Newspaper Page Text
DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVEKTISEU, MAKCII G, 1880.
PORT OF HONOLULU, II. 1. A KK1 VATS. Tl k.sday. Mar. : Anj wli stnir Narwhal, Mc(ir-gor, ays from San Francisco. Stnir h'wa from Kwa. JSehr Mokuola from Ewa, Oahu. Bchr Mary E Foster from Kauai. 21 DKrAKTLKES. Tuesday. Mar. 5. Stmr WO Hall, Chaney, for Maui and Hawaii, 10 a in. Mmr Kilauea IIou, Cameron, for Hama kua, Hawaii, 4 p m. Stinr Leliua, Clark, for Maui and Hawaii at 4 p m. Stmr Mikahala, Freeman, for Kauai, 5 p. m. Stmr James Makee, Macaulav, for Ka paa, 5 p m. Am bktne Wrestler, Cook, for San Fran cisco. iSchr La vi nia for Kauai. Vessel Keating Tu-day. bktne Klikitat, Cutler, for Am Puget Sound. fctmr I'ele, for Lahaina and Hamakua, at 10 a. m. Schr Kauikeaouli for Kohala. Schr Moiwahine for Hamakua Veasela In .I'ort from Foreign I'ort. USS Alert, Green, Hawaii. 11 li M S Cormorant, Nicholls. Kauai. Bk Alex McNeil, Friis, Newcastle, N S XV. IS rit bk Ivy, Caron, New York. JJktneS N Castle, Hubbard, San Francisco. Bk Alden Besse, Cousins, San Francisco. Bk Colusa, Backus, San Diefjo. Bktne Klikitat, Cutler, Port Townsend. Bk Hesner, Byder, Newcastle. 15k Ceylon, Calhoun, San Francisco. Bk Bdtnund I'lnnney, Young, Newcastle. Brig Alexander, Halsey, New Bedford. Jap S S On.i Maru, Conner, Yokohama. Bgtne Geo kl Douglas, Jocobsen, S F. Iaily Keceipt of l'roduce. IJaKs stifc'ar. Bas rice. Mia. SchrM E Foster lTtiO Pkgs. Sehr Mokuola 270 J'ASSKNGKKS. DEPARTURES. For Port Townsend, W Klikitat, Mar Masters Bickerton, 11 P Buckland. T, per bktne 11 C and T B For Kauai, er stinr Mikahala, Mar 5 Jliel Kapu and wife, Misses Dora Dowsett, Pauahi Judd, and Ali'-e Mellryde, Mr llartwcll. Miss K Opunui, E Koepke, and 40 deck passengers. For Main and Hnwaii, per strnr XV G Hall, March 5 For Volcano: Mr Smith, Misses Smith (1), Mrs Young and G XV Smith. For wayports: Miss Doherty, Mrs Harrison and child, Miss Kealoha, M rs Speckman ami 2 children, Mrs Aea, MrOkuu.J r Kalua, llev O P Kmerson, and 130 deck passengers. SUILTIXO NOTliS. There are three whalers outside. There are seven vessels anchored in the Naval row. The brigantine Geo. II. Douglas is finished unloading cargo. The steamer Pele leaves at 10 o'clock this morning for Hamakua. The barkentir.e Klikitat, Captain R. D. Cutler, sails this morning for the Sound. The steamers due this morning are: Kinau, C. B. Bishop, and J. A. Cummins. The bark LMmund Phinney will come alongside the wharf next Friday to unload Coal. The bark Alex. McNeil has been shifted into the stream. She will sail to-morrow for San Francisco. The American barkentine Geo. C. Fer kins is now due from Santa Kosario, Mex ico. She comes consigned to Messrs. F. A. Sohaefer $i Co. The barkentme S. N. Castle iii moored at the Kinau wharf. She will either leave to-morrow or on . Friday with sugar for Ssn Francisco. The American whaling steamer Narwhal, Captain McGregor, arrived olF port on Tuesday, March 5th, 21 days from San Francisco on her way lor the Arctic Ocean. The barkentine Wrestler sailed March 5th for San Francisco with 15,42 tags sugar weighing 1,S01,4.W pounds. The consigners were: F. A. Schaefer it Co., 7, 4 1 bags sugar; Theo. It. Davies it Co., 2.210 do. do.; C. Brewer it Co., 2,S."4 do. do.; Castle it Cooke, 3.3.52 do. do. Total tonnage, 5)03 tons. Domestic value, $S0, 173 5(i. MAKKli:i. TENNEY MAK KB On Tuesday, March 5th, at St. Andrew's Cathedral, by the Kev. Alexander Mackintosh, Edward Davies 'lYnney, youngest son of Lucien Pomeroy Tennev, Esq., of New York, to liose Williams Makee, youngest daugh ter of the late Capt. James Makee, of Ulupalakua, Maui. POLICE COURT. Discharge of a Drunkrii Policeman A Conspiracy Case. Kalili was called for drunkenness on Tuesday, and tailing to appear his bail of $6 w as declared forfeited. Kainana, police ollicer, testitied that Kalili was a IoIice ollicer and he saw him drunk the day before on Richards istreet. Upon request of the Deputy Marshal, defend ant is ordered discharged from the police force. Tin Choy is charged with conspiracy, in concerting with 1 am You to bring a falfe charge of keeping a disorderly house against Yun Se. On a previous hearing it was recorded that Lain You could not be found. 1. Neumann and C L. Carter assist prosecution; V. V. Ashford for defendant. The prosecuting witness gave testimony at great length, after which the case was continued till Wednesday. Her testimony was very hard on three native policemen, show ing outrageous treatment of her by them in her own house. That is, however, only one si le of the case. Another interest ing oint revealed by the woman was that she was bought, in the regular Chinese wav by her husband for mar riage, and the latter ceremony was per formed by means of a document called a "horoscope." Leong I'ung was committed for trial or gross cheat to the Supreme Court, on evidence that he drew $50 from Wells, Fargo it Co.'s otlice which he was not entitled to. On a second charge of the eame oiTcnse he was remanded. Shar Bum pleaded not guilty of va grancy, and after partial hearing was re manded. . Daniel, attempted arson, was remand ed till the Gth. . John Ilenson. .Tames Campions and Mallov, drunk, forfeited $6 bail each. Ah Fook, larceny, remanded. SPECIAL lU'SlNKSS ITKMS. Warwick For King of England shalt thou be proclaimed, In every borough as we pass along; And he that throws not up his hat for joy Shall for the fault make forfeit of his head. King Henry VI., Third Part. Ask for the Nobby "Stetson" Hat at Iclnerny's. 45-0t LOCAL AND GENERAL. No 81 as we go to pn.K this morning. Threo whalers were reported ofT Kcko Head yesterday morning. Mr. J. Ii. Gib?on w ill be married to Miss Lizzie, daughter or Mr. James Nott, this evening. Messrs. W. A. Bowen and E. D. Tenney are announced as admitted into the lirni of Castle &, Cooke. Kamehameha III. Day falling on S un- uay, -uinister ihurston proclaims Satur day, loth inst., as a public holiday. The adjourned annual meeting of tho II. Y. & Li. C. is called for Thursday evening, and Secretary Spalding urges the necessity of a lull ai tendance. The passenger list of the Klikitat con tains the names of two of Judge Bicker' ton's sons, who are going to attend school nt Seattle, Washington Territory. Honolulu Engine Company No. 1, Mechanic Engine Company No. 2, and Hook and Ladder Company, hold their respective monthly meeting's this even- Anybody showing how money can be saved these times is a public benefactor. Messrs. Egan & Co. take the width of two columns in this paper to give such advice. lne bchmidt-i hrower benefit concert is to be given at the Y. M. C. A. ball on - Friday evening. A fine entertainment being assured there ouuht to be a crowded house. Our reporter yesterday inspected Mr. Hutchinson's bust of Mr. Wm. Auld cast in plaster from the clay model previously noticed. It has been touched up by the sculptor until it is more expressive than the model. Of a terra cotta tint it makes a fine work of art, and it is hoped will be exhibited down town shortly. Mr. Masche, collector for the Ha waiian Business Agency, started on a tour round this island yesterday. In crobsing the Pali a violent gust ot wind upset his buggy and damaged it some what. He managed to reach Kaneohe, however, as the telephone message about the accident came from, that place. Messrs. McCandless Bros, have struck water in the new artesian well for Judge McCullv, above his residence. The flow- is twenty-six inches above the pipe and thev expect thirtv-six inches before finishing, which will be the largest flow in the Kingdom. The water will be used in irrigating rice fields in the vicinity. - At the annual meeting the Inter Island Steam Navigation Company re elected its entire executive, viz.: Mr. T. K. Foster, President; Captain W. B. Godfrey, Vice-President; Hon. J. Ena, Secretary ; Mr.W.H. McLean, Treasurer ; Mr. P. C. Jones, Auditor; Messrs. T. K. , Foster, G. N. Wilcox, W. B. Godfrey and J. Ena, Directors. MARRIAGE. Mr. E. I). Tenney and 3Iiss Koae .Makee United In the Holy liomls. Yesterday evening at 7 :30 o'clock Mr. E. D. Tenney, of the firm of Castle & Cooke, was married to Miss Rose Makee, daughter of the late Captain and Mrs. James Makee, the ceremony being im pressively performed in the Anglican Tritual by the Rev. Alexander Mackin tosh in St. Andrew 's Cathedral. Only very immediate friends of the contract ing parties were present in the church, the general invitations issued having been but for a wedding reception at the residence of Mr. F. P. Hastings. The following invited witnesses to the religi ous rite were seated near the front before the hour announced : Hon.and Mrs. J. B. Atherton, Hon. and Mrs. W. li. Cas tle, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Castle, Miss Carrie Castle, Mrs. Dr. Herbert. Mrs. Noonan, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bowen, Mrs. Adele Cornwell, Miss Blanche Cornwell, Mrs. Widdifield, Miss Adele Widditield, Mrs. D. K. Vida and son. Punctual to the moment the bride groom entered and advanced to the altar, accompanied by Mr. E. F. Bishop, his best man. Mr. Wray Taylor saluted their entry with a wedding march finely played on the organ. After the lapse of a few minutes the bride entered leaning on the arm of her brother, Hon. Parker N. Makee, and attended by Miss Kitty Spalding, the bridesmaid. They were followed by Col. and Mrs. Z. S. Spalding and Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Hastings, who took seats in the front of the church. The bride looked very lovely attired in a beautiful white brocaded silk dress with train, covered with a snow-white bridal veil surmounted by a pretty cluster of orange blossoms. It was difficult in the body of the church, owing to the lively breezes blowing through the open doors and windows, to hear the modulated tones in which the ritual was spoken, yet the bride's responses were ierfectly audible to the faithest recesses of the cathedral. Mr. Makee gave the bride, away and the whole ceiemony was quiet and unassuming. The organist played soft music throughout, and as the party retired sounded out the march grandly. Mr. and Mrs. Tenney made a handsome couple beyond the conventional accepta tion of the term. The bridegroom makes a new start in life in a double sense, as his marriage and his admission to the prominent commercial house above mentioned have occurred on the same da v. . uick Coasting Voyage. The schooner Moi Wahine left this port on Wednesday, February 20th, with lumber for Keaenae, Maui, and also for Kailua, South Kona, and Honokaa, Hamakua, Hawaii. From Honokaa she Mi for Koholalele, where she received 1,900 bags sugar, and returned to Hono lulu on Saturdav, March 2nd, arriving olf Diamond Head the following morn ing, but was becalmed till Monday, March 4th, when she came into port, covering the round trip in twelve days, surprisingly quick trip. Japanese Immigrants. The following further shipments of the Ouii Maru's people have been made: YY.ll STEAMER LEHUA, Men. Women. Total. Honomu Plantation.. .24 4 23 PER STEAMER KILAUEA HOC. Paauhau Plantation . ..00 10 14 30 41 70 9.3 LS0 273 81 .150 .234 Previously reported . Grand total DOUBLE EXECUTION. Two Chinese Murderers Suffer the Last Penalty of the Law. WITH DKCOUUM AND PKECISION For the first time in a good many years capital ounifehment has been adminis tered in this Kingdom. On Tuesday- morning two Chinese murderers Ahap alias Ahapa and Akana paid the last penalty of the law on the scaffold. Marshal .Sojer and all the officers under his direction carried out the disagreeable duty devolving upon them with decorum and precision. lhe execution was strictly private only officers of the law, physicians, members of the bar and of the press, and a few otheis rendering special service, being present, viz. : Marshal J. II. Soper, Deputy Attorney- General A. P. Peterson, Deputy Marshals C. L. Hopkins and C. Creighton ; Capt. Staples, Jailor of Oahu Prison ; Doctors C. T. Kodgers (prison physician), J. H. Kimball, F. L. Miner and C. Li. Wood; Messrs. J. Emmeluth, Prison Inspector; II. M. Dow, Deputy Warden Oahu Prison ; F. W. Damon, Chinese mission ary; S. M. Graham, Marshal's Clerk; J. Hopp, carpenter, J. XV. Kalua, J. L. Kauiukou, Li Cheung, interpreter; II. II. Williams, undertaker ; KimCha,and representatives of the Advertiskr, Bulletin and Elele Ahapa was convicted at the November Term of the Third Judicial Circuit Court at Waimea, Hawaii, of the murder of David Kapahee at Puna on September 3d. Justice Bickerton pronounced sen tence of death upon him, November 27th. and the date of his execution was fixed later at Monday, February 25th. On the 23d of that month, however, Ahapa was granted a respite until March 5th, to admit of consideration by the Privy Council of a petition from various Chin ese merchants for commutat'on of sen tence. This petition was disallowed al most unanimously. Akana was convicted at the same term of the murder of Ah Sing at Napoo poo on Nov. 3d, receiving the sentence of death on Nov. 20th. His execution was appointed originally for the day on which it occurred. Although Ahapa was proved to have been deeply concerned in the murder for which he had to sutler death, it was gen erally believed that the principal in the foul deed was his countryman, who foiled the course of justice by committing sui cide with poison on board the steamer W. G. Hall while being conveyed to Ho nolulu to await trial. Akana had no ac complice so far as known, and, it will be remembered, made an attempt to obli terate evidences of his guilt by burning the body of his victim in the house they had jointly occupied. Ever since the fate of the two malefac tors was sealed they bore themselves with the characteristic stolidity of their race. During the last ten days of their lives their calmness purported to be the resignation born of the Christian religion, ' which they professed under the assiduous ministrations of Mr. Damon, missionary to the Chinese of these Islands. They slept well at nights until the eve of the fatal day, when broken slumbers indi cated intensified realization of their aw ful position. They awoke at 4 o'clock in the morning and asked for chicken and whiskey. The former was furnished them but the latter was refused, and after eating the men took another nap. The double execution was fixed for yesterday morning between the hours of 8 and 12 o'clock. At 6 o'clock the erec tion of the gallows was begun. It was an apparatus used on a former occasion and was boon in position, at the rear end of the main corridor in the yard. A tem porary inclined, platform led from the floor up to the trap. About 7 o'clock the doomed men were taken to the prison office, where Mr. Damon and the official interpreter remained with them. A few moments alter eight Marshal Soper, interpreted by Li Cheung, read to them the death warrants. These were engrossed in 'large characters and bound with red rib bon. It was a quarter after eight when the march to the scaffold took place, Mr. Damon accompanying the prisoners and speaking gently to them in their own language. All three knelt while the min ister offered prayer. Officers then pinion ed them hand and feet over their decent black Chinese costume, the deep black caps were draw n down to their shoulders, and with as little delay as possible the noose was adjusted about the neck of each. During all this ordeal the men bore themselves calmly, and not a word or a murmur did they utter. Ahapa, the elder one he being fifty-one years old while Akana was only twenty-five near the closd showed signs of weakness and was supported by an officer. Mr. Damon offered" a brief prayer and on his pronouncing "Amen" a private signal was given. The cord attached to the bolt and running into an inner room was pulled. It stuck first with an audible click, but the suspense was only for an instant. At 8:25 sharp the trap flew down and was pulled back on its hinges by a counter-weight. The men had a drop of eiirht or nine feet, and death was undoubtedly instantaneous. Ahapa never moved a muscle again, while a very slight twitching of Akana's left fingers, noticed in four minutes, was not consid ered by the physicians as indicating feeling. At the end of twelve minutes the physicians made an examination and pronounced both men dead. When hanging twenty-five minutes the bodies were lowered into plain deal coffins painted black on the outside, and with out any exposure of the features having been made the lids were quickly nailed down. This operation, however. revealed the fact tiiat both men's necks were broken. Within the hour a wagon de parted from the gate with the coffins for interment at Makiki Cemetery. It was the unanimous verdict of all present that the execution could not have been carried out in a more decent, skillful and humane manner than was the case. This is all the more credit able to the police and prison officials when it is reuiembered that such a dis agreeable duty has not had to be per formed in this Kingdom for a long time previous, and, if tho writer is not mis taken, never in the official experience here of any of those now concerned. The following is the official medical cer tificate added to the records of the cases : We. the undersigned physicians do hereby certify that we were present at the execution of Ahop alias Ahapa ami Akana. and buw them hanged by the neck until thev were dead at 8:25 a. in. of the morn ing'of March 5th, A. 1). 18!, and after hanging for the space of twenty-five min utes we did pronounce them to be fully dead, and so certified to the Marshal. Chas. T. Kodgers, M. D., J. II. Kimball, M. D. Nothing more plainly shows how rigidly the Marshal adhered to the rule l.spite many requests f?atifv tunositv than of privacy admission to fact that the only persons available to sign the required citizens' certificate were those admitted on the invitations to the press, representing in the order of their names, as teIow, ttie Bulletin, Advertiser and Elele: We, the undersigned residents of Hono lulu, do hereby certify that we were pres ent within tLe walls of Oahu Prison, on the morning of March 5th. A. D. 18?!, and saw Ahop alias Ahapa and Akana hanged by the neck until thev were dead. Wray Taylor, Daniel Logan, John Lccas. QUEEN'S HOSPITAL. Quarterly Meeting of the Trustees Itcports for the Period. A quarterly meeting of the "Board of Trustees of the Queen's Hospital was held at the room of the Chamber of Com merce, at 10 o'clock on Tuesday, when the usual reports were received, and various matters of interest to the institu tion were discussed and acted upon. The Treasurer stated the amount of $2,031 18 as due him and reported the amount of $2,500 of the money on hand from receipts on account of Queen Emma's legacy fund, placed in the Postal Savings Bank. The physician's quarterly report was read by the Secretary, as follows : Honolulu, Feb. 28, 1839. To the Trustees of the Queen's Hospital, Gentlemen : 1 have the honor to sub mit the following report for the quarter ending Feb. 28, 18SU : The total number of patients at present in the Hospital is 50; viz., 31 Hawaiians, (18 males, 13 females), 1 Chinese, 4 Japanese and 14 of other nationalities; lb paying. The number of admissions during the quarter was 75 ; viz., 42 Hawaiians, (27 males, 15 females), b Chinese, 10 Japan ese and 17 of other nationalities. Discharged, 55; viz., 26 Hawaiians, (16 males, 10 females), 5 Chinese, 0 Japanese and 18 of other nationalities. Deaths, 9; viz., 3 Hawaiian males, 3 Chinese, 2 Japanese and 1 German. The causes of death were as follows : Burn 3, consumption 1, diabetes 1, brights disease 1, injury 1, scrofula 1, typhoid fever 1. The highest number of indoor patients was 50, lowest 37; daily average 45. Calls at the dispensary 123. Number of prescriptions 1004. The number of patients treated in the Hospital was as follows : December, 1888, 70; January, 1889, Go; February, 1S8U, 70. Bespectfully submitted, Robert McKibbin. The Visiting Committee suggested in their report the propriety of having por traits of the founders of the Queen's Hos pitalTheir Majesties King Kamehameha IV. and Queen Emma, placed in a suita ble and prominent position in the insti tution, which suggestion was by resolu tion adopted by the Board of Trustees, and the Executive Committee charged with its execution in the best possible manner. This action seems now most appropriate, as there are funds provided by the will of Her late Majesty Queen Emma, to be expended within the dis cretion of the Board of Trustees. The Vice-President appointed the Hons. J. S. Walker, J. B. Atherton and 11. A. Widemann the Visiting Commit tee for the ensuing quarter. Government Suits. His Excellency Attorney-General C. W. Ashford was interviewed aimlessly for news the other day, and, after stating what has been published about his in fended health trip to the Coast, was induced to detail some of the public bus iness holding him back from taking the first steamer. A suit is pending to decide whether the Crown lands held by Trustees of the Bishop Estate for the Kamehameha Schools are taxable, the Government claiming that they are so, while the trustees claim the lands are exempt from taxation. The case is jury-waived and comes up for hearing to-day. The question is also coming to a judi cial issue whether the lands conveyed to his trustees by His Majesty are liable to taxation. Another matter of tax exemption is that of t lie street railway. One thousand dollars has been paid as taxes for the property under protest. Skinner & Co. of London were the parties assessed and the claim is to be contested that they are only the construction company and not liable for the taxes. A revenue suit is to be brought against Mr. Frank Brown or his assignees, or both, for the sum of $8,790 claimed to be due in liquor duties. Partnership Notice. MESSRS. WILLIAM A. BOWEN AND Edward D. Tenney have been admitted as partners in the firm of Castle & Cooke. S. N. CASTLE, J. B. ATHERTON, GEO. P. CASTLE. Honolulu, March 5, 1889. 1261 5G-lw LOST! ON SATURDAY, A BROOCH, crescent LADY'S GOLD shaped, set with pearls and rubies, w ith a Bangle, marked C. B. A suitable reward will be given on returning the same at the Hawaiian Ga zette office. 55-Gt WANTED. 3& A GOOD CARRIAGE HORSE; must be kind, sound and gentle. Applv at this otlice, or to Mr. Keilel (the Magnin Place), uu anu Avenue, opposite Mr. Schaefer's resi dence. 53-'Jt Notice to Creditors. LL PERSONS HAYING CLAIMS -against Mrs Nancy Wirt of Honolulu, are reqnested to present the same to the undersigned, without delay. V. O. SMITH, Attorney for Mrs. Nancy Wirt. Honolulu, Feb. 2S. 10. 52-3t The Only Tk X 1 f"P f g" RKJIEDT .hat will cure B B S V I BfiSl" ia Electricity. Ok. Pifrck's llwl 1 UflfiMa tho only Elwtkic Truss in the world, fauipmets mailed fre. tt. K. T. Co. 704 Sac'to St. San Francisco, C.U. U.S.A- for! INTERESTING NEWS FROM JAPAN the ! rromulgatlou of the Constitution El tract from a Lady's Letter. Tokio, Peb. 21, 1SS9. TT - 1 1 , e nave oeen passing ttirougn very exciting times, accounts of which you will see in the papers ; and through your large Japanese population, I presume you will learn a great deal more than I know myself. The 11th of February was the greatest day, I suppose, that Japan ever saw, for on that day ' The Constitution was Pro mulgated," and this people are now en franchised. The 11th is always kept as a holiday in commemoration of the founding of the empire 2,349 years ajjo, when the Emjeror Jimmu ascended the throne ; and this day was chosen to open me uoor ior me people to take part in public allairs. My own observations were very lim ited, and I cannot pretend to give an ac- couni. jtui- tnere were great prepara tions made for the event, lhe streets in every part of the city were decorated. There was a large gathering at the Pal ace, a new one, of Princes, nobles, gov ernment officials and foreign representa tives, to witness the ceremony. After which a long procession, including the Fmperor and Empress, went to the 4 . - J . l i mi Aoyama paraae grounu, wnere llieir Majesties rode together in an open car riage. Mark these words. Trivial do they seem? They carry weight in this country, for such a thing has never been known here before. The Empress has hitherto occupied her own carriage, with curtains drawn. And it is not many years ago, I believe, that no one was al lowed to be on the etreet when the Em peror passed, and even on this occasion, u is saiu, people must not oe higher than His Majesty, that is on the second story. The day began with a sad incident. The Minister of Education, Count Mori, was assassinated, just as he was leaving ins nouse 10 attena uourt. mis was done for no political reason ; but it was done by a student who had his head at once cut off by Mori's servant. The rea son given is most too trifling to repeat, and something else may have developed ere this, but it is said the Count had des ecrated a temple by going in with his boots on. Absolutely Pure. for quick raising, the Royal Eaklng Powder is superior to all other leavening agents. It is ab solutely pure and wholesome and of the highest leavening power. It is always uniform in strength and quality and never fails to make light, sweet, most palatable and nutritive food. Bread, biscuits, muffins, cake, etc., raised with Royal Baking Powder may be eaten hot without distressing results to the most delicate digestive organs. It will keep In any climate without deterioration. Prof. U. A. Mott, V. S. Government Chemist, after examining officially the principal baking powders of the country, reported: "The Uoval Baking Powder is absolutely pure, for I have so found it in many tests made both for that company and the United States Govern ment. "Because of the facilities that company have for obtaining perfectly pure cream of tartar, and for other reasons dependent upon the proper proportions of the same, and the method of its preparation, the Royal Baking Powder is un doubtedly the purest and most reliable baking powder offered to the public. "DB. henhy a. mott, PH. V.," 6 1221-ly V. S. Government Chemist. NO HOUSEHOLD Should ever bo without Ajer's Cherry Pectoral. During more than forty years this medicine has proven a speedy cure for Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Hoarse ness, Influenza, Asthma, Bronchial af fections, and all PULMONARY COMPLAINTS. By its use weak lungs are strengthened, the voice becomes more powerful and flexible, and the insidious approaches of Consumption are counteracted. In cases of Whooping Cough, Croup, and other ailments of the like nature, to which children are peculiarly liable, prompt relief may be obtained by mean3 of this invaluable remedy. Parents should always have the Pectoral at hand, thus guarding The Little Ones against serious illness which may result through lack of this precaution. Ayer's Gharry Pectoral la of great strength and curative power, a few drops only being needed for each dose. It is, therefore, an Economical Medicine. Full directions accompany each bottle. PREPARED I1V Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowe!!, Mass., U. S. A. Sold by Druggists and Medicine Vendors. Cigars ! Cigjtrotios ! T O B A C C O . Choice Lots .Tut Korel t lv CIIK. GERTZ, Fori Shvot, STUS-tf I-ft Klnu nn.l Vfn'lnnl, HARRY'S LUNCH ROOMS HOTI.I. STiii;r;T. Open all Night! Weals ut all Hours. Keeps the l!ft Conor, T( ntxl Choco late to lr 1ia1 In Hip Ht. Mush and Milk rvrrjr mottling-, A Change of Dinnkk Kvkky- Day! ior. ir fR0YAL?SS'oN(S Jk idrrrlisemfnts. "CLUB" We have just received a consignment of the Celebrated Canadian " Club " Whiskey ! And oiler the same for Sale In Bond, ox Duty 3?aicl. XV. G. PEACOCK & Co. PI l?:i(i HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY, Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets, Honolulu, Hawaiian Inlands. GENERAL AGENTS, ACCOUN T ANTS COLLECTORS, REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE HOUSE, LOAN AND Departments Books and ArrorxTs neenratelv kent and Coi.t.KrTiON.s will rrpiv smTiai attention Conveyancing a Specialty. Records searched and correct Abstracts of Titles furnished Lecjal Doccments and I'apeus of every description earelully drawn and handsomely engrossed. Copying and Translating in all languages Keal.J'.state bought and sold. 1 axes paid una l'roperty sately msurea. IIovses, Cottages, Rooms, Ollices and Land leased and rented, and rents collected. Fire and Life Inscranck ellected in lirst-class Insurance Companies. Custom House 1usiness transacted with accuracy and dispatch. Loans Negotiated at Favorable Hates. Advertisements and Subscriptions solicited for 1'ublishers. Skilled and Unskilled Labor 1 uknishf.d. Any Article Purchased or sold on commission. Inter-Island Orders will receive particular attention. A.LL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO OUR CARE WILL RECEIVE PROMPT AND FAITHFUL ATTENTION AT MODERATE CHARGES. Having had an extensive business experience for over twenty-five years in New York City ami elsewhere, we feel competent to attend to all business of an intricate and complicated nature, or requiring tact and discretion, and respectfully solicit a trial. HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY. T- Bell Telephone No. 274. 29 125C-tf HENRY DAVIS & CO., IMPORTERS, Grocers, Provision .and Feed Dealers No. 52 FORT STREET, HONOLULU, H. I. OUR GOODS WE CUARANTKK Always i'resli and CHOICE FllESII BUTTER, Island and California Our Specialty I OUR MOTTO! ' Excellence of Quality LOW PRICES AND FAIK DEALING. Family and Island. Orders Filled witli Scrnploi Care TELEPHONE 130. P. Q. BOX 505. B.F.EITLERS fe Co., HAVING TAKEN STOCK, ARE OFFERING All Goods at Greatly Kedueed Prices. SPECIAL PAKGAXIS OF REMNANTS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. JUST FRESH LOT OF DIAMOND DYE i-tf Pioneer Shirt XT O. -o Th iin,1rgnM hrgn to Inform the public mnurfmrt t . Directions for self-measurement III ! tiuu u u. White Shirts, Over Shirts mid Xiht Uowu.s. A fit gusrruteel j making a eainjlo .A. llfll Tlp1iftn 410. The Weekly (iazetto ami Daily 1'. V. Advertiser Are WHISKEY! - fm EXPERT AND INSURANCE AGENTS, CUSTOM EXCHANGE BROKERS. of Business : nroncrlv adjusted. nnrl returns nroinrtlv made. in general use in this Kingdom. FIRST-CLASS -O- RECEIVED A BLACK HOSE. Factory, of Honolulu. Emma S t roo t . of then i.Un.l that as I wnakiu; Mtii U Slittt to tv.-i) viJ: lituJ. or-lcrs sjiicite-J M. M'-tELLIS.