Newspaper Page Text
Publication oIKee It at it Merchant ttrcetiBd1.
torlat rooms at loft Port treet.
Subscribers and Advertisers will pie ate addrrtt,
T1IOS. O. THRUM, I'ubtltr.er and Proprietor.
All matter for the Saturday Prut ihouM be
addressed to the "SATURDAY PRHSS."
Noticed any eventt of Interett transpiring on
the other liUndi will always bo thankfully received
for publication. Correspondent? are requested to
append their trne namet to all communications,
not for publication neceitartly, btu aa a Riiarantee
that the writer la acting In Rood faith.
Hrrulre 1'itunhl llainji.
The iltMlh of Mrs. Chattel II. Ilnhop, at
II minutes put noon, last Thurvlay, was Iy no
means iinniwcted, And yet, as death always is,
it was a shuck. All who have learned to know
awl etteem Mr, llhhop must feci a rrsnal
los In her untimely liking e.f. Ilernice I'.Tuahi
I'aU w stwrn Uecemlwr lo, l8jt, her MidiU
bring Ihe ll!Kli Chief I'.ikl and the High
Chieftts Knnia. Tlic tittle one was adopted at
Irlrtli hy the llifib Chtcfem Kinau, mother of
Kamehamehas I Vand V, whosuccrcded K.i.iliu
tnanuaspremierof Kaniehameha III. Thechitd
was chtitteneil Ilernice I'.iu.itil. When the
I'rineeM Victoria was horn lo Kelcaiiiutxt nnil
Miou, llenilcc returned tiithe oistmly ol her
pirenlt, though she still remaincil nt the
Royal School. I let pitrnls then liveil in their
olonf;hy.Mr. ami Mrs. Ilishop. The house still
HaiidiiiL', waa built hy I'akl, suhsUntUlly as il
is now. Il was a rnsijiiificienl place for those
days and was kept tip In true feudal style, an
Independent retinue following I'aki, whenever
I.ltlle Ilernice attended Ihe Kny.il School,
and Is mentioned hy the Itev. Hiram lliii-,1iiin
Inlilililstory.as playingery prettily on the piano
at theace of ahout to. This musical profici
ency the retained up lo the time of her death and
was a libeial pilron of musical cultivation in
our midtl. Her school education was con
cluded on le.lviii; the Knyal SchKl, hut she
read and improved her mind from that day un
til her last Illness.
In June I S50 slio w as irmricxl to Hun. C.
U. Ilishop, then collector of customs. The
union was congenial, and mutually helpful.
Mrs. Ilithop liecaine at once a society leader
in the leit sense of the word, Veve ladies
liad a more extended acquaintance with the
iilTiccrs nf American, Ilritish ami oilier foreign
war ships than Mrs. Mishap, whose home was
periodically the scene of unpretentious )cl
Mrs. Ilishop's father died in 1S55, her mother
in 1S57. She ami her huslund hate rcsidcil
at the home place almost continuously since,
with Ihe exception of scleral visits to "the
United States and one to Kuropc, in which
Mrs. Ilishop received the distinction of being
presented to Queen Victoria.
Tlic charities of Mrs. Ilishop were many-
more than will eser be known. She gave with
out ostentation, so that few of tlic general
public knew cither the character or Ihe scope
of her benefaction). Much of her charity took
the form of graceful assistance to young girls of
pure or mixed Hawaiian blood, whereby many
were enabled l gain education and grace re
stcctahle and happv homes.
In her intercouse with all Mrs. Ilishop was
unfailingly kind and courteous. Servant or
twer, a like gracious affability awaited any
one who came into lar sphere. She had road,
conversed, travelled, with eye anil ear and
brain always ocn to impressions, and few
Hawaiian ladies of any circle knew so well the
poncrof entertaining guests conversationally.
The following episode in Mrs. Ilisliop's life is
not generally known, although often talked off
lay many uhoarc fully acquainted with Ihe facts.
Wlieu Kamehameha V. was on his death bed he
was asked to name a successor. At first lie re
fused. On Iwing pressed, he turned to Mrs.
Ilishop and said:" I want joh to take my plJcc."
Shedeclined, expressively, but firmly, saying,
incidentally, that the nation did not "need" her"
service. Tothisthek'tngrcplicdthathis wish that
she should accept the crown was out of "love
for his people." Hut the king's request and
the urgent solicitation of her friends were alike
The disease w hich carried Mrs. Ilishop off
tallied the skill of Ihe lest physicians obtain
able. Its inception fairly may be dated Irom
the death nf Princess Keeliokalani, over the
details of whose protracted funeral preparations
the taxed her energies to the serious injury ot
It is idle, it is almost impertinent, to speak of
thegricf of hint to whom the dead cjiicfess and
estimable Christian had been for over th'rty
years n true wife, a faithful friend, a close
confident, a sagacious adviser. Hut the w riter
cannot but echo what is everywhere apparent,
the sincere sympathy of an entire community,
the hope that solace may lc given him in a
bereav ement that the wholenation understands.
. Into the cup of bitterest nllliction there may
fall drops ol twectest satisfaction. Nothing
can take from the chief mourner the assurrance
that his duty had been done and well done ;
and there must be something of comfort In the
prompt tribute of respect Ihe closing of nil
the impoitant business. houses within hatl an
hour of the announcement of Mrs. Il'shop's
death j the Hags that dropped at half mast
above eveiy consulate in the city and from the
auchored shipping j the closing of govern
menl offices j the wide spread evidences of
The native race has lost one of Its l.est
friends. Hut, if I lawalians consider well the life
their dead ulion lived, her death should be
only another csainple of the credit that at
tactics to a good life. I.ct the native race
icmembei that It Is the tiue womanliness of
l'mi this life that makes her death a national
bereavement not her rank, not her social
station, not her wraith i but the example of
her pure and womanly life.
I'vihaps the Kit tilbute to the genuine af
fection accorded by this community In the late
Mis. Ilishop hat been the spontaneous gttt'f
of the natives who thronged to the Kmnia
1 Street house and grounds all Thursday after
iliion and night 1 and the unmistakable sorrow
of the prrvmil friends of all races who pasted
In sad procession through the spacious chanihci
where all that was mortal of Ilernice I'auaht
Ilishop lay in mournful state the counterfeit
picsrntmcnl of one who sleeps in'vigoiouslife,
the cruet tcalily of one who sleeps in relent
less death. That spacious room looked nctcr
togiimly beautiful as ) ester. lay.
In the center ol the rear of the two mauka
rooms lay a blet covered v iih a canopy of snowy
silk that felt 11 foldi to the floor. Uho It
lay the dead, her figure covered by a ull of
white, satin, only the peaceful, life-like
fcatuirt visible. Thiec tall kahilis, their feathers
cicatny white, stood al the head of Ihe bier.
Wattn tapers Imrned In tilser candelabra,
thiee at the head and thire at the feel. And
with them were placed vases of white flowers,
with sprays of green among (hem. On each
side of the bier stood three attendants with
small kahilis In their hands, and four loyal
orticen stood with them, In full uniform, two
011 each side. In the window embrasures
sat the Intimate fiicii.lt ol Mis. Ilishop, at the
leu of the loom sat members of the loyal
family, In Ihe hallway many natives sat on the,
floor, willing continuously. It was teal grief
'ihcjr made menu foi if ever gticf was iea.
The must ralhcttc cirmmttsnce allenlinR
Mr Ilishop s tlc-illi it the fact ihit he thai)
chilJIrs- It was the one perennial ilup
pointmcnl nf a more than usually full ami
happy life. C hiMren were the only tongeil-fot
jeeli that fale ilenictl her. Happy mtnrc,
that ctert thai disappointment cnuM not cm
.1 fltniiji.lnrVif lAhrrnl,
Mnncure I), t onway, the" Lilirral" preach
er of Iondon, recently spent a Sabb-ith at I lono
lutn, and htsdieust at the Puritanic strictness
with which the day was observed, is quite
amusing. He writes, "Never in Scotltnd or
Connecticut, have I seen such a paralvsis as
fell Uxn Honolulu, the first day of the week."
He exacted lo witness "merry scenes, island
ers swimming around Ihe ship In Arradisn in
nocence, Ihejovoustlanceand song of theguile
leM children of the sun 1" hut he finds the stores
shut, and the drug cletk refuses to sell Mm a
glass of soda. It is a "silent city, leiralyrcil
by piety." lie must "go to church to sec the
people." All this is very discouraging and dis
gusting lo our Liberal friend. Hut aside from
Its splendid tribute to Chiistianity, there arc
two or three thoughts suggested by this confes
sion. One is the thorough selfishness of the visit.
The awrvtlenf Liberalism his no object but .1
selfish one in visiting the island city. The is
landers ought to amuse him, hy using the
Pacific (is a swimming-bath. OM Home, In
the fulness of her power, ransacked earth and
sea for amusement. Klriilnnlt, tigers, lions,
gladiators, fought in her arenas j but our friend
is dUgusled that these children of tlic sun don't
sKirt in the great deep for his delight. Has
he not come all the way fiom I,ondon for a
new sensation, to fulfil an ideal? The dance
and song lint should have welcomed this son
of the Saxons is wanting, and so he sulks In
his tent. The longed-for glass of soda is de
nied; even civilization, in this remote corner,
Is a disappointment.
Contrast this spirit a moment with that of
the missionaries of the cross, men and women
who sought the islands of the sea when the in
habitants thereof sat In darkness ; who toiled
and prayed, home-sick and heart-sick, hollow
ing the coral reef into sleeping-places (or their
dead ; sacrificing home, health, life itself, not
for the dance and song of the heathen, but to
carry the gos-w-1 of esus to dying "men. Out
Uion such Liberalism as this, rooted and
grounded in selfishness I Hut isn't this a-,tle
of culture, of "sweetness and light," a repre
sentative of modern sctf-st)led Liberalism in
his selfishness, satisfied only with amusement,
dance, song and soda-water, protesting
against the old Hebrew spirit with its obedi
ence to the law and will of (5od, preferring the
"Arcadian innocence" of nature, with its
purely animal existences I
Hut again, how thoroughly inconsistent with
himself. The liberal becomes illiberal,
straightway he conies in contact with men
who choose to observe Sunday differently from
himself. The missionaries didn't go to Hono
lulu witlt power to enforce Sabbath law, they
were not backed by Ilritish arms; they were
simple, unassuming. God-fearing men. They
taught the truth. The natives in the full use
of their pow ers chose lo observe a Hible Sab
bath, chose lo cease heathenish dances and
snugs, and to close civilized stores, and refuse
soda. It ill-becomes a Liberal to find
fault with his fellows for using a freedom of
choice that has led him into his own way of
thinking. Once they swam, danced, sang,
Sundays. As free moral agents, they chose lo
worship (iod. The very essence, of Liberal
ism is in freedom of choice. Vet how sure it
is that self-styled I.ihcials refuse their fellow
men the right of choice when they choose
If I prefer Paul to Ingersol, surclythe taller
ought not to blackguard me. If I prefer the
old to the new in truth or in wine l-ccausc
the old is better, senders of the new ought
not to abuse tne. Vet I fear tne the travel
ling apostle is but a fair specimen of his
Our friend is out of date, or out of place.
Ifheliad sought Honolulu earlier, he might
have found " islanders swimming round the
ship in Arcadian innocence." 1 hey used to
years ago, but they sought for tlesh. " The
guileless children of the sun" used to nieet
travellers with a song, and dance about them;
but the result was disastrous to the men they
danced before. Mr. Conway is a little too late
to enjoy the former customs, but we can easily
remedy that failure by a change ol place.
There are islands in the Pacific, even now,
where he would be welcomed. There are is
slanders who would gladly swim out. to him,
sing to him, and dance before him. To lie
sure, the soda might be lacking, and the stores
might be absent, but such as there was would
be his and lie would meet with a warm re
ception. Indeed, so gladly would they welcome
him, that, transformed by the welcome, lie would
lose his identity, and in time swim, dance and
singwhentheydid. Let himseek such" children
of the sun," and add to their enjoyment; and
Join the " choir invisible" of which a godless
culture and a .Sadduceai unfiith prates so
much. Wouldn't it be well for self-styled Lib
eralism to try its hand for a little on the
heathen, and spend less strength trying to un
dermine the law of God where obedience is
genuine ami earnest. CunisvnJtiiit cfbf
The Ilritish iron barque Vaiuna, Captain II.
Ingram, auived yesterday, 152 days from
Liverpool, and this morning she came into
K)rt, and was docked near the P. M. S. S.
Cu's wharf. She Is consigned to Messrs.
G. W. Macfarlane & Co. She sailed fiom
Liverpool on May 17th, cleared St. George's
Channel In 3 days. Crossed the Kquator In
Atlantic, longhude sS Jo W on uneJ3nf
36 days out. Passed the L'qualor in the Pad
f.con :9th Scplrmlx-r 122 days out, and
sighted Hawaii on Ihe 15th Inst at noon.
Aiohi, a' native died suddenly Thuisday
imuning in the Kalihl district of hvait disease.
Deceased went up there alut 0 A. .M, to
commence woik in a taio patch. He had
Ik-cii subject to heart disease for a long lime.
No inquest was held. He was 56 years of agr,
and leaves a widow and two children.
Mr. Adoph'Cieciing, janitor of the V, M.
C. A. Hall, has recovered from his tale Illnor,
an attack, of malarial fever, which confined
him to the hospital for over two weeks. Mr,
Ges'iiug' man) fiicndt wilt be glad Is see him
at his post again.
The Heaver saloon hat over Its door an ex
cellent piece ol wood carving, representing a
oeaver In the act of gnawing the trunk of a
vigorous lowktng log.
Mr. l.'hailes Dexter, of the Hawaiian Hold
hat been tulfciing from an attack ol heat)
Fort street Is In a shockingly muddy con
d it ion , and yet, somehow, eveijone looks
In the poliie court yesterday Oliver, chained
with larceny, was remanded until the 10th
The usual Gospel Temperance meeting at
the Hethel. this cvenlrg al 7130 r.at.
Honolulu I.nirr. '
I am not superstitious and never was, bull
hate had things hapen in my life that made (
coincidences seem as if some unknown power
Ity behind them. I have often thought there
is color of reason for the action of the more
ignorant whit refer these coincidental happen
inns to preternatural agencies. I rcmemlwr s
combination of circumstances which hippened
to me not long ago which I have never been
able to unravel. It was during Ihe night of
the late fire on Nuuinu Street, when every
thing was confusion ami I was being jostled
hither and thither, unable to take any definite
couiie, that someone, who, from the voice, I
judged was a woman, for I did not see her
face, came up liehtnd tne, and thrusting a
piece of paper into my hand, said In a hurried
and anxious tonet " lorna, for heaven's sake
take this and preserve It I" I immediately
turned around but iaw no one whom I could
identify as the ipeaker, so I folded the paper
tighlly in my hand as I was thrust to one side
b some of the hoscmen and was soon carried
to the other end of Ihe block by the crowd at
the heal drove them back. As I stood at Ihe
coiner of Chaplain I-ane thinking of the oddity
of the whole affair ami waiting for an oppor
tunity to find what secret, if any, the paper
contained, I was accosted by an unknown manstother fellow it on the look out, we must get
who put his mouth lo my ear and whispered 1
" Have you got that ?" " Got what," I asked
him, "Ihe paper?" He smiled and said,
" Vcs J be sure and don't lose It." I marveled
greatly as I turned lo scan this forward
stranger more closely i but, like the woman, he
had disappeared. ' " It 11 ttrange," thought I,
"that these people whom i have never seen
before lo my knowledge should know me but
perhaps the paper I have In my hand will
throw light on the matter." I therefore began
forcing my way through the crowd to
want llie glare 01 tne lire mat 1 migm
be enabled to read it when, all at once, the
crowd made a rush backward and forced me
over the curb Into ihe mud ami slush.
As I floundered to regain firmer fooling I
instinctively put out my hand to tteady myself
by a telephone post. It was .the hand which
held the paper, ami, as someone pushed me ,1
huiriedly opened it to catch support and drop
ped the billet which I had crumpled Into a roll.
The crowd surged and before I could pick it
up, it was trampled and lost in the mud. Just
at this moment the voice of the stranger again
whispered in my esr, "Hold fast to the
paper and don't lose it for it contains your
fortune." "Halloa there I" I cried, for this
time I saw him quite plainly as he glided away
through the glare of the fire. "Halloa I sayl"
but he only turned his head over his shoulder
and smiled knowingly at me as he had done
before and was gone. What was I to do ? It
seemed like a dream. I searched long for the
paper but in vain; it was irretrievably los'.
Day was now breaking and the fire had burn
ed low, and I turned my footsteps toward home.
As I passed the corner of Hotel and Fort
streets a hack drove rapidly past me and the
stranger leaned out, bowed lo me and smiled
the same provoking smile as he disappeared
toward Ihe-whatf. lleing somewhat of a fatalist
I determined lo bother myself no further with
idle speculation, so I went to bed and was soon
I awoke toward noon after an unrefreshing
sleep, for the phantasies of the fire had dan
ced before my eyes, and phantoms of strangers
with mystetious smiles had been peeping un
der the mosquito netting until I had grown
nervous. I found my imagination had been
quite perturbed bytheeventsof ihe early morn.
ning, and summon philosophy to my aid as I
would, I could not drive away the wish to
learn more concerning the contents of the pa
lter I hail lost. I thought the matter over
while I dressed myself, and by the time I star
ted down town I was almost convinced that t
had become a ghol-scer and had been hob
nobbing with the inhabitants of the phantastic
realm. It was not until I had walked over to
Nuuanu street that I could believe there had
been a fire, but the reality of the whole affair
came forcibly to tne, as I stood gazing at the
smouldering ruins, when the stranger drove up
to thccuib where IJwas standing, and jumping
out'of liis hack beckoned me to come with him
Weciossed theftrcet and entered a private
room in one of the saloons on the corner of Ho
tel and Nuuanu streets ; when we were seated,
Ihe stranger took from an elegant case some
fine fresh Cuban cigars, passed them to me and
proceeded to light one for himself.
As he lighted his cigar I took occasion to
look him over. I found him to be one of those
persons one often meets connected with
government departments ; he seemed to be
half gentleman and half knave as he eyed me
witli that sang fiei'J whicli distinguishes the
man of the world from earnest mediocrity.
After several minutes of mutual contemplation,
during which he smoked hard and repeated!)
knocked the ashes from his cigar in a send-officially
manner, at last he said, "Ionia, I think
we will be able to make a cool thousand this
time." lwasthundetstruck;my vvildestspecula
tion had not reached beyond an insurance bribe.
I looked at him lieplcstly and managed to eja
culate, " Are you sure ? is there no mistake?"
"None whatever," he replied, " pointed
you out to me after he arrived at the fire; no,
there is no mistake; liesldes you have the pa
per." Could it be possible I had been let in
to a state secret ?" Having been a newspaper
man for some yeas, and therefore a fatalist, as
I have mentioned, I at once determined to act
my part without a cue and trust to my lavorite
goddess that the clinking of the guinea might
hilltorcstmyconscienceallhefiV. "Of course"
I replied, "but I had no Idea the amount
would be so large ; you know these Islands "
"VcII," he interrupted, "we.havc'nt time to
talk now; you know you are expected al the
at seven o clock; you will be sure to be
at Ihe whaif tomorrow evening by nineo'clock?"
"I will be theie," I answered, "but whom
shall I look for, foi whom " "Vou have full
instructions in the paper," ipaoth he, as he wa
ved his hand to me and walked towaid the
loor. At the thieshotd he turned, and smil
ing at me in a confidential manner, touchid
Ihe liui of his hat and said gaily "Aloha, Ionia,
apo-w 1" It was too late to hesitate now ; It
was half past two, and I was expected at the
r at seven.
I was admitted Just at if I was one of Ihe
nobility, and, for Ihe first time in my life I
found my education of some e to me it en
abled me to appear as one of the "ignorant
genteel." Not being accustomed to the environ
ments of Ihe great I ambled up the front slept
like one born in a fret country, and lound my
telf quite at much at home at if 1 had suddenly
fallen in the midst of Maiyland. I asked my
attendant if 1 was to see his "nila," but he
only smiled serenely and conducted me up
a stairway and on to the end ot a long hall, where
he usheid me into a coey loom furnished In
ihe style of Crocker and Slanfoid and left me
sitting ciovs legged awaiting fuithei develop
ment. His " nibs" had gone to Walklkl. I wat
told ) and after a brief solitude I was honored
with an audience with 1 gentleman who seemed
bom (or leBection and enterprise, who said,
"Ioma, you have been deemed woithy of re
ceiving our confidence at this ciitical juncture
in the financial affairs of a great nation, which
in the history of the ttoild, has lately been c-
coided to thote of noble blood. plan
gtetl jcuaace upon jroui sterling moral quatiiU
and manhood, and tiutt you will not decline
to helpus-the fact is that we are 'hard up.' on
have yout Instructions, and may 'depend upon
our assistance and support". I he seise! Is ex.
pected to-morrow morning and like the great
people of the United States, many of us believe
in a revenue Uix Utiff enly. He circumspect
--lie wise as the serpent and harmless as the
llulletin. Will you?" "no thank )o,"cried
I, as I stayed his hand already on the cork,
"no thank you, but have you no further in
structions ?" "None," said he, "save the pass
word-ah 1 I had almost forgotten," and he
came close to me as he whispered Into my ear.
I clasped hit hand warmly with an aloha. A
moment later I w as bowed w it ti great deference
down the steps.
The following evening t sauntered toward
the wharf aliout 8 o'clock. At Ihe foot of
I'ott street I met the stranger. He came up
to fne quietly and taking my arm he ted me
gently onward, saying never a word, When
we came to the water he said, " Ionia have
you every thing arranged ?" " Vet'' said I
mechanically "Itt all right," "That Is good"
said he quietly, " the men will soon be here
and we will go aboard, you know where to
land Ihit side of Smith's bridge? Hut, he
added, " sou must be very careful, for that
rid of him soon, or well you understand
Of course I did'nt understand but I was in for it
and said, "O well, you know Its only a matter
of time; he can't last." "The rest of the boys
are all right," he replied, "we have often done
it with a tip; Ihejr know how to look through
a ship now you've got to be sly to night for
they're hound to look sharp up at the police
station." For the first time in my life I took
" a tumble " as they say In the north-west.
"We'll make Ihatall tight," said I, "Thecaptain
has'nt any thing to do with the appropriation
after It passes Ihe shore line, and then you
know " "Vou re a brick Ioma," said Ihe
stranger, " but here Is Ihe boat, let ut awy."
Il was a magic pass word fro hno giblito
and we whiscred it into dusky ears as the
boat glided into the ofijng. As we ran through
the silent water I begin musing on the whole
aflair but could find no solution to my mysteri
ous connection thereto.
The lat gilded silently through Ihe blue
wateis, and no word was soken save when
the stranger gave some whispered direction to
our lioatman. At last the dark hull of a ship
loomed directly before us, and, as we pulled
under her bows a low whistle greeted us,
which was answered by the stranger. We, the
stranger and myself, clamlx-red up the side ot
the vessel and he immediately led the way to
the captain's cabin. We were welcomed, not
by the veritable swarthy private, but by a
handsome )oung fellow, who smiled us to
seats with the most self interested manner.
"Gentlemen," the captain began, "every
thing Is all ready; the ship was searched yes
terday and the way It now clear. "Ioma,"
he continued turning toward me, "I now
place you in command, and you will follow
your instructions. Vou will find your profit in
the transaction enclosed in this envelope."
1 took it ami thrust it into my pocket. I was
now determined to find out whatever I could of
theaffair before I left tlie,ship; I therefore took the
captain aside and began, "Captain of course you
understand that as I run the most of the risk
in getting these goods ashore, I vvishjyou would
give me a fuller explanation of the searching of
the ship than I now possess. I would like to
fully understand all the risks I am likely to en
counter." lie looked at me in surprise and
immediately asked ; "Did they not fully ex
plain every thing to you at the '' He stop
ped anil looked straight in my f.ice. I guessed
the conclusion of his sentence and said hurried
ly, "Ves, yes, they told me all, b'lt, in the
hurry of direction, explanation of this was left
out, and as I find that il dovetails into some of
my written directions I deleimined to supple,
ment my course to-night with your experience.
You know that I am a new hand at the
business, and if any thing goes wrong the
whole blame and most likely the legal punish
ment, If such there be, will fall upon myAmer
ican shoulders instead of" "Say no more" he
cried, "you shall fully understand, forour interests
are all linked together, and our patriotism Is
measured, in the present case at least, by the
needs of others. We were fortunate enough to
get out of the way yesterday and the
vessel was searched by Ihe two other loys.
Every thing was passed all O. K. However
s suspicions were aroused when he
returned, and he visited the ship last night
with one of his assistants. I managed, how
ever, to quiet his distrust by an offer to show
him through the ship, and he depaitcd. Vou
ill not be likely to meet with any trouble un
til you have landed. Vou must then be very
careful, and be sure and keep the natives away
from gin until the job is completed. Vou had
belter be off now I shall expect you to dine
with me here to-morrow- evening; until then
good bye." The stranger was waiting forme at
the door.and we were soon In the lioat making
our way toward Smith's bridge. I noticed in
the bow ol the boat a tarpaulin was thrown
over some bulky substance which came ahnoU
to the gunwales.
We pulled cautiously along the dark shore
toward the bridge. Kvci) thing was unusually
palct, and no sound reached us save the
squeaking of ihe Chinese fiddles as we passed
the theatre. It was now near eleven o clock,
and we begin to feel more confident as we
ncared the end. Not a word had been spoken,
and yet confidence was " palpable to our
private vision," as the llulletin would say.
The stranger felt it, and leaning over toward
me, sakl 1 " All right t We II have a good
time to-morrow, Ioma, when you get your
check cashed." " My cheek ?" said I. "Ves,"
he replied, "the one you've In the envelope
we go divy, you know. "Oh I'1 1 murmured,
and, like the average smuggler, I Immediately
began speculating how I might euchre htm out
of bis half, so that I could have the whole
amount to put intoone of my pet schemes a
newspaper of my own. We landed safely and
two kanakas and a Chinaman carried our
official lubricator towards a house tnat
stood lack of the theatre, not far from the
shoie. The stranger and I stood in the yard
and kept a lookout for vivitors. At latt he
turned to me and said 1 " Ioma, I am going in
to see if every thing it all light, if any thing
should happen. )ou can escape along thai path
which runs through the marsh and comes out
by the Chinese Theatre." While he watone
I stood building castles in Spain, and If I had
not lieen interrupted I would soon have owned
in imaginary city and a steamboat line to
I'rivco. Hut, alas I for human vanities and
peculation!, I was wakened from my dreaming
by one of oui kanakas, who ran up brralhlrsi
and ciied lo me in an under-lone 1 "llokal
hoka 1 haoles I Iiaoles I" The Chinese fitdtes
at Ihe I heat 1 e called yearningly to me and I
ran swiftly towaid them. I emerged on King
Street Just at the theatre wat out, and mingl
ing with the crowd, walked quietly up Ihe
meet. 1 wat all excitemeut the leinainJer of
the night, and got up early in Ihe morning to
find out, if possible, what hail happened. 1
felt rather weak in the knees when I picked up
the morning paper and read of an opium
teiruie near Smith's Hiidge the previous
night, the account evert insinuating llul while
linen were Interestrsl paitles, although none of
I iheui had been caught. "Well," said I,
' they have only got a small poilloo of it, the
Iioyi got off w ith Ihe balance and my check is
all tight." I determined to I? more caieful in
Ihe future and Munt-rcl down tin 'reel with
my eyes open for the stranger. As I passed
the custom house Ihe strangor came suddenly
up liehind me and Mid 1 " Well, Ioma, how
do jou feel after your scare ?"' " Well, I guess
it's all right, hut we did htvr a close shave," I
replied. "We were nicely sold," quoth he.
" How?" vld I, " I hive the check." " Hut
we don't dare present it turn;" he replied,
" they would be forced lo arrest us, and then
the amount of opium the officers got It not
worth near at much at our share In profits
would have been. Io you tumble?" I did ; I
looked at htm ruefully and turned away a wiser,
If not a I-eltcr man. In Ihe evening I again
met the stranger walking gaily down Ihe
street, j He vvat In evening dress, and was un
double-illy going to the shin to eat my dinner.
At he passed me Jie waved hit hand to me and
smiled the time knowing, compassionate smile
with which he had first greeted me. I shall
alwayi believe he was connected with the
head of the transaction, but I cannot prove it.
My air castles had vanished, and at I walked
tovvatd Ihe office I sharened my x-ncil and
determined to make my future fortune In the
primitive way, pulling no further trust in saint,
minister or lackey. lovt.s.
Honolulu, September 29, 1SS4.
Shall tltr .onl, (In?
.1 llmltrtil Ithymr.
Clear tlieway, my lords and lackeys I you
have had your day.
Here you have your answer - England's yea
against your nay ;
Long enough your house has held you tup and
. clearMheway. ,
Lustand fal$choKl craft and tralncfpreccdeiit
Tongue of courtier, kiss of harlot, promise
bought and sold,
Gave you heritage ofeinpire over thralls
Now that all these things are rotten, all their
uold it rust.
Quenched tlic pride Ihcy lived by, dead the
faith and cold the lust:
Shall their heritage not also turn again to
Hylhe grace of these Ihcy leigned, who
left their sons their sway :
Hy Ihe grace of these, what Kngland says her
lords unsay ;
Till at last her cry goes forth against them
clear the way ?
Hylhe grace of trust in treason, knaves have
lived and lied.
Uy the force of fear and folly, foots have fed
their pride :
Hy the strength of sloth and custom, reason
Lest perchance your reckoning on some latter
day be worse,
Halt and hearken, lords by land and princes
of the purse,
Lire the tide be full that comes M blessing
and w ilh curse.
Where we stand, as where you sit, scarce
falls a sprinkling spray ;
Hut the wind that swells, Ihe wave that
follows, none shall stay,
Spread no more of sail for shipw reck :
out, and clear the way 1
Algernon Chailtt Swfnlui tie.
Tir Veoplr' Cliclilrtlta of Vlilrrrtnl
I. Having evamined this publication I take
pleasure in recommending it In all who
need such a work. Its chief merit
consists in the admirable conciseness and
clearness of its dcyriptions whicli are confined
to such Information as the general reader or
student wishes to obtain on any subject lo
which he wishes to refer.
2. Its lypographicalexccution.including its
5,000 illustrations, 52 double colored maps
and numerous tables,can hardly be excelled.
3. The siieof the w ork.in iltlircc handy vol
umes furnished at moderate, cost render it con
venient for daily use and within the means of
almost every one.
4. The statistical tables in the third vol
ume.referring to nearly every branch of inform
ation and corrected lo a recent date, are so
comprehensible as to be invaluable to all.
Having been familiar for many years with
the leading publications of the day I am cer
tain that residents of these islands who pur
chase a copy of this cyclopedia will prize it and
never regret having purchased it.
II. M. Whitney,
Post Mastci General.
Jire. HilinpMOH'M MVfromr .Trfboili-nr.
Last year Mrs. Hampson held one of her
remarkably successful missions in Melbourne.
The entire city was moved, and hundreds were
brought into the churches. However the best
lest of on evangelist's work and hold upon a
people is not immediate apparent restless,
but time. This year, tnrouti to Hall.arat.
Mrs. Hampson was compelled to pass through
Melbourne. She came quietly, and tarried in
the city but two days. A " welcome-tea " was
hastcly arranged, to be held In Assembly Halt.
The Y. M. C. A. Monthly Journal, says :
"Like her Master of old Mrs. Hampson,
" cdlild not lie hid.' For an hour before the
adveitised time Ihc-tK-ople began lo pour into
the hall. A3 only a limited number of ticket
had been issued the ladies dared not admit
more than the hall would hold and were very
soon compelled lo close the doors to all hut
those ladies who had been fortunate eqough to
secure tickets beforehand." All the speeches
made bore uniform and unqualified testimony
to the lasting results for Ihe good of Mrs.
lllampscm'a veork-of the year belore, and Ihe
high esteem in winch she is held in Mellwurne.
The union service at the Y. M. C, A. Hall,
Thuisday evening was largely attended, not
withstanding the tcveie storm prevailing at the
time. Rev. Mr Oggel led a very Interesting
prayer meeting for J ho first half-hour, and then
dehvciol a thoughtful lecture on The Cluistian
Worker's Preparation. Union services will lie
held In the Y, M. C. A. Hall next Thursday
evening, as follows t 7115 7155 I'. H. Ouj
responsibility for the souls of other ; prayer
for ministers and woikcrs, thai may lie "wive
to win souls." 8-S451-.il. Mistakes often
made hy workers in Ihe inquiry-room. Iloth
meetings will lie led by" Mr. Cruun. The
Invitation lo these meellngt it general.
Mr. Cruzan's theme Sunday will lie, in Ihe
morning, Some General Lessons tuggeslcd by
the Life and Death of the late Hon. Mrs. C.
II. Hit Up 1 In the evening, What is il to be
a Christian ? a sermon helpful alike to those
who are, and those who are not Christians.
Mist Hreere'a bible clatt meets at 6,-30 p. at.
The thin! annual meeting of the Planters'
Laboi and Supply Company will lake place
at to a. 11. Monday. The company will as
aseuible In the room adjoining the American
Consulate, in the Campbell block. The
session will last several days ami will probably
be a valuable and luteieslliig ode.
m 1 ,,
Tbc Iter. E. C. po'l will pieach at ihe
Uctbcl Union Chinch lo-morrow at n a. m.
wX 7iJ0 Morntm mbjci, The
One Talent j evening subject, Undecided.
PraUc service at 71 1 V
HoMiLi Li,Ovtobrr 17. lltta
There hat been no umtsuat activity In trade
dating the week, business has lcen quitt,
and sales have been light. Hesides the rrgutu
steamers ami local shipping, there have ar
rive! 1 during the week the following vessels 1
The Itarkcntlne ll.aard, .j days from Jaluit,
arrived Monday afternoon with 79 laborers.
The Ilritish batk Ophelia, 136 days from
LiverrHiol, with a cargo of gentral merchand
ise, and the American bark Nicolas Thiycr,
51 dajt from Newcastle, N. S. W., with
876 tons of coal, arrived ditrtng Tuesday.
Thursday morning the American baikcntine
Discovciy 12 days Irom San Francisco
arrived bringing a general cargo ami 59 Chin
ese passengers. Captain Pertiman of the Dis-cover)-
reports that the steam whaler llovvhead
has Ikcii crushed by ice in the Arctic Ocean,
and that everything lost, Filday afternoon
the Ilritish Lirk Veruna 152 days from Liver
pool came i'iIo poit.
The deparluies have lieen Ihe S. S. Mari
posa on the 15th Inst, for San Francisco. She
look 66, 1 20 bags and 1,2 (2 kegs of sugar, 4,027
bagtofrlce, 2,199 hunchet of bananat ond
other goods lo Ihe total amount of foreign pro
duce $261,260.75, and domestic produce $95,
361.23; and the bark Forest Queen on Ihe
16th Inst, for Pott Townsend.
In the local trade auction sales have been
light. On Thursday Messrs. Lyons and I.cvcy
held.a good sale at which somefine ioultiyaver
aged asmuchas$2. 75 apiece. On next Wcdncs
day.Mr. F.. P. Adaniswillhotdnfinallargc credit
sileof thestockof Mr. Goo Kirn's Nuuanu-strect
store. M . Adams regular cash sale w hich was post
poned on account of the death of Hon. Mis.
Ilishop, takes place to-day at -lo A. M. On
next Monday, Mr. Adams will hold a mort
gage sale al 12 M.
1'RltiAV, October 10.
Sell I'mmi front Iih,aina
SaturiiaV Octolter n.
Stmr Kinaii from M.aui and Hawaii
Stmr Llkclikcfrom Kahului and way uts
Sch Nellie Merrill Irom Lahaina
Sch Rainbow from KiKiI.au
Sch Knwailani for Koolau
Sch Manuoknvval lor Koolau
Sch Polioikl front Puna
Sch Mile Morris from Malikn
Su.MiW, Octolier 12.
Sim Iw.al.an! Irom Kauai
Stm C U Ilishop from Hamakua
Stm Wainiaiulo from Walmanalo
Monday, October 13.
Sch Mary Foster from Kauai
Sch Marion from Kauai
Hgliic ILarard from South Sea Islands
Sell Uoh Hoy from Koolau.
Tupsday October 14
Hr bk Ophelia 136 days from Liverpool
Am bk Nicholas Thayer 51 days from Newcas
tle, N.S. W.
Stmr Mokolii from Molokai
Stm Kil.auea llou, McDonald, from Hawaii
- and Maui.
Sch Mile Morris from Kalaupapa
Sch Lcahi from Laurahochoc
Sch Caterina from Ilanalci
W'f.hncsdav, October 15.
Sim James Makcc from Kauai
Thursday, October 16th.
Sch Walelcle from Maliko
Sch Waioli from liana
Stm Wnimanalo from Waimanalo
Am. bktnc Discovery, 12 days from San Fran
cisco Friday, October 17
Stmr Kapiol.anl from Pearl Kiver -
Friday, October 17.
Sell Llholiho from Piinaluu, Hawaii
Sell Waichu from Waialua
Saiukday October tS.
Stm Likelikc from Kahutui
Sch Kekauluohi from Hanalei
Monday, October ft.
Stmr Planter for Windward pnrtsat 4 p.m.
Stmr Likelikc for Kahului. nt 4 r.M
Stmr Lchua for Hamakua at 5P.M.
Sch Waiehu for Waialua
Sch Wnimalu for Koloa, Waimca and l'leelc
Tuesday, October 14.
Stmr Kinau for Ililo and way ports.
Stmr C. R. Ilishop for Hamakua.
Stmr Ivvalani for Kauai
Sch Manuokawai for Koolau
Stm Waimanalo for Waimanalo
Wednesday, October 15.
Am SS Mariposa, for San Francisco at 12 a.m
Stmr Mokolii for Windward ports
Sch Kapiolani for Waianae
Sch Kapiolani for Waianae.
Sch Kainbovv for Koolau
Sch Kavvailani for Koolau
Sch Fmina for Waianae and Waialua
Thursday, October 16.
Sch Pohoiki for Puna
Friday, October 17.
Stmr Kil.auea llou for all porlsof Hawaii from
I'aaunau 10 unonu-a at 3 P. M.
Stmr Jas Makce for Kauai
bk Forest Queen, for Port Tow nsend
I'llMKOTIilt UKf.t ItTiritKM.
Stmr Waimanalo for Waimanalo ,
Stmr Kapiolani for I'm a
Sell I lalcakata for Pepeekn
Sell Wallele for Onomea
Sell Kapiolani for Waianae
Sch Ieahi for Kohalalele and Kukaiau
Sch Caterina for Hanalei
Sell Hob Roy for Koolau '
Sch Mile Moirls for Molokai and Lanal
Sch Waioli for Maliko.
Vessels Expected from Porelgn Torts.
ltosTON. Aml-k Maktiu Da Vli Ben ton
Due Oct. -a5, C Itrt wcr t Co., Actntt,
Nkw YokK, tier l.U T11 ah A IViniUohii
Iwfl Oct. 35-30 LaUi a Lookr( Ascntt.
Nkw Vumc. Am. -Mm LI Rko. S II-jmkk I'm
Dim now, coal for U. S. (tocrnmcnt
Ulaicow. Uric, Lit Hanca. ..,.,,.. HaiUrrow
Due Jan. 10-15. V, A. Siiatfrr tk Co., Agent
lIoNtaKOMJ, Am. bk AnbiK CaicVRr. ..,I'endteton
laOf-uiing AuiJ. 3J , Agent ft.
Nkw Cavtlk, N SV. Itrh.llt pAcincburK, lUrnet
i-ru-i nor. 13. vfikjcr re to.a Aseiua.
iMkTTbwNtKNti. AmLtttne WmiTLtB.,..
For Kahului, due Scut. 13-30. Wilder & Co., A'g'tt
Honokono, Gfr Lk Ckntavh , ,
laoadini Aujjcuit ?. Anentt,
Luniwn ta LauoN ft Mad tit a, Utit -.Up Dacxa,
rny, $AUd from LULon Sej. jrj. O. W, Mac-
farUne, A "(
San Kkancko, Ant s City or Svt.NBV... Dearborn
Iu Nov it. IUcUcM ft Co,, Ajcentc
,kt TowN$BNi, Am Hk KliUut.,.. Cutler
Due Oil.---- -A genu.
San KRANCttco, Haw Stmr J O Wain-!.. . ..Sat
UutlMM. tutUf-Kln.. Atf-tuti,
San Fa a nci wro, Am tth Aiuu.,.,',,. McCullucli
for Kahului, due now.
Sin FftAhcttco, Am liktne FIU Ilowt
svoauiuif ni if. Hrcwer to. Agent.
San FKANdkCO, AmUmi V, II. Dimomt..Hou-iktl
loa-J.ng btp. ;. W. 0. Irwin ft Co. Ai!nl-.
I)kt Gai , An. Utrw KirSAr
UMUinaZ ."xc. 17, lUikleM a Lo., Aff-mtt.
l-tokT IttAictLV, AmUtntAuim ....Nwhall
Due Oct aot $ Alien ft KotUfituti, Agent.
I's-ht Ulakblv, Am Lk C. O. Whitmubk,.. Calhoun
Due Nqv, 1-5. Allen ft KuLmwn, Agent
U.nALAuy, Am Lk Hock 1'enrulW
Due CM. ayja. lcrt ft ttxAe.
San FMAhtiscu.Ain tCiTVor SvuMRy., .DearLorn
Dae Nwv ev HUfel4 ft Co., Agents.
Mrrchant Vtiitli Now la Part.
Anu stut Kl Domaui
lir.Uuk CK. Ilisiiur
Am lk KuaalT (jutkN ..-
r'r. s s ItoabKAUa ..'...
tr UI4 la. ska.
Am. bgntaClAtt briukiu
Am. U. Kumaiu ..
Ilaw. Isftn. llalaau ....
Am Lk NliuLas iMavta.. .
Unl tk VaaVKA...
t . . . I urwr
J-ur S.in Francisco, tier Mariposa. Oct It.
Kt-v. J M Krnise &, stiff. V II Wiluht ssife 4.
cliil.l, DavM Cii-itf. Daniel I.) unt, K J Wil
liams, C K Williams, V. A Williams, Mis lulu
E WaiJ. E A Jones, Miss Maiy Korde, Mist
SCPicLson, Miss J II Smitfi, CS Mason,
Mis J Foxier, Mrs EO Hill, 0car While,
C W Young, w f and 2 ch, C J Stein, w f and 5
rh, Geo Smith vvf and ch, I" M Houson, J
Tndale, A Il.alTcrty, Jung I ling Yin, J
Wolfe, J DTrcgloan.
From Windward ports per Lrkehke. Oct. 19
-Mist Clara Irtvv,Miss'i:v,i P.nker.Mist Helen
P.aiker, A Fornander, A Unn.a, t; Kaal, II
Cotnwell, PMakeeand wf, Mrs T Fverett
and serv't, A Smith, Mr Wheeler' J Williams,
1. wnisii, u rttong, idling i-ing, 2 lepers, I
prisoner and 77 deck passengers.
For Ilanalci, Kapaa, and Kil.auea, via
Waianae anil Waialua, per lames McKee,
Oct. 17, Mts F.mma Aloiau, I) Simpson, J
I) Lane. Thot N Kai1ik.1w.aha, r, S Mchcula
and wife and aliout 70 deck
From San Francisco ner Discovery. Oct. 16
Mr. Delcney, ami 60 Chinese steerage,
Foi San 1-rancisclscoApcr .lfipis.tjf Oct
J " " "-Is- "" ,J -- , v ..sv.a..
bunches of bananas and oilier goods to lire
101.11 amount 01 lorctgn produce, $10.1,200.75
and domestic produce $9,21.26.
The rains of Thursday and steady down
pour of yesterday prolmbly extended at far
west nt Waianae, wheicthc cane fields, though
sufficiently Irrigated, needed rain. On Ihe
parched uplands of the Campbell ranch, be
yond I'.wa, the cattle hive been suffering for
lack of water. 1 he present rains are probably
ample to start the grass. If frequent showers
follow, good pasturage will lc assured.
Water has been struck In Ihe artisian well
being liorcd at W'aipio, Fwa,by J, D. Arnold.
The Howls no! jet sufficient, and Ihe work
Is progressing; when, however, a large enough
stream is secured, the well will be capped
and pipes will lie laid to the convenient mints
tition Ihe home grounds.
The llclltel Social Union has elected Ihe
lollow ing officers for the ensiling year t Key.
K. C. Oggcl, president 1 Mrs. T. p. Thrum,
vice president! Mrs. J. Shaw, secretary! Mr.
William Clark, treasurer.
In Honolulu, nt 12:12 r.M,, Thursday.
Octobci 16. 1SS.1. Ilernice Pattahl Ilishoi).
wife of Hon, C. K. Ilishop, aged 52 years, 9
momns ami 2a o.i)S.
T,iiK unm'Ksigni:uiiavi: soi.ii tiip.ik
entire Mock and rtnid will oflhcir business lo Ihe HA
WAIIAN CAKItlACi: MANUFACIUIslNOCO.,
iuw.c curs, irum mill ancr fciouer 1M, loo.
All rtevnuntt aeainst Ihe firm cf Willi MAN A
WKIOIirwitl be .ellled liv I. A. I'At.MI.It. and all
jtersous owing said firm are rrniiectfulir iriitiesled lo
pay ttie same ro J
a. r.ai.air-.K, no 7 uainptiens
WHITMAN A WRIGHT.
'llie un-1cri-mcI hae purtha-M-il the entire stock,
traile ami cood will o( the LiuiiieM of W'll I I'M AN i
WKK.Iir, to take 'fleet Croni ami after CMuher nt,
1884. All oul-statnline account of aUl firm will be
willed LvJ. A. I-AI,Mr.K,At No 7 Campbell's HUk.
Ml-t. S. M. Will I MAN aisume general manage ment
of our man 11 factory (M K. ti. WUSl' retiring). MR.
U WRUJI1T take charge of the btackimith ami iron
lluntstntr tin communitv for their lalronane In the
patl, and -soliciting .1 continuance of the name, with
a-i-uirances of our bc-staiiention o all bmine intrusted
to our cate.
We remain, ery re-Mectfuny.
(Signed) C. WT.SI. 1'rcvdrnt
! 0. S 1 1 U M AN , Secretary.
The undersigned, hating become identifid with the
interest of the HAWAIIAN CAUKIAOK MANU
FACTURING COMPANY, take ihU method of ex
prevsing their -sincere thanks for the kindness, good will
and Id -era I employment nce'l-ted froinjl heir many friend
and 1 u trout in l hi community, at our old stand.
We now cordially invite ou to com mind our sericea
at our new " Headquarter," on Queen street, where,
with improved facilities if steam ocr and machinery!
we expect to turn ulT more wutk, with gre.tler eae,
prompt new and itUatcii.
(Signed) S. M. Wilt I MAN,
W. W, WRIGHT
In retiring from the nianageuimit of the HAWAIIAN
carriage: .MANUFACTURING COMPANY,!
wuh to express to thi community my -sincere thank
for the liberal patronage I have cnjotd at their hand,
and trust that the same encouragement and support
-mill extended to my suCce-isor in all the ) ear to
"""" cry respecwuny,
5 m (Signed) ti. wnsr
From and aflrr tin inlli iu.faui nnl.1 nn.l ail lan-
CCm other than those of the United Slate of America
aiut of the Hawaiian Dland,viU nsjt be received by
11 on deposit.
We will buy coin other than those named above at
their value for shipment abroad.
UISHOP A, CO.
WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
All account owing to the undersigned for the quarter
ending June jjwtli, i83, if nut paid by Octuber 16th,
will be placed in the hand of a collect 01.
, , c t HKNRYMAYicO.
Honolulu, September 95, i88l.
The undersigned lias withdrawn from the (inn of
Sanderinann & Halite, and I not rLt-jtonvible for any tf
titdebt. J.O DAIUK.
Kohala, CMolwr , i83j.
ANNUAL MEETING OF THT. PLANT.
ERS LABOR and SUPPLY COMPANY.
'llie Annual Meeting of the I 'Ian t ers !.aU.r and Sup
ply Company will Ix-ginun Monday the aotli day t-f
ler order of the Tr utter of I L. ft S. C
W.O. SMI I'll, Secretary,
. During my absence from lid kingdom, Marshall M.
Fa) lyr will carry on my buiiueti under full power of
liv. annual mtclingbf lli. 1'rliKaville rUntatton O.
will be htU al ilia urTic of C. Bicrr 4 Co. uiiTucUy
Ouotcr ii itta. at tou'iluis. A. M.
'Hi. annual mttlina; ofltii I'aulaa .Suar Co. still
I htlJ at lh uO.it ut C llrtw.r onj'Co. un Wc.lno.lay
Ov-tuUr aand. iS8. al 10 u'slosk a. m.
I. C Junss J a.
ai. )is Scciclart-.
11i annual nKtim bill klta.1 M.I- ttiflb. Wai-
lulu bujar Cuniiany, oilIU ksU al lb. ulrlc. of C
IliotraivlCo. on aljn.lay,(KlUr ijln, al loo'ilotk
A. H f-rf ih. slceliuti U olrkri, anl th. transaction of
W. W. Halt
Mr. llelmich kcnjetl auiboiUed lo U our firm
rum by pfOLursUlon.
Y. A.SCHAKIIK fcCO,
A diidtJ 0 iw-aandahalf dolLu a sKat U due
and a)U upon C Differ and Company Stock.
Sukck-koldcr wilt (asWastt ap(4y al the company 's tAU.
on Queen stmt.
J. O. Carter,
HooUtJa, OtoUr ivt, tES t
EATEST JOB PRINTING
iMtuitJisi wiliat lU bauiM Fausu&c.
ORTGAGEES' NOTICE OF
till: UNW-.RSIONK.n.C imi.WKR ft Co., in
enrrmfalisj, Asftlenret of a certain mortcare ileed ciwn
hy Ah Fat (other ( known as Arm) to w.loe, iTaip.1
AiKUM 10, tiro, of reeonl In htor 61, folios ! ll
hrrliy Kiit nortce that In arconUnre with a mer or
al contained In Ihe taM mortgafe thy intend to fore
ckxo Ihe sam for cnnitirlon l-tolen, to vsll non y
nwnl of the ilU secured thereby and also failure to
eu)tharthetirmtie named In said mortesre In a
ssotlmantite maimer I and after tht lima limited iW
law lll sell at public auction in Honolulu
ON SATURDAY, OCT. ttSth
IjV At 11 sr,
'at Tub salesrooms op n. r. adams,
'All tnrty covered by said mortracr, tbe sam
Hinja Issucf mattes of land at l.ulukii, Kafieohe,
lHJiu, mle by thales C. Harris lo laid Apa f-w the
aid asftai tears, dated June t, I ! M, of rretsrd In hbrr
e:i jolm raa, and crorn, UiiMinrs, live stock, lojts and
initovcmetils thereon. Ihe etimty of redemption if
idnHrla.t,hlvini(bnolJbyaid Ah t'al to Ah
Sinn wh ha- assumed the payment cl Ihe same
t-y I' C Jones, Jr, lrevklnr
V M Hatch, Airomey
:. i: .11). I. W.I,
, .1 nef tourers
Honolulu, Sept, j, lS!,
EMMELUTH & CO,
No, ft Nuiimiu mid 4 Mnrotmnt Stronta
Have 6it hand a lull line of the
.11.1:1 11. 1 mi,
31(111.1 II K,
.is it xiMnr.i: sTori:s,
.I.V (llllKlt It.tNOKs.
Agents Tor The MON rAtlUH" and "Mll'Kls
101s" llanges for selling In brick Climates imr
chaied for ptitthtq up the same with or without hot
TrLitruoNK No. an,
J. EMHELTJTH At CO.,
S Nk'UANU ANIl 4 MrrcHANT Si I,
907. Auc 16.
Ha just received er Maiijosa and other late arrival :
Wl.Ittaler Star Ham, HreaLfa.t llacon, California
Cream Cheese, 1'air bank's Lard, 'I able Fruit. ns
Y nuts. Cranberry Sauce, Anncar Sauce, hala 1
Ires.iML, Jam and Jellies. Tickle, Olite
Od, Comet and Oolong 'lea, 5 ltoe;
Knitti-sh Itreakfavt lea, 5 lUnet;
Jaian 'lea, Honed Chicken
and 'lurkey, Curritd
White Oiti ftnd Vheal,
It uck wheat I Jour and IMat-le
STiip, Graham Hour, Oit Meal,
Coni Meal. Wlieat, Corn, lUtley,
Potatoes, Cubr, 1'owderetl and (J rami.
Lited Siitf-ir, Fresh Spices, FMi Chowder,
Clam Cltomltr, AtmoreV Mince Meat, I'alace
Kerosene Oil, Crackers of all kind, it, Ac, &c, &c
Freali Groundl Coffee every D-ay.
I.KAVK YOUR OKDKRS. OK KINO UP
TLLtrilONK NU. lls
(. II V STACK.
-ILLINGHAM & CO.
Have just rtsciicil an
Iuvoloa of New anil Daatrrtlils Oood.
SuilrJ to tlic wanttorttii iiiaiktt,
ami a good tin. ol
V. svouU call th. ijsrclal altcmion
bf rianters to our
I'nttnt lnul,lr Moulil llotirtl I'luw,
vslikh has been j.ronounc.u' lb. brsl of
the kiml ever usl In ibis country.
Wa haw atoi received .
new J4 of 1)1.
DILLINGHAM BREAKINO PLOWS
l., it, 14 In., tstilt.li ar. lU'wi tift
IIKMAltn 1 XVUKA IK(I.
Tht endless variety of good, svbkh
w. at. D4w comlanlty re-
celitns; ar. now being
Ol'KNKl) 10 H INhl'tCHON AND SAt.t:
AT 11IK 'lAOWKST I'HICf-
DUlitsskaM a Co
a aaRE book i
tiii: i.jiQVtiu fiat 11 1. km or all aiihh
Uy laoror Uurrhrttrr vf M natarkm11 a.
I'AAlor Cruran says I I hav. sutTklenlljr .aamined
Doctor Dorshetlcr'.l.iokg'ni. IJiuoe I'roU.m U All
Ag to cpnvir. myself thai ll It of great value. It U
pactad full of italUkt not easily fuundelM.heie. Il
is valuable aa ail educator aiiJ will b. of Iptertst o
all 10 know th. facts bl lea-anlt lu li'tuur iraAic.
I'ailor 0t I aayt I hav. ciaiuiru.) ihit book and
tak. lLraaur. In IMomosvrling It. S. C Damon, IL
il. Whitney, Itev, Oeofi Walbvce, S.E. llislsop, .
C Janet Jr., J, II. Aitieitoa, I'. (1. llmim, ti 8. Ma
son, Wl'y V. M. C A. aie anwoj ih. number lhal
isav. svdtreJ i
" FOR SALB BY J. S. CUTLKK,
'" i a""
I.LOA1.CAI' I'tUfKCTION PADS,
HODDKrs-3 l.trrKK PADS,
Letlcr, Cap ami Not. Ilbxtt U iiM quatky !(,
Lejral Cap, Ullrr "J Note IHosba of ruled ,
Alajulla i-aoer, aUaln Mchkjl and Not.
UoslsM. & II. f-i bUti
tut HiHa, Sialeincnti,
Wash Una, ete
Or Ptpcr PUT UP U ANY FORM Otstli.4,
. At TMOM. a, THMVM'M
MsasuAMT SaT anu fuui Sraasi Jiioake.