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ADVHRTISINO MATIsS IM PRR9H
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etc I ir Irtomcftt ttlisi!setMv
Alt funAffl Mfitltfiii'Mt mint t aerorainifl with
the pttjr wmi enlid In, r rw wake win b taken ol
Ihern Tit rale f eSantr ar len in lh aim
scat, ft remttum- fr Htem American advert!.
mni. or MlMcrlptioM mas- b made bjr bank MIL,
e ii i r x morwT ortters
AUOUST t, tMj
Hallway lmiltli'.f; in China It to begin loon
on a large scale,.
Tht Plretiur nf the I'aeifi! Mail lute de
flated a tlljMenetl of f )r ctnt.
Hon. I'juI Neumann and hit iliughlcr,
Miw V.i 3, esir lot the co.nt lu tlajr fur a ihorl
Dr. 7)i(ncy'i ilrnlal roomt wilt be cluicd
fiuni Tucitlajr, Augutt 4th, till Muniiay, Sep
Kev. S. i:. Ilitln will prrach at the Itelliel
to-rnui row forenoon. There III probably be
no evening ervicei.
An article on Nihoa, by Ketr, S. U. Itithop,
Mill be published next week. It will be of
Kientific value ai well ai literary interest.
.Mr. Wallace Alexander, nephew of Ihe
Surveyor General left for Yokohama on the
tleanier Oceanic which sailed last Wcdneulay.
Dr. Alfred Castle, brother of lion. S. N.
Castle of Honolulu, celebrated, ssitli his wife,
their golden wedding at Wyoming, Illinois, on
the 17th of May last.
Mr. I. U. Hendry, formerly of Honolulu,
lias established himself in the commission
business In .San l'rancisco. He is alto assist
int; Hawaiian Consul. General McKintcy In
discharging his official dutiis there.
People can get an Idea of the wealth of news"
paper tntn from the fact tint as soon as their
coins become a little worn they throw them
aay. The foreman of the Press office was
seen throwing two hamlfulls of coigncs into
the back-yard this morning.
Owing to disarrangement of steamers last
week Ue. O. P. Kmcrson did not arrisc in
time to preach in Kott-Sttect Church last
Sunday morning, but. will tio so to-morrow
morning. In the evening, Pastor Crutin will
preach, taking for his theme. Only One Life.
The bau1 will play the following programme
at Kimna Square this P. M.at 4:30 o'clock :
March Honolulu Rifles LucVtumc
Oicrlure Tlrttin Life .... . ... ...ConraJi
Cavatiu-The .Mountaineer. I'atcini
WaJti -Scented rlowert WaMieufel
Selection Natmcco Verdi
MarchKile Keo Pit...... . . . . .Merger
A reception will be held this afternoon at
Iolani College from three to six o'clock, by the
native ond foreign memlwrs of St. Andrew's
pro-Cathedral, to bid farewell to Krv. Alex
,. ander Mackintosh nnd wife, who will start for
England by the steamer Zeahmlia which will
arrive here to-morrow or the nest day.
Mr. II. V. Dillingham's property at Puna
hou, known as the Sea View tract, has been
divided ittto building lots. These lots occupy
rising ground, which lias the advantage of
natural drainage, the soil being excellent for
fruits and berries. Space has been reserved
for a rcsersoir which can be supplied by sink
ing an artesian well
Manager Graham of the Hawaiian Hotel
hopes to add greatly to the attractiveness of the
hotel grounds soon. The proprietors hase
luthotiied him to make a lawn-tennis and
crnqucl fjrousj on the .site of the collage re
cently dcstrcTtd by fire. Tents will be put up
to shelter spectators from the sun. The new
manager has in contemplation other plans for
the cnt?rtaiiimtrit of his guests.
Mr, '. K. Myers has perfected arrangements
whereby he will undertake the San Francisco
agency of several ol our largest and best-known
banana plantations. Mr. Myers will also
have the Pacific-Coast agency of llie Wailuka
taro Hour and dried btninas I and for such
other tropical fruits as certain fruit raisers are
able safely to ship to San Francisco. He will
also purchase in San Francisco and vicinity
for the California Produce ami Provision Com
pany. His many friends in Sin Francisco and
Honolulu will trust that Mr, Mcsers will be
successful in his new venture.
While some private individuals were hold
ing a select concert in a Fort-street garden
last Wednesday night (hey ssere suddenly in
lerruptcd by the stiange action of a woman
wearing a.irhllc holoku and brandishing 1
t)iiiCii. She rushed into their midst unci
pectedly and struck madly light and left with
the broom, seemingly possessed with an insane
idea tttft she must destroy eterything within
reach. She finally became nulel, however.
and letuincd to the house, declaring that she
wuu'tl have one ui.hi's acd wen if she had
to stay up to get It.' It is needless to say that
Ihe cats dispersed.
Foreign local item made Hawaiian by
emendation t A little boy and git.1 playing in
Ihe atd. The gill finds a mango under Ihe
tree, and will) an exclamation of delight tc
1.1ns to bite It, "Hold on," said the hoy,
"Throw it away. The (olwy is comiii', and
if yuti rat that mango )ou will be took sick,
an' yuiican'i talk, an' the doctor will ccinc
an' give )ou voinc lad medicine, ami then
you'll die." The girl throws the maligo down,
ami the boy, snatching it up, begins to eat it.
"Don't," ihe girl cries. "Won't it kllloo,
tour" "No," said the boy, munching the
fiuil, "it won't kill !)$. It's only liter
little gills. lloy don't have colwy."
This week, when the black clouds gathered
In ihe nmili and U-iolnwd ihe coming of a
thundci-storui, a citiicn whu wascumingduwn
im Ihe Puiiahou bus remarket! to an elderly
nun beside blmt
"A storm Is poitcnding."
"Heir Impaired the other.
"I say their are tokens of a storm,"
continued the first.
"llesC was the brisk Inquiry again,
"Appearance Indicate a slot ml" exclaimed
Ihe citUrn, a liitle embarrasses
"Hey'. What did soti say about indelicate?"
queried the other.
"There's goiiij; 10 be a lliuidci-oimP
shouted ihtciliicu, drooping his big words all
of a sudden.
"Ah I now t understand," said the old man;
"going In U a Ihundcr-ttotm. Well what do
)usi want tut to du about W " .iJjftni
I.I UK II A I.I.
llHotutttn r. Mnrrltl .Wan.
Utr." til.1 1 wc i,le mi lr the Mi
l(k ,ltamt,,, .. ,,., ,h,flk Sltmlnfl I
Ipenswr U doing little tjtnet lilnwttrg when
he detjatt that he feels it in his bnnei that
ymt fellows wtll beat lite big II. Iyf In-day f"
" Dunno I" said I-evey, as he looked critic
ally over his fume's ears, shut one eye and
pulled hard al his cigar, " Dunno, If our bn,
hold together and don't eel rattled I believe
e can get away with thrm." When we ar
rived at the pavilion Spencer dressed himself
ind brought me his watch and putse to hold,
remarking casually that newspaer men ate
the only people whom wealth places almve
the temptations oftheft.
The game was not called until a quarter past
four o'clock, Mr. II. S. Davidson, after a
niiidenly protest, acting as umpire! while Cur
ver Wall of theOccanics dotted the score-sheet.
The Ilenedicls svent lo bat and I-evey
retched first base after three strikes. Spencer
was thrown out at first bate by Harry Whit
ney. Lishman went out on a called strike
and Charlie Wilder struck out before Levey
reached the home plate. Oat of the Hono
lulu went out on 1 fly to short stop. Fred
Whitney was thrown out at first by Jack Dow.
sett, Harry Whitney reached first on a safe
liner over second when George Markham went
out on a fly to llurgess.
In the second Inning Don Antonio Kosa of
the Ilenedicls struck a rly to Fred Whitney
and retired. llurgess balled the ball to first
and went out, Jack Dowseit reached first on
a bad throw to first by Chan Wilder and
look second on a passed ball at first, Parker
took his first un called balls when Sheldon put
the side out on called strikes. Of Ihe big It.
boys Jlrnmle Dowsett and" Chan Wilder
readied first base. Guy Wodehonse, Charlie
Eckels, and Hilly Moore striking out in sue
In the third inning for the Ilenedicls I.evcy
was thrown out at first by Fled Whitney,
Spencer struck out after having two strikes
called on him and Lishman went out on a
fly to Harry Whitney. Oat of Ihe Honolulus
went'out on a tiy to Don Antonio Kosa who
made a good catch, Fred Whitney was thrown
out at first by Lishman, Harry Whitney took
first on a lly which Don Antonio muffed, Mark
ham made his first and took third, Harry
Whitney coining home, while Guy Wodehouse
made bis first and brought Markham in, but,
trying lo steal to second, he went out and
sent the Honolulus to the field.
The Ilenedicls were again whitewashed in
the fourth inning, Charlie Wilder going out at
first, Don Antonio making first and taking
second on a passed ball, llurgess going out on
a fly to left field and Dowsett being thrown
out al first by the pitcher. The Honolulus
were also duly whitewashed in this inning
I'ckels going out at first base, Jiinmie Dow
sett going out on a fly lo Spencer and Chan
Wilder being thrown out at first base by Ftsd
In the fifth inning Ihe Benedicts were goosed.
Patker went out at first, Sheldon struck out,
Levey succeeded in reaching second, when
Spencer went out on a fly lo Harry Whitney
and ended the struggle. - In this inning Moore
of the Honolulu made a sale base hit to left
Id, Oat made a three base hit and brought
Moore home. Fred Whitney struck out.
Harry Whitney made a safe base hit to right
field and Oat came in. Markham took first
and Guy Wodehouse was thrown out at first
by Lishman, Eckels took his first and Jimmie
Dowsett was thrown out at first by Lishman
putting the side out.
In the sixth inning the Benedicts made a
spurt and so-d four runs, Lishman, Charlie
Wilder, Don Antonio Kosa and Parker reach
ing the home plate, llurgess went out at first,
Dowsett out on a foul and Levey was thrown
out at first by Oat. The Honolulus were
whitewashed Wiidergoing out on a fly to Spen
cer while Moore and Oat were thrown out at
first base by Lishman.
In the seventh inning both nines were
whitewashed. Of the Benedicts Spencer
went out on a called strike and Lishman
and Kosa were both forced out at
second base. The Honolulus were retired ly
Fred and Harry Whitney going out at first
base, while Sheldon put -Markham out at Ihe
home plate on a good play.
In the eighth inning llurgess and Dowselt
made one run each for the Benedicts and
tckets matte a run lor tne Honolulus. Ihe
scute now stoou o 10 o wnen the Benedicts
went lo bat for the last inning and Lishman
immediately went out on a lly to Harry
Whitney ; he was followed by Charlie Wilder
who went out on first base and left things look
ing rather blue for the Married fellows with
prospects of a tenth inning, when Dun An
tonio Kosa made a safe base hit over second
and stole a base. llurgess then made his first
and stole second, Don Antonio coming home
midst wild applause and hat throwing. Jack
Dowselt svas so excited that he failed 10 reach
Arst and left the score standing at 7 to 6, in
fasor of the Ilenedicls.
The Honolulus went to bat for their last
chance, Fred Whitney made a safe lute hit
to lift field, Harry Whitney went out on a By
to Spencer whu has become the glory and
pride of the benedicts. Markham struck out.
Guy Wodehosac reached first base when
Eckels went out on Erst and came back sadly,
"Woe 1. rat Alana I"
Then went up a right merry Jell and a
legutar circus of congratulations commenced.
Clarauce Ashford threw his arms wildly around
Mr. iloardman who was trying to kick his bat
over Ihe pavilion, and whirled him rapidly to
the ice cream stand. Levey stood on his head
in right field and kicked his heels together,
yelling lustily ''Fifty to one t" Mr. James G.
Spencer forgot his usual dignity and was teen
lolling over and user towards the home plate,
holding his sides with laughter and shouting
between breaths "I told you to I" Scotty of
Ihe Oceanic ran around wild-eyed, yelling
like an Indian, while Kinney stood and
grinned. The Honolulu boys took their de
feat in good pan and the boys were all sud
denly brought to their senses by Jack Lucas
asking them up lo ice cream. The following
Is a tummsiy of the game by tunings 1
I..II.C.S., l 1 I 1 6 I I TtiTtt
"o""l ' 0M ir 7i
Honolulu,. l so 1 oo t o a
Wild pitches -PaiLer, o.
" " V. VthiliMV, u.
Pass WH.-Sh.iaon, o.
" " Wilder, 1.
Un(hue-ll. S. DavUIsoo.
Scuet Wall, U the IX.ajiks.
The steamer W. G. Hall, which arrived In
pott Thursday, reports that during the storm
last Sunday night, Messes. Allen & Robinson's
schoncr I'ohoiki was capsiied about three
miles off Niuuipele, Hawaii Captain
Paahao, his wife and young- son were lost.
The captain was dragged Into the boat,
manned by two of the crew, after the sharks
had bitten oft' both his legs at the thighs. A
soon as it was seen that he could not live he was
again thrown into the sea, at his own request,
wheie he was drowned. Two of the men re
maining In the walct were badly mangled, osm
losiuf bis left arm near the shoulder and the
other being bitten In live abdomen. They
were liken Into the butt which drifted about
fiAy mile and landed In Kona 4U-
Ulct. Tsvo ssi a lU S4CSST tit
svIsom Ux Is Mill sssxlvsvosn.
thf IllIt llmlh
llotfitile Htlf miiM Hirtljr have imfl
n"8 ,n"'"B '"".. flare than lh lnttl
I'atV lltilln Kink ,a Trntistla,- nlfihl, at llie
fjlr women and brave men of trrf hsity burg
eame in ami filled the seat pro hletl fnr Ihem.
On Ihe west side of the hall special chairs had
been set for King KalaVaui, members of his
family ami hit chief household servants. Above
these chairs hung the Royal Hawaiian Stand
ard, flanked by two Urge Hawaiian Hags.
The Hawaiian colorsthe only flags displayed
were gracefully disposed In different parts of
the commodious hall. Palm branches and
Chinese and Japanese tanlerns completed Ihe
decnralinns. King Ka'akauA arrived early,
attended by Governor Domini and hi staff
and by Chamberlain Judd and Vice Chamber
lain Purvis. Princess Litinokalani, several
officers of the regular and volunteer military
organisation, ami many of our bet known
citlrens were present. Many tasteful and a
few elegant toilets were worn, a fact not fully
brought out by Ihe dim if not religious light
that filled the room.
At half-put eight Ihe Rilles entered the
hall, proceeded by the band. There were
thirty guns in line. Those in the ranks were
as follows 1 Officers Captain Aldrich, First
Lieutenant McLcnd, Second Lieutenant Ileb
binl, First Sergeant I.cvey, Sergeants God
frey and Simmons, Corporals Pratt, Ilishop
and Baldwin Drummers King, McGrcw,
Miller, Love ond Uolhwell ; Prrvales Ash
ford, Urun, Beats, Corville, Clark, Dow,
Filch, Johnstone, Kenake, Lucas, McCarthy,
Keist, Simonson, Severin, Scott, Smith, linger,
Wood, Williams, Wiseman, Winter, While,
Wagner, S. . Wlldei, C. T. Wilder, J. II.
Wilder, Wilfong and Voung. First Sergeant
Levey, led Ihe file and the rear was brought
up by the handsome local editor of the Gacctte,
Sergeant Godfrey, whose self-abnegation in
refusing to be elected second lieutenant h',s
won the grateful appreciation of his comrades.
They presented a tuarliat appearance, of
which their friends nay well be proud. They
marched twice around the hall to the inspirit
ing strains of Berger's Dominis March. Then
the band and the drum Corps fell nut of the
ranks and the drill began,
After presentation of Ihe company to King
Kalakaua, part of the manual of aims and ihe
following inarching and field inos-ements were
executed : Fours in circle, right wheel ; Fours
in circle, left wheel ) Fours right about ; Fours
left about ; On, right into tine ; Left front into
line, double time ; Open order, balance arms ;
Loading and firing f Charge bayonets ; closing
with the formalities of .1 tlrcss parade.
The drum corps performed its duty admi
rably. Leader King's mastery of the drum is
little short of wonderful, his four comrades
deserving high praise also.
The evolutions, the drill, the self possession,
the soldierly bearing and the gentlemanly
address of officer and men ssou and dcscred
the eager attention and the applause of their
audience. Their drill is not yet perfect. Bui
they arc evidently on ihe road lo tactical per
fection. Long may Micir pennant wave, and
may their last tent lie pitched on the right side
of the line.
After the drill, tlancing. The grand march
was by Mr. t.ticktone, composed when he
was here with KeinemI some months since, in
compliment to the Honolulu Rifles, and named
for them. It was played last Thursday for Ihe
first lime in public.
A Faithful ltrpnrl.
After the meeting of last Sunday the presi
dent ol the Post Obit Literary Circle decided
that a club bath would be conducive to the
physical welfare as well as to the wit
of the members, and the club accordingly
assembled per order last Wednesday morning,
at the M)rtte Boat Club House, for a dip in
the briny. It was six o'clock when President
Cathcart and Secretary Mahoney, in natural
undress, accompanied by the Tiscr man,
arrayed in a beautiful purple and gold bathing
suit, borrowed from the editor ol the "great
papier," came upon the platform. Members
Keist, Kiddell and Goodc were soon in the
vasty deep, floating like small islands around
the continent-like bulk of Member Barber,
whose plunge caused the water to rise at the
fish market. President Cathcart and Secre
tary Mahoney had by this time finished a
discussion over the passage in Komco and
Juliet, commencing :
" Oaltop apace ye lierr (bored slecds,"
and leaped to the cooling arms of Xeptunus.
The Tiscr man, after anxiously surveying the
party for a moment, flourished his arms above
bis head, turned a rhetorical summersault and
fell upon his back, immediately sinking to the
bottom. In the meantime Member Keist play
fully dived and caught President Cathcart by
the leg. The president raised Ihe ciy of
"shaik," and In a twinkling all the members
were on the platlorm, save Member Barber,
who, like one of Roach's gun-boats, was useless
while in water. When the excitement was
over the 'Tiscr man was missed. Secretary
Mahoney and Member Kiddell immediately
dived for him, and after strenuous efforts
broughtblmtothesuiface. When Ihe water was
lolled out of him he became conscious, and put
his hind over the pocket of his bathing shiit
as if in pain. President Cathcart proceeded to
examine the pocket and found there some lead
like substance, wrapped in writing paper,
which hail doubtless dragged the unfortunate
scribe to the bottom. When the Tiscr man
was stripped of his editurial trappings he
floated like a coik, An elimination of the
package whicli sunk him showed that it con
tained the notes of the rditorl.il on Contract
Labor which appeared l.i the great papier last
Wednesday. While tt breakfast the club
passed a icsolutiou that, to avoid accidents
hereafter, no member connected with a news
paper would be allowed to apcar at bath,
except in p'rimilise costume, as editorial bath
ing suits were too apt lo contain dangerous
ballast. When the vote was counted It was
found to Hand as follows I- Ayes, President
Cathcart, Secrctaiy Mahoney, Gazette man,
Members Keist, Kiddell, and Goude and the
Tiserimn 7, Noes, Member Uaibcr, Bulletin
man and Press man J.
A large company gathered at the Vosmilc
skating rink last cscningln witness ami par
take in the masquerade and hop which fol
lowed. There were estimated la be 900
present. Some sescnly masked peisons took
part, the ctiaiactcrs being well sustained, many
of Ihe costumes being gotten up with care for
taste and elegante. The prucs were awarded
as follows t isl, for the most elegant costumes,
"Martha and George Washington," Alice Wall
and Ornwnd Wall J 3ml, the brat sustained
chancier, " Blind Man," George Huddy
jrd, moat original "egg-shell dress," Katie
Lishman ; 4th, nsosl comical "law," atues
The committee consitltd of Mcsdamcs H.
Johnson, A. M. San, Dr. uckcr and Messrs.
II. Schmidt, Chas. Ilustace and R. W, Lalrve.
Twenty-nine tins of opium were vcucl yes
terday noon in the room of a uian named
Raymond, located near the White House, on
.S'uuanu street. Tbe Dpium and prisoner were
taken to the station house.
Tbe bell tower was brilliantly tiiMtairuted
but night In honor of lh departure of Chief
Knsjinssti John Noll, ptr Alameda, lo-slay.
f7e ertrtit liirf.
At the steamer twilini )c!( he ' vil u
llnnnhtlti on Monday afternoon, July loth,
the mad a rrrnsi interesting plrtoie, ami the
tneiley throng lint crowded her decks ibttve
and below seemed lo anticipate a trip frill of
pteainre and Incident. With deck and cabin
to crowded with passengers, the trip to Nawlll
Hi woald not be a pleasant one, though the
ea was smooth ind Ihe wind light. Her
Royal Highness Princess Liliuokilini with her
servants and a large retinue of women, dressed
in plaid holokus, and straw hats trimmed with
while inuthn with btue figure, constituted a
very important feature of the expedition.
At Nawiliwili, the steamer arrived in time to
How the ussengers to go ashore for breakfast,
ami here Governor Kanoa had prepared a
grand feast for the princess and her party.
During the day the twatani coasted round
the Eastern and Southern shore of Kami,
touching for a short time only at Koloa, Ele
rle and the Makawele landings, arriving at
Waimea before dark.
Here everyone went on shore, teasing on
board only enough to took after Ihe vessel.
During the evening and night a great feast svas
in progress and entertainments ami refresh
ments of various kinds were provided.
At a quaiter past three on Wednesday the
passengers from Honolulu and abont a hun
dred more from Kauai were ail aboard and the
Iwalani steered away toward Ihe west in search
of Nihoa, The main deck, the cabin and esen
the hurricane deck were now paved with human
beings, numbering over three hundred, and it
required the skill of a gymnast lo past from
one part of the vessel to the other
As soon as It va light on Thursday the
form of Nihoa was seen liefore us, distant nearly
twenty miles, and the course of the vesstl was
changed slightly so as to bring the island a
little to the left. As we approached, Ihe tea
birds became more numerous, circling round
Ihe masts, and seeming to have much curio
sity in regard to our vessel and probably aliout
the object of the expedition. The artists of
the party, Mr. Williams and Mr. Deverell,
began preparing their instruments for the pur
pose of taking views of the island, and the
amateurs got out their pocket liooks and com
menced taking pencil sketches of this great
rock whicli rose almost perpendicularly from
the sea. As the steamer passed to the norlh
of Ihe island and within a few hundred yards
of it, a magnificent slew was had of the rocky
cliff, filled with innumerable holes and little
caves, homes of thousands of sea birds. The
first point passed was about eight hundred feel
high. The highest point, some eight hundred
and forty feet high was to the north and west ;
and when the steamer rounded it and ne had a
view of both angles of the island, the sight
was indeed grand, and one to be remembered
by every one on board. Every one of the
three hundred souls on Ixjard had forgotten
their many tribulations of the previous night,
and every eye and ear was intent to take in the
grand scene before us. The air was filled
with the notes of the various birds which could
be seen circling through the air by tens of
thousands as far as the eye could reach. The
sight reminded one of mosquitoes hoscring
round a lamp on a quiet summer esening but
on a much grander scale.
The birds seemed to have much admiration
for the Royal Hawaiian standard that flew al
the mast head, and came by hundreds near
enough to touch it, looking first on one side
and then on the other. The coming of this
steamer loaded with strange human beings
into this quiet and almost unknown region
must have been a great surprise to these birds,
most of whom had probably never seen any
thing of the kind before.
The steamer came to anchor off the south
eastern coast of the island which was in the
form of an frregu'Iar bay. The shore was very
rocky, all but one Utile sand beach to the left,
and as we gaied at the breaking waves all
along the shore, no place could be seen where
U seemed (tossible to make a landing. The
captain, along with Ihe artists, the surveyors,
the scientist, and several tourists, started in
the first boat for the 'shore and after several
attempts succeeded in effecting a landing on a
very rocky shore at the foot of , a little bluff.
Within an hour or two after the first boat
landed the whole of the passengers were on the
island, and it is a wonder that some serious
accident did not happen.
There is hardly a square yard upon the
slope from Ihe shore to thu lop of the
precipice on the northern side that has
not a bird nest, and in several places
one can hardly step without treading upon
birds or a nest with eggs in it. The largest is
the Frigate bird. Its wings, when full grown
will stretch aliout six feet. It builds its
nest upon the top of the low shrubs that
cover the slope of the. island. Another bird,
of the Booby tribe, somewhat smaller, builds
its nest in the same way; and the young birds,
pure white, each one on a separate nest, make
a most ludicrous appearance. These birds
show fight when any one comes near them,
squwaking and opening their bills in tjie most
excited manner at if they would demolish the
intruder, but never trying to escape. Besides
these large birds there is the beautiful Ula, a
tropic bird, pure white, with red bill, black
eyes and two long, slender red tail feathers,
much prited by Ihe natises. These feathers
were worn by all the excursionists and be
came the badge of the expedition. There ate
about ten varieties of birds in all, but I shall
have to refer to Mr. Dole, the Hawaiian Or
nithologist, who accompanied the expedition,
for a full account of the birds of Nihoa and
The day was veiy warm, and as we found
no water on the island and very liitle had been
brought Irom tht steamer, many of tbe excur
sionists suffered for want of it. There were
three white ladies besides a gieat many Ha
waiian ladies, and tt it probable that these
were Ihe first that had ever set foot on Nihoa.
In Ihe depressions or valleys the ground was
covered with a low, scrubby bush, which had
a yellow flower, this made a grateful shelter
for Ihe smaller birds. Several grot es ofth
Loulu paints were seen un Ihe Island, and much
of the ground was covered with a bunch grass,
which furnished places for thousands of birds
nests. The lender leaves of these palms fur
nish the material for making those beautiful
oft hats, much worn by the natives. The toil,
which covert neatly the whole slope of the
island Is very fine like ashes and it stiongly
(impregnated with guano which can also be
found upon all the plants and stones. The
pungent smell of guano pervades the atmos
phere even to the highest point of Ihe Island.
Mr. laeger who had brought a number of
growing plants and a variety of seeds, was
unable to land Ihem ou account of the heavy
tea, but fortunately some other members of the
party were able to carry seeds ashore, which
were planted in the most available placet.
Mr. -S. E. Bishop, who waa lb scientist of
the party, waa tent by Ihe government to ob
tain as correct a survey aa possible of the island.
Ha wax joined by Mr. W, E Rowell of Wai
saca and the two, with iHt auittiance of uatives,
establish! several po.ntt, and obtained lb
data from which It la soped a correct map can be
atvad. The altitude l nearly double what waa
supposed by Captain Paly and others who had
visited Nihoa. It la to be hoped that Mr.
Bishop will give to the truths the rttulit -fht
oUetvUiasst from a sciealiac poitU taf.viesf,
taos aaWsto tax Uaati ttsM faajasl,
Mi t le if med lo .It l.ere wast llrre
a 11 1 of gold buried some where near ihe
shore, and prthipt thai was Ihe reason why he
nilaimlh'r member of the putytiailed forth
1 1 ml berth to the left nf the bay. lint the
only out uomt from this tramp wat a most
delightful bath In the magnificent taif that
came rolling In on the tand, and the tlitcnvciy
of His only good boil landing to be found on
whole coast. Had the advice nf the maieof
the twalant been taken when we first landed,
the whole nfthe company would have ben
landed at this point with very little trouble or
One of the nsllve in tramping over Ihe
island, found, to llie left of Ihe sand beach, a
place in the rocks where fresh water could lie
found in small quantities.
Most unfortunately, just before we left, a
fire was slatted, whether accidentally or not
no one knows, ami it spread very rapidly along
the middle lidge and down into Ihe little val
leys on each side. It is sad lo think of the
many thousands of young birds which couM not
leave their nests and the older birds un their
rests which had never seen fire or smoke, now
burnt or smothered in the dense smoke that
covered Ihe island. Many exciting incident!
occurred during the embarkation, and tome
came near being very serious. Several boils
weie swamped and everything In them soaked
with salt water.
Most unfortunately Mr, Williams and Mr.
Deverill had their photographic Instruments
and most nf their negative spoiled in gctlinf
from Ihe fsland to the steamer. At about
three o'clock Ihe Iwalani weighed anchor and
steamed away for Kaula, a bird Island about
10 mile south-west from Nihoa, This was
reached early the next innrnlng, and several
boat loads i.f passengers were larded on Ihe
lock edge that skilled the island. Six or
eight of the natives swam round and climbed
up onto the slope, from which they ascended to
the top of the cliff over-hanging Ihe set.
The birds al Kaula are not as numctous a
those at Nihoa, and there teem to be less of
the larger varieties. One boat containing
Princess Liliuokalaul, C. II. Wilson and a
number of men and women, entered a fine
cave running into the solid rock at Kaula, for
a distance of several hundred feet. The water
in the cave is very clear and deep, and is said
to be the dwelling place of tome very large
sharks. Sharkt are very abundant around all
of these itlands. I omitted to mention that a
case, laige enough to admit a boat, runs clear
through the eastern end of Nihoa, and we
coulil sec through it as we came away.
Also thai in the s-allcj of Nihoa arc to lie
found a number of stone walls or terraces,
built up to the height of from three 10 six feel,
evidently for Ihe purpose of retaining Ihe soil
for the purposes of cultis'ation, showing that
the native from Kauai or Niihatr must formerly
line visited the island to fish or catch birds.
-The trip was one long to he remembered, on
account of Ihe many incidents that occurred,
and the interest attached to the islands them
selves and the interesting birds that were to be
The steamer touched also at Nlihau, where
a feast hail been prepared for ihe princess and
her friends. Some of the tourists rode up to
Mr. Gay's residence, about a mile and a half
from Ihe landing. The island is covered with
beautiful rnaniania grass which furnishes most
excellent pasturage for the large flocks of sheep
and the herds of cattle there. Upon leaving
Niihau the steamer passed very close to and
nearly round the island of Lehua, which is
uninhabited, except by rabbits, which at times
are very numerous.
The Iwalani reached Honolulu, Sunday
morning, July 26th, and all were glad to get
on "Ire agtin, alter llie hardships ol Ihe
ag.1 W. W. II.
iVCnolulu, July 29, 1885.
ll'io Sr I Fire lo Mlhou ?
".luld )oii tell me," meekly asked a Press
reported as he stepped into the office of San
ford 11. Dole the other morning, "who set fire
to Nihoa? They say you are an inveterate
smoker and I thought" The inquisitive
scribe dodged several law liooks and wonder
ing "whal'smattcr I" succeeded in untangling
his tegs and immediately fled. Gathering
courage, he presented himself at the office of
the Mutual Telephone Company and was re
assured by the smiling face of Mr. Jaeger who
looked al' the rcportoriai interrogation iwint
and winked to himself. "Do) on know who
set fire to Nihoa, Mr. Jaeger?" "Yes," said
Mr. Jaeger, smiling still more complaisant!)'.
"Who?" asked lhe,?-polnt. "Well now,
look here," said Mr. Jaeger, "I could tele
phony talc aliout that fire, but I never give my
crowd away. That's why Mrs. Dominis
wouldn't let any of )ou newspaper fellows go-d-)esce?"
The Press man thought he did
and glided to the- side -walk. "Well I'm
blessed! there' Kev. Scrcno Bishop j I'll get
it now 1" exclaimed ye scrilic as he crossed Ihe
street and put his fore finger into Mr. Bishop's
buttonhole. "Have you any idea, sir, who
set fire to Nihoa? do you smoke Mr. Ilishop?"
The reverend gentleman wa dazed for n
moment and leaned against the wall, gasping
for breath. Finally he broke away, glared at
the audacious reporter without speaking and
walked rapidly away. Marveling greatly the
Press man called on Jimmie Williams,
thu photographer, and whispered in his
eari "WHO SF.T FIKK TO NIHOA?"
"Gel out I I didn't do it, I was too wet,"
said Mr. Williams, in a bland voice, Mr. W.
V. Hall, treasurer of the American Board ol
Foreign Missions, declared that in hit opinion
Mr. Bishop set fire to the grass, while diiving
a survey peg, by holding his spectacles in his
hand to avoid losing them, thereby converting
litem into a sun-ghss. Major Baker wiped
his sweats and said sternly, " Aide wau I ike."
,Mauy others of the party were interviewed;
some. thought-It was caused by spontaneous
combustion and others were ol Ihe opinion
that the birds sc. fire to the grass to ccltbrale
ihe advent of royally Uun that island,
".I tir-Mir l"twi-r
'1 1 office devil dropued hit .i,
'llie bffic .Kllt sailed "II l f
As through lh offc roartlif cam
Thi uvast sonorous self name J turn t
Tli dudclct clerk the hamier look,
qit tacrtJ sanctum h forsook,
AimI ralMDii up his IxdUbeU feet.
It cried hloiuc lh du.ty alrtet I
Tt mighty editor vf-,
And brushed 1h brain cruotL front Ids states,
II dun; hit ihujgM .tuij en the flaor,
And sUvulaJ Irom th oiea door :
From Denmark' craggy heights, th Dan
Caught up th cry that ftred his Uatn ;
AihI LLuoned itb hi gooj right hand,
Trurs isordt upon Ms ted hat hand t
lti Uslcaing evhoe aarMklll fled
from Waien to Diamond Head,
A lh giat papat' tsssa UU ulu,
StAtetvaa-cou4. b(w)UJ down h ,a ;
"Great papier I
Th ilea catcher , Uu adecp.
Tell 114 sluaaUr yet axcr deep,
Aod drwaacd hr stood Wsi.l Isia be4.
Sir CUos, vno eu,ueed kia tutnd Re! aatd t
" Great papMf 1"
lis Mial prwasif , rauaiag, biard
.Zi, i-.-lUi. school la Ug vtd,
T)Maaat " If ly rot that kjr rule
TUtM tit oat treat 'aod will la '(ava"
lloNoilii cusl I, l!Jt
Hit wralher the i Week ha been m wel
and tiiitmy a la materially affect trade ami
enmtnrrcT generally, ami rrttlrsB tjnffsr ksmtal-
rta t stand agMt al wed umtlxr far inhl
trimmer. Hie nroswrntrH. of evMJtm were all
delayed mi Monday ami Imslnetm in general
wit tmpemtetl. 'lire Klrrtn w delayed till
Thurstiay, and In ciitxequenee, a. special trip
hat been arranged for her for volcano tourists,
which will allow them more lime at llllo and
Ihe soleano, returning nn Saturday the Slh
An-dher batch of Chinexe immigr.tm ar
rived on ihe 291I1 ultima, by the Oceanic, via
San Fiancisco, and would seem lo show that
our foreign office edict reslticting these people in
twcniy-fivc In any one vessel excepting re
turning Chlnee with permit I a hollow
mockery, a delusion and a snare. The
Oceanic biings us San Francisco dates to the
21st instant and rcportsn slight decline in sugar
The foreign shipping movements have Ijeen
light for the werk, the arrival being Imt the
Eureka and Oceanic from Sjn Francisco. In
departures we note the Planter for San Fran
cisco, Oceanic for Hongkong, Yamaihiro Mam
for Yokohama, and Amelia for the Sound. Of
these vessels none took freight from this port
except Ihe Planter j her cargo being valued at
$8,092, The Alameda will get off to-day, at
Ihe usual time, with a fair freight and large
list of parsengers. She will be followed by tbe
Australia, due from the Colonics to morrow.
Vessels Expected Irom foreign Ports.
SvDNXV,llril . a. AuaTltAUA Ohe't
true AugiKt s.
NawCattLi, N. S. W.Am. Ik Khr.ko
Due August 4-to.
Navakxo Rivna, Am, athr J. II. I.ErM,,,. .'
tn Inly ics
l-ivaaruot., Itrlt Lie JurtTXa
Due Selemjf-r 1-15 Agents.
GLAUinw. lint ItV LlzllR UpiiALr
Sailed Julr 17. t. A. Schaefer Co., Agent,.
Naw VotlcAm likMaaTiM IIaviv Ilensoi.
DueOct ts-as. C llrewcr&Co., Acerit.
Dar-AitruNK llsv, blc P SThomi-hon Potter
San Fhamciico, Am. Utne V. It. Maim.. ..Paul
Due July 13.
San Francisco, Am. bklnc Discos Kltt Prrriman
Due July 98.
Sviinrv, llrit. a ZAtANiiA , Weblier
Due August 1.
Merchant Vessels Now In Port.
Am Litre Kurfka...,
Am s a Alasikoa
Am I Ic Akiv 'IUr-ier..
Ilk I'llRFsr IjfKhN. .-
Nor. Lk poitrn 1
Saturiiav, July 25 -
Stmr Lclm-i from Maui
Stmr Waimainlo, from Wnimanalo.
Sch Manuokatvnl from Koolau
SliNllAV, July 26
Stmr Kinau from Maui and Hawaii
Slmr Iwalani from Kami and Nihoa
Am bktne Kureka from San Francisco
Slmr James Makccfrom Kauai
Sell Nellie Merrill from Lihalna
Sch Uhukai from Waialua
Sell Waimalu from Maliko
Sch Waiclni from Kauai
Sell Kawailani from Koolau
Sch Lcahi from llanalei
Sch Mokuola from Uvta
Wp.riNF.ilMV, July 30
Schr Kavvalani from Koolau
Schr Kmina from Olowalu, Maui
. . Nul:,manu Irom ll.imakua.IIawaii
S S Oceanic from San Francisco
TiiursimV, July 30
Slmr W. G. Hall, from Maui, Kona and Kau
Friimv, July 31 -Slmr
James Makee from Waialua and Kauai
Slmr C It Bishop, from llamakua
Saturday, July 25
Slmr Planter for San Francisco
Schr Liholiho for Kauai
Tuksimv, July 28
Slmr Jamcs'I Dowselt for Molokai
Stmr Lehua for Kahului
Schr Catcrina for Waimanalo
Schr Manuokawai for Koolau
Schr Kainliow for Koolau
Schr Sarah and Elba for Koolau
Sch Rob Rov for Koolau
Slmr Mokohi lor Molokai
Sell Haleaknla for Pecekci
Sch Ka Mol for Laupahochoe
Wednf-mmv, July 29
Schr Nellie Merrill for Lahaina
Slmr Iwalani for Kauai
S S Oceanic for Hongkong
-Slmr James Makie, lor Knpaa
Thursday, July 30
Stmr Kinau lor Maui and Hawaii
Slmr Yamashiro Maru for Yokohama
Slmr Waimanalo, or Waimanalo,
Slmr K.ipiolan! for Kwj,
Schr Josephine for Kvva.
Friday, July 31
Sch Lcahi for I Ianalci
Bklne Amelia for Poit Tow mend
Schr Wailele for Maliko
Sch Kjaukcaoui for Knhala
Schr F.iiuna for Olowalu
Schr Waioli for Maliko
Sch Fhukai for Waialua,
Kchr Kavvalani for Koolau
From Kami and way ports, per slmr James
Makee, Sunday, July 26-J II paly and
daughter, M Dickson, Mrs A K Hapa! and
child, J Luscnmb and 40 deck passengers.
Km m Kahului, per slmr U-hua, Sunday,
July 26 II P Baldwin, Captain Wilbur,
Judge I Kalama and wife, E A Clark, A
Dias, Brother Paul, Mrs Chamberlain nnd
son, Mrs llalelakuliln and child, 4 prisoners
and 30 deck passengers.
From Hawaii and Maui, per slmr Kinau,
Sunday, July-26-Dr J Wright. Lieut II (
Snivihc, F L Clarke, Thomas I Lights Jr. II
C Rolierls. S McCaulcy, C I.iilr, C Koki,
Kev G Wallace, Mrs J Migulrc, C Magulre,
Palmer Wuods, I Asen, W I. Ilolokaluki.
Mist M Daniels, Mrs It S Putman. Mr C M
ll)de, Mrs II Dickenson, Mrs II Mollcr,
Master K Tuilon, V F.lsler, wife and child,
Mist IN Needham, 0 A Jacksnr, and wife,
Captain J Harrison, wife and 3 children, Miss
Kcalnha, M Kuldj Ah Leong and 92 deck
From Kauai per stmr Iwalani, Sunday lull-2fi-ll
III! Princess Liliuokilanl, C II Wii.
son, Mis. S Sheldon, J Kfii it wf, Mr W 1.
Wilcox, A laeger S son, Mr V Ward, KevS
K Bishop, W W Hall, Hon j T Baker ck wf.
J J Williams, U S Cunha wf son, K Hon",
nung wf , daughter, Mrs J Lemon, Guv P P
Kanoa, Kev JHcmphil! ik wf, S II Dole, A
Crop, Ad llannebcrg, F Burr, J II Kulaau.
kane, Kev O P hmerson, Dr I) Martin, M
llopic, Miss K Feiilss, Miss Fields, Mis I
Tanner, Master Dole (2) Hon Ktau .V wf.
Mrt K lleckley, Dr II McGrcw.
From San Francisco per (.line Kuieka,
Sunday-July 26 Mcsrt J Ikirkc, II Young &
From windward pt.ru, per stmr WG Hall,
Thursday, July jo-C A Sprrckcli and wife,
(1 Irwin, Mid Dorc, Mi S Iyer. Mr
llorvo, K Jones. Mrt V V llaitlngs, J llacc
Terheyden, W i: Stevens, Mitt HN Foster,
E W Fuller, Mrs S II Davit, Capt L Mar
chant, G McLean and wife. V V Ashford, J L
Rost, J Y Jordan. Mr M U fjoake, Key
Father Celculne, J K Kahali and 66 tlece pas.
For Kahului, n-r unit Lthuo, Morulay,
Julya8-MLtt llctlha Meyer. It W Meyer and
2 children, Tito Campbell and wife, Mix
Caiupltell, Ben Meyer, Mid Finnic. J B
Alexander, Kev Falhtr Sylvester, Brother
Bertram. Judge J rUlaina. W Fcnnell, Mrt G
W Smith audnudd, Mr A Unna. J Lucas
ami wife, G Aa.ne and about 100 deck.
Fur Kauai per stint Iwalani, Wednesday,
July 271: L Guetrero wf & son, A Crnutt. Y
WilhclKi. A llinncilxrg, Mid ChrhiUn, U
Koopp, Ills h Gov p P Kanoa & about itu
I 1 Kai inA way p iris ptrk'mrl'm
Makie, WcliHvlav, luiy 29 Mr I Ma.
fsrlanr a . h, Mi i.ldrmann. M Mahelona
f lletlleman 1 nfr, ill I loll , win, Mr
It S Steward .V 4 ah, Mrs artewttt, S W
Harms, J A MeCamtlew, M Dfekanrr, Capt J
Hey, Mr Gardner and aNwri 75 dk tttn-
For the volcano and way pott, per ttesamei
Klnau, Thursdav. Itilv 10th Mr I Antler-
on, A J Baldwin, wife and on, C II Murphy,
J C Ward, Frank Ilustace, J F Morgan, Alex
lloyil and wife, Geo Boyd, C Ntxtlorffe, F I'.
Atwaler ami wile, .Mis Hopper, A T Atkin
son, Miss May Atkinson, Mis May Alhertou
and Mist J Lowtic, Mr P N Makre ami
daughter, Mis Parke, A M Brown, Mis M
Brown, Mr Phelp and child, Mis Mary A
Shaw, Mis Mary Kinoiki, Miss Lewis, Mis
II Brown, Mis Iclllc Drown, Arthur Fituim
mont. Master Arthur Rhodes. Ben P Zabl.tn.
Jo ablan, J I, lllaivlell and bride, Walter
Hole, Knlieit Dole, Mis ull.l Hansen, Mr
Kokl, C Koki, W K Seal, S Klnuwa, C P.
Coe, C i: Winston, It Cation, Joen Cook anil
aliout 150 deck scngers.
The following passenger will leave for San
Francisco, per simr Alameda, to-day 1 Mr
W (i Armstrong, Mrs A F Judd and J child
ren, Mi Geo Wallace, Mrs Dejean, Mr I
-Simmon, Mrs V II llrown, Mrt Kirklsnd,
Mr K It llcndty, Jn.-bc Toohey, Mis lloyl.
Mill N Grifiiith, Mr A L hhaw and child, S
De llells, J Noll and wife, Mis and Master
Ivtunn, A (, Alexander, BJnnct, W I, Hop
per, W A Ikiwcn, T I) Whiting, I- T Griffith,
lap! Wilbur, A Wcnncr, Lha McGuire,
Palmer Wood. II Hoflnung, Dr Kecney, Paul
Neumann, . K Meyers, Chas Ktilr, Mary
Brekwlth, MaryCIIilicbrand, Rev Hemphill
and wife, Mrs Ferris, Mis M J Allen, Nils
Kva Neumann, Mis Iloffniing, Mrs T It
Foster and 2 children, Mrs M Fay, Mrt M C
lluriiettc, Geo A Jackson and wife.
For 'an Francisco per slmr Planter. Sat
urday, July 251,397 l"K '"gar, 56 bnch
uanana. lAjmcsllc value, ja.txil.
10.11J r'.i KkaAan.uu.vTs,
Band at Kmina Square at 4:30 p. M,
Sale of horse by L) on it Levey at 12 noon.
Gospel Tcmieraiice Prayer Meeting al
Ilclhcl Vestry af 7130 I'. M,
I'm Ititun VuhlU'n
All who have printing to do, in red or in
black or in blue, or other conventional hue ,
take' notice, and never forget, thai Ihe Pros
office i limning jet the place of all place lo
get Ihe best, the most nitty and neat, at tmr
shop, 29 Merchant street.
Wc call attention In Hie new advertiscnien
of Mr, G. J. Waller, of the- Mctroiolilan
Maikel, in our present issue. In consequence
of owners of 'slock having reduced their prices
for cattle, Mr. Waller is enabled lo do Ihe
same for his customer, nnd by dealing with
him the public may be assured nf having the
very finest meats front the Refrigerator at as
low prices as al any oilier establishment in the
If this false-hearted man had been wise he
would have appeased the widow's wrath and
made a friend of her by taking her out to
Messrs. King Bros', new artist store, No. S,
Hotel street, and presenting her with one of
those beautiful paintings by Jules Tavernier,
the "new Lake Volcano" or the "llalaniau
mau Crater," done in nil. Or he might
have gratified her by having her portiait
painted by the Michigan Portrait Co. Messrs.
King Bros., the sole agents of this firm on
these islands, take order for portraits, enlarged
from any sire of photograph, dene in water
colors, pastel, crayon, or Indian-ink, which
are returned in two months beautifully ex
ecuted. See specimens in vvinduvv.
A person called at the U. S. Land Office to
file certain papers, and had occasion 10 sign
his name. His first initial i " U," and he
was required In sign his name in full. He
replied that it was "Usual." Tiiis was thought
to be a joke by the register, but the gentle
man insisted that it was his" true name, and
gave Ibis explanation of how lie happened to
receive it. His father was greatly tlesiriou of
having a daughter, but as child alter child was
born lo him he was a often disappointed.
When the gentleman in question, who is the
seventh child, was born, Ids father had great
hope that lhal the desire of heart was lo lie
gratified; but when he saw the )oungstcr he
wu compelled 10 exclaim: "A boy, as usual. I
gncss he vv ill have lo go through tile as Usual."
It is "usual," in this community, when any
one wishes lo purchase first-class groceries and
provisions, lo go to II. IC. Mclntire& Bro.,
corner Fort nnd King streets, whocarryalargc
and fresh assortment of cvcr)thinj( -in their
line of business, including Westphalia hams,
imported direct front Ge-many, by steamer and
rail, and Ihe new season's crop id teas, as well
as fresh roajjed and ground coflecs, prime but
ter and cheese a specialty.
Tins Topuumi Uindkuv, localcil at
107, l'ort Sited, will lie al.le in its set
tied nuam-ts lotluuvcniiiorcsatislactary
work tli.111 that which lias gained it such
liberal patronage and suclt willing ap
preciation from the Honolulu trade.
Ir Anvr.KTisus No SPLCiAi.uih-s,
but is able to do am. soils, hizes,
and conditions ol llook,-binilliii;,
Rulinij, Lettering, and Paper culling
us well as in San l'raiicisiii, and at
At This CoMi-urn: Iiindkkv
newsiiapcrs, magazines, pamjililets, and
sheet muMC are, neatly and simply or
elegantly and sumptuously bound, as
taste and jiocket may demand. Old
books ate carefully anil firmly reUmniL
All IiLsc'kipriONS ar 1!i.ank
Hooks are made to order at as low
rates as are consistent with first :hs
work. The Ilinjcry is now ukiiig
Weston's "Record" and " ..wiser '
upcr for all first-class work. .V large
nvoicc of this justly celebrated stock
lias just been received from New Vc-ik,
Omukhs I.kvt at iiif, MmeiiAtr
SlKKtir SlOKK WIM. IIAVB I'kOMHT
Steam Navigation Goiiip'y,
stun: ir, a, milt (Miuii)
Will run rttttkirr to Maria, Mm, eta Rets and
Mctnitri" riniitur (litht'fm)
Na.rfl.lri evety SanHTaym 4 r. .,?rlf I loan
ulu, estty Aratty at j a. at.
Win mrt rurHlarlr 1, Hants, Mtol, tsstt Relni
liael Ibmr and l'an IlitwisU,
Slciuiirr C. II. HI'Iiiij),
Ma Al iv ,.,,.
Unt arr Sa-mnsav at A, at. fbe Takuiw.
twin, aau llanamaM Mlasna. num.
ti. 1 1 inM iTssry TatiSw at a p. at., aaJ Kmching
Vv aiAHM and WlMlNte WavhtaasBhwa. aaal a!!, a,
llimoluni tame day 11 4 K st,
Striiiiirr Jit in, Mnlien,
Will run rrzuhvrty in Kaftxw, ritatt.
-Veil- Itnntr lit II11 t'lirviM.s.
tlirtaialt 'llrtaHe la lli t'rtlf-,, t anj MlMu. jm . n.
he had al the ifllcfi tvt lha Inter i.l.,n.t k n,., .
litJi la. fotirUr mid other Ua.mg II t ,
Slemer "W. (i llatl" will I t.11 ." I ,. P ualnn,
wliere hrstba Hotel I nnw ot-nrl 1 r it ct.mi
nsfrdattonar trevurin; theme !.v t'ftt'ro I 1 I jafwvr ,
thence by Stag Coach lo Half way Hoti- wt.sn
lloraa aa.1 Guide will b 111 nllenilnu. - t. onv
lliem lo lit Volcano.
lly Hit route, list nxtn.1 Ittf. can Ik ma', m 7 d -ruing
relay ami a ntfhia! IM Vokanu.
Tklelt lor the rouml trip. Itwltid.- I .,?itce-.
(iibklc, ll-wrd and lodging, en.o
I or further twtlctilMt nvi"ht U tin oTTn e -l liilei
Il,s...f ClaJ. n.'nltail..j tlaklt..
tsiaitw tiimiii aiHlXiiisji U I IpTWiPHIi
T. K. COJf fiK,
ILDKR'S STEAMSHIP CO
IIOUTB AND TIMB TAMJt
teTiivL it i?r follow
laftluioa MjuLra, Ma1
ileiia M1nikfM. Kw.!i
laaujtA)it1ie, Hilt) ami
riiMJay, July tit, . ...
rucfciny, Asiftut,! ),
TiiotiU)', At iiu M 11
rnetHlsy, Auiit i8,.
I uesuU) , At!u.t tj, . , .
I'lleviay, September J,
'IuMljy, e.icinUr ij,
'liicMlay, jr,tr mUr tf,
I'tietUay, September 99,
otsnNi nra wtny-1
. .VOiCtrtOSInl Wft) ."Oil'
lUtoim.. wv tVn
. . . Vola.uo flftt v Poi
. ., ftM. WAV l?. rir.
DaVIM , .Town ah nut
Leave MomlaMftt 4 r. 41. for Kfttmlutat h.tiu
hit, lluelo, Hani Anil Ktialniiu; ami fW (UwKtf, Mo
tut.111 ami Nun every other l. RtOP frig HI mi
ai the ft10T tKtttft, ArtlviiiKtaWrl. Sal mil) olrtnifiie
Tor ii4fl un. inMt titter o4v.
WttltMIITM 1 HX!H-f
ledum regutairly for lVuilsai,, KeUobh . OoV!.t
KbVaUn, Ifonohina. 1ui.i)imcIio, IlnUati u m On
McOkfUjX , (V MAKl.f
lc.vs rach Morulay M 5 c u, ft KftiirwVW. Ka
nultj, I'uttoo, laiultu, Moanul, KiiUvu.WwiUu, 'l
ui.u nnd Kabui ai-a. Ktlurtuu ItsavM I'uVou I'iMa
Paau.iQr Itutiutiilu. nMi SfiturtU moii, rfi.
K. O. WILIIKK, Pre. b. It K08K, !Wy
WlldBrt . Steamship Company.
'New Route to the Volcano !
llie St an .ear KINAU, Kin, Coiiu-itn.,,-, ,!
et.ve Honolulu un Tuis-rfiy, June JrtJ, for Ktauttwu.
llie New Volcano tainlifitx, atij (Urvaftei im ih.
Tirn 'l'uevlay RUer ttt nmval ef Ui AUrfwJn iml
Mariuu, tlu hem lU fith atul J of ttxU tWmKU
We offer j.ngen Titttiii v.n tikhtj. Ut O 1 M.tn !
riflV lKLlli tiLy il.tS r4lt , p' , iru
gcrp ttetni)-fuur ltKir tuiirnt il. V .' . 1 1 ., Mt('
rctuniin tu llwioltilu ou lSu.t t n.m
Owtv roi.MiKKH MiLi-a si mr vtim. hjh,
VtiKAMt, oet A2ijlfo4'-Jitluui lialt 1 i..th
of an j i,er ruutc.
Onall iTipteicrftVoJcniistj (rlj , ill. mi SAL i'i
run her rrauur ii... ljnrrr.jti'e iw !' mi.n .
tQ MCMivlulUlU K A. U. SlHlHsft.)lV ( u ll).,
Iinfiirf frim jAU(tAltttlip inui uk. 1 itHirf.i
iFiujitniui. PisMmuMa tan trnuth i 1 jr -ij
"tcr al litki until KihlAyC9 a. , n, it , , 1 tw
All fmihrwilkitUrtivn at th ft..
WILDBK'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY
llmiolulu, June i l3j. .v (f
PACIFIC NAVIGATION CO.
tUuttinu ttuft Cummtnutou 4tyruln.
Cr4t c?tVAA,V NUUANV, Uluth . &!
KvkuW cmU to tlt(tUf4
IjtupalrtHlsue, Hcwioiniu IVuLaawkl Hit. w
KAw, Uiu(ei ami U'auntAn-i Kurt aitvl
W'jUlua on OAhu,
AtkUnywI.er fHt HricaLiY'iitefltrHt nr
Ptrtwfthav.iif freight fot miy (am 4 (.- fUjaUt w
U fM iitl front han I'raiv Uco hj way J j f x.oU.lw,
or diml .lj.iucmi fiwn Hbti&U wtt o r'U eo
quirt (ml wftWPatlfx Nvflo Ctfc, UH Wallwj
614 1 Krr Allien tettii,
(taaujs) liiUmleit fa klitinrr( tf aoy oi 'ur
rctvJ an-4 -untA fft of itfa i out tv"
ilslnn at any lime. Aiv't 4ttH n tr 1,
A. r. toou;
&Iiuitcr Pacjiw Nvi):aiit4' t
JOR 8AN t-KANCISCO,
HUKWMl JC .UI'A. V, Aymt.
ItervLaiiat.' rtjl tMuor Fre, ml l!mtm (t
aUi-iflcnj mad? vn vltl nwnH tv it U lin. u
RS. THOMAS LACK,
Mo. It Fort Btrst.t. Houtt.u.u.
Isirvart bu bu 1
I'm, Altrkm9HUt Oil anil Arifmurlf
U.tH tu tua
Whit aaJiU Lwitr-Kuaai!, Ntsr III Ma. Una.
licraanl'i SImUm Nm.IUs ail HuJ,'
Cwlkall't lvUlt, U all aaJtilslaeat
lUituHi's l.lnH 'tbtead, .?
(.11 1. It. N. 'I. alaluiaClluw-
itwf. IMtmml't RiliMt Cut rftr Utcrm
alr ui Mi.ta
Cvm at 4 truartat, Owim,
Jsatar, (Si!.., L'r,
Ail HttMXK Clt I ,
MKMUMKxm MTornu, u uii ,1,,.
btmtf-Umtiiut, UtX tJ-X UavKH-ura( iMtt
. .irttofeM y pittis
Volowta And y I'.jrii