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THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER
Tuesday, February 10, 1885
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
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Person residing in any part of th United States
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Matter Intended for publication in the editorial
eelnsaosshonld be addressed to
Erro Pacific Commkjicial Advertiser."
Business communications and advertisements
saeuld be addressed simply
P. C. ABVKBTI3EB."'
ad aet tm individuals.
We understand, from latest ad
vices, that it is not probable that any
action will be taken by the United
States Senate during its present ses
sion on the new Convention extend
ing' the term of the Reciprocity
Treaty ; but, on the other hand,
there appears to be no probability
that the treaty will in any way be
interfered with. The Democrats ap
pear to have made up their mind that
they will not allow the confirmation.
at present, of any treaty negotiated
by the Republican Administration.
The fate of the Nicaraguan Treaty
may be taken as a proof of this.
The arrival of the first instalment
of the Japanese immigrants is the
most important event that has hap
penned in Hawaii for many years.
It will take rank in the future history
of this country with even the most
exciting events of the past Next to
the ratification of the Reciprocity
Treaty it must be acknowledged by
all parties to be the chief event of the
reign of Kalakaua and just as in the
case of the Reciprocity Treaty it is to
the King himself that we owe this
successful ending to a long diplomatic
endeavor. The personal friendship
of the Emperor of Japan f or King
Kalakaua, the result of the
visit of. the latter to the Em
peror's dominions and of the
genial character of the King himself
has rendered possible this great boon
to the country. True, other agencies
have been at work to bring the mat
ter to a successful issue. Mr. Gibson's
persistence in the project; his admira
ble Instructions to Col. Iaukea when
the latter made the last and success
ful appeal to the Imperial Govern
ment of Japan; the address and bon
homrnie of our Envoy seconded by
the business-like qualities of his
Secretary and supported by the ex
perience and sound sense of Mr. Con-sul-General
Irwin; all combined to
secure the concession which we have
to-day to prize so highly. But under
lying all was King Kalakaua's visit
to Japan and the personal influence
he acquired there by his fine social
qualities and his kinglj bearing.
The successful carrying out of the
enterprise must be accredited to Mr.
, Consul-General Irwin. Hawaii was
fortunate In having such a represent
ative in Japan. He has entered into
this matter of immigration with all
the energy of his character; his
knowledge of Japan and of -Japanese
officials and what might or might
not pe attempted rendered him pecu
liarly the man to whom the conduct
of such an enterprise should be con
fided. And the great good fortune of
the thing is in the fact that we had
not to go seeking for him. The very
man we wanted as Emigration Com
missioner was there on the spot al
ready in a quiet way serving the dis
tant and isolated country whose
rulers bad done him the honor to ap
point him Consul-General for Japan.
There was a prophetic instinct in the
choice. It was simply impossible to
choose a better man or a more earnest
man for the work we wanted of him.
We judge of the work he did in
Japan by the results which we now
see before us and by the promise he
gives us, on reliable grounds for the
future. But here on the spot those
who have had the opportunity of ob
serving his work among the newly
arrived immigrants, his energy, his
tact, and best of all his success among
them, cannot but sing his praises as
"the right man in the right place.
In his hands we feel sure that the
future of Japanese immigration is
THE WATER SUPPLY OF THE CITY.
Owing to apprehension of a scarcity
of water for those parts of the city
that are supplied from the valleys,
the Superintendent of the Water
works has deemed it advisable to
Issue a notice that irrigation will
only be permitted during four hours
of the day. This restriction of privi
leges comes upon us periodically, and
Is naturally a cause of much incon
venience and consequent grumbling.
The only remedy is sufficient storage,
so that a period of drought whn
tho daily supply from the various
streams which feed the city mains
falls below the consumption, may
be provided for. Judging from
past experience, the existing de
mand might be met by a very moder
ate amount of reserve supply, as the
streams themselves never actually
run dry, and the wooded hills in
which they have their sources often
receive moisture when there is no
rain elsewhere. Moreover, a large
area of the town is supplied from Ar
tesian sources, which, up to the pres
ent time, have only been affected in
a moderate sort of way by continued
dry weather There-iS) however, the
future to think of. If Honolulu grows
more populous at the rate of the past
few years the call upon a storage res
ervoir during drought will increase
year by year in an important propor
tion. Hence the work for which the
Government has "invited "tenders is
none too small for the supply of the
A correspondent, whose letter we'
published yesterday, offers another
remedy which, he thinks, will be all
sufficient. Though differing from
him as to the enforced economy of
water which the "meter system"
would involve being all that is
wanted, we thoroughly recognize the
truth of the fact ou which he bases
his advice, viz., that there is a great
waste of water going on day and
night especially at night in this
city. Apparently, everyone knows
it, and every resident joins in it.
This waste is, in many cases, carried
on quite recklessly. The "meter
system" would undoubtedly put an
mil to it; and it is also the fairest
way of collecting from the public the
necessary coat of the water-supply.
Whether it is worth while yet to
make so radical a change is, however,
an open questiou. It is easier for a
chartered company like that whose
example our correspondent quotes to
institute such a system than for the
Government to do so. Those who in
vest their money in water-works do
so for profit; in undertaking a sinii
lar enterprise, the Government has
only the public convenience to think
of. Nevertheless, the waste of water
a.commodity which, ever and anon,
becomes so precious in certain parts
of the town, ought to be abated
Rules and regulations, and an occa
sional raid by watchmen will not ac
complish this at least they have not
done so in the past. It is only public
opinion that can be looked to as a
thorough remedy. If every man who
leaves a faucett "open, or a sprinkler
flying for hours, where twenty min
utes would suffice, felt afraid of his
neighbor's dis-esteem if found out,
there would be very little of such
LATEST FOREIGN NEWS.
Dynamite Outrages in London.
From the S. F. Chronicle, Jan. 29th.
London, Jan. 24. An alarming explo
sion occurred in the House of Parliament
at 2:10 p. m. The Houses of Parliament
and Government offices were severely
shaken and considerable danorage done.
The report was heard in Downing street.
The explosion occurred close to the House
of Lords, near Westminster Hall. It was
reported that the explosive was placed in
the crypt under the building. One po
liceman was hurt. The force of the shock
was tremendous and it was felt at a great
distance. The amount of damage done
was very great.
There were two explosions instead of
one, as at first supposed, at the Parlia
ment Houses. The second came about
three minutes after the first one near the
House of Commons and the other at West
minster Hall. One man was arrested
near the scene of the explosion.
At almost the same moment the explo
sion took place in the Tower. The out
rage was the most successful yet made
upon any of the public buildings since the
inauguration of the present era" of dyna
mite warfare.. The famous old building
was crowded with visitors. At the time
of the explosion, the wildest rumors were
in circulation as to the number of persons
injured, and these rumors were carried
through the city and constantly exagger
ated by visitors present at the time. Up
to 4 o'clock but sixteen persons had been
officially reported as injured by the explo
sion, none mortally.
THK WHITE TOWEB WEECXED.
The attack was made on the building
known as the White Tower. It was
fairly filled with visitors at the time, and
most, if not all, of those hurt, were mov
ing about in the tower at the time of the
explosion. The White Tower was almost
completely wrecked by the force of the
explosion. The roof was blown clear off
the structure. All the persons known to
have been injured were visitors.
Tne first explosion occurred in the crypt
of the Westminster Hall, the second took
place in the strangers' gallery in the
House of Commons. Immediately before
the first explosion a lady visitor, who was
alone and about to enter the building,
beckoned to a policeman and called his
attention to a package lying on the steps
outside tho crypt. The policeman picked
up the package carelessly, not suspecting
anything, and went with it out into West
minster Hall. He no sooner reached the
hall than the package exploded. The ex
plosion knocked the policeman down and
injured him seriously, and his case is con
sidered critical. Its force also knocked
down two other policemen standing in the
vicinity and stunned them. A lady and
gentleman near the officer who had the
package were aUo prostrated. The great
window over the main entrance of West
minster Hall wall was smashed to atoms
and all the side windows blown out. In
the interior of the House of Commons
upon the floor the only seat damaged cy
the explosion was that which Gladstone
occupied. A chip was torn off the top of
the Speaker's chair. The explosion caused
a panic among the visitors. Those who
were in the House of Common's fled pre
cipitately. Many ladies were bruised and
crushed. The second explosion in the
Parliament buildings occurred three
minutes later, and was far more destruc
tive. The dynamite which caused the
second explosion must have been placed
under the Peer's gallery, on the left side.
Little hope is entertained of the survival
of the wounded policemen. The force of
the explosion was such that one man was
blown 300 yards from the point of the ex
plosion. The lobby of the House of Com
mons was completely demolished.
About sixty visitors were in the tower at
the time of the explosion. The explosive
agent was deposited in what is known as
the banquetting hall of the White Tower.
This hall is now used a3 an armory, and
iu it were stored large numbers of Mar
tim rifles, which were destined to be
shortly issued to volunteers. It was be
hind a rack of these that the deadly com
pound was placed. The dynamite played
its maddest freaks with the rifles. Many
of them were twisted in the most eccentric
shapes imaginable, and their distorted
forms scattered about the apartment in a
marvel of confusion. All the glass and
other fragile articles in the hall were
smashed out of all semblance of their
former selves. A large hole was crushed
through the floor at the spot where the
dynamite was placed. Directly overhead
a similar hole was blown through the roof.
The woodwork was set on fire by the ex
plosion, but before any serious damage
had been done by the flames they were
Remarkable force was shown by the ex
plosion in Westminster Hall in a down
ward direction. Holes were scooped in
the ground lurge enough to hold a man.
Into one of tho holes so formed Constable
Cox was Violently thrown, and from it was
extricated in n bruised and battered con
dition. Two other policemen near the
point of the explosion were not so badly
hurt, Lot were thoroughly stunned by the
The number of those injured Ly the
explosions is as follows : At the Tower,
6 injured seriously, and H slightly; at
the Parlinmf nt Buildings, 4 seriously and
10 slightly. The worst injuries were re
ceived by Constables Cox and Cole, and a
civil engineer named Edwin Green, who
was visiting the Parliament Buildings.
Cox and Cole and are still unconscious
Their recovery is hopeless. ' The Tower
was fairly filled with visitors at the mo
ment the explosion occurred. Many per
sons were seriously injured. One had his
legs smashed ; another hud an ear com
pletely severed from his head. Two were
taken to a hospital, where their wounds
have been carefully dressed.
New York, Jan. 25." A cable specia!
from London of January 24th says ': The
popular ferment has been unequalled in
the modern history of London. It was
fed chiefly by the belief that the time and
place of the explosions were deliberately
chosen with the intention to maim and
kill innocent people. Saturday afternoon
has become the workingmen's holiday
since the system of paying weekly wages
on Friday night was generally adopted
several years ago. It is also the favorite
time for people coming up to London to
visit public buildings ; and as Saturday is
one of the three days in the week on which
the Tower may be visited without an ad
mission fee, that place is always thronged
on that day.
The official estimates made by the Gov.
ernment Inspectors place the amount of
pecuniary damages wrought by the ex
plosion in Westminster Hall, the House
of Commons, and the Tower, at $700,000.
London, Jan. 23. It is rumored that
the police have arrested a woman in the
act of entering the Royal Exchange Build
ing with a quantity of dynamite concealed
on her person. The rumor adds that three
men, probably accomplices of this woman,
were arrested at the same time.
Washington, Jan. 24. When the news
of the London explosion reached the
House of Representatives, the members
were disposed to doubt its authenticity.
On its confirmation, however, they eagerly
sought such information as was attainable.
' This is becoming a serious thing,'' said
one, " and it mu6t receive such attention
and action as its seriousness deserves.'
The Senators received the early news or
the explosion in London with incredulity.
Several of them sent to the Associated
Press offices to make inquiries about it,
and on being assured that the reports were
correct, much anxiety vas displayed t
know the details. Reports, as fast as
they were received, were sent to the Senate,
whieh was in secret session. It is under
stood that the Dynamite Bill introduced
by Senator Edmunds was prepared at the
State Department, and, of course, before
the tidings of to-day's explosion reached
Washington, Jan. 26. The following
resolution was passed by the Senate to
day : "Resolved, That the Senate of
the United States has heard with indigna
tion and profounU sorrow the, attempt to
destroy the Houses of Parliament and
other public buildings in London, and to
imperil the lives of innocent and unsus
pecting persons, and hereby expresses its
horror and detestation of such monstrous
crimes against civilization."
New York, Jan. 24. When O'Donovan
Ros3a was told about the explosion in-the
House of Parliament, he said he was glad
to hear the news, and that the House of
Parliament ought to have been blown up
long ago. He had been preaching and
collecting money to fight England with
or the past five years. The sooner Eng-
and was crippled the better. When
asked if he knew anything about the ex
plosion he shock his head in a mysterious
manner, and replied that he had nothing
London, Jan. 23. The News has ad
vices to the effect that the American Gov
ernment has advanced claims to land in
the Fiji Islands in behalf of its subjects
who had settled there before the annexa
tion of the territory by the British.
Paris, January 23. At the election of
Senators throughout France, to-day, forty
eight Republicans and twenty-one Con
servatives were elected. In eight Sena
torial districts no choice was made, and
second ballots must be taken. The Re
publicans have gained twelve seats.
la tne ondan.
London, Jan. 21. It is officially re
ported that serious fighting has occurred
in the Soudan, and resulted satisfactorily
to Lord Wolseley. The battle occurred
near Meteinneh. An army ol 10,000 rebels
attacked the square, in which the British
forces were advancing, several times, but
were compelled eventually to retire. The
rebels lost 800 killed and 800 wounded.
The English loss was 74 killed and 94
wounded. Among the British who fell
was Lieutenant-Colonel Burnaby, who
.was made famous by the "Ride to Khiva.''
Besides Colonel Burnaby, the following
were killed : Major Carruichael, Fifth
Lancers ; Major Atherton, Fifth Dragoons,;
Major Gough, Royal Dragoons ; Captaiu
Darley and Lieutenant Law, Fourth
Dragoons ; Lieutenant Wolfe, Scots Greys;
and Lieutenants Pigott and Delisle, Naval
Brigade. Lord St. Vincent and Lord
Airlie were wounded.
In the Senate of the State of California
at noon of Jan. 28th Lieutenant-Governor
Daggett, accompanied by the members of
the Senate, filed into the House,the mem
bers of the lower house remaining stand
ing until those of the upper house ob
tained seats by their side. Lieutenant
Governor Daggett called the joint conven
tion to order, and was assisted in presid
ing by Speaker Parks. Secretary Smith
of the Senate read the Act of Congress
governing the election of United States
Senator. President Daggett announced
that nominations for United Senator were
in order, the two houses on the previous
day having failed to agree upon a candi
date. Speaker Parks placed Leland Stanford
in nomination. Senator Hurlburt and
Assemblymen Heath and Rosebury sec
onded. Senator Dennis Spencer of Napa nomi
nated George Hearst, seconded by Spen
cer of Stanislaus and Dooling.
The result of the joint billot was J.18
votes cast Stanford 78, Hearst 87,- Nilea
Searles 1 (Cross of Nevada) Farley 2
(Dougherty and Kelly). The only changes
from the vote of yesterday were in the
Senate. Kellog from Farley to Hearst. In
the Assembly, Douglass,absent yesterday,
voted for Stanford; McLean still refusing
President Daggetc declared Leland
Stanford elected United States Senator
from California, to serve for six years
from March 4th next.
Washington, Jan. 25. Edmunds (R.)
of Vermont submitted a bill to the Senate
directed against the manufactures or
handlers of dynamite or other explosives
meant for the destruction of public or
private property in this country or any
foreign country, making such manufac
turing or handling a felony.
Washington, Jan. 27. Morrill (R.) of
of Vermont, from the- Committee on Fi
nance, reported favorably, with an amend
ment, the House bill for the retirement
and recoinage sf the trade dollar.
Washington, Jan. 29. The Senate to
day by a vote of 32 ayes to 23 noes, re
fused to ratify the Nicaraguan Canal
Treaty. Of the Democratic Senators only
six of them supported it. The opposition
of a few Republicans to the treaty on the
ground that its ratification would be in
violation of the Clayton-Bulwer Treaty
was dispelled by the adoption of Sher
man's amendment recognizing, in effect,
the existence of the Clayton-Bulwer
Treaty, and providing that the construc
tion of the canal should not be begun
until the consent of Great Britain had
been obtained, either willingly or by abro
gating that treaty. A motionto recon
sider the vote by which the treaty was re
jected will be made. It is reported that
immediate steps to secure the abrogation
of the Clayton-Bulwer Treaty will be
San Francisco, Feb. 2. As the new
iron tug Relief was fastening a hawser to
the brig J. D. Spreckels, while outside
the bar last Saturday, Jan. 31, she Btruck
the brig on the port side, crushing in
several planks. As the water was rushing
into the vessel at every sea, canvas was
nailed over the hole, and the cargo of
sugar was prevented from being namaged.
ews by the City of Toklo.
The following items of news are taken
from files of the Japan Daily Herald
received by the City of Tokio:
The Japanese Consulate to be built at
Honolulu, 4s to be constructed after the
The French cruiser Duchaffant, a ves
sel carrying 8 guns and 150 men, arrived
from Noumea, New Caledonia, on Thurs
day at noon (13th inst.) She has taken
in a large quantity of coal and provisions
and is reported on good authority to - be
leaving for Corea to-morrow, from which
it is easy to infer that the French have
some design in that direction.
At the Residence of Mrs. J. P. COOKE,
On Wednesday, Feb. 11th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A.M.
THE ENTIRE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
1 Large Family Carriage,
1 Pha?ton, Harnesses, etc.,
1 Family Carriage Horse,
Boy's Saddle and Bridle,
Garden Tools, etc., etc.
. IV ADAMS,
Ky order of HENRY R. MACFARLANE, ESQ.,
I will offer at Public Auction,
Saturday, March 28tli,
j At 12 o'clock, noon, at my Salesroom,
UNLESS PREVIOUSLY DISPOSED
OF AT PRIVATE SALE.
; Tbe Splendid Lots on tlie Corner
j I of Beretanla and Pllkoi Sts.
Subdivided as follows into House Lots, and
j at the following upset prices, from which
j there can be no variation:
Lot 1100 feet bv 150 feet, Beretania Street.
Upset price, $1500.
Lot 2 100 feet by 150 feet, Kinau Street
Upset price, $1200.
Lot 3100 feet by 150 feet, Beretania Street
Upnet price, $1400.
Lot 4100 feet by 150 feet, Kinau Street.
Upset price, $1100.
Lot 5100 feet by 150 feet, Beretania Street.
Upset price, $1400.
Lot 6100 feet by 150 feet, Kinau Street.
Upset price, $1100.
' Lot 7100 feet by 300 feet, with the build-
! ings thereon. Upset price, $2400.
Lot 8100 feet by 150 feet, Beretania Street,
j Upset priee, $1250.
I Lot 9100 feet by 150 feet. Young Street
Upset Price, $900.
Lot 10100 feet by 150 feet, Beretania Street
Upset price, $1250.
Lot 11100 feet by 150 feet. Young Street
Upset price $908.
The upper lota were purchased by Mr.
Maciarlane for a residence, and for tne pur
pose of improvement, it has had great care
and cultivation, so that at present it is wen
covered by a large variety of trees, as well
as a choice collection of plants and flowers,
all m bloom.
Anions the fruit and shade trees will be
found the Traveler's Tree, the Royal Palm,
the Wiae Palm, the Lemon Tree, the Fan
Palm, the Cocoanut, the Japanese Orange,
the Ponciana Kegia, the Mandarin Orange,
the Fig Tree, the Alligator Pear, the Alger
oba and others. In Roses and Flowers there
are a great variety, which must be seen to
I water pipes are laiu uu iu eacu vi luum
Tf . 1 T V -1 T A
Nos. 1 to 7, Inclusive, and 50 feet of hose
will reach any part of them. These lots are
situated just in the centre of the Kalaokahua
Plains, on the principal street leading from
Honolulu, and are within twenty minutes
walk from town, as well as being upon the
omnibus route to Funahou.
I shall offer them on very favorable terms
for purchasers, namely:
One-Fourth Cash, and balance in
equal payments of one, two, three
and four years, with interest at 7
per cent, secured by mortgage.
This division of payments, and low rates
of interest, allows one for a comparatively
small sum annually paid for four years, to
become the owner of a beautiful homestead
Parties desiring lots must make early ap
plication, as we shall sell at private sale to
those who first apply.
Plans of the property can be seen at my
Deeds at Purchasers Expense.
E. P. ADAMS,
509 mar 28
Proprietor and Manager
- TAI ON.
FEMALE MAGICIAN !
-Will give a Series of Amusing and
At the Chinese Theatre,
0a WEDNESDAY, February 11th,
FRIDAY, " 13th.
gyDoves, Guinea Pigs, and her trained
dog "BEAUTY" will also be introduced.
Performance commences at 8 o'clock.
ADMISSION 50 cents.
Two Intermissions of ten minutes each
during the evening. 512 fel3
Brunswick, Balke-Collender Co.
M hi i inri r"""'"""""!
THE MOST EXTENSIVE BILLIARD HOUSE IN THE WORLD.
Manufacturers of Billiard and Pool Tables.
Importers and Dealers in all kinds of Billiard
Balls, which will stand any climate. Ten Fins, iiaU3 ana trina. ayvruv
Goods of all kinds. Sole Owners and Patentees of the unrivalled
"MONARCH QUICK CUSHION."
the best in the world for accuracy, correct angles and durability, and used exclusively for
all Championship Games.
C"Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Price Liat..0
Office and Salesroom, 6S3 and 633 Market Street,
SAN FriANCISCO, CAL.
G. W. MACFARLANE fc CO.,
Agents for the Hawaiian Island.
LOTJIS LAGEE BEER,
X.v"';77 J Aabetmrr Bond, Br. Asia. fVjjf
Gold Medals and Premiums awarded Pbliadelpbiu, 187C; Purls, 1378; and Amsterdam, 1 83.
MACFARLANE & CO.,
SOLE AGENTS FOR THIS
C. BIRKS & CO.,
53 IIIGII STREET,
e nam, London, H. E.
Indents executed for all kinds of English
and Continental Goods, against Bank
Credits or Produce, facilities for drawing
against the latter. Agencies accepted at 2H
er cent on net amount of manufacturer's
invoices, including cash discounts varying
from H to 3 per cent. Purchases in im-
orter's own name.
Twenty years' buying experience for
Reference: Continental Bank, 79 Lombard
Sreet, E. C. 465 ap22
The Finest and Best Selection on the
All of Eastern and Foreign fake,
and Latest Design.
OFFERS AT LOW FIGURES.
Jos. Fredericks & Co.,
649 and 651 Market St., SAN FRANCISCO
GRAHAM PAPER COMPANY,
St. Louis, Mo.
Manufacture and Supply all kinds of
Flat and Label Papers,
W. G. RICHARDSON
205 Leldesdorfr Street.
Telephone No. 47. SAN FRANCISCO.
X. B.Special Attention (riven to
Large Contract 474 ttifcw
Fashionable Boot Maker,
No. 326 Bush St., San Francisco, Cal.
Will fill orders in his line at the shortest possible
notice. Planters will find it te their advantage to
call on MB. Ul'SCIHO before eoing elsewhere.
B. F. EIILERS & COMPANY Iiarln;;
this day assigned all their property and claims to
us, the undersigned, vi e hereby notify all persons
owing said Arm to make Immediate payment.
E. P. Mable, at the store of B. F. Khiers fc Co.,
on Fort street, is authorized to rece ipt for all pay
ments. U. W. SCIIMIDT,
G. W. MACFARLANE.
Assignees B. F. Ehlers &, Co.
Honolulu. Jan. 5, 1SS5 359 tf
Materials. Sole Agents for Hyatt Billiard
Honolulu, EC. I.
CELEBRATED UEEll. 471 U A w
J. E. WISEMAN.
ESTABLISHED IN 1879.
Kmplovmknt aokkt. i.itk ixsvbamck AKVT,
Firk Insurance Agent, Raixboad askxt,
Advertising Aoemt, aitd Ukxxjlal
BfBINKHH AttKNT. AUO, CUSTOM
HorarBROKKB, Moket BBOUl
. AND HOCSB XBOKXB.
Campbell's Fireproof Building,
28 MERCHANT STREET-
JP. O. Box 315.
Honolulu H. I.
WISEMAN iBny8 and Bells Real Estate.
Leases and Renta Property f all
Collects Rents. Pays and Cluchartea.
Takes Insurances, and attends
generally to Property Owners'
Is the only recognUed Pansenrar
Agent for the noted Chicago,
Burlington and Qulncy Rent.
Attends to Custom Hons Bnainem;
outers uoous, Discharges Freight
and Uuty Bills, and Delivers
Finds Employment for all seeking
woi. uu ids muuiaa.
Attends to Books and Accounts; the
.Distribution of Quarterly Jtllia
and collects the Sams.
Loans Money on good Real Es tat
Insures your Life' and protects you
in ixeses ny ire in the best
Companies iu the World.
Is known to be the only h tan ding
(Jeneral Business Agent on the
Answers all Correspondence bltrtty
Receives orders of every deicrlpltos
iron) tne Various Islands, and
attends to Shipment Promptly.
8 office is conducted on Bound Busi
ness Principles, and ail Patrons
find him Energetic and Attentive
to their business wants.
Give Wiseman a Call.
ON AND AFTER THIS UaTE ALL OUR
accounts will be rendered monthli Instead)
of quarterly, a9 heretofore.
a. J. LEVEY A CO.
Honolulu, Fob. 2nd, 1985. - 497 U