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The Pacific commercial advertiser. (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1856-1888, August 25, 1883, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015418/1883-08-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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Steamships Sank, Burned and Disabled
A Quick Passage.
A t-rnble calamity occurred at Gla.-gow
recently during the launch of the Daphne,
a .-t'-anier of ") tons bunlen, built for coast
tra Iin;r. She was launched with all her
machinery on Loanl and left the way at a
vt ry fat rate, anl when he Kt into the
water she rolled from M-le to side. The
persons on board, ft-ariii? that she would
capsize, ran to and fro and the vessel fiually
rol!ed over and nearly disappeared beneath
the- water. Tho-:e who had maintained
t?ielr po-itioin on the portion of the steam
er not submerged did their utmost to save
thie who were ?-r overboard. At the
tame time boat- -j ti.v.ly assisted in the
work of rescuing the unfortunate people
and succeeded in saving quite a number.
It is known, however, that there were fifty
ptr.-ons below in the iMphnewhen the ves
sel went over, and they must all have been
drowned. Crowd .- f grief-stricken rela
tives of the victims are on their way to the
fi-pne of the calamity.
Another di-patch from Glasgow .says the
cau-e of her capiizing was that she had too
much top weight. Steamers are dragging
the water r the bodies of the victims.
Many of the persons who were precipitated
into the water swam ashore- Several of
tho-e who were taken from the water alive
were so exhausted that it wa.i necessary to
remove them to the infirmary. The steam
er is now under water, with the fifty bodies
before mentioned on board of her. It is
stated that 2i workiugmeo were on board
of her when she capsized. The accident
occurred in the middle of the stream.
(Ia-gw, July 3. The Daphne turned
upside down before she sunk. An eye-witness
suv a great number of men struggling
in the water and shrieking for help. The
men were bruhed and covered with blood,
hiving been struck by debris. Several
bodies have been found at the foot of the
waj-s and divers are searching for others.
A foreman joiner, who had charge of
twenty workmen, says he has seeu only
thr,e of his men since the accident,
fas-jae by the sunken ship is unimpeded
. hr small vessels, but dangerous for large
Atlantic steamers.
A number of men at a ship yard on the
opposite side of the river who witnessed the
disaster, but who were unable to render as
sistance at the tinv, say the whole thing
occupied about three minutes. They im
mediately set to work to save the people
who were struggling
;:ay that some of th'.
in the water. Ihey
ni-u on the Daphue
jumped overboard. Othere were thrown
from thdeckau l crushed. A uumlji-r of
- vimin-rs were visible directly after the
'hip c ip-ized.bat many of them were after
ward M'cii to sink. Six men were seen
clinging tg-ther. J'our endetvored to
climb ujxhi the steamer as she was sinking,
but wen- forced to delist by the rush of
-team from the portholes. Some climbed
upon t h keel ju-t before the ship was sub
merged. According to tin statements of witnesses
and survivors of the disinter the vessel left
the lip too rapidly, ciusing her stern,
which entered first, to sink deeply in the
water. She was then caught by the strong
current of the river, by which, as well as by
her top weight, she was caused to keel over
"d far that the water entered her ports.
A diver states that the companion-way
of the Daphne is blocked up by a solid m iss
of bodies one upou the other. It appears
that the men wh 5 were at work below when
the ship went over ru-hed from their work
and iM-came jammed in the passage-way.
Some of the bo lies still have tools in their
hands. Forty-one bodies had been found
last night, when darkness stopped the work.
The divers .-ay that they felt many more
Fifty-two named are published as those
of missing persons. A- visitors were ad
mitted to view the launcU it is believed that
some of them, names unknown, are among
the mining. Many dead b lies arc visible
through the port-hole. The ship wad In a
rapid tide and there are fears that many
bodies were carried to sea. There was a
large number of boys on hoard.
The bodies of thirty-eight victims of the
disaster have been identified.
The new Cunard steamship Auraina,
which was disabled by the breaking of her
machinery, on July 1st, was towed into New
York harbour by several tugs. She reached
the dock of the company early on the 4th
with all hands on board welt, but with a
dismal proieet of her speedy restoration to
active duty in the Cunard tleet. Up to the
date of the accident, the vessel had made
xtraordinary time across the ocean on her
llrst trip, and her passengers exceeded in
the warmth of their enthusiasm over the
qualities of the ship. The breaking of her
machinery wa the only noteworthy inci
dent of the voyage of the Aurania. After
fhe left Liverpool, June 21st, all went
well till July 1st. A delay of six
hours was caused by the heating of some of
the packing about one of the low tressuie
cylinders. Without that trouble, which
temporarily stopped her progress, she would
have made, in the opinion of the officers,
at least 4 30 miles in that twenty-four hours.
A m re serious accident ecurraJ at 5:10 P.
m. July l-tr after the log had recorded a
progress of r.Ol miles, and the pilot, John
Iewrl!yn. had been taken on board, .
Without any warning, the connecting
rod to the high pressure-cylinder snapped
in tnai:t, breaking on the upward stroke,
puiadiing the cylinder to atoms and crush
ing an immense hole in tb column. In a
moment the engine room was rilled with
steam, while pieces of shattered metal were
il-ing in every direction. The reiort and
hiding of escaping eteani were heard over
ibe vessel, but the passengers displayed no
sign of panic Those who were on deck
sprang to thir feet, and for a few minutes
there va the commotion tvhich always c
eurs when thecrowds realize that something
unusual has happeiieL When the connect
ing rod broke, the second engineer, Lam
Leil, and two aristattts were in th engine
r.s)in. None of them were injured. Lara
bert was in tht stoke room, and the mo
ment he heard the report he rushed through
tli- clouds of vapor aud shut off the stsam.
Had it it t bfeti for this action the damage
would probably have beeu greater. lu ap
preciation of his courage the passengers of
the hip raise 1 a pur-e of ah ut S:j"i0 an4
resented it to him on Monday evening.
A soon as the engines had been stopped,
All ,poibIe sail was set, and the steamer
jrceeJej alowly until i P. M. Sunday. Then
he was hailed by a pilot boat, and by the
laiterj wor'of the accident and a request for
assistance were e;it'to L. agents of the
Cunard line this city. The Aurai, soon
began to drift somewhat towards the outt
tvest. aad to preveut Jbe yosdb.ility of Ler
.. .
reaching a dangerous proximity to shore,
her ancLor w;n lowered with aeventy-hve
fathoms of chain into forty fathoms of wa
ter. This about 4:45 the same ereuing. she
weMi-.l anrhor and made all .sail. Captain
Haine." e-tiiates the damage at more man
The stiip will have to go to the
Clyde under sail. It will take a year to re
pair her. The Auraitm is h Clyde-built
steam-r of 7,M) tons register.
Havana, July 13. An English steamer
ha- just arrived here with the intelligence
that the steamship Niagara, of the New
York and Cuba Mail Line, and which left
New York July 7th, for this port, has been
burned off th-; coast of Florida. The passen
gers were all saved, and brought here by
the above mentioned Fnglish steamer.
The following particulars have beeu re-
received: At five o'clocock on the morning
of the 12th, the passengers of the Niagara
were roused because fire had been discov
ered in the second hold forward. The steam
er was then off the southern coast of Flori
da. Strenuous efforts were then made to
extinguish the fire, but they proved of no
avail. At 5:30 a brigantiue hove in sight,
and the Niagara hoisted a signal of distress
and ma le for the vessel. Captain Baker cf
the Niagara soon descried a steamer toward
the south, and made for the latter, which
proved to be the Commander, Captain New
ton, from Liverpool for Vera Cruz. At 7 a.
m. the Niagara's passengers and mails were
put aboard the Commander. Both steam
ers remained together, and the Niagara
went ahead until 4 P. M., when she stopped
to send the purser, stewardess ami safe
aboard the Commander. Captain Baker
then turned the Niagara toward the Florida
coast and ran her ashore in sixteen feet of
water off Indian Key-. When raised she
will proceed to Havana. The Niagara had
twenty-five passengers, one of whom was a
lady. There was no panic when the fire was
announced. The fire was supposed to have
been caused by igniting some acid stored
near the engine rooms. She carried a mis
cellaneous cargo of provisions, including
flour, meal, oats, ham, fish, etc. She is an
irou screw steamer, built iu 1S77; her ton
nage is 2,295, and she cost $350,000. She is
fully insured.
The new British iron ship Kambria, Cap
tain McBride, arrived In San Francisco,
July 2Cth, iu ballast, sixty-eight day.s from
Rio de Janeiro. This is a remarkably quick
passage, sixty-five days being the best on
record. This is the first visit of the vessel
to this port and only her third voyage. She
was launched in Nova Scotia last October,
and went to Liverpool, thence to Rio with
coal, and thus around to this port. The di
mensions of the Kambria are length 255
feet, beam 44 feet, depth of hold 27 feet. She
is in charge of J. N. Knowles.
A Pretty Girl on the Warpath'
Chicago, July 12. The upper corridors of
the Navy Department at Washington, ac
cording to a special, were thrown into a high
state of excitement yesterday afternoon by
the appearance of a very pretty girl named
Mamie Roe. She wore a wide belt, in which
were displayed a significantly large pistol
and bowie-knife. "I am looking for a clerk
in this building," she said, "and if I find
the villain I will kill him on sight." She
showed a determination and was anxious
to find the in lividual whose name she would
not divulge. After roaming about for a
while, Mamie was kindly taken in hand by
A. Brishams, a clerk iu the State Depart
ment, who induced her to give up tho knife
and pistol, and leave the building. She left
under protest, vowing, "I will kill that clerk
or perish in the attempt." Miss Roe is quite
a handsome blonde, of rather short statue,
and bright, flashing eyos, and dresses very
well. The Navy Department clerks are all
on the qui vive to find out who it is that
Mis? Roe wants to slaughter.
How Czar Nicholas Treated a Russian
Captain Webb's foolhardy and fatal endeavor
to shoot the rapids of Niagara on a wager of
$10,0' X), recalls to the New York Tribune an in
cident of the reign of Czar Nicholas. Looking
out of his win Jo- ous day, that monarch saw a
large and interested crowd on the bank of the
Neva. He sent tin officer to find oat the cause,
and learned that a inan had bet five roubles
about $3 75 that he could run across the river
uu lh ioe, which was then in that treacherous,
half-liquid tate caused by the commencement of
the spring thaw. The man performed the peril
ous feat, received hit five roubles, and then
Nicholas had him arrested and flogged with a
hundred stripes; "for,'' said the Czar, "a
man who will rUk his life for such a Bum is
capable of committing any act of baseness for a
similar consideration.''
Beecher on Christianity.
There is net a man who lives on the face
of the globe who does not beliere in true
Christianity when he sees It. The ' trouble
with Infidels is 'that they see little of it.
The signs of the times indicate that Ood is
to bring oat a new dispensation. It is
hoped that It may be a dispensation of that
love which makes any man 3'our friend;
that draws you most in sympathy with
those who most need you, that draws you
to every loving care; that makes you over
bound your love for human creatures; and
makes you love animals, aud birds, $.n.cj
fishes, because heaven cares for them; that
gives you a heart that cares for the whole
creatlou-r-From one of Beecher3 Ser
mon. The Army.
Lieutenant Michael Moore, United States
army, retired, who en tare J the service in
1812, is still living, hale and hearty, in
Brooklyn, N. Y.
President Arthur, accompanied by Secre
tary Lincoln, Lieutenant-General Sheri
dam, perhaps Major-General Hancock, and
a party of friends, proposes a trip to the
Y'ellowstoue early In August should noth
ing in the meanLQie occur to overrule his
Choice of a Representative
From thirty thousand to forty thousand
workmen recently gathered c,u Skiorat
moor, at Halifax, England, to vindicate the
people's right to the free ami unrestricted
choice of their representative. Bradlaugh
was the hero or the occasion, s.nd Herbert
J. Gladstone, son of the Premier, sent a Ut
ter of sympathy.
5art Wire,
EYr many years the manufacture of bab wire
tr fences has been controlled by one firm.
Favored by its yc-alth and enterprise, it gained
possession of more tlin cn,a h.unjjed different
patents cove,iiig the leaking of this article, and
has rfajed a handsome profit in royalties by
selling the privilege of usine these patents.
Some idea of the importance of this manufacture
diiv be gained from the fact that upward of
twelve Lundred miles of wire are made dally. In
some of the Western States, where timber is
scarce, wire is almost wnouv used, ana me ias
j eve-n compel a man to surround his land with
i finch a fence, prescribing the hicht and the
nninber of Btrands. Unluckily for the continu
ance of this monopoly, its conditions have been
abused, and this has raised a strong feeling
against it among farmers who use the wire, and
manufacturers who are forced to pay the royalty.
These lutte-r have combined their forces and are
demanding a reduction of at least one-half in the
rovulty, and are likely to obtain it. There ia,
however, no reason to believe that this will result
in any benefit to the farmer, to whom the
fencing has been sold at higher prices than were
demanded of the foreign consumer.
A recent decision of the United States Circuit
Court has struck a blow at this monopoly, and
under it any one ha th right to manufacture
the wire and also tn machinery used in making
it. If mills spriij n. j rices must come down,
and then the farmer, too, will gain his point. It
seems absurd to levy high duties on imported
wire in order to protect 6uch a manufacture ;
yet such duties were retained by the last Con
gress, although the real facts were poorly placed
before it.
The Orient-
At Adjikawa, on June 15th, a native killed his
wife and two children with a knife, slashed an
old woman who attempted to interferecross the
abdomen, and then killed himself. Jealousy
was the cause.
A Shanghai dispatch says : The Chinese com
mander has definitely rejected French proposals,
and referred the French Ambassador to the
Foreign Board at Pedtin.
At Hongkong, on June 8th, a Japanese
woman, the mistress of a Frenchman, threw two
of her children overboard from a sampan, and
taking her infant child ia her arms, jumped
after them. The woman and want were res
cued, but the two children were drowned.
A Novel Notice.
The following marriage notice was lately
printed in several Chicago and Pittsburg papers :
Greer-Ecoff By virtue of marriage articles of
agreement entered into between Joseph H. Qreer
and Laveruie Ecoff, notice is hereby given that
the said Lavernie Ecoff is my lawful wife.
Joseph Greer." Miss Ecoff disputes this.
Expensive Play.
A street-car conductor carelessly carried his-bell-punch
home and allowed his children to
play with it. The next day the company in
formed him that he was 9,900,999 fares short.
lie has ottered to leave the children iu pawn
until he makes up the money.
At the Bethel.
Kev. Dr. Damon preached Sunday morning,
ou his return from Kohala, and took his text
from the tweuty-first verse of the twenty-second
chapter of Job : " Acquaint now thyself with
Him, and be at peace ; thereby good shall come
unto thee."
These were the words of cousolatiou offered to
Job by his friend Eliphaz, the Temanite, after
he had suffered many afflictions in his house
hold and affairs and after having been sorely
tried by Satan. God had even giveu Satan an
opportunity to try Job, and he, although he
submitted, could not see why sickness and sor
row should afflict him. Many, although they
acknowledge the wisdom of God and submit,
murmur likewise. How much worse will it be,
then, with the enemies of God ?
"While Job was in this state his friend tried to
reason with him, advising him to endeavor to
become acquainted with God, for. said he, " you
do not understand your Maker or His ways,
no does our troubled mind arise out ot our ig
norance of God's ways aud dealings, and as we
all acknowledge His existence, it is our duty to
become acquainted with His character, for does
He not rule supremely above, below and all
around us ? We must learn to understand the
manner of his government, as we must know and
read the works of an author to understand him
s we must visit the churches, temples and
buildings of a great architect to appreciate his
skill, so we must study the works, doings and
words of our Lord to understand fully his man
ner of governing this world.
We will first examine into the works of the
Maker of the universe. No where is it better
described than in the first chapter of the Bible.
" In the beginning God created the heavens and
the earth." Wherever we look we have the el
dence of his work, and never did J comprehend
more fully hi magnitude than while coming
through the dense forests on the island of Ha
waii. The work is by no means completed
continual changes are going on, and He is still
building and forming.
Would you understand this material universe,
you must study geology, astronomy, philosophy.
Another method is to study His dealiugs with
men. God exercises a providential government
over as, and all creatures, all animals ; in fact,
everytwng is dependent upon mm. Let your
mind dwell upon this, and it will acquaint you
V'ith the marvels of His ways and dealings.
God is inspiring men continually with
thoughts for the benefit of this universe. Do
you think Edison and Morse got their ideas,
worked their wonders, built their curious na
chines: without some divine inspiration, and
did they originate merely in their own brains ?
Ho ; it was the inspiration of the Almighty
which enabled these men to produce such won
ders for the enlightening ot mankind.
Bat let us go farther and consider God's
spiritual worth. What did He do 1,800 years
ago ? . How important that we dwell nponthe
words, so valuable to our future welfare : " God
so loved the world that he sent His only begot
ten son,?'
We must ltuow the Savior, aoj by becoming
truly acquainted with Him, we will be at peace
with God. He sent His son as an ambassador is
sent by nations and then meets us at the cross
cf Calvary, saying, "Come, for all things are
ready."' He is ready to accept us, and this is
the grand result cf our acquaintance with him,
Sin separates and alienates us from our be
loved Saior, and for him who holds on to sin
there ia no hope. v e must join uod through
Jesus Christ, and the grand result will follow.
as it is made known and revealed to us through
Jesus Christ, our aavior.
Hawaii in Servia.
His Majesty the King of Servia has been
pleased to receive in special audience on Thurs
day, Juue 16tb, at 12 v., Mr. Curtis P. laukea,
Special Envoy of His Majesty, the King of Ha
waii. In the audience Mr. Jankea had the honor
to h&nd to His Majesty an autograph letter from
his sovereign, in response to the notification of
the proclamation cf the Kingdom of Servia, and
also to present the decoration cf f be Order of
Af'-er the audience with His Majesty, Mr.
Iaukea had the Lcpor to be presented to Her
Majesty the Queen, and also piMontcd to her
the decoration of the Order of Kapiolani.
The Hawaiian Envoy has been received at
Court with all the honors due his rank. He
was conveyed to the Court in the State carriage,
accompanied by the first Adjutant of His Ma
jesty and bis SecTetary; Mr. Poor. In the same
manner h vas cosyeyed ba,ci to his residence.
In the evening at 5 o'clock there was a special
dinner in honor of th Special Envoy pf His
Majesty, the King of Hawaii.
I - . . o . , i - I m
The Scene at Maalaea Bay, on Manl
Sitting ou a pile of baggage on the wharf at
Maaliiea Bay, while waiting for the steamer, my
attention was called to the extraordinary clear
ness of the atmosphere, which enabled us to
make out the details of the landscape a far off
as Ulapalakua, some fifteen miles distant. It
was not that we could see the general coutour
of the slope of Haleakala with more than ordi
nary destinctuess, but we could also define every
house and distinguish every road, hill, clump of
trees, and almost recognize the forms of men
and animals.
The setting sun behind our bucks poured a
flood of light over the surroundiugs, and as
passing shower had swept the air clear of dust,
every object was brought out with almost start
ling clearness. Near our resting place was the
little island of Kahoolawe, and we noticed for
the first time a little house standing on the low
land near the sea. Wonderfully bare and deso
late the island looked, for it is but seldom visited
with rain, and the ever-blowing trade-winds
have fretted away the summit of the hills until
they are bare and red, and it is commonly said
that the island ia being blown into the sea. . At
this distance the warm light of the sun glorified
the bare slopes, and tinted them with a ruddy
hue very pleasant to look upon. In the various
purple shades were hid the details of the land
scape, and in some profound gorges the shadows
were almost black.
Turning once more towards Haleakala, we
began to trace out the houses that we couid see
on the hill-side, and we found that we could
recognize almost all there are, as far around as
Makawao, a distance of eighteen miles. , The
main road, which is visible for almout the entire
distance, we saw winding in and out of the ra
vines here running over the crest of a hill and
then plunging down Into the depths of a gorge,
where it was carried over a bridge or struck a
ford. Above the road ; hang the light, fleecy
roted-wind clouds, that hide the side of the
mountain from view for a hight of a couple of
thousand feet. Above these again appeared the
seamed sides of the old crater, rising in an easy
slope up to an elevation of ten thousand feet,
where the summit is again lost in vapor.
Overlooking Ulnpalakua, the sides of the
mountain were rounded into softly swelling out
lines, and broad clumps of forest trees some of
which have been planted by the late Captain
Makee, and others that are of the forest pri
meval clothe the aides of the mountain and
beautify the scene. Conspicuous amongst these
is the one called " Bound-top," which over
looks the plantation, as it does indeed the whole
of that part of the mountain, and which is a
favorite spot for those who call at the planta
tion to visit. Below it we saw some broad fields
of suger-caue, the bright-color of which a deep
golden green contrasts finely with the darker
green of the trees with which it is surrounded.
Were it not placed on the slope of landwe could
not see it all from the density of the trees.
Such of the houses as were not hidden by the
foliage, gleamed snowy white on the hillsides,
and amongst them we recognized the one where
We stopped a few nights previously. Long lines
of trees mark the direction of the roads about
the plant itiou, and lower down we noted the
dense clumps of the prickly pear, with which
the drier part of the mountain side is covered.
Below these again are broad stretches of bare
lava fields, on which grows a scanty crop of
grass, invisible from where we were ; so that the
whole lower part of the mountain looked to ns
entirely barren. In the midst of Ihe rugged
fields of lava is a symmetrical volcanic cone, or
crater, whose smooth sides form a perfect circle,
only broken away ou one side where, ages ago,
the liquid lava found an exit and spread out
over the plain in the rough stream that we could
still trace.
Beyond Ulupalakua the mouutaiu runs out iu
a long point, at the end of which is one of those
remarkable hills which are so commonly thrown
up at places wuere tne lava now reacnes tne
ocean. Within the angle formed by this low
point and the shore-line is the little harbor of
Makena, where we landed when we wished to
visit Ulnpalakua. From this landing place to the
plantation it is about seven miles, and weary
miles they are. The shore line, as it sweeps
around towards us, is diversified by sandy
beaches and bold bluffs. At one point we cau
see a little group of coooanut trees close to the
seashore, but with this exception there are no
trees on the whole line of beach around to where
we vfere standing. The bright, blue sea rolls in
quietly, and the smooth breakers curl over and
rush with a subdued roar on to the long slope of
yellow sand that skirts the shore. On . one nar
row spot, opposite us, there were no breakers,
and it was through that narrow channel that we
knew that the boat would presently come to
take ns on board the steamer that, while we had
been looking at the light of the setting sun
shining upon old Haleakala, had come to her
anchorage a little way outside .of the. reef. . . Aa
we left the wharf the last ray of light disap
peared froni the mountain tog, and there was
nothing more to see. It was well for ns that it
was so, for no sooner did1 the vessel get under
way than we felt utterly indifferent to the finest
view or the most picturesque landscape in the
world. - ..-- '
The officials of the department of Justice at
Washington state that the expenses of the S,tar
Route trials have been greatly exaggerated, and
that they will not exceed $300,000.
ovmrivnii ' '
SESSION. M0 if DAY, AUGUST 3oTB. 1883.
suaA stocks. No of Bbtres Par. Bid AaM
Haiku Sucrar Co '.V..i 501
Kohalt Hiizu jo . w
. 100
Tbe Princeville Plantation Co 2400
The Wailaku Sugar Co 200
Ifej QavaUao Agricultural '
Makee HOT? ..uuw
Walmanalo Sugar Co .'. 1800
Honokaa Sugar Co., $1500 pep 8h--pu "
Bp.,,, .,..,.,..,, juv- wv : ' ...
The Koloa Saga C4U - 800 1000 1760 1750
100 I 500 1
Ookala Sugar Co ...... t joo 1 1000 J '
Waihee Susar Co 300 1000
Pacific Mill Co .. . aoo 600
KiUoeaBugsr Cai.:Lir..i...... ... 800 1 1000
Hllea Sugar Ctr. .Vift.A ..- 00 600
Qror Ranch Plantation Co. 800 250
WaianaeCo ..nw iw
Ucion XTlll Cdiiffinr share Dd OD. 160 i 1000
Oiowaltf Co...:::..-.?...-:.-...-.-i
Star-Mill Co. 400
East Aianj Plantation CQ......ifU
Onoinea Sugar tjq.., ..2$000
Paukaa Sugar Co , , ..,,...,.,17000
Reciprocity Sugar Co..,, 600
LAupahoehoe Sugar Co ,6000
Han-akna Mill Co. ..... . 2W0
WalkaDuSuear Co...... ... 2500 '
Halawa. Sugar Co H0
Honomu Sugar Co....,.,-.... 2000
Tbe Hawaiian Rai)roa4 Co ,....,,3000
Ktbaloi Bailroa4 Co....:..... 150
Hawaiian Bell Telephone 'Co .,1000
Hawaiian Telephone Co., (Maui) .
KanalTelanhnrHV) l-
Hilo 4c Hawaii Telephone Tel. Co 250
The Hoboiula Iron Vrrk Co...... -200
C. Brewer U Oompany'(MercaitU?
Inter-Inland Steam NavigMifm'Co.-.aoOO
iOO 136
Eaat Maui Stork Co. (RaaefaM' ..Vm
c j. xtau a: son (unuiruj......
..... . BOMBS.
r. i
Hawaiiic Government:
12 per cent Bonds.. '"Tr.-.,.....
9 per cent Bond a ..I..
Seven per cent KoncU!.
Six per cent Bonds, free from Gov't
iax........ .
Nine per cS Qnetnea, Sugar Co-'s
lion da ..'.................,..
Seven per cent llawn Agrttfl Co
. .... cu
2 ahues Koloa Sugar Co.V $1750. , , "- -
7 scares Sfr Jfju Co. at 500 : . -. ., . ; . . . , j
i i - " j1" H. BixitEf?SliDX, Secrerj
or A L.L. KINUS.
ana of tbe deslai are Mat Tastefil and Lately
Pitt ires;.
United Stated Minister Resident, His Excellency Rolliu M
Jjageett. iteaiaenoe, Hawaiian Hotel.
England, Commissioner and Consul-Oeneral, J H Wode-
bouse. Keniuence, .mma atreet
France, Consul and Commissioner, Monsieur Henri Feer.
Kesiuenre, ueretania street
Chancellor French Legation, Monsieur Count De Lou.
Portugal, Consul and Commissioner, A de Souza Cam
Consuls, eta, Honolulu.
Italy F ASchaefer
German Empire, Sweden and Norway J j Glad
jjenmara (nana, uaui; A Unna
Teru A J Cartwrig-ht
Netherlands and Belgium John H Paty
United States. ,. , , D A McKinler
Mexico (Cj, Spain iV C) ....... f It W Laine
AuBtro-Hungary H F Glade
Kustiia (vice consul w Pfluger
British Vice-Consul .T H Umviefi
United States (Vice Consul) F P Hastings
Denmark (Acting) H R Macfarlane
Japan, Commercial Agent J O Carter
U S Consular Agent (UUo, Hawaii) T Spencer
" (Kahului, Maui) A F Hopke
- iJiMiuiuiw, niwiui ...... U U WlgHt
Diplomatic an4 Consular Aganta.
Minister Rtsi4fnt.
Washington, DC... .Hon. H. A. P. Carter
Hon J Slott Smith i u . ; .Commissioner
aecretary i & ..,,.... u Alien
. ? Ohargtt T Affairtt a4 QmniU General, i , i-
London, England Mauley Honkina
Valparaiso, Chile
David Tbnma.
Lima, reru... . ...
Bremen, German?
Robert H Beddv
TV...... .J C Pflutrer
Pans, x ranee-.
vguiu ac nridi.
New York
Sydney, New South Wales
Sweden and Norway .......
Brussels, Belg.
Copenhagen, Denmark ....
E H Allen, Jr
r A S Webster
'5: ,:"-? A.Mur&-
ciu iut uoun a namale
Yokohama, Japan
H3-cgkOTg, China......
Ottawa, Canada..,
Cttrituls, tfo.;
rUmagate, England
Cork. Ireland
Falmouth, England
Bremen, Germany
Portland, Oregon
San Francisco, California
Marseilles France ,
Havre, France
Bordeaux, France
Genoa, Italy
Boston, Masw (Acting)...
Glasgow. "Scotland...
Vienna. Austria. ........ .:; : .
Juuu JUolmblad
-It W Irwin
F B Johnson
v E Andenoa
-A H Hodges
W 8 Seymour
v o Broad
Jno F Mull ex
John McCracken
a. W Severance
..A Couva
. . .Leon de Masdrot
.... Ernest de Boianae
. . . Kapbael de Lurhi
...Edward M Brewer
...James Dunn
. , Victor Schonberger
Otago, New Zealand.,,,'.......
Grand Ducny ot Baden Baden.
. . . . . .nenry urirer
H Muller
Jauao, feru.,,.
sylvanus Crooby
Nafraaaki, Japan ...Chas L Fuher
Melbourne, Victoria UN Oakley
Edinburgh and Leith, Scotland EO Buchanan
Rouen, France............ Charles Sehtmnler
Antwerp, Belgium... ...........Victor Fotve, Jr
Qamburfr, Germany . , , Edward F Weber
Queensland, Aostralla ,H A Tbompaoa
Singapore ... , .,...,.,,..,,..,1 Suhl
rayai, Azores 1 r wcrpa
fanaraja, U 8 OJombia Henry Cooke
Auckland, New Zealand ,1) a Cruio.khnk
Hobart Town. Tasmania. A Coot
Hall. England W Horan
Madeira J Hate hi son
Victoria, British Columbia K P Kitbet
Cardiff and Swansea, Wales H Goldberg
Ghent, BeUrium.. Ernent Coppietera
Newcastle, N S W ,., ......... ,.ChasF Stokes
Dresden, Sany '...,.4 Bum
BundM, StfOtUnd.,.,.., , J GZoller
LiTerpool, England Robert W J anion
Shanghai, China .... ,..J JohnMoae Keswick
Naples, Italy Michael Cerolli
St. Michaels Richard Heemann
Tahiti. ....John K Sumner
Lisbon, Portugal leon de A Cohen
Bankok, Siam ..v. .'A Kurtzhalea
tera in general fee me daring my absence from the
Lycan &
fllo. 105 and 107 Fort
Fost Office Box 38.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have just received a beautiful lot of Parlor Suit up.
holstered in Silk, Silk and Plush, Plush and Hair Cloth, Hair-cloth and
Reps, that thej will sell at the lowest prices, possible.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have just received by "Suez " a large assortment of
Folding Steamer Chairs that'should be iusected by every one contemplat
ing a eea voyage.
AT LYCAN & JOHNSON'S cau be found all of the latest Music just re
ceived by " Suez," and " Australia."
LYCAN & JOHNSON have a large assortment of Uaby Carriages, Swinging
and Rocking Cradles, Cribs, and high and low Chairs for the little folks.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have some very cheap and some expensive litd-ronm
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only assortment of snuill Musical Instru
ments in Honolulu.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only assortment of. PIANOS and ORGANS
to be found in this Kingdom.
LYCAN & JOHNSON sell ruore Piunos than all the other dealers because
they sell cheaper, sell on the installment plan, tuko old instruments in ex
change, and lease them allowing the rental to be applied on purchase.
LYCAN & JOHNSON keep everything in the Music line.
LYCAN & LOHNSON have the celebrated Herring Pat, Fire and Rurglui
proof Safes to sell. " '
LYCAN & JOHNSON keep constantly in stock the largest assortment u
Book Shelves, Clock Shelves, side aud corner Brackets, etc.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have a large assortment of Center Tables aud every
thing to put on the Center Table.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only assortment of Japanese Vasea, Japa
nese Dishes, Fans, Screens, &c, &c.
LACAN & JOHNSON have a large stock of Toys, Dolls, Tool Chests, DoJl
Carriages, &c, &c.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only large stock of Picture Moulding and
Cornice Moulding to be found in Honolulu.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have a very large assortment of, Paintings, Witter
Colors, Engravings and Chromos that they will sell below auction prices.
LYCAN & JOHNSONhave in their employ Mi. W. G. Wood who is tbi
only professional house decorator in this couutry. If you want everything
to harmonize, consult him.
LYCAN & JOHNSON, Manufacture Lambroqin's Cornices and keep Coruict
Moulding, poles and rings in Brass, Ebony and Walnut.
LYCAN b JOHNSON will urnish estimates for th e complete or partial fur
nishing of residences.
LYCAN & JOHNSON sell and rent Chairs cheaper than anyone else.
LYCAN & JOHNSON propose to sell all goods handled by them at only a
fair profit, and not at the high figures usually asked for, goods iu their lite
in Honolulu.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the best Sewing Machines for family, and tnu ti
ll fact u ring purposes and sell them at from $20 to $45 each.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have all goods plainly marked, and will deal jiibtlv
by everyone. Answering all of their correspondents and shipping good
to the other Islands promptly, and do all in their power to please in price
and quality.
may 19 wtf.
S. J. LEVEY & CO.,
Wholesale and He tail Grocer., Odd. Fellows' Buildi&p, Foit Mien. I tnclblu
Per S. S. Hankow from London and S. S. Zealandla and Hrig
antine W. G. Irwin from San Francisco,
a large and varied assortinentiof
Which cannot fail tojjileasejthe most laMldit tt. We liavr on band a 111. KHrtilou ot il.oii e
Teas, Potted Meats, Fish, Game, etc.
A few of which
, Potted
Tins Artichokes,
Cocoa, t
Bottles Chili Colorow,
Mackerel in Tomato Sauce, Boused
Fried Smelts, . Anchovies
fluffed Olives, 1 Truffled
.r ..Broiled Chicken (very nice),
And a Hundred " Other Articles,
' J i':.. ;-; ; 1 , Atao on hand a
"Wixiclx Will be Sold at Seventy-Five Cents per lb.
Goods delivered free to anv nart of the citv. und t urticuhir uttetitiou
given toorder8,Jbotb from the Inlands
v$n DI8C0 yeuy,
beit rem family and baking pub
jol)2Mw w
' that on the 30th dy of July, A. D. 1883, meeting
of the stockholders ol K. O. Hall 4 Bon (limited) was held
In Honolulu: that at said meetine it was -woiA k. ..U
owner t accept a vhJrter of -incorporation1, granted td
them and their assort to and 'sAccessora,' under the cor
porate name and style of E. 0. Hall Hon (limited), on
the 13th day of July, A. D. 18J; .aud that the corporation
D.D'df!,id charter therenpon organized themselves, and
elected the following named offlotn of the company Tlx
Wm. W. HalL President and Manager, l!crAb?..y0eA:
U7i? el(?,,erL?- C Jone" Jr- -ditor: E. O. Hall
and OM. S. Howe, Directors.' : - 4
'Notice is further riven fct
charter, no stockholder shall rndlriduUlr Wlfable"for
fh dabU Of th e corporation beyond 'tlx amount which
hall be dne anon the ifau or share helA or nwn.J h.
himself.' -- :T,o. A"Bir- '
Jly21 lav
Street, - - - Honolulu.
'.Telephone No. l?tj.
arc mentioned below:
French Pickles,
liottles Ch ut uey,
Lemon Paste,
'Boxes Figs,
Kegs Ancliovien, ,
Fendon Haddock,
Cooked Quail,
in Oil,
Mackerel iu Oil,
Lime Fruit Sauce (a new article),
Too Numerous to Mention.
fresh lot of
and city. Telephone No, 21,
wm. d. McAllister,
D E N T I B T i
nee, corner HkUl and A lake strut ti, ep;
Y. M. Ci A.
Particular attention
ld to RE8TORA1I03I and
Relying on good work, at reawuabfv ituM, to gala
theconndenee of the public. aul4w4f
A. 0. ELLIS, . - Stock lirokea
OFFICE-WUb K. P, Adams, Auctioneer.
' . 7 -eHaM
... . t .
O end - Bears ran buy lng or Bell Wsurt on amall
margins. '
. ' " ' '
or r-jj collateral, at low rile of interest ' -
J ... mATi?
i i
i ' 1 I

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