Newspaper Page Text
P. 21. S. S- Cos Time Table for 1S8.
A M A f
tit of Sj.Joej...
City of New York.
CUr 1 j luy...
A astral! a
t ity of New Vork.
t-tty of Sydney...
City of N'sw York
City of byriney...
....Drt I J,
City .f j.lm y
',t ,,t ?.r V'Tk.
City f - j'l'irr. .
A-1-trsl .. .-
i'lty ..f V--r
Z &ii.U .
I 'ity i f j ii.i j . .
Z. U:. lia
. l .
A i r: I
. . I-.:.
. . . : ..'
. . S. t
. . .' t
C O lM XVI E II CI AL .
MIItM. M ITt Vtif l: J-i I--!
Business, whirh .how.! ',ti.e -iiLl iuJut'--n .f
slacking up at the Ut writing, - nle. n'tm ! tl.
flrst of tna vok by tli irriTiI of two uuf iWp-wM' r
snip, whoa cargoes, or a irtiu. although i-rnm. t a
market already well stock'! with the lines -f j,-,-!"
nanally tron it from aljr"ia!. jet lrr,:i -11 t ti:i:- ai.-l
attention cf oar mnm-ri'ial men tu the nr ti:-i'-attioo.
Th tntcr-lslan.1 trale wax iomi what l.n-k.
order rowing frwarl quite fre ly, au-i tLe T ta u
by the steamers anl S'-ti'xiiers w re ft ui:i in - j i r. r i .
tity bur value.
. Sugar la now arriving tu very small iiutitir-. !
though there is yet enough t ctu: f-rwarl .1 irin ti.e
mouth, to loa-1 the I jDDi;- ext.. t."l, ln':luli:i ai-.nt "
ton to go by tU " Australia," on ilon Uy .
Bice la arriving freely, although ahipuieiits arr u .t 1
any mean aa free as wouM be exiw-t'!.
Th Import for the week cotihixt of atr0'iuf l.imLi r
by the Vartha Hideout, a g-n. rl crfc'u by t!ie ,ln-al. r
from Liverpool, ami a cir') of railioal material, n.n
chinery, anil sundries, ty the Iolaui from Bi-iu-u ; th
Uital valuation of all the, Imports b iu4 in the in ihbr
hood of IITO.OUO.
The exprirt to the C'oaxt have b-ea umall in q'isLtity,
aaJ co cats t of the cargoea takeu by the W. 11. M-y r ali i
Clan 8prerkela, ati-1 inrluJe l,044.7t.' 1h. Mixir. 113,4
lba. Klfe, which with other domenti'' prlure expurted
by the lame Teel. make a t tal ral iatiou of J7t;.7'.'1.5i.
The B. M. S. 8. Austxalia U due frvui the Colouien, n
route to San Francisco, on the 2 th lu-t.. but the adJitiou
of a new propeller uay ailt iu L r earli-r arriTal, s-
that bttaineaa men ahonlJ be r-ful with r' 'mr l t-l"-lading
their correiondenre to the eleventh huiir.
In loriklntf orer the (Irvsr on C"tntry Merchant of tlie
12th of Angnat. we noti.-e that after tjuotui from the
ADrilTixri, attentiua wu Jra u t' the inrrn-t lu the
receipt of our augar at the Cu&xt, iu the following w.rlx:
Since the ao called treaty of recij pA-ity with the
Ialanda waa made, the lm rea-e In an'r rrceij.t Urn
averaged abuut per reiit. per ai.ninu. ami for the
current year the lncreaae proinlaea to be ouliier&bly
greater. When these facta are placed fiJe by side with
the atatiatlca furnished by our reciprocal trade, tiny
f urnlih matter for aerloua ronid ration of lxth pohticul
tccnomlti and atateauien.
IT oar Coast contemporary lnt'.i.N imply tliat th
Hawaiian IlanU uL,ru have been In-netitted by tbe i u
actment of th Beciproi:ity Treaty we iI'Kire to prexrnt
for Ita consideration and "the aeri'u conid ration of
both political economist!! and statesmeu" the follon ini;
view of the S. t'. AH.t and more in accordance with equi
ty. Th Alt aaya:
"Th export from San Francisco to the Hawaiian In
land in July were valued M.22, not including fix!
la bond. lnrintf the same month latt year the total was
SJ4A.341. Th exports riMe in valuation from for
th flrat seven months of 17S. to tl juVt.if.M Vr the xanie
period tnHTJ, to l3.?.t jn 1. and t-j ;i.U in
toti. Thl Impeta Ktven ty the Reciprocity Treaty to
agrtcnltnrai and other developments in tbe Inlands
la well lllnatrated by the Increase of TKrt from here
In return for th lnrreaed receipts of Hawaiian product.
With th increased facilities created by capital Urawn
from her, to interpolate we may say, and on which the
Hawaiian planters pay a good interest.) susr production
haa mad remarkable strides, and this now letn.j the
paramount Interest in the Islands, ether Industries have
bees beneficially affected, as they are more or less tie
And w add, that American p.lltl- al economist and
atatesmsn, especially upon th Facific Coast, will readily
parcel v that th advancement of Hawaiian interests con
fer a reactionary benefit opon the merchants and nianii
factnrcr of th United States, and especially upon that
portion with which we bare community of interests,
and which they should endeavor to strengthen and pre.
POHT Or HOIXOLULU, II. I.
ii , - ii i" -in-. i - s -
9pt 17 Stmr Kliauea Hon, from Kahntui
17 fatmr Lehua, fntn Maui and Molokal
17 .He hr Kamol, frcm Kahulnl
14 Htmr Likelike. lrom Hawaii
l Htrar C. K. Bishop, from Kauai
14 Hchr Liholiho. from Uonnapo
1 Scbr Kanikeaoull, from Houakaa
is s, hr Jennie, from NawiLiwill
I'Mtmr Iwalanl. from Kona anil Kan
l Scbr Nettie Merrill, front Lab. ma
l 8ohr Uen'l Keigel, from Waialna
I Htmr Jae. Makee, from Kauai
Jtt Schr Leahl. from Uonoipn
) Scbr Manukawal. from Xawiliwili
JU echr l.uka. from Kohala
Ul ft. hr Kekanlaohl, from Uanalei
apt 17 Am bk Martha liideout, Wicklerg. days from
1M Br bk CHengaber, McOee. 1W days fra Llverpcsd
jt' Haw bk lolant, Uarrells, Virl da; a from l'.remen
8pt 17 Stmr James Makee. for Kauai
17 aVbr Kaala. for Waianae
is Schr Julia, for Hilo
Stmr Kl la uea Hon, for Kahntui
19 Htmr Lehua. for Maui and Molokai
19 fitmr Mokolil, for Koolan
20 etrar Likelike. for Hawaii
jie Htmr '. K. Bishop, for Kauai
Rchr Haunanl. for Uonuapo
20 Schr I' llama, for Ha pen
2i He hr Lnka, for Kohala
30 He hr Mana, for Kenkea
20 Schr Malolo, for Hakadan
20 8.-hr Ka Mot, for Kahulnl
21 bohr Waiehu, for Hapnu
21 -He hr Kaala, for Olowalu
21 Schr Nettie Merrill, for Lahair.a
22 Schr Jennie, for Nawihwlli
Sept Is Am bgtn W. O. Irwin, Turner. San Francisco
19 Uaw achr Jennie Walker, Knacke, for Fanning'
20 Am achr W. H. Meyer. Howe, for San Francisco
Zt Am achr Claus Spreckels. Cousin. San Francisco
FOREIGN' VESSEUS IX POUT.
Br bgtn Surprise, .
Br bk Huflolk. Byford.
BrahipCityof Bombay. Btowell.
Am bktn J A Falklnburg. Hubbard.
Br bk Blrrh Orove, Francis.
Brit bk U heron. Harvey.
Am bk Martha Rideout. Wick berg
Hr bk Olengaber. M'iiee.
Haw bk Iolani, Oarrella.
Vavel fr IIailailai frmm
Tkshci. fUa. Cxmit
Janny PltU....Am bk..Wl.-kbnrg.
Triumph M B M S...SUrUng,
Dof EiUnburgh-Bsn rvtte-
C'haanplon......Br rvtte. Hope
Wanderer. .....Br yht...
T S Thompson. Am bk.. .Putter....
Eva.... .......Am sch..Paul
Calbalrlan Am bk.. Hopkins
Adonis' Am bk..
Emerald Am bk Lord
Ceylon-. Am bk Hallett
audi F Caller Am schrLa.-en
Kalakaoa. Haw bk.Jeuk
i Fareiga Porta.
..Ft Gamble due
.S America. .dbtfl.
...New York.. Oct
... Vrp By cpt
N V ..Oct
!Uget Sd Sept
! F ept
S F Sept
Ieple Hay Ine
S F, via Rm kport .diie
Kevs-e ...Am bk ....M'Intyre
Lolsv Row. . Am ai'hr...Higgtna
Australia K M S Cargtll...
Sydney pt 2t.
Th Oannet waa at Hilo at last account.
Th Monitor sailed front Mahukoiia, Sept. loth, for
Th P'imsis arrived at Eabulul in the l.'th lust , 1 I'i
day paaaag from ima Francisco.
Th Birch tirov sails for tt found to-day. anJ will
toad lumber there for Sydney.
Th "ali F. Caller should b along ere this, always
provided " ah aailed on th rth Inst.
Th DaUy Row f T here f-rm San Francisi via I:.h k
port, has nut yt arrived, although daily eipr.'t-d.
Th Martha Elsdout la at th Esplanade. tltchar..'i:it,'.
ah will return to th Sound the latter end of u t week.
Th Obsr.a will sail either this aft-ni.- u r in tin
morning, for l'ortland. Oregon, from the p. M. t. p.
Th Falkinburg I at the OUI'njI 'tu H Wharf.
loading slowly. Will probably sail aWs,nt the jsth In-t.
for th Coast.
Tb Suffolk sail to-day In ballast for San Francisco.
W hop Capt. Byford will obtain a g'! w h-at chart, r
when h arrive
Tb Iolaui t at tb Exptaaad ppswlte the IV..!..ni
Hon, discharging. Sh brings cwusnleralde rsiir'-sd
material fur tb Mahakona project.
Th Glengaber la at Nauanu Street wharf, I."' hargUw.
A will be seen tu the report of his ves I. "apt h
ards haI a pretty ronh time of It around the 1! rn.
Tb Pele. our old till, presents Uite a rejuvenated
apparam since Capt- UrupstraU s.iveiit. Turn out
and clean bright work " being one of the standing orders.
It U a pleasure to record the promptness displayed by
tb harbor authorities In noticing the Ai.v. mi-ia re
marks on th bnoy marks In the l'aseage. - The old piles
bav been replaced by new ones, and they have been
whitened ; th buoy have also been painted and all
present creditable appearance.
Report of bar que Glengaber. Capt. Wm. Kit hards.
"allad from Livrrpul. May 12th; from that date ep. r
lenc.l eon tinuoua heavy westerly gales. Frt m 41 4')'
S. 7 W. to2 r N. had light N- W. winds ami hue
w aether. T'ah N. E- trade'" In 2J3 N. and they t arm d
ua to N. from thence had Urfht, variable wir.tls.
Crossed the einator June 15th. 31 day out. In longitude
al W. Same date spoke the Fritish bk. 3Iilliate. 21
day out from Cardiff, bound for an Francisco. July "th
la 5 32' H. Vi ' W. experient-ed a heavy faniMr,
barometer falling to 3 10. terrtnc wind and heavy aea,
vessel taking water over fore ami aft ; compelled. frm
tb fore of th storm t- reduce sail to lower niaiu-top-saih
July lith in 4i 8' S. 5u ' W. spoke the Cape et.
Vincent. 54 davs out from Dundee, bound for San Fran
Ciaco. July 17th In latitude 47 & U. sighted the l atago
nlan coast near Port Deaire: on the next dav sighted I')
ablps st various distsnee ail bound . To bititude 5o3
jj sad vartabl winds; entered the Strait of I.e Malre at
r M n July avtad and during our passage through
nerienced heavy snow storm. Then had heavy wsterly
calM which drov n to tO3 iO 8. "J W, thertnemeter
teiow lero. Ic making: la th rigging and on eck aa last
a sM broke over rassel, frfttiy hindering tc proper
tkn:if tLf r i'i. Ju'i .-'! we rLcouiitere-l the first
cf a ir n ; !: fr -ui the ..u'!i and wLi'-b lasted until
t:e Au.TI lMir:i.. t; - prtvalen-e i f this .''
it v iiiii j of the -.'th of July until th mcrnintf of
A-:a.t :,i.l. 1 i.e.1 1. miles and althoush th a
r. n.. -.ii. ti:. -. s:; 1 tne weather unpleaant we w-re
o sorrv to 1 e tlie cmpacv of this very acceptable
;..!. ln r..-.--t .1-1 wind hauled to th Westward then
t-. tt.e N. and b'-'tiin,' s hurricane a-con-l anie-i with
Mr-...-i. i-t. w ,-.a;is ii,0 mouutal nous sea ; til ship was
lii-r:: ;.-ai... and tjkir.i in water both fore and aft.
I:i 1st. i.: loniritnde ir speke Aineri
. a:. -!.:;. arr..llt ,n. fr ni Liverpool f r San Francisco.
--!a-..o,.t Auguxt I -th in latitude 3o S. longitude D. -VI
. -t;:i in on.paiiv with the Carrvliton. wind Irenhfroin
v. V ;tu I., aw N..rtherlv swell, ship laboring heavily
a:. I -h:; pita lar.e i,.iaLt;tit a tf water. compelUng aail
t.. l.e L- rt. r.ed. twithstandicg the precautions taken
we I t -.a- in .jul.k su'-c.'ic.u, completely nll-
ii..' t'.e .1.. . f..r. a i l alt. tartiCiJ 3 plknks forward; f.ll
h ! r ; an I cabin: to- k possession of the galley,
s-.:n.' t'.e i ... k and his utensils out and bruising the
ins:, an l al- L... k-1 down the second ojficer, Mr. Lacey,
i w.th s ;. h ( r e as to injure his leg. incapacitating
l.i:r. 1 r oiitv . xt dav wind and sea moderating: final
!v t. isii i.'i.u i.u tit 15th Aug. While tacking ship,
l.ij, I .Li iii ts -. ti.e r re ta k carried aay and the
I jtr-i.l -trin k t:'i. . hief in, er, Mr. McNeill.-knocking
him overt.' ar-l. but he i re-cued. Aug. 31st In 4s 5' -S.
s - W"., upoke J'.rltish ship Cleomene, 27 days out
!r.ui Mn Fran, ism, U.un I to Q:eeDtown. Crossed the
. jiiat-.r in the I'ai inc. ept. M. in l iO 30' W. To 12
N. bad litt and variable winds with heavy rainstorms
an 1 from then' e to the ihland of Kauai had fresh N. i.
-trades. .sighted Kauai ept. 17th and arrived in Uouo
l'l'.u harlx-r on the l'th; 1I davs passage.
He port of bk. Iolaci. Capt. Uarrels. Sailed from Bre
?!ien May 'Jlst, wind westerly, weather pleasant, and ao
continue' 1 to the Cajst de Ve'rde's. Sighted Han Antonio
June IHli. Crossed the Equator June 20th. in Iodki
t'l l W. In latitude H. longitude 4i W. en
countered heavy galea from the W. with high and atrong
sea; Kale continued with us to July '.rind in 'xj P. From
thence had liht northerly winds to btaten Land which
we aigbted on July 2Cth. Off the Cape encountered heavy
rain and snow eqtialls acrotntanied with terrific sea.
i r;i'l latitude 5o S. in the 1'aciftc on the 2nd of Aug.
having made the distance from Vi rt. in the Atlantic, in
the extraordinary (food time of 11 days. Aug. 4th, in 4-
i. longitude 7i- W. encountered heavy gale from the W.
hi avy sea breaking over vessel carrying away bead-gear,
stove in starboard bulwarks and carried away top-gallant
inat. Crossed the Equator In the Faclflc, Sept. 6th, In
lon'itule 1'7 W. r rom thence to i3 N. had aoutherly
winds with heavy rain storms, afterwards S. W. winds t
11 X. ; then VJk X. E. trades" which we kept to port.
MXhted Maul, Sept. l'Jtu at 4 a. M. and arrived in lort
ept. 'Jfi; 111 days i,as.sae.
From Port Blakely, per Martha Rideout. September 17
5.VJ.7I5 ft rough lumber. C1.976 ft boards. 175," ahlngles.
From Liverpool, per Glengaber. Sept 19 SO balea bags
tud Ut'KiDK, .0 rasea beer, '-00 pkgs liquor, 1IW6 boxes
m,ip, 107 j.h dry goods. 'VI pkps hardware, 8 cablea, 22
an. Lors. 47 pkgs wooden ware, 81 bundles iron. 12 pke
agricultural implements, 71 pkgs drugs and chemicals. Y-ii
pk?s crockery and glassware, -U caes saddles, lib pkgs
paints and oil, lot oilmen's stores and provisions, 400 bdls
iron wire, i-t cases shot. 215 bags salt. 40 pkgs gunpowder,
4 tons coal; 105 pes machinery, email lot misc merchan
dise. Iu transitu : ii pkgs and i'i tons pig iron for
From Bremen, per Iolaui. Sept 20 4133 pk" liquors,
.HI pkgs beer, Wi pks perfumery, 53 pkgs dry goods. 2
pkt's paper. 6 pkgs drugs, 2 pkgs cigars, 24 pkfcs uniforms,
:iv pkgs hardware, ll'.'j pkgs provisions and groceries, 10
pks musical instruments. 315 pkgs paints and oils, 10
hali s corks, t " pkgs powder, C'J bdls pipes, 5o4 fish X'lates,
lo.oTl rails. 40 bdls switches, 113 bales bags and bagging,
. cases saddles, fio bbls tar, 3-3'. demijohna vinegar, 2s3
empty barrels, lOuO demijohns, 40 tins, amall lot indse.
For Fanning' Island, per Jennie Walker, fept 19 2
bsli-s bai;s, 9 pkgs dry goods. 8 pkgs hardware. 5 cases
Ulasxware. Foreign value, $2nM 47.
For Sau Francisco, per W. H. Meyer, Sept 2J 3C40 pkgs
sugar, llil bga rice, l'sl bunches bananas. 13 bales goat
skins, l-M-" pes dry hides. Domestic value, i4H,913 1'..
For Sail traiicisco, per Claus Spreckels, Sept 22 3-rli
pk's sugar. Domestic value, $Z7,K78 42.
F'-r Windward Forts, per Likelike. Sept 2u Hon Abraiu
Fornander. Hon S (1 Wilder. Capt E Morse. Thos Camp
bell. Henry Baldwin, MrsTurtou. Miss Kate Robinson,
.Albert I.eibenstein, and about 75 on deck.
F.r Fanning' Island, per Jennie Walker, rept 19-li
For fin Francisco, per W. IL Meyer, Sept 20 Oeorge J
It'iss, H F.idgeway.
For Ban Francisco, per Claus Spreckels, Sept 22 Mrs
J WiIccm k.
From Bremen. ier Iolani. Sept 20 Wilheliuina Borne,
mann, Johanna Knocke, He4n Kuhlmann.
.SEPTEMBER 21. 1K81.
The Princess Regent, accompanied by
Mi..9 ShcKlon and Hon. J. M. Kaenaf took
her dejiarture on Thursday last at 3 p.m..
per steamer James Makee, to proceed to
Kauai, to make the tour of the island. II.
II. II. the Princess Likelike will leave town
per C. It. Bishop on Monday next, to join
tlie Princess Regent on Kauai.
The Princess Itegent by conferring an
honorary decoration upon the venerable
Biahop Maigret, in recognition of long
years of self .sacrificing devotion to the
welfare of the Hawaiian people honors
both donor and donee by the gift ; and adds
to the distinction and merit of the order.
The declining prelate looks for consolation
in a Divine Redeemer; but it must be com
forting to the good old priest, that after a
stormy entry into the islands, nearly half
a century ago, -vhen opposed by a Kaahu
manu; he receives now honor and praise'
from the hands f another, and a nobler
The visit of the Princess Regent to the
I?per Settlement on Molokai was a pro
foundly impressive incident; and the most
notab'e in her tour of the islands. There
are about eight hundred doomed incurables
confined at the Settlement. These un
happy creatures, banished as it may be said
from home and country, had prepared for
their native Princess an ovation, that
would do honor to the happiest and most
prosperous portion of the Kingdom. The
poor lepers contrived a temporary wharf, at
the rough landing of Kalaupapa, they con
structed a spacious booth, or place of recep
tion on the beach, and strewed the pathway
to it, with ferns and flowers ; they erected
a series of arches with loyal and loving in
scriptions ; and then they came before
their chiefess and mother, and kneeling
down with their sorrowing hearts wept
with the deep woe of a united family
lamentation ; for they all personally knew
the Princess ; and she knew them all. The
good chiefess mingled her tears with those
of her hapless people : there was not a dry
eye iu all that multitude of unfortunates
and vi-itors : and there was presented
as pitiful a spectacle, as this world has ever
to show. And yt-t though the scene at
Kalaupapa is the dark and woeful page in
the history of the country, how it is illu
mined by the royal affection of a suffering,
hopeless, yet uncomplaining people ; and it
should be especially brightened by the
a-iduous and enlightened care of a govern
ment, that hould hold, 'no interest of the
country as paramount to the duty of not
only providing f r, but of ever striving for
the cure and welfare of the poor lepers.
And the dark leprous page of Hawaiian
hi-tory is epefially illumined by the devo
tion and sacrifice of a good man. The
young priest Damien, who has ygiven his
life for the lepers ennobles our Hawaii. He
revives the holy heroism of the ancient
Moody arena; nay he does more; for it
would be a gracious mercy to be torn to
death by a wild beast, rather than to
Ik? doomed to live on in the baleful atmos
phere of leprosy. And Damien the faith
ful Christian soldier Damien has lived on
thes manv vears amoncr the doomed of
Molokai ; he has lived only with creatures-
set apart as unclean, whom the well do not
wih to approach or to touch ; and he has
inini-tcred unto them ; binding up their
sores, pointing to the hope in aSavlour,and
a better world, and assisting with his own
hands to lay them in their last resting
place. Such love to fellow man can only
be in-pired by Divine Love, and can only
find its adequate reward in Divine consola
tion. Yet an earthly ruler may honor it
self and the country by its recognition; as
has been so happily and appropriately done
by Her Royal Highness the Princes Regent
in bestowing the decoration of the Order
of Kalakaua upon tlie good priest Damien.
Honor to the noble hearted Princess
Regent for this wise and appropriate be
stowal of royal recognition and honor.
Kckopkan patriots often smile at the a.
strtive character of American patriotism;
and criticise its excessive discussion of
national power and deyelopmcnt ; and ex
cessive display under all and circumstances
of national insignia. But the European
patriot of a homogenous race inherits tradi
tions of nationality from long ages ; whilst
the American, who is the composite of
nations, has found it necessary to make it
a pre-eminent feature of national life, to be
discussing and asserting his nationality.
And little Hawaii needs a similar political
spirit. Her indigenous race has lost the
binding influence of its ancient feudality;
her foreign born people are mostly
transient; and there is no decided Ha
waiian nationality. But thi should not
be ; having a patriotic ruler, aiTd a loyal,
law abiding native people. All having in
terests in this kingdom, and having reason
to be grateful for the peace and order that
surround them, should unite: the native
and the foreign together, in developing and
educating a decided Hawaiian national
sentiment. Let it be constantly proclaimed
that the Hawaiian Kingdom must and
shall be preserved. And Great Powers will
ever be ready to help, maintain a national
ity and self government in this Archi
pelago, that is earnestly desired by its
Legislators are special objects of satire
in all countries with representative Govern
ments. The disparaging jokes about the
Congressman, or. member of Parliament,
are as rife as those about the priest, the
lawyer, and the physician. They are
pleasing to the amour propre of the lay
multitude. In Hawaii the legislator must
expect a share of criticisms and satire ;
and must not be surprised if they are some
times as unjust here as they are elsewhere.
However, occasionally the sneer and jeer,
by a certain class of foreigners, about our
legislation, is excessive, and liable to be
injurious if unnoticed. They will descant
j upon the farce of our legislative discussion,
j and speak of our legislators as aflecting the
; stability of their country by the absurdity
: of their proceedings. Such talk is sheer,
' unmitigated slander, as there is nothing in
the history of Hawaiian legislative pio
' ceedings to warrant such wholesale asser
; tions; and furthermore, it can be clearly
demonstrated that the deportment of the
Hawaiian legislators will compare most
, favorably with the most enlightened repre
sentative bodies in the world.
Glance at a recent scene on the floor of
of the American national representative
Chamber. A representative, Mr. Hooker,
was maudlin drunk. " He made ridiculous
speeches, and was wholly beyond expostu
. lation and ridicule. For a while members
were amused. Then they gathered around
him, like heedless boys about a drunken
, man in the streets, anil laughed. Such a
' sight in the streets is sickening to most
. people. On the floor of Congress, as in this
i instance, it was doubly disgusting." (Phi
ladelphia Times.) Such a scene, thus par-
ticipated in by the sober as well as the
. drunk, was never witnessed in a Hawaiian
; Legislative Assembly. If it should ever
: take place, then the kiiell of departing
Hawaiian liberties might be croaked over ;
: for the weak must not sin like the great ;
' ns we know that what is but "a choleric
' word of the captain, is rank blasphemy in
The decorum in Hawaiian legislative
proceedings may be observed with profit
by any body of deputies in the world. But
it is contended that the Hawaiian legisla
tlve session of 1SS0 was the assemblage that
lias especial ly sinned against decorum and
the political Interests or the country ; so
, that it is urged that the Assembly of 1SS2
shall be chosen with a view to " redeem the
character of its predecessor." This is mere
. partizan assertion, without any foundation
in truth. The Hawaiian Assembly of 18S0
was a patriotic and working body, and it
has no reason to be ashamed of its record
It discussed about 130 bills, about eighty
were passed; but barely one-half the num
ber were approved by the royal signature,
It provided amply for sanitary measures,
for the highways of the country, and to
promote its independence. The bill pro
viding for a capitation-tax of twenty-five
; dollars on a certain excess of male immi
grants ; one for a more equitable tax-assess
ment ; another for the refunding of the pas-
: senger hospital tax in behalf of sick indi
gent strangers ; and many others equally
I wise and judicious were enacted by this
' Legislature but failed to become laws.
The Legislature of 1SS0 performed its public
1 duties reasonably wen ; ana needs no
! apologist to redeem the character of the
' country, In consequence of its action, with
: the "guarantee powers."
1 But the slur on our Hawaiian legislative
: character comes from the same source, that
says the King "must set his people an
: example of the social virtues." What a
dastardly disloyal and untruthful insinua
; tion. King Kalakaua is an eminent illus
i tratlwn of the social virtues, as all who have
the honor to observe anything of the happy
; relations between our King and his Consort
can amply testify. Then why these sneers
of certain critics ; intimating that the
; country Is in danger owing to certain legis
lative and royal action of the past ? They
1 are sneers at the native government on the
i part of those who want to agitate for change
merely for the sake of.the advancement of
their private interest. But they will be
Tiik several organizations of denomina
tional religious societies established in
these islands, all prove by their works of
charity and instruction, that they are ani
mated by faith in a Divine Redeemer, who
died for mankind. But one of the societies
of Christians, has recently been roused up
to a more intensely assertive expression of
the absolute need of faith in a Divine
Soviour. There are many earnest minds,
who will only have confidence in a Christian
spirit, that is the result of Christian train
ing; and who deprecate any enthusiastic
awakening, and consecration. But let all
who are hoping for good, and for the ad
vancement of their fellow man, rejoice in
every influence that arouses the heart, un
der any circumstances, to impressions of
goodness, and loving kindness. The begin
nings of Christianity in apostolic days,
were unquestionably accompanied with ex
aggerations and enthusiasms. It is good
to rouse up once in a while, from the dead
level of routine. This community needs
such arousing. Let its charity the
true charity of the heart be quickened.
It the soul forget its selfish round for tbjl-
whlle ; and let the fire of a mighty lo
that has no stain of earth, quicken it w
a spirit, that may seek expression i'
outburst and an outcry.
We rejoice that Mr. Hallenbeck
here. We delight to honor tho cM, ; .
men of all creeds ; and we believe ! more
he one ! and a
vBIN50N. i hood
PKE.vciiiya Chriatianity iu Japanese
i, theatres is one of the highly interesting
phases of Japanese development. Rev. V. !
W. Curtis gives a very interesting account j
in the Missionary Herald of August of i
" len Hours in a Japanese Theatre." ' It
was a Christian meeting (of over three
thousand people) in the her.rt of the sacred
city (Kioto) of old Japan." The audience
took their lunch with them to stay all day.
The galleries were set apart for ladies. On
the carpeted platform stood a little stand
with a Bible upon it ; and there were
spoken by foreign and native Christians a
series of discourses upon "The Nature of
God, "The Life of Christ," "The Fruit of
Christianity," and similar topics, Inter
spersed with Christian songs, which de
lighted and awakened a Japanese audience,
chiefly composed of Shintoos and Budd
hists. And this religious event ia Kioto offers a
profitable consideration for religious people
in Honolulu. The population of this little
city has a very large proportion of people
who are as indifferent to the Christian reli
gion as Shintoos or Buddhists, and who
cannot be induced to go to a church ;
because it seems to them that an air of
exchisivism pervades its atmosphere who
wearj of long prayers, and who do not care
to listen to a vain parade of doctrinal expo
sition, but who would gladly assemble on
Sundays with their comrades, and every
body else, upou some common ground,
say, for instance, in the tasteful and airy
Music Hall of this city, to listen to sweet
Christian songs, sung by sweet Christian
voices ; and also to some words of personal
It is no use objecting to irreverences and
trivialities that may have been enacted in
the building. Is not a house of folly the
proper place for wisdom to give instruc
tion ? And a den of vice the right scene for
the prayers of a saint ? And shall virtue
not walk the streets because vice has
stalked before ? The exclusive club
spirit of Churches hinders religion. Theie
is a multitude of honest, generous-hearted
people, ever inclined to truth and goodness,
and who believe in a Savior who died on
the Cross for mankind, yet keep away from
sanctuaries of religion, as not offering to
them a congenial liberty of association.
There is no doubt an exclusive style of re
spectability about many religionists that
checks the advance of many inqufring
But there would be no check upon a com
mon public ground, claimed by no society,
clique, or religious club. There all natures,
whatever their spiritual culture, would be
delighted to listen to the sweet songs of
faith, hope, and love, the singing of which,
it must be aid, have been a main Induce
ment for a large portion of the attendance
at the late I-ort-street Church meetings.
Let such soul-touching songs be sung by
the sweet, clear, well-articulating voices of
such Christian ladies as Mrs. Cruzan, Mrs
Hanaford, Mrs. Pierce, and many others In
this city ; and let their delightful quiring
of heavenly song be accompanied by a few
earnest words of love and faith, in our
Musical Hall on Sunday afternoons or
evenings; and the result would be a cor.
stant crowd of grateful, thankful listeners,
whose souls would be drawn towards Christ
and Heaven, and who would gladly Join in
swelling a chorus that would vibrate the
scenery of the temple of art, singing :
" Oh, what must it be, to be there."
There is no reflection upon the appro
priateness of all denominat ions of believers
having their reserved and consecrated
temples; but at the same time, let there be a
common ground for the reunion of not
only all classes of religious minds, but of
the indifferent and unbelieving, who do not
want to go to a church.
Revered Editor, 1 met the King-street man,
tlie other morning, iu quite a stew about police
reform. He had stumbled over a trap contrived
for mischief in a public street, and when he com
plained at police quarters, was told to use his
eyes, and look out for himself.
The King-street man chews tobacco, and he
champed away quick and nervous as he ground
the weed between his fore teeth-nipping out
bits of stem with his tongue, as he spoke with
"I say, Don, the value of our laws depend
upon their proper adminis!;"iion. An efficient
police is better than a capable Legislature.
Faithful execution is more important than wise
enactment. And a good policeman can be of
more service to the State that a smait Congress
man." I nodded approvingly to all these points, so
sententiously put ; and felt clearly, from his
didactic style of discourse, thM the King-street
man was a candidate for the next Legislature. .
' Yes, Don," he continued, "an efficient M.
P. (member of police) shoukl rank superior to
an M. L. (member of the Legislature) ; and if a
legislator be ever entitled to decoration for wise
legislation, a police officer should be entitled to
superior decorative honor for his faithful execu
of laws, and guardianship of the public peace."
" Why ! old fellow ! ' I exclaimed,' you seem to
forget that our police force are all decorated with
the Order of the Twinkling Star :
Twinlle, twinkle, little star ;
Now I -wonder what you are.
Shining brightly all the day,
Seated on the King's highway."
Yes ! " growled the King-street man, with a
savage look, and giving roll of his quid with
his tongue to the larboard side cf his jaw.
" Yes ; and as grades of officers in certain ser
vices are known by the number of stars, our
Chief of Tolice should be decorated with a
Three-star (brandy) brand to be presented by
grateful Chinese traders for facilities afforded by
a somnolent police supervision throughout the
group. The insignia of the Three-star Order
should represent a deputy-sheriff buying water
melons, paraded on top of a case of gin, in a
Chinese caboose on one side ; and on the ob
verse a policeman asleep at the door of a coffee
shop, whilst a kanaka is walking out with a gin
l.ottle in the slack of his wool shirt."
Rut, said I, the police are on the fui vive ;
see how they are fortifying the flooring of the
Station-house in town, in order to secure break
ers of the law.
"Yes, Don!" snorted the King-street man,
as he dropped a part of his quid upon a group of
three stars he had been limning with his boot
toe on the gravel side-walk. Bully for the
hostler, who hangs the stable-door when the
nag 's run away. The clenring out of that Nor
wegian neia lor deserting service lanes ni.
When he was nabbed, he's put into a chamber
that had been under police surveillance for
a quarter oi a centurv ana more, us eveiy
plank should have beer familiar to police vigi
lance. He finds a rotten floor, just suited to his
hand, which he rips up, makes an opening, and ,
vamoses the ranch ; aud, by and by, the vigilant
polio come with a lantern in hand to look into .
the Norwegian's rat-hole.
Now. Don, there was a good deal of interest
awakened latelv bv the discovery of a fossil, of ;
bit of cocoanut wood that had been overlaid
by centuries of time and dirt aia- 06
official fos-il or two thaf : TZa
What do you think of o. . ;6K-:nB
rf'1 n -'y cash down?" asked the
or succession J . . , ..
his oflicial r-h; I am goine to make tntz
has beer-"' lne Blale witn me reei. iu
He are-uome a cooa aeea. triu win
get his money, and that will be a lewon to
the Dutchman. It will teach bim that it u
wrong to sell beer on the Lord's day. TeJas
Si ft in .
Home Influences. Do not forget that childran j
! a,,, fir mnr.- Bpnsitirp and observant than thev i
th, to evince. Thev feel a elizht
keenly, a realization of wrong more acutelj. ;
glowing sense ol gratitude more ardently, i
grown-people ever do. Ihe aeenea ot cdiia-
ar the memoriea of future jears.
Thinks I. when & man's on the inform .);;,
je's Mftrr a Lillet, an-1 wants to rotate inton:n
Wiy's place. So sU I : QiJ toll, vouM make
a preUy good Marshal. Yen can rui and write,
ninl yon be lone; to a secret notity or two."
"No. Don," said Kin-street! strauhtening
r.p. and giving an adjusting Inns into the seat
of his pants: -I Trent t knncklo to the crowd
now in for the Wst billet they've pot for they've
g u about as much as they can do to hold on to
their own ; and they won't do that Ions when
the people's people talk ; they voa't face them
and I'm wiHini; to lend a hand if the reople
want sue." ' 1
You're the very man, Kiid I. as I graped his
hand, to represent the great interests of the
country, and to redeem past imbecility und
King-street rat another quid of Solace upon a
fresh three-tar figure Le had craped with hU
boot-toe on the side-walk, g.ive a srentie cleanup
litile cough, put on an air of composure and iu
difi.rence, and siid : "Don, I thank vou ior
jour maursenient. 1 shall ufvras be ready
do my duty when wanted."
I said I would never doubt it ; and a a candi
date should consider it a privilege to back his
friends, I begged to know if he had un an L m
his pocket, ns I was yery short.
Haiti-street grinned ; "but he fumble,! lor the
c rJiti Rte. and handed it uut, saying : I 11 do
it foi y..u, Don ; but you must work the old
man's tpes for me, when the time comes, and
understand, that my trump card is police
The pipes required for wutermaias and
connections in order that a proper supply may
be delivered in Liliha street and Kapalama, "and on
the plains, have arrived in the City of Bombav.
The first of the lot were lauded e,terday and
were placed on the ground on I.iliha street dur
ing the day. To those who want water from
these new mains, a notice from the Superintend
ent to be found in our present issue will prove
A VOICE FROM KALAWAO-
I, the undersigned, being an unfortunate nick inmate
at the Leper Settlement, express hereby niy most sincere
thanks to the unknown charitable person who has fnr
ulsh me with a few articles of food, so verv acceptable to
a foreigner In this place. it. OSTKOM.
Kalawao, Sept. 14th, 181. 8e"4 It
PASS BOOK OF IIKVRV K A f 1 A M
account. All parties are herebv notified that numfni
on this account has lieen stopped.
ROBT. H'OAPILI BAKKIl.
J. THOS. BAKEK,
?2 H Administrator
Will l Delivered at the
On SUNDAY, 8 KPT. 25tb. 1S31. at 3:30 r h.. by ibe
REV, W. J, SMITH,
"THE YOUNG MAN'S MISSION."
All Persons ara Cordially Invited to Atlenil.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Kristiania University, Norway,
No. 12 Knkni street, opposite the L)teuia.
FROM TO I A. M., AND FROM Q TO
S P. M.. EXCEPT Sl'XOAVS.
CPWIGr II T 23 23 Us T. -CD
HOPP & MARSHALL
(Succeaora to the late L. W. TIopp,)
DESIRE TO INFORM THEIR C rSTOMERt
and the public generally that lhay have removed tbeir
From lhe.ol.1 sUnd on K,ng street to the
NEW & SPACIOUS WAREROOMS
No. Fort street, Campbell's Block.
The MATTRESS MANUFACTORY
No. 74 Ring St.. where Orders may be left as usual.
ET Island Customers will please take notice. se24 lm
All Persons Wishing to Have
WATER LAID ON
j Government Pipes in Liliha Street
WILL PLEASR APPLY AT THE OFFICE OF
HONOLULU WATER WORKS
As soon as possible, as the Pipes are to I e laid at onre
C. D. FREETH,
se24 2t Supt. Water Works.
1R. CHCXU l.l'XO HAS THIS DAY RE.
llred from the firm of F. T. LEN KH A.N ft CO.
F. F. LE S KHAN A CO.
Honolulu, Sept. 1, 18el.
MR. J. Q. TUCKER has tt.is day been admitted as a part
ner in our Arm, the new firm assuming the responsibilities of
and collecting all the debts due to Ihe late Arm..
Signed F. T. LKNKHAN 4 CO.
Honolulu, fr-pt. I, 1SSI. sel7
Reception of His Majesty !
meet the expense ol
Honor of His Majesty's Arrival !
Which may be expected towarJs the sod of next month.
The Committee hope, that liberality will be shown by our citi
zens to enable tnem to tender to His Mafesty a reception wor
thy of the occasion. All residents on the othar islands who
wish to forward subscriptions will pleasa address His Excel
lency , the Minister of Interior, or any of the Finance
Committee, whose names are b-re sppetidrd.
B. W. KAW.UM'1
W. P. WOOD,
sell If J, E.- WISEMAN.
T. xV. DIAS,
IMfKTER 1M0 I'ESLEK IN
WINES AND SPIRITS.
No. TS KING STREET, nearly opposite Bethfl ?t.
HOXOLI I.C. If. I.
On Haod and in Quacticei to rait.
i aluaftxfS, riiiows. sic
Washing Mathlnfs, 3Iauglf. Wrlniclus JUthlnrs
STABLE ANDCiARDENTOOLS A LARGE
Datl Tables, Bronzed Iron Hat and (oat stands,
Garden tables and YKRAND1H CHAIRS from a
Saddles and Bridlesof English make.
WRITE FOR LISTS. -3
F. LASSETTER&" Co., (limited),
Ap. i. e.
31 ru ?V!h'r.ii.?f tufv.t'.'
ROOMS "1 KENT.
V) LKT-NE FI RMMIKI' tt"";-
l 41 Panch!rl Dire. og-.,w
mUEBt'SlXESSOF TIIK LATETIIOMi J
JL LICK will be continue tifrKofi r. l bl old
tina. No. T fort Ptret. "I1'"1
.. ...... .i . . tii'vriiuniri. HTIl l!fc!T.
T'otct. .Noo othr otA HT'T- Enjoi of '
jcly23 It I'R- SlrliKKW, uom ftrrrt.
SPECIAL NOTICE. .
tils CARRIE D. CASTLE
si A ruao l.rocs at the bouse of S
S Cst e. la f
fe-ho!rc. flour of liiinction to t rraf a
pupl v on pplfratipn at Mr. Castle's resi lTu" isJ of
iwo nr lour can be formed If desire.!.
?ryt. 9, 1&J1. .epi,4l
m. a i 1.- r a a o F
x. by the uooVrVinea hereiofre, r hret reokeJ, fa
rxDtina that of tf. B. Uole. K4 . wW!
hall be lawful.
' II BKIOGS.
IIKHr.HI OIVK. THAT 11 A V 1 X U RK-
tarunl to Oie K I on torn i.. iierauaally sacerinlend my
bosinnsa, I herrby irvuke all Towers of Attorney ellsliag up
,0,ht,dm" C.H BKRT WALLER.
Honolulu, e.l. 2. loil- aepUtf
NOTICE TO TRAVELLERS
HR. II. P. WOOD HAS BKEX APPOINTED
il Aj.atat MAUL" SON A A KOHALA for the A. f, A
Honolulu Transfer Co. OlBca at Dr. White's store.
Bgige landed from the steamer and leliered as per
24 tf S. r. A nONOI.l'LU TRANFKR CO.
41.1. PKRSOXSHAVIXO CLAIMS Aalail
the Estate of the late Kciaawa, aliat KiHiWi, ojtos
HooaiLA.(w) of Honolulu, Oaliu. ara hereby notified to pre
sent ihetn to the undersigned within six months from date, or
they will be foreTer barred i and all persons indebted to Ihe
Kstate will make immediate payment to
A PI ski,
Administrator of the Estate of Kulhcwa,
alia Kihewa and Iloohlla.
Honolulu, dept. 6. 1881. aepI0,4l
I1CBL.1C NOTICE IS HEREBV GIVE,
that the undersigned ia the owner of certain par
rels or Land, situated In Knla, Island of Maui, twin It Kuleana
No. 8,881, and Royal Patent Ko. U. There are 62 acres In
one piece, and 10 acrea In the other, making a total of 72
acres. I hereby fire public notice that I only bare any
light or interest lo said lands ; no one else has any authority
to lease, sell, or otherwise convey any portion of said parcels
of land. Any person who may hae leased either of aaid
lands or portions thereof must account to me for the rent, as
any such leasing Is totally uiiautborlz.vl. the former owner,
Pauelua, being still alive. The undersigned having par
chased the title in said lands, gives this public notice, to take
erect from the dale hereof.
Waiklkikal, Aug. 24, 1881. AL01IIREA.
SO FORT STREET.
Importer and Dealer in
BOOTS, SHOES & SLIPPERS
Gents' Hoot &. Shoes
MADE TO ORDER.
Jan 1 81
A iEW DEPARTURE
AND rtlKSH, m:tly made every day.
PORK SAUSAGES !
Our Customers are informed that we
TO PAY SPECIAL ATTENTION
BRANCH of OUR BUSINESS,
Will Gnarautee to Please Willi Onr Goofls
GIVE US A
No. 86 Hotel afreet.
IN CHAMBERS. CIRCUIT JUEQE, SC
0ND JUDICIAL DISTRICT. HA
In the matter of Ibe Partition of the III 1 O II AM A
ON READING AND FILING THE REPORT of the Com
missioners appointed by ibis Court on May 10, 1881, lo parti
tion and set apart the different shares In the "flUI 0 HAM A.
KCAP0K0," Maul, to their respectlre owners, and the said
Comnlisionera asking tbat their aaid Report be approved and
It ia Ordered that FRIDAY, THE Ilk OF OC
TOBER 1881. at 11 a. M.,at the Court House In Maka
wao, be set aa the time and place for hearing said Report
and Petition and any objections that may be otVred thereto;
and all persons interested are hereby Instructed to attend.
The following are the NAME? OF THE SHAREHOLDERS
in the aaid Ht'I 0 I! AM AEXAP0KO," who by these pre
sents are especially 8UMM0NED to attend In person, or by
authorized proxy. Vis:
LA ION E,
K A N E,
J. M. ALEXANDER,
C. II. DICKEY,
K A PULE.
T. II . II0BRON,
O. K. BECK WITH.
IiAlKU SCOAR CO.
C. K. KAPULR,
ABR. FORNAX DER,
Cir't Judge, 2nd Judicial District, H. I.
2, 1&81. ?-4l.
Gunsmith and Machinist !
No. 7 3 King Street, Honolulu, II. I.
HAS ALWAYS ON HAND,
xs.cX. for Salo,
All KINDS OF FIBE-ABMS
GF5S, BKEECII i MIZZLE LOADING;
Of All 'r--
AUCTIONEER & COMMISSION MERCH'NT
HOIKS' AND (1 ENTS IIOMKRV.
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS !
Ladies Gtnt$' & Children's Boot? k Shoes,
GROCERIES AND CANNED GOODS,
Hardware, Crockery and Glassware, To
bacco, Cigars, Pipe" Yankee Notion.
PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
38. 32, AND 34 FRONT STREET.
srjl5 80 ly
a arrrt'jsnn rut..
HIS OWN E.OEUJ !
Bj reading of the TfhtoUs of tb Cfttiuoi of tb
Antique World, wt loarn tht thflr chariot whela
wore ma le of soliJ blocks of wooJ, aimlUr to tboM
made up ly the aohooiboj of to-Uy- la Lis first
effort at carriage making ; and it most be ald,
notwithstanding the progress rokJe is th means' of
looouioiion in these modern limn, lb prlmitifw
solid block heels are at ill in use ia the. wlr. grow
iog Islauds of the Eastern Atlantic, and on tb
coast of Afrioa. Ilowefer,
M. .1. ItOSK
in bis tetat liptmieiii on King Street, offers tb
finest gpecimeii of modern art in carriage manu
facture He presents ibe farthest remoT from th
solid block, in the production of th mot perfeot
combination of light oees and strength ia bis
wheels, and offers the most surprising results of
vehicular mechanism in his admirable
.11 u I c Carts and
MR. ROSE imports the best of Eastern
timber, and executes all orders in the
most thorough, workmanlike man
ner. He has also opened a
HARNESS f SHOP,
UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF
MR. P. H. TRIPP,
the celebrated Saddle Maker and Stamper,
who will fill ordersfor
Fine Single anil
II tile IMarncMN,
And all kind of
As we are frugal in our style, we can
afford to sell cheap. You can go farther
and fare worse than by calling on
(VI. J. ROSE,
aag27.tr Nos. 78, 81 A. 8J KIC STKLLT
COLLECTION AND GENERAL BUSINESS
0FFICK 74 KINO STREKT, Opposlt BKTIIEL STMfcCr.
Honolulu, n. i.
Tolopliono SXTtixxxIox 1QO.
Houses and Lands l.eatrd.
Rents and Bills Collected, .
Books Ofencd. Posted and Closed.
Quarterly Bills Made Out ft Collect!.
ADVE RTI HEME NTH
Written up aiTd space obtained lo leading papers
at low rates.
GiKBsat. Bisisrs AotT.
H0I SES TO EE.VT, Oft BOOMS TO LIT I
rVMIB UNDERSIGNED HAH ON HAND
. several applloatlous lor Houses to Bant at p ires rang
ing from f IS to $30 per month, all daairablc tenants.
Parties owning or leasing houses, and wlsting good leoanta,
will sdvance tbeir Interests by informing sac personalis at
mjr office, or by letter.
FRANK OObFRKY. Oen'l Business Agent,
-7 1 74 King street, IJouulula.
Il A MAN. A POSITION TO COOK I wilt
k m vi at general uoustrora..
M. U.CORta. Hotel Street.
fipo LET, a Furnished Verandah ROOM, suitable for
MX. gentleman or lady. Rent, S10 per month.
General Business Agent.
74 King Street.
'0 LET. tws ROOMS. Furnieued t suitable for oiaa
and wife, or two single gentlemen, situated within tea
minutes' walk of Post office.
General Business Agent,
74 King Huaet.
KIM &c OO
'srsier Fori 4V Hotel airs la.
Are Constantly Receiving New Addit
FINE AND WELL ASSORTED SI
33 v y Gr cz o y
FANCY GOODS. AILKK. SATIN
LACES stsid EMBROID"
Following are a few of the Lea
French, Knxlith and American Fllks In
China Hilks in all colors, Pongee Rilks.
GeuU' Pongee 811k Shirts. Fins Bilk I
Linen I.awns, Fancy Muslins, Kdgin
i-aclirs' rme underwear,
Men's and Youths' Clothin.
FULL SU ITS AT LOV
All the above ara twina sold at Ihe
ill nI K. (se!7 IT)
- , .
E P. ADAMS IS iN;d Milk Cows
Mrlnerny.the Moriraireer vuwbj,
ol Mortgage, recorded in Liber U,alllll
and In consequence of the breach i fi I I H I KfirtCH.
in the aai, deV-l. to sell at bis roo,H,-, " ' nH,'
by Public Auction, on taturlar.
at 12 o'clock, noon, a piece or Lr
the Island of Oahu. containin-
IHIIill IIE1II PIASTATIOX JIlilES.
H. M. MOORE,
.1 I RIINTER ,
Nll lKA I.V.R IN
STATIONERV. CIGARS, TOBACCO, sV (..
133 FORT STREET.