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Inch S 1.00 $ .oo
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" .$ 5"
1 " W J-S
1 " j.co 8.10
j ;; 4.75
6 " $.50 It.'"
cdamr, $ t.tri, $ t6.e
1 column 1 5.00. ,...,,, ...... 39.00
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re for traniient advertisement.
All foreign advertisement! must be accompanied with
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them. The rate of charge are alven in the above
urate, and remittances for I Utern American advertise
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coin ot MMtal monev order
MAY 9. 1M5
TIIK KDSA VO.I.ST
Vrom Honolulu I', Ktillunllir Cmttttntl
Trl,iA t'rui ,Volr oh Komi Him
I'rotn thr Mm.
If one It not se.vslck before one's time
that Is, before reaching tlie Motokal Channel
the panorama one see from the deck of an
out-going vessel Is aupcib. Sea, land and sky
lend each to the other beauty that makes the
combination unique. Perfection of color, per
fectfon of outline, perfection of form ; land
scape framed by sky and sea : one horizon
half cloud, half wave j the other, a serrate sky
line, or c!se--as the wind's whim pleases
a smooth or tossing drift of snowy or tinted or
In no weather is the picture other than
beautiful. The ltauty of storm is magnifi
cent i the beauty of calm Is enchanting. I
have never been off the Honolulu Harbor in
a kona. But from the deck of the Alameda,
as she lay at her wharf, I have seen the lance
like lines ol impetuous rain, storm-driven
against the slopes of the nearer valleys, and at)
the further landscape obscured by the shifting
curtains of the mist. From I he roof ol Oahu
jail I have seen the clouds form on Tantalus
and fall' qcntly over the mountain walls of
Manoa and Pauoa ; or come slowly down
Nuuanu till barred and beaten and driven back
by a long line of sunset half n mile above Judd
street. And I have seen the long ridge from
Ruber's Point to Coco Head without even the
ghost of a cloud upon it ; with even cloud
wooed Konohuanui in silhouette against the
blue. The infinite details of the picture are
seen to the best advantage from an out-going
steamer. Hailing down the harbor and out the
channel, the view from the upper stern deck is
practically unbroken. If too many clouds con
ceal the marvellous intricacy of the sky line,
those very clouds increase the apparent bight
of the ridge, which is increased again by con
trast with Punchtiow! and Diamond Head.
From a few miles' distance every Imperfec
tion of the city and the plains and the valleys
Is concealed or transformed ; and every beauty
Is Intensified. Waimea, Ewa, Kalihl, Nuuanu,
Pauoa, Manoa, Palolr, Walkiki ; the half
seen, half-concealed city, the prismatic har
bor, the surf line, along the reef the sandy
beach, the fleecy, evanescent foam, the trees,
the hills, the clouds, the sky j the tall spine of
Kaumakapili, the flag on lolani Palace, the
battlements of Punchbowl, the I.unalilo Home,
the Sprcckcts mansion, the WaiMki villas, the
incomparable outlines of I.calii.
A picture ? It is a poem.
Look along that fringe of cocoa palms I Not
one of them all is a "worn out duster," each is
a colossal Kahili. No one of those countless
algarobas, that quiver green-golden in the sun
shine, hides either malignant thorns or not less
malign mosipiltos. There are no hapless
lepers in that pink-painted enclosure ; surely
that is a pleasure garden. And under the
perpetual rainbow that spans Manoa neither
vice nor envy nor even political discontent
goes either out ur in.
A peerless picture ? I know not. A perfect ?
Yes. And the Hawaiian who docs not value
it, aye, love It, is unfit for citiicnsriin or den!
lenship and unworthy any Hawaiian residence
save the dark cells of Oahu jail.
But we are passing Coco Head and this
white-capped water which the sailors call
Molokai Channel and the map calls the
Channel of Kaiwi, is a "nawsly bit of sea."
So my friend the general secretary, and my
friend the young merchant, and my friends the
pretty girls have already sought the seclusion
which their cabins grant. Lord Koss and I
have watched the ted hot sun plunge into the
steel gray sea. Wc have watched the huddled
medly of Kanakas, Hawaiian and Chinese, and
Hawaiian rind demi-semi Hawaiian wahincs,
wrestling with sea-sickness and coquetting
with poi, during an hour of fascinating 'face
study. We have watched two Industrious
gulls, gorging themselves on the suppers of our
comrades : and we have buttoned our pharisalc
coats for the night is chill taking to our
selves unction that we are not as other sea
farers are. When we awake to-morrow we
hall tee Hawaii. '
Kona Is one of the historic localities of
Hawaii. Kailua is among its most historic
pott. In tSjJ, Rev. Asa Thurston estimated
its population to be ,1,500. It has now prob
ably less than too inhabitants. It has been
the residence of many owerful Hawaiian
chiefs 1 and was the favorite home of the late
Princos Kuth. Hut the teal of neglect has
been set upon it, and foreign energy and fo-,
ctgn capital must redevelop its productive pos.
tiblllllet If they ate ever to be redeveloped.
From Kailua to Hookena, Mime twenty-five
miles toulh, the shore line was once almost
walled by huts, heiaus and burial houses. So
recently as 1813 many of the heiaus were in
almost perfect preservation. Now, the best of
them is little better than it pile of rocks. The
villages that Ellis tells of, locating then at
Intervals averaging less than two miles, are
cither entirely descried or represented each by
a few houses only, The heiaus of "Kauaika-
haola" and "Kaluaokalani" and one or two
others may still be located ; and imagination
may make something of them, The city of
refuge at (lunauuau is in couiuratively good
preservation, by aU of the figures of its
original dimensions -7 1 j by 40 feet, the
walls 1$ feet thick and 11 feet high one may
teadily understand what it must once have
been. Yet, without imagination, one may
find very little in It woith seeing.
Forty years ago the Kona villages had
each it historian, who knew the liittoiy
not only of his village but of his dis
trict. I am told that the legends and Un
authentic stories 'of many of these placet
tlrep forgotten, In the graves of the old
wco and women who rtaicmbctcd them, I
am assured by triose who ought to know that
young Hawaii does not " go In for history,"
begging pardon of the board of genealogy 1
and with all deference to my IrtcriU .Mrs.
ckley, who JW,
Nut 1 tuyrd too short a time in Kona to
ytclf with its classic ground, t
at never to try to itudy historic
ptatati la harry. Yd if one make the trip
M Kaa oa th Hall and hat cither a good
ktsSwiftB luf fntvauanlorii or it fTH'iT at tint
hand with Fnrnander and Kills and NordhotT
and larve, the glimpse views ol the number-
I lest places of Interest along the coast hue
,' above mentioned arc Interesting to the last
degree. I Iwgan the trip in crass ignorance of
every important event in Hawaiian chronoligy I
and my companion! were two sea-sick ladles
and several more or less Christian ynung men,
rather more densely uninformed than I.
Hut we all knew something of Captain
Cook or flattered ourselves we did and
five of us, Including one of the ladies, went
ashire vvilh the purser ! ami paid our Idle
devoirs to "the dead circumnavigator's death
less lame "as Lord Koss hath it. That i,
we each carried away from the monument
enclosure a bit of broken lava, or water worn
coral 1 after reading, and perhaps copying, the
ill-lettered inscription on the stuccoed shaft
that marks that Ill-starred resting place.
Kev. Stephen Desha met us at the wharf
and pointed out the rock on which Cook was
stabbed. lie showed us also the " cliffs of
the dead," where unnunmbered Hawaiian
chieftains was laid away until their funereal
tapas mouldered into dust and mingled with
the crumbled lava In those fire-carved caves,
whose entrances, some of them crossed by
sticks, seem the barred casements of some
donjon keep frowning forever above a smiling
There is so much of beauty about Kcala
kekua Hay that one not a student is easily
beguiled from the gloomy past that makes
Knna's history the terrible tale It Is. The
present has beauty and warmth and peace.
From the steamer's deck the scene Is unsur
passed on the island. The dreamy bay,
smooth as a mullet pond, save where the play
day rollers slip over the rounded boulders and
change not break Into creamy foam j the
twin villages that cluster, cocoa-groved, on
each side of the beetling cliffs J the long
waving road line, losing Itself in the foliage of
the upland crest ; the trailing morning glories,
that cling in soft masses along the clifl-verge,
and hangs in lace like tendrils over the verdure
less precipice j the sometimes jagged forest
line, far above j the many-hued water, yet so
clear that one may see the mingled coral ami
lava far below. Hut you are fortunate if the
Hall reaches Kcalakekua before high noon.
At morning or evening or by moonlight, Kona
is fairy land. " It's taw deuced hot to be
nice, you know," from it to 3.
At Kealakckua a bronze-skinned ancient,
clothed only in mala, dignity and
good nature, paddles his crank canoe
so close to the swirl of the Hall's not yet
stillcil propillcr that an ungracious wave lips
into the sea a shallow basket of golden
bananas. A few skillful strokes of the paddle
have encircled the floating fruit nnd the bronze
ancient, triumphing over the good natured
geers of three rivals, sits ready to dispense his
fruitful store to any who will buy. One of the
pretty girls will buy ; so will Lord Koss ; and
the bronze ancient is soon paddling shoreward
in the wake of the purser's well-manned whale
They tell us many good things of Knna's
climate. Wc have tasted its kindly fruits. The
little that I know about its resources I have
already told you. Hut since I was there
have heard that within rifle shot of the old
city of refuge at Honaunau a fine field of
ramie may be seen. It was planted by a
Chinese sonic years ago : and has spread over
some five acres, growing thriftily, and indica
tive of the fertility ol the lava soil of Kona.
Between Kailua and the southernmost end
of Hawaii, Kalac Point, which is in Kau, the
Hall stops at five places : Kailua, Kcauhou,
Kealakckua, Hookena and Hoopuloa. Between
Kailua and Hookena the shore, though sparsely
populated In the aggregate, has many hamlets,
taking their names from native lands, running
back from the sea, some of them to the top of
Hualalai or high up the southern slopes of
MaunaLoa. At Kcalakekua Hay arc two villages,
separated by the high bluffs before mentioned.
On the northern side of the bay is Kaawaloa,
on the southern side is Napoopoo. Hack of
Hookena are some fine 01 angc groves and the
codec of that section is said to be more Iree
from blight than that of most parts of Kona.
From Hookena to Kalac or South Point, the
coast becomes more barren looking and the
sea less smooth. The first glimpse of Kau is
forbidding. The lava flow of 186S blackens
the shore and scars the coast just north of
Kalac Point, its forbidding features being
somewhat softened by the forest line above it,
below which show the white buildings of
Kahuku Ranch, built close to the southern
edge of the flow.
On rounding the point the sea roughens,
and the coast line, of low bluffs alternating
witli sandy or stony beaches, become more
desolate. Yet much apparently good land has
formed above the old lava flows, only here and
there to be distinguished by their aa croppings.
Kaalualu Is the first really good landing
after leaving Kealakckua. It is under the lee
of a point, has a good wharf and comparatively
smooth anchorage if most weathers. It is not
a regular landing place for the Hall on the
tripnww Honolulu. It is too liad that it is not,
as the residents ot the country back of it are
obliged to go on to Honuapo, and return over
land by way of Waiohinu, some 11 miles.
Their freight is delayed, also, and perishable
goods often injured, at the Hall remains, at
Honuapo and Puualuu three days.
At Honuapo, which is the shipping point of
Naalehu and llilea sugar mills, ss well as of
the Honuapo Mill, the agricultural portion of
Kau liegms. Punaluu is the shipping point of
Pahala Plantation, and the landing for volcano
passengers, me shore between Honuapo and
Punaluu it rough and lava covered, partly
overgrown by scrubby trees. Uut above the
coast land rise the fertile hills of llilea and
the fertile slopes of Pahala, crowned with
lorestt and robed in cane. K. S. S.
Kilauea, April 16, 1885.
P. S. A friend in Kohala convicts me of a
statistical error, I wrote of 8,000 school
children In that district some 50 years ago.
There were then tome 8,000 Hdlivtt in the
district, some l,2oo of whom were school
Tlir Hairall-n-llurtfuril Ha nil 1'oHtrrl.
The joint conceit given last Wednesday
evening at the Hawaiian Hotel by the com
blued Kuyal Hawaiian and U. S, S. Ilattlori
bands proved to be one of the most enjoyable
of entertainments. One ol the largest au
dlencel ever convened in Honolulu to listen
to an nut-door concert filled the Hotel vei
andaht and grounds. Every grade of Hono
lulu social life was represented from royalty
to the humblest citizen. Besides the King,
among those present who were conspecious
from the position filled, were Hollin M, Dag
gett, U. S. minister resident j Admiral Upshur
of the U. S. S. Ilarlfordt and Ihe respective
commissioners of Portugal, Frince and Met.
Ico. The programme was an attractive on e
and wat cilteinely well rendered the two
bands playing alternately and then together.
The joint playing of the bands elicited loud
applause. Mr, Herges's boys played eiccllent
well as usual and the llattlord band turtiasscd
any foreign band that hat visited these islands
lately, -It u lube hoped the bands will give
another conceit together before the Hartford
tails for San Francisco.
Illiaitroiil J'lre ami . of 1.1r.
Another of those destructive fires, which
kave so recently occurred in Ihls city, broke
out on Sunday at J:js v, M.,ilesitoylnga targe
mount of properly and Inflicting loss of life.
When first discovered the flames were seen
Issuing from the south-west end of Mr. Henry
F, Hertelmann's carpenter shop, No. 117 Fort
street, lormcrly the Knterprlse Planing Mill.
The alarm was first given by a native police
man, stationed at the corner of King and
Bethel streets, and quickly repeated from the
Klice station. It was fully five ndnutes,
thereafter, Iwfote the bell-lower gave the alarm.
The fire department was speedily on the
ground and did heroic work. Too much
praise cannot be awarded for the untiring
energy and sklllfulnesj with which they bat
tled with the flames and confined the fire
within a comparatively limited space. F.ngine
No. 1 was the first to throw water. A high
wind from the north-west carried the sparks
and cinders rapidly over the houses to a con
siderable distance from the scene of the fire,
necessitating many of the neighliorlng residents
lo deluge their roofs with water to prevent
The destruction caused by the fire is as fol
The residence of Mr. John S. Shane, bar
keeper of Commercial Club rooms, No.
129 Fort street, recently occupied by
Dr. J. Ilrodle, was badly dcslroycd, and
only a portion of the furniture on the first
floor, was saved. Mr. Shane also lost $160
in coin, beside nearly all the clothing of him
self and family; no insurance. Mr. Frank J,
Hlggins, proprietor Honolulu Carriage Ke
positnry, who had a room In tin- same house,
lost $40 In coin and jewelry and all of his
clothing 1 not Insured. The premises was
owneil by Mrs. Charles G. Hansmann.
Mr. Henry F. Hertelmann's carpenter shtp,
No. 127 Fort Street, was totally destroyed
with all the material therein. Insured for
$3,000. Premises owned by Mrs. Muirhead.
Mr. Robert Donnolly proprietor of The
Fountain confectionery, soda water, etc.,
establishment, ami Kosc Cottage Lodging
House, No. I2J and 125 Fort Street, had his
entire property destroyed, barely escaping with
his family, as the flames so rapidly swept over
the collage In which they were living. Mr.
Donnolly estimates his loss as over $6,000.
Insured for $1,500 in South British and
National Fire nnd Marine Insurance Com
panies of New Zealand, and $2,400 in The
Hartford Fire Insurance Company of Hartford,
Connecticut, C. O. Bcrger, agent. Mr.
Donnolly ali lost $60 in notes and coin. The
premises was owned by Judge 11. A. Wide-
mann, excepting some of the rooms back of
Kose Collage and the soda works, which were
built by Mr. Donnolly at his own expense.
Mr. James Dodd proprietor of the
Pantheon Stables almost miraculously, again
escapeil total destruction. The entire side of
his building adjoining Mr. Donnolly's premises
was burned out, wilh some t8 or 20 stalls in
the rear of Mr. Donnollv's store. Dodd's
Wailing Koom lor Omnibus Passengers, also,
had the side and front badly damaged by the
As soon as ihc fire was discovered M.
Dodd's men cut the halters to the horses and
turned them lose on the streets. All but two
have since been recovered. The carriages,
harness, etc., were rapfdly removed from the
stables, and scattered in all directions, so that
Mr. Dodd cannot yet correctly estimate his
loss, but is fully insured.
There were also several cottages in Fowler's
Yard, adjoining the rear of the burnt premises,
which were partially destrojed by the flames.
anil some of the furniture was destroyed, but
the loss was comjiaralively trifling.
During the progress of the fin; the flames
swept ncrcas Fort street, and badly burned the
front and roof of the Honolulu Carriage
Itejiository, blistering the paint on some of the
carriages, and destroying most of the painting
materials on the second floor. Mr, Higgins
cannot yet correctly estimate his loss, but is
insured for $2,200, in insurance companies for
whom C. O. Bcrger is agent.
The fronts of the shop of Mr. J. D. Lane,
proprietor of the marble works, and the paint
shop adjoining, were also blistered and patti
ally destroyed by the flames, but no serious
The most calamitous event of the fire, how
ever, was the horrible death of Edward (ler
stal, one of the apprentices from the U. S. S.
Hartford, whose body was found, alter Ihc
fire, badly burned, lying in the ruins of Kose
Cottage, where he had roomed with two mess
mates, on Ihc night of the fire. Space will
not now admit of a detailed report of the'
manner of his death but we give a brief out
line of the evidence taken at the Coroners In
quest, held by Deputy Marshall David Dayton,
acting as Coroner, with Mr. Frank Godfrey
as clerk, who has courteously furnished us
with his testimony. The following gentlemen
acted as Jurors, Messrs. Frank Higgins, Fred
Wundcnburg, M. Grossman, J. II. Ilruns, Jr.,
II. Zcibaand Henry Davis.
Robert Donnolly testified that, "three men
of-war's men came to his cottage on the night
of the fire at 7:3 o'clock, seeking rooms.
He placed two of the men in one room in the
main building, and the sailor that was burned,
in a room off the veranda, on the makal tide
of the same house They shortly went out
saying they were going to the theatre and re.
turned perfectly sober. Mr. Donnolly then
retired, and was awakened by these two men
crying out, "fire;" understood the men to say
they had awakened their companion, and sup
posed that he, ulso, had escaped, at there was
plenty of lime for him lo have done so."
Edward Butler one of the two sailors
who escapeil testified thai, "he and hit
mess-mates roomed at Rose Cottage two of
iheut roomed together and he was the first to
awake and give the alarm of fire; told his
shipmate to go to the room of Edward
Uerstal and awaken him ; hit male re
turned and said he had awoke Gcrstal
who replied, 'all right.' The corner of the
room they had occupied was on fire and there
was a dense smoke, so left in a hurry, sup
posing Genial had escaped. He identified llie
IhkIj' burned at thai of Ed. Gcrslal and natal
that Gerstal was a native of the Isle of Wight,
18 scars of age, and all three were apprentices
on i man-of-war, U. S. S. Hartford
that none of lliem had drank any liquor on
shore," Gcrstal joined the vessel at Callao.
When ihey came on shoic, Uerstal had' alwut
$14 wilh him, and on examining the pockets
ot the deceased, $13. to was found in them.
The jury, after deliberation, rendered a
written verdict, to the effect that 'Ed, Gerttal
was an apprentice on board the U. S. S.
Hartford, and diet! by suffocation in a room in
The scene of the fire has since been con.
tinually ihrongeit with a large nuudxr of
vlviluis whose interest and sympathies are
deeply atouscd for the unfortunate tailor thut
suddenly cut off in hit youth In to horrible a
Thr Iiirfonf Hn$.
bly for the purpose f showing phvsicat
During the Cruise of the United Slates Flag ""elopement, and they are supplemented
Ship IIarttr.nl, on the Pacific Station, from ;! pen pictures vshlch would lead n prospec-
. . . I.. .....! In I I:... ., I... 1.1 .,.! Ik. a
'82 to 'Sc, the crew have been nolrd, parlicu
laily when ashore in foreign and United
States nuts, for their general good conduct
and manly beating. Creditable mention
should lie made of the interest manifested nnd
the active part taken by the crew In different
Dining the cruise they organized a variety
show, which proved a very successful afiair,
.Minting more than the usual amount of
amateur l.ilent. A public entertainment was
given by them at Honolulu, It. I., on Iward
ship to a large and appreciative audience.
A Base Ball Club was also organized and alter
a few weeks practice they proved themselves
very fair players, numerous challenges were
Issiird to Clubs of other men-of-war, none of
which, however, were accepted
The Chief pride of the Hartford crew has
been their Imat racing, in which they have had
a continuous success from the racing barge
down to the dinghy; and In the numerous
races they have had wilh Ametican and foreign
men-of-war, they have without exception been
The Hatlford't first barge race wat at Mon
tevideo, Uruguay, November 9, 1S82, with
the Brooklyn's barge, manned by a crew from
the U. S. S. Galena. The arrangements were
In charge of an officer from each ship. A
large number of people witnessed the race
from the decks of the foreign menof war in
the mrt, The distance was three miles; one
and one half miles to Icaward and return.
Each barge pulled fourteen oars, and succeeded
in starting together; then the Galena's crew
gained the lead, keeping it about half the dis
tance mil, when the Hartford crew spurted
and obtained the lead, which was widened at
the turn to about three boat's lengths. The
pull was against a chop sea and strong wind
and the Hartford barge steadily Increased the
gap between the two lioats. The Hartford's
barge passed the line in twenty-six and one
quarter minutes from ihc time of starling, and
the Galena's, one minute twenty-eight seconds
later. The poor lime was due to the heavy
A Race between the I lartford's barge anil the
Adams barge pulled by a crew from U.S.K. S.
Independence at Mare Island, California, on
April 12, 1884, drew large crowds of people ;
the wharves and docks were thronged, and the
bay covered with lmats, The weather anil
water were favorable. The referee and starter
were chosen from the ships and the lioats were
given an even start in a five'mile race.
The Hartford barge soon ran ahead and in
creased the gap between the boats every min
ute. The Hartford barge In passing their
rival's ship tlew their handsome pennant bearing
a rooster, showing that they were " cock of
the walk." The Hartford's crossed the line
wilh a powerful stroke in 32 minutes and 30
seconds. The Adams barge crew, although
badly beaten, pulled pluckily to the end cros
sing the line over 2 minutes behind the Hart
The Adams lurge was built for a racing
boat at Rio Janeiro, by an English boat builder
named Evans. She mans fourteen oars;
length 31 feet, weight 750 pounds and previous
to her defeat by the Hartford never lost a race.
A race was pulled November 2, 1SS4, at
Callao, Peru, between the Hartford's barge
and the Champion barge of the Chilian navy.
The arrangements were made by the officers
representing the lioats. The stake money was
thirty dollars a thwart and fifty dollars in the
baox. At the signal, a fine start was made, the
Chilian crew getting the water first and send
ing their beat ahead hall a length. After
the first hundred yards the Hartford began to
gain, then took a' kind of clear .water, and
when turning the stake boat, i mites out to
seaward, she was fully 75 yards ahead. The
race was live-miles, with one turn, and before
the turn was made the Hartford crew put up
their handsome silk pennant, which she car
ried to the finish. She came in 175 yards
ahead of the Chilian boat. Large crowds of
!cople witnessed the race from the decks of
the various vessels in the harbor.
The Hartford's racing barge was built by
the famous American naval boat builder, Mr.
Ilippenstall, her length is 32 feet J4 inches,
weight 3,300 unds, manned with fourteen
The Hartford bargcVracing crew have been
presented wilh two beautiful silk flags during
the cruise, one of which is at present in the
possession of coxswain P. F. Ryan ; It is of
beautiful design, with the motto "Undine"
and a crowing chanticleer neatly worked in
golden silk. The successes of the Hartford s
crew in their various enterprises and amuse
ments have been partly due to the many privi
leges granted them and the aid given by their
ttve trmtisr In lM-1i-ip hr would find these
things in these mid-tea islands. Of course,
the Illustrations of public bullillngs, etc., laken
from photographs, are excepted. The descrip
tions throughout are inaccurate and exagger
ated, and on page J I will be found a rhetorical
climax that not only reaches vulgarity, but
is absolutely indecent. It would be promptly
suppressed by the police, even In San Fran
cisco, If it was tiappear on the bulletin bmd
of n variety theatre. If the truth cannot be
written about Ihese truly ioctical " isles o' the
blcsl," the authorities ought, at least, suppress
this libel on Hawaiian scenery and life. Let
the world laugh at our government if they
will, but it hunt Hawaiian pride to be con
stantly forced to explain away the gush of Its
Honolulu, May 9, 1S85.
A quiet week has prevailed again, there
being little stirring of any moment in local
business circles, though wc note the con
tinued free arrival of foreign shipping.
The arrivals for the week embrace the .
II. Dimond, Forest Queen and Mariposa from
San Francisco and the Mcndola from New York
all wilh the usual cargoes from those ports for
this market. The only departures for the same
period have been the missionary packet Morn
ing Star for Micronesia, and the J. D. Sprcck
els for San Francisco. The latter took a full
load of sugar and rice, valued at $40,563.87,
The brig Allie Rowc is about ready for Hong
Kong, and the Katie Flicklngcr to-morrow
with a full cargo. The John .Smith will sail
for San Francisco and the W. II. Dimond and
W. II. Meyer will sail the early part of the
the week with full cargoes for San Faancisco.
followed early by the W. 11. Dimond.
The destructive fire of Sunday morning last
has destroyed aloul $25,000 worth of properly,
of which little over one third is covered by
Insurance. The danger lo shingled roofs from
sparks has aroused properly owners to the ad
vantage of roofing with corrugated iron for
which some enquiry is noticed. The bene
fit of this roofing was fully exemplified at
the late fire
M'ltffllfM, Itlmnml ,r C'.'a C'rrrrKf.
San Francisco, May 1, 1S85.
Dkak Sir: Our last circular was dated
April 15th, per steamer Alameda.
Sur.AR Since our last rewrt Ihc situation
has greatly improved, owing to the fact that
the licet secilings in I. mope are largely He
creased, together with Ihc certainty of a
smaller Cuba crop than was expected.
Wc quote from New York exchanges of the
23rd ultimo as follows; "Rainy weather in
Cuba having seriously interfered with grinding
so that the output will probably be less than
that of last year's (550,000 tons), this pros
pect, together wilh the ruinous prices at which
planters have been compelled to sell over one
third of the crop, has resulted finally in an
attempt to withhold the balance in hopes of
higher prices, so that the offerings from Cuba
are Very much smaller than usual at this season
of the year, and this difference will soon be
felt by the refiners. The statistical position
shows improvement and the outlook is more
encouraging in several particulars, the ex
port denial d for refined is resumed, but pur
chases are restricted by the higher freights and
improving prices. It is becoming evident that
our market must rise to the parity of other
consuming markets, there seems no good
reason why centrifugals, for instance, should
he selling as low as they were when licet sugar
was at 10s. 111 Uimlon.
Prices New York, April toili. Cuba ecu
Irifugals, 96; test 5 7-1 6c. London, May
27th, beets, 88 lest, 13..; market very strong.
the .Manna oasis was reduced on the 15th
ultimo lo 4. 87, hut we look lor an early ail
vance. On the 28th, the California Refinery
reduced its prices jc. all around.
Rice Island rice is in light supply and no
stock in first hands. Round lots arc hcinc
sold at 5c. but for small jobbing lots wc quote
V8 W 54 c; market strong, with upward
Flour G. G. Ex. Family, $4.80; El
Bran $15.50 per Ion f. o. b.
llARLEV $1 feed, $1.35 per ctl. ; choice
$1.75 f. o. b.
Oats Comp. wheat and oat, $14 ; large
bales, $lS and $19.
Lime $1,40 per bbl. f. o. b,
Charters Market unsettled with Ameri
can tonnage firmly held. Wheat having ad
vanced here to $1.50 $l.52jj c. Shippers
claim they cannot operate to advantage and we
cannot expect much change until political
matters in Europe assume some definite
shape. I.ast charter an iron shjp, 363,
s.ork, u. tv.
"Mistakes in Courtship," was the subject of,
a clergvman't discourse. It seems to us that
it Isn't so much in courtship Ihat people make
mistakes. Courting is all right. It is the ud
awakening from the rosy dream thai hints.
Moral- - Keep on courting, and occasionally
give nuf lady lose a treat by taking her to
the art More ol Messrs. king Bros., a' No.
Ill King street, which will well repay
any visitor lo enter and Inspect their elegant
line of pictures, chromos, engravings, photo
graphs, etc. This firm make t specialty
of nuking to order at short notice.piclureframe
ingre.n variety iifsl)le,iMid allstylesofrnrnicc!
having a hue assortment of mouldings always
In slock and giving their personal attention to
making them in an artistic manner. Vole cor
nices in clmny nnd polished black walnut with
fixtures alt complete al-o patent curtain
fasteners, wall pockets, paper nnd letter racks,
hat and clothes racks, picture cord, gold and
silver wire, picture knobs, hooks", etc., elf.
Also a large variety of cabinet celebrities,
stereoscopic views, stereoscopes, graphoscopes,
Messrs. King Bros, are now removed to
their elegant new store, No. S9 Hotel street,
adjoining the new building now being filled up
for Messrs. McChcsncy & Son's "Elite Ice
Cream Parlors," which will shortly be opened in
first-class st)le as a confectionery, cake and
G. BREWER & CO.,
Offer for ale the
E tail Cr.Vt.OM, from HonjUni :
Arm Chuirs, l-Wins", tallies' .Chairs.
Fancy Chairs, China Sofas.
Cdin'lior H'nutl H'nvtli'olwH,
t-.Lxxiy M At bit TopTeMee.
Nest KeJ la. CAtnphor Trunk,
Neli Ulack Lea. Camphor Trunk,
While (JrftM Cloth.
I'l.tiii I 'on gee bilk.
Ctnnphor W'noit Trunks (4 ttrntA,)
Prime ' lUbaiM Irlnrea, '
(.Vet Nut Oil.
pBOULAR CASH SALE.
ON SATURDAY, MAY 18th,
At ra v. li. at oua SstrsaooM,
will be sold at suction
lty Gootl, Clothing,
Glatiwire, CrucVery and Tinar,
Sacks No. i and i Sugar,
tlrocrrlei, Hie., F.lc.
A t.urOF IIOUSKMOI.D furniiure.
i.i'os.i ,t i.r.rr.T,
DRIED D U
C K S,
llairCntMS'Toiichong Vee '! al" Tea,
Half Chest. "Pomihonf; l.en lun Km" Tea,
Boxes "Leone Chortle Juno "Ten,
Kollt Contract .Malting.
KolU t.inlAn .Matting,
Kolls ImtKtUI Matting
The Mechanic's One Price Ilarar went Into
bankruptcy on the 30II1 ultimo, on Ihc petition
of J. I.. Rosenberg. Proof of claims and
election ol assignees is set for Saturday, May
23rd. In the mean time the ostensible mana
ger, Mr. Samuel Lcdcrer has been arrested for
alleged fraudulent disposition of properly in
The Voscniilc Skating Kink has been under
going tpiite an extension of laic, a new build
ing on the Kwa side being added lo it the full
length, and giving it about double the floor
surfacr. The floor is nil being laid anew and
with special care for skaters' use. It will
probably be ready lor re-opening some time
The obsequies of the laic Queen Emma will
lake place to-morrow. The funeral services
will be held in Kawaiahao Church, after which
the procession will be formed as per published
arrangements and will proceed lo the mausoleum.
Hoses Chow Chow,
Rolls Fancy Mailing,
notes Fire CracVent
COILS MANILA KOI'K.
In this tity, May 4, to die ile of Frank Gem, a son.
24 Post St. S. F.
Send for Circular
The Full Uumnejk Coursi include Single and
Duulite r.iitryjtook-kecplnbt, as applied to all depart
Hunt's of luninc.; Commercial Arithmetic; i!uMnct-
remnantliiD: Mercantile IawI Iiiimiicui (.orretond
encc; lecture en Uiw; lliniiietts ( Fornw, ami thr
Science of Account; Actual ItuMneii Practice in
Wholesale and Retail Merchandising, ComnrnMon,
Jobtung, Importing, Kailroatlinc, t-.xpres limine s
lirolceraKe, and ltanUn,;; Lneliv.li Branches including
Keailirttf. Sivetliiii?. (iminmAr. etc.; DrattiniTi' and
Modern 1-anguages, conH,linc of practiCJtl instruction
in r rtrntii, Ueiman, and MmiiHH,
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
e laVe pleasure In announcing that, En addition to
our CoHrtCTinNitRV and Cakk IHimniw, we itl
opcnoniSA'lUKtlAY, APRII. 5th, an
ICECREAM PA It LOU
Which ha been neatly fitted up to meet tlie require
menu of our trade. i
Our Ice crtani will 1 only of superisjr quality, made
of genuine cteam from the Woqiilawn Dairy with
whom e hae arranged to Mipj-ty u regularly
with t'tirc. cream, which, hatine frequently tnteif.
enable v to guarantee a firtthm article, of lie
ciean Kpial to that male In any of the large cities,
'ITie following varieties of Ick Chhm and 1ck itl
he furnished at our opening, and Mvtral other arirtie.
uourtraue will UMil) It.
VANIM.A, COKFKB OLACl.,
SI KAWI.KKKY, PINHAI'l'l-K.
I G ISH.
OUANC.K AND STKAWI.KRRV.
Panic supplied any day except Sunday. l Iiokc
Uhing Ice Cream for Sutida) inut leate their outers
on Saturday before 9 t, m.. whLh will be delivered
be'oteioA. M. Sunday. Ihe cream will I wicted
to that they Mill tttp eight hour til a firM-cla condi
Hoping lo reccte a ihare of public latronage 111 this
line of our buslue, and thanUngthem for their lil-eral
favors 111 the past we remain, respectfully,
MELLER & HALBE,
'43-?9t KIU ftrrtt nrflf .lfif.fl
We have been Instructed to sell at Public Auction,
On Thuvxtlau, Jr 14th,
At to o'clock A. M, at the
Siorn formerly 'occupied cj S&muai Nell,
Port Street, the undermentioned article!
belong to the Km ate of
The Lale Hon. Mrs. C. R. Bishop,
Ko,i Ki.niitiii'G, Mirrors
Km, Cocoanut, and other decripilon
liki, Puna and laiihala Mali,
IN f'.KKAT VARIETY i
And other Articles tx mimerou to mention I
t& '1 he whole -ill be on view on WKDNKSDAV,
May 13th, 1885, at 9 A. M.
tW AU the aboc are tu tirsitla order and are well
worthy the atlention of purchaser.
lA'OXS .f- ttKVKYp
Sf-KtlAL HkanciIi-! are; Ornamental Pemuanhip,
Higher iMatiieiiutic, hurvejing, savlgation,L,ivil l-.n-ginecring,
Asd)ing, ShortJland, Iyie-Wriiiiig, Tele
For full information address.
San Francisco, Cal.
Exchange London. 60 ilsst.
N, Y. sight, 20 c prem.
ir Kerry -ii"r;.voo.v ttmi staiir.
KXCEIT WEDNESDAY NlOllT.
MUF.SDAY AND FRIDAY AFTFKNOONS
For Ladies and Children.
tlT Slate free Afternoon.
TWTORTOAGEE'S NOTICE OF SALE.
lly direction of S. M. DAMON, the mortgagee
named in a Certain mortgage made by MOSKS KU
MAI.AK, of Kaneohe, KooUuiko, Island of Oahu,
to saiil S. M, Damon, ot Honolulu, dated May 30, i3!i,
recorded in the olfice of the KejWtrar of Conveyance
In luxdt j6, page 72 ami 71, we are instructed lo tell at
public auction, on SA'IUKDXY, MAY joth, at our
laleM-Dom, at 13 M., the property pecined 111 uid mat
gage a follow
Mtuate in I'au, Kaneohe atoreuM, anu being Auaiu
1, descried in K. P. 7i l- C A, 3tJt. granted to
Jamc Mahone), containing 19 710 acre, right of
tenant being resened.
MT For further particulars Inquire of
U. V. AUSTIN,
Or to Attorney fur Mortgagee,
LYONS A LKVKV, Auctioneer.
ORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF SALE.
A Koliala corrctpontlcnt lays, t " So much
tky.juicc hu tallca durlug theulcc. that
many of the Kuhalaltn would like to wc a
UUc chance for tat surplus wattr ta draw ot"
A concert will be given at the Fort Street
Church on TucMlay cutting nett lor the bene
fit of Mr. K. IXmnolly, one of the unlortunate
luffercrt by the late fire. Mr, Yarndlcy hat
the nunageruent of the concert, and the occav
too will doublleu call forth an artistic pro.
gramme and a sympathetic and appreciative
A Trtp lo llaicall.
The above is the title oi a little book issued
by ihc O. S. S. Company for advertising
purposes. The book is written by Mr. Charles
Warren Stoddard, so well and favorably
known in Ihese islands, and will caute many of
his friends to regret that he has tent his name
and prostituted his fine abilities in misrepre
senting Hawaii, even for the laudable purpose
of securing passenger traffic. Next to outright
lying the worst thing that can be said alwut
a country is In exaggerate Its natural endow
ments and resources. Even what is said about
ihe. "glorious climate of California" would
Injure the reputation of that slate were it not
for the fact that it is impossible to overestimate
the beauties and advantages of its climate.
This Trip to Hawaii, an advcrtt.ing dodge, as
has been said, opens with an alluring intro
duction encouraging all westward-lnuml pas
sengers to visit the Sandwich Islands ; and, it
may be adTled, this Introduction contains about
the only truth, staled in a general way, that is
In be fountl between lis covers. The intro
duction declares that "Mr. Chailci Warren
Stoddard draws the poetic tide of Hawaiian
life. Now, It is entirely owing to Ihe inter.
notation of the phrase. " poetic side of
Hawaiian life," what judgment is to be pro
nnuncitl of the book. If the Interested per
son, steamship company or hired scribe who
wrote the introduction means by the "poetic
side of Hawaiian life, which Is being scattered
broadside over ihe l'acific Sloeas represented
in this umplilcl, the constant misrepresen
tation of fact exaggerated by the hyperbole ol
Mr, Stoddard's flowery word painting, then
the people of these islands should demur.
The luetic side of life and of ever) thing else
for that mailer Is always in accord with truth
and exact justice, 1'oetry of the fancy and
imagination oficn deals with the unreal, but
Its success always lies in reconciling the incon
sistency of Ihe fads until they appear at true.
There U no need to die models and examples)
suffice It lo say that the present book in no
way treats legitimately of the " poetic side of
Hawaiian life." This misrepresentation going
abroad In the workl will only cause us to be
laughed at ultimately. It Is all well enough In
story books for children to have the Illustrations
In exaggeration of the teat, for children ap-
pteciate only the actual experience of life f but
for men and worucu who reflect, and csprci
ally for those who travel ami observe it, be
comes extremely aUurd even ridiculous.
The illustrations: rcpmctit tuUhula dancers.
Pro Itono VubHea.
Richard Cceur de Lion was the most stylUh
man in Kngland of hU time. When he put on
his tin helmet and castirdn ulsler, anil a pair
of laminated steel boots, nnd picked up a crub
with an iron knob and a steel spike in Ihe end,
and set forth on a crusade, the fashionable
society of that day considered him just "dressed
to kilt." And so he was. And one time
when he was dressed up that way a fellow
killed him. In these days the young men
who "dress to kill" go lo Mr. L. 11. Kerr,
merchant tailor, No. 27 Merchant street, and
order one of those stylish suitt for which Kerr
it so famous for making al such a reasonable
price and then they are certain lo captivate
Mr. J. W. Hingley, former proprietor of the
1'ioncer Cigar Factory, No, 59 I'ort street,
and more recently at No. 84, King street, is
now established at Ihc Central Turk Skating
Kink, where he keeps a fine assortment pf
choice cigars and tobacco, and furnishes a
delicious article of soda water. Mr. Hingley,
also, has re-commenced the manufacture ol his
famous brands of cigars, al his residence on
Beretai.ia strict, second door from Alspai
street, adjoining the premises of Mr. Thomas
K. Wall. Orders left at Ihe Crystal Soda
Works, No, 69 Hotel street, or sent by Mutual
Telephone, No, 319, Central I'ark Skating
Rink, will receive prompt attention.
It is really consuling lo read in the country
papers of Ihe farmers drawing large loads of
perfumed hay into town. "O, would we
were a boy again," on the dear old farm In Ihe
glorious country, up in the large barn, mowing
away in the lop loft, the perspiration and hay
seed streaming down our lack as we struggle
with the avalanche ol Timothy, but, in as
much as we cannot, on these islands, indulge
in the'reallty of this life, Ihe next best Hung lo
do is tn go to the store houses of the Union
Feed Co., corner Queen and Kdinhurgh (reels,
and inspect their stock of hay, grain and fen I of
all kinds', which Is of hv best quality and sold
at ImiKil maikct rates. They, also, are now im
porting alfalfa bay which meets with such favor
in the stales.
A legal gentleman nut a brother lawyer one
day last week, and the following conversation
look placet "Well, Judge, how Is business?"
"Dull, dull) I am living on faiih and ho."
"Very good, but I have got iast you, for I'm
living on charily," The reason why this lawver
fell he was "living on charity" was liecause
he purchased his groceries and provisions, s
cktafy, of Messrs. I. t. Melinite & itro.
cornet Fort and King streets, if you are
keeping house it will pay you to putclutc a
supply or Ibeir fine groceries and provisions
especially one of those Westphalia buns m
ported direct from Germany by steamer ami
rail, not ruagcttng an axsortuicrit'of their fresh
Has remosej hit stock from No jo HOTEL STR1XT
,No. 103 FORT STREET,
In the Store formeily occupied by Mm, W.H.WilMnscm
where can he found a large and varied aitortmentof
I.adieV, f.emlcnien' and Children
BOOTS Sc SHOES,
Also, all ! and Mlcof
Uidie' Fine French Kid llutton Boon,
Luliet Common Seme- Sdipitcri.
Gentlemen Kmuroidercd Velvet Slippers,
Gentlemen' Dancing I'umA,
Lawn Tennis Shoes, etc.
At prices which defy competition.
tsT New impoftattan ju-t received pr Alameda
N. P. BU11GESS,
VMtriiSTEit axi nurnnicn,
Kepectfiill) announce to the public (hat
he ha purchased the
lhuiincM recently conducted by Mr. O. M. Iale, at
No, 84 Kin ktrett, Mhich will t under the manage
ment of hiou B. F. BURGESS.
'Ihe KxprrM ill attend the arrival ot etery kt earner
and promptly deliver
FREIGHT, PACKAGES & UAOGAi.K,
In Honolulu and vicinity.
FTTRJNTITTXRE 5e PIANOS
Moved with care.
Hi; A 150, HAS PURCllASr.D THK
Tobacco, Cigar and Soda Water,
Ituiiteftt heretofore lent bv Mr. I. V llinizlev. ot
No. 84 Kiny t.trert, which wilt be conducted by hi
ton. li. W. HUHGhhS. and where cveriltiintT tn
thtflincofSMOKKKS' AK1 1CLKS can be found, of
the best quality.
I nankin 2 the public for uii uvon. and guaranteeing
to promptly execute all order in either line of busU
new, at reasonable charge would respectfully elicit a
harc of public patronage.
Oftec Telrphnur So. VV.
Vrmtilencr Trtepton ,Vo. MV,
S4 liiny Street, llonolutit,
lly direction of S. M. DAMON the ttiortcapee
ntuued in a certain mortgage m.ide by MOS1-S KU
MAI.AK, of Kaneohe, KuUupjVo, fdand of Oahu,
to a id S. M, Paiiioi), of Honolulu, dated Mny 10,
1 88 J, reioided in the ntfire if he Registrar of Con
eyaucc4 in Hook 76, (tage 73 and 71, uoare instructed
to tli at public auction on hAlUKDAY, MAY gth,
1885, at our hateiruom, at n o'clock noon, the ,iroirty
spetified In Mid mortgage n folio;
Situated tn i'au, Kaiietthe, Kireuid, and bctu
a tuna 1 decr'ted in K l 134, I C A. Jiait granted
lo Jamct Mahoney, cuiunining toy-ioucre, rigliM of
tenant being reMTtrd.
For further particular impure of
Or to .Utorney ft-r Mortgagee.
iMU.MS . I.I.Vf.l, .MiUloneen.
TWI ORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF SALE,
Hy direction of ni'.OKOi; TKtMllLK the mort
gagee named In a certain m6rtgnge made by J. K.
KAUNAMANO to a.d George Trimble dated the
8th day of Otiober. 1S63, recorded In Lttwr 85, page
it, ta and M In the office of the Registrar of Comey.
aiico, llonolutu. we are inMrut-ttd to Fell Mt public
aucti.in on SAIUKDAY, MAY oth, 1885, at our
(salesroom, at is o'clock noon, the property described in
miid mortgage a follow it
.Situated kt Waipio, Humakua, Ktand of Ituuaii, H,
I. , being the wmedescril-ed in K'jjal Patent 5155 to
Naua,(k.). containing i acre.
I 'or further particular enquire of
KICHAKU V. IIICKERTON,
Or 10 Attorney for Mortgagee.
LYONS & LKVKV. Auctioneer
Corner Fort and Hotel Streets,
UA1N.1S Ac CO.
No. 34 Port St., Clock Building.
I Iae received a consignment of the mot r.axiomical
and Valuable Keed for all kind of Hock, U :
VOOKliO MXSKKit MEAL.
It U the greatest Fleth former. Mill- and Duller piu
duccr In uc.
OiCrV- Meal hoal4Ut j percent of nutritive
matter ; thU neaily t) per cent.
loo lb, otitis tnealW etpial to jao lb. o oati, or
11$ It, of curn, or to 707 It, of heat bctu.
Alto, our unrnnteti ,iii.i rr-i-u,
uuul lufply of the bo.t kind of
Hay. OaU, Wheat, Corn, Eto
ai well aa our
Livery, Boarding, and Salo Stables.
Cftrriatre for hire at all hour of the dar or tiiitht!
idfciij conveyance of nil Wnd fur partle goin around
Excellent Saddle Hortes for Ladies and Gen-
tlrraen. Ouaranteea uentie,
large and tinall omnibu for picnic and ecurIii
iktitie, carring from 10 to 40 paienger, canal a s
I secured by apecial arrangeri-cnl.
The Long Branch Bathlrjr House can alwayi
! ecured for picnic or cxcuriuti (ante by applin
at the ottuc.
ThLH-itoNK No. 34.
941-364 JAS. DODD, Proprietor.
IMrOKTKK AND lll.AI.KK IN
BOOTS Sc SHOES,
No 80 Fort Street, Honolulu. H. I.
Wl.kh I. ifTrrcJ al ih. I.ucl Market Katct, aiul
utlimt.1 fm la any pait f Ilia city.
Agcittt fur th
Pacific Mutual Lift Insurance Co. of California.
Aiitntt fur iln IIOOVKK HU.F.rtlONK.
ConiniKtStUwr iT DiU fur III. Sialt lt Califrli.l
-lELF.I'IIONK N(V 141. jv4-i
Ua4 jut rectited per Marip"a,
OUPEE HAMS AND BAC DN,
Call CtucM. Kit. Silmon lltlKV, Cwn Cu.ll- l
Ke Family Ikcf, .Slomi t'ltos Urvau,
Cractrrt, 1 atl. Kai.iru. Dlux! IWlua,
IlnJ .iic(i(( ftunri. IJcrnxa,
OuUrtrulu Comli Ilout y,
'lAt. fruits, Jams aul Itllitt, Faaul Ftur,
V heal, Cwu, Putatoct, OtiUMrt, CaJxlIf t,
OU VlrslmU Iwasl ua gsnar FieHssa.
Aa4 many uhtr situ.. lououincrvui to sllwi(
lm.li wDt h toU si brut, la ull lk liracm. M isuls
fcaioa ruMutMu. C1IA IIUsr. .K,
'I'.UpW-K nt. (m-JJ)) N ill Strut
in. ' S'l"
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Tl 111 ELITE ICECREAM
The (elcbraied lit Cream heietiiVr tuiicd at iv
"KlUtl'arU'' ill be cncd at th SAKAIOOA,
UOUSKun Hotel .Street, oppoklte Dr. J. S- McOrc
retidrncc, until further notice.
CJT Open Dally until 10 o'elook P.M.
OrJcrt fur Smeas, NWuuikT.S, Ualta, I'MltS
Ktc. sbtlt icctlte prompt and cartful alttntkm.
Our can with tea Crcaiu will roaV. Its usual rout.
rlajgcJ out like ualbt (UUa tbiug unknown IcaniuJ (ootls ami fresh taa.ui and ground
in llaoaii ncii laty itrcat tit miWm I coflccs, as well at teas ami the thousand and
.taming Jas.t on lop of turnui, ctf taj- an otru; aitkk Us tknlr baa.
llutlt miv ... rrojn llilt ratitktrv .t- I .
WUKiHr, F.M.. ill! so lurm. u.blcr Ml i li
MRS. T. LACK."
OTAMPINO BUBROIDBRV OKDBRS,
ItUft al Ih. Mun uf Mrv T. Lul. olll ceulau. I
&av amiuiau ourut mm. i-ms. smcimm.
SdT '1 1 c Ijrfc.t att.1 lvt ShMrtui.nl of
Ladles', Gentlemen's and Children's
Boots, Slioe, Slippers, Dancing Pumps, etc.
To te found w ihe Uland..
I'rlcra as luv a. elMhr. (ot similar .iiulily of
goods. I.l.nd orders toltiilcd and promptly cierulad.
M. II. MrCIIEHSr.V .V.
Ilsmv Halt, alanajir.
Direct tinHjrUliort of
'XI.Im Hohhou'h Now O.'np
Chita and Japan Ttm
Henry May & Co.,
ro. m tort arai. r.
"pHB GENUINE ARTICLE
COt.UMIIIA KIVKK SALMON
tiaslmon MaUia 1HH4 Oatok.
Jutt rn.tivcd fiom I'onLuid, Oi .roil, hy
CAS II. K COOKfc)
Tnesc FUh can be relied upon as FUat-CUse
CITY SHOEING SHOP,
.oi'ityjirK noun's siaulks.)
Horsi ShMlti, I. ill Its IriKltis
!or.t in ihi iiot4 uurkraanliltt manner.
B&ciag Trotting Hum qpcUltj.
Our katet will L rtaftonabU,
Th.j ufrlriiUTttd. Lavlnc Lounhk out ft Lnterei'o
Air, Jsttnri I4d to a ho t hs. tolicitt a luniiuu
aic of ib literal pAroiu.f Utto4 on th 11 turn
Mr. J. W McDonald rirtiv.4 tk btckMt
Award tuui Dluloma. far hie u "' gh
t tn Htvaiita Eafcib.tWo IW U yew 1M4.
fJT lionet lalswim ibfr)un and returtvd M hort
fwtktkhendetifed. J. W. ltc!W)NALt.
iSM IBKSS lslQJJT.
No. 7S ft to HOTEL STREET.
KU.t-tUTalU wnvduare r. 1'iir.u parlor
fur Udic and tbcif rMuls.
t Opea until so atUxk Biify Wf .L
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