod a-.T3y ;
Little v littlo the rare i-i run,
Tr'.iil lc an.l waiting ami toil are tlvne.
Little lv li fie th- .k:'c-i prow clear :
Little l.v little- the sun comes near ;
Little by little the days smile ont.
Gladder and brighter n pain and 3onlf :
Little v little the neecl we sow
nto a Uautiful yield will .tow.
Little by little the world crows Mroiiij,
Fihtin: the battle .f Light or Wrong ;
lttle br little the rtiis ifives war ;
Little bv little the Risht ha swav ;
Little by little all lunging souls
Struggle up near the shining goals.
Little by little tha Kd in men
Dlossoms to beauty for human ken ;
Little by little the angels see
Prophecies better of good to be ;
Little by little the God of all
Lifts the world nrarer the pleading call.
Study of Papuan Daily Life
ri r. Pkt v. its n c kg . Dec 5, 1SS2. Nicholas
Nicholaevitch Miklukha-Maklay, a Russian
savant and traveler, who, for twelve years,
lias li veil among the savages ot Australasia,
recently returned to ltussia, and in his lec
tures before the Imperial Geographical So
ciety of this city has related his observa
tions on the Papuan negroes. Mr. Macklav
is an enthusiastic naturalist and intrepid
traveler. He distrusted the voluminous
books on the Papuans, written by learned
anthropologists of Europe who have never
left their libraries, and determined to see
iliem for himself, and to visit places where
no white man bad evertrotl. His attention
wa3 particularly directed to the Island of
Papua, or New Guinea, and some other al
most unknown lauds. In 1S70, after having
explained lo the Geographical Society the
programme ot nisiuture study, .Mr. .MaKiay
tarted on Ins explorations, and now, alter
twelve years, he has apt eared before the
same society to relate Ins extraordinary ex
After being lett alone by the ltus-ian
sloop-of-war Vitiaz, on the northeastern
coast of Papua, Mr. Makl iy selected for his
abode a small headland about a mile from
two Papuan villages, and there built a hut
of some seven square feet. From the very
beguilin g lie was surrounded by many al
most unsurmouutable difficulties. He did
not know a word of the Papuan tongue,
ami there were no interpreters and no dic
tionary ot the language. Ihe natives were
suspicious, and at lirst unliiendly. He had
to take great pains to secure hisJaily bread,
and he suffered from a severe intermittent
fever and erysipelas, the last-named disease
being epidemic there. Under these trying
circumstances Mr. Maklay seems to have
displayed perseverance, patience and discre
tion which do him great credit.
At the lirst ai pearance of Ui-j traveler in
one of the neighboring villages, the women
and children hid in the bushes, while the
men seized their arms, surrounded the in
truder and threatened to kill him. Mr.
Maklay tried to explain to them by signs
that he intended no harm, and then quietly
retired. Such visits he repeated several
times with the same results. The Papuans
pointed to the sea, meaning that the in
truder must go beyond the sea whence he
came. In order to better impress upon him
their desire to get rid of him they occasion
ally shot arrows at him, which, however,
were not intended to kill, but only to
frighten him, for he suffered only some
slight scratches. As his visits disturbed the
Papuans and caused alarm among their
women and children, Mr. Maklay thought
it would be best to warn them of his ap
proach, and so, after his first few visits, he
gave a sharp whistle before entering the
village. Though the women and children
tlisappeared, as usual, yet the men looked
calm, and did not seize their bows and
lances. Thereafter Mr. Maklay made it a
rule not to enter the village without a
warning. This seems to have pleased the
natives, for afterward the inhabitants of
the two neighboring villages. Horendu and
Humbu, ceased to shun his company, thus
giving hi til the wished for opportunity to
study them, their wives, and their language.
" My utter helplessness seemed to be my
safeguard," said Mr. Maklay. The Papu
ans knew they could kill me at any time
they like'd, and therefore they did not kill
On having been guaranteed freedom of
movement among the Papuan settlements,
Mr. Maklay set himself in earnest at his
chief work, the study of the Papuan race.
On the northeastern coast of Papua, which
he called the Maklay coast, he lived during
four years 1S71 and 1872 and 1S76 and 1877.
When he left them in 1872 the Papuans ex
presed great sorrow, and in 187G they joy
fully greeted him on his return. He ob
tained great influence over the natives, and
was able to prevent bloodshed, and his will
was fulfilled, at least while he stayed
among them. He obtained a rich collection
of arms, utensils, dresses, skulls, and so on,
and made a large number of drawings, por
traits, and sketches illustrating the types of
the natives, their habitations and customs.
He found the Papuans to be on the lowest
stage of civilization. They did not know
the use of any metal, all their arms and im
plements being made of wood, stone and
bone. They did not know how to obtain
lire, but they hail preserved it from time
immcmoi ial. Those whose fire is extin
guished get it renewed by their neighbors,
or even go to neighboring villages for fire.
The Russian naturalist taught them the use
of iron and the means of getting fire, and
also gave them many other practical ideas
from hist experience in a civilized land.
"My Papuan friends," he exclaimed,
"even now are no longer in the primitive
state in which I found them. My presence
alone pushed them centuiies ahead. But it
was my good fortune to know them in the
virgin state of barbarism."
The Papuans leave their dead in their
huts. The body of the deceased person is
placed in a sitting posture, and surrounded
with palm leaves in the shape of a basket.
the nearest relative wne, mother, or
daughters keeps up the file near the body
for two or three weeks, till it is quite dried.
The bodies of infants are hung in a basket
under the roofs of the huts. The huts, with
the dead, are then deserted. In case the
dead leave no near relatives, they are buried
in the ground.
The natives of th Maklay coast present a
pure and unmixed type which cannot be
found anywhere else even in the other parts
In lb73 the Russian naturalist visited the
sotuhwestei n coast of Papua. He saul he
selected that place because he heart! it was
inhabited by the most ferocious of the Pa
puans. This time he took along with him
sixteen Malays, among whom were two
Christians, n cook, and a hunter. They
settled on a little island near the coast. In
order to better observe the natives, Mr.
Maklay, with six men, went into the inte
rior of Papua, leaving ten men to guard his
camp. On the mountains he discovered a
curious lake, out of which near the shore,
the tops of trees projected. He was told
that the lake is subject to a sudden rise and
fall of its waters. Maklay explains this
phenomenon by the extraordinary showers
which occur there periodically.
Vhi:e Mr. Maklay was away, his house
was robbed and four women, two children
and an old man of his party were killed.
The rest of his men escaped in their boat.
Maklay learned that the mountain Papu
ans, over 200 in number, painted black and
ornamented with the feathers of birds of
paratlise, had attacked his little party ami
poisoned the wells. The Malays demanded
to be allowed to return home, and it was
with great difficulty that he induced them
to stay. They moved to another little
island, where the naturalist studied the
birds and beasts of Papua. Among the ani
mals he discovered a kind of kangaioo that
cannot jump, but that climbs tre.es. Mr.
Maklayj desiring to punish the leader of
the robbers, puisne I them to th , ir canoes.
When his party came in sight of the Papu
ans, Maklay went ahead, accompanied by
one of his men, in a light boat. The Papu
ans, for protection from the sun, cover their
cauoes with a light roof made of palm
Afterwards Mr. Maklay vbiteil the difll-r- '
ent islands of the Malay arch i) tela?", wliere '
the natives are of inixel origin. Malay ami
Papuan. The Malays f-r centuries kef't tlie
Papuans a .slaves, ami now employ them as
laborers. The Papuans living on the shore?
of the islands are in the most miserable ,
condition. They often fall victims either to
their ferocious mountain neighbors or to j
the Malays, who kidnap them and sell them !
as slaves. j
In l7o Maklay visited Papua for the
fourth time fr the purpose of investigat- I
ing the southern coast. He found there
also natives of almost a pure type. All the !
women of marriageable aue tattoo them- j
selves, in some casts even their heads being
shaved for that purpose. Ihe men are al
lowed to tattoo t heni-e! vt- only as a reward
for brave y, siivhasthe kil.iug of an enemy.
Ry the number of figures one can judge
how many foes the tattooed Papuan lias
killed. The women pierce their ears, and
wear from one to twelve pairs of heavy ear
rings. In family quarrels the husbands
cruelly pull their wives about by the ear- i
rings. Near the southern coast'of Papua ;
trepangs, or sea cucumbers, abound.
The next year Mr. Maklay explored the
Malay peninsula. He crossed it, and passed
along its middle, mountainous portion.
The native Sultans, who are all dependent
upon the King of Siam, rendered him every
possible assistance, giving him interpreters,
servants, from thirty to hf;y men. and pro
visions, in obedience to the order of the
King, which the traveler had procured
for himself. In the mountains he found
two nomadic tribes the Orang-Otangs and
the Orang-Sakays both being of mixed
origin. Papuan and Malay. These tribes
lying out, being pressed on one side by the
Chinese and on the other by the Malays.
The nomads collect camphor, ivory, and In
dia rubber, which they exchange'with the
Malays for tobacco, salt, iron wares, and
colored rags. Their costume consists only
of a girdle that hardly covers the thighs.
They pierce the septum of the nose and
thrust bamboo s! icks through it. The wo
men tattoo themselves. They haveadread-
iui weapon caned the blahau. It is a bam
boo tube about two yards Iongeharged with
a light arrow which can be easilv blown,
out with the breath. The end of the arrow
is poisoned. One scratch is enough to Kill
a man. .Malilay analyzed the poison, and
found that it was the juice of the bark of a
tree, Antiaris toxicora, the famous upas
He travel- d in the peninsula 17G days,
and during 22 days rode on elephants. The
peninsula abounds with tigers, rhinoceroses,
ami wild elephants.
Un the southern coast of Papua the Lon
don Missionary Society employs about
thirty missionaries, of whom only two are
white, the rest being Papuans and Malays,
"The time is not far distant,'' said the
traveler, "when the Papuans of the south
ern coast will speak, read and write Kngt
lish, visit churches, and sing psalms, Un
fortunately, after the missionaries, ami
often in their own persons, come the white
merchants, who spread tobacco, opium,
liquors, and firearms among the natives.
Vices and diseases unknown to the barba
rians spread there quicker than Christianity.
Kidnapping of the natives is also carried on
under the flags of England, Germany,
France, and the United States. Strangely
enough, Christianity brings to the barba
rians of the Pacific Ocean not life, but death,
This account of the Papuans is of inter
est to us in a literary point of view. The
romance of Laksamaua published in Hono
lulu in the Hawaiian language iu 1874,
makes mention of the Papuans, describes
their head dresses of feathers of birds of
Paradise, the Papuan Kangaroo and the
uses of its hide, the blow-sun and other par
ticulars, even as described by this Russian
traveler in 1SS2. Ed. P. C. A.
Annexation of Papua, or Ksw Guinea.
"If New Guinea is not annexed by Great Britain
the probability is tlmt it will noon be annexed by
roniebudy cite. It is at least clear that European
interest in this portion of the Pacific is on the
incieiise. We all know that towards New Gui
nea wistful eyes have been turned by the Dutch,
to w hum the credit of having been among the
first explorers of the Irland belongs. A short
time ao c were told that an expedition o! three
thousand Italians under Menotti Garibaldi was
about lo start for the purpose of Petting up an
Italian colony in New Guinea. The Italian ad
venture came to nothing, but it showed that our
friend Si:nor D'Albertis had 6ucceeded in en
uaing the interest of his countrymen in the
question of the nnnexation of the i.-lund. We
know that France is bent on making up fur any
lofii of influence i-he may have suffered in Europe
by a vigorous policy of colonial expansion. Nor
ia it to Alric.t and Afia alone that she ia turning
her attention. Nowheie else have the French
been more active than in the South Seas. It had
not yet been announced that the French have
designs on New Guinea, but they have made it
clear enough that they intend their policy in the
Pacific to be a progressive one. To the French,
the Date!), and the Italian, i.l of vh hh are
soppor-t'l to desire annexations in U.uSijuth 5caS,
we uiust a id the Germans. It is well known
that of tfie classes who have settled in the
various groups of the Pacific they are the most
numerous. The men who are ding most to
make the Siuth S.a I-ianJs the hornet of Euro
peans are German citizens, and the leading firms
in those islands belong to German speculators.
Much as the French like to acquire territory in
that part of the world they do not, as a rule,
prefer to live there. They are better pleased to
acquire colonies in w hich they can set up French
influence limn those in which they can establish
settlements for the French people. The French
man s idea of a colony is, for the most part, a
place that is brought within the compass of
French commerce and of French rule.
"I'tie German peoj le think that the German
Government ought to annex New Guinea, the
idea being that the island might be made the
foundation of a future colonial German kingdom.
According to our idea," says the Afgemeine
Zeitung, it might be possible to create out of tlie
island a German Java, a great trade and planta
tion Colony, which would Turn a stately foundation-stone
tor a German colonial kingdom of tlie
future." When Germans who live at home
know more about New Guinea they may speak
with less confidcr.ee boih of its ciiuiate and its
resources. But there can be no doubt that fhey
are right in thinkn. th:it New Guinea is an
island ,jn the acqiiniori of which they might
congratulate themselves. We may Jd that if
thej'tilacc is ii be annexed by any other Power
thrtn England we should be glad to bee it in tlie
hands of Gei many. Nor, if wc are unprepared
t X arT77.'ML' .'-1ai ivA-i.'iTUi Jaawala j it it is ap
pii r luted by Germany or France. We have no
i-iCit to maintain a stationary policy in tlie South
Seas, and to complain that others pursue a policy
of progress. At the same time, if New Guinea
is annexed at all, it ought to be annexed by
England. Apart from the value of the place, it
will not be pleasant, and it may not be safe, t3
hae a foreign Power so neai the northern
boundary of this continent. For what wo know
of New Guinea. ind for what has been done
there, we are indebted chiefly to lirkish liberality
Desirable, however, as it may be for England
to annex New Guinea, there is little ground for
expecting that she will do anything of the kind.
The English Liberal party dislikes annexations,
and of late the dislike instead of decreasing has
been increasing. A proposal to annex Eypt
would in all probability have wrecked even Mr.
Gladstone. S une time ago Lord Kimberley sug
gested that the c donies should go into a partner
ship with the Imperial Gevernment in carry ing
out Polncsian annexations. It may be doubted
wl ether a Colonial Minister would be disposed to
sMrt even this ilea now. The notion is that
England has too many colonies, that colonists
cannot be trusted to man ig J black races, and th it
so far ns South Sea Islands go what Australians
want is not to etrengthen the Empire, but to
secure advantages lor themselves, and to throw
the expenses and the risk necessary to the secur
ing those advantages upon the broad back of the
mother country. This at least is what the organs
of English opinion have thought hitherto, and we
suppose it is what they think now."" SuJney
What political footballs certain politicians of
Europe would mako of islands and groups of
Polynesia. Notice t!;e statement. It was "sug
gested that the Colonies (Australia) should go
into a partnership with the Imperial Government
in carrying out Polynesian annexations ."
lnJce-J ! Polj-ncrii n.u.-t hate in Toiec iu the
tietensnrviti.Mi .f it wn t ..!i;:cal deinv ! Iut
we ll.it.k that t;ie ei.hihrciiod 6
a:i u-ruit;t tioti.
the world w ill n
And the d tv .!
vi-'eil een in
M.un": I .ri fiie'i
e.ians n :n'n er,:oroetl, or
i MiZ !::!!! V Vtiil be f lldflUt't'd
A sc-r nobly irot. or j noble scar, is a good
livery of honor.
Hear one side, am:
be in the
it will be
dirknes; hear both
The folly of others is ever most ridicn
lous to those who are themselves the mos
To Ihe Ladies of Honolulu.
r XKIi J iC
XIl MolLK, a Gn..li
IKI' l.i. 'S3, 1ISS ANNIE
lj;e ot the iHrCorativ Art sa.ietv of
California, will !e prepared to
Give Lessons in
Kensington Embroidery !
13? Fort Sirrrl.
It KV lK.I M T. x
OF THE lWMPHf.KT
I. t It f K.M KDITION
COMA1MNU THE I'e-
The Corontion Ceremony,
The Royal Regalia.
Costumes worn onthe Occasion
Is ri'iw r-d.v, an.l for Sale at tlie
Vook-iitora and this
The I'amphlet a!j con'aiii sti ae.
The State Dinner,
The Coronation I?all,
The I look ui hi,
The Luau at the Talace,
The Coronation Races,
Unveiling of the Statue ot
IMtICK 25 CKXTS.
Pacific Commercial Advertiser Office-
'MIIr: 1'itOPItl ETOR OK TtlK
Eyiulii Sugar tV.il!,
Believing that tbeje li
On tlie lino of the
IN TH K
DISTRICT OF KOHALA,
Tiiat can be profitably
PLANTED m CANE,
Is prepared to receive
X3 io p os i tio 1 1 m
l-'or bavins Cane so jjrowu
Ground at his tV.il I.
c. P. HART,
Projirifto- Niulii Sugar Mill.
Kebnla, Hawaii, Dee. 2'.'th. lS-i. janlil3m
R. MORS & CO.,
KING ST II 10 ET (betweeu Het
fl KIV I K I NG A M CONST 11
m.. all kinds of Machinery and Siuitl
Guns 6l Sent Pistos
Tor Ssle ainl IU-paired. Having
IMPROVED TOOLS and SKILLED WORKMEN, we
can Execute all kinds of work iu our line with
TK.Ar NESS AND DISPATCH.
MORE & CO.,
13 KING STREET, HONOl.t
II A M IIL'KG-.M AGUEIJL'KG
OF II AMBL'KQ.
a 9 lure and Machinery
(iiiiniAN ie i; ii i: i V
Tl f T T1 7T TLT A IT. I O 1
Xevralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Sorcnefi of the Chtstt
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Sivtll
ings and Sprains, Bur8 and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pain nnd Aches.
No prrpsraiinn in ear'h tquil !t. .I::cvrn Oil as a tafe,
ture, limpU tnd chrap I v.cn al Remedy. A trial enisils
but the comparatively trifl;nz rutUv of &J Cent-, and every
tine ufferm! with pun can h ive a cheap and ij'mit.ve prix f
of its cnin-.
Iiirecioiis i-i ElcTen Linjuages.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEAL
ESS IN MEDICINE
A. VOGELER & CO.,
Battim.re, Md., U. S- J.
H0LL1STER & CO.,
For the Hawaiian Islands.
MERCHANDISE, FIRM- I HA V 1 X("
insured again! Fire on the most V -t' w -) . , 'v " n.
.nCi-EIl AKentf-r the Hawaiian Islands. gw. JwnL zr- - R
Jan 181 s-" f X 233ea.
SI JACOBS OIL Q.
At the Old rtand, Wo. 8 Kaahumanu Street,
TIM, COPPER & SHEET IRON WORKER,
PLUMBING, in all its branches;
ARTESIAN WELL PIPE, all sizes;
Uncle Sum. Medallion, iiichim.nd. Tin Ton, l'aluee.
tjM-r. l'trhy. Wren. Uolly, liviisv. Qmen. l'ansy A Army liawi;i , .iiaKnn t. i-arm, i".""r
.M'i,'iu't, Osceola, Aliiieda. Krlipsc. Charter Oak, Nimble. In wood V Laundry Moves,
(ialranizid Iron A Conner Boiler for Ranges, Granite Iron Ware, Niekil Mated A 1 lain.
Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid
on at Xowest Rates ; Cast & Lead Soil Pipe.
Hense FurmSshing G-oods !
A I.L. KINDS:
RUBBER HOSE ALL SIZES and GRADES
Lift and l ore.- l'umps. Cittern Pumps. Galvanized Iron. Sheet Cojel Sheet I-ead.
Lead Pipe. Tiu Plate. Water Closet, Marble Slab and Bowl, Knameled Wm.li Stands.
Chandeliers. Lamps, Lanterns
7 s.-p 18 If
BROGUE & SPEAR,
Manufacturing and Importing Jewelers ! !
75 FORT STREET, HONOLULU.
KU UMVBTO INFORM I II K I'llll.lC
:&Xi&a3r SS-oods is Complete.
COLD AND SILVER SETTS.
PINS, RINCS. EAR RINGS.
VEST CHAINS, NECKLACES, SCARF PINS,
SCARF RINGS, SLEEVE BUTTONS,
OEalU S aSISalTESM. WATCHES
'STUTzx tl3.aTfm. x specialty.
Silver Filagree Jewelry,
Tasmanian Shell Necklaces in all shades of Color,
Silver Plated Ware, American Clocks.
WE WOn.ll .4 I. SO STATE Til AT W k MAM'P A CT I' It E 4.1,1. KINDS OF
olcl, IHuIiui, 15 lie 11 azid otlier Jewelry !
Wixtelies rfopoivecl yy Competent Workinen.
DIAMONDS SE1 IN THE LATEST STYLES.
A $!tcci:filiy .IBadc en Fiirsiviii of sill liiiidf
MONOGRAMS, MODELS, LOCKia'S, &c.
ST- OKOEKS tllOM THE OTHER ISl.ANOS WILL. ItECKIVE Ol II I'ltOMI'T
Every Article Guaranteed as represented, or Money Refunded
t i.'d Ivr
A K U I
r - rX
Gr. INrGr LTISTGr &c CO.,
5 Nuuanu Street, Honolulu. H. I.
(jK'.T lOU THE
"Suporior" Jtovo De,,lerM 1,1 . .
-. Stoves and Ranges.
l:S--rVS US ft II l 2-7 ivim.-'.!, fSl' -r J. 1
Flora, Mar, Context, liran.l l'liif. New Kial.
i. . . . , - . i n i CttKAfiiir
GEXKMAL.I.V THAT III Kilt STOCK IIP
IX HA'IT OF
llpf.ailr DilllnichMni i' ('sr.
11 IN 10 li
llll'SHEET METAL WARE. 4
on Hand cr Made to Ord. r.
iiiiumt, liuiiiuiu, uuutjuiijr, tic,
M ater Pipe and Fittings,
Hole Agents In these Islands for U,e
Montae:uo ' Ran
AU Sizes in Stock. Circular, and r
: t - u