Newspaper Page Text
ADVERTISING RATES IN PRESS
Measured In Inchei. Full column of Saturday
Pre. $ i-t Inches long
On Time. On. Mmh 4 wt.k.
H Inth t n ' .$ t.
" r.50. . J.ot
t " t.y
1 " l-M J-J
4 " 4 S.ro
I ;; us s
I " J.. ... u.on
i column $ i. .....$rfl,co
1 column l6.no ......... 3400
Kach ..idillrul Inch 75 ccnta extra.
I Each aJJillor-xt Inch $r.oirra.
Second insertion rate charged for first Insertion.
Fvsch additional month i rate diarced for first
A'Wertisements ordered in for 5 or more month will
be harmed for monthly at Jf the rate for first month.
rT Hutmes Cards when fufntj fir tni ytur, are
allowed a discount of one third from tlie. rales, which
are for transient advertisement!.
AM foreign advertisement must b accompanied with
the pay when ordered In, or no notke will be taken ol
them. The rates of charges are Riven In the above
scale, and remittance (ot I'-astern American advertise
menu, or subscription mar be mvle by bank bills,
coin or postal monev orders.
JUNE to, iMj
It Vrrtml Conitltlonlt Vi imitrrt -
"' At present, Puna I sleeping the sleep of
the very laiy
So I Mill to myself as 1 left the Hilo trail
and turned Into the one that ted down the
mountain to Ihc lea, nnd whose first stopping
place was to he Katapana, 26 miles away.
Vnlil II becomes monotonous, the Puna trail
from the Volcano (louse Is delightful. Hut it
soon docs become monotonous. Ohla to light
of one, ohla to left of one, ohia In front ol
one aye, nnd behind one. It seems no ex
aggeration to say that I saw ohia limber
enough, such nt it was, to supply Honolulu
with firewood for a hundred years to come
even if we burned no coal. Hut It was nearly
all of small growth, In general appearance and
a crape site very like the black oik scrub of
some portions of California, or the roblt woods
of Mexico. " One ought never to tire of
lehua blossoms," I hear some Hawaliin
patriot exclaim. Not after six hours of them,
seen for the most part through a drizzle at
that? I tired of ohelos, also, and of the al
most terrible stillness. NVhcncvcr we came to
n Inviting opening, which wc did not often,
so dense the growth, I let my stam'ng steed
sample the more or less lush grasses of the
The foreign maniania, so common In Hono
lulu, grows as high aboc the sea as I.Soof.'ctin
some parts of Hawaii ; but is said to be not so
nourishing as when grown on the lower levels.
One or two persons told me they mixed salt with
it. It was the principal glass I found along the
middle portion of the Puna trail, and Sooner
devoured it with great gusto. Lower down
the pill-hale grew on the otherwise barren
pahochoe plains south ol Kalapana.
When Sooner and I reached the edge of the
woods at Panau a sort of jumping-off place,
though of easy enough descent I had a fine
view of the Puna coast, spread out like a map
before me, a forested back ground, extended
northnard by the wooded slopes of the Puna
hills. Panau is such a pretty place, with its
setting ol orange and kukui trees, that I
longed to gratify Sooner by staying all night.
Hut I had a note to Hcv. S. P. Kaala In
Kalapana, where I was sure of a clean bed
and good lare, and so I urged my unwilling
companion dow n the gentle incline and along
the arrowy path, walled with fragments, that
led across the pahochoe, straight for Kala
pana. We passed a recent as. flow that had
haltrd just at the edge of the road. I say
recent, yet 'twas not so recent but that thous
ands of young ohias grew upon its h.oken
To the right the sea, distant less than three
miles, glistened under the slanting sunlight
that broke through the tight clouds or dark
ened as their fellows shut it in. It was dark
when I rode onto the sandy beacli at Kala
pana j and wc were a v. eary pair when we
reached the haven we were seeking.
I was glad ol my slay at Kalapana, because
it gave me opportunity to sec a Christian
Hawaiian household. There were three
(fenerations uoder a tittle roof. There was
plain attire and plain fare, but cleanliness was
an earnest of something better. Mr. Kaala
impressed me as a man honestly In earnest to
live according to his light, in a manly self
respectful fashion ; and I have since been
assured that his influence for good is consider
able. Nine miles north-cast of Kalapana a long,
hot, thirsty nine miles is Pohoiki, one of the
most interesting spots on the Hawaiian
Islands. It is there that Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Kycroft live not as a feudal lord and
lady, but, far better, as a modern knight of
labor, and his efficient helpmeet. Sooner and
I were never more glad to be welcomed than
on the broiling noon of Sunday, April 13th,
and our welcome could not possibly have
been more pleasant.
rilio!kt is a place of many possibilities. As
a point for firewood shipment it has no equal
on Hawaii; and, as far as 1 know, no equal
on the islands. Polioikt Hay Is a cup-like
cove, that might be made, by a little blasting
and a little break-water building, a safe land
ing, bt all ordinary weathers, foi any of the
Intct-tsland steamers or schooners. With such
harbor Ininr(ircmen) IVhoikt wuuld be the
best landing between Keatakekua tud Hilo;
and the amount of firewood that it could
furnish Honolulu or the plantations would be
Ml, , UycrotVs dwelling house, saw-mill and
other buildings, are on the outer edge of what
seems from the shqre to be an Impenetrable
and Ir.lermlnablc.thicket uf pandanus. Hut a
miniature clearing lias been made around the
buildings, and back from that clearing run two
loads, broad enough for four wagons to be
driven abreast, loci enough for the bed of a
railway and (one of them) level enough foi the
trundle path of a baby carriage.
Mr. Kycroft takes much pardonable pride in
these toads. They have been built altogether
over an old aa How, the seaward edge of
which is a pandanus grote, and the Inland
portion a thick forest of ohia, breadfruit,
Isopiko, nche, kolea, hole), olomea, naio, taka
and other nalivs trees, a few fruiting ohias
and some fig, cotfee and papata trees giuwu
wild 01 planted among them. On the north
aide of Pohoiki Hay is a beautiful stove of
kamanl tract of which one tree grows In the
yard of ti-Haiatwl Paile on Kukui Street
and the cocoanut trees in the vicinity may be
counted by the Ihoutandt. The bitdVnest
fcin grows atouiu! the tuiidanus trees tusuri-
anilv. and in placet bran-b '.iritis vines climb
ia matted masses aliuoU to the cuciuslun of
both air and sunlight.
Robert Kycroft U an Englishman who
look, talks, thinks and acts like an American
Hie a " new Englishman,' at Sir Charles
Dilkt has it. Strange at it may seem, liho.
tki is one of the most American-looking placet
00 the islands. Pluck, energy, talent, taste
and mechanical Ingenuity ate observable at
very turn. The smooth toads have becu
by a traction engine moving over a
laid losdbcil. This tame traction
. ilfaw to the landing all the firewood
Tart) mUsH uf HBeetb roatl )tav
'en built Ireails;, and several rough wood
roads cut out The ease and inexticmivencs
with which these roads are built (entirely over
aa flows so fir) can scarcely lie credited with
out occnlar demonstration. There are few
such good rouls on the Island.
Mr. Kycroft Ix-lieves that a carriag- road
a railway even miy be constructed from
Pohoiki to the Volcano House more advan
tageously than from another oint. The
actual distance it less than 24 miles, and the
route Is so direct that a roatl may be built
there, including turns, of less than 37 miles In
length, and with so gradual a rise as to be al
most a "trotting grade" all the way.
It is worth noting that in the 1 miles of
completed road at Pohoiki, running straight
towards the hills, there is only ail feet rise.
Mr. Kycroft so firmly believes in the prac
ticability of making such a road that he is
willing to undertake a contract to complete,
antl keep In order for two years, a road of the
character above described, at least 18 feet svlde,
for $2,000 a mile. Of course, It is for legislators
to determine whether the country can afford to
make such nn Investment as the Kllauca
Pohoiki road would be. The value of a direct
carriage way less than 30 miles long, and
most of it through a wooded and beautiful
region would be great. Hut it Is not for
newspaper writers to decide. In my opinion
the road would be worth the building for the
above-stated reasons alone. Hut there arc
other antl better reasons. Hack of Pohoiki is
much open country, on which Pottuguese nnd
other settlers might be located. I cannot tlo
better than print a letter written by Mr.
Kycroft on this topic during last February and
printctl in the Advertiser !
M I have seen several references made in the
newspapers lately retails c to the settlement of
Portuguese Immigrants who have finished
their contracts. Of course, it is of vital im
portance to the country, as sve nil know, to
offer inducements to these people to settle as
email farmers amongst us.
" Now, in the district of Puna, there are
thousands of acres of good land lying un
occupied which could be obtained for a reason
able price. Though a rough volcanic country,
there arc numerous klpukas, or openings of
good, deep soil, surrounded by aa, thickl
studded ssith timber. There is one within
three mites of the boat-landing of Pohoiki, at
an elevation of 1,000 feet, containing 500
actcs in one patch, and several smaller ones
close at hand. Of the largest one part is
owned by natives, part by the government,
and part by myself. It is good land for grow
ing Irish or sweet potatoes, bananas, oranges,
taro, corn, pia, awa, or in fact anything that
will grow on the Islands, and could be cut to
advantage into small farms or homesteads.
" There Is a good wagon-road already half'
svay from the landing to this place, and the
balance could be made easily.
" Surrounding these 'openings ' Is a natural
formation (vi., rich soil and aa) for the culti
vation of coffee, discs, the grape vine, or figs
(thedrjing of which last-named article would
make a good business).
" If the Portuguese arc inclined to settle on
the islands, a small colony could be started in
this place without much difficulty. Krcquent
rains ensure plenty of ssatcr.
" This is only one place ; but it is the
nearest to a road and landing that is mailable.
To my personal knowledge, there is enough
good land in Puna lying idle to settle every
Portuguese family in the kingdom."
I visited the large kipuka of sshich Mr.
Kycroft writes. In part of it was growing the
most luxuriant tangle of ti plants and climbing
fcrnsl have ever seen. On the tides of one ortwo
gullies, where heavy rains had made temporary
streams, 1 noted a reddish-brown soil fully
two feet deep, oranges, mar.-;jcs, rose apples,
coffee, awa and upland taro were growing in
places. I am told by Mr. C. N. Arnold that
there Is much similar country among thtf hills
towards Hilo. Others tell a like story. I
hope Mr. Canavarro and those Interested in
keeping the Portuguese in the country will
visit Puna and look into its possibilities.
Pohoiki is said to be a remarkably calm
landing place. Mr. Kycroft says that during
the past seven years vessels attempting to land
have been prevented by rough weather only
In addition to his firewood cutting, Mr.
Kycroft does a little timber sawing. He is
nble to get out ties, posts or planking for
vessels. Ohia and kamani are his best timber
woods. He has a small mulay saw-mill begun
in 18S1, employing a side-cutting saw, made
by Chandler & Taylor, Indianapolis, Indiana,
driven by a to horse-power engine, made by
the Honolulu Iron Works.
What astonished me more than anything
else ot Pohoiki was the apparent fertility of
the old aa flow, in which so many trees, self
planted and transplanted, were growing
thriftily. The mvstcry was solved by Mr.
Kycroft, who removed a few of the bare upper
rocks and showed me a thin but evidently rich
layer of black aluvium beneath the surface
rocks. "The leaves and grasses fall, wither,
decay anil are washed down by the rains
below the surface rocks, making a rick, warm
vet moist soil, needing no cultivation after
planting." From what I havesecn of the fruit
trees growing in Puna, I should say that many
a ton of tropical fruit might be grown there at
a profit if steam communication with northern
Near Pohoiki, on or not far from the pro
posed road to the volcano, 1 saw two extinct
craters, bowl-shaped and completely in-grown
with oh'as and other trees. I have no dimen
sion! of them, and shall not attempt to
"guess"; but the rile to sec them is well
worth taking by any one who chances to pass
At Pohoiki I saw why liiines and the
average Puna native are pretty nearly
synonymous. Twill take a deal of leven to
leven that lazy lump.
On my way to Hilo t spent anight with
Captain Uhlan and had a bath in his justly
noted warm spring. Captain r.ldarts stock
range. Include some 20,000 acres, two-thirds
of it lava, paitlally timbered. Of all there is
about o.oocucrcs of good glaring land.
Near Captain EMatt'. I taw the famous
" sculptured tablet " of Professor Woods. If
there be anything Spanish or foreign about It,
I am much mlstakm.
Sooner and I made the IJ miles to Hilo in
just tl hourfgreatly It) the disgust of my
young friend Harry Kycroft, who lent his kt-vd
coniunionshlp to what would have been
otherwise a dreary ride despite the beauty
that mads, much of it delightful. K. S. S.
Honolulu, May JO, tSBj.
Viscount Torii, adopted sou of Count Ig
nouye, Japanese Minister of Foreign Affairs,
it a passenger by the Vatnathiru .Maru. He
btiogt a special commission to Inquire Into
the labor system of the kiimdouw
Minister Resident and Mrs. Merrill are now
comfortably installed In the new legation on
Alakca street. Society ought to gain by their
After thU those unfortunate enough to go to
the reef will be phoiofisph.il ly J, Witttaui
& Co., for future Idenllhcation.
The polo tournament at the VcMnuse Kink
awl Use Im-cmm feulral at the Central Pails,
Ot It II. I. IK ll.ll.l. r.KTTV.lt.
Thr llrnfllrt r. the Oerniilr.
Ijtst Saturday the champions of '8t made
their fint appearance on the diamond ami
coolly walked away with the Hencdiet as an
appetizer for to-day's game with the Hono
lulu. The playing so far this season has not
equalled that of last year, but the opening
games this season have been considered rather
at a trial of strength than as a test ol skill
which is expected to be the leading feature of
the game this afternoon between champions and
The Oceanic boys showed up in good style
last Saturday, rigged out In knee-breeches and
red stockings. Scotly was red nt lioth ends
and made aluminious target for Wall's curvers,
which no sooner passed within Scolty's .Mbit
than they were lost in superior splendor like
the satellites of Jupiter Cardinal. Kinney
paced sedately to and fro, pondering over the
amenities of the gimc nnd wondering if a
criterion of juristic penetration could be estab
lished which would unmask the seeming indif
ference of Umpire Whitney's face.
The Occeinics have made but one change in
their nine since last year, viz. t David Xloe
honua playing center field in place of Charley
Baldwin, The Married Men playctl witti a
stronger nine than on the previous Saturday,
having I'oran, a professional player, on first
bise and Hay Wodehouse of the Honolulus
behind the bat.
The boys tossed up for choice at half-past
three o'clock and the Benedicts took the field,
Umpire Harry Whitney, Jr. calling the game
nt twenty minutes before four o'clock.
Scotty pulled his red hat well over his right
eye, almost tiiding his jetty hair, and, after
eyeing Parker indiflercntly for a moment,
struck the leather orb and pushed the earth
briskly behind htm unlit tic readied his first.
Ileforc Kinney took his first on called balls,
Scotty stole to second by sliding in on a close
play and made his third tin a passed ball.
Denny Baldwin followed Kinney and put up a
high fly to center field w hich was duly corralled
by Don Antonio, who, after a magnificent
Spanish flourish, attempted to throw Kinney
out before he returned to first, but the ball fell
several yards short and several seconds late
ofsuccess. Hddie ones went to bat, took
his first and stole to second, which Kinney had
before taken on a wild throw by Hay Wodc
house. Mochonua took his first by the ball
being thrown too low and fumbled at first
base. Thurston followed, but went out by
batting a fly within range of Ihc weather-eye of
Don Antonio. E. Baldwin then grasped the
willow, but the Occanics were put out by
Dowsett fielding Baldwin's strike to Foran on
first. Scotty and Kinney both got home,
opening the score with two tallies.
Napoleon Spencer was the first Benedict to
the bat, but failed to show up at first base,
because Baldwin passed the ball to Kinney at
first in n most aggravating and previous
manner. Hay Wodehouse followed the man
of fate by tipping up a fly to Benny Baldwin,
when Foran took the bat and reached his first
by sending a tlaisy cutter past third base, stole
to second and reached third nn a passed ball,
before Parker, who was at the bat, succeeded
in missing one strike, and having two more
strikes called on him, thereby sending the
Benedicts out with a goose egg.
In the second inning Wall took his first on
seven called balls and stoic to second. Doc
Grossmon sent a fly over into Spain, which
Don Antonio formally annexed to the castles
he was building on the chances of the Bene
dicts coming out of the fjame ahead of the
Oceantcs. Scotty and Kinney both reached first
base and Wall came home, when Benny
Baldwin went out by batting a fly to right
field, which was gobbled in a judicious and
strictly legal manner by Thurston, and Eddie
Jones put the red-legs a-field by batting a ball
to short stop, which beat him to first base.
The Benedicts made three runs this inning
which brought them even with the Oceanics.
Lishman went to bat and reached fust by the
ball being fumbled at third base, took his
second and reached home on passed balls.
Boardman took the bat, and, after having two
strikes, called on him, went out at first base.
Dowsett followed, took his first, stole to
second, but was put out at the home plate by
Wall throwing the ball to Scotly. Burgess
reached his first by the ball being fumbled by
Benny Baldwin. He then stoic to second
before Don Antonio took first. Napoleon
Spencer followed with a first base hit and took
his second, when Hay Wodehouse ended the
inning by going out at first base, the ball
reaching Kinney from second base.
In the third inning the Oceanics received a
gentle reminder of the instability of human
affairs in the form of a meta) horical white
wash vvtiich almost turned Scotty's hair white
with grief, and ended in his calling Wall
aside, feeling over the muscles of his arm,
and giving him some timely advice before the
next inning began. Mochonua was the first to
bat and went out by putting a foul fly to third
base. Thurston followed to the bat and sent
the ball to Burgess who passed it to Foran and
the legal gentleman rested his case. E.
Baldwin followed out on a foul which made
the acquaintance of Hay Wodehouse and the
champions took an outing without reaching
Foran took the bat for the Benedicts and
struck a grounder to short stop which cut the
professional's career short at first. Parker
followed out on a foul to Wodehouse. Lish
man took fust base on called balls, made
second on a pissed ball, took third, and came
hme on a deceptive play of Scotty's, who
threw the ball to short stop and only failed In
trapping Lishman, because Benny Baldwin
threw short in returning the ball. Boardman,
In the meantime, reached first on a fly,
muffed by Eddie Jones in right field, when
Dowsett went nut on first, and the Benedicts
retired with one run ahead of the Oceanics.
In the fourth inning, Wall, of the Occanics,
took first base on a safe hit to left field, stole
second and third bases and came home on a
passed ball. Doc Grossman struck once and
had one strike called on him when he took his
first on (even balU and stole to second.
Scotty again showed his head-light at the home
plate and struck a short infieldcr which was
thrown by Wodehouse to first and allowed the
brave back stop of the Oceanics to walk in for
esercise. Kinney followed with a safe hit to
the field and took his first but was forced out
at second base when Benny Baldwin took first
on an infieldcr. Eddie Jonet took his first on
an overthrow by Hay Wodehouse. Mochonua
reached first base and stole to second, when
Thurston putt the Uivs, out after they had
scored three ran, by lipping up a fly to
The but of (hit inning was characterized by
the Benedicts receiving a coat of lather,
llurgcts going out on a fly to Wall, Don
Antonio returning to Spain, via the F. Ik
line 1 and Natwlcou Spcncrr going out at first
base after hitting a fly which was mulled by
Thurston on third.
The Oceania Increased the gap in the fifth
inning by tcoriug three more tuns. E.
Iteldwin made a close two base hit, after
baring one strike called on him and tipping
up an easy foul V'-h Hay Wodoboute ought
to have caught, "all made hit first and stole
to second while 'id win tlole to third, when
Dor. Grossman weo,-v".t at first base, the Ull
being thrown wild to It, home plate, lilting
Baldwin and Wall both r 1 Kluiicy went out
by lajsiWsuly betting a rly into tbe dootais
of the Spanish (jrandee ; and Benny Hal iw n
ended the struggle, afttr a fine two liase hit
which brought Scotty home, by listing too
much and going out at third liase.
When the Benedicts came In Wodehouse
took his le by the ball lieing mtifftil at first
nnd slotc to second. Fcran wen' out at first
base by Scotty throwing the ball to Kinney and
Parker followed out on a fly to Baldwin at
second. Lishman took his first on called ball.
Wedehouse, in the meantime, stealing to third
and coming home on a wild throw of Scotty's
to Thurston. Boardman then went out on
first with the score standing 9 to 5 In favor of
When the Oceanics showed up for the sixth
inning labile Jones went to bat and took his
first on a safe hit to left field. Mochonua foi-
losved and took first base on an Infieldcr which
forced Jones out at second. Thurston kept
up Ids previous record by going out on a fly
which was held by Burgess near third base.
P.. Baldwin leached his first on an Infieldcr
which was fumbled by Parker. Baldwin then
stole to third base before Wall took his first
and cmie In on a close play at the home plate,
making the second run for the red-legs before
Dor Grossman went out at first base.
The Benedicts made one run in the sixth
inning. Dowsett led off but went out by bat
ting a fly to Mochonua In center field. Burgess
followed suit by going out on a fly to short
stop. Don Antonio made his first on a short
fly, which was muffed by Wall, and succeeded
In stealing to second. Napoleon Spencer
chaperoned a ball to center field and took his
first with a becoming maiden-like modesty-
while Don Antonio came home on a wild throw
from the field to first base. Wodehouse foi
fowed and took hi first when Koran rusticated
the Benedicts by going out at first base.
The Oceanic now took their seventh antl
last Inning. Scotty led off and made his first
by the short stop muffing the ball.) he then
stole to sccontl and was decided out on a close
play at third which was undoubtedly an error
on the part of Umpire Whitney, though I e
believe unprejudiced, as his decision have
always been fair and satisfactory heretofore.
Kinney followed Scotty and took first base.
Benny Baldwin also took his first on a safe
hit to center field and stole to second. Eddie
Jones followed suit anil readied his second
when Mochonua made a splendid three base
hit, bringing the bojs in and reaching the
home plite himself before Thurston and K.
Baldwin went out on first base.
Parker struck first for the Benedicts and
went out on first base. Lishman allowed two
strikes to be called on him when he succeeded
in reaching his first on called balls. Hoard
man went to bat and reached first base with
Lishman at second. Both then stole a base
and Dowsett struck out. Burgess went to bat,
Lishman came home on a passed ball and
Boardman followed on a wild throw to third.
Burgess reached first and got to third base on
a wild throw before Don Antonio struck out
and left Napoleon Spencer on deck with a fore-
and-aft look of disappointment on his fine
face. The Benedicts plavcd at some disad
vantage in the fifth and sixth innings, owing to
the ball they were fielding being in a wet con
dition. The showers of rain which had already
interrupted the game' twice, compelled Umpire
Whitney to call "time" at the close of the
seventh inning with the score standing 15 to 8
in favor of the Oceanic.
This afternoon the Honolulus and the
Occanics meet for the first time this season,
and a close and exciting game is, anticipated.
By the way, it is rumored that the Pacifies
are defunct, Hilly Moore and Dick Sharrett,
having drawn out ; this will give the Benedicts
all the chance they want -to fight for second
.. Honolulu, June 17, 1KS5. ,
A meeting ol the Hawaiian Base Ball
League was held at the II. II. & V. C. house
last Thursday at 12 o'clock, at which it was
decided that members belonging to league
clubs would not be alowed to leave one club
and join another during the season. This de-ci-ion
will have the effect of re-organizing the
Pacific Club, which was virtually disbanded, as
rumored, by several of Ihe members withdraw
ing. It is understood that the club will hold
a meeting next Monday night, when the places
of Winter, Dick Sharret and Davidson will be
filled and Billy Moore will be made captain.
.sJaritrilfti, iImh 20th.
The schr Le.ilil brought 500 bags sugar and
39 hides from Hanalel.
The tern Vesta will probably sail to-day
for Port To'.vnsend,!n ballast.
The Bulletin seems to be rather hard on the
mynah birds. They are necessary nuisance.
The stmr V. G. Hall brought the iron buoy
and chain from Punaluu, Kau, to be repaired
A new pipe is being laid to the quarantine
grounds, and the old pipe will be used by the
people of Iwilei.
Mr. F. W. Damon is expected home Mon
day. .Mr. Edward Damon, and Mrs. Julia
Damon havo gone East, Mrs. Damon's health
Is thought to be Improved,
It Is to be hoped that there will be a large
audience at Kawaiahao Church to night to
give Mr. and Mrs. Turner a cordial greeting
and a substantial benefit.
Peculiar People will be Mr. Cruzan's Sunday
morning theme. In the evening, Mr, Cruzan
will preach to the young people, and some
older people, on Temper. All are'invitcd.
The stmr W. G. Hall brought 4,533 bags
sugar, 46 bag awa, 7 bags coffee, 62 bags
ramie, 117 pkgs sundries, 12 hides, 3 pkgs
goat skins, 2 horses. The purser reports rough
At the Bethel Union Church, pastor Oggcl't
subject to-morrow morning will be, Shall We
Meet Each Other There ? and In the evening
the sixth sermon nn the Lord s Prayer, "For'
give us our debts, as we forgive our debtors."
The Japanese steamer Vamashiru Maru is
named after Ihe Yamashiro District, in which
Kioto Is situated, the lichcst district in Japan.
The naming is mutually complimentary to a
fine region anil a fine ship.
Three cart, full of mud, fell oft the scow
)cstcrday into the bay, owing to (lie careless-
nets ot some inmese prisoners. I hey were
town) over to the dumping ground by the lug
and there placed upon the scow ugain.
The schr American Girl, which arrived nfl
pott on Thursday afternoon from Navarro
Kiver, and tailed again for Wabnae to dii
charge her lumUr, ran ashore at that place,
about the auric place where the schr Ehukal
was ashore. Miuistrr Gulick dispatched the
lug Elm to her assistance, ami after lighting
the schooner of her cargo she was towed into
deep water. No damage it reuttcd.
The bgtne CUus Sprcckcls tailed for San
Francisco yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock
with a full cargo of tugar, 7,17a bags, valued
l $43,548.59. A notable leatutc about the
Sprcckels Iwatt it the distich with which
they clear again from tliu poll, one considera
tion being, however, that there It alwayt a
good supply of sugar on land far this line.
Being of srnsll tonnage, its .hips have tbe ad
vantage of larger vessels running here, which
are generally delayed In their departure,
having to wait foi tugai, taking It it it trristt
from the tarieua (iliamUxi, u ' '
ll.iiiin li, une20, 1SS5.
The important I. ml sale In the early part of
the week, by elder of the eseculnra of the
estate. nf the late Mrs. II. P. Bishop, at irvi-d
considerable attention and interest, a shown
by the following summarized account. Mr.
James Mnrgin, acting for Mr. I P. Attain,
wellded Ihc hammer. The sale realized
$37,525 and on the whole brought very good
figures fsr the times and was .1 practical con
tradiction to the croaking of want of confi
dence In the business future ol the country t
Mr. A. US'mitlilmuglit the Fottsttect property
on which his store now stand for $6,300 anil
Mr, W, E. Foster purchased the premises now
occupied by Mrs. Lack's store for $6,700.
The other Honolulu properly w a situated on
and near School street, consisting of building
lot, of which Mrs. Domini, Mcsr. Charles
Lucas, II, Dimontl, J, T. Walerhome, S K.
Blshop, II. A. Heen, W, A. Kinney and Ka.
makau were the purchiers. The Kula lantl
on the road to Walalac was sold to Cecil
Brown for $400. Eno & Co. purchascil the
Ahupuaa of Auwahl, nt Honuauta, Maui, con
taining 5, 2S0 acres, for $1,500. Lighthouse
lots were sold in Kailua, King Kalakaua, J.
K. Nahcle, Akau, Cecil Brown, J. 11. Ka
htamoc, Kaalcmakutc and J. 0. Hoapili being
the purchasers. Of the Kona limit, King
Kalakaua purchased the Ahupuaa of Kaloko
for $6,600 and that of Kcapu for $900. D.
Kauhl, Kcpihone, G, McDougal and Kahinaa.
ina being the other purchasers.
The second instalment of Japanese Immi
grants arrived this week, to aid the labor needs
of the country, however, more than its popula
tion, as the proportion of women is exceed
IntJIy'suiall. Unfortunately cases of mcascts
and small-pox developed on the voyage which
wilt necessitate a rigid quarantine for some
weeks to come.
Shipping movement for the week have not
been numerous, though they arc not unim
portant. The exports per Mariposa, Mary
Wlnklcman and ClausSprcckets, for San Fran
cisco, foot up a valuation of $343,473.18.
The Hope bring in her usual assorted
cargo of lumber, to keep up the stock
for local requirements, of which some
little demand Is noticeable of late.
Advices per last mail show a continued
stiffening sugar market, which is gratifying to
our planters. On Monday next the Alameda
will be due with dates to the 15th instant.
For San Francisco per stmr Mariposa, Mon
day June 15 II A Widcmann, 569 bags sugar;
W G Irwin & Co, 8,395 bagssugar,5 cs shells,
Castle & Cooke, 1,470 bags sugar; T II Davie
& Co, 8,399 bags sugar; F A Schaefer & Co,
3,290 bags sugar; 1 McColgon 404 bag sugar;
C Brewer & Co, 8,066 bag sugar, 675 hide
Sbtsgoat skins; H man Bros, 1,311 bags
sugar, 636 bag rice; W Philips & Co,420 bags
rice; W M McChcsney & Son, 21S bdls green
hides, 75 dry hides, 27 bdls goat skins. II
sheep skins; E O Hall & Son, 2 goat skins;
Lee Kci, 200 bills sugar cane, 4 bxs betel
leaves; W Tennanl, 34 bxs pearl shells; W M
McChesney & Son, 122 bnch bananas; II
Davis c,ci bnchs bananas: C E llcnsan. C07
bnch bananas; Cno Aloes & Co, 505 bnchs
bananas; E Lycan, 140 bnchs bananas; Brown
iV Co, 101 bnches bananas; E L Marshall, 171
bnchs bananas, M S Grinbaum & Co, 25 bbls
whiskey, 2,385 oags sugar; Wells 1-argo it o,
II pkgs express matter, I bag coin. Domestic
value, $216,869.35; foreign value, $6,543.46.
For San Francisco per bktnc .Mary Winkel
man, Thursday June 18 II Hackfeld & Co,
10,722 bags sugar; J T Waterhouse, 794 bags
sugar; C Afong, 1,288 bag sugar; J II llruns,
200 bbls molasses; value domestic produce,
For San Francisco per bgtne Clau Spreck.
els, Friday June 19 Irwin & Co, 3,204 bags
sugar; Castle & Cooke, 2,220 bag sugar; II
A Widcman, 609 bags sugar; I piece chain.
Value foreign produce, $30.00; value domestic
Prom San Francisco ner bk Hone Thurstlav
June 18 444,946 ft rough lumber, 116,087 ft
urcs.eil lumber, 10,185 It pickets, 400 lull
laths, 4 spars, 195 bags oats.
Vessels Expected Irom Horelien Ports.
San I-'kancisco, Am a s Alasieda Morse
Ilue June aa. W. O. Irwin & Co., Agents.
San 1'rancisco, Am ClTV ok Sydney....... Ghest
Due Jul, it. Hackfeld & Co., Agents.
HeMDoLDT H.vv, Am tern Eva .., .. Welkman
Due June 34-38.
Glasgow, ltrit bk IIirsiam Witt
Due lune s-to. F A bchaefer & Co. Apcnts.
Hostov. Am hi. Aviv Turnksi Newell
Due August 1. C Urewer & Co, Agent.
I.IVKRroOL, Itrit bk Jupiter
Due July 1-15 Agents.
Glascow ltrit bk LtzziK Irroale
To sail June. F. A. Schaefer & Co., Agents.
Nkw Vork Ambk Martha Davis... Hensoi.
Due Oct. 15-7. C Hrcwer & Co., Agents.
HlMHQt-DT, An- schr Eva
Due July 2-5
SvusEV.Brit. s. fc. Australia ,.
Due Jul)'). (I HacUeld & Co., Agents.
New Castle, N. S. W. bk L11011 ik
Pue June 14-18.
Merchant Vessels Now hi Port.
lint bk Orients
Am tern Vesta.
Japanese a a VasiasuiroMaru,.
. . ..Fisher
1 11 11 1 r. ti.s.
SATURDAY, Tunc 13
Stmr Kinau from Maui nnd Hawaii
Stmr Likclike from Kahului
Stmr Tames Makee from Waialua and Kauai
Sch Mamiokawal from Koolau
Sch Waichti from Kauai
Sell Knwailani from Kauai
Sch Caterina from Hanalei
Stmr amcs I Dowsett from Molokal
Sunday, June 14
Stmt Planter from Kauat
P M S S Zealandia from San Francisco
Schr Ehukal from Waiatua
Schr' Emma from Olowalu, Maui
Monday, June 15
Sch Kauikcaouli from Kohala
Tuesday, June 16
Wmi.muiOay, June 17
Japinese stmt Yamasliirn Maru from Yokohama
Stmr Ihua from Hamakua
Sch 'Rainbow from Koolau
Sch Mile Morris from Molokal
Stmr Moknlii from Molokal
Ger schr Felix from French Frigate Islands
Thursday, unc iS
Am schr American Girl from Navarro River
Am bk Hope from Port Townsend
Stmr C R. Bishop from Walanae antl Kauai
Friday, June 19-
Stmr W. U. Hall, from Maui, Kona antl Kau
Sch Lcahi from Hanalei
Stmr C R Bishop, fur Waialua and Kaua.i
Bgtne North Star fur San Francisco
Schr Pohoiki fur Hanalei
Sunday, June 14
P M S S Zealand! for the Colonies
ltkC O Whitm ire for Port Tovucid
Monday, June 15
O S S Mariva for San Francisco
Stmr Likt-like fur Maui
Stmt Kilaura Him for Hamakua, Hawaii
Schr Rainbow fur Koolau
Sch Manuokawai foe Koolau
Sclit Nettie Merrill fot Lahaiiu
Stmt James I Dowsett fot Molokai
Schr Waichu, fot Kauai.
Sch Catctiiu for Hanalei
TUttDAY, June 6-
Stmr Kinau lor Maui ami Hawaii
Sch Ehukal foi Waialua
Stmr lame, Makee for Kauai ports.
Schr WalleU for Mallko
Ss-h Saiah and Ellia for Kuulau
Schi Rob Kay, fvt Koolau.
Sstht Kawslani h Kauai
Wioxmiuy, fune l7-
Me Klllrftssjiiulj fjf KlsSseU
Tut rspav, fune 18-
Schr Kmma for Olowalu, Maui
' '"'"'""Y" ,K",:,"
Bktn Marv Winkelman for San Francisco
Simr Lchtii for Hamakua
Ger schr Felix for Kan Francisco
Biitne Clatt SnreckcU for San Fran'lsni
Schr C-Ttrrina for Hanalcl
Sch Mite Morrl for Molokal
Ilk Tyctxm for Humboldt Hay
From Maui and Hawaii per tmrKfnau.S.ttrt
II t enter, .sir- 1 w rsaweto, .vinit wan, t vv
Mile, (J I. Wight, J Dia, W II Halitead, A
Shepherd, Mu Castle, MissShcrn, MrTurncr
& wf & 96 deck passengers.
From Kahulul and way port per stmr Like
like. Saturday tunc It Hon I W Kalua. M
Palko, I D faea, Mr Halsey, J II Trask wf
. daughter, J Hargreavcs, J w K enks, 9
Chinese, I prisoner Ac 109 deck.
From Kauai Kirts per stmr Planter Sunday,
June 14 -Hon P P Kanoa, E L Kauai, V
Hcarpath re wf, M Pctrlc, 12 Chinese & 70
1'ioin Waiatua per stmr C K Bishop, Thur-
day June 18 Hon II A Widcmann, Mr C
L Richardson, Mrs Charles Richardson, Mrs
K Hind, Mr Taylor & daughter & 27 deck.
From Port Townsend per bk Hope, Thurs
day June IS A B Young, E Wilon.
From Maul and Hawaii per stmt W G Hall
Friday, June 19 DrJ II Hatch. Miss CC
Giles, Cha Hotchis, Prof J S Emerson, II
Uiws, W H Lewis, Sen Fook Kec, P N
MakccV 51 deck.
For Walalua and way potts per stmr C R
msiiop natuniay, June 13 lion A wniue
man At 35 deck.
For Colonics pet stmr calandia June 14
G Mitlgracht, K Day, W Newton, II Joachim
sen, F Slate, Mr Irwin, A S Horn & A Lay
ottc. For San Francisco per stmr Mariposa, Mon
lay, June 15 Miss k Dillion, Miss F Kccd,
A J Webster, Mrs G C Weston, C J Fishcl,
Miss Brown, Mis C Hcyward, Master Hey-
ward, J M McCrosscn, O Hansen, Ah Tai, C
II Winston, Mrs P Luncy, Miss Blake, Miss
C C Choatc, Prof J W P Jcnks, Miss I, K
Bigclow, li I Agncvv, Mrs A Rogers, C J
Nichols & wf, Hon R M Daggett .V wf, Peter
Coiflcltl, WTcnnant, Miss 1, Cockctt, MissM
Flaxman.Mis S Flaxman.Miss J VanNordcn,
Mrs C Simpson S: infant, Wong Kwal, Hugh
Center, J Nichens, Mrs Chcslborough.
Steerage M Cabral wf & 7 ch, II Herman
sen, Geo Hargrcavc, J Buckley, I McGurkc.
J Meyer, J Evatt, L Washbournc.J Campbell,
M Maddenos wf & ch, S Peterson, R A Olsen,
A Louza, M dc S Faria wf it 2 ch, M Furtado
wf & 7 ch, M de Costa wf ch, W Hannibal, J
L Y Citt, M Paoac wf & ch, A de Souza wf 2
ch, T K McDonald, M Nichols uf & 3 ch & 5
For Molokai per stmr James I Dowsett,
Monday, 15 J A Dower & son, Rev J Man
asc, & 16 deck.
For Nun and Kahului, per stmr Likelikc,
Monday, June 15 Isaac Laca, Mis M Unna,
Geo C Williams, A S Hartwell. G P Wilder,
C L Wight, P Nelson, Hon J W Kalua, Rev
I 11 Hanaikc, Rev J K Joseph, Mr Tripp,
Mis Lilly Richards, Mrs J K Ailan, Mrs C II
Willis. & 79 deck.
For Maui and Hawaii per stmr Kinau.Tue
day June 16 Princes Liliuokatani, Bishop
Willis, Father Limburg, Mr & Mr Cameron,
O Kuu, M Kellogg, W Siting, Rev C M Hyde.
Master Hyde, W D Amies, Z K Meyers, T W
Everett.J O Carter.WIICornwcII.W Williams,
CS Simpson, EC Thompson, EUeck,WY Hor
ner, Bishop of Olba, R A Eraser, A Pali, C S
Kynnerslsy & wf, Mis Martin, Hon S Parker,
E F Fislibourne, W C King, & 93 deck.
For Kauai port per stmr James Makee,
Tuesday, June 16 Miss N J Molonc, Miss
Kichtcr, J Kakina, Miss M E Alcxandes, Miss
Bates, Miss C
Ioba, f A Frost. I T Hear-
natli, W U Schmidt, V V Knnoa, Kcv J M
Kealoha. Kcv J N Kapalu & 94 deck.
For San Francisco ncr bktnc Mary Winkel
man, Thursday, June tS T Dugan, M Dugan,
Miss L Dugan, Miss M Marsh, tl F Schovtcr
neir, C Dctibc.
I'm llttnn i'uMtro.
Said a young doctor to a lady patient : You
must Like exercise for your health, tny dear."
" All right," said she; " I'll jump nt the first
offrf." They were married about six month
afterward, went to housekeeping, and "pur
chased of Messrs. II E. Mclntire & Ilro.,
corner of Fori and King streets a supply of
their fine groceries and prow sums especially
one of those Westphalh hams imported direct
from Germany by steamer and rail, not forget
ting an assortment of their fresh canned goods
and fresh roasted and ground coffees, as well
as teas and the thousand and one other articles
in their line.
A new device for trapping fish is a small
circular mirror, from the sides of which pro
trude a wire nooc. The fish, seeing its reflec
tion, thinks it is another fish and moves up to
it, when its nose strikes the glass and the shock
springs the noose. The minor is attached to
alinefthe same as a hook. The .mentor is
dead. Another new device to capture cus
tomer is by underselling your competitors.
The latter is the method adopted by the
"Union Feed Company," corner Queen and
Edinburgh streets, whose large and well se
lected stock, of hay and grain, bran, boiled
linseed meal and oil cake meal attracts close
buyers. They, also, keep on hand, cut hay in
grain sacks, and fine rice straw for bedding
put up in convenient size bales. A few of
those celebrated Liverpool salt sacks for horse
rubbers at 50 cts. each.
When the modest )oung man is unexpect
edly caught In a parlor full of women, several
of whom have roguish eyes, and he begins to
try to think whether his hair is parted straight
or not, the blushes start from his forehead and
creep oer the top of his head and down his
back, until he feels like a nutmeg-grater with
a tin ear. The painful sensations are intensi
fied when he discovers that, all the women
have discovered that the uit of clothing he
wears is shoddy, and ill fitting, having been
bought at n ready-made clothing store. To
guard against being placed In such an cmb,n
rassing position go to Mr. U II. Kerr, Mcv
chant Tailor, No, 2 Merchant it reel, and order
one of thoc elegant suits of clothing which
''Kerr" nukes at such reasonable prices and
which gives satisfaction to every purchaser,
(Jive him a trial and mi -will be well ittittit.
Nn man can go down Into the dungeon uf
his experience, and hold the torch of truth to
all the dark chambers and hidden cavities, and
not come up with a shudder and a chill as he
thinks, of the time when he under took to talk
politics with the deaf old father of Ids first
sweetheart, while the girl was present, and of
the time when he Imagined that it, was an easy
matter to declare hU love for her and wins hers
in return, lie ought to have pavct) the
way by first taking her out to Messrs, King
Uro new artivt store, No, S; Hotel; urcet,
and presented her with one of thos; beautiful
painting's by Jules IVrernier, either the
"KlUuea Volcano vcene, done In oil, or
"Diamond Mead" In patel. Or he might have
gutinYtl her by having her portrait painted ty
the Michigan portrait Co, Mesrs. King
Bros., the hole agents of lids firm on these Is
lands, takt orders for portraits, enlarged from
any sue of photograph, done in watcrco1or,
p;cl. era) on, or India-ink, which are re
turned In two months beautifully executed.
Sec specimen tn window.
TO-I.I m KMi.ifJKMKXTH,
Ihnd at Emma &uaru at 4130 p. N.
Montague-Turner concert at Kawaiaho
Church at 8 p, u.
Mortgagee1 sale of land, at auction room (f
L)ons &. .U'vcy at u noon.
(i-.k1 Temperance I'riycr Meeting at
lUthcl Vcstr) at 7130 P. M.
Retail afork af uion at No, 78 Nuuanu
sucrt, at 12 norm by E. t Adams.
lUtC'ball tsuttb at Makiklg-ruuwk between
HbnUulus vs. 0$cults, at 4 o'clock.
U4h! Subtiaiy School 1'icwic.un the grurult
d Ml, & M. Piiswa, W.iUU. MUu of
Steam Navigation Comp'yi
Wiiir. '. h nail (Maltilttui)
Will run r4ularly to Maalaea, Maul, ami Kona and
Steamer Planter (lAlhtnc)
Camrron ,,., ...,, ,,.,,., ...Commander
leaves every Tuesday ar j r. St fcr Nawiliwill,
Kofoa, Kleele and YVaimea. Keturntiiir. will leave
Nawtllwili every Saluntay al 4 r. M.,arrivtntt at Itono.
Itiln, every Sunday at 5 a. si.
FapitMAh ,....,.,. ..Commander
Will run reRulvrly 10 llamoa. Maul, and KuVni
haele. Ilonokaa andPaauhau, Hawaii.
Steamer V. It. lltelto)t,
Macaulrv, ,,,.. ,,,. ,., tt..Commander
Leaves everv Saturday
St. for Walanae.
Oahu, and Hanalei ami K
eaves Hanalei every Tuesday at 4 r. St., and touching?
at Ysaiaiuaami waianae vvcunesu.
days, and arriviniz at'
Honolulu same dav at 4 r. M.
Steamer Jamen Makee,
Weir,... .... ,(.,.. ...Comniander
Will run regubuly to Kapna, Kauii.
AVte llolttr in Ihit Vntrtitin.
1 hronffli 1 ieliets to lb Volt ann .nil r.ttirn. fan ha.
1e had at the office of the Inter Island Steam Naviga
tion S.O. lourisis ami otners leaving Honolulu per
oitamcr w. hah win ue lanticu at uiiaiuu,
where a first-class Hotel Is now opened for the accom
modation of travelers i thence by Railroad to l'ahala.
Ihence by Stage Coach to lUlf.way House, where
Horses itm! .nudef will be In attend!
them to the Volcano.
lly this route, the round trip can be made In 7 days.
givinc 1 aay ami s nigws at tne volcano,
'ticket for the round trip, include Conveyances,
t.utues. Hoard and Irfulging, )oo.oo.
For further particulars inquire at the office of Inter
island Steam Navigation Co , Honotulu.
ILDER'S STEAMSHIP CO
ROUTE AND TIME TABLE
Kino ,......,.,, ....... Commaniikr
Leaves as per following schedule ; Touch inn al
I-ahaim, Maalaea, Makena Mahukoua, Kawaihae,
I ,au pahochoe, Hilo and Keauhou.
Tuesday. Tune 31...
..Volcano and way I'ortt.
Ifito and vy Com.
.. , Hilo and way Torn.
. .Volcano and way Port
.., Hilo And way I'ortt.
.Vulcan-) and way x.
. ...lido and wAy I'ortt.
Volcano and way Port.
i... .Hilo and way Ports.
. Volcano and way Port.
Hilo and way Port.
..Volcano and way Ports.
Ildoand way Ports,
.., Volcano and way Port's.
.Hiloaird way Ports.
Tuesday, June 30,..
luexiay, July 7, ,,
Tuesday, July 14,,
lucMbiy, July ai,..
lucid.). Jut) 38,
l'ueK.a). An glut 4
'tueMlay. Altitun! if, .
'lueaday, August 1 8,
Tuesday. Auguit aj,
Tuesday, September 1,,
'luevjay, September li....
Tuesday. September aa,. .
luesda), September ag,...
IrflKHNZkN,.,, ... , ..... .X'OMMANtirR
Leave MgixJays at 4 P, M for kKaunakakai, Knlm
lid, tlueto, liana and Kipaliulu; and for Keanac. Mo
kulau and Nun every other week. Returning will nop
at the atKe ports, arriving hack Saturday morning.
For mail and passenger only.
1VIKS ,.f , .COMMANIiPH
Leave refill ir for Paauhau, Iwlulafete Ooksda,
Kukaiau, Honohtna, Launahochoe, tfakalau and Ono-
THE KILA VISA NOV.
WkISHAKTII. ......... ,.,.,....,,.. . CUMMANUKK
Will leave regularly fur same port an the I-"hua.
McCJmBOOH. 4. ........,. sL'nftU.ANPKK
Leaves each MiAiday at 5 f. M, for Kaunakakal, Ka
malo, lukoo, Lahaina, Moanui, IUUa,VftiUu, Pele
kuttit and Kalaupapa. Keturni&jt ktaves Pukoo Friday
A. M. for Honolulu, arming Salv4d)norning.
S. O. WILDKK, Pres. S. D. ROSE, Sec'y.
tier's Steamship Company.
New Route to the Volcano !
The Steamear KINAU, King Commander, will
leave Honolulu on Tuesday, June a 3rd. for Keauhou,
the New Volcano Lauding, and trweaftei upon the
firt(Tueday after the arrival of the Alameda and
Manpoba, due here the 8ih and und of each month.
We offer passengers THRQUOH tikkts (or the sum of
rirrr uoi uarsali. chargfs rAiu ; allowing patten
ger iwtriiy.f.iur hours' lime at the Volcano Houve, and
returning to Honolulu on Sunday morning.
Only roukTKKN milks tkom thk sthamkh to the
Voi.ca.so,. over a good road lew than half the distance
of any other route.
Oft all trips except Volcano nips, the KINAU will
run her regular time table, going to Hilo and returning
to Honolulu at 10 a. si. Saturdays. On Volcano trips.
passengers from Laupahocrtoe mutt take the sterner
on up trips, rant tigers can remain onboard or slop
over at lido until Friday bt 9 a, m., as they choose.
All further particulars gben, at the office of
WILDHK'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Honolulu, Jim", 11 188 ajotf
Pacific navigation co.
VuttmttHtf fif Commit ton Afirutm,
C0rnrt QVXfi.V fr XUUAHtffMnth ttiulln
Regular veeU for it jitof
Mahko un Maul,
laaupahoehu, Honomu. Paula and Hito on
KoUa, Hanauepe and Walmtaim Rati!, and
Waialua v. (kdm, ,
And ail) other ports when intkkeinnisutfcr.
Persons having freight fur any part of tbu Itlond to
be forwarded from San Francisco by way pf Honolulu,
or direct shipments frnui Honitutu will do will to en
.juir first vf thhtnc Navigation Co., I lore nuking
final arrangements. '
Good intended for uttjnnent by any of our vtattla
received nd stored free of charge tl out firi-proo!
building at any tint. Apply to the iapi.tln on toard,
oflo A, F COOKE,
i i Ma'tater Pacific NuvUailon Co.
FOK SAN FrUNClSCO.
r. HHKHKH Jt COMVA.W, AurttlM.
MtrUtandtM received Storage tree, and liberal wh
adrante triad on shipments bv this lisw.
'I H fine Anterlcan brk
CAPIAIN A.W. NhWKIL,
Due si this port on the loth vf July Mat will hate
bnimsnedute Jpuh fur llciigtuyiu dutrt.
IVr FrtUhi or Panae apply i
a BREWER fc CO..
(1 tt tyuen Street
PLANING MILL, L
C. J llarstif. Cuuutl vsJ IMU. U Vk-iWm.
MmUuss m4 rUiafc .Last '' l suU
...fx fu wis Wet au4 suA trust ! m tvul sssti
TtaVjfkassa M M
EGULAR CASH SALE.
ON THURSDAY. JUNE Sfttfc,
At t A. M. AT OP S.troot,
wllll ol.l at uvulUm
dUsv.ue, CnxliM)? find TfrTw.u,''
Alw ft lot of
M'OVV . LN9'K
Ily direction of W C. .'AUKKand r. V. LVNSINO,
Alliance- of the Ksuic of ). U ROSKNIlKKO.
a IUnkm(t( e w.llwfion the Piemi,
Cor Fort nml Merchant 8trt,
t to o'clock a.m..
Oil Tttrmtitfh hitir VfrtY, 1H8R,
The block in fraile of ulj lUnltrupt, ionMM.nj, of
Gents', Boys' & Youths' Clothing
Fctt nj Straw lUt, Ikmi hikI Mio, Under
wrar, llotiery. Shim, Ntcktf, ColUr. ami
Ciifft, KubWr Clot Vg, Show Cc, I ronk,etc
M'O.VM .r I.KVKY,
ORTGAGBB'S NOTICE OP SALE.
Hy direction of 11. A. WmKMANtf, Ihe mortSHftee
named in a certain mortgage mad by JoU Otiia, of
Wailiee. Uhntl of Maui, to uid 11. A. Wtdenumn,
datrd luth d of N'ovemTrrr, iBSl, recorded In I de
ofTife of the KtK.Mrnr of Conve)ncet, In liber 70. on
folio 320 nnd ji(ne nre (nMrucied to tell at I'ublic
Auction, on SAI UKIMV June loth,! it M. nt our
Salesroom, the property described in Raid mortgage a
SiniAted In Wnihee and containing an area of 910
acre, and being ihe n.me dccrilcd in Ko)! Paientt
No. 1183. I C Award. No. Jta. and that were con
vejed 10 tbe laid Junto OhU, by Lole, w, by deed dated
the a(th day of Martb, 1877 together with all that land
lying ouHlde of and near the Mid filtovr.ment.oned and
Ufwnbei uremites. ami neini: the Mm
fvnbet! premiwn, ami beinc the Mnie urn! RUen by
C II. Lexers to Jolt Ottta, in etchnnge fur a -.trip of
the tire mixes dev:nted under mid KoaI Patent. No.
385, said strip bcinK uvrd fur a road a! the present
1 erms cadi J deeds at the t i ne of purchaser.
M if For further twuticulars enquire of J, M. Mow
SANRAT, Att), fur Moitnacee, or to
LYONS A I.KVKV, Auctioneer.
iiT 'fhe aWve U j poMpuned from Juim 131(1.
TkiT ORTGAGBB'S NOTICE OF SALE.
lly direction of Sl'Kl'HKX Sl'KXCKK, the
mortgagee named irt a certain Indenture, dated the tjrJ
of -Octol-er, A. I)., 1875, and recorded In liber 41,
folios 44SA nwde by Knliakal, of WaUlui, lilamt of
Oahu, to Stephen Spncer, of tendon, Knglaml, we are
dirrrted to sell at Public Auction, on MONDAY, the
61 h day of Jul), A. I i88j, at iz M t at our Sates,
room in lloiotulu, the pre nines a. drribd In said
mortgage as fullos
All tliat certain piece or parctt of land -situate at Ka
wailoa,tn said Waiatua, and lieing taro and kula la-id
containing an area of 3 14100 acres, and being I lie w.m
preimes dewnlxd in Koyal Patent, No. 1474, lnC,
Award, No. 9916 to KahakoL
IiT For furtliT twirtictilArsj (Minuirc of
LYONS ft LIA'F.V, Auctioneers.
Or to J. Munsakhat, Atty, fur Mortgagee, i5ti5J
TViTORTGAGUE'S NOTICB OP SALE.
lly direction of .MARY K. I.KWKKS. the mort
gagee named in a certain mortgage matt byhAMULL
kI.KINI, guardian of Alfred and Mcle Kanpena, of
Honolulu, Island of Oahu, to fuid Mary K. Lewers,
dated fteccmher 31, tSRo, recorded In the office of llm
Kegrtrar of Coneiiccs In Lit erf 9, pvigt fcj, vteare
instructed to hell, at Public auction, onhAIUKDAY,
J UN II 30, 1S85, at our salesroom, at ia noon, the
Iiroperty specified in said mortgage as follows, consist
ng of two parcels cf land. First parcel being situated
on rort street, in Honolulu, and 1-einjpart of the I
lcscnlwil in Kojal l'at en t 1815,
land at Hamnhamo, Waiklxl, area to-iou of an acre,
descnWd in Ko)at Patent 4437 lo Knhue.
'terms Cash Deeds at expense of mrchrr For
further particulars enquire of
WILLIAM R. AUSTIN.
Or to Attorney for Mortgagee.
LYONS & LEVEY, Auctioneers.
IMI'ORTKK AND l)i:.LKK IN
BOOTS Sc SHOES,
No 80 Tort Street, HonolsUm, H. I.
1-tT 'Ihe Urgcst andlx! assortment of
Ladles', Gentlemen's and Children's '
Boots, Shoes, Slippers, Danclds; Pumps, etc.
lobe found mi the Islands,
Priies as low as elev.her for similar quality -f
goods. Island oidsrs wlicited and promptl) eaecuted.
ladies urn mm.
Switches! Curls, Front PUom,
All warranted Natural Hair.
Invii.lh Hack HAih Nuts. '
Ladies and Children Hair Cutting and Miainpoo.
tng at store or residencr,
Langtry Hab- Cutting a Specialty.
AU at hail Francisu) PrittH,
M.-74 Fort .Street Op"iiie lVdd's Stable
CITY SHOEING SHOP,
(oi'iosiii: ijomrs maiiixs.)
Horse Shoeing in ill its Irmckis
iKxicin the Most wwrkmauhLe Rsanne,
Baelng ft Trotting Hum s ipsdaUy.
Qur Kale utitlbe reasonable,
'l"h undersigned, having Umht out tin liteff f
Mr. James iKdd ( the above shop, solwlu a OAiLas)
ancc of the liberal patronage bcMowed Mi the Utf Arm
Mr. J. W. McDousiU received iU bUluM
Award and Diploma for bis Hand-auto fleets
al the Hawaiian BahibJUoa lor tb yM ilia.
r I torses taken to tba hau and returned at hon
nutU- when desired.
I. W, Sl
Corner Fort snd Hotel Streets.
Lirsry, Issreimf , ami late lUksst.
CariagfffeCt lh;rj alt hours U lite day t
adu CAWsey.ufi if all kinds fwr f-atite ifvtfNl aisimatt
Eaxaslaj-i SaddU Ueraea Im
Uesneav ftsajaittttd Gesvsis.
LMa.sva4 U pmnAn UiHni and eacwsioe
ussuttM, ii tyiK4 frm m i a pasArners. caaaslstaf
be sir4M4 by sfe4 biivmtitA;
TW 1 oar Ikiuwli aUeJ y Urn
b er tsw-ssd m UMstcw eactsfsiU (
IsiariKUia fu. jv