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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, February 05, 1886, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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lw SUa U3iin.
I'MMDAY. K15I1. o, 1880.
THE HEATHEN CONDITION OF GUR
llaulbj J. W. W. Hull, in
J''ori-alrcct Church ri itry,
Fib. .V, fiJO.J
Yes, llioy were benlbeu, Uicso
nnccsicta of om-.. Il id.iIU'.j no,
fivni whom wo h.'iun', if wo;o buck
far on ub wo Miull luul ouraclvoi in
lieiilhoiuioin. Perhaps, us most of
us claim English forefathers, we
had best i-onllnc ourselves to Kng
lisli lieatlienism. "Wo will visit,
then, not Great lltitain. Uur Eng
lish ancestors wcie continentals;
their homo was on the coast of the
2sorth Sca between Jsorth Denmark
and Holland, now Slcswick-IIol-stcin.
They were rom tlio same
race a3 tlic Nunvoginus and Danes,
and were kindred to the German
tribes. They came to the coast of
the North Sea from the countries
far on the other si''o of the Cau
casus across Rusiia and Germany,
sometimes contesting with the inha
bitants foi the right of way, some
times passing through uninhabited
regions. They were not savages,
but yeomen, living eacli in his own
homestead, cultivating the soil, and
raising cattle. They did not live in
towns, but each family lived to
gether in little km -Is of farm", these
villages healing the family name.
Each village managed its own
affairs, but national uTahs weie
settled in great Hirelings, held oiioe
or twice a ycai. The men veic
cither of nobic birla or simple free
men, and while the gentlemen were
respected, they hail no power over
the freemen. Tlio-c were kves,
but they were well tr alcd, espe
cially when they aie captives from
some kindred tiibo, and not. for
eigners or men who had lost 'licit
ftecdoiu fiom debt ! wrongdoing.
They had no kings, but when
they went to war they chose
leadois whom they swore to obey.
They wcic wailikc,'aud often fought
with Germany and Denmark. They
weie good sail is and befote plant
ing and after harvest lime they used
to sail tit and plunder all around
the coast of the Is'oith Sea. 1 very
much fear that in modern phrase
they were pirates.
The English were a just, law
loving pc'-ple (an odd mixture we
would call it law-abiding pitates).
Complaints were brought into their
meetiugs, and judged by the people,
and the evildoer was punished, but
it was entirely correct to hold a
grudge against him, and the in
jured man might avenge himself if
It is pleasant lo note that the
English showed great respect to
women. The housewife had the
ordering of all household matters,
and the husband might not interfere
in these tilings. They weie kind to
their children and licated them as
men and women when they weie
grown, and did not keep them all
the'" lives in such servile obedience
as did the Ronv.is nnd 15 ilons.
They were skilled in all kieifa of
nicail 'r.nd woodwork; the womom
wee clever with their ncsdloo and
looms. They built wo den lieu e
and od ships you see i 'ie Tvcrc
chillxcd hcllien They worked
h?id, but weie niuiry peop'c, f ",(
of singing, feasting, gsun iiig i.nd
liorte-llghting. Tliey had no Druids.
Every man was 'nlcst hi hiiowr
hoi'.of'iiold, and the chief w:r priest
of '.he tribe. Their temples were
great woods, or lonely isla.uls, or at
the meeting places of tiie people.
A gieat part of their qioi! was
birnedor buiied in lionci of tlioir
god, homcli'i'.cs they off ie;l mei
in tjie-'i 'ce to gain victoiy, jiovrr or
I0P3 life, but ii'it often.
Their ods wevo Thuuder, Ten,
llcuha, Wodei and Freig, i ml the
white sJii-god Haider. The English
faith was ui-t if a man did Iiio duty
bravely to hi nself, his family and
tribe; foil ht his foe i"d bore
trouble a d daiirn' without uinch
ing, his t,c -1 wo dil dwell ..b vj Hie
rainbow biidgo in the g d'c. b !glit
halls, and ivss the time i' '"' 'g,
I1UI1U113, or feasting by il. iiOa.
Hut if he were it el, b. ? .ir ( w
aidly, ho would dwell with tin ,aik
god ess Hell in en 'os full of er
penls, in ice and snow. ,hcn a
great man died liu body was some-
times burned, sometimes buried;
his horso was killed and burned
with him, bometime'-. his wife and
Tho English could v. rile, but they
had no books. They only used
writing to mark their weapons,
houses, boats, cups, or rings with,
and for inscriptions on grswo stones.
Three tubes of Knglish came to
Hrituiu. They called themselves and
their tongue English, but the Welsh
and Irish called themselres Saxons,
because they met llrst with the
southern tribe called Saxons. Tho
north tribe were Jutes or Goths,
and the middle tribe Angles or Eng
lish. This picture of that branch of
our ancestry from which wo take
our name is not as revolting as that
of most heathen peoples. Yon will
readily note the good qualities of our
English forefathers, but wo must not
friwiii,ii.lihilliiii,i1'WiirfWlitowim.M(i In fcniimwaMMWfift;!
forget when wo cnsunMy 10 or lo
their wovs'dp of Vodcn th I ome of
our bt"jt i'i Hi v'liptgivci.s ui nikr
stand . irt iV.U " ship was o.ily io
be torn pn d with lli.-t of lbml'
and At.'.ilciclli, in lis impute and
cruel lite. l-'roin what we read of
the heathen lbiiopsata1 their Dit 'ds
or. piiests, wo may coucluilo that
they weie not widely different frrfi
the Hawaiian. Tliey were a lrci ,
barbarous people, accoiding lo
histcry, not eo well pn.vided villi
tinniest" the English ; r tas eiitc.
piising. ni as civilized. ".': ''-,
may n.iy. Hut L mu-i, In in; . k
English over the v.aii . mio mi
modern England, as quickly aa
In the year 3 11. C., (lie Iiouiaus
llrst invaded Uritaiii,and after a few
battles' made terms wiih the people
and returned to Gaul. Hut the
llijitons broke faith with Civ-j-.i , and
the next summer he returned with
greater force, and succeeded in
frightening tlicin from interfering
with his plans in Gaul. The country
was not licit enough in plunder lo
bo attractive to the Knmiius, so they
withdrew till l!3 A. 1)., when they
returned to make conquest of lbi
tain, and the liritons were under
IJoinan rule till 10!), when, the
Uoinan Empiio falling into trouble
witli the Germans, legioi- after legion
was called away and 1I10 liritons
were left to themselves. They fell
into trouble among the lselves, and
Vorligcru called in .'io ICnglish
chiefs, llengist and Ho.-sa, to help
him ngaiiirl llio 1'icts and Scots.
This was nlioiu the year 4ol,:'iut the
ilnal outcome of this arrangement,
as you know, was the conquest of
llii'tain by tiie Englisit or Anglo
Saxons. When (Christianity first came to
llrilain, or how, b not positively
known. Perhaps fiom Christians in
the lionmii army, or immigrants
following the army, or it may have
been by missionaries fimn Gaul.
It is kiinwii, however, thai Chtislian-
lty was introduced before the ycai
0() A. IJ. A hundred years latei
the pagan ISomans iierseeuted the
Christtan Itritons, destroying their
churches and forcing the starving
Christians lo forsake ( luist or die,
and there were many iKirtyrs.
About the year -MO ihe Scots of
the north of Ireland, in certain
plundering expeditions, canied off
as slaves some Clnislian youths,
thiough whose influence Christianity
was planted in Ireland, which land,
from tho olh lo the 1 1th century,
became the Christian Seminary of
Euiopc. One of these sieves was
Dr. W. Harrows says of the
Anglo-Saxons: "When they came
to llrilain they were mere hordes of
ferocious pirates. Itohhcry or
bloody violence was their life busi
ness, and cruelly wa3 their pastime.
The only sin tliey knew was coward
ice; the only virtue, courage. The
gospel 'irobably neve had a greater
struggle 01 gained gieatcr honors
than in gaining over 1 is hard peo
ple to the mild and loving virtues
of the Christian faith. A lomr term
of genealogy, back o tho Saxon
blaoda::d moratsor in nno'y of crly
Im'dand, would be anything but
nattering '0 our pagan
moiheis, rnd anything but
nig to mu" iamily prulo.'
it Vj noo necessary to icf.e&h your
it cjoi-y with more of these fa&soul
of hist ry. I wish to use them to
draw i.ieicfioin a few leons, wnich
we often ' yd need studying in this
19th oonUi y.
We o'f2ii 'icar men or vomen cay:
"I don" bclice in fo e'gn missions,
ehn.Itv i!C3!'"0 ut lioaie; atteii'l lo
he liatthen : you ('w. ' ?':s core
own o- I'T'n, in ore ol
'j&'Kr, Jc"".' .ir'-'ng
iel j?.'' Vi3 fo- ho H'.vle
c. !: -'. oia Gl ,i, . '1 of
vrh' .' vs1" finn ailv'ce 'C. n-tio
b3 tco 'lic-O. by r uy in 'lis ; bin. uherc
io sorjei. nv to Do bviC on
oide. Cliv. I a' doej) bemn
Hi") c iicr
H h rne,
but. it is only liegiuu'n; if your
cli:.ilty io only barely cui'Ioicnt for
lion:o loi'T'inp.iru. you lnivo u
,c. ny . llomin c. i'lio bo no clnuity
pcop'e i'.'j o' two cl'bfeT o'lbor
iiome oux o c icy
;o nia'.ro r. l'-ov., I'.r
sprei'l very V:!n. XI
besin, you iicplv v. d.
'j-' ity is
. "I" j in
not i jcs'Jn'j t-'.;k.c.
.i wrdj of l:n nvleilgo ' i uie a iKithli
tongue, s aingletl'tbci'ii' .J !i; no:
t'.ial 'r, ilia L-asi plnco !u Iio r-ovlil
for it Lo ticQin ; but y. bo'.Jiess
and '. 'iuo : . to fee '.l'Pu " .'.( cc not
enill'ioT. Ciiatity oqi i e im .ngc
of u'r and fcecne .13 nine 1 s nny
const'Ui ion known nil cm ity that
tu.ii" l.s eyca itnvii.it all ilie i!md,
bye-aud-byo ocslo to no charity
nnd becomes salfi '.mess.
"To look up r.ii'I not down, to
look forward or not bue'e, lo look
out and no in, nnd i 1 lend 11 hand,"
this is ch..i-y, but it begins at home
nnd gooifo tv.ii'd.
Now nboot those foipignniitbloiis.
Wo Imvo boon in old Knglaoi' and
ancient llrKr-in. 'Vab lo pkturo
pleasing? I am suio' that all hero
present, arc- glnd that the fo cigu
missionaries biouplit tho love of
Christ into tho d.ir;-:nes3of oar lore
fathers, nnd do any believe that our
piratical, cruel unccslora would havo
been as well or bolter off without
Christianity V No! tho veriest sceptic
wonld not say Hint. Thank God
that in that by-gone day omo be
lieved "u forign mils,!' 11s. To-day,
liocau'c (lie .ik eems '.low, in Pic
eyes of out fast ago; becniiso
heaihens no worse than our fnt'icis
were v 0 not raised in one bound la
the highest plane of civilization ami
enlightenment; we hear men -coff
at mlsoions ami Ray they are imelcss.
One hundred years ago Ihw llai.'a'
itins wee no worse thin our anee'j
torj, and their beautiful land wi
not. tho-i n plr-vant n pit ce io visit
or live in n now, nnd why? Uei.'t' e
of the vniitoi ('litis i;ni rivili in: "01.
Hut we -iv .ol'' th.i' C'l'i 'iarily is
very lax. Peihaps it is, but if you
look well into histoiy you will be
forced to admit that even in the loth
century our forefathers were not so
very far in advance of the Ilnwai
ians, who now know Ics3 than one
century of Christianity. Morals arc
generally the favoiito point of dis
otission,bnt if you will discuss for
a while tho morals of the loth, Kith
and 17th centuries, it will not be
long before you will conclude to
draw a veil o or the past nnd start
fresh. This is not writlen in excuse
of the people among whom wo
dwell, but lo incline us to patience
towards them. It has taken us a
long time to climb to our present
eminence, and there are still heights
beyond. One moio thought. In
Hawaii wc Have tlic licatnen at our
door verily, so there is abuudanco
of opportunity for the charity that
begins at home to have enough ex
cicisc to keep up its development.
These healhen must be cither belter
or woiso from contact with our
civiliv.ilion. "Which shall it be?
Ein.'lly: The world, moves. It
does! it does! wc arc better than
our father". This present ago is the
best age that has yet been. Tho
last half of this ee tury is belter
than tho Hi si half, and so it must
be, as lime goes on, unless wc will
stop now and say that Christianity
is a failuie. Elijah when pursued
by .le'.ebel gave up in dc-pair in the
wilderness ol JJeersliolia, and said,
"It is enough, now, O Loid, take
away my life, for I am not belter
than my fathers." Such a lisgiace
f nl slate of affairs wa? more than
the sturdy old prophet could endure.
And so witli us. Let us not mourn
over tho "good old times." It is
week and babyish when God lias
given us the best times that ever
have been yet. With all luc regard
for our fathers who wrought well
and made possible our present day,
I am thankful that I live 111 this day
and not that. I would not go back
even fifty years, but thank God for
this present time and pray for wis
dom lo direct my children that they
may lie lit led to go forward into that
future which lies before them, bravely
leading on to that time which must
come, because His promise cannot
fail, when all "shall know Ilim
whom to know aright is life eternal."
To Lot Furnished,
AT Kilnui'.i, Kauai, n comfortable
IIousu .Hid Cottage eminently suila
b.j lor a f..tni)y wishing to tpend a
ill jit time in the country. Apply to
K ' 1 1 Kiluuca Sugar Co., Kauai.
NEW DIIESS MAKING
MRS. J. LYONS begs to inform tlic
Ladies of Honolulu tliat she ha?
just opened the huge and tpacious
rooms over tlio btote occupied liy C. J.
Fislicl for carrying 011 tlic business of
in all its branelic". Having made ar.
rangenii'iiU to ueeivo from Kuiopa and
Amuiien all Hie latot FaBliions, hliu
hopes, by dniiTj vorl: tliorouylily and
at low piicc, to receive a fair bhaio of
patronage. CI I ami fee me.
taam' JlltS. J. LYONB.
TO BUI0HI3ES, GRAZIERS
StfZfcZx T. XY. It A1V 1,1 XS.
SliiBl Soap Manufacturer.
Tho highest Cash value for any quail,
tlty of Tallow.
Honolulu Scut Works, I.elco
llcll Tclrplionu i!. P (). Uox 4.
t K'n:, CowinaiK'c.-,
licave'i Hoiio'.ilu eaeb Tue'day at
4 p.m., touch i" ut IiUhalna, Maa
laoa liay, Mtikeua, Mahukoua, Ka
wnllmu, liiiupaboeboo ami Hilo.
Returning, will touch at nil the
nlovp jiorts, iirrlvlns at Honolulu
each Katuiilav nflm noon.
TICK KAST BAU.INU
JC will run tp i'ii 1 iirl v
TO WAIALUA. EVERY MONDAY,
Returning on Thursday, weather
For freight or passage apply to tho
Captain on board, or to
Pacific Navioatio 1 Co.,
'if$. vntl KOT.OA .fe WATMKA
li&sr " ;;.-.,:, "
The Clipper Schooner
P. Kibbling, .... Master,
"Will run regularly to tho ports cf
KOLOA, IIANAPEI'E ii WAIMEA,
KAUAI. For frelglit or passago apply
to tho Captain on hoard, or to tho
Pacific Navigation Co,,
800 Sin Cor. Nuuunu & Queen sts.
i mMmiiiiwn.innwi itmmmtmumm w
11. K. DlI.MNOHAM,
President and Slnnngcr.
Pacific Hardware Company,
Successors to Dillingham & Co. and Gnmuel Nott.
FOltTSTKKKT, : : : : : : HONOLULU
.lib I iccilvnl, ox S.S. Alanieil.v ami St. Paul, lalcM designs In
Silver-Plated Ware, Chandeliers & Lamps,
T, 1. 1)
CO r - . v. wteWtfa, W iJJ
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
EAbT CORNER FORT AND KING STREETS.
New Goods re reived liy every Packet from tho Eastern States and Europe.
Fiesh California Produce by c cry Steamer. All orders faithfully attended to.
and Goods delivered to any part ol the city free of charge. Islanil orders coll
cited. Satisfaction guaranteed. Post Office Rox 145. Telephone No. 02. 1C8 ly
(Formerly wilhlSamuel Nott
Importer tiuii Dealer in
STOVES, CHADELSERS, LAMPS,
CHOCKERY, GLASSWARE, HOUSE FURNISHING HARDWARE,
AGATE IRON AND TINWARE.
Agent KalPs Safe and Lock Company.
Beaver Block, - Fort Street.
C2T Store formerly occupicJ by S. NCTT, opposite Sprccktls & Co.'s Rank. -0
i l ....,..., ,;:,"..,
Crystal Soda forte,
Soda Water, Ginger Ale,
Floiida Irrronrile, Ae'i.ted Waters of
all kinds, Frull Syrups nnd Essences.
We Use Patent 'Stopers
in all our Pottle.
Wo Invito particular attintion to our
Patent filter, lecently introduced, by
uhich all atcis uted in our manufac
tures is absolutely freed liom all ini
purities. We delhcrour Goods free of charge
to all parts of tlic oily. Wc guarantee
our Goods lo be the best in the market.
Careful attention paid to Island Orders.
The Crystal Soda Works,
P. O. llox 07, Honolulu.
Itell Telephone : : g8
31 11 tun I Telephone : li'.iO
CJT Orders lett ith Unison, Smith &
Co., No. 11 Foit Stieet, will receive
We, also, me Agents for tho salo
of J. W HiHgley's
188 of his own rr.annfiictiiio. Om
Will ho open every aftcrncon and even-
ing as follows:
day anil Satiirilny IIvoiiIiikh.
To tho public In general.
For ladles and gentlemen.
For ladles, gentlemen and children.
Friday and Saturday Eenhigs; also, at
llio Tutbday Matbiee.
THOS. E. WALL, Manager.
Yoscuulc Skating lliiik,
Sacielnry anil Tieusurcr.
& Coolers, Cutlery, etc., etc., etc.
TIN, COPPER AND
clETYRE & BRO.,
St'm Candy Factory
No. 71 HOTEL ST., between
Nuuunu and Foit Sts.
Has always on hand tho largest Stock
of Candies, botli Plain and Fancy, guar,
auteed to be STRICTLY PUltE
"Wholesale uiitl Ketail.
Rich Wedding Cakes
Of a Twenty Years' Reputation, all
Sies always on hand, oin.unuiteil
in any Style.
Pastries of All Description Made to
Order at Short Notice.
Fresh every Day.
Rcll and Mutual Telephone, No. 74.
P. O .Box No. 75. 108
!$ 00 100
Haw'n Carringo Manf 'g Co.,
E. O. Hall & Son,
Inter.lsland S. N. Co,,
Ilaw'n Agricultural Co.,
Wildcr's Steamship Co.,
C. Urewcr & Co.,
Wailuku Sugar Co.,
Reciprocity Sugar Co.,
L. A. THURSTON, Stock Rrokci.
U8 Merchant Street. 101 )y
CASTLE & COOKE,
LiTc, Fiio L. Marino Incur'co Agcnk.
Afll.Nl 8 ron
Tho lU'W HiikIiuhI
MUTUAL LIFE INS. COMP'Y,
of Host on.
The iEtna Tire Insurnnco Co,
of Il'rtford, Conn.
The futon I'lie nmt
Marine Endurance Co.,
of B;n l'''ancleo, Gala.
BBrAUT.I8IIKD 181.'), A "
Capital, 9,000,000 Rclchsmarks,
rpiIE undersigned, having litcn ap
X. I'otnted acent of tlic above Company
for tiie Hawaiian Inlands, is prepared to
accept liMcs, against Fire, on llulhlltigs,
Furnltuie, Merchandise, Produce, Sugar
3Iill etc., on the most Favoralilo Terms
Losses Promptly Adjusted and Payablo in
070 ly at Wilder & Co's.
The J(nitublu Liii'u AsKiiiniici
Society ii" tlic United
r.NTAIII.IHIIi:i IX 18.10.
ISSUES Polleics on the most approved
plu ii", viz :-Oidlnnry Life, Life, Limit,
eil Payments, Endowments; Tontine
Saving Fund, Tontines, Scim.Tonlincs;
A. B. C. Tontlnus; Life nnd Sunivor
ship Annuiiies; Children's Endow m'ciits,
Joint Ijife Hlsks, Pal-tnership Insurance,
etc., etc., etc.
Policies both Incontestable and Non
Contested claims, none.
lief ore insuring clscwhcic, call and
get an estimate.
It is calculated that every raihonablo
wish of the insured is embodied In one
or rrore of the plans.
For full particulars and pamphlets,
AI,i:X. J. CAllTWltlUIIT,
General Agent for Hawaiian Islands.
TIIE undcitlgned, a Committee of Di
rectors ot the Equitable Life As.
Biirancc Society of the United States,
appointed to formulate the views of thn
Board on the advantages ollered by tbs
Society to the public, rcpon :
1st Tho Society issues all tho approv.
cd forms of lusuiancc, including Oidl
nary Life, Ei dowment and Tontine po
licies. It Is immaterial to the Directors
whi1.1i form of policy is taken by in
2d TVe Lite and Endowment forms
oJ nolicy oiovldc lor annual ciish dlvi.
de.il r ' a surrender value; aic Indis
ni'i .hie riter thico years and j-ajablc
inline I e'y a.. c proof of death.
td-'' c ni"nilums on n Tontine po
Moy f e tlio t mo as on tho Ordinary
L' e. , 7u"o the latter Is only pay.
f'o'j, e eve it of death, the bolder of
UcTo ' e po'iuy has the right to draw
t. e v o'e ot the reserve and the accu.
11 pi v 1 pot m rash nt the end of a
.t dpe-.'o ; ibir, during his own life
time, r ,ur li'i p oducing years are past,
lie c .', v'oot rny larger premium
li 1111 on a 5 o o'j y policy, secure these
gC " Tf'v IKJ',0 .
'' E-pe; 'eni-o lIiows that the teturn
p. iu Ijc mi ou mrturing Tontine po.
Iio!" r oz' n. !es to or c.xeeids the
nmoi ni 0" '1 e.n'uim paid by policy
hoh'c , 10 It) l nlo average cost ot tho
v 1 111.0 w"i jo only about the interest
oil e n1' us.
ut. T' .uc policies, like others, aro
n in i'i .1 1 Li i.m event of death at any
timec'i' 1 ; .be .erm of tho policy, nnd
0 0 'di-on.o .Jli'o after tlneo yeais, and
Pi j e :
iinmcdb tcly after duo proof of
shows that the tnor.
tality ic 'ower amon Tontino policy,
hob e s vi the holier lives seek this
kin 01 r ii'iiices, which is a consider-
r )'c sou tc 0 prollt.
7vh Toin'no policies will be mado
non- o .'ei.. bio undei the laws of tho
Lti e, if .odibireil at the' time tho as.
tu'.nce is effected.
ti 1 '1I10 Tonliiie system is fair and
jut t; its account arc accuralely kept,
tcpaiato iiom till other businciis; tlio
funds judioioii'ly invented and improv-
cd, and tho nLcumulnted piollis lalth.
fully guaided iitid piopeily appoitioned.
0th The Soelely has hinco its orgaui.
7. .lion transacted a linger amount of
new business limn any rubor compel y,
whi'o its new business for tlio tlrst half
of 'bopnstnt year Is 1,750,000 larger
than that of the liist half of 188-1. It
I103 Assets of 1 00,000,000; over $1-1,000,-000
of Surplus, and lis iatio of Suiplus
to Liability is greater than that of any
Ciiau.cj:v M. Dki-kw,
.loux A. Sti:waut,
Wii.i.iam A. Wnnixoc
Ciiai m.s G. Lamios,
John r. i.oani:,
lii.M.v B. Ihw:,
Committeo of tiio Eonid of Dliectors...
tho Eiuitable Life Abuianeu Society
of the United States.
ALEX. ,1. OARTWH1G11T,
General Agent for Hawaiian Islands
Equitable Llfo Asciiiunco Society.
A BABE chance for seem Ing 11 deslr.
able homestead. Tlueu Lots only,
011 tho eastcily side of Makikl Stieet,
adjoining llio niaiika side of Mr. Walter
Seal's place. A ery pleasant neigh,
hoi hood ; a no or failing supply of 1 uro
water in the street fiom the Makikl
Reservoir. Terms, one thud rash, llio
remainder In 1 and 2 eus witli inteust
at 8 per cent. net. Maps and plans can
bo been at the otllco of
110 tf W. R. OASTLE.
riMIE largo and tommodlous Building
X situated on Nuuanu Street, a few
doors above Hofel Street, and recently
occiiicd as a Diug Store by Menrj,
Hol'Mcr & Co. From its location In o
centtD' position on ono of our most busy
thoroi)"Ufaies, it is admirably adapted
to business pui poses. For 'full parti,
ALEX. J. OARTWRIGHT,
83 lm No. 3 Eaahumanu St,
. . rl