Newspaper Page Text
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, FEBRUARY 8, 16S6.
Pacific Commercial Advertiser
ft now for sale iaily at the Foilawin Places:
J. M. OAT A COfi,
CRYSTAL SOjpX WORKS
2f I. BURO6S .-
.i Hotel street
Cor Kin if and Nuuaop au
.......... Hotel street
WOLF A EDWARDS..
C. J. MCCARTHY
Five Cents per Copy.
GRAND NATIONAL VICTORY.
Our space to-day does not admit of
comment upon the splendid victory won
by the National party at the late general
election. Conceding to the . Opposition
one declared independent an4 all doubt
ful members, the Administration counts
eighteen vote3 in the next House of
Representatives to ten for the Opposition.
Of course the latter cannot possibly cal
culate upon holding ten votes together
during the coming session, and it would
not surprise ua in the least to find its
effective strength dwindle down to six
ixipracticables. Never was a party
triumph more complete and thorough.
Not only has the Opposition been routed,
"horse, foot and dragoons," but its four
representative men Carter, "Water-
house, Pilipo and Nawahi have been
rejected. The country is to be congratu
lated upon the result. The triumph of
the National party is a great moral as
well as political victory, every element
of fraud, coercion and bribery that an
unscrupulous money power could bring
into play being used by the Opposition
to influence the voting.
"Anxllean Cunrcli Chronicle."
The "Anglican Church Chronicle" for
February is out. It contains a temperate
and sensible article on the division in the
Anglican Church of Honolulu. There is
also an article on the Advent Mission in
New York, conducted in Old Trinity by
outside clergymen, as neither the rector
nor his assistants would have anything
to do with it. The mid-day meetings in
question were got up by one of the
younger Vanderbilts, whose mind has
turned upon" religion and philanthropy.
The meetings were well attended by
Wall-street men, who found in them the
novelty and emotional excitement "the
market" did not then afford. This is a
peculiarity of New York stock gamblers.
When speculation is active they rush on
heedless of all consequences ; but let a
"bad break" in stocks occur; let sov
ereigns of the. speculative ring go down
under a turn of the "wheel of fortune,"
as frequently happens, and the fright
ened gamblers rush frantically to th:
sanctuary, smite their breasts as it were,
and exclaim, "God be merciful to ui
miserable sinners !" This thing has haj
pened time and again, but it is not a
religious revival. It is siraplv an emo-.
CtlAVft. C T A V. a
the "bulls" begin to push speculative
stocks upwards. We find the same effort
to serve Mammon and God in a small
way the blending of money-getting with
religious profession in this community
also; but it is not the genuine article.
Hence the "stagnation" in religious en
deavor spoken of 'by the "Anglican
Church Chronicle," and indorsed in a
variety of ways by other denominational
and quasi religious organs. Even the
Young Men's Christian Association is
like a man-of-war without guns, a use
less demonstration of moral force, where
it -should be an active and aggressive
Rev. Alexander Mackintosh continues
his interesting paper on "Travels in Old
England." Another paper on "The
Church of, England," by the Iiev. C. E.
Grosser, is published. It is queer that
he should cites free-thinking Freeman
and the narrow-minded bigot Lord Eldon,
in support of the temporalities of the
English Church. Mr. Grosser has got
badly mixed on the question of tithes,
taxes and church rates ; but the topic h
wholly irrelevant to the condition of the
Anglican Church in the Hawaiian
Islands, and the issue of disestablish
ment inay be safely left to the common
sense and fairness of the British Parlia
ment and people. The other sections of
the publication are well edited and in
structive. Tbe !Last Rites.
The remains of the late
Dr. F. II.
had been disinterred at
'Wailuku, Maui, arrived by the Likelike
yesterday morning and were at once
taken to the hall of Lodge Le Progres
de l'Oceanie, King street. The funeral
took place from theie in the afternoon at
2 o'clock, the service being conducted
according to Masonic rites. There was
quite a large attendance. The remains
were finally interred in the Nuuanu Val
Street I.lshtiu&r Tenders.
In our " By Authority " column the
Minister of the Interior advertises for
sealed tenders for lighting the streets dur
ing a term of three years. The right is
reserved for increasing the number of
lamps from time to time, and there can be
no doubt whatever that within the du
ration of the contract it will become neces
sary to do so. The growth of the city is
now assured, and improvements on a com
prehensive scale may le anticipated. This
is the first time that ptiDiic tenners nave
been invited for this work. The Minister
of the Interior is to be congratulated upon
adopting the plan of open competition
On Wednesday last, at Halawa, Molokai,
during the election, one of Thurston and
Paehaole's lunas shot himself accidentally
in the leg with a pistol he had in his posses
sion. Mr. Thurston sent for a doctor and
had the wound (which is not a severe one)
dressed and the man is doing well.
TJieNationalists Win all
Along the Electoral
Beaten ami Discouraged.
The Independence of the Hawaiian
Au Era of
By the arrival of the Island mails on
Saturday and yesterday, almost complete
election returns have been received, which
justify the use of this congratulatory head
ing. The Nationalist party has come out
of the hottest elec tion battle ever fought in
this Kinedom with nvins colors, and a
large majority in the next Legislature
Following are complete returns, as far as
they have come to hand. The figures are
official. The official count for Puna, Ha
waii, has not been received, but it is known
that E. Kekoa, National candidate, has
been elected. Returns from Kau, Hawaii,
have not been received, but it is stated that
the Hon. J. Kauhane, Opposition candi
date, is elected. The returns for the Wai
mea electoral district, Kauai, are incom
plete. Niihau had not been heard from
when the mail left, but the number of
qualified voters on that Island cannot
change the result.
Island of Oaku.
HONOLULU ELECTORAL DISTRICT.
Fred. If. HayselJen, National (elected) 1,431
Keaa, National (elected)..... ....1,430
. K. Lilikalanl, National (elected) I,41B
T. Baker, National (elected;..... 1,065
Henry Waterhouse. Opposition 792
J. O. Carter, Opposition......... .. .. 7S8
W. C. Achi, WorkluKiiien .. 351
J. M. Poepoe, Workingmen .. 316
11. S. swiLtou, OppoetUou 291
J. KauuL WorkinKDien 200
Kapolena, Opposition . ...v.. ...... 12
Z. Y. Squires, Workin;;inen .. 53
Scattering, 22 candidates. 118
Total votes cast 2,157
EWA AND WAIANAE DISTRICT.
A. Kau 111, Opposition (elected).. . 219
J. P. Kama, National .. .....447
Hon. Cecil Brown, Opposition (elected) ....11"
J. M. Kauahlkaua, National ...HO
Hon. Asa Kaulia, National (elected). .20 a
Frank Browu, Opposiilon.. ..15$
Hon. Jesse Amara, National (elected) 103
W. E. Howell, OpposiUou 86
H. K. Malioe .. 31
Island of Hawaii.
if rri i'rvffniuf nrTT?Ti
uvii. j. 11. rCiuiuio J, Xslioiial (elected)...... ..... 370
Frank Pallia, National (elected 362
J. Nawabl, Opposition- 351
D. if. Hitchcock. Opposition 345
HA II A KU A DISTRICT.
Hon. J. K. Kaunamano, National (elected) 232
W. A. K uuey, Opposition.. 206
KOH ALA DISTRICT.
Dr. James Wight, Independent (elected).. .....414
. natal, iNalloual A
NORTH KONA DISTRICT.
J. K. Nahale, Natioual (elected) 200
O. W. Pilipo, Oppcsitiou 131
SOUTH KONA DISTRICT.
Hon. D. H. Naniuu, National (elected t ....199
A. P. Kalaukoa, Opposition..
K. Kekoa, National (elected)
J. M. Kauwkla, Opposition- ...
Hon. J. Kauhane, Opposition (elected)
Win. Kaaeamokli, National..,
Island of M:ul, Etc.
LA II A I NA KLECTOltAL DISTRICT.
Hod. John W. Kalua, Opposition (elected
Hon. L. Aliolo. National (elected)..
James Campbell, Opposition
Kia Naliaoleluu, National
J. A. Kaukau, National ie:ected) 71
John Ricuurdson, Opposition OS
. WAILUKU DISTRICT.
George E. Richardsou, Natioual (elected)...MM.471
V . R. Castle, Opposition (elected) 321
L. W. P. Kauealii, Opposition -314
VV iC -i.ttlbtl(OfcL.a 212
W. B. Keanu . . . 103
S. K. Kane, Natioual 15
J. Kanahele 1
C. II. Dickey, Opposition (elected)- 326
J. Kamakele, Natioual- 1J2
S. W. Kaai, Nationul (elected; 218
W. H. Hulfctead, Opposition , 200
J. Gardner- 22
P. Kama! 6
P, Puualauua 1
MOLOKAI AND LAN AI DISTRICT.
L. A. Thurston. OPPoHiUon (elected)... 280
A. P. Paehaole, Opposition (elected). 277
S. K. Kupiliea, National- 213
J. Nazereta. National- M 201
Island of Itnual.
HANALKI AND KAWAIUAU DISTRICT,
Hon. O. Ii. Palohau, National (elected)
D. W. H. Kaupeua, Opposition
LI II L' H AND KOLOA DISTRICT.
Hon. a. B. Dole, OpposiUou (elected)
Kauai, National (elected)
K. Kaliale - 2
Analysis or Voting.
Island of Oahu t 2
Island of Hawaii 6 I
Island of Maui, etc 4 5
Islands of Kuu:tt and Niihau. 2 I
IS 9 1
The uprising of the people all over these
Islands has been a grand rebuke to the
oligarchy which formerly controlled the
affairs of the Kingdom, dictating its public
policy and directing the drift of its busi
ness and industrial affairs. Its power is
broken, and henceforth there will be a
chance fur any man of energy and probity
to win his way to fortune a chance which
was denied every man heretofore who did
not belong to the gove rning clique.
A comparison of the city vote at the
general election of with the vote cast
February 3, 188, is very instructive. It
demonstrates, that although a much
heavier vote was cast in 188G than in 1884,
the Opiositiuii party has steadily lost
ground. Tiiis is shown by the following
Votes Cast. Increase.
Genera! Election, IS6 2,157
General Klection, 1S4 IMi
General Election, 1332 ',451
The Opposition polled its full strength in
the last two elections, and on each occasion
led with its strongest men.
J. O. Carter- 62
A. K. Kunuiakeii... .804
J. O. Carter 713
il. Waterhouse .792
J. V. Kaiwainul hog
II. S. Swlntn -91
a. P. Kalaukoa 793
J. L. Xaulukou 1.12i
James Keaa 1,123
F. H. Hayselden 1,431
J. Keau 1.430
J. T. Baker 1.05
E. K. LuikalAnl 1.S16
J. T. BAker 1,11a
E. K. Ultkalanl 1,112
We do not cite the general election of
132, when Mr. Gibson was returned upon
a tidal wave of popularity by the largest
plurality and majority vote ever polled in
these Islands, although the numbers polled
that year relatively by the successful Na
tionalists over the Opposition were in about
the same ratio as in 1384. Conceding Dr.
Wight to the Opposition the House of
Representatives will stand :
Knr in AamiDuirauou ....................
. it. .1 IB
For the opposition- - io
Majority lor Government- 8
This gives the Administration a strong
working majority, and the country a guar
antee of useful and effective legislation.
No book ever published contains so much
reliable and valuable information regard
ing the Hawaiian Islands in such small
comrass as the Honolulu Almanac and
Directory, 1883. Price. 50 cents.
The McCarthy Extradition Case Ar
gued Before the Court in Banco.
On Friday Mr. W. Austin Whiting,
counsel for J. W. McCarthy, filed the fol
lowing points in the Supreme Court on the
writ of habeas corpus :
1. That the State of California is not
a sovereign Power, and therefore this Gov
ernment cannot recognize its demand for
2. Our treaty and intercourse is all with
the United States, and no person can or
should be delivered up to the officers of any
of its component parts unless the demand
therefore be made by the Government of
the United States at Washington.
3. The papers upon which the demand is
made are in themselves insufficient to war
rant a delivery upon a demand from Wash
ington and a fortiori from California, in
this that the paper purported to be a bench
warrant is not issued under the seal of the
Superior Court of the city and county of
San Francisco, and is therefore void there
4. That the crime of embezzlement is not
one mentioned in the treaty, and even if
the demand were made by the Government
of the United States this Government
should not give up petitioner because the
maxim "enumeratio unuis est exclusio
alterius" applies to a treaty.
5. That there is no evidence to warrant
his arrest and delivery under our law.
G. That there is no evidence that he is a
fugitive from justice, and therefore he
should not be delivered up, as only fugitives
from justice can be so delivered.
7. That this Government can only de
liver up petitioner to the properly author
ized agent of the United States of America,
and Joseph Bee, who is named in the war
rant, has no authority whatever from that
8. The Court may, on habeas corpus,
inquire into the exercise of Executive dis
cretion when the right of Dersonal lihertv
9. This Government is not observing a
due respect to the United States when it
treats one of the States in all respects as
though it were a sovereign Power.
10. From the warrant of arrest and the
affidavit of the Attorney General, it ap
pears that the crime alleged to have been
committed by John W. McCarthy, for
which he is sought to be extradited, is that
of "embezzlement." That embezzlement
committed in foreign country, viz. : the
United States, is not an qffense or crime for
which John W. McCarthy can be extra
11. Inat the demand for extradition is
made through the Governor of the State of
California. That there is no authority in
law for said Governor to make this de
Un Saturday last, at 11 o clock a. m.,
this case was argued at chambers before
Judd, C. J., McCnlly, J., and Preston, J
H. B. M.'s Commissioner Major Wode
house and Judge Stoney of San Francisco
were present to hear the proceedings,
which lasted over three hours.
Mr. "Whiting, counsel for McCarthy, ar
gued the case at length, citing numerous
authorities in support of his position. His
client was not a fugitive from justice. He
was entitled under the laws of California to
be absent from the State for sixty days,
without leave of absence, after which pe
riod his office would be declared vacant
unless he returned. Proceedings had been
instituted against him after he had left the
State, but he had no knowledge of the fact
until his arrest under this request from the
Governor of the State of California. He
could not, therefore, be a refugee from
justice. If he had fled after an indictment
had been found against him, the case
would have been different. There was
nothing to show that he did not contem
plate returning within the sixty days of ab
sence authorized by the law of California
Furthermore, the request for his extradi
tion was defective. It came from the Gov
ernor of California. But the State of Cali
fornia was not known among sovereign
Powers. It was an integral part of the
United States, a commonwealth of the fed
eration of States known among nations as
the United States of America, and as such
was expressly prohibited by the Federal
Constitution from making any compact, or
having any direct official intercourse with
any foreign Power. The Nationul Govern
ment atWashington guarded this right most
jealously in its intercourse with foreign
Powers. Not only did the request for ex
tradition come from an incompetent au
thority, but the officer who was delegated
to receive McCarthy from the authorities
of this Kingdom had no authority from the
Government of the United States. He was
a police officer of the city and county of
San Francisco, and even in his own State
he had no police authority , in a neighbor
ing count-. Then, again, the offense for
which McCarthy was sought to be extra
dited was not enumerated in the Treaty of
1850 between the Hawaiian Kingdom and
the United States. He argued that where
a treaty existed "between two sovereign
Powers, stipulating for the mutual surren
der of criminals, they could not go outside
the treaty, and cited numerous authorities
in point. The comity of nations did not
operate where a specific treaty agreement
existed, although the contrary had been
argued by the Attorney General. Eut if
the Court held that his client might be ex
tradited under their own code, independ
ently of the treaty, then it could only be
done according to law. Our code provides
that a person can only be surrendered
upon the presentation of such evidence as
would satisfy the Court that a crime had
been committed, and it must be such evi
dence as would be required were the crime
committed in this country. But no such
evidence had been adduced. There was
an indictment by the Grand Jury of San
Francisco, unaccompanied by depositions,
and the attested copy of a bench warrant,
without seal, which made it void in San
Francisco and anywhere else. This was
not evidence which could satisfy the Court
that a crime had been committed. The
indictment was simply evidence that a
charge had been made against McCarthy ;
it was not evidence that a crime had been
. . . . . ....
committed oy mm, or tnat he was
gee from justice. 51r. hiting argued at
length upon the other points in his brief.
and submitted that his client could not be
During his argument Justice Preston
asked Mr. WTiiting what the rule was in
cases where the Governor of New Zealand,
or of any Australian Colony, was asked to
extradite a fugitive from justice?
Mr. Whiting quoted from the Imperial
Extradition Act of 1370, which empowers
Governors of British Colonies to extradite
offenders when requested " by countries
having extradnion treaties with the United
Kingdom. In the Preller case, mentioned
in the argument, the accused was detained
at Auckland under a cable message from
St. Louis to the United States Consul
there, until officers of the United States
arrived with proper extradition papers
from the Secretary of State at Washing
ton. The accused was then arraigned, and
satisfactory evidence of the commission
of the crime of murder was given in open
Court by witnesses sent from St. Louis,
upon which testimony he was surrendered
to the United States officers. That pro-
.1 t -.A
cess, wlncn was tne proper one, nau not
been observed in this case.
The Attorney General made a very able
argument in reply, in which he contended
that it was not material whether the requi
sition for extradition came from the
Governor of the State of California
or from the Secretary of State at
Washington; the request addressed to the
Minister of Foreign Affairs of this King
dom, under which these proceedings origi
nated, had come from the United States
Minister Resident, who was the author
ized diplomatic representative of the
United States Government in this
country. . He contended that the
Code gave the right to surrender
any fugitive from justice accused of crime
in a foreign country, whether there was or
was not a treaty. It was within the dis
cretion of this country as a sovereign
Power to do this w ithout reference to any
treatv. and thev were not bound by the
" ? m
laws or precedents of any other country in
such matter. Now, McCarthy was accused
of the crime of embezzlement of public
funds. Under the laws of California
where the crime was committed, this was a
felony. The Penal Code of this Kingdom
defines "crime" and "felony" as synony
mous, wherefore by the Hawauian Co le it
was entirely competent to surrender the
accused. He was entitled to the protection
of our lft-W onA nn Tiiri-o. Tf it. r-nnld he.
held that it was not competent to extradite
a fugitive from criminal justice from any
part of the world, upon requisition from
any country, even Samoa or other South
g.?a Islands, upon good and satisfactory
evidence that a crime had been committed,
then it would be a very bad state of things
for this Kingdom, which would soon be
crowded with a most undesirable class of
residents. And he maintained that the in
dictment by the Grand Jury of San Fran
cisco, attested by the Superior Court of
that city and county, accompanied by a
bench warrant of that Court, was as good
and sufficient evidence of the commission
of a crime as could be produced. He
argued also that California was known to
be, and was a sovereign State, and that it
was quite competent for its Governor to
make the request he had done in this case.
The moral effect of the surrender of
McCarthy would be good. The Kingdom
of Hawaii could not afford to be accessory
to the embezzlement of public funds by a
State officer of California or elsewhere.
After hearing argument, the Court re
served its decision, which will probably be
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
A bamboo hat is advertised as lost.
The Y. M. C. A. bookkeeping class
meets this evening at 7 o'clock.
Mr. Lewis J. Levey will hold his regular
cash sale at 10 o'clock this morning.
A bull terrier pup, answering to the
name of "Grip," is advertised as lost.
Subject at the tent to-night: "Examina
tion of the Different Laws of the Bible."
His Excellency Governor Kanoa arrived
from Kauai yesterday by the steamer Iwa
lani. The book of the season. The Honolulu
Almasac and Directory for 1885. Price,
A rather severe shock of earthquake was
felt early last Tuesday morning at Honua-
ula, East Maui.
The congregations at the'services at St.
Andrew's Cathedral were not large, prob
ably owing to the heat.
The Oceanic Company's steamship St
Paul h due to-morrow from San Francisco
with three days later news.
A special meeting of the stockholders of
the Interisland Steam Navigation Company
will be held at theiroffice on the Esplanade
at 10 o'clock this morning.
The Iwalani arrived from Kauai j'ester
day morning, but did not bring any fur
ther news of the wrecked steamer Planter,
as she did not touch at Niihau.
Mrs. J. D. Arnold, wife of J. D. Arnold,
the well-borer, at present in Australia,
died last evening at the residence of Mr.
Angus, Punchbowl street, of consumption.
Seven passengers arrived by the Kinau
yesterday after visiting the Volcano.
They reiort having a splendid trip and a
grand view of our world-renowned active
On Wednesday at 10 o'clock a. m.,
Messrs. E. P. Adams & Co. will sell a large
quantity ol calabashes, native kapas, leis,
mats and small kahilis, by order of Mr. A.
J. Cartwright, executor of the estate of
Queen Emma. The sale will take place at
the residence, corner of Nuuanu and Bere
Calabashes ami Mats.
By order ot A. J. CartwrUbt, Es.. Executor of
tbe Estate of Her Majesty Qaeen Emma,
we will tell, at the residence, corner
Nuuanu and Beretania Sts., ou
Wednesday, February 10th,
At 10 o'clock a. Ki., a large lot of
Calabashes, Native Kapas,
Leis, Mats and Small Kahilis.
There are over two bundred Calatashe, ma le
of a variety of Island woods, such as Kou. Cocoa
nut and Koa. and n different styles and sizes.
The Cocoanut Calabashes upon silver stands, pre
sented to Her late Majesty by members of tbe
Royal Family of Pomare, Queen of the society
Islands, are very interesting as curiosities and
also as mementoes of two Queens.
WAn opportunity for examination of the
above will be afforded tbe day before the sale from
9 o'clock a. m. until 4 o'clock, p. m.
E. T. ADAMS & CO.
SATURDAY AFTERNOON, A FIVE-
months old bull-terrier pup, white, with
grimlle points about head and root of tail; ears
cut. Answers to the name ol "Grip." Last seen
in tbe neighborhood of Fort and 3Ierchant sireets.
Whoever returns same to Dr. Arning, Richard
street, will receive fi reward.
Will he received by Uie undersigned (for the pur
pose of closing out an estate) till :i p. m. on Mon
day, February 8th, current, for the right, title and
intenstof KWONU MAN YUEN CO., lately do
ing business In Honolulu, of, in, and to the follow
ll.) A judgment in the Police Court of Honolulu,
against t'liong Hop Ken, et als., (lately the Kwong
Fan Chong Co.), for the sum of l'l.-5.
(2.) A judgment, by way of Decree of Equity,
for the snin of $3"J3.11 (original amount) and inter
est, against the estate of You Hop (otherwise
known as Alauj; which said estate is in the hands
of W. C. Parke, Esq., Assignee in Bankruptcy,
from whom any Information in re may be ob
tained TERMS. Cash bankable funds. Tenders may
be made for either Item separately; tor each sev
erally, or for both en bloc.
Receiver Kwong Man Yuen Co.
To the premises formerly occupied by HOI-LISTER
ft CO., comer
Fort and Merchant Streets,
N. CURRY & BROTHER
T ii PORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Kennedy and Martin Maguzine Rifles. Reming
ton, (Sharps and Ballard Sporting liitlt s. Agents
for W. W. Ureener, Colt, Parker and Remington
Breech-loading Double Guns, Colt and Smith A
Wesson Pistols. N.CURRY & PRO., 113 Nan
some street, San Francisco, Cal. 886-ly
Mesam. W. B. Wilahire & Co,, Agents
M ACNE ALE & URBAN SAFES, 20G
California Street, San Francisco, Cal.:
Gentlemen In reply to your inquiry con
cerning the opening of the Burglar-Proof
Chest in the uafe of the office of the Clerk of
the Supreme Court now so well known a9
The McCarthy Safe,
I will say that I took charge of the office on
Wednesday, the 6th instant.
For some days previous, unsuccessful at
tempts had been made by various experts
to pick the lock. On Thursday, further
similar efforts were made with the same re
sult bv Mr. Ensign and other noted experts,
ALL OF WHOM FINALLY DECLARED
THAT THE LOCK COULD NOT BE
PICKED, and ..hat the safe mast be opened
Ou Friday I employed the expert of one
of your competitors, who did faithful and
honest work, for that purpose.
On Saturday morninsr work was begun,
and this morning (Wednesday), FOUR
DAYS AFTER, the expert succeeded in
drilling through the door and opening the
I consider it was an extraordinary severe
test, much beyond what a burglar could
possibly employ under any circumstances,
and can assure it has inspired me with the
highest confidence in the security of your
Burglar-Proof Safes, AND THAT YOUR
LOCKS ARE PICK-PROOF AGAINST
THE BEST EXPERTS.
After working for some hours on the lock,
one expert said that he had found that Y
was one letter, and another that C wa3 one.
On examination, neither of these letters ap
peared in the combination. Yours, truly,
J. D. SPENCER,
Clerk of Supreme Court.
Sau Francisco, January 13, 1886.
The above was a Maeneale & Urban No. 8
Fire & Burglar Safe.
C. O. BERGER,
lui General Agent, Hawaiian Islands.
E. E. MAYHEW,
Contractor and Builder,
SG Hotel Street, Honolulu. II I.,
(Opposite Fashion Stables).
r. o. box sis.
BELL TELEPHONE 53.
All work In my line faithfully done. Plans and
specifications made. Jobbing in all details done
at short notice. Good work and low charges Is
my motto. 364-dec5-65
L. G. SRESOYICH & CO.,
Commission Merchants and Wholesale Dealers In
Foreign and Domestic Fruits, green and dried;
manulactnrersof Desiccated Cocoanut. Bananas.
Limes. line Apples, Sicily Lemons, Tahiti
Oranges and Cocoanuts, Nuts of all kinds, Dates
and Smyrna Fi?s,
P&cking Fruit for export a specialty. Long ex
perience in shipping to China, Australia, Mexico,
Central America, Eastern States, etc. Tropical
Fruits Imported direct by every steamer.
Branch ITouse.San Francisco, P. O. box 1338.
Honolulu, n. I., P. O. box 120.
413, 415 and 417 Washiagton street, opposite Post
Office; 412, 414 and 410 Merchant street.
479 feb26 87 SAN FRANCISCO.
JNr O TICE!
To the Ladies k Gentlemen of Honolulu !
T E .VI PT ,1
Are retiring from the Clothing, Cieuts Furnishing and Hat Business, In order to make
room for their large Importation of
And offer for Sale at GENUINE UAUUAINS their entire stock of
MENS' SUITS, HATS, CAPS, ETC., ETC.
YOUTHS' SUITS, HATS, CAPS, ETC., ETC.
BOYS' SUITS, HATS, CAPS, ETC., ETC
Unsurpassed in Elegance and Variety io this Klogdom.
We also take occasion to announce the arrival of our Mr. S. Cohn from Kan Krancslco,
who wi.l personally superintend and conduct thiscirand Clearance Sale.
Now Is your chance for a new suit. Come ana be convinced.
104 Fort Street - - -
K S. -SACHS, Proprietor.
Juxt received, a choice assortment of
Whirh wo will offir at fie low furures of
TtmpniAf ATTnvF.R V. M T? RO 1 1 ) K R Y .
OVER PUFFING and INSERTING at 50
LACKS to match.
-WE TAKE THE LEAD IN-
The latest Btyles of Ladies' and Children's HATS, trimmed and uiitrimnied
always on hand. Native straws sewed into any shae.
THE LATEST AMERICAN INVENTION.
THE VICTORY OF ELECTRICITY.
Since Electricity has been applied for lighting purposes, all efforts of inventors Lav
been directed to construct a lamp for general domestic use. The reason why thia prob
lem has till now not been sclvi il, is that none of the inventors could rid themselve of the
idea of gas lighting, and that all have adhered to the system of producing the electricity
in some central place, or by Jare machinery, instead of first laying down the principle
that a lamp which should ever become generally useful and popular, must be portable
like an oil lamp, and contain the generator of electricity in itself, i. e in the foot of the
The Norman Electric Light Company has at last succeeded in completely realizing
this ideal of electric lighting, and there is no doubt that this moat important invention
will bring about a complete revolution in all branches of lighting.
Our Electric Lump needs neither machinery, conductors, nor any expensive outlay,
and is neither complicated or disagreeable in manipulation; all that is necessary it to
refill it every four of five days with acid. The cost of lighting will be as cheap as gas hi
cents per hour), and it has before the latter the immense advantage of neither producing
heat, smoke nor carbonic acid, owing to which the air is not impured. and remains at the
same degree of temperature. It is further, absolutely inodorous, and does not need to be
kindled by match or otherwise, but simply by turuing the key, thus avoiding all danger of
fire, explosion or suffocation, as in the case of gas, if the key is left open; and it must be con
ceded that this advantage alone is invaluable. It is further preferable to any known kind
of lighting for the following reasons:
1. Its manipulation is so simple that any child can keep it in order.
2. That the lamp is portable, and can be removed like any oil lamp, from one place
3. That it neither requires the disagreeable fixing of the wick, or the cleaning of the
cylinder, as in the case of oil lamps.
4. That the light produced is a soft and most steady one; that it never flickers, and
the flame, though being equal in power of lighting to gas, can be regulated to any df grit-.
5. That every danger of fire is absolutely excluded, as the light will extinguish im
mediately, if by any accident the glass surrounding the burner should be broken.
6. That it will burn, even in the strongest wind, completely unaffected, thus being:
invaluable for illuminations, lighting of gardens, corridors, etc.
This lamp is constructed fcr the present in three different sizes:
A, small size. Height of complete lamp, 14 inches; weight, about 5 pounds; for lfgnt-
ing rooms, cellars, storage houses, powder magazines (or similar places where explosive
are kept), coaches, illuminations, gardens, mines or any other indadtri&l purpose. Price,
Per lamp delivered free to any part of the world.
B, medium su:e. iserves all domestic purposes for lighting rooms, bouses, etc. Thin
lamp is elegantly decorated, and has removable white ground glass globe.
Price per lamp (inclusive of bronze foot and globe, richly and elegantly constructed),
2. delivered fre to any part of the world.
C, grand size for parlor, hall, saloon, public building, etc. The lamp gives a moat
brilliant and steady light, has large removable white globe, decorated most tastefully,
and the workmanship is both first-class and elegant. Price, 4.10. .
Foot of lamp in either bronze, Japanese, faience or silver oxide.
Any special size or design made to order. Estimates furnished.
All lamps are ready for immediate use, and will be sent, securely packed in strong'
wooden box, with printed directions for use, a quantity of chemicals suflicieut for several
months' lighting, and one extra burner for size A, and two for sizes B and C. The neces
sary chemicals can be purchased in any drug store, even in the smallest village.
" Every lamp is accompanied by a written guarantee for one year, and will be ex
changed, or money refunded if t ho same should not give complete satisfaction.
On all orders for six lamps and above, a discount of six per cent will be allowed. No.
orders from abroad filled, unless accompanied by a remittance to cover the amount, or
first-class references on a New York or Philadelphia bouse.
The best method of sending money is by draft on New York, which can be procured of
any banker, and everywhere, or enclose the amount in bank notes, gold coins or postag
stamps of any country of the world.
All orders, the smallest as well as the most important, will receive the same particular
attention, and will be forwarded without delay.
K"?"Our Electric Lamps are proteoted by law, and all imitations and infringements
will be prosecuted.
IX"Agents, salesmen on commission, and consignees for our lamps wanted every
where. No special knowledge or capital required.
A fortune to be made by active persons.
Address: THE NORMAN ELECTRIC LIGHT CO.,
TWO-STORY irOCSK, EIGHT
Apply at C. OKKTZ'S shoe store.
PQjtojorter anJ Mannfactnrer JJ
Of all Descriptions of
Orders from tbe other Islands solicited.
No, 114 Fort St., Honolulu.
SOLID COLORS AND FANCY PLAID
25c and .05e ir yard. Also, a large us-
from $1 50 iter vanl and upwards. ALL-
xl and upwards. ALL
OKI ENTAL NKT and
cents per yard
PHILADELPHIA, U. S. OF AMERICA.
NEW ZEALAND OATS.
4 SUPPLY OF THE ABOVE NEW CROP
1. Just received. A choice article for seed or
feed, in lots to suit.
4V3JV23 LA INK CO.
THE TJNDER8IGNED HAS THIS DAT
bought from C. Aklne, Knkulhaele, riawati.
two houses and lease of land. Th lease Is from
R. A Lyman, as guard lau of Kawallepolepo Kul
kabl, dated May 19, 1885. NO CHAN
Honolulu, Jauuary 15, 1886.