Newspaper Page Text
ite Iool for tht Mouth of July. 1876.
a t crr. loVMMMIf iisaa
HOJfOLVH M K A N TIME.
BM a Mi SITTING.
. cti Set. 41.6 rm
e 41 v m
I a-.: rai
RWm OF Tin: wi:i:k.
f On ber last trip around Hawaii, the Steamer
cooTCTcd over 500 CAbin tnd deck paMenfcrere.
Dellvrre-d at the Ontrmtlnl Celebration
noluln, July 4, 1H76. by Surgeon G. W.
V. 8. "J.
Schoooer Net tic Merrill Failed yesterday for
Niluau.fora load ot eliecp, wLicb sbe brioe to tl. it
port jy Those who mibhed crockery or utensils at
the Tea Party or at the Festival, may ptruaji learn
of them by ic-joirv At Frk-14.' LoIdl-V
M - :;i
v. ' 17
If our reader tailed to tfet their paper on
Wedm-sday, tLei must lay it tu M lie 4:1."' and md.
the pri titer. Tlii-. cetileunial oicure Uul ouee iu 100
on II.K4 I I.
HOSOLVLF. JVLY, Ittt.
r s t a.r . ; t... Srth. from
tbe aaSM 4a? sat gvdoj. 6b
la taw tiara. It. r. Marrny. Cvane
it '1 at all .nrWoel I" ei.tr
crr a laborer, but are
Ti.t t dI tbe claat wauled
I a car :0 of I u aiuer from
Cromof.I). We shall soou huve to enlarge our
paper and iff t a new steam engine ami press, if the
rush coutiuueb. Left out-eevcral coluiiio nl lute
rending matter uinicoQimuiiieatiou8. Wail till we
bear about that treaty.
auaa, W. Aaar brbaT a carro of r4rpJ frotn
la ataani Caalle a Ovate, and will be laid uu fur
BaaAatt. C- ttarray aoxi Mar; IMle llol-etti Utl
, fatir4a at 1 e M& fraud- .. taklujc artial rar
T lacks. f aacar aatd race atill ooatitiUea, but will
fcj trfaitaX tlarioe tbat ujatti. aa kwu mi timtj
lawfrmaaSaai tNaaesaca rasMrt mo raaaeJ ap for t bit
Mt a baveW tbai aa; raah) be laid uu till tbe arnal
art -ifflbi Ii na-n jLmUratia aUmt June ?hlb.
rK i or NMtlfl i i .
Barks D. C. Munay and Mary Belle Koherts
sailed lorhau Franei-cn together, leaving at :i r u,
July L The Murray total oM favorite with us, hut
g.illatitry lt-atl ustoHshfl hy Mary IMle on thi trip,
anil We hope she will heat, for abe carries a mail.
Shahi 1'uactice. A native who was placed In
charged to serve out Ice ci earn on the Fourth, at the
Royal School prem'iM-p, commenced the sale of the
article, pocketing the proceed, and alien he f-ould
sell uo longer without detection, lugged off seven
gallons of the custard, which hdtn-t n provided Itytbc
i-jiumitteefor the Ircccntertaitiiuent f the guots.
The leltow has been arretted, and will probably he
dealt with at be deserves. Those who paid for Ice
cream or any thing else on the ground, are informed
that tbe committee did not authorize or even know
of any such proceedings.
as though sent of God, like Another Joshua, to lead
our Armies, and, when the battle And strife wat
over, to guide u in the pAths of peaee. George
Washington! the great soldier, the noble Christian,
the incorruptible statesman, and the unambitious
cttiten, Our success may not bare been due more to
bio military genius than to thAt of others ; but hia
character ennobled our eause and purified our mo
tives in the eyes of tbe world.
The war is over. The long struggle and the
bitter suffering are ended. Tbe dove of peaee folds
his wiugs over our beloved land. Tbe Confedera
tion baa become a Union, and the doors of the tem
ple of Freedom are opened wide'y to welcome tbe
oppressed every land. Washington and Adams
are our nation's first rulers, and, uuJer their guid
ance, our national life commences, and a career of
prosperity is inaugurated.
A lew years elapse, and we lay our Washington to
rot auicint a nation's mourning : but patriot leaders,
take his place.
To-dav the Nation attains it 1 SaH 1 the mareb ot out progress is not reiarueu.
dearly a quarter ot a century passes, wnen we
are embroiled for a second time in war with the mo
ther countiy. It is hut a brisf struggle, but it is
long enough to gain undying fame for our navy,
under suco leaders as IVrry and Hall, and
with tbe glorious victory of New Orleana, in which
ttenerai Andrew Jackson detested the floaer of the
iiritifh Army, treb from the humiliation of tbe first
Napoleon upon the field of Waterloo.
Thrnut:h the term of many Presidents we see
various national question agitating tbe country.
The Missouri compromise; the Nullification ques
tion in which the Serpent of Scccessin was born ;
and. above all, the Anti slavery question, which
from it firt discussion incorporated itself in every
political campaign, and brought forth tbe Fugitive
Slave law. During these years territory was ac
quired both North and Suth, by treaty or purcbn.'c,
and the " Galea of tbe West," the mouth of the
Misiissippi, were embraced in the acquisition. The
war witti Mexico, our only truly foreign war, itelone,
to this period, in which our army, small in numbers
Citizem of the United States, and assembled friends,
we have met together this day, in the capital city
of a foreign kingdom, for the purpose of celebrating
the Jlundreth birth-day of the United States of Ameri
ca. Otber nations, in tbe tardier march of other
ages, have advanced but slowly to a position ofpower(
population and wealth, their slower growth being
only attained through successive eentotks; hat our
favored land, discarding its mother but a brief bund
red year ago, aud uuturliog the banner of universal
freedom, ha drawn to itself the ptreupth of all coun
tries, and, under tbe lie-sing of God, has grown to : tried in tbe fires of the revolution
the stature of a giant
majority 1 The glass of the centuries is turt.ed, and,
as tbe " Sands of Time " begin to mark too passage of
another cycle, lei u walk through tbe temple our
peple have erected, examine its various riches, and
in learning how uur forefathers hate builded, receive
a lesson that willjirepare us for tbe better perform
ance of that duty to-our country, which should he
an cxampl to all men the high and n ble purpose
of an American citizen.
On the Clh of fci.tetnber, 1620. a body of stern and
resolved Englishmen, imbued with toe spirit of reli-
gion, ami the genius ot enterprise, set sail trom the !
port of Plymouth. England, to establish, in tbe wild
of Auicr.c.i, a taberuaule lor the free worship of the
living God. For three long years, a vast majority of
these had been unwelcome visitors in the cities of
Holland ; for three long years they had pariied with 1
their King, and now, having tailed iu the.r petitions i
to rovaltv. but still with loyal hearts, thev submitted
nlll freedom as though we were standing npon on
Yesterday a eentcry ended; and to-day a new
cycle dawns. National as well as individual progress
over the sea of time has been often compared to that
of a ship over tbe sea of waters. There are times of
calm and storm : of gentle winds, and fierce hurri
canes : of lightning, tempest, and earthquake; of
careful navigators, and those who allow tbe craft to
be hazarded. We bare seen all these in our own
good ship, but she hst not foundered yet : and, with
God'a blessing, may she live through tbe centuries,
tu bear the precious freight of political and religious
freedom to remote posterity.
Sail on, O ? snip of State.
Sail on, o, i nton strona; and a;reat '
Humanity with all tat fear.
With all the hopes of future years,
Is lianarhiA breathless! on thy fate.
We krow what master told thy keel.
What workmen wrooeht thy ribs of eet.
Who made each mast, and sail, and rope.
What a-ivil4 rane wha hammers beat.
In what a forge, and what a heat.
Were shaped the anehont of thy hope !
Fear not each sudden sound and shock,
Tts of the wave, and not the rock;
Tis but the dipping of the salt.
And not the rent made by the gale.
In spite of rock and tempeat'a roar.
In spite of fidse IWhta on the shore.
Sail on. nor fear to breast the sea !
Our hearts, our hopoa, are all with thee.
Our hoartH, t ur hopes, our prayers, our tears.
Our faith triumphant o'er our fears.
Are all with thee are alt with tbee.
By E. P. ADAMS.
REGULAR CASH SALE !
N E W A D V K RT I S KM E N TS.
IbcuiKlve to I lie iocrcic ..f the Ira-kin., occ.n. to j but sreat jn va,ori unJl.r lllB L!iroic letli of Scult ...j
SCeh III kUK ,H'li ' - - Ul 1 -"iri!
which was denied to them in the Old. A long and
stormy vovage t-rings the little Mavtl iwer to the C tact
a ttui :n.
,f hyduej, Dow. 6 day f.om San
. Kaauaa. frtaw Kubala.
K "'.. : K . - st. I W aim.-
trm 1 r Sydoey.
Tun ENGLisn Cut itcn School at Wailikc The
annual ezainiiiutioii ol Uata tehool was held iu the
school room on Friday. June 23 iu the presence of
the parents and friends of tbe pupils. Tbe children
nuuiberlnc between flliy and t-ixty were examined
by tbe Revd. Alex. Mackintosh ashted by tbe
Revd. 3olin Bridgerand Mr. Swan tbe schoolmaster.
Roth boVfe and gi'ls showed great proficiency in the
various aubjects hi which they bad beeu taught in
the past year, aud rnve evidence of very canlul and
exact training. Tbe girls, who are under the charge
nl Miss Cecils Thompson, deserve special commen
datioii fot their good reading in English and also
for their English History. Among those who greatly
distinguished themselves at tbe examination Were
Miss Kino, Wainee and Miss Ellen Daniels, also
K:imaka who showed himself great at fractions.
The singing of tbe children was excellent. Tbe
echoo! will teopen on July 31, 1876.
Y eawr la Sat I 1
Bte-A pi tL'HTla.4ray. luadtog.
. - . i tr ' li"rltargitii;.
ataaawt at SaSCttl" aaTztrwaev. J M iMw, euaaaaaoder.
lffL SLm sajaaaalaua Jawi Tli. r VA' pan. On 24 in mat.
n tar Arc as ttc 'W aXw , erxAe bark Edward
HT saaaaaat, fraaa rMaaaWafaaai far fata Francisco 134 days
.1. O Lraiaa. Purser.
i.. i i Mawa . iuaivf. IsAw
- . , , . k 1 at:-M .Inti. ir.iti
alaaaW wlTl Ui AXAti I Jane IBtb .aptate I'gJf
mw it in
HtS aawr4a. I aaBswajajlaAja S awtsfja,
e aaaCasSaaarV VACW faaaats. 1 asaaple case. ( C Wde.
of New England, in the iubospitahle November, tbat
precedes her rigorous winter, and a few weeks later,
these pilgrims from tranuy landed on Plymouth
Before landing, these people who had left home
without the permission of their King, and unprovi-
; deJ with any useful charter, perfected nn oigar.iia
I lion of government in which, wbdc acknowledging
j the Sovereignty of their lawful King in becMUing
terms, they also maintained the principle of Equsl
laws lor the common good," in which we see tbogurtn
' of that Flower of Liberty which bljssomed alter the
: lap&e of an hundred and Glty years.
M Aye 1 Call it holy ground.
The soil where first tht-y stood :
They've left unstained what there they found,
Freedum to worship God'
The suffcrincs of these settlers in the midst of this
: and mauy other winters ; their c-irnostncas and iudus
i try in developing the material prosperities of tbe
colony: their honesty And religious seal, shadowed
too often by a bigotry horn of conscientious convic
tions : their various wars with the F'rencb and Indi
ans : these need nly be epitomised, for it is a story
with which we are an familiar. The colony flourished
and rose to a hih position of colonial influence; its
advancement and prosperity being but the uatural
I outgrowths of tbe work of those stern Puritans who
I bad been through the severe discipline ul misfortune
No such grave principle sua involved in the settle
j tnent of tbe other colonies in which the desire for
wealth wa.', in nust cases, the moving impulse to a
' voluntary exile. They had their trials and troubles,
! their Indian wars, their periods of abundance, and al
! most starvation, their quarrels at home and their con
I tmversies with the King, their great leaders and their
petty state-man, but through it all, there was an ad
vance in wealth aod cultivation, and the Sovereigns
of England were proud of tbe Colonial Empire which '.
their sons were hewing out of the American forests.
Cities grew ; highly cultivated lands spread them- ,
; selves on every side, commerce flourished , colleges
j arere established both North and South, uud the art
i of the printer not ouly gave tu tbe people tbe news of ,
tbe day, hut perpetuated the work of brilliant writers
aud hsnded down to us the burning words of pure
I patriotism and unselfish statesmanship ; while above
! all shiuei the name of Franklin, the printer, essayist, -!
and man of science, ' he who snatched the lightning
from the sky, and the scepter from tyrants," who was ;
commanding tbe admiration of two worlds. Such is ;
the picture of prosperity urd bappiness that precedes j
: the dawn of the Revolution. Then comes the period ;
I ot England's oppression of her colonists ; protests I
w ithout answer ; the humiliation of her emissaries ;
Sailing of tiic MukmngStau. The .Missionary
packet led on Wednesday, July 5, for her annual
ciuisc among tbe Missionary stations of Micronesia,
in command of Captain Colcord, who bad charge
last voyage. Prior to ber sailing, religious exercises
were held on board, which consisted of: Singing
bv the pupil of Kawniahao Female Seminary and
au address by Kev. E. Kekoa. After this .Mrs.
Dr. Scott presented to Captain C. an American flag
to be conveyed by him to Kev. Mr. Taylor the Mis
: sionary btatioued at Aplang, who desireO to have
one sent to him, Mrs. S. accompanied the presen
tation with tbe following remarks:
"Captain Colcohd, commanding the missionary
brig Morning Star. On the return of the Mottling
Star from her lust annual voyage to the M i
Islands, you said in a Mistonary meeting in this city
that Rev. II. J. Taylor, under tbe c tin rue ol Ib'e
American Board ot Foreign Missions at Micronesia,
desired very much an Ameticati flag to unlurl to
to the bretae over bis bumble cottage to invite tbe
weary mariner and keep vividly before bis own
mind tbe Christian country t hat sustained htm in
bis woik of love to bis fellowmen. 1 here present.
through you, to Mr. Taylor this beautiful American t the refusal of all represcntatijn in ber Legislative
Taylor, defeated the enemy in every field, though
always out-numbered, and, at the end of three biief
years, tbe contest was ended with the capture of
Mexico's capital ciy and the alienation of ber Pa
cific dominion. The Slavery qnestiuu now became
the chief political sahjret, agitating the country
trom tbe Canadian frontier to tbe ..:.' Mexico,
until we arrived at 1501, tbe fatal year of toe Re
bellion, which hud its origin in tbeone great mistake
of ettr fore fathers, who, when they rang out "Free
dom to alt,' made an exception of the African io
bondage. The hour for the trial of Republican
principles, and the strength of our Union bad ar
rived ; and the firing on Fort Sumter was, in its
effect, hut a repetitiun of that first shot at Concord,
arousing tbe whole nntiou. This war is still fresh
iu our memories, and calls for no recapitulation here.
We need only re incur er that its termination eaw the
Union maintained, und tbe slave emancipated with
the casting off nf whose shackles, tbo ouly cause of
dissension between tbe citizens of this great Re
public censed to exist. As the war of the revolution
gave birth to great statesmen, soldiers aod sailors,
an tbe war of the Rebellion did likewise, and gave us
a Lincoln, a Grant, and a Farrcgut. The latter
guided our armies nnd our navy to victory, while
the former directed our statesmanship, and when the
battle flags were furled, fulfilled the duty of tbe Sa
maritan, pouring in oil and wiue upon tbe wounds of
the enemy, and eoothiug his mind with paternal
sympathy. Who can ever forget th-e words of
charity and forgiveness, addressed to tbo nation
when, for tbe second time, ho was caned t
over its destinies. " v ith malice towards none
with charity for all, with firmness in the right, as j
God gives us to see the right, let us strive on to
finish the work we arc in, to bind up the nation's j
wounds, to care for him who shall have borne the
battle, and for his wid w and bis orphans, to do all
wfasfih may achieve and cherish a just and lasting '
peace among ourselves, and with all nations." But
a tew weeks after these sweet utterances of Christian !
love, the drama closes with the death of tbat great
man by the hand of a fanatical assassin. The '
nation mourned with a grief which has never been
paralleled in human history for tboir second pater '
pntrial, and would uot be eonforted. The simpli-
city, honesty, and fidelity of this good man's heart,
tii earnest and patriotic purpose tirougb all the
dirk days of the war, carried out without fear, and ;
onjy controlled by his large and sympathetic nature, :
made the nation sob as one being, and pour out one
grand libation of tears to his memory. The North
had been deprived of its leader at the moment of
complete victory ; but the South bad lost its best !
friend ; busy, almost in the last moment of his life, :
with schemes for the restoration of its prosperity
But the Republic was not dead, though its chief
magistrate lay covered with tho funeral pall. A
. i tix jnrt.t.. lo.wT n aa
Knrrv Ji:U 1 79 11.1 tj.
.nr "l w.inc m.cl.in.. 105
be lire. W- raffc. 43 he
i-.-t- 1 curiur. X I ndl
r. Jolt hlli 5 lkr
lock. 1 o rlotluni;.
a b.f. 1 cmk hum.
1 r. dril tmt, 1 tm
Ml r ie
rA aillk. 1 c miK.1
.. 3 li. MWBfc-
Mr. I Mil. I . "
.mli. tin- Hi. I IO. 4
fla UK stare mill Btlipoi dear to cverv Cliristian
Aiuericaii, on account of ita defense of the frci-dom ;
i of conscience in I lie wurrhip ol tlieir God. May it ,
ciiet r him in tue ood work for the Divine Maiter I
in these lovely Isles of the Pacific, and be to him ;
and the people for whom he labors not only the 1
emblem ol tbe strength aud powers ot I Lie nation
that sent and sustains hint, but also of the Puritau
virtue and graces of its institutions and people."
Captain Colcord thanked Mrs. S. for the gift and
said it should be delivered to Mr. Taylor, who he
knew would prire the gift. AMbc close of the pre- j
sentation, prater was offered hy Mr. Kekoa and in
BaXUW by Rev. H. Itingham, a missionary oltbe Gil
Ml Islands, tbe exercises closing with the singing of
an origaual hymn, written for the occasion by Kev-
. . rrt ttt -i-i i o n p n T. T it
LriOliA i IV Xi i. O O n XL H Xj 1
SESSION OK 1876.
aril. TJ I
irks and 3
fm CUx at 8.vdary. Juur 2nUi
I... 1 w ..
. Mr. Mi.
-K. T J W
HI t :
. a rattie
jsaasa law sr lasi
Least1 or for Sale.
ai.l TI.RXk A CO.WEX-
BovxTl Suildins Liots
am a l-t'MOX.
vmat vnti iwiiiiini i irimsiTW and
a ItaM. ! .lmh A v i CiUkiiina par
- awmav rma ka'fli iii.ii. 4kvaa1a( ram. l 'Urn., nd J
mm dw. w ttm . kaanDCut haacr au ; tbn
iiaaii ataar. kteVn and wiri roonevtm. alu !
I ainl .'aslirivm. iirriicl
J. U. WOOD.
: ii i 1 Mi.iM.iuiivi i.ati.i.v
Lua or M-n'.'T s.iutd la B.r.tanla
lai ai.aaw ts a flrat r.1. rrpalr. and c:t.d
aaaaa na raiatc tim.
Km BWJJS 4 CO
HOI 1 I til l
L OffAee. sstaavted ml tbe corner of Paiare
pajaaasaaawart Sttm. INaaaWsasoo fi .-en lmzne
Axaaly mi taw
e House Lots for Sale.
I 14IT cn ll. kl LAOKAHI A
tauu-a! for raiuaiiar purnoars. ax
S. B. lajUi.
For Sale or For Lease.
tainluc p-rtor. ihree
room. Aitcheo and
cwrrtace booar and
it. perfect order. Apply to
jaa a i wmm
roRTT-NtxTH day Thursday June 29th.
Assembly met at 1 p. v
Hon. S. sf. Castle stated that the chairman of the
Committee of Arrangements nr the Fourth of July,
bad invited the members to juin in the celebration of
His Kx. the Minister of Foreign Affairs the chair
man of tbe committee tu whom was referred the bill
1 to promote the increase of the people by establishing
i hospitals at each gubernatorial division, reported
: that the bill be laid on table until tbe bill introduced
by His Kx. J. M. Kapena cymes up for consideration.
Mr. Nahaku read for the first time a bill to tax on
sugar. Withdrew aftor the government strongly op
posed it as it would violate the terms of the Treaty
and could not pass.
Mr. Freston gave notice of the following bills :
1 An Act to consolidate and amend the law of
2 -An Act to regulate the practice and procedure
of Courts of Record in Criminal cases.
3 An Aet to define and regulate tbe issuing of
the Prerogative Writs of Mandamus Certiorari Prohi
bition and Qui Warrants.
4 An Act to fix the costs and fees tn be charged
and payable in all the Cuurts of the kingdom.
5 An Act to amend the law in rotation to abate
ment of actions and suits in the death, marriage and
bankruptcy of parties thereto.
6 An Act to amend thg law to interpleader.
? An Act to .u aod amend the law relat-
i ing to the garnished process for tbe collection of debts.
Mr. Birch presented a resolution that this Assembly
bas no confidence in the Hoard of Education. Lost.
Mr. Helekunihi presented a resolution that all law
! books supplied to each member of this Asssembly
while in session, will be their own after the Assembly
Mr. S. K. Kaai presented a resolution that the
Minister of Interior be requested to publish in tbe
newspaper A'tioi-ou all persons that took the oath of
Allegiance and to give the names of the country they
came from and what nationality each belong, under
tbe expenses of this session. Also to publish tbe same
: in the Hawaiian Gaiettc, with tbe names of all liaw
' waiin born. Carried.
Mr. Birch gave notice of a bill to change the dis
trict judge ot Wailuku to Tolice judge.
Mr. Halstcai read for the first timeabill to provide
: a doctor for the leper settlement at Kalawao. Ali a
bill to repeal the law approved December 31, 1SGI.
Both passed to their second readings.
Mr. llalslead gave notioe of a bill to amend sections
48 and 50, chapter 65 of Penal Code, relating to Ha
waiian Board of Health.
Mr. Naili gave notice of tbe following bills : to
amend section 432 and 433 of the Civil de which
was amended and approved Jane 24, ISCS.
OTtPFR or THE DAT.
On the second reading of the proposed amendment
tu tbe article 42 of tbe Constitution, making onlv two
cabinet Ministers for the kingdom.
Tbe bi!I to introduce mechanical trades in the Semi
nary of Labatnaluna came up for its second reading
and was indefinitely postponed.
The bill to put an income tax on erery gorernment
officer who earn $300 a year and out side persons w ho
earn $5U0 a year, at 50 per cent, on each $100 came
up on its second reading. Laid on table.
The bill to amend section IS. chapter Sft of Penal
Code came up on its second reading. Indefinitely
The bill authorizing the Minister of Interior to
: grant licenses o sugar planters' was resd a second
lime and on motion it was referred to a Select Com
mittee of which His Ex. tbe Minister of Finance was
The bill to amend sections 17, 19. 20 and 21, chap
I tcr 41 of Penal Code was read a second time and re
; ferred to a Select Committee.
The bill to amend section 9, chapter 7 of Penal
Code, came np on its second reading and on motion it
was indefinitely poitpuned.
Tbe bill to allow tbe lepers at Kalawao to return
! home was then read a second time and on motion it
was laid on table till tbe report of Select Committee
of 13 eosaet ap. Carried.
Tbe bill to regulate the contracts between masters
and servants eame np on its second reading- Re
ferred to a Select Committee.
Adjourned to meet at 1 r. u.
budv. the enactment f arbitrary and oppressive la
until, at last with patience wurn out, the colonial
child reluctantly gave up its mother country, and ;
commenced an independent exi. tencc. As we look j
back to the early period of colonization, when Europe
began to supply the Western World with new blood,
and new force, wc -co standing out in hold relief the
two colonies of Virginia and Massachusetts, as rcpre-
senting tbat battel of tyranny, that love of libi-rly,
and that capability of self-government, which made -their
citizens the leading t pints in tbat grand strug-
gle for independence which is known in hlttOfy as the
American Revolution. Scattered along tho Atlantic
shore were other representations of the Old World's
colonization Pennsylvania leading by virtue of her
wealth and population, who, infected by tbespirit so
t-trotig and oan.cst, of these two great colonie, were
aroused to a concentrated assertion of their rights, ,
and their just demand i being refused, submitted the
'question with unfeigned reluctance to the aibittauicnt j
of war. Aud whut was tht." qucrtion ? It was simply I
whether a great nnd growing series of colonic, as !
loyal an Engli.h people as ever invoktd tjod's bless :
ing on their King, who had left their homes for the '
purpose of develo. ing the wealth of ili- Maje.-ty's co- j
Ionia! pBieaawiowJ. and to wr.-hip God according to j
the dictates of conscience, should be taxed without
representation, should submit themselves to the follies
of a scandalous ministry under the control of an im
becile King. It was but the ufd story of
M Truth forever on the scaffold,
Wrong forever on the throne."
Let us step hack into tbe past for a moment and
be again with our ancestors, storied hy patriot ora
tors, both North and South, to a sense of their great
wrongs. It is the month of May, 1705. We look in
upon tbe Asetnoiy ot the uid Uotniniun, and hod tbe
war had somewhat emasculated, binding up tbe wounds
of its Southern brethren, and aiding them to resume
with us the march of progress. The North, and the
South t The blue and the grey, side by side, with
no dividinjrsectional difference to scpuratc again the
nation ul interest. Tbe results of the war were
accepted by thoso who had thrown down the gage
of battle. The good fight for the Union had beeu
fought ; and our tt.igs baptized in the fires of many
battles, was restored to us without a single star
blotted from its azure field.
Thus bare we permitted to pas before us some of
the phantoms of our couutrys history. But, inter
woven with it all, is another history of great meu who
have risen amongst us, many of whom have com
pleted their good work, and been gathered to their
fathers. with whom our material nd van cement
is inseparably associated. Before your mental vision
rites, without dictation, tho long galaxy of statesmen
who have adorned our legislatures, presided over tbe
nation, or represented us in foreign lands, from the
days of Adams, Jefferson and Franklin, to those of
Clay, Webster and Sumuer ; our great generals from
Montgomery. Putnam, Stark, aud Wayne, to Grant,
Sherman. Thomas, and Sheridan : our naval heroes
from Paul Jones, Lawreuce, and Perry, to Farragut,
Porter, and Pushing.
Mechanical ingenuity has, in our land, seen its
greatest triumphs, in the inventions of the cotton-gin,
the steamboat, tbe electric telegraph, and the sewing
machine. Science has achieved a world-wide famo
through the discoveries and labors of Franklin, Mor.-e
and Daua. In modern literature there are few names
filling a higher place on the scroll of Fame than Ir
ving, Cooper, Hawthorne. Motley and Emerson; or
Longfellow, Bryant, Whitticr and Lowell: while in
youthful Patrick Henry closing his great speech with ,ho arls wo b,,ilr ,no names of Copley, Allaton
I. r.'-t n.iv.iti . uiniu:i!h- . .-ui ! iilortcjiirc mi the ir-iin-o-.
brief paralysi?. and tbe natioii moves onward, re- i lint the nurcbaser mar, if he chose, nay a lamer portion
gaining iu materia! strength which the prolonged of the purchase money or the whole of It on delivery of
As this Is u c;uar.littiis n-ile, and all the proceeds of tho
sale mu4t he in vest. d ua a trust fund, under the direction
of the Court, It I not doubted, that If it becomes desirable
for the purchtBer the '2nd. 3rd, and 4th notes may he al
lowed to remain on the property for a longet period If tba
Interest U paid regularly.
ThU fur.ilshesitu extraordinary opportunity for persons
with small means to secure for themselves an eligible
location of a profitable description.
9K C1XAS. al. COOKE. Auctioneer.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
IVuiisinu Valley Rontl
Church and Bierstadt among painters, and in sculp- '
ture Powers, Crawford, Story, and Harriet H:smer.
Would you observe our material and locwl progr.-s ;
go to tbat eastern city where our independence Vsl
fir t proclaimed. There is tuct to day a " congress j
of nation' under palace roofs, assembled on tbe in- (
vitation of the Great Republic, to compare her ad
vancement with their own. From all parts of the
world ; from Europe, Asia, Africa, and the isles of !
1 the sea, they have come with the best products of j land described as follows: Commencing at the cutb
their culture, industry, and skill, to place them in ' Easterly corner of this lot on the Westerly side of Nuuanu
friendlv competition ; and here, in the display of
own products, with a demonstration of our resources
and achievements, we shall find an epitome of our
position in all that makes the wealth and greatuess
ol a nation.
The Centennial morning dawns I As tho fiery
chariot of tbe God of Day rises from the bosom of the
those memorable words " Caesar bad his Brutus;
Charles tbe First his Crom well, and George the
Third M "Treason n cries tho Speaker of the
Assembly and " Treason " El echoed from many a
chtir; but pausing for a moment, and looking sternly
around, be completes his stnteoce with "and George
the Third may profit by their example. If this be
treason, make the most of it 1" His resolutions
against tbe imposition of taxes by other than tbe
General Assembly were adopted, aud in this wav ir
ginia gave the signal of Colonial resistance, to w hich
Ma5actftietts was the first to respond.
Ahmad, too, we find eloquent friends speaking in
our behalf. Let us listen at the doors of the British
Parliament. The Stamp Act is being discussed. We
bear, " will these Americans, children planted by our j
care and nourished by our indulgence til! they are I
crnw n nn tn atrpnrth and onulenro. ami i r '.i 1 l.v .
oar .ran. vM t. vy grudfeo to cuntribute their mile to I Atlantic, and the mountain peaks catch bis first
11 ... ' ..r ,!,.. I kwj 1 bourns, fruui the Atlantic Ocean to the Piicific. the
. " .... .6 J I mntM I. i ..... 1 r. I. ,.r 1 hi-lnnicitie to Vollom, rnnninK from thency N
uer which itfc lie, ana mm lervm eloquence liarre """"" ?.. . , 7 .7. j , .. ;efet alone said land belonging to Vollum and a tot rf
respond,. Thev planted by vourcare? No! they ,r0D' nulling the birlh-ilay of the HattOI and tbe , QMaMi thence X, 0 W. 9; feet along land nf Cntrell;
were Dlanted bv Tour win. ii ton ! Tbev nourished : chorus ol thunder is swollen into a ffian of praise by tnenc? y. ; :1c W. M feet, & 40s E. is Inches, 8. s;
bvvouriudulireccc? Tbcv crew uu by vour neclc -tl I the miogling shouts of patriotism. As tbe sun mores W. feet all along Und owned by Naalelea ; thence tn
They protected by your arms? Thev have nnblv talt- upwards in bis course on what does he look upon this I
en up arms in your defence! Thcy'arc, X belit'vc, al Centennial morning? lie finds Ulysses S. Orant, i
truly loyal as any subjects the King has. but a peo- P'csident of the United States for the second time, ,
pic jealous or tbeir liberties, and who will Vindicate ' "d ruling over a happy and prosperous country at
them if they erer should be violated." We .ee the i P"c0 w,lb a1' "V ,Tnc thirteen statei of the
news of this debate creatine the wildest excitement I Atlantic lea-board with less than three million, of
.o America, and the enforcement nf the act was resis- W'p!. nave increased to thirty-eight states and i
ted bT Massachusetts, .Maryland, Connecticut nd eleven territories, with a population of forty.four mil- j
Rhode Island i lions, raising me eastern loresis soe nas conquered
Th. si.mn Aot. "rnroreed .,..; , wliboui r.n.. i tbe ticeless prairies, uiuved to the Kockv .Mountains
sentation. " and the U.nton Post Mill, were steps by ' ""'" orena. , .ooieu iucir snow-cappcu
which the advance Has made, through a period of ! aummit,, and embraced the slopes of tbe Pacific with
! Konit, and running from ibence IS 33- W. 00 100 chains
. along Nuuaim lloa.l : tlii'iice N. II . - 39-100 chains
bounded by land of Kemp ; thence N. 4"3 30' E 33-100
i chains bounded by land of Kemp ; Ihence X. if W 1
11-100 chains: Ihence X. i: K- 57-100 chains along
I Haalelea's land ; thence S. IP E.J 62 100 chains along
I Hurilick's land to the place of commencement, containing
j 31-100 of an acre, And
j Fourth All that piece of land In said district and Is
land described as folloiv. : Commencing at the 9. V.
cirin-r of this lot ami at the X. V. corner of a certain lot
point of commencement comprising an area of 1 I- l of
Dated this 6th day or June. A.D., 1976.
CM AS. K. UISIIOI', Mortgagee,
(by his Attorney In fact,)
JOHN H. PAlTf.
E. T. O'lfALWRAX,
eollcltor for the Mortgagee. 595-JtJe7,21 Jy5,12
ten years, towards revolution, and wnen. with ;
Lexington and Concord, " tbe shot was fired, heard
round the world" the war was actually begun. All J
hesitation was now abandoned, and a congress was !
called together for the purpose of deciding the future
of the oppressed American colonies.
On the 4th of July, 1776, thia body of representa- 1
tires, after many days of deliberation, assembled in !
Independence Hall, in tie city of Philadelphia, and !
solemnly protested against England's aggression 1
upon ber eolonies, proclaimingthe "inalienable rights
of all subjects of life, liberty, and the pursuit of '
happiness.'' Tbe inspired pen of Thomas Jefferson
drew up the indictment of wrongs, and tbe represen
tatives of the people, appealing to tbe Supreme ;
Being to bear witness tu tbe rectitude of their in 1
tentions, declared tbat the English colonies of
America were, from that time forth, free and inde-
pendent States. As the last bold signature was j
penned, a youthful messenger ran from tbe Hall,
crying "Ring! ring! ring!" and his grey haired
father swayed the bell hanging in the turret of tbe !
old hall, proclaiming to the people without tbat tbe '
United Colonies had made tbeir Declaration of In
dependence ; and, as its tone pierced the Summer
air, it vibrated to the remotest corner of the earth, 1
where purity of motive is appreciated or Freedem
every material way, and accumulated enormous
wealth ; has corered the sea with shipping, and ex
tended her commerce to tbe ends of tbe world; she
has felled her fcrests to fill tbeir place witti cultivated
farms, and populous cities east centers of manufac
ture ; she has gathered all ber children into schools !
and colleges : her land is covered with a network of
railroads, telegraphs and canals: while her rivers and !
the oceans are ploughed by ber steamers whose nutn- !
ber can scarcely be estimated. Art and literature
flourish in the young nation as in the old, and the i
hum of industry is beard throughout the length and i
breadth of the land. Are these not glorious results
for one century? Could human prophecy in its wild-
est moments of exaltation, have foreseen, even dimlj, :
so grand a result ?
Aud yet there are those who will say, " What mat-
ters all this apparent success, when your statesman
ship is corrupt, and tbe lessons of your forefathers
unheeded or forgotten?" But, is it so? Is it not
rather the fierce light of the Press, the universal free
dom of speech and criticism, in which we are distin
guished from other nations, tbat has permitted the
stains npon our ermine to be so manifest, stains of
corruption from which other And older nations have
not been free ? It must be so 1 But, whatever be the
cherished. But now the torch of terror was lighted i cause, or however deep or superficial be-tbe stain
on the mountain tops, and for eight long year Ood grant thii year may develop a purer patriotism
Lnglao i strugg.cd with her colonies who were only
aided by tbo sympathy and assistance of Jr'rance, to
enforce unconstitutional laws upon those who bad
been ber loyal children. The distance of these
eolonies from home, the con-popularity of the war,
in which tbe great body of the Eogliab people saw
tbe element of injustice, the repeated disasters on
sea and land, to disciplined troops and ber proud
navy ; but, above all, the determined attitude of
tbe United Thirteen, whether victorious or defeated,
at last produced the inevitable results.
With the sarrtpder of Lord Conwallis and his
army to the United French and American forces, on
tbe 19th of October, 1781, the war was practically
ended; and, two years later with the Treaty of
Paris, the United States of America took her proud
position among the Nations of the earth.
Io this long contest for the principles of universal
Freedom, a man was brought forth for the occasion,
and thus the spots be washed away. May we com
mence a nobler political life, aod may oar nation be
io goverrcd, guided, and sustained, that the only
' government o tbe people, by the people, and or
the people, shall not perish from the earth."
The Centennial dawn, passing from the shores of
tbe Pacific, has embraced tbe Hawaiian Isles. We
have assembled in a foreign land to celebrate oar na
tional anniversary. And where, let me ask you,
among all the nations of the earth, eould we, as
American citizens, find a spot in which to perform
the ceremony of celebration with a feeling of greater
comfort? Where could we find a King aod people in
more perfect bonds of sympathy with oar country,
and ber citizens, oar people and their institutions.
Bound together by early ties of emigration, and now
by the closest commercial relations, we can unfurl to
the tropical airs oar nation's flag, and raise oar pat
riotic shouts, on thia Centennial morning, with the
mvAitn prkktox rst.. iiar mm.
power aiii autnnrtty to transact all bourne for me
tn my name, uuai-r power or attorney.
O. S. CUMMING8. M.D.
Honolulu. Jane 20, 1S7S. -V.7 3t
jn mm Hi.il. CABnrvff maker in
If relinquishing bis business irj Hotel Street, thauks
bh custoaiers for the support accorded to blm In tbe peaty
and commenda to tbfir notice and patroriaa;e bla acces
sor C GEUTZ, by wbocu Lbe business wlU be carried on
In future. AM Ira
Mr i i. a xrx. mammam desires
employment on a large sugar plantation.
His speciality la. Topography, Til angulation and Land
Survey teg, Levelling, Making of Road aod of Waterleads
for Irrigation, Cultivation of tropical plants, Sugar Manu
factory. General Book Keeping, Mechanical plan and
draugbtlif to ensnre economy In tabor and expenditures.
Experience of twenty years In tropical countrlca. Ad
dress commuoicatiom to tbe Honolulu Post-office,
THE HIII SE ! LOT O.V FSA ST.,
occupied at present by Mr. Cbnngbooo, Is fur sale.
For particulars Inquire of Ml:. CHUSQUOON or T.
ART PLRR & rilM (nrlr Blanche.
Quart, and Pints. Now uuidiog ex'" C. Mot."
For sale by II. UACKFELU CO.,
Ml 3m Acenta
Fine Manila Cigars!
A sew httoice of very ntpekior
quality, put up In boxea of 300 eacb. Just received
direc: from Manila.
For Sale by
BOLLES 4 CO.
For sale by BOLLES t(CO
Oregon Dried Apples !
BO 1 1. Fa CO
OK SALE BT
I1IISS IS iO C'EItriLVY THAT I HAVE
examined V. A. Chapman, and that I find In
tliroal vpry much Inrlarnrd. 1 furUier certlfv tbat I have
advised blm not to give an entertainment thl evening.
,?i-nfI, JOHN IS. MtUKKW, M.D.
Honolulu, July lat, 176. ! t - -'.
Y LADY or ISAUKEK WIS1IIXC. TO
learn a flm-claa Trade In a few -ay leaauna, have
an excellent npportunitv nw, as I will teach them the
HA ill VOBK tnori.ughiy, and give them all tbe working
tools required for . and guaruntee satt faction. Ml:-.
MUKPllY, 112 Nuuanu street, two doors this aide ot
C'ES TO LET, In A iloairRble
mrul lot-at:tu, tbe -...;,....
been occupied until now by W. C. Jones,
as u law tiitk-e . al. suitable for a residence.
tf-SiW. Apply to llUtiU STAXttKN W ALl, M.D.
Administrator's Notice. '
THE rXIERMl..EI iiavim; beex
duly appointed Administrator ot the Kstate of late
lliomas J. Wtikinaon. of I iopHlekiiii, deceased; rfiiueta
all peraons Indebted lo aul.l estate to make immediate
payment, and all ierans having claims ugalust this
etUite to present tbe same within six mouths trom date
JAMES SMYTH, Administrator.
Ulupalakua. June 3, i -: lm-ASD.
AHUPUAA OF HONOKAHAU
For Sale !
TERMS VERT FAV0RJ6LE ! LONG GREOITI!
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
HAVim BBSJI INSTItHTEO BT M US.
tr). t. KOBKKION, Uuardian of Florence Hubert
twin, Grace ltobertsoti, and Alexander G. M. Itobertaon,
minors, 1 shall offer for sale in front of the Government
Buildings Iu the city of Honolulu, ou SATI KIAY tlif
iJUi Jay mt AYCilST. A. D. 1h;0, at the hour of
12 o'clock at niton, lbe Ahupuaa of llonokahau, uieder a
license from the lion. Charles O. Harrla, Associate JudKo
of the Supreme Court, sitting aa Prolate Judge.
The said Ahupuaa is a part of the estate of the late
nonoiablu OeOfgt M. itobertson, and Is situated tu Koua,
Hawaii, extending from aea to mountain, and will be sold
by its ancient boundaries. Tbe title Is perfect, and oil tho
Interest In the said estate, nut only of the aforesaid
minors, but uf all other persons will be s-ild.
The Ahupuaa of Hunokahau is most favorably situated,
conulus a large area of wood land and an excellent Fish
Pond nnd tlshlug right; Is situated In the delightful region
of North Kotm. near to Knllua, and contains a large quan
tity of the best possible laud for tbe cultivation of coffee,
oraoses and other fruits, and is admirably lilted f-T other
agricultural products. The land has never been surveyed,
but is sai 1 to contain about 3o00 acres' or more.
1 1 will be offered at an upset price ol $2000, and the terms
will be most liberal - of the purchase money to he paid
on delivery of the deeds, and the balance in -I equal notes
payable In I, -, :t, and ) years respectively with lawrtil to-
ON WEDNESDAY, - - JULY 12,
At bnir-isiaat B A. 31.. at Astir. Room.
ASST. OF NEW GOODS
Fine Prints, Muslins, Linen Drills.
Brown Cottoni, While Cottons, Merino,
Victoria Lawns, Silk Handkerchiefs,
Hemmeil Linen Handkerchiefs,
Harvard Shirts. Fancy Flannel Overshirts,
W ool Shawls!
Turkish Towels for Bathing,
Blankets, White Shirts, Ainskeag Denims,
Amoskeag Stripes, Cotton Drill, Brilliants,
Fine Tweed Suits. Red Quilts,
Merino and Cotton Undershirts,
Felt and Straw Hats, Ladies' Ho,.,
Men's Socks, Bridles and Hits.
Traveling Bags, Ktc, Etc.. Etc.
Bent Brands Kerosene, Card Matches,
Yeast Powder, Sardines, Wrapping Paper,
Soda Cracker , Clothes Pins, Hauls,
Bacon, Candles, Pickles, Tobacco,
Cigari, Fine Tea, Ojsteri,
Axe Handles, Salt, Wash Blue, Pain Killer,
Brown Sugar! Crushed Sugar!
j!I50, AT PRIVATE SALE.'
EX BRIO JULIA at A VERT.
K r. hums. Aaaffi.
By C. S. BARTOW.
Vt Snles Room.
ON FRIDAY. - - - Joly 7,
At 10 o'clock a. l. , at al-.-rtnom. wffib. aaM.
GROCERIES, HAND ORGAN,
Lot of Cooper's Tools.
Locks, Nails, Jfaars. Platters, lot of ATasja,
One Fine Cold Ring.
At 11 o'clock noon, at Sal-
will be sold by order of Mr. IS- W. Lain.
Committee of 4th July t-etebtathm. The
or the Ith bf July PaTtlllon on
Emma St. Royal School Grounds,
K2 feet imore or kBJ of boarua,
.80 feet of ficanUlng,
437 leet of Rattens.
Lot of Torrhee, one ., r ...... ! rMle.
Lumber to be removal by lbe purrbaaer.
C. 3. BARTOW. Auctioneer.
Reaideacr or Mr. Be rarer, corner of HaMI
nn. I Alahen Sllrerta,
On THURSDAY, - - - July 13th.
at U o'clork A. a.
On account ..f departure, will be aod the Fa ml tor
of saad reaaleuce, conipriains;
Parlor. Bedroom, and kitchen furniture.
Centre Tab la, Simall Table.
ct. .-ii Hep Loung'S. rane Chairs. Whatnots,
Xuoalns; Ulawaes, Hat stand.
Picture- and Una F.naraviiiKa,
Lorite tarred K Bedstead. Rureaua,
Waaiistanda. euiriK Machine.
M-at Siit-. Cook suve. Bath rob. and
Other articles of Household Furniture.
C. S. BARTOW. Aaetioneer.
ON TUESDAY JULY 18th,
At 10 o'clock A. M.
At The Residence of MRS ROBERTSON
Emma Hjuure, on oixiunt of departure
aitl be sohl, Out
! 1 i l.l l.r VkltJnst ritends au-1 -rr i-.k'- r. ttfiu-rally i
cordially Invltm to attenil Public Worship al HiRT T.
CtliniCH, where Serrlcea are held every 8abllb at II
o'clock A. M-. ami 7 P. M. SeaU am prolKl 6r all
wno may be pleased to attend. Thre l a Wednla7
evenln Prayer Meetlnit at o'clock. In the Lertai.
Itoom. to whU hall are welcome. '
Koa Centre Table, Square Mahogany Table, Mahogany
Work Table, Small Koa Table, Haircloth Rockers, Child's
Bookers, Six itodewoI Frame chain, lialr Clotfl Sofa
touch, ottoman, Kou Hook Case, Mirror and Koa Bracket,
Hantclng i ..i.i, Pair of Astral lauisps, Ilctures, Hallet A
Cuaistou llano, llano Stool, Books, Matling,
WEED SEWING MACHINE,
French China IHnner Set, China Tea Set, Breakfiuit Set,
Ixit White crockery, w r . Decantf-ra, Claret Jufa,
ITi serve Dishes, (ireen Desert Plates anil Dishes, Plated
wure, Lurte Mahogany Sidi boanl. Koa Sldeboanl Kxten
slon Dining Table, Koa Table, Cane Seat Chairs, Marble
Clock, Floor Cloth.
Koa Bedstead. Horse Hair Mattress, Spring Mattress,
Pine Bedsteads, (lraas Mattresses, ilosquitopietting. Mm
biuruny Wardrobe. Pine Wardrobe, Marble Top Wasib
stund, Pine Wusbstand, Toilet St-ta, Kureaus, Koa Table,
Small Roektr, tfcne Seat Chairs, Counterpanes, Feather
Bolster aud Pillows, Matting, Cskiug Stove, Kitchen
E. P. l MV Alice r.
KSI'AXT TO A POWSB OF IAIJ i OX-
i'Al.NKD In a cTtaiii i.; ! made by
WlllLim B. rnll to harl.-s H. Hithup. dnt-d the 'iJlh day
: of March, Is7j, and recorded In the Itegtstry of Deeds at :
! Honolulu, in IJber a" on pages 77, 78, and 7a, and for a i
! breach of the Conditions of f-ald deed, will be sold by
I public auction, on SATURDAY, the Fifteenth day of July, I
i&i 6, at 12 o clock noon, al tbe Auction Rooms of C. b.
: Uartow, Queen street, Honolulu.
First AN thru piece of land, situated in the district of
I Kona Island of O-ihu, descriled as follows : Comtnenclns;
I at the Maikai South corner of John H. Wood's lot ou lbe
Nuuanu Valley Road, the boundary runs along said lot
N. 41 10' W. feet; thetice along Joannes lot H, 60 c
W. Ul f.et und s. 35 u' W. 4-11 feet: thence along lot
! No. 2 and Kemp's lots I- 10' E. -10 feet ; thence along
j the aide of Nuuanu Valley Road N. 31- &0' K. lii feet
to the place of commencement containing au area of sea-
1,000 of an acre
j Second All tbat piece of land in said district and
i Island described as follows; Beginning at the Mulkal
South corner ou the Nuuanu Road and running X. 325i3
E. Kl S-13 f.-et along tbe road : thence N. 44,'4 W- :.i
C-12 feet; thence tf 46.' w. &5 feet; thence S .T9)t0
K. 100 feet; thence K. ss!.0 E. 19 feet fi Inches; thence
South 48J K. 41 feet to the place of beginning, being a
; part of tbe land d scribed aod granted Iu Land U.Jn-
!! Awunl, .No. 131Z.
bird All 1 1. at piece of land In said district and Is-
Valuable Real Estate.
By order of S. B. DOLE, Esq., Administrator of the
Estate of John Booth, deceased, under license from
tlu-Supreme Court, dated November 2nd, 1475.
ON SATURDAY, - - JULY 22nd, 1878-
At 12 o'clock noon, at Salesroom, will be sold,
That certain Yaluahle House Lot, wllh Building there,
on. situated on the East side of Smith's Lane, In Hono
lulu, with a frontage nf 1 chain i- - feet, and described aa
follows, per Boyal Patent l award 81 :
Commencing at West corner of tbU lot on Smith's
lauc. joining the French Mission premises, and Makai
aide of this, and running South 42 ft East. 1 chain 4 St
feet along French MLssion Place to John Hobb'n lot, and
South corner of this; thence North 313 15' East. 2 4-12
feet to North corner of John Hobb's lot in slight angle
of wall ; thence with la3 Kast feet slow; wall and John
li'a premises to slight angle In wall ; thence North 34
30 Fast, 02 feet along John It's to East corner of this lot 1
thence North 4o 4y West 1 chain 6 7-12 feet aloof lot
claimed by Hanakli to Sinith'i lane at North corner of
this lot; thence South 52a 15' West 1 chain 44 2-12 feet
along Smith's lane to place of commencement, taking tn
walls on V W. and N. K. sides only. Area 294 square
fain m i 10 square feeL There are two dwelling bouses
beside out -houses oo said lot, and water pipe la lakl on,
538 E. p. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
91 R. E, P. CHURCH,
Late President ol Oabu College.
On FRIDAY, - July 28th,
AT 10 A. X..
At the lato residence of lion. 8. II. Phillip,, corner of
Nuuanu anil Cliapfl Htreeta,
Will be aold
Hair Cloth Sofas. Arm Rockers,
Six llalreated Parlor Chairs,
Mahogany Centre Table,
Six study Arm Chairs, Gilt Clock and Bracket,
One Study Lounge, Koa Book Case and Table,
Book Shelves, Secretary,
One Bedroom set, via: 1 Bedstead. I Bureau, 4
Chairs. 1 Rocker, Wardrobe, Table, Towel
Walnut Bureau, Mirror and Stand, 2 Cribs,
Koa Round Table, Cane seat Dunn Chairs,
jewing Table, Clothes Basket,
Two Folding Chairs,
Plate-jciaaa Mirror, Lot of Lamps,
Clothes Wringer, Bowl, Pitcher, etc., Curtains,
I Mosquito Proof House.
lady s Saddlo, RoV, Saddle,
Cblld'a llocker and Chair,
Two oil Palntlnffi, Rustic Frame,
Corner and aide Brackets.
Ullt Frames, 2iat Rack, etc, etc., etc.
58s E. 1. ADAMS, Auctioneer.
WIKTO to m imi : ii war. U
kinds nf Ki relen Stamps. The highest or
e.ichanae price paid fur Samlwtch and till Island .lanipa.
Sheets ot slnrops sent on approval.
Address to OEO. K. WASHBCRN.
4,7 3ni P. O. Boa s, Han Franchtn. Cal
TIIK SKXT TERM r aASni 'OI.LECsK
will commence .SepL 5tb. 147S.
Scholars dealrlna to enter are required to pi
tion In Menial Arithmetic. Written Arllhmeti-
Dlvlaion. Ueograpby thruugh the UnlteVl sutea, Speiltna?,
Apphcanta will be examined June '23d and 24th orrsapL
4 th and 5th.
Tuition tl.Utf per week. t A.a
Board t Washing. 3.42 ' " 1-C
f ISA 50
Music i Piano). 75 per week.
The Buses will run for tbe accomodation of piiplla.
The rooms of Boar iters are to be furnished by US) oc
cupants. Letters of Inquiry may be aAdreaad to
5M 4t AM ASA PRATT. Prraldaot.
F. T. LENEHAN & CO.
NEW Ml TO ARRIVE !
Consulate of Portugal
ii- v ! : ' i sv 10, 1174.
11V THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF
ANTONIO MARGARIDA I OPEZ, deceased.
All persons having claims agaloat the estate of tbe
above named deceased are requested to present tbern to
W. C. Parke. Esq., and ali persons Indebted to the said es
tate will please pay immediately to W. C. Parke.
594 4t Consul for the Kingdom of Portugal
CORRI GATED IRO.V In SLeeta of , 7, and 9 feet
Galvanized Piping, M ndi 1-2 u. wide;
Fence Wire, So. s;
Hoop Iron," aaaorted;
Sheet Lead, aortd:
Lead Piping, -i
Black Iron Wire, -"'"- t h ;
Tin Plates, aawrted. at
Ml :n. F. A. SCHAEFER A Co'
TBE P.1UUT ARTICLE FOR FAMILY CSS !
More Eeonvsnleal than Wood t
Wilder & Co.
JOSEPU ROSIER. MASTER,
ni EoK or bit 1 111 mii 11 11 ati.vr.
BBLS BEST WHITE CEMENT!
Best Bar Iron, assorted alaes :
Beat Sheet Iroo, tuisorted sixes ; Pg Iroo,
A 1 li: ASSUitl 1I.M IN IM K Of ttXITH
4c W ELLVrooiM M
Celebrated Cooking Stoves
Tins White Lead, Tins Whit Zinc Paint,
Una Genuine Red Lead,
Una Black and Blue Palnta,
Drums Boiled Unseed Oil.
FIRE BRICKS, SQUARE AND ARCH I
BEHT BLACKSMITH loll..
BEST MTE4H COAL.
Annealed Fencln. Wire, aaaorted slaea.
Galvanized Fencinf Wire, au sBea.
Galranuwd Buckets, aaaorud slaea.
A General Assortment of Supe
Fanry Prints, White Cottons,
Handkerchiefs, Ginchams, Costume., saiortasl.
Tweeds, ussorted : Broadcloths. Coattad
ALSO, A FULL AaSOBTMEXT Of
Brandies, In Cases and Casks;
Geneva, in Cases and Casks;
Ceneva, In Baskets:
IRISH AID SCOTCH WHWKIEH, In cm
and casa ;
Ht'PEBIOB PUKT.aHLRHICS, lo emm aad
SI PERIOB IIK1VI1H CUAIPAOII,
quarts and pints ;
BEHTIXOIA PALE ALEX, tiuan. aad Plata !
CEWAM POBTEB, Quarts aod puua;
ALE, Quarta and Plata.
SALES MADE TO ARRIVE
THE I DEBTGEJJHAYi0 BEEXslalr
APprilTED admlnUtrator of tb estaw of f)A VIP
K AC KARA, late or Ranalel. Kauai, mmet
all POTaons bideotad to said estate to ma. 1
ment. and all bavin claim against tba es
sent the same, wlih proper vou.-hers. within six month
frora date hereof, or they will he forersr barrad.
KAHILI A. Admlasstrator.
Ranalel. May 2.th, MM. 4t
Superior Oregon Sugar Cured Ham t
Extra Corned Beef!
(In 1001b. Packate,),
sHWlTed liutTrlpor J. A. Falklubonx
FUR SALE BY
CA8TLE & COOKE.