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.MAV 16. iHj
tiik roi.c.tso Tim:
A Tietrr TuUt Tnlr.
"There are five of us two llawallan-born
and three baoles. One of the taller Is an
Hawaiian by long residence I the oilier two
re malihlnti. In lex three are rude and two
gcnlle. Three ale husbands, one Is a wife,
one a maid. The oldest Is 46, the youngest
16, And no one of us all has been to the
Ho I mused as we rode away from the Half
Way House on the Kau side, one cloudy
morning in April. Sooner and 1 formed the
rear guard of the Indian Tile of which Don
Jullano was leader, and Ixiril Ross a digni
aooncrs presence at the rear was not
because of his weariness. He had fared
royally at Kapapala. Lord Koss, who lad
presided at the equine breakfast, declared lhal
Sooner had established his right to live by
eatirur, his own ground barley and that of hi
nearest neighbor and had then calmly kicked
our guide 1 mule away from her lrax and con'
eluded his surfeit by ealliu; what remained of
that third repast. Perhaps Lord Ross exag
gerated. At any rale Sooner was never In
finer feather j and your correspondent's eques
trian appearance was altogether lo Ids credit.
As we rode away from Kap.ip.lta we passed
not far from the celebrated cave of-Luukia.
" I tell the tale as 'twas told to me," quod
Judge Pomander and legendaries all ; and if I
tell It not aright so much the better for you.
Once upon a time, when Kauai was even
more famous for its pretty girls than now,
because its population vsas larger, there lived
in the valley of Hanalei a young cheifess
named Luukla. She was taller than an ohia
often years growth, and more graceful than
the mango tree of Kona. Her eyes were
brighter than the waters at Nawiliwili ; her
voice was tweeter than the sounding sands at
Waiinea ; and her cheeks were more red than
the scarlet lehua. In fact she was as beautiful
us my friend Furneaui's loveliest portraiture
than which there can be no more perfect
Luukla used lo dance the hula so adorably
that the stars would stop in their courses to
gaaeupon her, yet so delicately, so chastely, so
divinely that her friendi used lo think she had
I'ele had heard much of Luukla, and, being
proud of her own prowess In the hula att,
thought it would lie worth the candle lo hat c the
Kauai damsel pay hcra isit, that, perchance,
- she might learn the steps that made the other
famous. So she invited Luukia to visit
Kilauea, ami Luukla accepted the invitation.
She journeyed without adventure, followed by
a numerous retinue, until she reached Kapa,
pais, where she tarried over night, tasting its
hospitality and, doubtless, enjoying it, as did
Sooner and I, some years later.
As she started forth, her III fortune directed
her steps past the fateful cave. She looked
In, hesitated and was lost.
She entered, followed by her suite.
" What a jolly place to hula in,'' she said.
" It is that," assented her first maid of
" Let's I" said Luukla.
" Ves, let's," chimed In the others.
And so, without more ado. the torn toms
beat, the gourds rallied, the kihiis were doffed,
the paus were donned, and Luukia and two of
her most proficient followers began the dance
ol death. Faster they danced and fasten
more mvineiy lair tnc Kauai maid; more
wildly furious her followers.
In the maddest excitement of the dance the
torn toes suddenly ceased at llie appearance
of an intruder. An old woman, weird and
wrinkled and bent with age, came In front of
Luukia and begged that the might hula with
Luukla's worst fault was pride, scornful
haughtiness that withered its provokers. She
turned her magnificent eyes upon the Intruder
and said 1 "You ire rather too old and
rather too ugly to dance with Luukia."
Hail she been less young and less unwary
the would have noticed a baleful fire leap into
the crone's haggard eyes. The old woman
turned and passed tlqwn towards the larther
tod of the cave. As she did so the attend
ants saw fire start from her neck ; and then
they knw she was I'ele. One of the attend.
aula succeeded In reaching the mouth of the
cave and escaped to tell the awful tale. The
others, und with them the rash Luukla. were
whelmed by the outbursting lava, that swept
in a fiery torrent through the cave.
The faithful still show the place where
Luuala stood, and point to an oddly shapen
piece o( lava which the immagiualivc seem lo
think looks something like a hula skirt In
wildest whirl. When 1 saw it I was not sulTi.
clently Imaginative to trace the resemblance
Kioto tbe Half Way House to the Volcano
House It only desert miles ; but four hours aic
necessary to make tha ride comfortably. It is
a Ane tide. The trail Is over pahochoc for
the most, with sandy spaces at Intervals I and
to the left the wooded slopes and bare brown
summit of Mauna Lua. The apparently gradual
Incline of the mountain is brpken by a few
rounded hills, and crossed by set eral black
baud Out Indicate the more recent lava llows.
Thi Kilauea Muds, above the crater, are
Visible bom half of Kau district t and so we
knew when wt nearest the sicinliy o( the crater,
It bout the astuuuee of out guide.
, We spurred -forward i Don u1ianu's blown
abib In the Icadi the maiden's chestnut Arab
accoikl 1 Sooner a close third, Don Jullano
tire his Barb back oil his havuehes at the
Wink of the abyss. The rest of us paused at a
roe respectful distance. We saw before us a
mighty chasin splendid disappointment.
Wt bad expected something altogether differ.
ent, Each had had an Ideal. None had ie-
a Weed it. I turned from the prospect almost
contemptuously, and began to gather uhcloa.
Sooner solaced himself with mountain gras.
In August of 1813 Kilauea was vwtcd by a
latast of five evangelists, three clerical and two
,1)a, who taatse on a tout '1 Hawaii. They were
, IU- William Ellis, an English mlsslooary of
Ussy year residence la the South Sea j Key,
Arttwu esUhop and Key. Asa Thurston,
usiiaioiinU of the Ameeican Board 1 Mr.
iaaafti GoodiUe, a Ikmssed layitcker and
Mr. Ilarvtocxl, a mechanic. Their ilecriptton
U a viviil picture of whal muit hue been a
The Kilaura of to-day it comparatirelr
tame alTalr. Yet It It by far the crinclesl sight ,
I hate leen j ami it hai perhaps no enual on
the globe. I
We lire tyro volcanlst were especially
honored on the evening of our visit tu Hate
maumau, Mr. Shtpman, who had not before
been in the crater at night, accompanied us.
There had been a new flow on the floor of the
crater, about midway between the old lake
and the Volcano House. The guide went
ahead, and marked out a path with lumps of
We were by no means so staid and awe-
stricken as perhaps the scene and situation
ought have made us. We laughed a good
deal j poked our walking sticks Into fiery
crannies t said disrespectful things of Pele's
complexion J made irrelevant ami perhaps It
reverant jests about everything virible and
many thing's invirible ; through lumps of
lava down Ihe fiery gullet of the Little Heggir
until, half an hour after sunset, we scram
bled up to the narrow ledge whence we could
look down on Halcmaumau,
In the time of the great deluge (Katakahinllil)
there was a mighty agitation in the Pacific and
all the toulhcrn seas were a bubble, as If
monsters were at work beneath Ihe surface,
Monsters there were at work 1 but not of Ihe
sea. That mighty commotion was the north
ward course of I'ele, who, with her five
brothers and eight sisters, was on their way
Irom Tahiti to Hawaii. When they landed
Kamohoalii, Kcoshlkamkaua, Makolcwa
watwaa, HfakalioikeMiliopete ("the cloud
holder that kisses the bosom of Pele") and all
the rest of them, went to live in Kilauea.
So runs the legend. So we might easily
have believed as we stood there and looked
down upon that strangely beautiful scene.
Two of us had seen the Tavernier paintings,
and so were better prepared for the beauty that
" Hunt on the viiion as a dream
That rnaUei undreamed delight to teem."
Imagine a level floor, walled by an ampithea
tre of beetling crags, save the gallery where we
stood, and a broader, smoother gallery a hun
dred feet below, with a perilous flight of diiiy,
irregular steps between them. Down these we
clambered and stood almost at the edge of the
level lloor. Not quite at the? edge ; the heat
was too Intense. Tor the most part Ihe floor
was jet black, a crust of partially cooled lava.
Hut here and there the white-hot metal burned
through the thin crust, and portions of the
jetty blackness became molten brightness.
almost loo intense to look upon j changing
back again, sometimes by slow sometimes by
swift gradations, from white lo yellow, from
yellow to flame red, from flame red to dull
brown, from dull brown to inky black.
The lake was not in intense action. It was
tepressed energy that made those fiery ligrags
and spirals and disks and whirl pools. Hut
twice during the while we watched there a
"gulph yawned" suddenly as startling in its
pigmy way as the great lake of file that yawned
to the gare of those haole pioneers, fifty years
ago and jets of molten metal rose to the
height of perhaps twenty feet and fell back
into fjie bubbling caldrons whence they come.
The light and heat were less intense from the
tipper gallery, to which we returned with the
last light of deepening dusk. It was raining
gently as we sal looking our last upon it. The
light from a long stream of fire that ran in a
broken line acioss the lake, lit up grotesquely
the beetling walls on every side deepening the
gloom of the shadows and bringing into sharper
relief the outlines we had peopled with fantas
tic Imagery. It was not as we had feared it
migni uc awiui, grew some, terrible ; it was
If we had tried to think about the tremen
dulls enetgy that made that magniticience pi
silile, if our knowledge of physics had comprc.
hended some knowledge of the science ol
volcanic, it we had gene into speculation of
the "cause behind the cause," perhaps it might
have seemed mote awesome than It did. Hut
lo us, that night, it was merely a splendid
pageant jand we were merry children, enjoy
ing it to ihe full.
Then we went slowly back (o the house,
paining at intervals to rest, to peer into
crevices, to see a narrow, slowly-crawling
rivulet of lava, that was moving on the still
warm crusl across which led our sulphur-lined
trail. It was only a little past eleven when we
reached ihe foot of the pali below the house.
Ilut it was almost midnight when we reached
Ihe warmth and comfort of the sitting room
fire place ; for the matron was wearied by the
six miles of uneven walking.
Mr, Shipman gave us a jolly little supper ;
and we sat before the fiieplace for an hour
after it, discussing the other fireplace three
miles away. Then we went to bed and slept
the sleep of the. satisfied.
It rained so hard the following day and
etemng lhat we gave up a second trip to the
c'.J lake. The new lake had been quiet atl
the first night and all the second day. Uut
about nine o'clock that night a sudden glare
mane us an rusn 10 me iront porcn, ana we
saw the new lake "go all to pieces all at
once'Vas the deacon's shay did. 'Twas the
most startling bit of incandescence I ever saw.
If we had tarried longer with Host Ship
man, he would have shown us Little Kilauea,
an extinct, or perhaps somnolent crater not
far away yet rarely visited ; the Echo Hole,
mother extinct crater s the Koa groves from
which Kamehameha I used 10 get his war
canoes and perhaps other wonders. 1 am
sorry now we did not stay another day.
Itefore wc left, Lord Koss wrote some bad.
dish verse embalming an excellent sentiment
in the hotel register 1 anil, I added a few
line ol very bald prose, testifying the appie-
iiuuuii ui me pany lor a genial reception,
good entertainment, nnd a "first-rale time
generally," as IVm Jullano said. We doubt
not that Mr. Wilder' enterprise may add much
to the comfoits, conveniences and luxuries of
the Volcano House. Hut Mr, Wilder' caterer
will find it difficult to prepare a more accepta
ble repast than out dinner of witd'turkcy roast,
ohelo sauce, ciisp ,'resh vegetables, good brcid
and good butter. It will linger long Jn the
recollection ol all ol us.
iiui un aaiuruay morning I uaue tne others
farewell, turned Sooner' unwilling nose to
wards Ihe Puna trail, and bade him follow
.y volcano cxiwucnce was uoutnicsa very
like that of many; ancther. When it shall be
come other than a delightful memoir, I shall
be conscious of appioaching dotage.
Cohoiki, I'uua, April 10, 18S5. K. S. S
Mr, E. I, Nichols lias just published a very
neat map 01 the Island of Hawaii, compiled
from ihe government survey inip, with ad
ditional particulars derived from private sur-
iy. All the sugar mills on the island are
located and the name c-f the principal native
lands arc given. It will be a helpful addition
to the reference library of every one interested
in that UUnO.
Mr. 1. PctiovUs, an artists whose specially
is portrait painting, Is now located at No. 30
Alakea street, lie waa here overtajo ytasa,
ago and returns on account of recent ill health.
Ill MuduTand pictutc may best be visited
brtwcin'4'and 5 p. at., a at that time the
Hgbt li better,
I have wondered many times hy things (
thne been so unequally jumbleil totfelher in
tliii world I often have I sought a lolution of
the question fiotn the saces of (he past, tut
alas I neser with avail. I have, therelote,
banned practical philosophy and have grown
to be an optimist a believer In the ultimate
harmony of inconsistencies and a gay fritter
with Kale. I hold a belief In Ihe Ilcautiful
and eschew alwa)s the utilitarian view of
things, i believe that a flower is one of
nature's poemi, and that every field is a ver
dant page of prose. I strive to make friends
with the stats and name them aflcr (hose I
lore. I am a devout believer in fairies as well
as a stubborn deist. I believe in dreams and
hold life to be but the shadow of Time. In
fact, I am quite convinced lhat I believe
everything this every-day world calls non
sense, and amuse myself in the meantime by
pulling Ihe opinions ami beliefs of others Into
pieces, llcing predisposed to search for the
causes of phenomena, and accustomed as I am
from long travelling through fantastic realms
of thought, I hive often astonished my friends
and even myself for that matter by feeling and
expressing no surprise at the most weird and
unreal happenings in life. My adventures
sometimes partake of the half fanciful and half
teat, and would be quite amusing was it not
fot the glamour of the aftcr-wotld that seems to
control brain and nerve-centers, until existence
enshroud itself with the semblance of dreams.
It was only a short time since, while I was
wandering along the far-famed Nuuami Valley,
lhal I came upon a beautiful half-caste girt
sitting listlessly upon the stone parapet of the
first bridge. Her hands were crossed In her
tap and her eyes were fixed upon the brilliant
night-star of the east. As I stood c'ing al
her she seemed like a warm piece ol light
bronte statuary fresh from the furnace before
cooling had chilled it into a work of art.
Suddenly she turned her dark, sad eyes upon
me and said : " You must return immediately
and walk out King Street toward Waikiki ;
after passing the king's palace, the first native
you meet carrying a bunch of fish in ti leaves
will show you the realityof your last dream."
Then she turned her head and continued
gazing steadfastly at the night-star. " Ilut
there are so many natives carrying full done
up in ti leaves, how shall I tell which is the
right one ? and, then, you are so very beauti
ful I tin not want to leave you" She inter
rupted me with a smile and said, " If you
mind me and go as I bid you shall see me
again some day ; but to.night I must watcli
yonder bright, mocking star until it declines,
for it is Hawaii's star of Kate, and would drop
out of the sky if I did not hold it there by the
strange love I bear my poor stricken people-
go, we shall meet again I"
I turned away and walked back under the
royal palms, the monkey pods and the algaro-
bas along fvuuanu street and was soon deep in
revery. Sometimes I heard the faint sighing
of a mandolin accompanied by the soft liquid
vowel-notes of a plaintive native air sung by
dark-eyed maidens 1n cool verandahs. They
were embowered within tropical verdure be
hind silent fountains where many colored fish
bubbled their breath to the surface like tiny
pearls. When I reached King street I began
scanning the faces of the natives I met wending
ihcir way homeward, fur it was still early in
the evening, but I met with no success un'll I
had passed the palace.
Kawalhao Church stood grimly on my right
and I saw- the tomb-stones glistering over the
wall, when suddenly a very old native so old
that Time seemed at last to pass him with
neglect hobbled from the street back of the
church. He held some fish tied up in ti leaves
in one hand and a bamboo staff in the other ;
when he reached me he stopped, and, after
peering into my face silently for a time, said :
"Yes, so you have come at last ; she did not
forget her promise," then he motioned me to
follow him, and without giving ine a chance to
ask a question he continued to repeat in a
hollow, mumbling tone "Ho, she did not (or
get ; O no, no, O no t"
This spider-legged, white-haired, picturesque
subject of some dead Hawaiian king led me
straight to the top of Punchbowl Hill. When
we reached the top the old fellow was as fresh
as when we started, although the climb hac
made me blow. He placed his fish and ti
leaves in the mouth of an old cannon which
poked its harmless muzrle over the brow of
the hill, and leaning upon his stall near the
brink of the precipice, he remained motionless,
gazing blankly over the city below and Ihe sea
beyond. When he al last turned his face
toward me, at my interruption, it had a
haggard seeming, his bright black eyes were
dimmed with tears and his white beard swayed
gently to and fro on his bare chest, In the
"Old man," said I, "how comes it that you
weci--you who have seen so much of joy and
sorrow should pas the world with silent scorn,
stoical alike to laughter and to tears." Majes
tically and proudly this aged Hawaiian with
Ihe jelly eyes and ghastly beard straightened
his decrepit form, and, sweeping his hand over
the world beneath, spoke mournfully yet with
an energy that bespoke the birth of second
youth. "Do you not see yonder city, aiohaino
Honolulu I wrapped in i mantel of flowers ?
and yet, auwe, auwe I her greatness is of the
past, her long line of kings held court with
death, her bards have ceased their singing,
and the shadow of doom and the sj mbol of
rate prefigured in your dream are even now
hanging over her look I" He pointed to the
zenith where the moon laughed gaily, poised
in mid air like a queen upon her throne. But
even as I gazed there came a change, sudden,
dreadful to this simple patriarch, stiange even
lo me accustomed as 1 am to the steady glance
of Destiny and the discords of life. The moon
rose red from a fleecy cloud and now shown
with a disastrous luster. Around about It,
bringing out in relief its calamitous face, was
woven a halo ol bright beams, which compared
like the ripple of a thoughtless child's laughter
at the grave of it mother. "A few more
days," continued the old man, "and thou shall
see the quick tear and hear Ihe sad wail
alobaino Hawaii I auwe, auwe 1
"It doc not teem strange lis me that you
should know the substance of,niy dream, old
man," said I, relapsing Into thought, "but, "I
continued, "there ii no certainly in unctiaint) i
calm yourself, I, who believe so fiimly in the
black att of thought, hang no theories upon un
substantial fancy 1 can, however, bring about
the weirdest incongruities and even f lefigut
destiny by tampering with the mind." "Ye,
yes," he replied eagerly, "but the dream the
dream, ihe face yua saw turned In death with
pallid anguish toward the alien sky as though
it looked prophetically into the future and
would leave a word of warning to those it loved
That face wc love love as only Hawaiian
can i alas I alas I wc kneel with mute empty
hands, appealing bora our destiny in vain,
watching the stroke of Time which shall toon
leave ui uruione tne miserable irjinant ol a
once free and savage but proud and prwsiwt
04s race." Then turning to n.e adruptfy, with
a vehemence that nude me tremble, this bronze,
antique, gray-beard, almost shrieked into my
ear I "Von tuple brought u ruin ; you have
atoldcn our peace and you prophesy death,
allowing us the dead face of our beloved Queen
in r. f- ..til 1 -.r.L. t:r !,.
while it U still warmed with life and wreathed
witli lot and imiU. Uut alas I it mut U
At (his moment a bright meteor bunt forth
In the can ami trailed ill blowl-reil li-ltt orcr
mountain and valley, ner city and harbor and
extinguished itself in the offing. As it paied j
the white reef gleamed like a death-crtement
encircling the island.
The old man turned to me solemnly and
raising his now tiemMing hand said fatteringty,
"Your dream is the shadow of history and will
soon be fulfilled j aye, ere that fatal moon
which shines so sadly, so tebuklngty above us
renews her waning life, Hawaii will be stricken
and will follow her last true Queen to the city
of Death. Let us go."
i turned anil descended ihe sleep face of
the embattled htll which stood like a Sphinx
out-gating Time. The old man leaned heavily
upon my arm i I carried his bunch of fish
done up In ti leaves and he used his staff
feebly as we neared Ihe bottom. When we
gained the level, his strength failed and he
sank into my arms. Poor fellow, how light he
seemed 1 I removed his sugar cane hat and
uttered a cry of anguish my dreams and
fatalism both failed me, It was the beautiful
half.cast girt, quite dead, with her cold face
nerveless on my shoulder. I felt my heart meet
hers in death ; I knew the end was near.
Suddenly her ghost slatted from me even as
a reality and pointed to the eastern
sky. 1 looked to see a blight light drop into
the ocean anil go out like a tall flame. When
I turned I was alone Hawaii's star of Kate
had fallen from the sky I Since then I cannot
tell whether I wake or sleep ; and I watch Ihe
gales where Ihe dead Queen lies, hoping to
solve this mystery which haunts me from the
land of shadows. Ioma
Honolulu, April 24, 1885.
TAr AunHn t'rlne Cuttlvatnr.
KtiliOR Saturimv Press Sir! I have
always noted, and so, I suppose, have all
sugar-growers, that all cultivators thus far
presented to us aie totally inadequate to the
requirements of our heavier cultivation and
entirely impracticable for use in the first and,
in some places, for the second workings of
young cane. This is due mainly to two
reasons: first, that they are made to work
on the surface, acting more as fttlttri of weeMs
than tulltrs; second, they are so light as to
skip over such weeds as the Ililo grass, hono
hono and fierce-growing maile, leaving them in
the main unrooted as before; and again, all
cultivators that have come under my observa
tion arc made in the V shape, and consequently
throw all lumps from ihcm and into the row of
cane, which, if they do not kill quantities of
cane, at least, have to be pulled out again.
Careful farming, therefore, requires that the
first and, where vegetation is unusually rank,
that the second working of young cane be
done entirely by hand ; and it is usually not
deemed wise to introduce cultivators until the
cane is of sufficient size to admit of Ihe use of
a small plow.
The recognition of these facts led to the
following deductions, r. ., that, could an im
plement be obtained that would cultivate cane
from the lime it was planted until it was covered
in, without injury to the cane, a great saving
would be made, nol only in hand labor but in
team work; but it was at once apparent that
such an implement must be constructed so as
to cut the roots of weeds from under the sur
face rather than pull them from above; also, to
disturb the surface of the soil in Ihe least
possible degree so as to prevent lumps and
dirt from being thrown Into the cane row.
. These deductions led to experiments resulting
in success, producing the complete " Austin
Cultivator" now working in the Onomea
Sugar Company's fields; which, it has been
proved, -wiU cultivate tant from the time the
seed it put into the ground until it is unsafe
for animals to enttrjt. This may be assisted
by light cultivators in the last working, but it
is uor necessary. It will lie perceived, there,
fore, that now all the hand work required Is
merely cleaning out the hill of cane, and hilling
up when necessary, thus scoring a saving of
from 25 to 30 per cent, upon the entire cul
ti?atlon of cane prior to the first stripping.
The construction of this implement is ex
ceedingly simple, It may be operated by the
most ignorant teamster who can handle a
mule. It is composed of three flat shoe-cutters
of triangular shape, set with sufficient pitch to
enter the ground and remain at a depth of
absut 3 inches. These are connected with the
frame by a thin knife-edged leg which passe
through the ground, holding the shoe under
without distuibing the surface. The heel of
each side shoe laps slightly, in the line of
draft, the heel of the hind shoe thus making
the cut continuous. The right hand side
cutter, unlike the other cutters, which are
equal-sided triangles, presents only half the
blade, or n single triangle, and the standard
leg is made in continuation of blade and ex
tending to the point, thus leaving a flat surface
to the cane with the tutting blade on the
reverse side. This enables the cultivator to
work within two or three iuches of the cane
without fear of cutting it. This side cutter I
adjustable, and may be raised or lowered as
the depth of the furrow may require. In front
of the side cutters, and in line with the point
of the hind cutter, is placed a rolling coulter to
steady the whole and to divide the sod for the
standard or knife-edged leg of the hind cutter
that follow in its wake. The frame that
carries these cutlers stands 12 inches from the
ground, thus having sufficient clearance be
neath. The cutlers ire attached to this in
such a manner as to be adjustable, so that if it
is thought necessary to mellow the soil deeper,
as In plowing, they may be set more deeply
In the ground.
The mule i attached upon an offset, so that
bv adjusting the draft the cultivator may be
thrown in close to the cane or kept out, as the
case may require. There Is a detached guard.
nude of Ucht sheet-Iron, that may be attached
behind the right hand side shoe and extending
back to a line with the heel of the hind shoe,
lo prevent large lump which may have been
turned by the furrow plow fio-n rolling back
into the cane row on the first working. The
entire contrivance is built of iron and though
light is braced In every possible way for
strength and durability. It presents to the soil
over six feet of knife-edged cutting surface
placed at such angles and in such a position as
to be an easy draft for fair-sized California
mule, and will completely work up 16 Inches
of laud in It path. So that twice going In a
t'iw, where the furrows du not cscced six feet
apait, completes the cultivation.
Keeling that this cultivator will become a
great help.to all planter in the Islands, as it
has all cad y proved on the Onomea estate, I
am making arrangement ror in manufacture,
and hoe soon to be able lo put them upon the
market at fairly reasonable rate. Your truly,
Onomea, Ililo, Hawaii, April 30,,iMj.,
yrhc editor of ihe Pics laja seen (he above-'
described cultivator in operation? and Is satis
tied that they well deserve the attention of
canaawoner throughout the islands. Tha
maenpe will doubtless he on exhibition at the
next agricultural lair. In the meanwhile,
planter visitlag Ililo aught to tee it at work,
News was received by the last steamer of
Mrs. Van Sljke, wi'e of tbe newly appointed
Professor of Chemistry and Applied Science at
Oahu College. She was yeuag woman of
rare personal gdt and aocowpUthmeoU, who
would base added (Malty to the pUasasu o
ciety at Punahoo. and tw nweUataaort, rtT "
Honolulu, May 16, 1SS5,
llusineis met with a cha ge from its usual
routine the early part of this week, the severity
of the rain storm virtually suspending traffic
and travel and necessitating tlelay in Ihe de
parture of Monday's steamers. The non-
arrival of the Zealandia from the Colonics till
Wednesday, and her long stay In port with her
arge number of passervers, en route, contri
buted aleo to Ihe change and brought business
activity later In the week than has been cus
tomary for some time past.
Several of the San Francisco-liound vessels,
o have left early In Ihe week, were delayed 1
but on completing their cargoes, they have de
parted with a good weeks showing of citrons,
principally of domestic produce, ni the follows
ng list shows : Katie Flickinger, $70,535.44 ;
W, II. Dimond, $64,118.56 ; Zealandia, $19,
0S9.3S ; W. II. Meyer, $J5,464.ji I John
Smith, $98,430.07 ; and the Mariposa, $207,
903.89, making a total for the week of $495,
541.66, or nearly half a million of dollars worth.
The Zealandia taking freight for San Fran
cisco was an innovation, but was rendered
necessary, owing to her small amount of freight
from the Colonics, to give her proper trim,
and satisfy the protest of a number of her pas
sengers. The arrivals of foreign vessels this week
have nol been numerous. The Bculah from
Newcastle and the Ceylon from Departure
Hay brings cargoes of coal to an
already well supplied market, the bulk of which
has been secured by the Inter-Island S. N. Co.
The Eureka from San Fiancisco brings the
usual assorted cargo of coast produce.
The Russian Corvette Djhighltt from Callao
comes in for supplies and will proceed on her
cruise westward after the arrival of. the mail
due this afternoon or to-morrow.
The sale-on Thursday last of Hawaiian
articles mats, koa furniture, etc. belonging
to Ihe estate of the talc Mrs. Hishop has been
the chief feature of interest in the auction
trade lor the week. It was well attended, nnd
many of the articles brought high figures. Next
month a numlwr of parcels of real estate, be
longing to the same estate, will be offered at
auction if not previously disposed of at private
This afternoon or to-morrow Ihe Australia
will be due from San Francisco, with eight or
nine days later news, it is needless to say
that this mail is looked for with especial in
terest. Some InterrMtiny iVj-ffrjir-.
A friend who went down on the Zealandia
writes from Sydney, New South Wales, as
follows; "In passing Auckland I noticed
quite an improvement in its general appear
once, inis city, Sydney, but In a more
marked degree, has improved also. Since I
was here, two years ago, many costly nnd
substantial blocks have gone up, all stone and
brick and iron. Great pains is taken to have
good streets and lo keep them clean. Pitt
street is just now being remade, and it would
excite the envy of a true lover of Honolulu to
see the thorough way it is being done.
" The bed is first graded and made convex
(to an almost Imperceptible degree). Then a
coating of something like macadam stone,
sand and gravel is laid on, about 9 inches
deep ; but with the important addition that
the three material arc all mixed with cement
about one barrel of cement to a cart load of
the rough macadam. All is thoroughly mixed,
then moistened, then mixed again, before
being laid on the road bed. On drying the
mass becomes solid, almost like one stone.
Then, on top of this, is laid a dressing of
cement, which is also allowed to dry pre.
senting a surface like that of the cement walks
in ine garuens 01 Honolulu. User this are
laid blocks of wood, each block having been
thoroughly soaked in asphalt. The finishing
touch is top dressing ol prepared gravel. So
you can inagine if I have made myself at all
clear that when a street is made it is made
"The modern dwellings and edifices of
Sydney are of like durable character to their
streets, and what is in their shops exhibits the
same characteristics. All indicate the genius
of the people and the subordinate place mere
speculation holds in the popular mind. Indi
viduality does not stand out here as it does in
America or in the American way of doing
things which obtains in Honolulu. The
"government" creates, controls and even
manages nearly everything ol general concern
here railways, tramways, telegraph lines,
water works, etc. One result of this is less
Individual self respect, less ambition this is
exhibited in the genetal tlrunkcnncss and the
commission of petty offenses, and In cruelty to
animals. However, there are phssical condi
tions at work that I believe in time will woik
a change for the belter a large country, with
plenty ol room for expansion ; fairly good
land, a good climate (something like lhat of
San Jose, California), and good natural
resources generally. The love of the people
for out-of-door sports is one of their best traits,
and that will have an influence on generations
yet to come."
Vra llonm Publico,
Richard Cceur de Lion was the most stylish
man in England of his time. When he put on
his tin helmet and castiron ulster, and a pair
of laminated steel boots, anil picked up a club
with an iron knob amf a steel spike in the end,
and set forth on a crusade, the fashionable
society of that day considered him just "dressed
to kill." And so he was. And one lime
when he was dressed up lhat way a fellow
killed him. In these days Ihe young men
who "dtcs to kill" go to Mr. L. U. Kerr,
merchant tailor, No. 27 Merchant treei, and
order one of thoe stylish iVr for which Kerr
is so famous for making at such a reasonable
price and then they are certain to captivate
Mr. J, W, llingky, former proprietor of the
1'ioneer Cigar lactory, No. 50 Fort stuil,
and more recently at No. 84, King street, is
now established at the Central Park Skating
Rink, where he keeps a fine assortment of
choice cigars and tobacco, and furnishes a
dellciou article of soda water. Mr. liinglcy.
also, has re-commenced the manufacture of hi
famous brands of cigar, at his residence on
lieretanta street, second door from Alapai
street, adjoining Ihe premise of Mr. Thomas
E. Wall. Orders left at the Cry-jal Soda
Works, No. 69 Hotel street, or sent by Mutual
Telephone, No. 319. Central Park Skating
Kink, will receive prompt Uleution.
It is really consoling lo read In the country
papers of the farmers drawing large loads of
perfumed hay Into town. "0, would c
were a boy again," on Ihe dear old farm in Ihe
glorious country, up in the large bam, mowing
away in the tup loft, the perspiration and hay
seed streaming down our hack at we ttrugidc
with the avalanche of Timothy, but, In as
much as we cannot, on these islands, indulge
In the reality of this life, the next best thing to
10 is tn go to the store houses of the Union
Feed Co., corner Queen and Edinburgh (recti,
and inspect their stock of hay v grain and feed of
all kinds, wjuch U of the best quality and sold
at lewil ruaiktt rate. They, alse, are now tin.
purtrng alfalfa hay which'mccl with such ftvor
in the Hate. ,,
A legal gentleman rn brother Lawyer one
day last week, and the sallowing conversation
look place: "Well, Judge, how 1 business?"
t'Dull, dull) I am living on faith and hope."
"Vety good, but I have got past you. for I'm
living on charily," The reason why this lawyer!
felt he was "living on charity" was because'
he purchased his groceries and provisions, o ' r
ektaflf, of Messrs. II. E. Mclntire A: Hro.
corner Fort and King streets. If jou arej
keeping IrSuSe it will pay you to purchase n I
supply of their fine groceries and ptovisionsl
especially one of those Westphalia hams lm-
ported direct from (iermany by steamer and
rail, not forgetting an assortment of their fresh
canned goods and ftesh roasted and ground
coffees, as well as teas and the thousand nnd
one other article in their line.
Ifthere i on thing more harrowing than
another lo the mind of the ordinary human
being, and that for a time embitters his exis
tence, and renders him cognizant of the fact
that this is nothing but a world of trouble, trial
and tribulation, It is, after having partaken of
a sumptuous lunch of crab salad, with all the
etceteras, to lie asked by a friend to dine with
him al the Cosmopolilar Restaurant, No. 62
Hotel street, on roast goose, stuffed with sage
and onions, and served with apple sauce, and
to feel that you are incapable of doing justice
to the repast. " The CosmoKlilan" Is one of
the best Restaurants in this city and has a very
nice private dining room in the rear, with side
entrance, where everything Is served In good
style and of the best lhat the market affords,
Messrs. C. K. Hishop & Co., published in
to-day's Issue an 'announcement that Ihey will
continue tn receive deposits In their savings
bank discontinued because of the belief that
the government intended to start Ihe so-called
and long-heralded Postal Savings Hank. At
their seems to be no present Intention of the
government to start the bank, provided for by
a law of the last legislative session, Messrs.
Hishop & Co. ore now prepared to go on as
before. They offer 5 interest upon all sums
deposited with them under $500, and require
only 30 days notice when deposits are with
drawn. The conservative business methods of
Hishop & Co. have continued for so many years
to compel the respect and recciv e the confi
dence of the community, lhat Ihe reopening of
Ihe savings branch of the bank will he greeted
with wide-spread satisfaction.
"Mistakes in Courtship," was Ihe subject of
a clergyman's discourse. It seems to us that
it isn't so much in courtship that people make
mistakes. Courting is all right. It is the sad
awakching from the rosy dream that hurts.
Moral Keep on courting, and occasionally
give jour lady love a treat by taking tier to
the art store of Messrs. King llros., at 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 a specialty
of making to order at short notice, plcturcframc
ingreat variety of st)lcs,and alNtyles of cornices;
having a fine assortment of mouldings nlwa)s
in stock and giving their personal attention to
making them in an artistic manner. Pole cor
nices in eliony and polished black walnut vs ith
fixtures all complete also patent curtain
fasteners, wall pockets, paper and letter racks,
hat and clothes racks, picture cord, gold and
silver wire, picture knobs, hooks, etc., etc
Also a large variety of cabinet celebrities,
stereoscopic views, stcreos4ows, graphoscopes,
Messrs. King Hros. are now removed to
their elegant new stoic, No. 89 Hotel street,
adjoining the new building now being fitted up
for Messrs. McChesney & Son's "Elite Ice
Cream Parlors," which will shortly be opened in
first-class style as a confectionery, cake and
The postni.ister-gcnerr.l informs us that the
mails for the colonies will be closed at 12
o'clock to-day, and held ready to bedsipatched
at any hour of the day or night that, the Aus
tralia may be signalled. It is uncertain
whether she will enter the port or not, or even
whether she will call here at all. If she enters
the port as usual, a late mail will be made up
"A Fatal Choice" will be the theme of Mr.
Cruzan's Sunday morning sermon. In the
evening the last lecture to )oung men will be
given. Subject : "A Young Man who was an
Uncrowned King.' A cordial welcome for all.
Meeting for I'ible study at 6:30.
A letter from Charles N. Spencer, of Hilea
Plantation. Kau, suites that ihe rainfall at that
place, from January 1st to April 30th, foots up
17 2-10 inches, of which nearly twelve inches
fell during April,
The fair and festival for the benefit of Ka
waiahao Seminary will not take place till .next
week. Saturday, June 23d,
S24 Post St S. F.
Send for Circular,
The Full BimiMiA Cvvvsw Includes Single and
Double Entry Ikwk-leep ,nr, a applied to all depart'
menu of business: Cununercial Arithmetic: lliuines-
Penmanship; Mercantile Law; Hutln Correspond
ence; Lectures on law limine Funns, and the
Science of Accounts Actual Iluslnes Practice In
Wholesale and Retail Merchandising, Co.nm Union,
fobbing, Importing, Railroading, Kxprei Business,
Hrolterage, and Hanking; English Uranche. Including
Reading, Spelling, Grammar, etc.; Drawing; and
.Modern languages, consisting of practical instruction
In French, (ciman, and Spanish,
SritciAL ItXAKCHKS are i Ornamental Penmamhtp,
Higher Mathematics, Surveying, Navigation, Civil f.n
Kineering, Assaying, Short I land, Typewriting, Tele
For full Information add re,
K. I. IIKdLOJtVO.
-?3i San Fnancisco, Cal.
COLUMI1IA R1VF.K SALMON
Hmlmom BU1m, 1884 CaUoh.
Just received from Portland. Oregon, by
CASTLE 4 COOK P. ,
TotM FUh caa rcllttl upon Flrt-CUu
IMI-OKTKK AMI DAI.KK IN
SOOTS Sc SHOES,
.t, Koiolssla. K. L
Ma MO Tort Mtr
AST Tt Urts.'t i-i Usi suotismm ot
Ladl', OMtlwMa' and CUUru'
Bool, Shots SUprxrs, Dajwiaa; Pumps, ,1c.
ToU ksukjonihf ItUfrii.
friers as ktw at tUc.htr Is. aiasUar qsulay U
fsvhla. IsUnJ udcr stJuussI a&4 Hdinly .aacitfto.
G. BREWER & CO.,
Offer for Mle th
r. tail tF.YI.OM. from llonjon-
Arm Chairs, Leninite, Indies' Chairs.
Fancy Chairs. China pofat,
('(iiniht))- Wood Wit nl vobtjtt,
I Kh MatUe Top Tablet,
Nests Ked l.ea Camphor Trunks,
Nest Ittack t.ea. Camphor Trunks,
Whin Crass Cloth.
IMain Pongee Silk.
tUtmphov Wood Trunk (4 urn!,)
Ca-o Nut Oil,
M Anita Cigars
Half Chests "IWIwna- Vee Til" 1 ea,
Half Chests 'Tonitchonir. !ett Hen Kee" Tea,
Boxew "LeonR Cbonu Jitnn"Ton,
Roll Contract Mailing.
Kolts ImpetUI Maitimt,
holts l.tntan latllnir.
Rolls Fancy Matting,
noses v.now i.now.
Hoses Cum Quots, a
Hoses Fire Cracker
COILS MANILA KOI'F
T it w i: DR, ocisive I
Direct importation of
X lila Hsmimoii'm IVcav Crop
China and Japan Teas,
Henry May & Co.,
NO. OB FOET SIBE .
BooKs Relaiii lo Hawaii.
Our Journal In the Pacific.
Jarve History nCttie Hawaiian Ulan J t
Atulrew's Hawaii 11 Dictionary,
Andrewi Hawaiian (Irammar,
Whitney GukU I-Jok.
Miti Ilird' M Month in the SanJwich 11 and ,
Miu Gordon Cum mine Fire Fountain.
Hawaiian Almanic md Annual 1875-1885.
Hawaiian v.wk hook rcntcu rim ion
Hawaiian Phrase I look f.
Maiy I,eon4for Hawaiian.
WORKS OUT OF Pit I NT
A Pew Copies Only.
Hawaiian Club l'ajiers.
Honolulu Pircctorv and Historical Slelchet of the
Ifassincer's Custom House TarifTand Digtst.
Ihe Islander-an 8 vo. wtckly iournal, March to
Together ssilh an excellent variety of
Ltlho. lAxkct Album of Honolulu Views
Litho. letter Headings of Honolulu Views.
PosLel Maps of Honolulu.
1'ocket Mat of llauauan Islands.
Fine Stationer), HUnk Hooks, Artist's Materi.il,
Fancy flood, htc., L'lc.
for sale at
TIIOS. a. TIIIIC.H'S
HS-'s' ' fort SI Slmr.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
V utsi oleasure lit axiooundru thatm addition 10
OUr CoNPfCTIONKKV AN1 CaKK I .I'SlNKV, We Wilt
openonSA'IURDAY, APRIL 95th, an
Which has been neatlv fitted uo to meet the require.
ments of our trade.
Our ice cream will lie otdy or sufpcrkr quality, made
of genuine cream from the Wooulamn Dairy with
whom ve have arranged to supply" u rcgularl
with pure, cream, which, ha 1112 tienuetitlv tavted.
enables us to guarantee a firtibis ankle, of Ltj
creau equal to that made hi any of the large cities.
the following varieties of Rt CfcEASt and Ictut will
be furnished at our opening, and severalother varieties.
11 our iraci win pjMiiy it.
VANILLA, COFFEE C.LACC,
SI RAW1IERRY, MNl'-Al'PLK.
ORANOK AND SIRAWlll.RRV,
Parties supplied any day cicrpt Sunday. Those
wishing Ice Cream for Sunday mut leave their orders
011 Saturday before 9 r m. whiVh will bo delivered
befoie, jo a. M. Sunday. The creams will be (sacked
so that they wilt keep eight hours in a firi-clas cviiHl
tion. Hoping to receive a share of public patronage in this
line of our business, and thanlingtbcm for their liberal
favors In the past we remain, respectfully,
MELLER & HALBE,
j-94 Kitty blrrrt near .fiAro.
Has Just received per Mariposa,
DUPEE HAMS AND BAG DN,
Cala Cheese. Kits Salmon Itllici. Cases Codtsl
kegs Family Ileef, .Salouo Pilt 11 read,
CracLers, 'I able Kidun, Drid Pcaibes,
Dried Apncot, lruiies, Cennea,
Cnltaoriitu Gomli Hoik y.
Table Fruits, Jims und Jellies, Family Flour,
Wheat, Com, Potatoes, Onions Candle.
Old Virginia 8Mt aud Sour PicVJoa,
And many other articles too numerous to ttion,
which will be suUI at prices 10 suit the times. JUi Hat If
faulon guaranteed. CHA HUSTA -K,
Telephone no. (tJs-Vl N .Street
Corner Port and Hotel Streets.
Livery, Boarding, and Sale Stables.
Carriage! for hire at dl hours of the day, or uliM
also, conveyances if all kinds for lrtie K" around
Excellent Sddlc Horses for LfctLra and Crn
U rata. Guaranteed UentU.
Largo and small omnibus for picmct and ecurttn
pariles, carrying from 10 tu so ptiivenger, canalwo
h secured by lcia airaogsmtotk
The Lou Branch Uathittr lloiu . aU v-
W sxured fsx piyt.Kor eicunQx. rtieby apptimu
al lh olfu.
Tsturtioxtc No. 14-
JAS. DODD, Proprietor
ty Jtrsrif AtTr.RSiHis iiu.i smitr.
TUkSllAV AMI- rKJDAV AITICRS()pN.S
' For LadUs aad CMUxrn
Saaus ft,. JsAcrnovati,
p EOULAR CASH SALE.
THIS DAY. SATtniDAY, MAY 16,
Ar 10 a h. at or .Ssiusftnii,
iWl.e sold at aMtfen .
flry Goes!., DotMag,
Olasstwire, Crxstterr and Tinware,
I1M Salmon, F.n . I.te.
A IOT0F IIOUSHHOM) P&K.V1 itiRK.
And'ai 11 mm )$
One Baxter Steam Engine, 4 tiorit power.
i.rox.i .r i.i:i'i:i',
A tKMBWeW rs
IWJORTOAOKES NOTICU OP SAUK.
ItyOlrcwkmof SrWIIKN SPUMCKK, ifc mwt
satire named in a cm lain nvmntt mlc W KAII tr
MANU, k., tf Monnjltift, liUnd of Oafm, tu ...
VitrVhen Spent? tlAteU 16 .May, it;l. rMnHfU faint
office of the RecfMrar of Ctmve)antsH, In Itifeef 3j..
fitio 103 and io. we are iniiructeJ to iwtt. at ptiblis.
auction, on .SAI UKDU , tin ijtlirfayof June, iMt
at our i.j4TTjm, at ti noon, the property (.frthvl m
aid mortffagt a fotluw. ecmtltilflt of all thoe (ettam
premuft in Moanalaa, Iitand of Oahu, afoteuld. con
tatainj, an area of j tV-iou atte, deacntml In i'oral
Patent No, oj At, aQ Ihak tMtnln nkc jf li.ttiii.
Puako, Ihaina, It Und uf Maul, containing i luudafu)
34 pctchet, dwHTibed in KoyaL Patent No 11J4
Term Cath iVedtat e-ipsMi of nnrcWftef Tur
further tMmutlnTn enquire of
Or to Attorney for M ert
I.YO.N.N ft I FVCY. Aitc-towm.
JWrOUTGAGHU'S NOTICK OF SALB
flj directi.inof3.KP!.T.N' SPKNCttK, th mort
CAgec named in a rertain iixntajaet matfe br ttAMt O,
., And KAHIKI, k her htrtsjami, of Waial.u,
iftianu ni warm, 1
day of Noverabcr,
totals! Stephen Soenvtr, dated 19th
1 1? 5, recorded tn tt
KraUtrarof Conrtance in Uber 70. on foti
and iJi, wo are lnJ meted to wll, at pubrk attcti
&A1 UKDAV. the nth dar uf fune. al our aatV
wnsfst, qi 1
art lottoy 1
ut Ij noon, the pronrnv traufitd tn aa'td Mtt.i'affe
follows: .Situated in aflid Walahole am. ctNthtinf
of the folio wing pare' of land, i ; 1 Ten laro
Patchc and Ku'a arm 60-100 atie, more partit-U
larly described In Koyal Patent N't. .)k4to IW. Uf
k., the father of aaid Kftmeo. a Two latu Pate ho
and Kid a, area oS-dwof an acre, more iattkulafly
described In Itnyal Patent No teat lu Malttte, w,, the
mother of Mid knmeo, w,
rm4Ca.ti, Dttdt al expense of pure hater, hot
further particular enquire of
j. M. MONSAUkAr,
Or to Attorney for Mr-rtgacec
LYONS A LKVKV Actioneeri.
TUTORTGAGUnS NOTICK 01' SAUL
Ity direction of II. A IDLMANN, the ntoriCAgee
named tu a certain mortgage made b JO.MA
OHIA. of Wathee, Utand .Mitm. to Mid H. A
Wldemann, dated 30th day of Notendttr, 1881, te
corded in the olHre of tho Keftiatiar of Conveyance! In
Utter 70, on folio 310 and 331, we are instruct td to
M-IInt public auction, on SA 1 1) HI JAY, the ijih day
of June, at our aftle-rooni, ut la noon, the property
described ill uid mortgage a follow Situated in
Waihee and containing ah area of 1910 acre and
Using the Mme iTcicnbed In Ko)l Patent No. 3383 la
C. Award No. 411, and that were cone)l tu tlie axid
I trill Olda by l.ole, w.f by deed dated the 16'h of
March. 1877, together with nil that land lyinff outage
of and near to tatd above mentioned and tie tent J
memiiet, and beinjf tbf same land given by C It
Lewert to taid Joata Ohia, in exchange for a tttip if
Ihe premises decribtd under said Itoyal Patent No.
318$, said strip Utnij bscd for a road at the present
Jernn Cash. Deeds at expense of purchaser. For
further particular enquire ol
J. M. AIONSAKKAT,
Or to Attorney for Moncate
LYONS & LLVr.Y. Auctioneers.
TWTORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF SALE.
Uy direction of MAKY K. LKWUKS, the mori.
caee named in u Certain mortgage made by SAM UM
KLKINI. guardian of Alffcd and Mele K&upeiu, of
Honolulu, UUnd of Oahu, to ta id Mary K. I .ewers,
dated December 31, 1 880, recorded in the oHice of 1I14
Registrar of Coneance tn Liber 69, page; 61. we are
instruct isi to sell, at publii. auction, un SA I UKD.W ,
JUNL 90, 18115, at our (salesroom, at i noon, the
property pe.lfitd in said inorttaaift a fvltows, coral t
ine of two parceli if land, r irM pat eel being (situated
parceli if hind. I- irM pat eel I
cct. 11 flontilulu. and heimr tun
on Fort street, 11 Hoiifdulu, and being part of tbe land
described l.i Uoy.il Patent 1815. Parcel un Umrf
land at Hainohamo, WAikiki, area -fo-tooof an awe,
uecribe3 tn Koyal Taunt 44JJ to Kahue.
1 cruu Citsh. J ecd at, expense uf purchaser r or
further ttarticutart emiulrr of
WILLIAM It. AUSIIN.
Or lo Attorney for Mortcasee
LYONS & LP.VEY, Auctioneer.
TWTOUTGAGEirS NOTICE OH SALE
llv direction of S. M DAMON, tha itinri train
named in a cettajn mortgage made by .MOKS KL
MALAK, of Kuncohe. KooUupoko, Islandof Oahu.
to sAid IS. M. Djniyti, of Honolulu, dated MAyo, i83i,
recorded in the oiXce of the Registrar of Conveyances
in Ituok 76, pages ?a and 71, we are iiwimttetl to sell at
public auction, on SAIDKDAY, MAY juh, at our
iitrftrooni, at JVslh proprl1ClfieiJ,m taid mort
gage as follows .
Situate In Pau, Kaneohe aforesaid, aid being Apana
1, described In R 1'. no. L. C A. jm, grunted to
Jamus M a honey, containing 19 -10 hcres, right of
tenants lWnj riser. cd.
XV l or lurtlirr particular tmi jit. ol
. W AIK1IN-.
Or to Yttornei fur Murtcaitec.
LYONS X LLVEY. Autt.oneeri.
No PoKinqSt,, HomhvUi II. I.
PRAIIOAL PLUMBER, AND OAS FlITSU,
Coppor and Shoot Iron Vorkor
KAXCKS, TIMVARK, r.ic.
ttT AIL work jiiarawcj aftl all ofdera fall.fullv
attended 10. rissiu leuve orders on tli las
llaireinotcJIIssiock from Nu 70 1101 Kl. JSIKl.tT
No. 103 FORT STREET,
In the Mure rgrmsily occultly Mt.V.Il.WllUiv,i
wbejecan be fount! a UiL,nJ vfttUd assortment of
IjtditV, (fcrulcmen'a "fl V"''''
BOOTS Se SILOES,
Alo, all tUat and at) Us of
Ladies Fin French Kid I hit ton &ji,
Ladies' Cutnuion Bens KTtl"
ffeniienvej, iKuibrdditcd Vlvr .T
Gentlemen' Uai.tna J'umim. 'r
I -aw a Tennis bKuts, etc.
At prices which defy competition.
ISt NW Importation Jtul lectirvd. per AlaomU
N. K. BURGESS,
VAIIVV.STKK ASH IHJil.lUiK,
Kc. pa.tlWt; ai rmiK to ll, itl.lc ifial
it a a a uVG : uxnt vmh
IliitiiMu ftc.tiilv cMtdtMitd t- Mr. U. Al. jA, al
Nm. 84 Hlf slristt, sshUli will I. tiutlav lli huaaat.
lurntoriutsvaU. Y. UUKUaS.-i.
'II Kaatk.iUalliMl llr.ttftlol csery s!jr
4d prtwialy dtttt-r
FKCKiUT, I'ACK'Ati'li liAUfiiu..;,
I, llwliiU lull s-ic.Afry.
rxxuxsiixTjma t :fi.visto
Mos-cl with ran. k -
UK, At.SO, HAS PUHCIlAJKn Tlrf
Tobacco, Cigar and Soda Water,
.liuuMsa hwrtvtV, Vr ,. Mr. J. W IILialay,
Nis. It Kifx . srMJi will H csrHl ( Vis
sun. U. W, BUKGI2SS, and Wt. .i.rslU'ii in
IUIU.t-IOKtKV Afcm.U W.U rutaJ.W
U Utt quality A" '
1 tiAiAloa ih hiMt fur sii laws arts, &uamjw4ju
lu ltuf.lty MCLStl, .JI ordefs In , Ussy m iV Lstu
Msa, al t.iVuW tkviwt imU rr(ftl(uWy SwJ-li a
alsu. ol yuVicyjLntMtii
U0 2VwAonr A. ',
; . - ... -
Xil. S4 Ulna Hirer
V 11 ...a
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