Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 29, 1883.
3 " " 1 BY AUTHORITY. Mr. I ..! r ...:r.'! ' j.ni. lr H .nr LaI is this day appointed Commii- . , T:rr1,j for the ' I riTate Ways aiw ..0. . . ..f V;luV.n. i-lan.l of Maui. Tice II. Kni- re-u-acl. (.,IAl:UrS T. GULICK. Mii.i-ttr i.f the Interior. jNT.KIoK. Sept. 1. the . haViim jr.veii tLatlur:n? .,f II. F. 'JLAUt, . achm. W. SCHMIDT, Esv- . f that olT.ce, all I r-ons .. i ... ;.-.. f.in fLitli ami credit V ..rehV rrilHHIcU ol trie -i'i " - ii . ... ...tjrv al.-'.i' ...t tl:.- function H. iCt-i ,:. tKt car,:iity. V I.TEi: M. ilii:. Mini-t'-r of Foreign Affair. ,.- Hi.nr.l'il.i. !? ii lw.-id. Al o:i. having Let" Bivm that during the r u r r;l.rF.. F.-"i.. C'onsnl or.-. J. F. II V KrF.LU, will h r. ly requested to gite 1 the official acts ol rh ..- .r.ry - .v, r II ,.-.il. all -r--:i- -: ' f . rt. in l cr-dit t a F H vKFLLb. i" t"al -ap--J-W.M.TF.i: M. OlliSOX. jlir.htcr of Foreign Affair- Honol iln. S-i't. 2L in J. t r F.r-i Oiiic Sale of Lexse of Government Land. i: rrau l..f Al.H. VSI ULF. .i . .; I .r il.lur A'i' ti i. vill ir. -. v , ... i.i. iri- 1 -.It 1 It I I" l -- 1 H-t 5. at the front eii . at 12 o'clock noon. h a-'- of all that tn is ILi . Ii i'aii. ati.l includ .. I l. t :i I' VP t-.vt-.ii tin K-J-! lun.l-. aloicr th- .. trft of ir -ru:ii!t .i . l , . ...... r 1 tn I' l'at ;nt dnnn already i-.-.ued of x .Ut- ai.d a lie " tl"' .. ..... .i .. . i . . . .,i i... ,i,,r mi irom r!.a,t. l.-.ru "l - U t,f S',;,-,,e 1.llU,llli..wo.r.f"r. TKUM.-i. -I. "a 1 year: ni- t I'l-u-e ....urn payal.t-.i'iart.-rly i'l .idva...-e. F.uti' r ,..rti.-..l..r way h- oUa-K-d.t ,1.., I-a.,1 , . i f rl,i. I).n.rf:i-i. l ilt-.. T. 't -K. M:ut'-r f th- Int- ri .r. S. V: :.il-er 12th. I"14. .. ;,t ! "' .It. Sale of Lease of Government Land- rain''- if .,M :t i 11 ;. at the front en i i . k ii.wtii. will On Mond.iy. i-t.iHT l"'th. ...i Il.i'..-. al I- :.. ..t I llr V und aui ri ni tr-- n iuaiu --. .. 1 . ..t 1VV1. I and al' ti"' maiiiui ., .. f F.I.F. Vt" 1 d. ituated alut ,1 . ,.f ('.jvi rtiun in i .f ,.f Hakalail Flai.t .itiri. u "f- h:lt ll'i acre ol IT II I t . Iilih ,r .. .. ..t 11 1.. Hawaii. .. it nu-; a at l.,.t a. ro i I earn- land. TKI M-. 2Jy ': t j.n.-e ir ,t lart- rly m a4vaii-. t'Hli- 'L't-1'' MiuUter of th It- ri-r. ,.,.t. IUJI -.it. rj'teiio-.T i iu. n - . pt I ; l Sale of Goveranient Land- M .uliv. U -t ,r,,r T7i. H-tt. at the front e . II .1.. ,.f 1 1 it' (dock Iiim:i. will be ,',i"""4U""':. .: .... ,Wii.nii. o.ihlie aiu-ti.m. t!ai priio., v. ....... Hawaii, wliieli lie luakai ol nit. i ii i m f'lyah!'" I-if re r i. j.titni raie at 1' i. .. ;..t ..f Ililo. (J .... ...1,1.1 road, r mtainu.,' a area of ab,ut 2D -a-h: ui. t pri.v JIVI for the pi,,.-,-. 4'liVRLK T. it'Lt'K. Mini-t r of the Interior. S ii"HU T I H o, 1 t. tl5t Sile of iirvse of Governmjnt Land. M ,ltv. O iohT r'h. a' the froi.J uf VUi .Uni Hale at 12 lo. :i no . .. -rill I' ll the 1 -a.se of I - Mtuaie.i rUF.F.T. F.sl-I.ANA1K. n . a-..- 5y. ir-: ii..-t pruv; t . -.- (rt-rl in a-lvam-e. i'.ivi:I.ks T. Iirtl.lt. M.niter of Int. rior. Jutrrior ivpartin-.ut. S.-j.toiab-T 1 Jth. ncptliw-it I t trvi-" .M at j.nhtie an.-ti u Four TKUM-s.-I-' itilirt. lyal.le-t Ou C'bon? & Co, Nuuanu street, Hoaolnla i Wong Man r-ing, NniDii street, Honolula 6 hailey Sc Co, Fort ire t, Il jcoluhi CUE Mclntyre & Lron, corner Fort and Kins street Uoiiuiulu 7 F G'.-rU, Fort street, Honolnlu 8 J A Li-!", H'-tel otreet, Ilouoluln j Mi Ix-an Br., Nnuauu street, IfuDblulu J P Mcln rnv, Kort street. Honolula 11 i l Beiuwv, H.vtel ureet, Honolalu 1J Man Saii; jL Co. Nuuinu ntreet. llonolalu 1 Kons Uin? Lun-,' .o. Hotel ftreet, Honulala 15 A mans, Nuuauu street, Honolulu V, Voing SiD-r K.-e, Kin street, Uonolulu IT M J I'.o-Kr, Km;; sr.-et, Honolulu is Max rkart, sort strt t, Honolulu I Ch -u Yu. Ftwoi stret, Honolulu Jl U-r Sin?. Nuuanu i-.r--el. Honolulu '1 Ah Z'l. I'.. Tetania utreet, Uouolulu it A A Montana, Fort street. Honolulu '..j Autone Marstial. l retan.a -.treet, llon-dalu ill Hrown ic I'nillips. King -arrfrt, Honolnlu i, 1 bom Yu. Hot'l street. Honolulu 23 Pau K.-c Honolulu Yuen Kee ' C", H't 1 street, Honolulu V. c-. i v.-.i7 K--. Maanakea str.tt, Honolulu si J T id Water houw, Queen strert, Honolulu 114 V All. a C Y Aiots, Houokaa, Hamakua 12 K wong --aa nonif Js Co. .Mulil. .N Kotiala I I O Heu-'sra.Eapaiii, Hilo II f'red Turner, U aiotiinu, Kau 14 Kai, Hilo , , . la l'uu One Co. IjtipahoeLoe, Uilo l'j K''kiog, Nortb Kohala Ah luphoeho., Hilo j C Y Aiona, Wsipio, Hamakua Lee Cnaf, Kaiopihi. N Kobsla 21 C -rpreckels -'o. Hakalau, Hdo Toiu l'ing, Hilo MALI. I T A-an, Paia. Makawao 1 A S ( l. -'horn A: Co. I-ahaiua 1; kamuki, Kamaloo, Molokai 1 kw,ug Chons Chan, Kahului V.i l Asina. Haiku l' You Konu. Wailuku t K M Wet, Wsihee K A I' A I. t ACoii'-liee Co, Kaiaa W it V Uancti--tt. Waimea :.o Ab i.'hoek. Kapaa viCTt:.i.liU. 1 AnOjobn Mybr-r. Kekaba, Waima. Kauiai 1 A hi Awa. PahaU. Kau. Hawaii 1 Win Hookua-ini Kukn!i-le. Haumkus, HaMraii 1 kaii. Hi. N Kohal'i, Htwan V i M.h anll, .Nii iaun str.- t. Honolulu 11 Ma.i'vV.t. Kapaau. N kohaia. Hawaii .li. Ii'-K. 1.1 hue. Kauai li Kuiws, Kahului. Maui , ... . It Kiron'J Sun Clion C'S Nuihl. N Kjhala..UWaU II Alauia, Waibc, Mui ,; Akoii. Waipio. liamkua. Hawaii tv C I. Ali'.ni, Waiohnnn, Kau, Hawaii J1 : Y Aiona. Maiinakea itr-:.-r, Honolulu . Hop !-iiisj Co, Nuuanu stre-t. Honolulu Bl-'Tt'll KK. 4 uu"ii.' Fun, 1'aia. Mkaws Maui .-, Sw Kaal. N Kohaia. II (Waal 11 K-kahiiiia. liVBilie. Mailt 11 Apio. N Kohaia, Hawaii li Kalanialnai Aiana, Waiau.it.. Oahu 1; Ivtui Kaltofen, Waimea. Kauai H rtim l"ark-r. Hamakua. Jlswai K li Waller. H t. 1 street. Hunululu I .' J W M.H sn lles, Fib Market. Houolulu J.', W P K lirewer. ilaKiwao. .nam ,- D - I'ae, North Kohaia. Hawaii ;i !4uu Han. K'toU'ipoko. Oahu :m V M Kalima, Kipahulu. Maui PORK BL'TCIIKK. 4 hunSee, I.shaina, Maui II ii W t; Jones.. Kau, Hawaii 11 .-in A siu, Wailuka. Maui 11 1'0 Yau at 'o. Kapaa. Kauai UOAT. it J.-hu Ki. hardsou, I.abaina, M ini 12 Haupu, Houolulu, Oahu M u. Frei tenbur, llcmnlulu, Oahu 2t li Kauohs, Lahaiua. Maui A I'CTIti '. .- U II Holme-. IlaLiakua. llawsii 7 W ' llord. n, Hil. Hawaii US Kaui. 1. 1 hue, Kauai -it K Jones, Molokai SlLMON. 4 J Kniialeiiul, Waimea. Kauai 4 Ksmela. Waialua. Oabu HP Kainii, Kanpo. Maul H M s Maul-, Waihee, Maui .MII.K. ." I. M rC illy. Hjii lulu. Oahu .1 lt:. :iarl Ant :i. H inolulil. Oahu 0 Minu-1 Hau s Honolulu, Oabu CAKK PKUDI.IXH. 1 Ah Po, Soith Kona, Hawaii VIIOL,F.!HI,K. lii Wo Ctian It Cu, Nuutnu street, Honolulu DKl'bS. II .Hist, r it Co, Nuuinu street, Hon -lulu SINKING. 2o Itishop 4r C j, i-ornef M-r.-hant and Kaabuiuauu -Ire.-ta, Houolulu UPA II. 27 B B Keiiula.. Pu ia, Hawaii AG V.ST. r. N Pol Ii, Honolulu, Oabu e--4w its I The ew Iatrr-hland Steamfr kinan, and Owners. The new steamer built by Cramp & Sons for S. G. Wilder .t Co. of Honolulu, H. I., and intended for one of the Inter-Island routes, left the Dela ware breakwater at six o'clock on the evening of Aug. 23, direet for Honolulu. The Kiuau niea.s nres 993 tons, ' Amc-riciu. register. The power of her engines, which are conipouiid, uie cylinders dcing reispectivcly 21 and 4i inches with aii-ineh stroke, is Gu horse power. The Kinau lias accomuio.latiou for -eventy saloon passengers, and 4 )0 in the steeraJ. The vessel is ritt. d with lec trie lx-lls. and eh cti i-. lights like the Mariposa and Alameda ..f the Oceanic -S. S. line. Her accommo dation. utid entile eijuipiuf-nt tie nia'giiioctiit. and her cost wa o.)Oo. The Kinan carried, when she sailed. 7 tons of freight a.id 730 ton- of coal .to? ..twm.o., direct to Honolulu, where she i.s ex pected to arrive about Nov. lt. Tlie Kinau will take the place of the Likelike. which lus become eutirelv too small for the trafticespeeially in those months when pleasure-seekers from California, the East and Australia, frequent the Islands to enjoy its pleasurable climate and view the wonders of its volcanoes and other natural objects of interest. The Kinau will le run on schedule time to connect with the arrivals and departures of the Oceanic Co.'s steamers of this coast. Mr. Wilder, the o.vner. has already quite a rl-.-t of steamers in the Island traffic, all of which have Wen built in this city. Mr. Wilder is an American, and one of the most enterprising citizens of Hawaii. He is the owner of a narrow fruage railroad in Hawaii.-trhich is doing quite a heavy freight and passenger busi ness. He is interested in a heavy mercantile bus iness iu Hawaii; in Honolulu he has an ice factory, a large hardware and building material business, lumUr vard. etc. When Mr. Wilder, who is a verv popular man with all classes, was Miuister of the Interior, he projected and carried out more useful public improvement such as lighthouses, roads and water works than any of his predeces sors. His iiutiieo.se- and multifarious business would prevent him agiin taking public office, ex cept at a sacrifice that he could hardly be expected tonake. Onu of his project when in authority wa to get the tbivenimeai to build a marine rail road for th docking and repairing of the numer ous vess-ls, large and small, fiv qiienting th.' Is land. After he ha.l left th.! Ministry, his succes sors questioned the suliiciciiey of the appropria tion. Mr. Wil ler thereupon undertook the con tract, giving seen ity foi SJ'io.um) that he would complete the work for the sum appropriated. When a subsequent ubj.-etiou was ma le that there was not business enough to inako the enterprise pav.Mr. Wilder leased tie- establishment for a term of years on terms that pay the Goverumeut liberal luterest. The marine railroad is now an establish ed success. While it was only intended to take vessels out or the wafr of 1,70 ) tons register, in light ballast, it has successfully taken larger ves sels partially out of the water and surticiently for necessary repairs. For instance, the British steamer. Suez, some 2.3UD tons, was taken up suf ticieutly to replace her screw which had lost a blade. " The advantage to the Islands of being able to dock their own vessels without sen. ling tueni io this Coast, is sueoudary t the advantage to the commerce of the world to have a place in the mid dle of the broad Pacific Ocean where vessels can be repaired with little loss of time and at a reason able expense, sufficiently to proceed with speed and safety on their voyage. S. F. Merchant. TUE ROYAL HAWAIIAXS. A Gloriaas Scene at the Marlpa's Dork. The Hawaiian Koyal Band had imbibed deeply of the jovs afforded in San Francisco, and the manv festivities of which tney were conspicuous features during the rounds of Conclave week crowded npou their minds in "such gladsome dis order that they reckoned not upon the fleeting wings of time, nor that Clans Sprcckels had a steamer down at the wharf advertised to sail at 3 o'clock, and that they were under bonds of yli,000 to be on board that steamship yesterday after noon. It was indeed a short time for them to shake hands with all their iiewly-madt friends and lady admirers, and "take something" with the boys between the hour of.risiug and 3 o'clock in afternoon. This may appear strange to one who does not understand the humane instincts and poetic nature of a Hawaiian. The insinuating music of .their combined brazen horn and meledious tones of their soft Hawaiian voices had made them heroes, aiu they had forgotten even the King. Kalakaua . 1 not loom up before them in any of their Midsummer night's dreams, and Sir Claus Spreckel might a well have been a waving stalk g of sugar cane in the Kingdom uy tne sea. iei yes terday afternoon was the last day of grace, and a3 the time drew near the Mariposa was making steam, and latterly the propeller began to revolve and she chafed at-her moorings even like the black steed of some valiant knight awaiting a charge in the Crusades. Everybody was ou board. It was ten minutes to three, and the petty officers of th big vessel were bouncing people off as if they were bales of hay. The Captain gazed around from the upper deck and inquired for the Imperial band. 'They are not here yet, mil are coming, an swered one who seemed to know. 'We sail at three!" shouted the Captain. "Pull in the gang-plank." About this time the Teutonic leader of the band rushed upon the plauk. with hat in baud and breathless, and was about to shout, "stop her!" when the Captaiu of the deck grabbed him by the back of the neck and bosom of the pantaloons and wafted him to a couple of officers, members of picked nines, who caught him out to keep him ashore. The leader was too full for utterance. His men were about to be left, and then what would the King nay? In this condition. two reporters tried to interview him; but the young American heir ap parent to Sandwich Island fame, had on eye upon him. and he would not talk. While the furor was at its zenith the coaches the Prcscott House and the Sew Wisconsin Hotel drove up with the delin quent ltoyol Band crammed in as thickly as fid dlers in Hades. A shout of applause went up from the throats of the multitude, which was followed by a refrain of Maritime imprecations from the Captain and officers of the steamer. "Get aboard here!" roared the Captain. There .... ;. u for o.iKl-sh-akiii'r. and the Uoyal Ila- liV V lA M.V. - ' Tlae Cabinet. His Ex W M Gibson. Foreign Affairs. Premier His L.X John M Kapena. Finsuee His fcx C T Gulick. Interior. .... His Vx VV M Hibsna, Attorney-Genera! al interim. SuDveme Court. Hon Albert F JuuU. Chief Ju.-tiee Ifcm L MoCullv. First Associate Justice Hon B H Austin, sreoud Associate Jusli.-e William Foster. U-rk. Henrv i:.:lh. LV oulv U!i. mJT smiu;:s iu ttoantulu.- First April. Ju.y anJ Oitolu-r I'oliot CNtlllM. Hon K F liickertou. Maistraf- Itoanl ol HMncnlioii. His Kx W M Gilon, President V V Hal l-.viu, Insjir-.-tor i neral of Schools i Umes Siuitb, Sf-(.-r,-:ar.v Hoard ot Health. Moiulsv in January Br a The Whaliu? Fleet Xorth. letter dated July Hth and received per the Scale 1 Tciderf. ..!..! Trnd-r w.U U- r ccLvel at lpirtmeut ui.nl the Fir . t I) ly f September, li ls! it 12 s'oWfa lio-in. i ' -o. , ...... iri-..r. with M n.sof H r l l'aiai . t . ! 1 '.ver. I I 0...1 Prison . i . ..f ...., -toT.or. l.tf th- ! I nb'.v ! 't''j't the approval j tl i- r.r i uired t i on for ill,- faithful t rf irulAlie, r. it oi - - --- 'he sai I contract. r , . M. .i,t. r d.N n-.t bind hiul- lf t ' accept th J.i ve-t or anv bid. Interior A. Oahu more or ics, i-r '.i days a to jailor ol ,!olI direct, for On.- year from the ,l. ,r . U. 1H. I' ll k .11 tl io A. U. limp lire. lie. i. W. IX- Long Post No. I',. G. A. It., held their tirst iim lire c il.u -ol .ratio; t!i ; organiza tion on Saturday the 221 inst., at the grounds of Dr. Trousseau at Waikiki. Lod d's large 'bus left at M a- it., well l vith the families of the comrades, foil ..vc I l.y . i e i uinUsary wagon with the basket of 1 liu-C'. T.ie l iblo wa sor.-ad iu the spacioii li iai and wa well tilled with ena bles of the very best -not forgottiug the ever pres ent ii. The co.npa.iy arrive I at about 10:3 a. m., and from that time to 2 r. l. there w.i consid-rable skirmishing bv lii- nifa itry. At e. h. uie or.ier jive Ixmd lu of I'll VS. T. fUI.ICK. Minister f th- Interior. August . 1SHI. augllwtf ..f th.- Su:r.-ine l' o.l... they llPV .iiure. ti ! t'iii . - . . . I'.v virtue ..f th- authority Teste. I in me jusiicr Court by S-etioU Ho i of the mil aopointel W.lli.in. Foster. t.- I'll f lt. ol III- .".ipre:ii - v.o... , .ee John V!. Birnird. .1-cease.l. HENr.Y SMITH. Deputy Clerk H e. du'.u. Augiist 7th. DHL aug27dlt w3t Th- U- ot I. i - of Kspl-ifiad- lot on the North c .r.i-r of Fo, t au I All n streets, is postponed um td further notice. 15 v Ord-T of the Mmist T of lift Interior. lt , It hi plead His Majesty the King to appoint Jo u Lur K-n.i K.)r a m. uiUr of the Board . Imioigratioi. vice lbs. A. S. ClfoHoBn. re.ign- e 1 I. .List I'alace. SeptemUr 21. sep2dltw3t. Tax Appeil Boards- n... following p rsous have been appointed wa. given t fall in "I r rations aft-jr ample jus tice hi 1 b -va d on ' l th .- delicious and varied lunch prepared by th - fair an 1 kind hands of the ladies. The c iiiipiu.- "broke rinks" and re-asembled under th- 1 r,' I'li.vt .ti m cuirs hvl -a I placed. al a pifl r i. ! the camp fire lu I ... l.v siiuiu l i- N itioual hyuia "Amer- iea," by choir c .ups 1 of th ? follo.ving ladies and gentlemen : M ;d iw Dicks in. Hall. C'astlo, Cruzan and Messrs. Hall and Yarndley.the compauy assisting. This was followed by a few introductory remarks by C nur.i l ' F. i;ors"u, then Mr. Cruzan sang "Vive FAui -rici" in her usual happy manner. This was followed by an a 1 Ires by P t I' nni wi der I.iine, o.i the risj a:il progress of the G.A. after which c i ue the son and chorus of "Kally Bound the l:Iag," Then a call of States was made each omra lo reqimliug by few remark as the Hrd" were al- M.-uil lx.l : r of th- I'' Tax A IV B ards for the year Houolulu F.wa and Waianae. OAHU. .A. S. Cleghorn. J. Moaniuli Waialua K-olauloa . . K.totanpok" I.ahaina . Wailuku . . . 31 ikawao . . liana ..... A. Knkamaua . ..S. rrevcre, S. K. Kuhaao .... .-1. F. Anderson. J. Kaiaikaw alia . J. Kaluhi. J. L Naili ..T. A. Lloyd. J. W. P. Kamcaaloha MAUI. wm T. C. Forsyth, M. -Vakalua " T. W. Everett. Y. S. Maul- V. F. Mossman, C. K. Kapule , J. Grunwald- J. Gardner M0LOKVI AND LANAI. C. H. Parker State from which In euloti I was cajie.i. Mr. y..-ndley theu sang -Mare ling Through Georgia." followed by Mrs. Cruziu with tlio "Star Spangled Banner" after which th-call of Slates was resumed atid an amusing iuei Lut c -urr-1. On s c .ura le who was slightly iuaccirate in his data was c r rected by one of the ladies present "a daughter of a veteran." Mr. Vara lley th.-ii sng the "Battle Hymn of the B.'public" iu g J style. Then came CJiurade Cruzan's address of "SVoinin and tlu B.' bellion." which was listened ti with th attention which the remarks of tha revered gentleman al ways secure. Then followed the song and chorus of the "Bel White and Blue," which closed the ex ercises. The camp tire was theu extinguish-d. the baggage traiu hariiig arrived and the return march . . , t. ... .,11 I.T.I . i I l.vj. to resumed at i:ht. m., iucu j aw i. to "Camp Trosseau," having pwssjd a most enjoyable dav. and one which will bo remembered by all the participants with pleasure, and regrett-. l by absent one. the Madras from Captain Dexter who is well known in this city as the first officer f the b.irk Eliza, we have received the latest uo vs from the whaling fleet in the Arctic Oo.mii. Up to the time Captaiu Dexter wrote the steamer Orca had taken two Uvea nd t a- de i 1 wh iles; th ; steauur B i three alive and tw.id al;biik Fl 'et Wing 3 live; the Sea Breeze one live: lurk E'.izi oir; dead. 1.200 pounds bone. SAO p ' in Is ivory an 1 70 p muds wal ru; the schooner Page hid 11.00) p.un-ls of bono and 8.000 p. mils ivory. All these v.-ssels hav experienced unusually heavy weather. Captain Dexter states that he has not encountered such rough seas and violent gales for years. During the last few weak b -fore h-J left tie) n ;et, tho "Baiub w," "John Howland." the "Coral," and the "Young Phinix." lost two boats each; the bark Mable was nearly swamped after a tremendous galo which lasted over eighteen hours. It took eight hours ine-'ssAiit pu.niiug 1 1 g-t the .water out of her hold after the accident occurred. The bark Hunter took tire in the forecastle one evening in Ju'. ,,"t with th f assist.! nee of the bark L miso. whi-h hi.ip -ued to be near by, the dames were extinguished before any very great damage was done. The bark Don lost two of her iiien:oae shot him self and the other fell from the topsail yard at night and was killed by the fall. The steamer Bolina broke one blade of her pro peller, and as she has n means of repairing it, is now iu a crippled condition. The crew of the steam -r "B w most all reported sick. The schooner Page has been seized by the reve nue cutter "Corwin," for some misdemeanor or other. Her cargo was a valuable, one and it was transferred to th- baric Si.im by the o.vner. Tho steaiu-r Mary :ml He'.l. u run onto a rock twomilesolTCapjLish.uh.it was got oil before much damage had b.-en susUine-d. These are the only vessels spoken by Captain Dexter but jut before he wrote the John Howland was repu ted t i b-' crushed in the ice and .1 lost. Her crew ia sien. Trie phonlr. A record carefully kept for several days at the central office of the Hawaiian Bell Telephone Com pany, gives some interesting items regarding the use of the tduphoue in Honolulu. Qn Monday and Tuesday of last week busy days the total num ber of calls for the to days was twenty-six hun dred and fifty. By far tho larger proportion of this nunibtr was from the business houses, some of which went to nearly forty calls per day. Compar atively few residences had more than ten calls, five or six seeming to bo the average number per day for private houses. Among business houses call ing more than thirty times may lx? mentioned Ir win A- Co. at thirty-tight. Of the lines outside of Honolulu, Waimanalo had the most steady run. After business hours calls come in at random from various quarters, princi pally for the butchers and express men, the record of these latter parties looking dark after nightfall. About fifteen people require to be specially called in ease of fire alarm, and about fifteen thousand call " where's the tire ? " From thirty to fifty peor i.le desire to be called on the arrival of the mail steamers, and some depend on the telephone to in- j form them of the arrival of every in tor-island stea mer, day or night. Inquiries as to the time of day are frequent and HAWAII. j. F. F. Seimsen. J. Ktaomakaiii B. Bycroft, J. N. Kamoku G. W. C. Jones, F. Bipi m J. Kuaimoku. S. Kino II. Week. J. Halnapo J. W. Kuakini. L. Taakiki ...II. L. Sheldon. J. Kalai Henry Cooper, D. F. S;-.n.lford KAUAI. T. T. Kalaeone. S. NaaUiO Joma Keawe, J. B. HanaiU Wm. Brown. J. Puni i. B. Meheula. P. Kauanoe Nakapaahu. J- Upapa JNO. M. KAFENA. aug27dlt w3t Miuister of F.:ia:i-. e. Hilo Puna Kau S. KonA . . N. Kona . . . S. Kohaia.. N . Kohaia Hamakua . Kuloa Lihue. . . . . Kawaihau . Hanalei .. Waimea. . . List of Licenses Expiring in tho Month of September, 1883. K 1ST A 1 1. O A H V. ' 1 I j-u Wo. Uutrl street, Honolulu 1 tC Mc-CsnJle. Nuuanu street, Honolulu 1 Love brmh'rs, Nsuanu street, Honolulu 2 L Alums, Nuuana street, Honolula 5 Akon? Kee, (jueea strtet, Hjnoluia drain upon the bdiLle necessities and luxuries of man. The absurd fashion of feeding 'Pgs n tsi and tea. and eggs and ordering lamb-whop for .topk. ers and poodles, has raised a mild protest from La boucherc, who acknowledges that for a long time his coachman ordered a beefsteak and two glasses of wine every day for the use of a favorite dog. There is no limit to the morbid appetite of these modern pets. They aequiiu taste for brandy and soda ev en, when left to the care cf the housekeeper, and will eat P.oquefort cheese and piokled oysters fckc au alderman. One case was reported of a Yorkshire terrier whose stomach rebelled against everything but roast pheasant in and out of season, and anoth er had acquired a deciJed preference for whitebait aitl truffles. It is some comfort to know that these pampered auimals all die of gastritis. Your true dog who is of any rriee wants his food f.ung to him in the dirt, and it mut not be of an extra fine quality either." Perhaps indeed the " true dog wants his focd flung to him ia the dirt," but how is it when the dog don't get any food at all. as seems to be the case in some instances in Honolulu? If the dried-up aspect of some street curs indicate anything, it in dicate little or nofodataH. It is a pity that some of our mendicant dogs can't exchange places with aonje of the pet poodles of England for a time and lire ou toast, tea, eggs, beefsteak and wine. Flow Some Dogs are Idi There is comparatively as great a difference be tween the fortunes of dogs as could be imagined iu the case of different men. According to the Aiaer nn;tr " it has recently been ascertained in En-land, that the food of ptt dogs is a serious 4 there are also other requests of minor importance These latter services might be considered gratui tous were it not for the blessing heaped on the central offices when a mistake is made, us all mis takes arc wa(e by the central office, and none by the thieo hundred and forty Mibscriljers. the life of the office boy. taking one connection with anothhp, is not a happy one. Uy A?e. In an exchange appears the verses belo.v, uuder the title of " My Age." They embody a beautiful sentiment which all, who have seen much of life, will appreciate most thoroughly. Many have felt Just what the poet has so faithfully expressed, but few have been able to utter the sentiment so well; Uow old am 1 V Oh, how can I say ? How know my age, will you tell me pray V The Aav I was born I forget, you see, It seemed not so very important to me. I may be old, oh ! so terribly old. If I count by the sorrows my life has told ; Or, very voung. by the youthful glee, The sound of your footsteps awakens in me. Will you measure time by the sorrows endured, Or the exquisite bliss your love has assured? I mind not the years, be they many or f ew I only care what 1 am to you. Km I old or voung? will you tell me, dear ? Not counting by day, or month, or year; It matters not what others may deem, I ant just as old to too. as I seem. was waiians were thrown in bodily as they attempted to grasp some friendly hand that was being extend ed to them, perhaps for the last time. All being arranged, tho ship began to move grandly into tho stream, when it occurred to the musician's that they had some baggage somewhere. "Hold, Captain! our baggage is not here," they chorused. .j) you baggage!" soloed the voice from the upper deck. At this point an express wagon hove in sight with about fifty trunks, valises, etc. The Kanakas rushed to the port hole. The crowd seized the baggage and began fusillade. The engine slowed up, and just as the last trunk was fired tho dis tance was so great that there was a struggle as to whether the subjects of Kalakaua would go over board with the luggage or the luggage go over board with them. The negro who came with th band to takeVharge of tho water supply during parades, remained at his post on shore, and after , . i. : . ,...,.i-.l to liim that tossing m the lasi iruuu n i.io.i..o he wanted to go along, too. He sprang for th tein of the ship, poised between wind and -water ...-.. e...o...i snd was drawn in by the hair of his head and the crowd yelled with intense excite incut. S. F. Chronicle. Fa-liioBS Volte. We appreciate fully tho interest which our tasteful ladv readers must take in matters apper taining to 'the latest fashions that are in vogue abroad and might be introduced hero to advantage. i ..... .,i.. ,-.,. .mix., the exouisite taste of llo- lino . i ... . . --' "'o . nolulu ladies in choosing a style of dress and or namentation so unique and charming as to be con sidered a sort of national characteristic of cos tume. Therefore we shall continue to compile from leading fashion publications abroad, descrip tions of all striking innovations in dress and make such comments upon local styles of attire from time to time as occasion may call forth. Among the summer costumes worn abroad that would be appropriate to the Hawaiian climate, a new fancy pattern of muslin dress is finished says the fashion writer of. the News Letter by -interlacing narrow ribbon of two colors round the iieck, carrying them down the bodice, allow them to end there, or carry them down the pan ier and let them fall in a cascade of long loops As they fall, they should be caught at intervals by small sprigs of flowers; if the ribbons aro blue and pink, It : the blossoms be forget-me-nots and the tiniest pink rosebuds, or some prefer bunches of currants. The bodices of such dresses are made rather low in the neck, while round the throat is . i.t l 1. PAliTcf itlinr f:tstAnP.l in worn a uanu oi uiaoa ten.?, front with a small brooch, or tied behind with long ends, while in front a locket is pendent. Another lovely afternoon robe is of white or cream nun's veiling, made in esthetic style, perfectly full all round aud uncouiiiied at the waist; on the right shoulder is placed a huge bow of wide scarlet rib bon on the ends, which should bo uearly a yard long, floating over tho back of the dress; blue may lie used at will, but nothing looks so well as scar let. True, the whole affair reminds one of a njght-dress, but theu the word 'esthetic' does aw"ay with any little difficulty in this way," Death of Dr. K. S. Jeakeas. M.nv of our residents will remember Dr. B. S. Jenkcns, a gentleman who visited this country about two years ago, from tho Australian Colonies, tr -lied at his residence, Nepean Towers, A-nst 19th ult. "Dr. Jenkens' name," says the s.ulneu Herald, " has for many years been inti mately associated with the pastoral progress of the io,.v mill the nroduction of stock of first-class breeds. He was one of the most active and useful members of the Agricultural Society of New South Wales, being a constant attendant at the meetings and a most useful and experienced worker in con nection with the Society's shows. Many years ago Imt latterly be Las led a lit; iuujk pt iv.ss.x-, rather retired life: According to the Parliament PT records, he was elected to the second Parlia ment of New South Wales as the representative of Liverpool Plains and the Gwydir. He was elected on the 10th of February, 1S33, and and remained a member till the dissolution in April, 1859. At the general election which followed, he was again re turned and continued a member during the exist ence of that Parliament, which was dissolved in November, 1SG0. He docs not appear to have been i.. Parliament since that date. He was 68 years ot t ti... tii.io of his death. His remains will I brought from Brisbane by the steamer Bartabool. She is expected to reach Sydney early on Thursday afternoon, aud soon after her arrival the body will lie conveyed to the Necropolis for interment. Tw Here Painting. Strong, the artist, nas jusi nuisueu two His r-X W ii (iibsou. Prei lent Dr (i Trossi-HU. P i: t i"i.. -ee.au Dr. G. Parker, S --.ts-y. John II Provn. Agent Board tt IminiiirM tioix- His Excellency C. T. Gulick. President (ex offl eij). alter M. Gioon J M Kapena, Hon. J. ti. Walker John S. Smithies, Secretary Governmeut Offioials. Auditor-General Hon. J. S. Walker Department Foreign Allairs u v laukes, cniei tiers Department Interior J A Uasiui.'. r, Chief Clerk Department Finance F. . Pratt. Kes-istrsr Denartuient Attorney-General, A " P.oss, Clerk Professor W D Alexander. Sun. 'eral Curtis J Lyons, Assistant-Survej v C Parke. Marshal ot tne nini .i David Davtou. Deputy Marshal Thomas Brown. Registrar cf Conveyances M fiH.ran. M D Physician to tne insane Asylum C B Wilson. SuiJerintenc'ent Water Works Ortiee bours from a s xo p M ; on siaiuruay iney eioss at noon Foistal Department. Postmaster-General. Hon 11 Jl wnnney Assistaut Postmaster-Uencral, l 1J rcierson The Post Office is in Merehant street. Ordinary office hours, 8am to 4 v M every day. except Sundays. lien mail steamers arrive alter offlee hours, or on Sundays, mails are sorted as soon as delivered, and s genersl delivery made. Letters are not delivered in Honolulu by carriers, but must be enquired for at the delivery window of the Post Ottiee. 1'rivate boxes are ODiainea oy appueaiiou m the Chief Postmaster ; annual fee. ft.. Mails fiT Foreign Countries are dispatched by the reg uisr mail packets of the Pacific -Mail ssteamsmp i:onipauy. Vitm When sailing vessels leave Honolnlu for han Franeisco at dates which render It probable that thy will reach that port before the next mail steamer, mails for America are dispatched by them. Mail matter must be deposted iu the office ONE HOUR be fore advertised tune of closing the mails to ensure trans misriiou. Postal l t:it en. I'm ted States of America, Dominion of Canada aud M xico : Letters, " cents per X oz ; postal cards, 2 cents : newspapers. 2 cents per 2 ozs. Japan ports in China having lT P V Oltices ; Straits Set tleinenta and Manila ; Letters. 10 cents per M oz ; Postal Cards, 'J cents ; newspapers, a cents per 2 ozs. Great liritaiu, France, Germany and all other C P C Countries and Colonies ; Letters, io cents per oz ; pos. sl cards, a cents ; newspapers, 2 cents per I ozs. Australia and New Zealand : Letters. 12 cents ; news apers, 2 cents each, irrespective of woight. Registration fee, 10 cents. Registration fee if return receipt is reimired 15 ceuts. Governor of Oahc His Ex J O Dominis Customs Department. r F Allen, Collei tor-General E K Hendry, Deputy-Collector Storekeeper. 1 Q Tewkabury First Statistical Clerk, Warren Chamberlain rsecoud Statistical Clerk. George Markham Entry Clerk, Charles K Stilliuan Capt A Fuller, Harbor Master Captains A Mclntyre, W Babeock, P P Shepherd. Pilots I it l..rrill Port Surveyor Guards J Markham, It H Mossman, It M Fuller, B Par- menitr Inter-Island JNla.il.-s. For Itawsii Tuesday, per Likeiike, 3.30 r M v,vr iluu.-i.ii r Kona and Kau). per Iwalani, every hlrd Monday and every third 'Thursday, 3.30 P u For Maui Monday, per Eilauea Hou, 3..10 I'M ; Tuesday, per LakeliHe, a.ao p x ; occosionaiiy per i.euua For Kauai Monday per C It IJishop, 4 p M ; Thursday per James Makee. 4pm Licensed Carriages. Stands for Vehicle plyiug for hire have been fixed as follows : On Queen street, corner of Fort street On yueeu street, corner of Nuuanu street On Merchant street, corner of Bethel utreet On Merchant street, corner of Fort streei Ou King street, coiner of Richard street Oil Hotel street, corner of Fort street Ou Hotel street, corner of Nuuanu street , On Hotel street, opposite Hawaiian Hotel The rates of fare are : j For the inner area, say to or from nny point between lleretauia street and the Harbor, and between Punchbowl street aud the River. 12V. cents each Derson. For longer distances in town, say to or from any point between the Second Bridge, Nuuanu mud and tha Harbor and the ' Whit Cheer House " on the Ewa road and the line of PuuaUou-street 25 ceuts each person. Children under three years old are free ; from three to ten years old, half fare. Time Rits For one passenger for the first hour, tl; for each adlitioual passenger, 50 cents j for each addi tional hour, 50 cents per passenger. Drivers are not obliged to take a single passenger for ordinary fare beyond the two-mile limit. So wagon is licensed to carry more than four persons including the driver. Notk Tickets of the value of 124 cents can be f.b aiiie.i al tne Government otlices. These are legal tender or all liirins of licenser! vehicles. CJH u reli.-s. Seamen a Bethel uev ar.iou, loiapjam, jwus street, near the Sailors 110..1 -. ireacning ai n a im. Seats free. Sanoatli iscnooi oeiore me muruiiiK t.r !-. Prayer meeting on We2:i03dsy evenings 7H o'clock. Foir SruEKT Cunt.Jii Rev J A Cinzan. l-tstor. corner of Fort ami Berctania streets. Preaching on Sunday at 11 a m and t)4 v M- satiijatn rscuooi ai iu a m. St avdkkw's OAfhEDiiAL-Knglish services ; Right Rev the IJishop of Honolnlu. Hawaiian services; Rev Alexander MacKlUtosu. 11..IJ i 11 o y u miiuiuimuu, ) ... , 1 , , , . . T : . .1 Matins and Sermon (Hawaiian;; 11 ...ami; unu.i auu Sermon (English); 4, F.vensong (Hawaiian) ; 7.J0, tven- song and Sermon (,r.ngn:.u j. Roman Catholic CHcncn Under the ouaiiie or Mon Dirneur the Rieht Rev Hermann, msnnp or uma. as sisted by Revs Regis aud Clement. Services ever) Sun day ; Mass at . 1 sun m ah; eiers m 1. uo r . lOire Districts ot Honolulu. ,-0. 1. Bounded by School, Liliha, Jndd. and Punch bowl streets j;0. 2. Bounded by lieretania, Liliha, School, sud Fort streets. .... . , , . . 3. Hounded Dy King, lieretania, anu r on mreei. Xo. 4. Bounded by water-front. King and Fort streets. If,. 3. Bounded by water-front, Furt, King, and Richard treets. Xo. . Uoiiud.-d by King. K.4i i. lh.-1-eiauia, and Richard treets ..... .. No. 7. Bounded hy lieretania. rort. ncnnoi, auu i uucu- bowl streets. No . Bounded by water-front. Richard, Beretania and Puachbowl streets. No. '.). Bounde I iv wat. r-fr !it. Puachbowl. sud Vic oria s: reefs. No. 10. Bounded l.v King. Victoria." and Pfikoi street. No. 11. Bounded by Piikoi-street, Wilder Avenue, and runahon-street. No. 12. District beyond Punahou-street. No. 13. The Harbor Engine Company No. 1 Corner King s,nd Richard sts. Engine Company i"o. , u.fl IJook and Ladder Company In Bell-tower BuilJiiig. Engine Company No. 4 rner Niciaun and lieretania streets. Engine Company No. .. Kin:-stroet, Detween .Mimnu anil Maunak. a streets. Pacific Hose C -mp.iuy No. 1 King-street, between rorx and Alakea slreets. Ilouolulii Iir? Ieiurt ment. Chief Engineer Johu Nutt. First Assiitant Charles 11, Wi'so 1. Second Assistant M. D. Monsarrat. Fire Marshal James W. M-Gnire ; office. Bell-tower. Kecretary Fire Depurtment, Henry Smith. fire Alarm Sisnalw. The Fire-ward number struck on the bell at Tower up to and including No. 11. Nos. 12 and 13 are struck with one tap, followed by two or three. Hawaiian Coiinoll f.. tHl. A.irr- lean j virion ot Honor. U. H. Eldridge. Commander. Meeting nights, second and fourth Thursday in each month. K. of P. Hall, next to Reading Room, Fort-street. 3F CO a.' a-. jr. Ill vl If s - t:s -1 it . t,,TV' Mi t.-0 i!v' .v-,. V-- '7 At the Old Stand, No, 8 Kaahumanu Ctrcet, i bij. uurr&n un i mm nun PLUMBING, iu all its brandies ; ARTESIAN WELL PIPE, all and RiHiCE STOVES ? FticleSam, Med:illi .n, liichm. ml. Tip Top. Pala.-e. Flora. May, l oni.-t. (iiaud 1'ii. c. N . w l.'ivul. Oper, Derbv, Wren. Dollv, Gvi-v, t.hi. t n. l'up-y A Army lonn s, Ma-iei (1..n i;i, Puck, Suj -i i .r, Magnet. Osceola. Aliiifda'. To'lip-'-. Cbaiter :ik. Nimble, lnw 1 A I.:nui.!iy Move.-. Oalfinied Iron A Cojper Boil, r- for Banger, (lianit. lion Ware. Nickel Plated A Plain. Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid on at Lowest Rates ; Cast & Lead Soil Pipe. Mouse Furnisliiiig G-oods ! ALL KI NDS : RUBBER HOSEALL SIZES and GRADES Lift and ForC9 Pumps. Cistern Pumps, (ialv:tiiied Iron, Sheet C. 4Lead Pipe. Tin Plate. Water Closets, Marble Slabs and Bowl- jiprr. SIh i t I eail, , FlKUll. led W a-ll M'MlilJ Chandeliers, Xjamps, LiLterns ,V 1 " TJ IV 2 GENTS' FIK mmmi TV 13 1. mm GOODS, A 'I' mm Gc ElNTGLLNTGr fe CO.s 5 Nuuanu Street, Honolulu. H. I. AGENTS FOR Superior THE 91 lflri'M in Mr. the more paintings, which may be seen now at store of Messrs. Lycau fc Johnson on Fort street They hare been executed for Mr, William G. Irwin of this citv and are perfect jewels. One is a "snn- I light" scene and represents a group of eoeoanut i trees in the foreground, a native woman further I back aad in the distance a mountain. The picture is exquisitely finished and the effect of the sunlight on the tropical air as we often see it nere in Ha waii is daintily and naturally finLhed. The other companion picture represents a large banana tree with a bunch of taro growing arotnd its roots -and tho whole scene is iq partial shar'e. In the back ground hera are also mountains 'iud tha sky, a far as it is depicted, ahowa aeye.al clouds. The effect of slight shade ia in this painting developed witb wonderful nicety of touch and fidelity. House Flags Cirried by Inter-Island and Foreiga Steamships and Sailing Vessels- P M.S. S. Co. Swallow-tail; wltn nonzomai stripes oi red. white, blue, wnue, rtu. S S. Co. Square; white grouul.rjd border. In centre, red star, encircled by blue ring. Boston and Honolulu LrsE, C BBEwea k Co. Squarej blue, red and blue Jiorizoniai stripes. Pionkeu Line, T. II. Uavif.s ic Co. Hawaiian Hag wjtft li. C. J. Co. iu wUite. New V'RS Honolulu. :stle .v .vise, square Aniurieau easle on a blue grouna. Dispitch Line. F. A. Schaeff.k C . Sqnsre; red, wit.l white Malteie Cross tu centre. Bremen Line, Hackfeld A: io square, wont: reu horizontal stripe aoove ano oeiow, toi huiu centre. ISTEa-IsLAND S. 3. Co -Square; white ground, with npper border red, lower ooraer nine, ivea uu in ceuirr Wildeb i Co. Square; red tround with .v in wmte n centre. sthr KiLALEi Hoi:. Square : white, with bine nurlaoulal stripe aoove aa ocio. uius n in eeiiiro. Stub W'aimanalo. 3 pure-, red border abore and be. low. KeU v m centra. F. WonMXBCko Square; blue ground, white ball in cen tre, wita W in red in white ball. A.F. Cooze. Square; red ground with white ball in centre W. F. Williams. Square; blue, with white square In centre. Allen & Robin-son. Square; white ground with upper and lower borders nine. Macfablane .t Co. S-inare; checkered iu white and blue The Nettie Mf.bhili.. uia nag, square; oiuo gruuuu with white I in cen-.re. -ew iltg, nuwjee. um angle above and below, with red point, white star ia the red. The HaleaKala. Bed burgee. j F. Colbc. Square; red. white and redj horUontal tripe, with C in blue in centre. OIUVU C4IIV41 IsUlll.VtfS w. . j ; u V W l' l'H"I I'lS CI SHEET METAL WARE III, lldl, d r Ms ic 1 1, i I Tiiiuina PlGDiliiiis, Guttcwy Etc I 'onti '' d for. Waler Pipe and FillingM, ALL SIIH. Sole Agents in f hi ' Ilsml-i lor the jan!3 wly ri.,,isii5i:iioiVi 6 Montague' Range AllSiK in M .r k. ('irenlsis aul Prices tu sp- jilcailon. cw Stove & House Fiirnishifi- Hardware SI on IN CAMPBELL'S NEW BLOCK, HESPECTFULLY ANXOUXCK TO 1 1 IS KIlinNDS AND TJIi: UV.Si: ral public that lie litis opciK-'l t Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st, WITH A lUIItfE. OF STOVES, cc, Goods per " Discovery " froni San Francisco, from 3Tttw York j and also from Liverpool per " Oberon." By the ' Discovery 1 1 have received the following Stoves & Ranges ART II snl taROK ilC In'-h 1 t'f. Hut Hole It aline with HKoll.liVl 11 r. A l 1 11 Sin OVKX, h.ii l a i feature in a f.iuoly Hange. "KALAKAUA 6 Hawaii cAloha' and 'Oahu' Ranges AND THE WELL-KNOWN RiciiM:o2sri3 n .isrGrii: i Built to Stand Hard Work. Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use Largo Assortment of Mouse languishing Hardware, Ais., .c. A.r.. X.c. 4. c, Well Casiifg and Jrlydvaulic JPipe Made to Order, and Work of All Kinds in mv Line promptly attended to. P.O. BOS 294.