Newspaper Page Text
DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, APRIL 11, 1892.
LA DANSE A KALUANUi.
Daring Wednesday evening, the
fith inst., "Diamond Palace," the resi
dence of B. D. Baldwin, Esq., again
donned a bright and festive air, the
occasion being the last of a trio of
delightful parties, tendered this time
a9 a farewell honor to three young
ladies. The "queen of night" veneer
ing with silver the dull gray after
noon sky, put a quietus on all fears
as to attendance, and rendered tete-a-tete
strolls in the beautiful garden
one of the pleasing events of the
evening. In the 6alle de danse,
adorned with vines and flowers, the
vivacious strains of violin, piano and
harp not only caused the completion
of the printed order, but inspired the
addition of four extras.
Midway on the programme oc
curred a rather remarkable "Presen
tation of Medals." One of the com
mittee of arrangements having
seated the three young ladies in a
semi circle and called the assembly
to order, delivered a nonsensical,
pathetic and at times affectionate
address, in presenting a "silvery"
star to each of the departing fair
ones the other two committeemen
officiating in tying the pink ribbons.
The first was admonished to always
remember that she "voss here this
evening;" the second was deplored
with, because she "could Nott grace
another occasion at Kaluanui," and
the third was congratulated for she
"May B. here again in the happy
In Eastern watering places the
summer wail has been " O for a
man!" but on Maui success or failure
in social affairs depends upon the
ladies. Judging by this, as well as
by other standards, the April party
at Kaluanui was a most successful
event, and it was with regret that
adieu was uttered in place of the
usual "aufwiedersehen" to three who
have taken prominent parts in the
winter gaieties of Makawao.
FIRE AT PAIA.
About 2 a. m. on the 7th inst. a fire
broke out in the Chinese quarter of
Paia. Four buildings were con
sumed, including the store of Kim
Faa, his two story dwelling house
and two other small structures ad
joining. Like all matters in which
the Mongolian is concerned, the
origin of the conflagration is
shrouded in mystery. The natives
tell .a story about the overturning of
a lamp, and the Chinese hint darkly
that it was an incendiary act, the
doer of the deed being unknown.
Deputy Sheriff Andrews was on the
spot with some of the police and
rendered all the assistance possible.
The natives present willingly lent a
helping hand, but the Chinese them
selves stood aloof, and as in the
Wilder warehouse fire at Kahului,
seemed disinclined to act the part of
good citizens and "battle with the
Kim Faa carried on the most ex
tensive trade in Chinese goods of all
the stores in the village, and, it is
said, he had an insurance of $2000
upon his property, the two story
house alone being valued at $1500.
During the disaster he was absent at
his corn ranch in Kula, and did not
learn of the event until the following
A MYSTERIOUS DEATH.
At 4 a. m , the 8th inst., John Go
veia, a Portuguese laborer of Paia
Plantation, started to work as usual,
requesting his boy to bring his
breakfast at 7 o'clock. About 5 a. m.
some of the plantation people dis
covered a hat and coat lying on the
bank of the reservoir, just below the
mill, and upon further investigation
discovered the body of the Portu
guese in the water. It is a matter of
conjecture, whether it is a case of
suicide, or whether heart's disease or
Borne other internal trouble seized
him while taking his morning bath.
He leaves a widow and five children
to mourn his loss.
On Friday, the 11th inst., Dr. Her
bert of Wailuku, while on his way to
visit a patient, had one of his horses
fall with him. In being thrown out.
he was quite seriously bruised and
badly shaken up.
D. Douglass, the popular black
smith of Kahului, has recently
brought his family to reside in the
village, which, it is said, will form a
pleasing addition to society in Maui's
Mrs. C. B. Makee of Wailuku
leaves to-day per Claudine for her
new home on Kauai. She will be
much missed in Wailuku social af
fairs. By the same steamer, Mrs. C. M.
V. Forster of Paia accompanies her
friend, Miss Voss, to Honolulu, in
tending to spend a month there vis
iting her parents and old friends.
Rev. V. H. Kitcat of Lahaina will
hold service to morrow in the Eng
lish Church at Wailuku.
Rev. T. L. Qulick of Makawao de
parted this week for Hilo, intending
to exchange pulpits for a short pe
riod with Rev. E. P. Baker, who
arrived on Maui by the last steamer.
It is learned with deep regret that
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest of Spreckels
ville are about to remove to a new
home on Hawaii. During the short
time of their residence on Maui, they
have made a number of warm friends.
Mr. C. E. Coville of Honolulu ar
rived on Maui per last Claudine
much broken in health. He is to
spend an indefinite period with his
friend Mr. W. F. Pogne, hoping that
the bracing air of Haleakala will
soon restore him to health.
It is pleasant to note that both
Mr. H. G. Treadway and Judge
Richardson of Wailuku are round
and about again.
On Saturday, the 2d instant, the
Fruit and Taro Company of Wai
luku held its annual meeting. The
following officers were chosen : E.
H. Bailey, President; John Richard
son, Vice-President ; N. Kepoikai,
Secretary ; W. O. Smith. Treasurer ;
H. G. Treadway, Auditor. Through
the skillful efforts of Messrs. Smiih
and Bailey, this company is now on
a solid financial basis, some promin
ent Honolulu and Maui people hav
ing recently invested in its stock. It
not only controls considerable of the
best taro land on Maui, but owns a
tine valley in Molokai, and has an
arrangement with other producers of
taro there for the purchase of their
products. On Monday, the 4th inst.,
Mr. Bailey settled all outstanding
debts of the company on Maui, Mr.
Smith doing a similar act cn Oahu.
The Maui Cattle Trust are soon to
open a butcher shop in Wailuku, of
which, it is reported, that R. von
Tempsky, Esq., is to have cbarge.
The Trust already have two flourish
ing markets in Makawao and two in
Recently a rifle club has been
formed in Hana district, of which
Mr. V. von Graevemeyer, formerly
captain of the Makawao club, is
president. It is hoped that this new
organization will revive the " droop
ing spirits" of the Wailuku Gun Club
and the Maui Rifle Association.
Last Saturday, in Lahaina, the
ball game resulted in a victory for
the Lahainaites, the score being 17
to 5 against the Waikapus, Dr.
Davidson, of Lahaina, acting as um
pire. The defeat was owing to the
absence of Captain Edmunds and
several of the best players of Wai
kapu. It is to be hoped that the
latter association will not long re
main " in the soup," but will " brace
up " and win the next rubber.
The Catholic church in Wailuku is
Recently Dr. George Herbert and
R. H. Plemmer, of Wailuku, made a
little hunting excursion to sandy
Olowalu, intending to bag innumer
able plover with which to regale
Wailuku friends on their return.
They have returned, but plover seem
to be a minus quantity, and the
popular question in town is : " How
about those plover T" Various an
swers are made, that the Kinan was
chartered to take their birds to
Honolulu, fearing to glut the Maui
market with a surplus of game or fear
ing lest they would ruin the diges
tion of their friends, they removed
tho temptation as far as possible
from them, etc.
Some of Maui's racing stock may
now be seen speeding along thy
roads of Lahaina and Waikapu pre
paratory to the greatest sporting
event of the year the 4th of July
races under the auspices of the
Maui Racing Association.
Lahaina, too, sometimes arouses
and gives pleasurable social affairs.
Mr. Hanneberry, of Olowalu, gave
an enjoyable party not long ago, and
on Saturday evening, the 19th of
March, at the palatial residence of
Hon. W. Y. Horner, of Lahaina, oc
curred a most unique and delightful
affair. It was originally intended as
a card party, but gradually grew
into what might be termed
"The Haphazard Pie." Hand
painted programmes with a no
ble red and gold game rooster stand
ing on a gilt gauutlet announced the
celebration of the victory of tho Hap
hazard Club over the Pall Malls. The
entertainment was of decided literary
caste, and of an original nature, at
that. Original essays, poems, music
and songs, chanting the victory at
croquet of theformer club over the lat
ter. The grand finale was the "Hap
hazard Pie," whose crust was made
of boautiful flowers, with a veritable
game bird standing upon them.
When the guests of the evening
pulled at the protruding ribbons,
mallets, halls and all the parapher
nalia of the croquet arena made
their appearnce. Record once more
a most festive occasion for Lahaina.
It seems that Spreckelsville boasts
a young men's dancing club, and
during this evening at Spreckels
ville Hall will occur one of their
In the Bulletin of March 31st oc
curs a demand for an apology "for an
ungentlemanly reference to the Min
ister of the Interior" from the author
of Maui Happenings for a note writ
ten on behalf of the Makawao Road
Board. The Maui correspondent
does not indulge in such references
or in political remarks of any nature,
but would respectfully refor the
Bulletin to the editorial sanctum of
SHIPPING NEWS AND WEATHER.
The Waimanalo arrived as usual
on Tuesday; the Claudino very early
on Wednesday and theMokolii about
9 a. m. on the same day.
On tho 3d inst. the schooner Anna,
Captain Williams, left Kahului for
San Francisco with 5,280 bags of
sugar. Mrs. Toogood and daughter
At 6 p. m. on the Gth inst., the bark
Mewsboy was seen entering the har
bor of Kahului with all sails set.
She made the rapid trip of four days
from Honolulu and comes for Paia
sugar. Captain Johnson and family
Weather: Rains nearly all the
week in Kula, delightful in Maka
wao and still very dry in Wailuku.
Maui, April 9, 1892.
The words referred to by our cor
respondent and the Bulletin were
added in this office and should have
read as written "mahope paha," by-and-bye,
perhaps, without reference
to a Minister or any other person.
The American products ad
mitted by the convention under the
French minimum duties are can
ned meats, fresh and dried table
fruits, except raisins ; rough-hewn
or sawn timber ; wood-paving
blocks, stave wood for casks, hops,
pears and compressed apples. In
return the United States places
hides, sugar and molasses import
ed from France and her colonies
on the free list.
Girls' Industrial Home.
Plain sewing and dressmaking at
the Industrial Home, near Kawaia
hao Church. Also, girls will go out
by the day to families, to do sewing
and dressmaking, housekeeping, care
of children and lomilomi.
The Woiulerl al lapiasy to n Made at
ttie CttanUM Kx position.
"Father of the Chrysanthemum" and
"Old Uncle John" are pot names for John
W. Thorpe, chief of tho horticultural
department of the World's fair of 1893.
TT - 1 1 . .
ne nas aevoiea
years to bringing
various flowers to
within a few
weeks past has
achieved the big-
gest success of
any man in the
ness. That is, he
has induced Jay
(ieorge W. Childs and several other mil
lionaires to donate many of their best
and rarest plants to the fair.
It goes without saying that this de
partment will be a maguilicent success.
Experts in that line say it will be the
greatest bhow of line flowers ever seen
in the world. A million pansies, a mil
lion roses and unconnted millions of
flowers, plants and palms of all climes
will le shown. There will be sixteen
acres given to this exhibit and ten of
them will be on the wooded island on
which the mammoth Horticultural ouild
ing is to stand. The shores of the is
land will Hi left wild for scenic effect
and the waters around it will be bright
with water lilies and other aquatic
plants, while the interior will be artis
tically planted with lilies, rhododen
drons, roses and other flowers.
Jay Gould now has the most complete
botanic garden in the United States,
containing many hundred exotic plants
to be seen nowhere else in North Amer
ica, and of those he agrees to contribute
the very finest to the fair. Mr. Thorpe
was the organizer of tho Society of
American Florists, has done much work
in his line in England and is known to
horticulturists all over tho world. When
he took up the chrysanthemum it was
described as 'small and colorless."
There are now 2,000 varieties catalogued,
with a bewildering variety of shapes and
colors. When he took up the carnation
there were but three varieties, now there
are a thousand. He has been in the
business all his life, and his friends are
enthusiastic over his success at Chicago.
NO FRIEND CF BRET HARTE'S.
A Californian Who Is Opposed to th
On the first day of January a San
Francisco paper published a series of re
plies by prominent citizens to the gen
eral question, "What is the best thing
that could happen for California this
year?" Jeremiah Lynch (both names
highly suggestive) gave this:
As a Californian and a patriot it seems to
mo that the death of Bret Harte would be the
most fortunate hap
pening the annals
of 1892 could record.
So long as he wields
a pen we continue
wild and woolly. He
is a blot on our
evolution, a drag on
our civilization. It
is true he has given
San Francisco a
place on the liter
ary atlas of the
world, but merely
as a local habitation
of his dramatis per
son. There is no
Harte's genius, but he retards immigration.
Ho has excellent 6tyle, but he prevents the sale
of our raisins. California claret might vie with
St. Julien but for "Mr. Hawkins;" our maidens
could be introduced to her majesty but for the
"Outcasts of Poker Flat."
He has accentuated our earthquakes, em
phasized our aboriyiucs, exaggerated our man
nerisms and made the "heathen Chinee" ro
mantic. Once dead the world will realize our
existence, forget our deficiencies and purchase
Mr. Lynch is a scholar and a memlser
of the last grand jury. He wrote a
work on Egyptian travels a few years
ago which was published in London. It
is, therefore, scarcely necessary to add
that his jeremiad on Rret llartehas cre
ated a sensation. It is more than likely,
however, that he is mistaken. Illinois
made her greatest growth in the two dec
ades (1840-00) when all the country
was laughing at the "Stickers." South
central Indiana had a tremendous boom
while Eggleston's novels were selling at
their fastest. Real estate in Duluth
mado" a great advance just after Proctor
Knott's famous speech. It's ten times
better for the world to laugh at a sec
tion than not to notice it at all.
The Career of Jules Breton.
At the recent Seney art sale in New
York city one picture was sold for $45,
500. It was the "First Communion,"
the most celebrated of the numerous
well known paintings of Jules Breton,
the great artist. He lost his mother at
an early age, and it was a source of
wonder to him why God should have
taken his devoted mother away. He
began his art work in an attempt to
copy the prints from a book which he
had picked up somewhere. He also de
veloped a very inconvenient fondness
for decorating his room with crude char
coal copies. i' mally his genius was
recognized, and David, the great painter
Wero, became his master. Thenceforth
his -career was rapidly upward.
There Is Always War.
People who predict war have the safest
thing in the prophecy business, for there
Is always war in some part of the world,
and it is very rare tliat ten years pass
without a big war in some country.
The Italian war of 1859, tho American
civil war and the Prusso-Austrian war
of 1866 engrossed popular attention so
thoroughly that many people did not
know that the Tai-Ping war was in
progress in China. It is still considered
a small affair. Yet it cost 7,000,000 lives.
Eats Mince Pies at Fourscore.
As ho grows older Gladstone grows
shorter. He is at present not so tall hy
two inches as when in his prime. His
wife's recipe for mince pies has just been
made public, and the fact that the grand
aid man eats these pies and thrives on
Ihem shows that they are good.
The Tourists' Guide for the Ha
waiian Islands can be had at t his
office. This handy book is invalu
able for strangers visiting this coun
try. It contains descriptive matter
pertaining to the different islands
with handsome illustrations and
maps. No tourist should be with
out the guide as it will save them a
lot of bother and questions.
The Italian steamer Colombo
has arrived at Genoa with 44 cases
of yellow fever on board. Fifteen
have already died.
HON. NAHINU IN TOWN.
He is in a Little Trouble for
Visiting the Lepers Without
Hon. G. S. Nahinu of Molokai
crossed the Pali leading to the
Leper Settlement one day last
week. He went to inform the
leper of the different measures he
wishes to introduce at the coming
session of the Hawaiian Legisla
ture. After holding street meet
ings, he went from house to house,
so as to be sure that even those
who were lying in bed could learn
what he intended to do for their
weltare. Mr. NablBUS intentions
may have been good, but as he
went without a permit from Mr. R.
W. Mey-r, the Superintendent, he
has got himself into trouble. Mr.
Meyer brought a charge of trespass
against the Representative elect
The case was to come up before
Judge Kalauokalani on Saturday
morning, but Mr. Nahinu asked to
have it postponed to allow him to
come to Honolulu and ask the
Board of Health for permission to
bring 100 lepers as his witnesses,
whom he probably expects to swear
that he had not been to the Settle
ment. Mr. Nahinu arrived in
Honolulu on Saturday morning
from Molokai by the Waimanalo.
This enterprising little journal
has already enlarged and presents
a very neat and creditable appear
ance in its new dress. It is printed
with large clear type on paper of a
good quality, and has built up al
ready a considerable subscription
list and advertising patronage. It
presents considerable local and
foreign news, and is well edited.
Our young contemporary has made
a fair start and we wish it a suc
Quite a number of Honolulu people
hastened to the Post Office on Satur
day to get their mail off in the U. S.
S. Iroquois. The officers of the
vessel sent their own letters ashore to
be placed in the next Coast mail to be
sout on the Australia. The latter
evidently do not anticipate a quick
trip to San Francisco.
Yesterday morning about 11
o'clock an alarm was rung in for a
fire in a coffee house in Beretania
&troet, near the Kaumakapili Church.
Engines No. 1 and 2 responded
promptly, but the fire was extin
guished before their arrival. A de
fective fine was the cause of alarm.
There was very little damage.
If you want to reach the public
you must advertise in the Adver
If you don't take the Advertiser
you don't get the news.
Late A. L. Smith's Store.
To I he Public of the Hawaiian Islands.
FIRST, LET US HAVE
A wobd about pbices ! Experience
proves that it costs 10 per cent, to keep
books, and at least 5 per cent, for bad debts,
the result is we wish to set ourselves straight
with the public.
lf Those who pay cash have no right to
be charged tho above 15 per cent., and we
have determined to do business the same
way as is done in San Francisco, on a CASH
" Our prices will thus bo as low as pur
chasing for cash can make them, and we
feel that tha public will not be long in find
ing oat the difference.
Now as to
onr stock we carry
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
which beads them all.
Sewing Machine Shuttles,
AND ALL OTBEB ACCESSORIES.
DOMESTIC PAPER FASHIONS
And Fashion books always on hand.
Guitars, Banjos, Violins and Mandolins
at prices never before heard of.
Guitar, Violin and Banjo Strings.
BASE BALLS. BASE BALL
GLOVES, BATS, ETC.,
CROQUET SETS FROM $ 1.25.
LAWN TENNIS RACKETS,
At San Francisco prices.
ALBUMS FOR PHOTOGRAPH VIEWS.
Irish linen and Society Papers,
Yisiting Cards, Correspondence Cards,
Envelopes of all descriptions,
PASS BOOKS. MEMO- BOOKS.
ORDINARY AND FULL BOUND BLANK BOOKS OF
PENS, INKS AND PENCILS,
SCHOOL COPY BOOKS.
EXERCISE AND NOTE BOOKS,
Depot for Will and Finck's
Celebrated Razors and Shaving
Soaps, Hair and Clothes Brashes, Combs.
J3f" All goodd as represented and, remem
W. F. REYNOLDS,
of your family are. no doubt,
troubled with headaches.
If you are in doubt what to use
to relieve it, possibly some one of
the following remedies might be of
benefit to the sufferer :
MEG RIM INK CAPSULES con
sist of a combination of several of
the best known medicines obtained
from the vegetable kingdom.
W A M POLE'S PRO MO-P V
KlNE. a combination of bromides
with antinvrine is. no uoaDt, an
excellent remedy. it resenaoiea
ii m i r . II
the Granulated Citrate of Magne-
sia, the well known laxative, n
s administered in the same man-
ner. it nas an agreeable taste ;
Y . 1 1 1 i
and is considered especially use-
ful in case of headache attended
with mental exhaustion and ner
PH E X AC ET I N E T A B LETS
AND ANTIPYRINE TABLETS
are well known remedies and are
considered safe and efficient in
B RO M O - C A F F E I N E A N 1
BROMO-SODA are remedies
which have a very large sale. They
are particularly good in nervous
complaints and have been found
useful as preventatives in seasick
There is only one way of using
these remedies for latter trouble
and that is to commence a day or
two before going to sea.
EYE GLASSES OR SPECTA
CLES are sometimes found to be in
many instances, the remedy for
headache, poor eyesight being the
cause of that trouble. Call at the
new Drug Store for any one of these
articles should vou need them.
Cor. Eort and King Sts.
SADDLE A HARNESS MAKER,
has not sold out, but is slid to be fonnd
OLD STAND, NO. 92 KING ST.,
where he has on hand and is prepared to
manufacture every description of
Single and Double Harness and
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
He uses nothing but the best material and
everything is made by
UNDER HIS PERSONAL SUPERVISION.
No machine made or imported harness kept
A full line of CHAMOIS, SPONGES,
COMBS, BRUSHES, OILS, DRESSING
SOAP, fec, and everything for horsemen's
use kept constantly on hand.
Island Orders solicited and satisfaction
jJRemember tho Place, No. 92 King St.,
P. O. Box 183. Bell Tbl. 111.
W. h. RICE,
STOCK RAISER Mill DEALER
Fine Horses and Cattle
From tho Thoroughbred
Arabian Stallion ALIF
Norman Stallion SPAYDON
Norman Stallion RO V Eli
ALSO A CHOICE LOT OF
Bulls, Cows and Calves
From the Celebrated Bulls
Sussex, Hereford, Ayrshire & Durham
A LOT OF
Fine Saddle and Carriage Hones
2 PURE BRED
HEREFORD BULLS FOR SALE
Tourists and Excursion Parties desiring
Single, Double or Four-in-hand 'l earns or
Saddle Horses can be accommodate at W.
H. Rice's Livery Stables.
tT AH communication to be addressed to
1393-ly W. H.RICE, Lihue, Kauai.
NO HAND-BOOK EXCELS THE
HAWAIIAN ALMANAC and ANNUAL
for reliable statistical and general information
relating to these Islands. Price 75 cents; or
mailed abroad at 8j cents each.
THOS. U. THRUM. Publisher,
1343-1 y Honolulu. B.L.
MR. W. F. ALLEN,
HAS AN OFFICE OVER MESSRS. BISHOP &
CO., corner of Merchant and Kaatiuruann
streets, and he will be pleased to attend to any
business entrusted to him. 1358-Cm
J. known a? the
been purchased by the undersigned, who is the
pole owner of said etore. All bills against the
Wainiha Store must paid to
Waiaiba, March 26, 1891.' '
nrwman & nil
11L1 If 1111111 Vfc VU
JOIN NOW ANDGET A
Yon have only to pay the low
est CASH PRICE for the Rest
and most popular Bicycle in
2.50 a Wee
For GO Weeks.
A wheel is drawn every second
week until every member has
drawn his " wheel."
The Bicycles will he on hand at
the time of the drawing and will
he delivered, on a reasonable guar
antee that the balance of the
payments will he made.
fjtt 'Full particulars and cata
logues can he had at 46 Merchant
St., of the Agent,
3036 GEO. IT. PARTS.
P. Hustace. J. If. Morgan. W. H. Hooga
HU STAGE k CO.,
13 RAY MEN!
All orders for Cartage promptly attendee
to. Particular attention paid to the
Shipping and Storing of Goods
in transit to the other Islands.
Black and White Sand
in quantities to suit at Lowest Prices!
Office Next to Morgan's Auction Room.
Mutual Telephone 1!: Bell 414.
TOS. TINKKR, BOLE AGENT FOR
the Regan Vapor EnuineB and
Launches, has on hand for Bale
1 19-ft. Vapor Launch
2H.P. k Splendid Craft. AIp.o,
one 4 II. P.
Began Vapor Engine
Joat Arrived per S. S. Australia.
These EagUMB etiun t he quailed
where power is Deeded.
'All orders will receive prompt
attention . Apply t-
J 08. TINKER,
Steam Soap Works,
T. W. RAWLINS, - - Proprietor.
WANTED KNOWN ALL OVEH
the Islands that Thos. V. Raw
lins, the only Practical Soap Boiler in
all of the Hawaiian Islands, from and
after January 1, 1S92, has REDUCED
$4.50 per Case of 100 lbs.; $100 W 100
lb?, in Bulk.
50 Cents each allowed for empty eon
tainera returned in good order!
If your agent does not keen mv
brand of Soap, order direct from ine.
Send Postal Card or letter for amount of
Soap required and I will till your order
with promptness and dispatch.
T. W. RAWLINS,
2907 1409-1y Leleo, Honolulu.
The Planters' Monthly
TABLE UV CONTENT
With Onr Readers.
Maui Notes on Mill and Mill Work.
Deterioration oi Seed Cane.
Report of Committee on Ramie.
Agricultural Pcienc! and Its Main
Cult vai ion el Pineapples,
Cultivation snd Mampulaiiun l sugr
Cane in New South Wales and the
A City ol Palme,
Meteorological Summary, for 1891
An Antidote for CoflVe Blight.
Letter from R. A. Maetie, Jr.
Sugar Supplies for 1S!'J.
What are the Profits of Sojrar Refiners.
Purity of Cane Sugar.
The Bounties on Sugar.
Coca How the Plant id Cultivated.
(trowing Camphor Trees.
Pacts aid Mi Nutmegs.
Progress of the Cane Sugar Industry.
The Sugar Industry of 'antiago de ( 'uba.
The Bureau of American Republics.
The Sugar Business.
The Sugar Monopoly.
he Sugar Refining industry.
' he year 1891,
Kesli ictioii mi Beet Sugar Cultivation
Hawaii Viewed from Abroad.
The Coffee Blight and its Remedy.
Deterioration f (Jane Seeds.
Sisal Hemp in the Bahamas and
Letter from a Hawaiian from Southern
Oried Bananas and Plantain Meal.
Concerning the Coffee Blight and its
Proposed Restriction by Mutual Agree
ment of the trea under Beet Cult i
vation. i he Possibilities of Our Sugar Industry.
Seedling Migar Canes.
Reined y lor the Coffee Blight.
Yearly subscription $ '2 50
Foreign u ; 00
Round Volumes ; Tut
Back Volumes hound to order.
i XKTTK PUPLLSIHNd CO.,
40 Mttrehanl St.. Honolulu.
THE HAWAIIAN GUIDE BOOK
TbiXMigti -2 Hawaiian Islands
H. M. WHITNEY. EDITOR.
Price in Honolulu. CO Cents per Copy
The tluide will he mailed to any part of
the Islands for 4 Centa per Copy.
r, to snj foreign country for 75 bsjrje,
The Rook has 17u psgSf of tezt, with
20 Full Page IUustratioDS of Island Scenery,
and a description of the Pearl Harbor
Railway enterprise, j,d snrroundm.
It has also POOR MAPS of the larger
islands, prepared expressly for it.
The GUIDE iives a full description of
each Of the principal Islands and Settle
ments in tlii- (Jroiii, and will prove an
invaluable h:ind-lok for tourists, and for
residents l send l their friends abroad.
Some of the illustrations in the new
hook are very tin specimens of the Photo
t.nt process of engraving, and accurately
represent the M t nes portrayed.
Kor sale at Hawaiian N i-w. i .
pany's, and at T. li. Thrum's Up-town
Stationery store. d&wd
Published by the
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE PUBLISHING CO.
46 Merchant St.,