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have been spared from those pheno
mena. But as. strange as this
might appear to some, just as strange
it might apprn
Koloa, that Ho:
liccn visited by
August the 1211
the same day v
to the people of
.'ulu should have
were storm on
Ahile Koloa on
enjo ing most
with a light breeze
from North East, somewhat cool
ing the hot atmosphere caused by
the Sun's warm rays. The only
change in weather experienced at
Kauai was on Tuesday, August the
1-1 tli, when a stiff breeze blew from
South South-West, accompanied by
heavy showers of rain.
It would bo interesting to know
the correct state ot wind and weath
er on the other islands, particularly
Hawaii, experienced during the
week of August Gth to August the
12lh, during which period Honolulu
experienced a severe storm, and
Kauai was visited by Tidal Waves.
Some persons lately arrived, be
lieved that the Tidal Waves were
porhnps only supposed to have been
such, in reality being only a heavy
surf. But that suoh is not so, is
clearly shown to be the fact that the
waves appeared also at Nawiliwili
and Waimea, although not -with
such power and velocity as at Koloa.
Capt. Lawrence, who at that time
was with the schooner "Lihotiho"
at Waimea, could not effect a land
ing, being compelled to ask one of
tho sailors, :i native, to deliver a
letter by swimming ashore. Later
on, when the Captain again attempt
ed to land, the boat got badly stove
in, leaving a large apcilurc at the
bow. Besides it will be admitted
that any person if possessed with at
least some experience in seamanship
and navigation, can as leadily dis
tinguish between Tidal Waves
and tho surf, as a landsman can dis
tinguish the Sun's rising or set
ting by looking at the direction of
the horizon. Uyi.-ani-iwe.
Koloa, Kauai, August 18th.
The mill is still grinding, njthough
mi onlv four davs of each week. It
is exnected that grinding
season win close in aooiu u or o
weeks hence. Mr. Cropp, the
Manager of the Koloa Plantation
and Sugar Mill, has just returned
from a few days' visit to Honolulu.
" Of stores we have abundance to
supply our wants, there being seven
stores here. One of these is kept
bv a true and loyal citizen of the
United States of America, Mr. Fred.
J. Turner, who is at all times will
ing to sell a suiUof clothes for $13
or some crackers and cheese, or a
can of salmon, if a man should feci
Wcshall have a band here soon.
In fact there is one already. Dr.
Smith has organised a band. They
only began to practise lately, and
when they will be more proficient,
we hope to have an occasional treat
of choice music.
a "vTsifoirs" o pi h io n .
Fumbling over a bundle of East
ern exchanges, a "Chillicothe Led
ger," containing two lottcrs from
Sir. Riifford, Ensign on the U. S.
S. Mohican, were discovered. Mr.
Safford speaks highly of the Dow
sett family. He refers to the
daughter of the American Consul as
"the belle of the kingdom." He
also speaks of his acquaintance with
the King, his knowledge of tho
Hawaiian language which he obtain
ed and of the hula dance. In his
remarks about the natural scenery,
Mr. Safford becomes an enthusiast
and soars on the wings of enchant
ment to the very gates of heaven.
II. B. M. S,
this morninir, 11 davs from Co
qtiimbo, en roulc for Ksquimniill,
The Kspieglo is a screw sloop of
10 guns, 1,100 tons burden and has
ongiiics of l,l'0 horse power. Her
length is 170 feet, beam :if feci and
draught 1G feet ! inches. Her full
speed under steam is 12A knots. Sho
has electric apparatus, improved
machine guns and other modern ar
rangements. She was commission
ed nt Devouport, on Aug. 23rd,
1887, and has 14,') men all told.
The Espiegle left Coquimbo on
July 3rd, and on the Glh of the same
month Darted with the Admiral for
Honolulu. Nothing unusual occur
red during the trip here, excepting
that she lost the S.E. trades in ." Is.,
picked up the X. E. trade in 111 N.,
on Sunday last in Lat. Hi.fiON., and
Lon. M-l.'lS W. encountered heavy
The Espiegle will remain hcic N
or 10 days.' She is anchored be
tween the U. S. S. Omaha and 11.
1$. M. S. Hyacinth. On taking po
sition this morning, she manned her
vards and saluted His Majesty, who
'was boarding II. B. M. S. Hyacinth
at the time. She afterwards saluted
the American Admiral and the Ha
waiian Hag. The Espiegle was at
first reported to be the Conquest,
but on close observation she looks
entirely different from that vessel.
Considerable of the paint on the.
L'spiegle sides hud been knocked off
in patches and it was currently re
ported that she had just come from
the regions of ice.
Following is a list of the oillcers
of the Espiegle.
Commander Arthur C. Clark.
Lieutenants A. 11. Smith-Dor-rien,
Charles E. 1'ritchard, Henry
Staff Surgeon David B. Bookcy.
Paymaster Robt. A. Moore.
Chief Engineer A. J. Johns.
Gunner Frederick G. Blcwctt.
Boatswain John Allen.
Carpenter John Burlacc.
The U. S. Dispatch Boat Dolphin
is moored in the naval row on the
seaward side of the l. S. S. Yanda
lia. The Dolphin is from Southern
California. She steamed all the
under one-third nower and
. BY THE STEAMER HALL.
The steamer W. G. Hall, which
arrived here yesterday, from Hawaii
and Maui, had fresh trade winds up
to Friday morning, when the weather
changed a little. On Saturday light
southerly winds sprang up, followed
by heavy swells in the ovening.
While at anchor at Honuapo at 8 :o0
o'clock, Saturday evening, an ex
ceptionally large wave rose all at
once, attracting tho attention of all
hands. It passed by, however, with
out doing any damage. By Sunday
tho sea was perfectly smooth, but
that night a strong wind blew from
the south for about three hours,
then came a dead calm. While at
Punoluu, on Sunday, the weather
assumed a very threatening appear
ance, dark clouds had gathered and
the barometer was low. But the
sky cleared, the clouds sailing away
to the Westward. A heavy swell
then set in, and no boat could enter
Keauhou, the sea ran so high there.
Light southerly winds, with smooth
water, were experienced on the
home run. Passed the schooner Kc
Au IIou off Hookeua on Monday
made the nassage in 13 days. Since
leaving New York she has had fine
The Dolphin is a steel clad dis
patch vessel of 1,500 tons. Her
length is 250 feet and beam 32 feet.
Her engines are of 2,300 horse
power, and can propel me vessel at i
the rate of 17 knots per hour. She
canies one G-inch steel breech-loading
gun, two G-pounder rapid-firing
llotchkiss, four revolving fl-barreled
Ilotclikiss and two gattling
guns. Her complement of men is
120 all told. It is not known how
long the Dolphin will remain here,
perhaps two weeks or possibly six
months. Neither is it yet known
where she. will next sail for.
The Dolphin is a modern model
naval dispatch boats; speedy,
quick in action, handy and su
perbly armed. She is the first of
three of her kind built for the U.
S. Navy. She has been assigned to
the Pacific Squadron and rumor
says will be made the flagship.
Following is a list of the officers
of the Dolphin :
Geo. F. F. Wikle, Commander.
0. O. Allibone, Executive Odlcer.
T. C. McLean, Navigator.
W. A. Marshal, Lieutenant.
G. Cutler, Lieutenant.
S. Benson, Jr. Lieutonant.
P. Leiper, Ensign.
W. Morley, Chief Engineer.
COL. NORRIS FOUND NO PARA
DISE. Colonel Samuel Norris divides his
time between Honolulu, San Fran
cisco, and the ocean separating ''1C
two places. He has kept on steadily
dividing his time in this way for
many years. He goes to sea for
health and pleasure. The pleasure
consists in catching fish, or trying
to catch them. Tho longer he lives
the older ho grows, naturally, but
the juvenility of his spirit remains
about the same from year to year.
The Colonel turned up again in
Honolulu the other week after a
short stay in San Francisco. He
says ho never found thinss, in a
political sense, so confused and
jumbled up over there as when he
left. The Presidential nominations
were the topics of talk. Parties
were disintegrated, and broken into
factions and cliques, lie was not
at all comfortable in the midst of so
much confusion. Getting hold ot a
copy of "the Paradise of the Paci
fic," he decided at once to skoot for
Once at sea with his hook and
line trailing behind the vessel, the
Colonel was again happy and con
tented. Fisli were scarce and the
nassage muck. Landing in the
"Paradise of the Pacific,'' he com
plains that it turned out to be no
paradise after all. Too many mos
quitoes, too much dust, too great
amount of wood moving around in
human shape, and too many Celes
tials entirely for a paradise. Says
he, "I find the Mongolians combin
ing and successfully boycotting one
of your oldest and most respected
business houses. It is a poor para
dise for the white man where that
can be done, and you will all find it
out, if that kind of thing is not
stopped pretty soon."
One of the U. S. S. Omaha crew,
who has been in irons ever since
leaving Panama, for the killing of a
shipmate, jumped overboard from
the ship at about 10 o'clock last
night, with his hands shackled.
Search was immediately made for
him, and on going to W. Davis'
house out in tho harbor, thinking
the deserter might have lauded
there, the otlicers found two other
deserters in the house and made
them prisonei-3. The one who had
jemped overboard has not yet been
found, and it is now believed he was
drowned. Aug. 15.
A son of Mr. J. Kua, deputy
clerk for the Marshal, a lad of 15
years, accidentally shot himself at
Pawaa this morning. He was gun
ning after mynah birds, and it ap
pears that he was nulling the shot
gun towards him by the muzzle when
it discharged. The shot entered
his left shoulder. He was taken in
a hack to the Queen's Hospital,
where he now is. The wound was
not very dangerous, and speed' re
covery is expected. Aug. 17.
A BOLD FELLOW.
Prof. Freitas' place of residence
was plundered yesterday by a youth
ful foreigner, who, having ascer
tained that the Professor was likely
to come home in half an hour, took
a chair and deliberately entered tho
house through a window. The young
rascal, failing to open a trunk where
he probably expected to lind money,
amused himself by turning the fur
niture upside down and throwing
the Professor's books and papers
about the rooms. Taking a few tri
fles, the fellow decamped a moment
or two before tho resident of tho
house arrived. Aug. 15.
Mr. Silloway, who first came here
on the whaler John A. Bob in 1810,
again turned up the other day, by
tho barkentine Planter, to visit his
children. Mr. Silloway carried on
a harness making business here un
til ho was burnt out in the conflag
ration of '188G. His wife dying
shortly after, he shipped on a whaler
for the North, and is now Quarter
master on the S. S. City of New
York, on a furlough. Mr. Silloway
in relating his recent whaling adven
tures tells of having seen tho mate
of the whaler Josephine kill one of
tho crow, a Jap, by breaking his
head with a marling spike Mr.
Silloway further says that the &. h.
City ot Now York is likely to call
here in two weeks on her way to
THE RACE OFF.
"When the Coronet arrived in
port she raised an open challenge to
the naval fleet. The Vandalia ac
cepted the challenge, and after
overcoming some objections raised
by the Coronet, it was arranged
that the Vans should get a shore
boat, and with it contest with the
gig of the yacht.
The night before last the Van's
crew pulled around the yacht ljke
"a streak of greased lightning
through a Jersey crab apple or
chard" and so struck terror in the
heaits of the Coronet, that they ig
noininiously backed out of the race,
by stating it was impossible to get a
crew. The "vans-arc getting
be perfect terrors. Aug. 18.
A young lawyer, being very much
in love, sent the following lines to
"A feo simple anil a simple fee,
And all the fees In tail,
.Me nothing when compared with
Thou best of fees, female."
THE ARfOH'S ANNUAL.
The celebration of the first anni
versary of the Arion Musical So
ciety, at Park Beach Hotel, yester
day, was a pleasant affair. At 2
o'clock, busses laden with families
started out for the grounds, and at
3 o'clock the picnic was in full blast.
Races and games alfordcd abundant
amusement for all until dark, when
the supper gong was sounded. The
supper prepared by Hart it Co., un
der the supervision of Mr. James
Steiner, was all that could be de
sired. In tho evening dancing and
singing were indulged in. I he eve
ning was glorious. Chairs were
scattered about the brilliantly illum
inated grounds, where people sat
and drank tho balmy air, also enjoy
ing Berger'b music and the euphony
of the Arion singers at tho same
time. Jollification prevailed through
out, and the affair wound up to
wards midnight with perfect satis
faction. Aug. 17.
Doctor Johnson sent a rosy wreath
to a lady whom he admired, and she
returned it to him without answer or
remark; whereupon he wrote and
sent her the following lines :
"I sent thee Into a rosy wicath,
Not so much lionoi inir thee,
As giving It n hope, that theio
It would not withered lie;
lint thou thereon dldht only breathe,
And sent it buck to me.
Anil since wlileh It
lireathes and looks and binells,
Not of itself, hut thee."
Tuesday, August II,
Mil. E. Evnrls, Into fiist assistant
engineer of tho Kinnti, is now chief
oiigiuoor of tho Kihiuea Hon.
Mn. Trotl, Paymaster's Clerk of
tho U. S. S. Omaha, fell at Waikiki
on Saturday, and fractured ono of his
Tin: U. S, S. Omaha was extricated
from her awkward position at tho
foot of Fort strcot this morning, and
nioorod again in tho navel row',
Mn, J. L. Kaulukou announces in
this morning's "Advertiser" that ho
is a candidate for tho vacant seat in
tho House of Nobles,
A Tiu.ia'iioNr. nicsbugo from Wain-
line mis mo) nmg haul that llio sea
wiib t-o rough there this forenoon that
no vcbsol could enter.
Mit. J. G. Carney, formerly chief
engineer of tho Kilauea llou.'hiis ac
cepted the position of superintend
out of tlni machinery department of
tho Knbuhii Railway.
Suamun say that the reason tho
Onmlin gotndiift Monday morning,
was because the stern moorings
which sho was attached t" weie mt
tcn. They aio said to have been
there for years and years, without re
newal. Tin? city front was comparatively
calm and decidedly hot this morn
ing. The debris of ycblcrday's storm
was being collected by wharf rat,
who were having a hilarious time in
tho water. All of tho vessels had
their sails unfurled to dry and sail
ors were busy cleaning up. Old ka
maaina's on meeting immediately
took up the subject of konas and
with quavering oieew i elated the
storms of 20 years ago.
Wednesday, August 15.
Tki.kpuoxi: communications from
all points around this island, this
morning, report fine weather.
A Chinaman named Lang Yuen
was lined if 10 for cruelty to animals
in the Police Court this morning.
Tun people at the Mylokai settle
ment speak favorably of Br. Swift,
the new Government physician there.
Xixi: Fathers and ten Brothers of
the Roman Catholic Church, left for
the other Islands, by the steamers
Mu. Cunha says he objects to his
Union Reading Pallors being placed,
by the "Advertiser," on the same
level as Fort Street Church.
Skvkrai. telephones of the Boll
line were slightly damaged during
the gale the other night, by a piivato
line on Emma sheet falling across
the Electric light cable.
Thk King was down to thestoamur
Kihau, last ovening, to pee Mrs. Amy
Crocker and party oil' to the Volcano,
by the way of Hilo. The Kinau was
delayed .until after o'clock by
.Tvdgk Dovton, talking on the
liquor question to an acquaintance
this morning, said, that dining life
time when the saloons were com
pelled to close at 10 o'clock, drunk
enness and other crimes were reduced
one half. Col. Norris' on the liquor
question said, "give us clear watei
before you shut off the wine tap."
Asking a Chinaman what the
Chinese traders were going to do
about the Chinese account bill, yes
terday, he roplied that the Chinese
were about to petition the Legislatuie
to repeal the act. If that failed, they
would test the constitutionality of
the bill, and if they should again fail
they will charter every available vessel
and go back to China.
Thursday, August 16.
Tin: Coronot party visited the Pali
Tar. King visited the American
yacht Coronet yesterday.
Watermelons were selling at seven
cents a piece at the fish market this
Aw 'xcellcnt picture of Princess
Kaiulaiii by Williams, will shortly be
placed on exhibition at tho gallery.
Mn. II. J. Nolte has a lot of genu
ine Manila cigars for sale. After a
trial, they are here declared to be
A young society lady, in speaking
about Naval Officers, said "they were
pleasant company as a change, but
when they make too long a stay you
become tired of them, you know, and
want to see new facer-."
Tun Captain of the steamer C. R.
Bishop, which arrived from Koolau
this morning, repot ts that he was at
Kaneohe during the recent gale, and
though the wind howled there and the
sea was rough, no damage, to speak
of, was done. At Punalun, Koolau,
however, the Church and a house
were blown down and cane fields
were made level.
Friday, August 17.
After this month the Nuuanu
Buss will discontinue running.
His Majesty and the Hawaiian.
Band went on board tho Coionet at
2 o'clock this afternoon.
Tin: steamer Aiabic of the O. &
O. Steamship Co., will sail irom Ho
nolulu for San Francisco on or about
August 27th, 1888.
There is now not ono vacancy for
a pupil in Knmehameha School.
Representative Daniels secured the
last two rooms for his boys yesterday.
If any of the present applicants fail
to put in their appearance, others
will be accopted to fill their places.
A few vacancies icmain in the pre
paratory school, which is open for
boys from six to twelve years of ago.
At the organ recital noxt Thurs
day evening at Kaumakapili Church
Mrs. J. H. Paty has kindly consented
to sing; tho Honolulu Arion Society,
under the direction of Mr. II. Berger,
will render two numbers. There will
also be organ solos and ono number
on the programme will bo Handel's
celebrated Laigo for violin, violin
cello and organ. Tho admission will
bo twenty-five cents.
Saturday, August 18.
'fur laying of the railroad track
towards Pultuna has been resumed.
A nativk, named Kala, was com
mitted to the Insano Asylum this
Thk Hawaiian Band was stationed
on tho V. M, S, S. wharf this morn
ing, to play ofT tho U, S. S. Omaha.
Tin: pile driver has been placed in
position in tho stream near the Ohi-
neso laundry, preparatory to widen
ing King street bridge.
Thk schoonor Haleakala with tho
Walker parly was four days making
Pepeekeo on account of calms. The
weather, Captain Kibling reports,
has been most gorgeous.
AccoiiniNO to tl.io newspapers, and
a gentleman from Wuialua, a few
few weeks ago Mr, Z. Y. Squires died
and was buried. It turns out liow
ovor, that the gontloinnn is still alive,
and intends coming to town shortly.
On exhibition and for sale nt tho
Now Candy storo Hotol stroet,
aio sovoral handbomo wedding cakes
iniulo by tho Elite. These cakes
were mado for tho special bonefit of
eloping couples or nutrriages on short
Monday, Aug. 20.
Ryan's now yacht beat tho Fbkii
Thk Coronet paity went to Wai
anao this morning, by tho Wanna-nalo,
Tin: steamer Lchua reports super
abundance of rain in Hilo district,
Tin: first switch track for tho Ha
waiinn Tramways Co.'s Palama rail
toad has been laid near Maunakea
Tur.iin is prospect ot a cricket
match between a team from the Brit
ish men-of-war and the shoro playeis,
Kaunakakai was the only part of
Molokai which received the force of
the recent gale. At this place, how
over, only a few trees were blown
Messrs. Hackfeld fc Go's credit
sale was decidedly successful this
morning, notwithstanding the recent
boycott. Chinese tradesmen figured
among the numerous bidders.
A TAiuuvr shooting contest, between
a picked team of marksmen from H.
B. M. Ships Hyacinth and Espiegle,
against a team from the Hawaiian
Uillo Association, is being arranged.
A native woman who rode lo Mo
analua in a Chinese express carriage
ono day last week, was greatly sur
prised when a ten-dollar gold piece,
sho had given by mistake, was re
turned to her.
Thk "Advertiser" is authority for
the statement that, a native named
George Mahilcoa fell off a house at
Kilauea, Kauai, Thursday, dislocat
ing his shoulder blade and fractuiing
his light leg in two places.
The election for the Colonelcy of
the volunteer forces will take place
at the Hides' Annory at 7:30 o'clock
this evening. The candidates for the
position are : Col. V. V. A ah ford, Ma
jor II. F. nebbard and Major Sam
Tun U. S. S. Omaha has left M de
serteis from that ship heie. Two of
them woie caught yesterday, others
are expected to be caught to-day. It
is reported that these deserters will
be tiied by the Police Maglstrate,and
steps will be taken to get them out
of the country.
This afternoon's issue of the "Ma
"kaainana" leports a young native
boy falling from from the top of a
cocoanut tree, which he was clean
ing, in the yard of Queen Emma
Hall, this morning. Tho boy was
knocked insensible, in which state bo
remained for some time, when ho was
discovered and resuscitated.
From Koolau, per slmr O It Illhoii,
Aug 10 Mr J Una mid 2 children, Mi
ami Mrs Kane and 10 deck.
Forllaninkua, per slmr Pole, Aug 10
David Nofley, M V Holmes ami a few
For Maul and Hawaii, per stmr W G
Hall, Aug 17 Rev Dr Hyde and sou, A
B Ilatllcld, B Hughes, A Akaiia. Rev ,T
Waimnati, G MoDotigiill, Fathers Vic
tor and ('destine, ICiaXahaolchia, wife
and 3 children, K 11 Bailey, II 1 Bald
win and " deck.
From Waiauno and Wahdita, per slmr
ICaala, Aug 17 Miss Widemaini, Mis
Atkinson, Mr Caitcr, Mr Ariicinann, 1
insane and 8 others.
From Kahulul and way poit, per
stmr Likdlke, Aug 18 Mr Shoberg,
Toro Ando, CNUkuul, Q r Williams, Ji
Doyle, Mrs lCnhananul, AP i- lv lliumpl.
W B Meaiiu, Mas Aid and 5 children, II
Meanu, Cluing Chung, Bro Germain, O
li Miles, Chong Poon, Akana, Bow ICee
and wife, M Builini, Mrs Pierce and 72
From Hawaii and Mnul, pet steamc
Klnaii, Aug 10 Hon W O Irwin, O L
Wight, Miss II Wilder, G W Smith, Mrs
S M Damon, Miss Mav Damon, nenry
Damon, S E Damon, Rev F Y Damon,
Miss h Campbell, 0 1C Akau, MIm I,
Roy, A I Akau, J X Robhi'-oii, K W
Baldwin, Win Kinney, U C Austin, 11 S
Tregloan, Wong How, W Brcde, Akiin,
who and child, 'f S Kav, J Hinds, Capt
J Ros. .) J Williams Lieut 1) Hamil
ton, Marquis Quceiisluuy, Hon Sain
Parker, Miss O Mugr:ivc, Hon .1 I Dow
sett, Jr, Mrs ,T W Wlddelleki, Hon 11 V
Baldwin. C II Dickey, It Dlckuv, J J
Caiden, Thos (Irk-, Mis L tockect,
Miss S i ookett, , ev .1 Widtimnu, MlssK
Norton, W A Bildwln, TO Forsyth and
son, and 151 duck.
From Kauai, per steamer Mlkahala,
Aug 10 IIou G N Wilcox, Miss Glade,
Miss Q Williams. 13 Konkc. Major 11 K
Bertclniann. 13 B Hoffiraard, Dr Hille-
brand, Miss Hillclirund, Willie and
Arthur Itiee, Mrs Altmann and daugh
ter, .1 B Alexander, Mm W 13 II Dcver
ill, Governess Lanlhau, Mrs Knlana, II
U AdanK, XV J, Ilardv, John Ciowder,
Miss Dressier, T V Severlu. A.rs Kala
Kaliee, Miss 13mallnc, Miss Julia K Ka
hec, 4 Chinese, and 71 deck.
Cargoes i'roui Island Port.
Stmr W O Hall- 2,0.01 bg sugar. 811 hgs
awa, 15 hgs coffee, 72 hide-. 'i lid
ot cattle, 10 calves, 2 hoi-.-es. ill pigs
and 200 goatskins.
Stmr O R Bishop 2 -1 bg rice. 17 hides
and 1100 watei melon-?,
Stmr ICaala 525 hgs Migar.
Stmr J A Cummiu TOO b;s sugar.
Stmr Likclike 10!).", bg sugar, B0 ogs
potatoes, 'Si hides and 7 horses,
irclir Haleakala 1140 bgs sugar.
Stmr Makce 1,277 hgs sugar.
Stmr W G Hall from Lahaiua, Maalaea,
Kon and Kaci
Scln- iVulehu froiu Maui
Schr 1 aolokal from Kauai
Stmr U It Bishop from Koolau
Bk ICalakaua from Mahukona
11 B M S Espiegle, 44 days from Co
quiinbo Ana 10
Stmr .1 A Cummins from Koolau
USS Dolphin from South America
Stmr Kaala from Wninlua and Wai
anae Aug 17
Stmr J A Cummins from Koolau
Stmr Waialcale from Kauai
Mmr I.ikelike from Kahului
Stmr .Iii3 Makee from Kapaa
Kehr Haleakala from Tepeekeo
Solir he An Hon from Puna
Stmr Kiuau from Hawaii and Maui
Stmr Mlkahala from Kauai
Ptmr Mokolii from Molokai
Stmr "Waialoalu from Kauai
Haw bark Lilian from Hongkong via
Stmr I,chua from Haniakua
Stmr I.ikelike for Kahulul and Maul at
Stmr J a Cummins for Koolau
S-tnp- Kaala jqi- WaialuaanU waianae at
0 a m
Slmr Lchua for Nuu and ports in Ha
niakua and Hilo Districts
Schr Manuokawal for Koolau at 3 p in
Stmr Kinau for Hilo and way ports at
4 p in
Stmr Mlkahala for Kauai at 5 p m
Stmr Kilauea Hon for Kahuipapa and
Haniakua at 5 p m
Schr Kaulilua for Kauai at 10 a in
Stmr Mokolii for Molokai
Stmr Pole for Lahaina and Haniakua at
3 p m
Stmr W G nail for Lahaina, Maalaea,
Koua, Kau and tho Volcano at 10
Stmr C It Hisliop for Waianae, Walabia
and Koolau at 9am
USS Omaha for Yokohama
Stmr Kanla for Wnlaimo, and Waialua
at 0 a in
Stmr .T A Cummins for Koolau at 0am
Stmr Mokolii for Molokai at 0 pin .
Stmr Llkeliko for Kahului and way
norts at fi n m
Schr Manuokawai for Koolau at 3 p in
Stinr Jas Makee for Kapaa at 5 p in
Stmr Mlkahala 1,800 bgs sugar, and
148 hgs rice, 30 bags nia. 25'head of
cattle, 5 horses and 10 hides.
Stmr Wnialealo 1,423 bags paddy, 185
Stmr Mokolii 050 bags sugar, 13 head
of cattle. 0 calves. 100 sheep, 15
lanihs, 2 horses and 8 green hides.
Stmr Kinau 1,500 bats sugar, 190 bgs
spuds, 3 horsos, 250 p'.gs sundries.
Stmr Lcluia 557 bags sugar.
The barkentines S N Castle and Eu
reka were to leave San FianeKeo for
Honolulu about August 0th.
The bark Ceylon was loading red
wood lumber at Meiidoclna county, Inly
20th, and the bark Aldeu Bessie was to
load coal for Kahului, Maui.
The British bark Woollahra sailed
yesterday afternoon for Sydney to load
wool for England.
The schooner WS Bownc sailed for
Sail Francisco yestciday afternoon, tak
ing 12,b9'J bgs of sug.tr valued at 07,
820.70. Aug 18
The USS Qniidm weighid anchor
this morning and sailed for Yokohama.
The steamer Viva will leave to-morrow
at 8 p m for Molokai and Ma i,
NAKUINA AtXeleo, Saturday, Aug.
18th, to the wile of Mose- lv. Na
kuina, a boy.
BQYD-CLEG HORN" On Thursday,
Aug 10th, at Ainahau,tlie residence
of the bride's father, Waikiki, by
the Hev. Alex. Mackintosh, assisted
by the Rev. George Wallace, Col.
James II. Boyd, eldest son of tho
late Honorable Edward II. Boyd, to
Miss Helen, daughter of the Honor
able Archibald Scott Cleghorn.
Steam Works, Sunny South,
Tele: Bell 18G, Mutual 245.
Depot, 28 Merchant Street,
Tclo.; Boll 172, Mutual 360.
From Maui and Hawaii, per stmr W
G Hall, Aug 14 G 1 Bush, J Cook, Jas
Dunn, G McDougal, Hon J Magulrc, II
Laws, Miss Holokahele, Mrs W J Yates,
O L Brltto, Mrs UoRay and 48 deck.
For Hawaii and Maul, ner stmr Ki
nau, Aug 14 For the Volcano; Mrs A
Crocker and maid, Mrs A Cottrcll, II M
Gilllg, Miss Crouch and Mrs Bender.
For 11 ilo and way porta: Mrs Dicken
son, Rev Fathers Charles, Oliver and
1'aul, Urothcrs Bertram, Joseph, Igna
tius, Francis, Rush aud Thomas, J N
Wright, G F Ronton, T E Evans, Mrs
Sam Maeoy, Chun Lung, Ah Mee, Miss
Itauuistcr and about 80 deck.
For Kauai, per stmr Waialealc, Aug
14 -J Ciowder.
For Kauai, per stinr Mlkahala, Aug
14 R A Maelle jr, W D Schmidt, Hon
G N Wilcox, U Browne, M Correa, Mrs
K Nlau, Dr Uildebrand, Miss Hllde
braud, Miss Mary lloomalnolno, D Dl
inoiid, J Kaklua, II F Ucrtelmauu, Rev
Fathers Libert aud Euicran, and about
For Haul per stmr I.lkcllko, Aug 11
Miss 31 McCoriison, Brothers Edward,
Matthias, Phillip and Martin, Rev Fath
ers Theodora, Jumos, Xavler and Eu
chre, Miss Magglo Nape, G W Smith,
and about 00 deck.
For London, vhi Sydney, per bk
Woollahra, Aug 15 Misses Ida and L
Barueson and Mr St. Clulr.
For San Francisco, per tern W S
Bowne, Aug. 15 Mr Goldeiiberg, Mrs
Anderson aud2 cuililreu,!aad Mvlliuer.
I'atrut UlnHs Vulv llottlcN.
CAPACITY 1,000 DOZEN PER DAY.
The only English Apparatus making
And Pure, Strong Effervescing
jgyOrders delivered to any part of
the city. Island orders solicited. 88 tf
AS this is Jubilee year it lends to
make ono look back and think
of the flight of time, and in this way
I am reminded that I am ono of the
veterans in tho sale of your valua
ble and successful medicine. I
have sold it front tho very llrst, and
have sent it into every country in
England and ninny parts of Scot
land. Well do I remember tho
first circular you sent out some nine
or ten years ago. You had come to
'England from America to introduce
Mother Scigcl's Curative Syrup,
and 1 was struck by a paragraph in
which you used these words:
"Being a stranger in a slrngc land,
I do not wish the people to feel that
I want to take the least advantage
over them. 1 feel that I have a
remedy that will cure disease, and
I have so much confidence in it that
1 authorise my agents to refund the
money if people should say that
they have not benefitted by its use."
I felt at once that you would never
say that unless the medicine had
merit, and 1 applied for the agency,
a tep which I now look back upon
with pride aud satisfaction.
Ever since that time 1 have found
it by far the best letnedy for Indi
gestion and Dyspepsia I have met
with, and 1 have sold thousands of
bottles. It has never failed in any
case where there were any of the
following symptoms: Nervous or
sick headache, sourness ot the sto
mach, rising of the food after eat
ing, a sense of fulness ami heavi
ness, dizziness, oau ureatu, snme
and mucus on the gums and teeth,
constipation, and yellowness of the
eyes and skin, dull and sleepy sen
sations, ringing in the ears, heart
burn, loss of appetite, and, in short,
wherever there arc signs that the
systems is clogged, and tho blood is
out of order. Upon repeated in
quires, covering a great variety of
ailments, my customers have always
answered, "I mn better," or "I am
perfectly well." "What I have sel
dom or never seen before in the
case of any medicine is that people
tell each other of its virtues, and
those who have been cured say to
the suffering: "Go and got Mother
Seigel's Curative Syrup, it will
make you well." Out of the hun
dreds of cures I will name one or "
two that happen to come into ray
Two old gentlemen, whose names
they would not like me to give you,
had been martyrs" to Indigestion
and Dyspepsia for many years.
They had tried all kinds of medi
cine without relief. One of them
was so bad he could not bear a
glass of ale. Both were advised to
use the Syrup aud both recovered,
and were as hale and hearty as men
in tho prime of life.
A remarkahle case is that of a
house painter named Jeffries, who
lived at Pensliurst, in Kent. His
business obliged him to expose him
self a great deal to wind and weath
er, and he was seized with rheuma
tism, and his joints soon swelled up
with dropsy, and were very stiff
and painful. Nothing that tho doc
tors could do seemed to reach the
seat.of the tiouble. It so crippled
him that he could do hardly any
work, and for tho whole of the win
ter of 1878 and '79, he had to give
up and take to his bed. He had
been afflicted in this sorry way for
three years, and was getting worn
out and discouraged. Besides, ho
had spent over lil for what he
called "doctor's stuff" without tho
least benefit. In the Spring he
heard of what Mother Seigel's Cura
tive Syrup has done for others and
bought a 2s. Gd. bottle of me. In
a few days he sent mc word ho was
much better before he had finished
the bottle. He then sent to me for
a 4s. Cd. bottle, and as I was going
that wajr I carried it down to him
myself. On getting to his house
what was my astonishment and sur.
prise to find him out in tho garden
weeding an onion bed. I could
hardly believe my own eyes, and
said : ,
"You ought not to bo out here,
man, it may bo the death of yon,
after being laid up all winter with
rheumatism and dropsy."
His reply was: "There is no
danger, Tho weather is fine,"' and
Mother Seigel's Curative Syrup has
done for me in a few da3fs what the
dootors could not do in three years.
I think I shall get well now."
He kept on with the Syrup, and
in three weeks ho was at work again,
and has had no return of the trou
ble for now nearly ten years. Any
medicine that can do this should bo
known all over the world.
(Signed) Rui'inrr Gkaham,
Of Graham & Son.
Holloway House, Sunbury,
June 25th, 1887.
Tho above wonderful euro of
Rheumatism was the result "of tho
remarkable power of Mother Seigel's
Curative Syrup to cleanse the blood
of tho poisonous humours that arise
from Indigestion and Dyspepsia.
Mother Seigel's Curative Syrup
is for sale by all chemists and me
dicine vendors, and by the proprie
tors, A. J. White, Limited, 35,
Farringdon Road, London, Eng.