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Th folio I nc
ar T..i Awann fur u ipvftil
Mn intt of Ik KnrAu :
h i i t r. R. straw.
aasra Aaaa tt'asaae.. Juan K. I'nm
M- M. .
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JOHN si WALKER.
KlldWI ..f nuance.
1 iTImii i T ill I 1 U71 ate.
Licenses Expiring: in July. 1876.
AS NDEl'ENDENT JOUEVAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
KKMB ANI EI'ITED BY
HKN RT II. WHITNEY.
WKDXEHDAr. JULY 12.
Tax it lie that Hawaii. ins arc learning to
).rn lir-e tiie nnnily spirit wliich lias developed j reived fag, the Koveniment, ami to report them
on ita fourth reading on Monday next; where
upon ihe Hon. Mr. Kaai gravely arose and
moved : That the members of the Assembly do
all laugh, and they, did so without calling the
On Friday the Hon. Mr. Preston presented
the following resolution : " Resolved, That the
Committee on Finance be requested p ascer
tain of what kind of coin the money now in the
Treasury consists, and for what purposes and
under what circumstances the same was re-
itself among the low iorant classes of Cali
forma? Yet such w..uld appear to le the
case, if the re-imrt published in another column!
lie correct. We ;i:.ii.'t Mint that Hawaiian
will do such :n :-. unleBS instigated bv base
foreigners. There arc some men here who ;
think that these islands were created only for j
them that tl fewer people we have here the
battar their prospects will 1 and that they j
alone should regulate the laws and teach those
in autliority what to do. When the result of
their teachings dcvclopes itm-lf in riotous pro
ceedings, they gfeoSsa tie hold to answer
before the courts The sooner it is done, the
battat will it lie for all concerned. The laws
must be maintained, and those who teach the
contrary should !o made to feel their power.
l ta a. Batata mn, uu
S a. lob:
1 B vb. Mm'...! arm. Itoaoksha.
. K mm 'In. !'. Hani.
tt " ay rsskvAai aumm mmm. Ho
a. x. r.
.. si a.: it uaMkh.
s. at. awKii
Expiring in June, 1876.
Lark. Fort Mr-T. HaBotalB.
KltlC Wrt. lluuoiUlU.
L I. Ttsr. 1 rmn mm. minn
CaBsjIBm m it. ere.-i. Honolulu,
a J Mi i. K mil t, Boaol.io,
gt-I Kaate. imais m aasf Nnn
.... 1 ...i ... iv Mark. H.m.Ju.u.
J H. a V Ran L Hwilnln
A a Asa. . A. awau. KatsAn.. KuoOmtAo
1. D.TariRMK- ataaaM-BBe.01. Kouala.
a tats. A A. be n aeiraas a. boob.
II IL.MC lei. frMMHI K Kooa.
rt ChMlfn.VMfckw. Cm.
an m a a. ra.sa.aiai. Kow.
H. AJArA A iMapwA. KucDuw.
a.VUK ancit Kaaaa,
W HOI.ESA I.E.
t l ook. . klnr aai(. Honolala.
A tirhfiT A . . M-r.-banl sireet. rtouululu.
L T. CteaMhMHB a B . taVBrsTS. sai, it. Ronolula.
akaaarkhwr A .. MrrrWai turn. HaoaMa,
. T. LffMan.HMi wwt MaaoABl..
-sw.at iaia.ua. Fun mwi, Honolulu,
All :.!.. I.I -i'il.IT
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. Mrrrt. Honolulu,
0 llmll. Honolulu
l i i m na.i
A Eaam A w . HaUaia. Wl 1.
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t tk No n Hon..iu.u.
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m at raaai So :
1 i n ii "
rw. s. - H
A KaKK AtaB4 U. Rsoolulu.
Kaaaaav. Vo a. HotMuala.
. o ay ainiiaiiii.
AKK ItMH IN..
, ftajav- aau tAiuAA I 1. ki.ih
AOBanaC aar tank JuJi-uc ,
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I 1 t ' ii.
AVUM at Vaoc la n. Car Uh- lauuiu
aaM at rraa. .n a Aaor ncuoa.
' aaaaa m ouaaaaa J to. f,Uio lac
v. l- atoaauai
-Jrtc of the Int rmr rw-
unI a nifnitM-r ,ih
of own. in
CL J. Lvojm.
J. ". NAB..I.CXA.
Jifo E. Bi-a.
NlaiMer of li.t.n..r
At this time esjiecially, when every plant
ation Mtmaped for want of lalnir, when the
product of sugar and rice can be largely and
profitably increased, and when prosperous
times can lie so easily secured to us, it seems
to be the hight of folly and infatuation to seek
to create prejudices against tiro only people
who are available to supply our wants, or
willing to assist us. The sugar plantations
now established require -!,0U0 laborers to man
them efficiently, and as many more can be
cinpl iyed in cultivating rice. The combined
product of these lalxireia will not lie less than
four millions of dollars annually extracted
from the Boil, and turned into coin to be dis
tributed broadcast owr the land. The asser
tion that the foreign laborer hoards his earn
ings to carry away with him is ridiculously
absurd. Nut a native, nor Chinaman, nor
foreigner can gave the quarter part of his
earnings, and if he does he is honestly entitled
to what he has earned with the sweat of his
brow, and can do witli it whatever he pleases.
On Thursday last the bank refused to receive
l'ciuvian sols. Chilean pesos, and Mexican
dollars and halves of the new coinage, except
at ninety cents and forty-five cents. On Mon
day the public treasury followed suit and
established the same rates. It is supposed
that there are in these two depositories not
far from twenty-five thousand dollars of the
depreciated coins, and si me fifteen thousand
more in circulation throughout the group.
This change in the value of these coins has
been caused by their ln-ing brought here in
such quantities of late as threatens to drive
other coins out of circulation, from the fact
that they are worth ten per cent, less than
American, Freuch, Spanish or British silver,
which forms our chiyf circulation medium.
Government proposed levying a duty of ten
par cent, on all specie of this description
imported. But this was objected to as im
practicable, or if practicable, as contrary to
treaty stipulations regarding changes iu duties.
Thus the matter rested in suspense, until the
bank was forced to protect itself.
It seems to us that this currency derangement
requires no great financial skill to set it right
again, but it does need prompt action. The
trouble is upon us, and it must lie promptly
nu t with remedies. A bill should be prepared
imtkinr) Americim gftld our sji)uiir, and
American silver a legal tender for sums not
exceeding one hundred dollars. Let the value
of all other gold and silver coins be fixed by
the Minister of Finance, with authorit- to
change the value only on public notice thereof.
In this way the Government can at any time
check the excessive importation of gold or
Regarding the Penman, Chilean and Mex
ican coins now depreciated, we recommend the
passage of a resolution by the Legislature
authorizing the treasury to receive them, to
be sent to the mint at San Francisco, and
exchanged for American dollars and lialvea
the loss attending the exchange to be charged
to expense account. This throws the loss on
the whole country, where it should fall, and
relieves all poor people, who may be unable
to liear what they otherwise must. The ex
change into American silver would also facili
tate the operation of the proposed law, which
would require an increase of American silver.
Government alone is by law entrusted
with the authority to provide currency for the
people, and it should be very jealous of its
forthwith." This action was called forth by
the depreciation by Bishop & Co's bank of the
coin known as the Peruvian Sol, Chilean Pesos
and new Mexican dollar and half-dollar. The
Committee has had u session and will doubt
less report at an early date.
The Bill to make the governors the Inspec
tors of Schools, in place of an Inspector Gen
eral for the group, passed by a strong majori
ty, in spite of well considered speeches against
such action by the Hons. Godfrey Rhodes and
J. Mott Smith of the Nobles. To our mind
the action of the Representatives in this mat
ter has been provoked by the Board of Educa
tion. It is well known that the Assembly of
167-1 found fault with the Inspector General
for several reasons, one being that besides his
salary he had drawn liberally for his travel
ing excuses. The money for the' item com
plained of had lieen drawn from the sum ap
propriated for "support of Hawaiian and Eng
lish Schools,"' and in order to check drafts for
traveling expenses the Assembly voted the
the sum for " support of Hawaiian and Eng
lish Schools " for 1871 and 1 870 with the pro
viso " That 110 part of this sum shall be ex
pended by the Inspector General of Schools
for traveling expenses." In spite of this pre
caution the members of the present Assembly
found that the Board had allowed the expen
ses of travel to be drawn from another fund in
the Appropriation Bill. In any struggle be
tween the Board of Education and the Assem
bly the Board will find tliat the Assembly is
the most powerful, and that the Representa
tives may be provoked to the commission of
acts which the cause of education will suffer
The Board knew that the Assembly was op
Ksed to allowing traveling expenses, and
should have governed its action in accordance
with the expressed wish of the Assembly, and
in case the influence of the Board was weak
ened the responsibility would be with the As
sembly. As it is now, if the Board is crippled,
the fault is its own. Again, the Board must
have been aware that the Inspector General
was personally disagreeable to a majority of
the Representatives and that the action of the
Assembly of 1874 was taken with the hope
that he would resign. The present Assembly
comprises several members of that of"1871,
and these members find tliat the hint they
gave h is not Been heeded : but the Board has
allowed the Inspector leave of absence to at
tend the Centennial Exhibition, with salary
continued, and traveling expenses provided
for, where he finds a market for the ferns
which it is hinted he spent his time as Inspec
tor in collecting. As the Bill is clumsily
drawn, some way will be found to evade the
The Opium Law of the Attorney General
was before the Assembly on Monday and was j
handled without gloves by the members. The I
opposition said that it was a Biil drawn in the
interest of druggists ; that this class of per-
sous would sell as much opium as the licensed
dealers used to, and that the Treasury would
lose the large sum formerly paid for licenses, j
It is evident that the majority favor the sale j
of opium under the license. The remarks of
the opposition iu regard to the sale of opium
by druggists has some force when it is remem
bered that one of our drug stores was entered
some years since and the only article reported
stolen was somo ten or twenty pounds of
opium, enough to Rave lasted two generations
of druggists, if legitimately used.
It has lieen suggested that instead of the re
peal of the present opium law an amendment be
made providing that any person having opium
iu his possession for sale or otherwise shall be
liable to punishment for smuggling. The pres
ent law is defective, but it is admitted by all
that the use of opium among Hawaiians has
been very much diminished since its enactment.
ont rebuke and pattUument , and to do this effectu
ally is pccollarly the work of the grand jury."
" A few examples of punisumeot of racti offense,
and the puMic trial and exposure of each offenders,
woold do much to correct an eTll which not only
works L'rut injustice to honest men and to the
public, but 1 an eve rlaiting Injury to the offenders
themselves, inasmuch as It can hardly fall to under
mine, and In the end to destroy the very foundations
of that integrity of character, without which there
can be no confidence, and no real respect ; for all
human experience tenches that the taint which
comes from the habit of deception and fraud In oue
direction is very sore tu spread anlil the very source
of moral life is poisoned and corrupted."
" These datit-A, It Is manliest, are alwaya delicate,
and jtcrbaps difficult ; lint ii is none the le?simrx-ra-tive
upon the aaseasois Iu omit no reasonable effort
lo include in the annual invoice all the properly, ol
i vcrv description, in llu ir respective towns, wliich,
by the exiMlnr laws, is sul jtct to taxation. re-
: . to this they hart ttJertti(mf but nHt aftminit
ttr OkJ fdv ij tfinj find it."
"To Insure Hie (akbfal and successful discharge
of these most important duiiiSf it is essential that
both Ihe assessors and tax ayers should feel that
public sentiment rvquires it ; and that any violation
ol such duties, either iu the a-seasors or tax-payers,
is likely to be proseeultd bv the grand jury, and
prosecuted to conviction. With such consequences
before ttiein, there is good reason to hope that this
uiischiel mav be iu great measure remedied."
" 1 am inclined to think that the appraisal of real
estate is generally mueli below iis actual cash value,
and that this Is due in some detrree to the wish to
keep down the propori ion of the several towns of
the Slate and county taxes. Whatever may be thj
reason, it is clearly Illegal, and although the fact
that is a common pnitiee, may. perhaps, mitigate in
some degree this breach ol duly, il is manifest that
it nngtit not to be tolerated ; not only because it is
contrary to law, but becnutc it is uirjusW towards
those who give an honest invoice."
"A few examples ol punish uient of tile delinquents
would do much towards correcting public senti
ment and ensuring a belter execution of die law ;
and I do not hesitate to say that it much concerns
Ihe cause of justice and ood govertnucnt that there
should be such examples."
Philadelphia, May 29. We started for a visit to
day to the Hawaiian Islands, and commenced by a
look at one of their table diabea made of the koa
wood, a very rare specimen of wood, so rare, that
the set of dishes sent here could not be replaced.
They are called poi dishes. Poi It i sort of vegeta
ble or root, something lice a potato, which the ans
tocratie natives eat with their Angers from the dish
and that way of eating Ii aristocratic alto. Mott
aristocracy it about at ridiculontat that; it thinks
itself of much rone importance than it really la, and
yet in a great many tUlnirs is at far behind the age
and any real nnbllily tt folkt who cat with their Ang
ers are behind Ihe nMtSM ion represented by knife,
fork and other every day delicacies of life. These
poi shed wooden bonis to eat the Hawaiian potato
Irom are valued at from $10 to frV, a ralber i xpen
sive potato dish. ItVal comes a c se of roicantc
steeiinens, and one thinks ot the high tragedy of
life at Ihe volcano islands, whi r: a man walks every
day Willi the prospect hcloae him of Ihe earth DOVJtV
ing its nioulb wide enough to swallow him up. and
he not a word to say forhims. f, but lo make a
mouthful for Ihe greedy earth. The commissioner
from the Islands was uut hen, and we postpone the.
study of Hawaii till we can hear all about it from a
nalive. The. saotto of Hawaii, which was Interpre
ted for us by a representative of that kingdom, is
" Righteousness is Ihe lile of Ihe nation." It looks
at ir America wi:l have to go lo school to I bo Sand
wich Islands to leain wisdom. This feverish clamor
to get the natioual heel on the fourth commandment
is enough to t.ut heathen converts to thu blush.
Vor. H. Y. Witntst.
The I.ihiiiing Ir.iin.
8-1 hours from Xcw York to San Frwnclsco I
The Appraisal ol Keal Entitle,
It is a well known fact that there is in this
country a large annual loss to the govern
ment from incorrect returns in the assessment
of both real and personal property. If pro
perty here paid all that it is by law required
to pay, the deficiency of revenue resulting from
the Reciprocity Treaty would be small indeed,
requiring very little additional taxation. This
matter. Therefore it should Iosg may be partly attributed to the inexperi-
Irpsrtc!nl of Fettacn ASalrs.
i: mi cmx-i-ii. nun j. c
Ma o nrranilru la Un. Hrpart
fiuta His ltuppn.1 UsJeMi the
(sinful ITussu. as Comal ol
a. HaaaAsaaa far Usr Uawuitaui
saw aaaa J. . ;iu, . Sju.r. . b(r,-br r
vaattarut taesiac. as Otawst foe tk Oec.
id Uh the Seal of the
K FofTtca OAaor
w. L. ;
BflwSrr of Faraa-B AAln.
aa rr Mjiiat if
aianaaw saahwA tay (Ms Jit to ncatre VuilWuilnd
I ta tar taw iii nan i at Mis uoemaaem.
aaaa sav of immr.
of Section of
f rsirxjA. al I
f Sorst tw lauuU of Hawaii.
L ItoAjsost a. Muuster of Interior.
a Kun-cas tahaaaar t
as U tatrtrt Nonli Kola.
Km. Qnwwv of HAWAII.
r eweiossiT al MaA-a-
r. of Hawaii. I a. I
r of Interior.
atiw WAS tar be?rtrr M for
U- lA-ArtO Of .-.UUl Ko-
AM ,uci, ;.r. a;
6. KXrt. aovrao. of Hawaii.
taw aaaa ttl ll I. Sua Jaly . mini
tat- ita, tkaat tym . We
mm- sasai tto asrtiaa'Taa. ' feranU.
Awwat at UU saaaty tar law awrriae. bat
I. know of any
Maa tat arrival of
it be tkt Falk-
that tb treaty
illy 1. aad
iP ar aa
cam r Aua aha paaw -
Bl tk. tb of Jaly, ah woold
- CajHaia Boaaru aroahl be
af aa ratal new i, ah writ,
f be has this rood for
mm, e: a-.t't. tut
mm tatal atka. "wbAt if lb
take the resiMinsiliility of all changes required
by the necessities of trade and commerce,
even to coining or importing whatever gohL
and silver may lie need' d. When the Ameri
can Government wished to rid the country of
the many Spanish, South American and other
coins afloat iii 1850, it gave public notice at
what rates they would lie received ; in other
words, it demonitized all foreign coins, and
they speedily disappeared from circulation
and left the country, to be supplied with
American coins. May we not do the same,
providing American gold and silver to meet
the deficiency caused by the withdrawal of
other coins ?
It is evident from the debates of the past
week that the members of tho Assembly are
averse to Chinese immigration ; that it will be
difficult for the Ministry to obtain an appro
priation for the " encouragement of Agricul
ture and Immigration," even sufficient to meet
obligations entered into during the, past fiscal
period. It will be useless to inform the aver
ago representative that the faith of the Gov
ernment was pledged to several parties who
are now fulfilling contracts, and that if the
money is not forthcoming undesirable compli
cations with foreign governments will be tho
The Fisheries Bill has met its usual fate,
after several of the snpposed-to-be intelligent
members of the Assembly had compromised
themselves through a desire to stand well with
voters. We arc confident that this bill is only
scotched ; that it will be presented so long as
voters send representatives 10 the Assembly.
It might be Well as a matter of rigid economy,
to gather up the printed copies of this bill for
the use of the Assembly of 1878.
The Bill to decrease the boat licenses lias
passed its third reading, much to the delight
of ita introducer, Mr. Kalaukoa, of the Hono
lulu delegation : in fact the Honorable gentle
man was so far intoxicated with joy that he
immediately moved: That the Biil be put up-
encc and incapacity of our Assessors, but a
large share of the blame must be placed upon
the shoulders of property owners, who too
often make scandalously low returns, or even
no returns at all. Every evasion of this kind
is not only demoralizing to the perpetrator, but
is an injustice to the government, and to honest
We recently came across a charge by the
late Chief Justice Bellows of New Uamshire
to the grand jury, on this subject, iu which he
shows that the true remedy for tho difficulty
alluded to, is to enforce thi fair, and make
public examples of men who dare to violate it.
In his estimation, and there can be no doubt of
the correctness of his conclusions, but few such
examples would be necessary to ensure a faith
ful oliedience to the law, both on the part of
the Assessor and the assessed.
Judge Bellows, in the charge referred to,
commences with the proposition that the as
sessment of public taxes is one of the most im
portant functions of a government. The purpose
of the law, he Bays, is to impose upon all
citizens a common share of the public burdens,
and as far as may lie practicable to require of
each a contribution in proportion to the amount
of property he possesses : assuming that in
proortion to the extent of his interest is the
extent of the protection which the law affords
him ; and also tliat in the same proportion will
be, generally, his ability to pay. The more
important points made by the charge, will be
found in the following quotations. They are
as applicable here as in the place where origi
"The doty or selecting the various kindt of pro
petty Bpon which to assess the public taxes, it
always a delicate one, and under no circumstances
can we expect tbc duty to be performed in tocb a
manner as to avoid all cause ol complaint. But
here, at in most other cases, the defect it not in the
system though there may be some defect so much
as in the mode of administering it, aud whatever
inequality exists may be traced mainly, though not
altogether, to the negligence or other misconduct
of the selectmen or assessors, or the dishonesty of
the tax-payer, or to both combined."
"The remedy for thit mischief It to be found, I
think, in amntlng the public attenlion to its in
justice, and creating a tonnd public sentiment
that will allow no tacb breach of duty to pats witb-
The feat of running a railroad train from New
York to San Francisco in three days and a
half, to which we referred in a late issue has
actually been accomplished. The train left
Jersey city at 1 o'clock a. m. Thursday morn
ing, June 29, aud arrived at Oakland on Sun
day morning. The following is from the S. F.
Frotit Jersey eitjr to Pittshurfr; a distance of 444
miles the train wad hauled by une engine without
hvy ilnppage being made. It passed through Chicago
at 10 o'clock Thursday evening and tuade the run to
Omaha, a distance uf 500 inilej io 11 hoars and 41
minutes, arriving there at 9:15 a. u. Friday. The
run from 0;naha to Og'ien 1,029 miles it.s aoeom-Ili-hel
in 25 hours and 20 minute. At 9:44 a. u.,
Centiftt PaciGc time 1 1 :20 x. if.. Union Pacific rime,
Ihe train left Ogden euplcl to engine No. ' 149."
of the C. P. U. K , in ch .rge of Hmuk .Small. This
engine carried the train successfully through to the
terminus of the road at Oakland Long Wharf a dis
tance of 883 miles where it Uodcd at 9:22 A. M.j on
Sunday. The record of the trip from OgJcn to San
Franci-e i given below. From the .utnniit to San
Francisco (he avernge rate of f peed displayed east of
the inuntaim was nut maintaiutd. One hour's time
was doub'lcss sacrificed to thi achievement of run
ning engine No. 149 fioin Ogden t O.ikland wharf
without relief. From Sacramento hitbir the run wns
.nude in .1 hours an 1 20 minutes, inc'uiling stops. On
the finirh from Livermorc to O.ikland there was a fine
exhibition of spee l. Doubtless Hank Small, the g'il
Innt engineer, held his engine slightly in check above
there in order to hare the machinery cool and in good
order fur a burst of speed on the homestretch. Be
tween ' Livcrtnnre and Hay wards a run of four miles
was made in four minute, arid between Melroie nnd
Oakland a rapiility of running fully equal to that was
displayed on short stretches.
Ct unry ; . . .i- well as those living In the city,
regarded the approach of the fast train as an event of
the Centennial year. At the erotfl roads and little
settlements between stations, us well as at all the"
regular depots, crowds of men women and children
asvembled and bailed the speeding pasocngcrj
with the waving of handkerchiefs. Nearer Sun
Francisco the crowd grew larger, and through the
eloud ufdust that eu. eloped the Pullman car, glimp
ses could be caught of crowds on house and car tops,
and lines of spectators ranged on either side of tbe
track. At Fruitvale, Hrouklyn and Oakland the
crowds were dense and welcomed the successful finish
of the remarkable j turncy with prulonged cheering.
Mr. Jarrett informed a Bulletin reporter on board 1
the train that the trip lrom New York had been one
grand ovation. Flags were displayed artillery sa- j
It. - fired and the most welcome demonstrations made.
Thu passengers were laden with flowers and fruits
generou.-ly tendered in the dwellers of mountain, val
ley and prairie.
The schedule time for tbe whole route was as fol
lows : Philadelphia., 90 miles from Jersey city, I
hour 45 minuics ; lUrrisburg. I'Jt5 miles, 4 hours ; Al
toona, 327 miles, 7 hours ; Pittsburg. 444 miles, 10
hours ; Chicago, 613 miles. 20 hours ; cross tbe Miss
issippi at Clinton, 23$ hours; Omaha, 1 ,405 miles, 32
hours; Cheyenne, 1.932 mile, 40 hours; Ogden, 2,435
miles, 55 hours ; San Franiseo, 3,317 miles, 84 hcurs.
Ily schedule, on New York time, tho train was thcre
fofe due in San Francisco at 1 o'clock yesterday
Tbe difference in time between the two cities is, how
ever 3 hours and 15 minutes, .hi a tmin duo here by
Ntw York time at 1 , should urrire here at 9:15. The
gain of time and Ihe reoori of (he finish is simply that
the Jarrett k Pa'mer trupe are in San FrancUco
within tbe 84 hours. Tbe feat is marvelous. Tbe
tickets for tbe trip were encased in a binding of solid
silver, and will doubtless be preserved as a sourenir
of tbc :. : r great raitroa 1 spceJing across a continent
of 3,300 miles.
Tbe highest rate of speed on the entire journey was
attained on the Chicago and Northwestern road, be
tween Uooae and Council Bluffs, a stretch of 75 miles
in 79 miontes.
Tbc homestretch was from Ellis to Oakland wharf,
a distance of 69 miles, and was accomplished in 1 hour
and 31 minutes. Arrived on the whirf at 9:29 a. It.
Crowds of people Slled the streets and eovered the
bouse tops ol Oakland and greeted the train with
cheers. No delay occurred in onr transfer to the ferry
boat, which struck Market st. wharf at 9:45 just one
minute less than 84 hours from New York.
Carriages were la waiting and at once took the dur
tv and travel worn passengers to the Palace Hotel.
As the boat reached the wharf a salute of 8 guns was
fired from a battery on the roof of tbe Palace Hole.
Tbe route up Market st. to tbe hotel was crowded
with people to greet the excursionists. About noon a
susaptuous breakfast was spread to which about 100
guests sat down, including prominent citizens, repre
sentatives of tbe press, theatrical professionals, army
and navy officers and tbe Mayor of the city. After
devoting about two hours to the hospitalities of tl e
tablo the company dispersed, the travelers seekii g
rest from their journey.
The Sacramento Union has the following
If the average speed of tbe train ji to be calculated
on this baats it will give nearly 39$ miles per hoar, in
cluding stoppages, or about 42 miles excluding them.
Messrt. Jarrett tt Palmer must not be allowed any
fabe clement in this calculation. By chasing tbe sun
in his biasing coarse from New York loean Francisco
they gain on old Sol 3 hours and 14 miaotes, the dif
ference in time between Sao Franciseoand New York.
This was of coarse included in the calculation, as the
mileage rnos will show by Now York watches 80 boors
and 46 minutes, and 3 hours and 14 minutes added as
fast as gained gives the 64 hours. Including. stoppa
ges, the running time is found to be over ihe whole
r u:e nearly 40 miles an hour, and for actual running
time over 41 miles an hour.
A few years ago high rates of speed were customary
upon Foglish roads, but have, for economic reasons,
been latterly greVly abandoned. Passenger trains io
Fogland make from 20 to 45 miles ao hour. Tbe lat
ter figure is the lightning express time for the longer
distances. The average speed on English railroads,
however, inelading stoppages is but 2t miles an hour.
In Franee the average speed is 22 miles, and on the
Central Pacific tbe figure representing tbe average is
a little over 21 miles per hoar. The authorities give
the highest rate of speed attain? I for a few miles to
gether as 93 miles per hoar, in England sometimes for
short distances 60 or 70 miles ac boar are made for
some days in succession, and 78 miles ao boar has
been made over an entire road. Tae average speed
on tbb Kngliah roads is said to be 25 per cent, greater
than oo most American roads. The average speed of
the New England erdinary trains is 2d miles, and of
the express traioi it ranges from 36 to 45 miles per
On the flee kork roads 16, and on toe West-
ilouolatu, JuJy Sin, 1876.
If. Bcioek, Esq Dear sir: Having been informed that
70a are abvut lo uke your departure from this kliiffdom for
your home, and wiahnif lo eiprrw to you our appreciation of
your endeavors to promote the cultivation of your art with our
t people, and thereby coutribudog o:ucb to' the pleasure of the
cina.unltji we desire to lender you a complimentary benefit ;
and if agreeable lo you to acc- t the aaice please infirm iu ul
Ihe time and place which will test suit your couvrfiieoce.
Very rr(ect fully,
Cbaj C ttarftj, W L Green, J Mott Smith, W L
Mof-h'-liu-i, .K t llfiftwell, Godfrey .(node. 8
It Gust e. W t Allen, E Ii M loiu-
n, F A Sfh.vf :. j t; fTTaeV Win R t. 1-1 -.
Jno S Walker. Jno U Domlr.U. A Franca
Judd, A ft Unborn, HinO Wilder, Ueury
May, tl 'I.:.. M ,'hiliipa Co. 11 II
w h tney, II I. Sheldon, Q S Bartow. M Hy
m-in, MP WSjertCSJe. W Jaeger, Charles T 6e
lick, t) K Fife Joo it r .: Tl.eo It Darin,
J D Ureirer. Alex J Carttrrifbt, V illlam W
JJall, 11 A P Carter.
BaejaMn. July Otb, 1S76.
To the Doc C C. Harrla, Ills Ex W. I. (Jrc-n. Hon. J V. tt
Psniib, II U Ex. W. 1.. aloehooua, and lUti -one other
c.iixens or ihls city:
Gentlemen 1 beg to acknowledge the receipt of your very
kind letter, ef yesterday' dale, and lo aasure you that I value
highly ibeexpeasion it convey- of your apprec.ation of ny
bumble elTorts to pixmote the cultivation of mu-ir among the
liawaiiaii. I an only too happy to learn from yea that 1
hve been able lo contribute In any degiee to the pleasure of
In reply to your generoui proposition for a complimentary
beurflt, 1 accept il with tht.nLa. acd will name rat jrday even
ing tie l.ih Instant. Ht Kawai.hao Church, as a suitable time
and place lor the same.
I remain, gentlemen, yur much otdiged and very obedient
Tin: 1 Mt ksh;m:i iiavim; ufntio
the workshop. Tools, Benches, also the two Hearses,
etc, of MR. U a WILLIAMS, on Motel Street Honolulu,
begs to inform his IhtS hik! the public generally that he la
now piepnre'l lo curry on the business of FUKXirUKK
M.lNL't'AfTUKIXU In .11 Its branches. Also the I'niter-taking-
business. Ihankrul for past fuvora I solicit vour
custom. 1 sh ill eoUeuvor to give good work nt fair prices
Yours respectfully. vi.T. IKINNUL,
too 1m No. SI li.,i.-' m. . Honolulu. II. I.
For San Francisco.
The Fine Amrrlraa Barqne
m HELEN W. ALMY, A
Will have Quick Dispatch for the above Fort
For Freight, apply to
Sts lm CASTT.B COOKE, Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPTS
Australia and New Zealand Line
THE SPLEJiDID .HTEAM.HIIII'
CITY OF SAN FRANCISCO !
WILL LEAVE HONOLULU FOR SIN FRANCISCO
On or about July 18.
For Freight and Paasage. or any further uiforniatlon.
apply ui ,a;j 11. HAI I4KKI.1) & ( o . Agents.
lOnler of Notice of Petttana for ADawasm mt I in sa.
DtActiarge. and Final l-lllhAlial f Proavrty.)
Si pbkxe rorarr or rue H.winm
lAUnitA, In FTouatr.
In taw matter of l be Estate of WrAumra Ho. poi ...
wal. late of Honnrala. irrr.asrl.
At (.'bamhers. before Mr. JWHtc Rati.
On mallng and illlnc the prim and
Kod l uaoint, admtnmratnr of tk
aaaSI K.ii v.i, ha - f Si mMS
aaA. 'to he Allow. t rrua sa. ami
4 jsa.1 a, and atka Hurt ato aaaaw i
approTrd. and that a taut aailta aaar o.
tiulAin ortbe properly rr
Will there to entitled.
turrtl.". rri'ni ah iir:ner reusnnrataBt aa Murk-
It tf ord.rrt that Monday, the Itth day uf A ran
!'. at 10 o'clock A. M before m.. ai j.
i hAiuner. in me i nun nouns
tame hereby appointed sa the
saet petition And AC.-no.ta .are.
may ih- n and then appear anrj thorn - n u t- a
any why me .awe should not he grated. Arul My a...
sent .Tkleuc a. to who are entitle.) lo lb. ratt llm'm "in
And that thi. Older. In la. r.gmi abA IhT .117"-i
gunge, be pubnaberl In rbe H.wattan niHi aim Saattssa
newspaper, printed and pnhllllml In HotsaBAjls. gag ra i ss
iraccera.re eeka praTloaa - " 1 Tainki allla-a-iS
for .lid renhiig.
paled at Uoouulo, II. I., iht. lira day oCJary, A. n,
CBARUBR C KiSJtCi.
Attest : John K. Barruud. Depaty Iter ,
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPTS
Australia . nd New Zealand Line
THE sPLCXDID UTEAlslllP
Will Lioavo Honolulu.
mm t "II M
Kandavu, Fiji, and Sydney, N.S.W.
Vnnertliir at KanJi.TU with CompsUi)'1!! ntrarirr fur
A V C K LA SU,N. Z., IJRTt.'HALMKRS, anil U.UrDirdLat
On or about the 25th of July.
For Frt'Ls bt and PaHsajr, anil Airtbrh)ftiMiuUon.iipply
H. flACKKELD CO., Atfenia.
MAKfll.t.Vr, till U AS I IK.
I.hthk su-iiiMt torarr ttr the h.
w Allan Islands, lie fore Awroratta Jaatiu. JarM. at
la re William E. Wright, la bankrapsry.
Order of hearing on tbe qoeanon at AUrged lsatiaau
W he rem, an order Is bailed thi. dar kfta, fimtal as
take piurAeaslon of the property ,.t w ilikun :. w'rarlu. mt
Kol. a. nn the island ,,f Kauai. Hawataa UtaarAs. at m
pat aki counurut h ua.s. a , t h.ma
paper, under lock and sard, on tba perMrHI af aaat Wba.
K. Wright, alleging that ha - - -- mim J
oyer one tbonaand dbllAn, And tada aimra-lf aw.e.t
snd unable lo pay hh .lent., aa.1 prarbsg tnal be asay aa
AiijinlgiNl a bankrupt.
rerun-, it t orrtereil that at II o-rlacst oa Ttssg.
' t uiy ( lumiber, Ii
... iiienin.- .in.! pjee "or l.esn: g llie ,hl
'I II t rne queslkui or the saAl WUtlaS K. Argv.
bAiikmplo. irdlapated. .ml tbat naflr arrnrAf Sgss
v puniialiing Ihls order for three srarreari.. errtl la tsat
u'mioiuiii i.uxeiie I
.. FRANt'KS JV&D.
Attest : Waller R. Heal. Clark.
HnnululD. July "!.,. MM
IX THE iirn g ttr
kJM-KKlll: IIII R'
ATS Ihe tuio I. en i. icy of it. fl K:bb
Pursuant to an order Issued Urn' day be t Aa I
Charles C. Ilarrav JustUv ol the Suureas. ruawt
Notice Is hereby given that iurday. Ss Utb mm at
July i. , ITS, frara A. AA iui is noon to las Jay n ,
hours appointed lor the creditor, wba have proeea ItarAr
claims i smoun ring in f 10 or oreri agabi.1 saat tsaakru
estate, to meet and elect taatr siatgims a sard aaaHsitl
the Clerk's oritce of the supreme i uart. at I riaihlal utoA.
Honolulu. lAland of iA.hu.
WALTER It UKAt,
Honolulu, Tuna 1Mb, I97C 1 rP" Vil-s!
July 17, Monday m
July 31, Monday ...... ..
July H, Monday...
Circuit of Hswell
Circuit of K .117.1
ICE CREAM SALOON !
si. HOR I'Ru tm .u, uri ( rni:u
n Nu. ai
IM IVtaTf UMlk. BMrfOB tnktii Htsa Sl
l-ort street, near tbe comer of Hotel, former..
Will Open as a First-Class Place of
On Saturday July 1.
(tn conoeci,:i with the Oinriy Factors' on Hotel Htreet,
wltere may be fniiinl, at all boiin of the day and evenlnn-,
u of lee rfuni. ice t fjllnffst nmr,
I.euionn le. i .lie s. .f all kinds. (Icrmuii Httskn TuasteU,
litLstrles, Iure tandfes, et., etc.
N. B 1'rirute Itooms rbf l-ndlei and Btfpgg. Families
an.i parties mvn m.ult Hrnriffsl fliJl In two hours notice,
K iiar ran teed to kuep j f.r six hours. iMrtles Ap.. .iid-
plied with tlrtt class cream- In ijiiaiitlUes to suit, aud at
most reasonable prices. m 600
AHUPUAA OF H0.0KAHAU
For Ssilo !
(toachhifr at Nawlllwltl . m down trlp. und leaving
port TburrHlay, 4 r. m., .tuirust a
a -a, , ; 7, Monday Circuit of Hawaii
August 17, Wednesday.. Maul and Kawaioae
(returning lo Honolulu 8uudar, a. m.
August 21, Monday .(1rcult jf Hawaii
August 2, Momlay llilo
Hypt mber 4. M niluv Kona
ptecmber It, Monday (1rclt of Hawaii
Septemb'T 1. Monday Circuit of Katiul
(touchlitg first at Nawlllwlli. returning to Honolulu,
Friday, a. H.)
September tt, Monday.. -..tlrcult of Hawaii
On all Windward Trips the Steamer will IeaT her wharf
at &:); all trips to Kauai, will leave at 4 r. u. On down
trips the Steamer will not leave KMtMkkl befor- 8 a. m.,
Kawailiae before 10 a. m., Malcena as per notice on up trip,
Mtalaea Ilayuot before 7 a. il Auy change from the
abjfe will be a-K rt i - .1.
urr ao ( rfillt Ibr Fawig Moufy. -
Tick eta at the fliee oul.
No berth will be considered aa taken until paid Hi. Not
responsible for unmarked Baggage or any Freight or Far
cela unless receipted for.
Frugh. Money Dae on Demand.
W AnelTortwill be made to have Ihe steamer reach
Kouolulu on the evening of tbe same day she leaves m , . t
SAML'EI. fl. WILDKlt, Agent.
Office with Wilder tt Co., corner of Fort t Queen dtreeta
TERMS VERY FAV0RA3LE ! LONG CREDIT!!
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
EXCELLENT INVESTMENT !
nAl(i BEES IlfSTBCCTED BY M Its.
8.8. RUBKUTSON, flu:irdiau of Florence lUttertr
son, Grace llobertson, aud Alexander 8. M. Bobertaon,
minors, I ahall ofler for sale In ft out of the Government
buildings In the dtf ot Honolulu, on NAil ltDAV the
TJth lny of AI UI'MT, A. I. 1470, at the hour or
13 o'clock at nteon, the Ahupuaa of Houokahau, under a
license, from the Hon. Charles C. Harris, ASHocLit? Judge
of the Huprenic Court, sitting as rro.uite Jutlge.
The Skid Ahupuaa is a part of the estate of tbe late
Honorable George M. Kobertson, and Is situated In Kona.
Hawaii, extending from sea to mountain, aud will be sold
by its ancient boundaries. Tbe title Is perfect, and ail the
Interest in tbe said estate, not onlv of tiio aforesaid
minors, but of all other persons will be sokl.
The Ahupuaa of Honokahau is most favorably situsted,
couUina a large area of wood land and un excellent Fish
Pond and flsblng right; Is slwated In tbe delightful region
of North Kuiia, near to Kallus, anil contains a targe quan
nt v of the best possible land for the cultivation of coffee,
orangee and other fruits, and la admirably fitted for other
agricultural producla. The land has never been surveyed,
but is said to coubtln about 4000 acres or more.
1 1 will be offered at an upset price ol 'i000, and tho terms
will be most liberal f ftoo of the purchase money to be paid
on delivery of tbe deeds, and tbe balance in 4 equal notes
payable In 1,2, 3, and 4 yean respectively with lawfnl In
terest payable annually secured mortgage uu the premises.
But the purchaser may, If he chosen, pay a larger portion
of the purchase money or tbe whole cat It on delivery of
As this 1 a Guardian's sa.'e, and all the proceeds of the
sale must be Invested aa a trut fund, under the direction
of tbe Court, It Is not duuhtfd. that If it becomes desirable
fur the purchaser the 2nd, trd, and 4th notes may be al
lowed to remain on the property for a longet period If the
Interest Ls paid regularly.
This furnishes an extr.tordinary opportunity for persons
with small means to secure for themselves an ilgibie
location of a profitable description.
597 CUAS. M. COOKE. Auctioneer.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
FOR KOLOA t OTHER PORTS ON KAUAI
i i n i.i i.. iMsri ii-
Wtal have regular illspalch fur Kauai, aa above, until
further notice, Sal- Frvlglu anil I'asaeiigir. tag.D at the
BOLI.E.1 At CO.. Agents.
P. ;s This eesrwl has Jast been thoroughly repalreil
nevrl ycoppered, and put In In perfect order. il
DISPATCH LINE Tor's AN FRANCISCO !
Ajt C. Brewer & Co. -Agents.
ViiuX StVaauaSasWa received Sliirsgr Km- and
iiiieramuu tilTslice. ua.1.. a ii 1 iiiiien Is by llii. line.
miij c. Inwnsoo
SH'Kl 'll: fOVttT ttr THE I
lalalHla. In prauale.
Islandoro.hu. Hawaiian Island., aa).
iniuf uiuLU-rui mi- r...l.4l.- ..IJuiui Wuuti
(ir.li r appulnung lime f .r l'Mi. .. -publication
ssTaaSM of Ihe same. "
A docuineot, purportiag l be the laat will au.1 ima
meat ot John ilontgoiuerv. d-reaavd. lui.mg ar.lSA.tMS
day of Jane. a. D. . 1.7s, neeu persUAl rt rtsa.1
ftaSt. Anl . pvthtea for Ihe pr'Hhat. laersuf. sad t,r La.
'x " fliers lesiam.-:;!.irv Tu l 1
.iieuuioer jacHinbiiii liavti.g iu'en tiled by W U
I, IM lerroy onlrrnl that Thunalai . Abe ."Olh lar tt Julv
aim me same Is, uri-tir .uia.iiibnl lb. ii,. r-
sald 111 and hearing sai.1 apidlraiHuj wtbsst aarj
'.' fA-iAou ii. I. r.-si. .i niay
Wlll, and the grunting i.f Letters
nnVLi ,. , "-"""Ore l-rreflk.gtTi by
' " "e-eeawve waeaa l Iu. II
"" '" awsvaaaay , aaaaapj
Ann It L. further onleraal, tlktt
sulua rllurg wltne.., lo sakI n III.
irsuiiur, in iioiiuimu In al
llaled Uuaoiuia. IL I., S
Sai MSMkatn If Iw
ir at IIM tl.. App.ii ii ted.
Attest : John E.
Tiik hoi si: itn lot t-j
occupied .1 present by Air. I huns
For particulars li.quir. of JIR. L'HL
the PKi mini s mw gtrcr-
Si P!el by W. II. Aleiander. near rms,g
-ssaaa ine IM corilAln. hn-e , rr.. enckal bv
a -none all. Ire ludlng a 'rarde j well .tucked with
; awa a casiure air oua ur two I
I 1. I1..IIS.- IS III IW.i .tlTI.'S. Ill'lil.tlnU fl.M rmtnmr . A
a. lately been put In good repair. Tar. . a
Mtre.im fur In
I 'inn modioli,
IB1KMI. rhrre is al., . -.
rvant . 1 1. ..... .nd iber .in I
IK ALEXANDER, or
S. B. l-OLa.
To Let, Lease or for Sals.
r iti.isoN tm.i: rt.Ktft. t himix.
Ba. It.NT Kaiuily residence.
Sovcral IHUUUnt Lotai.
l"'or particulars apply to
J K l K- r I.K,,,
lor., dining r
"l VEIIY Kfj.IRVBI.lC DWKUJ.tll
.mims, ... uilnil A . .1. He o
lr-saing ruoa.. Agtaa. Aa4
I tMawali: ibsaa
BOSTON AND HONOLULU PACKET LINE!
C. Brewer & Co. Agents.
r.roraMe arrangement, can alwsr, bm
msile font'irage and shipment of Oil, Bona, Wool, llkl. soil
other Merchandise to N.w Bedford, Boston. New York and
itli-r Kaitsrn t'urt.. mlmr LA.b Advance. mAde.
411-lj C. BREVTER a CO.
bouse, stable, fowl Boua.,
AUg IO, f
ai.-ii the cottage and
rooms, -kitchen, bathroom, srrv.au'
slabie, aud carriage booar.
-nen ana paalry rillgl.l. I. aha
1a11.111g.ud .AAAeAoas. igaj
ate. la order. Asat a.
J. II. WIB3U.
EM ' 1 1 ' f " "y ihe suras-riber. ana. aid ta B.rvuuk
3 'hu bouw la In brat raM repair, and ttlest
with all the coo
enleocea uf a first cu
mux i co
OFFICES T LET.
.nd reiitr.1 lrxatlon.
Iu is ile.lrahl..
II..- same that liave
neen (III! .ia.ll until now hv Judge W. ('. Jones,
as a law ulBce also suitable for a residence.
Apply to HUGO STANOE.XVYAI.il, Jl.rt.
'IHE I Mil llMi.M 11 lit VIM; III f:
W duly appointed Administrator ot the Palate of late
Thomas J. Wilkinson, of rinpalak ua, ik-ceased, reqaaaia
all persons indebled to sal. I estate tn makt Immediate
payment, and all persons having cialma against this
e.iaie io present the same within six months Irom date
JAMES 8J1VTH, Ailmlnlalralor.
UlupalAkua. Jone J, ls7. l m :, is.
Pt'RSIMST Tit A POWER OF SALE CON
TAINED in a certain mortgage-deed made by
era roads Z4, while in toe Middle Mates tbe average
ii somewhat lest than the last figures The eiprett
traim raise lha figures to nearly -10 miles aa hour,
upon ooD-tsouotainous rogtont.
$5,000 To Loan.
EI'E TIIOl f-iAXD DOM.ARN OF TBI ST
Funds to Invest. Apply lo writing,
Honolulu, May 27, 1S7I.
A. F. JVUD.
HEIII.SIECR A I n -a tiRA.t'D VIX RsOTSL
Uiiarts and Pints. Now landing ei - Ka lin"
For sale by U. HACKFEA.D OO..
S8 lm Agents.
BEST CAMFORSLA OAT HA T For Sale by
I ,. ; i. - A vn
MM uuarts and Hon
For sale by
A I IKS Cart Blnnche.
Nan- landing ex Ka afol."
U. OACKFaOaD A CO.,
William Bemll to Charles It. Bishop, dated the :sth day
of March. 171, and recorded in tbe Registry of Deeds at
Honolulu, la Liber 37 on pagea 77. 7S, and 79, and fur a
breach uf tbe Conditions of raid deed, will be sold by
public auction, on tUTURUAY, the Fifteenth day of July,
IS7t, at It o'clock noon, at tbe Auction Hooms in C o.
Bartow, Queen street, Honolulu.
First All that piece of land, situated In the district of
Kona Island of Osbu, described aa follows : Commencing
al the alaikai tteuth comer of John ii. Wood'a lot on tba
Nuoanu Valley Boad. tbe boundary runs along said kit
N. 41 1"' W. 20. feet : thence along Joanne.' lot H, UP V
W, SI feet and r. o w. 41 . feet; Alienee along lot
No. 2 and Kemp's lot H. tt3 10' E. 240 feel : thence along
the side of Nuuauu Valley Road S. ..I :.- h. i ; , 'art
to the place of commencement containing an area uf tss
1,000 of an acre
second All that piece of land in said district and
Island described as follows ; Beginning al tbe alaikai
Bouth corner on the Nuoanu Road and running N. Up
V- ii 2-12 feet along the road: thence N. ftji -j : W- 1st
t-13 feet: thence t), 4tS W. U fcet : thence 8 tH'
E. 100 feet: thence N. Sku. F- " feet 5 Inches ; thence
South It' E. 4S feel to the place of beginning, being a
part of the land described and granted In Laud Oum
missloii Award, No. I II-.
Third Ail that piece of isnd tn said district and Is
land described aa follows: Commencing at the South
Easterly corner of this lot on Ihe Westerly side of Nuuanu
Road, and running from thence B tP W. II 100 chains
along Nnnann Road: thence N. 41- W. 2 2a-100 chain,
bounded by land of Kemp : thence N. 47 af E tXIOQ
chains bounded by land of Kemp ; thence It. 40 W 1
41-109 chains: thence X. 47 E. t;-IOO chains along
Haalelea's land ; thence 8. 4t' K. 2 82 100 chains along
Bur lick's land to tbe place of conuneucemnBt. containing
tl-IOOof an acre. And
Fourth -All that piece of land In said district and fa
land desrrlbed aa follow-a: Commencing at the I. W.
corner of this lot anJ at the N. 'A, corner of a certain lot
belonging to VoUum, running from thence if. 47 SO- K
76 feet Along said land helunging to Vollom and a lot uf
CutreH't: thence N. V. W. 9i feet alottf land of Cutrell i
thence 8. 4T W W. At feet, H. 40- E. It Inches, 8. 47 W
W. 29 S feet All Along land owned by rlaaielea : thence tn
point of commencement comprising an area of 145-1,000 of
Dated this th day of June, A.D.. 1
THE ABOVE SALE IS POSTPONED
until 8ATCB1IAT, the 29th day of July inataot, at
the same hour and place. SCO
CH AS. B. BISHOP, Mortgagee,
(by his Attorney In fact,)
JoBS a. PATT.
E. T. GVtlALLORAX.
Solicitor for tea Mortgagee. is: ll Je7,2i jyi. 12
SAM'L C. WILDER,
Agent for the Hawaiian Island.,
OP Til K
MUTUAL LIFE INSURRANCE COMPANY
OF HEW YORK,
ECONOMICAL LIFE INS. CO.
IN THE WORLD !
ASSETS (1876) $80,000;000
ATiIi O-A-aSIEtX !
Now is a Good Time to Insure
Hone Bat First-Claw Bilks Taken
ad tat OFIIl t WITH WILDER A ( a.
Ilsik 'AHOI,I.V i: TIEirEa,3B
""IF IW Oallous each., I I t f
100 OAK TIEBf'EN. yfaW
4 Oallons each.
Clean and good for any parpoae. Pot sale by
tW--ni' A. W. PIERCE A Co.
Tlte I nrtcralgneil. dnljr Nssora be Fern m
J nsiice of Supreme Court, and having two superior Berlin
instruments la prepared to ruAke Analysis of Sugar by
Polartration. Having Mslated CoL Z. H. Kpatdtnglaat rrAr
to polartte his purchases of refinery sogart, he la ctwllden t
of giving correct results.
A it- O. IBWIig.
Houulola, March Slat, 1,78. atg la
Oregon Dried Apples !
1.HIR RALE BY
Boi.i.f.:i ,t co
For sale hy
eOLLEVa A CO.
THE II4SI NE LITELT OK I pirn
w J- sltiitAd al lha roraev af Pataaa
.ii-Aiv '7rrrr mm
. a j ai i
MABMnAL HOIPIl r..
Desirable House Lots for Sato.
A rErst -s. IheHILAOMAHI t
V PLAIN-., a., ... insllJjjiiMii. ii
or sal. at reaaonabte prk-ra. for terms MiitlMrsnisiiiii
rs- enquire of
. B. 1-jl.A..
For Sale or For Lease.
A H."ME KirTAUt airiaivv.
I "nil .V-.. . "I1IA1H..I. p
-i ir.K.nis. iw, riifsvi. iimtna
Pantry, nalhrooni. servant, noun..
stable, ail r.ry convenient and la parfaetaeaarr. Aaaa. .
Ill 'I'l Tt.MILNWtl.il M 0.
PlTfB I'OI LTRV
BRED BY M. EYRE, Jr.,
Bkiixzi: ri Kki.is. WETCigfiaje to Lass
BACH. Ensile. I' I w rajakag froaa t tsv at BAS,
per pair. Rrahmaa. I ifhafa llaasaa, ess.
Pekln Dnrka. av.raghg it to m Fa. par
pair, ami btwi of All Locks asat fajas.
EUtJst. un. to nam frraa aaat well linn tar mmim M
Hend for Illustrated rtrcolar, and Plital Last, sa
M. EYRE, Nap. Cal.
On receipt of 10 rents in vtajno. I altllaiaSja aiaaa
copy of the POi-LTRY 111 I I mf aatl.l.Tll aggaj
nioniniy. Ilw recogoUad aattu nly in pualtry ia alias, tm
Has V. H : aad 4mtMm4iT taa aaat p.. In, faaami aask-
iailavd. Mubacripuoo only ,I.C a yaaf. "
Please sute tin. mm mm tills l
FOlt N A L I
CORBI'd ATED I BOS. la Haas Is mt . 7. atad 1 tsaa
Calvanizad Piping, u sad 1 1 : as. a-iaa;
Hoop lrOn,7-hach sssartsJ ;
Load Piping, Miawhi
Black Iron Wlra, Soma t. la :
Tin Plata, aaaortett, a a
ta P. A. SCHAf PES A Co
THE RIGHT ABTICLK tOU FAMILT CSS !
after. Kailai.aailgstI Uaatti Wavtssl I
Wilder V Co.