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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 01, 1885, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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MONDAY, .IPXB I, Ifi7.
--- i ,lmL m,
May si I -
Slmr Phuitui froiu Kniml
Stinr.T I DowsoltfrnmS 1"
Sclir Rainbow from ICoolnn
, , UEPAF1TURES.
S ii AlnuiciU for H.m Francisco
Simr l.lhctlku for Ktiliiilul
.Stmr Ja .Mnl;ee for ICiipna
PchrMantinkawal for Koolnu
Schr Ifaukciouli for Kolmh
Sohr Kawallanl for Konlnu
Schr Kamol for I.nup.ihoehoo
Schr Mann for Mllo
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Simr Klnati for Windward ports
.Stinr XV O Hull for Windward ports
Stmr Planter for Kauai
Sclir Rainbow for ICoolati
Sclir Nettle Merrill for l.ali-ilna
VESSELS IN PORT.
Hklno Discovery. Perrhnnn
llgttio Conuolo, CotHlin
Tern liculali, Vilon
1!k Atllonuic, Laluc
Ilktne Mary YvTnklcmnii
HI; C 0 Wliltmorc, Calliomi
For SF per SS. Alameda, June 1 liov
.Jh Hiss, Jlro MlZehler. C V Mullins, G
U ISoardmann, Miss IC Clarke. A Sehocn
llold, Ml-s Edinuiisoti. Mrs V O McAl
lister, Major Weeks and family. Mr.s
ICnjfan and family, .las Wulh. Mnior S
A Wroiighlon, M X Holmes, A E Whlt
tukcr, Mis Grannis and 2 children. MUs
E Kerkcterp, II A Parinlec, V A Luc
audfaiiilly, Dr A AMourlt. J P Rut
ledge, XV R Austin. J 'I' H'anl, MUs K
A Ward, A 1$ Silveira, Chas Dexter, V
Borgniaim, A .1 Lyons, .1 .lacker. O
Bernhardt. 0 Tuxbttrg. G Swanson, V
Sehaefcr, G Salimann, .1 Klien, F Dun
ncrt, .1 Sidney, XV J Heweastle, A Vine,
wife and child, A Robinson, P Ivclley &
11 Chinese, F 'Wilson, Mrs L Moore, F J
Scott and wife, XV Sasciu:er, Geo But
ler, Mattha Lewis, S AV Fcndiek, A
Gomercon, M Quliiu, A Budd, Miss R
Budd, .T Watt, C Magincrajii, II B
Wentworth, F B Grauuis, II Heltniann.
From Kauai per stmr Planlen, May
111 Mrs V Riehtor, G X Wilcox. Mrs
D H Dole, .1 K Smith & 17 deck.
The Ceylon sailed on Saturday after
noon at !l :U0 o'clock for Xnnalmo.
The Iwalani will sail on Wednesday
afternoon for llainakua.
The sclir Nettie Merrill will take a
well boring machine to Lalialna this
Schr Rainbow brought lilt bags of
Stmr Planter brought 1.01 1 bags of
sugar, SO bags of pialH hides, 25 goat
skins ft 100 sheep.
The Hawaiian stmr.T I Dow sett ar
rived last night, 12 davs and ten hours
from S V with 2.-.0 bbls of cement. This
new veel is 00 feet over all, 20 feet
beam. S feet depth of hold. 100 tons
register, and her avercurc speed is be
tween 8 &0 knots per hour. She is four
ft longer and 2 It wider than the Moko
lil, and is similar to that vesSv.1 'n rig &
positions of her wheel house & Migino
room. Her cabin, a neat and cozy little
place with two berths on cither side, is
below deck. She cost 51S.O00 to build.
She is owned and will be run by J I
Dowsett, -Jr, and Ficd Wuudetiberg.
She will run to all ports in Molokai and
to Labaina and Lanai, Willi Cnpt Chas
Smith as master.
The S S Alameda sailed at noon this
day for S F with :5:t,0S7 bags of sugar,
17,212 bags from Irwin & Co, 1,331 from
Sehaefcr ifc Co, 2S.1 from Wldenianii,
:i,82!) from Castle & Cooke, t,(i00 from
Davics & Co, :i,!)".Vfroin Brewer & Co,
:S20 from I'hillips & Co, and 2,170 from
GiiiilKiimi it Co. She al.-o look 'J, Mil
bunches of bananas 19.'! bills of green
hides, ft dry hides. -1 bales of goat
skins, 100 bdls of sugar cane, 11 boxes
of leaves, 11. boxes of pine apples, and
1 sack of gold coins (81,005.00). Total
domestic value, $100,;tS1.72.
"" '.' -
The " Daily Bulletin "
Is for sale immediately after publica
tion, at tho following places:
Messrs. OAT & CO.'S, Mcrciiant St.;
Mr. THRUM'S, Merchant St.;
Messrs. WOLFE & EDWARDS', corner
Kinij and Nuuanu Sis.;
ISAAC MOORE'S, 134 Huuanu Street;
THE CRYSTAL SODA WORKS, Hotel St.
I'ictuku cord, and gold aud silver
wire, picture knobs, hooks, etc.,
also patent hooks for curtain hang
ing at King Bros.' Art Store. 33 3t
Iv you want a nice bhoc, boot,
slipper, or ai)3' kind of children
shoes, L. Adlcr is tho place for it,
13 Nimamfstrcct. 080. tf.
Tin: Union Feed have on hand in
addition to their largo and well
.selected btock of Hay and Grain,
fine Rice Straw for bedding, put up
in convenient size bale, and which
llioy offer at reasonable prices.
Tho Pacific Mail Lompai. '- said
to be disgusted with the contention
over the distribution of tho subsidy
voted by tho last Congress. AVhen
tho 8400,000 was voted, there was
no expectation that sundry other
claimants would appear, or that thp
President would bo puzzled, as he is
now said to be, how to carry out the
law within tho meaning oj Congress,
Tho Alexander line, the AVard lino
and the Atlas line nro, or may be,
'(infill" utnnftintc ti'itltiti tm innnnlnfr
tt uwX'MfftwatJ If 1 1.(1 111 fcJIU 1J1V.U4M
of the Act, and they nowhavo agents
at AVashington to insist upon tltoir
sharing tho money,
A minister at Yoik, Maine, ndver
tises: "Marriages a specialty, ac
ceptable ul all hours; strangers
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
Tin: lltsl day In June.
Tin; laM, Montague-Turner Concei t
this evening nt Music Hull.
Tin: now steamer James I. Dowsett
brought two days' mail to thel'oat
Tnc V. 31. C. A. bookkeeping
classes meet this evening nt G :o0 and
7 :30 o'clock.
Av interesting account
candle llsh will be found
foui th page.
Tin: Hawaiian Evangelical Asso
ciation meets at Kawnialiao Church
to-morrow at 10 o'clock.
A laugh rod short horn bull, the
property of the Woodlawn Dairy
Co., is advertised as lost, strayed or
liuuui.Aii meeting of Hawaiian
Lodge Xo. 21, F. & A. M.. this
evening at 7 :30. Brethren are cor
dially invited to attend.
Oxi: of the members of the Hono
lulu Rifles fainted away at the Ceme
tery on Saturday afternoon, owing
to the intense heat. Ho was brought
round all right.
Ir there are any harness makers
in the country, they should apply at
once at Hammer's Corner Harness
Store, -where they can II ml steady
work and good wage's.
The S. S. Alameda left her dock
at noon sharp, with a fair passenger
list, over 33,000 bags of sugar and
3,1-11 bunches of bananas. The Royal
Hawaiian Batid was in attendance.
Tin; Yoscmitc Skating Rink was
well attended Saturday evening, the
occasion being a prize offered for
the best fanoj' skating by Ilawaiians.
The prize was awarded to Uaia Na
poleon. Tin: Saturday 1'res.i critic has
strangely curious musical ideas.
What docs he mean by a "cpiaitcttc
song," or how can he speak of Schu
bert's "March Militairc" as written
in a romping spirit?
A YorNO man, who certainty ought
to have known better, was riding bis
horse up Niiuanu Valley this morn
ing, about eight o'clock, at a furi
ous rate. He perhaps does not know
that hu was liable to arrest.
Ok Friday, Marshal Soper, by
virtue of a writ of execution issued
out of the Supreme Court, sold the
steamer V. II. Reed, with her
tackle, apparatus and furniture, to
Mr. A. Frank Cooke for 1,805.
Miss "Annis Montague, Mr.
Charles Turner and Miss Carrie
Castle will leave by the Kinau next
week for "Wailukn, where they will
give a concert in the public school
room on Thursday evening, June
Tin: largest shippers of sugar by
the Alameda were Irwin & Co.,
17,212 bags; Davies & Co., 1,G09
bags ; Castle and Cooke 3,820 bags ;
Brewer & Co., 3,875 bags; Grin
baum & Co., 2,170 bags; Sehaefcr
&Co., 1,381 bags.
Soyoxg & Ahphart have removed
their intelligence oflice from Meek
Street to Xo. -I3A Ximanu Street,
opposite to Kwong Yon Sing & Co.,
where they will be found ready at
all times to attend to any business
entrusted to their care.
Mn. J. E. Wiseman has got pos
ters out announcing dramatic per
formances by the celebrated come
dian Dion Boucicaull, who is expect
ed by tho Mariposa Juno 8th. He
has to leave for the Colonies Juno
14th, so the season will be brief.
Tins evening the last concert of
the Montague-Turner series will
take place in Music Hall. Selections
will be given from Maritana and II
Trovatore. Mrs. Paty will sing,
Miss Castle play piano solo, and
Mrs. J. E. Wiseman make her debut
before the Honolulu public.
Mi:. AV. R. Austin received a tele
gram by the Hio do Janeiro dated
Boston, Mass, May 21st, stating that
his father was dying, and wishing
him to go at the earliest opportunity.
Ho left by tho Alameda this noon,
and expects to be in Boston Juno
14th, just twenty-four days from the
timo the telegram left.
Tin: Post-Ollico despatched by
tho Alameda 5,030 letters and 1,818
pacJcagcs of papers. It is estimated
that about 4,000 papers were sent
away this mail. Of tho letters
nearly a thousand were sent away
by tho Portuguese. Tho bulk of
tho mail forwarded was received at
the olllee this morning.
Tin: controlling nozzle, applied to
Engine No. 2, was tried on Saturday
afternoon, and proved a great suo
ccss. The object of this nozzle is
that tho hose can bo taken through
any part of a building or rooms with
out drenching everything with water.
A relief valve llxed on the engine
prevents tho bursting of the hose.
The observance of the above dny
took place in Honolulu for the third
time on Saturday afternoon and
evening. Tho Geo. AV. I)c Long
Post had charge of all tho arrange
ments. Outside of their Hall on
King fctrect a lino was stretched
across the road, from which hung
flags aud other decorations. A few
minutes before 1 :30 o'clock, thu
time appointed to start tho proces
sion to tho cemetery, the Honolulu
Rifles to the number of thirty-two
marched to tho Post's quarters, they
having accepted the invitation to
net as escort. A few minutes be
fore two o'clock the procession
started in the following order:
Honolulu Bitles drum corps, Hoynl
Hawaiian Band, Honolulu Rifles,
Members of Geo. W. l)e Long Post,
Post Commander, N. B. Emerson ;
Senior Vice Commander, J.T.White ;
Junior Vice Commander (acting),
Jona. Austin ; Past P. C. and A. I).
C, 11. W. Lainc; Assistant Inspec
tor General, A. S. Hartwcll; Q. M.
P., Jay Greene; Chaplain (acting),
Pastor J. A. Cruzan; Ofllcer of the
Day (acting), C. II. Eldretlge;
Ofllcer of the Guard, AV. F.
AVilliams; Adjutant, J. F. Noble;
Sergeant Major, F. L. Clarke ; Q.
M. Sergeant, AV. II. Place ; Color
Sergeant (acting), J. D. Conn ;
Comrades L. Adlcr, William Tciman,
Thomas Carej', G. C. Lees, J. II.
Lorejoy, James MeKcague, AV. M.
McCandless, John Ross, J. Simon
son, Jr., G. AV. Smith. After the
Post came a carriage containing two
disabled members of the Post, and
thenJJ His Excellency Rollin M.
Daggett, American Minister, and
United States Consul David A.
McKtuley, also in a carriage. A
number of private carriages brought
up the rear. Aritli his usual kind
forethought Mr. James Dodd had
sent his water cart along the line of
procession, which was a great boon,
as the heat was something fearfully
intense, and tho water had somewhat
of a cooling effect.
Arriving at tho cemetery the
Honolulu Rifles drew up on either
side of the entrance, while the Post
parsed inside. The different graves
were decorated, after the ritual of
the G. A. R. for the dead was read.
During this ceremony the band
played a solemn dirge. After the
ceremonies were over the procession
reformed and marched back to the
starting point in the same order.
AT MUSIC HAIX.
The hall had been placed at the
service of the post by the kindness
of Mr. Turner. The gallery front
was covered with flagi, and a flag
and eagle hung from tho ceiling oyer
the front of the stage. The stage
scenery represented a forest, possi
bly of " olu' AHrginnj' ;" while in
front stood the cenotaph, wreathed
in flowers, and bearing the inscrip
Geo. AV. DeLong Post, G. A. R.,
No. 45, Dept. of Cal.
In memory of
Chas. AVilson, U. S. A.
J. B. Dickson, "
J. C. McKay, "
C. II. Rose, "
II. A. Scott, "
G, P. Shcpley, U. S. N.
Stands of arms were been at the
right and left. The members of the
Post occupied chairs on the stage,
and behind thein were the members
of the Royal Hawaiian Band. The
bod)' of the hall was brilliant with
a brilliant throng of spectators, and
in the box on the left were United
States rtniter Resident R. M. Dag
gett and Mrs. Daggett, U. fl. Consul
D. McKinley, and his Excellency AV.
M. Gibson, Minister of Foreign Af
fairs. During the march of the Post
to the stage, the band played the
" Centennial March," after which
the Adjutant called the roll, aud
read the order from tho Department
and General Headquarters for the
observance of the day. The Post
was next briefly addressed by the
Post Commander, when the Adjutant
was directed to call tho roll, the
Sergcant-Major answering to the
names given above on tho cenotaph.
The salute to the dead was given,
followed by a quartette "Rest,
Soldier, Rest " sung by Miss
Bernice Parke, Mrs. J. F. Brown,
Mr. AV. AV. Hall and Mr. J. W.
larncllcy, with piano accoinpanic
ment by Miss Carrie Castle.
The audience was welcomed in an
address by tho Post Commander,
and joined" the quartette in singing
" America." Chaplain Cruzan of
fered prayer and the band played a
piece "In memory of fallen heroes."
Hon. S. B. Dolo came forward nnd
recited an extract from a speech
delivered by Col. R. B. Ingcrsoll,
depicting the horrors of war from the
stand point of the home and the
family citclc. " Vina IS America"
was then sung with thrilling power
by Mr. Chas. Turner. The pauses
were filled in by outbursts of ap
plauso, and in rcsponso to an encore
tho last verse was repeated. Miss
May Athciton, recited, in line voico
and palli03, " Cover them over with
beautiful flowers," and was listened
to witli breathless stiluess, and loudly
cheered at tho cloie. Next followed
"Tho Star Spangled Banner" by
Miss Montague, who on coining for
ward was greeted with loud cheers.
The piece was sung in that lady's
usual splendid style, nud was cn
ComradoK. J. Greene, (J. M.,
being then introduced, stepped for
ward and delivered the oration. The
written nnd unwritten history of war
waa ably described, the one blazing
with the names of n few pet son J,
such as Napoleon, Nelson, AVashlng
ton the other consigning to oblivion
the names of the real active partici
pants and sufferers in every struggle.
Allusions wore made to Napoleon's
magnetic power over the French
soldiery and to the greater and no
bler enthusiasm of the American
soldier fighting against tyranry, trea
son, and the "scum of all tyrannies
property in man." The oration,
both in matter and delivery, was a
very creditable effort, and appro
priate to the occasion.
The Royal Hawaiian Band then
play! medley, "Reminiscences of
the AVar," arranged by Mr. Bergcr.
In this performance, the band even
cxccllad itself, and it is probably
safe to s3' that the like cannot be
done bj any other band in the West
The proceedings of the evening,
and of the day, were then brought
to a close by the Chaplain pro
nouncing the benediction.
Tho sarvices Rt Fort St. Church
hint evening had special reference to
the subject of Home Missions.
Hymns appropriate to the occasion
were sung, and the sermon delivcied
by Rev. S. E. Bishop was from the
words, "Yc are my witnesses." The
following is a brief outline of the
matter of the discourse: Tho Ha
waiian church is a church that has
been richly endowed with Christian
privileges. As the Jews of the Old
Testament were represented by the
prophet Isaiah as witnesses to the
truth in their times, aud the Chris
tians of the New Testament arc set
forth by the Apostle Paul as tho
witnesses to the beneficent results of
the religion the)' profess, so the Ha
waiian churches arc placed here in
mid-ocean to be witnesses to the
triumphs of Christianity. Multi
tudes are continuously being brought
to our doors from the cast and the
west, who have no knowledge of the
Lord Jesus. AVhen they come and
see our churches, they naturally ask
what Lord wo worship. It is our
duty to testify to them of the great
things done for us by tiie religion
we adopted. AVe can show them
that only C5 years ago this was a
heathen land, in which slavery and
cruelty In their manifold forms pre
vailed. Hero and there, too, may
be found an aged Hawaiian who re
members and can tell of those days.
There are, howerer, but four of the
fathers of the early missions now
living. Two have gone to their rest
during the past year. Tliess fathers
hart left radiant memories, and a
grand heritage. Their heritage to
us is the Kingdom of God, to be up
held and perpetuated. AA'hat they
conlidcntly depended upon to lift
the nation to a high, plane of life,
we can also depend upon to con
tinue and extend the work. Wo can
bear witness to the fact that here,
in 25 years, a nation, under the
vivifying power of the Christiau i eli
sion, emerged from the degraded
condition of a heathen community,
and had an established, organized
system of government, public schools,
churches and other institutions of an
advanced civilization. Though all
this has been done, we arc not to
rest content, but to continue to tes
tify, making the old, old story our
message and story. To be, in this
way, tho messengers of tho King of
Peato, is a most honorable service.
There is no church, perhaps, on the
earth, so well situated as tho Ha
waiian for aggressive Christian work.
AVe have no need to leave our own
shores or streets to dud great fields
of labor. The large immigrations
of Chinese, Portuguese and Japanese
to this country arc bringing pagan
ism and illiteracy face to face with
Christianity nnd education. AVhat
has already been accomplished is
but ft token of what may be done,
and an incentiTa to yet greater
effort. A Christian church has been
gathered among the Chinese in this
place. The Portuguese population,
coming here in absolute illiteracy,
are brought under the operation of
our school laws ; and it is no mean
victory that wo have compelled the
stubborn Church of Rome to tako
steps for tho education of her Portu
guese adherents, who, in their illite
racy, arc unable to compete, on a
fair footing, villi the citizens of
Men sometimes rcrwrTJ- in print,
with great gusto, tho yu:es of the
Ilawaiians, but tl)oy arevery slow
to acknowledge the instances in
which the Hawaiian puts the for
eigner to shame. In view of the
triumphs of the past, the unlimited
opportunities of the present, aud
the glorious possibilities of tho fu
ture, wc should devote our lires,
our gifts, and our prayers to the
work before in, and so become
earnest and true witnesses.
Doctord say drinking too much
coffee makes bald heads. Telling
tho female head of tho houso that
her coffco'a "nothing but blops" will
also do it.
THE JAMES I. DOWSETT.
Fred Wundenbcrg's new steamer,
tho Jauiei I. Dowsett, arrived last
evening about K) o'clock, a little
over twelve dn33 from San Fran
cisco. A latgo crowd was down nt
the wharf to witness her arrival.
Her register is 100 tons, length 08
feet, beam 20 feet and hold depth 8
feel. She is lilted with steel boilers,
and compound surfaco condensing
engines of 100 horse power. The
vesic! came down in command of
Capt. Smith and u Hawaiian ciew.
This morning she was docked at tho
old Custom House wharf and has
been visited by a large number of
people. She is a handsome vessel
and quite an acquisition to our is
land fleet. It is possible that she
make a trip to Molokai this
THAT PASSPORT LAW.
A mean piece of business took
place just as the steamer Alameda
was leaving to-day. A poor woman
with her children bad taken passage
for the States, after paying all her
bills, with a little, mono' to spare.
A few minutes before 12 o'clock a
police olllccr wont on board and
presented to the woman a bill of her
husband's from a linn in town, and
told her that she could not get away
until it was settled. The poor wo
man pleaded in pitiful tones, but to
no avail. Her little earnings had to
be brought out and this bill of her
husband's contracting paid, leaving
her with nothing. She will arrive
in San Francisco penniless. Much
sympathy was expressed for her by
thoso on the steamer aud the wharf
who were aware of this transaction.
ELECTION OF ENGINEERS.
This evening the annual election
of engineers for the Honolulu Fire
Department takes, place at the house
of No. 2 Compauj. There are al
ready three tickets in tho field.
Companies No. 1 and 2 nominate the
present incumbents, Chief Engineer,
John Nott; 1st Assistant, M. D.
Monsarrat; 2nd Assistant. Chas. B.
AVilson. lloic Co. No. 1 ticket is
Chief Engineer, John Nott; 1st As
sistant, M. I). Monsarrat, 2nd As
sistant, Robt. More. China Engine
Co. No. 5 makes the following
nomination : Chief Engineer, John
Nott; 1st Assistant, M. D. Monsar
rat; 2nd Asistant, J. Asch. Com
pany No. 4 has not yet decided on
A HANDSOME DRESS.
Mis. Gascoync, the well-known
drsss-maker at tho corner of King
and Richards Streets, has just com
pleted a beautiful dress, to be worn
l)3r a bride at a coming wedding. It
is of while brocaded watered ilk.
The basque is trimmed witli elegant
Hoiutou lace and orange blossoms,
and the train skirt is tiimmed in a
similar manner. It is an elegant
piece of work, looking just as if
it had been woven in one picco, and
will bear the closest examination.
Those ladies who would like to see
it should call without delay at Mrs.
Gascoj'iic's establishment. It is
rarely one bccs such beautiful work.
On Saturday afternoon the second
of the series of games was played at
Makiki between the Ilonolulus and
Pacifies. A largo number of specta
tors were out to ace the game, which
was a good one. The Pacific nine
lias splendid material in it, which,
with practice together, will develop
into a strong organization. The
playing of Wilder behind the bat
was line, and other members distin
guished tlicmsclvc?. The Ilonolulus
played well all round and looked as
if they intended to hold their own.
Tho score at tho clpsc of tho game
stood, Ilonolulus 10, Pacifies 10.
Yesterday afternoon at St. An
drew's Cathedral the rite of confirm
ation was administered b3 the Bishop.
The .service opened with the singing
of a hymn, after which the Bishop
gave an address to the candidates.
The latter, thirteen in number, five
girls from St. Andrew's Priory, and
eight boys from lolani College, were
presented to the Bishop by tho Rev.
George Wallace. After tho laying
on of hanils another hymn was sung
aud ho benediction pronounced.
The treasury was considerably re
plenished this morning, fourteen
drunks biinging in S0i. Kanio, for
disorderly conduct, was sent over
the reef for -18 hours, and Hattie
(w.), an old offender, was given
10 days for tho same offense. J.
I), Freeman was remanded until tho
iicl on a similar charge. Leo, for
assault and battery on Chun Lock,
was found guilty and fined 58 and
costs. Suoki, for assault and bat
tery on his wife, waa remandeduntll
THE MUSIC HALL7
Km rou Bui.m:tin:" The Adverti
ser of this morning publiuhus an
article relative to "inexcusable do
l:iy " in opening tho doom of the
Music Hall last Saturday evening.
Permit mo as Manager of tho Music
Hall to say that tho doors wero
ponod punctually at 7:30 p.,,,,, (lt
usual hour of opening. At the re
quest of the I'ol an enliro section
was reserved for tho Honolulu lllllet,
but the crowd being so great, it was
an Impossibility for the ushers to
hold thoso scats. I have boon Man
ager of the Muslo Hall for the pa?',
five years, and I must snj that or.
occasion like this, where "no tickets
of admission are issued, it would
require not onl3- a large corps of
ushers but a regular posse of police
to keep somo of the crowd within
the bounds of good decorum.
J. K. AVisr.M.vx,
Manager Music Hall.
Honolulu, June 1st, 1885.
Major Follctt, a Brooklyn mech
anic, has invented a wonderful scw
inc machine, which, it is claimed,
will do 80 per cent, more work than
any machine now in tho market. An
experiment witli steam power moved
it a speed of 2,200 stlches a minute,
and was started and stopped instant
lj It is simple in construction, is
easily operated and sews all kinda of
fabrics, from leather to fine linen.
It sometimes happens that a man
ransacks tho whole house for a pin,
and, unablo to find one, drops into a
chair in disgust, and is immediately
and unexpectedly rewarded for lm
. m. - , '
HArlHO obtained the services of a
first-class Piano Tuner, we wish
to inform the public that we arc able to
Tuno and Repair Pianos at short notice.
All onlcrs left with us will be promptly
attended to, and all vork warranted.
10..2 ly WEST, DOAV & CO.
Having purchased the above
S Estate from the Assignees, in-
Ka iliiliiirr flirt
All persons owing money to the
Into Bankrupt Estate are re
quested to pay the same rom-ii-wnn
V. V. ftEYM5iSN,
at the Hawaiian Bazar, and his:
signaturo will be a full and sulll-
C. E. AVILLIAMS.
Honolulu, May 20, 1880.
"TUB S. F. Merchant"
The Only Paper in California
that Advocates Hawaiian
A Splendid Advertising Medium
For IUwaiinu Business Men ileslroim of
forming trade connections
on the L'oiisl.
All Hawaiian, papers kept' on tile and
. full information given eonccrninj;
tlic Islnmlf .
Kntnutcd to the Proprietor will, be
promptly and carefully ixucutcuVJ,
and no commission ciiauuuii. m
TERMS Three Bollard
1.73 for si. months.
Charles II. Bucklaiid,
Kditor anil Proprietor.
OKKICH-:2a Front Street. I'ot-Onlio
l!o., 23(5(1, San Frnnuhco, Calltomiii.
SILK CULTURE i
My Hook oj Iiibti'uutlon,
"SILK AND THE SILK WORM,"
(live all necessary information.
I'i'lr-, Twenty-Five t.'entH iht ropj.
Silk Worm Eggy, Heels, Tree, Cut
liiih'i, Heeds, &c., for talu at the very
lowest market rates.
Thcrmomotcr and Barometer Comblnod
for uso of Silk llalscri), f rco by mail
only 75 cents.
I v, 1)1 bo pleased to give infoi million
to correspondents who apply by leilur,
inclosing two-cent stamp for icply,
Kpi'diiieii Hoxph of t'oroonM A Urol
I'd Milk, 5 OiifH.;
Xoao but articles of tho flrstminlity old
Address all roiuinunlcittioiiH to
Miss Nellie Lincoln Rossitor,
Practical Silk Cultuilst,
Now Lisbon, llurllugton Co.
UH NEW JEUSKV.
Ihaw am bazar