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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 30, 1875, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1875-06-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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"ana aa Omb atrrai aa tbt Emm aa nf to rtri . Hi
' ii ! v im, u III I is iMtfit
Bra SEE. MarpttnntW mwnof
daaastaf tfc. I pftoia.
stratelate Jwar aa. tart,
aw m Tata Aaaaaaaam Tr ra. ai i nu: taxatkaa daw I
rtsSTr Ski am i ekaa. . Jwaa.
ill aim r. r. TuBaia
Baa J n. Vata
Nam Taaa . .tv. E taL
Waan T. X. Bare.
Jam. & WaxsaBV,
lay-l MM i. I a. xuuatrr of naaare.
Llrtam I ip.nai: in Jaar. 1-7.-..
X MM Cwafje. Etas St. Baa mala.
Ctaa. Ttac ataaawaaaa at. B II.
a B t,i.. Keaaaa ta. MM
P I IT .In OarQaim KttaaaassLHewolaia
l1 1 Lm. ran to. Tl awe, ear
Mart i-naEimravr.
t - at. MM Kaaa.
II 111 nsataaaaa Tiaa
It Ik Taa at Aa ram . Sapoapan. Eona.
at h MM KobaaaBU. Koaa,
Keru-l K ac Caste. WeaaB. fSmtri
raata a rant. Etna- v
-l-m A ntrkaon. Eon St.
Wfcalnalr a4rlt.
11 TtnratklaMll A Co. Mrrcaanl St
g TTUwitani A on. Qaaaa St,
a ataat Acta.. Heaaoarla.
itn l iaia.0QD"04 Nnoaini Baa.
r lit I i. MMl Hotei.
rr raiiiei ill. TOe. HawwB.
1 -D K Hacarark. KBn
a 2 K taw' tf'EIacaaav.
a (a Tart-. Herat MaM Theater.
rtruLisHEn and edited bt
n-JCDS'ESDA r, JL'XE 30.
Ix n brief interview with Chief Justice
Allen, His Mafertr'a Minister to the United
States, who returned yesterday on the steamer,
we Irani that he expected to have returned by
the last steamer, tmt as he did not receive His
Majesty's ratification of the treaty till the 27th
of May, he was unable to do so. Immediately
on receiving it, he communicated the fact to
the Secretary of State, who appointed the 3rd
of June as the day when the ratifications should
be exchanged, and they were on thai day
exchanged, by the Secretary of State and His
Majesty's Minister. On the following day the
Chief J ustice left Washington for San Francisco.
So far as the action of the executive of both coun
tries is concerned, the treaty is complete. It
now remains for Congress to pass the necessary
law to carry it into eflect. which we trust will
be done at an early day of the coming session.
The reference to the government loan in the
last issue of the Idmuirr, would lead its readers
to infer that it is too much to hope that our
government can command a foreign credit. It
may be true that our loan is too small to gain
notice or le quoted in the money market of the
world : but we find on enquiry that it is favo
rably entertained by parties of financial stand
ing both in England and Germany, and its
negotiation only requires time. It cannot be ex
pected that this government or any other can
float a foreign Loan by simply forwarding the
scheme. There are many considerations which
require time, when the negotiation is under
taken by the regular course of mail. The law
authorising the national loan provides, among
other things, for the "assistance of the agri
cultural and other productive interests of the
country" and we understand the government
view the Water, Immigration, and Irrigation
projects, as three very imjortant matters, and
consider that by rendering aid to the two last
named, would be rendering " assistance to
the agricultural interests of the Country."
The letter of President Grant, declining a
nomination for the third term of the presidency,
will be found on our fourth page. He states
the whole question so plainly, and so emphatic
is his declination, that those in sympathy with
the Republican party will regret that his let
ter did not appear earlier. As a genera! rule,
where a public officer is compelled, by the
presence of public opinion, to make a denial of
published falsehoods, the sooner such denial is
made the better. In this case, the Republican
party has lost much of its prestige arfd sus
tained defeats which can only be attributed to
the popular doubts as to his real intentions.
The publication of this letter twelve months
ago, would have added greatly to the strength
of that party, and placed it in a less doubtful
status taan it now holds.
a.atfr-atir- t aan.
I Pbobults.
t SI la re prorf af WOl of Kenktia. deeea-cd
i tar amain of will aad thai letter? tet-
b istsaua U Kalsbi. Tbe Oart admitted
tea ! tr probate . and api-ototed Kalahi adtnici.tn
. of the lairioua of Kcsapcci
win cf deemed. Inventory
aakcaaat If. daj of Anew. Bond it the ram of
KM't eaatasaaaat aaeawditect tc striven lor foor week r.
rw af Will af Palrkaleti. MMMa-i Petition for
awoaf af will Beard ia pan and continued uttil :f :h
Me r.
' of Kanaka, defeated Petition of
t of hi. aeeoanlt as adminiaua-
I bj the Court.
stsa the trustee Martina to Tla Jaly next, far gettiag
eased af aautstsea tattled.
laili cf Kaah- (ki. daaaaiid Petition af H. Paka
af adBtautratioE of tkil estate. The
taatnsyr the taatieaoav. appointed H. Toka
tar. u kW bond ia the turn of $30. In-
r to be mm by SU Jalr. Notice to creditor,
adui-tiaal far fear week. AeeoanU to be
i by the last Tbaraday in Jatmerr. 1S76. The
I lose jointly with atabeWaa. the
srsiew af deceased, fmardisx of Haute (k) aad hit
Oarrt esse
la te
af J.
peaaf af era: of Hoeaaar. deceased Petition
of the will of Booaeac,
the will to probate.
3. Porter Grere administrator with the
bawd af MM. Notice to credi
ror foer week? in the iTaotos.
to be ed tSd Jaly. Final accounts fourth
n January. 1ST.
I Ststx. Ie bit mratigc to the Le-
; af Ufwroc. governor Grower aaya : " The
f o: ttK .-'.s'.f .-.'.: I ttt ls.t: M jear b
The increase of its rate of
1 ptutlwUa baa been at least
i af oar export? Ma reached a
r.lO.WP.OOO lestimitetbe
: of oar wheal and Sour at nearly K
eatta. other grain? and fruit a. 1,000,-
, um Ml MMB mm
J coal. II. 000.600.
1 troa, elOB.OOO. This exhibit for
I of 100,000 pcopic is almost without a
"i aeed more popalattoo. Let a main
rasaoaaabse, jaat aad piadta State covern
sat a Gcktea Use pablie bardeoa, practice
MbMM Ml M Ml MMM eds-iUoc.
not aci k" BatMwMaMlMMaMlB,
tt awssati s.d naV
a fcMMMM C&rrani. Captain
d:ed htsy S it Oakland CaL The
CBed aaanj prominent positions la
tl ia the early day be waa a strong
by sea or
extra ie., be bad a heart
bat a will to do that which he
tisoatjh the beawans aairfat fall. '
knows to oid residents here.
1 tee! aad to bear of his death.
Qafl Bad arataaatsa,
oa the 8th iaatant, was as im
e ia the eartj hiatorj of Sas Fran
a eery eveotf ai career oa this coaat.
tfaa early popular captains of oar
aad bad a repetition for cool
Be was as active leader in the
aadj ss thai
5 Z Ml !ct Lai Aastrau'v Bat Maai
aaaajreij Mi Bii rakinaiatty, while naitinr that
ttan aaat. Osflata
of a skip. The last exploit is
was la cutting oat and captnrinx
d Mi weaned by the oflVcers of
afT aaat coast of Maaatlaa For a long
Ned baa been a belpieat Invalid,
hat death ana sat Mi iiuld, it will
bv large clasi of old Califor
The Crand Party at the
Hawaiian Hotel.
Honor? to Admiral Almy and America!
Peoples prove their right to a place among
the family of nations, not so much by numbers
and area, as by their spirit and culture. There
is, for instance, that broad and populous island
Borneo, that has a material base for empire,
' as large, and rich and prolific as the proudest
of Europe, and yet with all its millions of souls,
, of acres, and of treasure, it could not approach
in anyway to an illustration of intelligent
spirit and culture, such as little Hawaii offered
I to the representatives of the Great Repnbtic on
i last Friday evening. And, therefore, we ap
i predate that as a great and proud nation that
is in the van with groat powers of the earth,
I encounters this feeble one, on social and festive
grounds, under circumstances that arc a per
fect illustration of her own civilization, enlight
enment, and refinement, the greater cannot fail
to recognize the lesser, as eminently worthy of
equal political association and reciprocity.
The kindly welcome and the happy progress
of our much beloved King, through the great
states of the continent, touched every heart in
! these isles. And then the dignified and gener
: ons courtesy, that gave our Sovereign for es-
cort, and conveyance, an eminent and distin
guished naval officer, and a noble national bat
i tie ship : and the subsequent courteous and
bounteous hospitality of this officer on board
this vessel, tendered to King and people here,
so moved every feeling of grateful recognition,
that the public sentiment of Honolulu, and of
all this Archipelago, could not refrain from an
ardent, heartfelt expression of thanks, which
took the form of a grand reception and ball, to
be tendered to Admiral Almy and staff, and to
Captain Gberardi and the officers of the U. S.
S. Pensacola.
All of Honolulu, all of our citizens of any
influence or note, of every clime and creed that
compose this cosmopolitan community took
a heartfelt interest in this complimentary fes
tivity, and by their liberality of contribution
enabled our chief caterer, at our Hawaiian
Hotel, to make the entertainment an eminent
success. All the accommodations and resour- J
cos of our noble national inn; its spacions
parlors, dining hall, and commodious balconies,
were thrown open to a festive company of five
hundred sonls. And besides the use of the
main building, Mr. Herbert had constructed a
pavilion, with a floor ninety by fort v. and
walla eighteen feet high, for the fullest possi
ble accommodation of the throngs of guests who
assembled on this most interesting occasion.
The order of the proceedings of the evening
waa initiated by a formal reception or levee,
held by their Majesties the King and Queen,
and members of the Royal Family, in company
with Admiral Almy, aad officers of his staff,
and of the American ships of war in port. The
assemblage and ceremonial took place in the
spacious and tastefully decorated parlor of the
Hotel. Their Majesties were supported by his
Royal Highness Prince Leleiohoku, the Prin
cess Lydia K. Dominis, the Princess Likelike
Cleghom, and his Majesty's Ministers and their
ladies; and the Admiral was supported by
Captain Gberardi, and by Lients. Brown, Im
pey, Morris, Symonds, Mason, Todd, Hemp
bill, asd Jarboe, Fleet Eng. Lambdin, and
Chief Etsgrm. Andrade and Harmony, Paymas
ters Cochran, Caswell, and Hobbs, and Fleet
Surg. Brown, and Dr. Farwell.
And Honolulu made a goodly display on this
occasion, and showed forth that she need not
take lessons in the matter of social parade from
the capitals of any country. And why should
she ? Since so many of her sons have drawn
their culture and address from the best educa
tional sources of Europe and America; and
that her daughters have liad a training that
would make them at hom in the best circles
and saloons in the world. Perhaps our
honored guests thought something of this, as
the graceful forms and tasteful toilettes filed
1-eforo them, and evoked memories of the East
room, in the White House at Washington.
The scale here was small it is true, but the
quality was the same a goodly expression of
the refined tone of the continent, that shall ex
and into so much fuller and richer volume,
when reciprocal national gifts, and the great
awakening cable shall bind Continent and Ar
chipelago together forever, with an electrical
clasp under the depths of the sea.
The reception continued about two hours, from
Mo 10 in the evening, and at its close, the com
pany adjourned to the spacious and handsome
ly decorated pavilion. It reflected more of the
taste of our naval guests titan that floral dis
play in which our isles can excel. It was a
grand marquee of national banners, to which
even- power of the world contributed a flag,
and its draped and festooned walls were
adorned with many tasteful and ingenious de
vices of hearts and stars and crosses, which
should have been portrayed with flowers, but
which were admirably fashioned out of weap
ons of war. A natural parterre fringed one
end of the pavilion where the clambering vines
which so much adorn our Hotel, shaded the
Eastern balcony, and from this balcony, eleva
ted a few feet above the floor of the pavilion,
and opening into its high vaulted and bannered
space, was offered as from the stall of an ope
ra, a most attractive coup d'ecil of one of the
richest and most tasteful pictures that Hono
lulu society on parade has ever presented.
Our favorite band, and the admirable band
of the Pensacola, both under the direction of our
skillful bandmaster Merger, made the night
melodious, and animated that Hpadous floor
with a panorama of graceful motion.
Wc would like to talk about toilettes, and
express some especial admiration, but wc dare
not ; and perhaps wc could not discriminate
with any correct appreciation, so as to be able
to indicate intelligently any particular pre-eminence
of graceful costume and beauty. But
we can say that the good taste of the ladies of
Honolulu never shone brighter and better than
during this evening. And wc observed on this
occasion with a feeling of pleasure, and heard
it commented upon by appreciative strangers,
with favorable remark, that simplicity of cos
tume, and modest yet most tasteful style of ap
parel, was in rogue among our ladies. And if
our humble opinion has any value, wc would
add, that in this balmy clime, where beauty
needs no burden of decoration, that a delicately
tinted or snowy muslin with a flower or two
are the suitable and attractive drapery and
adornments of fair forms rather than the clec-trically-recllant
satins, or imperial brocade.
And this much moreover it is a pleasure and
our privilege as a loyal historian to say that in
no fair guest was this good taste, in grace
ful and appropriate personal decoration, more
happily exemplified, than in the person of our
Chief Lady, our good Queen Kapiolani.
There were a coaple of boars devoted to the
poetry of motion, in which Apollo (with brass but
tons) led Terpsichore through a graceful mnslcil
maze ; ind certihtly tbc illoring poesy of tnned ind
timed movement waa very artistically illustrated on
tbit spacious floor. And then wbea exercise bid
awakened appetite, there was an adjournment from
the dancing saloon to the dining ball, wblcb offered
a most attractive gastronomic picture of viands and
confections. Tbis let out was generally esteemed a
happy tucccss of s skltlfnl and liberal caterer. Tbc
displsy of tables of this noblest banqueting ball of
the Pacific was fine indeed; and there wit only one
circumstance to iwikcn regret, that spacious la It
waa. It conld not have been arranged to seat all the
oomerous guests at one time ; is on in occasion of
honor like tbis, ill who have an entree, desire to
participate unitedly in the conviviality and in iny
expression ol social exuberance. Tbcre should be
no second table it a reunion of this kind.
Tbis first table enjoyed the especial "flow of
soul " which it expressed in toasts. Their Majes
ties and the boDored guests were the especial ob
jects of tbl? expression ; and after some loyal utter
ance? In reference to our King and Queen, we were
hippy to listen to the gilliot Admiral, giving hit
appreciation of the International tocial courtcsj ol
which he was the especial honored recipient. Tbe
United States Navy bas always been well repre
sented by every commander -in-chief we hare ever
met In these waters, and bv none more to than by
Admiral Almy. Hit expressions In reference to the
social ind official reciprocities, wblcb mighty Amer
ica and modest Hawaii had mutually tendered to
each other, were most heartily encored In tbc hearts
of bis bearers ; ind they felt alto bow happily tbe
Admiral bid been seconded In ill bit purposes of
good will ind social amenities towards this commu
nity by Captain Gberardi and the officers of tbe flag
ship Pensacola.
Of our grand complimentary party will be fully p
prreiited when we mention tbit one of our highly
esteemed Chinese merchants, Mr. Afong, wis a mem
ber of a committee, ind an active promoter of tbis
social. International fettivltj ; and that bit wife and
well educated yonng diughler were of the graceful
and tasteful participants on tbe tnneful floor and it
the appetizing board. And our English, German,
and French citizens, through their national repre
sentatives, Messrs. Wodeboose, Ballieo and Glade,
In person or by tbetr families, ind ilso these citi
zens by their own presence, vied with America ind
Hawiii, with Minister Pierce, Consul Scott and tbe
Americin residents, and with King Kilakaua and
hit official? ind people present here, to mike this
social occasion a success of tbe happiest augury for
tbe future years of Hiwiil, and of reciprocity In the
In all its ispeebt, in saloon and sky, wu a thing o!
beauty ind in atmosphere of Paradise. 'Twit a
Honolulu night of tender tone. A waning moon
shed a sweet pale lustre over tbe leafy drapery of
our palatial ball ; and the scandent stars, moving
with the musically marching boors, glittered it
pangling beacons of hope In tbe azure deptha of
circumambient love. Peace and good will beamed
Irom tbe cloudless visit ibove, and shed a halo
over a scene ot pleasantly devised courtesies and
hospitalities, which will live aa a tweet green (pot
of life, in many a memory for many long days to
Tbe success of this brilliant affair it due to our
successful hotel management, to tbe liberality of
onr citizen! ; and to the gratuitous co-operation at
committees of Messrs. B. A. P. Carter, S. (J. Wil
der, T. A. Schaefer, Dr. Hoffmann, John H. Pity,
Marshal Park, H. and 6. Macfariane, Mr. Cleg
horn, J. C. Glade, Mr. Afong, E. P. Adams, T. R.
Walker, W. F. Allen, Dr. McGrew, J. B. Alherton,
A. S. Hartwell and others.
School Examinations.
The ' x animation of this setninary took place
at Makawao June 21. The institute is under
the care of Mist Carpenter, who has been as
sisted the past year by Miss Mary Parker. On
the occasion of the examination, the building
was more beautifully decorated than any other
we have seen this ye-ar. The young ladies, 35
in number, all appeared very neat, and be
haved throughout the exercises in a most lady
like manner. They eoke wholly in English,
and so distinctly that not a word was lost.
In this respect this examination was notewor
thy. The first class in reading and grammar
was particularly entertaining, which is more
than can be said of some of our youthful reci
tations. The arithmetic classes, especially the
mental, were very good and evidenced excellent
teaching. In Geography, the young ladies
showed they had lieon well drilled. We must
not forget the spelling match, which embraced
the whole school. The words given out, by
the excellent principal, Miss Carpenter, were
of such a nature as to cause us to be thankful
we were not among the apcllcrs. We have
never seen so many good spellers together be
fore. Word after word was given out, somoof
them the very words which had caused the
downfall of so many in our Honolulu matches.
Still, so few sat down tliat it seemed an end
less task. But at leugth tho teacher becoming
exhausted, with a few well aimed blows, in tho
shape of words entirely now to most of the pu
pils, succeeded in vanquishing them. It was
rather remarkable that tho two who stood long
est were tislen. The rhetorical exercises
were scattered through tho examination and
were all excellently rendered. This pleas
ant examination closed with a very sweet origi
nal song, the words and music composed and
sung by five of the older girls.
We were then invitod to partake of a gener
ous repast, prepared by the young ladies of the
school, beside which a long dining table was
loaded with broad, various kinds of cake, pics,
and other nick-nacks for sale, tho sum received
to be expended for a new stove. In almost less
time than it takes to write these lines, the ta
blo was cleared and the seminary was fifty
dollars richer. One thing in this school we
were much pleased with, the teaching of the
younger by the older girls, showing that their
teacher not only imparted to them knowledge,
but also taught them the art of imparting it to
others. Wo learn with regret that this valua
ble institution is about to lose the efficient ser
vices of Miss Parker to whom with Miss Car
penter great credit is due.
The Sanaonn Island.
Through Rev. Mr. Pogue we have been fa
vored with tho following census of the Samoan
group, taken during the present year :
Gorman standpoint, we are satisfied that the
war will come, and that it will not be distant.
The intervention of England and Rnsaia can
only bo diplomatic. England can interpose no
materia check to the prosecution of Bismarck's
plans, and Russia will not take upon herself,
single-handed, the championship of France.
An alliance between France ana England ia
scarcely possible umlor the circumstances, and
aa alliance between France, England and Rus
aia would be necessary to prevent the final as
sault upon the first named, or to baffle tho ven
goanco of Germany. Such partnerships are un
likely, at the best, and Bismarck is meanwhile
grimly biding his time. Sac. Union.
The IlrtTvnilnn ETitnareliral kaao-rlntloa.
i 1
i Si
: c :
g z - 1
J" 8 "J..? last
I I "S uopindoj
! I ! I ! ! i i ! f S!
: S : I tt aaaMjaj
I!U is-l
i I : i i : I a ::&Stlt as laaux
alt l 1 1 ,: K
i : : : f y g k uopuin
S fill S gggg iugpv
5 I .- ! : f i I rr s k
S ! S I 1 Ss IuiuaMPV
Sill! S "itoiw
Bl i : : : g j 8 8 q.mon
5 1 i i M 1 il i Jell I oauK
In this census the effects of the late war are
very evident. The population of Tutuila, not
engaged in the war, increased. On Savaii,
which suffered much less from the war than
Cpolu, the decrease is comparatively small.
On Upoln, where all the fighting took place,
and where villages and plantations were de
stroyed, exposing tho people to privation and
famine, the decrease has been very great. Had
there been no war the population would have
shown an increase.
This body, which represents all the Protes
tant Native churches of the Islands, held
occasional sessions during June in the lecture
room of Kawaiahao Church, begining on the
8th of that month.
Tho officers were Rev. J. Waiaman, Modera
tor, and Revs. S. E. Bishops and G. Puulon,
Scribes, the records being kept in Hawaiian
and English. All tho business is dono in
The foreign members present wore, from
Hawaii, Rev. Messrs. T. Coan, E. Bond, and
From Maui, Rev. Messrs. W. P. Alexander,
and S. E. Bishop.
From Oahu, Rev. Messrs. D. Baldwin, B. W.
Parker, L. Smith, D. D., J. F. Pogue, H. H.
Parker, D. Dole and Mr. E. O. Hall.
Native niombers consisted tbe great majority.
Among tho best known who were present wcro
Messrs. Papanln, Luhiau, Waianmu and Kao
nohimaka, from Hawaii ; Messrs Kuaea, Pai
kuli, Waiwaiole. from Oahu ; Messrs. Mahoe,
and Puuloa, of Kauai ; Messrs. Puhi and A.
Pali, from Maui, and Kekoa of Molokai.
Two days were occupied in reading the re
ports of the proceedings of the six Island Asso
ciations, the Reports of the State of the Churches
in each Association, the statistics of each of
tho sixty churches, and tho Reports of the
leading seminaries connected with thechurches,
especially that of the Theological Seminary.
The reports from all parts of the Islands
indicated much that was unfavorable, but not
much a decline of religious activity among tho
better class of church-members, aa a notable
increase of unchecked vice among tho people
at large.
A most interesting and encouraging examina
tion of the Theological Classes was held before
the Association on tho 1 1 th.
On Thursday the 10th, the Annual Reports
of tho Corresponding Secretary and of the
Treasurer of the Board of the Association wero
presented, after the reading of which, the
Animal Election of Officers was held by ballot,
resulting in the re-election of Rev. J. F. Pogue
as Corresponding Secretary, and Mr. E. O. Hall
as Treasurer.
Tho outgoing triennial class of eight members
of the Board were also all re-elected, except
rice G. W. Philipo, Rev. Joseph Mamtela.
An unwonted interest prevailed during seve
ral of the half-bonrs of Prayer with which tho
daily sessions were opened.
Resolutions were adopted, advising the
maintenance of the Marquesas Mission, with
early reinforcements. Also, after a long dis
cussion, advising the Hawaiian Churches to
devote an increased portion of their contribu
tions to the home department. The Association
adjourned on the 21st, toconveno ,agaiu June
6. 1876.
Ttlngrn'incM Ac.
So far is we can learn there will be so public
celebration on tbe Fourth or July. But Ex. H. A.
Pierce, tbe American Minister Resident, will receive
tbe diplomatic and consular corps, naval officers and
citizens on Monday from 13 till 1 p. m. at his residence
on Jndd street. The present will be the Win anni
versary of American Independence.
I.ijrlM on the Enropean Situation.
Lord Derby's statement of the part taken by
England and Russia in preserving the peace
between Germany and France, goes far to con
firm the substantial accuracy of the alarming
reports which a few weeks ago seemed to indi
cate a rapidly approaching outbreak of hostili
ties. It is perfectly apparent in fact that Ger
many did seriously contemplate an assault upon
France, and there can be no reason to doubt
that such an attack was prevented solely by
the joint protest of England and Russia. More
than this, Lord Derby's statement shows that
the danger is by no means over, but that as he
expressly declares " the causes of dispute are
liable to recur." So far as can be seen at pres
ent, they are not only liable, but certain, to re
cur, for it is the old story of the wolf and the
lamb, and the lamb can do nothing which will
not serve as a pretext for attack. The arma
ment of France must be considerable, to main
tain her independence as a nation, and for moral
effect. But she cannot raiae it to even the old
standard without being accused of a secret de
sire to renew the war, while if she disarms un
der a menace she might as well abandon all
thoughts of retaining the position of a first
rate power. It is certainly not surprising that
the French Government should "regard the
representation made by Germany as the pretext
for a fresh war," for it is very difficult, even at
this distance, and viewing the situation with
out bias of any kind, to reach a different con
clusion. And though for the moment, while
the friendly offices of England and Russia have
averted the impending war, it is not probable
that there can be a permanent condition of
peace. Bismarck pauses, but does not forego
his purpose. It has long been evident that
Berlin did not rest satisfied with the outcome
of the late campaigns. The marvelously rapid
rehabilitation of France convinced the astute
Chancellor that he had underestimated the vi
tal energies of his antagonist, and what waa
fully intended to be a permanent defeat bad
proved only a temporary check. In fact the
result had been, by giving the world an oppor
tunity of witnessing France's elasticity and
wealth of resources, to inspire her with great
er confidence than ever. After passing un
harmed through such an ordeal, ahe might well
think herself immortal, and if the work was
stayed here, the efforts of Germany would prove
to have been expended for nothing. Such rea
sonings could not afford a justification for an
other war, but they assuredly emphasized its
expediency, and doubtless went far to convince
German statesmen of its necessity. And be
cause this reasoning is unanswerable from the
The Monthlies which have arrived during
the past few weeks, have been unusually at
tractive, and well deserve the patronage they
rcce've. Among them Harper'B stands first,
as it is also the oldest. In the May number,
the article on " The Concord Fight," illustra
ted, is a very interesting and valuable histori
cal sketch. Other articles, among them "Amer
ican Humor," are equally noteworthy. Tho
June number which also lies on our table, is
hardly less readable. The profuseness of its
illustrations will excite remark, particularly in
! the Hogarthian caricatures. No person should
fail to read this publication.
ScBiBNEn's Monthly, which, wc notice, has
swallowed up "Old and New," improves with
each successive number. " Tho Story of Sev
cnoaks," by Dr. Holland, has become thrilling
ly exciting, nnd has very naturally increased
tho circulation of this periodical. Its table of
contents presents a rich bill of fare.
The Jtne Atlantic opens with a poem by
T. B. Aldrich, " Spring in New England," be
ing a memorial poem, and closes with one by
Lowell, "Ode read at tho Concord Centennial."
Robert Dale Owen tells a remarkable piece of
secret history under the title " Political Re
sults from tho Varioloid." Prcsidont Eliot of
Harvard, has an articlo on " Wise and Unwise
Economy in Schools," following which are a
number of readable and attractive articles, ono
of which is from tho pen of Mark Twain.
Lippincott's Magazine is a Philadelphia
publication not so well known as the above,
but hardly inferior to either. Its leading arti
clo describes a trip np the Parana, in Paraguay,
South America.
St. Nicholas, always eagerly looked for
by the young folks, is fnll of funny things. By
the way, we notice that this magazine has swal
lowed up six of its rivals, and stands a fair
chance to absorb the rest. The June num
ber begins with a charming frontispiece, and
throughout glitters in good engravings full of
life and activity. The contents are more than
usually interesting, and embrace a long list of
stories, sketches, poetry, addresses, tales, puz
zles, histories, etc., etc. It is the most com
plete little folks' magazine extant.
Habpeb's Weekly for June 5, baa a capi
tal cartoon by Nast, on its first page, showing
the landing of Uncle Sam's Rifle team on the
coast of Ireland to engage in the Irish Rifle
Match in June. The British Lion stands erect,
reprimanding his Prime Minister, Disraeli, for
his fears about having armed persons in Ire
land, where not more than six men armed can
meet together, and says ; " Don't be a 'H'ass.
Give him a hearty welcome," Sic.
T vust Arrived !
Pilot Bread,
Extra Superfine Flour,
Lime, Pork. Hams,
Canned Salmon, and
MS 2m
nixed t ollearra.
Ia 1887 there were in the United Slates only
twenty-two colleges open to men and women
alike. Ia 1873, "The report of the United
States Commissioner of Rlncation " announced
that the number had increased to ninety saraa.
The same report showed that only 1 7 per cent,
of the academies and normal and high schools
of the country are for boys alone, while 64 pair
cent, are for boys and girls to-gether. Also, of
the 130 commercial colleges reporting to the
Bureau, at least 70 per cent are conducted up
on the oo-educativo plan.
In Switzerland, since 1804, women hare been
admitted to all departments of the University.
During the last Summer twrenty-eight yonng
women were matriculated at the University of
Zurich. There are now at the University of
Berne thirty-five Isdy pupils, who enjoy all
the privileges for study accorded to the other
sex. In August last, Miaa Sophia Von Kowal
esky graduated as Doctor of Philosophy and
Magister of Liberal Arts, at Gottingen, and
about tho same time Berne conferred its first
medical degree upon a woman, bestowing with
it marks of the highest distinction.
At Paris and at Vienna women are welcomed
to University instruction, while they art) re
ported in attendance at Rome, Padua, Milan,
Leipsic, Breslau, Gottingen, St Petersburg,
and Upsala. In one or two of these institn
thc admittance of women into all departments
is not yet formally sanctioned, but it may lie
anticipated from a growing liberality of admin
tration that the time is not far distant when
every bar to their free entrance will be remov
ed. Tho convocation of the University of London
has within the yoar voted, eighty-three to aix-ty-one,
to admit women to all degrees on pre
cisely the same terms aa men. The "Univer
sity examinations for women " have led to the
establishment of on-educative classes and
schools in most of the large cities in England.
The University of Cambridge alone superin
tends sueh institutions in sixteen different
towns. In London, during the past year, a col
lege has adopted as it corporate name, "Col
lege for Men and Women," and it already has
nearly 500 students in attendance. In Cam
bridge, Newhara Hall, and Gerton College
have been established in order to give women
facilities for a higher education, and more than
two-thirds of all the professional lectures of
the University have been thrown open to them.
The Edinburg University still closes its
doors against women, but there is significance
in the fact that the British Parliament has en
tertained a bill for breaking down their bars,
and that in tho memorials in favor of the bill
there was a petition signed by twenty-six Pro
fessors of Scotch Universities, and by 16,000
women. The growing agitation throughout
Groat Britain of the subject of a higher educa
tion for women indicates that it will not cease
until the same opportunities for learning are
accorded to girls that are enjoyed by their
brothers. It also indicates that the idea of
co-education is continually gaining favor among
all classes of people.
istrrisjsjissr iajsyiMaj aa
eajtasfrfiaJsati Ii of a tL9Ymmm af awaaaaa?
jStisValtr ofaSayjffawaV ajrffriWS
tbTaaai Batata r"7Jy jjjy
It as afSaraw Swat SlffinwilT ClatSsa tftnf,
A n. ivw, at ts ataaiaa.as.. fcSta casart
If aar taT Saw. -IT
'' aaaaL asatltataBstaaV aswaww1 aVtaHaVtaaaaatBst
oaS" siewasaaaawsaatata) aa aaaawtsasat taswwaaaa t
llti"" SJalS ii sjsJt a waasatts) &fHMWM WM tstaaa 4bbbVb MMsveaST fl
M IBs lit
j rWllrratt,
af Waaal saw
of rnvz BKR-n. of Saiaa,M
.p.cnM- -im- f - paw SB 1 3S
aAvawa'sii.e nam at ai aai i a awnat aa sea as aar a
API. a t). H7S. aaat i laaaiaais a aass waaraaa,
t Ktir. laaaaataaarTtaJH-ta
rial,, a.d. tars. ai
C art amn nf aat rwart, at
In tne IbbhmI at? Ella III. N tart
l ia tame f a- taa Una awl a
Hon. waen M 7Xws. awa ttasawaaaaatar aaaamarTwT
nwntarr. .
Ilk, rHrtaae 'weaews. Swat tasSas tawtwaf aw sSsaa we
pw.iu 41" S.r ihe o-icaSTa wpessx a, waa .aaa?w
iwa WaMawa. H. r. latkfaaa. l era.
: -v. t
sat at JaaBr mt o. L'aaaw. ea J
m .later rr rest sr.
j tsars aa Ketaaw. fa aaaasasaaraf Ssa I
W. WAIMK. iaa Seas Ka
rata. At raaanr. It
On I
Int. nf 7trt 1
(oaaaa. Rawest, 1 1 ill, a 1 1 1 la r aae
taat a anal awwar a aaaee f awaaajtMta?alMan wm
pertr mnalnlna at has Haaita at ts BtaBBtaaaeanaaV
Ii agMmt taat Tanwraabsw. Swat aaaar as) a
srsaaa. 173. M lea-rwa aCaaaaii aaa aaat Jtaaaaa at
I. h-rr .pp-Jnwl aa taa Sana aaat saaja SH aaatSaaj aaat
pruunn and ai-.naata. anal taaa awstawass aaaaaasau aaat?
thn and twaaa assaar taat aSaaw awaaa. af aaar aaer Basa
"elT.I'TrJT i'Jeaar ia" tka aastBabaaV aaaanaaaa Saa
tii - p'lMWh-t Sat Humm - II n at -osoa
' aemaapira. ! I aad twaSattas) SB aSaanSaaa, tar
th rn SfTsraawsaslwta psrsvwattBBB) Sjaa tlwa taaaaVa fasaas-saSSak tatjr-
""n-t-i rT.b!"iaiwa, H. L. tata taat aar dSaa
A. a 171,
tat tt Jarstar car. Canoe, as JBaV taaa ' a
Cik i it t in rt in Hisarsa.rl arm
Jadtatal Cat It Ha laws Haali at la mam Us
th- matter f tar 111 af ttaSfCttt-a tatSBlaa) tatataata.
HI, lair otjtaaant. gaBBl, att i taa S attaatlaaa
TtSr. na!a?l!iaat Tj,K lali!! SesanSdnd aaatlTla
trafair upon taa Tatar, af taa tata BsaaBwaWtartaaav atataaar
ti-wmt the tata iut or jrtt
a. at. in UM Opart eats at Wata
aad pinr art for 1 1 trli g aaat aaaStataaw taat atl astjartttaa
From California Their Regular Supply
Invite All to rail suae? Examine.
Administrator's Sate af
Iw pi nrni i ar AM w tarsi aw
taa "th .aar Har. A. D. tact, ay taa aaaarsaawe
iluuieii r. flam. Flrt a what Jaattr af awa aaawnaar
l imn nf taa Hawaawa Ian. Srraalaej aaa. JaBtt Baal
riuutna. Altai l.lnlrtaas af Bat Batata a? WMJUsBJ Bt
Kl M WAI. tat- .( 1
dVrtariied will ru nt
0b Saturday, the 7th day of
At IS Seats.
AT all rat at.A3r.aj ernrr.
In the town nf Watloka,
l.t oj tbr aa
Mtuatra at WaSawa. Maid, aa
PURE MAPLE SYRUP, Dupee't llama.
Breakfast Bacon, Oregnn finals and 1U- -n.
Extra U. tl. H- or, OrtBina Floar, Kjrt Ptoar.
Lard in 6 lb paila, Sto 10 lb tiaa,
Limburt; Cbtese. Edam and Cream do.
"Aldan" Currants and Apples,
Extra Comet Tea,
Silver Oloat Starah.Qnara Olives br tbt qt or ftl
Ilotfbrdl Para Cream of Tartar la" balk.
Carbonate Soda, Paean Nut... Almnnda,
Walnuts, Currants, Haiti tit. Prunes, Iloaaiaj,
At Retail.
Dorat'a Salad Oil. Totnata Ketehap,
Purr Uonej. Craekers nf all Kiada,
TABASCO, florae Radiab, Part Line Juice.
Carriage Lanttra Ctadlat,
Australian Masts, Soaps, Ox sod Sheep Tongues
Apple and Cranberry Saaoe.
Jane 30th. Mil tt
Fr.ur pn--l if land IM. 1 a taat taawaatasatsBara:
M. I arte and I aaaase rkaaa . at, Istatsa. taa, attaaaaa,
a rhatna aad MS fklhinaa rati
Aad Ukiaav. ka aad aa reaa Baadaaaaaawd n staaaaaa.
at Wnltuan. stoat, attaaaaaa. ta wtt : IS aaa. assaataaaa.
3d lot""" at U -
at art tt
tta lot - I taaa. Uaaaawa Basts
Mh lot - i road, tt eaaara rada.
tin tat t eaaara rada
TtB lot - I rand.
ta lot - S eatsea, I staat, ts mtkv
Mh lot - I si i Be, ts rada.
Mthlot tarrra. 1 r I ta, 17 rada.
Ilia tot - 1 rates, a rada,
i:u tot - I seed, it rada.
IJthtot xtrads.
nth lot - I tauts. a rada.
UUtot s arraa, I raod, at aatsa,
lotVon lllsTjeateaa aad tsn7le"1sai Masses?
- - -- - -
Iraoww. taa teaeaar wr Ska aatsa af aasaav
i :
ruleho. by a .-.ruin a 1 of r
Th- Brat Int ,T i
altaat In llalaaka. ka Watnakw. I
3 ii wm. i" mic... wm
: i i.mi ,x m am,
1-10 of aa am.
Aad I
br the I
It.wtos. all th. Mask. TfcUr aad latetwet aroetsed
I" I staat a ivat Sin i, kataaSa, w, aad
to th. lan.l oru.l In ladr a an i awaaa tta. taa.
" I ' ' ii i rTataai. ai
at all i."!' Ukm? aatataetaaa.
issa.nndeaataaaaaass-iaaarraa ka twraa af llJo
ad Bttrwtas Jtn eat Stasv
Aw.H Ji-i. fitnbdat; r, arrra
And I atudl rutibn -D- Bat ate at -- -
the Cuort Hoaar. In tkr town at I .
On Saturday, the 3d day of Jaly. at IS I
AS too rarht aad safest of aaat - -.
Mtt im t ts tr i si .tut awjbs r: t -rat
At 1
i:Ti.i:in:vFiiMxii' "Tstppiwtiii:
i.ii i i 1 1 r - . i A..l 11. wui aa wi ll b diutU.
Iyh witll
A Pair of Benkert's Fine Pump Boots.
A Pair of Fine White Kid Gloves,
White Kid and Satin Slippers!
MS at Corner or Fort and Merchant Blree
The Srat M ronulnln. so rra of r ,
"'' lt: l- IEI or Still r
mt or i nod sasS at radfe;
ana of I runda and M roda
a at m rua tJkmm
- r . i r-.-'
Iba At
:alulnx ,o all, ail ar.a :t 1
An.1 llkrwlar, all tlaa sUaBt, Ttttt aad latrraat af SB tav
r.aa.1, :o ari-1 t, Lh.'
1st taaa Sslwaaara at
The Public to Know!
Thai; the i ii.itsu;M:i has this
day I'll lat taat from Pbllaplpbla, an elegant aaturt-
ment or
Ladies and Childrens Boots, Gai
ters, Slippers, Ankle-ties, &c
Of ever, deaerlptloe. wblcb will be eold at wrewtlr
red ore of prllet. Tbe Ladles are lav I lad to rxamSe
I hraa Qoorta aial Judta Bar taatasarrea,
Uonolnln, Jnoa tt. IS7S. ts4t af. afiTWEUXT.
latkatlaia. atamaalal.
Tb am eootauilna aa araa a 1 arraa, t
roda ; and tlx abroad, a arraa. I road aad St
lh- (WUiT .Imt-rlnu. I
ptk-muVm at the l lerk'a iidtra at taa
at m r. aiat(iiA.a'Hroaa,itwa
r.u ;-. - tararaasat at i
ta? I
Jttly. I"r7i. at in ovioca a. St., whaa a i
A.lrnlnwtraii.r t 1
jobs sou i stem.
or was. BE 1
iU It
Postponement of Sale of
Estate !
svroTit r. is i
.S au. or 1
ai w.l. daea
tat IB !tU dar of J aaa kaaaaat. tt ;
tne t ourt until
JOHN aoil i inn. Ad
tdt BBC of W. B Baa
'iisiae aa taa tvaaaaa af w. . Sa
adr. ncard a. taa-atara at TT aai a
For tlie Fourth.
Hawaiian ft American Toy Flags !
The abort tarft variety will bt sold Id Ion to rait, br
M THOS. O. THKl af.
Estate of Walker Allen.
A mmr an rptsa aiiMti i
AUTn -ffr'alifJa. SHT aW WTZam eCJdl'aa'aJd
ataat that daaa. je. p. . r. . aaa.
A aaart aa Slat w aaaar a
nonolnra. Jaaa lata, irm.
Alt rilSsn BtASINU t LAIBBI Stjalaal
lawEatataof taalata A1XAS JCSSX stfitrraaa
oraaentUiaia witbout dtaar taestaar af taa aaawratsaad
casASL Bt JTwaX
Boooluln, Karrh It, 1S7S.
1f T BBUtTWEaVI.W-LA W, tf .
its waa an aar sat awaaat tar aaaataa
daaa. at as. cl
Hooplale. Mar O, nil
Furnished DwelUng for Bent
or twalv. maarwa, 'Jmunmrn'oT i
SMT "-T:."-ll!,"Jr "t,.U' at II A. K.
-.tt it "",uk" u "TT-nlSST

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