Newspaper Page Text
Vol. XIV. No. 2711.
HONOLULU, II. I., SATURDAY KVJ$NINCJ, WCUMMIlliJK 2", INHO.
10 OENTS PER MONTH
I faw ft lilrd, tttcht wlnrd, Kr.
trap from tlionartli In circling nlRht,
I kw It cut tho eloudi of Rrny
Ami ilirl Into Uis drift of Unlit
Ami 11 rnvlnl nnJ I ji-nrnal,
1 Jkp It, to lirrnk Iho bars of fntn
Wlillo fierce tlio fl.me of longing liumcd
To do mid tlaro Imt not to w nit.
I aw a bird bcnentli my fret,
Ijilri In Uio ilu.it with broken wlnftj
All liunliwl tlio mlnlrel immlc Rweot
A crushed nuil wouuJed, ilylng tiling.
All, mol not Uioo who clcnvo tho sky
Are luifet when tho Btorm pxli Jeer
Not thoso who frit and fnmo to fly
Aro nlwnya fitted for that sphere.
Ah I well that o'er our iiulRincnt weak
A heart of mercy throbs for ail
To hold from us tho hurt w o socle.
And, pltj Inc nolo a Rparrow'H falL
Jlattlo Bonner In Philadelphia Ledger.
Two gentlemen, both past tniddlo no,
were seated besiilo a glowing grato firo,
chatting ns old friends will who have
mot lifter a long separation. Tho hour
waa lato, nearly midnight, but no sign
of weariness was on eithor face. Tlio
room waa a library, with well filled book
cases on all sides, a largo, business like
tablo in tho center nnd deeply cusliionod
chairs "scattered about. Ono bookcaso
contained only medical works in sub
stantial bindings, and with marks of
service plainly visible.
Dr. Thornton, host and owner of the
handsome house in which the room was
situated, was a man past 40, with iron
gray hair, strongly marked features, a
tall, erect figure and an expression at
once kindly and resolute. You read
prompt decision in his dark blue eyes
and a sympathy in tho pleasant smile
.that often crossed his lips.
His companion, heavily bearded and
bronzed by travel, was a far handsomer
man, but with a weaker face.
"At last," he said, stretching himself
lazily in his deep arm chair, "I find yon
alono and disengaged. Give mo per
tnissioTi to stuff a towel into that ob
trusive office bell of yours, so that uo
whining woman or squalling brat can
summon you away and make me un
happy." "Can't be done, Tom. Make the most
of mo now, for the claims of the whin
ing women and the squalling brats can
not be denied."
"You know what I want to hear. I
left you twelve years ago a poor man
with a struggling, almost wholly gra
tuitous practice, a sworn bachelor, and
almost a hermit outsido of your profps
sional duties. I find you wealthy, with
a charming wife and a popular member
of society, and yet your practico is, as
bofore, almost entirely among those who
. could not teo you if they would. From
what relative unknown to me, your own
cousin, did yon inherit your fortune?"
"Did it ever occur to you, Tom, that
there aro romances in real lifo all about
us, quite as improbable as- those found
upon tho shelves of the. circulating li
brary? My experience will convince
you that I speak with authority. Twelve
years ago vrc aro getting old, Tom 1
was, as yon Ray. a poor man, studying
hard, living in a Stuffy houso in a poor
neighborhood, hoping for better times,
more profitable practice and a fuller
purse. I was a bachelor because I could
bfter only i ti'. v . ty to a wife; a hermit
becauso mystudies were engrossing. In
niy small houso I kept ono old woman
servant, who cooked for mo and kept
things tidy. Having no carriage 1
needed no boy, for Martha could write,
and I had a much larger office practice
than that outside.
"It was late, ono bitter night in Janu
ary, when I was roused by the office bell
and the sound of excited voices under
my window. Hastening down I found
several men carrying upon a shutter the
unconscious patient 1 Avas to aid, if pos
sible. " 'An old man, sir, knocked down by
runaway horses and run over,' said one,
of the party, us they gently deposited
their burden ujKn a sofa. 'Badly hurted,
I'm thinking, doctor, but not dead!'
"Badly hurt, indeed, I found him, and
my examination convinced me that any
further motion would result fatally.
, Keep him I must, or risk his lifo by re
moval to a hospital. With tho assistance
of two of the men I undressed him and
put him into my own bed, noticing then
that he wore no coat.
" "Somebody took it off,' they told me,
and apparently somebody kept it, as it
never appeared again. In the trousers
pockets were only some trilling articles,
a bunch of koys and a handkerchief, but
nothing to givo any clow to the identity
of my patient and uninvited guest.
"1 will not enter into the details of tho
injuries "that excited my interest as a
physician and surgeon as much us thoy
called for my symputhy as a man. There
were complications iu Jthe case that
called upon all my skill and knowledge,
and tho patient endurance of greasuf
fering made mo respect my unfortunate
guest from the first.
"It was nearly a fortnight before he
recovered from the brain injury suf
ficiently to speak distinctly. When tho
sufferer could speak ho told mo that his
namo was Fanshawe, but said nothing
more of himself, and I supposed him un
wUliug to confess to poverty and the in
ability to pity mo for my services.
"1 do not take much credit to myself
for my hospitality or devotion, becauso
T wnu ar (lannlv lnffrpntiv1 ill tlm VjlRA '
nrofessionaUy considered, that I would
have lived on bread and water rather
thun lmvo it taken out of my liands,
"As ho became stronger my patient
became my friend, and interested me
deeply by the varioty and depth of his
Information, his experience of travel aud
charm of conversation.
"Not until ho was convalescent and
iud been an inmate of my houso for four
months did I liuow that Uo was a man of
wealth, living in tho houso I now oc
cupy, "To euro dim was beyond human
skill, but through two years I attended
Itliu, alleviating grwit Buffering aud
often accepting hia invitations to 'ajiend
iw hour or two with a lonely old man.'
, "When ho died ho left mo hU entire
fortune, which I supposed to v initio
only becaiiRo ho hnd no dlnxit heirs or
near relative. lie had never spoken but
once of bin family, nnd then wild briefly
that ho was n widower nnd hud lost his
"I hud enjoyed my Inheritance for
moro than nine years when I fell In love
I, who had nover cared for female so
ciety hoforo, becatno deeply attached to
tho mother of ono of my patients, a lady
nearly my own ago, tho widow of nn
artist, who died in llotno sotno four or
flvo years beforo I mot her. She had
sent for mo to boo her boy, an only child,
Blowly dying with an incurable disease
of tho spine.
"Mrs. Eastwell know beforo Bhe saw
mo that there waa no hopo of paring Iho
child's lifo, but sfio thought I could case
tho pain and restlessness from which ho
Buffered. Sho was herself an artist,
working in water colors for tho largo
stores that dealt in fancy goods, and em
broidering most exquisitely. But her
child claimed much of her tlmo nnd at
tention, and I know sho worked in hours
when sho should havo shared tho boy's
"Patient, self sacrificing, gentlo nnd
refined, b!io filled my ideal of pure worn
nnhood, nnd I loved her with all tho
strength of tho first lore of years. I garo
her a man's devotion, not a boy's infatu
ation. But I know that it was useless
for mo to speak whilo tho child lived.
Bhe would havo thought it n sacrilege to
givo my lovo consideration whilo the
mother lovo in her heart waa tho ruling
Bpirit. Lovo making whilo her child
was dyingl I could seo how sho would
shrink from tho mere suggestion.
"So I tried to bo content with winning
tho place of trusted friend, delicately
trying to mako my presenco a comfort
and a help to her,"and doing all that 1
could to make smoother tho hard path
tho childish feet were pressing.
"One afternoon sho camo to my office
to ask some questions about tho littlo
boy, and, as tho waiting loom was full,
I took her through tho parlor to tho
front door. As wo passed by tho mantle
piece of the front room sho suddenly
gave a cry of pain and surprise, stopping
Bhort, before a lifesizo portrait of Mr.
Fanshawe. Her faco was white, her
whole form trembling, nnd beforo I
could catch her she gavo ono cry of
'Father!' and dropped in a'dead faint.
"It was tho old story, Tom. She had
loved her husband better than her fa
ther, and eloped with him, never win
ning foigiveness. Tho home sho had
left was broken up, and Mr. Fanshawe
removed to another city, so that for
years she had uot known where to find
him, and had nover heard of his death.
Her husb.iud liad taken her abroad soon
after their marriage, and she did not
know whether her father had ever tried
to trace or follow them.
"Yon may imagine bow like a thief 1
felt when I could calmly consider this
story and think of my inheritance 1
living in luxury and sho toiling for
bread! And tho money Avas hers by
every claim of humanity.
"At ouco I commenced to arrange for
restoring the property to her, and know
ing her pressing needs instructed my
lawyer to supply her with ready money
and inform her that as soon as it could
be legally done Iter father's fortune
would be lestored to her.
"Tom. she Hilly, refused to take it.
She had offoiideil Jier father and had ac
cepted her , punishment, and site would
not listffn to any pioposjl to accept his
money. In vain I urged tho justice of
her cauBT the burden that money i-o
wrongfully willed away from Iter wonld
bo to me. Sho threatened to leave the
city aud never return if I persisted.
"While nothing was settled her child
died. She grieved as only the mother of
an only child can grieve, and yet I think
I contfoited her. I dropped nil question
of tho disputed inheritance in those long
months, when her lonejiuc-s led her to
turn to me, her true, loving friend.
"And so, Tom, when a year had pass
ed, and tho littlo lifo was a sacred mem
ory, no longor a passionate pain to re
member, I asked her onco more to ac
cept her father's fortuno and Ids heir
"Wo needed no lawyer then to make
tho transfer, for I won my wife without
losing my inheritance."
"And the o goes that confounded of
fice bell!" said Tom rising; "bo I am
off." Anna Shields in Now York Ledger.
Uotols anil IloimuUrcpliic.
The other day I heard u prominent
merchant say that tho building of bo
many elegunt hotels uptown would lead
trade to follow them, and that tho day
was not far distant when Fifth avenuo,
below the Cathedral, must be given up
wholly to stores and club houses. It was
with this thought in mirifl that I went
into the Plaza hotel and looked at its
parlors und dining rooms, its cafo nnd
restaurant. "Whilo wandering about I
came to the conclusion that American
women are fastT becoming, indeed that
thoy havo nlrcady become, indolent.
Tlio new hotels afford beautiful resi
dences for people who can pay for tho
high cost of living in them tho man
agement at the same time taking upon
itself all tho pares of housekeeping.
Fashionable women, ns. a rule, dotest
housekeeping, for it interferes with their
Bocioty duties, and J thought, whilo re
flecting upon this subject that the time
may soon come when there will bo hotel
cliques composed -of rich families that
belong to the same Bet. Such family
uoteis win tuivu nu iriinaiuiit- custom, mil
will bo constructed Bolely with tho view
of meeting tho needs of rich, indolent
women, with a ballroom and private
dining' rooms at their dlbpoBal, In such
a hotel a family could maintain a pri
vate establishment uud pay only ono
bill the landlord's for which individ
ual, by tho by, boclety may yet invent i
moro elegant title. Epoch.
"That court houso of youra la a credit
to tho town," remarked the utwiiujer In
"Iluntphl" ictunied tho iniui.wlio-couldii't-Kot-away,
"if you was juiyln'
tuxes here ye'd think it wim a ciiiuurnud
hjht uiuro of a debit!" 1'uek.
Jili-rHIr Mnlur f I tit- liutlliiR (Inn.
The rnngtif u to which electric
motors have Ihh-u put linn become m
broad that one might etwlly suppose aj
limit hnd lteen nmched and tho whole
field of pcwuiblllties covered, and yot we
find nltiKwt daily Bonus now purpose te
which this most convenient and efficient
form of energy may bo applied.
Tho .latest and decidedly the most
novel u'oo of the electric motor is to re
place human energy iu the manipulation
of tho death dealing Oatllng gun The
Crocker-Wheeler Motor company, at the
requestor the United States navy bureau
of ordnance, submitted plains by which
tho Oatllng gun might bo operated by
electricity, and have just completed n
motor attached to the breech of tho gun
which is a marvelous Biiocess.
It has been necessary heretofore In op
erating these guns to havo tho services
of two men Iho gunner, whoso duty it
is to train tho gun and drop tho shot
where thoy will do tho most oxecution
aud also a man to opcrato tho crank
Which sots in motion tho mochanis"!
which caitbcs tho balls to hail dowijvpoa
Tlio adaptation of the Crocker-Wheel
or motor not only does awn' with the
services of the latter, but enables the
gunner to train and opeiate tho gun at
will by touching nn electric button
So completely is the f 5 titling under
control of the gunner that ho is enabled
to firo either a biugle shot or to pour
them out at the rate of l.liOO per min
ute. Electrical Review.
Tho Souflon'fl Novelist Heroes.
The London Speaker litis been making
a study of tho heioes who havo been
introduced to tho public in tho novels of
tho recent summer, nnd has found thift
tho great majority of theso men is coin
posed of good, till mon, every oue of
whom is over six foot high, broad in
proportion, and of courso magnificently
kmt and gloriously stiong Doubtless
this is as it should bo, when a novelist is
not bent on making merely a psycholog
ical study, and it is iilso in accord with
tho present turn for athletics, long
shanks, velocipede compelling, and well
grieved in somber or bright hued hose,
and. in short, with all the long array of
things that enable tho shapely young
man to show himself to advantage.
There was a time when black visaged,
surly and soured meurruther under than
over the average height, and rathor ugly
than fine of countenance men liko Mr.
Rochester, in "Jane Eyro," for oxample
were the predominant type of novel
ists' heroels: but it seems that during tho
past summer all this sort of thing was
swept aside, and tho tall and comely
hero, bright as tho fair god Balder, and
at lettst nn inch and a half longer than
Lord Chesterfield's standard gentleman,
stepped in nnd made his bow to tho world
of novel readers
Wisconsin Petri Fisheries.
Pearl fishing has become quite popular
on some of the interior" streams in the
state, but it is only quite recently that
pearl producing clams havo been known
to exist in the Milwaukee river. It is
said that quito a huge number of pearls
have been taken from this river, but as
tho finders aio very reticent, and will
not say just where tho clams are to bo
found, comp.untively littlo is yet known
about the discoveries. It is claimed
however, that successful pearling bos
been douevne.ir Ur.ifton and Cedarbtirg
Not till clams aro pearl produceis. and
.the hunters will'be unable toiinil pearls
in many of theclanis in the various
streams. It may be well to suggest,
now that pearling is likoly to become
tho rago, that persons who engage in
petti! hunting should avoid destroying
any of these diffeient vniioties, as well
as tho Irind fiom which gems are taken
There is no necessity tor doing bo, as the
shells can be opened, the pearls taken
out, and the clams roturned to tho water
uninjuied, and peihaps ready to begin
their work over again. Milwaukeo Wis
consin. A lllocliittilritl Schoul for Youth.
The establishment of n mechanical
school is contemplated in Boston, which
will admit boys nnd girls younger thau
aro now received into the Institute of
Technology. Albert L, Murdock has
offored tho use of five floors in his hos
pitul building on Huntington avenue,
and tho plan proposed will include prac
tical instruction in stone cutting, brick
making, carpentering, etc., besides do
mestic arts und trades for girk
Tho school will bo free to graduates of
grammar or high schools, and tho idea is
to make tlio instruction so thorough and
practical that the pupils can at onco se
cure situations on leaving the schools in
the branches of trade thoy choobo to
take up. Tberd will bo competent di
rectors to oversee each trado depart
ment and plan its progress. It is esti
mated that the annua! expense of such a
school will be about $35,000, exclusive of
lent, Tho free use of such u BUitable
building makeH the plan feasible.
IVemlull Phillip Hiiuomd.
Tho name and fame of tho lato Wen
dell Phillips are evidently in no danger
of being forgotten in Lowell ""First,
there is n club bearing the tltnplo, un
adorned name "Phillips,'" the members
relying on their own innate wortlt uud
accomplibhmcuts to show what the title
means. Then there ts tlm Phillips Lit
erary institute Unoof the members do
votesall his leisure time to (iteratino, and
contemplates bringing out a tmttibo in
a short time dealing with this authorship
of Shukespviiie, Another is collecting
materials tor giving tho Darwinian the
oi y its coup do giate, whilo a third w
soon to print a pamphlet on "Koine Pop
ular LVom of tlio Day.') Lastly, there
la the Wendell Phillips Literaty ami So
cial club, composed of colored people.
If the iiicu has become roughened by tho
wiinl,tpougo it often with euuul pariuof
lone waterniid brandy. I)n uot une toilet
witbhod containing much alcohol, itHthey
nru quito apt to ptodiiee Imtiiil'iil riafliM
Thu aU'ohol patch ii the hl.in, iciulci.i It
brittle and iuipaliM IU mutitiou
J oW T WATBBUOUHli,.
t Importer m! Dm. t ti Mctu'fiv
VruhHiitllie, Que ?i t , Ho.' '( i 1
YY Uenle" iii l.umwer, Paint,
lis, NaUb. Shi, and M'll dlnr Muinrhili
f every kind. cor. Fort tittl Qnoon Mt.,
i. N. Unitle -) 13. Aim1' um U. 1'. 1 mm
, 'AUTL1S A OOOKi?
O flhtppi A'tti Unm iii uato.
rolinmt. tuition us mi) Urtflluro i,
enurnl -Menjlm .dso. Mi M Kiujj n
Lowers, V. J. Iaiwiuj U. ill. t'ooliw
LBWEKS a aO'JKtfi,
(successors to Lowcro & i)ii k".u,,
importers unit Oeniers iu liiimber unci -i
Kinds ol Uuilding Materials, fort slre&i
HONOLULU IKON WUlUifc.
lib. emu ungual, sugar mills, boil
ouk.rt,. lit tt, Inuss uud lead caol
ig, niuentliur,) ot every UeijOriptlui.
i tile to unlet funicular tittoitlibu palt
tittup's Waik t-iiiiihiag Job work exi
.iteii hi Jioil millet!
tlVC'UCtriiiL.O !t. Oo..
&AC?ALANE & Co
th AN! 0OMMlblt
Hoi olulu. U
GrONSALtVES & CO..
Wholesale Grocers & Wine Morohant.1.
Bcavef Lilock, Honolulu.
OBBBWEB St COMPANY,
dttNEItAL MKIU'lNllMC AMU
list op onrirsus
P.O. Jones, Jr.
J. OrCAKTKH .
..President & Mantii;i
.Tresis rrer & fticratat
Hon.O. R. Bihhoi' SO Ai.lrn
Attorney at l.ivw As Notary Public
M7 Met chant Sttcql, Honolulu. tf
I" ALFRED MA'OON,
J Attomej atLiuv A, Notaiy Public
173 -42 Meicli.inr btieet, Honolulu, ly
- L0RRI.V A. ' HUU8 T ON,
HONOI.UI.I, 11. I.
Office over Uishop's Hank. (14C tf
D&VSD . DAYTON
Will practice iu the lower ottits of tlio
Kingdom as attorney, attend to collect
ing in all its blanches, lcntiugof Iioumjs
am! any other biif-incs3 cud tilled to him.
Office : 9!
King street; upstalis.
-S3 rjN A. I
NATURAL Mineral Water. Foj
sale only by
W. S. LUCE,
Airent & Importer for tlio Ha
Gustav A. Schuman
79 & 01 : : King Street
At W. Wright & Son's.
Having received a full assortment ol
Oarriuije Triiiimiug Mateiials fiom the
East, I mi pre t ired to oti'Otilo all ordcrt
with neatness ami despatch ul very ria
Fort Street Bouse,
1H.1 I'-ort Street,
Is the family hotel of Honolulu. AW
the coinfmts of home.
Booms with or without Board.
Board, per week, acemding to rooms &
Transient, per tiny ,...$2 004
Single Meals i0 (,'cutb
ItoiiuiH l.aiK, l-liilit uiiil Airy. Ilnl
unit Ctllll IIUtllH,
It Hit It Y,
llolol Ht., i Honolulu.
j, ii, Fisur.n, in op.
Bonn! and l-oifl'lug, per week, (ne
cotdliii; to iiH'alloii of inoint,,..
$10 00 to 81B 00
Transient, pir tl.ty 2 00
'1 utile Itouid, per week 7 00
single Meals CO
Stair VIUor will llml thl one of the
moot roniioi l.ihlo und I'liuMiiiluut huiihCK
III the elly. the iouiiib bulng huge, light
uud ally, lint anil cold water IiiiiIin,
q-jy pAPER ;, -,;y
1 oluwHM -Thy Hajly Uullmln," 60
ueutb pur month.
CASTLE & COOKE,
Liio, Firo & Marine
Insurance Agents !
New Kngland Mutual Life Ins. Co.,
DP 11081 OH
Etna Fire Ins. Co. ol Hartford.
l-'lr A .11 trim-.
i KttM.risro, I'M.iroitNiA.
From anil after this tlatu, a ltcgulnr
Freight Tiain will leave Honolulu for
Uoiioiiliuli und way Stations, Evkiiy
Day (excepting Sunday), at 10
o'clock A. M.
SJSf llei carter no Freight will lie
received for shipment, by Passenger
Trains, except by special anange
iitent. 0A1IU RAILWAY & LAND CO.,
W. G. Ashley, Suiit.
Honolulu, Dec. 9, 1890. 730 lm
Pioneer Shin Factory
104 Fort St., Upstairs.
The undersigned bojis to iu form tin
ubli? of these IslantiB thst be i" milkinf
Directions forself-measurptiient will
be given on application
'YMtfl Shirts, Otersblrts & Night Gownt
l lit guarantee by making a sanvilt
Shirt to every order.
Island order solicited Bell Telephone 41 0
Steam Candy Factory, Bakery
IOB CREAM PARLORS,
Will again havo on hand tho l.trgcst
Fruit, Citron, Piini, Jelly
To suit tho mo.st fastidious taste and
ornamented inF. Horn's well-known
btylo and iu gieat vaiiety.
Of endlcFS varioty of homo niaiiufac
Ujre, both plain and fancy.
Ilichly orjiitnientetl and plain. a&q,
FixingH for decorating Xmtib
Rich. Mince Pies,
Of Horn's well-known good quality.
Alto, for eulo
MINCE -:- MEAT,
Fancy & Plain Pastries,
IN TJIK OltnATKST VAK1ETY.
Guaranteed to hoof tho richest and
piirctd quality; bold at the honest
price of only
$2 Per Whole Gallon
gSFTleaho call anil couvinco yonr
bolf ant! oblige,
Foi t &
74-a BOTH TELEPHONES C"74
I'uriiuKO HorscH For bale 1
IIAVH for ealo at
Kiiulim Hunch, 8
Young lloiM!r and
MniCh, (4 thu bi't
biei'di, leeenily bio-
Apply mioii by mail or
ken to limner
At Kualoii, lii)il.iiiiol.o, Oitliu.
December 8, IfcUQ 7U0 lm
TO TUB LADIES
Or Nun riaiiclHCo,
(I'roprletor of tho Uedfern House, Mnr
kel Sticot, under Palace Hotel),
Intends to letnain In Honolulu for the
next tlnee or four months for the benetlt
of Ids health, timing which time he has
concluded to open a
Ladies'Tailoring & Dressmaking
12HTA uLiHii siaarvx".
Ladles wishing to havo their Fall and
Winter Costumes inside will do well to
call at once to secure their oiders.
Hiding Unblts, Genuine Tailor-nuule
Costumes, Tiavollng Ulsters, Jackets,
all thcLatest Designs In
Promenade and Evening- Costumes.
jgr Ills unlveisal reputation as n
Fitter and DiesMiiaker is too well
known to need any further lccominand
atlon. He will K'nirantee perfect sstls
tiou. Cor. Fort & Hotel Ste.
(Over Temple of Fashion.)
Thoroughbred -- luiiio
Will stand for a short time at
Greenfield Stables, Kapiolaoi Park.
. Duki: Spenceu is a dark bay, 4 years
old; stands 15 bauds high; kind and
By Duke of Norfolk.
1st dam Lou Spencer by Norfolk
2nd dam I5alleilna...by imp lialrownio
3rd dam Ileuuic Farrow
by imp. Shamrock
ltli dam Ida ,by imp. Balshuai
5th dam 'Madam llosley (Gamma's
Dam) by Mir Rlchai d
(ith dam Nauey Nleltol.. .by imp. Eagle
7th dam Bet. llosley
by Wilkes' Wonder
Sth dam by Chanticleer
3th dam by imp. Sterling
I0th dam by Clodius
llth dam by Imp. Silvereje
12th dam by Imp. Jolly Roger
lathdatn by imp. Partner
Mth dam by imp. Monkey
loth dam ititjr. marc from the stud of
Harrison, of Brandon
C3" liest of care taken with animals.
In eise of accident no responsibility
will be assumed.
- ' W. IT. KICKA11D,
O'- tf Iloitokaa, Hawaii.
The undersigned having been appoiuU d
sole agents for tlio Hawaiian
For the Celebrated
From the woiks of
Aro now prepared to give estimates and
receive orders for these engines, of any
size and style.
The Baldwin I.ouomotivi: Wouita
are now niiinufacttiiing a style of Loco
motive particularly ml up ted
For Plantation Purposes,
A number ot which have recently been
received at thcto Islands, and we will
have pleasure in furnishing plantation
agents and mamigcis with particulars
' The SHporlojity of these Locomotives
over all other makes Is not only known
bote hut is acknowledged throughout
tho United States.
Win. G. IRWIN & Co., L'd,
Solo Agents for Hawaiian Islands.
40-' d-m w-ly
Honolulu steaiu lMiinlng Mills, Ksplu
Mitimfjcliiies nil kinds of Muiildlngg,
iirtukeU, Wimluw KiameN, IfllntU,
8uehe, Doini, uud nil kludu of wood,
is oil; ilnUli Turning, Kt'ioll uud llituil
Hiiliig. All l.lniU of btiHlng uud
I'htiiluu. Moitiulug ami Tenanting.
l-r uruuri. iiniiniuiyittieuuiH
Onleii. jiniinplly iitlunuii'J to unit
wuil, gu.ii iinteetl. 0
men. iioin ine
oilier lnliiutU kollelted.
Beaver Lunch Saloon,
II. J. ROUTE'S,
Will ha found a line Mock of
OF KVEHY KIND.
New Model Lunch Room,
open All isifriit :
Having ilttetl up the upper floor of
our proniifft- an firet-class lunch
room, we ai. prepared to furnish
meals of thu best the market a fiords;
cooked to Bint your taste. After tho
next steamer, December 12th, wo
will havo constantly on hand Frozen
Oysters, Game, Etc., Etc., in their
step, mnuktt of
Hoping that you will give us a
call wo are respectfully yours.
Watches For All !
ON A WEEKLY PAYMENT OF
WILL OIVE A
James Boas' Filled Gases.
These Cases are tho best m tho
market; are guaranteed to be made
of Two Plates of 14 Carat Gold, with
Plate Composition between, and writ
ten guarantee (roni tho factory. Full
Jewelled Waltlmni Movement, gua
ranteed to keep fino timo.
These Watches aro preferable to
gold watches,,. because the cases aro
btiff, and perfectly safe for the move
ment. 3SF"Every member gett. his watch
within 15 weeks. Call and see our
watches. It is a fine opportunity to
got a cheap and fine watch in a
CALttOMA WATCH CLUB CO.
A. J. SCHREIBER, Manager.
Hotel-Hi., under the "Arlington."
II. V. WICHMAN
Watch 6 Club I
If you are thinking of joining a Club,
do not delay, but join now and secure
Monday afternoon, December lt, tho
following drew their Watches : '
Club 1 Member No. 3G.
Cluii 2 Member No. 4G. -Club
8 Member Uo. 1.
Club 4 Member No. U7.
Club 5 Member No. 47.
Club C Member No. 11.
We Havo a Few More Places Open !
SST Parties living ouUlde of Hono
lulu desiring to join one of the Clubs
can make their payuicuta by mull.
t&T Tliose wntches ate cased In Solid
14 Karat Gold, with lino full Jeweled
Waltlmni .Movements, and are war
ranted to be aceurato tune pieces.
II. F. AVIUHMAN. Prop.
J. A. LUUKETT, Manager. 787 4t
The Pacille Mail S. S.
CH IN A
Will sail for
port on or
B&"Vor freight or passage apply to
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
NO TICK Is hereby ulveu tlutt Leong
King, of the linn of Tl Wo Chan
Co., No. :is Ntitianu Avenue, has cold
nil hU lnieiet In thu aforesaid Unn on
lite Ulh day of December. All out
tiiiidlug Uubu of thu uforeiatd Hi in will
bo settled by T. Q. Y. Alal, Jr., com
mencing from December IClli.
7i)7 U' TA1 WO V'llA CO
1 t f
I i n Till nn
Irj.rf, f '-'4falii:&t,1- fftm ..ilTfllfTt-
I I 1 1 m j