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f 4. J 6 .1 PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 30. 1883. - X v , .- ' '."4-, V " -i It M " . (f M ":' ' ' 3 i f 4 " . .:,. -Ml t dry nt wk aijntaa my lid. ' d. ard wurl m. loain. ir at bun - ' ar y; tli sua ark Song of the 'Dude. .a , I ata wir.gir.g into tyle , . . With my clotLe. 1 Ui4e lli !'U wail r With tay clotlrfs " ,f ; I don't mean ia derision . tut my rlKiift rf Uh'Ij And r?po6 Invite at on. attention Friirt'tliw (air Every where, Aud at unct attend tLe wondrvntj power af clutbe. I am coming to the. frost , li i nude, ' And I weally hope you woa't be wuda A to Tic-iotoly disparage My slegftncc of carriag Orallade ' ' To tL iacocgrtnty LioLin- ft-ft vacuity ' . ' "With drew . " -v Which. coufe, - It. ttty tue IkiAfqaU fr frou all tht era J. a.n cra VczpDj In "J, ' v. ' ' Which I chiuk. will Tar trncen 1 ' . In (aipU'y ' ' " Tb Ulif lb their tflory, t Or brx of mncirnt story ; -AdJ I nay That it' wren; to iunr aud bicker At our gatlti, wJiote lt are thicker Than our clue. (Or our Lraiu;, For remcuLr, every dud ruut have hi day. ' Texas Sifting. iaa t kj k rneir Kooir B 27, 1 "tLe divit ieal at ,iil say r way itut ta ' any w y who ( i feel th l the; le re.u icl of ce a a cause Is t: toning, i to au-i it ho in k ie all wo iM talk t t rt iual ere are e good they or the should t iustesnf f ' -;iadd ! we ai ii il ll IT I ami i-' ' x torn , pr jfo i on w any tho nlteut i keep tin yu say :er at ime ipti to would I n frieo ' may ! wiudi i fr-i. D i times , veu turf ie you ourage. up per buy at e- up one ti t aooti ifyaa Hut if . V -nt sppe -'.' into tl ! l tre, I . therf ft he' fre UiT; tui f -J blows ri-itt oue ' in niueL , it will l ow up yoi n the ki f iroiureuf ny the iuo e skirnii 1 cut hit ;hristiar" ;" , iduaK ; . j w them failure is ti. for nobody n general. So tin p- the priest ant." a their plans for tien they got to time 'to nave one it. We are so ' that we forget r who lives next d In crowd iu ndividual work. I nothing less Id speak to the hem "'ave the motto. France and China. . Th llrfald aj3 : War preparations go on io China. Even her most timid statesmen feel that something mast be' done to justify her vast expettdirura in placing her army and navy on a martial footing. Little id known of th rtrcugth of FrMife, and Li Hang Chang may feel that having already vb'allenged litusiu, China has little to fear from a power both smaller and m pre distant than the empire of the Czar. Russia could invade her from Turkestan. England could invade Ler from Asi&iu, bat France mast bring the balk of her troops direct from home. If th war comes'ta pass it will, therefore, be among thp moat remarkable of modern times, a Tarx with a cHrstsi official. A Herald. Wa.shingtu . special of Jane Cth ays: In an interview this morning with Chi eang, Secretary of the Chinese Legation at Washington, he stated that no important dis patches had been .received here in reference to the pending rupture, bat ther was nodonbtthat if France should refa.e to recognize the sover eign protectorate of China over its dependency of Anam, hostilities would be inevitable; that while the cause of quarrel was strictly between - the Anaraee aud the French, Chiua could not afford to permit any interference of France, and woaid ititerpone at all hazard. For this purpose the Viceroy Li had already been ordered to take command of the Chinese troops and the Chiuese ' fi?t ordered to Tonquin. Yeang expressed greakinterest in the im- - peuding'war and said it was natural that the national pride of Chinamen should be aroused when threatened By a European Power, from the- fact tba foreign nations had been ac customed to believe in the iinpotency of the Chinese as a warlike people. lie said that Chi na was anxious to demonstrate the great im provements it had made in the modern arts and sciences and Its great progress in the art of warfare. It was perhaps owing to this feeling ' that there Is now such a strong war party in China. It must be remembered he said, that China is a different nation to what it was fifty years ago. Thay have now have all the modern improvements in rifles, muskets, light and heavy artillery, mortars, shells, etc., besides well drilled troop. The Chinese navy now consists of between fifty and sixty effective ships, and a number of ironclads and uteel plated vessels have lately been ordered from England and Germany, so that France will not find China helpless on land or sea. It would be easy for China to concentrate from 100,000 to 150,000 uen alone from the Southern prov- - inces, and, if necessary, 500.000 troops era be in a short tim marched to the field. It is ex- ' pected that the Chinese war ships would pre ye&t the landing of the Freadi troops at Ton . -quia, but should fighting commence on land the scientific engineers of China and their fortifica tions would sorely test th French troops, An other elemut in favor of the Chinese is that Tonquin. being much farther south than Al giers, the French could not stand the climate so well as Chinamen. Altogether, the preponder ance of opinion, he said, wax in favor of keep ing the dignity of the Chinese Government and hostilities would not be regarded with disfavor. Electricity vs- Hanging- A contemporary, in drawiug attention to a proposal of Mr. Lane Fox in a recent is sue of the Zoonh Hist, to employ a form of apparatus known to electricians a.- the micro-farad condenser for the destruction of worn-out horses and domestic animals, takes the opportunity of drawing attention to the barbarities attending the preseut use of the long drop in judicial executions. Mr. Lane Fox's proposal is a humane one, but we question whether it will meet with serious recognition. It is applicable to horses aud pet animals only; and is inap plicable to, animals, the flesh of which is to be used for food. The plan is too complex, and -involves, in killing a horse, the follow- i n cr elaborate preparations: Tiie fitting of an iron plate into the stable floor, and the .connection of this with the negative pole of Jjnser formed of alternaie layers of .fufoil and tissue paper-sfaked in paraffiu. " The" condenser is then to be charged from ; an ordinary coil to its full capacity, so as to be capable of producing a ooe-lticu spark. The animal to be killed is to have its head, feet and legs spbug4 "with salt water, and is then to be placed on JLe irou plate, and touched on he head by a bras knob a tachetlloau Insulating handle, aud con nected with-then69itive poler of the con 'ilnxr. wheD it at-once fall dead. Death is 4 A asserted to be painless. .Probably it is so; but of thi we kno.w, and can know, notfe log. Our rtadenTwilL perhaps, -be of orfiu Ion that by thU method it would be more 'troubfesonie and costly-to-4 111 ar worn-out ca'L borse tlian fo. naught criminal; foot to sp-ak or. rue op?rauon waif uy iw means ' devoid of daner.to, the operators'. Th . feasibility rnd advHabilUjr ofudiciat 'exe cutions t-?riBf c med out by means ofrleo " frtclty .s Verthelssr vhich ts well J worthy ot' f Cic; "ratlun;. and. errinly, now laat xe auil. take "place -Ii private - and the criminal '-it the moment when the Jrop all becomes immediately removed .V-om the. iew of all 'but the executioner, roache.-, are additional rcaons why the exist stead of (iSPt carrying out t lie dread capita) zoic aspectl ,r tlie law in Britain should be re but a woman w . i meets will not ca. . ' fifteen vein in the v. their records on human screum, draw her skiru ,reejJ ii ner circles of and give the cockroach s . t with an old shoe that it wi. . ' a mashed than a mesozoic ao'n-' to weigh WHAT THE PEOPLE SAY. We iailt rriliu of o-ioiuo from tb public npon . ill sub).. I nl Keueral iDterent for IaxrtioD under thin b-l of Uie Auvk.a-T1P.B. each conjuiauicalioiu mbuuld t anthruliJiU-.l by (be name of the nur aa a r1 itutef of ij'Kj.l litb. bat Dot hecrMtrily tot lubllf. two. Our oLJwt ia t- ojir tbe fullcut upiortuuity fjr a variety of .uuUr itiacuvioti ml tuqulry. W- ara out to Im uwi' nhjftl aa nemaarily euduniog the ti acl f.ftb ia rouituuuit atKJCii .utlubed uoJer tbi .. aU. T. all li.Uirrr abail eitleaur W furniab infuruia tiub tt tbt iu- I (-u.uohrte 4;brt'r ou au aubjM-t Id 31 a. EiiTja : I maut to address a fewremarka to you, but I do u -t care to h ive my name ap pear, L tuuse I one got iuto a little unpleasant ness, all oa aocouut of fraukly signing my real name to an article which subsequently appeared in a fore.-n journal about certain things ia this Kingdum. 1 want it to b understood, though, that I am a sort oS reverend gentleman filling the station of a layman for want of aa ec-c-iesiaticl se to preside over. When this ta known it will be admitted, as a consequence, that my wwrdj are entitled to extraordinary con sideration, as coming from aa unquestionable, and, indeed, sort of divine searce. If I should Upp-u to tell uu inadvertent lie, it will, of course, be considered truth iu view of th semi orthodox sourse from which it springs. In fact. 'I iu snppoted to be so good that falsehood, coin ing from my pen is transformed into truth, as it were, partially on aocouut of the cause in which I invariably falsify, denouuee and calumniate, and paitiully because of my well-known in herent infibility of heart. Those familiar with the former master-pieces of my pen, and es pecially tho.ne who lifVe been favored with an opportunity to peruse that tublima eminatiou of any genius which appeared in a contemporary lat Saturday, and which was so cleverly signed " Senex,'' will readily identify infereutially that puirfunt author with the inditer of this un approachable chef iFouore of candid composi tion. Although iu substance what I generally have to say is based upon stale personalities, and is altogether beneath " cavil or criticism ; " yea, and even devoid of "common deceucy," nevertheless, it is io beuuderstood as represent ing a degree of " hijh-toued piety, because it has for its source, forsooth, my pious peu. I exhibit spite and mil ce, and'would even cheat the devil out of his due, and riTal Lucifer him self by usurping the space he usually occupies in the crank" Saturday Press, edited by " cranks," bat all this I do in the hope of sub serving a good cause, aud by cunning deabol isiu bringing the crunk deuunciatiouiat into dis repute. Yours privately, Sexkctute. July 4, 1883. Ma. Editor: Can it be possibfe, Mr. Editor, that there is to be no general celebration of the coming Fourth of July? No public recognition here of the Greut Republic, which has shown such special favor to Hawaii through her reci procity treaty that country whose wonderful growth during the past century, from a tottling infant to a nation of fifty-five millions of peo ple! Has the spirit that inspired our fathers in their trrr.ble struggle for liberty, become so degenerate iu their descendants that we refuse to listen to the story of their deeds refuse to gather together audcr "the star-spangled ban ner' and join iu its soul-inspiring strains an 1 refuse to contribute even a paltry sum for a sa lute in honor of the day all because somebody else, equally loyal, worthy and patriotic, deirea to join in the festivities? Is this the return we intend to make for our coantrv's generous dealing with Hawaii during th past six years? Is this the response we make for the long-sought beon of reciprocity, which has developed our sugar trade from forty millions to one hundred millions of pounds an nually, aud raised our natiauol revenue to mill ions which has lined our wharves aud streets with warehouses and stores dotted our suburbs with charming villas filled our channels with coasting steamers, and our harbors with a fleet of three hundred merchant vessels aunuallv visiting ns ? Now, more than at any time, should Americaus living in Hawaii, be uuauiinous and harmonious iu celebratiug their country's birthday. Aud more than this, I hold that not only they, but all true Hawaiiaus, and all of other uatiouul ities also residing here, aud who are sharing iu the beuefits of the treaty, should vie with them . in doing honor to the country that had dealt I raost maguanimously with them. All who join j in celebrating the day shaw a respect for Ha- waii's most generous benefactor, aud thus help ! to assure the contiuuauce of the treaty; all who refuse to do so, wfll assist to terminate it. BtTNKEB Hill. a Arrangements are being perfected for celebrat ing the 4th iu a thoroughly good style. Ed. P. C. A. Ma. EniToa : Although but a visitor in these Isbiuds I have not failed to remark the vin dictive and uncalled for attacks of your contem poraries ou every action of the government, and Citizen's ' letter of list Weduesday's Gazette shows that it is merely for the sake of cavil and want of something to any that such are made. That this is so was too plaiuly shown in the let ter about the religious journals of this city iu the Saturday Pre of last week. But to come to the poiut at issue. Now the Madras bus gone, the mounted constabulary is the new grievance. ''Citizen" speaks of an awk ward squad of three men and seveu boys ; no body I saw was under the age of ninvteen, and I should thiuk that Lug. aud hus proved to the world, without any doubt, that boys (aud it is a kuowu fuc"t that the English army is coiuposad chiefly of boys) can do as well ns full-grown men if urccssury ; the battle of Kassassia aud Tel-el-KiWr were fought and won by boys. The uuiform is called grotesque, it is certainly not I picturesque, but it is serviceable, and any man that has seen service can say that unuorin does not make the soldier. My opinion of the uui foim is that it is light aud serviceable, and surely Citizen" would not have auy more money spent iu giving the constabulary gold lace facings, etc. The horses in oue place are called indifferent, .aud then at the eud are acknowledged to be well Kroomed aud kept, and while the turn are stated to have well-polished boots. This at least proves i that Captaiu Haley will not let his men turn out slovenly, aud cau anybody expect that a body of men only just enlisted, with horses un used tot he words of command, will march as regularly as the Horse Guards in England or any other trained, body of cavalry. Auywue knowiug anything about cavalry will , know that it drpeuds as much ou the horses be-1 jug Bundled to kuow the words of command aud to maii-h lifstrp, as the ridera to giv a military 'appearance to'a toady of bOrsVuien. When J saw them luorchug id the procession ou Sunday Iot I thought' that reat credit was due to CupU Hafey forth speed with which he has got u itsrAy bf - raw. men- and untrained horc9 iuto a discipiiued-body Li cavalry. . Thanking you for your space, I remain, your"j truly, ; - , r-oEioik. Honolulu, June 13, 1SS3-. ' , - j a , a f Be deaf to the quarreUome,-blind-to ' tie scoruer and dumb 16 Jhose who Are mla chieviously inquisitive. . ' - . ' : " - : uj"- Gents Complete Business Suit, 57.50 at Caas. J, Fishel's Popcxab Stobl. - jj2z f Late Chinese News. From late files of papers from Shanghai we learu that the Viceroy of .Lian Kiaug has re ceived instructions to use auv iuc.ms iu his power to stop all foreign manufactures which have been or may be established in Shanghai. In pursuance of this policy the Mandarins in the iuterior are im-kiug the people tn pull d w u the stores and furnaces erected by furei-iicrs, for the purpose of drying the cocoons of the silk worms, assuring them that such structures are no longer under the protection of the authorities, and that no penalties will follow their destruc tion On the other hand, we learn that an Order iu Council has been received from Singa pore to the effect that all Chiuese who claim to be British subjects must adopt foreign clothes. This implies the necessity of their cutting off the cue, and so some have mounted wigs, while others tuck the cues that they will uvt part with down the back under the cat. We have seeu the Chinaman dressed in "foreign'' clothes and have noticed that iu those garments he is more of a Chinaman that ever. Miss Fields, known to many on these islands personally or by reputation, as a most iudefati gable laborer iu the missionary work at Swutou has just completed a dictionary of the Swatou dialect, and is now iu America to eujjy a hard earned rest after several years labor in the south of China. ' It is prescribed that the land telegraph lines from Shanghai to Voo.--ung, and from Auioy to Hoihow shall bo built by Chinese uloue, aud that the cables of the Great-Northern shall ouly connect up to a point outside the ports, but will not be allowed to land! Just what difference it makes in the loug run whether the cable line is run ashore, or the laud line out to sea to mske the connection does not appear. In either case the news, we presume, would be allowedto come through. A man named Ogiivie is wanted at the Central Police station at Shanghai, (uud we may add that Marshal Parke has also a tine portruit of the same party hanging iu his office here.) The reason he is "wanted" is that be walked off with 5,800 belonging to an Ediudurgh In surance Company. The Electric Light Company, and also the Water tVorks Compauy of Shanghai are pushing their works ahead and the towu pioiuises to be quite modernized iu the matters of water and lights before long. Speaking of lights reminds us that we notice that owing to the cloudy weuther on the occa sion of the late eclipse of the moon, that phe nomena could not be seen. Nevertheless the Chinese kept up a vigorous tiring of crackers to scare away the Van or Vien kon which they aver tries to swallow the rnoon. The fact that they tried to avert a catastrophy which they did not know was taking place, evidences great faith in their almanac makers, which is only to be equalled by their credulity iu regard to patent nostrums. Just how great that credulity is may be guessed at from the statement that one ' patent medicine " man finds a ready sale for a quack medicine warrented to facilitate the practice of foot binding ! The advertisements say that this nostrum " has been widely known and extensively used for a long time. It not ouly renders the compression of the foot very easy, but avoids the necessity for tight binding, and the pain consequent upou the swelling ! Price 56 cash a bottle." It is stated that the Coreau loan has been taken up in Teiutain. If so, then it has been negotiated through Chinese merchants, and the Mail thinks Corea is evidently destined to be come, financially, as well as politically, depend ent upon Chiua. We have at last found out how fire-crackers came to be inveuted. Iu former times the peo ple living iu the western mountains used to light large fires aud throw iu lengths of bamboo that exploded at the joints with a loud snap, to dii J away a lot of mischievious imps about eighteen inches high, who used to live ou crabs aud frogs they ate with salt, stealing the salt from the vil lagers. In the sixth century it was already the habit of the people to light these fires, and as the centuries rolled away, while guu powder was used, bamboo did not fall into disuse. Gradually, however, and with the deliberation characteristic of the Chiuese, the cracker took the lead, and finally bticume the national explosive. So it re mains to this day. The Date of the Birth of Jesus Jesus has always been a puzzle to historians, who cannot agree whether it was iu 747, 749 or 754 of Rome. Professor Sattler of Muuich now comes forward with un argument iu fivor of 749, which, if uot conclusive, is at least believed to be worthy of studious consideration as helping to reconcile the testimony of the evangelists with the other historical data upon this poiut. Four copper coins have receutly been discovered which were struck iu the region of Herod Anti pas, one of the oldest sons of Herod the Great, and Professor Sattler believes they fix definitely upon the real date of the 15th year of the reign of Tiberius C;esar, when according to Luke, John began to baptizt. Though Augustas died iu August, SG7, Tiberius was uppaintrd a rejeut a year and a halt earlier, he siy , or iu February, 76G, so that it was S0 when Jesus was baptized. This would bring is biith about 74 i, and cor. roborutive testimony is found iu the statement of Matthew that Jsu- was .in inf.tut when Herod died, which was iu 750 Thu tostimony of Luke that Jesus was boru iu the year whi-u by a decree of Augustus, Cyrenius, Gov. of Syria, made the first census of Judea, is uot easy of ex planation. The will of Augustus sluws th.it a thorough census of the empire had been made. Iu fact he made three in 726. 740 and 706. The one made, as Lake says.- iu thu reign of Herod, must hav been that ordered iu 716, which was probably not bejun till the next year; and Piof. Sattler thinks the apparent iuoousist eucy of tLe evangelist is explained by th-j sap positivn tu it the census was uot ttken iu Jeru salem, till two year later, or iu 749. Auother reason for the belief that this was the year of birth is foaud in the statement of an evangelist that Jjsus began to preach 46 years after Herod built the tern. le at Jerusalem. It is kuowu that this building was begun IS years after Herod was appoiuted re"ent, or iu 734, and thiswould give 780 as the yeur of the beginning of Jeius's preaching, and iu accord with the other writers. If this ingenious reasoning is to be accepted, then this is uot the year 1S33 at all, but A. D. 1SSS. It is not likely, however that tue world will ever jump ahead five years ir. its reckoning even if newly fsutid evidence should prove the learned German's theorv-to be correct. Apringjieid lit uolican WEATHER REPORT For the Week Ending. Friday. June 22. '83. Trom observations taken at the level of the sea at the Branch Uopiul. near Honolulu, Oahu. hv J. II. Van Ginon. Supriiilrtnlfni. Baa. Ther 3v.lt; 63 3ii.I0 tvi 3- 16 SI Sa'.urJay Wind Cloi o. KjIss. 6 A.M. frbE cirr 2 P.M. S 4 I. M SbyW c.k. k. Sunday. lunJay. Tu. 'ay. Waineiay T bur. J ay 30.15 30.17 30 16 30.16 30.17 30 J s 30.1s 30.19 30 19 .17 30.2 J 3.17 30. IS 30.1S 30 19 75 SO 76 So Sa 74 87 et 81 74 85- Si 6 A.M. S E iP.M. W 4 P.TU. s w r n k. f. 1.32 6 A.M. St It a p.m. NEbyfc. air 4 PM. N atr 6 A M. ' E r n 2 P.M E by S mm 4 P.M. N ra 6 A. M. XEbyE k a 2 P. M. X E r n 4 P.M . NEbyX c t A.M. Ebr Nek 2 P . M NEbvE' r k 4 f '.il. NE k A New rtepablic A uew republic, s iys the Cape Times, will soon appear on th- in ui of South Africa. Ou the 25th of Februny, it is stated by a writer in the Express, tin i ma- pcomised to the white voluuteers who a-ssiited David Massouw agaiust Maukoroaue are M be allotted to those warriors 300 in number 3,0)0 morgeu to each inau. Only good, serv.ceable farms are to be giveu to the voluuteers, the intermediate unserviceable once being retained by tba comuiitte. of in m agement, called "bestuur,'' to be disposed of at the discretion, for the purpose ot raisiug mou: y for the erection of a church; public jail is not mentioned, perhaps from motives of deli cacy. Although Massouw is nominally chief of the newly-laid out territory, it is stipulated that the whites shall have tusir owu form of gjvaru ment, the administration being vested iu the "bestnaur'' aforesid. The country is to be governed according to the laws of the Transvaal aud free state. The infoimiut of the Express says that the morality, order and respect for the authority of the set tlers defy disparagement, with the exception of a small freebootiug partnership of ouly three members, for the extermination of which an effort must be made. The road through the ter ritory is ns safe as iu uny part of the colony for the distance of fourteen uud u halfhours from Bloeinhof to Vrijburg, the capital; but in the neighborhood of the Hart river the traveler must be on his guard, for there the Robin Hood part nership carry ou their business. The country is said to be better adapted for agriculture than any part of the Transvaal or of the free state, possessing also the advantage of a market at Kimbeiiey, only eighty-four miles distant from the capital. Several of the settlers have brought up their wives and children, and others have gone to fetch their families. The name of the new Republic is St. lleland. Australian Wines. The Bordeaux correspondent of the Mon iteur Uaivcrsel declares the Australian wines to be the great success of the exhibi tion of wines now being held in that city. He considers them excellent quality, more especially the red wines. They are named after the French vintages they most resem ble, but derive a special flavor of (heir own from "the virgin soil of Australia Felix,'' which distinguished them from thoir French homonvms. The finer wines are said to age rapidly, and to lose Home of their bouquet after having been two or three years in bottle, so that the really great French crus have nothing to fear from Australian competition. But lighter wines will, the writer believes, have to be seriouslj reckoued with when Australia begins to export them in any .considerable quantity, especially if a good vin ordinaire can be laid down in France, as the colonists confidently predict, at a hundred francs the cask. The white wines, though called "Chablis" ami "Sauterne," are said rather to resemble Rhine wines; but the sherry is described as "velvety," and comparable iu other respects with the best Spanish wine. The wines of 18S2 are included in the sam ples, much to the surprise of some of the visitors, who overlooked that the Austra lian spring corresponds to the autumn iu Kurope. FOHEIQN REPRESENTATIVES. Diplomatic. buiteil stutr Minl-ter ite-iJetit, Uis Excellency Rolliu M D.igi.-lt. Ke.sidi'uce, Hawaiian, liotil. r.iiijIauJ, t'uiuuns-iisuer and Consul-Oeuen 1, J U WoJr- Iwuh'. Ke-idfiice, Emma Street Eiauit', 'ouiUaU'l Coiumissioncr, Monsieur licuri t'eer Ue-ioence, bt-retauia Street (. tiuuivlkir Ereucu 1.. gatiuu, Mouiieur Count Ue Lou- viers. Portugal, C'uusul iuJ Cuiauiirtsiouer, A da Souza Caua- Consuls, etc , Honolulu. Italy .- iicuiuaik Ueruiau Euiuuv, Sweden, aud .Norway. .. 1. . II .. .... M n ... ! .... ... ..... .. ... E A Srhaefer J C Olttde - A Unci, tviu J -urtwTiuni Nrtli.-i laud aud Belgium Juhn H Paty Cuited state U A M Kiul- y Mexico (l i, Spam iV Ci It V I.aiu... Au"tro-iluii5ry H F UlaJe Hussia iWe Cousul, I W Ptiuor Briti.iU Vici-fousul T H Iavi-.-s L'uile.1 S.au- ( V ice Ctusul) E P Uaitius Denmark Actiugl U 11 Macfariaxie i.i.in i i.inmrri lul A.-f ut .1 1 1 i .T SllfTl. A i' ilopke CL VViifLt a iJous.Uar Agent Ulilo, Hawaii) " ' vaauuiui, UHUl) ... " (Mabukona. Hawaii VI A "TO" ATTaw Diplomatic and Consular Agents. Xi.tiattr Ktsid'at. vVa-binetjn, L f. Hon. U. a. P. Carter HoU i Mott uiitb -oJimis-iiouer Secret aiy ot Legation j. U .Uim ChJiys J AJfutr'S and (Xnsuls Grnrral. UUffHatinnt.s. . -j Ha vis.; si: . t i; n tut; oi r. Aof.N. y on ; ihrsr l!aatl.i Ilii v j MOM L Si. t L L AND ECONOMICAL Automatic Water-raising Machine, We would rf -pectfally rail the attention of Planters, Stock Raisers, Dairymen, and Ranchmen To a few A the aivauta'-s tLl the NEW PULSOMETER Fbsti-??s oir other tattii-ti-s of raiding water- k IT IS I'KKFFt'Tt.Y SIMPLE, Auy oue wuj ct :"re " a ?m.-i:l steam-boiler beiuif fully .'..uipeirii. to n.auae it. IT ti 'SMlFKiiLY 1CTOMATIC, Wuikiug as it doc without auy other ittculiou than to 1st ou the Steam. Ii t t KF. I'i.M'ED iX YWUF.BE, Occupyiu; as it Jj.'s l.ut 9 by 7 inches far the amaUe'-t iz?. a..d 32 by 4 inches for the largest. TUKKK ARE 10 '7IZES, .YhicU will .iolivrr iiaiu 8 galloL per minute, TO if, 1 50 t.AF.1 OXS PER .VIXUTE. IT WILL DI lltKGK tXTKA U1RTY tEVACjE WATEK, SKIMMINGS MOLASSES, MUD, CHEMICALS LIABLE TO i. HYSTALIZi:, aud from 25 TO 7 5 lVr Ov.t. of MUD, O RAVEL, AN1, Etc Lt-. I r i:vt"B t;i:i-; uisty oi' ikim;i:i. And it cau be worked ou low lifts with EXHAUST s'l LAM- it i ; jiaiM:iiTE i vnm.. And all the parts liable to w,ar bit? ta ily feut at, and cn:i always be replaced from the Agency at short uutice. Eor turther particulars please u.ldics I. AV-' LOH iILL, Sole -V.acnt.-s, lliaoltrlu. mchJl wlm. "- -1 W : 1 o t m Mi P y 11 twal Pa W mum a Bl Loudon, EnlanJ . Valparaiso, i iale.. Lima, Pern iiren.cn, Ocriii-u . Pall, i'iancc New York ; .Sydney, New .outti Walet.. Sweden and Norway ttru-sels HelJ i.-openUatren, Denmark Yokohania, .Iapu.u Hriikonir. China Ottawa, Canada. C'uiirttl' Gruerai: Millilv li ...L i... David l homa- ttuhel't li lieUdj" J C l'rlue; .1 Collin de l aradis U Alien, Jr A .s Webster ti , Uuivi-r Ferd de I'auuait d'tiamai:; Julius Holniblad ; It W Il-Will r B dohn..oii ...C L -Vudersou Consuls, Sr.: Rich Laces and Rarfc-'jewelery. Mr. Charh-s Michiels. hsa akeii the' convenient uew store on tlie corner oLjiiea and King sneers. Which he is now ftttiug vp for the display and sale of the choice t and Put select iou of laces ever he has with hiur;ftmpiea of elegant jewelry of French desigu aj niaUe, the patterns being alto gether new and'i, of the laces we can speak in terms of nmju .iitivj p,aie a we have beim fav ored with a rKbt of the ditferent pit terns, vve :aveonlvroO'uB0 mention the Bmssells Poiut in elegant dfesigJs. Valenciennes. Venne. Ducl'-ss Applique. .-.ique Irish, and combinations of thej-e iailandkerclmfa. Fans. Peleriues. Collars C .tls ns3 Scarf, te know the'ladiV will be de hghteJ with these -nperb example of the art o ' U.e maain. aud Mr, Michiels has conseu ed to exhibit the rood" fori sW time at his re,idet.ee on hiug ine goous tor a sn t,im Bickerton s. s reet, (one door .isU tQ call ,nJ He will ',T- exauiinfgV dT fo-, this aate. Ul BILIC w. " - , . l . : l. . . Aull a n I o see those wuo i-t. - -1 from 9 a. m., to 4 p. m.. every Kamsfc'-te. Eulaud Cork. Ireland falmouth, Lnulaud rJiemec, Oennauy Portland. Oregon San Eraucio, i alitornia Marseille-", Irat'e Uuvie, liaiice.. Hordeaux, trance Oelioa, Italy - Ho.tuu, I Acting) ula-t-ow, Scotland Vienna, Au-tna ... titiro New Zealand I.rdDucUyof Kadea lladen.. I ullao, Peru Natraki. -Japan leH.i ne. ictoria ........... Kdint..i.'h and I-ith, .-s.-otlud Rouen. 1-rnuee Antwerp, HeLriuui H iinoiit, Ot riuany Uueeu-Uud, Au-tralia Singapore EayaL Aore- Panama, 1 S Columbia Auckian-I, New Zealaud tlob.irt lowu, I ainania Hull, Enifland Madeira Vktoiia, llritish Columbia t'arditt aud Swansea, W.les Uhent, Hclfiam Newca-ttle. N S W Dresden, Saxony Dundee. Scotland . Liverpool, England Shanghai, China Naples, Italy St. Michaels Tahiti Lisbon, Portugal Bankok. t'ara . A S Jlode- W S Sevmuur W S Kioad Jno F Mullei Johu McS 'racken U W Severance A t.'ouve ' -eon d M.iridrit Lrm -t de lioi-.ic .apri-'fl de I.ucm 1 dwa' l M Hiewer ... - . Iiw- Dunn . . . ictor Wchon border rleni-v Dnvr ii Muller Syiauu l i.j-iiy Cha I. t'i-.liei - - O N Oauley ....... E ir Kuchuu-tu . . . . 'harlt-4 Scii.ei-.ler Vict.i Foive, Jr Edward F VCeuer 11 A I"ho.Tip-i.jn M rjuul T F Serpa Ueiii-y E Cooke D B rui. kshank A Coote W Mm-au J Uutchi-on K P Kithet Ii Ooldbenj ....Ernest Completers Cha F Stokes A P huss I u Zoller . . . . Robert W Jauion .J Johnstone Keswick Michael Cerulli Richard Sec maun .. Johu E Sumner .... Leon de a Cohen ..A Kurrrhal'.-s co:i :i OTIOIN i.". Tiir: ROPE MARKET ! "VaUJi?:'? Aud we sell a- Tjow fd 1 i L3 iiowest. And ji ii mj I ii:y it,,t ( t it. e : ell lieilfnl'il Iit.,.c. A L.l every n-uiier Unrs h(, it v. illl.t I,i cut I Iu tH Wrijrtir. N e alsu have t l.e most van J :ihii tn.en'j t' !ii i li tn.l r Fct by any 1. u t ll.is s i-1, t U, i , ,1 M,.nutaiii'. : U h h nil it . ileiup a rut jlaailt .1.ida.c1 Artesian AVell-ljoriiig ltope9 H'llf l!.:f.e. i -l Uupp, Mllalrf ILlHMT-. li llun ami Hemp Dntk Ail numbers. (;alvani7fd Ularlne Harduatr, I'ainrs anj oii, iuppi r I'alut. Pure Cupprr fdirttinr, I i-lt-iO lHlo Metal, II to oz. Ceppfrlns ail--, hale Heats, Hoat Stock, (.alvanletl Boat iiiti Is all vie-, Aud OXK TllOl S.M OXK other articles too numerous to mtntiou. All cl hi- h we v ill bpII at LOWEST RATES. A. so Ajrei.ts f. r Ferry Duvi. Piii Killer. B ra l arid I'lerri's Bomb Guns and l.finrr', Jtc may2d3m A. W. PIERCE & CO. Ui 't-,;,i; :-xi ?7 ;t ; At the Old Stand, No. 8 Kaahumanu Street, TIN, COPPER & SHEET IMU WlfiuSif PLUMBING, in all its brandies; ; ARTESIAN WELL PIPE, all sizes; I STOVES and EACES j L'lule Sam. rl ril.tlli- 11, Kiciiiiit inl. TijTui. i'ahii c, l'l..i-.. May. (Vim t. (iiand 1'iice, New Ilivtl tlH-r. 1-eil.v, Wivn. iu.l It, Uv.y. tjin-i n. Tan y A Auny ilau.-.'t-s. Manila C'harta, Buck, &cin,-r f lauct. Oscei la. Alnx'da. lcliri.e. Charter Ouk. Nuiibli'. liivtood A Laiiudi v Ktoveti, ' ' tialvani.rtd I1..11 A Cijijur lii.iU r- f..r llaue-, Ci);iint lnm Wait, Nickel Platei I Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid 011 at Lowest Kates ; Cast &z Lead Soil Pip, Mouse P.urms2mig; Goods J RUBBER HOSE ALL SIZES and GRADES Lift and Force Ptunj". Ci i rn i'mnps, tiuH ani.-i-.l I run. :;ln et Cuih r. t'luet I.-sd ' I.ej.l I'.jit. Tin l'la.f. Water Cl..-et, M ni l.l- JU.ibs and IJol, riianiil.'d Wall (jtiiuda. Oliaaciciliers, ILamps, Xiaiiterns BROGLIE & SPEAR, Manufacturing and Imporlinq Jew filers 75 FORT STREET, HONOLULU. ' j JEG I.i:VET IXFIIRM TIIE I'l ltl.lt' U I '. ; E it A I.I ,y TIltT lilt IK ITUCK Ur Molidar Goods is Complete. ruNsisri.vc in i'aki tr GOLD AND SILVER SETTS. PINS, RINGS. EAR RINGS. VEST CHAINS, NECKLACES. SCARF PINS, SCARF RINGS, fiLEEVE BUTTONS iS-OIjiie SIEalflSK. WATCHES 9 "7"tl-tdtLixn. opeoialty., Silver Filagree Jewelry, Tasraanian Shell Necklaces in all shades of Color, Silver Plated Wnro, American Clocki WE WmU.I) ALSO STATE THAT W I" MAM l't ITHK ALLIilMltiOF Ceroid, Sltcll and other Jcwcby ( oli Tsi irol l.v d-'onip'! W'oi'lnnen. DIAMONDS SET IN TIIE LATEST STYLES. Sfpeci:.lify llziclc asa ICeiji'ii ving of sill Kind it id dim; or MONOGRAars, MODi:r,s. Ys:awv:rr&9 &c OliDKItS tr'KO.M THE OIllESt IM.t VDN Will. liLtrlVE III It I'HOMf ATTENTION. Every Article Guaranteed as represented, or Money Refunde 75 ST It HKT, no'ja Ivr Otoaili- lilliihnm ('. FIKE FURNISHIN6' GOODS, a rr cj J v flu fi 03-. KNGiViNG &H jb f aud 71 0 Nm,aw Stroct, Honolulu. lfJ f.S A-.KXTS i,iir 1 11 :: Hon (i . ... C4. J I'ronr yr-. oiwv n unci' i iv, f s'V. I ' Notify, :'-.'--r- X -. ,v Mr. Ka. 1 bHilL-T MET D? "- mw0- mm From f ,,. .. , n'oteo, 1 rum . f -Valixjl.-j L roiu( f a on t: k iniiiis, FliiEili-ii t untra, tr.ff Mia('iuj - A For v0 Mont All Sires In Stock. I. janl3 wly 111 ir nun mi'Ttrriin.iili nnfrtii-'" -nnirr i rir1! fii irn"r"ririr ls'.'-'sfc.JW.,. fMrt. . Ar.thmxi t-'i'li Afc-uts in tl tuU"u ' ontag) J ci "