Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, SEPTEMBER 2. 1885.
ii w k r & 1 a b m i a m W 1 W W T w i
runx ui xiuiuijuiju, 11. i.
....thority conferred upon
f.n of Hi- ajestv in Cab
Ued on tne 13th day of
-t-jJt . i,a orl mission of
Brs entering this Kingdom
o?" ... ...copI coming from i
' . jot nu
1" ... .iiAwed to land more than
.ie Passers at any port
unless the passengers
to enter tbe Kingdom.
Voorts entitling 1Deuu,w" ,
,, kp wanted at the Foreign
t. Persons of Chinese nation
. . ,rho ma-v hereafter become
K wn-Ml always that such
!' le teen eed in trade or have con.
ILtrbl enterprise during at least
r .Whence Here. No return pass
ui.,,co laborers leaving the
'i'mwi!! be granted at the Foreign
,., also by His Majesty's Consul
I 44 SOW"" . , .
i .tnnz. His Majesty's Consul at
. .,.. ,,' rnnmil fieneral at
Di His JiJ"
Lo M Chinese women desiring to
f ske blamls. to Chinese children
i in the Kinerdom. or
L i reports entitling the noiuer w
i.wiila granted at the Foreign
art persons of Chinese nationality as
jjtr of Foreign Affairs may claim It
fcll f"r auy passport ,SSUed UndeI"
1 wjoa shall be two dollars (2).
ft't The bolrs of passports issued under
rerr.9 mn.t have the same indorsed
iimof the consular representative of this
. .rt .t n iiich he may embark on
Qniwmer,a"'al-'0 at any port at which
Liar more t!,;l" twenty-four hours during
ur. Tb fee fr the '.Consul's visa of each
PasileanJpr(K luime.! are hereby rescinded,
All orders and instructions regulating
I - ru;..nm Int.. tf.Tj TiTino-zlnm Yipr
Kjtiu hereiu iont:iin. .l sa.ill sSTfCt the
jafiaypa1 P -rt Ls-ned at Hongkong before
pctatiui. tli. rr of tbe-e Ueguiatiotis.
WAl.TKU M. t:iliOX,
Minister of t ign Affaire.
iHjtOSre, itoiiolulu, Sept. 1, lvS".
aabden will be received at the Interior
ilCo'clocV noon on Friday, the fourth, day
j3Eber,li5( (or furnishing the Ouhu Jail
aTU,begiiiuing Monday, September 7,
Hriitt following supplies, at such times
iiHi quantities as ma be required. All
k KiriUl, or such officer as he may desig
t iS nuke the requisitions, and all supplies
; object to his approval.
jVuiMats set opposite certain items in the
""tiistire the approximate requirements
part by the Marshal.
i3ai-!r will be required to file In the In
JOifi bond with approved surety in the
HTj Thousand Dollars i $2,000) for the faith-
wuce of his contrail.
i Tetter ?,inj
, 700 lbs
t... . . 1,1 ""ia 'uruself to acceDt the
C'HAS. T. GULICK,
iOt . Minister of Interior.
4 fcrC a.rrangements for
lrriTI . . .
iMcJS3 of Procunng
o,fueii contract labor
tH.fe plications to
Mu Uo- the duly
ifCreDta of the Board
4iU f m without elay
;Je:? Parties ordering
as P5sible what
i5ntt,ent3wiU be for the
i. .e van ue maae
cion of these
OiR;?1 of Immigration'.
D- H. M.
V"- ' 6 43 p. if.
Tuesday, September l.
Am bktne Mary WInkleman, Backus, 14 days
rom an rancisco
Ktmr Waimanalo, from AVaimanalo
Tuesday, September 1.
Stmr Kinau, King, for Maul and Hawaii, at 4
Stmr W O Hall, Bates, for Maui and Hawaii, at
Stmr Iwalanl, Freeman, for Kaui, atopm
Stmr C R Bishop, Macauley. for Hamakua,
Stmr Kilauea Hou, Welsbarth. for Hamakua,
Hawaii, at & p m
Oceanic steamship Alameda (Am.), H. G. Morse,
ior Ban ir rancisco, at iz noon. .
Am bark C O Whitmore, Thompson, for Port
Townsend, w T
Brit bk Alice Muir, E Yarnell, for Eurekii
Schr Haleakala, for Pepeekeo
SchrLuka, for Koholalele
Scbr Ehukai. for Waialua
Schr Manuokawai, for Koolau
Schr Rob Roy, for Koolau
Schr Caterina, tor Waimanalo
Schr Mana, for Honomu
Vessel LenviuK Tills Day.
Am bktne Discovery, Meyers, for San Fran
cisco, at 12 noon
Stmr Waimanalo, for Waimanalo
Schr Leahi, for Ilanalei
Schr Mile Morris, for Ewa
. FOREIUN VESSELS IN POUT.
Am brgtne Claus Spreckc-ls, E P Drew, from
an x rancLSCo
Am bktne Ella, E M Howe, from San Francisco
uawn oars: -j. nomas it poster, v Rugg,
from PortTownsend, W T
Am brgtne Discovery, Meyers, from San
Am bk Fresco, Capt S E Lewis, from Newcastle,
Vessels Expected from Foreign Ports.
Haw brig Hazard, Goodman, from San Fran
cisco, due at Ililo, August 23-30
Brit bark Jupiter, from Liverpool, due July 80
Brit bark Lizzie Iredsle, from Glasgow, due
k Am bark Martha Davis, F B Benson, from New
York via Boston, due October 25 30
P M S S Zealandia (Brit), Webber, from San
Francisco, en route for the Colonies, due Sept 5
Am bk Hope, D B P Penhallow, from Port
Townsend, W T, due Sept 5-10
Am bktne Klikitat, R D Cutler, from Port Town
send, W T, due Aug 26-31
Am schr Courtney Ford, Watson,- from Port
Townsend, W T, due Aug 30th .
Am schrRosario, Swift, from San Fraucfsco, for
Kahului, Maul, due Aug 30th
Norwegian bark Lovesprlng, Thompson, from
New Yorkj due Nov 20-25
Brit bk Chilena, Davies, from Liverpool, due
OSS Mariposa (Am), Hay ward, from San
Francisco, due Sept 8
Am bk Alden Bessie, from Portland, Oregon.
en route to Hongkong, due Nov 1-5
Brit S S Mount Lebanon, Maxwell, from Hong
kong, en route to Mexico, due Aug 27-30
-ti. B. M. ship Constance, Doughty, from Esqui-
mault, due now. - -
Hawaiian brig Alice Rovve. J B Howland. from
Hongkong, due October 25 30.
.Hawaiian steamer Planter, J Cameron, from
San Francisco, due October 1-5.
Am bktne Mary Winkleman. Backus, from' Shu
For San Francisco, per steamship Alameda.
September 1st Wm O Irwin fc Co, 12,096 bags
sugar; Theo U Davies fc Co, 4,261 do; FA Schaefer
fc Co, 3,078 do; Ilyman Bros, 635 do and 711 bags
rice; U A WIdemann, 529 bags sugar; M S Grin
baum & Co, 270 do and 1,250 bags rice; Conchee &
Ahung, 200 bags rice; Sing Chong fe Co, 250 do;
N Phillips & Co, 200 do; C E Henson, 3.H5 bunches
bananas; E L Marshall, 508 do; G L Hobb, 30 do;
H Davis fc Co, 377 do; S M Carter & Co, 100 do; Ah
Chew, 105 do; A J Campbell, 466 do; Brown fc Co,
230 do; Wells, Fargo fe Co. 7 do and 1 bag coin
(containing $2,883); G W Macfarlane & Co, 60 bags
rice; i w Mccnesney ds son, 332 bunches ba
nanas, 423 hides, 1,379 goat and sheep skins and 9
cases fruit; Koon Foo, 11 boxes betel leaves and
1,000 pieces sugar cane. Sundries, 12 packages
merchandise. Total sugar, 25,862 bags; rice, 2,671
bags; bananas, 2,590 bunches. Domestic value,
f 130,523 36; foreign value, $ 3,544.
From San Francisco, per bktne Mary Winkle-
man, September 1st Mrs T Wagner and PMc-Gulrth.
For Kauai, per steamer Iwalanl, September 1st
DrJ K Smith, Mrs JW Smith, Miss J Smith,
Miss Ada Tanner, ix tiioson, a nisnop, capt J
Ross, J B Alexander, W H Purvis, H J Mossman.
S Macauley, Judge S W Maiolio, Walter Dole,
Herbert uoie, ana about xoo aecK passengers.
For Maul and Hawaii, per steamer W O Hall
September 1st S M Damon, Major A Rosa, Miss
Lizzie P Napoleon, Mrs J Roadanet, Marshal J H
Soper, Miss E Poster, S Decker, C W Spitz, Mrs
Mary P Kamakau, Mrs J B Brownell, Miss L Ku
kahiko, E A Bielenberg, W L HolokahikI, Marin
Sylva, T K Roberts, P McCray, and about 200 deck
For Hilo, Lahaina and way ports, per steamer
Kinau, September 1st Wm G Irwin, Hon Sam
Parker, wife and son, Misses Parker, R S Rod
man, Jno A Buck, Colonel Curtis P Iaukea, Mrs R
II Baker, Mrs H KuihelanI, Miss Mary Hopii, Miss
Ellen Daniels, Miss Mary Wilder, Miss Wells, Mrs
Burgett, Sam Monsarrat.J Smith, A More, A H
Smith, C Bolte, R W Putnam and wife, II Dicken
son, Miss Taylor, Rev S E Bishop, Miss J Brodie,
M N Saunders, Bro Joseph, Rev Father Leonore,
Bro Ignatius, Bro William, Miss Dunn.
The steamer Waimanalo brought 600 btujs sugar
from Waimanalo September lt.
The schooner Leabi brought 101 barrels mo
lasses from Ilanalei, Kauai, September 1st.
The steamer Likelike was lowered from the
Marine Railway September 1st.
The American barkentine Mary Winkleman,
Captain Backus, arrived in port September 1st, 14
days from San Francisco. Report3 light north
east trades to Honolulu. She is consigned to
Messrs. II. Hackfeld & Co., and was docked at
Brewer's wharf. ,
The Hawaiian bark Thomas R. Foster, Captain
F. W. Rugg, will finish unloading her lumber to
morrow, and sail in ballast next Saturday for Fort
Townsend, W. T., to load lumber for this port.
The Honolulu Iron Works forwarded by the
schooner Luka, September 1st, to Kohalelele,
Hamakua, Hawaii, a double-effect (maceration
process), 20,000 feet lumber and 75 tons machinery.
The steamer W. G. Hall took, September 1st, to
Pahala, Hawaii, three sections for the smokestack
of Pahala Sugar Plantation, and some large
timbers for Honuapo wharf.
The steamer Kilauea Hou took September 1st'
to X&kalau, two steam pumps, and 99 packages
machinery, 20,000 feet lumber and 200 tons sen.
eral merchandise for Hamakua and way ports.
The American bark Fresno, Captain Samuel E.
Lewis, finished discharging her 1,824 tons of coal
September 1st. She takes in ballast to-day, and
sails next Monday for Port Townsend, W. T.
A Sick Fruit! to Benefit.
The benefit to be given Friday evening
by Fryer's circus for the sick fund of the
Honolulu Fire Department is one that
should have a crowded house. The
Fire Department is a volunteer body.
Many of our readers are probably not
familiar with what the above fund is in
tended for. It is designed to aid firemen
who receive injuries at fires, help to
bury the dead of those who are in indi
gent circumstances, and "otherwise to re
lieve the wants of distressed firemen.
Fines and penalties imposed on the m em
bers of the different companies, and do
nations collected are all turned into the
treasury of the department for the sick
fund. There is now one fireman receiv
ing weekly allowances, whose relief be
gan some five years ago, and lie is still
being cared for. It is expected that the
department will turn out in uniform.
Miss Hattie Downing, who sans with
Remenyi here, an4' who is well known in
this city, will pass through" here on the
next steamer, Australia, from the Colonies.
Mr. Himmer, the tenor, is now teaching
vocal music in Melbourne,
. Kohala, Hawaii, Aug. 28th.
Star Mill is about through with the
crop, having taken off nearly 1,000 tons.
Niulii Mill is through, having ground
2,001 tons; and, though the smallest
mill in the district, it has taken off the
largest crop, and will do so " some more"
Dias, the popular tradesman here, has
opened a new store at Kapaapu, and
seems to do a thriving business there as
well as at Kaiopihi. .He seems to have
the lion's share of the business.
Dr. Thompson has received a fresh lot
of vaccine virus, and is ready to vaccinate
any and all that may call on him free of
The Sunday school union is "p-ui" .and
residents in the near vicinity arc much
relieved to hear the good bye spoken. A
great deal of drunkenness prevailed, and
the odor of rum in a number of cases was
stronger than the odor of sanctity. It is
also reported that the songs of the hula
were attempted, but frowned down by
the more pious. No white brethren were
It is reported that a man of the Kohala
Sugar Company, while working at the
shore, was severely bitten by a shark,
and nearly lost his life.
Mrs. King, of Lahaina, is visiting her
relatives at this place ; and Mr. and Mrs.
Vida,'of Olowala, are soon expected. It
will be pleasant to again meet with those
that Kohala has so much missed.
"We hear that Mr. Wra. White, form
erly Sheriff of this district, but now
resident of Hilo, is soon to return for the
purpose ef entering into the practice of
law. It is to be sincerely hoped that he
will do so.
Honokaa, Hawaii, August 29, 1885.
On the arrival of the C. R. Bishop at
Honokaa on last Thursday morning,
several antiquated fossils belonging to
the police force were on the wharf, and
informed some of the merchants here
that they could not remove their goods
from the storehouse until the Sheriff got
back and opened them, said Sheriff
being then on his way from Honolulu,
and his arrival in Honokaa uncertain.
(He has not yet got back.) The parties
to whom the goods belonged told the
policemen they could search the goods
at once, but they refused. We would
like to know if this is legal ? It certainly
is not just. Or is it legal to open goods
indiscriminately at the landing, and
leave them all open and loose at the
mercy oi rortuguese, uninese. ana na-.
tives? No such thing as a warrant is
ever thought of. Are Honokaa and Ku
kuihaele ports of entry? If so, a custom
house officer should be the one to do
this work. We would also like to know
what becomes cf all the " okole hau "
confiscated lately ?
The greatest event of the season was
the ball given at Kukaiau on last Mon
day night. All the youth and beauty of
the district werp there. Several of the
young men had their hair powdered per
fectly white, and we should not be sur
prised if they would come out at the
next -ball with their skulls shaved and
wearing a pig-tail, a la Chinese.
Tlie State of the Streets.
The condition of the streets of Hono
lulu after the recent showers was dis
creditable ; and now that the storm
water has drained off or evaporated, their
condition is very little better in places.
Merchant street, between Fort street and
the Post Office, is full of holes. This
being perhaps the most frequented bit of
street in the city, it should certainly be
put into a decent state of repair. Be
tween Fort street and the Music Hall,
Merchant street is nearly impassable
after heavy rain. In the depression
near the Mutual Telephone Company's
office a JMX1 of stagnant water stands for
several days after rain, passing oil" slowly
by evaporation, leaving ljehind it a coat
ing of putrid mud, which, drying slowly
by sun and wind, spreads germs of dis
School street, letween Fort and Nuu
anu streets, is full of holes. It needs re
pairing to prevent serious accidents.
The condition of Emma street, in the
depressed parts of it, is simply disgrace
ful in wet weather. Nuuanu avenue has
been cut up by storm water diverted on
to the roadbed by the choked water
channels; and the road on the wharf,
from Fort street to the Pacific Mail
steamer, is always impassable after rain.
The hydrant on Fort below Queen street
is now a nuisance. Owing to the want
of proper drainage it keeps the sidewalk
and street around in a puddle. It is
simply discreditable to all con
cerned. If these defects are not
soon attended to and properly re
paired, not only will great inconvenience
be experienced, but heavy expenditure
will be entailed on the public, when a
moderate outlay of money and labor
would now suffice.
Death of an Old Islaud Trader.
Mr. Charles Walcott Brooks died on
Sunday, August 16th, at Napa Soda
Springs, California. The deceased was
born in Medford, Mass.; in 1832. He fol
lowed the sea. for a number of years. In
1854 he arrived in San Francisco, and
six years later, in . conjunction with W.
F. Ladd and Edward F. Hall, Jr., under
the firm name of Charles Wolcott Brooks
& Co., they carried on a flourishing busi
ness with these Islands until 18G7, when
the firm . suspended, carrying with it
several Hawaiian planters. Mr. Brooks
only paid two or three visits to the
Islands, living principally in San Fran
cisco. He has held the positions of
Japanese Consul at San Francisco and
U. S. Commissioner of Silk .Culture for
the State of California. The deceased
pmher of the Union Club from
Mr. Wm. G. Irwin left on a business trip
TarerWkv hv the Kinau to be absent about
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
services win oe neiu at the various
churches this evening at 7:30 o'clock.
His Majesty the King did not leave for
Kona yesterday, having .postponed his visit
during the morning, until next week.
Yesterday morning, on the affidavit of Dr.
Brodie and the certificate of Dr. Webb,
man named Charles Smith was committed
to the Insane Asylum.
Before ex-Judge Hartwell left for the
Coast he made a donation of $50 to the
American Relief Fund through Mr. A. J.
Cartwright, President. - .
Marshal Soper left by the W. G. Hall
yesterday to attend a term of the Third
Circuit Court, which opens on Thursday at
Waiohino, Kau, Hawaii. .
The Hon. Samuel Parker and Mrs. Par
ker left for Mana yesterday by the Kinau.
His Majesty the King decorated them with
beautiful leis before ther boarded the
The Rev. Father Leuore left by the Kinau
yesterday for the purpose of initiating tw
of the brothers who recently arrived from
the States into their duties at the school in
Major Antone Rosa left by the steamer
WY G. Hall for .Waiohinu, Kau, where he
will attend the term of the Third Circuit
Court. He will conduct the prosecution for
The Prince's Own Company has issued
.neat invitations for a luau to be given at
their Armory this afternoon at 2 o'clock in
honor of the birthday of Her Royal High
ness Princess Liliuokalani.
A native was arrested yesterday, but im
mediately afterwards made his escape from
the policeman. A warrant was issued and
later in the day the runaway was safely
lodged in the Station House.
. - ,
The Post Office dispatched by the City of
Sydney on Monday 4,044 letters and 776
packages of papers. Yesterday the Ala
meda carried away 2,796 letters and 1,160
packages of papers.
Word was received yesterday from the
Kahuku ranch where workmen are boring
an artesian well, that water had been met
with at a depth of 1J0 feet. It comes up to
within a foot of the surfuce.
Col. C. P. Iaukea,. Collector General of
Customs, took" passage by the Kinau yester
day for a tour of inspection on the islands
of Maui and Hawaii. The Colonel will be
absent probably three weeks. , : ,
One of the sailors on board the Claus
Spreckels deserted the other day. He was
arrested yesterday afternoon and locked up.
L. P. Anderson, a sailor on board the
bark T. R. Foster, is missing, and a war
rant is out for'his arrest.
Yesterday afternoon, about half past 1
o'clock, one of our well-known express
drivers ran his carriage into a large dray.
The front wheels of his carriage were con
siderably damaged.' Another young man
was arrested for driving without a license.
To-day is the forty-seventh anniversary of
the birth of Her Royal Highness the Princess
Liliuokalani, heir apparent to the throne.
We congratulate Her Royal Highness, and
join in wishing her many more happy re
turns of the day. Her Royal Highness will
not hold any reception.
The departurw of tfo Alameda was wit
nessed by a large number of people. The
music of the Royal Hawaiian band was
much missed. Quite a number . of pas
sengers went forward, many of whom were
profusely decorated with leis and wreaths.
Signor Farini was aljnost buried in flowers,
as were also Mr. Thomas R. Foster and Mr.
Arthur Brown. The fine, steamer left her
wjiarf punctually at noon.
The steamers W. G.k Hall and Kinau left
for windward ports' yesterday. It w.as ex
pected that they would have had a race to
Maalaea Bay. The Hall left at five minutes ,
past 4 o'clock and the Kinau ten minutes
later. At a quarter-past 6 o'clock the
Kinau vas abreast the Hall. A large crowd
of natives were on the wharf, and remained
until tlte two vessels weie out of sight.
Last Saturday afternoon, between 3 and 4
.o'clock, Mr. H. F. Glade was driving down
Nuuar.ii Valley in a break with his coach
man. When opposite the ice works the
horse shied badly, the result being that the
two occupants were thrown out and con
siderably hurt, more particularly the coach
man. They managed in some way to crawl
into the ice works and attract the attention
of the employees. A carriage was at once
telephoned for and both were . taken home.
The injuries, though severe, are not serious.
a uovei ana imposing ceremony" took
Slace recently at the Widyodya Bud
hist college in Colombo, Ceylon, by which
a young and accomplished EugUsh lady
named Mary Flynn formally became a
professed follower of Lord- Buddha.
She was dressed in an elegant, robe of
black silk, sitting in the midsoft c?owd
of yellow-robed BuddMjst priest and re
peating the Pansil. The cere&ohy be
gan by the high priest exaX&jftlngk the
fair candidate as to the reaipfis thaOled
her to desire to accept Buadhsraarher
faith, to which Miss Flynn axiSWered
that, after having studied various-, relig
ious systems of the TorlcL she. found the
Buddhistic esoteric philosophy as -'being
most in accordance with her own reason
and common sense. Other questions hav
ing been satisfactorily answered by her,
the high priest administered to her the
"five precepts, " which Miss Flymvprom
ised to observe. The ceremony ended by
the chanting of 44 Ratana Sutta" by all the
I Vera Cruz Cor. Galveston. Newa.1
While race distinctions do not seem to
operate against the negroes in Mexico, es
pecially in military service, it cannot be
said that anything like social equality ex
ists. . . Even the negroes do not regard the
negroes as their equals. It should be
recollected that Mexico was not settled as
the North American colonies were, by
the poor and oppressed, but was occupied
by Castilians of the noblest families at a
time when Spain was mistress of the
world and the flower of chivalry. The
descendants of those first families still ex
ercise a controlling, influence in Mexico,
and prouder aristocrats cannot be found
under the sun.
A Different Way.
(Chicago Herald "Train Talk."!
0h, I like traveling, w said the fat pas
senger as he snuggled. Jus big body into
nnA seat and his biff feet beside his grip
in another. " I like traveling, except that
the noise rings in my ears rather unpleas
antlv . ' ." ' '
"Rings in your ears, eh?" spoke up the
farmer man who was si&oaing m me aisie:
"that's queer. Out to my place when we
want one so travel we put a ring in his
nose. - ; '
A Pine Assortment
WILL BE ON VIEW IN THE ROOMS ABOVEJ
Messrs. Wm. G. Irwin &Co3s
Offices, . .. .
On Fort Street,
ON AND AFTER
Wednesday, August 12th,
CONSISTING IN PART OF
Ladies' Dressing Gowns,
Elegant Tea Sets,
ETC., ETC., ETC.,
All of which articles will be sold at reasonable
prices. TERMS CASH. 116aull-lm
H.OLLISTBE & CO.
nave been appointed agents for the nawaiian Islands for
BARRY'S PAIN RELIEF,
REUTERS LIFE SYRUP.
ALSO AGENTS FOR HOYT'S GERMAN COLOGNE,
CHEESEBOROUGH VASELINE COMPANY,
.PARKE, DAVIS & CO.'S FLUID EXTRACTS, PILLS, ETC., ETC.
"The requirements for a Brandy likely to be of any medical use are all present In that supplied by
Messrs. J. E. Pelllson tfc Co Vide Public Health.
TTncolored, Unsweetened, Pure Old Brandy.
Battled at Cosnac, for Medicinal and Domestic Uses, as Analyzed.
VWe call the attention of all readers to the followiug extract from the Analysts' Reports au4
Opinions of the Press:
'Laboratory, Gresham House, 'ii lloioorn viauuct, ionaon, ta. j,
This brandy Is a pure grape spirit, remarkably rich in fragrant ethers; contains a large amount of
tannin, derived from storing In oak casks, which imparts to fine old brandy one of Its valuable medici
nal properties, and will be of the greatest value to the physician in those numerous cases where por
French brandy Is the most useful of all medicines.
- - EDMUND K. SOUTUBl, At. tl. V. U. a."
The only two qualities shipped "Seven and Ton Years Old" cau be had in one-dozen cases.
FEEETH cfc PEACOCK,
Sole Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
I 2 rj vv 10
S & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
. (i, Irwin I . Co.
OFFER FOR SALE
67 and 09 Hotel street. P. O. Box 297. Old and New Telephone, 210.
NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED ON ICE. Fresh California Fruits. Fresh California Fish
and a full line of Fancy and Staple Groceries. Goods delivered to all parts of the city free of charge.
AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. 75 pl 801ns
THE HONOLULU IKON WOEKS CO.
lllave completed ami ITer for sale tlie following- Boilers, viz:"
iPAIE COMPOUND STEEL BOILERS S!L
1 Combination Boiler, 12 ft. x 5 ft. GJin.
1 Combination Steel Boiler, 12 ft, x 4 ft., also
1 Second-Hand Tubular Boiler, 12 ft. x 4 ft.
ios-je27-86 Apply to Tne Honolulu Iron Worlxo Co.
And 30-pound Boxes.
In Half Barrels
And 25-pound Boxes.
In 30-pound Boxes. '
GOLDEN C. (COFFEE)
In Half Barrels
" .And 30-pound Boxes.
i ' . 5 OULONli, ; . !
BLUE ; MOTTLED,
; FAMILY LAUNDRY.
CASES l ib TINS,
CASES 2-tt TINS,
j ; HALF BARBELS,
FAMILY (In'quarter sacks),
BAKER'S EXTRA (in h&lf sacks).
Cases Medium Bread. !
Lime and Cement.
Reed's Felt Steam Pipe
and Boiler Covering.
HE. PC. Molntyro & Bro.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Gh?ooei?ies 3?iovisions and. FeecL
EAST CORNER FORTJ AND KING STREET8.
New Goods received by every packet from the Eastern States and Europe. Jxeali C!'.fornIa
Produce by every steamer. All orders faithfully attended to, and Goods delivered to any part of tb
city free of charge. Island orders solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. Postofllce Box N'J. 15
Telephone No. 92. 76ap21-)eun
. i l wey-utiryT
WM. S. WEBSTER,
CAMPBELL BLOCK, MERCHANT STREET,
Drawings, Estimates, Surveys of Boilers, Engines and 'Machinery made out.
New and Second-hand Machinery of every description bought and, sold. Plauteri rtk! other
having such to dispose of, or requiring the same, would do well to communicate.
The following Second-hand Machinery, in good order, FOR SALE:
One 4ft x 12ft Multitublar Boiler, one Cin xSin Portable Engine, one HIn x 3CIn Slide Valve Enzlne.
one 6ft Vacuum Pan, with Engine and Pump complete; three 500 Galls. Clariflers, two Westoa Cen
trifugals, one Mill 20 in. by 54 in., one Mill 20 In. by 32 in. 109 d-WOCtM
i , : - . .... - . . . -r; .
v . fsif 111' I
T f 4 s,
At the Old Stand, No. 8 iKaahumanu wft Honolulu,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL THE LATEST IMPROVED
Stoves and Rangesj
Granite Iron Ware, Plain and Nickel-Plated ;
Tin "Ware, of all kinds;
Lamps and Lanterns
Rubber Hose ;
Galvanized Iron and Lead Pipe
Sheet Lead and Copper;
Jron-Stone Drain Pipe.
Plumbing, Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work,
OF ALL KINDS, ATTENDF. lO.
A Variety of House Furnishing Goods, too various to mention.
SO KEGS BLACK BLASTING POWDER.
25 "A" TENTS, (suitable for camp
ing and surveying parties.)
Also, a few Iron Wheelbarrows, bnt
itiA ,-art to-iII Ko cnlri low.
113 asfS tf I
l Bl pjjp
SAH JOSE, CAL, U.S.A.