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THeo. H. Davies & Co
AGENTS FOR FIRE, LIFE AKt
Northern Assurance Gompanv
OF LONDON. FOR FIRE AND
1.1FK. Bstablliihrd I8f.
Accumulated Funds .... S,976.M
British and Foreign Marine Ins, G
OF LIVERPOOL, FOR MARINE
Corital fii.ooo mi
Reduction ot Rates.
Immediate Payment of Clalmi,
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO., ITh
99 15-100 Per Gem Pure.
The very best Lime and in the
In Lots to Suit.
CALIFORNIA FEED Co.
CAS r IE & COOKE CO., Li.
n Plantation Company.
th Walalua Agricultural Co., fcti.
Ihe Kohala Bugar Company.
Tka Walmea Sugar Hill Company.
Pulton Iron Works, Bt. ula, Mt
rht Btandard Ctl Company.
fa George F. Blake BUam FsmbC
fa New England Mutual Ufa Imu
ancc Company, of Boatoa.
Ta Aetna Fire Insurant Cmpa, W
rka Alllanca AMuraaoa Compaay. if
Castle & Cooke.
LIFE and FIRE
lei Eiioiand Mutual uie insurance ci
Ru Life Insurance Company
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY.
tnedy, UB&l tn tbc Continental Hut flUl by lUcunl,
ItottAD, Jobcrt, Vclpcau, and other, combine UI
tbc dckiJeraU to be sought la a moUlcino o( tbo
kind, and sunviMcs everything hitherto einrloyrd,
THERAPION NO. I mntaln. lu world.
renuHucd ami will men tod reputation
of the kidneys, ialas In the back, tnd
kiodrcd rultnouu, affording pruinjit rclicl where
thcr wcU'trioi remedies have been nowerlcis.
THERAPION No 2 lorlnipuntyoftheblood,
t.urv , pimples, tpou, blvtches, tuins and swelling
'( Joint, tfout, rheum itlam, alldisavus for w Inch
lit hubeen too mucb u fashion to employ mcrcur,
y orKip.tnlU itc , to the instruction of auflertrs' teeth
knd ruin of health. Thl prt juration purities the
whole ejUcm through the blood, and thoroughly
eliminate all poiwuou nutter from the
NO 3 for exhiuition, deep
Wne, and U tiitrvwing oouoqutucos of
dtsup&Uou. worry uerwurk, &c. It igunc
urpTisinj? power in rotoring strength and wiror to
tbDc sutlcrin? from the enervating influence vt
lone ici'ifiicv tn ttot. unhealthy cliuntcb.
THERAPION old V tU prmcMl
CbeuuaU "ii J JUrelunH throughout the world.
Price tn Cnk'lAnd, 2. yd. aud 4s. Od. In order
I ib' lUto which of the three nutcUrs 1 inquired,
and obH.rre that the word "Timuuos '
appear oa the UritUU Oouriuaeiit bump (m
white letters on a rvd ground) at fined to eviry
L'tuutue o:ki;o liy inter o Hi. Majcty lion
iluucn, tnJ without utucli it u a fuivcryt
The Famous Tourist Route of tba
In Connect. on With tbo Canadian.
Aumrallnn Hteannlilp Line
Ticket! are Imueil
To All 1'oliitB In tlioUnllc(l Btatea
and Cumuli!, via Victoria and
Danir, Glaclor, Mount BUi)uhih
uml Fritmr Canon,
Tlcktla tn All Polnli In Jpn, China,
ImlU diul Around Die World,
For llckule and nrl lufurmalloB
THEO. Hr DAVIKR & CO,, IJD.
AlT'iit Cnmn1lii.Auirllii H. H, Unit,
NJJXT MAHTOTMIJiiiIjiMI u
Vfh H H Vntty t , j,
rn luttiiniMi miw pyiinny
HAWAIIAN GAZRTTK, TUESDAY, JANUARY JO, io3M!.WItKLY.
THE LATE PAUL ISENBERG
(From Saturdiiy's D.iily ) ,
1'aul I'.cnberK, Kr.. UcJ at 3 o'clock
yesterday morning at Ills home In
Bremen, Germany, fiom nn attack of
peritonitis following niijiemllcltls, or
what Is HiippoHcd to have been thnt
disease. He was In his COth year.
News of his dentil eunie to his Fon,
Alexander IcenLierK. at about 11 o'clock
yesterday morning, following within a
few hours the announcement of his
seilous condition. Jlr. Alexander Isen-berg
and Mrs. Ifenberg left at C o'clock
for Kauai, to carry the sad news to
heir brother and sister, and other relatives
In the death of the Hon. Paul Isen
berg "h Tshcem ha"bee. Tnt Unt"
1, connecte lwl tfa t
of t.Z... lla '.-.".-. "LK V ac !;' ."
of highest charncter and the people one
of their staunchest friends, liver since
his arrival, and subsequent Interest ln
local Industries, he has shown In many
ways his devotion to the country of his
adoption, and, since he became a citizen
of Hawaii very soon after his arrival,
perforce being made an American citizen
by the organic act, he has devoted
himself to the advancement of the
varied interests of the Islands, and has
taken no small part In the Industrial
and polltlcnl affairs which have maiked
the history of the country,
Mr. Isenberg lenves to mourn his sudden
death his widow nnd eight children.
Mis. Isenberg Is now nt the lnte
home ot Mr. Isenberg in Bremen, nnd
with her nre five children, her son Alexander
Isenberg, second vice-president
of the firm of II. Hackfeld & Co. being
the only absent one, he remaining here
to look nfter his father's Interests.
Senator D. P. It. Isenberg and Mrs.
Hans Isenberg. of I.ihue, Knual,
dien by another marriage, completing
Paul Isenberg was born April 15, 183",
nt tho small village of Dransfeld, in
Hnnover, His father was a clergyman
of high education and his eldest son
wns given every advantage, he select
Ing n course In ngrlcultuie, which fit
ted him preeminently for the career
which opened with his coming to tho
Hawaiian Islands. Under engagement
with the llrm of Hoffsehlaeger &
which llrm Is now In existence
under nearly the same title, Mr. Isenberg
arrived In Honolulu ln September,
1S5S, coming nrpund the Horn ln the
bark Harburg. He was at onco sent
by the llrm to take charge of a cattle
nnd sheep ranch on the Island of
Knual, and It was while there that he
became Interested In sugar culture.
The plantation at that time
wns producing something leRS than 200
tons n yenr, under the management of
Its principal owner, Mr. Mice, who had
come to the llnnd.s ns one of the very
flist misslouailes from Boston, nnd wns
then In 111 health and was not pushing
the plantation. Mr. Isenberg married
Miss Marin Bice, went Into the employ
ment of the plantation as bookkeeper
and mastered eveiy detail of the busi
ness, He was soon made manager of
the estate and within a short tlmo had
nciiutied the controlling Interest In it.
He developed the property until It
produced nearly 20 onu tons yearly and
him maintained his largo Interest In it
personally. With his prosperity ho
made other liivmiients which resulted
favorably until had amassed u lurgu
In USl Cnpt llmkfe'd, of tho firm of
II. Hackfeld & fninininy, Invited Mr.
liientierK to Join him, nnd a 'halt in
terest la that hu huh rnnsforred to
the Into president Shire Unit time .Mr,
Uunheig has hud active connection
with the houm, i'iiIiik his participation
In the a fe.v yenr ago
when he decided t return to fleniinny
to nudde. tho pi.MibiK) hi ill romiilnlng
with him, J. V ll.nkft'lil lining mail"
llrt vlr.rldiiH and hl son,
iKunlmrK. ."mi'l vlee.prenldunt.
Mr. lMMilwrK Imu in nt liU Intel en t
In uffiilr Imntitxr. I. lining out at In
tervMln, liU lal iit hurt) lu'lim limile
III Jffil. Ilti wffire. fur nonin yeiint
from double with hi iIkIU hip. but I"
miillv ihU Him mni'ioiim nml ho liml
mini all iHi'Hnwmii'iiU fr a ruturii to
IIhwiiII In I he npimn in mdm won
nn iniiru iinl timu l mum iiiun, fur
lii fiiiully lm nt uuHiiUunt nf It,
until Dm llrm lMum, un M"
idIvpiI wtrl' In lli iiiortiluir 'imleilii'.
Mlluu Uihi It m iMiily lAht'ii, fnl
IiiwdiI nlihlH u i"ii ii f liuii ik iy thw
moiii'i "ii in ioiioum io iniiirit.
dtlliK I1"" bit kit Illln hi Hi"
in h i .i i ' -I i r(, ,,, hm
fitc i i t ' i I- i n i i
IhiK vi i i II i i I i i i iv
66tm year of his age!
tailing on Kauai, and Mrs. Hans
Isenberg, who nmirled the brother of
Mr l'aul Isenberg, and who now
at I.ihue, where her husband Is
pastor of the Geiman Cliuich.
The second wife of Mr. Isenberg was
Miss Heta Glade, daughter of 11. F.
Glade, whom lie man led while on a
journey to Geimany within a few years
after his bereavement. Their oldest son
Cnil Isenberg, is now n large rancher
In Germany. The second son, II. Alexander
Isenbeig, is second vice president
of the llrm of H. Hackfeld & Co.,
prehldent of the Planters' Association,
and one of the best known business
men of the city, being as well German
and Hussian consul here. The eldest
u" ' of,
I5,U V'a"St;"' of U,e Be.venteent ' re '
"f Dr"00"s- wl'',se '
now manager of the Pioneer Mill at
Lulmlnn. The second daughter of the
family Is the wife ot Adolph Vendroth,
who Is n large farmer of Germany, The
younger children are Blchnrd Isenberg,
who has Just come of nge, and who
has been studying agriculture, nnd
Miss Paula Isenberg, a young lady ot
The first Mrs. Isenberg, Miss Maria
Itlce, was the sister of Mrs. C, M.
Cooke, Mrs. George De I.n Vergne, nnd
of W. 11. Hlce of I.ihue.
Mr. Isenberg wns one of the most consistent
friends of tho Hnwnllans, nnd
showed his friendship on many occasions.
He Is remembered kindly by
unlives, with whom he came In contact
almost as soon ns he enmo to the
Islands, nnd his relations, both In business
and politics, weru always of the
nature which resulted In the betterment
of conditions. He was known ns
a filend of good government, nnd his
efforts were largely successful In
pi eventing trouble over the proposed
constitution In 1SS7. He wns
recognized ns a friend of the throne
by King I.unalllo and commission-
ed as a noble, representing the Island It on n. small table near the bed andlCnmpbell nnd Mr. Marshall were en-of
Knual. For his work In the close tn n small couch covered with gaged In the pame business nnd the two
lature then ho was decorated with the sofa pillows. The boy left hls'employer, Interests conflicted. The result of the
Older of Kamehnmehn.
In his private life Mr. Isenberg was
n mnn of the most kindly disposition,
given to doing good unostentatiously,
and one whoso record Is of continued
giving to those whose path In life was
not so smooth. Scores of persons here
enjoyed his bounty, and since his return
to Germany ho hns been nt the
hend of nn orphan asylum in Bremen.
He did good to nil nround him because I
be could not help doing good, and his
name Is held In reverence hero by
ninny whom he has aided over rough
The estate of Mr. Isenberg Is variously
estimated as to value, but conservatively
It is put nt $7,000,000. with the
further estimate that a icvlvnl of values
hero would add several millions to the
worth of the shares. The Interest In
I.ihue plantation, Itself worth more
than a million, is n personul one, and ln
nddltlon to this Mr. Isenberg held
sl'nies, an j largely too, In each of the
plantations In which the house of II.
Hackfeld & i-o. Is Interested. In soihe
of these the amount of his holdings Is
grout, lis in Pioneer Mill nnd Onhu, and
In addition there nre plantations on
Kaunl In which ho hns n deal of money.
Ills Interest In Hackfeld & Co. Is
one-half, though ho has nt
times transferred shnres to the ounger
men, so that they might become
with the concern in the way
of occupying dliectamhlp. This
promotion of lil assistants was a settled
policy with Mr, Isenberg, nnd has
been pioduetho of much good lo the
Theio will bo held tomorrow
nt the Hoimim Lutheran ehiiruh,
the building Itnelf being one which U
dim hugely lo the lienofleoneo of Mr.
iHenbeiK, n memorial nrvlcu In honor
of IiIm memory. It U nxpootml that the
vpwliil ntfuinvi whluh went lo Knual
hint wl iinv rt HI ned by thnt
lime urnl tiiut ill it ni'inbi'iu of ilm
family will hnvo hmtui withered.
Mill Ii innilM by Dm Hnv. Mr.
IVIiny nnd tho nv, AIumiiiiImi' Mnoklu.
I nnh. Thorn hu nn Inuumim) at
ttmiluiiMi hi ini'iilng without hum.
.U ..,! M ll.e mwmif Mr, UiiNik'
ilon lb Iivhiii pulillv I he limi.v of Hunk
vin i'uiiinMi' climvil liw ilunm, Tlio
Mlaliil.tiiiHiu will iviualn ilo, loiluy,
U runrui will not iU phivii, at
mull u h in Monday, Jhm
lUI IVHi VnrlollH Mlltrl , .lahll.h.
i. ii i a will . I. .. . up.. miiy
lh ... Ml mi I, Hi. . . 4 rrMt.(J
ir,ir v, ,,n . ti rl.. iim
lh m l ! mm .i .ii i 4 . , ,iii ,f
FRIEND AT HAND
K9r)MT'i v 'MlllllllllllllllllHB
aBHr S v sflBIIIIIH
HHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIkSc . i Kit W L
HHIIK;W - ksSHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH
DEMETRIUS GEORGE CAMARINOS.
(From Monday's dnlly.) Greece, about 4S years ago, and was ed-
Demetilus George Pamailnos, ucated In the schools of Sparta, later
mlan, promoter and bust- ""ending the University of Athens, In
ness man; the representative of an In-
dustry which he died believing would be come a ptlefct In the Greek Orthodox
a boon to Hawaii; man about town In Church, but gave up all Idea of a ca-the
has passed. rPer '" the church to become a clerk in
While sitting at bieakfaht in his
(.iiarnbers over his store at the coiner of
King and Alakea streets about 3.45 a.
m. ho was stricken with aneurism of decided him to begin life In the West-the
heait, uud In u moment he was ern continent. He came to New York
dead. He was discovered gnjanlng with ln 1877 and after remaining for a short
pain by his Japanese servant, Inouye, 1,me " t,e Atlantic Coast, went to
nt nnw tei(i.,i.ii.i ,,. n.nnm An. lfoniia and established himself in the
drt,Si hls ne,)heW( at the U)llon GlUl,
T, IllMcr ..niip.i fnr nr n,,..!,,,,.. nn.l
both hastened to Mr. Camarlnoa's Cham -
ber only t f hnd him yo inedl al
aid. The body wns removed to iienr,
Williams' undertaking ,ooms, and ln tne
afternoon a post mortem was ,,,,, byl
Tlftl TTn.lll.t TfllmnlilHa n tt .1 '
-. e.. ... j.i ., ..u,,i7ii,i n, uuu nuu.,o, i.ti; uciuu,iiicui ui iu; null IIUU4? utuu'
They pronounced aneurism of the heart pled the attention of Camarlnos, and
the direct cause of death. The funeral' his name soon, became known
take place this afternoon at 3 ever fruit was grown or consumed. He
o'clock from II. H. Williams' rooms. I
For two or three days Mr. Camnrlnos!
had complained of not feeling well, and,
uii niiiuiuuy evening, wiine in me coin-
pany of C. H, Brown nnd others, told
them of severe pains in the chest ln thei
region of his heart. He was ndvlsed to
go home early and retire, which he did. i
Yesterday morning nbout S;30 o'clock
Mr. Brown called to see his friend, and'
found Mr. Camarlnos reading the paper,,
He said he was far from well, and unable
to eat anything hut an orange. Hu
said he would stay In his .rooms during
tho forenoon and go out to Walklkl In
the afternoon, n'sklng Mr. Brown to accompany
him. About a 'quarter of nine
Mr. Brown left, after advising Mr.
to take matters easy.
Mr. Camarlnos continued reading for
a while and Instructed the employes to
lock up the establishment for the day.
The Japanese boy brought a light
breakfast about 0:30 o'clock and placed
sitting before the table. Fifteen tnln - ,
utes lifter the Japanese went upstairs
to remove the dishes, nnd found Mr. I
Camarlnos leaning over on his right side,
hls head and shoulders resting on
pillow. He was groaning, and when
nuked what wns the matter made no
reply. The boy hastened down stn(rs
and nt once cnlled Mr. Andrews, .but
Mr. Camarlnos never spoke.
Demetrius George Camnrlnos was
born In n little village near Sparta,
TIlU imuilllli' m nn Aii.trullun
iHirni' mi ih hiki fiom w In'fl.i nml
HfvtuiiMiiMlRtt. ii to Hi,. iniiiialiv nf
whUii U vliuun .iiimiuii 1,1 ihu led
. .hiii u ihu lmtiuM nmii of tint
,iy m)a iiwhw of Ihu tUnll) of lliu
hMplof ih.nlilllrm Hln.oM M MM .
n. n ir buvinf. ii.lt luink .inl
i itlri.' pi ihv my wn lotv.l liniiinllulv
I). I'tiiiiilninw f) Ustnutf Hv ay
whlch a brother is now a professor of
mathematics. He was educated tn he-
a mercantile establishment. While mere
he met nn American, who told him of
the possibilities in America, and thai
fruit business in San Francisco. Upon
the death of Mr. Cook, the Greek consul.
a brother of Mrs. Henry Hlghton of
this city. Camarlnos w: as the acting
Greek consul until a commission arrived
'r a new official,
Reaching California about boom times
t t n A n t.ntnnmn.. , n tn ..!. .n.1 ..
widened the borders of the supplying
region, reaching, to the South Seas for
seasonable goods, and sending all over
me unueu mmes oranges irom Japan,,
There was not nn edible fruit with
which he was not acquainted, and few
that he did not offer to his people. He
was ever a friend of the good livers, and
his Sparta restaurant Is still a memory
among the men who liked good things
ln San Francisco,
HIS LIFE IN HONOLULU,
Mr. Camarlnos made his first visit to
Honolulu In 1S92, while his late younger
brother, P. G. Camurinos was in business
here. His visit was made primarily
for a conference with local shippers
ot bananas, and to arrive at a friendly
understanding with them. P. G.
was a large shipper of bananas,
D. G. Camarlnos practically owning the
local house and distributing the goods
in San Franclco. Mark Robinson, A. J.
conference was that Mr. Camarlnos ac-
cepted $7,000 to keep out of the export-
Ing of bannnas to San Franplsco for
five years. Some time In 1888 Mr. Cam-
n'aiinos hnd experimented 'In the ship
ment of btnanas from Guatemaln, but
being unable to procure lands contiguous
to a good shipping port; the scheme was
a financial failure. After his agreement
with the Hawaiian shippers Mr.
entered Into the Importation ot
(Continued on page 7.)
nviiitluii II IlKliliiD mill vlinpllrlly
thu liiirliuiitHl dUc tliu rlicnUr u vuly ronirollvil m
tlio Mrouinl Tli cuiut drlvvti by mivlnclrlw inomr ihnnmli a lllilu ilmfi
ImiuIIi nf tlia tiiHrliiiiw.
A iMunli l imi iIihxu, lull a iil'
"'" Ii imlhdtn U.ui Hi., liinu. ' nnd
, , ?H ", 'V
rn lIl HlM Bin liillfMift Tlil l'l -
llmiiiimlluii rflm UiU ID
Tin turvM Hv It wurJ PIT uiWiiioiiU
U t tils
jn eu)lT tLlUR
about our Halt
Vlgfirf ll' a llr
It tlortut turn
yuit lmlr ud
it t' it I ' ltai k nml
ri kr It 1m k lral
vml lilikni, lint
graduall" tt o 111
ci lor loinrs liatk,
i.:i '.!o li'li color u
turd tnliinc. Ami
It also stop falling
of tlio Lair.
Isn't comniR out.
Isn't turning gray,
Isn't too kliott,
yet you certainly
want a fluo dress
ing for it, ami liero
It keeps tho scaln clean hoal.br.
remotes all dandruff, mal.es tlio l'.tlr
grow rapidly, prevents It fiom i. i
out, ami docs not allow n single gray
hair to appear.
Do not bo deceived by cheap imitations
which will only disappoint you.
Make suro that you get tlio genuine
Ayer's Hair Vigor. . t
Prtpirw! bj Dr. J. C. A) er t Co., towelli Maji , U.S.A.
HOLLISTER DRUG CO.. Agent.
--' - i - mm
American Savings &
OF HAWAII, LTD.
' Capital, $250,000.00.
President Cecil Brown
Vice-President M. P. Robinson
Cashier W. G. Cooper
Principal Office: Corner Fort and
SAVINGS DEPOSITS received and
interest allowed for yearly deposits at
the rate of 4 per cent per annum.
Rules and regulations furnished upon
A Fresh Lot
of every description,
in 5o pacakgee. Also
" Alfalfa and "
u pBrllculnrly trllnv, Tliu nnuiiliie l
U to u l,'iuinlirUlir i'iiuhIi (("in!)'
mi tit llrm itiiitiMci nf iiiv foggh or
)' All ilfdlrri uud druirultli ttila It
HvriNll. l Minllh i. I'D.. I.ld. tiumiik for