Newspaper Page Text
1 - I u u
3 mm Tax Avmun fur Uie
a., trie Klnedutn :
C H JoJd.
J 'In K I'nanna.
K. M. Nautana
J. L Nalll.
Baas I Hitchcock.
. u riii
I tii- K ttartsardsou.
K. k i.
Ha, en. am..
AN IXDKPESDKXT JOL'BNAL,'
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
rr BUSH ED AMI EDITED BY
HEXKY M. WHITNEY.
D. w' larsta!"""
A. K Wilcox.
H. J Win
K w MasK.
H. K. hitapau.
JliUN S WALKER.
Mttirsu-r of Iinanre.
a, juw . isrt iw.
Licenses Expiring in June, 1876.
Thnenas tAVSk. Port Mtm-.. Iloii.Julu.
Mn. i . II lu. . i ..r: ji.
4 A. a. a-, kaiuuua. t-uulaupt
II i-arK. Waibee.
states. Till i iijueaal. Kinesis.
WEDBB8DA V. JCLY 5.
It is nloaRaiii to note the satisfaction, which
lias been bo generally expressci, concealing
the centennial celebration in this city. This
comes not only from Americans, but from
Krench, English, licrmans an J Hawaiians. Its
influence will be for frrm.), no donbt, for it
must tend to smooth any unpleasantness which
may have exist? J. If the news oflhe passage
of the Treaty had lieen received, the celebra
tion could not have lieen more hearty and
pari. .tic than it was. The programme was
very comprehensive and varied to suit the
tastes of all classes. The ladies happily set the
ball of harmony in molion at their Monday tea
party, and it rolled on uninterruptedly through
the centennial day.
Not less worthy of note were the kind and
fraternal words apokeo by the British and
French I'oiiiuiissioners at the re-union at the
American Legation. Nothing could have lieen
more happily ilttrodnood than their remarks,
and the influence was felt at once by the as
sembled guests. We trust that under the new
era or prosperity which will soon dawn on
Hawaii nci, all will see the wisdom of the
great measure which, under the auspices ofthe
King and the American Government, has been
secured to us.
Ca. Baaaaai I K.-i.a
Ilutiannau. S. Koua.
Sa. AJcu a Asm. KohaiuuLs. K.ma,
ai. una i ratjiiiiii ri mil i
K. W. K. Wrsrbt. Kotoa,
IT. Amu. Hauaj.:,
WHOLES A LE.
X. caaoAr t oa. BhSJ Honolulu.
. M. ' i.u.tt wny. Hon Julu.
law... i, alresa, Honolulu,
a.. Mrrrbaiit street, Honolulu,
3a. la "SSS A IMm, Van astai-t, Honolulu,
I euL Hoatkaaaun A On.. Merchant ilwt Honolulu,
- F. T. LcaMBM Co., tsoeen -tnfl. H uoolulu.
A-lUese A ' . Weilusu. Maul.
it. at. L Xon. cor. lluts-n anil uuanu stree t-, Honolulu
M AAe. ateaxsastasi attest. OoikjIu'u.
I. AA Keats'. laaanBttoaml Hotel. Honolulu,
Katlsta. No at. Honolulu.
Ala. jf o. atj HaaMiaAm.
H brraKuiasn, Kotoa. Kanai-
1 A AM:
The treaty had not passed, it is true, at the
latest date from Washington, but we have 110
doubt of its success, and trust that it is already
a law. It was to be acted oil as soon as the
Senators returned to their daces, several
friends of the treaty having b en absent dur
ing the exciting session of the presidential
convention. Its proclamation here on the 1 7th
of June will, we think, be found to have been
opportune, reaching Washington at the very
liest moment to exert a lieneficial influence. We
shall not be surprised to receive the first news
of its passage, via Port'aii-.l, Oregon, by the
Falkinburg, which was to leave that port
alsjut the end of June, and will be due here in
all next week.
rftni Coi-T Nntus is lKTby ciru that FhAXlt
l"W- Bag. . Oa minday -,, appointed Clerk or the
OaaaOaanof tar ftaOk Judicial circuit, vici-Orurgr
N WOrai miaM.
Ilrordrr of Court.
Wai.Tax Skal, Clrk Suprcm. Court,
naicih. tart. ill-, t.
J.. E. I
t BBMbI '.
clerk of tup Interior IV
dar i.ppointal a member of the
n,. for the Island of Oaliu, In
m. W. ! Alexander. rei1.ed.
tKau-.. n;e COUMSU' ..rtlie folios luff eeutlenieu, tx:
C". J. I.vova,
J. W. MakiLkxa.
JKO. E. BtTRK.
W. L. M. 1 11 vi a. Minister of Inti-rior.
Is-partment of Foreign Affalra.
n It may concern, that J. c.
day preaeolcd to thin Is-uari.
fr.au lib IinlH-nal Malewu- the
of Ciermary and Elite of Pnuaaa. aa (Winui of
at Honolulu for the IIrhhIliN
3. I i-la.l. Eaauire. Ik li.-r..v i,,-
1 by ord.-r .. the Kliut. a nnaul for the i;er.
n.ai Erj.pm al Honwulu. clabu. and all bis ofltclal acts as
aaark ate ardrred by Hal Majesty to receive rull faith and
credi: by the auttaorUAra of HIS UovrrnmrnL
AjUaaa astu my band and 1tb the Seal of the
it- s Hasruiuvn Klnffdom. at the Korvurn Ollice, tins
Uth day uf Juac. 1. Ayisra.
W. I. (IR1CKK.
Minister of ForeUtn Affairs.
In arraacsasrea: artra tbe provnaons of Section 2X1 of
hr CM Oaae. a aullalili enclosure as-Ill be constructed
auad art apart for the Imnnundlnr i festrays. al ITiusiis
strict TV.irtli K.it.a. Islstnl of Haaail.
W. I. Mouosca. Minister of InU'lior.
A IsarxTU ts berehy appilnte' a Pound Master for
11. Hie District i.rNurili Kona,
S. Kin. Governor of Hawaii.
Cue aaxyvi i.ano-1
Nortel f hereby irlven. that the enel.ure at Maltn-
Ill af South Eohala. Island of Hawaii. Is set
-.ir it. s:o.l diviriel.
1. Honiwri, Mluisu-rof Interior.
' arlU be hereafter ustnl for
of estravs in the District of South Ko-
: ..! Itaaai mat.-! of lb. eiK-1's.ure al llmbat.
s. Kin. Uorernvr of Hawaii.
1 zt l--c
raciic .Hail ontpaay
At ler-rtt:. urlrr Tears of DifmanAgemeDt and
tntlisr uith 1'icific mail slock, which
I it t. the verge of diasolutioo. tbe affairs of
ne apfear to hsre been imbued with fresn
i tits it which cire promise of a radical
' it caedrtiou and proipects. The day of
Xhje fiaaaskwaall had Oould tribe hare come to an
The t icticiiied stockholders base
kir.r a fancy stock of Pacific Mail.
I by bold hut reckless eambleri, how-
wrr aated for their operations, is not just the right
way t.- manage for a masTnifjcent line of steamships
of a lucratire trade on tbe
I with a i reslice that only needed
t uad administrative ability to assure its per-
I mastery. Uish.mest men resort
as natural, y as ducks take to
Use waver. Tbe attempt to procure Congressional
aid by corrupting members was sufficiently indicative
that the aauaageaaeot was in dishonest hands, and
that the uateraAU of stockholders would be
mi regaraeu as tco-e : ouisiiirs when c .ocniencc
The use became a nursery for impecuni-
serbrws. sons-tn law, aud other depend
arhilr tbe laud positions at tbe different
1 filled with clamorous at nlicauts from
Jiees Tact, to the exclusion of able and experienced
sec who bad devoted rears of good and faithlul aer
ate" to the Corn pan J. Although its principal seat of
was m San 1 rancisco. reouiring the active
of capable gentleues thoroughly
needs lor future development, and
Bf of supi.lyinx them, the Comnanv's
Isaassuaarieri !.s-t alwav lieen :u Xeu lork: aaaasal
f real the grand tbealreol operations and directly the
vetrez ef these Vail Street gambling fascinations that
sues) elmeet ealmmatod in wiping this old and onoe
btgb'y popelar line Irem existence. We are glad to
bears last the Company has come to sennl.e real,
wains mt the danger a its course, sad that the ordtr
bee besa g-.et to " 'boot ship." It sow appeals
that trued Ir slliesiee bus bees concluded between
the Fscsfe Mail Company, the Paaams Railroad
Company. sad ust Paaams Transit Company. They
tare agreed u bry the hatchet sad work together
Tor jeml heejeAt. sTbiir admitting that opposition is
ami late of trade, it is so: Jaw apparent that s combi-
these severa. isurests wi.i enabu-the psr-
r. more rerular, and cheaper ser
.1 eeeh 'were rUorruir form own ea
st by eadesrounnf to dostro (be others a
ex taaaes which larauhed co ufsrsaoe 01
or aieafilsAUaeH m the
The Liquor law of Hon. S. Kaai has occu
pied the Legislature during the past week,
Hy the provisions of this law, if signed by
His Majesty, all subjcvls of the King are put
on an equal footing in regard to the privilege
of liecoming intoxicated. The distinction
which has heretofore prevailed bv which dark
skinned subjects were denied the white
skinned subject's right of imbibing ardent
spirits is to be levelled. It is somewhat
amusing to hear the white subject complain
because in the debate the darker skinned sub
ject has but repeated the argument which has
been made for years against the use of intoxi
cating drinks. During the debate the Minis
try divided. His Bx. the Attorney General
favoring the bill while His Ex. the Minister of
Foreign Relations opposed it. The Attorney
General remarked that the traffic in liquor was
disreputable. His Ex. the Minister of Foreign
Affairs asked him how about the wholesale
business? The Attorney General replied that
it was equally disreputable.
On Wednesday the Assembly was severely
exercised ill regard to its consumption of ice.
The rigid economists liecoming rabid at the
proposition to increase the supply to ten
pounds, instead of five. A very heated debate
ensued, and on coming to a vote the ayes and
noes were called. We have to regret that we
cannot furnish the constituencies with the re
sult. The most important measures of the
session are allowed to pass without the appli
cation of the test of a call for ayes and noes.
The course of the Assembly thus far will fur
nish to the thoughtful a end to ruminate upon,
but we cannot promise anything refreshing as
The I're title in inl XoiniantlOB.
The Repuh'i an convention to nominato
presidential candi lates met at Cincinnati, Juno
14. There were 753 niemliers present. After
adopting, the platform of 17 resolutions, the
balloting for a nominee for president com
menced and continued through seven ballots.
On the 7th ballot, Governor Hayes of Ohio,
received the nomination. The following pre
se.its in tabular form the several ballots had in
Fourth. . . .
Seveutb. . . .
: i I : a IS
JSij lIS.OsMi CI m .
2MI lit tU63' 04 111 1 1
231 121 HO ce, 67 I la 1
an 12c SI Til ti I0 g!
ar 1U M a 104 tej t!
111 "I i" 11.1 lt"i i
ll la'.. ..I JS4... I.. I
y hi . hum
xae bssism ewmmssity was eternally jjropisg in
aert. srewdenng what tbe next change aouls be
sm soaIl'i t. . ;,..f w. Id endure, cyne of bt
seeet seeawieg erideuees to California. that the Com
ma! tataisiiaed ts avoid lonaw Maodefs, aad
i a aew sad acceptable course, ir tbe appoint
ed' laa swaD kaoas and boaored firm of H'illisms
eV Ce., of this city as it 1'seific coast
taieoi will imparl s rsticFal or
as to imbrues our business Baas
Wk the eoarictAsa last tbe Company's aVbin, iere
a assst. will be aunaged with ability and that strict
mussed far eeesmsrsiaJ probity which it b.-t esleii-
te rsuere stockhokaers of the unejuioi 1
let are or six year,.
When the result was announced the scene
liecauie almost indescribable. Delegates
mounted their seats, and waving their hats and
canes, shouted, " Hayes." The crowd in the
galleries wag equally demonstrative.
Mr. Fryc, chairman of the Maine delegation,
at this point of the proceedings, rose and said:
" I kuusr that this immense and enthusiastic con
vention w ill Imrdiin tue il I sew -r ...... w i,.
" kindness snd thanks lo the rjuciuas support thnt our
csnaiasie, sir. isisiiie, Dse retiived here. Ha words
ol miue DM express t lie thanks Maine gives to
you men who bare stood by her aa you have to-dsy.
ciod bless you for ever sod ever ! Ve recognise the
lict tlisl I lie convention in its wisdom has selected
the linn. K. B. Hayes st Hie standard besrrr in this
uexl trrst contest lor liberty, justice, I111ma1.it v snd
civilization, snd 1 in- stiit. . i Msine sccepts snd In
dorses fully snd completely sud rejuiees in tbe nomi
nstion of Mr. Hsyes. Our gallant cblrflsln, J. G.
Bl line, in Septruiber next shall lake the tleld in the
8tsle of Maine T-ir the man you have chosen, and we
will sweep tbe State lot Hayes by 30,000 msjnrity ;
and then we will go forward under the lead ol Blsiui
into the old Commonwealth ol Msssscbasetls, snd
we will sweep her, w ith their help, hy fjO.OOo' ma
jority. I win close bv secondinc; the motion Uist
the nomlnstion of llsycs be made unanimous."
The nomination of Hayes was then unani
mously agreed to. Mr. Blaine who was then in
Washington, immediately telegraphed the re
sult to Governor Hayes, which was the first
announcement which he received of it.
" Tbe uom'nttiou of Utyes appears eqaallr sslis
fsctorv to the sunnnrters ,.f nil , ,1 lo r ,.i,...-
Upou Done of them could tbe choice have fallen aud
ei 11. 11c 01 uean pumilig to be ailaved. All cod
cur In scknowledgiiie tbe extensive ability, spotless
integrity and unqualified potriolisrn of Hayes, sud
while his name doc Dot call forth tbe spontsneous
enthusiasm which the magnetic Blaine inspired, it is
conceded thst the Domination thoroughly unites the
Republican psrty snd challenge tbe confidence of
tbe Independent Reformers. Blsiuc's frieuds sre
proud of .'Is support in the Isce of tbe fsct oftbe re
cent persieient sssanlts.
JI I.Y tUtV 1H7C.
The American citizens of Honolulu with
patriotic enthusiasm, some two weeks since,
initiated measures for making the Centeunial
celebration of the Declaration of Independence,
au occasion which shall never be forgotten, if
ever surpassed in Honolulu. The various com
mittees must be credited with having worked
hard, and they may well feel proud of the
complete success which bus crowned their la
bors, not a thing having occurred to mar the
harmony and enjoyment of this the most cos
mopolitan and general celebration of the Fourth
ever observed 011 Hawaii. The fcativitjes
opened with the
MAHTIIA WASniXOTOX TF.A PARTY,
At the .Hawaiian Hotel, 011 the evening of the
3rd. The evening was exquisite lovely, the
moon being nearly full, and the breezes just
sufficient to temper the warmth of thd night.
The Hotel appeared like a fairy palace, as ap
proached from the garden, with its vine em
bowered balconies, ami ojien doors on every
st. ry through which the radiance of the interior
was streaming in floods of light. Over the
main entrance, extending across the whole dis
tance between the two wings of the building
was the emblem of the Great Republic, the
.Star Spangled Banner. The idea of the even -ing
was to raise the curtain of the past, and
for the nonce, step back one hundred years to
the days where General Washington, the first
head of the infant Republic, held his court
where were so strangely commingled republi
can simplicity with the stately ceremony of
European Monarchies, ami most completely
was the idea carried out. In the large parlor
ofthe Hotel, General Washington, represented
by His Ex. the American Minister,. and Lady
Washington, who in the person of Mrs. Consul
Scott was most perfectly reproduced, held a
reception. The room was ornamented with
flowers and evergreens, and 011 the walls were
suspended American and Hawaiian flags. It
was a novel and most interesting spectacle to
witness the crowds of ladies and gentlemen as
they promenaded the halls and piazzas, or
staud in the reception room, attired, as the
greater part of them were in the elegant
costumes of seventy-five or a hundred years
ago. We would enumerate among some of the
toilets which struck us as peculiarly appro
priate, and true to the era they were intended
to represent, those of General and Lady Wash
ington, Mr. and Mrs. Brewer, Dr. anil Mrs.
Smith, Mr. West, Dr. Scott, and Mrs. Hoffman.
The latter wore a pair of ancient gilt slippers
which are a century old, and have been in her
family for the last fifty years. Mrs. Armstrong
was dressed as a Quakeress, in the rich but
simple costume of that persuasion, and looked
extremely well. Among the gentlemen perhaps
the most complete and perfect dress was that
of Mr. F. A. Schaefer, who looked like a
member of the b vm monde from the court of
Louis XVI., who had suddenly awakened
from a hundred years sleep. Their Majesties
the King ami Queen and other members of the
Royal Family honored the occasion with their
presence, as did also the Diplomatic and Con
sular representatives of foreign nations. An
amusing incident of the evening was the re
countal by General Washington of his youthful
hatchet experience. Said he " Ladies and
gentlemen, a great many years ago, about a
hundred and fifty I suppose, I was a little boy
not more than ten years old, and one day I
went into my father's garden and chopped
down one of his cherry trees with my little
hatchet. You have, most of you, doubtless
heard the story, and thinking you might like
to sec that little hatchet I will now show it to
The singing of Yankee Doodle by Abraham
Tarbotharo, alios Mr. P. C. Jones, was very
good, and the audience joined with enthusiasm
in'the chorus. In the midst of the festivities
the startling apparition of an Indian warrior
of mighty frame, armed with a tomahawk,
entered the hall. From the plumes of feathers
on his head, to his moccasins, his makeup was
perfect, but whether it was Powhattan orCapt.
Jack we were unable to learn. The decoration
of the dining hall, consisting of flags, flowers
ami festoons of Metis, were executed with great
taste by Lieut. Delahantie, and a posse of
seamen from the U. S. S. Lackawanna. The
ladies request us to convey an expression o.l
their thanks to Captain Greer and Lieut. Dela
hantie for the services so kindly rendered.
Young America and Young Hawaii could
find 110 sleep on the approach of the Centennial,
and shortly after midnight of the third, hav
ing armed themselves with torches and trans
parencies they formed into line, making a
procession of at least 5uu persons. They first
marched to the Hotel, where the ever-genial
and ever-ready Consul, Dr. Scott, welcomed
then with a few words respecting the future
of America and of Hawaii. The boys res
ponded to the Consul's flattering remarks with
a volley of cheers, and then formed into line,
moving first to the palace gate, where three
cheers were given for His Majesty. After this
they marched through the principal streets,
anil up the valley as far as the upper bridge,
where a halt was made in order to give the
procession a rest. Then down Havana to
School, to Fort, to Beretnnia, to Xunaliil. to
King, to the place of starting. A large num
lier of transparencies bore appropriate mottoes.
The procession was the largest and besc organ
ized that we have yet seen here, and the boys
acted well their part in observing the great
XkCK-QUkI ExrscTED. The French Frigate la
OalinoKiere, wrbieli arrived in San Francisco od tbe
0th otVune last, will probably touch here on her
w ay toTal.il:. ste is sn imp-clad of second clua,
K'CUbs.eOT etew. -ud iAMrsthe flsgof admiral Peri
rul, cum blunder in cUuf vl the French forces In tbe
Pacific. 8bc may be looked for by tbe lot h, bat will
Lot probably bring any mail, a v.js would clear tbe
aboye porlJor XsbUi.
When supper was announced, Lady Wash
ington escorted by His Majesty lead the way
to the dining-hall, followed by the Queen ami
General Washington, the Princess Luka and
Dr. Scott, Prince Leleiohoku and Mrs. Halewai,
and the other guests. A large number of
tables were spread with old-time eatables, and
each was presided over by very matronly ladies
in white caps. After His Majesty had made
the circuit of the hall, he took a seat at a table
near the east end, presided over by Mrs. West,
who kept her gucBts in a state of high good
humor with her down-east hospitalities.
While the numerous guests, numbering prob
ably not less than a thousand, were manifesting
an evident appreciation of the eatables and
drinkables of 1776, the choir, all in ancient
costumes, were engaged in singing the sweet
old-fashioned tunes of our ancestors. We
present as a matter of curiosity the programme
ofthe music, which was printed on their an
tique looking paper.
Ye Martha Wasliiutton Tea Party. A list of ye
Bjtaaca wh w ill be IV0(a atle ye Hawaiisn Hotel
on ye Mondaye nyjhle. yc Srd of July, Inne ye
Yeure of ovr Lorde, 1ST6. Ye byniues wille be
botbc sacred and likeyle woildye.
. Ye Timcit. Father Gideon Hvxtinodon.
Women Sinoers. strife Bttiabott. Prifcills Mar
tioilslc, Roxanna Hntcbkitt, Kebekah Penficld, !)o
riuds 8lvyuefunt, Abigail Loueguod, Temperance
Mather and otheres.
Men Singers. Herekiah Pettibone, Aziriah
Woodbridge, Jedeish Bonefct, Abraham Tarbotham,
gimon Stodgcre, Zxcbariah Stebbins, and otheres.
H. B. -Yeyouiige meiiuc whdefire lo walkc home
witli ye women tuejceftaare preyed to sfke ym be
fore ye nivtlc begins, that there msye be noe com
motionc wlille ye ytigyngc is going on.
H. B. aosIK. As loine of ye women flngcre are
yovuge, ye yovntre menne are detired to looku ye
oilier waye wtielie tbeve do fingc
N. B. YE thirds. There wille be frcqvente pavfes
ior ye ougeres 10 regayue yc ureaiue.
Parte te Firste.
L Hail Colombia : Allc ye flogeres.
2. Kussis, (OldeCoutloeUI Tune) Yc Qvire.
f Rrtb Stirabovl,
3. World) e Songe for fovr J Kebekab Peufield,
fiugeres t I Azartab Woudblidge,
4. Yankee Doodle Abraham Tarbotham and ye
5. Coronatione Ye Qvire.
Paste te Second.
L One Parte Souee Rebeknh Penfield.
3. Star Spangled Baoner Kvtb stirabovt and ye
3. i tl.h e sunge, (lor two I Rrtb Stirabovl,
fingers. Kebeksh Penfield.
4. Auld Lapg Syoe Yc Qvire and ye Coogrega-
5. OldeHundrrd Alleye fiugeres,
N B. Alle Ircb at be fo myudede, if tbeye be
potfeffedc of ftronjre lvogea sad a mrflckle care,
msye be priueledgcde to rife sod syoge lu ye cbo
rvffes of ve fonges.
N. B. Whereas, no collection e wille be takene
vppe site ye clofe of ye arnper, tbeye wb lutue lefle
yr prrfes sttc home needy not departs vnlilleye
fyncynge fuslle be endede.
N. B. Bye reafonc of ye orov.de wh maye be lone
attendance, ye lylbelne ir.anne Pbyneaa Stark
weather bstbe lofirvclioue to fommsrylieejecte slle
boyce wb do lu sny wyie scle vnfeemlie,
N. B. Brother Peabody wille waicbe ye borfea
and wsgous wb msye be tyde iooeye tbeddes, lefte
peraducnlvrc certaioe wyekede boyrs msye fteale
rydes in ye tame.
N. B Ye Spinette wh is vfede al ye Tea Pariie
b kiodlie ftroifbt by mine bosle Allyne Herberte,
whose goodness deferuetiie praise.
THK ANTIQUES AND HORItlBLKS.
This grotesque and mirth-provoking compa
ny turned out aliout six o'clock a. M.and made
the tour of the city all in fancy costume, and
mounted 011 animals or in vehicles. Starting
from their head quarters on Fort slreet they
inarched up to School street, under command
of Grigadier Deneral Frederick Macfarlane,
dressed as a Yankee militia officer. The flying
artillery headed the line, representing a cannon
c aptured at Yorktown in 1770. Then followed
an ancient coach, representing " Hard Times,"
the H iw.iiian Dandy being the principal figure
on ono side of tlio vehicle being the word
" Treaty," and on the other, " Kb Treaty."
Then came a frame with a large liberty bell
suspended, all mounted on a cart, with several
of the band boys as musicians, the bell serving
as one of the instruments for the players. Two
female figures were admirably disguised, hut
so perfect was the imitation that even female
spectators were deceived by them.
The Minstrel troupe, about a dozen in num
ber, were drawn on a large wagon, and acted
their part3 most admirably, singing favorite
melodies and adding much to the attraction of
There was a clown, a magician, two or threo
apes, and other characters, the whole making
a company of about 45 in nunilier. As we sta
ted before, they marched up Fort street, then
turning into School street paid their periodical
visit to the Publisher of the Gazette, whoso
lady supplied thetn with a lunch of coff'je, etc.
After several melodies by the minstrels, and
a round of cheers, they proceeded on to Nuu
anu street, stopping at the resilience of Mr.
Peter C. Jones, Jr., whom they greeted wit
cheers, and then moved on to King street,
refreshing themselves at the " Bonanza," they
started for the Palace. Their Majesties the
King and Queen were in waiting, expressing
themselves as feeling highly pleased with the
turn-out out of the Antiques and Horribles!
after three rousing cheers for His Majesty the
King they proceeded torthe residence of Mr.
S. M. Carter, where they found a second lunch
prepared forethem. At both lunching places a
large number of spectators were gathered, who
had a capital opportunity to witness these an
tique oddities. The time occupied in making
the rounds was about two hours, and they
everywhere created amusement for both old
THE EXEUCISKS AT KAWAIAHAO CHURCH
Commenced at II o'clock, a. m. His Ex. H.
A. Peirce, President of the day. The Royal
Band was stationed in the eastern gallery and
opened the exercises by performing " Hail
Columbia " in Berger's usual inimitable style.
The Bev. H. H. Purker, pastor ofthe Kawuia
hao Church, followed with an eloquent prayer,
after which the whole immense audience rose
and joined in singing " My country, 'tis of
thee, etc." to the tune of America. The
Declaration ol Independence was read by
Pres. Pratt of Oahu College, in a most im
pressive manner, after which the large and
skilled choir rendered Whittier's Centennial
Hymn with fine effect. Then came the event
of the day, the Oration by Dr. 0. Y. Woods,
which was a most scholarly and eloquent pro
duction, and was received with frequent
bursts of applause. For the benefit of those
who did not have the pleasure of listening to
the oration, we giva it entire in another col
umn, and are confiident that our readers will
peruse it with much interest. The " Star
Spangled Banner" was rendered as a solo
sung by Mrs. J. II. Paty, in an exquisite man
ner, her full melodious voice filling the build
ing without apparent effort. The chorus was
sung by the choir and the audience with great
spirit, the Band joining in on the last verse
with thrilling effect. The Benediction was
given in Hawaiian by the Bev.,M. Kuaea, and
the Church was vacated to the music of the
" Centennial Festival March," by the Band.
The interior of the church was finely decor
ated with American and Hawaiian flags, while
in front of the pnlpit was suspended a picture
of Gen. Washington resigning to Congress his
command at the close of the war.
At 1 o'clock p, m. a lage number of guests
RECEPTION AT THE AMERICAN LEGATION,
Including H. B. H. Prince Leleiohoku, H. B.
M.'s Commissioner and Consul General, Major
J. H. Wodehouse. with the Vice Consul T. H.
Davies, Esq., Mons. Theo. Ballien, Consul and
Commissioner of the Bepublic of France, with
his secretary M. Pemet, Esq., and tbe full
Consular corps, His Majesty's Ministers, the
Judges of the Supreme Court, the Governors
of Oahu, Maui and Kauai, a number of the
members of the Legislature, His Majesty's
Staff, the members of the Press, and many
others to the number of about seventy. A
spacious pavilion had been erected adjoining
the residence of His Ex. the American Minis
ter, and within were spread three large tables
in the most elegant style, which were loaded
with all the requisites of a sumptuous lunch.
After an hour of the utmost conviviality and
good fellowship, His Excellency the host arose
and proposed " The Day We Celebrate," which
was drunk stranding.
Major Wodehousfc then offered the following
remarks and toast :
Your Exckxxkxcy aid Os.mtlkmex : I ssk for per.
mission to preface by a fecv remarks tbe toast with wnlcb
1 have be.'n entrusted on tills occasion. And firstly I de
sire to offer my sincere cuiutratu'atioiii upon tbe success
of the Centennial Kxbibtuon at Philadelphia. 1 may be
parjnned for llu line to Hie runlbttlty and seal with
....... 1 Her Majesty's liovernni'iit lent themselves to pro-
more by every means within their power the ISneeaa of
that great nnUertaklne. 1 1 Is a pleasure to be able to add
that for no nation have the rhilailelphiai,s expressed, more
hind feelings than lor that country whose severance from
her trans-Atlantic colonies. It U the u'dect of the Cenu-n-u.al
to commemorate. And, sir, so should it be. We
hve buried the enmities of former generations ! We can
now see that it was. for the beneiltof botb Empires lliat
the separation of tiicgrent Western Icepublie took place.
One word more. The United stiles are now entering
upon the second century of ihelr national life. sir. I wish
them Clod speed 011 their way. To use the metaphor of a
celebrated American novelist the track Is not fiee from
briars;" the trsck of what uation or Individual is f Hut,
aa I betleve that the heart of the .'.me-lean people la
honeat anil true, so I sm confident that they win be able
to remove the abstractions which Impede their free pro
gress, snd that for America a great and noble future Is
reserved. Aud now, gentlemen, I cull upon ou t-i Joio
with me In drinking Hie health of the " President of the
Ulilted Males of .ttuer.ca."
His Ex. the American Minister acknowl
edged the toast in un appropriate manner, and
offered the health of " Her Most Excel
lent Majesty the Queen of Great Britain."
Mons. Ballieu then spoke and offered the
following toast :
Though a very Imperfect orator In English. I cannot
permit the celebration 01" the centennial of the Independ
ence of the Uuited Stat, s to pass by, u llbnul proposing a
loast which. 1 tr. St. will be cordially received by all. To
day a large concourse of your countrymen, residing iu
France, unite in placing a conimi'iiioruUve inscription upon
the touib of laif.iyette. 'I his inipreaslve Incident proves
tliat, if lapse of time, and Hie march of progress, are eiU
cacious In Hie burial of feints, I ha are still more efficient
to protect, to cherish and lo consolidate rrieiiilslilp, rem
rita Mas lnelllSnf Peace. Mr. M i . the
buist which I have the honor to propose in the name of
mv iiovernno.nt and uf all niv compatriots will
watchword wherever two officials of our several countries
uioet Lo-dav.a'id 1 litnce ttlis toast u.nler tue patron ijrC
I ..fa,.:!., and llie memory of Washington, that illustrious
patriot, who has surpassed the most glorious examples uf
amiiiuity, and whose e.yample cannot be surpassed In the
future. I drills to the perpetual condition of friendship
mid fraternity between tbe two slater Republics of the
United States and of France.
Ths American Minister replied :
Hustle Mr let seated fiiend and collesgna. who so
Worthily represents Fiance In this country, has jost now by
Ins -1. - I, sod t.-ist, l.-ui lied upon I .. ..... .. u SESawM c.
sasfiaeaii in the Revolutionary aunals el Ule United dial
and sre prouilneiil beibiy in the grateful recollection of
more man lorry mil Ion. ui uir couniri men.
France was the first and only ally of America, and in our
dsjs of weakness. Contributed generous assistance, and lent
to our cause those Illustrious rrsesBassaw i uiiayeue, as-
cbsuibesu lie Eslsing, De Clrssse sud in my others, who co
nsented with Washington in the stiugate I .r Anieilcati las'
dOiendenoe. I feel proud of tbe fact, that my ancestors
matched to victory in the divisions commanded l.y lafayelle
and KiK-hambenu and that tile friendships formed between
the olficii-is ol Hie allied fold's bets luiitinued tup ugh their
itesceudants, ALd tbe people uf bolb cuontries, to the present
To coiuru.-ui.iraie and illustrate the dentiment of friend
ship and fraternity existing between the two peoples;
rrance by ptivutc contributions of bur citizens, is about to
erect on an Island at the entrsine to New York, a Cullossal
Statue a female figure ; reire.eiiling Liberty holding a torch
to light the world. There uisy it n msiu Hirnngb coining
generations expressive of the laudable, sentiiuent of a grest
nation, sud a beacon light t the mariner.
Pei mil uie t close, by offering a t.a.t "to the Msrshall
President of France; the Conservators uf liberties aud pros
pertly of the French people."
A health to "Their Majesties tlio King and
Queen of the Hawaiian Isl-tmls," was next
drunk, after which the health of His Ex. the
president of the day was given by His Ex. the
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
" The Orator of the Day " was the seventh
toast proposed by Mr. Peirce, and replied to by
the Doctorhimsclf in the fol lowing happy style :
I am exceedingly obliged for the kind words which
have been addressed hi me, which, I fear, are so entirely
undeserved. Of course 1 cannot he blind to.the fact that
It aas a great compliment to select a yoong stranger like
myself to fill the responsible posinnn of t.'eoU'tinial orator;
and I can only hope thst the duty was performed with
moderate ability, as it certainly was with pure patrloUsin
Our fnrelgn celebrutinnbas been a great success from the
New England reception of our first President, and his
Isdy, last evening, up t tbe present moment, and I trust
the' presence of a messenger from the Hreat Republic, a
fragment, as It were, of the nation, has added In some
degree to its national character. In the natural ebullition
uf our patrioUsm. I trust no one haa been offendesl, not
even the representative or F.ngland a Queen, Clod bless
The words we have spoken to dsy were soch words ss
the e.nglLshmen of thLs day would have spoken could
they tie surrouude.1 with the circumstances of T6, and
it must be remembered that we Americans were then all
the suhj"cts of England's King. Time bus hurled all
rancorous feeling, and the two English speaking nations
are now. the mother anil the child, hand In hand In all
that represents true freedom. In tbe words of an
American poet sat ti the tune of ofloU Save the
Queen," in welcoming the Prince of Wales to oor lie
public I bless our father's land,
Keep her III heart and land,
One with our own."
To day an English ship rides side by side with an Ameri
can vessel In the harbor of Honolulu, both Joining in
the celebrnUoo of our CVntennlal, and I propose "The
Itoyal JJuvy of England us represented by CapL Hare,
ami IheOfucers of II. SI. H. Myrmidon."
The latter toast was acknowledged by Copt.
Hare, who then offered, " The United States
Navy," to which Capt. Greer made response
in a few appropriate words. A. J. Cartwright,
Est) , then proposed the toast " Our Country,"
and called upon Dr. Scott, the United States
Consul, to respond, which he did in his usual
felicitous manner :
ne said it was the indomitable energy, anl perseverance of
Americans that made them a great people. In 1776 they were
less than 3,000,000 strong, and occ ipied an area less than the
State of Calllbrnia. No they are 42.0OO.0O0, and spread trim
the St. Lawrence to the Frori.las, sod from the Atlantic lo ths
Pacific. They scaled the Alleghany Mountains, and occupied
the great basin of UVt Mississippi; then the Rocky Mountains,
snd sre rapidly filling up the Pacific aTspe. As they pushed
westward Ihey hewed down the forests. Turned over the soil,
sowed the s ed. and reaped Ibe gn' ten harvest. They built
cities, towns, villsgrs, reared churches and school houses; and
tn-dsy 85 per cent, of our population can read and write. No
other nation under the sun can claim so much, esejjpi this
little kingdom of Hawaii. I believe it claims ihsl 90 per cent,
of its population can read and write When our nation took
Its position among the other nations ml the earth, it was poor,
bad no ships, no nianuf ictories; now It exports annually, sfter
feeding its own people, aSoO.OoO.tsJO of food, anil $00,000,000
of cotton, to feed and clothe other nations: and in addition lo
ibis the extwrts $300,000,000 of manufactares and other sett
clea. We have mines of iron, stone coal, copper snd all Ibe
precious metals. We mine $100,000,000 of gold and silver an
nually, and light tbe world witb fair petroleum Ain't we. my
friends, a grrat country f Has Ibere ever been such uallooal
progress ' If this has teen done in the dry Iree. wb it .hall be
done in the green t If tlds b is been our progress in the first
century, ehal will It he lu the next? We have an area of
llir.- ami oae half million square miles of territory, and only
1 1 people to the sqosre mile ! Knglaod bas over I60 people to
Ihe square mile. With the rich suit of our cnuntry, who will
say that we cannot support a population as dense as any other
country ' And when we have : s. to the nnara mile, what a
nation we will be! I Ihink lo the lulure, I can see my country
computing' lis population hy hundreds of millions, and sliil
going ouwsrd sod upward, occupying ibe central position
among Ibe other nations of the work!. 1 will ckee hy saying
that I hope I shall meet yuu all al the next centennial anni
versary of our country.
The whole ffair was one of the most
thoroughly enjoyable events of the day, and
its tendency was to promote sentiments of
fraternity among the various nationalities
THE AFTEnxOON FESTIVAL.
Interesting as were tho preceding exercises,
the programme for the afternoon festival ap
pears to have been the great attraction of the
day. By special permission of the Board of
Education, the Boyal school premises, at the
head of Emma street, were obtained as the site,
and were not only the best adapted for the
purpose, but the most convenient. Under the
supervision of Mr. Thomas Foster, a tent, SO
by 150 feet, has been erected, with five tables
running its entire length, capable of accommo
dating 1500 guests. This tent waa decorated
with evergreens and flags of all nations, having
a motto over the front entrance " Centennial
1776-1876." The tables, which were under
the direction of Mr. R. W. Laine and Mr. Rob't
Oehlhoffen as chief steward, were amply pro
vided with everything craved by the thousands
of guests who assembled there. It is needless
to describe this part of the proceedings. There
waa abundance for all who came, not excepting
the many natives who were present. It is es
timated that not less than five thousand
persons were present.
In response to toasts offered, there were
several short addresses, including one fiom
His Ex. Attorney General Castle, Dr. Scott,
Mr. Pilipo and others. Mr. Pilipo's remarks
were on behalf of the representatives, who
were present as a body. Interspersed with
the other exercises were national songs from
the children and music by the baud. Tho
reader will perhaps get a better idea of the
variety of this part of the entertainment, from
the programme, a portion of which we insert :
CVJLbATIOJr AT 3 O'CLOCK.
Promenade Concert, from 1 to 5 o'clock.
Centennial Festival March
Overture. Opera Poet and Peaaa
vs alts, utile Nell
f A-Olory Olory. Hallelujah..
Chums bv all
B Columbia, the Clem ol the Ocean. Chorus hv sll
Promenade Quadrille... COOte
Home, Sweet Home Payue
Oam rs ami raises at 4:30.
1 Climbing the Oreasrd Pole, two prlxes, lt pern.
3 Catching Uie dressed Pig. winner gets Ihe pig.
S Sack race, SO yards, 1st prise, 1 5. 2d prise S3.
Foot Race. ISO y irds. prtse. MO.
S Foot Race. 100 yards, prise. $V
Foot Race, boys under 11. iOOvarde. prtse. IS.
7 Foot Race, for 200 pounders, SO yards, prls.'. medal
1 lancing from S till C o'clock
Promenade Concert from I to o'clock
Fourth of July, t'nltcd Slates llsreli Berger
t'nele Ham's Farm . Chorus by sn
rhorus and March. Opera, Norma Bellini
Finale and Cavallma. Opera. The Barber floaslnl
Echo of the Night. Medley Revlere
I A The Ilnt.l.- Crv of Freedom Chorus hy all
1 R-FIail Columbia chorus hv all
Always Joyful, Vocal ttslop .....Heel er
The sports introduced formed quite an at-"
tractive featSre of the day particularly to the
natives who enjoyed them very much. They
were under the direction of Mr. P. 0. June",
who appeared to be the right man in the right
place. The greased polo and pig were both
won by natives, the pole being scaled by a man
who had wit enough to carry his pockets fnll
of sand. The foot races afforded a vast deal of
sport, particularly the sack r.ice, in which there
were a dozen contestants.
During the afternoon and evening, the vota
ries of the dance enjoyed themselves in the hall
of the Royal School-room, which hud been
cleared of its benches and other furnituro for
tho occasion. The band had been engaged for
tho day, and ditl good service, both at the
church and on the grounds during the afternoon
nOXPIRES, INCIDENTS, &C.
During the evening Punchbowl was all aglow
with bonfires, which even paled the fnll moon.
The display of fireworks, which lasted
for nearly two hours, was not so grand as
on some previous occasions. But the Commit
tee oi Arrangements made the best display
that our limited market would afford.
Three salutes were fired during the day 13
guns at sunrise and sunset, with a national sa-
W.VTHE SI PREME ( OI RT OF
I wavllan IslaUirt. ilf-n Amncimt Jortlc Ja
In re YVUItem R Wrtcht, (n hmnkraptrr.
Order of bearing on tlx qnetia of ailrfrd rtankrapttrT.
WhfiTM. an order t tnatwi thim dor to tbe ynkMki
take poii MBon uf the property of WUBmb K. Wrta-fet. of
Koto, on tbe tsUnI uf Kauai. Hawaiian lalanda, a4 to
put hla counting hioa, itore hoaw-n, HIVta. bs.uavandl
paper under luck and aeal, on tbe peHUatt atfaaM Waa,
K. WtHaht, aJlefliur that he ta a debtor la tW aaaaaaat f
over one thoaaand doliara, and ffmla blmteif uwreac
and unable lo pay hla debta, and pray in; that be niay be
atijuiijc.-d a bankrupt
Sow, tbenfure. it ta ordered that, II o'elork on TWa
dar. tbe SMn of July. ' at i.y rtkaunber. ta II lailaln,
he the time and place ftr beartu tbe ai4 perJUow a4
tieclJiitf tbe queatlun uf the -mid WdUag K. Wnibi'a
bankrupter. If dtafHited, and tbat nolle hereof be triva
by puhltahtaa; tbla order for three uarcilve watob tkw
Honotulu Oasette new "paper.
a. reason mm
J supreme Court
Atteat : Waller R. seal. Clerk.
Honolulu, Jnly Itb, 147S.
un-rtKeiF owate-n the w ati-kb r
the bankruptcy of H. V. Kitty.
Purmam to an order is aim d tbta day by the
Charles L. Uarrta, Justice of tbe supreme nasal
Nutics .la hereby (rivet, that Saturday, the
jui.v d., ita, rroa a. m. f UI 1. notai la
huiira appointed for the creditors who
me Court, at
a- day of
i ha day and
Honolulu, June nh. ISTt.
SI PKETIE ( III KT OK THE HAW til A
Islanda. In probate,
tssssafl of Oat. Hawaiian I ramie, .a-).
In the matter tbe Kstate of J. .tin Montgomery . bate of
Order appointing; time f-r Probate of Will and directum
publication of notice of ihe saose.
A document, purporting to be the last will and tta
no in uf John MuTilxomerr, deceased. htin aa tbe JM.
day of June. u . l-7. been presented to -aM I-rnhatw
I'ourt. and a petition for tbe probate thereof. aoJ f..r Use
I -nuance of Letters Tesuuneulary to W. L, ilreen aud
Alexander McKibbon havlnc been Hied by W. L. Ursast,
It Is hereby ordered that Thursday, tbe .'oth day of Jaiy
. D. 147S, at 10 o'essrk a. m. of ml day, at Ua Osasrt
ivoi'io til wi , nun, at Alilolenl t.otie. In Ho
ano tne name ta, tiereby ..ppoinled tbe Ui
.mid W III and hear! of aaltl .1110, n ation wb
any person In forested may appear and content the asfcl
Will, and ihe jtrantlna: of Letters TmUwrntarv.
It La further ordered, that notice thereof be gtrma by
publication, for three HUCCeaslve weka lu tbe Hawaiian
Uaaette. a newspafKr print d am! paMtatetl In Honolulu.
And It 1 further orders!, that ctiatitxss be tssae-i t tbe
HUbacrlbli.it w Itm - to Ui W ill, and to Ue- Heir f ua
testator, lu Honolulu, lo appear at tbe time sppototc-L
lated tiouoiulu, IL I., 2nu Jane, l.sTC
rHAKLFX C. HARRIS.
Justice of the Supreme Court.
Atte-t : Jotm K. Itarnard, Iepiii Clerk.
IX MIVMMKRS, (lliil IT J I D4.E, i, J ,
DICIAL Lnatnct. Hawaiian Istaoda. In the matter
uf tbe en late of K XAHAtLKL(A, of Labaina. Maul. Ue
On readlnsjand niins; the petition of all A , Ilaoi KLCA
and F KKK K LAO K ALA N I the executors under wtil ..f tbe
estate of P. Nahaolelua of Labaina, Maul. H. f . dm am J
T iJ.af tl.tit
proving their final account sa sucb esscutors.
lute of 21 guns from the L. S. S. Lackawanna. wfif UtlSSSSSSSm
at noon, whicli was resoon ied to bv tne Ha- 1 l' ordered thai tl ksi. . iU!v m. i.?h, at m . M t
. , , tbo t'ourt H u.- in l.n.iaioa. be net apart st the time sad
wanan Government firing the same number ; place for i..-arir. - ti.ietition ; and ail taartie tatsnsad
ht-reby notirted to attend and sbow cauae. If any they
harr, why snid petitlo i ahould ni be rfrantrd.
f-ahalua. June, Utb, ln'a. a
3t 57 Circuit Jmbte. 2nd Jixliclal iaatrtrt. H. I
from the Punchbowl battery.
The populace generally wag imbuetl with the
epirit of enjoyment, and amonjr other iiicidenta
worthy of notice was an express wagon filled
with gay and festive young fellows who navi
gated the streets to a late hour, relieving their
exuberance of spirits b3' an incessant ringing
of dinner bells and popping of crackers.
As before stated, the number of persons on
the grounds has been estimated at 5,000, but
during the evening, the number who witnessed
the fireworks was much larger, and among this
large crowd the utmost ortler prevailed.
The commissary department was very pret
tily arranged and decorated, and over the en
trance we noticed these original lines, surroun
ded with a wreath :
" Ths stars shall fads away,
Ths sun himsiflf prow dim with age
Anil iiatiir. sink In vsars ;
But then. O 4th of Jalv immortal day
9ha!l mis the world, nn.t
Have o'er Universe lb. sway.'
No wonder that everything went off well un
der the inspiration of the embryo poet, whose
patriotism as well as bis composition is worth
Besides the grand celebration in the city,
there were gatherings on a smaller scale in the
country. One of these was at the sea-shuro
resilience ol r . n. rrntt, r. sn., where there was , .. , x
lfsnHnwo t, is e. . A fwJ. SJ 0 TTT
a large crowd of residents and natives, to wit- . Aaai-iita v u, x tji, imu ojuuey, t-.o. W .
ness some very fine fireworks which were set
Tor San Francisco,
Tbe Fine Ameeletsn Itatraj we
m HELEN W. ALMY.A
Will hare article Diipatch forth above Port
Fur Freight, apply to
M CA.s-t I :: V COOKK. as.nta
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPTS
SAIV FR, ANCX8CO,
Australia , mi New Zttaland Line
THE SPLKSUID UTEAMsnir
CITY OF SYDNEY!
SW, ovsj sf AMsF.at,
VCiXl Iioavo X.
.. ... rus. . .
Altogether, it was the best arranged and
most satisfactory celebration that has ever been
seen in Honolulu. All who contributed admit
that tlio pioney was well spent.
During the day many private residences were
decorated with flags and festoons, but among
them none was more conspicuous than that of
Dr. J. S. McOrew.
We must not omit to refer to the two pro
grammes which were printed one for the Tea
Party, at the Advertiser office, and the other in
three colors at the Gazkttr office. Both are
aa fine specimens of typography as could be
executed in America.
The day closed without an accident of any
kind whatever a record which can seldom be
said of a holiday in llonoluln.
.un. etltii; at
-X I rKUND. ;
k, u, 1 it .1
i. Z-. POUT I
llh Company's st-vAt..r fur
H A I.M KK.S. siel .ii'.mi-laEs
On or about the 28th of June.
For Freicht anil Pasnae. an.t further Information, apply
to S; ii. iiackfblu a en., n-nu.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMP T S
Australia and New Zealand Line
thk si'i.i miiii sn: v ihiup
I. ANO I.I TIF. Krr.li, sflSS
fM Itallons sasttLt !:tl
i u.i ss is t h.ki r.ss. . ..v.
i nations eeeb,
flfan and good for sny purpose. For sale by
5W-2ai A. W. FIERCE A Co.
The I ml .'rsiu ii I'd . duly Nnorn before
JuHtlca orstiprmp t'ourt. anil havlns; two superior Merlin
Initrumenti Is prepared to iuake Analyuls of Kaicar by
Polarization. !Iavtn asslstM Col. . H. HpMliii-laat year
to polarize his purchases of refinery mutim, h is confident
ofirtvlng correct results.
WK (1. IKWIlsT.
Honotula. Mnrch list, 14711. iyttf tn
S5.000 To Loan.
IMT TIIOINV.Ml IlKI I KS llf'TUINT
Fuuils to Invest. Apply lo wrlUoa, with parlM-ulars.
A. F. JL'UU.
lion. .lulu. May 17, IST. :m 2m
1 1 IIISII I It
MM. ijilarts arid Pints.
For sale by
I'o'e IIBIMI VIM Kuril
'(." laodlnc .a ' Ka Mol."
If. IIACKFEI.il at CO..
THE I Mil Itsll.lll i HAVE FIIKSfEB A
Co-partin--rstiiD for the un- - . f ...... An -
general ni.rchaiidlalns buslnras at Kawabaei, Hawaii.
Una name, ALLatat at aTACKeout. "
W. F. AU.FN.
CHAM. K. 8TACKPOLF.
June 1st. I7a- S'lVlm.
BE.HT AI.IFOU.YIA OAT HAT-For8eby
BOL1.KH at CO
HAW'N. BRIG 'POM ARE,'
Dep iartTxr Bay,
A Cargo of Pirat-Class Steam
C O A. L !
Sold in Lots lo Silt Purchasers.
F. T. LENEHAN Co.
CITY OF SAN FRANCISCO!
M HUM I I (...,,, ,,.. r.
WILL LEAVE HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
On or about July IS.
for Freight anil Faasai(. or sny furttkrr intornasOoa
apply to ise7! u iisi....i s,,,,,'"
ABI'HAMT. I l i i stun:.
July 10, Monday
Joly IJ, Mi...
Jnly 4, atomlay
July SI. Moixlay
'1'rwll of Hawaii
Ctrrwlt of Ifswsal
- ' irrutt of KasssS
wtM on down trie, and Issnns sajrf
lairt inursnmy. IP. at, Ausu.t I
Ausiist ". Moastay Ctrruii .rf Hawsat
Ausiist 17, We.lnes.lay. T-"1 111 I atsaalaws
(rerarnlns to Honolulu Husdae. a. M
Aiifust II, Monday syrTIt jj Hawaii
Auauat la, Monilay . UBu
tsepb-mber 4. M awa
September II. Aloadar i rs-alt of HansssI
September Is. Monilay . ... i Ire.ilt of Kaoai
(loachlne drat st .VswIilwHt. . eturnins lo ilonMMa.
Friday, a. St.)
Heptember 13, MomUy cirrsalt o Hawaii
On all Windward rrlps thr stnasn will sssrsw assr srtsawf
at State, all trips in Kauai, will lease al I p. at. Oa eosra
trips tbe eteanier wlU tint leave Kaaluale bsbtni a a a
Ks vaalise before 10 a. St.. mm mSt
I . ... n . a. SS. Ail J Ctt
"mis a ii. r,.- sawsswasi it
mr Urn i resiit Ikir I
Tlelsels al tbe oWer essly.
v o"b ""I be -onsAilsrrd aa taStew uata peMkw Met
resp.,nbl br unmarltM Bac(ae or any Frsasekt ae Pea
eels unless receipted tor.
freight Soaaj Das oa Dsmsad
ser- AnetTbrt will ba made to tvsee tbe "trsai I r rswrb
Honolulu on tbe areolae of tbe same day ssas i stl-1
'. MAMl'CL O. WII.DCII. .Isenl
fjfllce with wilds, , Co.. coraer of Fort A Wueee " irests
FOR KOLOA & OTHER PORTS ON KAUAI
K A I A I L K !
Will bare reaular 'Irspetrb
aersws. awSasay star- F,.at and Pa
, r. - i aa i aas.
bollkh a co..
P Jt-TbAs ressel haw jost been tkeeeowhly
newl ycoppered. and put in la perfeet sedswT
DISPATCH LI7rjR( FRAflClSCO !
C. Brewer Co. -Agents.
.TeWsw, -"..- rseelrsd tsrs(
by tats lies.
c. aaawia a co.
BOSTON AND HONOLULU PACKET LINE !
JifjE C. Brewer A Co. Agents. Itt
sSaV .ssorebl. rTs.eAx.s.s ese. si way. s. WBLt
TisJ. for .luraa. and ihipmeal ,f oil, kwae, sTeat, Malm is I
other Mestssvsdise te Hew aWIora. 1 ...... Tm,
tksr Baetera tutu, trnf Cask ' -, - ,
c. aajrw'n a co
A MEW LOT OF THK LA Wat KM Cat VAC
AK. -Pryaw sesnrlsliu i af N umbers nestled per c eyM a
oil lor sale low by i SA1J KTrMlrt at CO.