Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMERCIAL ADVERTISER. OCTOBER 50, 1883.
..OCTOUKU 20, l
COM MKRC I .V I..
H..t.t li . Situ .Uy Oc Mr 20. 1"vj.
TliriJ j-i,..ut tW w U uml r re-vi w. the r.ie.-t-l
tic- I'luiitt-r La!r anl Supply Company
tiTe'.i;r t ili-tf-tli"ii nf agents ami i.laut-g-i
Mtnv valu.ild- re;r' :i the jiro-JuctioB of
g-l'iT wer revl an! h-' . :t.-l. fn:u vt'.ich it is
&-i;,;;p:::l fiit m.ic'i ".l will r-iilt. Tii
JU clov?J on Thuri'lay L-t at iim.ii.
fear -hrr,'M hive l-f-ii iiii-ii:iOc 1 l.irn-j tli
'. inrlu.hu the proprict .rs'.ii. of the T.vc in:
CvjXsrcii. .VDVtETi-ER. Tii: firm of Mes-rs.
Lvna A .I"hr4-"n have Ism-ii diss-.lveil. tilt- business
bJin? n cn lucte.l niiit-r the Mime ami style of
LrciO A Co.. of whom Mesr-. Lycan. Buclianau .V
Hiiii re tlj partner. Messrs. Palmer .V
Thatcher hxr lisioseil 'f tiic-ir Jrn store ou
Frt street, to Mesr-. Smith J: McCartney, who
, r; f.,rmt-rl in tl.- ni!lov of Mosrs. Illlit' r
Tii ' Oceanic ('iiij i s te riiliij Marip-.-.;
.1. .1 T. iiictn.tllv at ii'Mn on M.teliv last, cu ry-
... - i
II freight an l lai,'e iii!i!"r of pass, n- .
iu' a am a
Th'f si-rr s'.ij Aliui--.l t is 1 ie o:i M. -inlay
net. Thv int.-r-islaml sU-amcr Camilla is
i.e fn.iu the r.a-t. The hail. Hi ami Ai.n l la
i -liootiT 'i " havi- ile.l f-.r tli- S nml in
!..;. -t. The Y. II. !iin;..l. EUi. J-t.ie A. Falk-i-il.ur.;
a:-l li- VT. Al.ny on tUe l--rtli f.r an
r'ri"cic. aa.l tliu Martha liavU f..r Hoiik-m-.
Kf i'at an- scire, anl It is Jr 1 ta.it the
av nani'-.l re- It will li uif with small car.e.
Mr.vrs. (I. W. Mi Fariaue .V C . ami-, lin e oiu;
a'uaMe tusir machinery frsi!elv rer-nt im
i.rtati'n. Tin-lah r e-.s;l Hazar.l is epcct..-.l daily from
th N-w Iletri.le with a sup;!y of Uh rf .rtU-
I'l inter-. I.alor aalS lpply V, ftnpauv.
Mr. ilartenh-.-r: o;i -n lit t 'i.- u Monday
unit with the Urgent art .rliiieiil of y d- c er
itii'rte.l iu to thi.-i city.
I'OItT OF HONOLULU. II. I.
ils n.vw, Saturln.. t .b-r II
-Iti.rt: K ii',s (Tio-r-.u. fr.ui Ko 'Ian
scmr I-hii. Istt UJim, twu Mam
dtmr It Bih. 'n-r"n. from Kauii
M'mr KiUura Hail. -ar!. troni klu!ui. Maui
star Fiukv, f r. n ' i'.ua. hu
ihr Wiirhii, fru Wiloa. '.bu
riasoM Lr, San lay, t.le: II.
Ht,ar Lik.-hke. K:n. f r win l .ar'l i-irw
ll.i.i.ri.r, MouiUy. li'--r I .
Vbr Wailrl, from M lik-s ''
IIsoLi'Li". Tuesday. lv.roltr l'V
tmr Iw.Iani. liatr, fr win lwarp port
Slmr Jamc Mak . M.-I'.rial.l, Ir.-ia Kauai, Calm
llixl CLI'. We lu, . lM il 17-
A kr Ke'i.iolui'bi. from Ea
H.hlc. ThiuaUy. O. t! r is.
chr Bum. fru olowalo. 51a il
bvbr Maluto, Iroiu liaua, Uul
IIo.foi.il.l-, Krl.l.r. O. t,j- r U.
Ainir Lbna. VoerDftt. fnm aril M"lnkai
ar Lhi. from K1b.taU-l-, llawa.i
lK lltll K K
llos .i-ri.r. 4 if.ur liy, o.-c 1 t.
ark D. C. Murrav '. '"" n
Ter l HU.ms ( ln . r H'l'ubJJI
4chr W.,li. f.r Paauha'l an I liak i
i n Mary K oi f. fr.kla
H. uU'Li', MoiKlay. i. t-.l.r
S .i Maripwa .Am), Iluw.r.t f-.r l'rti. i.-.
4:iur V U bihup. l amrruD, fr SaiWiliwih
jt.ur W.iinnl's N-In. I t W imna.il . hu
uur Kilaaa Hon, rs, fur Kalmlai, laui
lmr M.kalil. Mcrr-cr, f.r Klu, Oatm
e uor lbaa, Lwiiini. f'r Maui
var Cbukal, fr Waialua. Uaii'i
S.-hr Wa.-hu. for Wamlua. Oahu
lIiS"l.ri.r, Tor'l.iy, H.-to'r 1'!.
ittnr laklik-. Km, f r win I ir I p-.rt
m ur Wiilvi. dr Naliks Maui
-lr iii-n ;iirl. for Koolau. OaUo
br Kinrna, for llrvta
lurk li'? ( mJ, t-t V'trt T.wrj'wtid
.-. hr gvtn (AiuX f '" OaiubU
H. hr Mil. M.rri..f'r Mlki
j. ar Maanokawxi, fur lianaiuaulu
IIo.i.ri.r, Tl.urnUy, 0.-t..lr Is.
Mmr Ja n.-. Mak.v, M.-lfcul l. for Kansi
bui Aur:U(Aiu). f-r Pirt T D'-i'l
H tr lja.lih-s f'r Walua, Oaliu
H-'Ur Rainiiww. r K-x-l.i'1. hu
it. br Manuokawai, for Ua iainaul i
ll.M.LtLr, KnJay. h tolr !..
r'tiur IwaUaJ. VT w.n ;ar l ort
snar Waiiaaaalv, Nv:o. tor Maimanalo, Oaku
Frvai Kauai. i-r C U I'-i-b p. O. t.lH r I t-A fau. A
ILitelwrK. V. ao-rUin. VV II 1;.. II i:ii-iiien hn-i.ler. A
r' U Swilt, O II I-. O Wilcox,! M I'litler. li A
Ua. 3. wif and rluM.au 1 4 deck
From Kaaului. Mam. p-r Ktla ;ra Hon, (h toWr I t
U laanumt. tbr Ilia baw, O W Mod.larJ, J l llur
or. Jtis. Mary Bily. J Xtral an.l wifr, W A llailry,
4' Wil.iam. Mr. A Itarbrr. M Inters. II U I oni. s. It
abler. W ru Coflln. Mias F Allan. J C Bail-y, Mr Mist
an.t a-iti, VI i Mcrsbana, Mm Warit, and 7-J
t'rxto 4aui and liawan, wr I.ikelik. 0.-.wlr II
4'iplalu lb- ."ncrr, tl-i J Xaaahi. J Turku. K L
Ifc.ylr. J 'ouk. it Corrra,C li Willi. J T Aina, O T Sbip
m.n JConpor.AhlMI. i J Campll.J B U-IU-Uy, K
Purlin C Men ke C otlry. W II l.i. kar.l. W U Law-ru-,
J W Oay.4 R Kyineuley. L Aaen.iJ II Wells, Mis
N IHa, Mr. i Nakapaab;, Mr C ' ta kpok- an I im.u, F
Mtkv. HutiiU IJowsett. 2 H Mak-e. W II I'.ailfy. A
Bsru. W : Spronll. II V lialli i. V Hem. li:or,' t
Ui- barUaun. " i J- an I on, ." m-ck.-r. i Ka.nkaula. J
W Kaluv Mn D V KI In U'. H lil. Miss I Turton.
11 TornB Jr. Mr Hrjtlierinl.
t'rwm Kanai. Ier Janie- JliKw, Ocioer It; luilsje
Kakau. L R.cbardoo, and l J.ra.
Irrom winjwanl pon. p-r Iwalau'.. )riul-r liJ J A
jWtt. AkL S i. lrsba.C A t. Alionv W Siuitbie. V
Nloo. J VV Keluk'M, J W Kuaiukai, Alams, L' A t lcl.l,
yv.)n aa. and 4S Jml
r'rom Lanm, per I-ebna. OctjU-r 13 Mturn Sam
i'arker. W i Irniu. F II Hayseldt-n, John Ricbardsou, M
D Moniiarrat and Koberl I'arker.
.-or San r ranri-o. f-r 5laripja. IHtober 1"' Clau
Sprffki-1. wile, daurthtT and two srrtant, Mtrr It
Spm-krU, Mr B I'rrniuan and dau.-liti r, s Cobu. W
lordeW. M K HunUr. li l euuey. A A I'anuelee. wife
and daughter. M Ma.n. P Pnillii, It Wbitiran. Judne
Wi.ldetnann, Mm Edi-.b Turton. I. lieynemauu, J C
Bailrr, MLsa M Baih-J, Mr B 1' Wrurtit and 3 children,
Mi. V AUrn. Mia Nettie Wimnun, l Ceunter. C l.ireuee
ia tarlau'. W It Cui ke. wile and i hild. J T Jud.l, fc A
Jirukaw, Mark Tburnpu, Mr A B Uayley and rbild, II
ai Jam-I, E Bell. Mr Ullley and daugbter, Mr J r ueute
nl ebdd. Mitchell. Mas Kleio.C A Florence, wife and
a children. J Louderback. J lieiuinton, J Koher, A I.
Ur. D-mit Uor Foy. Iunx Uonj, t Fraala. J A Xeal, wife
aad 3 ckildrra. Ml- Jon-. W Co lee, J II Hunt. Misa
i amck. E tianyaw7. W Wianki and two rhildren. J
Ctuuut. tir liil Hun. K GiLfou. II ttuu. I" M-yer. Ah
f m. vv ivkv Y Mo.-olT. 11 (J lhomson.O li lbur-ton.
kiu( ii ko. K Warner. U Gree. M Uoherty, i How- j
ToVndwa-rt VXkr tfkX'ltobrr l-F U i
II ay widen. - W Asbforf, T J Titz 11. Mr and Mr I'r '
Tan.tall ami ton, H B Fa--n;rr. Misa Massey. Mr A !
a--i.. i.i. Mr iven. wifu an 1 iroverneas. Mr Still. John i
IJolllday, CK Miller, t; It w una. nit ireauway, j
Oray. 1' M McK. B MrKee. J A Palmer, C William.
Ham rarktr. M O I rv a, U u t Ricardann, Jlr and
Mr At kin, Frank Speucrr. J Cooper. ! A Cbaiia. C B
1U. R Prrkrr. li Urnmrilc't l.y.n. T f Kay. Captain
Tk'HaMfprnwr, art Barber. A liarnva, Mi E l.'ik Wt,
k Harnaon. A Uirn r. J M Monarr. it, M t Jl nsrrtl.
K iJoyle. J Kalama. Hon Xawbi.
For kauat. per Ju.e Make. U t.brr 1 T F Kenuedy.
jk Faye. Mr Freeman, J L Bichrdn. It F Wilcjx. ind
boat 3 Jk. ...
Fr K.'Ba and SUn. per laalaut. Odober 1J W
Bailey, wife and faauily. ; WiUtama, II V Baldwin, v
JJolieway. U L Toeimie. Iaaac Foa, lieor;e I lufl.
T Sao rranclaco, per Maripetia.Oct.U-r 1 II.M bac
airar, l,37 ba rice. lvT baa VT. "I r.rn
AdM. ?J bdla dry hid-a, lt bdla abeepskias. I bbU tallow,
! boz.-a bei.l leave. 1 box taro, I1 T bunche bauana.
To aa Fraarteeo. per 1 C Murray. October 1 3,'1S
fca net, U6'a baga auar, 50 mat rice
BELL At Wai iua. Hawaii, IKtober 9. liJ. to the wile
4 UvTe I-li. a daab'er.
VTe regret to learu that the rc4H,rt in aiiotlur
cIoma of tlU paper of certain remark by Mr.
Baldwin and Mr. William, made at tlie meeting
ut tlka Plantera Labor and Supply Company, i
lklj U eoarej wrong impressions.
Mr. Baldwin' remark referred to the method
mt gettiag the beat result from molasses. Every
agar boiler know that it pay to get the largest
amount of sugar possible, of proper character, out
of tlae firat boiling. Mr. Baldwin n furring to
rbrt mWaaent boilings.
v, William aaid that the lare percentage said
to have been got by the mud press was in a great
meaaure due to the fact that since obtaining the
pre many had been more careless in skimming ;
therefore, the reported percentages were not trust
worthy. Urn Menday night about 8 o'clock there was a
partial eclipse of the moou. which was observable
in this city. The aky was very clear, so that a
good view of the shadow as it came on and passed
eff eon Id be obtained in Honolulu. The people
gathered to near the band play were much inter
ested in watching the phenomenon.
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Mini Millie came to this city i,cr Likelike -SniiTlay.
Mr. C. Kotlinir. the manager of the plantation at '
llaaahi i4 n,v in town.
M. :t. HackfeM A Co. have on sale some choice !
salmon in ten po'jnd can.i.
Mr. I:. A. Macik- and family have returned from
Kaim and are now at the Hotel.
Capt. Thorns Sp.-neer of Hil arrive ! in this ,
city per Likelike Sunday morning.
There was a good "practice game of base hall
Saturday aft rtioou at Makiki Heservc.
.Mr. W. If. I:ickar4 a:iJ Mr. C. Not ley the well- 1
known planters, Lave just arrived in this city. ;
Miss J. Turtou and her brother Mr. H. Turton, ;
r.. il Jthaiiia i arne to the oitv for a risit Km.. '
Mr. C'iiirle A. Field of San Francisco has again
retuiiud to the city, and is aain stopping at the
hotel. A number of private parties were given on Sat
urday iii'ht ti which youn people wore esp-ci-ally
Mr. Tucker who was invited to participate in
t!. discii-sitnns of the lM.inteis' im-tiriif did not
app-.ar Tuesilay. j
Uy the L. C. Murray which lift this tort Satur- i
day Mr. J. H. fiol l.-nlith. President of the Trades j
Union, h ft II !iilulii -for San Francisco. j
A good plar- to sjx-nd Saturday even ligs is at j
t'le I-th-I. -.v i.-r.f ese-.dleiit te(Hp -ranee in- tings i
are held on the lat night in every week.
We are glad to .ee Mr. W. ('. Jones the eminent !
art-.rii.-y aain in the city. He conies to attend j
to legal business l fore the Supreme Court. I
According t tin- !at.-t aews from the other ;
j i-.lan-l'. rain has fall u in plenty almost every-
wh-re tiid caue i, i . ; -xi-epri iiially well. i
Among the prominent pl.iit-rs of Maui who
arrived in this city Sunday morning were Mr. V.
II. l'aih r of Wailuku and Mr. II. 1'. !hildwin.
When the roll was called at the Planter' meet
ing Tuesday a laugh was caused w hen the names
rf a half dozen ditf.-re it S-nit'is were called and
one of them, V. O. Smith, answered for all.
Mr. J. L. Kic'iardso.i, tho popular manager of
the plaiitati.il at Waianae, is in this city and
stopping at the Hawaiian Hotel. Tuesday he
was in attendance at th-; Planters" Labor and Sui
ply Co.'s meeting.
Huring the meeting of tho- Planters Labor and !
Supply Company Monday many of the members
present indulged in smoking while lengthy docu
ments were being read.
La,st nigh; the tern Mary D'idge, A. H. Paul,
commander, arrived at this jxirt 21 days out front
Eureka, California. She report a tranquil sea
with many calms throughout the trip.
In tin.- future the Windsor restaurant will be
i kept op-n until 10 o'clock. Tiie enterprising man
agement tiud it necessary to keep ojk-ii until that
hour to aec oiimoilate custom ts. If you want a
good meal go to the Windsor.
The meeting of the Trade L'uion on Tuesday ev- !
euiug was not well attended, but those who were
pre-ent seemed in earnest. A president and other
ofticers were duly elected and How the siK'iety will
at ore? go into the good work for which it was or
ganized. We are informed that the Herman Benevolent
Society ha- n-ver refused assistance and support
to destitute liiTiiians, who were reallv in need of
it, and ail philanthropic citizens are warned not
to believe the stories of vagrant (iermaus without
Complaints are being made of frequent rob
lries from vessel, at the wharf. Saturday night
a coat. hat. ami several articles of clothing, with
four or live dollars, were taken from the W. H.
Almy. Two policemen are wanted in this vicinity
at night, and better lighting.
Several members of the Planters' Labor and
Supply Company who werj present at the meeting
on Monday were absent Tuesday from the delib
eration of the association. Some have already
returned to the other i.da:ids, and others are em
ployed i'i paying visits in the city.
A wonderful shell in fragments has recently
l--en found in the vicinity of Waialua. It may
have been tired by Vancouver, according to a cor
respondent, b.i . -l.-.iiists and archcologUt j who
have given their v-qivcial attention to the collected
pieces, proiioune : them egj-shell !
The replica of " Fhriuda," which we mention
ed the other day, as being liuished by Mr. Hassel
man. the artist recently from the Coast, is now on
exhibition at Williams" Photograph tiallery, and
already multitudes have called to examine and ex
press opinions upon its merits as a work of art.
At the junctiwii of Emma and School streets
there is a tire plug all uncovered and protruding
out of the ground many inches, which is a menace
to passing vehicles. The Koad Supervisor's atten
tion is calkd t the fact that one carriage has al
ready been broken on t'.is plug and it might to be
covered with earth.
Where was the executive oKioer of the Humane
Society Sunday when the Likelike arrived? She
brought some cattle with broken legs and from a
humane ioiut of view the suffering animal ought
either to have Ijci-ii killed at once to end their
misery. r the broken limbs hhould have been
bandaged up and tenderly treated.
Complaint has lieeii made alout large pipe that
are lying in the roail up Nuuanu Valley near by
and above the cemetery. Tncso pipes are in the
way of passing vehicles, - and as ti.ey will not be
used for some months yet, aad it will take only a
short time to remove thuju, the Kcad Supervisor
should pay some attention to the matter.
Monday night, at eight minutes of .ix o'clock, a
slight shock of earth - like was felt in this city.
Mr. O-'orgo U.-ckk-y, who tianed the shock at his
residence on King street, says that it lasted tor
aijut two seconds, and was strong enough to
shake his house sensibly. The shock wa, also felt
at 2tfCSsrs. Geo. W. Macfarlane A Co.'s premises
in tort street.
Sunday afternoon one of Dodd s omnibuses
broke dow n on the Ewaside of the Chinese Theater
near the Hawaiian Soap Works. The horses that
were drawing the 'bus were being driven at very
moderate speed, aud there was only about eighteen
passengers in the vehicle but a small deep rut let
one wheel down suddenly and iuo " arm" of the
wagon wa broken. Tho passeagers wero a little
jolted but no one was hurt.
Waikiki is Incoming tuore and more popular as
a place of resort. Sunday all day there was a
throng of visitors pouring out of town towards the
beautiful suburb, some merely to get fresh air and
others to take a bath in the sea. There is no doubt
but that in the cours of time and that not very
far distant either when M Nolte's new place of
resort i rallied up, the young people generally,
who are confined most of the time to business in
the city, or otherwise kept indoors much of the
time, will make Waikiki as lively as an eastern
I watering-place in summer.
We regret to have to recjrd that Her Majesty.
theQueeu Pewager Emma, was seized Tuesday even
ing with a serious attack of illness. Her Majesty,
who is suyiug at her Waikiki residence, had been
suffering during the day, and was thus prevented
from attending the birthday party of the Priueess
Kaialani. Between 6 and 7 p. . sue fell from the
sofa, on which she was reclining, in a tit, which
lasted a considerable time. Drs. Tronsseau and
Brodie were soon in attendance, and at last ac
counts Hr Majesty was somewhat better, though
suffering toiisidersble pain
The concert given by the l'oyal Hawaiian Hand
at the hotel last Saturday eveniug was well atr
tended. The hotel building was especially illumi
nated for the occasion. The seats which had been
placed on the grounds were tilled with spectators,
and thore wort carriages full of people and pedes
trians outsido the fonoe that surrounds the hotel.
The band performed as well as usual, whiuh mean,
always excelleutly. The night was lovely, and
the concert thoroughly enjoyed by all. These con
certs are real luxuries in everything but the price,
and everybody should attend them.
Tho Supreme Court will adjourn about Wednes
The Iwalani brought 1.2'J1 sack sugar. 160
hides and 21 cattle.
Mr. Jno. A. Scott of Hanuaij visiting in this
city and registered at the he tel.
The maiy friends of Mr. John Kussill were
pleased to see him about town again yesterday.
There was no meeting of the Y. M. C. A. last
Thursday, owing to the inclemency of the weather.
Mr. Vel.oii of New York City has returned from
a viit to Kauai aud is now stopping at the hotel.
To-morrow there will le an English sermon in
the P.f.man Catholic Cathedral at High Mass at 10
Another batch cf Chinamen are preparing to
leave the country by the American bark. Martha
Mr. Charles Caion has resigned his position as
local editor and leporter on the staff of this
The rain which fell yesterday was welcomed by
all, notwithstanding the mud which was caused
Messrs. A. C.Smith and Antone Bosa, applicants
for admission to th- liir. are ordered to apjiearfor
examination on Tii-.-sd.iy next.
Mr. Cruzan's themes Sunday will I?, in the
morning. The Nursery of the- Church." ami in
the evening. Science and the Bible."
By order of the Supreme Court, all Banco cases
are continued until next term, unless counsel in
any case shall agree to a hearing next week.
The Police Court record for Thursday and Fri
day was unusually light. One case of drunken
ness each day comprised the whole bnsin'-ss.
The Hon. E. Preston is at present indispose 1
but we are pleased to learn that he hopes to li
able to attend to his professional duties on Monday
The remains of the late llobert Love were in
terred Thurtday in Nuuanu cemetery. Many
friends paid their last tribute of respect to his
We regret to announce the death of Mr. liobcrt
Love, proprietor of the Nuiianu-street steam
bakery, which occurred Wednesday night at his
The special service in the Y. M. C. A. hall, Sun
day afternoon at :J o'clock, will be. conducted by
Kev. Mr. Wallace. A cordial iuvitatiou is extend
ed to all.
Thursday the Court sat in Banco for the tirst
otime this session. The case of Chilian A; Co. vs
the Princeville Plan tation Co., and also the case
f Her Majesty Queen Emma vs. the Commission
er! of Crown Lands were continued until next
The steamship Alameda from San Francisco, and
the steamship City of Sydney from the Colonies,
are due on Monday next. There is every proba
bility of an opportunity b. ing afforded to reply to
foreign letters to lie received by the tirst-uamed
The Board of Education held a meeting on Wed
nesday, all the members being present. A large
amount of business, mostly of minor importance,
was disposed of. It was resolved that the Presi
dent be authorized to till certain vacancies which
exist in the teaching staff at the Fort street and
On Tuesday last Mr. Clarence Ashford appeared
in the Supiemc Ceiirt in the place of Mr. W. B.
Castle, as attorney for John Chmants, who was
charged with laiceny. He read an affidavit of
Join Doherty and W, K. Castle regarding the mis
conduct of jurors. Mr. Whiting for the Crown
asked time to tile a brief and counter affidavit,
which request was granted. The case will lx; re
sumed on Monday next.
Last Thursday evening a concert was given
at the Hawaiian notel in honor of His Excellency
Bollin M. Daggett and Mrs. Daggett. The music
was first-class.- and appreciated by the public and
tho leiieticiaiits. The following was the pro
gramme: March, Wedding Wagner
Overture. Martha Suppe
Chorus, Happv Dreams Petrella
Medley. Voices of the Night Beyer
Selection, Wedding Bells Suppe
Galop, Tommv Dodd ' Glendon
Polka. All Hand.-: Around Coo to
Star Srwuigled Banner.
Yesterday afternoon Messrs. Boyd and Smithies
were driving home in a buggy. When opposite the
Bcretsuia-strcet entrance to the Commercial Hotel
a native drove up lehiiid them rather hurriedly,
and placed kis shaft through the spokes of Mr.
Boyd's wheel, and overturned the vehicle. Mr.
Boyd and Mr . Smithies were forcibly ejected
into the mud, but beyond a thorough shaking and
fright, they were not seriously injured. The
The native acknowledged that he was in fault, and
promises to make amends for all the damage done.
The American bark Spartan is now about due.
There can lie no doubt that the Captain felt con
siderable anxiety about his son who, was mate of
the vessel and in charge of the missing boat
which would account for his waiting a week or two
in the harbor of. Keeling, Formosa. . Having lost
four of his crew, ho would also require to be sup
plied with men from Hongkong in .der to con
tinue his voyago, which would cause a detention
of at least three weeks. Let us hope tha the Spar
tan will soon display her ll ig in the h iro r of Ho
nolulu. Pope says "lI po springs eternal in the
human breast," etc.
The Board of Health held a protracted meeting
on Wednesday afternoou. The members present
were His Ex. W, M. Gibson (President). His Ex.
C. T. Gulick, and Hon. A. S. Clegii ru. A large
amount of detail busin.-ss was transacted. The
Quarantine Regulations which have for somj time
past been the subject of careful examination and
revision wero considered and an amende 1 edition
of them was alopt-.'d iu pli-?j of those hitherto in
force. These Regulations are now biug prepared
for publication. The accion of the President in
inviting the Sisters of Charity to come to this coun
try was endorsed, and projier provisions was au
thorized for their rocvpti u and establishment.
Tho President stated that lu had b;eu in corres
pondence with Dr. Hillebiand as tJ a visit to this
country by Dr. Armiii, a distinguished German
dermatologist, who proposed to study leprosy as
developed here by the aid of th2 latest scientific
appliances. It was resolved that the Professor on
his arrival be established as one of the Govern
ment resident physicians, his tim s to be devoted,
to the research iu question. The appointment of
Dr. Parker as Secretary to the Board of Health
and Assistant Physician to the Dispensary was
WHAT THE PEOPLE SAY.
. i r-.. .. ....l.li.. ........
W e luvite expressions ui uj-iuiuii k-.u . (ufuv nf u
ill subject of general interest for iusertiuu nuuVr tli-s
bead of tbe AovkktIsKu. Such roMiiiiunications should
be authenticated by tbe name of the writer a a Riia
rantee of Ksd faitti. bat not necessarily for publicai
Our object is to .rfer tbe fullest i;jortiliiitv for a variet
of popuUr disT-us.-uo-i aud inuir..-.
1Ye are not to be uu k'rst.K)l as uVe.srily m Inning the
views set I'.Mt'a iu coui iiiKiit a'i ins juMiiie I uu ler tliie
To all iuu-rer we shall eudeavor t furnish informa
tion of tlie iu sl complete chnrji-ter on any subject ill
which they may be luterested. 1
To The Eeitok op the Pacific Commebciai.
Advebtiseii: Sib: We thiuk, in view of the
interest takeu by this cotumanity ou all sngar
subjects, that au apology is scarcely needed in
asking yon to publish the following figures.
They represent the respective average values per
tou of last crop's sugar all grades consigned
by us to San. Francisco, as per net returns from
Spencer J'lautation -JU2 9Q per ton
Huelo Sugar Mill J3S CO per ton
llnelo riantition 137 24 per ton
Wuikapu Plautatiou. 133 CQ per ton
Heeia Plantation 129 02 per ton
It would be interesting to have all such re
turns published; it would tend to provoke a
healthy rivalry amongst planters. We hope our
neighbor will respond,
O. W. Mactablaxe Si Co.
Ho-soL-cxr, October 13, 1S33.
(omplluieotary Lnnthfen to the Planters.
Yesterday the Planters were the guests of their
agents, the Honolulu merchants, at the Hawaiian
Hotel. The Hon. C. R. Bishop was called upon to
preside, and the following gentlemen also sat down
to partake of the .sumptuous luncheon provided by
Manager Fassett: Messrs. S. B. Dole, Vnna II. P.
Baldwin, R. Macfie, Jr.. J. H. Paty, Geo. H.
Dole, II. M. Whitney, Geo. Rowell, Spencer, S. N.
Castle, B. F. Dillingham, P. C. Jones, Jr., W. O.
Smith, W. II. Bailey, F. A. Schacfer, U. W. j
Mist, J. B. Atlierton. H. W. Schmidt, G. C. Wil-
liams, W. W. Hall. Chas. Notley. Hy Wateahouse,
Theo. H. Davies, T. J. Hayselden, J. P.. S. Kin- j
nersley and J. M. Horner. I
After all had partaken of the good things provided,
during which time the band discoursed sweet mu
sic, the Hon. C. R. Bishop rose aud said :
On be-half of the Honolulu merchants, he ex
pressed the extreme pleasure that the several meet
ings held by the plautere during the week had af
forded him. He regretted that there were not
more planters in attendance, but he knew that in
many cases their absence was unavoidable. He
had been interested aud instructed by attending
their meetings and considered that all would ben
efit by the valuable ideas that had been expressed.
He considered it of great advantage for planters to
meet their agents, mid also alluded to the lnuieficial
results of plant .is visiting one another. They must
naturally learn a great deal by going about. There
should be a thorough understanding between plan
ters and their agents. If they cannot come to
terms, they ought to do the next best thing. The
w hole foundation of the prosperity of this kingdom
tlepends upon the planters. Economy ought to .13
the constant study of the planters in every branch
of the business. He was of opinion that they had
fallen into extravagant ways with regard to expen
ses. They were getting on too easily. He felt great
pleastir: iu calling on the gentleman on his right,
Mr. Unna, who had had twenty-two years experi
ence in planting cane.
Mr. Unna said he was pleased to hear the re
marks of Mr. Bishop. The planters could do noth
ing without the assistance of their agents. There
was nothing pleased him more than when he con
vinced the jieople on whom he relied that his course
was the right one. He considered that the result
of these annual meetings would cause abetter feel
ing to exist in the future. Iu conclusion he pro
posed the health of the merchants of Honolulu,
who had always shown their willingness to meet
the planters half-way.
The Hon. S. N. Castle responded to the toast.
He said there was not a man in the Kingdom who
had not an interest in planting. Every departmen
of trade depends upon planting, aud the success o
plantiug depends upon Reciprocity, and were it
withdrawn it would be followed by distress. He
considered that everyone was dependent on the
great agricultural success of the Kingdom.
Mr. Bishop briefly endorsed the remarks of Mr.
Mr. Dole rose and said, the silei.ee of the Plan
ters ou the subject of politics had been noticed.
The result of last year's memorial was sufficient to
deter them from making another similar trial. He
considered politics of the most vital importance.
All who read the patiers would observe that there
is a want of confidence in the Government. It re
minds them that they must watch their ister
ests iu the Government's actions. One man with
temporary political power may commit acts that
it might take years to undo. He considered that
some of the newspapers had elone good work for
the planters iu fighting their battles, aud it. w as
their duty to support th papers that looked out
for their interests. It was their duty to vatch
the Government and to support it. They must be
told when they are wrong. There is great danger
that our Government will lose its character. It
may fall into bad hands, and nothing could cheek
that tendency but to say what they think. The
Anglo-Saxon race is a patient race, but it is acwi
munity that will finally assort itself, and cannot
be trifled with beyond a certain point. Those
were his sentiments, and he wished the Govern
ment to know thein.
Mr. r. C. Jones, Jr., indorsed the sentiments of
the previous speaker. Ho had committed some
of his ideas to paper, but he had neglected to
bring them with him. He was not an oftice-see-ker,
and he did not think there was a man in
the room who would take office if it were offered to
him. He believed iu public meetings, where men
could freely express themselves. He sometimes
could not sleep at nights, owing to the idea of the
way in which things are drifting in this country.
In conclusion, he wished the planters every suc
cess ou their return to their fields of labor.
Mr. T. H. Davies said he was not a politician
nor yet a missionary, but as Mr. Jones had re
marked, he was an Englishman. Last year every
one expected to be convicted of fraud, but this jear
we have been accused of being all Englishmen and
Germans. He did not know how to get over the
difficulty. He related his travels in Enrope when
accompanied by Mr. Dimond, who was puzzled to
know why he was always taken for an American.
His friend Mr. Jones looked like an Englishman,
but he decidedly talks heartily enough for an
American. After causing a great deal of laughter
by his amusing remarks anent this grave occusa
tion made by the Commissioners who recently vis
ited tho Islands, he called upon Mr. Schaefer to
make a few remarks.
Mr. Schaefer made a few complimentary re
marks about Mr. Canavarro, the Portuguese Com
missioner w hich wore endorsed by Mr, Bishop. He
considered the planters fortunate in having a gen
tlemen of his skill and ability to look after the
Mr. Davies proposed the health of "absent
friends." He particularly alluded to the non.Dr.
J. Mtt Smith, and tho Hon. H. A. P. Carter, also
to the President of the Society, Z. S. Spalding.
He asked them to drink to the health, of their
friends in this and other countries.
Mr. H. P. Baldwin upon being called upon to
speak, said it was. easier for him to extract juice
from cane than to make a speech. He thoroughly
endorsed what had been said by Messrs. Jones and
Dole in support of a good Government. He con
sidered their organization was not based ou mere
sentiment, but it was a corporation composed of
the best men iu the country. During the recent
meeting, much valuable information had been
produced and was of the opinion that the Society
could be made of more value than the Treaty itself.
He compared their body to the growth of a tree,
from which some of the branches had been topped
off, or rather had lopped themselves off, but tho
root was still iutaot,
Mr. Bishop proposed ' The Press' which was fitly
responded to by Mr. A. T. Atkinson, editor of the
Gazette. He invited the planters to contribute to
his columns aud to do so over their own signa
tures. Mr. Whitney gave an interesting account uf the
first cane that was planted on these islands. Iu
conclusion he said that the Reciprocity Treaty was
tho golden band that binds the Hawaiian Islands
to the United States, and may it never be broken.
Mr. P. C. Jones moved that the meeting edjouru
iu order that the gentlemen who werj going on the
Iwalani might not be detained.
The meeting adjourned at 3 p. m.
The schooner Malalo is being overhauled for
repairs. She experienced rough weather returning
from Hana, and lost an anchor and chain.
The W. II. Dimond Is in the stream.
The Lehua arrived from Lanai at 10 o'clock last
evening, bringing back the party which the Like
like took to that island.
Wednesday, October 19. Before R. F. Biokerton,
Esq., Police Justice.
At the Police Court yesterday the charge sheet
contained only one name, a case of drunkenness.
The usual fine was inflicted.
S. K. Kaea and Another vs, Paiaina. This was
a claim for $200 damages for an alleged trespass.
The trouble ".rose o.q.t of disputes concerned, water
rights. Messrs. Smith X Thurston appeared for
the defendant and gained their case. Plaintiff ap
pealed to the Intermediary Conrt.
Sngar Production. -
To the Epitok of the Pacific Commekcial Ad
vektiseb : Sin : As we find that some interest
has been taken by the planters and their agents,
now in session in the figures we handed you yester
day we venture to supplement them with the acconi
pauying tabulated statement, showing the grade,
proportions aud the yields per gallon at Huelo.
Waikapu.and Spciiivr Plan tations. last crop.
G. W. M.Vi'F VKLAXE V Co.
Hoxoi.fi.t-. Oct, li'. ls!.
Stift-kbitrdf r's Assufiallon.
A meeting of pcrsone interested in forming a
Stockbreeder's Association was held in the Armory,
Queen street, yesterday forenoon. His Honor
Chief Justice Judd was called to the chair. After
an interesting discussion it was resolved to appoint
Hon. Col. C. H.Judd, Mr. Cecil Brown and Mr.
J. I. Dowsett, Jr., a committee to prepare a con
stitution for the Association. It is intended that
the Association shall form a register of the pedi
grees of all stock on the Islands possessed of such
a qualification, and keep the same up in the fu
ture by allowing new importations to be recorded
and registering the animals bred in the country.
It was resolved to endeavor to promote some
legislation to restrain owners of stock from driving
them over nnfenced lands without giving notice to
the owners or occupants of the same, also for the
better regulation of brands and earmarks. It was
further resolved that the Governmont should be
asked to take steps to have the Diseased Cattle Act
rendered operative. The organizing committee is
to report to a meeting to be .called on 10th Novem-
V. M. f. A.
There was a fair average attendance at the regu
lar monthly mee ting of the Young Men's Christian
Association on Thursday evening. The statement
that the meeting lapsed, which appeared in our is
sue of yesterday, was sent to this otlice by a gentle
man who is usually well-informed and we have to
expres our regret that he should have been led in
to such a mistake.
The reports of the various coiiimitte'es were given
as usual. Reverend L'r. Damon's report as to the
work being done by the Chinese Mission was espec
ially interesting. Mr. P. C.Jones, Jr. informed the
meeting that he had in his book-keeping class, car
ried one set of pupils through a full course, and
had been able to recommend several to employers
as competent book-keepers. lie has just started a
new class of twenty pupils. It was reported tha
the Sunday afernoon meetings in the M. C. A
Hall had been well attended, mainly by a class of
people who were not usually seen in any church.
As announced in another column, the Rev. George
Wallace of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church has un
dertaken to conduct the service to-morrow after
noon. The Ella shipped 400 bags of rice yesterday.
The Jane A. Falkinburg will probably sail on
An Apostolic Kission to the Rich-
The fashionable circles of New York, Phila
delphia and other eastern cities have been en
gaged this Summer in making n lion of Mon
signor Capel, the Roman Catholic prelate, who
has apparently come over to this country on a
mission to the wealthy. Success iu society is
no new thing to this propagandist. His power
in England lay in his social influeuce and per
sonal fascinations rather than iu fervid pulpit
oratory aud convincing argument. Such in
citements to religious thoughts and observances
may do for the masses. I5ut it is not with the
common people that Mgr. Capel desires to work.
His mission is to the rich and great, and it is
only among the fashionable classes that he seeks
to win converts to his creed. His success in
that line of religious effort already warrants the
prediction that conversions will be iu fashion
this Winter, aud that instead of coaching clubs,
the correct thing iu New York will be to join
the Catholic communion ajid worship at the
This is the first case of a Catholic mission seiit
exprtosly to the millionaires of the United
States. Catholic missions to the poor and
needy have long been at work here, and their
earnest work has made that Church, which
50 years ago hardly had u foothold iu this coun
try, a larger commtiuioti than any other denom
ination of the country. The working priest
hood ef the land have given the Catholic Church
its power in this land. Mgr. Capel may make
it fashionable but his labors will not add much
to its vitality.
Without reference to the tenets or dogmas
which they have taught we will express the opin
ion that there was more real Christianity and
genuine Catholicism iu one day's work of the
most homely parish priests who have brought re
ligion to Irish laborers to this country, than
there will be in a year of Mgr. Capel' s ministra
tions to the fashionable and wealthy. American
U. S. Consul Benjamin.
You remember what a high old time the
Shah ami United .States Minister (or is ha
Consul Benjamin ?) hal according to Min
ister or Consul Benjamin's official report, a
few weeks ago, when Benjamin was pre
sented to the Shah or the Shan was pre
sented to Benjamin, or Benjamin and the
Shah were presented to each other at the
same time ? How the Shah gave Benjamin
a gold watch and made him accept a pair of
thoroughbred Kentucky stallions, and
handed him a deed of a Dakota wheat farm
and gave him a diamond necklace and pre
sented him with the freedom of the town
and a photograph of Mrs. Langtry and all
that sort of thing? Well, now, according
to Oriental custom the Shah has sent in a
bill for all these presents, intimating that
Benjamin is a son of a gun and an unbe
liever anyhow, doomed to all eternity to
" broil in everlasting flames," and if he
doesn't want the hour of torment to he an
tedated twenty-f.ve or thirty years, to
whack up rqighty suddenly as per bill ren
dered, aud please remit and avoid further
trouble. And Benjamin wishes that he
had published his Arst official report rather
less prematurely, or else knew some man
who would discount his salary for the next
eighteen years. Burlington Hawkeye.
The baud will play tho foltowing programme
this afternoon at Emma Square, commencing at
half-past four o'clock :
March '-Rameke,". . . .'. Parlow
Overture Mistress of the House," Suppe
Selectiou Ernani,".. r Verdi
Chorus ' Bivouac." (new) Totrella
Dance-' Watteau." Glendon
Polka" First Step," Coete
In the evening another concert will be given at
the hotel, in honor of the planters. The following
is the programme :
March "Straight Forward."... Parlow
Overture "The Mistress of the House Suppe
Chorus" Bivouac," Petrella
Medley " The Rage in London." Riviere
Selection. "Madame Angot," Lecocq
Waltz "The Flower Show," Coote
Polka" The First Step," Coote
' Hawaii Ponoi."
His Ex W M Gibson, Foreign Affairs, Premier
Hi x John M Eapena, Finance
Hia lux C 1 Oulick. Interior.
His Fx VV M Chb.son, Attorney-General uJ interim.
Hon Albert F Judd, Chief JusUi e
lon L McL'ully. First Associate Justice
Hon li U Austin, Second Associate Justice
William Foster, t lerk.
Henry iSmiih, Depuly Clerk.
BJ Sitting iu Honolulu, First Monday in Jauuary
April, July and October
Hon It F Uickerton. Magistrate
Board of FMucu tlii.
Hi K.x W M Gibson, President
1) D Ualdwin, Inspector General of Sehools
W James Smith. Secretary
13-ard of Health.
His Fx W M Gibson. President
Ir G Trosseau, Port Physician
Dr. G. W Parker, Secretary.
John II Brown, Agent
Board of Imizxieration
His Excellency C. T. Gulick, President (ex oMcio).
Walter II. Gibson
,, J M Eapena,
Hon. J. S. Walker
John S. Smithies, Secretary
Auditor-General lion. J. 8. "Walker
Department Foreign Affairs C P Iaukea, Chief Clerk
Department Interior J A Hassinger, Chief Clerk
Department Finance F. 8. Pratt, Registrar
Department Attorney-General, Antone Kosa, Clerk
Professor W D Alexander, Surveyor-General
Curtis J Lyons, Assistant-Surveyor
W C Parke, Marshal of tbe Kingdom
David Dayton, Deputy Marshal
Thomas lirown, Kegistrar of Conveyance!
M Hawaii, M D Physician to the Insane Asylum
C 11 Wilson, Superintendent Water Works
Ottice hours from U a at to 4 r h ; on Saturday they close
Postmaster-General, Hon H SI Whitney
Assistant Postmaster-General, I B Peterson
The Post Office is in Merchant street. Ordinary ofUce
hours. Ham to 4 P m every day, except Sundays. When
mail steamers arrive after office hours, or ou Sundays,
mails are sorted as soon as delivered, and a general delivery
made. Letters are not delivered iu Honolulu by carriers,
but must be enquired for at the delivery window of the
Post Office. Private boxes are obtained by application to
the Chief Postmaster; annual fee. ft).
Mails for Foreigu Countries are dispatched by the reg
ular mail packets of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company.
Note When sailing vessels leave Honolulu for Sau
Francisco at dates which render it probable that they
will reach that port before the next mail steamer, mails
for America are dispatched by them.
Mail matter mnst be deposied n the office one Hocabe
fore advertised time of closing the n.:! to ensure trans
United States of America, Dominion of Canada aud
Mexico : Letters, 6 cents per Jj oz ; postal cards, 2 cents :
newspapers, 2 cents per 2 ozs.
Japan ports in China having UPU Offices ; Straits Set
tlemeuts aud Manila i Letters, 10 rents per Ui oz ; Postal
Cards, -J cents ; newspapers, 3 cents per 2 ozs.
Great Britain, France, Germany and all other UPU
Countries aud Colonies ; Letters, io cents per it oz pos
al carU, :i cents ; newspapers, 2 cents per 2 ozs.
Australia and New Zealand ; Letters, 12 cents ; news
apers, 2 cents each, irrespective of weight.
Registration fee, 10 cents.
Registration fee if return receipt is required 15 cents.
Governor of Oahi'
His Ex J O Dominls
W F Allen, Collector-General
E R Hendry, Deputy -Collector
Storekeeper, I (i Tewksbnry
First Statistical Clerk, Warren Chamberlain
Second Statistical Clerk, George Markbam
Entry Clerk. Charles K Stillmau
Capt A Fuller, Harbor Master
Captains A Mclntyre, W Babcock, P P Shepherd, Pilots
J it Morrill Port Surveyor
Guards J Mark ham, K 11 Mossman, R M Fuller, R Par.
For Hawaii Tuesday, per Likeiike, 3.30 p u
For Hawaii (Kona and Kau), per Iwalani, every bird
Monday and every third Thursday, 3.30 p at
For Maui Monday, per Eilauea Hou, 3.30 pm ; Tuesday,
per Likelike, 3.30 P m ; occasionally per Lehua
For Kauai Monday per C R Bishop, 4 p M ; Thursday
per James Makee. 4pm
Stands for Vehicle plying for hire have been fixed as
On Queen street, corner of Fort street
On Queen street, corner of Nuuanu street
On Merchant fetreet, corner of Bethel street
On Merchant street, corner of Fort street
On King Btreet, corner of Richard street
On Hotel street, corner of Fort Btreet
On Hotel street, corner of Nuuanu street
On Hotel street, opposite Hawaiian Hotel
The rates of fare are :
For tbe inner area, say to or from any point between
Beretania street and the Harbor, and between Punchbowl
street aud the River, 12M cents each oerson.
For longer distances in town, say to or from any point
between the Second Bridge, Nuuanu road and the Harbor
and the " What Cheer House " on the Ewa road and the
Une of Punahou-street 25 cents each person.
Children under three years old are free ; from three to
ten years old, half fare.
Time Rates For one passenger for the first hour, $1 ;
for each additional passenger, so cental for each addi
tional hour, 50 cents per passenger
Drivers are not obliged to take a single passenger for
ordinary fare beyond the two-mile limit. So wagon Is
licensed to carry more than four persons including the
Note Tickets of the value of Hit cents can be ch
ained at the Government offices. These are legal tender
or all hirings of licensed vehicles.
Sramen's Bf.thkl Rev S C Damon, Chaplalu, King
street, near the Sailor's Home, Preaching at 11 a h.
Seats free. Sabbath School before the morning service.
Prayer meeting on Wednesday evenings 74 o'clock.
Fort Strekt Chobob Rev J A Criizan, Pastor, corner
of Fort and Bnretania streets. Preaching on Sunday at 11
a at, and 74 p m. Sabbath School at 10 a m.
St. Andrew's Cathedral Euglisb services ; Right
Rev the Bishop of Honolulu. Hawaiian services ; Rev
Alexander Mackintosh. 6.30 i Holy Communion, K.;W
Matins aud Sermon (Hawaiian); 11 Matins; Litany and
Sermon (English); 4, Evensong (Hawaiian) ; 7.30, Even
song and Sermon (English).
Romas Catholic Church Under the chaige of Mon
seigueur tho Right Rev Hermann, Bishop of Ol ba, as
sisted by Revs itegis and Clement. Services every Sun
day ; Mass at C, 7 and ID a a ; Vespers at 2 and 4 r at.
BHre 10 i;str-iotn of Honolulu,
No. 1. Bounded by School, Liliha, Jndd, and Punch
No. 2. Bounded by Beretania. Liliha, School, and Fort
No. 3. Bounded by King, Beretania. and Fort streets.
No. 4. Bounded by water-front. King and Fort streets.
No. 5. Bounded by water-front, Fort, King, and Richard
No. 6. Bounded by King, VatU Boratauia, and Richard
No. 7. Bounded by Beretania, Fort, School, and Punch
No. 8. Bonndtd by water-front, Richard, Beretania aud
No. 9. Bounded by water-front, Panel: bowl, and Vic
No. 10. Boundttd by King. Viotoria'aud Piikoi streets.
No. 11. Bounded by Piikoi-street, Wilder Avenue, aud
No. 12. District beyond Punahoa-street.
No. 13. The Harbor
Engine Compauy No. 1 Corner King aud Richard sta.
Engine Company N, 2, ajd Hook and Ladder Company
In Bell-tower Bailtfing.
Engine Company No. 4 i mer Nuuaua and Beretania
Engine Company No. 5 King-street, between Nuuanu
and Maunakea streets.
Pacific Hose Company No. 1 King-street, between Fort
and Alakea streets.
Honolulu Fife Department.
Chief Engineer John Nott.
First Assistant Charles B. Wilsoa.
Second Assistant M. D. Monsarrat.
Fire Marshal James W. M-Ouire ; office. Bell-tower.
Secretary Fire Department, Henry Smith.
Fire Alarm SLenalf.
The Fire-ward number struck on the bell at Tower np to
and including No. 11. Noi, 12 and 13 are struck with one
tap, followed by two or three.
Hawaiian Council 3Vo. tHt, Amor
loan JLtecrlon ot Honor.
C. H. Eldrtdge, Commander. Meeting nights, aecond
and fourth Thursday in each moat. K. of P. Uall, next
to Beading Boom, Fort-street.
I HAVE THIS DAY SOLD MY INTEREST IN THE
boslnesa of the firm of LYCAN k JOHNSON.
Honolulu, October 13, 1883. ol3-tf
$900 3 AXE.
ANEW HOUSE OF FOUR ROOMS, BUILT ON
a large lot, will be sold for $9W0 ; tha bona is )
pleasantly situated on Nuuanu atreeet, and oddo-J
site the residence of Captain Mist, for further particu
lar! inquire on the premise ot
ol3-2w BENTO JOY Y. YANECIO.
UNRIVALLED k RE-ESTABLISHED
CHAS. T. HOYT.
PARLOR SHOEING SHOP
Corner King & Alakea Sts.a Honolulu.
HORSE SHOEING in every branch thoroughly aud
systematically attended to.
Owners of the noble steeds ran now be satisfied of huv
ng their horses shod properly.
Long experience has given me a genuine training in my
builneft and I will guarantee to cure all complaint. SUCH
AS INTERFERING, DISEaSKD HOOT AND CKIPPLEU
I Use no Soaking Tubs,
As homes properly shod and
quire them and the finest hors
the world are my reference t
ularly do cot re
. cKtaHisbment iu
My shoeing' shop is luro and roiunv and fitted up with
luste, and oy stock in trade is th ' n the city.
I Superintend All Work
Personally aud my assistants are practical mechanic..
A tingle call will convince owners ol hi et of my alul
ities. CHAS. T. HOYT.
Corner King and Alakea Streets.
Now Landing and in Store.
EX STEAMER MARIPOSA, HAIiKS l.ll.OKK AN li
Large Slock; Great Variety;
EVERYTHING NEEDED IN '1 11 IS M.MtKKT,
!Fr esii and in Good Order
Low In Price and in quuiititie to suit.
IF YOU DON'T BELIEVE IT,
Drop in at Q,ueon .Street.
AND 1NQVIHK OF
M. W. McCHESNEY & SON.
OF VALUE TO THE HJJJLIC.
W. C. ASHLEY,
Custom House Broker,
HASiOPENEli AN AGENCY Foil
Cutom House Brokerage,
Real Estate Transactions,
And General HusIuohs,
A T J. W. ROHKKTSO.V X Vti.'S STA
Merchant, street (near the I'o?t''thi e.
Books ami Accounts neatly kept and adjnMol.
Legal Documents of every description drawn up.
Anything iu the waynf busluesi can-fully and promptly
P.O. Box 414; Telephone 2. au'Mf
THE BEAVER SALQQN.
NO. 7 FORT STREKT.
(Oppoaita Wllurr & Co's
H. .T. ISTOLTE, rropr.,
osrm raoM 3 a. m. till 10 r. at.
FIRST-CLASS LIMIll.S, TEA, COI'IKK,
SODA U Ai m, (.IM.1U A LI', le
Cipfai'N sxn l Tobaccos
OF BEST BRANDS.
Plain and Fancy PIPES Personally rl-ctd from th" Man
ufacturers. and a Large Variety o liErir QUALITY
SMOKER S' A Tt T I O E S.
Lovers of BILLIARD. will And an Kli-ant
BRUNSWICK & CO., BILLIARD TAELE
no the Premises.
The Proprietor would be pleased to rwive a rail frrfn hia
Friends and the Putilic Generally, who may dm-ire
A LL'NCII, a SMOKKor a(rmecf III I.I.I A RUN.
.ptf (I my I
lt. Wayno and
FROM CHICAGO TO
M I L. K
M I X V T K I
The fastest time ever made between ''lilcago and Hi"
T For Rates, Ticket. Meepliig Car AoiwMiiniodatloii.,
aud further information, call on or address JOH. II. KIRK.
LAND, Pacific Coast Agent, 111 Montgomery street, Han
Francisco, California, or to
J. W. LUNINC,
se-3ru Corresponding Agent, Honolulu
Ex Late Arrivals :
Flie LUe of Silver-PUted Ware,
Bird Cm In Ureal Vari If,
Cah Boxes, Fine Co tier,
MCRKL-PLATKU DCPLEX CKIlMIt LAMPS.
BRlSRES and BROOMS.
1 Fall Uae of Hall's Fire-Proof Safes, all fi!2, Ih
larxert assortment showa la Heaotalo.
TINKER'S ALARM H0.EY DRAWEI S.
fall awortnent of Stove, Ranges, lloase
Faralshlog Hardware, Chandeliers, Lamps, ttt.
BEAVER BLOCK, FORT STUEET.