OCR Interpretation

The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 12, 1889, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1889-01-12/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Bn SUitljorttn.
if v
It has ilcasel His Majesty the King to
appoint His Excellency
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary near the Government
of the United .States, as Eir.-t Dele-
Kate to the International Marine Con
ference to fee-lire greater safety for life and
property at sea, to be held at Washington,
D. C.
lolani Palace, January 0,
ll-2t laVl-L't
The Justices of the Supreme Court have
made the following appointments:
Mk. HENRY SMITH, to be Clerk of the
Supreme Court, vice William Foster, re
signed. Such appointment dating from
January 1, 18S0.
Mr. J. II. HEIST, to be Deputy Clerk,
vice Henry Smith, promoted. Such ap
pointment dating from January 1, 1'J.
Mr. ALFRED W. CARTER, to be Sec
ond Deputy Clerk, vice J. II. Reit, pro
moted. Such appointment to take effect
from and after February 1, 1SS:.
Mr. LI CHEUNG, to be Chinese Inter
preter ami Translator of the Supreme
Court and Police Court of Honolulu. Such
appointment to take effect from and after
January l.r, 188!).
Aliiolani Hale, Jan. 10, IHs'J.
12.-3 2t 10-3t
Scaled Tender
Will brt received at the Interior Office un
til WEDNESDAY, May 1, mo, for an
Iron Market Huilding tor Honolulu, in ac
cordance with plans and specifications to
be seen at the Office of the Superintendent
of Public Works. All material to be de
livered on the wharf at Honolulu, com
plete and ready for operation. Custom
House Entry and duties free.
All tenders must be endorsed " Tender
for Iron Market Building for Honolulu."
The Minister of Interior does not bind
himself to accept the lowest or any bid.
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Dept., Honolulu, Jan. 10, 1SS0.
ll-3t 1253-4t
Mr. Geo. F. Fairchild has been appointed
by the Hoard of Education, School Agent
for the District of Kawaihau, Island of
Kauai, vice Hon. P. P. Kanoa.
Hy order of the Hoard of Education.
Education Office, Jan. 8, 1380.
1253-1 1 9-3t
"Water Notice.
In accordance with Section 1 of Chapter
XXVIlcf the Laws of 1SSG:
All persons holding water privileges or
those paying water rates, are hereby no
tified that the water rates for the term
ending June 30, ISsO, will be due and pay
able at the office of the Honolulu Water
Works on the 1st of January, 1889.
All such rates remaining unpaid for fif
teen days, after the' are due, will be sub
ject to an additional 10 per cent.
Parties paying rates will please present
their last receipt.
Rates are payable at the office of the
"Water Works in the Kapuaiwa Huilding.
The statute allowing no discretion, strict
enforcement of this clause will be made,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu. Dec. 14, 18SS. 17'i-Klt
Baseball Kamehameha and Mystic, Ma
kiki, 2:30 p. in.
Kavmakapim Church Services, week of
prayer, 7:30 p. m.
Supreme Court Bankruptcy Lee Hop
Co., before Judge McCully. Divorces
before Judge Hickerton at term.
JiovAL Hawaiian Band Concert Emma
Square, 4 :30 p. m .
Pacific Commercial Advertiser.
Be just and fear not:
Let all tbe euda them aiui'st at be
Thy Country's, thy UoJ's, and Truth's.
The present issue contains at least
three interesting news articles, that
descriptive, of the Sauioan situation
being exciting. Another shipwrecked
party is added to the list of several
of notable experience which have
rested hero within the past three
years. Captain Murphy is still suf
fering from his severe injuries
There is not space nor is it neces
sary to comment upon the new anc
startling phase of Samoau affairs
It is to bo hoped the Powers will not
add to the discredit of allow
ing the chivalrous Samoans to
slaughter each other, the dis
crrace of being unable to settle
matters without flying at each
other s throats. The third matter
referred to is the interview with the
Minister of Interior regarding his
official tour on Hawaii. A couple of
columns of spicy local news pre
pared for this issuo has to be left
Outgoing lnseiicris.
rrt ,t . .. i
me louowing pus.senger nave been
booked per steamer Alameda, sailing ;t
8 o'clock this morning: Miss Liurita
Dickson, Mrs. F. M. Swanzy, J.C. Lane,
l'aul l'nnkor, J. C. Trott, Miss Jolumi a
Hoi to, F. W. Wood, II. I. Evens, Mr.
KentiieM, Mr. Hunker, K. YV. McChes
ney, S. I. Shaw, Mrs. E. H. Wentworth,
F. C. Lowrev ami w ife.
German Sailors Engaged Against
Fifty of Thm Killed and Wounded
Critical Situation at Apia Sub
jects of the Thr-e Powers
Called Aboard Their
National Vessels.
I5y the Alameda we have a file of the
Sawoan Time., the latest being that of
Saturday, Dec. -LM. This is thirteen
days before the Alameda called olF of Tu-
tuila, but private letters received in this
city contain nothing exciting later than
the account of fighting in the paper re
ferred to. These advices reveal a changed
situation of affairs precipitated by Ger
man warlike action.
On Monday, December 17th, the Cat-
tain of the German corvette Olga inti
mated to the Captains of the British and
American warships in Apia his intention
to go to Saluafata for the purpose of put
ting an end, in a peaceful manner, to
the war between Mataafa and Tama
sese. This seemed to please the Eng
lishman and to satisfy the American.
At all events, neither of them gave any
sign of opposition to the German plan.
The Olga steamed out and joined the
Eber already lying off the scene of
action. Their boats conveyed M0 ot
Tamasese's men to a position closer to
that of Mataafa. The Olga returned to
pia the same afternoon, her Captain
for the first time paying an official visit
to the British gunboat Koyalist, although
the latter had been in port fourteen days.
Whatever happened between the two
commanders is not known, but Capt.
Hand of the Koyalist made no demon
stration subsequently further than to
keep up full steam on his ship.
At 2 o'clock in the morning of Tuesday
eighty sailors from the Olga were landed
at Matautu and forty more sent in boats
along the coast, the eighty men marching
inland to me?t Mataata. At the German
firm's plantation, Vailili, the shore party
were reinforced by all the imported
labor, said to be New Britain men; so
that Mataafa was between the 200 men
who came down the day before and the
German sailors and foreign laborers.
Mataafa, knowing the danger of inter
fering with German soldiers, retired in
land a few hundred yards at their ap
proach. The Germans followed up and
tired into Mataafa's people, killing a
young man, the son of a chief. The
i e i 1 1--
ciuei gelling ternuiy excueo was oiuy
prevented by his own people from firing
into the Germans, but while struggling
against the former's efforts he himself
was shot and fell dead beside his son.
Mataafa's people could not stand this,
and by common impulse without orders
returned the tire. Their first volley
killed six Germans and wounded others.
Several of Tamasese's men fled and the
laborers refused to fight, leaving the
Germans to fight it out. Knowing that
this meant certain death against the vast
odds, the sailors beat a hasty retreat to
their boats, Mataafa's warriors pursuing
them some distance. Mataafa lost about
ten killed and thirty wounded, while the
German loss is stated at twent3? killed or
died of their wounds. Among the dead
is Lieut. Sieger. The Captain of the
U. S. S. Nipsic attended the funeral of
this ollicer and nine men in Apia.
The Mipsic steamed to Saluafata on
the Tuesday on hearing that the German
warships were going to shell Mataafa's
stronghold. Capt. Mullan had commun
ications with the German commanders
and entered his protest against their re
ported project. His protest was not
taken notice of, however, for the Olga
threw shells into the spot where Mata
afa was supposed to be but which he had
vacated. Out of a party of five who
were cooking three were killed and two
wounded by a bursting shell. Next day,
Wednesday, the gunboat Adler shelled
and burned Mataafa's late residence.
That chieftain had, however, retired into
safer quarters.
The Times reports that Mataafa and
Tamasese were anywhere back in the
bush, and as far as the safety of the for
eign residents of Apia was concerned,
they were in a worse position than before
these "high-handed proceedings" were
taken. The Germans were circulating a
report that Mataafa's men had fireu
first, but the paper after making en
quiries from all sources denies the state
ment. After the men-of-war had returned on
Thursday, the town of Apia was in a fer
ment. Mataafa's men, who had flocked
into the town the previous night for sup
plies, evinced a determination to die on
the battle-field rather than again become
the slaves of Brandeis and Tamasese.
On the other hand the Germans made
no secret of their intentions to crush Ma
taafa if the' could. The British and
American warships were made ready for
action. A Gatling gun from the Nipsic
was stationed on the veranda of the
United States Consulate. If the Ger
man warships should send men on shore
for the protection of their people, it was
believed the British and American ves
sels would do likewise. British Consul
de Coetlogon issued a circular advising
British residents to send their wives and
children on board the Koyalist or to the
Consulate. This was shortly after the
Olga began the bombardment of Matafa
gatele, which took place on Thursday.
About thirty shots or shells were thrown
inland, after which men were landed
and burned the town. Correspondents
of the Times protest against Captain
Hand declining to assure protection to
property held by British residents only
by mortgage, one saying that protection
only to men having their all invested in
property or business amounted to no pro
tection at all.
A meeting of the three Consuls held at
the suggestion of the German came to
an abrupt termination. The German
Consul proposed as a basis of settlement
which he had also forwarded to Ma
taafa that Mataafa's people should be
disarmed and he surrender himself on
board one of the German warships. His
life was promised to le spared if he sub
mitted, out no guarantee would be given
for his Ulceration. This proposition did
not suit either of the other Consuls, so
that further consultation was useless.
The bombardment of Matafagatele above
mentioned was in consequence of the
Mataafa party disregarding a proclama
tion from the German Consul to bring
their arms oi board a German warship
that morning.
The Times leader concludes thus: "It
may be that by next mail some im
portant dispatches will be received by
our various Consuls with reference to
the future management of Samoa. We
hope there will be, no matter what
shape it may take. It will be consider
ably better than our present jKjsition.
It cannot be worse."
Interview With the Minister of the
Kesult of an Official Tour of Inspection
on the Island of Hawaii.
Knowing that the Minister of the In
terior had recentl- returned from a visit
of several week3 on Hawaii, and under
standing that the same was for purposes
of business and not of pleasure, a repre
sentative of the Advertiser called upon
the Minister at his office a few days since
and requested an interview, which was
granted. The following is a report of the
conversation which followed :
'Mr. Thurs:on, you have recently
visited the Island of Hawaii in company
with the Superintendent of Public Works ;
may I inquire the object of your visit?"
" Certainly, it was to gain by personal
inspection a better know ledge of the con
dition and needs of the roads, and the
various public buildings and wharves. I
wished also to compare the results ac
complished by the Koad Boards under
the new law with those obtained under
the old Koad Supervisors."
" What is your impression as to the
working of the new law ?"
"In most of the districts the results
are most satisfactory ; especially in Ivo
hala, Hamakua and Hilo. In those dis
tricts more work has been accomplished
in one jear nnder Koad Board Adminis
tration than in the previous five years,
and at very small comparative cost. It
was feared by the opponents of the sys
tem that the Boards would not take any
interest in the roads, as they received no
pay ; but so far from this being the case,
the members seemed full of a public
spirited interest and enthusiasm that
were refreshing. The planters have also,
almost universally taken an interest and
greatly assisted in the work of obtaining
good roads, by furnishing labor at cost
price when it could not be elsewhere ob
tained, and by granting free rights of
way where changes of grade were desir
able." " What is the prospect of getting the
road through Kohala to Hamakua, for
which an appropriation was made for a
"An examination from both the Ko
hala and Hamakua sides, and along the
face of the cliff by boat, demonstrates
that the road would be longer in actual
number of miles than the present road
by way of Waimea. There are eight
valleys from 800 to 1,500 feet deep, and
over thirty from 200 to 800 feet deep. A
careful examination of the base of the
cliffs from Honopue to Waimanu may
show a practicable site for a road, and a
telephone wire can probably be run there
now. But a low estimate of the cost of
a road built to a respectable grade would
be $20,000. From the Kohala side it
will pay to run a road as far as Honopue
as this will open up some good land, but
bej'ond that the whole surface of the
country is a mass of jungle covered
"When will work be begun on the
Hilo Water Works?"
"Measurements were taken by Mr.
Howell, and tenders for supplying the
pipe will be called for as soon as the
specifications are ready probably within
a few days. The pipe will have to be
ordered from abroad, so that it will be
as late as August or September before it
arrives. It will be placed in position as
soon as it comes. The appropriation is
not large enough to lay the water on to
the whole town, but it w ill build a dis
tributing reservoir and bring the water
from a spring two miles back of the
town to Front street and along several of
the main streets. Additions can then
be made as the state of the Treasury
may allow and the needs of the town
"What is being done concerning the
Volcano road from Hilo?"
"Mr. J. M. Lydgate has been at work
for the last six weeks prospecting for
the best location, and laying out the
grade. In company with Messrs. D. H.
Hitchcock, Chas. Richardson, K. Ky
croft, J. M. Lydgate and Judge Lyman,
all old kamaainas, three days were spent
in going over the ground and deciding
upon the general line to be adopted. It
had been claimed that there was an a-a
flow on which the Hilo woods were situ
ated, extending nearlj' to the volcano,
and that a much shorter an i more
economical road could be made bv
building on the flow in a straight line to
the volcano. To test this question cross
sections were cut into the forest at right
angles to the present road. At the half
way house a-a was reached three miles
in the woods. Four miles above the
half-way house a trail was cut for five
and a half miles with no signs of
a-a being reached. Three miles below
the half-way house a trail was cut
in for two miles with no signs of
a-a. In all three places the soil
was a deep rich loam, rather thinly tim
bered, with a thick jungle undergrowth,
which included large numbers of the
Hawaiian palm tree the loulu. The
soil is very rich, and along the edge of
the woods shows many signs of former
cultivation. The new road will open a
very fertile section of country, lying at
an elevation of from 400 to 3,000 feet.
The result of the examination is to de
monstrate that the short cut theory is
impracticable. The general line recom
mended by Mr. Lydgate, and approved
by those familiar with the locality, is
approximately the same as the present
road, except that it will go direct to the
half-way house, after leaving the woods,
following the old trail through the ti
swamp instead of keeping out on the pa
hoehoe as at present. A traction en-
i gme, similar to the one used hy Mr.
Kycroft in making roads m Puna, was
ordered from England last September,
and is due here on the through steamer
Saturday, 19th. If it does not come then
it should be here the month following.
All the preliminary preparations are
being made, and work will be com
menced as soon as the engine arrives. A
regular grade of six feet in a hundred,
witli a maximum of eight feet in a hun
dred, will be made."
" Is not that a lighter grade than is
necessary? "
"No; the best authorities state that,
to be much better and more economical."
" Does not the completion of the car
riage road from the Kau side, render the
Hilo road unn-?ies.-a-v ? "
" Not at all. Irrespective of the Vol
cano, the Hilo road is in the direct line
around the Island and should he wpened
anyway. There should be a carriage
road on both sides of the Volcano, so
that visitors can make the circuit trip,
going by one line of sieamers and re
turning by the other. The present Kau
road is very good going from the Vol
cano down to Kau, but is somewhat
heavy going up. Mr. Lee deserves a
great deal of credit for his energy and
push in constructing it. Mr. Lee, by
the way, has the most snap in his eom
ksition of any man I have met in a long
j time. He is brim lull of ideas for boom
ing volcano travel ; has inhis mind's eye
a new first-class hotel, with an elevator
to lower passengers to the floor of the
crater, etc., etc. I understand that an
effort is being made to have the Volcano
house placed in the hands of a separate
company who will enlarge the accommo
dations and make it a first-class place of
resort. A part of this programme is to
run a steam passenger traction engine to
the Volcano over the new road. Such a
scheme is entirely practicable. A pas
senger engine that will run on an ordin
ary road at the rate of about six miles
an hour, can be bought in England for
about four or live thousand dollars.
With some such plan as this carried into
effect I believe that the travel to the
Volcano can be made a bonanza to this
country, and from the present indica
tions I hope to see the plan materialize
within the present year."
" In wtiat condition did vou find the
" It is very active more so than I
have ever seen it before. The break
down of 1SS0 is entirely filled up, with
peaks several hundred feet high stand
ing where there was a hole 900 feet deep
only two years and a half ago. There is
never likelv to be a liner opportunity for
seeing the crater in its various phases
than now, with a boiling lake, lava foun
tains, active blow holes and flowing lava
all in action at once."
Feeling that he had already consumed
as much of a busy official's time as was
justifiable, even in the pursuit of infor
mation of interest to the public, our
representative thanked the Minister and
Masonic Notice.
i&N Lodge holding Trustees' notes for
v monies advanced in 1SS0 for build
ing the Masonic Hall will secure their pay
ment by presenting them at Bishop & Co.'s
counter properly endorsed.
11-lw Chairman Board of Trustees.
Copartn rsliip Notice.
-L day entered into a copartnership for
the purpose of carrying on the business of
SELLING AWA at'Lahaini, on the island
of Maui, under the firm name of Yee Hop
Co. The business will be conducted hy
Leong Hung Kee, who will pay all hills
and collect all debts due the firm.
Leong Hung Koe of Lahaina, Maui,
Kwong Chan of Lahaina, Maui,
Sun Kei Look of Honolulu, Oahu,
Yeong I long of Iloopuloa, Hawaii.
Lahaina, Maui. Jan. 1. 1SS9.
125.-J.2t 11-lt
ing of the Press Publishing Company
will beheld at the Company's otfice. Friend
building, Bethel street, on TUESDAY,
January 15, 1SS!, at 3 o clock p. in.
A. L. SMITH, Secretary.
Hon ol ulu, Jan. 11, 1 Ssl. 10-4 1
News Agency Notice.
patrons the undersigned lias taken
charge of the Newspaper Mail per Austra
lia auuresseu to another party, and will
continue the foreign Subscriptions and
News Agency in connection with the Sta
tionery and Book business recently re
sumed. Uut while consenting to assist
subscribers toward the re ularity of their
supplies the undersigned is in "no way re
sponsible to complete or adjust unfilled
desiring to continue their sup
please call for same, or send in
plies will
their early orders. Subscribers on the
other islands will report as early as possi
ble so as to guide outgoing mail orders and
avoid irregularities.
10-lw 1258-lt THOS. G. THRUM.
fore existing between J. K. AVilder and
Henry Davis of this city expired by limit
ation Dec. 31, 1SS.S, and ceased to exist at
that date.
Mr. Henry Davis has purchased the in
terest of Mr. J. K. Wilder in the business
and assumes all liabilities of the firm of
Davis fc Wilder. He will pay all amounts
due by the firm and collect all outstanding
accounts due said firm and continue the
business from date under the name and
style of Henry Davis it Co.
(Signed) J. K. AVILDER,
Davis it Wilder I would respectfully
ask for my successor, Mr. Henry Davis,
the continuance of all the good will and
kind patronage which we together enjoyed,
feeling confident that he will not be want
ing in effort to please and sati-fy all parties
wiio afford him their patronage".
9-3t (Signed) J. K. WILD MR.
an Agricultural Company will take
notice that the annual meeting of the
Company will be held at the office of C.
Brewer it Co., Queen street, on T II U US
DAY, Jan. 17, 1SsL, at 10 o'clock a. m.
Honolulu, Jan. 1, l-17t
Hawaiian Almanac ami Annual
fok issy.
The LuuKsr am Best Ncmukk Yk.t!
Information for handy reference relating
to Hawaii-nci that makes it a heredity in
the Home, Office, Library, or Tnuri.-t'.s
satchel, and the most reliable and satis
factory publication to send abroad.
Irie ."Orts. jer Copy; or fiOofs.
to arsy llres. foreign.
F Orders from the other inlands or
abi'oad, which ,-hovild be accompanied by a
remittance to save time and unnecessary
expense, will receive prompt attention.
Address: TWOS. i. THRUM,
Comi.iier and Publisher.
12.".2-2t t: -lw
l nsj are Lerchy forimlileu tj enter tLe
Toug ileen Co. vemisfs ou Lieretania street,
known as the Chin-'se 'l,urch. Any person or
persytis found tresin-i-.n !; suid premises will
be prosecuted aceorJi.'i; t law.
per Stu Ohong.
Honolulu, Dec. 'C, 1SS3. lso-liu
i hJ
Absolutely Pure.
tor quick raising, the Royal Baking Towrter Is
superior to all other leaveuingr aeus. It in ab
solutely pure aud wholesome and of the highest
leaveuiug rower. It is always uniform in
strength and quality aud never fads to make
light, sweet, most palatable and nutritive food.
Bread, biscuits, muffins, cake, etc., rained with
Royal Baking Powder may be eaten hot without
distressing results to the most delicate digestive
organs. It will keep in auy climate without
Prof. li. A. Mott, IT. 8. Government Chemist,
after examining officially the principal baking
powders of tbe country, reported:
"The Roval Baking Powder in absolutely pure,
for I baveuofouud it i u many tests made both
for that company and the U nittd States tiovern
ment. "Becatise of the facilities that company have
for obtaining perfectly pure cream of tartar, and
for other reasons dependent upon the pioper
proportions of the same, and the method of its
preparation, the Royal Baking Powder is un
doubtedly the puresi and most reliable bakiug
powder offered to tbe public.
"Dr. UENRY A. MOTT, Ph. P.,"
5 1221-ly C S. Government Chemist.
the busi ness of Dressmaking, Cutti ng and
Fitting, at her residence. No. 7:1 Beretania street,
opposite the Hotel. The patronage of the lidies
is respectfully solicited. Satisfaction guaran
teed. 8S tf lH.i ly
has this day made an assignment of all his
property to the undersigned, for the benefit of
his creditors, notice is hereby given to all par
ties owing said W. S. Luce to make immediate
payment, and any persons having claims agai st
W. S. Luce are requested to pie;eut them at
once at tbe office of W. S. Luce, Merchant street,
Honolulu. J. V. HACK1LLD,
Honolulu, Dec. 15, 18K3. ISC-lm
Keeps the I.est Co (for. Tea and Choco
late to be had in the City.
A Change of Dinner Every Day!
Cigars ! Cigarettes t
Choice L.ots Tut Ucccived hy
CUR. GERTZ, Fort Street,
118-tf Bet. King and Merchant.
Can be found next door to the P. C. A.
Office, Merchant Street.
Hacks Nos. IS, 37, GG, 75, 180
fiT Tell Telephone '-(, Mutual 590.
To Planters!
Just Received ox "J. C. PFIAKiER,'
from GERMANY, a consign
ment of
Patent Filterpresses
Appliances for extracting the Sugar from
the dry cake by means of water.
30 Chambers and 42 Chambers
These Tresses have been in use at the
Kealia Plantation (hiring the past
season, during which all the diffusion
juice was run through them with the
most satisfactory results.
ff"For sale at lowest prices by
1.39 124:Mm
Tlie "Risdon
'c Wo: ks,
iron an
Corner of Beal and Howard Street,
San Franeiseo Cal if:rnla
K. S. mooki;.. .
.Snperi n iendent
Builders of Steam Machinery
In all its branches.
Steamboat, Steamship. Land Kninrs A: Boilers,
Kih Pressure or Compound.
S'l'KAM VKSST.LS of all kinds built complete,
with hulls ot wood, iron or composite.
OKIdNAKY ENtilNI.S ruinpouuded wheu ad
visable. RTKAM LAl'NCiirs, Ii.-.rcs and Steam Tug-' con
structed it'u retr-i:ce t-. the trade in v.hich
they ai e to be em ; l.y d. S ed. tonu.tge and
draft of water U.u atttced.
SL'GAK MILLS :iud Suar Makiuc; Machinery
mule she tt.- luo.-d a; I r.'Ved plans. Also, all
l'.oilrr Irou Work conuei tod therewith.
WATLK I'll'E. of P.oMer or Sheet Iron, of any
siz', nude l u siiita'de ltifl.s for connecting
touetli- r. or sheets rollvd. punched and packed
for sbipmc-T.t, re.dy to be iivtttd on the
IlYr-UAUI.lO UIVKTINO. Toiler Work and Water
P:'7 o? mar hr t!ii.? c-xMTsh'nTit, rJvoto-i by
hydraulic riveting uiachi net y, that quality of
work bein? far supeiior to hand work.
SHIP WOllK, Ship and Stum Carsfi'i, Steam
Winches, Air and Circulating i'Liiiips, made
after the most approved plans.
SOLE Agents and manufacturers for the Pacific
Coast of the Home Safety JJoiler.
PC MI'S Pdrect Acting Pumps for irrigation or
city works' puri oses, built wi-h the celebrated
Davy Valve Motion, supericr to any other
J. N". S. W illiams Honolulu
Room Xo. 3, upstairs, SpreckelV Block.
41-3m Agent for the Hawu. Islands.
Contains all the nutritive virtues of the best Malt Liquors while it is FREE
from all stimulating effects.
The following analysis the proportion of alcohol in the Malt Extract as Com
pared with Malt Liquors:
mvo Extractive t
Alcohol. Matter. ater.
English s:all beer 3.2 2.4 94.4
Lager beer (Brooklyn) 2.S 2.S 91.4
Malt rxtract (Wyeth's) 2.54 15.0 S2.4G
The M anufacturers, Messrs. Jko. Wyeth fc Iro., Phil., have appointed
SJSF" MR. KIIRLICH begs to inform his numerous patrons and thd
public in general, that the "TEMPLE OF FASHION " is moving to
the CORNER OF FORT AND HOTEL STREETS, and will bo in order
for business ON SATURDAY MORNING, December 20, 18S3.
Uist ICecelvert
Also, Complete Stocks
Book and Job Printing: Establishment
k3 inn Inlands.
In the matter of A. M. IIEWETT, of
Honolulu, a voluntary bankrupt.
Creditors of the said Bankrupt are here
by notified to come in and prove their
debts before such Jutiee of the iSupreme
Court as hall be sitting in Chambers at
Aliiolani Hale, Honolulu, on MONDAY,
the 11 tli dav of January, 1889. between the
hours of 10 o'clock in the forenoon and
noon of the said uay, and elect one or more
assignees of the said liankrupt's estate.
Bv the Court. HENRY SMITH,
Honolulu, Jan. 8, 18Sf). 8-3t
The Universal Perfume
For the Toilet, the P.ath and the Handkerchief.
In iew of the attempts made
recently by some unscrupulous
dealers, to foist upon the public
a worthless imitation, bearing th
general outward appearance of
the genuine, we call attention to
the distinguishing marks of the
genuine Mikrav Sl Lanmak
Each bottle of the gettuint
article be:-rs f u its neck the Trade
Mark, which appears alongside
this notice : and on each leaf of
the pamphlet, which is wrapped
around it. appears in faint water
maik letters the words
If either lacking: reject
the article as itpuriuus.
M'hoUtale Agrnit
San Francisco, Cal.
5 -
119 120-ly
SOLE agents for the iiawn islands.
a Full Una of-
in Every Department.
Underwriters' Notice.
T lately occurred In buildings vacant and
unoccupied, the Hoard of Underwriters deem It
their duty to call attention of policy holders in
tbene Islands to the clauses contained In tbe
policjr, the substance of which reads as follows-
"No liability shall exist under this policy for
Joss on any vacant or unoccupied buildings, un
less consent for such Tacancy or non-occupancy
be hereon endorsed; provided, that dwellings
rosy remain vacant not exceeding ten day
without such endoit-ement."
We therefore recommend the observance of
the above condition of insurance.
By order of tbe Board of Underwriters.
C. O. BERGER, President.
norolulu. Dec. 18. 18H8. 180 1250-lm
-L-1- and strengthened our constraotion of
2-Boller Mills, as also the slat feeding mechan
ism for Bame with very satistactory results, we
are now prepared to contract fr that class of
machinery at short notice. We have patterns on
hind for 40iC61n.. 35x6Gin.. 32xC51n.. 30x6G!n.,
Six.Mln.. 26x54ln. sizes of rollers, steel shafting
and steel gearing throughout with any deelrsd
type of engine. r they can be driven from
engine in use on 3-Roll Mill, by compounding
the same, thereby economizing steam. Result
nnder equal conihtioks guaranteed tiusc.
passed byanyoxuEB construction or system of
Apent Risdon Iron and Locomotive Works
.l?6123-" HanFran.i.oo.
New York and Honolulu
Direct Line
A FlrKt-clasn Vensel will 1 IHspatclicri
from New York by XV. II. Cross
man & Urn. in
Febnia y Next for Honolulu
C2TAU parties wishing to avail themselves of
this oprortnnity must send on their orders at
an early date to insure their being ready for the
X'ithhl, aud to enable thein to secure as largo a
veusrl as possible.
Castle & Cooke,

xml | txt