Newspaper Page Text
Oxjl JL U JlJJxjljl
VdI.I'MH IV, NuMIIKIt 2cS.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, MARCH 8, .88,,.
VViitji.K NuMimit i8.
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mriiHH, OMmibVI, MM, Mr ll,r ll-r.
A, C IhfHiitit, l; llrllrtttit I'lttiiie
I'iiiliwt.in. 1 1
l.rc llii itiml lx
in ! ttliltti im lo in I Iiihi Jrin
' I'll K rlinirh Mini tiii-ielynre nlinut in
trckr ".1 new iletMttnre ' On mi m.i
mom like IhK it U lc nming In limit
nittnml, oirc mn tin nii-iil uihI
kI.hu mg our V)t fnrwiircl to the fuinU-,
ciiiiuitc irH-ilinn the nature of the
tituk-il.iUn, Ivofnii in, rtiul srriotnly
ask ourselves irsK'clinx the spirit or
iiiiihI with whirh w.irc now setting
nut iixin tlii new liehl of ('liriMinn
clViiit mill enterprise. Hitherto this
ilimrli Inn licen inml intimately con
neiteil with a hcneolent noilrty five
thoiniiml miles hwiiv, mnl luxing for
its object the sofi.l welfare-of mmiiicii.
limes h.e ehmii'cd, r.irrimiM.iiii-e.
have alteied mill tlie K.-ri)(l h.n arrived
when ilu. rhurrh, it appears to me,
should taktt a Mep in aclv.mre, nnil lie
no longer in n tlecuclent K)sition, hut
jsmiiiic n llimoughly imlcciiilc'iit, anil
nelf Mippcittliij altitude in llili llty.
l-orty yens ago there were only a
lew foreign families in this city anil vast
numbers of seamen. Now, there are
rompiralively few seamen, and if
steam takes the place of sailing vessels,
the nmnltcr will iiecome even less than
formerly. It is now climated that we
lute at present something like 5,000
foreign residents in this city. The pre
sent sittings in our churrhes and other
church priilegcs are not what the)
should he, neither is the rleriral foree
what it Mimiltl be, to meet the demands
of this growing community. This stale
of affairs has long pressed umjii my
mind, and the conviction has been
forced iikiu me by the logir ol eents,
tjl-tt thislethcl Union Church, with its
lViitci, nearly 70 years of age, were not
ineetiugAhc crisis in the present condi-
wS(f of'Mhfs city's religious needs,
l-ongj seriously and thoughtfully hac
(Htwmdertil this question. I have
ciirnestlv waved. "Lord what will limn
Tiave me to do?'' An answer to that.
l.-tiiiiiii niis come, in a manner, which
has left no doubt, in my own mind,
that I was walking the pathway of duty,
in resigning my pastorship of this
church, and leaving the church in an
independent oition to go forward anil
select a wstor, better titled than I now
am,.to preach the gospel in this pulpit
and labor as a pastor among the fami
lies and strangers of the congregation.
I have long felt that there ought to
be a second service upon the Sabbath,
but my family physician years ago
informed me, that it would not be safe
for me to increase my Sabbath lalwrs
to the extent I was wont to undergo
during the first half of the criodof my
ministry. Under these circumstances,
111 connection with the increasing x)pu
lation of Honolulu and the diminution
of the Moating K)iulation, I hae been
led to adopt the caurse which I hac
taken. I do,, not wish to stand in the
way of the accomplishment of the
greatest amount of spiritual usefulness,
which might be accomplished bv some
young jwstor who would be the man of
your own choice. Hence I candidly
desire to leae this whole subject in
your hands without any interference on
my part. This 1 believe to be best, as
well as eminently proper.
Under all these considerations I hae
thought a few remarks, suggested by
the words of the Ajiostle Paul, ad
dressed to the church at I'hilippi,
would not lc inappropriate. The
Philijipian Church, bear in mind, was
the first Christian Church planted on
the continent of Huroe, and bear in
mind also, that ours was the first
church planted in this great Polyne
sian world for the exclusive lienciit of
Kuropeans. I have here leen laboring
to advance the church work which the
ajiostle commenced more than eighteen
hundred years ago. IJuring that long
period the Star of Hethlchcm has been
It is a most interesting historical
fact, that of all the apostolic churches
established by Paul, the Church at
Philippi was one of the most harmoni
ous and prosperous. It is the only
church, as apinrars, from his epistles,
for which the great aiwstle had no
words of censure or complaint. Instead
of making ,-iselcctipn of any (wrticular
text I am somewhat inclined to read
the whole eplsilc. rather than make
choice of any particular jwssage. The
tiassage, however, which 1 have chosen,
touches the key note of some grand
ideas set forth in this epistle, which
if followed must conduct the members
of this church in theii future effoits to
a most successful issue. Everything
depends in church work and Christian
effort, iijion the spirit, which animates
those engaged in the enterprise. There
must he zeal, but zeal according to
knowledge. I hare not the time to
refer particularly to the happy exhibi
tion, of Christian sentiment, set forth in
the oiicning of this epistle; but must
come to the words of the text, " Let
this mind be in you which wai also in
Christ Jesus, etc"
What then were the characteristics
of the mind of Christ which the Apos
tle Paul, deems of such transcendant
importance, that lie would have the
Philippian Christians cherish and in
corporate into their inmost souls.
rirst Christ was littcily destitute of
the .elfish principle In coining to this
world as the Divine Messenger, from
the bosom of Co.1 the Father, where
hedeemedit no robbery In lie accounted
ccpial with (,od, the Second Person of
the ever adorable Trinity, "emptied
himself " of all divine lionoru and
glories, takinjf iiKn liimwlf man's
nature our iiatuie, and Ixxamc one
wilh us, excepting sin, which U no
wtciUial part of our human nalure.
Mere was litter self-abnegation. The
AKistle Paul would have the Philip
piuu Chtutians emptied of selfishness.
Second- In the mind of Christ there
was a (icifectj willingness to do the
Father's will. Not my will, but thine
be done," are his own words in the
uanlcn; and on many other occasions
he manifested a similar willingness to
doand Mibuiiuo the Father's wilL
Thiid -Christ, in his coming to this
world, manifested a profound love and
deep sympathy for lost and ruined
man, itc came to save and rescue
the Wwi. limit fur whom then was no
1hik- Without his iiili'ixisiiioii, ruin
and contfniinntiiiii were aluolulrly
certain "lor love like this let rot ks
their pvcilasting silence break "
Fourth So perfcitly consciom was
mir Savior of the inherent imthfulnciw
and tierfer lion of his nature, and pur
l.r, that he lould fcatlewly stand
forth nnil invite nil heavy laden mid
heavy ones to come unto him for test,
and 10 le-arn of hint; for he was meek
and lowly. This feeling of earnestness
mid integrity of purpose should lend
nil professing to be his followers and
disciples, to go forth inviting sinners to
1 onto unto lesiis as their 'leather nml
Savior. Our great aim should be to
become of the same mind in our invi
lations to sinners seeking rest.
Fifth It was in the mind of Christ
to spend his life in the service of his
Father and the good of the human
race. Let ibis mind be in yon my
dear hearers. I le has set us a glorious
example and worthy of imitation. It
was in the mind of Christ to go about
lining good, niding and assisting his
fcllovvntcn and preaching the gospel of
the kingdom, -what a glorious example
for our imitation.
Sixth It was in the mind of Christ
to lay down or voluntarily to give up
his life, in order to make nil atonement
for sinners of Adam's lost race. Al
though, we are not called upon to make
an atonement for sin, yet we are called
upon to be willing to endure any sacri
fice for the good of sinners. What an
example our blessed Savior has set
before us, who "made himself of no
leputntion, and took on him the form
ol a servant and was made in the like
ness of men: and bcini: found in
fashion as .1 man, he humbled himself
and became obedient unto death, even
the death of the cross." There is our
example for imitation, and how beauti
fully Christ exemplified his willingness
to descend to the most needed serv
ices for the good of others, by washing
the feet of his disciples, saying, " if I
then, your Lord and Master have
washed your feet, ye also ought to
wash one another's feet. For I have
given you an example, that ye should
do as I have done unto you."
Seventh There is another feature
of our Savior's mind to which I would
now call attention. I refer to his benev
olence. "Give," he says, "and it shall
be given unto you; good measure,
pressed down and shaken together,
shall men give into your bosoms." "It
is more blessed to give than to
receive." This was the law of Christ. I
might add, in His mind was lose so
great and overpowering that he could
even forgive his enemies. " Father for
give them they know not what they
do." These were almost his dying
words. Then I might refer to the
mind which was in Christ, and which
was manifested in his deep anil pro
found sympathy for man, not. only as a
sinner, but for man as a merely suffer
ing and dependent human being. I le
ever evinced a desire to benefit man
kind, healing the sick, opening blind
eyes, unstopping deaf ears, and curing
the nip ladies of mankind. The Apostle
Paul would have the Philippian Chris
tians possess a similar mind 6r the
Possessing such a state of mental
feeling, Christians arc prepared to go
forth and labor efficiently and success
fully in their Master's service. It
seems especially important that this
peculiar Christ-like state of mind,
should be in our possession when we
go forth to engage in services for the
upbuilding of Christ's kingdom, in the
preaching of the gospel and the organ
ization and management of church
organizations. Christians associate
themselves together for the mainte
nance of the preaching of the gospel
and the engagement of church privi
leges. To attain the best results, Chris
tians must lay aside their selfish and
narrow views and meet each other on
the broad principles of Christian love,
showing themselves willing to bear
each other's burdens.
Among the means and methods
peculiarly fitted to attain the best
results, are efforts for sustaining the
preaching of the gnipel. The position
which I have sustained for many years
has been peculiar, and suited to a
Changing and floating imputation, but
now it seems imperative that a change
should take place. I have for many
months become more and more aware
of this fact. Iain now willing to step
aside and allow others to do what I
know from increasing years I am un
fitted to accomplish. My earnest wish
and prayer now are, to see the mem
bers of this church unitedly, cheerfully
and heartily step forward with mind
like that which was in Christ Jesus,
and carry forward the work which has
ken commenced. If the spirit of our
Divine Master dwell in your hearts,
brothers and sisters in Christ, I am
sure this object will be attained, and
the church of the living Cod here built
up and established. If e.ich member
of the church go about this work with
the liuinilitv, love and zeal of the early
disciples there is 110 doubt about the
result. No matter who occupies the
pulpit, whether as stated supply or er
inanent iastor, always let your presence
be seen in the house of Cod upon the
Sabbath, and appear here with your
families. Kiicourage attendance upon
Sabbath services, Sabbath school, ami
especially prayer meetings. Do ,,ot
for slight and insuficient reasons absent
yourselves from any of the dialed means
of grace. Respect the feelings of your
fellow Christians, lie considerate and
gentle in your intercourse as Christians.
Do as you think Christ would have
done in your situation. Let this mind
be in you. If you have injured a
brother do not hesitate to ask his for
giveness. Would not Chrivi have done
this? Act in view of your resjonsihili
lies to time and eternity.
In thus urging iioii you o let the
mind of Christ dwell in von, am I
thereby counseling you to do auydiing
o)Kscd to your best IntcrcnU anil
highest welfare? Ily no mo.ins,lam
rather iinpresiinii uponvour minds. ilu
absolute iiiiponaiuc of developing,
iiiiMiwmg, miiiymj; nnu vnnoiiiinij
your souls, and perfecting yoUr natures!
in the line of their higluM tliveln
menl lie (itnlug Cluist like you are
growing in infinity," with all pure and
holy beings in enith and heaven.
Did not Christ himself exhort, " He yc
perfect, even as your Father in Heaven
is pOrfcrt " The Son of God mine
down from Heaven for the very pur
misc of teai hlnu us how we may ad
vnnrc in the only way towards perfct
lion. Walking the highway of holi
ness, His voice is heard crying, " I'oU
low me," "Learn of me," "Take my
yoke." The primitive Christians heard
the call and commenced forming or
heading the long pro(cinn
Those fond of numerical calculations
tell us thnt the company has been in
creasing in iiuinbes as century after
century has rolled away I or 1 entitries
the procession was confined with rather
narrow limits, but of later centuries the
grand procession is increasing and
traversing almost every laud anil con
liueiil. See it windum its u.iv throuuh
the valleys and over the mountains of
hurope, see the line of pilgrims
crossing the continent of America, be
ing joined by pilgrims from the Polyne
sian Isles; yes, Livingston and other
grand leaders have crossed the Dark
continent and are bringing out recruits
from Kihiopi.m regions. Look again
and ask the prophet Isaiah, who arc
these from the far off regions of south
eastern Asia? And he replies, "These,
from the land of Sinim." Look auain.
who are these conveyed in that licet of
snips!1 I he prophet Isaiah replies,
"'I he abundance of the sea shall be
converted unto thee."
the Mil of Zion yields
A llmiisniiil sactcil sweets,
llcfoie wc reach llic heavenly Ileitis
Or walk the gulden streets.
Then let our oii;s .ihnuml
Anil every tear he ilry,
We're inirchiiii; lhioii;li liniuimiil'ii grounds
To Piircr worlds on high.
.In I tit mutiny Lfllrr
San Francisco, Feb. sr, 188 1.
Dtr Doctor Damon
I have read wilh much interest, your
Jubilee sermon preached in the Ilethcl
Church at Honolulu, December 2nd,
1883. The more so, as during my
twenty-two years residence at the Is
lands I was more or less a participant
in the affairs and objects for which the
licthel was instituted. I knew the
Rev. Mr. Diell, the first chaplain, very
well. He was a mild and pleasant
gentleman, but of infirm health. I le
had great difficulties to contend with in
establishing his mission. The great
number of seamen who visited the
Port, twice a yc:.r at that period, were
reckless and lawless ; and the native
authorities had much difficulty in keep
ing them under decent control. There
existed no established law and no
iwlice. Pandemonium reigned. Grog
shops were many murders in them
often occurred. Under the then con
dition of things King Kauikeouli re
quested me to draw up a code of laws
for regulating' and licensing dram
shops. I did so and they remained
as the laws of the land for many years
giving revenue to the King and
peace and good order to the commun
ity. I have always been of the opinion,
that an evil which cannot be suppressed
should be controlled and regulated by
law. Your sermon brings to mind the
events of half a century ago.
In l833-3l tht: young King Kauike
ouli was at sword's points with Kinati.
The King felt aggrieved at Kinau's
continued assumption of power and
her refusal to resign to him what he-
considered was his lawful rights as heir
apKirent to the throne. In his anger,
he abolished all tabus and laws. In
surrection against the authority of
kinau and tin chiefs was imminent.
It was about that period that applica
tion was made by Dr. Judd for a lot of
land lor the use ol the Ilethcl.
It was favorably listened .to; but
nothing was done in regard to selecting
and assigning a lot, until I myself visi
ted the King and warmly urged him to
comply with the application referred to.
The King assented thereto, and depu
ted one of his hulumaniis to select a
lot after conferring with Dr. Judd and
From the Ilethcl pulpit, I have heard
delivered many excellent sermons by
eminent preachers among which
were Mr. Wheeler of the Society of
Friends in Fnglaud, and more particu
larly by Rev. Reuben Tinker a man of
line mind and eloquence. During my
many years residence in Honolulu,
1S28 to i8.i and from 1869 to 1878 I
always attended the Ilethcl for die wor
ship of God, and I doubt not with
much benefit to myself.
To yourself, I owe much for your
religious instruction and long friend
ship ; and may God shower upon you
and all the members of your family,
His best blessings. The Ilethcl has
been so intimately associated wilh my
lile at Honolulu, that 1 have an affec
tion lor it, Hut whatever events shall
occur to "lit-, I shall always preserve
warm regard for you and your family.
Iftnry A. J'lin-f in the J'jioitl far
Rev. Dr. Damon has resigned his
pastorate of the Iletlu;! Church, to take
effect in February, 1 885. This gives
tunc to his people to lie nuking in
quiries for a new iastor. It will be no
easy matter to find one whowillmanage
easily and pleasantly, as the genial
Seamen's Chaplain has done for forty
years, the miscellaneous work that must
ix; done in such a cosmopolitan com
inunity as this. Who can entertain
stinnger so hospitably, and tell such
entertaining stories of old residents and
visitors.? New times may demand new
men as vyell as new measures, but it will
be hard iu find any one who will lalxir
with as great acceptance and success,
as (lie veteran Umstian worker, who
after two score and more of yeathsjwit
111 uie service 01 tue Piaster, asks 10 do
relieved but not retired. -AY-. C M,
in Wtn J.
The recent railroad accident on
Maui, the first since lint introduction
of railroads, seems 10 have k'en due to
some ones thoughtlessness. I'he sad
details of the loss of lile iae awakened
general public sympathy.
thr l'iinoH ltttttlllitrr
I .1111 snniewliti 1fr.1nl that I have
1 hosen .1 rnlher mappropriile heading
for my letters from China For the
present unwilled slate of affairs doe
not iiciiull of my making the excursions
into the country whiili would furnish
me with mure varied material for my
Ictteis and which would Justify me in
assuming the role of a rnniblei The
old year is closing and yet no satisfac
tory solution has been found for llic
difficult questions which hnvc arisen
iH-twccn France and China, and which
have grown increasingly complicated as
tho months have gone by. We wait
anxiously to see what (he new year will
bruin Strangely out of harmony with
(his season of Christmas) icjoicing seem
the preparations foi war which are
heard on eveiy side. The world has
yet to learn m all iis breadth and
beauty the sweet significance of that
angelic chorus, sung in the slar-lit
Jiiclean sky . " Peace on KartlvGood
Will to Men." "- '
Canton, as the principal city of
Southern China, and nearest to the
scat of vvai in Tonqiiin has been much
affected by the prospects of a warlike
encounter with France. This ancient
nnil piosperous city has during tho past
two or three centuries had more or less
to do with foreigners; and during this
century has been brought sharply in
contact with some of the greatest of
European nations. Their experiences
have been most bitter mid trying and
inoie than once have the citizens had
reason to hate the "out-side barbarians,"
who have invaded the sacred precincts
of the great metropolis and left behind
memories of violence by lire and sword.
heir some years past there has been
comparative peace here. Hut the old
grudge against foreigners has only
smouldcieil, and the possibility of
another attack by the French has stirred
the flame into new life. Still the
authorities have shown wonderful skill
in contmlling the masses, and, insleaH
of blaming them for what has occurred.
I think wc should give them credit for
doing what they could to preserve law
and order. There have been, however.
during the .-utuinn some unfortunate
occurrences which have given foreigners
and missionaries here great cause for
anxiety. You have already long ere
this heard of the not here in Sept-
emocr, vvmcii was so disastrous. Two
Chinese had been killed by two for
eigners and this was the occasion, of an
attac k upon the beautiful foreign con
cession called Sh-amccn, where the
merchants live. From my window, as
I write, 1 can look across the canal "to
this most charming little island, cmbow-
eieu 111 gniceim Damans and palms. It
ii sei.ii.iicu nuiii me native city by a
canal which is crossed by two fridges
nun is guaroeu oy police. I lcre arc
the stately homes and business houses
of the foreign merchants and, consuls
who lfvc in luxury and endeavor bv
their pleasant sunoimdings to compen-
saiu uieiuseives m some degree lor
their exile in " fai Cathay." lieautiful
avenues ot trees stretch away in every
direction, and grassy lawns offer a
peaceful attractiveness, which is in
most restful contrast to the narrow and
dirty streets of the native city. Along
the broad "Pearl River" is a fine nrom-
cnadc, called the "llund," where every
one wains towards evening. From
here a varied scene may be viewed.
The surface of the river is covered with
the quaint boats of the " boat people,"
whose home is here. Huge junks,
with yellow sails, float lazily bv. Great
steamers lie at anchor, waiting for their
cargoes. Over the river lie the
crowded suburbs of llonam, and farther
on the pleasure gardens of Fa-Fi. with
all their treasures of quaint Chinese
gardening. uver tins strange- -and
picturesque scene the setting sun sheds
a glory of color, and as the eveninc
draws on, the thoughts of the prom-
inauers oiteniimes, j imagine, wander
to the distant home-lands of America,
England, Geiinany or France, Some
iiirbulcnt spirits, probably animated
more by a desire for plunder than for
any other reason, attacked a number of
these splendid residences, and after
looting them, set them on fire. The
occupants lied to steamers lying ip the
rivet, where their lives were safe. This
evil work went on till towards noon,
when troops arrived from the viceroy
anil put an end to this wholesale des
truction of valuable property. Fortun
ately only a portion of the buildings qn
Shainccn were destroyed. Hut it is
painful to see tho crumbling walls of so
many standing in the midst of deserted
gardens, and to be reminded, of the
choice and costly articles which were
consumed by the flames. Foreign
gunboats (German, French, JvngJNhl
mm ihilii .in; , soon as possiuie
unvecl , and have remained here ever
since, and will continue to do so as
long as necessary. Chinese troons are
quarteied all along the border of the
island, and their white, tents and' nor-
gecnts standauls of red, and yellow and
blue, with gigantic Chinese character,
contrasting with the dark foliage ofthe
banians, add not .1 little to "the pictur
esqueness ofthe scene. There is no
danger to the lives of the foreigners
ni-ie, iwr 111 cise n any iiiriner tusturii
ance they could find immediate pro
lection 011 the gun-boats lying in the
linrUii. l.arKc numbers of troons have
arrived from the north and are stationed
along the walls of the city. They wear
brilliant jickcts of red, ornamented
behind and before with Chinese char
acters , their heads are surmounted
wiDi glazed hats, like an inverted bowl
and they cam at limes, lonu and
.inlui'ie-loukuw guns, and altogether
present n funny and not vety martial
looking appearance. The forts along
the river have been well fortified and
very considerable preparations have
Uen made to opjiose any atiack which
the Fiencb might see fit to make, Hut
there is very little likelihood that that
nation will come here, but will continue
to confine her operations to Tonquin.
F.vcr since the affair in September, the
foreign residents have been most
anxious, fearinj that some fresh disturb
ance might arise. '
The war between .China and France
hung fire at the last dates.
I I. A. I III M"
,tllnt urif ill I it If t
1 MmwiMNr StKT.
. . '!
IM.IAM 0, .'IMIlll ft Co,
II A I iiunnrn,
VV. C) SMITH.
Hlnrl. ,ln,l Ur,tl ll,l,llf llliil.rr,,
No N MwiMnr Irm-iiT .llamiiinu
tiigiir 1'lthlsll.m, KnllnM.I, M.rlwM ami um Cut
iftlhHi HtmW, llAmltnit.1 Imlhr tsetttlllf
Honour anii Mnin tin OiMiimmn,
Mmiey lMnil ihi HiimIc Rriirfll,
O K. 001.11,
I'ltnlitiliif ill .hki 1,11. .S, ,1,1 1 11 I'lilillr,
I'liiiNrn 1'imr anii Mnur .1 run-is, llnnuiuin
rt-AmtNcrt w. auui'okd,
.llhii'i,i), Mnllrllni, l',lr
Nn 15 Kaahumanu Srimitr ItoNnit'iu
. . . 'S"
ur it. CAurt.H,
.llttirttrif tit I.iiiv mill ti,tilllf 1'nhtlr,
Allnilt nil ih Count i,( tl, Kinxit.Hii
Atlni tiny tttul t'titiimrlor ut l.itit:
U, Knur ntkkrt
LFKKI) S. IIAUTWHLL.
1 'mi if !- att,tnrf
. ...Ovfk Hank or Umior ft Co
Honolulu, II, I
ALBERT C. SMITH,
Alfrut In tithr ArhmHthiltffHtrHin In
Orricp Willi .Smith tc niurMoti. Attorn t-nM-iw
No. 38, Mi kciiantSthpkt
US. CUMMINOS & MAK1IN
Suryvnim ttml ttinmt mlhtc I'hftMlchtn,
OKflCPt I'OKT ANII ItRRPTANtA SrS ,
Office Hour -t'mil 1; a. m., nml frum i-jniuIGo-fi i-.m.
B. UMBRSON, M. O.
t'ifnlrlttn it ml Suitnan,
Monoiuiu .... II, I
TkLICI IIONJt Numiiph 149.
Office hour from 8,' to io a ui ; to 3 m.
Office n ml Residence, No. 3 Ktikul Mrc-cl, ctwnr hurt
T M. WHITNHY, M. D., D. D. S.
Jtriilnl HunuiM on I'm I Stirtt,
UoNOLU! V . (I, ,
Office in Urcwer IUjcL, enrner Ilote ami Tort
Street, cntrincc cm Hotel Street l
itilliam b. McAllister,
7f till Ml,
rmUANKNTIY IH.ATEI) IN HONOLULU,
Office, corner of Tort ami Hotel street, over 1 regtunn'
I'trttcuHr attention luul to revt.irntinn rrr.M fillmrx
Kel)inon goo.1 work at rrasonaMe cliargrt to gain
me luiuicicncc vi inc udiic 155 0 Jl
A G. ELLIS,
NO. 7a QVKVN STfcfKT .HONOIILU
Member of the Honolulu StocL art! llond r.xchamie.
Is prejiarcil to huy ami sell MocUaiul 1 touch In tlie
ojicn market, at me uiuii rale ot com mission.
I In money to loan on Slock. Srmll miriii re
quirnl 011 I line Contmcif.
Will adtUe.i lo Investments when re(iie.teil.
P O. HALL ft SON (Limited)
IMI-OKTPR ANII DKAUKH IN
1 1 n til inn r it ml Of it ml Mrirftttitillm;
Cornek ok Kino and Fort STHum, Honoiulu
William W. Hall President and Min-gcr
J- C. AMei ... . , . . .Secretary ami 'I re.iMircr
i.v.jon, jr , . Ainliti
Director K. O. Hall, George V.. Howe. 13a
Q M. CARTER,.
Aiftil In IttKo At titmttlfttttitiriitM In Con
ImrlM In J,nlnn,
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. 15
t'vHllillMitnner nf Stint
Iurllie Sntoof California, f.r u. Hawaiian IsLvi !,
and Ocneral Agent for the? Pacific Mutual lafc In
sunncc Company of California. 147
NO. A. MASSING!!!,
lit htho Irhiiiiirtritiiitirittn la Vim-'
lutein jtir lMtmt
INTKKIUK OrriCK ..llciNIIIUtll
JOHN II. I'ATY,
A nl. i 1'nl.llr nml Cf,iiii'Wn ci- ltre,U,
IV llieSuiciof California ami New Yuri. Offici
al llic IU11U of Huhup & Co.
HoNOlUL!', Ouin, II I.
P T, LKNUIIAN A Co.
Iinimtlrrm mill Viimiiilutliiii Mirrtnlut.
Nuimmi Sthkut, Honoli'lu.
T YCAN & CO,
llllj,,,! Irri mill ItritlriM It, nil klmU
.Miivfr Critm4, I'mirn lltittila,
Nll. 103 ANII 107 J-'OUT STMKT. llOKOH'lU
Furniture. Cl-alri. Sewing Mirlilit. fl.r.. n...l
Miiror Hairs, t'ictiir. Fr iW anU Cntlie inajd o
CHKHWBR & COMPANY,
(trtti ml ,yirixmiilltimiilt'iiiiiiHtniliiit ,trMit
Cjl UN SmkBT, ItuMlLUIl'
Oflifrr. 1 liui-. Ir ..n .1.1.... .....I ............
icmcJiII I aticr, lrvjtirr aik! Mirvlarv Ilimtut.l
Hum. Ch.vl.11 1(. lliht,an. H. A I'. C-ncr llcni)
"II"" mm. 120
llruhr In Chnlrft llff, I'rul, Mttlluu, riri
No t l.iuum StuKiir, Fun MAUktr. j -Family
an.1 i.iif mi!r cairdilly allcnJnl u. '
Uv. Slmlc runiuhvtl la Vewli Al hill nuU,
V tctalle of all LithU wjiIiaI Id uijrr
' . 'SI
S. C3UINUAUM & Co.
fmmirira iimi hnlrmitlr llriilm M
roll Jtrtrli, 111, lle,
VUK.n-a lluiCK cuaiiSrar, lln.ii.iiu
iyr S. GUINUAUM Cu.
Viirifiiilliii nml I'uutmlltiH Mrrtltiittlt,
it C'Ailroanutir., San F.anciuij.
BlCul f.htllltr tot anj uullruLu allrnllo., ltii-1 In
Awwrilutcnlk ii Loalkl Kuluc . '
I'lilltrttr SI ft III
Vmtilu MitMitJ'tictitry Mini
. II, I.
NuutUr 11 lluiil 1I111I.
I'aui) Cuifc an.) lUltr,
ltw.cn Italaiul Nuuauu
MtioUvilr auil.Hrlitll lrwiii mmJ .
No. Jo, NuvanK Sltaat ,V ..IJnu.h.
Aiiioiiiroo "Jin-bo. l)tiolHtou'',K3.R
Wttltlitniihtirt ilrittler, litifritrrf, ittut
No 111 I'oai Stt llnwoiiii'
All mrlttn ttttiMtltif ft.fCd.
limit mut filioftiutl.t-ft
IIimi inl Wkm mail in Onlat
N11 114 I'oit Ut , ntrnaiTH I'antmiuiii ninnrt.
J7 II. OltMINO,
It-rlit-rHH mut Itlitttnmi,
l"rtlil, IVlanot, an.1 llamar iMInrnl mail (nm
niin.iH iiAnoMitiaml vlcltillir latarular
imlqii imI.1 in moving I iirniiiirv. whli
VVACONN I.XI'KI.IIHI.V I OK IMF. I'tllll'CHlF
lUJiotm W, i KnClrnrc i I'tiNcriljowl Mrwc.
OITitr, M KlngHllrn inf.li
I'HILLII'S A Co.
I in not! fir umt If mfcmtth' Ihnhr In I Inlh
iii(l HoiiIm, ,S ho ft, lliilmt .trn'n fur-
iihfihift tlouil, tt tit j? (hunt, Hit,
N. tl KAAHI'MANir HtHhRT lIONfMllt
-IIAKLHS T, 0UL1CK.
Xi.ttlfff I'uhtlr, A iff tit In ItiKf A r knot rt ft
mrulm In t,tihnr t'nntrurt, a ml
(It itrnil llutlni' Affiit,
OiTic In MnVe' llloclt, nt cornr 1utn aivl Kwtfni
iiumi tirtvta. lttotiihf iy
O )i LEVEY ft CO,
ItlHilrmitr tttt'l Itrlilll ltnr-rmf
ToRf SfKRIiT IIONIILI HI
IVmIi ptcttr and mtvUUm of all ItimU on hand arnl
rrtnveil rrpubily from l.tirur nml Amerlta illicit
will Im wild nt lli lownU maikrl ratm.
(,ch cllivfrrd hi any Mil rf Owelty ("(Mf-f rJiarrr.
Ulimlordc-r v.lkilri and rom nticnlinn will V
Ktrrri lotheMime Il2.tr
ONG LEUNG ft CO.,
A iff nt fur Muitntil Sttmtr, I'nlnnut tttrr
And Kallua Kite Plantation ami Mill.
NtUANIf STRfKT . . COBNCR MaKINR
'T'HEO. II, DAVIES ft Co.,
(Lati' Ianioh, Gufkh & Co )
IntpiHtrtJi unit I'ntmnltiMtnit .llrrrfmiitn.
I .o)d'aml tli l.ivrriMKil Underwnicrt,
I It it Mi and foreign A) Jrme Imurance (jomihiny, and
Nfnthcrn Aurancc Com j any. 1
W. RICHARDSON & Co
lllrORTHIX ANII DkAIPHS IN
IIiiuIm, Slmrm, I'm li,),i II,i,Im, Unit,
f'rii, Tntiilxii. I'liltim,
I'trfiin, ry ,-ln.l .SaiK, U't.hliain Wntclm,
Fine Jewelry, tic,
DmNFRlimr anii MpKciiANTSTiii'rr, Hiimiuiiiit
" B. WILLIAMS,
Ikll-ultTKk ANII DkaIKK In
I'lirnlliirr nf ;! Ili-m-rliithm. 4tlu
llllitillri'er mut .11 it 11 it fnrt in (;.
Funiitiir VV.nrcruoin No 109 Fort Street. Woil..
'wi.il 1)1.1 Maud on Hotel Street. All oriler. (ironiplK
.ittenJcit lo. ,.
JOHN T. WATERHOUSE,
liiiMirtrr mnl llntlrv In (Jrii.rn Jlrr
rlminll, QIIKKKStkEKT. .. .HuNOLlUf
TJ HACKFELD& Co.
tlriirml Ciniiintinttiin Atirttlit.
QlNH-N SfRKFT. ... . . H11N0UILU
- - nrr" s
CD. HOFrSCHLAEGER & Co.
Initial trrn mnl fnminllini Jlrrclimit.
Honolviu Oaiiu. H. I..
T HOI'P & Co., 74 King street,
I Minn trim mnl Jliiniifnrtmrin nf ilrrrn
ItHMcrtiittim nf J'lirttliitrr.
To Till I.adik. 'Iriinmincs l'iil. Otms, Silk
C'onl in every akiilc l'arlor Sclt reuulfeu,
covereu, mtihej and nude eo,ual lo
new, Mattresses re-made and
cleaned at .liort
We are noted for fin.t-cla3 worlt antl moderate
ILLINGHAM & Co.
iiiuii ! ,m,r IttnlirH In lliiiiluiirr, Vnl-
Irrir, 'i tnitjt,
I'alnli and Oils and General Merchandise
No. 37 FonrbrkKKT Hiwuncu
W. I'BIKCB ft Co.
SIAji VfmttitleiM a ml Cinnmtton Jfrr-
Honolili', Hawaiian Ixumis.
Ayjenu for Jtrjnd Guntand I tomb Iancc and Per
rj lUviO Pain Killer.
M. G. IRWIN & Co.
Situitr I'ttrltiri nml riuii.WM Anriif.
clad; srarckRioi. wi, 11 irivin.
Hoioi.ui.il l. 1
P P. ADAMS,
Aiirllitnrrr mnl Vtmiintmitiili Mrrtlimit,
CJumi Strbkt . . . Honouiu
P A. SCHARFER Lo.
itiUMittrr-M mnl Ciiliiinlltiti Mrtvhmil,
Mhkciunt Sranar, . .XJl.4llluhtA.vu1
ILDER & Co.
l.ititiliei; I'nlnlH, (, ,Vnl, il'nl llitll.llnu
Jttitrrlitl nf rrrry . Iliif.
Cnii. Four anii Quckn Sr . .HoKouiti'
WILLIAMS & Co.
l'ltiitiUlti)ililc . I rCate,
101 and 104 For SruaKT ..." ,.IIonoivi.u
I'klllreiur all J an.1 Vin.lt ntiileilii urilrr, anS
frame of all ileM.-rti4loni contiantly on hoit,!. AUl
ClalvMitlltatuI CtirlautUia of t)i IVcitic. x jfe
A LLBN & KODINSON. 'A
ItrnlriM lii f.iiml.rr 11111 11 Klntlm nf Hull, I.
I11U Mnttrlill; I'dliilt. ()((., .NiilN, ,,.,
HnNiiuivv, 11 I ,""' -
urn or H.uHit) "
llal.akala. KiiUumiiu, Keka.iluohl,.. Maty Ellen;
, -j UUama. I'auaht and LcaM.
At IIWii.r VV laif, 1
JtiUnirterm of itrnrntl MrrrlminlU frrnii
f'linirr, Jiitfjliniil, iti'rmnnii mnl
Hi" I'nitr.l Slnlr:
No. ; MuciitNT Srtiki .. ,,,. Hiinoivi-u
IVtkulu allantion paid lo filling awl .lilmmi. )
lan.1 urdarv 1
EU C. ROWli,
liiii.ti nml stun I'ltlnler,
I'Arrni ItAM.iu. tea,
Nu, tot Kmu Srrr Hni.ui.kU'
T Y0NS A LBVHY,
l,riiirrr mill I'liMitllttlutt Mffrliiinlit9
litAVKK UUKIt, Ll M hr.air, HdMtH.l-11'.
C.l. .f C I. C...L 1.-, t . i . .
'w t ihiihmiv. .t', rai r.Miu antl iKnrtal
Mrckaodia MtMu(4ly alleikll 10. &4 at;viiU fur
ARKlUan and Hurt,"-.!! iuvicIvuvIIm. I I. I.wn.
RS. AtU. MKLLIS,
t'-mMlfMtihlr llreti '0ttil ilunl, llal.or.
No, lo Foar Sniar- -.- Hoxi.hl
W VV. MrCHBSNKY SON, . ,,
lUALaat M TSu.
iMlkrr, llliletf Tn'l-iif nml 'm.mImm
Ht V' UrtrltMul. i
aiwhw um KyaiaM.ii.vtu4iiv
No. 4. Ui i.it ..f,,., HuMomi-v
v. i. 'ir ji ' -.
ti Rtm TT .UlMnufut
Imfaiitef & Mttntfi J.1..II i tw wtttjKlf 4MWffa
lloti (Fnmwflt' .4 Ian rranHarn, CaWwulai) tp
(Kvu awiw m liawn II Hi an,)
Inijmilrrt mnl llrnlrtu In I,iimli9t mnl nil
(, nf llitlt.lhi,) Mitlfrhtl:
Vntrt ft .Mown 11 1
- C. COLUMAM,
llliirl.mitlili, Mnrlillilnl, tfnrrlniin Wnrli,
Himmt'li' If I
IliiHailiri MaiWnwy, Ko. 8fco. 11 Klnt AnM"
rwai fo Chmj t (Utukmn crt'ifr
htt f'tifififr it Hit Xlifrl 1 1 nil II ni Umrt
Ari nml Itiiitu,
of nil I.Ml nmlm'tfwWrM mK tWMt fimtW-
n$ pcMinfp oMWrWnrtf Isihfw, tfc
Ntt, I Kani mahv SturftT . .. Umkhalv
1 M, OAT ft Co.
tillnutl,rrt I'lutfi nf till llrn tittott
Html' mut rrntlitit,
HofHlLVLlf . H I
ijntx in A P. CuulV ow Ottaof MMing, (k u
Nuuxnii Street fft
T EMMULUTH ft Co.,
7 hmtitttltm ittut I'httnttfir, flt-tilrt tit
Stttrrtif lUnttl' Ihi,
N11. sNtoANo Strkht . HovoiifLt
l,imnnlilon Mrirlmnt tnnl ttviifrtil Itfiittr
III II VII lltmilm,
Waiivku, Maui II I
Croon., IInlrar, Staiiooery, PaifM MrdldrMi,
Perfumery and Cbttowart
TTOMOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Sletlin Httftn', Hnttrvm, fiiiffitr Jit tits,
Utmlvr, I inn, Itritmm tltul I mint t'ttlrtff
Hokoi I LW .HI
Macliinery of every dfflrr!4iori vmlt to order
Pirtictiiar attention jaid to Ship' ItlWlvTMnithlftf
Jut worU executed on i!m cvhorlcM notice. io
'-pllOS. G. THRUM,
IMCUFTIN4V AHD ManV FACTUM Nit
frtntlonrr, , Afffiit, I'vlnt r, !
And AiAitAirr of thm SAri'NUAV IVJtU. And HamaU-
an Afiititmtc ntut AttHHitt, Mrclu.t trtH. Deal
t in 1 ine Sutlnry, Hsolu, Mtt4c, Toy ami Pnc
ioou, tort street, rar itotei. iionmitiu.
A S. CLBGHORN ft Co.
Jmi'inlvm mnl Sfittrrit lit llrtirrilt Jlrr
Corner Queen and KaalKiinnii Streeii, Hcmdlultt.
OLLES ft Co.
; ClittmttrrM itihl Cotumlmntnn JlrtrlimilM
Qvehh Strbkt Hovolvlu, II. I.,
Importers ami Dealer in General <rchMliw. i
fUtrjiriitt r nml Jlttititrr,
All kind of juMilnR troint4lv atlendil t
1 tin J 1. j n Nil. lib. VlllUnHfff.'i ltibrflj OJMT
Sikh, No. 84 Kiwo Ktk nrf .T11wkl0lv
T AIME ft Co.
Iiniorter and denlen in IUy, Grain and Getwral
Honululu .... . .11 I
E. McINTYRE ft BROTHER,
Hrttrrvit mut I'ml .Stittf
Con. Kikcj and Four Sr Honolduj
Inijiottrr itittt llrtilrr lit (ltattitrrt
jiirmvn .Mrrr-ritttni nirrt
No, 44 rott'rSiTKKtrr.. . . . Honolulu
Kind's Coiiibinaiion Seiiatl(i and KjmUtM
Lutral Wire Ware, Fane) S-iap, Pivture FratiKs, IN
tole WaucRltuIni Pockit Cutlen. Powder. Stmt amI
AnimunilioiiT'Clark'r. Sjiuol Cotton, Mattniw Od, 1I
LlniU r.f t BjKirt a".Hrf "1 a-uim-.! 1 IV. t--4- 1:1, a. 111. a m
Sole acvnt of the uniiennHy acLnowletlxetJ Ugtit
Klinumi; IXiolettlo Setting Machine.
"-piIR GERMAN I A MARKET.
MoNOLl'tU, II I
Jtrtf, I'ml, Jlnltull, fallnt; I'mtllru
Conuanlly on hand, aoil oTcliott-e ijiulit). IVl.
baiiuiiex, IVIoeidt, etc.,lwy. 6n haad. Oar meat.
ar alt cut antl oit up in lAttrrn Wjly, All utdatm
fAuhrully atlelHlcd to. aial ttelit.iwl til.nl (Oil of tin
cti). hhoj, crfi lliacl Sirtetjliivr Uniairan.1 Fwt
Mrretv llfl ttKAUIT, bn.tur.
II nlrliittttUrr nml Irtrilrr,
WAI.IIIAM aiKlalloilKTAiueiica., WAlCIIIJi,
Clocks an.1 Je.li
Wut cli roinlriiiK luivilo n SioiIallty.
All onleti. from lh cHhci idamlt fm.4ly atl4i.cd Co.
Ni ss, Hoirt. bTKHKT .lloot,UCwlll.l
Jrtrrlir mnl ttimnitinl .ritrr,
Nufto,. Nvfanv hraiaiHuMiiUL9, II, I.
(0iiIk I lollwtr CaX
l-aiticular attriilWlt iaid lo iroaillus,
'JT a i.
lTilitiUIrrrt r,ifia mnl iriir In till
w klmlM nf 1'nrnlturt.
t lUcx Nth 1 4 j. -fAi-
- II U S T A C Ii ,
(tijKUKU with tticiaa I. CO.)
Hiofr.fiffT , llttnll crotrr,
ill, Kim. Stiist Unusn lUaaMHi llau.
Futilly, CUbU-.i, an.$lilplur mHJ!I at Uitat
4IOB. Set. tfUA br CtmfV Ut Ik.lrv. ffti,i
iki4hjii4 rto. no. I2I)t
lloo.l "ojjl-orl I'Mi-Mrr,
laU UVIl'" "'-v IWIlwd IWh, tiu.it,
,MiuMsra,-.trnj r. lAliaumf,
tail all uljf Unit lun.Uf,
ittll llh watlKU ljul.vill It.
lit ICt-NCI, , ih l.lVF. a iKaUUIIH
ING..N&D. ktaahuwltuatitt. lal.lv uttit4Jft lit.
SaivaiiAV V.tt.l'iiulU.Oii.ct l-iinur m ihmmVi
r ot irtKuin mt l
u. IHilVcV IIIIUIM
A MltttUU? tlL.Utlltul'irl.tJll.i VVutklLtMn lult
antlhiut. Coi?y ..t Ltt ai Ik. trfbt- i4 A M
aauin, iioouitua, tttunuiy at k.hli 111 tthUl.r U
lutwiM.tkw mi duly auviatt) ui ul. itli fivu
lMfuUuUlolt.Ctll UtUj (v. Il 1U1.
U - It F IM I INCH UI, Iwd-M;
V. II. CKAKMI. VU. iutJtot,
A 1. hill I II. Mtrcuiy and 'I r4rrr
f 1- AIUMS,Awliwr
W. MAd'AKLANli ft Co,
I in Inn I t-rt nml t'tminiftflnn Mrnl.nnlt
(wr Ml )
Car Kowr m OoM rwn It. I (,,..., ,,
ni. NflmoW n3riria
llaaaara FUnUilnli, llttt,
Ta. Iinl, WtM), Ul c5mi
f-ABTLR A COO K.I!,
A,,,,,, mnl t'nmtnltitlnn Mrrilmntt,
Wo lo KlW , llu. i
mrnwtmtt Alio 1MU1.M In
IIJMvwIc ft DmiiMi'i ItiWMMn.
IW Akumaw A IJ-iU, l-batariixt
R tiihtmt, r WiMlm ItMauiU.
A II Knkh A CMvKai. Kami
; M Alnpat-r, HTltS., Miil
Hi. Ilallnt Hwi Onmay,
lit. KaImIb Iwfiir CmpBiijr
IJ Unv-i Inaaraau Uyntny ,4 Imii rwnnr
T N' Vfttint Life nwan Oniaay .f ll.Ml.jti
II l WMon . I'ai-M CrMrif&aal l vj.Mt
IV Him ! a-o IK-vlala Itrt IW,
Ih. llntlMM'. IM, Hanobjlu an) Kan' IVamiKo
Dr. .layt-. k tm CUitnliI Mhlalm
J;?M'., 'ilM,',, llfa4tuifiij ijmiany
VVT-.l-rft Wtxi'. Vii,. llnl.lnr, I7J iji
HO, O.POWLER & Co..
Ir- iirrimrnt In fitrtiltli I'lmit mnl Kifl
' tnntrm fttr Mtrrl
VViiK TS- ill-rt Car. anil Lncomuite., S-tully
AIJAIftKU fOR 8U0AR I'lJVNTAriONS
IWrwr,l Kail-ar', ami li-bntnutHt anj cart, Tr.c
lion l.ntinr. and KamJ lyui.ri, .Ste.m
lloothhw and Culttvali-g MhIJmi, 1'otl
aw. Knli for all airi, WuHSing
Cj.lalo.o-. .ill, lUtHtrallwtt. Alnkh anj l1-o-t.ij
oflbc ahote I'laau anj Maditary nuy lr veu
" i, ""1' v-". jgmM rw tvw
HE MONTAGUE RANGE
kor sirriiNo in iirick.
I'. 31 m k hit r II u oo.,
No $ NtlUAMU Stbkft. .. Hoholiilv
Sole iimi for ihtw itCoi.lt. 'll lt cuolint: p
i"' tw tnw ( wtfluiKwi, iifei vr raitnlf
KA.VOKS k riXTUUKS mkI. .
lint II i(er llnllrr;
II nter f'ota,
ilrntr Hnrm, Ete.t
Alway. in Hade
RknRftl .tlft4Mtt fr t.ttH n ....
Hj' "' '" r""-t -r -,,7 rrtty
Cinttlars ami ftiret on aff-titutton. j-ir
T- M. CROWLUY
Ujiliolnlorj- J Furaill
l Jl. CROW'I.KV (rotmeilyat llmnO hatui. ra.
CmiliMorailMnlHllhMK.HUUII HAb'Ill. 1 1.,
naw firm ttill be known at
CROWLEY fc CO.,
...... ..King bT.aar,
Oj,iKiMtc VV htlmaa L VV'ri.U'k
KX,rVlc'f'l",',,""''"",'"o. at lo.ru .d
r-rtirMOll llnie la)-inent,
inSiiV, llortehair.anl other ttnnw.t,
moil $6o uraAtiA.
Hefaut cot ciin aiidtlriniraiiigt.
4- Ke- th. " IICIMON - aotl " CHALLLMJ1.
'lirroiiK Svutlt, jja.
II. J SOUt; l-KMI'UIKIOK,
lK. loannouiMiit)4afriei-lajvI lo. fiUs la ta
nal that tbaaUit. Stlvo oWi
Fnm 3 a, i?iitt'ia r. m
'Tl Cl.ara. l-ittt
lkU IliuntakVd lull. ,t hlolnj
UlUUnl TnlitM -
Ittonuntrtlollh llw ntalluhaMM, h. ku. J
lb. v can aitkitatk
AT tanoi-Aal 1'a.a,
know !! dAily, b. W,flvt).otA 'lir U fcaj al
all liawr. oti U t IUK
II. J. MH.n; ilvyttlur
i in; iou.i:r.
GI,YCIiRMUL OF KObttS
tkt.ll U(ttoJ .,., j iH.itim Ca-a.
l.-.VAIl.V, Ml i r II, 4- cct,
QKUToCIIU OliHimSH bAriMKHLIKN
II. II Attll U) Co.