Newspaper Page Text
ADVERTISING RATES IN PRESS
MrourrJ In Inthtt. Pull column of Satnrdaj
I'r.ss !- Inclitl loK
H inch t I m
I " S
i " t.jo
J " J-M
. " l
Oft Month i ks.
$ f no
4 eahtmn I l,w
I Fh .dditfcnal inth Si.m .tlra.
5cvntl tn-Tlron ralf tharf rd for first IntFttton
Each additional month J rata charftJ fr firt
Altrtimrnii or,trrfl In for J or mtt manlht will
Kt clurtJ for monthljr at 'f thr ralr tM fir.l month.
IT Hntint Carilt wtirn ftiftj fr yutr, ai.
Uofj a tlttcount of one third from there ratrt, whkh
art for traMOiH adrtrtlsiwrrmt.
All fftn aJeertUrmerHs matt be acctMnpamed ilh
tht pay whn ordered lnt or rw notk-t will be taken of
then. The ratei of that. are liven In the afore
eaje, and rtmtltaiws for tUMem Amerkan adrettl.
menu, or iratwcHpt'wni, nvif be tnaile by bank U1W,
tola or postal nt-ine erUrv
MAY tj. iMj
K.I ft r.l.VR
XnmUhH tint ifoHHiirto, ItlUa, iit
fAe Vtantnttnnt ninf Ihr Jllllt
The cine limit of Kau District yield one
eighth of all the sugar jirrxlucnl In the kinfj
tlnm, and one half of that produced on I 'aw all.
And do so without litigation. I hare not tlala
at hand to compare the ileM ifr acte of this
district with other districts in the islands. In
fact lheie If nothing more " un elal-ati1e"
than TOmjutatlre statistics of sm;ar production,
fir tun, I shall not write of what lwln
the "big )!eld" line- il would be iiiiilcadinj;
Hot the tieM oflhe tliilnct for the season
ending last )ear was (in touml numbers) 10,000
tons: and the acerage from which crop were
taken, (about) J.ooo acres. These figures give
an average ol J tons pet acre from plant
cane and rattans joint!)'.
Practically, there are but three plantation
properties in Kau. Naalchu and Itonuapo
owned !y the Hutchinson Sugar Co. are
tinder one management. Mr. Dlward Itopke
is manager ; Mr. Maitin Von llagen, sugar
toiler s Mr. H. A. Ililenocrg, bool..V.ceper ;
Mr. F.CHopVe.hejdlunai.Mr.O.C. Hewitt,
engineer. NVhcn one mill is running, the
other Is closed, and the one set of mill men
do for both mills. The first of the two plmta
lions vraj betxun in lS6o b) A. Hutchinson.
The ' lfutchlnon sugar" has always borne an
enviable reputation for lightness c I color. In
the two plantations about J,eoo acres are under
cultivation ; and about 2,000 acre in addition
which may eventually be cleared and planted,
I visited neither of the company' two mills
to both of which cane is, lor the most pari,
Hllca Plantation is situated south of Hnnu
apo. lis mill is four miles from the landing
at the latter place. The mill and plantation
baildipgs are most attractively situated at the
foot of a rounded hill (hat lies at the south
western base of one of three striking mount
cins, that help to make Hilea scenery among
the most beautiful and romantic to be found
in the islands. The manager's house, a mod
est jet ample residence, rears its home-Jike
roof amidst Ihe most handsome grose of kukui
Ireei that I have jet seen. Kew pleasanter
industrial pictures are to be found in any
country than Hilea. After work hours the
little plantation village is a scene of animated
leisure, that lasts until the 9 o'clock bell as
imperative as the one-time English curfew
bids lights nut and workers to bed.
Captain Dutton, when at Hilea, remarked
that it was the only place he knew where the
sun rose at six o clock alt the )car around.
Manager Spencer's exeriencc lias proven that
the best work may be obtained by beginning
daily at sunrise and quitting proportionality
earlier. At Hilea the rains take place most
often in the afternoon. The early start
enables plantation work, to cease before the
usual shown begin, and also enable the men
who cultivate ground fur kitchen gardening
to put in some hours of daylight. The rule
The plantation is managed by Mr. C. X.
Spencer ; its sugar lioilcr is Mr. Lincoln D.
Spencer; its book-keeper, Mr. 1, I. Ross;
its head tuna, Mr. William Katchfle ; its en
gineer, Mr. David Kankin. The plantation is
now cultivating aliout 1,000 acres of cane
land ; Capt. N. C. Haley militates 170 acres
and Mr. V. II. Lewes 50 acres. Aliout Sco
acres more are being cleared; and will doubt
leu be yielding cane within the next two years.
Allthe Hllca cane is flumcd to mill. The'piin
pal and higheif flume head is 3,300 feet obose
the sea, the terminal reservoir is only 400 feet
above the sea ! and some 10S feet above the
floor of the mill, giving the water which feeds
(he boilers a pressure equal to that of three
atmospheres. The flume water passes to and
from four reservoires, lwolorrlumingpurposes4
holding I2,oco bbls each ; and two smaller
ones lor use 01 the mill. I he supply Hume
feeding the two reservoirs is graded JLC inch to
a foot ; the cane Humes t inch to a foot,
The plantation Is an estate of " magnificient
distances." The farthest cane field now in
Kau is four miles from the mill I the farthest
source of its water supply is bi miles. It is,
also, a property of magnificient outlooks, and
scenery that "beautiful" but tamely describes.
Its groves and hills andpatiiarc storied with
legend and vocal with wind-chanted meles.
My few hours there might have been many
more had I learned true economy ofni) travel
ling time. As it was t stayed just long enough
to make Manager Spencer's invitation to re
visit It, one of Ihe mast pleasant of my trip.
Hilea Mill is the most attractive, outside and
in. tkal I have so far seen. It is so arranges
that the sugar bolter, standing on his vacuum
pan platform, can overlook evciy department
under his charge, from engine room to sugar
floor. I don't pretend to kno- if the mill is
more electivc for its commodious, and hand
some construction. It is appearances and not
results that I am noting and my comparisons,
o( machinery at least, have no claim to value.
The mill Is nominally a 15 ton mill, though it
la able to turn out J 3 tons in ten bouts, if cut
ling and (turning admit. It will probably be a
more cITeclive mill than now when the' planta
tion Is able to tutu off its full amount of cane
as, at present, it cscssrt a fund of waste
energy and approaches lis ) ear's work like
gourmand attacking a dinner prepared for a
dyspeptic. The engine Is a I-utmtn, In site
o a 40, In shape and action a beauty. The
grinding tolls, vacuum pan, clarirlers, cleaners
and coolers were made by the Honolulu Iron
Works. Its double effect was mace by IWI-
fea Wood, London. The present engineer of
thr will, for merely ol ISjalehu, baa constructed
svkal seeras.lo a lyro a wondeifully ingenious
sBKbaniscn for musing rillcsl coolers to the
Centrifugal mixer, and taking away Ihe coolers
beta emptied. The mechanism it called by
Mr. kankin a "cooler truss." It consists ol a
double trusa, horUonlal and vertical, j6 feet
long, and cstrnJtng ibe length of the cleat
pace between lb clarifiers and the vacuum
mi. It may be moves, either vxtallcl 10 the
stall or duoiially, from tU rwvuka wall of the
(still to the apace occupied by the cleaners
against lU Evakai wall, a distance of j6 feet,
ll U moved by a system of compound cow
twaling pulktyt- a rather high sosuidiog dtv
aifXin of a very staple operation, A tealutt
l-'Rl'SSS of the mill h the gravitation principle of lit!
construction 1 Ihe water tuns to Ihe Imiler and
aiuuiu pan Ihe Hash to Ihe trash cars 1 the
juice to the clarlfirn, to the cleaners, 10 a le-
ceivcr, and thence, by suction, lo the double
effects ( lliere being only one pumping netes
sary Irom molasses tanks to '"blow up."
In Hilea, t saw a system of Ranting cane In
bofes, without breaking up Ihe land ; except
by cultivation after Ihe crop has begun to
grow. Thitsstem obtains on much of Ibe
Hilea land, especiall) the tier er sort ( ami is
said to give good tesults. It is practiced also
at Naalehu j but nowhere rise that 1 have
When I was in Honuapo, I found some of
its low-land cane apparently suffering from
water. At Hilea, the cane was looking well
and if the usuat rains came, a fine out-put for
neat season was thought to be assured.
Hilea employs 195 men, of whom 14 ate
natives. The latter are liked as workers and
like the plantation. The contract svstem does
not generally obtain al cither Hilea or Naalehu.
Mr, Spencer firmly believes in the cooperative
system of cane planting provided such appor
tionment ol the land can be made as will
admit of harmonious wink) and provided an
Intelligent understanding prevail between
planters and milt men.
At Naalehu two Japanese cultivated seven
acres of cane last year and look off enough
cane to yield 1 12 clarifiers In all. Their cane
was cultivated as if it had been a tose garden,
and responded to Ihe care and hard work de
voted to It with gratifying pecuniary gratitude.
I'ahala Plantation and' mill, which, with
Kapapala cattle ranch, belongs to the Ha
waiian Agiicultural Company, are managed by
Mr, Daniel I'oster. Mr. James McDade is
sugar holler ! Mr. Hlcliard Zcigler, book
keeper ; Mr. V.. M. I-'uller, head lima j Mr.
William Dunn, engineer.
I'ahala plants 2,600 acres, Including 400
acres successfully' planted on shares by two
Chinese. From this, it will crop something
mote than half this year. No cane grows on
I'ahala Plantation at a lower level than 700
feel ; and the highest cane fields are about
2,2O0fect. In Kau Lahaina cane grows best from
the lowest levels to aliout 1,600 feet altitude ;
above that, red cane is generally planted. All
the land is plowed and cultivated, at least,
three times. The cane is allowed to rattoon
only once at I'ahala as a rule although, on
some warm, rich and sheltered soil, it rattoons
to advantage twice. Fully 2,600 acres more
are available for cultivation on I'ahala Phn
lation, the immense acreage being a trading
factor in the success of the enterprise.
The plantation had recently nit its pay roll
nearly 400 men, of whom 63 were emploved
in running the milt. The list of nationalities
includes Hawaiians, Portuguese, Chinese,
.South-Sea Islanders, Negroes, Japanese,
Chilteans and Europeans. .All the lunas on
the plantation are whites. Nearly all the
laborers are under one-year contracts. In
cae they prefer not to re-contract their p'aces
are filled by others. They receive provisions
generally, though .some who have families are
allow est to commute for money a portion of
their rations. The food provided for planta
tion use il admittedly eicetlmt. From 7 to 12
bullocks are slaughtered weekly for plantation
use miittun being occasionally substituted for
beef. Only the best flour is used, and the
same is true ol the beans, salmon, rice and
I speak of this item of plantation economy
at I'ahala for two reasons : first, because the
plantation is the largest I have yet visited, and
because the contract system prevails there;
second, because the manager claimed no praise
for his catering on humanitarian grounds, but
declared that its merit consisted in Us true
ecr-nomy ; it supplied, he said, muscle and
contentment and prevented waste ; the food
furnished was eaten with a relish and was not
half eaten and spoiled, as would assuredly be
done with poor food ; no man at Pahala threw
his bread out of the window because it was so
dark-Ionking that it turned his stomach.
The one-year contract system is found to
work better than a longer term system. The
manager says that the men are better contented
than when working under longer contracts,
and that, consequently , runaways are less fre
quent. Chinese runaway most frequently
two "cutting stick" while I was there, the
only- "slopers" for nearly a year; and they
were promptly captured.
Of the nationalities employed Ihe Portuguese
are the most sober, though many of them, in
common with neatly all the other laliorers,
gamble. The Chinese, as on all plantations,
gamble. The Hawaiians, Chillcans and
Most of the Pahala cane is rlumed to the
mill j what is not flumcd about ,' It
carted to mill by oxen. The water supply it
inadrquate to the fluming needs of the mill,
and has certainly not been improved by the
foiest destruction that has been going on so
rapidly in Kau during the past few years. It
is worth noting in this connection that the
titles to some ol the plantation lands in Kau
desctibe certain of their boundaries at "the
upper edge of the forest," or words lo that
effect. I have been assured by one manager
that the "upper edge of the forest," on
portions of the plantation he manages, hat
descended fnm cm It tkrtt miln during the
past few ) cart I
rahala milt has larger grinding rolls, and
consequently greater grinding capacity, than
any other single mill on the islands. The rolls
are 3S inches in diameter ami 7J1 feet long.
The rolls are turned by a powcrfvl engine
built by James Walt & Co., London. Id
actual power is 400 horses, and when running
up to its capacity it carries So pounds of tteain.
In the language ol the manager t "It uses
steam to suit the feed, and Is not fed to suit
the tu-am." The steam It fuinished by six
boIler, fuel being supplied from three trash
bouses. A double effect is employ ed but
some coal and occasionally wood is used to
supplement the trash, the manager holding bfeat
even more wood and coal might sometimes be
usesl to increased advantage (increased prufit)
by enabling the engine lo carry higher steam
and therefore d more effective grinding, The
mill t caMcily is alwut 25 tons per day. lit
average for between 9 and 10 months of last
season was 400 Ions per month.
The I'ahala sugar is sent lo I'unaluu, its
shipping point, on Irainwjv cart propelled
frum the mill by gravitation ) and hauled back,
the intervening 5 miles, by rrulrs.
I saw much in the Kau plantations of ui
teres!, bul did rt go over them so thoioughly
at 1 mean la da If I ever return on a hk,
errand. R.'K. S.
Kcpspala, Kau, April 5, 185.
I remember Ibe morning I died I bad
been ill more than three weeks and had felt
my system gradually giving way to the mitady
that wasted me. During ihe night Iteforc my
death I had lain in sort of Iranrcd sleep not
unlike death, and had lookrd forward to ihe
hour of dissolution w Ith .1 sense of calm pleasure
which seemed at times scry queer to me, who
had so loved the world and its follies that my
life from my school day shad tieengivenuplolt
ll was a bciutlftit niid-tummcr day and Ihe
sun bad risen btilliantly over Iheilrnwsy ttiql
cat world. The preceeding night had been
one 01 unusual splendor 1 such nights are
teen only near Ihe fathomless cquatoi in the
mystic Pacific Sea, white the stars darkle like
royal diamonds hung in mid-air between the
daik arure of Ihe empyrean and the deep
green of tropical serdiite. At times Ihe slats
seemed to sway slightly In Ihelr places, rcspon
sive to Ihe fragrant southern btccrc. ll was a
glorious morning, as 1 have saat.vvhen I found
myself wide awake standing by my own bed
side upon which my poor, worn body lay. ll
seemed strange that I should retain my per-son-it
identity after death I, who had always
nutished m) belief with a soothing pantheistic
philosophy ', but so it was and I inoralired
sadly as I lilted my cold, white hand and let
it fall ngiin, nerveless and pulseless, upon the
counterpane. I thought upon the vanity ol
human ambition and greatness and love as I
gared upon my chill, iiillld features and
touched my bloodless, thin lips which bad so
often smiled gaily at betiitiful women and
drank heartily the warm wine love had prof
O ye, who have kept Ihe death-watch when
the light flickered sadly upon the cold walls
and the cry of a solitary night-bird startled the
listening ear, is it not terrible ? It is not from
physical fear ; It Is not Ihe thend of supersti
tion ! it is the action of the mind itself dwell
ing upon the circumstances of the past and
weaving with Ihe aid of memory a glamour of
unreality around the sentient present. The
heart vibrates as the mind takes up the threads
of fate and draws them silently to the loom of
destiny. Consciousness develops into foresight
and scans the lwrdcr-world of eternity.
Standing upon the verge of lime betwixt the
material and the spirituil worlds the dying
body loses its hold upon existence while the
spirit resists dissolution. As the spirit of man
frees itself from the trammels of nature the
f-ality and KssibilitIcs of the after-life burst
like the radiance of truth around it. We know
not until death has freed us how despicable
Is the lite we have loved. The mystery which
surrounds death is the substance of the mystic's
faith; but the true faith of mysticism must be
builded upon knowledge gained only after
dealh. The fatalism which surrounds life tcr
mlnatcs after life in the results which prove to
be but the lost cues of the mystery of being
hich consciousness was uuable to follow
while conditioned within a casket of clay
I died, and felt m spirit pats away
1 earing its hou J clay alt lenantlesi
A shadow of the wsrld s last nothingness
Wept and orioten in the passing: day
My 'pml'l l4tit( ceased not to obey
lis own err alive pnwrr ( nor more nor lea
than Infinite il teemed, and willed to bless
All mllwtsil thine.. Itself the way
And light tn ill own goatt where time and tue
Are terms ofearlh, eipressionlesl and riewj
Identity uf thoutht, the only Irate
r'stenliatty Immoital, stilt was fed
lly Its own fire elemai without plare
And Infinite with name if Cod unsauL
It Is with the deepest teverence I minmonl
eale these lines, although frnma human slind
point they unv 111 sninewhat pantheistic)
but I assure all wtio sun travel In the vale of
tears that their view of spiritual essence and
heavenly things will be greatly enlarged and
enlightened after death. ItiMA,
Honolulu, May 20, i.SSe,.
The friends of Miss Annis Montague and
Mr. Charles Tinner must have been grttllied
al the large audience that assembled nl Music
Hall on last Monday evening lo be present at
the initial conceit of the series. It must have
been especially gratifying lo the lady lo tie
gtccttd by so much unmistakable enthusiasm
and to see among the audience so many filcnds
of her childhood and youlh.
The programme opened with Schubert's
Marchc I Icroiquc, a piano forte duel played
by Miss Catrlc Castle and Prof, O. L. llib
cock. The music Is not of Schubett's liest
type, nut the playing was so perfect in time
iind so skillful in interpretation that all the ex
ccllencies of the composition were intensified
It is mutually complimentary alike to the
study nnd to the tuition of each player that
their somewhat divergent styles were made
blend harmoniously. Professor llalicock was
a pupil of Crerny ; Miss Castle is a graduate
of the lloston Conservatory. The playing of
each lair Monday night was a tribute to the
essential unity of the best musical methods,
Mr. Charles Turner had the second number
mill gave Pinsuti'a song, The I-ast Watch.
Mr. Turner has a fine stage presence and a
finer voice. His tenor is full, clear and sym
pathetic. His enunciation is admirable
wonderful even. Mr. Turner was enthusias
tically greeted, and the moment he began to
sing his command over the audience was
assured. He is not exactly magnetic, bul he
is almost that ; and it certainly is a greater
tribute to the worth of his voice that he is nnt.
The I-ast Watch affords n good range for
judgment. Throughout from highest to
lowest there was not one note that failed to
The third selection was a part song. The
Arrow an.l the Song, rendered by the Choral
Club, Mrs. llanford singing the solo. The
soloist sang ch-irmingly, as always, and was
ably seconded by the others; Mr. Yarn Hey
leading effectively ami well. '
And then Miss Montague. She was led
on the stage by her husband amidst what the
tut seeming I rinbie Ihe fact Ibat Ihe diffi
culties in this ai j are such as 10 call fottb Ihe
highest degree of art and the utmost power of
the vocalist in its execution, Mist Montague,
lowevcr, very kindly responded to tlie encore
by giving Way Down Upon the Swanee
Uiver in such a faultiest manner as tn create a
Terting of turprls, as lo her wonderful ability
to sn quickly recover fiom the fatigue of her
No, 5, violin solo, Elegle, Krnst, was ese-
cuted by Professor Yarndleyln such a masterly
manner as In call forth a Sonlanemts outbuilt
of arptause by those present who were satisfied
only by his te apar.incc, when be gave Ah
schcld by i:ni. and Heller. No. 6, a song
The Romany Liu S. Adams, was sung
by Mr. Turner, with clearness and expression,
and he, also, received a hearty encore lo which
he responded by singing Ihe Lilly of Killarney,
"It Is a Charming (llrl I t.ove," by Sir Julius
llcnedict. Following this the romance, Know
est Thou That Dear Ijtnd, "Mignon," by
Thonns, gave Miss Montague an opportunity
of displaying her vocal iwers in a piece In
marked conlrast with Ihe grand nrh previously
executed by her. This romance, to be effec
tively rendered, requites such purity uf voice
and delicacy of treatment that not every arllit
will undertake It before a critical audience,
Miss Montague excels In these qualities and
only requires a little more personal magnetism
to make her execution almost faultless.
Part first closed by a piano-duet, vabc, by
Scheiwenka, performed by Miss Castle and
Prof. G, L. llabcock. The selection was tin
fortunate as the coniosttin is not one calculi
led lo please, nnd did not call foith Ihe best
skill of Ibe peifurincrs.
After an Intermission of ten minutes the
concert concluded witli Ihe famous "Tower"
scene, The Miserere, from "11 Trovatorc"
with Miss Montague, in character as Leonora
and Mr. Turner as Manrico, Ihe Miserere
chorus being performed by the gentlemen of
the Chotal Club. This scene gave Miss Mon
tague ,111 opportunity of displaying her dramatic
as well as vocal ability and the satisfaction
evinced by the audience, nt its close, demon
strated the fact that both Miss Montague's and
Mr. Turner's talent's arc appreciated by the
music-loving portion of this community, who
welcome these entertainments by their liberal
On Monday evening next, the ptogramme
of these artists will include a selection part
of the second act of the "Bohemian Gill," by
Italic, introducing the ballads, "I Dreamt
That I Dwelt in Marble Halls," "Then You'll
Keinenibcr Me" and "The Wound Upon Thine
Arm" which ate such general favoritcw-with the
public. This announcement ought to be suffi
cient, in itself, to ensure a large attendance.
"Now, John," said a father lo bis gawky
son, "It's about time you got married ami set
II,, eel nasi has l-en vni.l of snrelll 'If down in a home ol your own. "liut 1
business activity, the movement of lotcign 'J,"' Uow any girls to gel martled lo," whined
' i I .. it (.. .. ..a- I .. fa I.
Hosoiutlt, May 23, 185.
shipping being much lighter than last reported,
nbich Ins dmditlcxx contributed to Ihe con
illllon prevailing. The Atistralis, . O.
John. "I-ly around and get acquainted with
some I lhal lithe way I did when I was young.
How do you mppose I ever got married ?
iber, and I've
Irwin and Alunesla, all from San Francisco, ' inqutrcx! Ihe old gentleman. "
are the only arrivals, and Ibe Australia for Ihe Jol,n' ,ilif"llJ;' "Tm "'V'0' ,"u,1,
rolonlri. II,.- C.eneral Set-el. with Iradim! I Bo1 l0 ""''V ,""K! K"1'" " '
supplies, forJ.1l.1ll, ami the Ford Queen, " )ounK "" ',lou''1 ' embarrassed al
with domestic pro-turr, for Sin Francisco, and' WlW the question." lo a strange girl, on
the I ij.ghit lor J-pm, comprise, the departure.. ' '"u'1' "iqusliilancc, but he ought lo pave Ihe
Ibe aitikesby the Australia, to Ihe loth w ' fi" U"K her 011I lo Messrs. King
instant, givr indication, of an Improved i ""' "e 1,"i,t Mole, X11. 89 Hotel Mitel,
market To. sugar and rice, which, ll Is hoped, I "'1 1"""" with one of ll.ose be.ulllul
our ino.li.cers nny participate In the bencfll. ' PlimInB ') Jl" Tavern.er. either the
of. The Alameda brings five days' laler ad-1 "KIUum Volcano' scene, done in oil, m
vices and the usual semimonthly trade circular I "lH"nil Mead" In pastel. Or you might
,,f William.. ti..nm..l .. f.... whirl, we mesent I C'-1lf)' her b) hiving her portrait painted by
i..,.lih, I Ihe Michigan Portrait Co. Mcssis. King
maiket is Mill In a viry
ule conditioned witlim a casket ol clay. u,ua journalist calls "a torrent of applause."
After death I found that 1 still retained the She stemmed this torrent with a graceful in
clination, and then to borrow again from the
The True Foundation will lie Mr, Oman's
theme Sunday morning. In Ihe evening there
will be a memorial service In honor of
America's I'alilot Dead, Geo. tV, DeLong
I'osJ, G. A. K-i accompanied by an escort of
the Honolulu Kitlcs. will attend in a body.
The church will be decorated, and the music
will be appropriate to the occasion, A general
invitation It extended; Americans arc specially
Captain Kcilton of the Forest Queen has
Informed Ibe Guide that the paragraph In
yesterday's issue concerning the arrest of four
men for tucking opium oa his vessel wat
locoeiect, The correction It cheerfully mad.
power of communication as I did lny personal
identity, though my spirit takes no note ol
time and an age and a moment arc alike. The
human divisions of time aie only recalled to
me by seeing men wake and sleep.
I misses the ticking of the clock and turned
to the mantle where it stood ; it had stopped
at the moment I had died sltangc coinci
dence t As I stood gazing at my dead face the
nurse who had attended me entered the room
with my morning portion. I endeavored to
hide myself, but almost immediately noticed
how foolish Ibe attempt was, for she took no
heed of me; I had forgotten I had left the
material world. She went to my bedside, but
started back when she saw I was dead, uttered
a low cry and said, tenderly: " Poor fellow I
he is gone al last; he has diul away front his
mother and friends; poor hoy, Iliad almost
grown to love him, he was so patient ana
gentle and seemed so weary of the world."
I could hardly restrain my laughter as she
condoled with my husk of mortality, and 1 am
afraid I actually grinned when I saw her dose
my eyes and cover my sunken features with a
napkin; poor, foolish woman! I was standing
at her side and could have caught the synv
pathetic tear that fell from her eye.
It was not long until everybody in the
neighborhood knew that I was dead, and
though the whole thing seemed quite ridi
culous lo me I could not help sighing when I
heard the remarks my warmest friends made
aliout me, and saw acquaintances seizing upon
every bit of my perunal property that lay ex
posed. I seemed to forget that I had once
been of the world; I viewed things in a differ
ent light now and had a clearer perception of
truth and justice. There was one thing, how
ever, that caused me much pain mingled with
joy, it was this t I had lov ed a beautiful girl
during my earthly life, and when I saw her at
the couch whereon my body lay, her heart
filled with anguish, and heard her moans and
sobs as she knelt, with her warm lips pressed
to my cold hand, my heart bled for her, but I
felt a wild thrill of joy to know that I had
found one true thing in a world of ingratitude
and incongruities. I would not speak thus,
only thai I can now seethe future of human
beings and know the will be true to the end,
and that her last thought before she joint me
wilt be of her poor dead love who went before.
I have found out al last that there are only two
ways of making people constant, sir 1 through
love and gold, I lost faitli in doctors, whom I
had atwaft revered, shortly after my death by
seeing the good Dr. , who had
attended me, engaged in rifling tny pockets for
his fee during the absence of the nurse.
It is needless to say that I attended my own
funeral In fact, I was ihe chief mourner ; but
my sorrow was for my friends, am I believe
that I ciperiinccd some few pangs of pity at
their hypocrisy and the greet they exhibited
over the little property I had left.
At last It wat all over, and I sat one night
In the moonlight upon the footttoue of ray
grave. I sat there often because I always fell
lonely when away from my former body 1 1 had
hardly begun enjoying my new life as yet,
although I had power to read ihe most secret
motives of people, and, being sleepless, I
could spend the nightt in unraveling the web
of dreamt and weaving grotesque fsnlasles in
their places to torment frail, waking humanity.
It has now been many months tlnce my body
departed this life and even my memory hat
lapsed among men. Although I can hardly be
said la enjoy myself Irom the human tla-idpoint
yet 1 surrey the pictutcsque phantasmagoria of
life around inc with a calm indifference that
may be eiptaintil to mottals at a ton of nega
tive joy, .Sometimes I past part of a night
listening 10 the groant of the wounded soldiers
on the battle fields of Europe and return to
Hawaii before morning and lake a peep into
Ihe lloyal Palace, or pciha I lln.er a
moment at the pillow of ibe foreign mtnUtci
ami distill a wt ltd, grototquc, ghost of a dream
into hit brain until be awakes in a fieruy ami
strikes al Ihe Ncmcslt of hit own motive,
viewless but vindictive)
'I rierc are timet w hen the ruling passim of
life seems to have followed me into the woild
of shadows, for tw it known I wai a poor
newspaper scribe while living, and I find my
self constantly reverting to the last scenes of
life which I have endeavored to express
in Ibe following verses, descriptive of
the fcetingt which arc quite real to ruy new
taltlance but which may teen somewhat vague
I and tiUUflsJ to thota yt sheathed la mortality 1
usual journalist "burst into song." The
song she chose was a ballad, but by no means
a "simple" one. Sing, Sweet llir.l, is one of
those tripping, rippling, gurgling yet luflling
melodies whose conqiosition Mozart used to
characterize by the phrase "airy intricacy."
Only artists of ready sy mpathy supplemented
by patient study ever succeed in making this
complexity simple as Miss Montague did last
Monday night. Her voice is delightfilly
clear, always in perfect command, always in
sympathy, never hesitant. Her least satis
factory notes are her high ones, and even thise
would make the fortune n( many a less gifted
singer. Perhaps the chief charm of her sing
ing was its naturalness. So natural it was
that most of tier hearers made no attempt to
realize the years of patient study that bad
made that naturalness possible.
Several flower pieces greeted Miss .Mon
tague's first appearance. Her song received
a tumultuous encore and she responded with
Home, Sweet Home. She sang it with the
exquisite tenderness which is its chicfest
charm perhaps unduly emphasizing its
pathos; unduly, because the singer's home
coining had in it so much of happiness, even of
The performance, with violin and piano, of
Mcssis. Yarndley and llabcock in Declhoven's
Allegro from the Sonata in K was as brilliant
as il was difficult.
The second part song by the Choral Club
was Mendelssohn's May. It was sung without
accompaniment. Evidently a great deal of
time and study accompanied by no little
musical feeling had been bestow cd upon this
work ; and the fact that, apparently, neither
this nor the previous chorus sang by the club
was fully appreciate.) by the audience, seems
a good deal lu that audience's discredit.
Miss Montague's rendition of Meyerbeer's
grand aria Ombra Leggicrn Dinorah, would
have been more thoroughly satisfactory if the
orchestral accompaniment had been what it
doubtless will lie after sufficient practice.
Adams Christmas Song was sung with
great power and resonance by Mr. Turner.
In response lo an encore he repeated (he last
Mr. Yarndley's violin solo, Morceatix de
Salon, by Ko-.e-nl.eini, was well rendered and
The event of the evening was of course the
selection from D inizeltl's Lucia. The hero.
Ine, Edgar and Alice appear in costume. Miss
Montague was Lucia ; Mr. Turner, Edgar ;
Miss liertha Von Holt, Alice. The duet in
which Lucia tells ihe legend to Alice wat a
treat. Miss Montague's singing was unim
peachable, her acting scarcely less so. Those
who taw her five yean ago In San Francisco
could scarcely believe their eyes the Improve
ment wat so marked. Miss Von Holt's inter
pretalinn of the minor part made an admirable
foil for Miss Montague's cffutl. Mist Von
Holt has a voice that ought to repay discipline
with success. In the scene between Edgar
and Lucia the honors were fairly divided.
The voice of each rang magnificently clear,
blending perfectly, ycl individual 10 ihe last.
Honolulu has had no such treat for many a
TKUKSIIAY 8 CONCHKT,
The concert at Music Hail, on Thursday
evening last, afforded a rich treat to the Urge
am select audience, In atlcndViice.
The ojiening piece, " L'Apiwritlon " -Franconier,
wat well icndeml by the Quintette
Club. Following ibis, a song. Her Name, by
Uluuienll.al, wat sung by Mr. C'uilct Turner
in good voice, ami with expression. No. 3 on
ihe programme, a part song, Good Night,
Good Night, lleloved, wat by the Choral
Club, led by Professor Yarndley, This ex
quisite DK-Imly requires such perfect execution,
and all Ihe parts tu be so evenly balanced, that
harsh criticism would lie unjust to the Choral
Club, which has nol been in training a sufficient
length of lime lo do full justice lo the meiili of
this composition, lis members, however, glvt
promise of being a great acquisition to lb
musical circle of Honolulu, and under the
able leadership of IWcsvot Yarndley will,
undoubtedly, rapidly acquire all the charac
teristics of a fin choral sock-ty, many cf
which Ihey already Dotoeaa,
The gem of the evening, the grand aria,
Ah Forace e Lui, from Verdi's TtavUla, wat
so beautifully executed by Mia Montague as
to call forth the enthusiastic applaus 4 Ut
audience, who rucUttey tx, jd an MOt,
Next Saturday, May 30th, wilt be Memorial
or Decoration Day. There will lie a memorial
service in Fort-Street Church to-morrow
evening. George W. Dc Long Post, G. A. K
will attend in a body at the invitation of Kev.
J A. Cruzin, a comrade of the post. The
post will be accompanied by the Honolulu
Rifles. At this service Pastor Cruzan will
deliver a discourse. There will be appropriate
music, martial and floral decoration, etc.
Americans and those who sympathise with
the occasion arc cordially invited.
Next Saturday, George W. Dc Long Post,
escorted by the Honolulu Rifles, will match to
Nuuanu Cemetery and decorate the graves of
ihe Union dead. Thoe having flowers to
spare are asked lo send them as early as pos
sible on Saturday morning lo the post-room,
Harmony Hall, King street, where will be
some one lo receive them. Memorial emblems,
crosses, stars, crowns, anchors and the like
will be especially acceptable.
The march wilt begin at 2:30 r. M., and
the line will lie along King to Fort, Fort to
llcretania, lleretania tn Niuianu, Nuuanu to
At the cemetery the service of the day will
be read and the ceremony of decoration wilt
In Ibe evening, at Musical Hall, there will
lie rhetorical exercises and music, of which
particulars next Saturday.
SUoar -Our local
unsettled condition, owing tn differences be
Iwcen the two refineries. On Ihe Jib Inst ant,
the American Hefincty reduced ilt prices (t
for all whites and Jc for powdered, so thai at
Ibis writing their prices are quoted at 'fc
below the California Ite.lneiy.
KAirrRN Market The Improvement
noted In our last rcort bat continued, and we
consider the market strong and the situation
favorable for Mill further advances.
Foreign markets are strong and excited, and
although the New York market has been a
little slow to respond, Ihe advance has been
steady. We quote from New- York exchanges
of May 7th ,as follows t
"Pricks Hefinera being well supplied,
there, has been an absence of demand during
the week and the market is comparatively un
aflccled thus far by Ihe strong and exciled
advices from Europe, Refined sugar has,
however, had an Increased 'breign demand,
and has advanced In consequence, and is quite
unsettled at the close. No lar-c purchases of
raws could be rnaile without l.irtlicr advancing
"Cost AND Frekiiit Offerings and sales
have been small, buyers ami sellers remaining
apart, but Indications point tn Increased
" IIpei Crop 1-atcst cable advices In
dicate that sowing is ended, vsith resull of
varying estimates, ol irom ten to twenty per
rent, under last ycar'for entire crop. This
belief, together with the fact that the German
Reichstag has extended the lime for payment
cf duties fur three months, has caused nn ex
cited state of nil the following markets and
prices arc rapidly advancing."
New York, May 12th; Cuba centrifugals
96 test, 5j4c ; May 14th, 5j,c.
London cables of same dates quote beets
14s 4jtd and 14s 6d respectively.
Since our last, the following advances have
taken place in Ihe Manila basis: May 1st,
4-931 7t, 5.03; nth, 5.11, all for 91 test.
Rick Since our last report an improvement
has taken place in this article, a few sales have
been made nt 5c, 60 days, but free buyers
can obtain concessions on this figure. De
mand iigiit, as new crop rice is looked lor
Fiour G. G. Ex F.im., $4.70; El
Uran Per ton f. o. b., $14.50 to $16.
llARLrY No. I Ficil, per ell., $1.30 and
$1.35. Ground Barley, per ton, f. n. Ii , $28.
Oats Fair, $1.20 ; med, $1.35 ; choice,
$1.60 f. o. b.
Hay Compressed, $11.50 to $15.50; large
bales, $14 to $16.
LlMU -$1.40 per bbl.
References to our auction columns will show
a number of engagements for to-tlayand in the
near future, that well deserves the attention of
Ilros,, the sole agents of tins firm on these is
lands, lakt orders for potti.ilts, enlarged from
any tire nf photograph, done in water-colors,
pastel, crayon, or India Ink, which ate re
turned in two months beaullfullv esen.tol.
See scclmn in window.
TUTORTOAGHRS NOTICE OF SALR.
lly .li.tctloti of II. . IDLMANN, ttic Lmwisgt
namrtt tn ret! ft in moMitaitt mJ iff Jf)NA
OlIIA, of V.ii?e, liUnl M Mmi), tu Mid II
V M imp 1 an 11. tUtetl joih.'Uy of Noirmbcr, ifli. tt
cortled In 111 oHice of ihe Ki,tr.r of (.ontrjAntrt In
Liber 70, in folio ijiimI jt, arc InMrucKil to
mII at public uftloii, onSrOllAV, tb 131I1 tU)
of June, at our naVi-room, at if imnwi, il.e prpjrty
ilrw-fibeil in aaitl tnorti!. at lultowt btltiateti In
Waiheeaml cimtaimiiK ati nrtA of 910 ftttft, and
Irciiiil the umf 'lew-rib)! In Koal Puteiu N'u. ijSj U
1?. A Karri Sa. m. im. that tte romecil to lli f.i.l
Ate. w hy i!ril tUteJ the Uh of
jtlartn. IflJj, loaelnT win ail inai mntj ijihe ihihik
. iijlhr wiih alt that Irxml hiiiir
of and hear to tatd alove mem lone vl ami ,UiriliI
l.iintji ami lsint? lli uallifl tifili altrtl liV C II.
I ewen to iai Joit 6hU. in exchange for a Mr in of
the premiw itectibeij under Mirt K0)a1 Talent No
385, naltl Mrlp Iwtng tittil fif nwl al the rtcn.
J emit Cath. I)eeiU al tij-enw of piiixh.ixr fpf
further partlrulart enquire of
J, M MONSAKKAT.
Or tn Attorney for Mortj;ge
LIONS A. LKVLV, Audlc-netr.
IA.XTVI3 Ac OO.
No. 34 Fort St., Clock Building,
Have receive!, a Consignment of the m.t Ktonomtcal
etui valuatrie r red U r ail kind ol Mock, vu
COOKED IjISSEKU MEAL.
It U the ureAlcftt Hefch former, Milk and Uutter pro
Uuier tn u
Oil Cake Meal liowf aIuI j per cent j( miiritUu
nuttier J tht nearly 39 cr cent,
too It, of ttiii meat! i efiual to loo I In. of iMl. or
Jti lbs. of corn, or tu 707 II. of heat bran.
tv, our unmaieo miai-i t r.1.11, a wen a our
tmtal huppl) of the Oct klncM ol
Hy, Oata, Wheat, Corn, Etc , Etc,
Which 1) offered at the lowest Market Katct. and
delnereu free lo any p.irl of the city.
Akciii for the
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co of California.
AfEentiforthe 1IOOVKK 1 F.LKIMIONK.
Coinnmitioiier of Deedi for the State of California
lELKPIIONi: NO f4. itf-a6i
pHOULAR CASH SALR.
ON THURSDAY, MAY tfta?
T to . M Ar ftU iJuMRndM,
will W told at a nii Ion
Pry Good. Clothing,
rdattwart, LWWry artj TlnHtit,
f reh flrrrerte.
llhlt U!mnt, ,r
Set llrt-t, I tc, f'tc.
A KM 01 IIOim.llOMl rURNIItfUrV
Ilriliieillon uf W C I'sKKK, Aslnt of lli.
Lua.rorj, II 1IKUNS, JU , a t,inU..i. w.ll ..II
al puW.c auction on llis prrml.
On Saturday May 23nl,
I Ml, At 1'ta'tlo) V A
oil Tie uitl J
all tlte f 11 lit title and tnlrrt
II. 11 runt. Ir . In and In the folltiwifif-
the tea of I tit Csitiinet Mantifaetprt on itn
corner of king and llethel ttre-1, liayinit two yean
and elj-M monihi 10 run fnm tlif 15th bf May, iISj,
uKcint-i min mr irumiinjt, mtirou.
a All the Matldncr tit add Imlldintit, cont.Mit g of
1 enftirw. 1 tlrnihr u 1r-t.cl1.11t wn m, band
mw machine .lh , 1 jig machine with mwt,
I turning lathe, l rshariitat machine with VtiUca, rlnd
Mon and frame, ami alt the thafllnp and Miinf,
j All the look, mnkUtlng t4 hand, gtvow aid
hand r.!. tlamp pUnew, txttvr dilert hammer, ltt,
I -rate, gimMet, eic 1 etc.
4 All rf the material for in inufacttutng laMnet
S fcte, ntluditijj iu.fint-heit at I Met of furniture, lum
ter. mnuldinj-,-., paint, -satnUSrf, ornament), Uacket.
and f'ttingtoiall kind.
4 Ml of the St k ut r urmiure comltting ol lira,
jiir and 'Hire maiiraei and pillow, 1dirrad,
lotiMtze, taf Its. deiU, MmU, rnlim, cofim l.tiingi,
trfmmlnfta Imrruti and other iiitNr too numerous ti
fi lwoolili-tl lo tdieaU with Voa tmiuMmit,
tn pnluhrd kiwi bed t cad t with rtnel fclde.
All the alo article hate heenoj-en for Inspect isin or.
FRIDAY Maj aid, from 10 a, m to 4 1. U.
f 4T I em cnd.
M'O.V .t LRVKV,
The Honolulu Kifllcs have accented an in
vitation to 'join the Geoige W. Dc Long Post
L. A. K. and attend memorial services at
Fort-Street Church tu-inorraw evening at 7:30
o'clocl.. ' Those who wish to participate are
requested to meet at the Post Headquarters on
King street at 7 o'clock sharp, in full dress
uniforms with side arms.
Last Saturday evening the Honolulu Kifles
held a long business meeting at which a new
constitution and live laws was adopted. The
document will come before the next regular
mecliug to be ratified as a whole.
The Queen's Own Volunteer Guard .has
been placed under the command of Captain
O'Connor lately commissioned in his majesty's
service. The company now numbers about
120 men, and appeared in public for the first
time at the funeral of the late Queen Emma,
at which they showed creditable prnficcnc) for
the short lime they have been under drill.
The Honolulu Kifles have lately Hlted up
their meeting room al the armory, with pictures
and conveniences for the members each man
lus a numbered hook for hit cross-belts, etc.,
and Ihe helmets are all shelved along one tide
of the room in numbered botes.
The "Elite Icc-Cicani Parlors" will be for
mail) re-opened, nest week,, in first-class style,
In Ihe new building just erected at No. 87
Hotel street the loriner tile of the premises
destroyed by fire. These rooms have been
elegantly titled up with handsome papering,
gilt mouldings, etc., by Mr. Henry Hart,
manager for the proprietors, Messrs. M, V,
McChesncy &. Son, and will afford a delightful
place of riMirt. There are sisteen private
boscs, handsomely futnised with marble-top
tables, pictures, mirrors, etc., and In Ihe room
In front there will be a tempting ilip!ay of
confectionery, iiastry, cakes, etc., together
w till a choice selection of curios arranged In
cabinets ami glass show cases. The articles
servtd will tic of Ihe finest quality, as a finl
class lake , confectioner, and Icr-crcam mum
facturer, lias just arrived by steamer Alameda,
basing hscn specially engaged lo give his per
sonal attention tu this department, A visit
will well reiiav any one for the time spent in
lntillhp these elegant premises.
The members of the W, T, C. U. held their
regular nuuahly meeting al Y. M. C, A. Ilall
last Thursday, The meeting was opened with
devotional eseiclscs which lasted half an hour,
The literary exercise com! vied of an cacellent
piper prepared by Mrs. Dr. Whitney on ili
History of the Temperance . Movement tu the
Present Time. The usual business of lU asso
ciation was transacted and reports were re
ceived fiom the secretary, treasurer ami from
the superintendents of work. The society's
work Is progressing most favorably and Its In
iuence i being widely felt throughout Ihe
community, The itgutar meetings lake place
on ihe third Thursday uf each month.
Captain Chest of the Australia It said to
contemplate retirement from hU tklppcrsbip
when be nest reaches the antipodes, lie suay
go Into UislncM la km of the Auslrsliaa cities.
11 u Huh I'ubllro.
A citizen was told by three different doctors
that he would not live the week out. This
ssa.1 five-yeais ago. Last week he attended
the funeral ot the last of the thfe. The cause
of this remarkable longevity, probably, was
the fact that ttiis citizen obtained his meals
regularly at ihe Cosmopolitan Restaurant, No.
62 Hotel street, where the very best of every
thing, in the line of food, is served by atten
tive waiters, in good style, at reasonable
prices. Try the private parlor of the "Cosmo
politan" and you wilt be welt satisfied,
The six-fool-two youm; man who went pal
in Sunday's rain in his new white flannel suit,
is now advertising for a thrcc-foot-and-a-half
circus dwarf who wants to buy second-hand
clothing. If this voung man had been sensible,
Instead uf buying a white flannel suit, he would
have gone lo Mr. L. U. Kerr, Merchant
Tailor, No. 27 Merchant strccl, and ordered
one of those elegant suits of clothing which
"Kerr" nukes at sucli reasonable prices and
which gives satisfaction to every purchaser.
Give l.im a trial and jou will be well miltJ.
Mr. II. Ilarbcr, who has so efficiently acted
as manager of the Astor House Restaurant,
until recently, hat now purchased the Saratoga
House Restaurant on Hotel ttreel, formerly
kept by Mr. Henry Hart, manager, which
will be rc-oeiird on Sunday, May 14th.
First-class day board furnished by the week,
month, or transient, with special accommoda
tion for ladies and families. This afternoon,
from 4 to 9, there witl be a free lunch served.
At which Mr. Ilarbcr will explain Ihe merits
and advantages cf his commutlon tickets on
the punch plan, whereby boarders may take
as many or at few meals per day at they chootv.
On Sunday A. l, there wilt bu a regular re
"What are you up lo?" inquired the man of
the smalt buy, whom he found digging at Ihe
entrance of a woodchuck's bole. "I'm trying
to dig out a woodchuck," was the reply. The
man laughed heartily, and then said 1 "Why,
my toy, you can't dig out a woodchuck." The
boy, without pausing in bit work, exclaimed 1
"Stranger, I've got to dig him out we'ie out
of meat at hum," ll It tad to be put to tuch
strait In order lo live. The better plan would
be to expend the same amount of labor la
doing something llul will cam money and
then take the cash and go to Messrs. Henry
K. Mclnllre & Uro., and purchase a supply of
llitir Ime groceries and provisions especially
one of those Westphalia buna imported direct
from Germany by Meanter and rail, no forget
ting an assortment of their fresh, canned goods
and fresh roasted and ground coKtes, at wet)
at teat and Ihe thousand trwl one other articles
in their line.
"Motes," he called out to bit son, who tat
leading the apcri "ybat a war coming In
Europe r'1 "No, faddiri dot that all settled
nup." "Vlus det cholera coming? "No,
ladder," "Do you read of a sheep epidemic
dot kills 'em all off und brings up der price of
wool? "No." "Vliat der union crop all
busied?" "So, It vhas fine.' "Vhar ilcr
tunic mure rerthquakas, floods, or cycluots V
"Not one." "Vhell, Metes, it vhas all iigiit
just 'let same. We begin to-morrow to mark
up all goods twenty per cent. 011 account uf
der vlinull-pui, which may kill oil all det
bcoplct nrt winter," There are two ways of
doing !i!iiea one It by nuiklng aillclet up
tweiily per cent, above hsir market valur, at
tn Ihe above Instance am) ihe other, and
htllir way it by underselling your nmiprlitors.
The Utlcr b ihe method adopted by the
"Union Feed Coniriariy," coins r Queen and
Edinburgh streets, wImm Urge and wet) se
lected nock uf hay and (raw, bran, bolted
linseed meal and oil cake irwral attracts close
bujcis. 1 hey, also, keep on hand, evil bay In
grain sacks, and hne ike straw for bedding
put up In convenient tiaa bales. A few 0?
those celebrated Liverpool salt tacks for bona
rubbart at fa eta. track.
HasreiiioveiltnVMock from No ;., HOI Fl, SI Kl',1.1
No. 103 FORT STREET,
In the Store fonneil) ottnipied hy Mra. W'.II.NS tlkInoii
where can le found it targe and vailed aitoitinent of
Ladies', (irMlet-nenV, and CIiddren
BOOT'S Sc SHOES,
AIo, all . and tjlesof
Ladiet fine French Kid Hut ton lnvt, '
I.adiet' Connnon Sciuc Slipper,
(tenl'cmcn'l Finhraidered Velvet Mippen-.,
lientlrmeii'k lUnciiii; rumps.
Lawn 'lennlft Sloe, etc.
At prices which defy competition.
tV Nw importation jut received per Alameda
Sale at Auction!
FOR AOOOTJISIX OJF
WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
The undersigned are Instructed to e 11 at luhhe auc
lion the following nterchandi landed tx
American Bark Mendota,
NAM I, MAS-ll K,
FHoat iv law Yoitic.
Hamatccd h Ken Hater, oil
Monthly, Mti .'.'.T,, ,'..
At ll a. M , at the (loternnient
KEROSENE OIL WAREHOUSE,
G. J. WALLER,
53 BUTCHER 5a
To tlio Front.
A GREAT BOON 10 HONOLULU PUBLIC.
BERK, Vr-Al., MUI10N,
I.AM It, POKK AND FISH
Kepi for four dj .Jler heuiy; killed, ly Hell Cola
nun I'attnt Dr Air Refrigerator Guaranteed to
ktep longer nfrr delivery than freti killed nuatv To
Ujiad at tiny of MR. WAI.Lr.lO MAKKLlh and
On Kinr Strttt.
AT MKAT rOR SAI.K ALL DAV, 4
rhanMnif th putltc for patt favor, whcii
continuance of the utile. C J, WALLER.
THB 0BNUIN8 ARTICLE
COI.UMIIIA RIVfcK SVLMON
1E.9c.tHc4 Duwnrt'i feroen u, 10 gaMon
4ud at 11:30 . M it our MlertK!i
jo eaten Prim! I-ard Qil, 10 gallon earli,
3 ken Cut Nftdfc. 4 d,,
4 Ice Cut Nail. Ad.,
17 kcjitCnt NaiU, 3d.,
1$ W,j Cut NVd m and itr d.,
11 Let Cut NaiU, aos j and 40 d.
Term Cart. pa able in V. S gold Coin.
i.ioa.s a i.r.rrA,
Jutt rcrUd from fortUitd, Oragon, by
castle 4 cooki:
Ttft Vlk can bo ralitd upon ai FUit-CUtt
On Motitlufj, May USth,
At half l.nl 1 ?, III front uf our Ltr0um, ur villi
offer at imllli'itiutioii ihe .11 1 iw n IIIUKOUOII
HKI-.lt HAV SIA1.I.I0S
" GEN. HANCOCK,"
Ma ar old. winner uftha Kuhata Cun arHI s.intla
raceacaiuit 1 ancfutd Jr., 1884. fc'te ' OlifwiiU,"
MORTGAGEES NOTICE OF SALE.
By dircctUi of AIAKV K. LbWI.RS, th niori.
Ei8 named in a cvrtfcinniortfaiit mad by SAMUr.L
KLKINI, guardian of Alfred and Mela Kaupcna, of
Honolulu, liland of 0tiu, to said Mary k, Leert,
dated Deci-mWr 31, i8&o, receded In lit ofltcaoftha
KcgM-irar w lonvejaiicct tn 1. titer 09, j2 03. wai
itiMructed to tvell. at truhlicijciLm. 011 SA 1 L'MDAV.
JUNE 99, 1663. at our Mlmooui. at 11 noun, tt
firoptny punea 111 urn mortice at ioiio-t. conut
unof two tsarccUcfland. I lnt utrcel ltU,il Miualed
on Kurt rirttt, in Honolulu, aod hcinj putt of th land
dttcfibed In Koytl 1'atent 1815 Parcel two bcllix
una at. sTianioruuno, waiM-ti. area yt'toa u ana-err,
dembd tn Ko)al i'attnt 44J1 14 Ku
IrrnuCath. Deeds al e pn of pure hater. Tor
further particular cmitm of
WIM.HM K. ALLYIIN.
Or o Attorney fur Murti:.
LIONS ft l.KVKY, Autibmecra.
ORTGAGEHS NOTICE OP SALE.
URS. THOMAS LACK,
M. 10 rH ItmL MmU1.
IMrtRK AHD UCAUUI M
f AMU CBNplMk
i0tr9f Attrkmrmtt fltV mni Jr-rraaarir.
VHiTaadil Lu.iii-K rvKikO Nfcw Huu Maildn-v.
Howard'i Macbtn NedU, all lind
CorikH'a hilk. Iti all toW and titea
Harbuuf LIima llraad.
CUik'k O. N. T. Ichui C4iutu
Mi, Dimwit KiUabU Cut tftt Ihtttrut
Gum ai4 hruiiifar, 0it'l
Sm it, rnwpav. Cart,
MKHOMtcxK ryr. i n wht
$utffacKIa. Im and Gut Kepairivuj ptnatljr
MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE Of fUECCLO
tmit aa4 uW.
la aururdttM. Uh pmtr of mJ cnsUuuU Iia
irial luoruat nurlfl U U. K SAAKA KA1 to L,
IJNIlLMANN, fUicd iIm ak d) U fW,,
ll(a ao rci4jfdea In Ule ;r wt l-t S? wi m,
kolK U hrrciy fita (Ml mU NfttiMe to
i(tdufiloMin tild wort$4 fijr oMMUlKaT-toltu.
la WI hf ! tw pyae4 Wr4, and upaM U
lot-Mju-MUf will mu. al pHblw, uctwn at tba ih
iMla Ml IX W.. b
knnUi iiMiavOmran UMJW C 't aiT
Khuaw tut,, Mtwiliilu. r
Tk pr la U twU at f aiiuJ w W IW, ih
Um Ur U KatML aihi vtrt4i 4 iliM i
tflauf Ur-J 0Mtn1e4 U Kc)-a4 I'airM Si 4b I a
NaaLMikaL Attti - ftrq pwctia W WA dnitUd
U IUy( Uit4 ! 14 U, W, C PARKK
AiturtMjr for K. .Wtpr,
H-woWUt. Mo 1 j, iM. -
lly dir(.tkn of .S. Al. DAMO.N, tW nhritajte
turned In a tertain in-Htct niad y HOSh KU
MAIaAK, of KantMhe, KoobuuAo tnd of Oahu,
to udd h. M Uanion, of Honolulu, dated Ma) tl.
reiufdiUullt iJIua oftht Kfttiliar t Uovc)ajce
In Udi 76, paftr Jt and ), hc art Inutuitrd 19 tell at
public auvitoii, un .SAIURDAV. MAY va al our
alM'uum. at la U.r the jMvprrty ptcined In kald utort'
KEtlf at followa
itut in Tail, Kaueobt afircMiId. and being A pan
iid.Hftbed In R. I. 119. U U, A 3111, grained lo
JatiHi Atanoiie.. cuniamiii t(, ;iu, ac, nghtt of
icnantu being ttaeied,
ttT rot fuilher mnkuUn litiuire uf
K. W. AUhllN,
Or lo AtKpiMy for Mtingag
LUNS 1 I.LVL, Atkiioixtia.
ORTGAOBBS NOTICE OH &ALB,
1 .hrctlouof Slhl'HKN bl'KNCKk. th mUi
iuL named In a niuln wtortgagt made by KAHAU
IANUV., of Moanalua, ItUkl of lU.u. to Mkl
Ste(.h bpatcer dtl t6 May, ttji, ftocdd In I ha
otlttofin Rcftlirirarof i'ofiekfKCk, bi 1-lUf .Mk
LA 101 and 104,-atar-t InHtwIid iiiMll. at otdtc
4iKtioii, wi A 1 UKHA . ih i.uh day of Jum. ifli.
al our toUufi. ai it ihmm, K property aacittl u
aid naxtir-uct ai LAUtwi, totwJ-siUtt
pieotiMlii MoatMlua, Maud U Oabwt afora U, (on-
U IMk CttUlll
.i.Kilre.1 1 kowl
loreOMUff WU1 Mil. ai pHfrlH- uct
ndeitKL04 Waua ut ailu, h
V,iU ltHdy Jjhe.A. l. il
pnuwiWM.iit4j bi tU MUigrfas,.
UiniJigaii turn 14 tttrtuj at. Killed la Kvt
1'aieiti -so. 41 v lo. M lUtl UlUiott u lMa I'l
I'uAv. Iulatiu, ItvUodof Maui, rontaifliag 1 rtulaiij
)4 MivUk, (JcttriWdU Kord IUUl d.S)4.
rttRHUiUv ltdat ciifii-b( puiiar. far
further irtuuUr titpiu U T
' L M, MONSAURAI,
Ol la AtMw M l-MlgigM
L0.N1 A ft VLV, iMikifi
mjlORTGAOBES NOTICE OF SALE.
Bydb-niMuUlklM'HLN' M'LNCI K. m .h.
Miiuat.cfUm aJitkft mOmly KAMtU
ill. ai liuirtM.la,d In mII. ai buUjeaitctktt.oaa
' a llllil. at. . a ... a '' . " . " -"'
ai II WKirta
tjhr fIWabtS pAnrU of Urnl,
v., and KAHIM, k.. Uf Wmi), U UiUlya.
IttUii.af I -!, iimM Mp'' hivin.tr, iUtd iJ
rucl IhayaXAM IM
liUf jvk wi f-vfw H
tU. 4 tMjMjc aKtU-n. ou
Vb ijlbittyt Jare. al pui DbowfW.
tbvwl plfu4HI Mkl MHtflgga ll
UtbJtd U ithl UaUbwU wm! IvbMilU
abttf trtnrU of Und. tin 1 i-'lan 'fam
l'aiUieiaud KuU. area f fco-KM atvt-M, imm partkni
Uily 4hvIU.d iu Uoial YMtul S i44la Naaolf,
twjtUUUrU kaldkaiwia, -lsi iMr KtejtW)
aikd ktoUa wm -kt'iuiU iMrvf ynU'h
dtvutUrti U lUAiti ria N(j, iu ty 1114, a,, il
atwac of 4bt KaH
I t-tuJi. l.Lf At akpi-H 4. -iUtt er
fwrthff pwti U-rt, eiuili U