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The Pacific commercial advertiser. (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, November 11, 1885, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1885-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Paciic Commercial Advertiser
ff.t kLDUDi ... ......IS 00
tfix mouth ......... ......... I. ..'..L..l.'....l....... fXf
Per wuuib . - 50c
a ttlfri pilous 1'ayablc Imm7 Ib
A J V -.
CouauiuntuMd.Mis from all parts of the Kingdom
will always be mtf acceptable.
Persons rsuUac ta any part of Ihm United state
cau roiuit lut bujul of subscription due or Post
tltlc tuwuev order.
Hltr Uil - ! f -.r puh'ictUlou la the editorial
f Buditem) cotauauaicatious aud advuttlseiueuu
should U addreased imply
and uot vu iudividuaja.
Is uww fur sal daily at the Fallowing Plat es:
J. M. OAT A CO Merchant street
CKT8TAI- SODA WOKKH.... Hotel street
M. F. BUKUEHS .UJ.-Klug street
WOLF Ei)WAIttiS...C'ur Klug and Nuuanu su
V. J. MCCARTHY. .. Hotel street
Flvo rntM per 4'opy. tf
November 11th.
Our evening contemporary luw exeiteJ
itself unnecessarily about the Tax Collect
or's notice. It is according to law, and
therefore precisely what should be done.
If it. were an arbitrary att, .the law provid
ing a different mode of collection, the
case would be entirely different ; but
when the Tax. Collector complies with
the law what more is to' be said about it ?
The Government has nothing whatever
to say or do in the matter, yet the
"Bulletin" assumes that it has compelled
the issuance of this notice as an act of
wanton despotism. It says :
If the taxation notice is to be understood
as it reads, it simply means that the tax
payers are to be the obsequious and obedi
ent servants of the lordly coterie composing
the Hawaiian Government. Con
sidering the unlimited prerogatives of the
mighty men at the head of this nation, it
is almost surprising to find them conde
scend to give any warning whatever 'to the
citizens that they did not lie back in their
chairs of state, until after the 15th of De
cember had passed, and then swoop down
with costs, commissions and every possible
exaction. "With Mr. Geo.:H.Lnce, Tax
Collector, we have no personal quarrel.
He is doubtless a faithful public servant,
attending to his duties, according to his in
structions. Our protest is against despot
ism, in this, as in every fashion in which it
presents jtself. , . .
There is a great deal more nonsense of
like quality in the article quoted from,
but the" foregoing will suflice as a sample.
As we have said, the Tax Collector is
proceeding according to law; but we go
further and say that there is no hardship
in the case. The mode of tax 'collection
adopted by this country prevails every
where in the United States, and any man
would be deemed insane who would
characterize it as despotism in the
The Hon. A. S. Cleghorn lias received
a letter from a gentleman residing in
London, who visited this country iu 187S
and again in. 1881, making inquiries re
garding the outlook 1 of affairs here.
The letter is dated from the New
United Service Club, S. W., October 3d,
and is as follows :
I am frequently asked here about your j
Islands, for so many oi our well-to-do peo
ple are seeking homes elsewhere, and Lav
ing formed a strong opinion of my own as
to the value of your Inlands, I strongly
urge any friends who have capital, but ar.e
not of ft class to rough it in the Australian
"bush" or on a New Mexican cattle ranch,
to settle iu your Islands, or start on a few
'acres of outside land a fruit farm, oranges,
etc.; and in the meantime I assure them
that they-would get a good interest for
money in the way of loan on mortgage of
property, Government bonds and. other
good security.
I am unfortunately unable to give in
formation as to values in your Islands,
nor uwviui lacume juuur...i .i
a. . a. Jr m;.:
OWer 111 vuc jr vii im ;ium v uim,
long leases of such plots of ground as a man
would care to take up to plant fruit trees
upon. Naturally a lease for twenty-one
years would not be an inducement for a
man to plant say oranges, which require
five years to mature.
1 have just come from Dundee and Mo
rayshire, and toy friend3 ask me to write to
your Government to get the latest informa
tion. If you will favor us with good in
formation as to present values, taxation,
coinage, rates of interest, customs dues
and useful information on ajiy points that
may strike you, your will oblige many here.
This letter coines opportunely, at a
time when an attempt is being made lo
cally to promote the colonization of a
large tract of land on this island. It
shows that with proper inducements a
very desirable class of immigrants may
be influenced to settle here, that is, people
with sufficient money to build houses,
improve the land purchased by them
and employ labor. This would be en
riching the country from the start, and
would have a very different influence
upon its industries 4and institutions than
the accession of the same number of con
tract laborers would produce. Every
possible encouragement should be given
to the immigration ot men oi capnai,
with their families and surroundings, j
from Great Britain ami the United
States. It would improvethe tone and
elevate the status of society of these
islands, and tend greatly to strengthen
the .autonomy of the country. The
promoters ,of the Hawaiian Coloniza
tion Land and Trust Company, Limited,
should push " energetically ahead with
their enterprise, which would teem to be
in the direct line of the requirements
outlined in the letter above quoted.
The Hawaiian Fx 111 bit.
The Hawaiian Government Exhibit,
which stands just opposite the Sixth
street entrance, makes an interesting
show of the products and eculiarities of
those distant leople. Ilruught to the
notice of the-civilized world in 177, by
the discovery of the islands by the cele
brated navigator, ('apt. Cook, only two
years subsequent to the advent of these
United States into the family of nations,
and into the notice of theChristian world
by the labors of. the American Presbyte
rian missionaries, who commenced their
work in 1820, these islanders have taken
.their place as an independent nation
among the civilized and Christian na
tions of the world. The Hawaiian are
IK'culiarly interesting to the American
Ieople, as. owing in a great measure to
them their Christian ami commercial ad
vancement from barbarism to their pres
ent condition ; also, from their neigh bor
hood, their islands Uing the nearest land
ofTthe west coast of the republic. Their
trade, nearly all confined to the United
States, is at the present time nearly
$13,000,000, and is increasing yearly.
The exhibit shows specimens of their
sugars, rice ami coffee, for the culture of
which their lands are well adapted. The
sugars are' dark-colored, raw sugars,' ex
Iiorted for sale' to refiners. Stock-farm
ing, the raising of cattle, horses and
sheep, and also culture of tropical fruits,
are largely pursued and contribute to the
list of their exports.
The peculiarities of the Hawaiian are
shown in the specimens of taro flour.
This taro is the staple food of the island
ers the; bread of the country, in fact.
It is a large tuler, grown under water
and when steamed and pounded into H
thick paste, forms a nutritious article f
food. It is easily grown, is very produc
tive, less than an acre leing sufficient to
feed a man through a whole-. year. Like
the Casava, it is poisonous, unless cooked.
This taro, with fish from the sea, was an
ciently the principal food of the natives.
The unsightly and bunchy roots of the
Awa exhibit another peculiarity. This
root is a '-strong narcotlc'stimulant. It is
prepared and used as an intoxicant for
going on a drunken spree, for having a
blow-out. In Siberia the natives get
' high " 6 a toadstool ; : in the ., islands
this awa-root serves a similar "purpose.
It has its value, however, as a medicine
for skin diseases, and has already found
its place in the materia mediea.
In the Kaha is seen a specimen of the
ancient and only cloth of the people pre
vious to their introduc tion to commerce.
It is a paier, rather than cloth, made
from the bark of the Wauke bush. This
bark is macerated in Water, and the pulp
being pounded with serrated wooden
mallets, adheres in thin sheets. Several
of these fastened together form the
papery, stiff led-qui It of old times. Rude
patterns of colors stamped on them
illustrate their attempt in the fine arts.
The' specimens of mats woven from
grasses, rushes, and the leaves of the
palm, or pandanms, do exhibit, how
ever, great dexterity, as well as taste, in
their make-up. They are as soft and
flexible as cloth ; the Nihau mat espec
ially so, as it is braided of a fine and
tough -grass. The wealth of a native
family used to be gauged by its mats,
the forms on which they slept leing
piled with scores of these fine wrought
mats. ' ' - '
In fibres are shown specimens of the
hau, olona, and the ramie, all of which
grow abundantly, on the Islands. The
Iiau is a tough, coarse fibre. From it the
natives make rope, the specimens show
ing it to be as tough and flexible as the
Manila hemp cordage. The olona, a
finer fibre, is used for twines, fish nets,
lashings, etc. As a race of fishermen, a
moiety of whose food was caught in the
sea, these fibres, lefore iron was known
to them, were invaluable for their canoes,
as well as fishing tackle. The ramie is
an introduced plant, and is a fibre which
is destined to make a noise in thJ world.
A native drum, with" a tom-tom held
in the hand and rattled by the dancing
girls, gives an idea of the rude music
formerly furnished for festive occasions.
The articles made bv native women
f Ullornn)ent of tho ierson or JJOr
sonal wear, show ingenuity in the use of
odd material, and dexterity in the
making. The straw hats are noticeable
for beauty of material. One is braided
of the maiden hair fern, another of the
auioho fern, others of the sugar "cane
blossom, of oane leaves, of band too, of
the fan-leaf palm, of corn blossoms; and
there is a hat, with a wreath of flowers,
and a fan, exquisitely done, of the inner
rind of the squash vine. Fans, also, are
shown, of these same materials, as well
as of peacock and other feathers. Brace
lets, necklaces and reticules, made of the
seeds of the kou and the mimosa, in
geniously put together; also of shells, of
kukui, or candle-tree nuts, of bamboo
seeds, and canes of various woods, san-dal-svood,
koa' uilm, coffee and orange.
Some choice rrf times of the native
plants, especially the Maile vine, add
interest to the exhibit.
An interesting Krtion of the exhibit j
are the necklaces made of feathers. Two
of these, made of the creamy yellow
feathers of the Mamo, a rare and now
nearly extinct bird of the island, used
only for royal regalia, are exceedingly
costly as well as beautiful. These neck
laces are worn on the neck or in the hair
cf the. chief women on state or festal
! occasions. Dressing the head with
wreaths of flowers, or loaves, or feathers,
when the bright colors show brilliantly
on the dark ground of their jet black,
glossy hair, is an universal custom w'ith
Hawaiian women.
Then are a large numler of photo
graphic views. These give, without
words, an idea of the scenery, the jeo
ple and the pursuits of the islanders. A
series of photo-portraits give. the meni
lers of the present reigning family,
Kalakuua; another the late Queen
Dowager Emma, her husband, and
brother of the Kamehaineha family.
The public buildings and private resi
dences in Honolulu- give evidences of
j wealth and refinement, of public spirit
and well-ordered affairs, while the pic
tures of scenery exhibit bits of picturesque
and fantastic nature suggestive of a vol
canic formed country where- the rents
and rifts of volcanic force have leen
veiled in the verdant dress of a lux
uriant vegetation.
One of the chief objects of interest in
the exhibit is the vivid and truthful pic
ture of the ever-living fiery crater of
Kilauea, by Jules Ta vernier,, of San
Francisco. The volcanic mountain of
Mauna Loa, with its two craters of Moku-weo-weo
and Kilauea, is a place to lx
seen, not descriled. Here are to le
seen and noted the forces which have
shapen the globe, and, we. come into
visual contact with the one phenom
enon of Nature which defies all explan
ation. The " Southern Exposition,"
Louisville, Ky.-
General McClellan was buried on the
2d instant from the Madison avenue
Presbyterian Church, New York, with
out military display. He died of neu
ralgia of the heart, October 2ith, at his
home, St. Cloud, Orange Mountain.
Among the other distinguished men
wbo have died are the King of Siam,
the Earl of P.uckinghamshire, and the
Duke of Alercorn. The last named had
leen twice Lord Lieutenant of Ireland
under Tory Governments. :
M. de Lesseps has issued a circular to
the stockholders of the Panama Canal
Company justifying a further call of 125
francs per share. He is going to Pan
ama in January to inaugurate the final
At an election quarrel in Bustamente,
Mexico, six men were killed and fifteen
The Archbishops of Canterbury and
York have issued an address to the
English electors. They say that the
men chosen in the coming election will
be likely to govern the Empire for a
number of years. The Archbishops con
sider the church question of the highest
importance. The address, though com
pulsory in tone, avoids direct party dis
cussion. It is regarded as a thrust at the
Radicals. Mr. Gladstone has written a
highly important letter on Church dises
tablishment. He taunts the Tories with
thrusting the question forward as a politi
cal dodge. He repeats that the project
belongs to the dim-distant future and
that the public mind is not prepared for
the scheme. In conclusion he says:
"The subject is for others and not for me
to deal with."
Tho hull of the Tokio, with about 500
tons of coal on board, was sold at Yoko
hama, September 14th, for $8,000.
Five men have been rescued from the
bark Cashmere, anil landed tit liagoa
hima prefecture.
Owing to the prevalence of cholera in
Japan the Government have adopted
strenuous measures to prevent its spread.
The authorities have decided that coal
may be a means of disseminating cholera
virus, and have ordered that vessels car
rying coal from ' infected iorts shall b$
unloaded, after undergoing the ordinary
"medical inspection,-at 3oine fixed place,
the proprietor or consignee of the coal
being held responsible for the observance
of this regulation. Coolies and vehicles
employed in the transportation of such
coal shall le socially detailed for that
purpose and subsequently disinfected,
and, if necessary, isolated for not more
than five days. The vessels themselves
shall also lni disinfected in a thorough
The mortality on loarl the French
war ships at Formosa, and among the
land forces in Tonquin, has been enor
mous, owing to malarial fever: The
Chinese commander also lost nearly all
his veteran troops.
Rejtorts from lroducJiiff Countries.
Louisiana Crop. The weather
been favorable for sugar making.
Cuba. Stock in Havana and Matanzas,
October 17, was 38,083 tons, against 48,
4(5 last year. Stock in the entire island
is 53,70i) tons.
Barbados, Oct. 5 The long spell of dry
weather has checked the growth of young
cane-, and fears are entertained that they
may not recover, although tine showers
have recently fallen in many parishes.
Pernanibuco, Sept. 2" With the ex
ception of liio Grande, which is reported
to be as large as last year, the yields in
this and the neighlMiring provinces will
prove smaller than last year's.
Beet Crop. Mail advices report in
Germany a decrease on the week of ll.j
per cent in the ioIarization without in
crease in weight, ami an increase of 1 per
cent iu glucose. In Silesia some fa
briques have had to suspend operations.
In Austria the quality has also deterior
ated owing to rain, and working will
probably end by Christinas. In France
the crop starts three weeks late, and
roots so far drawn are small and quality
has decreased owing to rain. Tendency
of the week's cable reports is a decrease
in the size of the crop as estimated by
M. Licht, and an expectation that he
will soon revise his estimates to conform
to those of others who exject a much
less' crop. The 'returns of German ;
fabricants so far indicate a de
ficiency of 37 jer cent in tier
many. Hie decline in prices of leet ,
sugar from 17s. to 14s. 4.u. is said to U
caused largely by the manipulations of
"bear" speculators, who have largely1
sold paper contracts, which liave yet to !
be covered by purchases of sugar.
A cable message has. been received at
New York that M. Licht has reduced
his estimated yield, "-and January to
March delivery have advanced to
15s. Cd., with sales.
Fatal Accident to Ei-Voreruor Kaitoa. j
"Yesterday morning the Hon." Paul f
Kanoa, ex-Governor of the Inland of
Kauai, met with an accident at his re-i-
ilcncH. corner of Rl. lurd find k;mr-tr...t-i
: .1. A T -A . 1 r . 11 rrl -
vwiicu iciiiunaiea iatauy. ine venera
ble gentleman has been in the habit ,
every morning quite early of getting up ;
and opening a door on the second story j
of his house so as to get the fresh morn- j
ing air. This door does not lead on to
any veranda, but to guard against an ;
accident happening to him, a bar was al- j
ways thrown across it. Unfortunately, !
those having charge of this duty neglected j
it on Monday evening. The ex-Governor j
ojened the door as usual yesterday morn
ing sometime lefore daylight, and the
bar being gone he . fell to the ground,
probably a distance of ten feet. He was
found at half past four o'clock by Mahoe,
his son-in-law, who noticed that he was
still breathing. He was carried into the
house, and Dr. Trousseau was at once
sent for. The doctor speedily arrived,
but found he could not do anything to re
lieve him, and a little later on he
breathed his last. The sad death of this
aged and well-known Hawaiian cast quite
a gloom over the city as the news spread.
The steamer James Makee left for Kauai
about eight o'clock yesterday morning to
convey the sad news to his son, His F.x
cellency P. P. Kanoa, the present Gov
ernor of Kauai. It is expected she will
return this morning with the latter on
board, when arrangements will probably
be made for the funeral, which will be a
military one. His Majesty the KJng and
a large number of citizens visited the
house and viewed the remains. The de
ceased was Governor of Kauai for many
years, being appointed during the time
of the Kamehamehas, and resigned in
favor of his son. He was a member of
the Privy Council, and about eighty-two
years of age.
The Hon. Samuel Parker and Mrs.
Parker arrived from Hawaii yesterday by
the steamer W. G. Hall.
The bark Lady Harewood sails to-day for
C'aina and Japan. AH letters marked "per
Lady Harewood" will be forwarded.
The large circus tent is undergoing re
pair?, the strong wind of yesterday having
made ceveral rents in the canvas.
The usual service at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, this evening, with a brief lecture by
the Rev. George Wallace on "The Para
Mr. Hui has been appointed Deputy
Sheriff for Waianae, Oahu, in place of
Moses Mahelona, and Mr. Keone, Depot'
Sheriff for Ewa, in place of A. Kauhi.
A native named Ihihi was committed to
the Insane Asylum yesterday by Police
Justice Bickerton. Dr. Webb testified that
the man was not a fit person to be at large.
Some of the property owners in Hono
lulu are beginning to make reductions in
the rents for their cottages. Within the
past few days one house that formerly
rented for $30 has been reduced to $20.
Applications for money orders on the
United States, Great Britain, Hongkong,
Portugal and her colonies should be made
at the Post Office before 3 o'clock Friday
afternoon. The Mariposa sails at noon
on Saturday.
'The regular monthly concert will be held
at the vestry of the Bethel Union Church
thisevening. Subject: "Micronesia." The
Rev. A. O. Forbes will preside, and Mrs.
Bingham and others will address the mret-
At 10 o'clock this morning, by order of
the executor of the estate of Her Majesty
Queen Emma, Messrs. E. P. Adams & Co.
will sell the entire household furniture at
the residence, corner of Nuuanu and Bere
tania streets.
On Thursday, at 12 o'clock noon, Mr.
'Lewis J. Levey will sell at bis salesroom.
Queen strt, a choice lot of household fur
niture, parlor pictures, garden hose, garden
utensils, one' black' mare, snitaale for a
family horse, and one bay horse in good
The following gentlemen were elected
officers of the Waihee Sugar Company at
the annual meeting held yesterday: Presi
dent, Colonel Z. S. Spalding; Vice Presi
dent, F. P. Hastings; Secretary, J. O. Car
ter ; Treasurer, Cecil Brown ; Auditor,
Jas. I. Dowsett. 4 -
The list of entries for the annual regatta
on the King's Birthday will be open at
noon to-day at the office of Mr. J. K. Wise
man, Regatta Secretary, and will clo-e to
morrow at 5 p. m. A list of prizes will
also le on exhibition at Mr. Wiseman's
office at the same time.
Extensive repairs are now being made on
the Fort-street Church lecture room and
ladies' parlor. The roms are to be re
papered, painted and matted, and new fur
niture will Ik? added. To-night the regular
prayer meeting will le held in the Y. M.
C. A. Hall and will take the form of a
promise meeting.
In the photographic studio of Mr. J.
Williams, Fort street, is a life-sized crayon
portrait of His Majesty the King, drawn
by the Michigan Portrait Company from a
small portrait by Mr. Williams. It is one
of the best portraits ever seen of the King,
and His Majesty, who viewed it yesterday,
so expressed himself. It will le on exhi- j
bit ion for a few days. j
We are in receipt of a letter from the j
Rev. Alex. Mackintosh, dated Southsea, j
England, Oc tober lith. Both he and Mrs. j
Mickintosh are enjoying themselves very j
much. He says it does him good to see '
the immense crowds nocking to the
churches every Sunday.- He has been
pretty much over England and has also
visited Scotland. They hope to return to
Honolulu before the close of the year.
Me-rs. J. M. o.u, ,!r.. a. Co. have re
ceived by the la-t !-aii! t a collection of
photograph- ot ihe h-a. ling yachts tif the
world. They are hand-onio petimens of
work and beautifully mounted. A lew ot
them are hanring up in ..rte ..i tin- win
dows of the tore and attract considerable
"We are showing iu our nulliiit-ry . depart
ment the most complete as-rtuieivt of the
latest styles iu hats, hunuf t-, trimmed and
untrimmtd. to he founJ m this city, and at
lowest price. CLa.. J. i.-h(-l.
j -
"Kumbnllion" alias Kill-DlvilL"
London News.
Air. N. Darnell Davis, who occupies
an important official position in the col
i onv of BrilLsb. Guiaua. haa .written for
private circulation an interesting iaper
1 on the etymology of the
word rum
X Lis
states that that spirit was first dis
tilled from the juice of the sugar eaue in
Barbadoes about the year lo4i) or It) to,
and that the name the planters of the
colony gave to the new liquor was "kill
devil. " At a comparatively early period
it was called "rumbullion, a word which
expressed the idea of a great quarrel or
tumuli. Iu the library of Trinity college.
Dubliu, there is a manuscript contaiuiug
a description of l'.aibadoes about tho year
The writer refers to the new spirit iu
language which sir Wilfrid l.awaoa could
hardly fail to appreciate: "The chief
fuddling they make iu the island is rum
bullion, alias kill divill, and this is made
of suar canes distilled, a hot, hellish,
and terrible liquor. Mr. J avis thinks
that it was about the year H'.GO that "rum
bullion " was clipped of two of its sylla
bles: but the first mention of the abridged
word in any public document in liarba
does appears to have been in an act
passed in l''US to prevent the sale of both
brandy and rum in the tippling houses
near "the most frequented highways or
roads of the island.
The word "rum, " however, occurs in
certain orders of the government and
council of Jamaica as early as 160 1. At
the Uermuda assizes a cask of "rumbull
ion n was confiscated on the ground ' that
it had caused "great disorder and drunk
enness among the governor's negroes;"
but with'suigular inconsistency the otll
cers ordered the same cask to be sold for
the benelit of a wounded S otchman who.
had some c'.aiin upou the public bounty.
Mr. Davis points out that wheu sailors
sneak of grog as "rum bowling, " the ex
pression is reallv a survival of the old
Absolutely Pure.
This pow tier nevt r varies. A marvel of purity,
strength pnt v!i..l, "x-Tn-nrss. M"re economical
than the ordinary hijid, p n.l annot bo scl.1 in coio-petitio-i
witu tho multitude cf loir test, short
weight, alum or iliiiuihateiKivdLrs. SoldonlyiB
CANS. iiOVAU IiAIUXJ 1'QWitR Co., JOti Wall-Stb
t. y.
9.i-v f
Special and Attractive
On Thursday, Nov. 12th,
At 12 o'clock A'woii.
A I lliy Sblenroom, f v. ill sell at Public Auction, a
ctici.-e lot of
Household Furniture,
Consisting of P.ureuu, Center Table, WasLstand,
Marble-lop, Commode, etc., etc. Twenty tine
Parlor Pictures; fifty feel (i.-irdcn Hose 'new),
Uardeit L'tenml.s, etc. Also, one
Ittack Mare,
Suitable fr a .iinily horse, witb no bail qualities,
and one li A V UOil.-jK, broken l Saddle and
Ilarut-sK, only four years old, in sound ,-ondiuon
321 novia
livn it-rare
Heloiighi? . the estate of Her lute Majesty
By order of A. J. CA r: i WKKdlT, the executor,
at the residence, corner of Nuiiitiiu und
Btr. tania sirens. THIS IAY.
"NVeclnesfln y, Xov. 11,
At 10 oVinrk a. lit..
A laid? assortment of Ehi.':int Furmtun
fine t
(irand Piano,
Uai.Ji,m silk Hpre.vi., Table l.ioeii, ( iia-.s ni,d
Crockery Ware, :t large ;isortineiil of Plate,!
Ware, one Koa ;.c py Top l!edteud, Koa 1.1
brr v C'aS s,
Tailor Suites,
Centennial Koa Book 11. wk, several
j ( 'arriace lloi t s.
I One State- l as rlrnje.
-addle and
One I.ainlall.
Ti o BtiL'ni .
One Brake.
One Lx press Wnifoji, to., etc.
K. 1. AI..MH & CO.,
dress Post Otbce box 429.
:il9 nov 2o
f fel $ N s it
Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery 7n"irt Neckwear from
We can safely guarantee a saving of
Call and see what we offer.
1!. K. EHLEES &, CO,
All the Latest Novelties
chinery with the new American LWhtniiiK
Horse Clipping ruiirhinp, now in successful
operation as the corner of Punchbowl and Queen
stre. ts Any one riunbtine the superiority of ma
chine over hand clipping- should cull in anil inspect
the above maehiue at rork und be convinced.
Terms as reasonable us ny.
" C. umiKk,
novt9 Proprietor.
14 mm
on the anniversary of . i
His Majesty's Birthday,
NOVEMBER 1(5, Uil!5,
l iider the Auspice of the
Hawaii'n Rowing and Yacht
ing Association. ;.
1 First-cluss yacht race, free for all.
2 Two-oared hontft wtatlnnnry seat, free for
3 Six-paddle canoe race, free for all.
4 Whale boat race, six ours, free for all.
fi Six-oared bonts, nenlor crews.
6 Swimming race, free for all.
7 Single sculls (nhe.'lsj."
8 Six -oared boats, sliding seats (Junior;.
3 uring which will be rawed a six-oared match
race between the Blacksmith und Machine
Shops of the Honolulu Iron Works Co.
9 Second-class yacht rare, free for all.
10 Kaclue canoes, paddle.
1 1 Four-oared boats, senior crews.
I't Canoe sailing race, for any style of canoe.
13 IHving- contest, free for all.
H Five-oared whuleboat race, free for nil.
IS Four oared gis, Junior crews
18 single sculls, shore bouts, free for all.
17 Launch rare, free for all.
All races rowed to be subject to the Regatta,
and Racing Rules, as adopted by the Hawaiian
Rowing and Yachting Association.
A scblule of prizes may be seen at the olllce
of ,J. E. Wiseman, Merchant street, Honolulu.
ler order.
We have just received, by the steamer ALA
MEDA, a consignment of
Automatic Trash Feeding
For four and Ave fool furnaces, complete with
grate bars, bearers and trah carriers. Machines
of this make are now in successful operation at
SprecWelsville, Makee Sugar Company and other
Interested are requested to call and ejeamiue the
above. For prices and turiher particulars ap
ply to
Win. G. Irwin & Co.,
29itf AneniH.
'227 Xiiiiaiiii Avenue.
Fine two story hoiw with large grounds. Two i
cottages, larce l.mai, servants' rooms, carriage
boose, stride and chicken houses Everything in I
perfect orcer. 1
Terms reasonable to a ir.in.I tenant, inrpiiie of j
317 tf Over Bishop & Co. 's Bank. 1
i ur, n.iji,.ii.ar.r.inu ur lilt, aiuiK-
1 holders f Wilder's Steamship Co. ,limitel)
will be held at the office of the Company on j
mu.uay, November 16th, at 9 o'clock a, m.
Secretary W. 8. S. Co.
Honolulu, November 9, 1SS5. 322 novic
25 per cent to purchasers of clothing, etc.
M ? Honblulul Hi. 1.
in Fanev
Uoods Iieeeived by
: f i
S lO-ooll S6
I General Mess Olliccs
P. O. BOX 315.
II. I.
fEnlabllsbetl 1K70.;
The foUwln various branches of biisine.vi u ill
enable the public on the islands and from abroad
to gain general Information on all matters lu the
following departments:
Real Estato Department
Buys and sells Real itute in all parte of tb
Values Real Estate , and .Property in city aud
suburbs. . "
Kenta und leases Houses, Cottates, Rooms and
Lands. .
Attends to Insurance, Taxes, Repairing and
Collecting of Rentals.
Draws legal papers of every nature Searches
Titles, Records, Etc.
Employment Department
Finds Employment in all branches of Industry
connected with the Islands.
General Business blatters
Keep Books and Accounts, collect Bills, loans
'i"v,?ti.Inr--.nuaHIP. KiiRruw.loK and
all kinds of Copying done.
Procures Fire and Lifts Insurance.
Advertisements and Correspondence attended to
Information of -very description connected
with the Jslanda coming from abroud f iliv
answered. .
Custom House Broker.
Merchants wid find this f,rlinenl a special
oenetit to theiu, as I attend U enterlni; goo4
through power of Attorney and delivering ibo
same at a small commission.
ri,',l,,K AK"M u,r "Ml'Tl'il, L1FK
the largest, gaiiiidest. and soundest Insurance
Company iu tbe world.
AOE7VT for the
'Ureal Iiurliiivlou Hallway Konlf,"
Iu America. Travelers Journeying by rail lm
America will bnd this route the m.wi comfortable
and most delightful. The scenery 1 the grandest
,.11 . AK? an1 KO,mJ doii the trip,
Poil attention from employee, and reason!
tTi.JW10 rot,le 'Jt" ,xc'-1 MR. c. K.
u ?U "y t-rk. P-luliy atteids t
this Department, and for information, guide books
maps, etc.. he will extend every courtesy.
AOK.vr for the
Honolulu iflojal OjxrM Ilonae.
Muuagers ol Hr.st-cliu.fl companies abroad will
add r era me for terms, em. . :
Kenl ICMtntf Broker.
C'naiora Hoase Broker.
Money Broker.
lre and IJie Insurance AKut.
Employment Agent,
KallroaU Agent and
Ueuerul It ..slues AKeut.
84 rov6-RC
nio win( & co.,
So. Hi Xunanu Street,
; Now ofTer for sale at very low rates a choice va
j liety of
ljrliat ,..., .
"reu rg-ln,
Urent UarKalua.
New and beautiful articles of ihe most delicate
workmanship Just received from Japan.
P. O. box 259, Honolulu. 812 jan5

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