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ADVBHTISINU KATHS IN PRESS
Measured In Inches Pull column ef Saturday
Prut ii t Inches long
Osve Tlswa tn Month t
H triers I 1 I'"
1 " i.ja l"
1 " .
I " f
I " M
( " . if"
U llM . t !.
aSSSS?l , v i' f
Ml ktcri li.westra.
I'M ferniton y, uit thsiaM fee fcrtt fnmUm
last iWftWwsl MSMfc X 1111 charred fne Aim
I J INMAfH Car4l ! ttfU Artmiyt lr, ate
altare a iliamit af MM them mm these rates. whVh
ate ft iraa-ilia adsfiiitemefH.
AH Weal advertisement! will f cofleeted monlhlv.
f flfjrl vewrrf edTeTtWsfiefrttjnf'ie -l-eVvUrr
AD mttcft edmttsemeMs mstei l aceotatwnied with
IS swy kfl afireed In. of l notice will be tlfcm of
tfceai. tV 114 of chore ere aien tn the above
Mali, ami letwmahcea far l-asteen American aaretllse
nearrt. or euVt.rlytl nt ' ' ' W I MIN
eat Of fasetal mnrtev cerfer.
PubUlathni office la at ) Merchant itreM!d
loilal roomi at ie4 Fort trert.
Subierlbett and Advrrttir rs will pirate addre ti,
TIIOS. 0. THRUM, Publisher and rrofiiletor.
All matter for the Saturday Prest thcraM be
addrtiitd to the "Sa.TUHDAY PHHSS."
Hotfr of any eventi of Interett transptrtng on
the other Itlandi wfll always b thankfully received
far puoHeat Ion. Coiretpondeuti ara requested to
append their true, names to all communications,
not for rmWtcatlen necessarily, but ai a guarantee
that ttxi writer It actio tn uood faith.
NOVBMnBR 14. Ufa
Mr. . E. Il'itrm,ti Mm unJittalmt It
i-trrurs fir mhtit4mtnti in Tkt .ruuruw
.himtil! tin.f Ynr Irttnr liSj. .fr Witt
man i jm rtitirt aJvtrlistrttntt lor tit
Siitunajf I'mi anJ Meriting UuiJt.
.1 erorfrr'a Start.
The city eJitor came out from hi private
office and closed the heavy koa door with a
bang. When he reached the middle of the
local room, h Icoked around at the lot of ui
who tat dawdling at our tlnki and taid ; " Ii
any of you gentlemen on intimate termi with
the devil ?" A (nickering titter ran around
the room we thoncht he meant the foreman1!
Ordinarily the city editor is the mutt mbane
at well ai the mott patient of men, but to day
be wi evidently wonietl about something. A
frown darkened hit brow for a moment. At
It rutted away he said quietly, but with
thrilling intensity hat haunts me even now t
" I)o) t, it's no laughing matter, Mephittopheles
l In Honolulu in frefria firiimi and I want
tome of jou to run him to earth."
The devil you say !" taid the Immoiuui
rcpoiter umlcr hit breath.
" The G-Gibkon ynu v," correctexl the
political leader writer.
The black look came to the city editot's
brow for another inttant and the wits were
" Boys, I am in earnest. There is in Hono
lulu either the prrrtot)pe of the being who
ruined Faust or Faint himself either the
tempter in bodily guise or one so sorely
tempted that he has sold his soul for a price.
When I atked as )ou thought facetiously
whether any one of you was on intimate terms
with the devil, 1 meant merely was there one
of you who had made a study of the devil
the devil in history, the devil in literature, the
devil in current legend ?"
The poetic editor was about to speak but I
was too quick for him anil said 1 " I know the
man who knows the devil bettefihan an)
other Monolultn. .Shall I go and see him?"
As no one else volunteered any more en
couraging information the city editor com
missioned me to go and see my friend and re
port to him after dinner that night.
That alternoon, I called upon my Inend, a
tall, slender keen-featured" student whose dark
hair and darker eyes and kindly yet melancholy
mouth have always fascinated me. I knew
that to him the genesis of the cvtl one wav
graven on his meinory with the clearness of a
printed page, and so I was more than surprised,
I was startled, by the effect ol my question.
He turned his luminous eyes upon me as if
he would read my inmost thought and said
with that, thrilling intonation which it half
whisper, half cry, " Have you too seen him?"
Perhaps there are readers who have- never
felt the chill of the sudden, unaccountable
horror the uncanny atmosphere of impenetra
ble mystery surrounding certain psychologic
conditions. Hut there are those who will know
what 1 mean without demanding an analysis,
It is enough that I was strangely moved and
cauld only mutter, confusedly, "WITo?
" Who I the devil I Where I here
in Honolulu t" And then he went on to tell
me a dory which has its confirmation in the
almost' circumstantially truthful tale I aur
about to relate. I returned and told the city
editor all my friend's story that was not con
fidential. The result of my interview with the
chief was dates and names and localities ex
cepted as follows.
It it a part of the constant, ever) -day duty
of a good reporter to know at many people
uWat he possibly can. By "well " 1 mean
to know their peculiarities, their whims, their
oddities, their personal traittof character, their
habits of dally life. Among the Honoluluans
with whom I had become fairly w ell acquainted ,
was a gentleman of mature. ears, of portly
pretence, of affable manners, and of undeni
able Intellect. Hit residence, not far from
King Stiect, in a part of the low 11 I will not
more definite!) designate, was an unpretentious
yet commodious structure, rambling, bungalow
like, over much grouud and in a measure hid
den by much shrubbery. The family was a
small one. 1 shall not mention the number of
ladiet nor .the tclationthtp lo the family head of
the lady who figures in this story. Among the
peculiarities of the gentleman vihote characteris
tics and surroundings I have paitly described
wat the habit of sleeping during a portion of
each day and d;ot log a portion of each n ght
to loog pedestrian ramble.
On on moonlight tvening let ut rail it a
year ago hit wandtiiui; footsteps led him
along Jul J ttreet and on to the tpji of hill
which divides the valleys of Nuuanu am! Kalili.
It wat a glorious etenlng. Out upon the
icef the lapping waves broke Into globules of
molten titter at the
" ytltyw rUU wor. Urge ajul tow"
lay on the horuon beyond Haibci t wnit ere
taking the plunge Into the blue-black waves
beneath it, Twas a beautiful scene and Its
spectator knew every inch of it. lie wat
mining back ere the hastening daikncts made
his pathway let agreeable when a voice, ap
parency at hit elbow, spoke hit name and
said 1 "A tatanically pretty scene, int itr
My acqualntauce turned and struck out wilh
Ms ii;ht arm, vigorously. It wat one of those
stout lunges into space which arc disastrous
only to the lunging aim. And again the twice
sounded clie lo hfs'ear. It taid - " )ou
wouldn't hurt w, would jou?"
And myacquantanccrccogniied the voice o'
1 That 1
That night - -slept under ' loof,
and that night, fat the fittt lime til hla life,
played cardt for ttaket.
Small ttaket the) were at fittt. And of
tiiey had I -ten .corupaiativcly large ones the
portly citlacn might have lost many of them
without impoverishment o( hit ample income
So (at IMS It nothing unaccountable in my
ilnry I'mi here liepns it ltrangcncss. The
new ms-lr dcvvlee of the suMlcst of hnmsn
fsrtnatron gaming, became, after that fiil
night, eonecrous or two unseen set powctfal
antagtmbtle lnllnencrs The one inirnilw 1I1
reeled against hl new fotiml passion wat ac- - j
cwnpanM liy th nrort ample ilemoalrAthin of
ll tltline ami ol it lm;ri. In llie prri'
nof all other, except- - - frU
were pnwetle. to tempt Mm, tl hhhnca(.
In the ikntinelAtleri of KsmbllnR In etefy form,
bad tire eptle fwm of the let entrwil
Hut when in the ntnenee of atv
oUier anil mote mtciful Impnlar ImpelM
him ta 4jr
Their cumhllnp hail been Mttleilon from the
flrtt In an uper ruumof a vtttlatly unlnhabitnl
wing of the teihlenee. Tliejr hail plaveil in-a-traWy
by the lrght of thtee waten tarer fittcU
in a mllbron'ecam1clabrumof ctirloui'ierpen
tliw r1r-!j;n - a combination of German Klhlity
ami Oriental fancifdlncM.
They hail plajed lnrlably atone. Ilut one
nrghl vilthout watnlnc, llie ihwr of the roon
opener! ami there appeateil, earrylnu in her
hand a tnmll lamp, a Rfrl apparently between
evenleen nml twenty )rr ol ar;e,
(to be cosriMUPt).)
Tiro .lfioer,7)iftf firrMeofa
woulil-be vrit stootl In front of Joe Wbc
man'i jeiicrjay morninj;, gatini; upwanli anil
auka. $0 fixedl) ami ao lorn; he K"
that a little knot of viajfaien cathered ntouml
him an J atketl antloutly at what he win look
in. If they thought he had ilitcotcreil a
new comet they were mUtaken, (or he replletl,
udly "I am ti)ingto unilentanJ why the
paprr " ruller' up there perin in ipellinj
bimlei' with on!) one M.' "
A tyro scientist ot this town attended a dt
bating society one day this week.
Incidentally the subject of evolution was
In the course of debate, one speaker had oc
casion to speak of "an tindlffventiated hom
ogeneity" and of " a differentiated heterogone
ity" illustrating (somewhat unscientifically)
the former tongue twister by the new-laid egg;
and the latter jaw breaker by the hatched
The two listened wilh all his ears ami went
home a wiser man.
On the following da) he lunched at one of
our many restaurants, where, as everywhere,
the physical rectitude ol the grocery-purchased
egg It something to be decided by experiment
It chanced that thct)ro ordered sou boiled
eggs, and tint the first one he opened was ad
dled. Calling the proprietor over to his table,
he said, in the nonclulant way of ttro gener
ally I " When I ordered this fractured entity,
)ou knuw, I thought it would prove an un
diffeicntiated homegencity, you know; but you
can see that it is gone far towards becoming a
differentiated heterogeneity, )ou know.''
Tre 1 1 it rrri t t.l ti I'etttiffetlcat .lavoefrrrfrtri.
The twenty first annual rejiort of the above
mentioned society has been received. It con
tains an abstract of the minutes of the annual
session of the association, held in this city last
June ; a record of the woik of the )ear ending
last June ; and various statistical and financial
reports. The record alludes to the death of
the late E. O. Hall and of Revs. M. Kuaea and
S. K. Kauwe. The native Sunday schools are
spoken of as having been kept up with "less
active interest " than In some former years.
New church buildings are reported at Ana
hola, Kauai; Ewa, Oahu ; and Kaohe, Ha
waii. For church building and repairs,
-$3 434-39 was raised during the year, against
$19,743.32 raised the previous year. For the
support ol 39 pastors (and acting pastors) $7,
14S.92 was riised, or an average of $190.90
for each. New parsonages are mentioned at
Paauhau and Napoopoo, Hawaii; at Hana
and Waihee, Maui. Ol 58 churches 26 have
now parsonages, The various schools for
native children under the control of the board
are spoken of encouragingly. The work done
among the Gilbert Islanders by Mr and Mrs
Hiram Ilingham is commended ; as also that
done by Mr F W Damon and others among
the Chinese; The report of the treasurer show s
(as balance for the ) ear ending May 15, 1S84)
$4,065 cash on hand. Taken as a whole the
report is an encouraging one.
At 1:15 r. M. yesterday five detachments
of the Hawaiian army, regular and irregular,
The cavalry, led by Captain Kahio; the
the Household Guards, commanded by Captain
Kalolii; the Princes Own, commanded by Cap.
ain Kaaha; the King's Own, commanded by.
Captain Knowlcin; and the Mamalahoa, com.
minded by Captain Kealakai, left the bar.
racks and inarched to the legations of the
representatives of England, France and the
United States. They were accompanied by
the band which played a national air at each
legation, the troops presenting arms. They
then marched to the palace and saluted the
king. The battery fired salutes at morning,
noon and night. That was about all the ob
servance of the day. Hut, doubtless, much
quiet respect to the memory of Admiral Thomas
wat paid by those who rejoice that the indep
endence of these islands has been picterved.
t will, 1m: a serious oversight for any one
who has any sum (from 25 cents to 25 dollars)
which she or he can afford to spend in a good
cause, to fail to visit the parlors of Fort-Hlreet
Church Ihit Y. l. The Gleaners will have
many pretty things to sell, suitable for Xmat
gifts. And they also oiler toothsome eatables
and palaleable drinkables. And don't jovi
permit yourselves to neglect to remember it.
The Honolulu Hides were measured latt
Tuesday by Fitter Sandttein of S. Roth's
establishment. The new uniforms will be
made in San Francisco and probably will be
ready for use in about two months frmn now.
The coats will be dark blue with red facings
and the trousers army blue with red stripes.
White helmets will complete the uniforms.
Not Vet I Villi be Mr. Cruxan't theme Sun
day morning. In the evening, by special re
quest, Mr. Cruran will take for hit teat, Rom.
13:5, and from it for the theme, What It the
Soul of Religion? Mist Ilreete't llible Clats
meett at 6.3a A cordial Invitation it e ttrrided
ami all who come are made welcome.
The Mechanics llaraar folks have greatly
added to their otablishtnent b) anncaing the
ttore formeil) occupied by the Uail) Hawai
ian, 'llie new premises are picllil) fitted up,
and display tome attractive goods.
The baud will play this r. u. as follows 1
Stand-- M K.saJ U..U." OladWa
Ovrrtur M A Court Loattit". Aut-cr
finite -" ItaUario. Itenliflil
Hula-' KtUao.sa IkUiul- Collny
VU1U--A U ( K.ru" UxuMaa
Oakn "Canlion" Lvlner
lliho)i Cn't bank will be ocn until 3 I'.M
lo-da). In order lo accomodate those having
Australian letters enclosing diaftt lo forward,
There will be a temperance meeting at the
Ucthcl Chuich vestry lull evening at 7130
The race-Jay pities have been paid 10 the
Regular cash talc at E. P. Adamt at to A.M
irrrlf nl lt'triir t htirrhr: '
Tl,r .it th.nkMvnf; .tr,ic I..I.I here Ihrj
. . !
J?1, tnemwr. took phce in Fori Street
church ,tnd wat attended by a large audience
- ,,, pUtfotm w occulMot l) theHevt. Ilvde,
Damon, I'niran and Oggel The proclama
llim of President Arthur was teiil by Durtor
Dimnii, after which the chnii tarn the fine
anthem "O Uird how Manifold are Ihy
Meicles." Thr sermon wat delivered by Rev.
I-C. Oggel. The writer ennfews to n feel
Itvg of disappointment when he fmind that the
(hutch wat not decorated. The beautiful floral
offering nf ferns, rexes and lilies, which are so
generously made use of In the Honohihichurches
were on this occasion cnniplevtouilyalMcnt and
even the pulpit wat not decorated
Tixl IMttntl) is tin J lb
" tty him, there fore. Ut us offer the taeritfea of
praise 10 (toil eonttttwatlr- that is the frmi tf one Kpt!
itvtise. thanls to hit tsame.
",lrnt lotto Rood and 10 eemrmmrcata forgtl noi
fee hh sweh urlfiees (od Is well pb-aid "
The greatest boon of Providence is a dis-
KItlon to enjoy all things. Mr. Addison
closes one ol his raw) s in the Spectator with
these tines, adopted now into odr Sabbalh
hymns and faniilitr to all who read the Lnglish
" Ten thousand thousand 1-res.iout (ins
Mv daily ihanVs employ
Nor tsth trait a cheerful heart,
that lastca these gifts wfth joy.'
Thankfulness Is not a talent, but a disposi
tion, It Is a temper which, it to be carefully
and wisely cultivated. He that has a thank,
fill heart for the goo. I gifts of God has a
treasure, and that home it n happy one where
gralltude Is the predominating element.
The President of the United States has set
apart this twenty-seventh day of November,
as a day nf public thanksgiving to Almight)
The govcinors of the resiectivc states have
united with the president in this appointment
In this public recognition of God, by the
highest authorities of the land, as the author
of every blessing and as the great ruler of
mankind, we rejoice. The apointmcnt of
such a day It proper, for the American Nation
is not an atheistic but a Christian nation
The nstion is such in reality, producing un
the minds of the people a prevailing fear of
God. The llible, the rule of life, Ins a con
spicuous place on many of the railway trains
and steamboats nnd in hotels. A large pro
portion of those that serve the state are men
who are guided by the principles of mor.illly
and religion, many of them members of
Christian churches and giving the strength of
their Influence to every good cause.
America is a piotcstant nation, and judging
by the love of freedom, intelligence and pro
gress that animates the people, the probability
Is, that it will alw.i)-. be a protectant land.
Thr genius and tendency of the people being'
in accord with the spirit of all good men
and women at this day which is In the
direction of earnest, vigorous, aggressive ef
fort for God and humanity.
Taking the teit at a guide, nc learn how
this hour and the day may be made profita
ble to ut. " Ily him let us ofTer the sacrifice
of praise 10 God continually, that is, the fruit
of our lips, giving thanks to his name."
Hut why should there be special day for
thanksgiving and praise ?
Do wc not daily recognize the goodness of
God ax the family altar and acknowledge our
dependence on him in the services of the
Because thus the attention of the entire
nation, through their chosen representatives,
is called to the great goodness ol God in the
blessings of the year. Thus to-day, as the c)c
sweeps in imagination over the land from ocean
to ocean, a volume of thanksgiving and praise
ascends in pra)er aud song to the God, who
first formed the land, ami then nude it grow
and prosper, so that now it is truly a wonder
ful land, vast in Its territorial extent; rich in
natural and agricultural resources, and in the
s)mbo!s which it possesses of true national
That land we love. To many of sou it is
the land of your birth$ many of us have our
citircnshlp there; to all cf us the land is pre
cious, for our kindred and friends are there.
Our hopes and pra)crs arc for the nation's
highest welfare ; and to-day we join not only
with the American people in this Thanksgiving
day, but we unite our hearts and voices with
the voice of supreme authority from bejond
the stars calling:
" Columbia, Columbia, lo glory arise
Mtou queen of the world, thou child of the skies.
Now a practical question isi What have
we as a giound for thanksgiving? For it is
evident, that if we owe this to God, there
must be that tvhich we have received from Him
ana which calls lortn this tribute ol tnc neatt
My friends, it is hardly possible to take an in
veutory 01 what we have. Vet 1 ask )onr
attention lo some of the good things that are
I . Life and its attendant blessings.
We have the consciousness of existence.
This natural life is the first thing that is essen
tial. Whatever else might or might not come
to us would be of no consideration without
life as the first and indispensable requisite. A
ship Is caught in a terrible storm. It is man!
fest that lass must be suffered. The vessel
carries quantities of iron, silver, gold, diamond!
and pearlu. Whaj thall go first? The thoughts
and reasonings of all find a common utterance
in one voice that ta)ti Let the Iron go, then
thcsilver, then the gold, then the fine metals and
precious stones ; let all these go, but save the
bread, tavethe water I Perishes erything; wealth
and contemplated comforts and luxuries! only,
say they, preserve our lives from the stormy
deep and the ) awning gravel Yes, "all that
a man hath will he give for hit life." This life
of ours is a strange and wonderful thing.
Look at it. Through his tenses man is related
to the world lliat surrounds him, and through
hit spiritual nature he it related lo God am,
truth and immortality. And we discern the
wisdom and love of liod in the mutual adapU-
lion of man to the world and of the woild to man.
A lecturer In the States taldt "I alwat entend
the hospitality of my brain to a new thought."
I want to utter an old thought; old at lime
tttclf. 1 utter It, because wc arc prone tolo.e
it out of sight. It is, that of this life of man
God is the upholder anil benefactor, daily and
hourly, and it is tendered full of the most
Intimate and blessed relations, such at the
relations of friendship and the enjoymenlt of
social life. And then thrre is the home. It It
said that no other language has a word for the
English woid Home. The home Is an insti
lution, whose power is demonstrated by the
strength of the instinct which ciealct it and
clings to it : an instinct which associates th
most venuine happintst with lit sactcri en-
slusurcs of aflccttiin.
How this instinct abides, how long and how
far it gnet with us. is bcautifull) illustrated in
the line of Goldsmith .
laatl say aaJirbi reuod itus wU til care,
la aid M griefl -ik C.1J has cliaA toy share,
I lilt) had hot w- Latest Ihmis lo sruwo
Aralda tcse husiUe Um'lt 19 Uy us d-u
I to husband out llle's lat,r at lb close,
And Veep ih flaw fnua waiting b ret,.
Arvuttd wy vie a evwiuie grvup to draw,
Aud leU alt I Mi, auvl all I u,
AimI, as a La, wb-Mt bobaji and burns (ursue,
rebll tojha ilai. Crura whence at brst he Be.
I still baj I, my kjoa siaalmut Lu,
tier I rsura and dj ai boa at Uat
the ImnicJ of thli city bave been mercifully
tjurcil tht )tt frimt cliultr.i, whleli lu 1ln
'" "" - -l'i ' 9'; I'' "
.tlalti.liini lliit unrb nf fill tllUlliindliea ill
C'lilm, fmm mnh)u.-lr nnil other ilmtuct-
Ive agenclei. Vet It Is, It if I hear voices a) .
Ing. that there are homes which smtnw has In
vaded, because loved ones have licen severed
from their pretence and taken to the home on
My frlendt, life here below resembles Ihit
Island weather ol sunshine anil showersi for
smiles ami tears are mingled In Its composi
tion. Sin is here and lieftttive o( it ti-parnlion
"Pot wandering race, sard Its pitying iliir,
Dearly y pay for your primal fall.
Some flow'rrti of I'den )e ttltl inherit,
Hut the trail of the serpent Is over ihcm all
Hut on Ihit day of Thanksgiving I point to
the streak of crimson and gold on the edge of
the blackest cloud. The llible aii 1 " No
we tee through a glass, daikl), but then face
to face; now, wc know in part, but then we
tli ill know even at alto we are known- -a
greater difference between here and the here
after thm between Sir Isaac Newton when a
little child in his mother's lap, pointing to the
stars, and the same Newton, forty or fifty
years after, then a man and philosopher meas
uring ssith spy glass In hand the Empire of God,
2. Our educatlonsl agencies.
An lmpotmnt part of the work that belongs to
the church of Christ It to pros idc a Christian cd
ucatlon for her jontli; to so thoroughly furnish
andcquiptheiiiwitliknawledgc, that they may be
trained for positions of Influence and trust and
the ranks of her ministry may be sticngthened
to preach the gospel of salvation at home and
In America the state has assumed thcrctpon
sibllity and care of tile public school. The
supposition Is, that every child, the poor child
as vv ell as the rich, has mind ; that mind is as a
light, and the object It to kindle it. The in
stitution opens its doors to nil, Ii respective of
external circumstances or religious convictions.
The state proceeds upon the principle, that the
Intellect must be trained; that the age demands
and the land needs intelligent clllient tooccupy
positions of power and trust and to shed lustre
on every department anv sphere of activity; and
that in proportion to the diffusion of know
ledge pvupers and criminals will decrease.
Hence the Incalculable value nfthe public
school, opening, ns it does, the golden possi
bilities of an honorable and useful life to every
child in the land.
lint the mere tralninc of the Intellect is not
all that is needed. Tor the well trained.
brilliant mind may become the skeptical, un
believing mind, and perhaps know too much
lo be guided by the wisdom of God and to
listen to jesus, who sa)s :
"Except )cbc converted, and become ns
little children, ye shall not enter Into the king1
dom of heaven." It has been well said : "A
Christian people will not be glsddcned by the
diffusion of merely intellectual education. We
do not want a more knowing people, except as
it shall be alto a more Christian people." It
is therefore essential, thit in addition to the
dissemination of knowledge the fear of God,
which is the beginning of wisdom, shall be
l.nplanted in the minds of the young.
In the "Beauties of Ruskin," the question
is asked, what facts a person entering into life
should accurately know, and the writer sas :
"I belies e in brief, that he ought to know three
"Finl, Where he is.
SteonJty, Where he is going.
" TkiiJty, What he had best do under those
"The man who knows lhee things, and who
is ready to do what he knows he ought, I
should call educated ; and the man who knows
ihem not, uneducated, though he could talk
all the tongues of Isabel,"
The value of Christian institutions to the
oung who are-there-educated, and to us as
members of society and Christians, cannot be
over climated. For to the young it is the
period, when character is formed, and there
fore to them of incalculable value, that the
moral training should be healthful and sound,
and religious training be faithfully inculcated.
This cityis.rich in the possession of Christ
ian schools a fact vse should recogniie with a
sense of gratitude to God. It is proper that
in the presence of tint representative audience
I should speak of the royal act of a royal lady
in the direction of education. I have reference
to the generous provision made by the late
Hon. Mrs. Bishop in her last will for the
establishment of schools among us, that shall
contemplate the mental and moral elevation
of the Hawaiian south. Someone has said
" Wealth ill-used is as the net of the spider '"
entangling and destroying i but Wealth well
used is as the net of the sacred fisher, who
gathers souls of men out of the deep
Doubtless we all feel, that In the case rcer.
red to the wealth was nobly and worthily de
voted. Among the educational agencies of a peo
ple the press fills a conspicuous place. A
conservative German publication says the fol
lowing on this point ; "The influence of the
press on the people's life It indisputably great
Nothing has so great an inltuencc on public
sentiment as the press. 1 his fact is to gen
crally acknowledged that, for short, the press
is called the expression ol public opinion.
The influence of books in our day, when tl
gieat public ma) be said to read no books ex
cept novels fiom public libraries, cannot be
compared with the influence of the press. And
what is the influence of the school compared
with the influence of the daily press? The
school exercises its Influence on childhood and
youth, but exerts no further nwcr on the
young man and the maiden. These for the
rcmainderof thelrliset come under the influence
uf the press." Vts, who can estimate the
Influence of the press upon the intellectual and
moial life of a people?
It hat been taid 1
Thf 1 test all lands i,all singl
Thf prist, th press we UinjCt
All lands to bless)
O pallid wanll O labor slaikt
Mthuld we bring Iht second ark
The piess, th lefts, the press."
llul to accomplish this end of being a bless,
ing lo the homc,thc community and to mankind
at large, it mutt be in advance nf the people In
every good work and determinedly on the side
of justice, truth and urit) It has a most
noble mission and should ever aim high foi
Coil, hiunanlt) anrl the right.
3 The blessings of lehgion.
In this IMepcndenl kingdom wc enjoy the
pnsilegeandbencfitof civil and religloushbeil).
We have the Sabbath.the lhblcand public wor
ship. These are favort that call for gratitude
tn (iori. At the tame lime they impose a
weight) tespontibilll) My friends, the woild
it 10 be conquered for Christ through hu
man instrumentalities. It is for us lo do oui
pan. We want thit Hawaiian kingdom for
iriusi. vse musi aio pay s-iirist what we
owe him, and do our thaie toward bringing
the nations of the earth under the scepter of
hit icign. Nowlfourieligloo.be inertly dc
cent and furmil, ll will be Tvmer lets, Hut If
it be hcaitfcli, intense and ImpuKUc, it
will be irretittable. The Human poet I'icikti-
iutta)t, "The navigator always tprikt of
winds and storms J the farmer of his plowing
osen the soldier of his wounds arid the ihep
herd of his sheep. " And to it it iutuul,inlnlt
tring at 1 do at the altart of religion, that I
should tpeak, and tpeak earnestly, on Ihit
,hem: Our rraer i, "Thy kincilom romei"
but more ii neeilcil tn tare the landa anil mil
llunt atlll in ilitknea I In .lay iioreat the
hope, tint j mit in. anl tlaitRhtcM, ni they
advance to manhood and womanhood, will
not only "consecrate" ihcniieltrttn Christ, but
also to the missionary vsmkand carry the glad
ne,vsa of salvation lo the endt of the earth.
The vvriterof the text tddt, "llul lotlngood
and to roinmuicatc forget not, for wilh such
sacrifices God It well pleated,"
The fittt part contcmplltcri man's duty to
God t this contemplates the Christian's duty to
his fellow men. The Ian embraced both ideas;
love to God ami lose lo man. So does the
gospel. Nit particular object is mentioned In
the text ) the expression Is general, Hut It
would seem appropriate, If )ou will paidon the
suggestion, that in our services on such a day
as this, thcie should tie a thankoffering on our
part for .wnie w-oithy and benevolent object, so
at In can) out practlenll) the injunction nfthe
test. 1 hit, at tsell as pulse, would be a pub
lie nnd united ctpretsion nf our gratitude tn
God for mercies received
Liberality toward the nceily is a sacrifice,
acceptable anil well pleating lo God. And no
one should soar so high In the region of Intel
lect or splritusllty ns to protract lilt stay there,
when there it work lo be done by lis in the
plains below. Anil while from ) our heavenly
father s rich, ttore-house )ou have received
enough und to spare, may I put )ou In remein.
nrancc 01 uie savior a words, "llie poor ye
have nlw.i)S wilh you. Peihsps you can now
think nf those, lu whom your gift to-day would
ben source of help and gladness. I.et ut try
to make othcis happy lo-da), that to them
alto It may be .1 day nf thanksgiving and
ptalse. And as wc think of the great love of
God In lit, and ftf the love of Jesus, who came
from his beautiful home to seek and la save
111, let us walk In the footsteps of our Master,
who "went about doing good,"
rhcrc will be friendly gatherings and home
jo)s throughout our city to-day. Dear friends,
wc have with us two earnest and successful
worker! In different and yet Intimately Identl
fied departments of Christian work. Their
aim, to make all hearts and homes puicr and
happier sshercver they go; ami to prepare all
for the everlasting home bevond. May God
crown the efforts of tliese consecrated workers
wilh his benediction and success.
It is Thanksgiving Day, Then " let the
children of Zion be joyful in their king. O,
give thanks nnd sing praises unto the I-oid.
Both )oung men nnd maidens; old men and
children ; let them praise the name of the Lord.
For his name alone Is excellent. I.et every
thing that hath breath praise the I.ord. Praise
ye the Lord Ihtllcliijthl
In the Episcopal thanksgiving at Sl.'Andrew's
pro-Cathedral the full choral service was em
ployed. Organist Taylor pla)cd Sir Michael
Costa's March of the Israelites, as n voluntary ;
and, in finale, The War March of the Priests
from Mendelssohn's "Athalie," pitying each
with taste nnd feeling. The anthem, The
Slrain Upraise and the hymns, We Plough
the Field and Scatter, Now Thank wc all our
God, and All Thy Works Praise Thee, were
appreciatively sung by choir and choristers.
The Rt. Rev. Bishop Willis preichcd from
the following 7A I'salms, 65 ; 9
"Thou stticeth the e.srth and hlesseth it fliou
msLest It very plenteous."
The reverend speaker's sermon was in effect
a just arraignment of those who neglect the
dally thanksgiving due from mankind to the
Maker and who often seem to think that an
annual, oral ma-.t a periodical tribute of
gratitude for Divine favors is all sufficient.
The following are among the passages of
the discourse bearing most direclly upon the
great principle of thanksgiving i
"Vcar by year the harvest of the earth is
reaped. The wheat of vvheat.producing lands
is stored in granaries to be shipped to distant
lands. The vaiiou" fruits of the earth arc gar
nered in their respective zones. And the
food supply for all the dwellers on the earth
is thus annually produced. So regular it this
wonderful production, so constant is the icturn
of the appointed weeks of harvest, so uniform
Is the whole course of nature, thai there is dan
ger of forgetting that thit uniformity and con
stancy on which our daily food depends is the
impress of the will of Him whoe mercies are
over all his works, who has liound himself by
a covenant, of which the bow in the cloud is
the token and pledge, that, while the earth
temaineth, seed time nnd harvest, and summer
and winter, and day and night, thill not
"There is a gencr.it tendency among man.
kind to receive as a matter of course the bount
eous gifts that ate observed around us. Here
in these islands there is a still greater dinger
of falling into ungrateful forgclfulness of our
dependence upon God for our daily bread
Here, where the eye never rests on plains wav
Ing wilh the golden cars, or valleys standing
thick with corn, and we depend on other lands
for the flour of wheat that most necessary
article of food there is danger of regarding
this and other gilts of God's power as mere
articles of merchandise. There Is danger of
failing to render our
'Praise to llim who ave ill rain
To help mature lb iwellini grain,
And-vrha hasbid the grateful field
Crops of such precious Increase ) Ictd.
The scrmoiigwas listened lo by a small but
The Honolulu Symphony Club, after a va
cation which tome of the music loving members
of the community have qualified as altogether
toq long, expect o be able lo give the public a
programme which teems to promise a treat of
novelties, and which cannot well fall to please
and attract a large and appreciative audience.
On thit occasion the club will have the kind
and valuable aitUtance of Mm. 1'aty, Miss
Veruice Parke (it will be the first public appear
ance of this lady since her return from the
Boston Conservatory of Music); Mitt llanford,
Mitt Alice Kenton and Mitt Kate Lewis, in
one of their pleasing trios; and of our popular
baritone, Mr. C. II. Ilassleman, The lickeli
(numbered) will be lound fur sale at Thrum't,
Oal't nud-I.ycan '.
On the firtt page is something about Han
Ian, and a note of like effect may be found in
the short letter Fioman Auttialian Friend.
The letter also mentions Mils Annia Montague,
toon lo visit ut it it hoped.
A new steamer Intended fur Ihe vtork of the
South American .Missionary Society hat jutt
been built on the Clyde. She tuned for
Ticrradcl Kujjea on ihe I Sih ultimo.
iheKes. E. C. Oftsl ssill ueach al the
llcthel Union Church to-moiiovs inornlni; at
II o'clock, and 7130 In the evening. Sunday
aehoot at 9143 a. l.
Mm. l.eaviu will deliver a scries of lcnii
erauce lectures at the. Y. M, C. A. Hall nest
wveli on Wednesday, Thursday, and Fildty
Antunt; other liiteictlini' aitltlct on the finl
Ut;e. It one oil the Chinese iucstton -at It
teems to an American clergyman
The Hawaiian Mission Children's Society
still meet al Mr. J II. Athctlou't mi King
stret t, ihlrevcnlrg,
lloNottM.t;, November 29, tM4
Local trade it flatter linn the traditional
pancake. The Christmas gift buyers have not
)et warmed up lo Ihcir wmk, although the
holida) gnodt-telling placet made good begin
nlngs. The sale of fine hortea, by outer of
Miles llim,, latt Mnnday, wat unsatisfactory.
Fully three bundled persons were in attend
ance but apparently mott of them came out of
mere curiosity, Next Monday Mr. P.. P. Ad
ams will tell at hit sale room the propeity of
the laic Simon K. Kail, on King street. The
only linn nf unusual Interest this weikltan
imioitanl isle of building lot, of which parti
Smphiiav, Novcmlier ,--O.
S. S. Alameda from Sin I'ranc'tco,
Sch Milte Morris from lanal,
Stmr LlkelilrV from Maul,
Sch Irfkclcke from Ewn.
Ht'NKAY, November 23
Stm Planter fmm K-iuii
Sim l-elum from Hamikiia
him C R Bishop from Ilam.ikua
Sch Luka from llainvkua
Sch M E Foster from Kauai
Sch Man.t from llllo
Sell Marlon from Kauai
Sch Cnlcrina from Kauai
Mo.NiitV, November 2j
P M S S eatandla from the Colonies
TuritMY, Nov. 25.
Sch Walmalu from Kauii.
Sch Mokuola from Lwn
Sch Kahihilanl from t.wa
gim Mokolil from Molokai
Stm K.1pl0l.ini from I'wn
WniM-stuv, November ad.
Stmr Wnitvnn.ilo from Walmanalo
Stmr Jas Makcc from Wnlilua and Knual
Thursday, Nov. 27
Sim Kapiotant from I'wn
Sch Strati & Ellra from Koolau
Saiiikiiav, November 22
Sch Lcahi for llainakua
Gcr bk Centaur for Hong Kong
Moniiay, November 24
Sch Waioli for Kalwilahllahi
Stmr I.ikclike for Mnui,
Sch Manunknvva! for Koolau,
Stmr W. G. Hall for Maui, Kona and Ktu,
Sch Rob Roy for Koolau,
Sell Knlii.1l.1ni for Ewa,
Sch Kapiol.ini for Wal.inae,
Sch Khukai for Waialua
Sch Millc Morris for Lainl,
SclrKawailani for Hanalci.
Tuesday, Novcmlier 25.-
Slmr C R Bishop for Kauai,
Stmr l.chiia for Ilam.iltua.
Am stmr George S. Homer lor Portland,
Stmr Kinau for Maui and Hawaii,
Sch Nettie Merrill for Lahaina,
Sch Catcrin.i for Hanalei.
Stmr Waimanalo for Walmanalo
Sch Roll Roy for Koolau,
Stmr Kapinlani for Ewi
Sch Marion for Nawiliwili
Wkiindsday, Nov. 2G.
Stmr Mokolii lir Molokai
Stmr Itsalani for Hawaii
Am bgtne y G Irwin for San Francisco
Sch Mokuola for Ewa
SI0011 Kahihihnl for Ewa
Sch Millc Morris for Lan.11
Sch .11111111.110 for Hilo and Honomu
5-h Wniehu for Koloa and Waimea
Thursday, November 27.
Stmr Waimamlo for Waimanalo "
Am bktnc Amelia for Port Townsend
Sch Luka for Kohala,
Friday, November 28.
Sch il E Foster for Waimea
Stmr James Makee for Waialua, Waianae and
Sch Sarah & Eliza for Koolau
U Vessels Expected from PorelKn Porta
ClAtcow, Hrlt. hit IIanCa Ilarberrow
lid Jaii. 10-15. ' A. ShacferJc Co., Agent
Iiniion tna Lishon A. .Maufira, Itrit ship Dacia,
Perry. Palled from Madeira Sept. 17. O. W. Mac
PoxtOambie, Am. Ulne KlTssr Robinson
Loading Sept. ;, llaclcfcld &. Ca, Agents.
PonT-llLAKKCV, Am blc C. O. YVhitmork... .Calhoun
uue :sov. a$-3o. Allen Koblnson, Agents.
Utsaladv. Am blc Horn.,
Due now. lowers a: Cooke.
IIostov, Missionary ilm blctne Mokmg Star
Due fell. 1-3. E. O. Hall & Son, Agents.
Ss Fiiancisco, P. M. S. S. Australia . .Chen
Due Nov . ag 1 1. I actcfeld Si Co , Agents.
San FRAKcrsco, Am. bctiie. Covsiblo Ousins
Due Nov. i;-jj. W. G Irwin & Co., Agents.
San Francisco, Am bkincKsiMACLAUlilNA Matton
(for llllo). Due Nov.
Neis CastLF, N.S.W -Loading
Tort Gasiblf, Am. bktne. Klikitat.
Due now, Ilackfeld & Co., Agents.
San Francisco, Am. bktne. Kl-rcka.
Due now. Ilackfeld R. Co., Agents.
Hhkmrv, Cer. bk. Meteor .. .. ...
Due Jun. a j-30. Ilackfeld & Co., Agents.
I.lVFRi-oot.. entered out Oct. 6th, ship IstrERATOR, for
Merchant Vessels Now In Port.
Haw. bgtne Haxaku.
Am bk Ahtue Carvsr
Am. tern va. ..
Ilritbk Halia. .. ..
O S h Alssiuda
. I Guen
From MoloLai per Stmr Mokolii J Lucas, S
Damon and 25 deck.
From Australia icr Zealandia November 24.
.Miss von lion, .sirs. Hampton.
,1'ioiu llam.ik.ua per I,chua N'ov. 33 V
Ilulbcrt, Mrs llhcUiurn, I' High.
For Molokai per Mokolil, Snv 26 Akam.
J W Weed nnd wife and 20 deck.
For Waialua, Waianae and Kauai, net tlmr
lames Makee, Nov. 2S- It Swinton, SW
llarnes and 40 deck.
From llamakuipcr C K llishon, Nov. at
J K Kaunamano, Judge Miati, Makakio, W
ruruy, j 1. ainiui ami 12 neck.
From Waialua and Kauai per steamer Jas
Makee, Nov, 26 Gov Domlnis, It English,
Miss I'atkcr, C Cox and 40 deck.
Foi San Francisco per Am hrigtne W. G.
Irwin, Nov, 26. C Nolnnan, J K Porter, ssf
and daughter, Mrs DavU, Col Norris, 1" J Hal
linger. For Hawaii per JwatanI, Nov 26 S
Decks r, Madame Cora, D 11 Chlsholm, )
Dunne, I Kevin, K Cnnhcll, W I'urdy and
wife and 40 deck.
rrom Kauai, per l'lantcr Nov2t Madame
Cora, I) II Chrlsliolm, Macaulay, C II lloff
gard, W II Spit j, 1) Simpscii, wf and 'child,
A llrodle, 2 Chinese and 20 deck.
For Kauai per C K lilshop Nov 26 Miss
Annie Lnvell, J Loell and vsf, Judge Ilapuku
A S Haitwcll and wife 2 children and nurse,
L' Offergelt, J Eyans and 50 deck.
For Maul, Kona and Kau per Stmr W G
Hall Monday Nov. 24 Mrs. Ilelken, G. 1'.
Kamauoha, and wf, .Nits II. Na polio, Mrs. H.
Wallace, M. C.reenbtatl. 1. l-ee, K. Kalua,
W. Dix, W. Spin, A S Cleghorn and ModecW.
For Maui, per Stmr Ukclikc, Monday, Nov
J4 -Hon u Aliolo, I rarsons, u 1; Williams,
M M Welsh, J. II Wilson, I Jl Stoscr, C U
Hofglard. 11 II Smith. II 1 llaldwln, F
Euan, E M Walsh, V. II Ft Id, wf and c and
SO deck a
I mm .Maul and Hawaii pet Kinau, Nov. 32.
-II Morrison, II C Austin, C I Austin, A
lUrncs, Mrt M Ikslstcr, K l( Illinlt, II A
llcen, Mitt II I'uuku, W Fehlhlier. t W.
Damon and wife, J W Thouinso and stlfe,
I J llaieldcti ami wife, Mrt Ihmnanl and 1
child, and 103 deck.
lor Maui and Hawaii pel tlmr Kinau, Nov.
3S.- I VV Thompson and wife, Miu KIpt,
Mil W I1 I.uiiuheilui, I)r C (i Hull & stile,
Ml.sKU Nahaolelua, Til Hughes Ir, V.
Clair, J M Aloaudcr, K K Hindi, W II
Comwcll, S I'aiker, I'lonct wife A child &
servant, F II Dunn cV 3 children, Mil J Veary,
W Khliug, A llarnes, Mrt Tl l)ieldcn,
Mrt II Montgomery. .Mrt Colillnitn, W K
Seal.." I jo deck,
Fiom San Fiarcicii per Alamcilj Nov. 32 -K.
M. Daggelti. wf, Mrt, J. C. Uavitt,
K 0 While i w f, Mrs. W. I, Fiild A. daughter,
uao. l.yont, 1 r, rtursoiix vsl, Mia 11
Lewcii, JudSe II. A. Wldantann, Mrt. C. 0.
ltergcr, Mrs. Ii. look Wchh, Mitt A, Willtoii
I. U, Trcgloan, Mis. L, C Able. Mil. C,
Vurncaui, Mrs. M. F- Austin, Ucut. J. H,
iieisucrtoa K n, t . .iicnuonc. wl, lion,
t Alinin. W Hen tenon, J. I). Tiickrr ft wf,
II P, llsidwin, F Wnrtjeck, II Pueklesl.J
I llarkfchl, Mm, W. II llalley, P.. dil
liett, II. I., Ward, Mi Nannie Jsccslham,
W. Austin Whiting, Miss Mary Allen, R P.
Robbins, M Green lllatt, C hilt. A lluckly, .V
wf, J. ( rlscoll, Wm. C enter, Geo Milne, II.
Mclnlyic and jo Mecrage
From San I rancisco ier Alameda, Nov. 11
21S tikes unite, ds'ii nkgs croc, ttl pkgs
prov. jSjs PR' K'ln A leeil, 41M iks flour,
610 ids hay, 190 pkgs doors, A pigs oils, 219
pkgshdwate, 25 cs cotton, 123 ca .V bdlt paper,
93 ct Units At shoes, 25 ct halt, .S ct dry gdt
v doming, 30 cs stationery, H9I'gs giatt
ware, 29 pkgs cigars & tobacco, 1l pkgt
wines ft liquors, JbO pkgs beer, ;6 pkgs soap,
19 Ids leather, 1 5 ctvnibber gilt, 18 cs mis cotton,
JO cs ship chandlery, o-S cs drugs V med,
2 10 kegs nalls, .1 cs castings, 3S1 c hdware,
H c. Clocks, 2 safe- 9 china ilgt, 27 oat plankti
.$305,000 In gold, 13 pkgs express and I pkge
For Hongkong per (!cr bk Centaur Nov. 22.
bgt tungiti, 191 dkgs old copper, '' ca cigati
Domestic value 3786 Foreign value $76?. 31
Value (unshipped 3600.
For1 San 1'rasclscti per Am brigtno W, (i.
Irwin, 2081 bacs sucar. by W G Irwin & Cot
loo bbls molasses, by G W Macfailane & Co;
700 bags lice, tiy llyman llrot. Domestic
The brigj. I), Spieckclt sailed foi .'van
Francisco on the 19th taking 319 wcki of
Walkapu sugar, weighing 43,S6o His and So
tons of land, ns ballast. She took two pas
sengers' 1 U. W. Grannlt nnd J. McMillan
The Mlttionai) steamer bktnc Morning
Stai did not lens-c as expected on the 22nd. of
Uctnlier lull ss-as delayed on account on a
change In be made In the condensing pump.
She sailed Wednesday, Nosenilier 5II1. at
10 A. M.
SiriT0N-McCOMIIK--ln isan Frenctsro, Nov.
lthal their future residence, .No 111 Leavenworth
srreer. by the Hev. Mr. (Jitjvsn. J. It. Sulton, purser
of Ihe O. S. K. AlamecLl, In Mary (I MeCnint. of
RtCIIAKDSON WILSON On iiaiurdas. Nov
find It!, al the residence of Mr T. II. Kinder,
son, Kukul Plaie, by Ihe Hev I- C. Oggel, Mr. V,
II. Klchardson, of Honolulu, 10 Miss Annie Wilson,
of Pictou, Nova Scotia.
WILLIAMS In San Fr.sncico, Novemtr iilh, iR's,
MUs Williams, itaitghler of K, C Wilhams,rf llnno.
" SANTA GLAUS'
No 10A, FORT SIR F.r.T, IIOjlOI.ULU,
opens THIS DAV at a o'clock A m.
FO 11 T II I'. . K A S It .V OF I S H4,
irs usual eseeltenl astortnent of
Hol ltl 11 y G o o 1 m
among w htch are
a vanety of
HOOKS OF ART. "IKAVKL, MI3CF.LLANV,
UEFERENCF. AND I'RESF.NTATION,
a variety of
Art UooiiM. Xovrttlrt Chrttma t.'ersi,
Vluh mitt .crlfier flood.
Album. Toy unit Fmiry (limit tn llenrral,
that muu be seen to be appreciated
COL D EN FLORALS
'Flies exijuliitcly illustrated poetic gems embellished
tn silk, fringed covers, comprise the latcM and belt
XMAS AND NEW YEAR'S CARDS,
Of I'RANC'S, TUCK'S, MARCUS WARDS',
STEVENS', llll.DEKSHEIMER'S, and others'
makes, inclining the LATEST PRIZE DEMONS,
as also an assortment of
for Librarv'and Oflice.
Cut Glass and Mclal Caper Weights, 'I odd's Gold
Tens, Holders and I'cncils, for ladies', gents' and
office use, Charm Pencils, t'ent and Holders tn
cases, Calendar Pads, with and without stands.
Ilnurrolf I'arliir Coift llliirtr for IHH.Z
the usual assortment for ockct and oflire use.
Iuih, leather. Celluloid and Carved Goods, together
with llroiue and l!is4i,uf Statuary. Dolls, Rocking
Horses, Mechanical and Rubber Tojs, lln Toys,'
Alphabet and Itultdlng tl-xks. Wagons, Games,
Foot Halls, elC, etc, elf.
rllOS. i. IIIUUM.
THE HAWAIIAN AL
A IHAND-BOOK Ol' INrOKMA
TO THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS
VALUE TO MERCHANTS,
iVO II' h' PVHUCA TION AND
The welt-known character nf I tic Annual
fact that ttt reputation loth at home and abroad
proves Itt value alto as an advcitiiing medium.
Staniiaid of late issues, and will contain several
for itt pages, besides the usual handy tallies of
and Customs' TarltTamt Regulations.
Dcpaitmcntt and Socistlet not having re
their mention 11 ihe Annual still please do to
AdiHlltrrt will pleat report collections
ftict fr mch number jo(tt.tvf 60
l'trion diitrbtf; eofia wai'M abmtJ
ttntioH at (eon at ittuJ.
I'ci tugc ......
Quarter rage. , .
L.E OF VALUABLE REAL
ESTATE I ! I
ON MONDAY. Dr.CEMIJEItni, 188.
I will offer at ISiS) Aofcm,ir 11 tfttosk noiii, el
mr Silitrwmi, fee Calk, the ftftWrf
it i:.t 1. t'.i r.i r
iter!.! to I Rtteif f SIMU.V K. KAAI,
LOT 1 Mftsfataw of (U Ut Slwion K. K.
PivUtTM, IftmlMttt. ,6) Uh trmi n Ktftff $ttH.
fiK tUrlttng hH ftn) CMHnfelfeul ml hu
triiaafe iSm Ttt MMfegt r f.rttm twvJ
n'Artjr ihw mi in gtl nf' ) ""In ltau tm
Ulnlng rttHt Urg rWM. Th grMtmh rt pfent)
wilh tlowtfbiK ptanta ant) tbtut. TMi U a mMl J
trU i-ffttty 'or , wlhfaff rMrm JuM
mil of town. MirVeU lM Arnitht chart Arts f 17)
I OT - A Wjiu tat arljoirnnn aA i, tn lh iW
lulu till, wiili t6? ftt froirt w Kin Sir, wb
iiiiUllyfented. TMi 1 tuIulU txallon for a
dwfll.n.1 rMi- Mart, lot II wi the chart Art
1.0 r jt -Hie AliujMjAa f Inidau hul tiiuAtt In Kona.
on the UUn.1 of Hawaii. 1fc ftmU wre
avnlsd to I.sifutilo Apana II of l.anl Comrsi
ftloneiY Award l.sjy 0 WnfirmM hy Koyal Talent
746 Area w act.
S II iMtP,
;. i .it. a ms,
and Christmas Sales
Ttisaduy, Dec. 10th
Friday, Duo. 19th.,
Tunsdisy, Dan. 23d.,
Snturdny. Deo. 87th..
Salesrooms, a lrge Asiortment of
At 7 r si at
Christmas Goods I
CHANCE FOR KVERVIIODV
A It AM a,
ENNER & Co.,
ffavc re-opened at Ihe old stand Na Of Fori uifel,
svuh a new and carefully selected srock of
Gold Chains and Guards, ,
Sleeve Buttons, Studs, &c,
Ladies would do well to call and eiamine our stock of
IJmcelrtl, llroochea, l-ockels, earrings, etc,
wnlch were esi-ecially scleeteil to suit iSt
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
.Made to order
The repairing branch of our business wc regard as An
tniiortant one, and alt Jobs entrusted lo us will
Je executed in a manner second 10 none,
Of csert description dona to order. Particular alien
lion Is paid to orders and Job work from the
other Islandi. '
The Hawaiian Almanac and Annual foe ids now
In course of publication. Parlies, Societies, or Depart
ments has Ing corrections to report will please do so al
their earliest convenience. Advenitere will pleaie ad
site concerning changes and space desired.
iiios. a, thrum; i'husm.
im C. & P.
MANAC AND ANNUAL
TION ON MATTERS RELATINQ
ORIGINAL AND SELECTED, Ol'
PLANTERS, TOURISTS AND
r.M M ' IhMVK,
WILL UK OVV'X DECEMnbft
ncedt nil elucidation for Itland readers and lb
calls for yearly Increasing editions continually
Ihe coming issue will be fully up to the
valuable papert and, tablet especially ptrpaifd
Statistic. 'Calandti, Keglster ami Diiectoiy
poricl the additions or changes to he made in
I once. i
or tend lit new mallet at earliest convenience,
(ll. if forfigil mill', including itiii,
will pUatt fortvArJ imtiu((ionf,r at-
IHIIV. II Tllltl'M,
immjulrr MHii PuUitktr,
. 1- '