Newspaper Page Text
1 " -
A, " V
Volume v, Numher 32.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, APRIL 11, 1885.
Whole Numher 241.
At WalklW wltere lingers dreamy rrsl.
Ami joy! as sunshine, lenmelh full and free ;
Ah Inere, swett nature t wulj I t thy guest
Where leeeres Irealhe an airy harmony.
Where lerlt the I'alm am) rreens her plumed trest,
While listening la the lore son! of the sea ;
There at t lay my hea4 urtm thy Lreast,
ArtJ feel the ihrohliings of thy iove for me
My heart shall nnd ttl (trait antt eud Its quesl
S. I- Maiik
January jr, 188$.
.Yetr Ireland rind .Vetr llrttnln.
A recent visitor to New llritain and
New Ireland, eastern islands of Mela
nesia, gives the following account of his
observations among the semi-savages of
those islands to' the Sydney Daily
News. He says: As we approached
New llritain innumerable canoes, filled
with naked savages, swarmed round
sthc ship. The natives were armed
with spears and bows and arrows, and
as they seemed strongly disposed to
contest our landing it was deemed ad
visable to stand out to sea again, and
the vessel's head was turned north.
Light currents of air enabled us to
creep along for about a couple of days,
when it fell a dead calm again, and
drifting round a promontory wc found
ourselves in a horseshoe bay some three
or four miles across. A strong swell
was setting inshore and taking us with
il, so that the anchor was let go in
twelve fathoms of water. As soon as
this was done the natives assembled on
the shore and about the rocks in
thousands. Then several canoes were
launched filled with naked savages,
who paddled round us, and as they
came alongside almost deafened us
with their noise and uproar. The
canoes contained large supplies of war
clubs, spears and arrows; but as the
natives showed no disposition to use
their 'weapons we lowered a boat and
'proceeded to the shore. On landing
wc were met by a half-a-dozen natives,
who seemed to be superior to the
fellows in the canoes. Wc .soon learned
that one of these men was the tribal
chief, or king. His physique was
magnificent, and his broad chest and
massive limbs gave evidence of im
mense strength. His teeth were stained
red. Round his neck, arms and ankles
he wore ornaments made of shells; but
in other resccts was in furis natural
bus. His movements were the per
fection of grace, and his bearing digni
fied in the extreme. I aavanceu lo
.wards this man, and made obeisance to
him by droppinc on one knee and
bending my head to the ground. A
large jack-knile that I purposely drew
from my pocket attracted his attention,
and I immediately presented it to him.
He seemed greatly pleased, and made
signs to me to accompany him. Against
the persuasion and protests of my
companions, I determined to go. I
was armed with a Celt's revolver and a
Malacca cane with a heavy life-preserver
at the end. 1 he chief placed me on
his right hand, while his subordinates
followed two deep, and the rabble
opened up a lane for us to pass
through. We walked about four miles
until wc came to a clearing where there
was a village that was surrounded by
lofty 'palms that partly screened it from
the fierce rays of the sun. My arrival
was the signal for a general rush from
the huts of crowds of natives men,
women and children. They pressed
forward, examined me, made remarks
one to the other, and yelled in a
diabolical manner. The chief led the
way to a large shed or hut, which I
gathered was the council chamber,
where all matters, political and social,
were discussed. The roof was made of
palm leaves and some kind of grass
dyed in various colors. It wasVsup
ported by stems of young palm trees,
which were also ornamented with
colored grass. The walls were com
posed of sticks and Hag leaves thickly
plastered with mud on the outside.
The floor was covered with matting
dyed yellow, and worked into a striking
pattern by means of different colored
feathers. At the main entrance was a
tall bamboo pole stuck in the ground,
and on the top of the pole was a human
skull that had once belonged to a
powerful chief who had been killed in
battle, his skull beint: preserved us a
trophy. On passing the portal I was
glad to find the crowd were kept out-
!-!.. L.. h.u a.l East t) 1. rlllKd ttrnftll
blue UV IIICII ilium mm uuuj, ,11,11.11
they did not hesitate to use on any one
who, prqrnpted by curiosity, approached
.too near. The air was thick with
'mosquitos, gnats, sandflies and other
insects. Seeing that they annoyed me
trie chief ordered one of his attendants
to wave over my head a fan made of a
palm leaf, attached to a long handle.
The chief then squatted on his haunches
on a raised platform and invited me to
follow his example, motioning to mc to
sit on his right, which I subsequently
learned was the position of honor.
Presently servants entered bearing the
requisites for a feast The dinner or
luncheon, or whatever it was, was
heaped up on wooden trays, which
were held by the servants within our
reach. The good things provided con
sisted of calabashes filled with crystal
water, roasted yams, breadfruit, young
cocoanuts, sugar cane, plantains,
roasted wild hog, and some kind of fish
baken in leaves. The chiefs apatite
was prodigious, and he seemed sur
prised at the comparatively small
amount of the eatables I was enabled
to dispose of. When wc had finished
our repast the remains were given to
the crowd outside.
This important ceremony being over,
I made known to the chief by panto
mimic signs that, J was desirous ol see
ing the village, and he immediately
rose and led the way. '1 he huts were
built in clusters. They were formed
by digging a pit that was plastered with
wet mud-Tike cement, and allowed to
dry in the sun. Then above this pit
waairared a roof of sticks and leaves,
the top being rounded off dome
fashion, In all the huts I peered into
I saw immense quantities 01 ciuds,
Mars aad arrows, which might be
takM as evidence of the warlike char
actor of the people. The interior of
Use km was astonishingly cool nd
WMratJung to stop into dm
The cUe( oskMrrittown MtralJ.
me to his own residence. It was cv
actly like the other huts in shape, but
was much larger, and contained three
apartments. Here he had several wives
and children. One of the women was
not only handsome, but, symmetrically
speaking, she would have sent an artist
into ecstneies. Her limbs were adorned
with shells, and her raven tresses were
relieved by the scarlet feathers of some
bird. In this island, and I presume it
is the same in the other neighboring
ones, a man may have as many wives
as he likes. Many of the women are
prisoners taken in war. A curious cus
tom in force is that of running the
gauntlet. If a mau has offended in
any way, and especially if he has
neglected his wives and children, he is
compelled to run for some hundreds of
feet between two rows of women.
Hach woman is armed with a lithe
stick, and as the naked culprit darts
past she deals him a blow, so that by
the time lie reaches the bottom of the
row he is a mass of weals. I teamed
that this punishment is greatly dreaded,
not so much from the physical suffer
ing it entails, as the disgrace that
follows, fur .1 man is an outcast after
wards for six weeks. No one of his
tribe dare speak to him, and he is
forced to live in the jungle and keep
himself alive as best he may.
Having inspected the village, we
took a path leading to the interior of
the island. For some distance this
path runs through a jungle of the most
luxuriant tropical foliage, that was filled
with birds of extraordinarily brilliant
plumage, while occasionally a bird of
paradise flew past. As wc pursued our
journey, snakes frequently showed
themselves, and great green lizards
with saucer-like eyes swarmed amongst
the trees. Peccaries, or wild pigs, also
seemed to abound, and birds not un
like partridges flew about in flocks.
Amongst the trees were breadfruit,
cocoanut, plantains, guavas, mangoes,
custard apples, and many another of
which I had no knowledge. In fact
everything that man could want seemed
tg be there; and I found that the island
produced tapioca, sugar cane, sago,
rice, cotton, coffee, maize, and a
peculiar jjbrous grass of great length,
which the natives made ropes of by
rougbly twisting it together. In short,
the place appeared to be a paradise of
beauty and a land of boundless re
source. It is intersected by several
rivers, all of which teem with fish.
One of these is a kind of mullet It is
esteemed a great delicacy by the
natives. To cook it they steep it in
boiling butter, then drain it, fold it in
a peculiar- kind of leaf with a bitter
flavor, and roast it on hot stones. It is
then simply delicious and certainly has
not its counterpart in England.
Wc continued our journey for several
miles, gradually rising until the road
became steep and difficult. After an
exhausting climb under a fierce sun we
gained the summit of a lull which com
manded a panorama of wonderful
grandeur. Inland were dense forests
rising up for thousands of feet, until
they broke off and gave place to bald
volcanic cones and serrated crags,
shattered into fantastic autlinc. Turn
ing seaward other islands were visible
floating in dreamy mist, and looking
south one saw the great mass of New
Britain, with its bold mountain-forms
sharply cut against the amber sky. A
rapid march back brought us again to
the village. On the way I was much
struck by some gorgeous flowers that
grew in the jungle. Their colors were
surprisingly rich and brilliant, but on
plucking sJmc of them I was amazed
to find that they instantly shrivelled up
in my hand like a piece of dried skin,
and their wonderful colors faded away
as if by magic.
The King of Dahomey' Cannon.
The King of Dahomey received an in
voice of Krupp cannon not long ago and
conceived the idea of .having them
mounted oa elephants' backs for use in
the field With much difficulty this
project was carried out, and at the next
military review the King ordered that
one of the guns be fired immediately in
front of the royal position, first taking
the precaution to place a couple of
thousand 'ol prisoners about where it
was calculated the ball would strike, so
as to judge of the effectiveness of the
When all was ready one of the big
gest elephants was backed around and
sighted. Just as the lanyard was jerked,
however, the animal turned half round
to reach for a peanut or something, and
mc such tuun. uti me rnme ministers
head and knocked a hole as big as a
sewer through the palace. His-Majesty
wouldn't have cared so much if the
matter had ended there as the Minister
wasn't very prime anil the palace needed
ventilation but it didn't. On tbc
contrary, the elephant, which had been
stood on his head by the recoil, picked
itself up in fury and started in on the
down grade ahead of its ticket. It
upset the grand stand the first rush,
slung the grand chamberlain and past
grand carver of missionaries into the
next street. It then jumped into the
brass baud with all four feet, and if it
hadn't got the big drum over its head
so that it couldn't see would probably
have cleaned out the entire congrega
tion. The King was not found untiaj
the next morning, and then, as he slid
down out of a banana tree, lie was
understood to remark that there was
only one thing needed to render his new
artillery system an entire success that
was to get the enemy to adopt it. San
One advantage ef the long dictance
telephone will be that reporters on the
Hawaiian newspapers can tell the
American authorities at once how to
manage the silver question instead of
waiting for the slots- process of sending
up a paper marked with a blue pencil
A century since the Hawaiuns were
savages and cannibals. Now they use
the telephone, have bank defaulters,
support gambling etab!ishrit, and
how other evidences of Christian en
iiaktenraent and modern civilization.
.1 tlwlge Aililrr.n on Liquor Srlllni.
Three saloon keepers in Chicago
were found guilty of selling liquor to
minors. The address of the justice
when they were sentenced, as reported
in the Chicago Tribune, is original and
eminently wholesome. The evils of
the liquor traffic, and what a license
Involves, arc rarely set out in a clearer
light than in the following address l)
Judge Reading :
"Hy the law you may sell to men and
women, il they will buy. You have
given your bond, and paid your license
to sell to them, and no one has a right
to molest you in your legal business.
No matter what the consequences may
be, no matter what poverty and desti
tution arc produced by your selling
according to law, you have paid )our
money for this privilege, and you arc
licensed to pursue your calling. No
matter what families arc distracted and
rendered miserable ; no matter what
wives are treated with violence ; what
children starve or mourn over the de
gradation of a parent, your business is
legalized and no one may interfere with
you in it. No matter what mother may
agonize over the loss of a son, or sister
blush at the shame of a brother, you
have a right to disregard them all and
pursue your legal calling you are
licensed I You may fit up your
lawful place of business in the most
enticing and captivating form ; you
may furnish it with the most costly and
elegant equipments for your lawful
trade ; you may fill it with the allure
ments of amusement ; you may use all
your arts to induce visitors ; you may
skillfully arrange and expose to view
your choicest wines and most captiva
ting beverages ; you may then induce
thirst by all contrivances to produce a
raging appetite for drink, and then you
may supply that appetite to the full, be
cause it is lawful ; you have paid for it
you have a license.
"You may allow boys, almost child
ren, to frequent your saloon ; they may
witness the apparent satisfaction with
which their seniors quaff the sparkling
glass ; you may be schooling and
training them for the period of twenty
one, when they, too, can participate,
for all this is lawful. Hut while you
have all these priviligcs for the money
you pay, this poor privilege of selling to
children is denied you. Here parents
have the right to say 'Leave my son to
me until the law gives you a right to
destroy him. Do not anticipate that
terrible moment when I can assert for
him no further rights of protection.
That will be soon enough for me, for
his mother, for his sister, for his friends
and for the community to see him
take the road to death. Give him to us
in his childhood at least. Let us have
a few years of his youth, in which we
can enjoy his innocence, to repay us in
some small degree for the care and love
we have lavished upon him I his is
something you who now stand prisoners
at the bar have not paid for ; this is not
embraced in your license.
"For this offense, the court sentences
you to ten days imprisonment in the
county jail, and that you pay a fine of
$75 and costs ; and that you stand
committed until the fine and costs of
this prosecution arc paid."
Alcohol In Hot Weather.
The Lancet has rendered good ser
vice by calling attention to the evils
arising from the use of alcohol during
hot weather. It says: " J he hrst import
ant thing to be observed in gTeat heat
is temperance temperance in all things.
Heat gives rise to feelings of exhaustion;
this leads to the drinking repeated
doses of alcohol in some shape or other,
than which nothing can be worse. We
do not say thata strictly temperate man
never gets sunstroke : but we do aver
that a man who keeps his house and
his person, if we may so express it, well
ventilated by opening the windows of
the former, and clothing himself ration
ally, who attends to the functions of
his skin by ' tubbing regularly, and who
lives tcnqvcratcly, isa yery unlikely
subject indeed for sunstroke. A mani
fest want at this season is some non
alcoholic beverage that is cold and
pleasant, without being at all sweet or
In another part of a recent issue,
under the heading "Sunstroke and
Alcohol," the Lancet remarks: 'The
necessity of temperance in drink, on
the part of those whose avocations lead
them to be exposed to the sun this
weather, cannot be too forcibly urged.
Over and over again in India the im
munity from sunstroke enjoyed by tem
perate men has been observed. It may
be interesting now to recount Sir
Charles Napier's description of his per
sonal seizure while serving in India (as
reported in air Kanald Martin s excel
lent work, 'The Disease of Tropical
Countries') : 'I had hardly," writes Sir
Charles, 'written the above sentences
when I was tumbled over with heat
apoplexy : forty-three others were
truck, all Europeans, and ell died
within three hours, except myself. 1
do not drink. That is the secret.
The sun had no ally in liquor in my
The philosophy embodied in Sir
Charles Napier's shrewd observation
"The sun had no ally in liquor in my
brain" is gradually becoming better
understood by the people, and it is
gratifying to find that the medical press
and many members of the profession
arc now striving to enlighten the pub'
lie on this important point. Our read
ers should, at this season, bring these
orcible remarks under the notice of
heir non-abstaining friends.
A new experiment in temperance
legislation is a bill before the British
Parliament permitting the habitual
drunkard to appear before a magistrate
and rcgistei against himself a sentence1
of detention at some retreat for inebri
ate, duly licensed and inspected by
authority. The sentence i for one
year, but after three months may be
shortened by any judge who may be
satiaied that reform has been affected
and that release is for the public interest.
The Drink Demon .Sony.
The following song of the drink ilcnion It
from the work recently jmbllshcil In London
by Ktfward Jenkins, M. 1'., entitled The
Ucvil's Chain, Mr. Jenkins, wlio became
vtldcly known as the author of Olnx's Ikthy,
has In his new work made it most valuable
contribution lo the temperance literature of
the peilod t
Dtmen. Hoi hoi hoi ho 1 Away ye go 1
Cftrt.lo 1 ho I ho t ho I Away we go I
Dtmon. -Scour the homes'and hauntl of men,
Thronged1 city anil dotted plain,
Over the mountain, down the glen,
Oser the land anil Kour the main,
And gather links for the Desil'sChain,
Cktrvt. Drink, drink I
Praln, drain t
For the Devil's Chain t
Dttnen. For the desll a wonderful chain thatl wear,
Of twitted bodies strong and fair,
Arm lo leg, and leg lo arm,
Linked together quick and warm,
Of had and good, of high and tow
A chain for his mijesty down below t
CAertil Prink, drink 1
Prain, drain I
For the Devil's Chain I
Dtman. Ho I for the boroughs, ho I for the fietJs,
Under the hedges, across the wealds,
lo the shepherd wandering over the down,
'lo the toiling crowds of the factory town ;
Here In the grimy thronging street,
1 here in the student's lone retreat ;
Gather the matter, gather the nun.
Gather them all as fast as ou can,
To be linked together quick and warm,
Arm to leg, and leg to arm.
Drain, drain I
For the Devil's Chain I
Dtmon. King and courtier, priest and nun.
Daughter, father, mother, son.
Doctor, patient, Judge, and crier,
Farmer, yokel, lord and squire,
Weave them all in the Deal's Chain,
For ever and ever tighten the strain I
Cherut. Prink, drink !
Prain, drain 1 , -
For the Devil's Qiain.
Dtmon.--Labor and sorrow, trust and truth,
Vigor and weakness, age and outb,
lleauty and ugliness, wealth nnd worth,
All the belt and worst of earth,
Poison It, rnirTit, kill it with drink,
And bring it to me for another link.
Cnemt. Drink, drink I
Prain, drain I
For the Dctlls Chain 1
Dtmon. Jolly eve, ghastly morrow,
Sorrows drowned to bring new sorrow,
liars thronged prisons crammed,
Kacy chorus shriek of damned.
CA"rtn. O drink, drink 1
Drain, drain I
For the Devil's Chain,
Drunkenness on the Decrease.
G. E. Hanmer.Chairmanofthe Liver
pool Licensed Victualer's Association,
affirms that intemperance is diminishing
in England. He says that in Liverpool,
while in 1875 the convictions for
drunkenness were in round numbers
20,000, at a time when the population
was 508,000, the convictions last year
were r 5,000 when the population was
552,000. He also asserts that in the
matter of strong drink in connection
with crime England compares favorably
with other countries of Europe, and
that while in France there are 413 con
victions for crime and misdemeanor to
every 1,000 of the population, and in
those ot Prussia 4 1 2, there are only 7 7
in every one thousand in the United
Without a Newspaper. A contem
porary thus strikes the key note and
reaches the truth of this matter in the
following : Nothing presents a sadder
commentary upon the present condi
tion of society than the large number
of families, both in town and country,
but more especially the latter, that sub
scribe to no paper of any kind. Hun
dreds of thousands of families are thus
growing up utterly ignorant of what is
transpiring in the v.-orld around them
ignorant of the mighty events of the
day. But who can tell of the vast
amount of injury that is being inflicted
on the rising generation those who
are to take our place in the busy world
at no distant day growing up without
any knowledge of the present, or any
study of the past, this ignorance, too,
being imbued into them by the sanc
tion of those who should, and doubt
less do, know better, did they only
think of the injurious effect of their
insane course. Let the head of every
family think of this, and place in the
hands of those for whom he is respon
sible the means of acquiring some
knowledge of the moving panorama in
which wc act our different parts.
An English paper says Mr. Gladstone
is such an expert woodsman that he can
fell a tree with his eyes shut. Ha !
George Washington cut down an apple
tree with his hat shut. Vive la Re
publique ! Burlington ilawktye.
Ureak, break, break,
As I fling you 'round, U trunks 1
And I would that my meagre muscle
Could shatter you into chunks.
Oh, well for the drummer's chests
That they 're bound with ribs of steel I
Oh, well for the women's trunks
That they 're high as a driving wheel I
And the stately piles roll in
Till my strength is almost gone j
And, oh I for the force of a giant's arm
Or the might of a mastodon 1
ltrcak, break, break,
O trunks, as I yell with glee I
But the tender touch I used to have
Will never come back to me.
Draks Traultrt Magazine
A rich joke the one I played on
Brown. A foolish and witless piece of
louy me one mat urown played on
me. An obstinate cuss the man who
will not yield to me. Proper and self-
lesnecting fir-mess my refusal to yield
to him. A well-trained chiUK-th one
that belongs to me. An ill-mannered
brat the one that belongs to r
neighbor. A crank the mau whose
views do not coincide with my own.
A very intcUkent person the mm
who agrees with me in vefythiag.
4tu ront lAjt.
.RS. ERNEST CRADDOCK.
M. K.& S. F.no.. U K. C P. AND U S. A. Iosdoh
Late fkhoUr and Prutman of
ftVllUKItr AX1 MEMCINR,
King's Collegn, tendon.
flVPlLUf satAiMr. in Mn Its IVsr Ctai tiiaslef
Dcciifitet, ty )t, Carpenter,
OrriCK HotlRl-otiiiiaHtrk A. u.
ijf-afo to 3 and y to 8 p. m.
Atlornrjf nntl Counlor itt iir.
No. 13 Kaamumanu Strrrt.. ..Honolulu
T M. WHITNEY. M. D.t D. D. S.
f I)entitt Hnntti on fort Street,
Honolulu .,., , ..,.,.11. t.
Office; In Itrewer'i IlIocV, corner Hotel and Fort
Streets, entrance on Hotel Street. ato-afjt
Attorney ami Coitittettor at Tmw,
And Aftent to take Aeknmetedffement,
No. 14 Kaamumanu SraRKT, ,.,.,, Honolulu
TNO. A. HASSINGER,
Agent to take Aeknoirtedgments to Con
tract for lAibor,
Interior Orricit...... , Honolulu
OHN H. PATY,
Xotary Public ami Cotntntlon of l)eedat
For the Sut- of California and New York. Office
at the Hank of Bishop C Co,
IIonoiulu, Oahu, II. I. ato-zflr
O B. DOLE,
CounMflar at Iaiw ami Notary Vubtle,
No. 15, Kaamumanu Street..,.. Honolulu
SMH & THURSTON, j V. O. Smith,
I U A. Thurston
Attorney at Jmw.
No. 38 M KUCHA NT Sr-KKKT HONOLULU
P P. CRAY, M. D.(
i'ltYSICIAX Al) HVHGEOX,
Office, next door to the Honolulu Library,
g to 10 A. M.
Office Hours: a to 4 r. m.
7 to 8 P. M.
Sundays, 9 to 11 A. M.
RESIDENCE, cor. Ktnau and PernacohSti.
Attorney at Law anil Notary Vubtle,
No. 19, Merchant Street Honolulu
Attends all the Courts of the Kingdom. 310-461
1LLIAM O. SMITH & Co.,
j L. A. Thurston, I
tW.O. SMim. f
Stock ami Heal Kutate llrokrrs,
No. 33 Merchant Street, , Honolulu
(EitabltthtJ in J?0.)
Sugar Plantation, Railroad, Telephone and other Cor
poration Stocks, Bonds aad timilar Securities
Bought and Sold on Commission.
Money Loaned on Stock Securities.
Importer nnd liraler in ntaMBivnret
jiertarn .iivr--iaiea Hare,
No. 83 Fort Street Honolulu
Klnc's Combination Spectacles and Eyeglasses,
Lustral Wire Ware, Kancy boaps, IVture traines,
Wostenholm's Pocket Cutlery, II. I. Chase's Island
views, Clark's Spool Cotton, Machine -OJ. all
kinds of Machine Needles, -'Domestic" Paper rathlons.
. Sole agent of the universally acknowledged Light.
Kunmng Domestic Sewing Machine.
A S. CLEGHORN & Co.
Importer, nnd Vealere In iieneral Jler
ehandlee. Corner Queen and Kaahumanu Streets, Honolulu.
Watchmaker und Jeweler,
Wattoh raptUrlng mauit) a Spooitslltr.
All orders from the othet Islands promptly attended to.
No. 53, Hotkl Struct. Honolulu, H.I.
A W. PEIRCE & Lo.
4Hj Chandler nnd Comtnleelan Jf.r
rAatila. No. 15 Quien St., Honolulu.
Agents lor Brand's Guns and Bomb Lances and Per
ry Davis' Palq Killer. aio-aGi
A LLEN ROBINSON,
Dealer in Lumber and all kind of Build'
tny Material; I'alm, Oil; XatU, etc.,
No. 44 Qn Street,, Honolulu, II. I.
agents or SCHOONERS
HaUaJula, Kallmann. Ksluuluohl, Mary BUta,
Ultima, Pauabl and LeahL
At RoLuuon'a Wharf. sic-a6i
DISHOP ft CO., Bankers
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on
THE BANK OK CALIFORNIA,
And their agents In
Messrs. N M. ROTHSCHILD a SONS,
TU COMMERCIAL HANKING CO.,
OK SYDNEY, LONDON.
TU COMMERCIAL BANKING CO.,
CF SYDNEY, SYDNEY.
The BANKS OK NEW ZEALAND)
THE BANKS OK BRITISH COLUMBIA,
VICTORIA, B.Cr AND PORTLAND, OR,
TraHiatt a Central jii Buiimtsi.
CBREWBR ft COMPANY,
Ueneral Mercantile aisstl CommUtUtt Agent
Qvaiv Street, Ho.olvli'.
Oraotra P. C. Jones, Jr., pmldcat and maoaccrl
loyh O. Cuter, treasurer and secitlary. Dsrwtorst
Iloas. Charles K. Bishop aad II. A. P. Carter; W. t,
Ulan, auditor. sj-s4
(roBMEFLr with aoiua k co.)
WheUtale oavsl B4U ilreeer,
hi, Kino STsaaT....;.,...UDn HiiMoay Hau.
FajnUr, pUauiioo, and Sup stone supplissl at short
aotfcsw New goods bv evary Keauvn. Ordars frees
la osher Island Uahfully aacutad.
sapaoiMi xso. .
r C COLIWAN,
aa.tak, MmamimUi, CmrrUf Wirk
Honolulu ,..,...,,,,.,,,.. H,
- B. WILLIAMS,
Importer and Dealrr in
furniture of Mleery Jerlptton. Also
Vphnlatcrer and Manufacturer
Furniture 'vVarerooms No. til Foet Street. Work.
shop at old slsnd on Hotel Street. All orders promptly
ASTLB & COOKB,
Shipping nnd Commlinton Merchant,
No. 80 KinoStrert Honoluli
IMPORTERS AND DEALKRS I
The Hitchcock A Company's Plantation.
The Alexander ft llaldoin Plantation.
K. llalslead, or Watalua Plantation.
A. II. Smith ft Company, Koloa. Kauai.
J, M. Alexander, Haiku, Maui.
The Haiku Sugar Company.
The Kohal.1 Sugar Company.
The Union Insurance Company ol San Franicsco.
The New England Life Insurance Company of Boston
ine itiaice aianuiaciuring iompans or nosron
D. M Weston's Patent Centrifugal Machines.
The New York and Honolulu Packet Line.
The Merchant's Line. Honolulu and San Francisco;
Dr. lavnes A Son's Celehraled Medicines.
Witcos. k Gihts Singer Manufacturing Company.
Wheeler ft Wilson's Sewlnff Machines. 210-161
tf P, ADAMS,
-I trf fnfir-r?r rfmf CommUttan Merchant.
No, 46 Queen Strrrt,... Honolulu'
"CO. HOPFSCHLAEGBR & Co.
Importer and Commtteion Merchant.
No. 48 Queen Street Honolulu Oamu, II I
Itouee and Sign Vainter,
Pater Hanger, etc..
No. 107 Kino Strrbt. ...... .Honolulu
P O. HALL. & SON (Limited)
IMI-ORTKMS ANb DEALERS IN
Hardware and Oenernl Merchandie,
Cornrr or Kino and Fort Streets, Honolulu
William W. Hall President and ManaEer
L. C AMes , ,, Secretary and Treasurer
W. K. Allen. Auditor
liirectors Thomas Mar E. O. White. 70c-3$6
P A. SCHABFBR A Co.
Importer antt Commission Merchant.
No. 20MERCIIANT Strs-et Honolulu
P H. OEDING.
Kjtprea and Itrayman.
Office. No. 81 Kin; Street.
Residence. No. 47 Pnnchbowl Steret.
Honolulu, Oahu, H. I.
Freight, Packages, and Baggage delivered to and from
all partsof Honolulu and vicinity. Careful at
tention paid to moving Furniture, with
WAGONS EXPRESSLY FOR THE PURFOSE.
Office Telephone. No. 86.
House 1 elcpltonc No. co. 336-337
Jtoot and Shoemaker.
Boots and Shoes nude to Order.
No. 101 Fort Street. .. Honolulu
C W. MACPARLANB, H- R. StACPAKLANE.
Q W. MACFARLANB & CO.
Importaro, Commlaalon Marebauita
and Sagar Factor.
Fire-proof Building , . .Queen street, Honolulu.
Puuloa Sheep Ranch Co, Hawaii,
I. Fowler & Co's Steam Plow and Portable Tramway
, Works, Leeds,
Mtrrtcas, Watson s Co'l Sugar Machinery, Glasgow
Glasgow aad Honolulu Line of Packets,
Liverpool and Honolulu Line of Packets,
London and Honolulu Line of Steamers,
Sun Fire Omcc of London. 101-343
General Commtstlon Agenta
COK. KORT ANDQUKKN Sl-KKKTft HONOLULU
H'hotesale and He tail UruggUu and To
bacconUts. No. 39, Nuuanu STUtrr ...Honolulu
tJOPP ft CO.,
?(. 74 King Stkket, Honolulu
Uphoittcrrra, Draper and Heater in alt
kind of FurnttHro
Tclephon No, 143.
Importer of Ueneral Merchandise from
Prance, England, Germany and
the United State.
No. 3a Queen Street , Honolui
IT YMAN BROTHERS ,
If holetale Grocer;
31a and rtlCALiroRNiA Street,,. .SAii Francisco.
Particulsr .lleilttAn naM t, Allinc an. I kt.lnr.Ini 11.
1. -j . rr m
TT B. MdNTYRE BROTHER,
Grocery and feed Star;
COX. KlNQAND FOETSTS HnsOLVLV
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Steam Knglne; BeUerj, Sugar Mill;
Cooler; Iron, Meat and Lead Catling:
Honolulu ....,., ,,,..11.1
Machinery of every description mad. to order.
Particular attention paid to Ship's Blackso.itr.ing.
Job work csscuted out h shortest notlm. aio-t6i
TNO. O.FGWLHR ft Co.,
Are jtreyarad f furnlth Mn) and Kt$
MMf .f for !
VVuh t withoU Cart had Locomotivtt. Sidll
ADAPTED FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS,
PtTrtK-unt Rvtiyu wd Loco-vaU juk cart, Irw
lioA KDfcTOM Mid RiWal sUKOOMl.Vstt, S(U
rtUWnuljl aWU WU1TMUI M K1UMI , rQTV
abU s&uu4 tor ail pwrpuM,
KaauMst for UKtMXtv.
CaUlofut wUh lUttMnitkMM, Modal aad ffot
graptt m tht abort Ilawivaati MulaiuMrv may bit wo
O, W. MAC-rARLANK ft CO., Awu fur Jm. I
T W GlRVINf
VmmmlMl MrAmm4 mmd Otntrmi Bimhr
im &n 04$,
Wailu,'. Maui U. I
CroctBi, HartJara, Suikmry, fum Mtdklmt,
rvrfunarY ut4 GUatwv. .I9- '
JOHN T. WATKRMOUSS,
9)0)19t saMsM W)m4? W09)' waw
No. s-ji QvsUh Stkut.....
T M. OAT, JR., AGO.
Stationer and Sete Dealer.
Hed Knhber Stamp Agency
Gaiittk IIlock.... No. t$ Mircmant Strrrt
o-)4 lotnLULV. IL t.
T M. OAT ft Co.
Saltmaker, Flag of all Jteteriptton
made and repaired
Loft In A! F. Coolce'i new fireproof building, foot ol
Nutunu StretU 37BS
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Worker,
Store and Itanye.
of all kind, Plumber (oclc and mctati, hoiiK fttrnUh
fig goods, chandelier, lamps, etc.
No. 8 Kaamumanu Strut....... ...Honolulu
T EMMHLUTH ft Co.,
Tlnmlth nnd Plumber, lealer In
Stove, Range. Tin,
)o-t01 k Tfvttt
T EWERS ft COOKB,
(Successors to Lbwrrs ft Dickwn,)
Importer and Dealer In Lumber and alt
kind of ilulldlng Material.
No. Si Tort Street,... ....... ....... .Honolulu
it o-f5 1
Dealer In VrffOooit. Mice, Tea, Silk and
Fa n ey Hood, it at, Hoot and
Shoe, Ilran, Fed and Hour,
Cigar and Tobacco.
AUo proprietor of Rice and Suzar I'lanuttoni at
Kaneche, koolau, Waipto, Kwa, and HeeU.
Cor Nuuanu and Ciiaflain Sts Honolulu
T YONS ft L.EVEY,
Auctioneer und Commission Merchant,
Corner Fort and Quien It f jt Honolulu.
Sale of Furniture. Slock. Real Estate and General
Merchandise promptly attended to. Sole a genii for
American and Kuropean merchandise, f L'Lyoni,
31-183 1 1 J. I.BVBV.
PHILLIPS ft Co.
Importer and irhotenalo Dealer n Cloth
ingf Hoot. Shoe, Hat: Jfcn9 Far
nUhlng Good, Fancy Good, Ktc.
No. 10 Kaahumanu Street Honolulu
TWT W. McCHESNEY ft SON,
Leather, Hide, Tallow and Cotnmltnlon
Agenti for the Ro) al Soap Company.
No, 4a Quebn Struct ....Honolulu
JkfT S. GRINBAUM ft Co.
Importer and Wholeatc Dealer tn Gen
MakkVs Dlock. ..Queen Stkkbt. Honolulu
S. GRINBAUM ft Co.
F'ortrardlng and Commlaalon Merchant,
at4 California St. San Francisco.
Special facilities for and particular attention paid to
comienmenti of l&land nroducc. Bio-afit
F. BURGESS -vw- -
Carpenter and Hullder.
All kinds of jobbing promptly attended lo.
Telephone No. 130, WUItanuuit't Kxpreis Office.
Snor, No. 84 Kino Street ...Honolulu
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO.
Importer and Dealer In Hardware, Cut
Paints and Oils, and General Merchandise.
No. 74 and 7$, Fort Strrrt Honolulu
O J. LEVEY ft CO.,
Wholetale and Hetall Grocer,
No. 95 Fort Street Honolulu
Freih trocerles and provisions of all kinds on hand and
received regularly from Europe and America which
Will be Bold at the lowil market ratei.
Goods delivered to an) port cf the city free of charge
IManuoraers toucutu ana prompt attention win d.
given to the tame. 308 159
rHB WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN
vtutmtnt Company (limited.)
Money loaned for long or short periods on approved
security. Apply to
W. .U UKlabiN)
Otfice Deavcr DIock, Fort St.
"pHBO. H. DAVIES ft Co.
(Late Janion. Green & Co,)
Importer and Commlaalon Merchant.
No. 4 Kaahuhant St.... .. Honolulu
Lloyd's and the Liverpool Underwriters,
liritikh and Foreign Marine Insurance Company, and
Northern Assurance Company. s 10-361
EST, DOW ft CO.,
Importer and Dealer in alt kind of
muc uofKia. xanry tooa,
N01. 103 and 107 Fort Street...
Furniture, Chairs, Sewing Machines, Mirrors and
Mirror Flatci, 1'icturt Frames aad Cornices nudti to
ONQ LEONO Jt Co,
Agent for Moanul Sugar, I'alama Ulee
Ami Kailua Rice rUnuiion and Mill.
Nuuanu Strut,,,.. Corker Marine
Dealer in Choicest Bf, Tal, Mutton, Ktc.
Nq6 Queen Street, F;tu Market,
Famil and Shipping orders carefully attended lo
Live Stuck furnuhed to Yeuel at short notice.
Vegetables of all kinds supplied to order
TsLLcrtfONK ,,, ...No. sis.
ENNER ft Co.,
Have te-openej at ih. gld stand No. 93 Tusl s'.imI,
with a Dew and cartfuU)' s.Utted sleek ol
Geld ChaUM aad Guard,
Slt Rsittasn, Stud, ftc,
Ladies would da ttstl to tall aad .aaaila. our slock of
BiacaUts, airoocjias, Lockets, Earrings, sic.,
waka wast aspadally salaciad so suit la.
KUKU1 AND SHELL JEWELRY
Mad. t. order.
TV. raoalrlag kaack ol oar butlatw . itiard aa aa
kssonrtirst ooa, aad all Jotl atniatiad La iu UI
aa .aatsrtad ta a ! ascoad to nooa.
Of rn dsarriaslna, doa. lo order. IVtkalar auaa
ioa k atM 19 or !. aad job k frgsala.
MAT RCKART. JOS, KfrASH
ECKART & HJJ..BASH,
Manufacturers and Importers of
Silver Ware, French Clocks, Etc.
No. t? Merthsnl Street, Honolulu, , I
Kukut Actr'try and fine tHamond Setting
a epectalty. All Kind of Jewelry made to
ortlcr and repaired,
Watchw carefully R?iir:i ud Wurulad,
General encraviniT and fancy Monccramt titjitlr.fi
ALL 'NOHK DONE AT MorERAtR TRICtS.
LW Otrrrooi! mutt 1. eiamlned to te appreciated,
beta Avfi fttrttt.nrfiea4l.nt and best material in the
most work nunlike manner.
Island Orders Promptly Executed,
am mm ma
(Extract from New Zealand Herald, March 3rd.)
Illy Cable, Own Correspondent
Sydney, March s.
A ftMnment of Dfetn-veJ mrat. from ilia Mow
Zealand Froren Meat nnd .Storage Cotm-any, Auck
land, has htep received per Tarn en. 'the meat hat
arrived In excellent condition, and has given (utiifaic
tlonhcre. 1 hi shipment, uhUU was ordered by the
..I'riiia, siHiiofiiies. cuisM.iri 01 u.aoo no una i.
IL IIACrJKt I II m .
Sole Agents for these meati, for ihj Hawaiian UUnds.
GEO. lvl. RAUPP,
Fort Street. Oppoalto Doild'a Stable..
Beef, Vtal, Mutton, Lamb and Por'r.
German and Pork Scusagei,
" Flih, Pocltry and Vegstables
Orders wilt receive prompt attention. Shipping sup
plied i:h diipatch.
TfiLBr.lONB No. 104.
Hai just received per .Marirm-t.
DUPEE HAMS AND BACON,
Cala Cheete. Kits Salmon llellien. Cite Cod full,
Kegs Family l.?ef, ialoun Pilot llred,
Orach en, I able Kaim, Dried PcJChei,
Dried Apricot, Prunes Germea,
OnliloiMiiu Comb llonoy
Table Fruiti, Jiimi and Jellies, Family Flour.
Wheal, Corn, Potato, Onions, Candles,
OldsXTlrictaia Sweet and Sour Ploklee,
.And many other article too numerous to mention,
which will be told at prices to suit the lime. IW Sal is
faction guaranteed. CHAS. HUSTACE,
Telephone 119. (ajt-ss)) No iiiKing Street
LAI1VE Sc OO.
No. 31 Port St., Clock Building,
Have received a consignment of the most Economical
and Valuable Feed for all kinds of stock, vii t
COOKED JjlSSKKn HEAL.
It is the greatest Flesh former, Milk and Dutter pro
.Infer in use.
. Od CaVe(Mcal shows about 17 per cent, of nutritive
matter ; ihw nearly 39 per cent.
too lb, of this meal li equal to 300 lbs, of oats, or
111 lbs. of corn, or to 767 lbs. of wheat bran.
Alto, our Unrivaled MIXED FI'.KD, as well as our
usual supply of the beat kinds of
Hy, Oats, Wheat, Corn, Etc, Etc.,
Which Is offered at the Lowest Market Kates, and
delivered free to any part of the city.
Agents for the
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. of California.
Agents fur the HOOVER TELUHIONE.
Commissioner of Deeds for the State of California
TELEPHONE NO. 147. itf-ae.
CITY SHOEING S1I0P,
(OPPOSITE IjODD'S STABLES.)
Horse Shoeing in all its Branches
Done in the most workmanlike manner,
Racing & Trotting Sbcos a specialty.
Our Kates will be reasonable,
lite underslgited, having bought out the Interest of
Vf- f ....... I.Jl.t 1 Ik. .1 . . 1 ... .,!.... .
imt. jsiiioeb 'ineiaa ' a il Lrv. .il' iiUIIVII CMIIIHU
ance of the liberal pUrouge bestowed oil the Uie Ana.
Mr. J. W McDonald received the highest
Award aad Diploma, for hts Hand-mad .vioea
at slit Hawaiian Hahibltiou for the year iMtJ
MOT Horses taken to the shop and marred at short
notice when desired. ), W. McIK'ALD.
RS. THOMAS LACK,
Xo. 19 Tori Streot. Hvaolnlf,
luruatta and psalrk m
1'orJa, Attachment, Oil and Actettortt.
AGaxT roa the
Whits aaJlh. Lk.ktRvrmpiI Naw Hume Xlltlas,
Howard's Machine Needles, all Und.
Curttceira Silk, la all colors and sisei I
Barbour's Linen Thread,
Clark's O. N. T. Matbine Col loo.
Stmt. Dtmirttti Kilinilt Cut Fa fir I'altirmi
Dealer la Kirus,
Ucm uA SroRTiaa Goods,
Snot, Powder, Can,
and M.taluc CARTSlucaa
MMMOMMXm MtitrKH, ss ,
S.wUg.Vlacniaa, Laak aad Gua-Ksisurma; prossal
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON
Jsat iscalnd froas PojiianJ, Orsaoa, Wf
TaM PbeV ( f alM ssaass aa