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t5.pt J J r)yV l'lI'CiSvi wnen it n further remembered that prisonei
ADVERTISING RATES IW PRBSS
Meunred In Inchci. Full olumn r( Suturdiy
Pret f t Inchfi lone
On MoMfr 4 wek.
$ f &m
IU. h addhkMMl inch M " ",r-
tEch arlditfontl inch Ji 50 ettr.
Second inwtftin H ri tiwr,j(i far finl (itwriton,
Hdch ddniniil month K rte thirjed for firt
tJT Ilunn Card hn rrfaM for ent $trt r
allowed 1 divMunt nf on" third from tnete rate, which
re for transient drtJimenn.
Ail lociii artvrmmenH win r llttd monthly,
jfetgn idvertHtrTK'ntt rmitt 1 aMAmftttnlftl with
K Inf h $ t o
" t Jo
i H S
4 ' 4"
6 " 3-So
K column J 8 fto
f rolama 16.00
ft(pt yearly drerti,fnfnti4fii a Jennet
All forrisn idvertntrntnit rmitt 1 tenmMi
th py when ordered lnt cr no ntk will l taken of
them TlieralM of clWee are in In th above
ttal t.J rcmfttarr- for Iterfi Ami-lcAn adverttw
rr.rnta, or tubteriptfoni may b made b hunk bill.
cc.t ur ptai money omen.
PuMicillon office Is at 8 Merchant ilrcet, Ed
torlat rooms at io4 Fort treet.
Subscribers and Advertisers will please address,
THOS. O, THRUM, Publisher and Proprietor.
Alt matter for the. Saturday Press should be
addressed to the "SATURDAY PRESS."
Notice of any events oflnterest transpiring on
the other Itlands will always bo thankfully received
for publication Correspondents are requested to
append their true names to alt communications,
not for publication necessarily, but as a guarantee
that the writer Is acting In Rood faith.
NOVEMUER 15. iMs
rhi .Vnc fitly Unit.
The new government building nn Merchant
irect, which in other cities would probably
be designated as " the City HallMia attracted
considerable attention, although no full descrip
tion of its plan lilt so far been published.
The lot on which it is building his about 1 13
feet frontage nn Merchant street and a depth
of alioiit 39 feet.
The building will consist of 2 stories and a
basement occupying a squire surface of 63 feel,
2 inches front! "X jS feet 7 inches depth; and
will rise 4S feet from the tidewalk to the sum
mit of the fire-wall, the basement being partly
below the sidewalk.
The basement will contain corridors and
II cells. Cells and corridors will be' arched
and alt 9 feet from floor to centre of arch.
There wll( 7 cells about 1 1 feet square, 3 cells
7 feet 6 inches by 9 feet 6inchcs, and I cell
31 feet by 9 feet. Both cells and corridors
will be floored, walled ami celled withj concrete;
lighted by grated doors or windows (or both )
and ventilated (in addition to windows and
doors or both) by 5-inch Iron pipes as will
hereinafter be described.
On the first floor will be 2 rooms for the dep
uty marshal, one 14.6x23.3 ; an examination
room lor fhe police judge, 22x22.4 t police
Judge's private room.o'.tjx 11 ; 4cells,cacli 8x9.6
and I cell 10.6x11. All the rooms In the first and
second story to be 16 feet high.
In the second will be a police court room 35
156 feet. Off this will be a clerk's room, I2J
XI9 and a waiting room, 14x19.
The front elevation will display, in the
basement, 4 grated windows ; in the first story
4 windows and ajl.uge double door S feet wide
and 10 feet high, led up to by a flight of steps
ajafeet from the sidewalk to the floor ; in th;
second stury, five windows.
The bvsemenl cells and floor of the new
building are nearly completed, all the corri
dors and cells are walled up and arched and
the full thickness of concrete in now being put
in. The concrete employed is made of 4 parts
rock, 2 parts sand and one part Portland ce
ment the mixture being carefully attended to
before the molding lakes place. All the cells
and corridors were first fashioned in wooden
casements, between, outside of ant over which
the concrete was placed and allowed to harden.
These wooden cases have not yet been removed
and the- solidity of the bisement may not
1 u rely be determined until they are. The
government engineer, however, i confident
that the work will stand any pressure that may
be put upon it.
The use of concrete is assuming greater pro
portions and, when properly prepared, has the
endorsement of the best engineers of all nations.
For foundations, piers, aqueducts and even
entire buildings, the best descriptions of con
crete are now employed extensively in the
United States and Europe notably the great
Vanneaqueductwhichxuppliespartof Paris with
water. The aqueduct including tunnels is
over 60 miles long and a section of it, 37 miles
in length, is built of concrete. Known in Trance
as "beton agglomcrc." The light bouse at
Fort Said, Egypt, the gothic church at Vesinet,
uear Paris the arches of the Municipal liar-
racks ol Notre Dame, Paris, over 31 miles of
the Paris sewers, several public works in
England and numerous houses in New York
City are instanced by writers on the subject
In evidence of the remarkable combination of
strength, durability and cheapness of well pre
I The ventilation of the cells and corridors
will be partly by grated doors and wlnduws
and partly by he." Dinner" system of pipes
and " cowls," which are funnel shaped hood
of iron, rinc or tin, placed on the top of the
pljie in such u nnr.ncr that the wind rushing
through, into the smill end and out of the
Urge end, acts as a suction pump, drawing the
air from the pipe and thereby causing fresh
ait to enter and circulate in the cells. That
it the theory of it j but whether the practi
cal working of this ventilation will be what is
claimed for it, cannot be fairly assured in
advance, unless it nny be shown, which is not
yet cleat to the writer, that a precisely timiliar
application of the principle has been made
In the liasement of -.the new city hall the
enlltatiiig pipes enter the cells in the center
of the tembcircumfercnce of the arched roots,
nearly 9 feet from the floor. These pipes then
run out to the walls, under the ' first floor, and
ate carried upwatd to the roof, How it is
possible to obtain adequate upward circulanon
fur the vilbtc Jalr in the bottoms of the cells does
not appear, On: can understand how the air
in the upper portions of the cells can be
drawn up but how the vitiated air, heavy
with carbouic acid gas, can be disturbed by the
action it hot to clear. And it doc not appear
that the draft, from street window through cor
ridor, (in the nuuka cells) or from corridor
window through yard door, (hi the Itiakai
ctls)or from conidor doar through window,(iu
the interior cells) can be adequate.
To an observer, not himself a builder or a
sanitary engineer, the ventilation a at present
outlined teems inadequate. A gentleman of
much scientific reading and considerable prac
tical Insight int. sanitary building lavs that the
.Banner system, to be effective, must connect
lit pip; with, the air near the llaot, at the
heavy vitiated air cannot be otherwise re
moved. The government engineer in charge
of the new; city hall contend (hat tin system
will ventilate the cells adequately to far at the
t purity of the air it concerned, and that the
thickness of the walls will male the cells cum
How long it will take the concrete walls and
ceilings to diy i a quolion not )et determined.
Aapiurently many months must elapse before
they will be lit for hitman beings to sleep in
unless they are dried by artificial rcatt.
The lighting teems to be cruelly insulhcient,
when it it remembered that the city lullcelUaic
latoaded merely at detention placet for prit-
1 trgt4 and; not rvi uttJ of olTcniei; and
are ofUn kept in the station house from Sat
urday morning until Monday morning 1 and,
occasion!) longer. To this may lc answered
as wat flippantly remarked by a person in the
wirters hpiring-that "The place will doubtless
be good enough for the people who will get
Into it." The remark echoes the thoughtless
speech of many. Hut it is out of accord with
the best judgment of men and nations In the
matter. The civilized world has advanced In
the past five centuries. We aim to punhh,
but we no longer seek to torture. We have
come to consider the health and (reasonable)
comfort of prisoners, thosecharged with crimes
and those conviUcd of them, asa sacred govern
mental trust. And serious laches on the part
of prison builders or prison managers are
rightly held to be At least morally criminal.
The lorrglng is not written or published in
the interests of sensationalism. The writer has
no right to say (and does not charge) that nny
one in any way connected with the designing
or the erection of the new city hill has either
been wilfully or Incidenlly oblivious to his
plain duty in the premhes. But the writer is
well aware that the new building, so far as the
ventilation and lightning of its celts are con
ccrned, has been viewed with disapproval by
many intelligent persons in the community,
in view of this fact, the Press asks the gov
ernment to hive the new building, so far as
completed, studied and discussed by .1 com
mittee of citirens say the chief justice, the
minister of the Interior, the attorney-general,
a physician; a practical builder and some pub
lic or private engineer. We think good might
come of tuch an examination. If the work at
it stands is defective, it will be easier made
perfect than If left until completion. If th'e'
work as it stands is all that its projector and
builder bclicvclt to be, the tax-paying public
will be better satisfied to know so, author!"
rs I t.nrr't II nrlh. 1 Special mention should be made of the de-
S-i 11-ng from ti and fir frjm fair mud t, pattment inaugurated by Mr. A J Cartwngh
and rtfrrid to in the first part 0' this r.-port
All the books in this departmtnl so far have
been either given by Mr. Cartw right or col
lected by him from his friends. Most of them
are from his own library. The number of vol
umes at the presenttitnc Is 153. The gicat
majority of these relate to Hawaiian and Poly
nesian matters and form an excellent nucleus
for what we trust will become In time a special
collection of great value. It is the desire and
intention of Mr. C. that it shall contain every
thing which Is obtainable on the topics above
named and it is earm-stly hoped that those
among us who have any books', pamphlets or
documents of any kind bearing upon island
matters will turn them over to this organira
lion. In accordance with the conditions of
their gift, the books in this department ate
for reference and consultation only and cannot
be taken from the building. They are kept
under lock and key in a special case and can
be had by applying to the librarim It is a
matter for congratulation that a gentleman of
Mr. Cnrlwright's liberality and energy has un
dertaksn to important a branch of our work,
All of which is respectfully submitted
C. T. Kodofm.
C. M. Hyde.
M. M. Scot.
Honolulu, November 4, 1SS1.
Mr ji b e Iheir j(m TtrV nina lnct r made
We iK'lct, re Ul but Olhtr I trite iw
fhat. o n or Iat, sse .ire xac!lv P1!
The siHhmrfove which etmnts ntA anv cot,
Hut d!!y lnmhe Ut first and Devt,
AUhminli to cartttH eve Its pains seem last.
Rear in th end a tenfold Merest :
V.V bile stHHh souls ta Veep a vtrtct aeeeunt
And tilljr, like a bvcfcsler In his stall,
Of all they git and feel, and the amount,
Oft hartr their does, Indeed, but that h ill
Lore is not free to tile, Kt inn and air .
Nor alsren away for nftugrtt to any one 1
It Is no common riaht for men to stiare,
UVe at) thmjs precious, It ti sought and woo
COMMERCIAL. ' rjn-otr.s.
HoNOLUt.U, November 14, tSS
Latest advices from San t-rai,,..s vindicate a P,"1" I j9 '"'
,. .., . ., . . . ...... ChongiVto.l
nrnivr .emicncy in u.e sutiar ma.Kei. mere .... - , ,, Conchee.f Ahunc. (A
pkgs gen mdse, 2 cs fireworks, and 1 15 ca
from Honckone, rvrbk Centaur. Nov 6
iler 1 760 lix wine, and So bxs mde I Sine', u ', ,. ,,' ' n.'.i.s.iii!.
There ll,onB' Co' ,0"nutoll, JopVgstcn, o,Icck K '
.tfr. Nlrony'M Httitru.
Mr. J, 1). Strong has returned from a visit
to Maul with a large number of studies and
Thclargcst of theseisa graphic painting of the
Makec Mausoleum at Ulupalakua. It is a beau
tiful structure with columns, vases and arched
door of antique design. A short flight
ol moss grown steps leads down Irom the
avenue of cypress to the terrace of eucalyptus.
The morning light filters through the shadowy
trees and just touches the picturesque outlines
of the mausoleum. The effect as a whole is
simple, grand and solemn, and is painted with
feeling and sentiment.
One picture from the garden of the old
homestead of Ulupalokua, is an avenue of ku
kui trees. The long branches are intertwined
overncad, and the artist hasdrpictcd with exquis
ite detail the mass of hanging baskets, trailing
vines and luxuriant ferns.
A fine specimen of portrait painting is a
good likeness on a placque of Mrs. F. P. Hast
ings, the handsome hostess of Ulupalakua.
Among the smaller pictures arc a pretty
study of a lady in pink, gathering fruit
from a gnarled fig tree i a portrait of
a dog, "Nigger," the intelligent and faithful
pet of Miss Hosie Makee. A painting of Lanai
from the beach near Makena an exquisite bit of
color; and, on a placquc,Miss Kitty Makee's fa
vorite parrot "Peggy."
These and several more pictures will be on ex
hibition at Lycnn's store the latter part of next
During his visit on Maui Mr. Strong made
several bold and vigrous studies of horses and
native girls in kilns for a large picture he is
painting for Mr. Dcnne of San Francisco.
While at Ulupalakua Mr, Strong made six
teen panel pictures on different doors in the
parlor most of the scenes being from sketches
made on the place. This sort of decoration it
quite the rage in the United States.
Mrs. Strong bat also some dainty water-colors
of fetns and flowers and picturesque bits in
und about the beautiful garden of Ulupalakua.
A number of Mrs. Strong's original and charm
ing Xmas cards arc nowkfor sale'at King llros.,
on King Street, under Harmony Hall.
Her many friends will be pleased to learn
that Mrs. Strong hat been appointed by the
board of Education to be instructor of drawing at
the Fort St. School.
.l.V .I.Y.M7.I, nr.voitT
Made h thr room rlwl Ubrnry flnmmtttf
afthr llnnnhthl l.lttrnru Alioetntinn.
Ilo.v. S. II. Dole, President Honolulu Li
brary and Reading Uoom Association.
Dtaf Sir The Koom and Library Com
mittee have the honor to present the following
account of the work accomplished in their de
partment during the year ending September 30,
The number of volumes on our catalogue at
the present time is 3,219. The increase dur
ing the ) ear has been 482 volumes, or about
eighteen per cent. This does not include the
special department Inaugurated by Mr. A. J.
Cartwright, of which mention wilt be madr
hereafter. Ofthe4S2 volumes added during
the ycir, 95 have been obtained by purchase,
26S by gift and 1 19 have been periodicals of
various kinds which have been liound at tl
expense of the association. Of the books which
have been bound, a portion were the com
pleted volumes of the various periodicals
subscribed for by llie association, and the re
maining portion were various serial publica
tions presented to us in nn unbound condition
and believed by your committee to be of suffi
cient permanent Interest and value to juttlfy
the expense of binding them. In view of the
fsct that a large part of the best thought and
the best literary work of the present time i
found in our leading magirines and reviews, it
is believed that the expense incurred in bind
ing it justifiable and wilt meet with the appro
val of the ssociation. In addition to the
above there has been received a quantity of
unbound material which your committee
have not yet found time to arrange and classify.
Some of this is probably of a character to
justify binding, while the bulk of it will only
be worth preserving in an unbound form.
The most important cvcnt.of the )carhas
been the removal of the association to its new
home. We do not feel called upon to enlarge
upon the subject of the new building or upon
the facilities which it affords for the carrving
on of our work in the luture These things
speak for themselves. The removal of the
library and other property of the Association
was successfully accomplished without loss or
appreciable datmge. The removal of an insti
tution of this kind 'with its multifarious belong
ings and their orderly establishment in new
quarters involves an amount of labor and a
multiplicity of deta'.l which can only be appre
ciated by those who have had experience in
The removal of the library fo new and en
larged quarters which were expected to be per
manent, rendered necessary an entire re
arrangement and classification of the books
upon a different s) stem from the one heretofore
In use. The new- system wKs required to be
elaborate and scientific enough to answ er both
present and prospective needs, and elastic
enough to adapt itself without material change
to any future growth. After much considera
tion the following classification was adopted
by which the circulating library is divided into
rev en classes designated by the letters from A.
to G. and these again into twenty sit,sub.
divisions designated by numbers- For the
understanding of this matter the classification
is given in full as follows:
Vr Lrttrltt ntttl Mrs. frtifjir,ji.
On Thursday evening lait, the Temperance
Committee of Twenty-one met with n commit
tee from the two churches to make arrange
ments and form plans with regard to the evan
gelistic work which is to be inaugurated here
at the close of next week. Mrs. Leavitt is ex
pected from California on the 22nd, and Mrs.
Hampson from Australia on the day following.
Arrangements were made by the temperance
committee with Mrs. Lcavitt some time since.
The churches had engaged Mrs. Hampton to
labor here on her return from Australia. She
was expected at an earlier date but was unfor
tunately detained, so that by the perversity of
circumstances, the two ladies will reach here
simultaneously. Mrs.'Leavitt is Vice-President
of the Woman's Temperance Union in the
United States. She has the advantage of ex
tensive experience in temperance work, and it
said to be an eloquent and effective public
speaker as well as a very gifted w Oman. The
committees have decided to devote exclu
sively to her nnd her work five consecutive
evenings immediately after her arrival, begin
ning with next Saturday. Two days will then
intervene before Mis. Hampson begins her
Uliors. The latter will hold three meetings a
day, in the morning, afternoon and evening.
The evening meetings wiill probably be held in
Kawaiahao church In case the interest mani
fested shall justify it. Mrs. Hampton has for
tome time been engaged in evangelittic work
in Australia, where, arcording to all accounts,
her labors had been crowned with marked
tuccett. With two tuch effective laborcrt in
the field, much gtaxl ought to be accomplished.
Tht KIhu'' lUrtltdati,
His Majesty David Kalakaua,by the grace of
circumstances King of all the Hawaiit, will be
48 vcars of oge tu-morrow. Hit birthday will
be celebrated next Monday, however.
in the morning beginning promptly (it it
to be hoped) at 9 A. M, the programme.vo far
at published, announce 17 contests, at follows:
I first class yachtt; 2 two oared lxwt, fixed
teatt; 3 ilx-paddlc canoes; 4 whaleboalt ; 5
fout-o.'rcd glg;6 twiniming race;7 shcllt,
tingle tcullt j S--iix-oareil boatt ; 9 tecond
class vachtt; 10 row boatt.single tculltj II
four oared boats, fixed teatt; 12 tailing can
oe; 13 diving matchjl4 lulu; 15 tix-oarcd
boats, .fixed teatt ; l6 Uacine canoes ; 17
larger, free to all.
All uiltlet will clokt at 1 p, M. lo-day to
be made at the office of M. D, Monurrat,
scculary of the general regatta committer.
Members of the Honolulu Yacht and Boat
Club tend special invitations to their friend to
view- the racct from their flag thipj and low
boatt will leave the club house ttep at
Urewei & Cu't wtuif at eight a. u. at thort
Intervals until 9 a. M and at longer intervalt
during the day
Mr. Frank. Cooke' tlcam-tug will alto con
vey passcngcri from the Honolulu Ileal" Club't
house to the l earner Planter which hat been
kindly loaned to the club by the 1. 1. S. S. Co.,
at- their flag thin.
In the evening King Kalakaua will hold a
History and liicgraphy, including Let'
tin, Ityagn, Travtls and Explora
North aad South America and Arctic.
Asia, Africa and Islands.
Arts Useful and Ornamental
Architecture and Building, Engineering,
Surveying and Mathematics.
Agriculture and Domestic Arts, Me
chanical, Military and Naval Arts.
Fine Arts and Decorations.
C, Fiction and juveniles
1, English Prose Fiction, including transla-
Fiction in Other Languages.
General Literature :
Essays and Criticism, Philology, Biblio
graphy and Miscellaneous.
Poetry and the Drama.
Mental and Moral Science, etc ;
Government, Law, Political Economy
Mental and Moral Philosophy, Social
Science and Education.
Periodicals and Miscellaneous.
A'atural Sciences, etc
Astronomy, Geology, Phytical Geog
raphy, and Meteorology.
Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, Optics,
Electricity and Physics.
Natural History, including Uotany.
Periodicals and Miscellaneous.
Religion and Theology.
Sermons and Collected Works.
Commentaries, Histories, Reports, etc.
Doctrinal. Practical and Devotional.
Leonard R. Patten, aged 45, for eight vcars
a salesman in the Fort ttieet store of J. T. Wa
te: house was shot and killed by II, II. Bridges
about 10 minutes past 5 r. M. Wednesday in
front of Elders' store. An inquest was held
at Benson, Smith & Co't drug store where the
wounded man was taken, dving to min
utes after the shooting. Deputy Marshall
Davton actetl ns coroner and the following
were sworn as a jury i G. W. Smith, J. II.
Paly, J. T. Watcrhousc, Jr., J. II. Fisher, W.
B. Macallistcr and Charles Ilasslcimn. Minis
ter Gibson, James 1". Noble, F. A. Hajseldcn,
E. Jordan, anil T. M. Starkcy, testified
regarding the shooting. Bridges was arrested
in the vard of Horn's bakery. Patten left
property valued from $15,000 to $17,000.
Doctors McKibbin and I'mcrsnn performed
a post-mortem examination on the body of L.
R Patten jestcrday morning beginning at S:30.
Their testimony given before the coroners jury
was to the effect jjiat Patten't death was caused
by a pistol shot, one bill severing the external
In the before-mentioned testimony taken be
fore the coroner's jury, Mr. Jordan and Mr,
Starkey testified that Patten left the door of
Waterhouse's "No. u" store, went back Into
the store, took up a small round pine stick,
previously used to roll American oil cloth, ran
across the street, came up behind Bridges and
struck him with the stick. Then followed nn
altercation, and the fatal shooting. Upon this
nnd previous testimony, the jury returned aver
dicttothc fact that "Leonard R. Patten came to
his death on the 1 2th of November, 1SS4, in the
city of Honolulu, from the effects ol a pistol
bullet discharged at him by Hiram A. Bridges."
The funeral of the late Leonard Grovcr
Patten took place from the lodge room and
under the auspices of Lodge le Piogrcs
I'Oceanic, on King street, at 4 p.m. vesterday.
Worshipful Master Frank J. Higgins officiated
assisted by Worshipful Master Diyton of
Hawaiian Lodge. Mystic Lodge K. of P. at
tended in a body, also numerous citirens.
Messrs. Henry Smith, T. Wall and Andrew
Brown from the Masonic fraternity and Messrs.
F. II. Oat, F. Gerti and John Lucas from the
Knights of Pythias nctcd as pall bearers.
The Royal Hawaiian Band, engaged by Mvstic
Lodge, K. of Pt. and members of Masonic and
Knights of Phythias lodges preceded the
hearse Messrs. John l'aty, M. Dickson and
Henry Waterbouse followed the hearse as
chief mourners. After them rode the American
consul and Mr. A. J. Cartwright.
Mr, . E. Wiseman has undertaken tht
canvass for advertisements in The Hawaiian
Annual and Year Book for i&Sj, Mr. Wise
man will also teeth t advertisements for the
Saturday Piess and Morning Guide.
Mr. F. L. Clark has been apiointcd super
intendent of the census nnd he lias already
commenced the important work intrusted to
him by having comprensive blanks and full in
structions printed for the guidence of the agents
and householders, whose business it will be to
fill them according to law, Mr. Clark has also
engaged the services, as agents, on the differ
ent islands, of those whom previous experience
has shown to be men qualified for the
work. Amongst the Chinese in Honolulu,
are tobedistributed blanks intelligible to them,
and the "task of collecting the required data
apiongst the Portuguese has also been provided
for. Miscellaneous data, health statistics, etc.,
etc., wlllbecolleeted. Fully 25,000 " house
hold" blanks have been issued. The islands
lias been divided into 28 districts. The Kona
district of this island, including Honolulu,
has been divided into II sub-districts. Offi
cer Marcos w ill have charge of the Portuguese
census in the Kona district, and Akana of the
Chinese work here. The appropriation for
the entire work is only $7,000; but the superin
tendent thinks he will accomplish a good deal
of valuable statistical work with.evcn that al
lowance. It it to be hoped he will.
are rumors of a change in Germany's mgar
bounly x)llcy, as hinted at by an editorial
writer In this issue. But it is understood
lhat Bismarck is in favor of continuing the.
bounty despite ils manifest injury to all
classes of the empire not directly or Indirectly
dependent upon the best tugar industry. It Is
further Mated lhat the German beet fields
have been infected by destructive wormt
hlch threaten to decrease the beet vleld
during llie present jear. In the meanwhile
.the fitmcr feeling in the sugar market improves
the local feeling wonderfully.
There have been no exports to amount to any
thing during the week, and, except the Mari
posa s cargo, last Saturday, nothing to spfak
of In impotts.
No foreign vessels have arrived this week
to this hour (Friday noon). There have been,
however, tcvrral foreign departures, the Ameri
can barkentincs W, II, Dimond and Ella for
San Francisco ; the British bark Varuna antl
Pacific Slope, the former for Portland, Oregon,
the latter for Victoria, II. C, the American
barks Alden Bessie and Nicolas Thajer, for
Hong Kong ; and the American bark Cal
barien for. San Francisco. The Mariposa will
sail to day at 12 M., but we cannot yet say
what her export list will be.
In auction nutters the extensive credit sale
of 11. Ilackfcld & Co. Ins been notable.
The mlc, conducted by Mr. A. G. F.llis, act
ing for Mr. E. P. Attains, began last Monday
with rather slack sales and tioor prices. The
attendance and sales Improved during the
wccXf However, nitnougn to-uays, rruiays,
sale was not so good at Thursday's. On Mon
day woolens chiefly were sold ; on Tuesday,
tailors' goods ; on Wednesday, beer, ales,
wines antl liquors; on Thursday, heavy wool
ens and flannels ; on Friday, dry goods.
L)ons& Levey hold a large sale of miscella
neous goods at their room at 10 A. M.
Saturday, November 8.
0. S. S. .Mariposa, Hayward, 6 days and
21 hours from San Francisco
Stm Kinau, from Maui and Hawaii
Stm Llkelikc from Kahului
Schr Rob Roy from Koolau
Am. tern l.va trom ban l-rancisco via Ma-
Stm Kapiolanl from Pearl River
Sunday, November 9.
Stm W. G. Hall frorn Maalae, etc
Stm Planter from Waimca, etc
Sim C, R. Bishop from Hamakua
Stm Lchua from Hawaii
Sch Ehukai from Wai.ilua
Monday, November 10
Sch Catalim, from Ilanalci
Stm Kapiolani from Ewa
Tuesday, November 11.
Stm Mokolii, fiom Maui, Lanai and Molokal
Sch Mokuola, from Ewa
Sell Waimalu, from Koloa
Sch Mary E Foster, from Kona
Wednesday, November 12
Stmr Jas Makee from Kauai
Sch kahihilanl from Evva, with 170 bags rice
Sch Rainbow from Koolau
TllURSDAV, November 13
Stmr Waimanalo from Waiimnalo
Saturday, November 15.
Stmr I, ikelike from Maui
Stmr Kapiolani from Evva
Sch Nettie Merrill from Lahaina
Am bk Aldcn Bessie for Hongkong
Am bklne W 11 Dimond for ban Francisco
Brit bk Varuna, for Porthnd.
Brit bk Pacific Slope, for Victoria B. C.
Monday, November 10
Stmr Likelike for Kahului,
Sch Ehukai for Waianae
Sloop Kahihilanl for Ewa
Sch Kckauluohi for Hanalci
Sch K.-ivvmlani for all ports in Koolau
Sch Sarah and Eliza for Koolau
Sch Manuokawai for Koolau
Sch Kaulawahi for Kaua
Sch Waiehu for Woimaku
Sch Kapiolani for Waimanalo
Tuesday, November 11.
Stmr Waimanalo for Waimanlo
Stm Kinau for Lahaina, Hilo, etc.,
Stm C R Bishop for Hamakua
Stmr Planter lor Navviiiwili, Wainiea and Ko
Sch Rob Roy for Koolau
Sch Nettie Merrill for Lahaina
Sch l'ohiki for Kukaiau
Sch Mana for Hononvi and Paukaa
Sch Sarah and Eliza for Lahaina
Am. bktne Ella for San Francisco
Wednesday, November 12
Sch Marion' for Kilauea
Sch Emma for Koolau
Stm Mokolii for Molokat, Lanai and Lahaina
htm AV (j Hall, for Maalaea, Kona and Kau
Sch Caterina for I lanalei
Thursday, November 13
Sch Miry Foster for Waimea
Stmr Lehua for Hamakua
Sch Luka for Kohala
tamshoot Wine Wo Tal fc Co. 24 okes nrovis
tons, 50 c tea, 315 pkgs uunese rmtsc, 41
pkgs fire crackers, and So cs nut oil; Ham
Lnng Kee fc Co, 911 cs samshoo, o pkgs tea,
150CS nut oil, and 997 pkgs sundry mdset
I lop I ling & Co, 610 bxs wine, 65 pkgs fire
works, 30 cs tea, 50 bxs nut oil, and 15 rolls
matting; Kwong fling Loong, 175 pkgs Chin
ese mdse, and 52 pkgs fire wotks; Mow Kee,
too cs wine; Lcn Wo Vork Kee, 72 pkgs fire
crackers, 60 cs nut oil, 5 roll? matting, and
WPCS nurse; Chang NIngSong, 23 cs mdse;
Wing Wo Chan & Co, 25 pes stone, loo lgs
rice, 70 rolls malting, 103 Joss sticks, 863 bxs
vviue, 321 cs nut oil, and 1025 pkgs sundries.
From I long Kong, per bark Abide Carver,
November 5 Vce Wo Chan, 190 cs cotton
pants, 50 cs nul oil and 16 1 cs mdse ; Lun
Choy Ping, 63 cs vinegir, rice, flour, etc (
Vuen Kee, 283 pkgv bowls and yarns 1 Bo
HlngiCo, 179 pkgs eggs, mushrooms, etc;
Tong On Tnn, 796 pkgs nut oil, plums,
onions, etc ; Quong Sim Kee, 665 cs samshoo,
174 cs bamboo watc, and 605 cs mdse i Quong
On Kee, 2(2 cs preserved mcllons. 214 cs tov.
466 bales haltai, and 228 pkgs fire crackers ;
Wing Kcc. 204 cs dates and vermicelli I
Wing Wo Chan, loo cs nut oil, nnd 305 pkgs
sundries ; tJuonc wick s. hone, o cs rice.
(lour, and 158 cs bowls, etc I Order t 1S5 cs
sundries ; Lcwcrs s: Cooke, 190 rolls matting,
Quong Wash On, 3oScs abbacus, 159 bxs Joss
sticks and Lily flour' 16S cs ttigat eakes, and
100 cs nut oil 1 bim Nun Lee. 212 cs stirnr
candy; Kwong I.u Vuen, 1 14 pkgs rattan
chairs, 570 cs samshoo, 120 cs toy, 80 bales
tea, is,i cs loss Kicks, and g pkes sundries t
vvingv.nongl.ung, 115 cs samshoo, aim 592
tikes unncsc cootit t vick turn L.unr, lot
sundries ; Quong l'tiny, 476 pkgs miscellan
From San Francisco per Mariposa, Nov.8
Macfarlane & Co, 200 cs bot beer 25 cs liquor,
2 bbls wine; Wing Chong, 1 1 mats fish, 2 ski
shrimps ; Bishop & Co, 14 blank books, I ci
notions, 7 cs and bxs clocks; T G Thrum, 2 cs
stationary, 9 cs books, 4 cs notions and toys, 5
cs paper; A Birncs, 1 cs stationary, I ct chalk
J W Glrwin, 7 cs tlatlonar), J Williams Co
I cs times: C J McCarth), I cs stationary; J M
Oat Jr let notlons,7 cs stationary, 3 bx ink, 2
pkgs (8 bx) ink, 1 copving press, I roll paper,
0 pkgs papers, J Simmons, 2 cs stationary)
Max Eckart 6 clocks; W Turner, 1 cs andsbxs
clocks; T Lindsay, 3 cs clocks, 1 crate clocks;
G W Macfarlane . Co 600X sks flour, 25J5
bbls beer, 35 cks beer, 20 cs whiskey, 25 cs
liquor, I blbags, 2,345 bgs feed, iocs lard, 2
iron rollers, 15 cs champagne. Order. II cs
drugs; J Emmcluth & Co, 31 pkgs stoves and
hdwara; Mut Telephone Co 7 cs tel material;
C Huslace 110' sks flour, 10 sks wheat, 88
likes croccrics, to bxs apples. 120 tikct wheat.
flour, potatoes, corn, etc, 20 cs bread, 20 tins
Dread; k. Poster, 7 pugs saddles anil saddle
furniture; Lvont & Levey 54 pkgs ctdgs nnd
pistols, sadlcry, 'envelopes, spices, birtl seed,
etc; Allen & Robinson, 60 pkgs house furniture
class, weir-Ms, etc; Hollistcr& Co, e. pkr-s to
bacco, 1 bx wires,! cs paper; W G Irwin &. Co
1 ox crockery, 1 nx thina, 25 ox hoots, clotlv
ing and groceries, 403 sks feed, 200 crates po
tatoes, 36 cs crackers. 175 sks barley, 14 cs
bread, ill tks cd barley. 8o sks barley, 14 tk
furniture, 3 counters,) cs glass, 1 cs paper, I pkgs
lithographs of Mariposa; J T Waterhouse, 2 c
cottons, 5 cs hdwrc, 9 bis cotton, 5 cs shoes, 3
bales, I bbl cranberries, I bl fishing tvvnc, 12 cs
mdse, 12 cs hdwarc; Lovcioy & Co 25 cs li
quor, 40 cs beer ; Mrs K bingcr 360 sks flour;
Ilackfcld & Co, 200 sks flour, 6 cs mf cotton,
1 pc samples', Grinbaum & Co, 1 c notions, 5
c shoes, 2 cs drygds, 5 bis drygds; Til Da
vies & Co, 76 cs groceries, 400 sks flour, I bx
mdse, 1 c wearing nppl.; Wilder ,1' Co 1 bt
samples, 2 tnk ammonia, 1 spring; Haw, Car
riagc Mf Co, 24 hdlis, 20 bndls spokes, 4 bndl
shafts, 10 bndls sttcl; E P Adams, 50 bx fish,
25 bbls salmon, 1 14 pkgs stal, 25 kgs butter;
ZK Mevcrs 25)isfisli; C J Fishel, 2 chats;
Frccth & Peacock 35 c liquor; Drown ei Co,40
cs liquor, 80 cs bottled beer, J W Hingley &
Co 2 cs leaf tobacco, Wolfe ,1
Edwards, 109 pkgs groceries, 250 sks
feed; L Ahlo, too tks flour, 5 bis salmon, 5
kegs butter, 14 meat powder, 5 sks corn, 5
kegs lard; S Nott, 3 cs cages, 5 Ixlle liaskcts,
37 stoves, 15 pkgs castings, 1 oil stove, 4 bxs
stoves, 3 freezers, 3 cs hdwarc, 1 bx sieves, 30
bxs chimneys, w pktrs assorted mdse etc: M
. . . . 1 . ... .. .. .. .
iks; fc. u llall A: son, 34 pks
Bxs apples, 29 sks potatoes; S fjorenson, 1 bx
row -locks; vv 11 rage, 1 cs learner, 1 cs no re,
1 cs axles, I cs spokes, 6 bdles reins, 6 bdles
wheels; Henry May & Co, 100 sks potatoes,
too cs apples, 40 sksbeans, 164 pkgs groceries;
Chas Smith, I bblc crockery, 1 bblc water
closet, 4 iron water closets; MInadro, 18 pkpj
groceries; S Cohn & Co, 38 pkgs shirts, cloth
ing, toys, etc; Hopp & Co, 10S pkgs furniture
For San Francico per W It Dimond Not S
W G Irwin & Co 2,l bes sucat I G W Mac-
farlene A Co, Coco els molasses, 1 1 empty
gasoline tanks, and 6 beer casks; Hyman
liros, 1100 tigs rice; t u Merger 24 empty gis
olinc tanki, Dom value 19,270.52, for value,
For Windward ports per Kinau Nov. 11
Mrs Otto, D Kamaioplli vvf and 2 daughters,
Mr VId.i,-G Deacon, Miss A Wandenberg, S
Roth. SO Wilder Jr, Mm S O Wilder, JN
Writ-lit anil vvf. Augustus Pa&tann. H Stren
beck, Dr J Wight and vvf.sfllss F Wight,
'nss ix ,!i;iii,r fvusuii, v Hansen, j i,yuus,
Gov Dominn, A Sunter, and 150 deck.
Emma Picard, M E Pack, II Harris, G W
t Jonee, t Kaiaiki, P I Jones & wife, A
isarns, 11 vv urannn, .M r.vnn, I- I'yat, -Mrs
Mclncrny, 3; trunk
genl mdse, 3 rolls leather; E L Marshall.
The books in each clast and tubdivition in
the circulating department are arranged on the
shelvet in numerical order. In the reference
department an attempt hat been made to ar
range the volume with tome regard to their
character and contenlt. In both classes the
use of case and shelf numbers has been abol
lhed. The only number by which any book
will be designated will .be its original number
on the accession catalogue and a register it be
ing prepared thow ing the class and tub-division
to which each book hat been assigned,
The reorganization of the library on this plan
and the arrangement of the books in their pro-
p:r placet in accordance thcrewitlLhas been a
work requiring much time and patience. It is
now substantially completed, though a few
inattcrt of detail Hill remain to be carried out.
The card catalogue hat b.-en continued and
brought up complete to the present time. It
hat licen improved bv the insertion of a con
sidvrable number ol tub titles and crost-icfcr-encet.
A complete printed catalogue it of
courte a thing detirablo (or this at vv ell at for
every other public library. In view however of
the very considerable labor and expense involved,
in its ptoduction, and in view alto of the coin'
plcteneiijof our card catalogue, it hat not been
thoughbt ctl to undertake it,
The trading room it rrgutatly supplied with
fifty-two (52) papers and periodical, Of these
The fair In aid of the building fund of St.
Andrews pro-Cathedral will be held on the
12th of next month in V. M. C. A. Hall.
The lecture room down ttalrt w ill be used as a
reception room. It is announced that Princess
Likelike will have charge of a poi table to be
in a tent on the lawn beside the building. The
good to be sold have been accumulating on
the handt of those who have been working for
the fair until tuch a store of dainty fancy work
hat been secured thai the husbands and papas
of Honolulu will be bankrupted if the fair tuc-
1 ecus in uiposing 01 an itt gooui. 1 nose wno
are going to make Christina (-ids, however,
will do well to watt for the lair before they
The wedding of Edwin Oscar White and
Miss Ella L. Street, which took place at the
residence of the bride't father in San Francisco,
wat a very pleasant affair. Mr, E, A. Jonet,
Mr. White's cousin, who went over with Mr.
Whitc, acted as bett nun. After the wedding
the happy pair left for a trip to .Monterey.
They are expectetl to anise hereon the 22nd.
Friday, November 14
Sch Nettie Merrill for Lahaina
OSS Mariposa for San Francisco
Stm Jamrt Makee for Kauai
Am bk Caibarien for San Francisco
Am bk N Thaver, for Hongkong
Sch Mille Morris for Ewa
Mite; W II Holmes, 49 pkgs genl mdse; Wo
I-nog a; 10, 14 pkgs leather, 1 nx tinoings, I
bx tobacco; Lainc it Co, 525 sks feed; Hon
Irpn Works, 16 pkgs bdware; F A Shaefer
& Co, 1 cs organ, 1 skstool; Lycan & Co, 2 cs
musical instruments; King liros, 1 pkge cnrist
mas cards; Dillingham i: Co, 8 cs varnish, 2
bales pkgs I bx hdwarc, I bx sams, 2 cs lub
comp, I cs hdware, 5 bxs nails, 5 kgs shoes, I
bx brushes, 1 corn shcller, 2 cs glassware, I cs
samples. 13 hdwarc; Hop Iling & Co, 409
pkgs feed, groceries, etc; Kvvon Yin Sing &
Co, f pkgs fish, 4 bxs Chinese goods, Goo Voo
Kee, 200 sks flour, 6 bxs Chinese goods, 20 bxs
apples, I sk garlic, 4 bis fish, 6 kegs lard.
Enos & Alvcs, So pkgs groceries; A I. Smith,
9 cs sew. machines; A S Cieghorn sic Co 4 cs
boots & shoes; F Gerlz, 15 cs boots & shoes;
Lewis & Co, 4 wccls 16 pkgs hubs ic, 155
pkgs groceries; brcsovicb Grey iV Co, 557 pkgs
groceries; II ec Co 100 sks flour; E C Macfar
lane, 4 bxs Plates; Kennedy & Co, 4 pkgs
mdse; E F Otto, 1 Saw; Paul Ncuman, 2cs
niano a; let's. I bbl beer. 1 chest tea: Kinc
Kalakaua, 1 pkg oars; W II llaily, 2 bxs fruit;
Chinese firms, 2121 pkgs ; J IcColgan, 33
pks groceries ; H E Mclnlvrc o; Ilru, 309
pkgs groceries ; S J Leycy & Co, 359 pkgs
groceries ; A Herbert, 1050 pkgs groceries
and feed ; Hyman Bros, 12 pkgs mdse, 134
pkts cen'l mdse, 2 bxs fruits, I truss woolen
cloth ; M Phillips & Co, 272 pkgs gcn'l
mdse ; Metier Ilalbcs, I bx bake oven, I bx
fixtures ; Emma C Maby, I bx organ J K
Lishman, 14 notions ; M Mclnerny, I pkg
dry goods ; C F Hart, I pkg books ; Castle
a Uooke, I pkg ; Ut Kcuhn, I pkg ; I in
den, 1 pkg ; W M Giflbrd, I pkg ; Mrs C H
Judd, 3 pkgs 1 Wells, Fargo& Co, 1 6 express,
I pkg coin ; L 11 Kerr, 2 cs woltens and cot
tons ; F Grant, I c drapery.
tlxtecn (16) monthly. Nine(9) arc Hawaitaa
thirty-five (35) American, five (j) English, and
Mrt. McAllister, wifeol DcntUt McAIlitter,
made an acceptable prevent to the Mvitle boyt
this week two beauttful little flags of while
till, with .the initials M, B.C. embroidered
in cardinal tilk. If the Myrtle boyt don't try
to pull one of those flags in ahead next Mon
day, they deserve to be fla(b)ggs.d.
The death of the infant boy of Mr, and Mrt.
Walter Hall it atad blow. The little one was
only eight month old, and wat buried only
eight month I after little Panty, their tecond
child. Many sincere, frimdt tyinpathiie with
four (4) are daily, llmty-two (32) weekly, and j Mf- ant Mia. Hill In their bereavement.
Mr. 0. lUllentinc formerly Mrt. J, T.
three f ll Colonial. Several chanfe. has e been Cha;ter-died Tburtdty nighl lait, of dropty,
madelnojrtubtcripiionlUtduiingihevcar.the fte.' ,lon "a "In 11,oe,- " fuwral
couttanl effort being to have the reading room 'U PU,cf. '" lf,,ernoon f,0,n ,h
meet the want, of our meiubm at far and at dence of M"' ". K'ng ttteet.
Cut a the tami can be atctrtained. ff Guide it-ill rV issued tux, Monday,
Veualt Expected from Foreign Ports
Nxw Yohk, Ilritlk IUlia Thornebohn
Due now. Castle & Cookt, Agent.
Glasoow. Dtil. bk lloiCA IlirUrrow
Ducjan. to-is. F. A. Shacfcrft Co., Agent
London, 174 Lisuon & Madbira, tint hip Dacca,
Pcrrr. Sided from .Madeira bept. 17. G.W.Mac-
Svunkv. P. M.S. S. Zealandia 11, Webber
Hue Nov, ij. lUckfeld & Co., Antnls.
1'oiT Oamiile, Air. bktre KiTSAr , Robinson
Loading Sept, a;,' lUckfeld & Co., Agent.
1'oaT IllAKILV, Am bklne AviIUA , Nswhall
Due pow, AUen A Robinson, Agent.
Porr IIiakclv, Ainbk C O. WuiTMoa..,,Cilboun
Due Nov, jj-jq. Allen Robinson, Agent.
UrtALAnv, Am Ik Horn , I'.nhallow
l)u now. Ler & Cooke.
iiosrox. Mission vry stm bktne Mobnino Stab
Duf t cb. 1-s. E. a IU1I Son, Agent.
San Kkancisco, P. M. S. S. Alstbalia .Ohot
Due Nov. I). II, llukfeU Co., Agent.
San FKAkclM.11, Am. Iglne. W. O. Ibwin. Turner
Due Nov. )-it, lUctfcU & Co-Agenlt.
San FitANCiKo,Am. birtne. CoNtVBto Cousin
Due Nov 1 j-i. W, G, Irwia fc Co., Ageni.
Svn FBANcico,Ani.bkinSEHMACCAtitiiNA Mison
(for UUok Due Nov. J-o,s, -, Agent.
&ah Fbascisco, 0. S. S. Alauid a. ....... Morse,
duB Nov. . V O, Irwin fc Co. Agents,
Saw CAtTUt, N.S.W , Biopo '
LuAdiog Oct. to. ,1 Agent.
Uvraroou entered out Oct. 6tii) ship JurBBATOB, for
Merchant Vel Now In Port.
Auv. aIiili El Domauo
Anibk Cahsabuu ,,,,,
AmslinrGlLO S. I tow in
Am bk Abbib Cabykk.
tier bk Cbntavb ....
Am. Icrn Ivva
, C Pcndelton
Some interesting " local note" to the effect
thaUhe Spaniards have been burning cotton
factories, thai De Letscps will visit Panama
next February, etc., tuper-aninute the sprightly
page of the Daily Hawaiian,
The American baikt Caibarien and NicoUu
Thayer were not able to tall yesterday, t the
win-1 wat blowing front the south and the Pele
being disabled, her shaft being out of line, to
the could not tow them out.
The schooner Mokuola brought 270 bags of
rice from Ewa.
The steamer Kapiolani brought 350 bags of
rice from Ewa.
The Makee brought 2 Chinese in cabin and
80 tleck; also Soo bags paddy.
The Stmr, Waimanalo brought 400 bags
sugar Thursday from Waimanalo.
The Eclipse will sail on the I Ith instant for
Humboldt, Catifornii, from Kahului, Maui,
The Alible Carver will leave for Hongkong
about the 25th She will take passengers for
The schooner Pauahi and sundries were
sold for $S4 antl not the schooner alone for
$10 as misstated.
The sailing of the steamer Lchua has been
postponed until Friday, on account of putting
In a new foremast.
The barkentine Ella sailed Tuesday for
San Francisco nnd not to Hongkong ns pre
The Kinau brought the followine freight t
8S9 bigs sugar, 40 head cattle, 15 calves, to
hop, 1 horse nnd 134 pkgs mdse.
The El Dorado went off the marine railway
yesterday, The steamer Jamfcs Makee will go
on shortly after her arrival, to have a new rud
der put In.
The bgtne J. D. Spreckclt arrived at Kahu
lui, Novcmder jrd, 13 days from San Fran
cisco, with a general cargo and the following
passengers t J. W, (lirwin and F. M. Enders.
The Bark Alden Bessie from Portland en
route to Hong Kong sailed on the evening of
the Slh, with 15 Chinese passengers, from here,
nil she could take, which were sccurctl for her
by the agents, Messrs. Lainc & Co.
The schooner Ida Schnauer sailed for San
Francisco from Kahului, Maul, on the 7th.
She nearly went on the reef as she was being
towed out. A hawser hrokci but prompt
dropping of two anchors taved her.
The Am. tern Eva arrived at Mahukona
Nov. 7 at 12:30 v. M. 17 days from San Fran
cisco with 34 horses and 6 mules, for J. M.
Horner, of Kakaiaio. Landed same in 4
hours, leaving for Honolulu at 4:30 p. M.
The Am. bit. Abbic Carver had quite an ad-
venture on her Inst trip to Hong Kong. She,
got becalmed between Big IloltU-tobago and
Little Bottletobago. While being there the na
tives of the islands came out in lioats nnd the
captain traded witli them a little. About 4
o'clock, p. M., there sverc some 25 canoes
came out from shore, each canoe carrying
about 80 men, all the men were armed with
one or two long knives, and they hid no
clothing except a small cloth alxxit the loins.
The captain had to drive his Chinamen down
below as they were nearly scared In death.
About 6 p. M., a bccre sprang up, and he got
away from them, before their nefarious de
signs (if they had any) could be put into exe
cution. A dispatch dated October 2Sth says ; "The
extensive firm of East Indian merchants, of
which J. W. Ranken is the head, failed to-
lay. It is believed that many other large
houses engaged in the Asiatic trade will follow
as it is known that the war operations be
tween France and China are paralyzing the
trade in the far East. This conditions of af
fairs is doubly disastrous at the present time,
when ocean freight are dull and many fine ves
sels are tied up to rust at the wharves for lack
of cargoes. Some' of the more enterprising
shipping merchants arc preparing to send En
glish products to Formosa in swift and low-ly
ing steamers, manned by (rutty men; and take
their chances of running the blockade of that
island. There are plenty of seaman and officers
ready to embark on these block-running expe
ditions, and if the blockade is extended to the
coast of China proper, ns is threatened by
France, the business may become as popular
and profitable as it was during the American
For Hongkong per NTha)cr Nov 145 ct
samshoo, I coffin.
Besides the regular Guide matter, the tup-
plcment contains one of Nasby's tlroll letter,
reprinted from the Toledo, Ohio, Blade.
Services at the Bethel Union Church to
morrow at II A. M. and 7130 p, M. Preach
ing by the Kev, E. C. Oggcl. Sunday School
at 9:45 A. M.
During the past week Mr. A. J. Cartwright,
Sr.f increased his generous donation of bookt
to the new library, by presenting some twenty
Do not forget that Santa Claus' Head Quar
ters open to-day; and that those who neglect
lo visit early miss the pleasure of seeing an
attractive display in beautiful order.
WlllTH-SrRFF.T-ln Sn Francisco, Oct, Sih.
t the resijtnce of the bride t mother, by the Rev. A.
I. Stone, assisted by the Re. W. Frer, F. O. While
ol llonelulu and FIU U Street of Sn Francisco.
l ALE OF VALUABLE REAL
r ESTATE 1 1 I
I will otTe r at Public Auction, at 1 o'clock noon, a
my Salesrooms, for Cask, the following
Deslralle Parcel of
Belonging to the Eitat of SIMON K. KAAt,
late deceased t
LOT 1 Residence of ibe late Simon K. Kaal'iu '
Fatama, Honolulu, 163 feet front on Klnjf Street,
with dwelling house and commodious out-house
situate thereon. The buildings are capacious and
nearly new and in good repair, tha main house con.
talning eight large rooms. The ground are plantej
with flowering plant and ahrubs. Th! If a most de
lrable property for any on wUhtng a residence Jus
outoftown. larked lot Aonthe chart Areo,ii.
LOT a A Vacant Lot adjoining Lot I, on the lloo
lulu side, with 160 feet front oil King Street, sub
stantially fenced. This Is a suitable location for a
dwelling house. Marked lot H on the chart. Area
403 tooo acres
LOT 3 The Ahupuxa of Ijtn'ihau nul situate In Kona,
on the Island of Hawaii. Ihese premise were
awarded 10 Lunalilo a Apana II of Land Commis
sioners' Award 8,559, H , confirmed by Roval Patent
74V6. Area 30 acres.
S. 11 Dole,
It. I'. -IIKI3IS,
From Hawaii, per Lehua, Nov 9 Mrt Bar
nard, and teveral deck
From Hawaii, per Stmr C R Bishop. Nov.
)-V li Holme and wf, WarorT, 1 prisoner
and lb deck
From Kona, Kau and Maalea, per W G
Hall, Nov o A C Simcrton, A Sunter, J I
Dawsctt, Jr, L A Thurston, D K Welia and
From Wahlawa, Watmea and Nawiliuili,
pM Planter, Nov 9 W M Gillespie, C Koch
ling, II Strcnbcck, F Kruse, Capt L Ahlhoni,
Hon J llttrdy, Mrt It Spalding and ton, Mrt
Julia Kobinton and daughter, Geo Mundon,
Mr Apoi, S Aukai and 13a deck.
From Windard pom er Kinau, Nov .
King Kalakaua; Prince Poomaikaianl, S G
Wilder, VV Athford, EG Hitchcock, F II
Hughes, G D Ficelh, S K Kahal, C Y Aiona,
(i T Deacon, Lo Sam Sing, A J Burchartd, J
L Blaitdell, W K Ijurance. S I' Wahinienui,
& wife, Mrt W P Lumahcihei, Mitt Julia,
Mrt M Lewai .t child, Mrt Newton, A Kin
lair, F S Dunn, wife U child, J DStrong, wife,
hibl & maid and 35 deck passenger.
From San Franoisco per Mariposa Nov. 8
-W1I Kiceanl wf, P Neumann, K,LIh
man, wf and ton, Mrt I II Smith, Mrt J U
Marsh, Mitt A Dixon, Capt A W Pierce and
wf, C Hathaway, V W Adams, J M Homer,
W Evans, K Graham, Mrt Kinkier, Sitter Pa
ola,Siter Cailolta.E A lones.Mrt FCLowrey,
Mrt A Otto, Mrt W Uuc, F Pratt, Mrt K T
Tee.AG Ellit.LNece,Dr J Wlght.M Wight,
Miu F Wight, Mitt C Wight, Sitter Judith.
Sitter Arten, Sister Lena, Sitter Albee ami
"The schooner Mololo of Hawaii, with the
Captain and crew of the wrecked schooner
Premier alraird, arrived from I'anning's Island
via Hawaii on Sunday. The only man left be
hind on Fanning Island was the chief mate.
It appears that during his months, enforced
stay in exile, he fell in love with the beautiful
daughclr, aged seventeen, of Captain Briggt,
a bluff, old Scotchman who owns and manages
lhat South-sea isle. The Captain was ship
wrecked on the island twenty-three vcars ago
and became so attached to it that after once
leaving it and getting married in the Hawaiian
Itlandt, he returned and made it hit home,
raising a large family: The island is about
seven mllet long by four wide. It is of coral
formation and tropical fruits abound. A prov
ision of the mate's marriage with the daughter
of th: itle wat that he thould inaka that itland,
his permanent residence. At the Premier
still floats, the insurance coinpantct Interested
have decided lo tend a force of men down to
repair Ihe vessel, and bring her to thlt port,"
Mr. C J. Fishel lut the honor 10 announce that the
return of Miss Emerick by last Wednesday' (teaosee
emblca him to make, H
Lyons & Levey Have a tale al 10
Crockery, furniture and dry good.
For Hamakua, per C R Uiihop, November
II, W II larrcll, Mrt P Jtrrctt and 15 deck
For .Maui tier Likelike Nov 8 Mrt Corn
well, Mum A E Diion, F II Sullili, j M I lor,
ner, E Crcwcr, K T Wilbur, Father Gulttcn.
For Kauai per Planter Nov. 11 Cant J
Kot, S Macaully, Hon and Mrt Itice, S Ala
pai and wf, Mr D Simpson and wf, J M Gib
ton, Mit L Kichardt, Mlu U Halnoa, T Gay.
) 'Hardy, C W Splllt and 80 deck.
For Maalaea, Kona and Ktu per umr W,
C, Hall, L. K Macombcr, Hon J Keau, Mrt
The American ship El Dorado wilt tail next
Monday in ballast for Port Towntend.
The Nicolas Tha) cr cleared for Hongkong
lo-dav with 90 pavsengert all Chinese.
The fames Makee will" come ofl the dry
slock to-day when the strainer Waimanalo
will take her place.
The ttcamcr Kilauea Hou will have a new
Isoilcr put in to-morrow, after which the'will
go on the dry dock,
A note from San Francisco tpeakt satisfac
torily uf (he progrctsof Mr. C. S. Maton't
vindication of the charges against him,
Kev. John Cutler, the agent, it now able to
supply many subscriber! with the Peopte't
Cyclopedia and with the work on the drink
The band will play the following programme
thlt P, H.
Overture, I estiva!-, . ,
Selection, puofore, revived , .
vVlu, Oueen'k Lac nandasrehief
Orsud March, La Maun 04 Slol..,
Oiuckstep. Kb Waapa Dana ka Eo,
luickstep, UpullpQ aa whl 0 Med,
Mr. Ciuxan't Sunday theme will be, In (he
tnorning.Chritt Alwast the Same. The evening
ditcourtc, suggested by the recent terrible tra
gedy, will hate for lltthcmc, Sin and its Con
sequence I a teinsoq especially for tbe young
men of Honolulu, and for tome men who ait
no longer young. Mitt Urcete'i Bible clM
meet at Iijop, u,
XE8DA.Y, Oct. 21th, Oct. ItStK,
Ana Oct. ttS.,
An offering of new and attractive DiiUlnerv good, of
all sliet, shape and descriptions to ull all laalet asvd
TIIK l.r.AltlXII MILLISKHV UOVMK
Firu In Enierpr'ue, lllgkeu In QuaUs-, Loom , U
Price, and Firmest tn the Cu.lUeuc of lb Crjeay,
noj.it y t
C, V. riHKLt
Noftb-Btt corn o HUl u4 PwIIUmIi,
Heaalsda, H. I. .