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DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JANUARY 20. 1889.
Bn Suitljoritn. few -AV-,. i-A. Hoar.! of Health Notice. At a meeting of the Board of Health held on .January 21 , Dr. i. Trouseau Was appointed Tort l'hysieian for Hie l'ort of Honolulu, vice Dr. J. Brodie, resigned. W. Ci. A 1 1 LEY, 2.5 fit Secretary. EVENTS OF TO-DAY. Mitrfmr Court Term, mixed jury t lOn.ra. tnov Bit -din ell's, 8 p. m. Hawaiian On:u JIocsk " Patience, " 8 p. in. Ft. Andrew's Sewino Socikty, 2 . in. I. O. . P. Exrel.sior Lodjre, Fort id reel, 7:."0 p. in. THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser. Re juat and fear not; Li t alt il.n ends tlioil alm'st at be TLy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's. TUESDAY, : JANUARY 21), LSXO CORRESPONDENCE. W do not hold oursfl ves re.-ipoii.siMe for tbe statements made, or opinion expressed by oui correspondent. The Whaling I'loneor. Mr. Kditor: In your paper of this date is a notice of Capt. A. X. Tuttle of Honolulu, as beinjj the lirst whaler who ever ot up to the Arctic Ocean in 1S18. To Captain Hoys of Sa Harbor, L. I., U. S. A., belongs tliat honor, as will bo seen by the follow ing, from tho Friend of November 1, 1818: Yankee "Whaling Entkh;' 'Jl The American whaling v, ,;-"rJ", .T"- ' i i l - i---ir k fcupurior, eom- uy L aptaiti Koys, Hailed trom Sag Harbor to cruise in the South At lantic, hut not being successful, Captain Roys decided to carry out the plan of a voyage which lie had been contemplat ing for He vera I years. lie nays the rea non that induced him to put away lor that ocean was a remaik in 1 tecchy 'h Voyages, viz. : "OfT here wo saw a great many black whales, more than I remem ber to have seen, even in P.ailin's Pay." This remark is found in Vol. I. of Pechy s Voyages, page ;79, and refers to icy Cape, situated in latitude 70 deg. lib min. and W. longitude 102 dog. Captain Hoys was very successful on his first voyage to the Arctic, and returned to Honolulu with his ship full of oil and bono. He procured a larger vessel for his second trip, and was equally successful, returning with 4,000 barrels of oil, as the re sult of his season's work. Capt. A. A. Tuttle is too well known here to bo believed in his claim of having been tho pioneer in tho Arctic, though ho deserves credit for being a pioneer in " gamming.'' An Old Yhaleman. Honolulu, Jan. 28, 1888. THE LEPER PRIEST. An Kloquent Tribute of Sympathy jtml I'r!ne from n I'rotent.mt Clergyman. The following letter, says the Irish American, lias been sent to Father Damien from the Protestant Vicar of St. Luke's, Camberwell: 177 Camdrn tiaovK, North Tkck-) ham, S. E. December 3d, lftts. ) Dear Father : I herewith inclose you a draft on Dishop & Co., of Honolulu, for JE 1,000, w hich has been subscribed by many who are grateful to God for the ex ample of your heroic self-devotion. lVr Honally I Iiave done nothing in the mat ter, except receive the funds, and I re quire no thanks whatever. The honor lies with those who are thus allowed to testify to you their respectful love. This money is for your own disposal, entirely as yon think tit, and is devoted to the erection of a chapel for Catholic lepers at Molokai. 1 hope to send a further draft for 200 or G0O by a later mail. Mean while 1 humbly ask a place in your prayers, that I may imbibe some of your spirit of sacrifice, of which up till now I know so little. 1 should much like to have come myself, to have otured my unworthy services to your Hock, but ap parently ii. is the will of Go 1 that 1 should remain at my jost among I lis poor in this place. Many of them are almost starving, and, though I am myself so poor that 1 cannot help them much, it is not in my heait to leave them. 1 have :ilso made a promise that, so long as my hea'th holds out, I will give them my life without reserve. Otherwise 1 hhould have come to you, and should have tended you until you went home. Give dear old Clitlord my strongest love. 1 envy that ft How more than I have doim anybody for years; bit I cannot even pay you my intended visit in the spring, as I am quite stene-bioke, and we dimply can't move here for lack of funds. Never mind. A la bonne heme. We. mean to be as jolly as sandboys. Once more may the Saviour console v'oii in your martyrdom bv the thought that in being thus "lifted up" von have drawn many to His Cross. "l am well aware that I do not belong to your special branch of the Catholic Church, but, though I be from your point of view out the fold, nothing can prevent mv kn-t-ling at your feet. 1 rvpeetfullv f.alute you as my superior, because von are eminently His servant All.i-.v me t rMibsribc in self, your lovin.', lovin ' friend, " Hrcii 11. Ch.u-.m n. Vicar of St. Luke's, Camberwell. 1. S. ("live, my love to all the lepers. I kirt them in spirit. Next mail I will write you a business letter about certain Catholic nurses and other matters. All the subscribers' letters follow bv parcel ros,t- ii. 'k. c. THOUGHTS ON THE CHINESE QUESTION. A 1'aper Ite.nl Ueforo the Honolulu Social Science Association ly M. M. Scott. ( Publidied at request of the Association.) Whether or not it is founded on a generalization wide and deep enough, a belief exists, especially among the European races that have corno most closely in contact with tho Chinese, that competition with tho latter in certain important occupations is dis astrous. It is a question of comparatively recent origin. Until less than a half century ago, the Chinose, by their own exclusiveness, wcro shut out from competition with people of Europe and America. And it is, perhaps, fair to assume when Eng land, with the other European gov ernments and the United States, thundered at the gates of tho "mid dle kingdom," fur a treaty of ''friend ship, amity, and commerce," guaran teeing ono another tho right of free intercourse, trade and residence, that any ono of theso governments thought it would be called upon to forcibly, and by questionable means, put an end to that free competition which it voluntarily, yea almost with cannon for argument, sought, was out of the question. Yet such is now the case. It will bo the effort of this paper, briefly, and certainly inadequately, to try to show, with tho facts wo have, whether this fear has a substantial basis ; and if so, what are some of the causes that en able the Chinese to do cheaper work than the European. The fear of competition, so far as I know, was first formulated in Cali fornia and Australia. These are the two countries in which tho Chinese, in large numbers, lirst came into contact with men of European origin. In early mining days in Cali fornia, the Chinese wore burdened with a tax called tho "foreign min ers' ta," of four dollars a month. This tax was supposed to be levied upon all aliens that is on those not citizens of tho U. S. N.; but as a matter of fact no one paid it except Chinamen. Notwithstanding.... ,2;,; iM.VJ"i tllo C'miiese mined success fully. They worked cheap placers, mines abandoned by men wanting higher wages, and "tailings" dirt which had beon onco washed and to them tho results seemed like a fortune. From mining they branch ed out into other occupations, lirst gardening, then cigar-making, into tho boot and shoo business, etc. It was not, perhaps, until between 'GO and '70, about '05 or G that tho hue and cry of "Chinese Cheap Labor ' was raised. Tho Democratic party, then in tho minority and in bad odor, lirst made the Chinese question a political one. It was charged by their opponents, the Republicans, that tho cry was pure demagoguery. I am inclined to tho belief that if not entirely, it had largely tho virus of demagogu ism mixed with it at the beginning. The opposition to Chinese labor competition, thus early brought to itself, as its allv, tho idle, the worth less, tho thriftless and tho incom petent. The sentiment, however, gradu ally gained ground on the Pacific Coast among all classes and condi tions of men that the competition of the Chinese was an evil. The Pa cific Mail Co. had steamers of enor mous size constructed for the ex press purpose of carrying them from China to San Francisco. From 1,000 to 1,500 coolies were carried every trip. Tho business was very profit able to the company. Sentiment on the coast quickly underwent a com plete change. Politicians of both parties denounced the traffic as ini quitous in itself and ruinous to the permanent prosperity of the State. Merchants, tradesmen and manufac turers; politicians and men of no politics; clergymen and chambers of commerce all united in memorials to Congress to stop, or at least to res trict, an influx that had tho appear ance of prospective ruin. At first, Congress took no notice of these memorials. Tho influential newspapers and magazines of the Eastern States denounced the Pacific Coast delegation in Congress as demagogues and their constituents as "hoodlums." Few members of Congress of either House east of the Rocky Mountains could bo induced to give their sanction to any measure favoring even a modified restriction. Notably the New England represen tatives and senators were averse to such measures. They were invited to visit San Francisco, and to see for themselves the e fleet that Chi nese competition had, and was likelv j to have on the future development of I the great State of California, iudus i ,.i ....:u.. t." ..e u. . iiiuu aim sui ii;ii. j. ew ui iiiebo men returned to their homes with out, at least, modifying their views of the Chinaman and his methods. j "They came to scoff," but went back convinced. Thus after years of agitation, after treaties modifying and restricting it, we finally have the spectacle of a nation's taking matters into its own hand, the court of final resort, and de- j clariug without consulting the party ; of the second part that "thus far shall thou come and no farther." ; In Australia, in British Columbia, in ! the Hawaiian Kingdom, indeed, ; where tho Chinaman has gone in : large numbers, a like agitation and ': in some cases like measures have ! been pursued. ! Along the Asiatic coasts, in those 1 places colonized long ago by Euro I peans, and in which for a long time ! profitable employment in the various j pursuits of skilled and unskilled J labor wys found, Chinese competi j tion has done its work. In iailor ' ing, including ladies' dress-making, shoemaking, carpentry, carriage manufacture, etc., etc., scarcely a European is to bo found. Indeed much further. The Chinamen are now pushing to the wail that pro duct of two civilizations, tho Euro pean merchant, the nabob of the Orient. It is thus seen, making all allow ance for demagoguery, for the preju dices of the ignorant and the un thinking, that the concensus of opin ion is against the unrestricted immi gration of the Chinose. The cause is obvious. Tho Chinaman cau under-live us. Ho can do cheaper work, simply because his standard of living is far below ours. He not only eats less he thinks less he feels less he lives less. In any competition with the European race, of which he is capable, he will come out first. In the " struggle for exis tence " in a fair field, he. as I believe, has no competitor. It is not claimed that, in any de partment of effort, he is as capable as tho European. I believe that the average European, from hoeing cane to any mechanical pursuit, can do more work and better work than tho average Chinaman. But can the European do work enough to bal ance the difference in cost of living? In other words, does not the cost of living to the European bear a greater ratio to tho product of his labor than that of the Chinaman? Unquestion ably. In Honolulu, where every thing is dear, a Chinaman can live, in his way, for perhaps six or seven dollars per month at any rate for twenty-five cents a day. Now what would this sum amount to in the liv ing expenses of an Englishman or an American? Well, perhaps in a kind of brutal, animal way, he could live on five or six times this sum. Suppose then that in amount of work and point of finish, three white men will equal live Chinamen. Again suppose the white men bo paid twice the wages of the Chinamen. Say for argument, we pay tho white men two dollars, and the Chinamen one dollar each per day. Now counting the lowest cost of living to each one in his accustomed way, the Celestial will live, thrive, roar a family and save money, while tho white man's family, if he have one, will show signs of poverty and squalor. Thus we find that wThile tho white man may do more and better work than the Chinaman, there is not enough difference, considering the two modes of life, to make the industrial con test an equal one. Our civili zation is a costly V,u food is costly, our clothing costhT, our schools, churches, literature, etc., all cost money. Even our cleanli ness and decency are costly, thus making tho fruit and flower of life our moral costly. "But," it may be said, "if the Chinese can beat us in the struggle for existence, is it not an evidence that he is the better man? " By no means? If we attach any moral sig nificance to the word " better." Turn tho thoroughbred horse and the don kejT out together on equal terin3, and see which will survive; and yet we do not for a moment call the donkey " better " than the hcrso. For most purposes for which we wish either, tho hcrse is infinitely the superior. Tho "survival of tho fittest," there fore, in a biologicafor scientific sense is a colorless scientific phrase, with out any moral significance whatever; and it is in this sense used when speaking of tho Chinese "surviving" in an industrial struggle wifJi the European. Then tho question may arise, if the Chinaman is thus superior in this industrial sense abroad, when competing with tho European, what may he become at home provided he adopts our methods in the arts and industries of life. May he not be able to deluge the world with the products of cheap labor, and thus ruinously undersell all competitors? If tho conditions be closely scrutin ized, I think this will prove an idle fear. WTe must remember that the .environment of tho Chinaman abroad is very different from that of his own home. Abroad he has the use of our tools and inventions for the abridge ment of labor. At home ho is at a hand to hand contest with nature, and is likely to remain thus. I was never so impressed with tho power of a tool, ho clumsy even as a wheel barrow, to facilitate the un aided exertions of man to do work, as when I saw both Chinese and Jap anese removing material from rail way cuts. A mat about two feet square, with a rope attached to each corner, was spread on the ground, with a man ahold of each rope. A fifth man slowly shoveled, or rather hoed the mat full, and the four men trotted slowly off and deposited something like a half-wheelbarrow-ful. Ono Irishman with a shovel and wheelbarrow would have done twice the work of the five Orientals it took to manage the mat. It will readily be seen that however indus trious and economical he is, so long as he remains at home, Europeans need not fear him. As to bis adopting our civilization ; and becoming like us, I tbink there j is no likelihood. I do not believe it j possible for the donkey, pdmirable animal as he is in his way, to turn his nose to the back track, retrace li-i.-' r-4na s- f il -k . n - r c ti 4 t 1 4- 1 n n 1 ' f . his original departure from tho pri- ! horse, Xo, he has lost his oppor- tunity. So with the Chinese. Their j political, social, intellectual ami ; moral development. have boon i through entirely different channels j from those of Europeans, and it j seems to me that it is now too lrito ; fur them to retrace their steps and ; begin anew. It is not claimed that ' they are incapable of change in :er- tain important particulars, as re- j gards the external man. Certainly, the Chinaman may become ?o taat ' he will use a wheelbarrow. lie may, : in an imitative way, adopt some of ; our less important tools and ma- ! chines. But there is no reason to suppose, in thus doing, he will be anything else than a Chinaman. The i least thin;: that distinguishes nation from another indeed one man from another are the externals. That which most profoundly separ tites races of men is the internal ner vous, and therefore mental and moral organization. In these particulars treat the Chinaman as you will, sur round him with conditions as you may he will still be a Chinaman, including all that designation means. (To be continued). :ko:r sale. A COOD in excellent at the C'luV (iazette. SADDLE HORSE condition. Inquire i? ot the Hawaiian Pound Notice. TILEHK WILL BE SOLD AT the M-virnment Pound, near the t);,hu.lai!.on SAT I' II DAY, Kt bru.irv 2d. at 12 o'clock noon. the followh'sr anhnaN : One bay llor-e, white forehead, branded on hind quarter j A. One huckkin Horse, branded K L and MA on hind quarters. One grav Maie and colt, brand not dis tinct. A. I. KAAl'KIT, Pound Master. Jan. LN. lsfl. 2"-lt xVimiml Meeting. O TOC K HO LP EPS OP C. BREWEI! oc Co., Limited, will elease take notice that tne annual meeting of the Company will lie ht id at the omce on (iuc-en street, on WEDNESDAY. February ;. 1SS, at 10 o'clm'k a. m. J. O. CARTER, Secretary C. 1. & Co. Honolulu, Jan. 22, 1SS0. l:l-2w GK0. A. AMSDfcX, Ph & Organ Tuner & Repairer. Orders left at Hawaiian News Co.'s Store promptly attended to. Poth Telephones No. 1!0. 21-1 w DRESSMAKING. M RS. M. B. CAMP BF. LI. HAS COMMENCED the bnai jipss of Dres.-.rui'ktii", Cuttitii' u-.fl fitting, at ber ivsKIti.-p, No. 73 IJeretauia street, opposite the Hotel. The patronage of the ladi -i is respectfully solicited. Satisfaction tfuaran teed. Sh-tf 124;j-ly FOR RENT. - THE PLI' VSANTLY LOCATED ROUSE atjil eremites, on tne comer of Kmg auii Al ip;il streets, at preeiit occupied Kr-.tyj. Ti-M oy r.av. . riPCkwith. l'osaessioii given m January. For terms applv to CtlAS. M. COOKE, l7;-tf Attorney foi Mrs. H, E. Cooko. NOTICE. IIEItEAS, W. S. LUCE, OF HONOLULU, has this day made an assi;Tirneut of all his property to the n ndereif ned, for the hrnefit of his debitors, notice is hereby given to all par ties owing sr.iA V. K. Luce to mak immediate payment, and any persons bavin;; claims agai .st AV. S. Luce are requested to pre. eat them at once lit the cilice of W. S. Lv.ce, Merchant street, Honolulu. J. F. HACKFF.LD, J. HOTIVO, II. 1UCKE. Honolulu. Pec. 15, 1S33. 186-lm WEIR, TOUI,I) HIrECTFULLY NOTIFY HIS rit'uds and 0;e pv.blic generally that Le h:'B purchased the Blacksmith and Carriage Miop forn erly conducted ly A. Morgan at Nos. 79 and (HI K3t:g sireet. where he is now prepared to do all kirt'i of Carriage Tainting and Trimming, Cirri ig? and iltavy Waon Work and General Bluvl. smithing vith promptness and dispatch. Satisfaction guaranteed. 131-tf Under wri tors' Xo t i ce. AY IIEItEAS. A NUMBER OF FIRES HAVING lately occurred in hmldiugs vacant and unoccupied, the Board of Underwriters deem it tt.eir duty to call attention of policy holders in these Islam's to the cl.i".ies contained in the pollcx, the fc'ilistance of which reads as follows: "No liability shall exist under this policy lor loss on any vacant or unoccupied building, un less consent for such vacancy or non-occupancy be hereon endorsed; provided, that dwellings may remain vacant not exceeding ten days without such endorsement." We therefore recommend the observance of the above condition of insurance. By oidtr of the Board of Underwriters. F. A. SCHA1.FER, C. O. EEROFR, Biesident. Secretary. Honolulu, lice. 18, 1SSS. 180 1 250-1 ra HURRAY & LAKMAFS FLORIDA V7ATER The Universal Perfume For tlie Toi!et, the Bath and the Handkerchief. In view of the attempts made recntiy by some un-ci 'upukuis dealer, to f --it upon the public a worthless imitation, bearing the central outward aj.pearance of tht: itnuine, we call attention to i! the :i-tin; iiiduni; mr.rksfif the genuine .MCKRay v uw-mm FLORIDA "VYATEK. F. h V.t tie cf the Crtiumt artu !e bc:r on us neck the 1 r;'oe Mark, which appears alon.e-nie th: notice ; and .n tach leaf f the p:!Tr.phifct, whiih is wrapped pr .:n 1 it. npftears i.i faint water rruik Ietttrs the words I, AN MAN & KEMP, J.F.-.V YORK. If eithrrl.e laokifipr reject the article as spurious. DOWNING & SCHMIDT L'i.-.'.T.j.- .'-o-.ts San Francisco, Cal. :f 11J 1240-ly mm ?! id1 AA. y v V 1 SUmtijsratcnf. BLSI-INELL'S Great Trained Animal NOVELTY SHOW! Late of I T. riarnum's Great Show, New York, U. S. Nicols Block, Fort Street Under the Grand Water-proof Tent, WILL EXHIBIT For a Slicrt Season Only! Commencing Jan. 2oih, am.1 continuing Every EvcnH-Saturday J!at:ncc The Wonderful Miniature D02: Circus, Consisting of a troupe of the smallest and most beautiful Trained Dogs in the World! Wonderful Jugglers and Knife Throwers ! Admission (reserved seat). . General admission 124 . f0 cents cents Hawaiian OPERA HOUSE IN AID OF LOCAL CHARITIES ! On Tuesday & Thursday January 29th and 31st, PATIE i C E -i:sthetlc Oj.era hy IV. S. li!!ert ami Arthur Sullivan. Complete with Full Chorus and Orchestra. Doors open at 7:3t; commence at 8. Xrices as TJsnl- liox office will open at J. K. Drown fc Co.'s on Monday, at 'J a. in. gXs r.oik f words of the Opera will be sold in the Theatre at 1U cents a copy. 19-td Firewood For Sale! 38 per Cord, AT OUR. GERTZ'S 20-1 m s0 FORT STREET. 50 BBLS. IJ.Mi: J'OR SALE BY H. Hackfeld & Company 22-lw Cigars ! Cigarettes ! TOBACCO. Choice Iotn Jugt Iteceivel hy CIIK. GEKTZ, Fort Street, HS-tf Bet Kinpr and Merchant. IIAIiKY'S LUNCH J1003IS- IIOTKL STliKKT. Open all Night ! Meals at all Hours. Keeps the Uest Coffee, T-a anil Choco late to lie had in the City. ".Iuh anl lilk every morning;. A Cu .nge of Dinner Every Day! ! CA.RTY Cr.n be found nut door to the P. C. A. Office, Merchant Street. Hacks Sos. 1, .'57, G(, 75, 180 AND WAGONETTE HO. Cf llell Telephone lot, Mutual 590. 2-i-i tf NOTICE. LL PERCUSS T-ITHOlT PERMIT OR Busi ness are hereby forbidden to enter the Tong Lleea Co. pieinises on beretania street, tno-,vn a? tbe Chinese Church. Any perpon or j'ersons found twspas.sms on said prenjises will Le j rosecuied accordir, to law. TONvi UEEX CO., fsr Sen Chon. Huolulu, Dec. 2e, 1SS3. li-liu Hawaiian Tramways Co. TDLE TABLE : EASTWARD CAR? WESTWARD CARS. 1 - - - r." if ': 2. A. V. 1 A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. 5.30 : 5.50 t.0o 0.20 : t'.SO G.50 fi.xo : ;.50 7.00 7.20 7.10 1 7.H0 i 7.50 7.10 7.30 7.5tl 7.S0 7.5t j 8.10 8.20 8.10 : S.30 I S.50 S.10 8.30 j S.50 8.30 i S.50 ! 0.00 9.20 0.10 30 I 0.50 0.10 0 30 0.50 0.30 ; 0.50 ' 10.00 ; 10.2- 10. 10 10 30 10.50 ; 10.10 10.30 : 10.50 10.30 10.51 ll.iM ! 11.20 11.10 11.30 11.50 ; 11.10 11.30 ! 11.50 r. m. p. m. I r. m. ; r. m. p. m. I p. m. 12.10 i 12.30 12.50 ! 12.00 12.20 12.3d 12.50 I 12.10 12.30 12.50 1.10 1.30 1.50 j! l.ttO 1.20 2.10 : 2.30 2.50 , 1.10 1.30 1.50 3 10 i 3.30 3.50 -I 2.10 2.30 2.50 3.30 : 3.50 i 3.10 3.30 3.50 4.10 4.30 4.50 1.00 4.20 4.30 j 4.50 4.10 4.30 4.50 5.15 ! 5.35 5.55 i 5.05 5.25 5.35 j 5.55 ; 5.15 5.35 5.55 (!.15 ! t.35 t.55 6.05 (.25 (.3- !.55 G.15 6.35 :.r5 7.15 7.35 7.55 j 7.0,5 7.25 7.35 7.55 7.15 7.35 7.55 8.15 8.35 8.55 8.t5 8.25 8.35 8 55 S.15 8.35 8.55 0.15 0.35 0.55 j 0.05 0.25 10.05 10.25 ! 0.15 ! 0.35 0.55 1 1 10.05 i 10.25 10.45 Fares from Palama to Kifle Range, oc Waikiki : 10c. Waikiki pa?er.rs mut travel on tlio tli rough ear.-, i-.r t'u-y will have to change cars at the Jiilie K.ine ami take a fresh ticket. 187-tf FOR SALE. Island - bred Mules! TSroken and unbroken; Superior Durham and Hereford Bulls; Thoroughbred JERSEY COWS, One very fine bred JERSEY BULL, (Sire and dam both registered); HORSES: Carriage and Saddle. Also for sale or exchange, the celebrated Patchen-Mesaengcr Stallion "Billy Vernon." Apply to J. II. FISHER, 21-lin At Rank of Rishop A, Co. Notice of Copartnership. -iwaiian Transfer Co. rpilE UNDERSKJNED. HAVING TUR- chaed the business of J. (Ireen and the American Express Company, have con solidated under the tit in name of the HAWAIIAN TRANSFER COMPANY, and are prepared to carry on the Draj-ing and Express business ot all kinds. 2"Telephone office at No. 75 King St., next door to Robt. lore's. Uell 1GO Telephones Mutual i'05. JTg?All kinds of carting faithfully and promptly attended to; furniture removed and carefully handled; always on hand on arrival of steamers. If you want a wajon or dray you will find it to voiir advantitpe to ring up either of mr telephones. J. V. MrCd IKK, Hi-lm .1. McQUEEN. rjO AHR1CE EX. EKTNE. "FORE3T QUEEN" J. now ou tLe wav, 30 HEAD LARGE YOUNG MULES. Also a lIUIJSKs. All tppci.illy selpctd lor tbia Market and r or ?ale at Lowest Market It ites. I or further j articular., Arply to E It. M.'LES, Ilaw'n Hotel St i1.1 r. Honolulu, II. I. wl;"rti-liii rilSJ-12t TO PLANTERS! HAVING 1IECKNTI.Y IMl'IIOVKI) and tren;thT.f-d our construction of 2-Eollr Mills, as air,., tbe lut ffdinij mechan ism for pie w-it'i very atisiactory results, we are now prepared to contract for that class of machinery at fhort notic. We have patterns ou hand for iCz.r6n., 3CWi a., 3sG'in.. 30xCuin., 3Cx-4i:j., 20x."4in. Fii" s of rol!rj, strel sliaftinc and sr.ec-1 gerin throughout with any de.-'lrfcd type t.f engine, wr ihry can he driven from ei;gin in u?e on 3-Roll Mill, hy compounding the ;me, thereby ecnouj'"zing steam. Results under fwCaIv conuitions guaranteed cnscr PA8SF.D hy any othcii construction or system of J. N. S. WILLIAMS. Afrent Risdon Iron anil Locomotive Works, lH6I'il:j-tf Sab I rabOisco. WL DIAMOND FLOUR! (Diamond Head) Warruntt il KOI'AL toGolden Gate Floor Also, El Capitan Flour, El Dorado Flour, rtTFor Sale at Lowest Hates by II. HACKFELD & CO. Iron and Locomotive Works, Corner of Ileal and Howard Streets, San Francisco California W. H. TAYLOR. i;. s. mookl:... President Superintendent Builders of Steam Machinery In all its branches. Steamboat, Steamship. Land Engines & Boilers, High Pressure or Compound. STEAM VESSELS of all kinds built complete, with hulls ot wood, iron cr composite. OK in VARY ENGINES compounded when ad YHable. STEA M LA CNCIIES, Rarges and Steam Tugs con structed with reference to the trade in which they are to be employed. Speed, tonnage and draft cf water guaranteed. SUGAR MILLS and Snpar Vakins Machinery made after the most approved plans. Alio, all Boiler Iron Work connected therewith. WATER PIPE, of Boiler or Sheet Iron, of any fdze. made iu suitable length for connecting together, or Sheets rolled, punched and packed for shipment, ready to bo riveted on tba grou ud. HYDRAULIC RIVETING, Boiler Work and Water Tipes made by this establishment, riveted by hydraulic riveting machinery, that quality of work betnp far superior to band work. SHIP WORK. Ship and Steam Capstans, Steam Winches, Air and Circulating Pumps, made after the moot approved plans. SOLE Agents and manufacturers for tb Taciflo Coast oi the Home Safety Boiler. PUMPS Direct Acting Pumps for irrigation or city works' purj ones, built with the celebrated Davy Valve Motion, superior to any otbr pump. J. r. S. Williams Honolulu Room No. 3, upstairs, Spreckf !' Block. 41-3in A pent for tbe H.wn. Islands. JUST ARRIVED Habaiia Cigars, Bavarian Beer, of the Hackerbrau Brewery, Munchen; Stvassl)urj Beer, Fleiislmrg Beer, Double Extra Stout Bottled by M.B. Foster t Sons, London; French Clarets, of superior qualities; German Preserves, in tins. FOR SALE BY -1 Ed. Hofelilaeger & Co., KING AND BETHEL. STREETS. 1BI 1203-tf To Planters ! Just Received ex "J. C. FFLUGElt," from GERMANY, a consign ment of KROOG'S Patent Filterpresses with Appliances for extracting tlie Sugar from tho dry cuke by means of water. SIZES OF TRESSES: 30 Chambers and 42 Chambers These Tresses have been in use at the Kealia I'lantation during tho past season, during which all the diffusion juice was run through them with tho ruont satisfactory results. jSir"For. sale at lowest prices by J. N. S. WILLIAMS. J29 1243-lm GRAO DISPLAY Christmas & New Year ERECTS f X) Diamonds, Set and Unset, Brooches, Earrings, Bracelets, Shawl and Scarf Pins, Etc. A full as'ortment of Sleeve Buttons and Stui1, Ladies' CLnins in new designs, Gents' Vest Cbai ns, GOLD AND SILYFR WATCHES A great variety of Silver & Silver Plated Ware WENNER & CO., PRI FortSirset,