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Publleation office it it tl Merrlitnt ttree' , Kd
totUI toomi t S Port treet.
Subieriberi and Advertisers wW please addrett,
TJIOS. O, THRUM, PoMlsI.er anJ Proprietor.
All matter for the Saturday Prett theuld be
arlrfretsed to the "SATURDAY PRESS.''
Hottee. ol unjr eve'ite of In'eretl transpiring- on
the other Islandi telll always be thankfully received
for publication. Correspondents are rerraested to
append their true name to all eommtmrcattens,
not for publication necessarily, but ai a guarantee
that the writer It actinic In xood faith.
em,. 'um veering ttehmd .is, upun
the uM the 'sue of the uanar mountains,
the "in, though hnMr-n from u hy c!ow!,
was brilliantly shifting, and for miles theoretin
seemed to be a Ma of bentfti sfflm.
I do not need to dwell upon the torty; watt
home nor tell how tweet lire valley ifrpeared,
at, foot-sore ami went), e rewherl it bed,
; yuajt a 1 he? last rayt rvf sitnet were pouring
uwt the western ridges. The sacred tnp of
I-anlhuli was again shtmidert In ml, ami
upon the summit of Konthuanul also a brnad
l.tl rf inlnrt rlnml anftlv rrStlHl. I he Irase
r .u.. u ...!., ,i. th fll Ihm '"" f,I "' hints to the observinc of Ih!i ses
v;it rintK 0011 ii
I I'ew XntM nr ttirrrnt Vnnhlnn. I
Mnr.rnr rimAii ,Wt.Wr, trtnntl
That wi nice you wrote me concerning what
the Honolulu girls said about my hint as tothe
wearing of ejrdles. t am ssjrc hereafter to keep
a brighter loolom for things that may suit jnur
climate. Itut- wlntrr i almost at band and
all the fashions that are to come in for the neat
few month will le suggestive of anything but
palm Rtove and ortnge orchirdt and tropic
dells. I.t summer, howeser, there were no
run cvnni'.sr vv.uunm im.
Our Loral MonthUtf.
1 he kirl vmsets is the title of 1I1- leadiirfj
article in the Hawaiian Monthlr. It was train
latcd by Miss liolte and Mr. M. M. Seen of
this, city from the French of Professor Datrrfn
of the Ircnch Academy of Sciences, Ito wrote
the original article for the Kcsue del Deux
Monde. Anything leisthan a close follcAsfng of
Professor Damin's carefully-reasoned article
would be an Injustice to it and tu carefully
follow it would be In effect to print the entire
Hawaiian article. That article is of more than
.1 fsii.Ctrrlcnl Itrnnhlr.
Now that the o1iticit atmosphere has been
cleared by the prorogation of the legislature,
anil we are about to enter upon our newbtennlil
period of emptiness and stagnation, the pub
lic mind seems to be suffering from a lark ol
c atittement. The amusing discussion upon the
demerits of Honolulu clerks aroused a feeble
sentiment of interest for a short time, but that
has flagged, and I base no wish to summon
the discussion from the oblivion into which It
has already descrtedly sunk. Hut whatever
else may be sold against the Honolulu clerks,
or In (heir behalf, It certainly Is not to be de
nied that they are guilty of a deplorable lack of
enterprise with regard to the magnificent
range of mountains, at whose base our city it
nestled, ami whose peak, cloudy or clear,
crown with beauty every northward running
street within that city. 1 dare say that many
of these young men have never even climbed
Punchbowl, certainly never walked around it.
They know nothing of the charming reaches of
lawn and grove at .the mouth of Pauoa, they
have no Idea of the "glory and loveliness" hid
In the depths of valleys which liny have never
even-entered; while of the remoter heights,
and the more. Inaccessible distances.thcy are as
Ignorant as If they.li.til never seen the Pacific,
and the crystal peaks of Diamond Head, had
never risen above their horizon.
A short time since a party of three gentle
men, waking temporally from the lethargy
which (as clciks) controlled us, determined to
climb I.anihull,thc peak, suppose!! is necessary
to explain, to the left of the I'jII. In the old,
old days when the refinements of civilization
bad not relaxed Hawaiian strength, and when
a comparative freedom from political cares and
the tolls of constitutional government left the
native leisure to cultivate nature, it may be
that Lanihuli was often scaled. Hut "alas
'tis not 10 nosv, " and I imagine that for yejrs
nu profinefoot step had broken Ihe sacred si
lence of iti summit, until dUrs introduced
once more Ihe Infrequent sound. Ol course
this very fact stimulated oiirambitlonimmctue
ly. We slept the night before the excur
sion at I.u.ikaha, intending of course to start at
the first Hush of dawn. Ofcourscwedid nothing
of the kind, and, also of course, hen we were
ready to start at last, the mountain was cov
ered with clouds and it was pouring In torrents
all over the valley, Thcguidewho,wcweregicn
to understand, was a perfect villain, but who pos
sesscd a gift (deriscd nodoublfromsomeunholv
source) of supernatural Insight into the weather,
finally told us that it was not going to rain
any more, and we sallied forth. We hail been
rash enough to arm the guide with a huge cane
knife, and he really looked perfectly capable
of whittling the whole party tu pieces at a
moment's notice. There was an csil look In
his 17c, which, so far from dissipating -this
impression, led us to think that he was really
meditating something of the kind. The other
member of the party heroically stationed me
next to him, and ever) time he gave a vicious
slash at a fern, I felt sure tint he was going
to "strike" for higher wages, a fact which I
s.Yltilcl have awaited with more philosophic
coliposttre, if I had not been morally certain,
that when he "struck," he would certainly
strilM "it, Ursldcs Ids' cune knife, he was
armed with a flask, which we all eyed with
anxiety to learn what sort of spirit would pro
ceed therefrom. Like the gmius in the
Arabian talc the spirit caluml our fears by
arising in a dense cloud of smoke. We were
reassured ol .course to leSrn that the mystic
tlask contained nothing but tobacco,
From Luakaha, we struck directly across
the valley, and began the ascent of the huge
, and precipitous spur by which Lanihuli on
this side is buttressed. Alter an hour s hart
climbing, we reached the edge of the ridge,
commanding a most magnificent view of the
deep aid silent gorge which penetrates far
into the upper part of the nuin valley. We
were treading es cry moment the verge of an
abyss, for so perpendicular was the western
(link of the ridge that a single bound would
have taken one to the valley bed, and so Into
forgetfuluess ; but the thick covering of ver
dure which clothed Ihe ridge like a robe, ob
scured all thought of danger, and substituted
n its stead an over mastering sense of the
perennial beauty of the scene, Two more
hours of weary climbing and we leached the
summit of the spur, and even then we were
rewarded, and richly to, for all our toil. De
ferent stood Lanihuli, upon whose majestic
lopes we had not yet set foot. 'Not a cloud,
nut the faintest breath of vapor obscured its
regal summit, which rose before us in the sun
light like a crown. No one who has not seen
It can appreciate the truly Creek purity of
form and majoty of outline which are the
peculiar prerogative of this mountain, above all
other mountains that 1 has e seen, Every line
suggested the culptor hand. Hut the eye
could not dwell upon It long, lor across the
valley rose the massise wall formed by Kona
huanui's western, slopct, its terminal peaks
wreathed In a dense mass of cloud, and
ttrcictiing the outline of its ridge In an un
broken sweep from Tantalus to the Pall.
Along that magnificent sky line, lifted high
' Into air, overhung by somber lutaltlons of
tain cloud, and swept by the fierce tradewind
fresh from Its unimpeded joutnc) over Ihe
North Pacific, the traveller up Konahuanul
pursues his lcmiestuous way. The view
of Konahuanul commanded from the sput
upon which we. were letting is peihaps the
finest to be obtained anywhere In these
mountains. We certainly had seen nothing
tn equal it from any other point.
It is not necessary .to dwell upon tbede-
tail of our further climb. Sit hours after
leaving the salley bed, we stood upon the
royal summit of I.tnihuli. The magnificent
panorama painted in an instant upon Ihe eye
resembles of course, while lit some resects It
suipAtici, the view fiom the opposite peaks.
To our tight the ridge which Join Lanihuli
s,went rapidly down to the lll, and tliat point
as seen from our elevation teemed to fall into
the general level of the grut plain below.
lyrnd spread hc Immeasurable extent of
thewa, over-hung in the middle distance by
a iltme iua of datk cloud, and behind that
IsiiilcrlhevUtaof ancwocvananda new heaven
icemed to be oicned. To the extreme right,
far, tor a ay, the tea near the shore had as
turned a brilliant neatly and opalescent hue,
finely contrasted with the lovely Hue Mill
further beyond, growing misty again, at it
melted hi the hoiiiou line. To our immediate
left ipicad the gteal iruses of Ihe range upon
which we were standing. Near ui, drawn
against the sky, was the outline of the tie
tuendous banter of the Kalihl Pali. It tpiang
down to the valley In a continuous curve,
with about the arch of slightly bent bow,
and through the huge mountain gap thus
fanjMil the rain clouds were, at that tuomtot,
oflhe sun sinklm; opposite, and returned it r.iy
with so ruh 1 glow that it seemed 11 m
separate source of fire. We threw ourselvej
upon the long grans, through which the wind
was walking, and gazed idly and luxuriously
mt upon Ihe valley, glowing with the " last
tterw" of retiring day, and gilhtring, In Its
groves of crescent leaved km, and drooping
kukui, every moment a richer charm. We
were weary, and rest was sweet.
" Rkh the treasure,
Sweet the pleasure,
hwetl Is pteavure after punt.
We could not help feeling that the valley
bed, after atl, which lies level to all men's
aspiration, it dearer than the heights hard to
be attained, and the Mount of Vision. We
choose the common level, to toil, suffer and
rejoice wilh the mass of mankind.
Psrcelt, farewell h. heart that lives alone
Housed In a dream at Jltance from mankind,'
But I will not pmse to moralize, A very
short walk took us across Ihe valley, stopping
a moment to plunder the guava bushes, and
brought us to the house, with ap-jititcs whet
ted by exertion, and feeling decidedly tired)
but feeling also that the trip hail b'en a glori
If it is permitted mc to be homiletlc in an
improvisation of this kind, I will simply say
Ir closing, to all the clerks of Honolulu, "Go
ye anil do likewise." A Clkrk.
Honolulu, October 6, 1SS4.
n.tincintrref to ihnsi Intpfstrl In Ihefjscfnal
n who crowded the wateting plan. there . ,ing U(1 of ,,,. , ,,ie my s,1re;Irlr,
., -s neen ru set no tinmen iran.umn. nor arc 1 ,,,,. fteM(m mm. , ,, ,,,, htm.
Iie Ltitim rltnrer.
Oh, In what lunelr valley, dimly seen
Through duky aisles orimmemorlal trees,
Or on what lovely UUn.l, couched serene
In axure rones o' unfrequented seas,
Utos"om4 the I.otu, failed flower of case?
Kor none have foum' It in rhn city street,
Among the wiiked weeds that rankle there,
The nutted sins that snare unwar feet.
The polvm growth of slander, shame and care,
The hemloik leaves of anguidi, and despair.
liven in the fair, benignant face of heaven,
On sunny pl-iln or solitary lull,
At noon or night, some drop of bitter leaven,
Some sinister aurmi.e, some haunting UI,
Taints the clear cup of Nature's quiet still.
It Is not bought with wealth, nor bribed by power ;
Ihe golden garnering! of Insatiate gain
Win not lis balm for one oblivious hour 1
And stricken Lings 'neath canopies of pain,
Clasp burning palms and pray for it in vain.
And oh, not in love's stormy realm It grow
l,ove, whose Inviolable trust denies
To aching hearts and watching eyes repose ;
tavc iliac is sorrow in divine disguise,
Whose mission and reward are sacrifice.
Sweeter than love, or hope, Dr fame' lal,e charm,
Honor, or gold, or fortune's vain caprice I
No brow lias won the coronal ufcalm,
So toil-worn slave of time has earned release
J hi slje the grave ; the dead atoue find peace
Cktrltt L. HllJrilk.
To enjoy pure unadttltered fun, one should
locate himself on Fort street between Irwin
& Co'a. corner and the wharf. More fun
can be seen thtt e than at any place in town
not excepting the army drill ground, On
Tuesday l-:M one sees the fairest of the fair sex
resplendent in bright hued holoku, with
broad brimmed hat, lace shawl and barefoot.
Anon the man with the lei around his neck
and hat, who, just arrived by the steamer Bor
deaux is unable to speak any language save
Hawaiian. Then comcsG-e-o-r-g-c in his trot
ling sulky, lly the bye, ti. says he had It
built as he expects Hon. David D.ivis out
here soon. Following him is the Majah,
tiding on the neck of his cob, with his feet
stuck into the sitrrups nearly to his knees;
and on a trot, " for yer knaw, bah jove I only
tailors gallop a horse, jerknaw." Shortly you
will see a burly Portuguese-man followed by
four or five Uiyt with little carts and baskets.
visiting lumber yards and wood piles after
the watering places altogether deserted. A
lady of my acquaintance expressed her tails
faction in this poetic wise t "As summer
wings her flight, undiscovered charms, winning
ways and subtle beauties are suddenly revealed
to atl who are left behind to mourn In the
somewhat gaudy raiment of autumn.'
This year there was an Innovation In waists
of which my experience affords no parallel I
mean in dress waists, of course. There were
a great many elegant dresses of thin materials
sent from Parisian houses last turnmer, and
many of them had "additional" waists, that
is, waists diflerent from the regular dress
waists. Some were of brocaded silk -or silk
lined gauze (timed with chenille or narrow
strips of velvet, and these generally accom
panied dresses of crepe de chine, or some
similar warm-weather fabric. One of the
latest devices for throat wear hardly a sum
mer Inspiration, 1 fear Is the wearing of high
collars, trimmed with two or three rows of
narrow silk, satin or velvet ribbon. These
collars arc sometimes of contrasting or shaded
colors. One notable combination recently
worn nt Saratoga was an ecru Ottoman silk,
having a standing collar of Pompadour silk,
pale green and pink on a white ground, with
narrow ecru ribbon to fasten it in ftont.
Daring that but effective.
The scry latest fad in fashionable color is
"artichoke yellow." Its shade is considered
a purer golden than that of the sun flower,
and, of course, the flower Is less coarse In
texture. At a recent New York golden wed
ding several hundreds of the natural flowers
were used in decorations, and artificial ones
wrre worn to trim many of the dresses.
In closing this brief shy at the fashions, I
quote from one oflhe most prominent ladles'
boot makers in New York, on whose judge
nient I can always rely. "The russet-colored
leather, so popular through the summer, in low
shoes trimmed with patent leather and in
morning or garden slippers, will be discon
tinued as winter approaches. I regret to say
that the pointed toe is still in fashion, de
spite the warnings of dress reformers and
family physicians. I think only chiropodists
really rejoice good liool makers certainly
dislike to make them; and I don't sec how
there can be any foot ajmfortable in one of
them. Embroidery in steel and gilt beads
will be used for full-dress slippers, and slipper."
uf colored kid, fawn color and pale gray, will
be worn when appropriate to the dress."
" The Lame Devil" is the sensational title
of.M. Lecoai's latest operetta. It has just
been put on the stage in Paris, but neither!
libretto ncr score of it has yet reached New
York, I think. At the same time La Lan
Ziere will bring out a new opera for the It
alian company, whose scenic effects have
been designed byJCount Lepic of Milan.
In England the Norwich Festival, in Oct
ober will be celebrated by the singing of Mr.
A. C. Mackenzie's oratorio " The Rose of
Sharon," specially composed for the occasion.
Miss Emma Wixam (Emma Nevada) and
Mr, Charles Llo)d, both Americans, you will
notice, have leading parts.
New York is to have the honor of witness
ing (and hearing) the twenty fifth annivcrsaryjjf
the great l'atti's first appearance on the stage.
Signor ISrignoli who played Edgjrdo in "Lucia
di Laiumemiuor," on her first appearance in
opera that will play the same part tn her Lucia
English artists and art writers are beginning
to talk amf write more appreciatively aliout
American and particularly about New York
artists. The London art Journal has recently
had appreciative article;, on The Progress of
American Decorative Art. But art culture
has been possible in America only since
wealth came in. To-day's Critic (September
Ine dies. The last chapters so far printed are,
comparatively, dull. The Political and Social
Future of Ihe Islands is the title of a well-'
written and thoughtful paper by Rev. S. W
Bishop. Its concluding paragraphs are espec
ially well put.
The Planter's Monthlyhatsercr.il timely ed
itorial notes. One relates to the annus.! meet
ing of the Planters' Labor and Supply Com
pany on Ihe 20thj Another is entitled ADilfu
sion Plant fur Hawaii J another trealt of The
Sugar Future of the Islands ; another discus
es the European Bounty System; several others
discuss kindred topics and one shows that
no matter how badly off xt may feel, poor
Barbadocs and unhappy Cuba arc worse off
than we by far.
The Anglican for October is especially in
(cresting for an account of Ihe visit of its
editors to Kauai, They had a "jolly good
time " in the best sense of the phrase I and re
turned to their duties, younger and fresher
men. The number contains sonic Interesting
church news and educational notes.
The Friend for October contains an Un
published Chapter in Japanese History, be
ing, In effect, an account, in curt outline, of.lhe
Career of Nakahama Manjaro, a Japanese who
visited these Islands nearly forty years ago.
Manjaro, according to the Friend, was the
first Japanese to learn the English language,
first to translate an English book (llowdltcli's
Navigator), first to command a Japanese war
ship and first to teach -an English school,
Manjaro Is now in Toklo, old and infirm.
The Friend very pertinently suggests that the
Japanese Government ought to pentiun the
gallant and versatile veteran. Captain Aridjl
is a friend of Manjaro't and will do what he
can to have the claims of his old companion in
the service recognized by the imperial government.
The apef entithJ Mr
Cht1ci stcwert, which
Pom r, w P le'in '"t if
prefer UmKing to tl e I uure ol
1 lis. a 5 a Slave, by
n idikd by Annie
p a n miny who
rather than at the jxmi. An irregular Wfinet
by Chat let I, llihlreth it pwlng fair, and
the other UepahnHnU of the magizine are
rr uepnHnU of
The I'opulaT Setence Monthly for October
it at usual an interesting and Instructive num
ber. It rontatns besides Its General miscel
lany and a portrait of Ird Uaylrfgh, among
other contributtifflt are the following noticeable
papen The Sign! hea nee of Human Anoma
lies, by Francirj. Shepherd, M. D.; Measure
ment by Charater, by Francis Gallon, F. It.
S,( Fctichlsmpi the Bantu Negroes, by Max
Huchnert l'hyltologlcal Aspect of Mesmerism,
b) J. N. Lingley, F, U. S ami closing re
marks on fne Mortality of Happiness by
Thomii Foster, etc.
Oitr iserrf .1 Ihrnti tirn.
A review of high class literary publications
cannot be justly closed without a succinct no
tice of Our Local Athcii.'cum.ycleptlheBullctln,
which has just entered the second month un
der Its new regime, with Ihe hearty commen
dation of the door-keeper of the Chinese theatre,
who doubtless does not read English and
therefore find! himself ipille at home among
the editorials of that paper. The Bulletin
pulls sturdily along.and if its owner could secure
loma the other night at the theatrcjto edit
the Bulletin a M S S., and read its proof, he
couhl soon raise its present standard to " pure
pigeon-English." It would not be safe, how
ever for the Bulletin to assume to icaclr Its
contemporaries "English asshe'iswtTl until It
has closeted itself in a few hours with Antlsha
mus and the Chinese teacher. But the Bulletin
needs not despair. With close application
and continued practice it will more than likely
be able to print an intelligible editorial b) the
year 1900. -
Mount t. October 10. ills
Itie week has been rather a busy one. Shipping has
teen active Oi Monday the French brig Tawera ar
rived hxvtng pui back from her San Francisco trip. In di
tre4 The TaMtian-fruit cargo was a total loss. The
bark Caibarlen came In on Tuesday with an assorted
cargo of San Francisco merchandise TheClausSprecV.
ei followed tbe Caibarlen chv-ely w ith another as
sorted cargo and some live sosk. On Wednesday Ihe
Mariposa arrived with a long Import lid and a fair
rvomber of passengers. The bark Kmerald from
Puger Sound arris ed the same dsy wttb a cargo of
Ihe departure have been the barkentine t'ureka for
San Francisco, with acargo. chiefly of ugar, vthied at
$, 7,-7S. a! the Japanese man of war Isukuka,
In local trade auction sales have been the feature of
ihe week. On Wednesday, Mr. E. V. Adams held a
credit sate of a portion of the slock cf Mr Goo Kim's
Nuuanu.street store About $5,000 was realized. Yes
terday, Mr. Adams held a successful underwriters' sale
of damaged goods from the German bark C R.
Dishop. About $5,000 worth was sold, among the
items sold, being 500 bbls of cement at $ 50.
We give below the quarterly customs' table an in
leresting showing that will repay careful examination
New Cavtix, NSW, Am-bk NiciionsTitAvea, Crosby
Due Oct 15-M. Agents.
Puxr TovKrtin, Ambktne Wrrstirk
For Kahului, due Sept. is-tts Wilder Co., A'g'ls
llosir.Koso, Ger bk Crntavr
Loading Aucust ft. Agents.
tvNonsi itV I.isnoN A Mapixa, tint ship Dacca,
Perry. Sailed from Lisbon Sept. jrd. O. W. Mae.
SsN Francisco, Am a eCirvor Svdnrv ,, Dearborn
Due Nov tt. Ilackfeld Co , Agents.
Port Towisrsid, Am Rk Khkltat ...... Cutler
Due Oct. Agents.
San Franci!o, Haw Stmr O Blaine., . Sait
Due Oct ti. Foster Co., Agents.
Sst Frakciacp. Am. bgtne Discovsrv, Perrtmaa
Loading Sept t?. Ilackfeld ft Co., Agent.
Sam Framcisco, AmscJi Anna...,,. McCulloch
lor rsanwut, due now.
San Francisco, Am sch ttosarlo,....., Swift
lor Nanulut. due now.
3an Francisco, Am tlktne Ella, ,,llow
loading Sep t;. Brewer at Co. Agfntl
San Francisco, Am bktne W. II. Dimond Itoudlett
loading aep, ;, vv, u. irwin s,a Agents.
Port OAsttLt, Am, bktne KiTssr . 1
Loading Sept. ;, Ilackfeld A Co., Agents.
Port IlLAKtiv, Am bktne Amriia 1. NewhaJI
Uue Oct to-ts. Allen ft Robinson, Agents.
Port IIlakclv, Am bk C O. Whitmori..,. Calhoun
Due Nov. t.5. Allen A Robinson, Agents
LTtsaLauv, Am blctlopR.., .,.. Penhallow
Due Oct. 1 5 30. Lewers k Cooke.
San FRANCisco,Am s t Cirvor Svdniv... Dearborn
uue .ov is. nackicm (.0., Agents
ORTGAGEM' NOTICE OP
hereby give notice that la accordance with a bows
saw contained tn the tard morigan they intend t tor.
dose the same foe condition broken, to wtl ! tton-raty-
'the hands" have gone. lie points out the
plunder and walks alonj the kids grab and
run. Native boys full v up caniages, to
hold the horses or handle the baggage of the
passengers, incipient luggage smashers paha,
Then down conies the last man, always late,
even at a funeral, with a handful of letters
written two days ago. Then the Dandy, ala,
shorn of his beautiful uniform, ragged, dirty
and bare footed and so the fun goes on.
Private letters received from Mis-s Sarah King
speak of Miss Meuthcr, her successor, as one
of the superior Kindcrgtrden leaches of San
Francisco. It is a cause of congratulation to
all who have little children that this school is
to re-open, as the kindcrgarden methods are so
superior to those of the usual ptlmaty schools
everywhere. The small number of pupils
under charge of each teacher, enables the pe
culiarities of each pupil to be studied, and the
wisest methods to be used (or the harmonious)
and the gradual development of all his faculties.
Special attention is alto givcnTo the physical
and moral development of pupils. The little
ones are taught to think and observe; and
play with a method in.it Is made so attractive
that the pupils look forward eagcily to the
coming of the school hour. A good story is
told of one timid little three year old, whose
mother could only induce her tn remain at
Miss King's school by staying with her the
first day, who was so taken vv Ith the games
that she refused to go to lvd at night for fear
she would not awake in time for school next
day. Miss Mcuther's school opens on Monday
at the old rooms on Nuuanu Street. In con
nection with the Kindcrgarden proper there
will -be a higher prlmaty dejiartmeiit, where
thotough Instruction will be given In the rudi
ments, according to Kindcrgarden methods.
Key C, M. Hyde, on behalf of the trustees
of Kawatahao Seminary, has sent In the board
of eslucatlon a liing and Interesting memorial,
the conclusion of which is at follows t "In
presenting these statements and considerations
to the boatd of education, it is confidenlly
ho)cd that tush action will be speedily taken
as will remove the present restrictions in re
gard to age, and provide capitation fees to
such an extent as will enable Kawalahao
Setninaiy and similar schools to do a greater
and better work, with gu-atcr ease and hope
fulness, for larger numbers of Itawaiiai girls."
The will of the late Henry May, read last
Monday, makes Mr, P. L, Jones, Jr., and Mr
Thomas May executors. Theli petition to
admit the will to probate estimated the value
of real estate in Honolulu to be$ 10,000, and of
the investments $1 So, 000. The legatees are
Tom May, Betsy Ann Henderson, Kate May
and the Trustees of the Anglican Church In
Hawaii. The court set January 13th, 1885
for hearing the petition. The application is
to be published for fuuttern week), and the
bonds of the executois are fixed at' $100,000.
The Kinsu may be expected to-day, and on
Satuidavt hcicafter, at II At M.
13th) says that the late James L. Clayhoin of
Philadelphia left a collection of etchings and en
gravings valued at $250,000. There is much
to write about recent art in New Vork itself.
For instance, Mr. II. R. l'atk'j bust of Kdgar
A. Poc, one of the most satisfactory produc
tions of any recent American sculptor, has rc-
centlybten placed in the Metropolitan Museum;
and has had some devotee of I'oe before it for
fan hour or more almost every day since.
But what are fashion, music and art, when
the clans are marshalled and the fight is on,
lllaine, Butler, St. John, Lockwood, Cleve
land I name the candidates in the order of
their intellecthave all spoken, have all been
discussed, are all trying to imagine how nice
mould be to be president. But however
" nice " the office may be when won though
even then I cannot imagine it to be a bed of
roses it is certainly a nasty path to be travelcd-
in lvotli the British and the American English
of the adjective. According to their enemies,
Ben Butler is a "beast," St. John .a "crank,"
Mrs. Lockwood a "trouscrwoman," Blaine a
"railway robber" and Cleveland a "libertine.''
I am a good Republican, but I wish Blaine
had never been obliged to write those "Mulli
gin Letters." The situation is humiliating. At
the Hour well says t "The whole thing is
dreary a'nd disheartening. It goes to prove
the low tone of our public life and political
morality. The battle for the highest office in
the gift of filly millions of people pow turns,
not upon any high question of policy, Internal
or external, but upon the truth or falsity of
wrelcneu stones In which the public character
of one candidate is blackened and in which
the private life of another is besmirched.
The situation is not calculated to elevate us
very much in Ihe estimation of other nations ;
and it humbles us In our own eyes."
I shall be.glad when Its over and doubtless
shall write more interestingly,
I" Knickerbocker" is wrong about Mr,
Lloyd who sang at the Norwich festival. His
name it I'M ward Lloyd and it a Yorkshire
C. W. J. On (Jrcss, made application tome
lime ago to the Commander in Chief of Ihe O,
A, R., to be allowed to organirc a post in the
city of Mexico, He it was, who Introduced
Oddfellow ship Into Mexico, there being scv
era! lodges thetc now, I believe, which arc
gaining inemhet tapidly. Colonel De Cress
is also consul for "Hawaii, and the .firm of
which he is a member, does government busi
ness to the amount of millions of dollars yeatly.
four J'ureltfn .1rrrrrafnra,
The Overland Monthly for October takes a
front place among American periodicals.
While lacking the illustrations of the Century
and Harper's, It surpasses them in the present
number as a typical American magazine. It
deals with American subjects in a way thai,
from a literary point of view, makes it exceed
ingly entertaining as well a suggestive and in
structive. Among its more noticeable papers
this month will be found t A City 'in the old
West, by Clarence A. Miller, which treats of
the old town of Santa Fe as effected by three
differing periods of civilization. Mr. James
II. I.-ivvrencc, contributes an articleon the Dis
covery of the Nevada Fall, which lakes one back
to the earlydarsof California and gives a first peep
intothewnnderful VoscmiteValley. Athoughfiil
and well-timed paper by Herbert A. Dotrou the
employment of women in San Francisco, pre
sents the question of woman's labor in large
cities in a practical and succinct loim. Laura
L. White contributes A Story of Donner Lake
Pass., The story is a sketch of Western home
life, and like most glimpses of the frontier is in
itself quite interesting ; The Indian Campaign
lo the North, by- an anonymous writer, is ilh.V
trattve of the many petty warn which have tak
en plice during tbe last forty years between
thesetllersor the U. S. Armynnd the Indians.
The article following this, on the Indians of
the far West, may be viewed as supplemental
to (he former nrti Ic. The fifth napcrnn Peru.
Bolivia and Chill, by Holger Birkedal, is inter
esting as illustrative of the places and times it
describes, as is also the article entitled From
Mission Peak toMount Desert, which deals with
Amorican place-description. A sonnet enti
tled Love's Meaning, by C'arlotla Petty i'
wotlhasccond reading, which Is moitthancan be
truthfully said of the sonnet entitled Loved
Even Yet, by Wilbur Larremore, and the poem
A Night Storm, by Thos. S. Collier. The ar
ticle on The Prose and Verse of K.W. Emerson,
byE. R. Sill, undoubtedly possesses more liter
ary merit than any other in the magazine, and
should serve to place Mr. Sill, upon that higher
plain of literary criticism, for which many
strive but few gain.
- The Century for Octbber comes up to its past
literary standard, besides conlainingseveraloper
letters which are of special interest, viz; Lake
Mocris and the Greeks; Comments on the
Ku Klux Klaiij'Congregatioiial Singing; Is
Arctic Exploration Worth its Cost ? The Bom
bardment of Alexandria; etc. The number
opens with an excellent portrait of Eng
land's musical and sincere poet, Austin
Dobson. Mr. Brandcr Matthews ennui
bntes Ihe article on Mr Dobson giving a
brief account of his life and the publica
tion of his chief woiks, together wtlh
critical remarks on Mr. Dobson's genius and
style, with short selections from hit published
poetty. Many readers will be pleased to
learn that Dr. Sevier comes to a conclusion
this month with the sixtieth chapter. The
Illustrated articles are; Lights and Shadows
of .Army Life, by George I". Williams; o-.a
Bonhetir, by Henry Bacon; Social Conditions
in the Colonies, by Edward Egglcston; The
Odyssey and it Epoch, by W.J. Stillman,
and The New Astronomy, by S. P. Lanylay.
A poem, lo the Modern Cynics, by Harold E.
Bnulton, desersstts notice, Although short it
contains the true poetic fire, and, best of all,
is to the point. The following lines contain
both truth and criticism and honor the man
who penned them 1
" What! Ju&im ye truth grown old less true.
and him from deeper knowledge barred
Who laugh that summer ikies are blue,
Or weeps tliat human hearts art hrd
Have we no bartle cry to raise,
No laggard case 10 vlvlf) ,
I there no fear in ihesedull day
Lest bs khould fail aikl Ait should die T
For some with utwhasle liaod and rude
Crush whatsoever thing Is good.
AnJ some that play a meaner pars
Make Artaiurnivof Art." .
U.K. Warner, the author, of a Dakota
r,- llonotiiht Yttcht rloif Haiti I UiU,
"One cannot help a struggle between con
necting feelings in looking at the nearly fin
ished bo-it and club house of the Honolulu
Yacht and Boat Club. Of course the club
has a large and solid membership solid in fi
nances, in brains and in physique and has
hosts of friends and well wishers outside its
membership or its expectant membership. All
the club s men and all tnc duns aliolusts are
proud of the new buiiding ; but many of their
best friends, and those of the public generolly
who think much about it, regret that the new
club house might not have been built some
where else, Instead of spoiling the best, nay
the only, good row-boat landing in town."
With this preliminary growl let us examine
briefly the new headquarters of the club,
which are now practically completed, so far as
the contract work of the builder, Mr. W. T.
Rhodes, is concerned. The building is a
wooden frame-work, encased above anil On all
sides by corrugated iron. It has two slories
above the water, each 35 x 66 x 12. In the
lower story the boat slip is 55fcet long by ten
feet wide, and wilt be finished with an elevator
platform, worked by pulleys, for convenience
in raising and lowering boats. To the right
ol the mauka entrance, is a bath room, to the
left a stairway ; along the walls on both side
of the slip are 50 clothes lockers, each tS
Indies square and 4 feet high. In the second
story there are at present three rooms, a lull
an I a veranda. The front room will be used
as a meeting room, it is 27 by 34 feet in
sire. The use lo which the other rooms will
be put has not yet been determined; but iuis
probable that a cooking range and club
lunch kitchen will be set up in the larger of
Iot, which is 24 by 20 feet at present and
may be made larger by adding to it a portion
of the at present useless hall-way. None of
the rooms arc at present finished; but will be
when the club finances admit. At present
the club has only two boats. The Kapiolani,
a six-oared boat, was presented to the club by
Governor Dominis. This' boat is too heavy
for rapid pulling. A six-oared working boat,
sent down about five weeks ago, was built by
Griffin of San.Francisco, It is built of pine,
has sliding seats and is very nearly the counter
part of the boat brought down by Mr, T. R.
Lucas. The club has a harmonious and in
creasing membeiship. It is not heavily in
debt, means to "make haste slowly," pay as
it goes, have a good time and develops its
muscle. Long may its pennant wave.
1 tssisJ c:?i
v mm try -,
J'l 111 1 Kif
a,. I S6, . . Uti .
i 1'a.g.ii ini. I I
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w to I 1 I SCa-t f s 5 S A
V llilikBLMLLli I
r. -5 slii'wS si li 7 in
! slij li i 1 j I f 5 1 H
1 1 1 1 ' ilttr
I.e.! (71 -I fc ? S I ' " tr
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1 . t "". 1 t . . J 1 . i T tt
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1 a I i- I i i i I 5 airX
I'll' ! 1 1 1 i 3 1 si
liidis ami 1 : g
'J L'J ' ' ' ' ' i ' eS ? "
si vsbsSk wis 1 1
. 1 i 1 1 i i 1 3 ?
V.Yi I'll If! ! j I
i '.asl I tf J.1 1 t 5
hfta "a j,1-" a ? I 5 B
1 J-tt 1 -t w- ct I Q ttl tet
i t : i i i i i i i -
i ! I MISS
! i ! i i S e s- w
ly teu el k-
". .il SSi ! i! .i.'s 3 "
5 ff ?
fin i. in. i I if '
f 0 ! ,...
J- Q -.'& tVf'V was"! j- I
- sLtJ-ia.5& otAtiW b
BliJlSS pf2 f I,
Mbo,b.5- !., s-s .
Merchant Vessels Now In Port.
Am. thtp El DoaAbo
tr. bark C H. UlSHOP.
Am bk FuallT Qvkin
Fr. as UoariRAt'x
Fr bsljt Iawiia. .
Am. bk. Kmskalo
Am. s MtairosA
THE UNDERSIGNED. C BRRWIR Co., In
corporated, ajtitneet of a certain mortftrsce doed ivtt
bv Ah Fal fotberwtse kaown as Ami to M. Rose.. 2afa4
Auiust ., tiro, of record In liber St, folios l ',
i accordance tnt
mortgaM they li
lan beoken. lo .
merit of list debt Mowed thereby and alaa I
militate the Drtmltet named in stud ttveetfatjt) la a
wotknsuttike manner I and after Ik tints) Ua.tJ by
law will Mil it public auction in Hcaorults.
ON lATtmDAT, OCT. ItHk
At It M,
AT THE SALESROOMS OP B. P. ADAMS,
Altproperty covered by ttd morss), the sum
tint a lease of loo acres of land tt Lviiakn, Kah,
Oaho, aude by Chalet C Itarril lo tald Aps for the
term ol ten ye", usted Jurse I, ilro.of record In hbte
4i, folio in, and crops, bulldint s. five trock. tool and
.mprorfniemt inereon. tne equity ol retferflpuoa or
morrimte.havlnf beentoldby laid Ah Fat to Ah
who hat assumed Ihe payment of the um,
by P. C Jones, Jr., President.
F SI, MatCH, Anorney.
K. P.ADA MM,
Honolulu, Sept. j, lit.
Mr. Cruran's themes Sunday will be, in the
morning. Conscience Knthroued; In Ihe even
ing, Kncouragemcnts a helpful discourse for
those who find difficulties in living a lean
life. An attractive, spirited service, good
music and a cordial welcome await all. Mist
U.ccse will meet her liible class at 6; 30 in
1 H . 1 i.i.i
The class in Algebra and Geometry will
meet at 7 o'clock this evening at the Y. M,
legmd entitled The Flight ol the Red Horse,
lacks in dramatic effect for which he fails to
make up by what is justly called the trick of
rhyme. The poem falls flat.
The chief feature of I Wiper's Monthly lor
October Is the paper conliibule.1 by Horace
E Scudder on The Home ol Hans Christian
Anderson, finely Illustrated by different artistt.
Next to Mr. Scudder' article, The Gateway
of the Sierra Madre, by Frank R, Hrown, takes
precedence Usth in interesting subject nutter
and Illustration. The frontispiece uf the num.
ber is entitled Judith, illustrating William
tXack t Judith Shakespeare, A fair portrait of
the late (.hailct Darwin, engraved by Kruell,
is supplemented wilh, A Reminiscence of Mr.
Darwin, by James U, lisgue, which at least
leaves us better acquainted wilh tome oflhe
great ruluralist'tsocUl habits andcbarieterttic,
I'pfoilfe In thr IV.tcer of IH l'rr
When dangers darken o'er the land,
And galheting tempests rise
And lurid lightnings glance and gleam
Along the murky skies, ,
What tiusty guardian seek we then
To shield us irons distress,
And 'neath its shelter feel secure?
The l'rcss, my friends, the Press I
When rulers fail their faith to keep,
And use their power for ill ;
And ill the secret! name of Right,
Their selfish ends fulfill;
When injuied Justice lifts her head,
' And dares to ask redress.' voice?
Who pleads her came with clarion
The 1'ress, my friends the Press 1
To keep the boon our fathers gave,
For which they foughl and died,
The boon of Freedom, bright and fair,
A nation's dearest pride I
What power beneath the arm of God
Do Freedom's sons possess,
That holds the tyrant in its grasp?
The l'rcts, my friends, the I'ress '
The Press, my friends, the Press, it speaks
JThe burden ol our soult!
If gay, it laughs! perplertd, it guides,
1 Or vex'd, it thunder rolls I
'Then thoulifwe guard it pure and free,
That Heaven may ever bless
Our champion, advocate, and Guide;
The Prcrt, my fu'ends, the Prets I
' CUrlu Si ..
Tie Dingley shipping law has gone
into operation in the United States,
and seems to have taken the sailor
boarding house keepers by surprise.
tt forbids the itayment of advance
wages to camen. tt will be better in
the long run for ihe sailor, as for other
men, not to be paid money till he has
earned it. On (he great American
lakes, ii has never been the custom to
pay any advance. England still allows,
an advance of one month's wage.
I'eopk- wishing tittf-ckus pictures at a
moderate price can procure them at the hun
Pearl Gallery, cornet Fort and King streets.
Cabinet photographs, $.( per doren card
tlre'at $J er druen.
Mr. Kdwsrd Lycan's fruit-culture fipeii
ments a( Kalihj promise well. He has over
hilly thousand plants of various sorts growing,
of which detailed mention will be made anon.
The Kindergarten on Nuuanu street, for
merly under the charge of MUs Sarah King,
will be re-opencd 011 Monday, Oct. 13th, by
Mist Liuie Miilhcr..
There will be the uttut Gospel Temperance
meeting at the Hclhel ve.tty ai 7; 30,
SArUKDAV October 4. -Stmr
Zealandia from San Francisco
Stmr Kinau from Maul and Hawaii
Sell Caterina from Hanaiei
Stmr Likelikefrom Kahului and way ports
Sell Nettie Merrill Irom Lahaina
Sch Rainbow from Koolau
Sch Waiehu from Wailua
Sunday, October 5.
Sch Mary E. Foster from Kauai.
Sch Manuokaw ai from Koolau.
Sch Rob Roy from Koolau.
Sch Kapiolani from Waianae.
Sim Iwalani, Comcron, from Kauai and Nil-
Stm Kilauea Hon, McDonald, from Hawaii
Monday, October 6
French brig Tawera, put back
Tuesday, October 7
Stmr Mokolii from Motokal
Stmr Waimanalo from Waimanalo
Ilk Caibaricn from San Francisco
Wednesday, October 8.
Am Uktne Claus Spreckels from San Francisco.
Sch. Pauahi from Hanaiei.
Am. bk Emerald from Utsalady
Am. ss Mariposa from San Francisco
Schr Kckaulohi from Hanaiei
Sch Waimilu from Koloa
Stm James Makcc from Kauai
Tlll'RSDAY, October 9
Schr llatcakala from Pepeekeo
Sch Waiehu from Walalua
Fkidav, October to
Mmr Planter from Honuapo
Stmr Planter from Windward pons
Schr Waiehu from Wailua
Stmr Kapiolani from I'earl River
m: I'A It TV It KM.
Saturday October 4.
"Stmr Zealandia for Colonies
Monday, October 6.
Sch Waioll for liana
Sch Mile Morris for.Molokai and Lanai
Stmr Waimanalo for Waimanalo
Sch Waiehu for Walahla
Stmr Likelike for Kahului.
Sch Mana for Hononiu
Sell Ka.Mol for Laupahoehoe
Sch Caterina for Hanaiei
Tuesday October 7
Sttnr Kinau for Illlu and way ports.
Stmt C. R. Ilishon for Hamakua.
blmr Kilauea Hou for all pons of Hawaii front
Paauhau to Onomea.
Sch Rainbow fur Koolau
Sch Kawailani for Koolau
Sch Mile Morris for Kalauupa
Sell Rob Isoy for Koolau
Wednkshv, October 8.
Stmr Mokolii for Windward putts
Sch Manuokouai for Koolau
Am bktne Eureka lor San Francisco
Sch Nettle (MeirllU Lahaina
II. I.J- M. TuskiBa for .Nagasaki.
Thursday, October 9th.
Sim Waimanalo for Waimanalo
Sch I'auahl for Hanaiei
Sch Kuplolani for Waianae
I'MliAY, October 10.
Stmr las Makce for Oahu and Kauai
Sch iekautiiohl for Hanaiei
Vttatla Eauectcd fiom Fortlan Ports.
Liviare-OL, llrii bk Vabupa Ingraft
Due now. O. W. MadailiM 4 Co., Ajsni.
I.IVfcaeuOL, itril bk Ophsua .,.,lAlcrt
Hue now. 1 , II. Mavm 4 Ox, A(snts.
jAtlir, Haw, bstna ll.n.D sTlerney
Uiwioalt OuoUr. A. f. Couke. Aatnu
lkroii, Anbk Masihs Davis Daoui
Due Oct. -s. C Drawtr Co., Ajbus.
Niv Yoais-, CerbkTHtllA.r. Thocnboliu
Due CVl. J-)o Ci.ilo 4 Cooke, Aasuls.
Nsw Vpk, Am. tin. bk Gbv S lout ..Psirv.
I)u rnw, toil fjr U. .V twnmuisiu.
GlAsOuw. lira, bk Dsc. ,.,..lUibni,
Due Jan. lo-lj., F. A. slu.,i Co., Aatut
loJCKono, Aiu. tk Aai Cahvi fenJUloo
Luidioj Adj. ta. , Agsiav
NtwCAtTIS, N SV, Uriubk pAltriCstlott, BalUM
Out Nov, i-. WiUtr a. Co., A.u, '
lly Mariposa, Oct. 8.-G. W. Macfarlane,
15 ligs codec, 250 csks bottled beer, 1 ct rub
ber packing, 20 cs whiskey, I bbl wine, a) yi
bbls beer, 1389 parcels feed, 400 V'ks flour,
30 pes pipe, I refrlgetatnt. 80 tigs lead, 10
cs linseeil oil, lo ct turnRlne, 2 peke bib
Hard material C, Huttace, 30C parcels of
groceries, etc t M. b. l.tlnliaum v Co., 10 cs
tobacco, 7 cs manufactured wool, I cs perfu
mery, I cs leather purses, t cs envelopes. I
cs purses, 2 cotton goods ; E. I. Adams, 50
bbls salmon, 12 keys butter Lovejoy & Co.,
20 cs wine 1 Wolfe & Edwards. 60 parcels of
of groceries, provisions, etc, 260 parcels of
icco, ipx sks nout 1 c. u. ucrgcr, 215 pes
lamp posit ( Hrown & Philips, 55 parcels,
crockcrv. hardware and nlunibers' roods 1 L.
Adler, 6 cs lxts and shoes I W, Colby, 8
parcels, crockery 'and hardware , W. G.
Irwin & Co., 800 sks flour, 911 sks feed, 200
sks tlour, 2 crates wanon, loo ties potatoes. I
pkg poles, I crate wheets, I c letter heads, 48
nl.es cent tmlse ; 51- Phillips Si Co.. drv
goods, clothing, etc, 39 pkgs ; John Nott, 29
pkgs mdse, 3 frecscrs, 5 c hardware, I c
canned peaches ; Lewers & Cooke, 20 doors.
3 pkgs windows, 1 pkg transom, I pkg
blinds, I lis seeds, $ bxs applss ; Post-master
Gen'l, 8 cs envelopes t Hawaiian Hotel, loo
pkgs provisions and crockery, I bx glassware,
I gal Iron boiler, I Imdlc stands, 17 ski
spuds, 16 pkgs mdse, 10 lichs celery j J. W.
Hingley sS: Co., I c leaf tobacco, I crate M. S
cigar bxs ; C. J. Fishcl, 3 c hats, 2 c dry
goods ; Tong On Jan 1. Co., 27 pkgs genl
mdse ; S, Sachs & Co,, j6 pkgs dry goods,
etc., 6 cs mf cotton, I c clothing ;
Wine Wo Sal & Co. 07 pkes groceries. I c
cloth; Hall & Son, I bale rubber hose, 9 pkgs
hdware etc, 25 rolls leather; Allen Herbert,
81 pkgs groceries, 1498 bgs seed; T II Davies,
& Co, 1000 sks flour, 630 sks, feed, Ic cigars,
5 drains sheep dip, 172 pkgs hdware etc; M
Mclncrny. 3 cs boots, 6 pkgs mdse; Lewis &
Co, 94 pkgs groceries; F Dillingham &Co, 30
pkgs general mdse; Ii F Dillingham, 4 pkgs
mtlse; M Oat Jr & Co, 6 pgs paper, 6 cs
stationery, 1 c copying presses, 2 pkgs mucil
age, 2 pkgs ink, 1 c Ink; Mutual Tel Co, 1
bx telephone matter, I cable; Quong Wah Chu,
490 pkgs groceries; Hamilton & Johnson, 50
cs wine, 2 bhl, of grape brandy, 104 dor ex
tracts, 1 bbl glassware, 104 sks flour; Mc
Intyrc & Itro, 160 pkgs groceries; Bishop &
Co, 20 bdlcs paper, Quong On Kce & Co, 77
pkgs groceries etc; J S Walker, I churn;
Chong Tai & Co, lojsf bis salmon, I mat fish;
11 May 1 Co, 593 pkgs groceries; Allen &
Robinson, 2 m billc shingles, 22s telephone
poles; C Lehman, I pkg fancy goods; E Hoff
schlaegcr & Co, 20 pkgs dry goods, I c mixed
silks; Wells, Fargo & Co, 11 pkes express. I
sk coil; S J Levey & Co, 20 pkgs oysters, fish
and vegetables, 029 pkgs groceries; Wing On
VSJ s. ,-A sB ... J! . s- Sf r ... e.
i.u ss. su, jb I'isfc; fe;.uv..cs, .j i .; ss.
Co, 83 pkgs groccileslced, etc. I A Ditu, 2 c
lanterns, 141 pkgs mdse; Mrs B Cartwright, I
pkg; Z S Spauldtng, 2 bxs fruit; J F C Hart, I
bx candy; Yuen Kee & Co, ILpkgs groceries;
Tai Wo & Co, 5 rolls Ieather;K F Kennedy,
so pkl's mdse; n Nott, c.2 pkes hardware.
glassware, etc; A McKibbin, 2 c bottles, I c
paper, I c drugs; Hang Lang Kce & Co,
60 bxs nut oil; Frecth & Peacock, CO c
whiskey; C K Dishop, 1 c clvsinic water:
J Grcce, 36 pkgs mdse; Sresovich, Gray &
Co 505 pkgs groceries; b Koth, I c woolens
I bale wadding, I bale paper ; A J Burgess, 1
c dry goods, I bbls crockery, Goo Voo Kce
247 pkgs groceries ; Lyons & Levy 16 pkgs
groceries, I c fancy goods, etc; F Johnson, 31
pkgs crockery & machinery; Benson Smith &
Co, 14 pkgs mdse; A Jaeger, I c fancy goods
& ornaments ; Yam Gee, 23 pkgs groceries ;
F Jones, 300 sks flour; Hopri oi Co, 30 pks
furviturc, I pkge springs, I pfcge glass; F A
Schacfer, & Co, ,0 sks potatoes. 10 sks onions.
S3 bgs apples; McChesney & Son, 503 pkgs
groceries; Hoeng Ling & Co, 97 pkgs grocer
ies, Quong Sam Kee & Co, 79 pkgs groceries.
Hon Iron Works, 2 bit rubber packings; Sing
Chong & Co 126 pkgs hardware, groceries, etc;
M Quadron 6 crates fish, I bx boneless fish; C
E Williams pkg blackboard, 3 bndles chairs, I
chair, 2 cs furniture, 6 pkgs furniture ; Wing
Chong sic Co 13 pkgs fish; Ilackfeld & Co 7 cs
mixed silks; Hop liing & C,o 349 pkgs grocer
ies; I! Nolle, IS pkgs groceries, medicine etc;
Wing Chong Lung 32 pkgseroccrieiiYce Ying
Yuen 136 pkgs groceries; Vec Wo Ching& Co
7 pkgs groceries, dry goods etc; Hyinan Bros
1 1 cs mdse, 1 1 cs hats, 7 cs shoes, I csk wine,
'5 PkK' tobacco.e nests tiunlu.a bxs preserves;
2 bxs fruit, T G Thrum 4 pkgs papers, 2 cs let
ter heads; Hollistcr & Co 4 pkgs tobacco, I cs
cigarettes, 11 cs Uottles, I pkg snuff, 10
bbls spirits, I cs show cards, 1 cs glassware,3o
pkgs tobacco, 4 bbl tub oil, I bl extract,! kgexj
K. W. Laine, 310 pkgs feed, I tierce crockery,
I bbl glassware, I ux glassware ; Castle &
Cooke, 29 cs rubber paint, 2 dot dry paint, 25
bbls salmon, 18 pkgs hardware, etc 1 Wilder
A: Co, 175 pkgs, 1 electric light matl s J. C.
llaucr & Co, 1 bbl malt, I bbl yeast ; F. C.
Green, I cs harness ; II, Mazer & Co, 1 cs
printed matter ; A. W, Richardson & Co, 1 c
wool hats, 1 bx dry goods 1 E. L. Marshal, 30
bxs potatoes, 75 bxs apples ; A. S. Cleghorn
& Co, 6 cs boots and shoes, ordered, 154 bgs
feed and groceries, 6 pes machinery, 280 pkgs
groceries. 1 c cloth, 1 c printing matter, I c
inf cotton, 1 c mf metal, I c cigsrt.
t. i A
(opposite Mr, Allen'), will be toU on
MOXDAV, UCTOBKH M, t4,
al 10 o'clock A St.,
THE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
Two romplete Bedroom Set.
Best, Bureaus. Washttandl tu ,
MOSQUITO NETS, MIRRORS,
Iwtrt antt Batlni, Chain, Tables.
Crockery anil Glattwart,
3TOVK AStt rtXTUHBA.
Kitchen Uitntilt, tV.
t) E. P, ADAMS, Auction.
Have Just received an
latrsrU) tnfltVw aststt DtttttrsttU ti
Suited 10 iho wants of thl marker,
and a good line ot
W would oil th .pedal attention
of Ilanttrt to our
fff.H. DmubU MoulH Bmmrtt Mm,
which hat bctn pfooounctJ th bttt of
ih ktnj tvfruRd In thtt country.
We have alio rectUttl a
ntw lot of iht
DILLINGHAM BREAKING PLOWS
to, ti. 14 In., which ara (Ulnf perfect
atUraction whtrcver thay
The ernJUat variety of good, which
we ara now cchn.tat.il y re
cetvlag are now being
OPENED FOR INSPECTION AND SALS
AT THE LOWEST PRICK.
EMMELUTH a CO.
Xts. a Kmrtvaass ststtt 4 M.rtslf t Itt-sMU
Have on hand a full line of lb.
For San Krancitco per Eureka, Oct. 811
Ilackfeld & Co, 3,907 bgs sugar 1 C Afong, 1,.
474 bat sucari E lloffschlaecer & Co. aco bet
Uugar 1 Wing Leung & Co, 100 bgs sugar, 31
ngs rice, aing t.nong s.0, 303 ugt lice, Hol
ies & Co. 1 cs cif;ar. Total value, $30,747J-
From San Kaancitco, pet Maiiposa Oct
ober 8. II Wateihouse, Miss E Mclncrny,
Miu V Rhodes, V C Green and wife, T M
llenderton, wife and child, Mist W T Alex
ander, Mitt V llirthberg, Miss G A Walkrm.
G W llurgttt, J K lirown wife and child. Miu
II lurton, I N Wright ana wife, R Winter.
iv M l.llfatd. I W
Holmes, J T Mc Crossed, l Levi
hriam, Miss I
D Uoginm, Mist
iaiua, li I'
wert and wife.
S J Levey, Mrt E S Cunha. C A Chapin
and wife, Mist L C Green, W O Smith and
wife, W J Urodic, I llrolic and wife, C Luti,
J ilotlng. Miss A Keidnets, W II Richard
son, W A Uailcy and 30 In the steerage.
From San Francisco, tier Claus Spreckels,
Oct 7 Miss A F Johnson, D Shepherd, W G
Keilog, W Ebeiling ami wife. Jot Willikcn, F
I Fiugcrald, J Burnt, Mrs F Hindi, I How
land, G Mitten.
From Windward pottt per Planter, Oct 10.
F May, G Host, V II Ulstmd, David Let,
Judge Kaklna, Mrs. A S Wilcoa. AW. Mn j
kawiinul, Mrs W J Mttwell and 3 deck.
For Waianae and Kauai, per laa Make, Oct
lo. Gov Dominit, Bithop Willi and wife,
Judge Anderson, T Forett, E Murray, Ju
Gay, U Chitholm and about 100 deck.
Flow San Francisco, per Uuk Caibtuen.
Oct. 7,-Mitt E. E. Hinds, Miu U Mutter
II. W, Futfar, K. N. WeUter. E. Goff, mseS
From San Francisco per bktni CalbauUo.
L Muihtr, R N Webster, E GotT. Md Ml
111 AMOS 11 MUCK.
ovm cm 01 cm,
ah u N1MM.K rorm.
AMD QTMKB BAKU KM.
Attntt for Ttvt " IdONTAOUR-
IOK- aUnftt for MStio. In Ukk.
chatast for pultlne Ui U sajno will or wilhosM hat
TsiiriiONi No. an.
j. uafsxcTx a oo,
) NtlslAHV AND MtKHAXr ttlt,
to;, Au(. 16.
Hat just ranis-ad tier Slajiiiua tttd at be last anisajsl
Wklcukae Sue Hun, ttrttskful Btsctw, Califaeitu
Croats; CktttM, rairWnk't UtsJ, Tablt fnttu, Pkt
rn, CranWrnr Sattta, Arttanr laM-Watt
Dmaiaj, Jaatt tad lottiaa, rVkara,Ohv
OiL Cowl and Oolou Tat), s Bww;
InaUat. Itetk(uiToti Boaot ;
sjjon Tat, Konad Clkkw
and Turkey, Cwrrtad
Waist Out id, VVmi,
fesKkwtuM rtostr tad Mult
. Svt, GraKaaa rkmr. Oot Awl,
Con Mul. Vkwi, Ctn, why,
foutoot, CiJm, Powderod and Granv.
, Ia4t4 ttttau, frnk Spic., risk CWwdar,
Claaa Okasasit. Alatona1 Mine. Uau. hW.
it IJtt, Crackers of all kintla, c, K., tu., c
HAVE VOUR OHDKRS, OR RING U
TIK'MONa KO. 110,
m goods ojsurMxs) to amy
PAKT Of TMM CITY FMMM OH,
A full Stock cat kn4 at all llaat of mlmi
tJtw an4kkkntMof .
aaaoraiiawa ats4. atl -
uikir.tsrott kotwd uadtsassw
. 1 . .'. .. j4- ti,
V o Jr tJ 'ailtAj. sa,j..AAjlt-S J..