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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 31, 1893, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO., (Limited,)
Evory Tuesday Morning.
Al E1VE DOLLARS PER ANNUM
PATABLE IX ADVANCE.
Includes postage prepaid.
H. M. WHITNEY, Business Manager.
Office, No. 45 Merchant street
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Kwind hoBjurtU. In 1 W 3wllm 2m 3 ml 6m iy
K In... .. 1O0 150 5oo 300 400 600 iooo
t in.... .. 200 300, 4O0 500, 600 1000 14 00
i In.... .. 300 500, COO boo! 1000 1400 20 U0
IS in.... .. 400 600 750 1000, 1200 1750 24 00
... 500 7 50 900 12 00 1500 21 00 3000
5 inll.. .. 750 1000 1200 1600 l 2000 8000 50 00
7 in.... .. 1 900 1200 14 00 1800 2100 3600 8000
54 Col.. ..11500 1800 2200 30 00140 U0 50 UU 10000
aniLi 4000'5000 8000 12000
S' Col., r.,1750 2200 WOO
t Col... . 12000 25 (O SJO0)s00O.75O0lll0Oo! 15000
i'i"iimmnii 1 1 ill n lb nfwiiiwtfB wm M "M"!'g 'iljz. g.
VOL. XXTIH. No. 5.1 HONOLULU, TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 189 WHOLE No. 1464,
oarOorrespondenco Intended lor publication,
. fhould be addressed to the"Edltor of the Hawa-
lian uazeue, rws. vi
n.tti P.ist Office Box. O
Cards and all quarterly or yearly
advertisements are payable advance or on
presentation of the bill.
N. B All lorelgn ad ertlsements mnstbe accompanied
with the pay when ordered In, or no
notice will be taWen of them. The rates of
charges arc given in the above scale, and remit,
tances for European or American
menu, or subscription may be made by postal
Daily Pacific Commercial Advertiser
ts published bj tho IUwaiiah Gazette
atlts Office in Merchant Street, and
by Carriers in the City, at
Sir Dollars (86.00) Por Annum.
Daliy and WceVlyto one ritojj. annnm
r Address aiT Communications,
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE COMPACT,
No. 46 Merchant Street
CHARLES 1.. CARTER,
XiX No- 24 iterchar.t Street. y
Ho. 15 KAAHCJCAJ.C SjTEBET,
1356 Honolulu, H.I.
WILLIAM: C. PARKE,
And ARent to take Acknowledgments.
OFFICE: IS Kaabumam: SmnE,
1893 Honolulu, H. I. pi
W- R. CASTLE,
And NotarPaollc. Attends all the Courts of
1S56 the Kingdom. y
J. ALFRED MAGOON,
Attorney and Counselor At Law-
OFFICE J2 Merchant street.
Honolulu, U. I.
1843 : I
WX IAIltTI3;.rBIL.OPPEBOKLTBEBlIA IOCEI,
Honolulu. Honolulu. Honolulu.
E HOFFSCHLAEGER ic CO.
King and Bethel Streets,
Honolulu. H. I.,
Importers and Commission Merchants.
B. L. HOLSTEIN.
I txt jnrw.
I Coiitcnoss PE03CPTLT ATTISDID TO.
137S KOHALA, HAWAII. ly
JOIirV II. PAT'S,
SOXABY PUBLIC and COMMISSIONER,
For the states of California and New York
Omce at the Bank of Bishop & Co., Honolulu.
i. M. WHITNEY, M. D., D. D. S
Dental Booms on Fort Street,
iflce in Brewer's, Block, corner Hotel and Fort
1356 y streets Entrance, Hotel street.
WILLIAM 0. SMITH,
bS Fort Street. : : Honolulu.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
Odlce at HILO, HAWAII.
WILLIAM C. ACHI,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and
Beat Estate Broker.
Attestos all the Cocbts or Tns Ktnodox.
OFFICE: No. 36 Merchant Street,
1S72, Honolulu, H. I. Iy
NELLIE M. LOWRET,
llotary - "JEvl1o1o.
OFFICE with W. R. Castle, opposite
M. Si. JlcWTl'Kfi z BKO.
Grocery, Feed Store and Bakery.
Comer Kick and Fori streets.
1555 Honolnln. H. I.
h THE WJSTERNAND HAWAIIAN
for long o. uort periods,
fOM APPROVED SECURITT.
Apidy to V. L. GREEX, Manager.
BISHOP : COISSPANY.
J3tsi'vr8xizss3:ii;x xiw lssai
HO.OLFLl,. HAWAIIAN W,5D
DRAW EXCHAM.E OT j!
THE SJHK OF CaLIFGRNlK. Ssf. FhTscISCO
AND TUElr. AGENTS l . ,
Ue Bontuu. 1'nris
MESSRS. N YS. ROTHSCHILD SONS, J.OMJ0H.
The Commercial Banking Co. of ijdney,
The Commercial Banking Co. of Sydney,
Sjdney. The Bank of Ne Zealand, Auckland,
and its Branches in Chrlstchurch, D jnedln and
The Bank of British Colambia. Portland,
The Azores and Madeira Islands.
The Chartered Bank of London, Australia and
China. v .
Hongkong, Yokohama, Japan. Andtransacta
1356 General Banking Bunncse J
Importers and Sealers in Hardware,
Ploif, Paints Oil and General Merchandise,.
Wn'W Hall President and Manager
SO White becretary and Treasurer
WmF Allen Auditor
ThosMayand FWundenbnr Directors
1356 Corner Fort and Klpg Sts y
CrSST C.E. CCCSZ
I K WE St f4 &, C O O K E .
Succcevors to Lewef.s & Diceson,
Importers ad Dealers ta lamber,
And all kinds of Bclldlnj Materials.
1356 Fort StreetJlonoluln y
J OLDS, ::::::::: Proprietor
Corner Kuuanu Avenne and Hotel Streets.
Choice Ales, Wines and Ziiqnors
135b , y.
E. S. CUNHA'
Inrarof the "Hawaiian Gazette" building
1356 No 23 Merchant Street.
HONOLULU IRON "WORKS CO
sm Steam Engines, SuRarMHIs, Boilers,,
Coolers, Iron, BrassandLead Casting
Machinery of Evory Description
42 Mad to Order. "SB
Particular attention paid to Ships' Blackt
smithing. JOB WORK executed on
J. K. KAHOOKANO.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
Attends aij. the Coums or the Kingdom.
1377 15 Kaahumanu Street, Honolulu. ly
J. S. SMITHIES,
AND AGENT TO GRANT MARRIAGE
Mahukona. Kokala. Ilanaii.
JOIDi f WATERISOUJSE.
IHPOETEE AND SEALER IN GENERAL
1355 Queen Htreet. Honolulu y
HAWAIIAN WINE CO.
FRANK BROWN, Manager.
23 and 30 Jlerchant Street, - Honolulu, H.I.
C. E. WILLIAMS,
Importer, Manufacturer, Upholsterer,
AND BXALZB IK
FURNITURE OF EVERT DESCRIPTION,
Pianos and Musical Instruments.
1369 105 FORT STREET. ly
G. W. MACFARLANE & CO.,
Importers and Conunission Merchants,
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands,
Mlrrlees, Watson & Co.. Scotland Street Iron
John Fowler & Co , (Leeds) Limited Steam Plow
1356 and Locomotive works. Leeds. ly
II. HACKFELD 4c CO.,
General Commission Agents,
1356 Queen Strset,HonoluIu, H.L y
F. A. SCMAEFER & CO.
Importers & Commission Mrc's.
1353 Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. y
M. S. GRTNBAUM & CO..
Genl Merchandise and Commission
1356 Merchants. Honolulu. H, I. y
M. S. GRINBAUM & CO.,
No. 215 Front Street. San Francisco, Cal.
Post Office Box 2603.
WILDER Ac CO..
Corner of Fort and Qncen S tee ts, Honolulu,
Lamber, Paints, Oils, Kails, Salt tc Building
1356 Materials of every kind. T
Importers of General Merchandise,
FRANCE, ENGLAND, GERMANY AND THE
1373y No. 53 Queen Street, Honolulu. U.I,
206 Front Street, San Francisco
Particular attention paid to filling and shipping
lr73 Island orders. y
TEIEO. II WAVIER & Co.
Importers a&d Comaissisn Merchants,
- AKD AGISTS rot. -
Lloyd's and the Liverpool Underwriters
British and Fort.gr. Marine Insurance Co.,
ISM AndNcrticru Asssraaco Company, y
VO. MJiiKUiayvN'!" ST.
K. M. Hatch President
Cecil Brown Vice-President
V. R. Caatle - - - Secretary
Henry E.CoopiT. ' Treasurer iS Manager
W. V. Frear - - Andltor
Thi" Couian lb prepared to search
records and famish abstracts of title to
a! real property in the Kingdom.
Fartiei niacins iohiis on, or contemplat
mg the purchase of real estate will find it
to their advantage to consult the company
in regard to title.
Sy-AU orders attended to
Mutual Telephone 13. ReU Telephone
152. P. O. Box 325.
, For Pebruar3r
Will issue for tbi" Outgoing Mail anil
v. ill contain a.
FULL ACCOUNT OF THE
WITH VIGOROUS COMMENTS
Oil Sale Tuesday Morning
At the Bookstores. Ordefearly.
PRICE $L50 PER DOZ. 8uingla Cop. 15c.
Tlios. Ct. Thrum. '
DRS. ANDERSON k LDNDY,
Hotel St., opi..Dr.J.S.McGrew'
L. A. THDBSTOIt. W. 1. TBZAB.
THURSTON & FBEAB,
Attorneys - at - Ijaw,
hosoiuxu, n. i.
Office oTer Bishop's Bank.
April 2, 1891.
J. S. EMERSON,
Engineer and Surveyor
Room 3 Spreckels' Block, Honolulu.
Candy Manufactory and Bakery,
0B . HORKT ,
Practical Confectioner, Pastry Cook and Baker
1356 71 Hotel 8t..bet.Nnnann and Fort y
MISS D. LAMB,
Office of JJ. A. Magoon, Merchant street,
near the Postoffice.
St. Matthew's Hall.
SAN MATEO. CALIFORNIA.
A School for boys. Twenty-sixth year, bend
E&7. AM Lee Brewer, D.D., ktor.
(Formerly with B. V. Bolles & Co.)
Wholesale and Retail Grocer,
111 King Street, under Hsrmony Hall.
Family, Plantation, and Ships' Stores sup-
piled at short notice. New Goods by every
steamer. Orders .rom the other islands
1356 TELEPHONE -Vo. 11
MR. W. F. ALLEN,
AN OFFICE OVER MESSRS. BISHOP &
HAS corner of Merchant and Eaa&umarrn
treeis.and be will be pliuued to attend toany
osiness entrusted to him.
Notice of Dissolution of
notice that tbey haTe this day
of all of their interest In the Rice Plants
tion heretofore carried on at WaiUU under lhc
firm name of Xwonc Sing Company to Chong
Sing Tone, and that said Cbong Sine long
assumes all of tbe liabilities of the said firm
And notice is also given that the said firm of
Ewang blng Company is this uay dissored by
Dated Honolulu, October 3rd, 16S2. HO-Z
rWrffien to. the &azett.1
Out of the glare, and tbe dust, and the
Over in old-time lava flow;
"Vhen the flaming pulse of the mountain
And the hnrrying fire fiend, swift and
Trod the shuddering earth with blood-red
In the centuries long ago.
Into the shadows of Tyrian gloom
Of tho forest with glory crowned,
With n dazzling.wealth of perennial
Exhaling a rich and a rare perfume :
Through the purpling mists the cataracts
And droop with never a sound.
For mile3 and miles the ohia gleams
Interspersed with a golden
O'er hill and valley its blossoms are
A crimson canopy hung overhead,
And for leagues and leagues tho
;-""!: On a carpet of crimson bloom.
Safe from the blaze of a sweltering
How sweet is the calm solitude,
Where nothing disturbeth all nature's
Save the rippling water's drowsy
And the birds keeping time to the
In J.he dim and shadowy wood.
The senses are steeped in the subtle
Which the Lord of the forest
Chanted by breezes in unfooted delis,
Re-echoed again from the forested
And heard in the chiming of flow ery
bells, - f
And the sigh of the rustling
Toilers in narrow and populous street
Who bow round the golden
Where Mammon is king and tho
rogue he cheats
Where the raging pulse of the city
The dear delights of these cool re-.
Are to you of the things unknown.
Oh ! dwellers where noxious vapors
Round the ragged and dirty
Where pestilence flieth on loathsome
Where the alleys and filthy bye-lanes
With oath and curse and the children
In chorus the ribald song.
Oh ! toilers where the grim factories
And the grinding is neverdone ;
Where roar of wheel and loom never
And the smoke like a pall athwart
Is forever trailed in funeral guise
Blotting out tholightof thesun.
Oh ! toiler deep down in the dark
Where the darkness forever
Where never a light save the wan
Ye have drunk but little of life's glad
Did ever a dream enter soul of thine.
Of the beauty of fields and
Oh ! could ye come out where the
skies are fair,
For but one day out of the year;
And leave your toil and your sorrow
And once in the joys of these woodlands
You'd know how sweet is God's Paradise
Saw ye once his Paradise here.
Charles H. Ewart.
3d October, 1892.
An Editor's Trimbles.
. An editor once began a leading
article thus: "To-morrow is the
anniversary of tho death of Louis
Phillipne." The editor's writing
was not the clearest, so when he
received the proof it ran: "Tomorrow
is the anniversary of the
death of Sam Phillips." Justly
indignant, he wrote on the margin :
"Who the dickenB is Sam Phillips?"
At breakfast on the following
morning, when he turned
with pride to thearticle, which he
considered better than usual, he
tore his hair, for it began thus :
"To-morrow is the "anniversary of
the death of Sam Phillips Who
the dickens is Sam Phillips ? "
His Head All Right.
An English lady who visited
America many years ago used to t
Arrival afUhb Jhpline$e' Training
Ship at this Port.
The Japanese training ship Kongo,
Captain I. Tashuro, arrived at
this port on Saturday, about
twenty-three days from San Francisco.
In all probability she will
remain here about ten days, and
then her bow will be pointed for
Yokohama, which place she left on
September 24th last for Puget
Sound and British Columbian
The principal officers of the war
vessel are as follows: Captain, I.
Tashuro; Lieutenant - Commander,
S. Mian; First Lieutenant, A.
Chief Engineer, K.
Torpedo Lieutenant, S.Tauda;
Navigating Officer, H. Islubastu,
Gunnery Lieutenant, Y. Yashuro;
Chief burgeon, -B. Oka; Chief Paymaster,
T. Horn; Second Lieutenant,
IS. Takaki; Third Lieutenant, J.
Inda, and Engineer, H. Sakamoto.
The Kon-go is a modern war vessel
of the corvette type, bark rigged,
and was built in England in 1877 for
the Japanese Government. Her tonnage
is 2200, and she is fitted with
engines of 2450 horse-power, capable
of driving her at 15.70 knots an hour.
The messrooms, officers' quarters and
the crew's accommodations are as
comfortable as on any American war
.vessel and scrupulously clean. The
entire vessel has the appearance ana
air of a well disciplined man-of-war.
The hull is what is known as composite,
being an iron frame sheathed
over with wood and coppered to the
water line. The war vessel has considerable
free board and is painted
The armament is quite heavy for a
vessel of the Eon-go's size. There
are three three
and one half ton breech-loading
rifles of Urupp's latest make, and six
guns, similar in design, of fifteen
centimetres; four rapid-firing machine
gnns, one also mounted on
deck and two aloft. At the bow
there are two tubes for the launch
ing of torpedoes and a supply of six
of these small but destructive engines
of war of a German pattern
are kept constantly on hand. An
electric search light of 8000 candle
power is also on the vossol. An
armor belt four and one-half inches
in thickness extends the entire
length of the Hon go, and there are
eight water tight compartments.
At least a dozen oincers on tno
Eon-go speak English 'fluently and
appear very well informed. The discipline
of the ship and the relative
positions of the officers and crews are
modeled after the English navy.
There are midshipmen,
who are being educated in naval tactics.
The number of persons on
board the Kon go is 342. The Japanese
are below medium size in stature,
but toogh and wiry. The officers
dress in blue, with an abund
ance of brass buttons and gold lace.
They Pav a Visit to Madame Pele
and Are Amazed.
A party of natives and whites
from Kona, Hawaii, visited the
volcano on the 16th inst. They
took, the W. G. Hall from Kona to
Kawaihae where they boarded
the Kinau for Hilo. Some of the
party were witnesses in the Costa
case. After the trial they went to
pay a visit to Madame Pele.
On the afternoon of Tuesday,
January 17th, when the revolution
was raging hot in Honolulu, these
simple-minded people were viewing
the natural wonders of Pele.
Every step they took there was
fire raging below and steam was
issuing from cracks here and
there. The sight filled them with
awe until they could no longer
proceed. Some crawled back with
bands and feet to the sacred pali
of Kamohalii where Lohiau was
buried, and there they found safety.
Some of the most daring of
the party ventured nearer the boiling
lakes of lava and the natives
were greatly horrified thereby. In
their minds they were every mo-
ment expecting to see the ground
(from beneath them crumble to
pieces. They could not
stand what force kept the burning
mass together. Towards evening
they returned to the Volcano
House . where , thev found neace and
i i 4 i -
quiet, and their minds free from
the pangs of the awful sight they
witnessed. The next day they returned
to Hilo and from there
went back to Kona, taking the
sameroute whence, they came.
ii,.r . !,., 'j s
'W AWPIW Wr. T' ifllliUfi
tell the following story: On the
voyage she was one day shocked ' under-by
seeing a ship's officer knock i
down one of the crew who was j
clined to mutiny. So much did the i
sight affect her that she retired to i
her cabin and did not again appear
on deck until land was
sighted. Then she perceived at
the wneei me man wno nan re-
ceived the blow. Approaching him, I
she asked, with deep sympathy.
"How is your head, now 1"
' West-and-by-nor', ma'am," was
the answer Tit-Bits.
The Bishop of PanopoWs Visits
His Old Home.
Friday night Wailuku witnessed
a sight which reminded foreigners
of home, and the grand torchlight
processions of America. It was
the arrival into Wriiluku of our
beloved pastor, now Rt. Rev.
Ropert, Bishop of Pnnopolls.
About half a mile from the
Catholic Mission the inhabitants of
Wailuku. and suburbs were assembled
en masse. As the carriage
conveying His Lordship, accompanied
by Rev. F. Sylvester and
Rev. F. Theodor, arrived, it was
actually besieged by the crowd,
eager to welcome their beloved
bishop on his first pastoral visit to
his dear old home. It was truly a
pathetic sight, many giving vent
to tears of joy.
From thence the crowd formed
into line, headed by the Wailuku
band, and amid the glaring light
of many Hawaiian torches, and a
huge bonfire on the summit of the
sand hills, marched toward the
church, the steeple of which was
illuminated by thirty Japanese
lanterns, and in the dark night appeared
as a fairy air castle. At
the entrance of the Mission premises
the Rev.priests of Maui in surplice,
acolytes with incense, and
about seventy little girls dressed
in white, crowned with
wreaths, bearing bouquets of
flowers, and who looked like so
many fairy queens, welcomed their
dear bishop and eminent guest.
Passing through two large
arches, upon which were four
appropriate inscriptions, one of
which was a- well executed
and having entered the
church which was ablaze with
lights, the Rt. Rev Bishop who
was visibly affected by the loving
reception, expressed in a few words
his warm aloha for all his parishioners
and old friends, and having
given the episcopal blessing the
'singing of the Te Deum ended the
The following day a sumptuous
luau in honor of the esteemed
guest was given.
Sunday at 10 a. m. solemn
pontifical high mass was celebrated.
At 2 p.M.more than 200 received the
sacrament of confirmation.
The singing in the morning and
afternoon was very fine.
During the week the Rt. Rev.
Bishop visited Waihee, Kahakuloa
and Waikapu. Everywhere the
growth of the church being beyond
expectation. The tour of the
Bishop is a continuous ovation;
the people at each place vieing to
surpass their neighbor district in
doing honor to their esteemed visitor.
A TYPEWRITER TRUST.
All of ,the Big Companies Hay
Make n Combine.
Bridgeport, Conn., Jan. 17. It
is stated here on good authority
that a typewriter trust is nearly
completed and that the leading
manufacturers are in it. It is understood
that C. C. Fowler, a New
York broker, has secured two-thirds
of the stock of the Remington
company, and the controlling
interest in the Caligrapb, Ham
mond, franklin and Yost companies.
It is understood that the
Smith Premier will not come into
the deal, but that negotiations
were to be closed Saturday. It ib
said thatSeamans ofWyckotT, Sea-mans
& Benedict, the Remington
people, will be President of the
new combination and that C. C.
Fowler, who is manipulating the
deal, will be treasurer. The new
concern is to have 120,000,009 capital.
New York, Jan. 17. Win. O.
Wyckoff of Wyckoff, Seamans &
Benedict, when Been, declined, and
so did his partner Seamans, to
give any of the particulars of the
proposed consolidation of typewriter
manufacturers. "I am not
in a position to say anything,"
said Wyckoff. "Things are not
settled, and I don't know how
they will turn out. I am simply a
passenger and don t know yet
whether I am in tho forward car or
rear car. The Bridgeport dispatch
comes from the Yost people."
Letterhead?, billheads, receipt
books, shipping receipts and commercial
printing if the Gazettb