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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. JUNE 30, 1883.
he I t, V,
, ,'. 'Hi
aw J I f
The Front Gate.
Aa ol.l iul rripplej ate km I,
And twenty year liTe pa--!
Hiui I wan wun cp high and drr
Catwixt the ust4 so ft.
Ami ttw I've grown o owt;rfal wk
Depi-el t y man and lt
- Via '"arcly strong enonIi to sinL,
Although I'm neTtr great.l.
Twn twenty year '". I nay,
Vba Mr. Edcm Whit
Ctm kind of haagiog ' round my way
' ATast tTery other night.
U hunt; npoa my starb-aarti id,
And he npon tL other
Till Saua uiitb became a LriJ.
And in due time a mother.
I groaned ia tensely wheu I heard
Despite I am no chnrl
My doom breathed in a tingle word
The Laby was a girl I
And a ah grew and grew aad grew,
I load bemoaned my fate
Fur ahe wa very fair to riew,
Aad II was the gate !
Then, in due time, a lover came,
Betokening my rain
A dajpsr f-llow, Brown by name.
The grown np baby wooin ' !
They iwucj npon me in the gloam.
And talked of moon and tar
They're married now and live at home,
Along with p. isd ro
My lot waa happy for a year f
No courting, night er day
I no thought. I had no fear
Bat luck would come my way;
Bat, oh ! thw morning save the mark I
.There came a wild surpri-je;
A shadow flitted griia and dark
Acrott my nanny skies.
A doctor with knowing mle
A nar-te with face serene
A bustk- ia the boua the while;
Great Scot I what can it mean t
My hine ache my lock i weak,
My pickets are a whirl
I hear that awful doctor apeak
It i another girl !
Why Christians Fail In Their Work-
ilB. Crczan'3 Lecture Room Talk,
Wednesday Eve, June 27, 1833.
Some one has said that "tbe average
- rliiireh membenihiD can be divided into
": two clause: Tho who so ahead and work.
and those who sit still and say, 'why
Wasn't It dune some other way?'" In
what I say to-night, I am not talking to
th MPrond-cIaaa. if there be any such in
" this church. There are many who are In
. terted and at work, but who feel that they
do not accomplish as mucli as they ought.
"Why do I fall?" H a question often aked
Let u see if we can find some reasons why
we are not more efficient.
Well, first, there Is too much of a desire
to work by proxy: I once asked Mr,
Moody, ' What is the prime cause of fail
ure in work to the average Christian?" and
got for my answer, Waiting forsomebody
" else to do his work for him.' Is there not
too much of this sort of reasoning. " Here
are three hundred members to sustain the
prayer meeting. If I stay at home I will
not be missed." But suppose all would rea
son in that way? i' If I could ta'.k as well
as brother A. J., I would not remain silent.
Whv don't he talk?" 41 There are scores of
our people who would make good Sunday
School teachers; why doiTt they do their
duty?" and so on to the end of the chapter.
But suppose all the Church should thus at
tempt to I ayj off work? If iustead of this
readiness to see the work or others, every
mit''d CliTs Church would say, "Now I
have some work to do in this Church, what
is it?" and seek until he found it, how
much more work culd be done. Wesley
gave the motto to his Churches: "AH at
it always at it."
We are too apt to wait for signs and sea
sons. We are ready to work; we love souls,
but we wait for ripe opportunities and for
tit occasions. If a man were to come and
ask, "What must I do to be saved ? we
would gladly welcome him, and do our best
to lead him to Christ. But we are timid;
we are afraid to approach men religiously;
perhaps I am not the person to speak to
him; " I may fail." Do we not
need a more 'adventurous spirit? " You
may fail? " Yes, butyou . iuaysucceel.
You will certaiY'il if you don't try."
Then are no' wrraated in saying that
tbe chfvnce3 are thM will succeed ? The
BDirjt is at work in the hearts of men. It
S . 111...
iaour way k iue impeuitent around us
careless " and thoaghUe-w." jt j3 not a
rood way. It I born of want of faith In
line cases out of ten it Is prJfouud mis-
fake. There is no subject on which the
Faiajority of men have so raany thoughts as
-eligiou. ery few unpenitent men are
thoughtless- They cannot keep the subject
out of their minds. "Why," y.v4 Sar .tne:Je
men who sneer and jeer ai religion,
thoughtful!" Yes oft-times '.leers.
and "jeers " are only attempts to ,uae CQU.
cience. Multitudes of men wouMt, thank
ful to have their Christian friend, break
the ice for them that they may tell their
troubles. Don't wait for winds or c,uJ
Don't wait for your brothers. Dou't w4it
for revivals. Don't wait for times and a.
sons. Draw your bow at a veu ture. Kap
vour arrows flyinff. Change your
and distrust for.hope and courage.
There Is failure to follow up personal f.
fort. A man may be very buy aim accom
plish little, because he takes up one case,
Lais a stroke, and passes on t- auother. If
wc i. : r . l... .... I... t
V word is all you can spe,
VoL, opportunity, u-se it- Rut if you cm.
V ,fj Way, follow up your first appeal. d. it.
: : alvrirman was to into the forest,
id strike a
v oaiy i4 ifcr, m .nrn
. . r . .
vss ou to
...AtheV&aaJ anotiiery ne migii i
1, thrnntvthe frest. bujj
juld never brinz Ur2 to the mill. That
. i t none Dy epe.nej umwi, muue?
a ; on oue tree, ilrvne visit, oue iuter-
; is not enough land in ninety-nine
v ;i out of every hundred it will not be.
ALiiu, and azain. Follow up your man.
i5on't stop till he is saft in the kiugdom.
. And this suggests lack of concentration.
Vhen we were In the army the most dau
?roua place was on the skirmish line.
Ficn. h.arpbooter sinletl cut his man.
So' we should do in Christian work.
We should fclugle out individuals, pr ay f r
tv,,;..3( .-i tUem, follow them up, an.l
point of failure is that we
--'' '-n In masses for nobody in
. a. . & i i
v .-r, but everybody in general. Some-
tody l J that "perhaps the priest and
J " the levite were so intent on their plans for
...idif "the masses'' when they got to
r ' -j-ieho. that thoy had no time-to
J n v dvmg man," That is it. We
? to " save Honolulu" that w
'TOrk for the poor sinner who liv
e are so
Ark for the poor sinner wno lives next
ilen are not saved in crowds iu
X Uses. naivuywu muni'iuai wurN.
-"'-Ailr" morels wanteI nothing less
. Women would speak to the
r" paXiit to them " Have the
WHAT THE PEOPLE SAY.
luvn rxprnutioDs of oincion from th public ui-
llatttjrla of gf-urral iutnnt lor Inaertiun uu.ler tin
hS'l of the AlTinE. Barb communication should
b sutur attested by t h name of the writer aa a Kiia
rant of good faila, but nut cff aari 1 j for ubli a.
Onr obj--t Is Wofffr the f all-t oj portuulty for a artrtjr
of pooular diacujtoloa (nil Inquiry.
We arc not to be oii-lrtoo-l aa nrllr enlomng the
! art forth it rointnumationa pabiiaht-d unler tin
To all tn.air-r we nhall en.l-aor to farniah informa
tion of the mol compute charart-r on any iut,jl in
whi-b thry mar b Intreat-1.
iitob : I am one of the " Lest men in
the country," in my own opinion, and that of
those who intferetj ar presumed to be idnti-
fied with mine. I do declare that I belong to
the very bet cl&ss of men in this community ;
in fact, 1 feel more than confident that I am a
little Lttter than any body else, and yet, Mr.
Editor, I am shamefully denied the privilege of
Loldiug any office which I would condescend to
fiil, and my good frienda, who are alone com
petent to manage all affairs of government, are
cruelly ignored and not appointed to official po
sition. We (I apeak of my friends and myself)
who are the "best men in the country " are all
competent to be leaders. Oar number is legion.
Oar l.itent power is omnipotent. As an "orgm
ized opposition '' we are all-important, by virtue
of beiug the " bent men in the community.' Ob
we are treated with insult ; and goodness iu our
individuality is outraged with impunity by bin
ful atrocious villians, who are not worthy even
to ki3s our feet, and yet who are raised above
u in official position ! We know everything;
we are an opposition of prophets ; an organiza
tion of cherubitus. Scores of our numbers are
competent leaders, but still we are perpetually
humiliated by the triumph of our hated enemies
who rule over as. When, oh when, II r. Editor,
will the time come when our inherent rights as
the "best men in the country" will be uni
versally recognized ? Have we not repeatedly
exposed our unspeakable detestation of those in
power ? Have we not exerted our utmost
strength to blight the very names of our op
ponents ? Rather than suffer defeat we have
not scrupled to cast reflections even npon the
fair fame of Hawaii in the righteous hope that
the " Wst in eu in the community " would ob
tain the management of public affairs? We re
present the wealth and aristocracy of the laud ;
we represent the wit ajid intelligence of these
Islands ; we are the brain of Hawaii. We walk,
as it were, on stilts to keep our feet out of the
mud, which coiuuiou humanit is compelled to
tread. And yon know, Mr. Editor, you must
know and feel, too, how totally insignificant,
worthless and mean you, and the big rabble yon
represent, are in comparison with us. I, a great
individual of a disregarded, bnt almighty oppo
sition, would not condescend to notice yon so
cially. Yon cannot even aspire to be placed on
a level with me, Mr. Editor, because you are
not one of the "best men in the country" like
me. But I write this to show you that I am not
afraid to give my opinions, tell you how I bit
terly hate yon and proclaim my superiority over
yon and your large rabble of common people,
p Great I; Little Yoc.
Ma. Editob: If the wild-eyed, tangled haired
editor of ' The Bulletin." would coufine him
self to facts without indulging in glittering gen
eralities, Tie would, perhaps (?) create for him
self a record that would surpass that achieved
by the notorious Bill Orchiltree.
Note. When a signal of distress is made on
board the U. S. S. Essei, he need not rush
madly to the water front to tender his services.
San Francisco, June y. The British tramp
Glenelg, which was to have sailed to-day, will
not leave until the early part of next week.
Some 100 Chinamen have procured certificates to
return ou her to China; 7113 certificates haviug
thus far beeu issued siuce the adoption of the
Eoston, June 9. A corresponddnt of the Pilot
cabled the following from Bonis: ' The Pope
to-day refused tj receive Erringtou, who asked
for an audience. This my iudicats a complete
change iu the Irish policy. Erriugton is iu ab
solute disgrace with the Vatican. The second
letter from the Pope to au Irish Bishop, it is
said, was intended to be secret. Erriugtou had
a copy before the Bishops received theirs. He
communicated it to the press. The Euglish party
in Borne, which is very influential at the Vati
can, is in dismay at the Pope's emphatic refusal
to give audience to Erringtcu. There is a report
that Errington will leave Rome for Euglaud at
f aris, June i. Bruu, Minister of Marine to
day informed the Cabinet that the Government
bas received intelligence that a brother-in-law of
the King of Auam was in command of the Auain
ite forces in Tonquin. It is also anuouueed that
a telegram has been received from the Freuch
Consul at Canton st iting that no preparations
for war have been made there.
Victori i. Juue 1). TheChiuese firms of Victo
ria advise their Goveru:n;ut to check the emi
gration of Chinese to British Columbia. The
labor market in the province is overstocked, and
there has beeu great mortality among the coolies.
The climate of California is well adapted to the
Chinese, but they cannot stand the rigors of the
northern climate on the sceuty diet to which
they are accustomeJ. Laborers iu such a chin
nte as British Co' umbia require a generous sup
ply of strong, wholesome food, and the Chinese
there, as in California, do ten hours work a day
on a handful of rice and two square inches of
Washington, June 5. The Guiteau case will
never be down for good. It has come into
promiuence again owing to the fact tint I. J.
Sbeahy, one of the jurors, has goue crazy and
has been seut to the St. Elizabeth hospital for
the insane. The case is peculiarly pathetic in
VQie points. It is reported that Sneahy le-
WVd that Guiteau was insane aud that the jury
ld have so found, but he hid not the cour
toVj the face of the nnanimity of the rest, to
sUVkut and say so. He was alsa afraid, i.
seeof what he knew was public clamor on
the nv, Cinra Gniteau's execution, it is
A as been continually hauntea vr Ins re-
ilections upou the case and the conviction that
be had voted to hang a lunatic, until bis mind
has given away nuder it. His insanity took a
fierce and violent form, so thst his family were
afraid for their lives, and be has beeu placed iu
a cell at the asylum.
Baltimore, June o. RNK. Fox, who is stop
ping at the Cairoltou Hotel in this city, said to
a reporter of the .1itjVui to-day; 'I am about
l.iiuu'iu;; another man from England to fight
SuIlivMU. 1I is futuixhed me by George VV.
Atkiusou, editor tf the Londou Sporting Tim't.
yboui I consider the best authority abroad. I
am nt at l.l.-ity to ;ive you his name, but I
cm s'iy that he is 2h )rrs old and that be has a
rir-t-cla-ts r.-cord. I consider that in physique
he is abetter man thaii Tug Wilson or Mitchell
and that he is abl" to meet Sullivan. I propose
to buck him for 5,UiO or $10,000 to fight any
mau in America, the preference, of course, be
iu given to Sulliviiu. Now, as to the walking
business, I will back Hughes for $5,000 for the
champion bell now in my office."
. ,. , . ITI , . ,
A scientist says: "The paleozoic cock-
roache4 are distinguished from livinir
specie by having five veins in the wing in
stead of four, and having a decided meso
zoic ap'Ct. " This is hignly important;
but a woman when she .sees one of the.se
injects will not care whether it has five or
fifteen vein in the wing. She will give a
scream, lrav her skirts tightly about her,
and give the cockroach such h violent rap
with au old frhoe that it will have more of
a mashed than a mesozoic aspect. "
The Ccming Man.
Our Wednesday contemporary ay that
we "ought to know " as well as the oppo
sition press who the coming man is. Now
we do not know and are left u guessing: we
have already ventured on several guesses as
to who is the leader of the ' definite party"
that supports or subsidises our opposition
contemjKrary. We have supposed it might
Le Atkinson, or Mist, or Godfrey, or Thrum,
or Smith, or Brown, or Jones. But these
after all are guesses, yet reasonable ones,
as those are the chief mouth pieces of the
opposition talk with which the public is
However, as our contemporary refers to
this, as a constitutionally governed coun
try, and that it is pretty well known when
oue cabinet falls who will be "sent for," we
will presume, inferring from the precedent
that is given by the formation of the pres
ent cabinet, that the most popular candi
date for the suffrages of the capital of a na
tion may most likely be sent for. It is ev
ident that our contemporary is prepared to
acquiesce in such a course. The party or
the persons iu sympathy with our contem
porary have mainly contributed to the es
tablishment of a free suffrage in this king
dom, and if some worthy Hawuiiau, how
ever humble his position, shall receive the
largest returns from the votes of this city,
we presume that he is the coming man
that our contemporary indicates will be
sent for when the new Ministry shall be
formed. It may be that property will not
be represented, but what are you going to
do about that when you have insisted that
no trammels shall be placed upon the right
We cannot discern the coming , man in
any other situation or any other circum
stances. It will be hardly constitutional i
that a leadership in journalism shall be a ;
qualification for tbe successor to a leader- ;
ship in Ministry if it were so, then we ;
would be pleased to recognize iu our ener
getic and capable, yet somewhat bump- :
tious contemporary the coming man. We i
would say that our minds are a little exer- '.
cised on this subject of the definite party '
which he has announced aud in regard to
the coming mau he has hinted at, and we
think it is time that the curiosity of the ;
public should be satisfied and the coming
mau be clearly identified.
The aecond Advent-
Pastor Cruzau's sermon upon the second com
ing of Christ upon earth, delivered at Fort street
church last Sabbath evening, was oue of u series
that he proposes preaching in co.uph-uicv with
the wish of "an unkuowu frieud," who has
asked hint to give his views ou this and kindred
Mr. Crazau expressed it as his belief that
Christ would not came agaiu upon the earth iu a
material, bodily form, like oue of us. That
nothing could be more injurious to Christianity
than his bodily presence here. Ha would have
to live in some oue of the great cities
of the world, Londou, Now York,
Chicago (not Honolulu), and wherever he was
vast crowds would assemble from all parts of the
world to do him homage, to see him, out of put v
Christianity, or love, and the presence of so
many thousands and tens of thousands would
ntail great suffering, sickness and distress upou
untold myriads. The highly figurative language,
the Oriental imagery iu which the inspired
writers spoke aud wrote; iu which Christ him
self an Oriental spoke of his coming aud the
coming of God, the Father, could not betaken
literally. Those who take tbe language of the
Bible to be exact and literal must b prepared to
accept mauy absurd statements; such, for in
stance, are the bodily, literal translation of a uiag
nificeat, material city as the U3 Jdiasil3:n is
described to ba from heaveu to earth. No ou.j
believes that will occur.
Moreover, tho argument of Christ's coming is
not fixed by Scripture. It is uot a question of
what the Bible says, but whit nieu say it says.
Christ promised tU it he would uot leave his
disciples aloue. He seut the Holy Ghost, the
Comforter. He has " c.mie again," not iu a
bodily form, but in the spirit. He coiues when
ever any great wave of religious feeling sweeps
over the world. He came to these islauds in
1S20 with the first missionary who landed ou
these shores, aud again aud again he has come,
and innde his preseuce felt to tens of thousands.
We now living upon the earth may look for his
coming to us. Death will bring to us the second
advent, and before many years, whether we will
or no, we must stand before the living God.
May we live here so that we shall uot fear to
meet Him face to face, but, relying upon His
promises of forgiveness through the Savior who
came upon earth and died that we all might live
and who daily couits to us if we would but call
upon uud receive him.
Manu acture of Cocanut Fibre.
Within the lust twenty years a vast ex
tension of the ecouuuiic ue to which this
valuable fibre is put has taken nluce. The
term 'coir," usually apilie.l to tbia
material, is the Anglicize! form of the
Eolith Indian 'kayaiu," corJ or twine,
and is not applieJ iu Iiniia tuthe raw ULr ,
which is called iu the Tamil lauguage "sa
vuri." The fibrous husk cu rindot the cocoa
nut is easily strippetl from the nut while
i yet green by striking it on the point of an
iron pike, aud is then steeped in salt or
brackish water, where it lies for several
months until the softer portions of the husk
rot away, and the strong fibre aloue re
mains. This is taken out, beaten with a
stick to separate and clean the fibre, and
twisted with a simple rope-making ma
chine into the coir yarn; and this again is
twisted with the required number of strands
into rope, or woven into matting, while the
stifler fibres are made into brushes and
other articles of domestic utility. The fibre
is pressed for shipping into bales weighing
2UO pounds each. The attempt has been
made to prepare the fibre from the dried
hush in England, but without success.
Much of the coir fibre used in England is
brought from Ceylon, bij a large and in
creasing quantity is now exported from
Bombay and the western coast of India.
The supply is uot inexhaustible; but as
prices rise cultivation is encouraged, and as
the growth of this palm is along the sea
coast, where other crops cauuot b-- grown,
the trade is a profitable one. Factories for
the weaving of coir matting have been
opened by English and American firms at
Allepy, Quil'Mi, Colachel, Cochin, etc., aud
turn out a considerable quantity of goods.
Spinning is not attempted here, being more
cheaply due by hand t the place where
the fibre is produced. The Colonies and In
dia. A promisinv. wifk. A young laJj who resides
at Lake Prestou, Dakota, has lately crcuted
! quite a larure aiuousi tLe eligible young men of
the neighborhood by au advertisement iu the
local newspaper. Sue says: "I mean business
If there in auy young man iu this country w
as much KanJ iu Lira as in a plug of tobacco.
want to be. ir from him. I have a free claim
homestead, am a good cook and not afrt aud
work, and willing to do my part. If O1'6 k'11
with a like amount oi laud, aud y
carcass, wants a good wife, I ci
No. 105 and 107 Fort Street, - - - Honolulu.
IPost Office Box 88.
LYCAN 3c JOHNSON have just received a beautiful lot of Parlor "Suits up
holstered in Silk, Silk and Plash, Plush nd Hair Cloth, Hair-cloth and
Reps, that they will sell at the lowest prices, possible.
LYCAN &. JOHNSON have iust received bv " Suez
coming steamer Chairs that should
nig a sea voyage.
AT LYCAN & JOHNSON'S can be found all of the latest Music just re
ceived by " Suez," and " Australia."
LYCAN k JOHNSON Lave a large assortment of Iiaby Carriages, Swinging
and Hocking Cradles, Cribs, and birh and l.r.v Choirs for the little folks.
fc JOHNSON have some very
LYCAN & JOHNSON
ments in Honolulu.
have the only
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only assortment of PIANOS and ORGANS
to be found in this Kingdom.
LYCAN &. JOHNSON sell n orePii.nrs tlnm all the other dealers because
1 111 11 .1 .11 1 .
they sen i he;ii er, sell on the installment i Km, tnke old instruments in ex
change, and lease them allowing the
LYCAN & .JOHNSON" keep everything in the Music line.
LYCAN & LOHNSON have the celebrated Herring Pat, Fire and
proof Safes to sell.
LYCAN & JOHNSON keep constantly in stock the largest assortment o
Book Shelves, Clock Shelves, side and corner Brackets, c.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have a large assortment of Center Tables and every
thing to put on the Center Table.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only
nese Dishes, .bans, Screens, &c, &c.
LACAN & JOHNSON have a large
Carriages, &c, &c.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the only
Cornice Moulding to be found in Honolulu.
LYCAN & JOHNSON have a very
Colors,. Engravings and Chromos that
r - r a vv a t w v -vt
L.1UAA & JUlijNSU.iN have in their
only professional house decorator in
to harmonize, consult him.
LYCAN & JOHNSON, Manufacture
Moulding, poles and rings in Brass,
LYCAN & JOHNSON will furnish
nisliing of residences.
LYCAN & JOHNSON sell and rent
LYCAN & JOHNSON propose to sell
fair profit, and not at the high figures
LYCAN & JOHNSON have the best
ufacturing purposes aud sell them at
LYCAN &. JOHNSON have all goods
by everyone. Answerirjg all of their
to the other Islands promptly, and
j. hopp & oo.,
7-1 It In if f-strot-t.
Having secured the Services of an
From 1'aiU and London, and recently frofB &u Fran
Cisco, we are prepared to iurnUh Deaigns and Es
timates for New and Original Style of
HIGH mil flPHOLnil
More suited to the Climate. Elegant aod Cheaper than
Inferior Importation !
BOUDOIR SETS 1
In Stock and ta Order.
SOFAS, LOl.VGKS, fUHB riHFFOXIERS,
U IRDttOCF.S, DESKS CUIUS, 4c, it.,
At tbe LOWEST possible Cash Price?.
In eTery mier.l, llair, Mos, Eureka and Straw.
Celebrated NE PLUS ULTRA
And a variety of other Style, at the LOWEST possi
Xy Wind w Cornices and l.anibretiina, in New and E le
ant Sale. (ui if) J. HORP & Co., No. 74 Kiog-a'.ree.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.
THE MUt.MFii t.Nf NEW IRON ?
U J iVAKD ....
, jnly 2-Jtb. atl
.fuill -rut stesm-h P may h
i f eut .
n i. - -- - -
)NE THOUSAND MATS,
Bond or Duty lsiia.
J'. T. Watorhouso.
,w . M t t Vi i i nil . atn tr
, - . J
Telephone jSTo. 179.
a larsje a:
De inspected by every omj
cheap and some expensive Bed-room
assortment 1 small Musical Instru-
rental to be applied on purchase.
assortment of Japanese Vases, Japa
stock of Toys, Dolls, Tool Chests, Doll
large etock of Picture Moulding and
large assortment of Paintings, Water
thej- will sell below auction prices.
" tit. i v , i
employ .Mr. . u. Wood who is the
this country. If you want everything
Lambroqin's Cornices and keep Cornice
hbony and aluut.
estimates for the complete or partial fur
Chairs cheaper than anyone else.
all goods handled by them at only a
usually asked for goods in their line
Sewing Machines for family, and man
from 820 to 45 each.
plainly marked, and will deal justlv
correspondents and shipping goods
do all in their power to please in price
A. FRANK C00KF,
Corner Nuuanu and Quean Sts.,
HOHlOILULiJ. 3f. I.
A C3r X3 IXJ 'x- ' 3FI
The Following Packets:
W 1I KI.K.
VV I I 'i t 1.V,
ix V I.I V I ,
HV ii I.
M H.OI O
FLAG .-Red, with White Ball !
iiuri I I v
t n i j k
tStesmer I.itelike will leave Ilon nilu eat li Tuesday at
4 P. M . tuucl iutf at I.al.huia. .inhlj 1 jv, Mukn.a. Ma.
hnkoua, K awaihHe, Laiiptn.ieliuc an I liilo
Ketmniiig will touch ut ail tlia at:ove ports, arriving '',
Honolulu i-arh Suuday a. m. . v"
i it will
fUK i.i:w:i.Iii: i.k k-- & :"-
tJAHr" ut 4 1-. an i :. 1 ; i;'ht .viU b
alt. r i". m. Iiu i: ti. e is ,'i ei, ..t n,i ruin
1 . ut
i mvl i
TH K SFt.r :
.Dli.S. I IH1 al:i IlaifT".
in 0 LULU 0 P. ?. A , FRANCISCO
0;J, AUG), JULY 2.
nYONilf Vi AUOtCLAND,
Tit E SI'I.KM-1D r li; A '.liUll"
Wil l. l.r.lK Kt)U Tilt: tilUiMKS
ON OR AllOUf JULY 8.
i'or FreijNt auJ lji
li. li A:i:r i
.i v r.. Asffins.
ti ! Iir Slti in
. r Si.
-ii r f ii ii iiu m
i iv fi v i-ii
V Ii r f. :ur
nn prepare 1 to i
' jia.a ri I in 1 r-ta
Wu rrhaur i r I ! ". . r-
MKS5R?. 1C II A PKI.lt .M C
sue RETIKN rii:tKr-i l).ir
Cisco f ir V the r.mmt trip.
PORTABLE OR PERMANENT
1 2 ji i 1 ways.
I aj For SAle to arrire p?r Duke oi AtercorD from
W. I.. GRKEN. or
ti. VT. MACF KLAN E & Co.
Ajent for John Fowler js Co
MIRTH DRITISII WW U KKf IMII F.
L nsnra noe Company.
Krnurorsi of flit; Comjauy j at Slst IWfUiUl, lWi:
1 Autlu.riw.i Capital -l,lnV'W
2 ub.s.'iib,.j i.'.vXiO
i Yx& up " 4. "xlO,!.)
4 Kir Knu.l au.l He.'rrves at at 'Jlst
1 ircmilvr. 1,074 ,.l
5- LvleauJ Auuu.ty Kuua:..... ' 3,A5i
. t-Kvekue Kire llram-h '. 1,1 ,".7. 1 04
7 Lie and Aiiuuitv iirau. h.s 4S,7'.lS
E. HOFFSCULAVGER & CO.,
K''l'-Jl Ageuts for the Htsuiiu Islands.
L. P. FISHER,
i I'VKK I I I . O AGENT. 2 I M l.HC II ANTS
a. t..Cli A.NijK, ju t'raunx-o. California. i ault wizrd
to receive advrr(i-iueo: tor the coiuucul (bit i wr.
I. P. FISHER'S
Room go and 8 1 , .tjrrt bant' F.choe.
Clilornin Street KrtiKivj.
"V. i. V Jlr.-iislj Sjltll.-, fr all
pjpfrs TuUliieJ oallir Pacific i ual, flir SjjJwi.li
IslunJi, Pulyushi, Mevlfan Port. Paoamn. ulpa
raho, Jjpia, Ctiliij, tw Zi-alaud, tbe in-traiUn
VUlOUlfS, tUi Kastriu titts mid 1'nruiie. Files ill 1
nearl) utrj rw -paper Pabiishfd aa tUr Pariflr
foabt are kt pi raaslauily oa 11mm J, auj all aJ.rr-
tlsers are alloMrd frre arrrss (u llieta durius l;ui-
uess lluars. The PltlFIC (OiniKKtltL 41Vi:i-
TISKa li kept ou file at tlif illre of I.. P. IISIHIU.
VT I f it l UK CtHTAIKUK AGl'M'S
ut ti,e lijiper Slujp Shannon ill bv re.pouitde for
&nv d l.i- c uuiia. it.l l.v tbe en w sulinul their, writien
order. (junOiiif; O. W. MACKARLASE CO., AgenU. J
S. J. LEVE'& CO.,
to notify the
IJAVi; NOW ON HAND AND TO ARRIVE J
IB c t li
in eric ii
Which will compare favorably with the
Will Be Sold at
Raisins, Almonds Walnuts,
Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts,
Perfectly Fresh and Imported Expressly for the IIOL JAYS !
And Purchasers will flnJ it to the;r ADVANTAGE to deal with us,
As "We Guarantee lDvei?y Vi?ticle !
Our Slora hat just been Paiuted and Renovated, and every attention itiveu to the wants and comforts of our Customers.
We have a large Staff of Salesmen. hich Insures prompt attention and delivery of Orders. We have also secured tha
SOLE A.OE2Sra5fT of
ROBERTS9 CELEBRATED CANDIES !
And we'll have Constantly nn Hand a Large, and Varied Assortment, consisting of .
MARSH MALLOWS, CARAMELS. FRENCH NOUGAT,
( UKIM BARN, PGA X f'T II.1KS, JKI.l.V
WAI.MT t.KElMS KUti I UDAJIS,
A.nd. a lHI"unclxecl
WK IIAVK NOW OS HAM) AM) i:XI'KCT
A I.AKCiK. ASSOIITM K N'T OF --aalJf I
Fancy Candv Boxes and Tf - "onr 'er'onal
Island OrJ ' "
--OULD RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS Kill ENDS AND THE GEN E
I ral public that he has opened a
Uni v!l,i i ir 11,. i.....a:,,L bi.. ...i.. .w
liuu )3iur lx iiuum: rill lllMllll G li.ru HiUt' A lore
IN CAMPBELL S NEW BLOCK,
Opposite S. Q. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st,
WITH A PULL LUVTE OP STOVES, i&c.,
Goods per " Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New York ; and also from Liverpool per Oberon."
By the Discovery ' I have received the following Stoves & Ranges
tfc ft A 1a A Ik A f I A iie, A 8'l.""le 'U,,re wilb HIIOIMNG IIEAHTU and LARQK StMncb
OVtN, bting a nesj feature la a family liatige
'Hawaii,' 'Aloha' and 'Oahu' Ranges
AND THE WELL-KNOWN
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Jsn
Large Assortment ol
Well Casing and
"l,ue lu uiuei, auu worK oi aii
P. O. BOX 294.
We-huve JUST RECEIVED Per
"COiMSUELO" & "AUSTRALIA,"
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES' BUTTON BOOTS,
TIES, SLIPPERS, Elc.
DIRECT FROM PHILADELPHIA.
STRAW & FELT HATS,
Notice of Mortgagees' In j,y uie.nbfr- of
clssc and. of Sa.aj . 'ka mVtf t Jl
V - rt. A of ib
I N ao .i:ia( f: Willi A. I'OHKlt v.,
I TA1.VI Mini itiuin ri.ii;f uinuc ouNiice
tit) a l. li K. Hirkeriiwa, (1al MH ilav
Kw. rJe.l tn l.il'rr folio 14S In the Hawaiian fa. .jc" Mr. 4,
NofHv i ln-n-br giv. n that nai.l Kit har.l IV , U lo,rv
liiUtiUrt to f .rerl.. rat.i Mortj;e oonilif loiia " y.(,, V
and iir-ou fi ! will -n th.- WortirU prt J utu"
at Publio Am-iit.ii ot fc.I.-s-riviiu ft K I. Aria nit, on Ota,t e, ' J-J J
u Jar, .tilth ilav if .luue, lHfi.1. at 10 M. of aaM ilT. m '
The MiirtcagVil propertr It itut.t at Piinalim. K.iolan- y . Kf. ,
laa. litUn.l of ()bn K. F. BICK 1 h i tN. 0
Lati-i Itouolulu. Juise O. Mortffai;e. .
Further partu-ular cau be hiJ i-f 1. F. Bit iertun.
Notice of Mortgagees' Intention to Fore
close and of Sale.
IX A i HlANCli Wil li A POWF.K OF SAt.K COS
TAIN hi) in a cvttaiu Mortgage tuaJa by alikala(w),
auJ R.iki (k. t It. h. Hit kertoo. tlatej Juue 10th, 1S0.
Keco.-.litl in l.ibf r C5, page 173 iu the Hawaiian Keglatry
Notu'r it h. r. tT pivoii that aul R. F. Bitkf rtou lotanila
to f.ro ior R.-.1J MorU'ai-'e jr I'.m.liti broken audupoa
naid tvro. li.ure will pell the Mortgaged property at Pub
lic An. tu'ii at tiie Saleroom of K. 1. Adamaon Satardajr,
&)th day tf June. l-i at 12 M. of aaid day.
Tbe rroj, i tv to be si. Id i xituat-d at Waikiki. Ialand of
Oahu. and dei ribej iu K ij al l ateut So .1174, roiitaiutOK
4 4-ltXi aorei. K. F. tilCKfcRTON,
Dated Houolnlii. June 2, 18-U. Mortaga.
Further parin-ulars ran be had of K. F. Bickerton.
Notice of Mortt;ige6s' Intention to Fore
close aud of Siile.
N ACfDKDANi'E WM'H A TOWhlt OF PALE (.'ON
TAIN Kl) in a t-eitain Mortvaee made bv Kauiakaulla
aud I. V Mahoe to A .1 Cartwriht. A duiiuiHtrator ul ttie
F.Ktati of li. W. Holt dei-eaed. dated 01t day of Sept am
ber, 17. KeoorJed in Liber 07, pago 37 in the liawallaa
Hegistiy of li.-t'ils.
Notice iM liereby tliven that said A. J. Cartwrigbt la
tends to fureeloHe said mortvaf:e for tt nditloua broken,
and upon snid lo"--.'nsiue will sell tha Mortgaged prop
erty at Futilie Autou at the Hah-a-rooui of F.. I'. Adama en
Saturday, MHh day of June, IsK, at li m ot aaid day.
The Mortt!a:'ed property to be aold are lauJa aituatej at
Waikiki. llaul i f Oahu. And alo all tha nhare aad Iu
terestof said 1. B. Maho.' iu th.- A l.upuaa' ol Aliomaau,
Fapiaa, and Mloaa, aituatcd on island of Kauai.
A J. CARTWRIOHT,
Datt-d Hoiioliilii, Juue 0, 18.1. . Mortgage.
Pint her partit'iilai ran ba had of R. F. H.rkerton, At
torney ftr .Mui t;iat ee.
T3ublii tliat the-
it i l.urMcan,
ato. k u A i V h iuf in town, and l kh
a RcasonaLIc Price !
A M ritl'ir MtUiKKS,
:.mo. DROP!). i I 3
AMiKI. FOOD, KXT It A L.K.1
Ainas in my Line promptly attended to.
W. RICHARDSON & CO.,
C0U5EU FOltT & .MERCHANT STREETS