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NOVnMDRR 8, ilia
iir.nsir.K pavahi nintior
'the runrrnl ,'errlre nt Knnkti)nnTlie
Vrorelon Pageant 77if lAf Httri.
The dirge l ended. The walling is itlll.
The eulogies have been spoken. The tomb
It closed. And liernlce I'aualii Ilishop
sleeps, with her fathers, " Not a day passes
over the earth but men and women of no nole,
do peat deeds, speak great words and suhfer
noble sorrows. Of these obscure heroes,
philosophers, and martyrs, Ihc greater part arc
unknown till that final hour when many that
arc great shall lie small and the small great."
The words, the acts and the latler suffering of
Mrs. Bishop were not unknown to this com
munity, because of her social prominence
among foreigners anil her rank among her
own people. Hut the truth of the quotation Is
not less applicable for those reasons. The
work l'auahl did. for her people had In it at
least the elements of greatness, Her plans
were broad, her impulses noble. Death
stayed their eaecutlon j but the greatness was
not less for that reason. The words of the
dead chlefess may not have been great in the
accepted sense Ihc sense that limits the great.
nni of words to half a doren volumes
of the literature of any century ( but her
words were great in their helpfulness for the
women of her race. Many an erring sister
found in I'auahi a wise monitor and a generous
helper to reform. In early days, not a few
happily-resulting marriages were brought about
by her influence, between Inconsiderate men
and too fond girls, who otherwise would have
drifted, the one Into ruthless neglect, the other
Into lasting shame) and her interest in Ihewo
men of her race particularly In those most
tempted of that race, the half whites has
been a perennial interest, ceasing only with
death. The suflering of Mrs. Bishop's last
year of life may not 1m easily told. For several
months before her death she realized that life
could be prolonged only a short time. The
pain of the 'terrible operation she underwent,
white in San Francisco last Spring, was as
rothlng compared to the dread of the slowly
encrpachlng yet resistless disease that had fas
tened so remorselessly upon her life. And yet,
through it nil, she bore a smiling face, had ever
n cordial greeting for every one that needed it;
and, almost to Ihe last, was cool headed and
clear headed in the transaction of business and
In planning for the benefaction of her race.
Her health had been almost continuously good.
Life to her was a well-ordered round of duly
and pleasure. She had so much to make life
worth living a happy home, health, strength
and Ihe power to do good that wealth brings.
It was more than merely "sad" to see this wo
man cut down in her prime. And the self re
straint, the dignity, the resignation with which
she considered and met her fale combined to
make her gricfastrulynoble as sorrow ever was.
She died and was laid in state; and hun
dreds nay thousands paid her the ungrudg
ing tribute of respectful grief. Transient grief
for ihe most part -we cannot mourn long, un
less the shaft pierce the heart of our personal
lives but sincere gritf, surely. The tenants
of Pauahl's large estates came and camped
upon the premises. Life long friends native
and half white and white made the funeral
preparations their first work. In the big base
ment of the great house, where the dead mis
tress lay in her chill cerements, dcft-fincered
natives, men and women and children, workeu
tirelessly to make kahilis in her honor. And
day and night, at intervals so brief that the
sound seemed almost continuous, those loyal
clansfolk wailed their loss. Sometimes they
sang meles in I'auahi' honor, weird melodies
and passionate words that made the moon
light eerie with their sound.
It was no small matter to house and feed
and direct and control the two hundred and
thirty natives who lived day and night on the
premises, during Ihe two weeks of funeral
preparation. Dut Mr. S. M. Damon was the
most efficient and indefatigable of major domos,
and to the arrangements perfected by his skill,
tact, energy and good-taste, largely was due the
solemn beauty of last Sunday's service and
On Saturday night, while a few fast friends
of the dead chiefess, including Queen Emma,
Mrs. W. F. Allen, Mrs. Antouc Rosa and
Mrs. S. M. Damon, were in the funeral cham
ber, a special mourning service was arranged
by the natives. The finest of the large kahilis,
17 In nuuiber, were brought in and placed
around the bier and in the corners of the room.
The gas jets were turned low, the kahili
wavers stood as If carved from stone, the na
tives crowded into the open hall wa)j, the
ftw close friends sat silent, and on the west
ward porch a group of native singers began a
series of specially composed meles to Pauahl's
memory. The full moonlight streamed in
through a half closed shutlcr and its molten
sliver danced In the yellow flame of the gas
jets ; while the meles of Hawaii's past were
sung in praise of her who was the hopefulest
promise of Hawaii's future. If the moon
light meant romance, the gas-jets meant stern
reality i'.if the meles told of the pagan past, the
Christisn watcheis symbolized the progressive
present. It was a 'strange commingling of
conditions t weird, pathetic, unutterably sad,
yet hopeful of better things for all Pauahl's
It. had rained daily from the day or Mrs.
Bishop's death up to the morning of the
funeral. And last Sunday's sun glided a cloud
bank upon Tantalus that threatened a storm
before non. Hut as the day waxed the danger
wacd, and at the appointed hour those who
. enme to the services at the house came under
(anny skies. .
At the residence the arrangements Inside
lb room were as follows 1 The coffin lay upon
btci covered with black satin and crepe,
above it a pall of black velvet, edged with
wliite, erabhuoned with the shield and cronl
? ..tt.i . 1. .. JTtT ....
of Uaaii, At Ihe head of the coffin was
table on which were three tllvei candelabra.
Flanking the table were three stands, two of
them holding large vases. On the third tested
a floral crown, with a base of golden chrsan
themums and a coronal of ello roses the
handiwork ol Mrs, J. O. Carter, Behind this
crown rose a tall floral cross, uudc by Mist
Annie. Parkr, On the head of the coffin lay
a pillow of flowers, fiom which felt a streamer
of white satin the loving tribute of Mrs. S,
M. Damon. Resting on the pall, at the foot of
tttcGogm was a pair of .loral Kahilis, made
bjf Mh- J, 11. Atherton. the Urge kahilis
were removed from the main room before the
service eacept a tall white one, 'surmounted
by tire satin-covered, balls, the personal ka
Mll of the dead chiefess. At the foot
of the coffin was a table holding another can
delabrum, Hanked by three large tables, cov
tttd with the ftnial ofletings of friends.
.-'TV following Udies, Usidet thoa nun
llsjIattlMM cut Sowars aad flower pleCH of y-
''led design, so that the room was redolent with
' bloom and sblire with beauty 1 Queen Ilmma,
Princess I.ydia, Princess Likelike, Princess
Kjuolanl, Mesdamcs, Afong.Austln, Atkinson,
Ashford, S. C. Allen, V, F. Allen, llenson,
Ilarnard, Hush, Conway, Davits, Haatclea, A.
F, Judd, Jaeger, P, C. Jones,Kapena,F, Mac
ken Misses Maud llenson, Mary Carter, Annie
Parke, Mary Parker and liernlce Wodehouse.
Mr, Parker's prayer and remarks In Hawa
iian were brief but Impressive. The Choir of
Kawahalaho Church sang two native hymns
and Mrs. Handford, Mrs. A. K.Judd, Mrs, K.I
ward Damon, Mrs. Lewis, Mr, J, H. Paly,
Mr. I. T. Watcrhouse Jr., Mr. W. W. Hall
and Mr, C. M. Cooke sang a hymn In English.
The display of kahilis was magnificent.
"The finest I ever saw" said Oovernor Dominls,
Pending the starting ol the procession they
were massed on the front veranda and In the
corridors, to the number of fifty tall ones, and
fully twice that number ol smaller ones.
An Inclined plane covered with black cloth
extended from the veranda nearly to the
ground to enable the pall bearers easily to
place the bier on the catafalque without de
pressing it. Down this the bier resting on
wheels, was drawn by the following pall bear
ers 1 Messrs. Samuel Parker, Kobert C. Aus
tin, George C. Ileckley, James G. Hoapill.
Pdekaluhl, J. Humphreys, Kaluna and Kaha.
Ichcu, and was placed upon a catafalque drawn
by four white horses.
From Ihe front of the house to the s;ate the
narrow roadway was lined wilh'kahlll men,
many wearing feather cloaks and nearly all
with tall black hats. The rest of Ihe proces
sion, except the carriages of the mourners,
was missed on t!mn street.
The line of march was along Kmma to Her
etanla, to Nuuanu to Ihc Royal Mausoleum.
The funeral services were conducted by Uev.
Henry Parker, pastor of Kawaihao Church, of
which Mrs. Ilishop was a member. Four young
men, wearing the necklace of the chiefly rank,
stood on each side of the bier. The chief
mourners Hon. C. K. Ilishop, Queen Emma,
Princess Lydia, Mrs. W. F. Allen and Mr. E.
F. Ilishop sat behind the head of the coffin,
llehlnd them sat King Kalakaua, Queen Kap
lolanl, members of the royal family and of the
royal household, Chief Justice Judd, Judge
McCully, members of the cabinet and other
officials. Members of the diplomatic and con
sular corps, and their wives, sat on the ma
kal side of the large room; the rest of the au
dience space being filled by unofficial mourners,
by the clergy and the singers.
Last Sunday's state funeral procession was the
seventeenth thathas taken place under the direc
tion of Governor John Dominls. It is more
than coincident it is almost phenomenal
that each of these should have had fair or at
least not stormy-weather, and that during the
progress of each there should have been a for
eign vessel in port.
The proccssslon was as follows ;
Deputy Marshall Dayton
Marshal of the Kingdom.
Reform School Band.
Mechanics' Benefit Union.
Engineers of the Honolulu Flrt Department.
Honolulu Engine Co. No. 1, Foreman' Fassett.
Mechanic Kngme Co. No. a Foreman Huitace.
Hawaii E.ngine lo. no. 4, foreman oauia.
Pacific Hose Co. No. 1, Foreman Rasemanti.
China Engine Co. No. 3, Foreman Ah That.
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, Harmony and Ex-
celnor Lodgei and Polynesian Encampment.
Ahahul Opiopio ruuwmt Lokahi.
Ahahul Opiopio Imi Pono Krtatisno o Kaumakapili.
Kawaiahao Sunday School Children.
KonohiMs of Lands of the Lata Mrs. Bishop
Governor of Oahu and Stan.
Royal Hawaiian Hand.
Mamalahoa, Capt. Frank Gerome.
King's Own, Capt. Sam. Nowleln.
Prince's Own, Capt. John Kaaha.
King's Guard Major Hoapill Baker.
Servants of the Deceased.
Rev. Ceorje Wallace, Rev V. A. Swan. Rev. C M.
Hyde, Key. S. M. Damon, Rev. A. O. Forbes.
Rev, Henry Parker.
CurUceofthej Chief Mourner.
Cauriizes of Mourners.
Cairiatg of iFef Majesty the Quen.
Hit Majesty's Siaff.
Cirri g of Her Royal Highness the Irinccts UttbUe.
CairUgsofHer Royal Highness PrincMi PuomAike.
His Majesty' Ministers.
Judges of the bupreme Court.
(.let la of the Government I)cnartmMi.
Collector-General of Customs. Custom House Officers
and Officer of the Customs.
Sheriffs of the different Islands.
Members of the Dar,
Iluwalian Population Genetally,
The procession was not so Urge as that
which took part in the funeral of Princess Ruth;
but the pageant was not less impressive, and was
probably witnessed by more people. Although
the march was not continues! lined by sight
seers, yet those in the vehicles that were mas
ed at cross-street intersections, and the num
bers on the Nuuanu Hill! near the cemetery.
together with those who watched from houses,
must have aggregated fully five thousand pco-
The Royal Hawaiian Band played the fol
lowing funeral marches t
1 "I'auahi" , , Berger
.-"Dead March In Saul" . . . .Handel
J "Kamehameha" . ...... Berger
4 "AoLa.lae ,v ., ... .
5 "Keclikolani" . ...Berger
There were liny-two carnages in the pro
cession, Including those of the chief mourners.
At the mausoleum a hymn was sung, a short
prayer said, and the coffin was placed between
the coffins of Keelikolaut and Lcleiohoku.
In the fitting language of a contemporary
"No chief has ever been carried to a mausoleum
with greater honors ;,no lady with more hurt
fell sense of loss by the community."
Mr UUhop't Mill.
The will of ihe late Mrsv C. R. Ilishop made
the following bequests t
To these namesakes E. Ucrnice Bishop
Dunham, nclce of C. R. Bishop, resident in
San Joaquin Co., California j Bernice Parke,
daughter of V. C. Par kej Bernice Bishop Bar
narJ, daughter of the late J. E. Barnard
Bernice Bates, daughter of Dudley C. Bates of
San t-ancisco Annie Pauahl Cleghorn,
daughter of A. S. Cleghorn j Lllah Bernice
WVulatVii-MtEiai el linn tar f 1 II .-s,. t m . ..!
Wodehouse.daughter of J. H.Wodehousci and
Pauahl Judd, daughter ol C, II, Judd.
$200 each $1,400
To Mrs. W. F. Allen, Mis. Amoe Haalelea,
Mrs. Antone Rosa and Mrs. Nancy Ellis,
$200 each . $800
ToMis. Caroline Buh,Mis. Sarah Parmcnter,
Mrs. Keomailani Ta lor and to Mrs. Emma
$jooeach. ., .. . ..... -$',000
To Princess LIIuikaUni,lhc aliupuaas of Lu
nuhaii on Kauai, and of Kealii, on Hawaii, lo
use during life.
To Kealohapauolc and his wife, jointly, $jo
a month during their lives and to them and
their Isssucs a lot of land known as Maun Ka-
mala, at Kapalama, Honolulu, 10 uae during
life, and to reset! lo the estate If (hey die
To Mrs. Kapolikamaaau, $40 a month, to
Kaia (w) and Kakaahikl () each $jo a month
1 1 i i III
To Kapaa, a lot now occupied !yhim,louse
To Auhca (w) a lot on the; comer of Richard
and Queen slreets,now occupied by (Jcorne V.
Mcfartane & Co., to use during life.
To C. R. Bishop, the Molofcai Ranch and
live stock, also all of the real properly wher
ever situated Inherited from lestatalrW's pa
rents, also all real properly devied to tcstalrls
by her aunt Akahi (caccpt Ihc lands devised,
as above, lo Princess I.lliuokaUnl) also the
WViklkl f roperly, to use during life I also, nil
personal procrty of testatrix.
To Queen Dowager t'rama, the Kmma
street properly of the lare Princess Ruth,
known as Kaakopu.1, also the fish pond of
Kawa, near Honolulu, lo use during life.
To Kawalahao Church .$5000
To Kawalahao Girls lloirding .School$500o
To C. R. Bishop, S. M. Damon, C. M.
Hyde, C. M. Cooke and V. O. Smith all the
residue of testatrix's estate, to provide two
schools for both boarders and day pupils, fo
bcknown as the Kamehameha Schools.
Codicils to the will make the following
modifications of the original docuument 1
To Mrs. V. F. Allen, In lieu of the sum
mentioned In the will.. .... . . .$1,000
To Queen Dowager Kmma, in lieu
of Kaakopua residence, the lands on Nuu
anu street, known as I.alml, to use during
To C. R. Bishop, In addition to bequests os
above, Ihe land of Watatae-nul, the land of
Walalac-iki, the land of Maunalua, also the
premises known as Kaakopua on Hmma street
To Kualvsa (k) and Kaakaote (w), old re
talner ol testatrix's parents, Ihe premises of
Walluaaklo, In Kapalama, Honolulu, to use
To Kaluna and Hoopii his wife, pi emi-.es
where they live on Ullha street, for use of one
or both during life.
To Marapaakai and Hoikakahua his wife,
anacreofland In Kauluwcta, Honolulu, to
use during life.
To Lola Kahailiopua Hush, $Joo a year
during her minority (II years) to be applied
to her clothing and education, and upon her
coming of age $1,000 for her sole use.
To Bernice Bishop Barnard (In lieu of pro
vision in will as above) same as Ihe foregoing
legacy to Lola Bush.
To Samuel M. Damon, the ahupuaa of
Moanalua, (near Ihe Three Mile House, on the
Ewa road) District of Honolulu, to have and
to hold forever.
To Kalcleku (k) and Kaoliko (k), servants
of deceased, $20 a month each, for life..
To Kealohapauolc and his wife Kahakuakoi,
in lieu of the provision made in wll as above,
the land of Hanohano, Ewa, Oahu, for use
To Iohni, College
To Entjlish Sisters' School . .
To St. Andrews Church...... .
To Kauilanl Cleghorn, the lot Kanewai, at
Waikiki, Oahu, during life.
Bo Rev. Henry Parker... .. ,$ 500
ToMary B. Colling 200
To Maggie Winn 100
A second Codicil makes still further changes
as follows :
To Princess Llluokalani, the land of Ka-
hala, adjoining Waialae-nui, District of Hono
lulu, to use during life.
To Kapaa, in addition to the provision
made, as above, additional land in Honolulu,
to use during life.
loAuhea, in lieu of the provision made
above, a lot on Richard street, to use for life.
The original svill is dated October 31, 18S3,
the codicils are dated October 4, 1884.
THE KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOLS.
The language of the will and codicil relating
to the proposed Kamehameha Schools, if not
In the exact words, in essence, is the living
forethought 'of the dead chieftess for the race
from which she sprung. The passages quoted
below are all that refer directly to the estab
lishment and conduct of the schools.
"To expend the annual income in
the maintainanct of said schools, meaning
thereby the salaries of teachers, the repairing
of the buildings and other incidental expenses,
and to devote a portion of each year's income
to the support and education of orphans, and
others In indigent circumstances, giving the
preference lo Hawuiansof pure or part aborig.
"I desire my trustees to provide
first and chiefly a good education in the com
mon English branches, and also instruction in
morals and in such useful knowledge as may
tend to make good and industrious men and
women, and I desire instructions in the higher
branches to be subsidiary to the foregoing ob
jects. "I also direct that my said trustees
shall annually make a full report of all the re
ceipts and expenditures and of the condition of
said schools to the chief justice of the supreme
" I also direct that the teachers
of said schools shall forever be persons of the
I'rotcstant religion, but I do not intend thai
the choice should be restricted to persons of
any particular Protestant sect.
" I direct that a majority of my
said trustees may act in all cases. And
that the number of my said trustees shall be
kept at five, and that vacancies shall be filled
by the choice of a majority of the justices of
the supreme court, the selection to be made
Of Ihe two schools
1 direct that the school for boys, shall be well
established, and in efficient operation, before
any money is expended or anything is under
taken on account of the new schools for girls.
Ills my desire that my trustees should do
thorough work in regard to said schools so far
as they no; and I authorise them lo defer ac-
lion in regard to the establishment of schools
for girls, If In their opinion, from the con
dltion ol my estate, it may be expedient to
wait, until the life estates created by my will
" I alio direct that my trustees
shall have power to determine to what extent
said schools shall be industrial, mechanical or
agricultural, and also to determine If tuition
shall be charged in any case."
Mr. Blthoit't 7exeo0y.
Kamehameha I, had to wife in his youth
Kanelkapolel (w). There was bom to them
Kaoleloku, called also Vault Kaoleloku. This
chieftain had to wife Kahailiopua, called
mora commonly Luahine, and they had a
daughter, Konia, who was married to Abner
Paki. These were the parents of Mrs.
Bishop, Kaoleloku had, by a previous wife,
Keoua (w), a daughter, Pauahl (w), who was,
by M. Kckuaruoa, the mother of Ruth Kecll
Lolanl. Mrs. BLhop and Keehkolanl were
Mrs. Bishop was named Pauahl after Keeli
kolanl't mother, who was at one time one of
the wives of Kamehameha II.
The superior rank of KeopuolanJ, the wife
of Kamehameha I., who bore Kamehamehas
II. and III., ga,e her children precedence
lover the child of Kaneikapolei.
Hut that Kaoleloku was a ton of Kameha
meha I. ts evidenced by the statement made
by this great king when, after the assassination
of Keoua (k) at the bciau ot temple of Puu
kohola at Kawaihae, Kaliimaikal was about to
kill Kaoleloku, who was in charge of th
second division of'Keoua's escort, Kameha
meha laid 1 " H shall not dit he li the
child of y yH.M Sm s Foinaoder, p. jjj.
Ti I'MMflArtH t'ltinn.
Several months ago a delightful lawn party
was given at Woodlawn. It was an Invitation
party--that is it was a general Invitation partyi
the public was Invited to visit Woodlawn,
have the best of good times and pay therefor
at reasonable rates,
The proceeds of that delightful afternoon
amounted, in Jollily and good-fellowship, to a
round turn 1 In dollars and cents the proceeds
amounted to nearly $400. This sum was used
as a nucleus for the purchase of the long
talked about Pttnahou piano. It did'nt take
long for so latere a nucleus to amount to six
hundred dollarsthe joint contributation of
many people big and little who gave ungrudg
ingly, each according to his store (more or less).
And one man, wiser than his fellows, ad
vised Ihe piano committee lo write lo Professor
Cady of ihe Conservatory of Music at Ann
Arbor, Michigan! and so they did.
Then Professor Cady wrote to his friend
Henry I. Miller of Boston, one of the younger
geneartion of piano forte builders but one
whose mannfacture bids fair to stand the lest
1 he piano cost, landed here, something less
than $S5- It is ol the style known as
"artist's grand". It was hermetically sealed
in a tin case, boxed and shipped on the Martha
Davis, at I lost on, on the 17th of last May. It
was opened on the 27th of last month and
when set up was In perfect tune.
Mrs Hanford whose return to Honolulu
has gladdened many friends gave a little ex
hibition of Ihc piano's qualities last Saturday
night, the occasion being the monthly meeting
of Ihc Mission Children s Society which met
Mrs. Hanford says it Is one of the most satis
factory instruments she ever played The
lower aqd middle notes arc rich and full, yet
without that muffled sound so often mar
ring the effect of otherwise good pianos.
The treble is as clear as a bell and as ringing
for the sound docs not end In a thump but
fairly peals forth. The action is perfect. It
Is firm and yet of that elasticity so dear to
good pianist, which is electric. It is hand
somely and yet not gaudily framed.
The faculty of Oahu College and all those
who helped pay fur the new palno are very
properly proud of it.
A llnpp) Event,
The residence of John Brown Esq., was the
scene of a happy gathering on Thursday even
ing last all, even the passer by, could see that
something of unusual character was about lo
occur. The occasion was the marriage of
Mary Hote, eldest daughter of Capt. John
Brown, and Capt. W. H. Aldrlch of the Hon-
olulu Ritlcs. The ccremomy ws performed
by the Rev. A. Mcintosh and among the wit
nesses were noticed the following : Her Maj
esty the Queen Dowager Emma, H. R. H.
Lituokalani, H. R. H. Likelike, His Excel
lency Gov. Dominls, Hon. A. S. Cleghorn,
Col. J. H. Boyd, Lieutenants, Geo. F. Mc
Lcod and Hugh Gunn of the Honolulu Rifles
also a few frictyls of the contracting parties.
Miss Nellie Brown sister of the bride acted as
bridesmaid with Mr. J. Slmonson as grooms
man. The bride was given away by her father.
Later in the evening the bridal party ad
journed to the residence of Mr. S. J. Levey at
Makiki (where they will take up their abode)
and here were received the congratulations of
the numerous friends of the happy pair.
Among the wedding presents most conspic
uous was a complete table set of silver from
the Honolulu Rifles, of which organization
Mr. Aldrlch is captain.
The Press joins with a large circle of friends
in wishing.the newly married pair a prosper'
ous and happy voyage through life.
Our Local JtonlMlet
The Friend has a varied Jable of contents
Including some book reviews and many art!
cles of local and general interest. The Y. M.
C. A. page sohws a marked improvement in
lone. In other parts of this paper may be
found several interesting quotations, not other
wise available to the many who are not so for
tunate as lo receive the Friend.
The Hawaiian Monthly for November is a
aaluablc number. The article on The Future
effectively supplements Mr. Seveno Bishop's
article of a month ago. Madeline has become
interesting againMr. Scotfsarticleon Educaa
tion in Japanis full of meat and good meat at that.
Mr. Arthur Johnstonecontributesasonnet that is
distinctly'aboveahe magazine's metrical average.
What the Monthly has to say about the late
Mrs. Bishop is in the present writer's judg
mentthe best that has yet been said, by any
one. It is reproduced in another column.
Christians of all denominations ought to read
the article in the Anglican Church Chronicle
for this month, entitilcd High, Low, Broad.
Rarely Is so oft-disputed a topic so skilfully
handled. A Queer Letter is one ol the funni
est document of its kind ever produced. It is
or Jit that the Anglican is to have a new head
typographical merely, not editorial.
Jtetetpta for the Jlnteaitan Hoard for Oto
3toulh ending October 31. lHHi.
FOR V0XK1GN MISIIONS.
From Helani Church S. W, Kawehl-
ehl ,...1 .. 13 ta
FrCm tCohala Churih Rev. E. Itond. 900 00
From l-ort-5t. Church Kev. J.A.Cru
xan.. ,.. ., ...... .... .
From Gilbert Ialandes- Kekaha Kauai
From Kent of Land at llito
From U Kaulaua Vernon Cala
From Ponape, Monlock, Kuk and Ptti
Ian, sent by Rev. E.T. Doane..
From Gilbert Iilands Rev.E A. Wat-
19 to JSJS-TO
rOK AMftRICAN BIBLE SOCIETY,
Avails of Scriptures sold at Fonapc,
Rev. L. T. Doane. .. ... ... a) 00
Avails of Scriptures sold at the Gilbert
Illandv-ltev.'C. A. Walkup, St tj llo4os
roa oiuiiT lUAxo rvsucATioN ra;xn.
Avails of Scrlplwst sold In the Gilbert
W. W. Hail
A large and interesting report fiom the Room
and Library Committee of Honolulu Library and
Reading Room Association is defened for lack
of space. It.shows that the number of volumnes
now In the association's catalogue ts 3,219,
the increase during the year being 4S2, or
about I S per cent. Of the books added dur
ing the year 95 have been puichascd, 26S do
nated, and the rest have been periodicals
bound up at the expiration of their several
volumnes. Much more of interest In the report
may not easily be summarised.
The band will play at Emma Square this
afternoon. The folio ing ts the programmer
March The "Prophet" ..Meyerbeer
Overture "Jolly students y ...Supne.
Finale "RUolette , .Verol
Sclectiou "Carmen" ,.,.Bue-t
Galop "The Mail" .. . Lamotlt
The renewal of musical festivity will l ap
preciated by the music-thirsty public.
The Morning Stai may be expected here
early next February. She was to leave Bos
ton October a and. Photograghs received
show her to be a smart and trim looking craft
of barkeiuine rig, and considerably larger than
any of the previous Stars.
1 1 11 1 1
Mr. Cturan's themes Sunday will be, in
the morning, Two-Talent People 1 and to the
evening, The Crude Cake. Meeting for bible
study at 6: JO r. U.
IIoNOU-t.U, November 8, iSS,
The movements of foreign shipping during
the steek have not Iwcn free but the barks
Abbfc Carver and Centaur arrived last Thurs
day from Hongkong, the former after a voyage
of 49 da) j, the latter after one of 06 days.
Ijtch brought a miscellaneous cargo.
The Trench steamer left for San Francisco
on the 4th Instant with rice valned at $1,700.
On the 5th, the Ophelia left for Portland,
Oregon, with a cargo, ihe domestic value of
which amounted to $1,550. J).
I-ocat trade has not been active. Lyons &
Levey will sell the Blue House premises on
Nuuanu street, at noon loday. And next
Monday and Tuesday, Mr. E. P. Adams will
hold a large credit sale for Messrs. It, Hack
fehl & Co., at their store.
The following Interesting paragraph is taken
from theSan Francisco Journal of Commerce r
"Reciprocity treaties are growing In favor In
our rountry where the benefit Is mutual,
hence it is to be expected that the movement
fur such a treaty now in progress will be suc
cessful). The British West India Association,
In conjunction with the British Oo-.rrnmcnt,
have arranged to send the Hon. Me'ville Lub
bock, a Director of the Colonial Company,
Limited, of Ixindon and 11. Vf. L, as a repre
sentative to our government at Washington
lo arrange a reciprocity treaty to let In sugar
free of duty Into the United States In exchange
for the abolition of duties upon our products,
which duties arc now scry excessive, as, for in
stance, 81c per bbl on flour. There is no
doubt that such a treaty would prove of greal
mutual benefit, and largely Increase the
present trade wlllf those colonics."
It Is unlikely that such a treaty would hurt
Hawaiian sugars. The market for West India
sugars would In the Eastern United States,
chiefly: and the Pacific Coast will undoubt
edly take all that we can produce. If the
new reciprocity treaty goes Into effect, our
own treaty oOghl to be strengthened by the
By the Mariposa, due to-day, still better
sugar-market news is expected j also late gen
eral news up lo the 1st instant.
Saturday, November 1,
P. M. S. S, City of Sydney 6 days 23 hours
from San Francisco
If. I. G. M's frigate Prinz Adalbert, Mensing,
28 days from Yokohama.
Stmr Klnau from Maul and Hawaii
Stm Likelike from Kahului
Sch Rob Roy from Koolau
Sch Kaptolani from Waianae
Sch Kawailan! from Koolau
Sch Mile Morris from Motokal
Sell Wailele from Onomea
Sunday, November 2.
Slmr C. R. Bishop, Davis, from Hamakua.
Stmr Iwalanl, Cameron, from Kauai and Niihau
Schr Nettie Mcrril from Lahaina
Schr Ehukai from Waialua
Schr Manuokawai from Koolau
Monday, November 3
Sim Lehua from Hamakua
Slmr Walmanalo from Waimanalo
Tuesoay, November 4
Stm Mokolii from a circuit of Molokai
Sch Waimalu from Koloa
Wednesday, November 5th.
Stmr Jas Makce, from Kauai via Waialua
Stmr Kapiolanl from Ewa
Sch I lalcakala front Pepcekeo
Sch Waiehu from Laupahochoe
Thursday, November 6th.
Sch Rainbow from Koolau
Am bk Abbie Carver, Capt Pcndclton, from
German bk Centaur, 66 days from Hong
kong. American bk Alden Bcsse, from Portland, en
route for Hongkong.
Sch Nettie -Merrill frorn Lahaina
Friday, November 7.
Sim Kapiolanl from Ewa
Sch Kekauluohl from Hanalei
Sch Manuakawai from Koolau
Sch Pohoiki from Puna
Schr Kawailaui from Koolau
Schr Manuokawai from Koolau
Schr Mana from Hana
Saturday, November 8.-
Stmr Likelike from Kahului
Schr Rob Royroni 'Koolau
Saturday November I.
P. M. S. S. City of Sydney for; Colonic
Stmr Alameda tor San Francisco
Schr Rainbow for Koolau
Monday, November 3
Stmr Likelike for Kahului,
Stm Lehua for Hamakua
Sch Kapiolanl for Waianae
Sch Waioli for Hilo
Stmr W G Hall for Maalaea, Kona and Kau,
Schr. Caterina lor Hanalei.
Schr. Ehukai for Waialua.
Sch Emma for Waialua and Koolau
Tuesday, Nos-ember 4.
Fr stmr Bordeaux.for San Francisco
Stm Kinaa for Lahaina, Hilo, etc.,
Stm C R Bishop for HamaUua
Sch Nettie Merrill for Lahaina
Sch Manuokawai for Koolau
Sch Kawailanl for all ports in Koolau
Sch Rob Roy for Koolau -Sch
Sarah and Ehsa for Ewa
Sch Wailele for Paulcaa
Wednesday, November 5. -,
Am bk Martha Davis for Hong Kong.
Stmr Planter for Nawiliwili, Waimea and Ko
loa Stmr Mokolii for a circuit of Molokai
Brit bk Ophelia for Portland, Oregon
Sch Mile Morris for Molokai
Thursday, November 6.
Stm Kapiolanl lor Ewa
Sch Rainbow from Koolau
Sch Waimalu for Koloa
Sch Kapiolanl for Waianae
Friday, November J
Stmr. James Makce, for Kauai via Waianae
Schr Haleakalafor Pepcekeo.
Schr Waiehu, for Hilo.
HIGMS Frigate Print Adalbert, for Callao
aunuay, at 9 A. M.
Am bk Alden Bessie for Hongkong
Sch Kekauluohl for Hanalei
Am bktne W II Dimond for San Francisco at
3 r. m.
Brit bk Varuna, for Portland.
Brit bk Pacific Slope, for .Victoria B. C.
Schr Marion for Waianae "
Veaaala BspacUd fcaaa Poralam Porta.
Nw Yosk, Urltbk Haua , Tturnebohn
Due now. Cattle as UMke, Agents.
Glasgow. Brit, bk Uanca...., Uarberrow
Due Jan. so sj. Y, A. Shatftr Co., Agent
London vU Lissoh & Maciiia, Brii ship Dacca,
Parry. Saile.t from MaJ.Ira Sept. .,. (X W. Mac-
$an FasvciKO, Ami a MAUirotA... Itaywanl
Due Nov, I. C. W. Irh ft Co., Agents.
Svpncv, P. M.S. S. Zalaiidia..,., ..II. Webber
Due Nor. i. HaclefeU & Co., Agents.
PotGami., An. bktne Kirsar Koblnwn
Loading Sept. 17, llackfeld & Co., Agents.
FoT ULAkliv, Am bktne Am SUA NiohjJI
Due now, Allen ft kobinson, Agents.
I'oar Bi.AKii.v, Am bk C O. Vi'HlTMOaa... .Calhoun
Due Nov. 1-5- Allen ft Roblnsoa, Agents
UtsusDV, Am bk Mora... ,...,.,,..,,, Penhallow
Uuenow, Mers ft Ujole.
DosroK, Missionary stm bk XloaaHNO Stai
DuersU-j. E. a Hall ft Son, Agents.
Saw raAxciKO, P. M. S. S. Ai'stbaua, .Cheat
Due Nov. a. II. Ilackasld ft Co., Agents.
San FaAKCisco, Am. tern Esa .Wlkauii. (,U Mahia-
kona) Due Nor. I.-IJ. li. HackfcM ft Co.,
Sah raANCtscu, Am. bgtne. W. G. Iaiv., ..Turner
Due Nov. j-i 1, Itukleld & Co., Agents.
Sam Fiakciscu, Am. btjtne. J. D. SrHCK(U...rr!a.
(lor ruruuull Uu Now. Agemi.
San Fbakcuco, Aan. bgtne. Colau)....,..Ouiiu
Uiauiaf oa, ssta. w. u. liut a (Jo., Agsata.
San riANCitavAaLbktn. SNtu,CusiuiiuMalaoct
Star tsuos we nov. smb. . , Ageata.
Utbikni-eur4 W Can. Cifc, .Up UrviAToa, for
Merchant Vessels Now In Port.
Am. thin Kr. DoaAnn
Itaw, tgine Haxasd
Am Mc Nkoi.as lustra...
tlritWt Vaiuna.... i
ISrit.U Pacific Suit. ...
. . . .Turney
. II, C. MotiJI.lt
....E. M. Iloa.
II. C Pendlton
AmitmrOrn, S Itoiixa
AmliktiteW. II. Dimoid.
Am. tAtne F.LLA
Am tk Aeaia Carvxx
Oer bk Cintau ....
H I O M's. Frigate Prince Adalbert F Menilng
For Hongkongper bk Martha Davis Nov 5
C Brewer & Co, in transit 1 12,000 cs kero
sene oil and 1 o tons coal.
For -San Francisco per Bordeaux. Nov, 4
Sine Chone & Co, 100 bos rice and 676 pkgs
in transit. Dom. v.lT, $1,500.
For Cblonies. tier Cllv of Svdnev. Nov. I
J Pflugcr I cs taro flour I It May & Co, I bag
collce, and in transit! 27 S04 pkgs snndries.
For Portland, Or. per Varuna Nov, 8
Castle & Cooke 500 bgs rice, ami 600 tons
gcn'l mdse in transit", dom. value $2,601,25.
For Portland. tier Ornhelia, Nov. I Mod-
tlrel 297 lonsco.iljT It Davies&Co, 7 blscan-
vas and 7. 053 pkgs in transit, and a quantity
of coal. For, sal, $!,550.3t
For San Francisco per S. S. Alameda, Nov
ember l W G Irwin & Co, 455 sks coin
($227,500), 7,195 pkgs sugar and 35 hides ; T
H Davies & Co, 4,469 bgs sugar) C Brewer &
Cot 2941 ligs sugar, 750 pes hides, and 1,350
pes goat and sheep skmsj F A Schaefer & Co,
1710 ligs sugar; J McCofgan, 289 bgs suqtr,
M Phillips & Co, 357 Irgs sugar and 500 bags
rifcci M Grinbaum & Co, 1200 bgs rice j Hy
man Bros, 850 bgs rice ! Castle & Cooke, loo
bgs rice and I bx gavanomclcr j Cnnchee and
Ahung 213 bgs rice, G W Macfarlanc, loo bgs
rice and 2 bxs type Wo Chan, 1000 sticks
sugar cane! Tot Sun, 700 sticks sugar cane) M
McChcsney & son, 525 pes hides, 676 pes goal
and sheep skins, 14 cs mdse and 9 cs eggs)
Brawn U Co, 302 bnchs bananas) C llenson &
Co, 632 bnchs bananas; E Marshall, 413 bnch
bananas ) M Mclncrny, 431 bnchs bananas)
Srcsovich, Gray & Co, 550 bnchs bananas S
M Carter & Co, 353 bnchs bananas, Quong
Vlck Chung Co, 270 bnchs bananas) II R Hoi
lister & Co,4 crates furniture, A Johnson, 8bx
emntv bottles: CE Williams. 2 cs lewelrv.and
6 pkgs basket work) Wells Fargo & Co,2 pkg
sundries, 8. bnchs bananas and I sk coin ($l,
321,30)) SI Levey, I bx personal effects, Mrs
I b lloreldcn,-! bx II. II. effects, sundries, 14
bxs betel leaves, domestic value, $106,596.61,
foreign value, $231,066.80.
From Molokai and Lahaina per Mokolii.
November 4. LD Foster. E Lllilahua and I
From Windward ports per Kinau. Nov. 1
J O Carter, J L Kaulakou, D Nahinu, Miss II
is-lpi, J Ahana, 1- Austin, J Wright, G V Wil
der, J Kenton, Isaac Thompson, T Pedler and
serv't, J Ksnnestsley, J Santos, C Stillman,
Miss K Stillman, Miss C Low, Master J Par
ker and lot deck.
From Kahului, Kaunakakal, Maul, etc.,
per Likelike, Nov 8 J B GIbwn, J Shaw and
sister, W G Ashley, C Norrle, i( M Taylor
and wife, J D Marlin, Mr. Kcalepi, Miss L
Victor, Lani Oi, II Meyers and wife, Father
Gulstcn, II Pastano, W 1" Johnson, 4 Chinese,
2 lepers, and 97 tieck passengers.
From Kauai per Iwalanl, Nov 2. His Ex
J M Kapana and lady and 6 servants, Miss
Lcihulu Kapcna, His Ex Gov I P Kanoa and
lady, Mrs M K Kanena. t W A aDai and wife.
Miss Sopie Sheldon, Miss Lily Richards, Mrs
t-ampDeii, t-nas oay, .Mrs r refers ana son.
J II Mahoe, Chas Greenfield and 140 deck.
Depart 11 re.
For Portland, Oregon, November 5 E A
For Victoria, B C, per Pacific SIope.Nov. 8
For Molokai per Mokolii, Nov 5th. Dr A
Mourilz, E Lililehua, 14 lepers and about 60
From Waialua and
Nov 5lh. Dr G W
Kauai per James Makee,
Parker, Miss Davis and
For Sydney via Auckland per City of Sydney
Nov. I Mr. Tutle, J Macfarc. D Gascoyne,
Mr. Sturney and 105 in transit.
For San Francisoco per bktne W II Di
mond, November 6lh. M Lanavan, Mrs J
Lyons and daughter and Miss E Jones.
For Kauai per Waianae and Waialua per
Jas Makee November 7 Dr G Herbert, Mrs
Holt and children, J O'Neil.T N Kaiaikawaha
Oliver Stillman and about 40 deck.
For Kahului, Wailuku, etc, per Likelike,
Nov. 3 Jas B Gibson, Rev. A. O. Forbes, W
H Cornwell, II Cornwell, MrsCornwell. Mrs
Widdefield, S G Wilder, R Cation, W II My
ers arid 18 deck.
For Kauai, per Planter, Nov. 5 Miss
Emeline Titcornb, Geo Titcomb, W Martin,
W Martin Gillespie, A Cropp, His Ex Gov
P Kanoa and wife, Chas Greenfield, L Kalto
pen, Chas Gay, II Strenbeck, Judge Puuki
and lp dack
For Maalaea, Kau, and Kona per W. G.
Hall Nov 3. His Majesty King Kalakaua, 6
boat-crew, and 6 pages, Judge! W Hoapili
and son, Mrs J Keau and child, Mrs G L
Desha, P Norton Makee. Mrs Kinaoa. Miss
Uini W Surton, D Heleloa and wife, Rev A T
King Hall, Rev Alapai, Mr and Mrs E B
Makee child and servant. Miss Mary Dowsctt,
Hon D II Kahinu, V Dix, L Von Tempsky,
Mrs A C Simerson and about 250 deck.
ror rvawainae, JLatiaina, lino and way
ports, per Stm kinau, Nov. 4 Miss Alice
Everett, Miss Helen Stillman, Miss Hana
Kaia, His Honor Judce L McCulIv. Maior
Antone Rosa, Hon J L Kaulukou, V L Holo
kahiki, J M Poenoe, Hon G W Pilipo, J Ma
hit! Kaneakua, lion Junius Kaae and! II
Soper, F W Damon and wife, Mrs T W
tverett, flliss Mele, J R Kenton, Kakaiku
puna, Kealoha, F V Fehlbehr, J D Marlin, P
Endcrson, E Hall, wife a child, O T Shlpman,
E J Holt wife and child, Miss Luukia, Miss
For San Francisco, per Slmr. Alameda. No
vember I W G Irwin, Misjudge IIallt J R
C Kynnersley, .Miss Ida Herrlck, J K lac
kenzle, B Kuchn, S Kuehn, S Kohen. W
Austin Whiting G A Whiting, R II Hollister,
bum song, svitc anu ciiuo, Lum rui, .sirs
Moranda and daughter, F. W. Marchant, J B
Rheed, Mrs A'M Mellis, F I Leahy, Chas W
Brewer, Myron II Jones, S S Guile Sain Cur
tis, Mrs C Bcrgcrr, Hon II A Widemann,
Mrs Jas Ilayselden and 3 children, C Bolte,
K II Plate and s children. Fred Laton. R II
Judah, J W Forbes, II E Taylor, Mrs
S Fisher, F M Fisher. Mrs M Mrav.
F E Sura, W Spencer, P Smith, II D
Roberts, .A, Roderick, J P Beek, Ah Qui,
Farlee, I Enos, F Frayer. J Mlllikln, F J
Filtgcrald, J Burrows, F Silva, Mrs. II Baby
lon, II Kruger, wife and daughter, -V Schulu,
Mrs E Doyre, J Marsden, E Van Hunson, J
Lindsay, W S Costly, J Powers, F HelTner,
F Bukcr and G Maynard.
-BROWN.Thuriday evening, Norem-
ber 6th. at the residence of the brlde'e father. Can,.
William Aldrich, of Ihe Honolulu Rifles, to Mary
Blftt .Nat, .,... .S.a of I..!... t... -.r.l.!. ...
,., ..- ...,. v, jwt.M ihvuu, vt IIUI tllJT.
Mr. Jonathan Austin, attorney and counsel
lor at law, has opened an office at No. u,
Kaabumanu street, up stairs. Mr. Austin is
also an agent to take acknowledgements, and
Is prepared to attend the circuit courts, ot
this and other islands, where he will do busi
ness in English, Hawaiian, French ami Portu
guese. Mr, Austin has many friends in this
cily and many in other parts of the kingdom.
They have been experimenting with twelve
varieties of sugar cane at Onomea Plantation,
In the Hilo district, Hawaii. Of these three
varieties, one daik and two green, promise to
be valuable additions to Ihe varieties already,
cultivated on these Islands. The Joints are'
long, the stools large and the yield prolific.
Rev. Dr. S. C. Damon will preach at the
Dcthcl in the morning, on Canaan, a Type of
Heaven. The Rev. F. C. Ogget will preach
in the- evening, subject. Room. An after
meeting for 15 minutes, for all who desire to
stay. A geneial and cordial invitation Is ex
tended. Willie W, Smith, who went to Hoogkong
on board the bark Abbie Carver, on account of
r.11 nc-aiui, returned rjy inat vessel last Thurs
day, isspjoved physisaaly, and the wiser for
Mr. C , Fithet hi the honor 10 announce that the
return ot.M Its Eraerkk by lail sVedneidar'i atlamer
enable! b!m to make,
MOSDAV, JTUESDAV, WEIh
X ESt AY, Oct. 97th, Oct 28th7t
Ami Oct. 29th.,
An cfTtrlnf of nw nd tttrietW rollllnerT coodi, of
11 tittt, shiptt tvul dt Kr.pt Ion v to iuft nil mtet and
Jail f.UT if I
T1IE LEADISG XILLIXERY 1IOVSE
First la Enterprise, Highest in Quality, Lowest la
Price, and Firmest in the Confidence of the Com
a. j. risuEt,
North-Eaet corner 0 Hosol and Port Streets,
Neoolnlu, H. I.
P. ai7 tf
At Ihe annual meeting of the Paukaa Supar Co.,
held in Honolulu this day.'tke following officers were
elected for the ensuing sear :
imm. Avstin . .-President.
b. L. AlSTIN Vice-President.
1 J." .0N"-J Secretary and Treasurer.
J. O. Carter Auditor.
Honolulu, October ae, rSSs
r IMPORTANT TO PLANTERS.
Ttieo. II. Davies 4 Co. have just received two quali
ties of a dirmical fertiliser specially prepared for appli-
cation lo cane fields by the celebrated "Lawcs Chem
ical Manure Co." The qtulittVa are of greater and less
solubility, and thus adapted rcipectiicly lo dry and
es districts. P. ft 0. aiT-lf.
OTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS.
A special meeting' of the C BREWER ft COM
PANY, will be held on Monday, the loth instant, at it
o'clock, a. H., for the purpose of electing a Director
ana an Auditor, to nil vacancies caused by the death of
Ml. Henry .May. J. O. CARTER,
Honolulu. Nov j. 1 53,. Secty. of C. Brewer Co.
Is hereby given that Mr. J. II. Reist is empowered
to act for mlo all mailers of business under full power
ex attorney. THOS. C. THRUM
Honolulu, October 13, ills.
O. 31, P, et.
The Hawaiian Almanac and Annual for iMj U now
in course of publication. Tarties. Societies, or Deoan
raents having corrections to report will please do so al
their earliest convenience. Advertisers will please ad
vise concerning changes and space desired,
THOS. 0. THRUM. I'uaiiSHta,
in G. & I.
A RAKE BOOK I
THE LIQVOH 1'BOm.EM Of ALL AQES
By Doctor Dorchester of Hmteaehusclf.
Pastor Cnuaa says t I have lufficlentlv caamined
Doctor Dorchester's book, The Lbjuor Problem of All
Ages to conttnee myself that li la of greet value. It is
packed full of statistics no easily found elsewhere. It
Is valua ble as an educate and will be of Intersil I
al! to know the facts U regards 10 the liquor traAc
FOR SALS BY J, S. CUTLER,
'HE PEOPLE'S CYCLOPEDIA.
.1 NEW EM A IX vrCLOI'SJUAtl
It came into eeluence as the result of Public Opinion
thai the masess ceT the people needed a Csclot-edia
better adapted 10 their wants and means. Il has ihe
cream of all the Cyclopedias glien In a Scholarlr.
Masterly Manner i not mere skeletons, but the "e,h aid
blood of all the ethers.
It has Eighteen Thousand topics moee than other
Cydoswauu; Five Thousand lUuurailons; Flfty.Two
Colored Maps s One Hundred and Twenty-Flse Maps
and Diagrams, The sups are Railway and County
Iapot ih United huses.
Tin work It complete and now ready for delivery, re
vised, and all brought down 10 itta.
gwT FHICES-tir, .ifclsoend .a.jo to duTerenl
bindings. Masses. Putuin at llmr of New Yak
art she Pabtufterv
G. ft P.-tf
XI BATUT JOS PRINTING
e emtetM ta trim mAuttAV.'ftttMm
AROE AND IMPORTANT
, Credit Sate I t !
nv order or
MEM'ltS It. IIACKrr.Ll) A COMPAXT,
MOXliAY A XI) TUE8DA.V,
November 10th mid 11th.,
Al their Store, rommenclnc it 10 A. M
When I ill offer at Futile Auction, on a Liberal
GMKIHT TO Till) TltAltr.l
The Largest and most Complete Assortment ot
English, Gnrmnn. French and Amnri
EitlarlC-R. BISHOP and other recent Importation!
Krer offered tti Ihm Market
II ii iraposiibte wllSIn the limits ofanadvtrtliement
to fire a Hit of all the articles to be sold ! bur
there are full and complete lines of
Dry ttood; Cattaiii, I'rlntt, Clothiny,
Ithtrf of nil Hind; Tatlart' Cloth;
Htlkt and Hill ttomln, IfnoiFH Ooodt,
Jrtrelrg, J'nneu Wtiret, Saddlery,
Itardiraretf Oroeerte, Etc.
Vntnli and OH; Cement, and Itiilldlng
Etc., r.te., Etc., Kte
I have received Instructions 10 male this Sale a pot
live one, It therefore pretcnte fui nnuiual oppporsunitjr
to procure bargains, as every lot offered will be SOLD
WITHOUT RESERVE. We believe therefore that U
will he for your personal Interest to attend.
tV The terms of late will be liberal, running from
3 to 8 months, for approved paper, depending upon
the amount purchased.
E. P. AllAJtS,
1 ALE OF VALUABLE REAL
) ESTATE t ! t
ON MONDAY, DEOEMBER31, 1884,
I will offer at Public Auction, at 11 o'clock Boost, as
my Salesroom!, for Cash, the fallowing
Desirable Parcels of
Belceglne to the Eltate of SIMON K. KAAI,
late deceased t
LOT 1 Residence cf the late Simon K. Kaal al
Palama, Honolulu, 163 feet front on King Street,
with dwelling house and commodious out-bouses
situate thereon. The buildings are capacious and
nearly new and In good repair, the main house con
taining eiaht large rooms. The grounds are planted
with flowering plants and shrubs. This is a moss de
slrable property for any one wishing a residence juM
out cf town. Marked lot Aon the chart AreaiirS
LOT a A Vacant Lot adjoining- Lot I, on the Hoao
lulu side, with 16) feet front on Kin? Street, sub
stantially fenced. This Is a suitable location for a
dwelling house. Marked lot li on the chart. Area
LOT 3 The Ahupuaa of Lanihau nol situate In Kona,
on the Island of Hawaii These premise were
awarded to Lunahla as Apana II of Land Commis
sioners' Award 6. 359, D , confirmed by Royal Patent
74S.6. Area 30a acres.
S. B. Dour,
E. r, AD AMU.
THE UNDERSir.VF.rrUAVr cm n -rtre-iw
?5'K,VSk,.nif!l?'ly,j,lcf,ll,lr business toihe HA
WAIIAN CARRIAGE MANUFACTURING CO..
to tale eflecs from and aAcr October 1st, 1II4
ss-o'lr-.fn"".'.! . "'''"J' , !" . firm of VVHITM AN ft
WRIGHT will by settled by J. A. PALMER,-and all
persons owing saia nrm are respectfully requeued 10
KiH-l! Umt " ' " PALJ'ERi " 1 Campbelt-e
WHITMAN ft WRIGHT.
The undersigned -hare uirekaaed iha n,l. .,al
,v?i!i,!,-r?1 "V" f 'he business of WHITMAN ft
WRIGHT, Intake rTect from and after fVtnK ,u
'eS1,j",oui"t!?l.!".,S?:oum cf sakl firm will be
M sVuV? " No &"tPb", "kick.
airs. a. ai, v ill iMAN assumes general managemenc
xi, 0f557Z7llaV t35"- - WEoT retiring). MR.
W. WRIGHT takes charge ot lb. blacksmith and Iron
Thanking Shis community for their patronage In Ihe
past, and soliciting a co-nmiance o( the same, with
assurances cdfc-ur ben attention 10 all business Intrusted
10 our care.
(Signed) G. WEST. President.
E. O. MtUMAN, Secretary.
. The undersigned, haring become Identified mib the
interests of Ihe HAWAIIAN CARR1A0E MAWF.
FACTURING COMPANY.,, this nlShM i JL
pressing their sincere ihanks for ihe kindness, good wifl
and liberal employment received from 'their many friasssts
arul patroos in this community, at our old stand.
sVe nowcndUUy invite you to command our services
al osn new "Headquarters," on Queen streel, where,
with improved Uciliiie, of steam power and machinery.
we espect lo turn oft mote work, with greater eeae
promptness and diipalch.
t Yours, respectfully,
(Signed) s. M. WHITMAN,
ri u S 1 arV 'sTa,lre WKCSS1' "' '" "AWA '
(.AHRIAGh MANUFACTURING COMPANY. I
wiahioeipreas to thu communis L...KS.V' .Vl1
.h'XH """i! ' !' Mwi U Ihei,
Z.-i . 7 " encouragement and
wutu encoded to my successors in all the
com'' Very respectfully.
"''" (Signed) G. WEST.
The undersigned gives prom; attenllM lo al
FOR BOOKS, MUSIC. STAT lONERY.PMIODI
ICAUS. RUBBER. BRASS OR STEEL
Or any usher articles peuauung to ti.
Xnee, Book, Stationery and Feme
avtSTiVfceVit $s WJ u " -