TITE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER : HONOLULU, APRIL 9, 1S9S.
C. P." CHASE.
Real Estate Agent
407 Fort Street. Telephone 184.
FOR R EL INST.
LARGE STORES in the new Spreck
els Iilock on Nuuanu street. For
Nicely Furnished Cottage. Nuuanu Val
ley, containing Parlor, Dining
Room, 2 Bed Rooms, Bath, Ser
vants' quarters. Will rent the
above for C months to a desirable
MAGNIFICENT BUILDING LOT
on Punchbowl slope, commanding an
unobstructed view of the sea from
Barber's Point to Diamond Head.
Several large trees on the property
and plenty of water. Lot has a front
age of 250 feet on Green street, 164
feet on Hackfeld street, and 205 feet
on Spencer avenue. Three minutes
walk from tram car. Terms easy.
LOT ON LUNA LI LO STREET, hav
ing frontage of 150 feet. Two minutes'
walk from car.
LOT ON LUNALILO STREET, hav
ing a frontage of 115 feet. Two min
utes' walk from car.
HOUSES FOR RENT.
BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE.
C. P. CHASE.
Real Estate Agent and
407 Fort Street. Telephone 184.
From the following PURE-BRED
Fowls of the choicest strains at my
Punahou Poultry Yards, viz: Buff
Leghorns, Brown Leghorns, White
Leghorns, Black Minorcas, Andalusl
an Barred Plymouth Rocks, Wyan
dottes and English S. G. Dorkings,
Perkin Ducks and Bronze Turkeys.
Prices furnished upon application.
Favors from the other Islands will re
ceive prompt and careful attention.
A few choice Fowls for sale.
WALTER C. WEEDON,
314 Fort St., Honolulu.
FINE ART SCREENS,
SILKS AND SILK GOODS,
PAJAMAS, RUGS, ETC.
ALL KINDS OF SHIRTS.
Don't buy until you have seen our
stock. The Goods and Prices
will Suit you.
M U RATA & CO.
Hotel St., Cor. NrrAsr.
ALL KINDS OF HATS.
BRANCH HAT STORE, Nuuanu St.
Telephone, 03S. P. O. Hox 2C6.
If ycur eyes are beginning to trouble
and annoy you, if you suspect they
need attention, I will examine them
free of charge. If you need glasses I
will tell you so frankly. If you do not
I will tell you so just as frankly.
Sight restored to all by
S. E. LUCAS,
OFFICE: Love Building. Fort Street.
To the Fashionables.
Wo have engaged the services of
C. CRAEMER and J. NELLIS, who are
thoroughly experienced men, having
been in the service of the German
Army, making uniforms. They come
to us direct from New York. We are
better situated than ever to make your
MEDE1R0S Sc DECKER.
The Hotel Street Tailors, TVaverley
A Visit to ilis Kinc Street Got- :::
IS A FREE SUPPLY DEPOT'
Thousands of Young Trees Fruit
and Shade Grounds Should
There is no more interesting place
in the city of Honolulu than the Gov
ernment Nursery. From the outside it
looks more like a forsaken homestead
than anything olse, but that fact gives
no index to the beauties contained in
side the whitewashed fence. To tell
the truth it is one of the prettiest
spots here and is much more Jit to be
called a park than any of the places
so-called in Honolulu. It contains
trees and shrubs that it would be well
for the people of Honolulu to get ac
quainted with. It is a place that
strangers from abroad woui'.d think of
visiting the very first 'thing if they
know anything at all about it. The
very best way to advertise one of the
best attractions of the place would be
to flv it un so that neonle would care
there. As it stands now only
people interested in botany and all that
cces with it would visit tae place.
whereas it should be made a spot of
nnhlie. interest. Ask the majority of
neonle in the city about the Govern
ment Nursery and what wid be the
(.ntKPnnpnrp0 Thev will ask yon in
astonishment where the place is
ior the benefit of all it might be
said that the Government Nursery is
verv close to the turn to the Waikiki
road on King street and may be easily
found if one seeks out a large banyan
tree on the town corner and for an-
rvther nf the Chinese snecies a little
Just at the present time a sidewalk
is being placed about the grounds and
?t i3 to He honed that this will soon
lead to a new fence and new gates and
new wa'lks. so that the stranger com-
intr tr Honolulu will know where the
o - -
Government nursery is.
A person has to enter the place from
the back. The front ipart is too unin
viting and. aside from that, it is dif
ficult to find an opening in the fence
large enough to admit a person, much
less ;a carriage. The forester's house
i- t thp rpnr and everything else of
important is to the rear.
About IS months ago, D. Haughs. a
Scotchman by birth, took charge of
the place and still remains at the
hc:m. Previous to the time stated he
in ehnrse nf the nursery cn Tanta
lus and nrevious to that, he was in
pVirw nf the nurserv un in Naalehu
V.1UII -y w - - " w ---- - - - ' -
to which place he had been sent b
w n trwin from the botanical gar
dens in Edinburgh, Scotland.
.-it-L- ma ivhnt mv irreatest work
has been since I connected myseir
with this nlace and I answer truthfully
that it is the raising of trees for dis
tribution to different .parts of the city,'
said 'Mr. I laugh. "When I first came
her a it wa impressed unoil my mina
...v, a o - - k
that the people cf the city wanted
trees and the more I got planted the
better. Of course, you know that Ave
do not raise any "flowers" here and
that anything besides trees fcr planting
cut. are out of order.
"To start with, I will give you a list
of what I consider to be the most im
portant trees on the place. I will men
tion first of all the ritonia saliquay.
the algaroba or cral bean, from which
is made the 'St. John's bread.' People
here think that they have the true
algaroba in the tree that grows so com
mon'Iy ;about the city and suburbs, but
they 'have not. The true algaroba as
it is found on the nursery grounds, is
a tree that has a rather prominent leaf,
very much like that of the acacia. It
is a beautiful foliage tree and if it
does well here, will prove one of the
most valuable of trees. The first bean
that has come to maturity in the Isl
ands is to be found here and nothing
is guarded with more care than is
this one bean. The beans are used in
the country from which the plant
comes, for both man and beast and
is said to be one of the most whole
some food stuffs known. In appear
ance, the fruit is very much like the
common algaroba ban found here, but
a little thicker, and if anything, a lit
tle shorter. To the taste, they are
sweet, like the ordinary algaroba beans.
If the tree is a success here it will be
planted extensively for distribution.
The tree now so commonly known as
algaroba, is a native of Mexico.
"Well, to digess from this a bit, I
might say that the palm trees have
the largest demand of any here. Not
a day passes but some one comes to
ask for palms. They seem to be satis
fied with any kind, just so they are
palms. Of course, you understand that
a'.l the palms are raised from seeds
and they grow in excellent shape too.
There is no need whatever for a pro
pagating house. The propagating is
all done cut in the open air. That
ihe advantage of this country.
'"I might mention the ironwood tree
next to the palms. Just lately, a large
number of seeds were collected from
the trees at Kapiolani park and. after
having been dried, were planted in
the boxes that you see here in abun
dance. They are a valuable tree and
are being planted extensively in Nuu
anu where they are considered as the
host wind breaks. They are very strong
at the same time, can be swayed here
and there without a damage. The
Government has ordered a great many
more for Nuuanu and I am being kept
very busy planting the seeds.
"Now. as we are passing ar;und the
grounds I might point -cut to yon the
taxodioum Mexicanum. the Montezema
,w of t'ae.-e. The
i by Prof '-.-or Kck-
tele whi:e in Mexico la:e!
vpry muc-h on the order of th- coni
lecue. The leaves are feathery with
erv muca ne appearance o: t-o.-e Oi.
Now then as to the eucalyptus.
There i.a n rrre.ir df-mand f:r these, but
the people who come for them, only
two or three. They know that the
euc:ilyr:i:.s is a tree t h :i t takes all the
iichness out of the soil. I have been
up on Tantalus for a long while and I
know that if people want to plant coffee
there, they wi l first have to cut down
the eucalyptus trees.
'Allicator pears? Well. yes. we
have a few, hut thes? like the others are
gone as soon as they have begun to
peep above the soil. You have no idea
what a demand there is for .them. I
might mention the papaia tree along
in this line. Of course the common
tree would not be asked for at all, but
recentlv it got abroad that we had
some t:ees here from India and the
consequence was that all the plants
i - t rr-u
we had on nana nave uisappeareu. me
trees are slighter shorter than the pa-
paias that are commonly found here
and the fruits are long and thick.
Thov are muca sweeter than tne com
"As to alligator pears I have not
much to say. We (have planted a great
manv f:r distribution and the demand
for them still grows. We have now a
pear irom .Mexico tnat promises to out
shine the one known so commonly
'Now over here in the corner you
win find the allsnice tree. You see that
it is not very large, but I am sure that,
with the proper cultivation, it will do
very well. It is a tree that would be
of the utmost value here. Near by is
the green and white striped bamboo
that a great many people would like
to have, while back of you is the man-
go&Leen, supposed to bear the finest
fruit that grows. I have great hopes
that the tree will do well here. As
vou see, tne nine years oi growtn rutve
not sent i; up very high yet. Over
there is the Macadamia nut tree of
Queensland and near by is the pecan
nut tree that you hear so many people
say will not grow here. You can see
for yourself that it not only grows but
has fruit cn it just as in its native
clime. Just there is the Jamaica
mango, the finest of the kind tihat
grows. Its fruit is finer and sweeter
than any of the mangoes we have here.
You will notice that the branches
hang very close to the ground and that
the tree is simply laden with fruit.
There you see the teak tree of which
you hear so much. As in its native
"country it takes a long time to grow
Hnr wVipn nncp crown, eives one of
the most valuable woods known. Over
there is the large sapotilla plum that
ic ,.n mvitv here, and iust bv. on the
side of it, is the cotton tree, so well
known in the South. It will grow
well here if some one will only go into
the work in earnest. There is no bet
ter country than this for cotton.
"Just there you see the star apple
tree Avh irh henrs the finest kind of
fruit. It is a favorite and, several
times in a month we have the honor
cf a call from Chief Justice Judd who
ha; tnt-pn fi narticulai' fancy to the
l K IJ V V X -
tree. The leaves, as you see, are brown
underneath while above they are green
and have a very prominent sheen.
t! o vvjn.r-v-p:s unread frar like a fan and
make a very tine appearance.
"Over there in the corner you wnl
:pp n nnrr I'onelv kou tree. It does not
do well down here in town but we
have brought it down on account of
its scarcity. Even in its native haunts
it is scarce. The wood is much in de
"Now that I have given you a slight
understanding as to what we have here
I will give vou a list cf the most im
portant tree-s in my mind that we have
been successful in growing, dlere they
Ceritcnia Saliquay, Algaroba, cral
bean. ("St. John's bread"), Manihot
glaniom (clara rubber), bombax (silk
cotton tree), camphor tree, eugenia
pimenta (allspice tree), oinnamonum
fezlanicum (cinnamon tree), bohmeria
rarau or ramies, macadamia teniifciia
(nut tree), garcinia mangosteen, mam
mea apple, urania speciosa (traveller's
tree), dammara kauri pine (varnish
tree), -bauhinia, jacaranda mimosaefo
lia (Indian rose wood), sectonia grandis
(yeak tree), anacardium (casheu nut),
haemtcxylon campchianum (logwood
tree), Ioquat or Japan medlar, Sapota
sapotilla plum, chrysophyllurn star
apple, species of best mangoes, also
species of the most noted palms and
shrubs and trees of many kinds.
After giving this list, Mr. Haugh
wandered to the other side of the
grounds to attend to an order for five
hundred trees that had just come in.
He took the matter calmly, called all
his Japanese assistants to his aid and
in a very short time, had filled the
While the gardener was so engaged
the visitor had a chance to look; about
and observe a few things. In the first
place, the grounds will have to be ar
ranged so that the water wi'll run off
easily. At the present time the trees
are "being killed by the Water which
goes in. settles and remains until the
sun can evaporate it. Two valuable
trees were found dead.
There are a great many trees of no
value at all. on the grounds. These
should be cut down and others of ini-
is port-ance put in their places. Then
there should be labels on or near the
trees that are to be found on the
grounds. As it is now. the visitor gains
no information whatever, unless he
happens to rind the gardener at leisure.
At that time he is fortunate, for the
gardener is a most pleasant man. ever
willing to give all the information he
can. and always ready with a "come
again." A sign on the front gate is
Perhaps the greatest need of all is
that the present fence be torn down
or straightenend up a bit. and iha: de
cent gates be put at prominent places
where people can go in without having
to think of climbing the fence. Cer
tainly the gardens would make one of
the best parks in the city.
trees. There are
sf:His were rent he
? k . h k n k v. v. : n k v, n t
No better way to stop the leak,
than by getting a purse with some
lasting quality in the leather.
We believe a poor purse is dear
at any price; and for that reason
will not allow them to creep into
Our leathers are all choice Seal,
Morroco, Calf, Hog-Skin, Monkey,
Lizard, Rattle Snake, Kangroo,
and other choice skins.
The mountings and shape leave
nothing to be desired, and so differ
ent from anything else in the city,
that you are assured of a choice and
exculsive patiern beside the lasting
quality of the leather itself.
We also have a good selection of
silver and silver gilt chain purses,
to be carried with a chain round the
neck. Very stylish for stylish
ooc oooooooooooo ooooo
When you are going
to buy Furniture or
Draperies and look
well around. Find
out for yourself just
where you really can
do the best.
Go deeper than the
price. It indicates ab
solutely nothing un
less there is worth to
back it up.
For our part we'll
be clad to have you
drop in at any time,
merely to lcok.
It's very rare that
we do not make a
customer of an in
vestigator. And it is
this store and stock,
that once a customer
is always a customer.
Folks want mon-
ey s wortn; we see
that they get it.
More worth for the
money this spring
than ever. Come in
and see what
mean by that.
King & Bethel Sts.
H. M. Whitney has reduced the price
on the Tourist's Guide from 75 cents to
New Book Bulletin of the
"Old Lamps for New Ones'
Dickens, published in
1 - .
fcr first time.
The Dagger and The Cross" by Jos
Colomba" by Prosper Merimee.
The Wooing of Malkatoon" by
The Coming People" by Chas. F. Dole.
IMen I have Known" by Dean Farrar.
'America's Contributions to Civiliza
tion" by Pres. Chas. W. Eliot of
Tsaiah" a study of Chapters I-XII
by H. G. Mitchell, Prof. In Boston
'Gen'l Grant's Letters to a Friend"
'TV- C-Vi ,-wl i f nry A tK.-v Citn" V.TT T I
C. Potter, D.D. L.L.D. of New York.
The Generals Double" by Capt. Chas.
'Life and Letters of Harriet Beecher
Stowe" by Annie Fields.
'The Interest of America In Sea
Power, Present and Future," by
Capt. A. T. Mahan, U. S. N.
Yankee Ships and Yankee Sailors" by
Rubaiyat of Doc Sifers" by Jas. Whlt-
"Personal Friendships of Jesus" by J.
R. Miller, D. D.
"Pink Marsh" by George Ade.
"Arctie," by George Ade.
Quo Vadis" 25 cents Edition.
316 FORT STREET.
A SHIPLOAD OF
NITRATE OF SODA
An Excellent Fertilizer for
Rattoons and Early Cane,
And in the Dry Season.
Idramce orders filled as received from
For further details address
Bawaiian Fertilizing Company
A. F. COOKE, Manager.
P. O. Box 136.
Gold and Silver Watches,
Gold and Silver Jewelry,
Manufacturing and repairing prompt-
17 done. Repairing fine and complicat
ed watches a specialty.
1 M. R. COUNTER.
507 Fort St.
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
BISHOP & CO
A TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING
9 AND EXCHANGE BUSINESS
Commercial and Travelers Letters of
Credit issued, available In all the
principal cities of the world.
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
AND GENERAL REPAIRS AT
J. T. LUND'S,
Opp. Club Stables.
ALWAYS on hand.
usages, Liver, Head Cbeese and
Central Meat Market.
211 NUUANU ft.
American Livery onil BoardlnQ Stotiles
Cor. Merchant and Richards Sta.
I LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLES.
Carriages, Surreys and Hacks at all
hours. TELEPHONE 400.
Offer for Sale:
Cube and Granulated.
PARAFIXE PAIXT CO.'S
Taints, Compounds and BuIIdinfi
Lucol Raw and Boiled.
Linseed Raw and Boiled.
Water - proof cold - water paint.
Inside and outside; in white &nJ
Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grad
Scotch fertilizers, adapted for
sugar cane and coffee.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s
tillzers and finely
STEAM PIPE COVERING,
elastic sectional plp
FILTER PRESS CLOTHS,
Linen and Jute.
CEMENT, LIME & BRICKS.
WESTERN SUGAR REFINING CO..
San Francisco, CaL
BALDWIN LOCOMOTIVE WORKS,
Philadelphia, Penn., U. S. X.
NEWELL UNIVERSAL MILL CD.
(Manf. "National Cane Shredder"),
New York, U. S. A
OHLANDT & CO.,
San Francisco, Cat,
San Francisco, CxL
A Model Plant is not complete with
out Electric Power, thus dlspenslne
with small engines.
Why not generate your power froai
one CENTRAL Station? One gener
ator can furnish power to your PumF,
Centrifugals, Elevators, Plows, Rail
ways and Hoists; also, furnish llfkt
and power for a radius of from IS t
Electric Power being used, save tfcf
labor of hauling coal In your field, aL3
water, and does away with high-prle
engineers, and only have one engine t
look after in your mill.
Where water power is available II
cost3 nothing to generate Electrlf
THE HAWAIIAN ELECTRIC COM
PANY Is now ready to furnish Electric
Plants and Generators of all descrip
tions at short notice, and also has C8
hand a large stock of Wire, Chandt
liers and Electrical Goods.
All orders will be given prompt at
tention, and estimates furnished foi
Lighting and Power Plants; also, at
tention 13 given to House and Mariafl
THEO HOFFMAN, Manager.
FAMILY. HACK AND
Orders Taken for All Classes cf Horses.
STABLES, King St., Opp. Singer's Bakery
j. a. Mcdonald.
P. O. Box 42?.
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