Newspaper Page Text
VMDjr. JVC3VST 20, 117,.
W K net the n.i, :c report. -,f the AwriciD ark
Emm C. Beat, rg th: imb. firm Newc:! with (,.! t C.
B'e-r & (si J7lJ. II. B. M. n. Rep,i!,e. frcra VrTrr
Itlac i, vii .. Ke3:.k.-k. aJ Hanalii; lvh.
ship Wr-u-t W.hirff.n. f.-a r.-vf! IW.. ;., t, r. P. Trait, u.
The f.-Mrt.ira have trr.illilj M-ifJ ;. R.,UruM
:a liofi-n, nnh i.Wnd rrMure ilwd
isi. J. A. I .S:ir.arg. f r prrt;D 1, e-ii
i t u,iit.y
nrnl rr. i-l'e v. :-
Our i:n f.-utn nn f nuivo aj- n i;-,e ;.j iot
from the Co-nmtrcia tjermld r
CO.B Th? trice Ol alt Rrlr..l A ..-.- .i . ,
jTlf. ' 0"r't a!' a:nd.
. - . . . . u.u .1 r" t 1 ( r- ill- r . ' ,-i i
EIiTO 'f Grorrrygradr, i, very light,
Umct, win not iher-for r. ihmrn nn ih. ,.,.
rrrai, from iw-.'-
iTrf't i6' Te ua,l" review --rl hoor-l hbta Vert
.4QatIon tf the hour. The 5.000,000 r"n.! twk r.rw l;rrr u
l ale n t .t m.! rate ari l price trcr..
M "?lf'i:T,V:th Vety ,arf rri'"', continue to droop, nrl
Tirora Il'irgkorff, bring 2l,Wj ,ag.
PORT OF HOriOI.TJI.TJ. H. I.
liFH hi Ka Moi, ItoyrAlt., from KaLului, Muui.
1 8chr Actire, Poaabiwa, from Kahala, Hawaii.
1 Schr I'auahi, IJopa, trod Hito, liairnii.
1 U. k .. t- I . . - ...
... . ..... 1.111111', D.iauan, irma ivods ana KA'j, Hawaii.
I Hchr Varwi:k. John Coll, fro Kataorapa, Molokai.
17 HBJ BKepaLie. Ailmirai Cochrane, (m Virtoria,
u noi iiJtnaiei.
li Am mLin Mcaot Waatiiojton, fcrkina, 15 .Jay from
H Hchr Prioce. Beck, from Kona anj Kan. Hawaii.
Kam'i1''- BoUes. fm Waimea tt Koloa, Kauai.
14 L rt a FroancoU. Admiral aimj, fm Hawaii & Maui
I'J tchr Fairy Ituecn, Kaaina, from Ilarjali, Kauai.
1' 'icbr Kioau, Ahmtala, from Maliko, Maul.
20 SW-hr ll.nt.e, Nika, from Waimea aol Knk.a. Kanni
?1 ftmr Kilaaen, Marrbnnt, from Kaa.ii.
aj. 1 1 Am ht liary IM1 RoUrU, firay, for Ean Tranrii
11 Schr Tueokahi, Clark, fr Haoa, Slaui.
1 1 Hchr Juasita, Dtvloit, for Kaunakakai, Molohni
11 Sehr Kioan, Ahuihala, for Maliko, Maui.
11 Hchr Ka Mol, ReyooMs, for Kahului, Maui.
17 3-hr Active, I'aaahiwa, for Kohala, Hawaii.
1" Hchr Paoahi. Ilnpa, for Hilo, Hawaii.
17 Hchr Warwick, John Bull, for Kalaupapa, Molukni.
! Hchr Manunkawai, Kalawaia, fcr Mok-kai A Maliko
14 Schr Mile Motrin, Lia , tot Kaunakakai, Molokai.
15 Htmr UiUuea, Marrhaol, for Kauai.
1H Am bktn Jan A f alkinbarff, Brown, for PortUml.O
l' r"ctir cttie Merrill. Cme. for Molokai Ac. l.ahnina
1" Sk.hr Mary ElU-n, Mana, for Kohala. Hawaii.
20 Jchf Luka, Kaai, for Moloaa, Kauai.
2 8chr Trince. Beck, for Kona and Kan, Hawaii.
Fo U.Lti Schr Fairy Queen, aaila thin p m.
Foa WutwiiB Pot 8imr Kilauea, aaila on -Monilay
f oa 5lLiKO Hchr Kinaa, aaiU this r m.
VESSELS IS HORT
I' 8 flas-liip rmaarola. Rear Admin I J J Almv
11 B M S Peterel, Cooknon, Captain.
m chr C M TVarJ, repairici:.
llaw bk Matcia Macleay, Walter, repoirinj
m thtr EmeraM, Oairrison.
Am bk Ceylon, Wood, iliacharsln.
Ilr.t ahip RarcnstonJale, Wm Jack, repairing.
Am bk Emma C Bcal, Bailry, dUcbsrgio.
rOM Niwcabtle Por Emma V Ileal, A 115 17th: 750
tons coal to Brewer A Co.
I'oa PoBTtao, O. Per J A Falkinhurg. A 113 lt!i:
t'offce, b .p & Rice, bag 79
Mola-, i.hM 00 Hufar, pkgn 20OJ
Valu DomMilc $11,819.01
IV.a P0BT.vn. O. IVr Jane A Falkjnbnr', Auj U1I1
Mr an.1 Mr. V 11 fJail y, Mr Fiavel, .Mise Ncilie nn.l Katie
FlaTci. Ah 9Idj.
Torn Kai :al T?r Kilauea. Aue lSlb Oco n Pole, Kev M
Kuaca,MraJ N WrigM. M lit Emma C Smith, J M MoPcn
alJ, U Anntrooc, and about 3a deck.
la U.U citj, Anpiit 19th, to the wife cf Cirtaia Jolin Uice,
Tho4 la Honolulu, August 8th, a(tr a hert illma,
W A. TiiOMa. a native of England.
A New Steamer-
The following communication from Maui on the
above subject, was too late for our last issue.
Rist Maci, Angost. 1ST3.
To the Fdlter of the rarific Commercial Advrrtiser:
Sib. The Kilauea is euch an absolute necessity
to us who live at a distance from Honolulu, that I
may be excused for asking a portion of yonr space to
ay a few words about her, an 1 intcr-island steam
navigation generally. She arrived at Maalaea " on
time ' the list trip up, and those who have the care
and responsibility of her management are to be con
gratulated on her success. Poor old craft ! She has
done nobly throughout the many years that she has
crossed and re-cro3sed our rough and breezy chan
nels, and it ho can blame her that she now groans in
every joint cf her frame, and quivers under the
pressure cf her motive power, as though any further
service cf the hulk was an unwilling labor. But the
amount and value of the service th&t has been got
out of the Kilauta. unpleasantly remlncbj us of what
a serious matter it would be if we had no steamer.
speak alviaedly when I say that were we now de
prived of the Jfilauea with no immediate prospect of
another steamer in her place, the dissatisfaction and
complaint would be great and universal, all over the
islands. Business would suffer; and therein appears
the nectsiily to our national prosperity of steam
communication, aside from considerations of comfort
and mere convenience.
Clearly we nvj a new steamer, and mast have
one. The government having shown that it can run
a steamer more economically and in every way better J
for the service cf the public than can private parties,
it therefore owea it to.it3 subjecta to the publia
interest to continue the service, and to provide an
efficient medium of intcr-island intercourse. MiD
Isters ought surely to understand by this time, that
they are expected to keep up this service, and that
they wiU be held to account if they fail. Let them take
time by rhc f ,relock", and before the old Kilauea gives
out entirely as she mast eventually let them build
a jiew bot, strong, yet light, powerful, graceful,
speedy, commodious and airy. Just such a boat as
our experience proves we need. Government owC3
to those who produce our staples a spacious and
rapid vehicle for the transportation cf crops to the
por: of shipment, and for the bringing of supplies;
and it owes to the traveling outsiders that they
hould find in visiting from one island to another the
comforts afloat that they come here to seek. There
is erery possibly conceivable reason why government
hould act, and act promptly, in this matter of bnild
,"ng a new steamer, and why do they delay ?
We cannot believo it is for the want of means, or,
what is the cace thing, credit because we know
that government bonds have been and arc still in
excellent demand. So that if Ministers desire to
borrow the money with which to build a steamer,
they needn't fear but that it will be forthcoming. I
have heard the remark made more than ence among
residents hero that, rather than be deprived of steam
communication, they would gladly pay a special tax
to government, if it were necessary. That is the
"ibe staad. taken by the AnvxETisra in advocating
the construction here of a new steamer U endorsed
and appreciated more fully by residents on the other
islands than by those of Honolulu. To epeeddy con
vert the latter (and the Jlinistersj to your way of
thinking, I advise that they take a few trips in sailing
yevsels about the islands- n.n.
(.ranul.ierj, i2e; CirrltA C'rnhe. lr; Cube 1-V- i"
fe ,-'wkre' "m.anMmrrn.t rate; OiO .;, tvmnl
n! . at lot lo I c, cording to eooLtii-.n. Hllf,rt"tai le tlx
?r. -.ff5 U C"trn Or'eon TaII' rl'P) -irti-.,
Cal furma rrinff. 2JSiiC.c t.,r rl.oice tmrthern flr-e
" .iiiiwai, ivaiawaia, nn sialiko, Maal.
i r;.u" Merrill, crarif. from Lahaina, Maui.
Vr Uo"ij, l.iwa, fm Kannakakai, Molokai
17 Hchr Mary i:iien, Mana, frnra Kohala, Hawaii.
1 ' a-hr Lnka. Kaai. from MoinnB. Kmrai
L ommcrciat bbfrtisc r.
' -- 17 7 -fiPA . Al'fil'sr -21.
!. u.N7!.;M! M.ir.i rc'-ntly ii.J'crriil u. t!;at
rin t!:- jrnt yrar !. hi ! ?--e rut tv.rnty
! .rrc with yo:ir tir.-.-i, rur stly iiv!j tu, nr.'l
;.-'thnt f-h"iil'i .-,ntir!f! t !.. nt fff-rsl rrrrs
? t ". 1 .Mrit din' rMn 'I : . 1
. ...i j-n. iiiijfj :iji-a hoi a. wry
Vvn tunc, r ithrr will irmontrnu' thf Trjodom
r.f lh roiii-.- n.l. jfr l f,y th; mtlrmnn.j Thr
I -t tltt' cnl -.) nj fivr- jrrir will Kc w .rth three
-1.,lhr "Ofli. nhi!r- thry ill ,.-..v co?t, inclu.l
in thr vniii-w,( tJ.r- lnr 1. Jnf or. nn! intornt
pay 1 not this a grvi investment
ine irrrrmt'f i-.r August, contains a pp r,
one of a ?rri-, rntith-1 " Wayi-lo? of Xnttire."
winch Fhow n elr,- ftudy of flic plienrimena of
firct growth. The writer Mronglv urges the
tiecef-.-ity of nn extensive pyetcm of trc-pbnting
in the grr-at interior valleys ol California. 1 1 13 !
coLclusions tire thus f-tatcd .- !
That forest tree? in pufficicnt nurxihcrs will atsorb, i
from deep as well as from eupercial strata, a surli- j
cient iuantity cf water to establish regular Batter-
ranean currents, and that whatever rniasma may te i
combined with or held in solution by the water will i
thus be carried off. or have its toxic properties in
whole or in part neutralized; that the water thus ex
haled will be diffused through the atmosphere in '
such quantity as to be returned in great part to the
surface soil by precipitation ; that the high summer '
temperature may thus be so modified na rn r. :
duco the nocturnal heat below C0; that the canses
thns operating to prevent vegetable fermentation rr
to dissipate miasma if developed, would protect tho -
valleys from regular visitations of malarial fever r
that the modification of climate thus induced wold, '
under ordinary circumstances, insure average crop 1
ci gram in localities which are now dependent either
on unusually wet seasons or on artificial irrigation;
and that, while "immediate benefits would thus be
conferrel upon the farmer by extensive tree plant
ing, the remuneration would bo cumulative, not
only in the regular increasing value of his timber,
but in the prospective reclamation, by natural
processes without absolute expense, of land which
is now utterly useless.
Ajiowst a 1.1. the special enterprises and opera
tions of this government directed towards the
education and elevation of the people, thcro is
no one that so interests us, and which upon
examination will be found pi worthy of the
public approval and fsupport, as the system of
boarding schools conducted in the English lan
guage. Jn the maintenance and proper manage
ment of these schools mainly wc npprchend rests
the hope of the Hawaiian race in the future. In
these, tho expenses of which nrc cither partially
or wholly defrayed hy the Hoard of Education,
the youth of both sexes, under the training of
able and conscientious teachers, arc to learn, in
the English language, tho lessons which arc cal
culated to make them industrious and orderly
men and women, useful members of society
lessons which they cannot learn in their own
homes, where family government is next to un
known. We emphasize the English language ns
the medium of instruction, becauso wc arc fully
satisfied that the timo has gone by for the accom
plishment of any appreciable good by teaching
in Hawaiian except in the primary branches
and in localities where Englifdi schools are not to
be had. There should be at least one good Eng
lish school in every district, and within the
means of the people, lhc Hawaiian of the
future who is ignorant of the English tongue,
will have but a poor chaneo in the battle of life,
compared with lus more fortunate brother who
has been taught. Every succeeding year more
evidently shows this, as a result inseparable from
Ol7e model school of the kind to which we here
refer, is the Haleakala Tloys' Uoarding School, at
Mnkawao, East Maui. It is finely pituated on
the northern slope of the mountain, at an eleva
tion of 2'00 feet above the sea level, and being
in the direct range of the trade winds, enjoys of
course a peculiarly salubrious climato The
mean of the thermometer is 70 throughout the
year, with an average daily range of 12. Besides
tho usual tropical fruits and vegetables, those of
the temperate zone grow well here, in the richest
of soils, the wash of the mountain for ages.
The 13oard of Education owns a tract of land
here estimated at from 8000 to 0000 acres in
extent, a good portion of which is suitable for
the cultivation of cane. The starting of a new
plantation in the immediate neighborhood of the
school may possibly lead to tho planting of a
field of cane by the scholars. There arc now
some thirty boys at this school, whose ages
range from six to eighteen years, and a healthier,
better managed or more chccrfnl and happy Ect
of youngsters it would be hard to find together
in one place. This is nn industrial school , several
hours in each week day being devoted to labor,
euch as herding and milking cows, care of the
dairy, cooking for the establishment, cultivating
the ground, etc. Perfect order is maintained
throughout, and the hours for rising in tho morn
ing, for labor, for school, for meals, recreation,
devotions and bed-time, are indicated by taps of
a bell, and promptly recognized. A ecmi-inilitary
organization is kept up, and there are boy ser
geants and corporals, who are of course quite
proud of their distinction, earned by good con
duct. Everything about the clothing, and the
eating and sleeping quarters of the boys is kept
scrupulously clean, by system, which once estab
lished is easily maintained.
During a recent visit on East Maui, wc made a
Etay cf one or two days at the Haleakala Hoys'
School, and were exceedingly interested and
pleased with what wc saw of its management. It
was established some six or seven years p.go, and
after undergoing various vicissitudes it may now
be said to be fairly established on a permanent
- fcasis. The principal is Mr. V. L. Clarke, assisted
by Mr?. S. A. Thurston, (who is also matron)
under whose faithful and judicious teaching the
scholars make remarkable progress, particularly
in speaking English. Mrs. Thurston has been
connected with the school ever since its first or
ganization, and is an extremely zealous and con
scientious laborer in the cause of Hawaiian
education It is believed that the Board of Edu
cation, fully appreciating the value and impor
tance of this school, will spare no effort to
continue and enbrgo its efficiency and usefulness ;
and it is to be hoped that ere long we may see
similar schools established on each of the island-'.
A number of years ago the subject was agitated
here of establishing a national depository of ob
jects of interest in tho natural history of tho
islands, as also cf mementoes of the past of tho
native race. These last, however, arc now
scarce, having been carried away to .foreign
countries, where they figure largely as euricsitic3
in public and private collections. The design cf
a public, museum here, has slumbered until
f .Jatc i Hut through the exertions of Mr.
Hitchcock, the Inspector General of Schools, and
of Mr. Green, the Minister of foreign Affairs,
the enterprise hr.s been at length fairly set on
foot. A spacious room in the west comer of the
Government House, adjoining the Library, has
been pet apart for the museum, and there a pleas
ant hour may be spent by the lover of the curious
and the student of geology. Connected with
the pa history of the nawaiians may be eecn
beytiful mate and tapns. fhe fabrication of
utcrcii ; .
ancient wnr dmm?
; ar.-l Mjlructs worn by the chief--. fv-nthrr--oTr?rtvl,
Ptrikingly rwahling iu th;ir tlK-se r f the an-
cicnt (-rctk.s :ir.J Ilcmane. Incase are dipf bycU
miuero;i9 Ffccimccs t,f bra and Ltiutifal forma
tions of Fulrbnr from the volcano. Some may
h" fiirrrioc l to find ffecimens of qcart.: and
granite fr -m iraorj the Hawaiian rocke, and
there j a rermrk-ihi..' Jump cf iron ere from
Kiuai. 1 rora the geology of the okl worhJ w
Invo a cabinet of tlT Ff-eciraens of minerals, ie.
(ental'-gued) fr-m Jame? Tennnnt, London, pre
sented to the Natural History ar.d Micropcopical
Soeiety hy W. I., ilrem. Some interestlDg
Ffeeimen cf ooze from the ocean bed obtained
hy dredging from II. li. .M.'s S. Chalhnr;
-tw.-Tery heflttifnl pyeeimenfl of the frnrao-work
! f cihe-on Fponge," aLo from the Chhnfjn-,
ohtnined from a depth of Kk" fathoms.
. " In "Wtking ever the Tarnos article- in this
I collection, which mar he termed hut the mere
nucleus of a run-eum. we n.tiee that many have
been loaned or contributed hy individuals, whose
mmcs arc affixed, Fomrtiucs with an explanatory
note. We Lop;tosec this example extensively
fllowcd by those having articles of interest in
their possession. If a thing of beauty is a joy
forever, let ' ,c j lace! where its safety can be
assured and wltcre its enjoyment enn be pnrti-
cipoted in by tlie pnblic.
Lelt would appear, from the following, which
- T we
translate from the native newsp.aper Ka Lahni
Jlatraii, that those wretched empirics, the so
called native doctors, arc still permitted with
impunity to prey upon the people and to carry
on their work of destruction.
' During the past few days, in this district of
Honolulu, has occurred an instance of the deplor
able ignorance of the native doctors, exhibiting, at
the same time, one of the agencies whereby this
nation is being destroyed. A young woman, about
twenty years of age, has come to her death by
these doctors. She had for several years led a fast
life, and in the latter part of July was taken with a
fever. Foreign medicine was obtained for her. one
dose of which she took at once, and was to have
taken another after the lapse of several hours.
Meantime a native doctor appeared, lie sagely
remarkeil " This trouble is not from sickness; it is
a result of the law. Foreign medicine will do no
good; but I can effect a cure." Whereupon the
sick woman and her friends consented for him to
practice on her. Not long after, in came another
kahuna, whoso diagnosis of the disease agreed with
that of the first, disagreeing however as to the mode
of treatment. But he was emphatic In declaring
that foreign medicine would do no good in the case.
The sick woman began to believe in him, when
Doctor Fool No. 8 came in. He was No. 3 in this
instance, but he belongs to class No. 1 of down
right fxils. His name is Know-nothing, (Ikeole)
and the name describes the man. He has killed
people in his practice before this. And what does
Know-nothing say? He declares that the woman's
sickness can be cured by simply laying on of hands
and sprinkling of water. So a lot of loafers were
called in, together with some of Know-nothing's
disciples, as big fools as himself, who surrounded
the patient, placingtjicir hands upon her and
sprinkling water. ?tfeantime the woman was in
great distress and pain, apparently in the agonies of
death, and while her tormentors were saying
wl,ici is now ;i l-t ait
ion i cry; tne spirit is neing quieten; it win soon. 11(0W af,ecrt8 that th Cfin mako out Kauaif but
depart, and then you'll be easy;" she expire fa Joubt iL Wc waTC our Landkerehiefs at a
Here it not for the sadness that we fee for the use- Echooncr off ftc ef b a3 ook8
less sacrifice of this young woman's life, wc should r , ... ....
, . ... , ,. from here like a tiny sea-gulls wing, we are far
be inclined to laugh at the ridiculous proceedings , , . , , .
of these kahunas. When they found that their
victim was dead, all they said was flod has ap
pointed unto every one their time to die, and this
woman's time has come.' This is one of the most
outrageous cases that has ever come to our knowl
edge. It would seem that human life is a mere
matter of sport in the bands of the kahunas.
' When will this nation cease to believe in the
lying kahunas? When perhaps the race is about
perished. It would seem as though all the good that
is promised to the nation through the rising genera
tion, to teach and to nourish which so much is being
done, is in danger of being brought to naught
through the wretched doings of these ignorant
quacks. Is there not sufficient power in the law
and its officers to crush out these enemies of the
race, or at least to keep them in check? In our
opinion the pi-oper place for such "doctors" as
these whose doings we have described, is in the
insane asylum or perhaps the prison."
"Tho House of the Sun " is the literal English
of the Hawaiian name of the great volcanic
mountain of Maui. Its height above the eca is
10,217 feet, according to Professor Alexander,
and crowning its top is the largest known crater
in tho world, eome thirty miles in circumference.
Ages have elapsed since Pele the Hawaiian
goddess of the volcano abandoned this region for
the neighboring Island of Hawaii, nnd the natives
possess no tradition of fire at Haleakala. Having
recently made the ascent of this mountain, wc
propose to give our readers a brief account of
Leaving Makawao on horseback horses are
plentiful, good, and moderately priced wc rodo
up over a rough cart-road, passing the two
pleasantly situated boarding schools, one for
boys and one for girls, wc found much to inter
est us in the ecenery that developed as we mounted
one piece or table of rising land after another,
until we arrived at a " watering place," about
three milc3 from the summit. This is a rocky
basin in the bed of what is sometimes a stream,
and here canteens arc filled for the rest of the
trip, for unlike Mauna Kca, there is no water on
the top of Ilaleakala. Up to this point the
road for the most part is uninteresting, the route
it pursues leading over breezy hills thinly clothed
with ioi and Spanish clover, interspersed with
ohelo bushes and patches of wild strawberries.
The latter were not very plentiful, but had the
flavor of the genuine article, and in that partic
ular far superior to those sold in Honolulu.
Here and there were clumps or solitary specimens
uf .off, that have been left lebind in the retreat
of the forest from before the woodman and the
From the watering place, at the foot of a tall
barren peak called Puuniniu, wc wander on over
a very reeky country, now and then toiling up a
steep incline and again winding in and out
amongst crumbling ridges of decayed lava or over
their crests. At an elcvaticn of something like
eiht thousand feet wc come across a beautiful
flowering shrub that is peculiar to this locality.
It is a species of geranium, with leaves like
frosted silver, and bearing a pure white faintly
fragrant blossom. The delicate flower shows
strangely amongst so much of rugged barrenness,
and gives us subject fir talk until we arrive at
' the cave." This is the remains of a huge
bubble of lava that ha3 swelled above the general
surface, and lciug broken partially awav, affords
a rude shelter for benighted travelers who are
willinz to consort with swarms of fleas and be
half stifled with the smoke that a necessary fire
wirl pour into the shallow interior. Preferring
the summit ns our resting place for the night,
we push on our tired horses over the last weary
mile of tho road, and after a climb up a dusty
hill, dotted here and there with bunches of coarse,
wirv ms, we dimonnt within a fpw T"k1s of the
rmtcr's cJe, tii-r.so 7 our Isc-rc. walk frwar 1
first sanci iif-rts all our jrccvticeivcd
; idea? f the crater. The j-aicticg. sketches,
, uiaj ?, Mark 1 'wain's description in " Ilouhing
It," all f.iil to gi"C a o-nirnr Dnrate i-ica f it
Taet depth ati-i extent. To say that it is thirty
miles in circcmfertnce, two thousand let t deep,
and that in its Lccni are many crau-rs mountains
in themselvc, and ftrenm of dead bva rivaling
in length and breadth many a European river,
convey no idea cf its majesty, its awful stillness
and gloomy color, that are its impressive featnrcs.
We look down, almost perpendicularly, on an
irregular plain, eoTereI with hug mounds, one
eeTen ndndred feet high which have -een forroe-1
by various crurtions. These crater mounds are
?rni"t?iTv conical, each with a dfre"In in the
centre and one side cut away by the lava stream
j tliat LuJl them up. Time, and the elements,
i have long since worn hwn all projections and
nnh edea, until now thev nn- pvinuictrit'n!
nvisrs of rod fand and wria. The plain from
I which thr.tin; was anciently ovc iflown with
bva sneamr, while r.c hfoad river t the kind
j called r, or Mack s-coria, sweeps around in a
magtiifieent curve from a cone on our right (la cringe ha hem aeeepte1. nnconscina-ly but prsc
ya jwaa o lcU) for three .r hur miles, and dis- j ticslly, by a curious sect cf believers in (Ireat
in n valley between two more ensrant
From the Hxt of the great j it rise huge but- j ,! ruliarity " consists chiefly in tbeir taking llter
tressos of calcined rock, leaning to the side walls j wh!it 0,1,er l" take fiSuratiTc!y. The
and reaching up to the brink on which we stand. ! " Peculiar People " t ught not to be stigmatized a
Over this encircling wall a Niagara might pour
its volume, and the water would be turned to
spray by the eddjing winds long before it reached
tho floor below. The near edge of the plain is
dotted with what to the naked eye appear to lc
bushes, but tho glass shows that they are goodly
sized trees. Between the buttresses the debris
has slid down, until, in many places, there is a
smooth grade of fearful steepness, extending to
the plain beneath. Down these inclines it is the
fashion for visitors to roll huge rocks. Wc unite
in setting in motion masses that overhang the
edge, and as a boulder as large as a hogshead
topples over and falls with a crash on the loose
stones a few feet down, and then fairly starts on
its rluDS'"S. bounding journey, we watch it
with growing interest, and enjoy the reckless
' sport," until its further progress is only ninde
known by the rattling echoes that come up from
the far oil" depths.
On this side, is one huge gap in the wall of the
crater, through which wc see the liana district,
with a long point tufted with cocoanut trees,
running far out to eca. Almost directly south is
another gap, through which we look upon the
channel between this island and Hawaii. The
peaks of Mauna Kea, Mauna Loa and Iluablni
bound the horizon in this direction, and wo do
not soon tire of admiring the gentle eastern Elope
of Mauna Kea, nor the grand curve described by
the outline of Majna Loa beyond.
Turning about, we look down on the whole of
the north-eastern part ol East Maui, with its
cane-fields like spots of green on a dark ground ;
and further to the north-west, across the narrow
peninsula to Weft Maui and into the romantic
valley of lao.
Beyond Maui vc sec the Island of Molokai ;
beyond that again the dim outline of Oahu ; to
the left a corner cf linai ; and in the west is
Molokini and Kahoolawe. Somebody at our
from sure that our Bianal is recoznized. In
Maalaea Bay lies the Pcnsarola, looking like a
But it is quite time we thought about
Bupper and sleep. The first, (with appetites that
are quite unscrupulous) wc achieve under the
shelter of a ledge of rocks ; the second we post
pone until our return to a less elevated region.
In spite ol the fire we have built, the cold keeps
us awake. It is August, but at noon our ther
mometer stood at 58, and during the night it
drops to 42. But how our lungs (long starved
on the stale atmosphere of Honolulu) drew inspi
rations deep of the mountain wind !
4i It aeema the breath of a celestial clime !
As if from Heaven's vide open gates did How
Health and refreslimrct on the world, below."
About hall-past four in the morning, standing
upon the breezy summit wc look out towards the
east, where already long shafts of opal light ray
out fro n a common centre on the distant horizon.
Just below us lies the uneven outline of the
island's shore, darkly clothed with streaks of
heavy forest and belted with a fringe of gleaming
breakers, showing , like a thin white line. Be
yond, the ocean stretches out in a vast plain,
whose surface is darkened by the shadows of the
billowy clouds that hang above it. Looking
down upon these clouds, whose under surfaces
arc level, wc see them piled in snowy masses like
distant mountains, or sharp rising into lofty pin
nacles and bleached ruins. Here and there they
edge about a narrow strait of blue that, spread
ing out, becomes an aerial sea, bearing upon its
bosom fragmentary clouds like ships or icebergs.
The edges of the clouds along the eastern horizon
become suffused with a silvery light that makes
tho sky above radiant with approaching day.
Insensibly the objects tear at hand take on a life
like aspect, changing from the dim uncertainty of
gray half-lights in which all details arc obscured,
to well-known piles of rocks with clean-cut edgcp,
rough dykes of lava, ragged FlopeSyOf scoria and
level tracts of dead-black sand. Above the belt
of clouds that overlays the south there rises, four
thousand feet above our present elevation, tho
uneven crest of Mauna Kea, and beyond the long
slope of Mauna Loa, with their enow-capped sum
mits, on the eastern 6ide, bathed in deepest
crimson, shading into purple lower down, and
blending on the west with the lingering shadows.
As the king of day draws nigh, there runs along
the ocean horizon a brilliant gold and silver band;
the clouds take ou a lovely crimson flush, that is
reflected on the ocean underneath. The air is
filled with sudden light and warmth, and the
radiance becomes dazzling to the eye. And then,
seen for an instant through the rim of waters as
a globe of purest light, the great round sun has
grandly risen, driving the shadows to the shelter
of the beetling cliffs and far down in tho bosom
of the crater. The ocean seems to catch the life
giving influence of the sun. Each little wave
rises to the light and hurries on towards the shore
to plunge into the mighty rollers that -break
upon the rocks.
looking westward, there stretches from our
feet the huge shadow of the mountain. With
sharp outline it spreads over all one half the
island, and out on the waters of Maalaea Bay,
until its lessening apex creeps up the sides of
diminutive Kahoolawe. As the sun climbs
higher, tbi dark shade draws back, and leaves
the iitt'e island, the calm bay, the shores of
Clupnlakua, and at length the western slop of
the broad mountain itself, clearly defined. Yes
terday, standing where we do now and looking
down into the crater, wc saw tho shadows from
the many cones cast eastward ; but now they
half conceal what we saw then, and thero comes
into view many a deep cave and old lava course
wc had not noticed then.
As the day advances, through the gap tkat
lies south of us we see the channel between Maui
and Hawaii ; the bold shire of the Hamakua
district on the J itter iJat.l ; the uc p i f
Waipio and Watmsnu ; the rollirs: plateau cf
Waimca ; if-- dark red c iaS on lie of:
Mauca Kca ; and. fll - wir. ur it g-'t'tlo K-v j
aV.ve the Kelt, f for-?t. Mill roorc cratc-r rfiape.
usitil, crsvniDg all, there iim; the Miimnit rv.iiw'.
. , . . -, ,
wuu t.ere and H ere ;. ri!t -t sn-iw.
annr ..r rU.w .f ;tHl.tit Iiim h, i:nd
the eastern si-
through which we
lxk, and the low-lvit'g e!..ud th:t hate U-en
gathering on the windward ide of this flacking
wall, impoUed by th.- freshening trade-wirnls. j
pmr over the edge, nnd i:i a slsping sheet of j
j fleecy softness till the gap. S-n the v luine '
I of cloud has completely l.il th gorge, and t!n i
j detached mas.-e eddy ar uod nn-J ail into the
' crater, settling on the encs an I wieathing ar-ujl .
them like shroud-, other maso j l!ow, an-l :
spoelily the whole vat Co. i . f tl.e crater is i
spread over v illi an undubting unt j v of cloud, ,
that thiek' os, -well, and finally fdU the space. ;
The rim of the crater .-till shows ab. ve the o!.nul, ;
but the :iiv-.- i r..iu- And m we mount our i
he-rse nr..l bid farewcil to llaleakal.i :
j rconoR TjndaU's clia'ler.g at-C'Ut the praer-
iruaia fho ean inen)9 e, irjnkiy em iign, uie
! l'eculiar rei-ple." Si far as we can see, their
fools, f.T an eminent Judge in England, the late
Daren Pigott, belonged to this odd sect, and, as
Shah Bahara says in the play, " You will not easily
make- anybody believe that a Shah is a fool.'" What
a Shah is in Persia nnd countries of that sort, a
judge is or ought to be in cur Western nations.
The " Peculiar People " have just established a
hospital in London. From this hospital all doctors
are to be rigidly excluded. When we consider that
a physician of unusual moral scrupulousness has
just come forward in the Lancet to show that un
dertakers are in the habit of paying Fogl'iali doctors
a percentage on burials, this regulation of the
"Peculiar People" may 1-e thought not very pe
culiar. But with physicians they exclude also all
medicines. Their doctrine is that when the Lord
will heal lie will heal, and when He will slay He will
slay, and they hold it impious to interfere with his
decrees otherwise than by prayer. Now let Professor
Tyodall insist upon having a regular monthly com
parison of the returns from the hospital cf the
" Peculiar People," with those from any ordinary
hospital. No one can complain of such a test, since the
" Peculiar People,' who may fairly claim to be the
only practical and exclusive believers in the efficacy of
prayer as a sanitary and hygienic instrument, have
themselves invited it. If it comes afterward to a
question of the relative efficacy of prayers put up
by the Peculiar People," and by other devout
persons of a less positive and peremptory faith, that
matter may be discussed from other points of view.
Recently, in a" discussion in a private circle on
the efficacy of prayer, we heard an idea advanced
which struck us as new though it may be old to
others. It was to the effect that, while the Almighty
governs the world according to fixed and immutable
laws, the operation of which we call Nature, yet it
may be that He inspires His people to pray for that
which is about to come to pass, and that thus occur
what are known as direct answers to prayer. The
remarkable fine weather which characteiized the day
of the late transit of Venus which it will be re
membered a correspondent of the Advfiitiser
claimed was vouchsafed in answer to special prayer
was mentioned as a possible instance in point.
The Religious Conflict jx Germany Berlin,
July 25. The JVbrtk German Gazette, commenting
on the recent submission of Catholic clergymen tQ
the law for the administration of church property,
says the Episcopate has thereby abandoned the prin
ciple hitherto maintained, that political and ecclesi
astical matters can only bo regulated by means of
independent arrangements between State and Church.
The Gazette infers that the Roman cura has given
permission to the clergy to decide for themselves, at
the same time securing a decision that submission
will not be regarded as an act of disobedience to
Papal authority. This, continues the Gazette, may
be considered as changing the struggle between the
political and ecclesiastical powers, and the Catholic
Episcopate will probably urge upon Rome the neces
sity of extending still further freedom of action in
List of Advertised Letters
KMAIMXC IV THK POST-OFFIIK,
Honolulu, Auiit. 173.
Arnold, Miss? r
Bunker, II I'.
llurnliam, 8 II
Baker, tl R
Biglow. II 1
Bmcning, K W
Clark, J It 2
Coker, Win 2
Dcverenx, W R
Cntct, C W
O lesson, C W
flage, Sam'l S
Ilarrinct.D. II II .'
Henderson, Col Jno
Jordan, C'.ipt Melti-d
Krti5, Taut 2
Kennedy, Jno I
Kin?, Geo It
Mc(Jonnal or Lewi, Micheal
Luce. Wm C
.Mackenzie, W F F
MclouCAi;h. Jno IZ 2
Mr Hugh, Henry J
M Ilonell, Kenneth
Maitland, Hrskins I:
Moranf, Philip 2
Mil!, Wnrren 1"
O'lLira, Patrick 1
Udn, Fredrick M
Ranken, W II I.
Richard. W II
Reeves, Jno It
Smith, Jam II
Shipley, Alex .N
Stone, Wra If 2
f ibby, i: ?
Van 1v.n, Win
Wilson, Francis 2
XT Persons inquiring for Letters in this list are requested
to ak for Artvrrli.rri Irller.
A. V. URICKWOOD.
null Hi Postmaster General.
MRS. HENRY ROBINSON,
TM2ACHER OF Ml'SIC AND SINCINf;.
au21 2m 33 ALAKEA STREET.
TV O T I V K
during my absence Irom tins Kingdom, Mr. TONQ LO i
authorized to transact my business.
rionolulu, H. I., August 20tli, 137 j.
FOR SALE !
. a.r..-. .. . " w . a . .f ... r . ' , .
i;r.iitiir. nui .ir. ..i.i' .?a
in HILO For Sale.
l or further particulars apply to
au21 tf JAMES TAYLOR. Honolulu.
ORDERS LEFT Al WALLER'S RITCII-F-Ii
S.IIOP, King Screet, will be promptly attended, and
Customer will find supplies there.
au21 Gt R. RYCROFT.
flMIAT VERV DESIRABLE DWELLING
JL and Pretniie?, No. loO Xuuanu Avenue, containing par
lors, dining room, bedroom, dressing room. China and clothes
closets ou first Eoor, basement under all ; three rooms on
second Boor, kitchen and pantry connected, also with basement
beneath, bathing and washroom, carriage house, stable, fowl
bouse, Ac, in order. Apply to J. II. WOOD.
A LSO The Cottage and PremUea adjoining, with six
rooms, kitchen, bathroom, servants room, store room, stable,
ard carriage l.ouse. aall tf
EC El V ED
PER CEYLON. AND FOR
(lull) ROLLED A CO.
sale I v
Ill AVE SOLD TO MR. HENRY MAC
FAR LANK, of this Ciiy, my toc of W ins and Spirits.
The Sale dates fVom the 31et of J u!v.
II:ti-l;la, August 11, lS7i. a-jll :Jl
1WOILD RESPECTFULLY INFORM THE
Foreign Resident of thee Ilscd., that I have this day
"Wliole.snlo JL.io.uoi' IJtiinos,
Hitherto carried on by Mr. GODFREY RnODE?, and that I
shall hereafter conduct the same tinder the name and style rf
MACFARL AKE A CO. II MACF4P.LANE
JI"in.-lu!a. .uut 11. 1ST'.. dsli:;
.OTICi:.-Tlir VliJJI- Hall
C n?M Hr -ri-t- en TrWa.Tt.utU i-t f(urJJf
: 4 .-0 r . : t.r p?t t r i f t f KT ''m rv" Wr-
CW?-"? V " V1 1 . TLi n. V
; 1.11.1. rra.l i. 1 Mrtifera fer'lj itt
, v mti!v t ::t4 I'uiiic wor.r ,. at iokt T.
! Cflt KCH, h-i jv-rT-cea arehtUfret ?al.i.l. at 11 kirk,
t j. si..j 1 1-2 i. M. aj-t i r...ej !.,! u m u
1 to aitrnd. T ewr a HlnJy rt.v.cf I rajer
Mrecni at 7 l-Joc'k. in tr.vjre f.-. t
b a'.l ate
EDEN HOUSE SCHOOL,
Por OlrlM Only.
PBIMiril.. : : : : t : : : MEv OUfA
Mir s iiooi. wu.i
l V. tf.e r Au?ii
f t tf.e trrm iv' 10 e- f r ? C
inz Treifcti a.U Cnvirte
f. r piri uiiilir Nttfli. ;ivu luijt I irm h I !
I'.-rll.e rn;!iCi re
Latin and French Taught, if required
MISH AT Tilt: I SI tL UI.
r.joii.v ritsov nouns my powkr
ol Allrry and will attend to my hnine. itorirj rey
aMer.re from the Kinf.lom.
art i SaU-man.
II n. ia!u, July IU, lTi.
Mr. CHaRITH M COOKK wi'l
FOR RENT, SALE OR LEASE !
M I'OTTACK AXP PR KM IS AT
L.::: rirnl nccur,e. hy Col. II. lWler.t, It and IS
JJIUL KuUni n.iee. Fiuinire of
WAITER U. FT M..
dissolution of co-partnership
riMIP. "0-PARTKRSll HKRKTO.
Tefvitinc und.-r the firm r.l.ie f ULACK At I f,
i hereby di.olTrd ly mutual con.er.1. Sir. J. II. I'LAC K
will pay all liabilities nl the late parturrhl ami all rw-rxw s
in.lrUtd ars renue?ed to make immediate payment t dim
onlr. J. II. MACK.
June lt, 17 i. JAMT AI I.1'
riHK IMF.KSIOM-:i. PKOPRIKTOR
A and Publisher of ehe Purine CouMrm-ut. AianTtf-.
toll continue the buxineat rl Printing and I'ublnhin- in all
it branche at the old tand. No. 18 Merrbant Pireei.
June f.;h, lS7i. J. II. IILAt K.
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN WANTED !
fTtOR WHICH FAIR PRICKS Wll.l. RK
1 Copy of January 13, 1S7Ji 2 copies rarh of Nov. II, 51
and 2i, and Pee. 6 and li, 1S71, ln.mi sett, by
&J9 THO.-. O. TIIRCM.
mwrilKRKAH. I lb Malrr.UM-.t .11.1. on! kr
7th day rf June, l7.', appoint Hi Hoval HictiiwM tlie
PRINCK W. P. I.KI.KIOIlOKt' to beiuy Arent f (he rare
and management of all my property, oth real ami pernoritl.
within thi Kingdom, notice thereof it hereby fiven in all
whom it may concern. K. K KKI.I KOI.A N I.
Honolulu. July I Oth, 1H7J. Vt i-m
rrllK l'M)KRSnKI IIAVR. ON THK
Sl First I i.-iy of April, 1S7., ertere.1 into a 'o-iartnrmlMs
under the name and style of J. II. P.HI'X.- A Cel., for Ibe pur
poe ol carrying on the
Cowprrlsg nmd GnMj;iM ltMaiuraa
In all il branche. and anlicit a share of the public patronaje.
Shwp 32 Fwri Mrrel.
j. n. mtrsi,
il. cm BK.
Honolulu, June 12, 1875. ttul 3m
TO LET OR LEASE !
TIIOSRDRSIRAKI.R PRRMIKF.S ON
Street, formerly occupied by A. P. URIC K
Esa. for Particulars apply to
J. 8. LEMON.
'HIK Pl'BMC ARR IIKRRUV NOTI-
1 Red that Jo.-KI'll M.CUA 1K V has no authority In
sell any leather or material made at the KALAL'AO TAN
N Kit Y, nor to incur any expenditure on account of the same
except through the undersigned.
J. I. DOWSETT.
Honolulu, March 17, 187.1. tCU
OAHU COLLEGE !
TMIK TRl'STEKS TAKR PI.F.ASLRK IN
announcing that Mr. A. PK ATT, A. M., recently of the
Uolden (late Academy, Oakland, and an instructor of much
experience and excellent repute will be in charge of thl lntl
tution the coming year.
113 will le a.iiftod by accomplished teacher in the various
Mr. P. W. Damon, A. 15., will continue to instruct in the
MUs Fannio Merrill, recently a teacher In the Pan Rafael
Institute, and Miss M. F. Eckley, for two years a teacher in
the Benicia Female Seminary, will instruct in drawing, muir,
and other studies.
Mrs. Pratt will act as matron.
Patrons of the school may expect a year of superior advan
tages. The next term will open on WF.DXKPDAV, the 8li nf
9M gin DY T11K COMMITTEE.
Per Ceylon, direct from Boston!
7IMI,EME.'S MARS, FROM IO FEET
to 'il feet long, of the best quality.
Tor sale by
D0LI.K3 A CO.
1.1RF.SII FROM THK FACTOR V OF LOUS
. McMurray A Co., received per Ceylon, in cases of two
dozen each GOO D7.esa in one and two pound Cans.
Fo r sale low hy (aulf) ROLLER- V CO.
A NEW LOT OF THK T.A WRKNCK FAC
iJk tory an assortment of Numliers received per Ceylon,
and for sate low by
THK PRKMISKS CONSISTI NO tF TWO
Cottages and a fine commodious yard, on Alakea St.,
below IWettriia, adjoining the residence of Catl. Win
! Itabcock. Apply to
au7 .It 3. A. IIAfrlXCEK.
MIR FNURRSICNKI) II AS JI KT R K-
CEI ED e.x Macjregor, a few PhMograpl.ie Copies of I
In Urge Imperial and Cabinet Fire. AIo, Cabirv-i Phun.
graphs of KISTORI, DE Ml'HSKA, ROI CI.
C'A L'LT and other celrbrities, from tlio C'-lebratetl flsillcry
I of Bradley A Rulofaon.
jySl At TIIOiL O. THRUM'
Just Received ex Clara Bell,
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON, CATCH 1875
For Pale by
jiu7 4t II. II ACKFEl.t A CO.
Just received ex Mary Bell Roberts
TEST CALIFORNIA OAT HA V,
I1EST CALIFORNIA POTATOES.
Fr Fale in IxM to Salt, by
a a" 2t
II. HACKFELD A- CO.
OREGON SUGAR CURED STAR HAMS !
A FEW CASES. JCST RECEIVED I'ER
For Sale by
BOLLIX A CO.
JCST RECEIVED FROM TAHITI, EX
brig W. II. ALLEN,
Superior Iron AVood,
T Will burn longer and give greater heat thap ai.y other
kind cf wood. Nothing in town a patch ojion it il is the
kind. For Sale at Reasonable Rate: fcj
. au7 U- A'-l-KN.
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON
CATCH OF 1875!
JCST RECEIVED BY CASTLE A COOK E,
a Superior Lot in barrel, halt barrels' and kits, and lor
Sale at I-ow Rales. ,07 om
CROQUET SETS !
A FEW SETS OF AMERICAN MAKE.
jy-l At TH03. II. THRt'M'E.
BASE BALL GOODS !
A FI'RTIIER SUPPLY OF BASK BALLS
and BATS, just received and more expecil,
jCl by TIlOS. O. TIIRCM.
McEWAN S PORTER !
ARRIVED. IN STONE .ICtts. Ou,
W7) For Sale by ( II As. LONU.
Blocks and Oars!
FI LL ASSORTMENT,
l or Hale by
LOI.LLH A CO
Cedar Boat Boards!
IJERC EVLO.V. A FEW THOUSAND FELT
1'U.ncd on boih i,lf-s, and veiy suierior nnalitv.
For f -le by
ROLLE8 A- CO.
INVOICE OF AMERICAN CLOCKS !
IxOR S4.I.F. mi SIX FR ANCISCO PRICES,
' ! 2i H HACK ELM Q
w. au 1 X. JX. Li J A XV X
raer, etc., etc.
r'll i ikhsii;m:i has jikt .-
r.lVFI P.R M4l Rr.llflR.
THE FINEST ASSORTM'T
TRUNKS, VALISES, BAGS. C!
i n: M irnt i nmr r,r.,o.et ,j ,
, , .. o1i , UM Trun
1 I '(,' Iraiher faratmi
j ''"o-er raratr4i,
! 1-adnV fleeafii ve.ni r.
! A Full Line of Elegant Saratogas I
(lent I--lid S-'ke leal her TruiA. RrrliCili
tiftil's llri.ll 1n.lber Trunks, r. VHIeil,
hi nt's U.teiiel r.lj Valise.
O.Hif lre.n; Cse, flenl's IWttirt Vllr.
ftf) t' choi4 !f , Trunk Sir-,
Miaal r-nar. Mi 'Mil. let .(iap( r ., 4c.
ln .nil' ! Ct tttft tiutn iinfiitiii tut
1 !,, t 1 1, tit-it in tfir iiKorr line iHI
. ft ft t !
Tar mI- l.ia mf fiwWa ll be- tttt
fmr lb iMastrriioa) mf Indira mm t.'rallf sstrst
sb tVrlwrliy aril.
Also, per the above Vessel.
GENT'S SHOE WARE
KVER PI'KN II KM:,
bich have only in be seen in be appreciated, lhersnn
Hand Machine Yoik lnt tln-st florals, all are
Warranted Hand Made Ware t
VT Twenty-tix IiifTerent Mle. rWiltaMe fr any one. XX
A I. HO, A riXK LIN e or
SILVER WARE. Ac.
Will be ready (r Inspection on Wednesday Morning.
TUr Psiklift rs ImIi-1 (!' si Etas.
Ue ikr altste l.lnea f flwaxla.
IVo T roil l m)im (inntlw
T I23"W 33 Ha JFL "XT !
SOLID METAL WORK.
LN ORDER TO CLOK OCT THE BI Wl
ECKART WILL SELL AT COST !
FOR THE NEXT Til II EE jMONTD,
1 HE FINK STOCK OF SOLID
OOLD AND SILVER JKWKLHV
TABLE WARE t
ALSO--WATCHES, UM m4 Hirer i
CANE, H II ELL WORK.
AND OTHER FANCY ARTICLE"
Call Soon and Secure Great Bargains
AT THK FORT KTREKT "TORE.
IN IOO Ml. KKL'S
I MIR NAM! BY
66 f IT. HACK I FID A to
DICKSON, 01 FORT ST-
HA S T II R L A R f J EST A NI) B EST A SO R T
MI NT OF
Kou Calabashes, Kapas, Mais, ,
Native Ilreses, Fhell llerllseea, e., to be four In llo.
ix.luta.and f roleat LOW PRICES 1
I C TIT II K K HAM K R !
In (ireat Number and Variey.
PIIOTOOUAPIIH-A Large flock ef lUwaU
ian Views sod Portrait
Alf ab Haad, Maiitrw an fardu r f tra.
V2 FOR M A I LI Mi. jr
Just Arrived per Mattie Macleay.
Extra 8operfin Flonr,
Lime, Pork, Ham..
Canned Salmon and
Beef, &c, &c, Ac.
FOR SALE 11 T
Vyt 2m II. HACKFELD A CO.
PRIME C. R. SALMON
SALMON BELLIES. IN B It LS II A LP
Bids, and Kits.
PILOT BREAD. FLOUR.
HAMS n4 OREGON LIME.
91 Sia For Fale at II. HACKFELD A CO.'A
OREGON SUGAR CURED HWIS,-
A FRESH LOT. PER J. A.FALKINBURO.
Fr Sr Csirwa. .r
CASTLE A COOKE.
! '; I
iiuvccus tu me payment