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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. DECEMBER 15, 1883.
H ZIIXLKK fc tUb day appointed Agfnt to Tike At-kivl,,a'',ni-n
to I-abor Contracts lor the District of
Kn IUod of Hawaii, vb-e W. W. (ioodale, reujfrifd.
CHAM. T. OCXJCK,
Minister of Interior.
Interior Department, De-emh-r 4, IMS. d-3tw
uriia rr.y abet-nrr ftotu the island, the Honorable A.
B. Oila1 wtl1 J m OoTernor of the Island of
Oa. J- O. LHJVIII8,
OoTernor of Oahu.
Odlce of tie Oov.roor of Oaan, I
H'.nolula. Drc ember 5, 1mJ.J
prou ilull excavate any of the treeu or road
ar of Honolulu for the purpose of attaching or repair
loir te water plres, or for any other purpose, without a
written permit from the Road Huperjor ti this District.
r,,t whoever ahall dig or excavate any of the aald atreeti
or rual. without flrt obtaining aoch permit, anal! be
priecute.t to the extent of the law.
CHAM. T. G CLICK.
Minister of the Interior.
l:it rti.r ottVr, N.iiiber. I".. tU-w:!t
W. V, iil).LK t tula ly apilntel A-nt to takt
i ku kr-.Li'et ! L.br Contract f--r the iHMru-t f
.;..j', I-L-ukI of Maul.
(HAS. T. li CLICK,
Mtitttter of ttw luterlxr.
I.irertr Department, November !', I-w-t. 24-"tw
All P.irtle deiro of ne.-urln the aervlcea of Portu
'W Contract IUren, aiw'-r the auspice of the lUmni
i.f Immigration, are invite,! to inform the President of
the Boaxt, In w rllinw. at an early a day as cou vrnieit, Of
the nnmoer an.l rU.i .f lalwwer they require.
CIIAS. T. (JCLICK.
KioMrr of the Interior axi l President -ird of Iiun.1
gralion. Interiur OuVe, November 22. I Ml. i.2t-dA wtf
Tb Regular Christmas Vacation ol all liovcmment
School throughout the KiiiKdofti. will extend from
KRID.W, tl- -I t ..f fcs-.-mer. to WK1'NIAY. the
vth ol January, !. oit w iik-li dute tile Hrnt term ol tlie
uew year a ill betrto.
liy in-ler of the U.mi of Kdut atioii.
W. JAM. SMITH, secretary.
Department of Education, Nov. 30, dl-wlt
LIST OF LICENSES
Expirlugr In the Mouth of December, IHS3.
Won Koong Keet. Fort atrett, Honolulu
iiouiir Fin Lung, Hotel atreet, Honolulu
Ab Yon. Hotel street. Honolulu
Lau Fook Kee, Nuuanu street, Honolulu
Atal. School Htreet. Honolulu
C J KUhel. corner Fort and Hotel streets, Houolulu
Yee Ylng Yau. Maunakea street, Honolulu
Ab II ee, Nuuanu atreet. Honolulu
Un F Wells. Fort street. Honolulu
Alo. Beretanla atreet, Honolulu
A a Sam. Kaneohe
Lok Chung. Nuuanu atreet. Honolulu
J L. Konenberg, corner Fort and Merchant street,
S Magma. Hotel atreet, Honolulu
s W Hucbman, corner hmltn and BeretaaU streets,
Ab srtak, Pauaa
Too Wo, Nnuanu atreet, Honolulu
See Cbotig. Kmma atreet. Honolulu
Latn Tot. Maunakea street. Honolulu
llo Man, kin atreet, Honolulu
COertx, Fort atreet, Honolulu
August Femandex, Klat atreet, Uoitolulu
1 Chu ns. Pala, Makawao
J J Hal lead, Clupalakua
Younx Yuen, Pala. Makawao
14 Cbuna; Atocir, Iahalna
to Lee If op A Co, Wallnkn
21 Quonc Tone Chan. Kabulid
27 Ab Flo, Walluku
2 Ah Fu. Wallnkn
an Win WoTal k Co. Walluku
I Yd Chonc A Co. Houoapo, Kan
I K A Bielenherif. Naalebtl. Kail
W Mln. Horw.ia. 1 1 llo
tl Knee Wo. Ililo
11 C F Khelpa. Halawa. N Kohala
la Mr H Haelo, N Konala
la Chun Mat. Ililo
la Akaa, Kallua. N Kohala
19 Kokt. HUo
H Hal Hawaii Poiioi. Kapaa
I P A Cota. Hotel street Honolulu
Yonmc Yuen. Pala. Maka wa
4 i Awana. Waimew. Hawaii
a Ab Hin. Kaneobe. Oaho
It sm tiir.ic. Nuuanu atreet, Honolulu
12 Ab Fat. N Kohala
It CAkai, Honuapu, Kau
14 Ab Fook. Waimea. Hawaii
20 O s-'hol. Uhiie. Kauai
21 I. Ahuna. WalaJua, Oahu
2.1 Ab Hal. KiixUiulu, Maui
27 Afi Flo. Wall ii kit
2 Wtiuf Choiuc, N Koltata
I C B WU4n, Koua, Oa.hu
t l W Clark. Kona. Oahu
iknie-t Wodehouae, Kona. Unbu
a Alfrel Carter. Kona. Oaho
22 J Kothwrll. Kona. (Uba
V J H Black, Kona, Oahu
i MrKenxle Houl. Hoimapo, Kau
l i C F Phelpt, Halawa. N Kohala
r Cbaa Wiilia'ua. Hamakua
M H B Carr. PUhonua, HUo
I J Lima. Motokai
I Jacob Lyoua, Honolulu
14 L etrveranre. II llo
?t A. S. Clea-born A Co. HUo
SUM Ran pp. Hotel street. Honolulu
U Louis Kaoibaam, Koloa
39 Cbaa WUliamt, Hamakua
4 Alliia. X Kohala
14 Pane Chotif. Walluku
14 A yon, N Kohala
II FT Leneban A Co. Nuuanu street, Honolulu
M Harry Manafleld, Fort street, Honolulu
a Ton Ou, Halawa, N Kohala
27 Chaa Kee, Kingdom
3 D Taylor, Lahalna
SO Makahl, Labalna
4 Oeo S Bond, Kingdom
34 C S Klttrerfge, Ullo dl w-lt
To Shipping Merchant, Masters of Vessels,
Mariners, Planters and the Public gen
Tbai undenigneU, aucceiwors to M. Davis, th
original and only manufacturers of Oil Clothing in
thi4 Kingdom, beg to infora yon that we have
on LanJ and are manufacturing a COMPLETE
ASSORTMENT of OIL CLOTIIIN'Q. and are pre
pared to fill all ordern for Good in that lisie
Thcae goods are manufactured under M. Davis
PATENT PROCESS." and are made fror the
BEST MATERHL and in the MOST WORKHAX
LirE MANNER. Thy are warranted NOT TO
STICK when packed or folded, and ARE NOT
Tha high reputation these good have acquired,
hugh tha skill and long experience of Mr. M.
Davit, will be maintained by us. and we shall en-
alaavor to cnr customer FULL TALUE FOR
Asking f ir oarelve a continuance of the liberal
patronage bestowed on our predecessor,
We remain, very respectfully, youra,
M. YT. McCHEHXEY, A SON.
42 Qeto Street, Honolulu, Hawaiian Ltland.
MarSl d tf
Important to Sladp masters.
m. . . . n . .... r.MMrorf a r. A nv.B.rr, aii
It supphed to Shipma4ter4 in Portion board of
Jteir veaasia every morning oior o u ciw..
Terms 15 nnti ner week.
Tha Paper Carrier will tak orders and collect
Paris, November 8, 1832.
"While Germany is strokiug her Olden
burgers down the grain, and taking precau
tions against the superiority of French ar
tillery, France ought to open her eye3 to
the alarming invasion the Tuetons are
making to their industry and commerce.
Germany took a new departure in her man
ufactures from the Philadelphia "Exhibi
tion, her chief Commissioner then alleged
the exhibits of Fatherland were billig and
schlecht cheap and nasty. We have
changed all that. Germany having appear
ed late in the field of industry, has been
able to avail herself of all the newer pro
cesses and of more extensive plants. She
pulled through the terrible Krach of 1873,
when industrial and commercial societies
went down like nine pins. Then followed
a series of had agricultural years. But since
1681, Germany has had a run of marvellous
prosperity, while in France affairs not sta
tionary, have been retrogade.
Germany has a population of forty-five
millions and France of thirty-eight; she
has seven millions of workmen, ajjd four
and a half million of horse iower, fixed as
well locomobile. Fraiu-e has ,ne million
of horse pwer. Neither country produces
enough of food lor their ovulation.; they
have to iiiirt necessaries of life, ihongli
on a relatively .-mailer scale than England.
The sugar indus.ry, from beet, is very
iiourinhiug in Germany, and she -Xxit.,
thanks to bounties, one half of what .she
produces. The latter in 1V71 was 14.000
tons; in 1331, 31S.0OO. Distilling is very
important. German possesses 10,000 dis
tilleries; since 1830 the production of alco
hol from rye, beet and potatoes, etc.. has
doubled, and she exports eiirlit times morn
than she consumes. France is her largest
customer, as the rye alcohol having no re
pulsive flavor, is employed to fortify wines,
and to make coguace and fine champagne.
But the Germans, instead of sending rye
alcohol ts be flavored with the brandy
made from grapes at Cog'iac, import that
brandy now to make cognac themselves,
aud then exort the real Stilton also.
Beer, esjH-cially from Batavia, has sup
pressed French brewers; the littles, relied on
"substitutes'' for malt ami hop, while the
former ue only ualural materials. There
will soon be as many German beer saloons
in Paris as in Munich and Berlin put to
gether. Bat small French wines commence
to share the fate of French brewed beers.
Iu cotton industry, Germany has as many
spindles, five millions, as France, while
England has four times the number of both
together. ICreteld by her mixtures of cot
ton and silk, commauds the markets of the
world, and has revolutionized the trade of
Lyons. The woollen industry of Germany
is important, so is her paier industry; in
the latter, her competitors are England and
Respecting taste in manufactured goods,
France shuts her eyes to the immense
strides iu this im porta ut art that England
and Germany have made; they so press on
her heels as to gall her kibes. German
Jewelers not only can compete with France
abroad, but actually Las a footing in Paris.
In clothing too, Germany that formerly
laid iu stocks from France, now manufac
tures such at home. France remains as
"headstrong as an allegory ou the batiks of
the Nile," in producing for special classes,
instead of for the masses. Hence, why she
is being left behind in the race. Partners
in German firms, settle down in Paris and
London and reoresent thus directly their
own houses, aud in the transport of goods,
they patronize their own carrying agencies
and steamers. In the matter of emigration,
for every 100,000 of the population of
France, only two persons einigrate'in Italy,
the !ratio is 93; in Germany, 14-3, and in
England, 315. In foreign parts France is
thus naturally left out in the cold. And
when Frenchmen do emigrate, they avoid
their own colonies. From 137S to H$l, the
emigration of French citiz'eus was lo,018; of
this total, 197 went to Canada and the rest
to the United States. This is a bad out
look for the Congo. Madagascar and Ton
quln. France has not an 'Almanac Day," but
an Almanac month, and which is the pres
ent. Paris publishers are Just now occu
pied with no other kind of literature. It is
estimated that four million copies of the
97 special almanacs published in France,
are struck off yearly; and they represent
not nly professions, but science, morality.
and amusement. Of late, journals publish
an almanac, in the book, not sheet form,
while trades adopt the card pattern. These
supply the place of -'keepsakes," and
'Books of Beauty," and similar lights of
other days. Voltaire says, the Chinese
were the first people who made almanacs.
In the form of calendars; almanacs were
very common among all nations of antiq
uity. The astrologers and doctors had at
first the monopoly of publishing almanacs;
they form a vade macum for the latter, as
bleedings and purgations were regulated by
the phases of the moon, and the more or
less "still and saint-like" look of the stars.
Thus Rabelais, as a physician, published
his almanac at Lyons, in 1534.
The church from an early date employed
the almanac to indicate the movable festi
vals, and laid down rules to fix them in
advance. Charles I. decreed that every al
manac before publication should possess
the visa of the Bishop, in whose diocese it
appeared. The almanac down to the coup
d'etat of 1851, was a vehicle of political
propagandism, either by its collections of
ava or predictions. In lo97 the latter be
came so tormenting that Henri III. of
France prohibited the appearnnce of such
matter. But the almanac some four centu
ries ago was for country schools aud peas
ants, a primer aud the sole volume, to read.
In Germany, Melanchthon the Reformer,
reformed tbat kind of school work. No
earlier trace of almanacs can be found in
Paris anterior to 1493, and it was from that
that Pynson printed the first English alma
nac in 1497.
Royal or national almanacs date from
Louis XIV. who was s flattered at the long
list of his titled functionaries, that he con
ceded to one Houry the right to publish it
annually. The Almanac de Gotha so pre
cious for the great families of Europe, was
only commenced In 17C4; it has two editions
In Germau and in French. Prophetic al
manacs became an institution with Nostra
dame, or as he Latinized his name, Nostra
damus, lie was a converted Jew of the
tribe of Issachar, and born in Provence, in
1503. lie studied medicine but nevergrad
uated, and finally settled down to write pre
dictions in verse. The superstitious Cath
erine de Medicis took him by the hand,
hal fellow, well met, and made his fortune
and fame. Legend relates having construct
ed his spulchre and laid in a supply of wri
ting materials and lamp oil, he there re
tired and was never more seen. His alma
nac still appears. Those people with the
mania for rumaging illustrious tombs
tight arrange for an Asmodean peep. La
ensberg the founder of the famous Almanac
de Lie-re, in 163G, was notorious for predict
ing the weather. He was the New York
Herald of his day. His niece was his aman
uensis. One October eveniug he was regu
lating his meteorology for the following
August; on coming to the 23rd of that
month he announced "stormy and much
rain." "But uncle," observed his neice,
" tbat will be your birthday Then write
very fine and sultry."
It is accepted that France and China are
drifting into war, and each would like to
saddle the other with its formal declaration.
The Deputies are invited to vote ten mil
lion francs as preliminary sinews. The Mu
nicipal Council of Paris has astonished ev
ery one by its good sense in refusing to re
suscitate the National Guard. The legisla
tors appear disinclined, as a recompense, to
sanction a central mayor for the capital.
There Is less talk about expelling the Or
leauist Prince.1-, still further evidence of
augmenting common sense. Though royal
marriages do not now effect the destiny of
nations, yet the contemplated marriage of
the Emperor of Ilu.-sia'.s brother, thcGiand
Duke Alexis, with the daughter of the
Comte de Paris, may have sobered the "all
or none" politicians. In February 1S43,
when the Duchesse d'Orleans appeared with
her 2 childien -now the Comte de Paris and
the Due de Chart res, at the Chamber of
De uties, then stormed by the revolution
ists, the Comte de Paris got separated from
his mother by the angry crowd. He was
secured, perhaps saved, by a Russian v let.
He tiius owes a debt of gratitude to Russia.
A kind of demonstration in lavor of relig
ion will be made, in connection with the
funeral of Cardinal Bonnechase, late Arch
Bishop of Kouen. The ceremony promises
to he imposing. Politically the public had
no cause to complain of the deceased. France
has eighty-four prelates, of whom seventeen
are archbishops, each with a salary of 20,
i Kit i francs a year, and 10,000 francs addi
tional if a Cardinal. The Bishops receive
15,000 fraiie.s. There are 1MI vicars general,
whose income varies from 2,500 to 4,500 fr.
and CG9 canons at 1,000 to 2,500 francs. The
parish priests receive 1,200 to 1,600 francs,
and the vicars 900 to 1,000 franc- the latter
like Goldsmith's pastor, are thus ''passing
rich with forty I'ounds a year."
Many cures have been suggested for ter
magant wives, from Xantippe downwards.
The following is uncommon; a husband af
ter a very strong and long series of curtain
lectures, when his wife " had done," cooly
locked her up in a room, then set fire to the
house, threatening to shoot any person who
played at fireman. The Comtesse de Salles,
rich, young, handsome, and fashionable
and the mother of five little children, was
down with the brain fever. She managed
to throw herself out of a window but was
picked up scarcely injured; next day she re
peated the act aud was killed. A house
lorter's wife, wishing "not to shock any
body,, entered a clothes press and hanged
The assizes of Periguenx have tried a sin
gular crime. Lucia loved Camille; both
were in their teens, and since two years
they were engaged. Her father, a rich far
mer, destined Lucia for a richer husband,
but she refused. The father then consented
to the wedding, but on the day appointed
changed his mind and dismissed tne guests.
After a few months he again consented, the
wedding day was fixed, all was ready; the
bridegroom alone was absent. He had been
murdered the night before by Pinsathia in
tended brother-in-law, with whom he had
dined, and thrown into a horse pond. The
bride's father had given Pinsat, his son-in-law,
4,000 francs for removing Camille.
When suspicions crowded round Pinsat he
cooly proposed that his mother-in-law,
who might repeat "to what base uses we
have come," should avow she committed
the crime. Pinsat, after declaring "in the
name of the French nation" his innocence,
was sentenced to twenty years' transporta
tion. The "mourning bride," a wreck by
the deed, and doomed to rejoin her lover in
a few weeks, had to be supported by the
doctors, as she related her heritage of woe.
By the capture of the chief aud his band of
the Neuilly thieves, the police appear to
have in hand the perpetrators of the sever
al undiscovered assassinations in and
around Paris since 1S7S.
The theatres are still devoted to Dumas
pere representations, either in whole or
fragmentary editions. The amusing and
prolific novelist, who "frisk'd beneath the
burden of therce score," looks well on his
elevated monument. Hugo aptly snys, Du
mas induced France to read and others as
well. It seems to be forgotten that he prid
ed himself as much on his culinary on his
Hereafter the " horse marines" will be no
joke. The French Government have just
sent out fifty horses to form a corps of
" mounted .marines."
The Elements of Success in Susiness.
In most cases where men are successful in
business, the result is ascribed to good luck rath
er than to the possession by such individuals of
the special abilities to make money. This idea
is to a great extent fallacious and like many oth
er popular superstitious, will not bear exami
nation. There are, it is true, some instances,
where wealth is acquired so rapidly and in such
large amounts as to encourage the opinion that
these accnmulntions could nut have been made
bj the method:! crdiuarily pursned by sagacious
merchants. Investigation would iu all probabil
ity show, however, that luck had nothing to do
with the m:ittt-r. To ascribe the success of abler
men to luck, is a subterfuge employed by the
idle or iiK-omptteiit ti excuse their own short
comings and frequent failuri-s. This is preemi
nently a practical ago aud to ascertain the causes
tending to anything uunsual, either in the world
of business or tl so where, sensible men no long
er seek to find tlmu beyoug the region of every
day experience. If this rule is followed out, the
good fortune which seems to attend the opera
tions of successful merchants is easily accounted
for, and it is fonud to be the result of close cal
culation, tenacity of purpose and prudence.
! Method of doing business may change 'and the
scope of mercantile operations expand with the
! world's development and progress, but the qual-
; ities we have mentioned will always'be essential
! to the accumulation of wealth. There are, of
course, contingencies and disasters arising in
business experience which no amount of fore
sight can prevent ; but while these events paral
yse the energies and aspirations of weaker men,
to the stronger and more ambitious they only
serve as a stimulus to renewed effort. The Ore
cer and Country Merchant.
The Late Hon. J- Moanauli-
Yesterday a brief notico was given of the
sudden death of J. Moanauli. He was in
his usual health throughout Monday and
felt well enough to attend a mass meeting
that had been convened for that evening.
He, like many others, was not in sympa
thy with the object of the meeting, but be
lug a politician, naturally went to observe
what the opposition was about. He sat qui
etly throughout the meeting and apparent
ly took great interest in the proceedings.
Shortly after 9 o'clock he felt unwell and
fell into a swoon. He was coveyed home
in a carriage accompanied by Dr. Emerson.
He never recovered consciousness but ex
pired calmly at 1030 p. M.:
John Moanauli commenced active life as
an office boy and newspaper carrier in the
year 1849, in the old Polynesian office under
the Hon. H. M. "Whitney, the present Postmaster-General,
who was at that time man
ager and assistant editor of the Polynesian
newspaper. Moanauli remained there three
years, after which he entered K. O. Hall's
store where he remained for about 14 or 15
years. During the whole of that time Mr.
Hall found Moanauli to be an heuest and
upright servant. Having saved a little
money he then started in business on
his own account. He established a
Poi Manufactory on a very large sale,
in connection with which he had a butch
ery. He disposed of his produce and meats
at a stall in the market where he was well
and favorably known by his customers and
business companions. During the reigu of
the late King Lunalilo, he was appointed
a Privy Couucillor,and held the office until
his death. During the reign of His pres
ent Majesty, King Kalakaua, John Moan
auli was created a member of the House of
Nobles. His familiar face, modest and un
assuming style iu the the Legislature will
long be remembered by all who have had
the honor to sit in the House. He was a
firm supporter of every bill that tended to
benefit the people and the country. He
leaves one son, J. Moanauli, two daughters
and one son-in-Iaw,David Manaku.delivery
clerk in the Postoffice. Through his own
industry and that oi his wife, .Moanauli ac
quired considerable property, and he has no
doui.t ieft his widow a handsome compe
tency. A few weeks prior to his death, he
had contracted for the boring of au artesian
well on his land at Waikiki, which is al
ready sunk about 400 feet, aud water is ex
pected to rise daily Moanauli was respected
by all who knew him, and he was known
by all his friends to be stead', honest aud
persevering. The last few days he coin
complained of a pain in the back of his
head and a heaviness on the brain, which
culminated iu apoplexy under the circum
stances above related.
LAI KM E & CO.
. 11 AVE A LA It (IE STOCK OF THE VEBY BEST -
HAY, GRAIN, ETC,
WHICH IS OFFERED ATTHE
Ij tv -. Market Srice,
Delivered Free to Any Part of the Cityl
AGENTS FOR THE
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company,
Agouts for the Hoover Telephone.
COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS FOR CALIFORNIA.
TT Tcli'phoni' No. 147 u3-tf
OOTS & SHOES.
A l.AIUiK STOCK OF THE VERY BEST
BOOTS m SHOES,
Of .il SIDescriptions,
Gents', Ladies' and Cliildreu's Wear.
Tlu'iw (;cwxl ure now open. Please call and see them
ut my HUre.
o. lit Fort St reel.
Opposite Pantheon Stulles.
GENERAL BLACKSMITHS I
Horse-Shoeing a Specialty,
A first-class man being specially engagedfor th
Ship and Wagon Work
Faithfully attended to.
Shop on the EspHnade, Opposite Hopper's
UHiOH FEED COMPANY,
Queen nud EdlnboroughlStrefet.
E.AY, BMU, ETu
Fresh Supplies Constantly Arriving.
TELEPHONE NO. 175.
Prices as Low as the Lowest
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED T0.
J. E. WISEMAN,
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
No. 27 Merchant Street,
HONOLULU. ;H. I.
Houses to Rent.
Cottage of 5 rooms on King etieet, near residence of
J.I. Dow sett, Eq. ; stable and carriage house ; servants'
room, deep lot, shade trees, etc. Rental, $25 per mouth.
New cottage, corner Kinjr and Alapai streets just
completed; 6 rooms and baih; good lot. Kental, $10
On the Plains, Beretania street, near KuauiouLu street ;
bu8e suitable for small family ; stable, barn, water, etc.;
lot 80x3! HJ feet deep.
On Punchbowl street, 4-room cottage, back of Koyal
School lot; suitable for email family. Rent, $16 per
A cottau'e on King street, adjoining Reformatory
School, above Liliha street; furnished; contains I
Rooms; rental, fJO per month.
On Liliha street, near King, a 5-room cottage, stabl e
paddock, tine garden, on deep lot, with all convenience s
rent $J5 per month.
On Emma street, 3 cottages on deep lot; tenant will be
able to lot two cottages to advantage ; wi repaint the
premises ; $40 per month, with water.
Two or three small cottages aUo to rent, suitable for
Several choice double and single rooms about the
On Liliha street, near School. I have 3 cottaees on an
acre of land ; 4 years' lease ; sell lease for faso; rental
to pay monthly, $15 ; rental coming in, $35 per month.
I.pa-e on Queen Etieet. ailjoininj; Union Feed t'om
pan WaicbuiiSf ; hulls, bt-lon.t ti purchaser ; 14 yrarV
h'ft.-i . it, ntal, $13 j.er imwith. All entire, buildup and
Ou the corner of Nuuanu and Queeu street?, 1 i!l leut
part pf floor, size 3:'x4S ; splendid warehouse rooms.
Also, lot adj ining Honolulu Iron Works, 2Hx40, with
roadway, to li as,-; splendid opportunity to erect a Mut
able shop ; will rent upper t-tory aud lot separately or
together ; terms fair.
On Fort street, I have a lease to run 8 years ; 3 cottages
on the property, bringing? iu a rental of 425 per year.
Purchaser will own buildings, and can remove the same
at termination ol lease; rental 'of ground, $30 per year
At Kahului, Maui, along the seashore, I have a 9 years
lease on a lot 17M81. A large building 15x4M, and an ell
xtension, 14x24, with veranda all around erected'
thereon. Buildings belong to lessee. Building cost J1.80O.;
This has been known as the Kaliului Summer lioiue, and
Is in every way adapted for a Summer Lodging House.
Will sell the lease an 1 buildings for $1,5X1. Kent of land
only $4 a year.
Land For Sale.
At Kalaoa, liilo, Hawaii, I have 37 ?i acres of good land
for sale; this property is near Mr. C. Ai'ong's plantation,
and has been adjudged splendid cane land ; ICoyal patent
7,10; sell for $1,500.
On School and Liliha streets, I have two lots with cot
tages on the same to sell ; corner premises to sell, $2,500
adjoining premises, $1,500 ; rental comi ng in, $420 a year.
n Kuiau street, between W. R. Castle's and J. Lt-
sett's property (plains), 1 have a lot 160x400, running
turuuiju iu L,unauio street ; sen tor 13,'iO'J sell ou easy
l.uiployiuent found for all seeking work on these Iilauds
Several servants, male and female, wanted immedi
Addres or apply to
J. E. WISEMAN,
Ileal Estate Broker, Employment Agent, and General
Business Aeent. P. O. Box 315, Telephone 172, 27
Merchant Street, Honolulu II. I. d4-tf
EX ' MALLSGATE.
The Finest Assortment
HAIR. TOOTH AND! NAIL
Bath and Fine Sponges
Ever Brought Iato This JMarket.
HOLLIcdTER & CO.,
Comer Fort and Merchant Sts..
-VXD NO. 50 Sl'l'ANO STREET,
INTO. 1, VOJLUAOS II.,
OF THE v
"AVGLfCAV Clll'ili UIH0.lflE"
WILL BE ISSUED
On Saturday, December 1st.
"THE AXULIt-A I'ill'RCH IIBONCI.E"
IS EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY THE REV.
ALEXAXDEK MACKINTOSH and the REV.
GEORGE WALLACE, M. A., and Is
A IilliiPt ly Keli;rloiii Mag-Kzine,
Devoted to the Interests of the Christian Church through
out the world. It embraces aLso thoughts on Literary,
&-ieutillc and Educational Subject generally. Price
VI 50 per annum, IN ADVANCE. .
All communications rehtting to renewals, subscription
and advertisements may be addressed to
REV. ALEXANDER MACKINTOSH,
J .Alt P. O. Box 4:t, Honolulu.
Ex Late Arrivals :
t'iae Llae f Sil Tar-Plated" Ware,
Bin! Casts In Great Variety,
la,u Baxe, Fiae Catlery,
..MCREL-PHTEI IHTLKX BF.KtEIt LAMPS.
BUrSIIES and BROOMS.
A fall Llae f MalT FIre-Prf Safes, all siz!, the
larzut assortment shotra la Ilanalala.
TICKER'S 1LARH JI0XEY DRAWERS,
fall assortaifut of Store, Kaage, Hnu
Firalsbla Hardware, Cbaadeliers, Lamas, etc.,
BEaVER BLOCK. FOET STREET.
New Goods! New Goods!
S. J. LEVEY & CO., Grocers,
Ex . . Bell ;iocIt from London, .and by Late
Ai'rivalsQfroin the UnitcdQStatcs,
A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT Of a
Choice Groceries and Oilmans' Stores,
Prepared by CROSSE & BLACKWELL of London, and other Purveyors, and chosen expressly for this Markat
and the Christmas Trade, comprising iu part as follows:
Cases C. 4c B. Pickles, pints ;
Cases C. Sc B. Pie Fruits;
Cases C. & B. Sauces, 5$ pints;
Cases C. . B. Jellies, pints;
Cases C. & B. Syrups, J$ pint;
Cases C. & B. Jams, 1-pound tins;
Cases C. & B. Totted Meats;
Cases C. & B. Irish Salmon, 1-pound tins;
Cases C. & B. Fresh Herring;
Cases C. & B. Kippered Herring-, 1-pound tins;.
Cases C. & B. Herring a la Sardine;
Cases C. & B. Yarmouth Bloaters:
Casus C. & B. Blackwall Whitebait:
Cases C. & B. Fillets of Sole;
Cases C. & B. Fried Sole;
Cases C. & B. Findon Haddock;
Cases C. & B. Fresh Tarbot;
Cases C. & B. Fresh Mackerel;'
Cases C. & B. Bologna Sausage;
Cases C. & B. Oxford Sausage;
Cases C. & B. Cambridge Sauvage ;
Cases Ham, Tongue and Chicken Sausage;
Cases Peak, Frean &. Co.'s Celebrated
ices, n C, Sod
We have always on hand Hams, Bacon, Cheese. Flour, Lard, etc.. etc., suitable for
a nrst-class anuly Grocery Store, and prompt attention given to both town and
Sooddeliverea free 10 aI1 Parts of
GOODS. Give us a call. Telephone
sroj aSE3!cj 3 CPS) toot
At the fid Stand, No. 8 Kaahumanu Street,
TIN, GOPPEB & SHEET IRON WORKER,
PLUMBING, in all its branches;
AUTESIAN WEIX PIPE, all sizes;
STES and iAi!lCES I
Uncle Sam, Medallion, Richmond, Tip Top, Talace, Flora, May, Content, Grand Price, New Ilival,
Oper, Derby, Wren. Dolly, Gypsy, Queen, Painty A Army KanRes, Magna Charts, Buck, Superior,
Magnet, Oseeola, Alnieda. Eclipse, Charter Oak, Kimble, In wood fc Laundry Btovew,
Gtlvanized Iron & Copper toilers for Ranges, Granite Iron Ware, Nickel Plated A Plain,
Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid
on at Lowest Rates ; Cast & Load Soil Pipe.
House Furnishing Goods !
RUBBER HOSE ALL SIZES and GRADES
Lift and Forco PunipK, Cistt rn Piiinpx, Galvanizod Iron, Sheet Copjr, Sheet Lead,
Lead Pipe, Tin Plate. Water Closets, Marble Slabs and liowln, Enameled Wash Stand.
Chandeliers, JLamps, Lanterns
IIOULI) RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO J I IS FRIENDS AND THE GENE
if ral public that lie baa opened a
New Stove & House Furnishing Hardware Store
IN CAMPBEIX S NEW BLOCK,
Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY lit,
WITH A FULL LUKES OF STOVES, tSc,
Goods per Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New York ; and also from Liverpool per Oberon'
By the 1 Discovery I have received the following Stoves & Ranges
K A BT A M J A !. A mx Hole Range with BROILINO flEARTH anil LA ROB M-lnrh
m.) OVKN, bein. a new feature la a faailr Banj.
'Hawaii 'Aloha' and cOahu' Ranges
AND THE WELL-KNOWN
Rici-iMoisrr) r .srGKE; !
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Large. Assortment of
iC, &C. .r.. Stem, tit;
"Well Casing and Hydraulic 3?ipe
Hade to Order, and Work of All Kinds in my Linelpromptly attended .to.
P. O. BOX 294. Juii
CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEARv
O A. 2rt D S
For Sale at
J. M. OAT, Jr., & CO'S.
Cases Patea of Uaiue, Pork and Savoury;
Cases Oxford Brown;
Cases Breakfast and Picnic Tongues;
Cases Ox Tongue In Ji llv;
Cases 1-jh.uuJ tins Foup;
Cases Beef, Laiub, Mutton and Irii-h Ftf t;
Cases Coast and Boiled Veal auJ Vt at aud Peas;
Cases Wiltshire Bacon, in tins; t
Casi.-s Cheddar. Berkley and Wiltshire Che;
Cass 1 1 ill & Uml. rwood'a Vinegar, In bottles;
Case Mackerel, in Oil;
Cases French. English aud American Peas;
Cases Pate, Truffled;
Cases Mackerel, in oil;
Cases Russian Sardines;
Cases French Chocolate;
Cases Mottled Soap;
Cases Whole Cooked Quail;
Cases French Prunes, in tins and Jar;
Cases Tcatman'a Currie;
Cases Dure! and Barton & Ouester'a Salad Oil;
Cases English Raisins.
Biscuits: Cases Evans, Leacher fc Webb'f
a and Cream Tartar.
the city. WE GUARANTEE ALL OUR
S. ,T LEVEY &:CO., Grocers,
FORT ST K RET, HONOLULU.
rpHK UNDRBHICIXED HA VINO PURCH ASKD THE
L f' prenilMa on Js'uuan-i atreet lately orcu
.id by KworiK Meu Ynn , Co., will carry on btlitttieaa
In ald prentlaea. But all peraons ar hereby notified tbat
he hna no connection wltu aalil Kwong Mau Yuen A Co ,
and 1 not reaponalble for any of their obligation. 4
Honolulu, December a. 188JI. dHlTtwJt
DURING THK TEMPORARY ABKEXCK OP OCR
MR. W. O. IRWIX to Han 1'ranclaco, MR. W. M.
G1FFOHD will attend to the general bunlneaa of th. arm.
"-tw WM. tt. IRWIN A CO,
IHAVE THI8 DAY BOLI MY RIGHT, TITLJE 1Kb
Inlereat In the Ann of HOP HINU A CO., aud ajjj no
longer liable for the debt and liabilities thereof.
Honolulu, November 27, 188S. llwlm