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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 02, 1895, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1895-01-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Established July 2. 1SS.G.
VOIi XXI., JNO. 3881.
HOINOIiTJXTJ. HAWAIIAN ISIiAXDS. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY L 1S93.
FEICE: 5 CENTS.
I I El I? I V
VjA ill 12 if III LI ' K I I" I II 51 11
M
ton
Jnc
-'
oa o a
"Business (Eavbs.
BREWER & CO., LIMITED
Queen Street, Honolulu, H. J.
AGENTS FOR
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Onomea
Hr Co., Honomu Sugar Co., Wailnku
gat Co., Waihee Sugar Co., Makee
jj Co., Haleakala Banch Co., Kapa
ifEaUcii jtera' line San Francisco Packets.
SBrewer & Co.'a Line of Boston
?fSnts Boston Board of Underwriter.
; Agents Philadelphia Board of Under
rriters. VIST Or OFFICBBS:
P. C. Joubs . .President
Gw. H. Bobxbtsoji . ....- . .Manager
E F. Bishop. Tree, and Secy.
Col. W. F. Aixsn Auditor
O.M. Cooks )
X."Watbbhous. .. r . . ...Uirectors
, 0. L. Cabctb. )
Business (Extras.
DR. R. I. MOORE
DENTIST,
Business Carlis.
VIAVI
Oflcfl: Arlisgtoa Cottige, Hotel tire
jX-T Office hours :
and 1 p. x. to 4 p. v.
9 a. m.
to 12 M.
3860-1 m
M. E. Grossman, D.D.S.
rOU CAN GET
Haviland China, plain and
decorated ; English China,
White, Granite; Cut -Glass-ware,
Moulded anli Engraved
GlaBSware, Agateware, Tin
ware, Lamps and Fittings,
Flower Pots, Fruit Jars and
Jelly Glasses and a thousand
other useful and ornamental
articles at
93
HOTZL
STRUT.
nT-0ip Houbs 9 M. TO 4 P. M.
OURE8
V liar to
ALL DISEASED TECU-
diseases and acts as a bWl purifier.
M. this
Lectnra ft
afternoon.
Viavi Hall at 3 p.
3851-tf
JENNIE L. HILDEBRAND, M. D.
Homeopathic Physician.
HOTEL STREET,
Opposite Union street.
1X7" Office hours: 9 to 12 a. r. and f
to 4 p. x. Mutual Telephone No. 610.
3838-3m
A. PERRY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Aad Notary Pablle.
Office: Over Bishop's Bank.
3692-1 v
WILLIAM C. PARKE,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAT
MAK
E
SUGAR
AT LESS COST.
And With
a Better Class of
Laborers.
plASS OF OAIIU SI OAK COMPANY.
Mr. DUllneliam Tell or some or xnm
BemeflU Wbtcli Nw Scheme Offer
Trantportetlon Cheaper Dralmec
Rt.r Labor on Ceoieratlve Flan.
S. NISHIMURA,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
DEALER IN
Japanese Provisions, Dry Goods,
Fancy Goods, Etc.
PRICES VKKY MODERATE.
gent to take Acknowledgment.
OrriCB No. 13 Kaahumanu Street, Hono-
i rr
1U1Q XXm It f
H. R. HITCHCOCK, .
Notary Public, Second Judiciary Circuit
cCi&P H E modern sugar
plantation, estab
lished on modern
ideas and profiting
by, the methods
for saving and
maklnir money.
which have been
ed out in the history of sugar
wionHnfr In thpQA lslandr--
ThU i what Manager B. F. Dilling
v,om rm.r thpi the Investors in the
C3.. flomnnn-P Air I 1 1 1 1 1 11 CT
r " i Au..icfl r ho rmtlnnk I $4 tO $7 Per tOU
?XeZXa WfipTb. W handled.
has sound reasons ior so ueiug. m
v.A rf nipo hft pxnresaes himself as
o-rftHfiftd at the terms at which
Via Vita nil rnViftd the land for the
IT.
WATERHOMS
Queen Street Stores.
3807-tI
the . - Havaiian- -InYffitmeni
REAi ESTATE
Co.
-AND-
roB saXjE.
Foster Block, Nuuanu Street. Telephones S2
New Goods
A FINE ASSORTMENT.
aaeaieeHBlNB
TILES FOR FLOORS !
And for Decorating Purposes ;
Matting or alt Kinds,'
Manila Cigabs.
WING WO CHAN & CO.
Xfo. S3 Nuuanu Stre)t.
S851-q ,
Great Republican Victory
H. I., RALUAAHA, MOLQKAI.
3804-3m
H. MAY & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
98 FORT STREET.
P. O. Box 470.
3450-y
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
HABDWARE, -
Cutlery and Glassware
307 Fort Street.
3575-ly
BEAVER SALOON,
FOBT 8TBKET, OPPOSITE WILDES 4 CO.'8
H. J. NOLTE, Proprietor.
' 'f.: '
B. F. DILLI2JQHAM.
and the large scale on which the cane
is crrown make it possible 10 mase tne
n 1 -v.. tkl.
SUgar muCQ cueupr. iuu see mis
exeniDlified in the trend toward con
solidation amoDC the smaller olanta-
tions. , ,
,Asin, the climate of the locality
is particularly favorable to sugar
growth, and the water supply is pure
and abundant. Labor, free or con
tract, can undoubtedly be obtained
under more favorable terms owing to
the proximity to Honolulu and the
delightful climate. Another favora
ble point is the possibility of natural
dr&inaf . While the elevation of the
land will reauire an expense for
tha natural facilities in con
sequence of the elevation and natural
ravin aa all contribute to insure the
hMf f drainacra- which is auite as es
sential to continued productiveness of
ria art ii aa rnft inisr. ie inia uai
were nearly on a level the enormous
amount of water neeaea . ior cano-
crmxrtnp wnuid flood tne land in a if w
years, and without .rood drainagoit
would became heavy and sour. a
"Finally, cneaper iransponaiioa is
one of our great advantages. The cost
of placing a large amount of the sugar
from the various islands of the group
alongside the aeep-waier vesseia ir
Honolulu for transportation to the
refineries is from $2 to . 3.ou per
ton. With the same rates Doin
this means a cost 01 irom
for all inter island
The Oahu Sugar
company can nave ireignc nanuieu,
including Dotu ways, ior .w pci
fnn n. riifTprenoe on the averatre of
o nor ton. On a auantitv of
say 50,000 tons to be nanaiea our piau-
m . . r AAA n W
o (inn matoa A fJI SlilOVWUl
vmxavu - o -
more conservatively, say
which is eaual to a profit of 6 per
cent, on the total capital stock of the
"Aside from the benefit to the Gov-
A.nmAn- In tn-raa- T hnliave this Tlan
CtULUKUV .- m.
ntnn nffiiN mnnh for an lmDroveu
class of laborers. Opportunities come
to nations as well as inamauais, ana
f tima T hAiiAva the conditions
w
tn iha TTnt t cmi Rtatpa and ail over ine
world are ripe for a large influx of in
telligent, thrifty and industrious set-
finpa in tiita rnnnrrv. ixu ixiuxa uwu-
v " m
able place to live can De iouuu uu
pQOri TTnrhnr. with its charminir cli
mate and magnificent scenery. It Is
nnnior timn Hnnoiuiu. anu OU lUO
wumu ' - .
upper portion the water ior aomesuo
nurDoses is unsurpassed for purity and
sweetness. ve are imwimcu v
those interested in tne weiiare o
American farmers have been very
tne co-oper
JAPAN SENDS OFFICIAL OEIIIAL.
Did Not Murder Chinesa at Port
Arthur.
DISGUISED IN CITIZEN ClOTBKS.
Soldiers of Chinese Army Carrr Ceft-
realed A na Resitted aad Veagkt
to the lAt Cltlseaa Fired oa Jaraa
e Official Statemeat Reeelved.
ways
. .. I Americau iai uiio
TlonlfltTnn. also the water privilege, I amP.Mr imnresaed with
mhinh u tn nmvn one of the excellent I ,t?,, -nion Mrmnlated bv James B
e i... n 0 Va nlonfarmn. !1 r. I II 1- I r n XT' rllAtnn.f)ai
TTK HAVE
ON HAND A
SOBTMKNT OF
FINE AS-
Desirable Property in all parts of the
City.
i Four Houses on Punchbowl street at
ft bargain.
A 4-acre Lot at Makiki.
4 and 5, Block 25, Pearl
MBDEIROS
Lots
City.
A2-acre Lot at Kalihi.
pens and chicken coop, 120x10; suitable I Arlington Bloc,
ior a unicjcen uancn.
BNaiilSH SEEGrES!
rAm rimT Worsteds. Dlaeonals
and French Cassimeres
Suitable for the Holidays.
Our nrices are lower than ever.
us a call before ordering.
Give
CO.,
Tailobs.
Hotel Street.
3847-2m
fee, Soda Water, Ginger Ale or Milk.
OPEN FROM 3 A. M. TILL 10 P. M.
Smokers Reouisitesa specialty.
WM. F. THRUM,
Room No. 11, Spreckels Block.
3859-m
HONOLULU IRON WORKS C0.f
Steam Engines,
Boilers, Sugar Mills. Coolers, Crass
and Iea4l Caatiar,
And machinery of every description xiade
to order. Particular attention paid to
ships' blacksmithing. Job work excuted
on the shortest notic.
. j il 1M ! 1 I III I lnnoMl I nf I 11 0
leatures 01 me piauiauuu. ATi. uastie, Jisn.. oijeutwj-vjroic wm-
lingham said to the representative 01 toma, and put into successful opera
th a tvt-rttrer vesterdav, "I believe I t. T7wa plantation bv its nrogres-
that the property on which the mill Bive manager, Mr. W. J Lowrfe. Un-
ra rrnnospd to Mr. Henry. OI fOTl-
w - uuav vuu l t' - t , .
, . i- . ji rn r-t I n.imnmi atahnn nrp to DB erCCied
i? irsi-ciass iuncnee eervea wua xea, vah- 1 uuipifc - - -
. -..-il I i ml in fni i osa t.nn.n onft nail
una uccu " .www -
. A . 1 3 Km mill.
the value tne lnveaiora wouw uo
i tlioi than hllilil ImtirOVfl
luir iu k'a y aovua " S j
ments at a cose 01 ow,uw uu iccu
land. Now there will be no reversion
of the land or the water privilege.
The land does not control the mill and
the water, but the owners pf the
mill and the water control the
land. The water privilege 01
the Waipahu springs cost 550,000.
Beckoning a water rental of $10,000
a year, similar to that paid by
Waihee, we have our water right paid
for in five years. The company will
own tnelr plant ana piaomuuu m cc
simnla
"There is already a source o income
on the plantation. The banana plan-
LaLlOn 18 1U KUUU tuuuiviuu -"
loot fVuir vpixra has vielded a net an
nual income of $20,000. This planta
tion can be continued until it is seen
fit to put the land to sugar, if neces-
The following official statement
regarding the reported atrocities of
Japanese soldiers after the capture
of Port Arthur was received from
,he Japanese Government by the
steamer China :
1. fThlnftfip saldipra flvlnir diar.arded
uniforms. 2. Those in plain, clothes
1 ? f . 1. Y"" A . A. 1 A 1 1
Kiiieu ab run Aruiur were mostly mji
dlers in disguise. 3. Inhabitants left
before engagement. 4. A few remain
ing were ordered to Are and resist and
did so. 5. Japanese army greatly ex
cited by the sight of fearfully muti
lated bodies burned alive and some
crucified. 6. Still Japanese preserved
discipline. 7. About 355 Chinese pris
oners were taken at the fall of Port
Arthur, kindly treated and brought to
Toklo in a few days.
xne reports sent aDroaa Dyioreign
namnanai MrratnnnHanti and m rTW
especially by the reporter of the New
YorK world, regaraing tne capture or
Port Arthur, were greatly exagge rated,
and are of a highly sensational char
acter, tending to impair the grod
name of Japan.
At the fall of Port Arthur the Chi
nese soldiers, seeing that open resist
ance was futile, discarded their mili
tary uniforms, and putting on citizens'
dress disguised themselves as peaceful
inhabitants of the place, and secreted
themselves in the vacant houses, from
which the real peaceful inhabitants
had taken their departure some days
previous to the attack by the Japan
ese army, and to which they returned
again after peace and order had been
restored.
The Chinese soldiers thus disguised
carried concealed arms, and as they
were not accustomed to give quarter
to their enemy, they were afraid of
being killed in case they surrendered.,
f!nnapnuentlv. when thevjwere at
last discovered by the Japanese troops,
they offered resistance and fought to
the last.
addition, some of the peaceful
Tn arMflnn. snmA of
Inhohifnnta xvVin Viftfl Tint", left thf
lnn.l ( r-e o small Pfi nnv of farmers 1 rtlano before the battle, actlnsr under
JJU f VAC7i a wa-fc I ST s
VnoL-o four times the nrofit per orders of the Chinese troops, fired
a rr a t-oa1 i7.frl in crrowinff wheat in the
CVA m -w W
J All iV
un h latmr ouestlon this planta
tion will offer a wide field to carry out
the views and wisnes or iresiaeni
rtTa onri r!ahinet. and what I believe
to be the sentiment of the msjority of
the people of the country."
WHAT MR. DIIXINQHA.M HAS DONE
Benjamin Franklin Dillingham Is a
upon the Japanese troops, but most of
the Chinese killed at Port Arthur ac
tually proved to be soldiers in dis-
fuise. Tnls statement is estaDusnea
ythe fact that upon nearly all the
corpses were round cninese military
clothes underneath the outer garments.
CHIEF CROWLEY WRITES.
i
13 and 15 Kaahumanu Street.
Telephone 639. Near Postoflice.
Castle & Cooke,
LIFE AND FIRE
I
t
INSURANCE AGENTS
i
c
F. W. 1VIAKINNEY,
TYPEWRITER,
Ccnveyancer and Searcher of Records'
F1KE. LIF1C ASD
. Accident -:- Insurance.
All kinds of Typewriting done promptly,
cheaply ana aaiuo... .
LEWI& & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
!
111 FORT STREET,
Telephone 240.
p. O. Box 887.
ALSO
AGENTS FOR!
f NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL
life Insurance Company
:
& -
OF BOSTON.
Etna Fire Insurance Company
OF HARTFORD.
HONOLULU
CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY !
GrEXERAL COLLECTOR.
- pnuT BTBEKT 3848'tf
p- ui rivxb.
PIONEER '
Steam Candy Factory an Bakery
F. HORN,
Poetical Confectioner d
2STO. 71 HOTELSTK-3753-tf
Proprietor.
Carriage -: Builder
AND HEPAIREB.
r-Aii nrM fmm the other islands
in the Carriage Building, Trimming and
Fainting Line, will meet with prompt
attention.
O. BOX 321.
M0S. 128 AND 130 FORT STREET
WM. L. PETERSON,
Notary Poblie, -: Typewriter
AND COLLECTOR.
Bishop & CoaBanK.
Omcis : Over
3S18-y
WILLIAM SAVLDGE,
CoUector and Real Estate Agent
Bents Collected. Houses Rented.
Cummins' Block,
LEWERS & COOKE,
Successors to Levrers & Dickson.
Importers and Dealers in Lumber
And all Kinds of Building Materials.
yp, 83 FORT STREET. HONOLULU
CONSOLIDATED
Soda Water Works Company, Limited
i
Esplanade, Corner lilen and Fort Sts.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
3710 1558-lv AgentR.
JOHN T. WATERH0USK,
Importer aad Dm1 In
OSNBRAL MERCHANDISE.
No. 35-31 Queen Street, Honolulu.
Office:
street.
Massage.
tt? iv WOULD ANNOUNCE
itr if nnroirru t.
mm Til m. m m. rmj mm w m mven
41 at w w -
WHOLJSSA LJB GROCERS
Leather and Shoe Findings
HONOLULU.
Honolulu Sop Works Co.,
Honolulu Tannery.
oan.'.''
(iivhof nhnnf rhf mi ranin I? Dlant
'The pumping plant, which would
coat not less than $15,000, has been
put in for $5,000. Tnis can De put imo
use at once for raising our own seed
caDe, thereby making a great saving."
'What is the plan of startiDg?"
'If we start in 1S95 we must be
assured of the fact as soon as possible,
and not later than the middle of
March, so that 200 acres can be planted
for seed. This would attain euflicient
size for seed cane, commencing with
the first or middle of July,
when it should be planted. This
00 acres would yield enough seed to
plant 2,000 acres. A second crop could
be grown to furnish 2,000 more acres
in '96 ... i
itTho riinti in rirosneet is to Dlant not
less than HuOO acres each year so thaf
the harvest the third year will give
t'Miit ..ii-oa of rtlnnt pane and ratoons
together which yield should be kept
up continuously, r uuuciuiuir,
company choses to pump water to
the highest elevation and occupy the
in fm ncivs thev can increase
li'v 1 ' .
hu niitmit sn hr to take oil a crop oi
tvvni t,f thf i.resent low price or
what of a barrier td the
iTt Iiapii oonciusivelv shown in
the spe ial notice to intending inves
tors, printed in the prospectus, mat
if uar should fall so low as to net
not niore iliau 54u a ton $12 to $15 J
per ton Us thnii ihe average for ttie j
fast three vnart with iu'r free iiUhe
United SUes tlire Nvill .-'ill rrmain ,
a prom i .
MaT8.bmsbfau.er eJ'& He Has Hade no Headway With toe
of a ship sailing out oi me purv iieper rroposiuon.
notrtn fnr mftnv vears. Young Dil-1
lineham's parents moved with him to Chief of Police Crowley of San
Southboro, where he Uoyed ail ine Francisco, who is now is this city,
educational advanUges toe place af- '"TT. ' . , r...i
forded until he was iniixeen yeara oi reuwjr "i""'"
age, alter wnicn nuio no ouv i j,ees. xne uan in epeaKing oi me
year, in kqooi , , r u letter says : "The climate of Hawaii
before the mast on iu oouiuem viwa i was ueuguuui uu pcupio wo
.1 t-Meyrn tn Man I ....... i
ror a voyage aruuuu j the most hospitable he bad ever met,
Francisco, which place he reached in i ' tt;c
tvt TT' Koiitnprrt I tbo natives uarticulaiv so. His
Ml. n M ICLUlUOl u buw w w . A. -
Prnsa tr Rnston. the entire trip occu
pying thirteen months. Mr. Dilling
Ham romninpH ii the Southern Cross
until she was captured and burned
Tno RHi. mfis. in the Atlantic by the
TPhnl rruiser Florida. He soon,
nithnnorh hut nineteen years of age,
I hf billet of second officer
..Knoni flic Tiin Aureola, and sailed
for Kan Francisco. Here he left
the Aureola and shipped under Cap-
o?, Pnfr in the bark Whistler,
bound for Honolulu. Three trips
la hv him between these
ports when, in 1865, to Mr. Pilling
ham's inconvenience, though not per
health was greatly im: -roved and he
felt sure the rest would make a new
W 1 1 A t Jl
man. lie nopea tne captain wouiu
make up his mind lo take a trip
there.
Snpakincr of tbo Government
officials he said they sore thorough-
ly American, and hltnongn mosi oi
them had been born on the islands.
they had all the characteristics of
their American ancestry, xhe gov
ernment was on a strong foundation,
but he found an earnest desire for
annexation to the United btates.
AGENTS
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
-
General Commission Agents
Coc. Fort and Queen sts., Honolulu.
his recovery, and without any inten
tii-wri rvf romAin n? at j-ionoiuiu. no en
tered the employ of Henry Dimond,
j . Hprk. and. likine the position,
Tmoinoii for thrpn veara. He then.
in 1869, had an established reputation
for hminess ahilitv and integrity, and
hi.4 onlv caDital. to-
srether with Mr. Alfred Castle, son of
is:. Hastie. of the firm of Castle &
riirrt iwnoht. th business for $28,000.
Il firat entered upon his coloniza-
iirnid ar-heme for these Isl
orfia in Finallv in the face of
c t run noil a rnnoaitr on. Mr. Dillinjrham
i -.--. f lia T .otri ol a t urp A f rft n-
DOVOU till K. tiat piatJ :IUOHiUl CIIISB lO UUliu i.. '
ijojou u.11 . i i W&L. Bantmhpr4. 15MW. which happened to
tne . I.; hahia nth hirthdav. In the previous
'1 believe it imissihle h.r any s year, 1SS7, Mr. Dillingham, having
Dlantation, witli the poible xcep-! obtained an option on this land, went
S S or two, ,oPm.k.ugar a. j to England to endeavor to Iterate
cheap by $5 or $10 per ton as is pro- a compau iu uuj iUC .uuuu.u
nosed by the Oabu Sugar Company." gurate the project. m
Whv i this so" ! When failure seemed imminent,
VVny is tnisso. , imftR.atrinjrhim in
prospectus where
i : .i tn Viia dof Hmpnt. I which, if accomplished, would Do OI
he broke his leg while here, and was great benefit to California,
unable to return when bis ship sailed "The Chief had not been able to do
one of those iucidents which fre- Quch in regard to the proposition to
quently have so important a bearing the eper8 ia the Pesthouse here
upon the affairs of a nation. Upon Hawaii, and did not think it
itni'kholders
the advantages are
mven. CUiel among mese is me nrijc
irea of remarkably fertile land land
which has a wonderful capacity for
producing sugar. The area of land
the face, Hon. Mark l Kobinson
came forward and rendered material
assistance. As will be seen, Mr. Dil
lingham thus wreated victory, so to
speak, from tbe very jaws of defsat.
to Hawaii, and did not think
would meet with any success."
Mormonism in S:moa.
Returned Mormon elders are de
claring that tbe Samoan islanders
will soon become zealous Latter
Day Saints. These elders declare
that the Samoans are much im
pressed with Morinoniem, and that
500 Christians have joined the new
faith. It would be interesting to
learn whether the elders introduced
polygamy as an inducement to the
islanders,' as this was the Dau
which they threw out to the guile
less Hawaiians. S. F. Chronicle.
Tbe Apvkbtiseb is the leading
daily paper of the Hawaiian Islands.
It has a larger circulation and adier
tising patronage than any papar
published in the Hawaii &a I&Isads.
Telephones 88. . ' :.
. 2,00
lacre
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