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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 11, 1876, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1876-10-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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it u rnoRiTi
Tenders Wanted.
I bp receive at Vh. Iin. ri-r Ofare till
ar,gbe 14th mutant, for fansrsblra;
200 Barrels of Cement,:
1 1 the ear M Ifai ttovernnaent blxissings. The
af lae c meet to be eatlafactary the superln
leoaeat afPabhr Work.
1 .- Mi ail r ml thr lalenor in an: Uiod himself lo
ac-jn tbe a it at any a tar.
Minister of lulerinr
laBce. k-L la, 17.
Jeter-Island Steam-Communication !
1! MM I It ! THE IMI KllllI Ii
i receive tm.I. r. for mrrylnit tbe lla-
I Mat) ti..i ki-etitie upa K coiar vtHm
i te-laeen Uil llaaallau Islands, in re-i-tird-
An An approved on lb l"Ui day of iseptetu'ier.
than Five Hundred sot
I, aubstaiilinl and well found.
sua.: rate A 1 at Lao d a. or of rqu.l rlaa, ; she must
r a aai a of oot, hat. tha-1 Nine ( Knots per hour At
on the turner and el me ri-coiar
niU"l read' lo eonuneoce her
1 laaer-Iaawid Tnr. ant later than January Int. M7.
UJ roant and b- paid tuoiiUily from the end
4 auntilb in a hu h abe mar have performed her
not le than two (- trip
art. month from Honolulu around the I aland of Hawaii,
tat the auai i'ort and hart to Honolulu: one
,1 Trip earl, month to II. I., or Kealakekua, alternating.
Porta, and tack to Honolulu;
Ml' Tn earn month around th Inland of Kauai,
a t awa
A. U. I
Ikt Haeamrr moat be not lew.
lor. itaaa.au. Meaaarem
-r pre.
Lb. n
runi.-.siir.i) and f.i'Itkd by
Ox the fourth pajre will lie found nixteon
new lawn, including that to increase the duties
upon certain (roods, which are chiefly luxu
ries, tobacco and cigars, beers, wines and
liquors articles vlii. li can well afford the
increased rates. A few articles in the list are
among the necessaries of life, the design lieing.
in altering the duties, to encourage home man
ufa tiirc as well as to raise more revenue.
Respecting some of the articles enumerated in
the law, there will Ire questions raised, if the
law applies to goods arriving from the United
States, such as matches, cigars, cigarettes,
&c. By a singular oversight, the duty on
champagne in pints was fixed at only one-sixth
of whit was imposed when in quarts. This
was corrected in a supplemental act. The
provisions of this law cannot take effect before
the 11th of October, 1877, as one year's notice
of any increase in our tariff is required by
treat- to be given.
l.au-nrar at the u.ual l-orta
laa UUa ruu, : a Itur. XHa. ru
re-rti.- In. nrupened steam.
I of, and other particular.
r to do tills work should
1 la tar Tender.
It ao r abn aaaaaaa appear a Hi MeJ.-.tT'.tiovern-
tn.wt a brh other revert, nearly equal, aud one or wore
T. !' lim to bsrfid the V.-avl and Machinery In this
. th. latter will hare the preference.
I ..r. tract w ill he allowed
. all Material, required for the con-
I aac of the repel employed in the acrvice.
and tlaey win alao he entitled to all the Rnjhta, Privilege,
aad Imfxcamtsea now aero red to fore ten steam Mne by
At Aet apprnred on the the 1st dav of August, 1K74, n-
An Art to Kneounure su-am avuration with
The Bate, of Preterit and Pmasace most not exceed the
caam. awd regular rate, heretofore charred by the Steamer
KILAt KA eapniall.v for Ilerk I'nuret
A 9 Tender, mtw he aem to thl. Ofnce on or before
Till R-iiaT. the ltd day of November, A. I. l7s, and
Bat. Tender, aaa lag lor over Twelve Hundred and Fifty
per month or for a Kmcr-r awa ttinii "IVn
(I Year, can be received.
The Mtatsaer of the Interim- doe. not hind himself to
areea.1 the lowvet or any Tender, and aathrfartory Bond,
arts he repaired from the contracting pane, for the due
aTwJIMI II of aaaOataatMaa, W. L. MOKHOXt'A.
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Of&ce. Honolulu, rtahn. Ocl ath. 1STC.
t,niraatiDe Eeg-ulations and Rules Adopt
ed by the Board of Health, October
2nd, 1876.
No person shall be allowed to board any
I off the ports of this ktoRjom , previous to
1 All pilot. are hereby instructed, upon board-
to make strict enquiries a. to the health of
aad crew. If they are S3.tl.ned from the
1, that no contaateou. dlaeaae eabtu or has
days previous, they will hoist
and are at liberty to bring the vessel to
or to a wharf a. the captain may desire. Should
ts made, hare reaaon to sup.
Inc veaaeU.
I ..: t a I--,..:
Orn readers can have but a faint idea of the
hard times now existing in the Eastern Stites
of America and also in England. Respecting
the condition of the laboring clssses in Xcw
York City the (intjyliic says: "The actual
Buffering among the poor of this city surpasses
the conception of most people. Bnsiness is
very dull, and work is scarce and haul to get
at any price, and the prices paid for it in some
cases are frightfully low. The burden falls
most severely on poor women who have fami
lies to support, and in one case a mother and
daughter could earn only fifty cents by work
ing from morning till midnight, and after pay
ing their rent had just twenty cents to support
five tiersons. There are numerous cases of the
same sort, but they are less painful than the
instances coining to light every day of people
who have no work at all and are actuail
dving for want of food. With such a Btatc of
tilings in midsummer the outlook for mid
winter is dark enough,"
capital than any other" business in the country-
The same system might advantageously be
applied to the cultivation of rice. It seems
probable that the old kalo patches of our
vallies and liottom-lands will very soon be
oil occupied by the indefatigable Chinese, and
the more energetic of tho aborigines : but
there arc numerous large tracts of plains now
devoted tx pasturage where, with a little out
lay of money, water can be brought. Such
tracts offer inducements of the most attractive
nature to companies able to control from
Si 0,000 to SjO.OOO. Rice, which takes the
highest rank in the San Francisco market, has
been cultivated for many j"ears at these
islands at a fair profit, and now under the
influence of free-trade there can not lie the
shadow of a doubt but that its cultivation
will be one of the most remunerative indus
tries in tire country. And wfiy should not
the small capitalists of the country participate
in these oportuiiities as well as the natives,
or Chinamen, who have nothing to invest
but their ancestral kalo patches or a willing
ness to work ?
In regard to the system of large combi
nations of capital as applied to the cultivation
of sugar, there is no longer any question of
its advisability. The various joint-stock
sugar companies of the Kingdom own eomo
of our most profitable plantations, and there
was never a time in the history of Hawaii
when monoy could be invested in this kind of
stock with a surer prospect of speedy and
rich rctuniB.
Let us lie wide awake and meet Fortuno
half-way, for we may rest assured that For
tune will not come more than half-way to
meet us. The grand prize for which wo have
prayed and labored for tho last twenty years
has become ours. Xow all that is required is
a display of energy and of self-reliance on
our part to evolvo results which will astonish
ourselves and the world.
aaaae that dlaeaae exist, or has existed within eighteen
day pan. hi wDi came l he yellow flag to be bowled, and
await the arrival of the port physician, who will report
aa aa. Board at Health, and the pilot will await the order
shall leave or vl.lt any quaran
or enciouro aaat aaaa have
art apart for quarantine purpos... by the Board of
ny written H-rnnaon or the Hoard.
aiirc. provided for a.
he allow.! to
be put ashore, before ha. nut undergone surli diiinferuug
a as may be ordered by the Board or Health .
.a. o maa ahau be land-. from imv vewwl
or having had Hmal.Kx on
. except by wrili.ii lH-rtii iaion
Tab. aanaateot .! tie Hoard of Health.
K. taertioaa T. U. It and 1. of Chapter t of the
Penal Cade of this kingdom, relating to the public health.
Notice Khali be riven bv the rtoard of
of ail rea-ulationa made by It, by publishing the
r of the district, or where there Is
. I'., causing them to be iKnled In three
of the tow n or diatrict : and such notice of
aaaa. I.a. aaail be deemed legal notice to all per.
- tJJvU Cade. Section :M.
lUaa a. Kvery peraon who aluttl violate any regu
of the Board of Health after the same shall have
. a provided In the last preceding section.
; one bund red dutiars." (Civil
The Board of Health may from time to
the quarantine to be performed by all
t an. port of the kingdom ; and may
rearulauo". a It .hallludce nece
aad aaftety of the inhabitant.-" rctm
i 1ft- The quaraitine regulation, so established
ahati extend to all peraon. and ail good, and effects arriv
ing in ear. veene la. and to all persons who may visit or
Co aa board of the same.- (Civil Code, Section S3
Any v.wi wl.leh ahall refuse to .ubnili
e. or which ahall leave the quarantine ground
i of the quarantine lmp.ieed upon her.
lot rlaiolesunely lntro.Iu-i.c
i any rontafrruus disease, or any disease
- health, shall be liable to f.-uun
for the bcni'St of tile public trea
I Civil lode. Section 2M
aar for the"":!!!
cv. mm mm.
e- - la
Licenses Expiring in Oct. 1876.
1 Zar. P. B Botrhlnson. corner Fort A Merchant Bts.,
4-Prtei t Lain. Von at, Honolulu.
r-Ah Yon. Kalllii. Kona,
a-Wilder co . Fan dt (Jueen street, Honolulu,
is At O. Ball a Son, corner King dt Fort street. Honolulu,
t Ah Wana. Merrbaut street. Honolulu,
ht m Hoffman. M. I)., cor. Merchant dt KaahutuanugL,
I. -a ong K. A- Co . Xuuanu street, Honolulu.
11 Wing CAwag Tal dt Oo-. Hotel atreeu Honolulu,
r - at radtUaadt la.. Kaaimmauu street, Honolulu,
I J. T. tt aaerboua. . uueen atreet. Honolulu.
Xl-Aata. Kalaaao. In
H AC BOUC, KallUa, Kona, Hawaii
H Marfariane, Kaabumanu street. Honolulu,
1 HoUea dt i . vueen street. Honolulu,
' Chulan dt Co.. corner Uuoert dt Fort streets. Honolulu,
H-K O. HaU A San, Punier Klnc dt Fon SL. Uonoluiu,
n fungdt Acfaack. Xuuanu atreet, Uonoluiu.
Brown. Merchant street. Honolulu.
(wwlaat, Matu.
1-Oeo. BeH. Enhala
ri w
i Olda, kmpire House. Uouolulu.
icKearue. BaeiA, Koolaupoko.
-T. W. 1
, Hawaii.
. M.trup ttao Market, Honolulu,
ua riawai.,
Koaala. Hawaii.
. HoiMilukl,
. laalibi. kona. Oahu,
aaattb s Lane, lLouolutu.
Hi) USE.
. x. trj.
1-Usae Bakeku. Jan. aa.
aaaaaaa. Koa. as aad aa.
Amoxb the passengers by the mail steamer,
which passed on to San Francisco yesterday,
was Sin Daxikl Cooi'En,from whom we had
a very pleasant call. lie informs us that the
efforts which have been made during the past
four mouths to secure a change in the route of
the Califon.ia and Australian mail service,
and in which he has liccn interested, have so
far not proved successful, but that when tho
Xew South Wales Parliament meets in Decem
ber next, the ultimatum of the contractors will
be laid licforo it, and if approved, the change
will be inaugurated, so that the Fiji forked
service and the Xcw Zealand coasting service
will bo done away wiih, and the boats will
leave Sydney, touching only at Auckland or
Bay of Islands, N. Z., thence direct to Hono
lulu and on to San Francisco. This service
can be performed regularly in 20 days, and
by four boats instead of five, as now required.
Whatever change may be made in the pro
gramme, this port will lie retained as a stop
ping place. It has proved too imKrtaut to
be left out-
Oxe of the principal topics of conversation
on the street for the past week has been the
extensive sale of property in the district of
Wainiea, Island of Hawaii, known as the Wai
mea Grazing Company's estate, which was
chiefly owned and controlled by Mr. Francis
Spencer, who has for so many years carried
on the sheep business in that quarter, and by
great labor and pains, and at a vast expense,
brought his flocks to a state of great perfec
tion. His wool clips alwavs bring the top
price in our market, especially the kind known
as the mountain clip, which has commanded
at times as much as 20 cents per pound.
We are informed that one-half of this estate
has been disposed of to Messrs. W. L. Green
and G. W. Macfarlanc on private terms, but
the knowing ones place the figure at between
550,000 and 800,000 for the wholo property.
We consider the estate low at this price, and
a much greater bargain for the purchasers
than the Kahuku sale of which so much has
beer said. The Waimea estate is already
stocked with 25,000 sheep, and contains over
200,000 acres of land, both fee simple and
leasehold, and is probably capable of carrying
80,000 to 100,000 sheep. Probably over twice
the amount of purchase money has been ex
pended in bringing the cstato to its present
line condition. It is the intention of the pro
prietors to increase the business to twice its
present extent, and we wish the new firm every
success in their enterprise. Wc trnst that the
enterprising spirit which it exhibits may prove
contagious, and that many in our community
may ere long give evidence of the same confi
dence in the future of the country, and of a
hearty faith in tho benefits of the Reciprocity
Union of" Capital.
have neen that day appointed
geanenai to contracts for labor
Act to amend section.
1 anal t of 'An Aa-t tar the protection of parses to con.
tax an. aataortaed by section hit of the Civil Code, ap
xerovrdor. the 19th day of Jaly, A. D. 1672,' approved the
Kona. Oahu.
Kona Oahu.
koolaupoko, Oahu.
Zata 1 J I I I. A. II. KM.
Cxsaa T. uauck
SSth, lfT.
W. L. Mochokua,
Minister of the Interior
None la hereby given that the following resolution
r't Privy Council on the 34th Instant.
that Council hereby fix the rate at
silver coin, abail be taken at the
Ms: sraKHR. Mexicav, and PrariN
u-arras ilcauaaa at twenty-fire cents each, or equal to
aa Aasaataatt a, nasi hat aaaBar. Jo. ts. Walxkh,
Minister of Finance .
aaaa ,i( ajawinna,
t;: in:
Wwra nrparalliem. Sept. SSth, 1876.
I tone, raaaaaa
Itaj maafsM
la w,nr wUh Section 9 ot An Act to
1. I aad xe of chapter fa of the renal
t to Panne Health, It hat pleased Hat Ma
aaHalllft ftwtlemes as Members of
Hal Ex. w. L. GRKEX, President,
Hit Ex. V. B CASTLE.
KVaa. a. a WILDER,
nr. Robert M.kipms ,
Br. r. b. inTcuissox.
Intast raiser Scte! JJ. 187a. ll-3t
Ix the new era upon which we have entered,
there will be many openings for the investment
of the accumulated capital of the country,
under conditions so advantageous as to pre
clude, it is to be hoped, any occasion for send
ing it out of the country. In the exercise of the
power and influence of capital the maxim
holds good that "union is strength." Stock
companies, by a combination of capital, can
undertake enterprises, and effect results,
which, if limited to private enterprise would
never be accomplished. Among other fields
of industry which promise remunerative re
turns, wc believe the cnlture of coffee to be
one of the most favorable. The cultivation of
this article is at present carried on in a most
unsystematic manner, chiefly by natives, and
there can bo no doubt but that if conducted
with a greater regard for approved and scien
tific methods that the yield might be much
increased, and the evils which have militated
against it, be more or less obviated. We
would advocate the formation of companies
to prosecute this business with a capital of
about $50,000 in shares of say 8200 each, and
a speedy development of some of the suitable
localities of which there is no lack on the up
lands of all the larger islands. A company
with this amount of capital at the outset could
start a plantation, putting in, say one hun
dred acres of coffee plants the first year,
which area would of coarse be gradually ex
tended year by year. There would bo no
returns for three years, but alter that time
the profits would constantly increase, and we
Relieve would pay a larger interest on the
European Correspondence No. 16.
DgAit Gazette, I .pent several pleasant days
ith Min W. : una was In the Garden dea I'lantex.
where she said she was never tired of going. It is a
place of toarret, like the London Zoological Gar
dens, (called " Zoo " for short). It contains a great
menagerie, collections of comparative anatomy,
zoology, botany, elc. ; hot-bouses of raro exotics,
nnd a library The building., containing all these
valuable specimen., are situated in a beautiful gar
den, so largo that one needs a plan of it to find the
way about. Lectures on the natural sciences are
given gratuitously, accompanied by every advantage
of practical and experimental applications, the
means for which are alway at hand in the extensive
resources of the garden. Naturally enough, the
animals are the chief attraction to the majority of
visitors. I afterwards went to the "Zoo" in Lon
don, und found very much the same variety of ani
mals. I happened there to see the larger animals
at feeding time. Of course the bears had tlieir triefcf
tu play tbey dunccd, and rolled, and jumped at the
keeper's command ; the laughing hyena laughed
violently with a face that was quite the opposite of
merry, and then they all had some ship-bread to cat.
The sealB and the sea lion, had alto their tricks to
show off, and though tho lions nnd tig rs had no
performances to display, they bad a press of spec
tators at dinner timo.
The monkeys in tl c Garden de Plantes remain alt
day long to take their exercises in a large circular
building constructed of wire. Here they play their
antics undisturbed to the delectation of a crowd of
boys that 'oay always be found hanging around the
monkey house. There is a warm, well-built house
connected with this open one, used lor sleeping and
for protection during tho winter. Already iho more
delicate kinds of monkeys had taken up their quart
ers in its cages for the winter, though it was only
the middle of October. There were fine specimens of
the larger animals the camel, giraffe, elcphsnt, etc.
They bud clean, comfortable, tunny apartments with
a large yard of turf more or less trampled according
to the habits of the animal. The garden was laid
out tome 240 years ago. One of its most valuable
directors was Button, from 17:12 to 17S8. An avenue
in the place was planted with trees by his own
hands, and is called the Hue de Uulf n. A remark
able tree in another pait of tho garden is a fine cedar
of Lebanun. It is said that it was brought from its
native place in the bat of an enthusiastic botanist,
one of the directors Jussicn byname, and by him
planted 140 years ago. It is now ten feet in cir
cumference. My friend and I took our day leisurely, saunter
ing about and amusing ourselves as well with the
human animals as with the other sort, and enjoying
the lovely trees and flowers at though we were in
the fresh country instead of in the heart of a great
Speaking of animals suggests a lato triumph of
the wily lawyers over Bergh, tho hector and the
protector, and it brings me from Paris to New York
to tell of it. It seems that it it the practice to pack
live turtles on their backs from the West Indies, or
whatever Southern coasts tbey come from, and so
bring them to Northern Markets. liergh has got
somebody to prove that it hurtr very much, though
how it is proved I can't eoneeire. So he hurries on
a prosecution for cruelty to animals, when he is con
fronted with the assertion that turtles are not an!
malt ! He resents and resists that decree of the
scientific pettifogger. He retorts that if a turtle is
neither a mineral nor a vegetable, he must be an
animal. But alt in vain. Dr. Red-tape Quibble
gains bis point, and Mr. Prutector-againtt cruelty-to-animals
retires to try to find out what a turtle it !
There is another scientific garden In Paris called
the Jordin d Acelimatiun. As its name indicates, it
was founded " in order to introduce into France and
acclimatize foreign plants and animals (and turtles),
suitable for domestic or orn. .mental purposes
There one may sec at work that curious sliding and
revolving machine for fattening fowlt, invented by
M. Martin. The weight of a fowl it doubled in
eighteen days. What a benefactor of tbe human
race would 31r. Martin be could he invent a similar
machine for people t Alt fat people are good
natured how he would drive nut of tbe world phy
sical and moral angles together f
Much time is devoted by tourists in Parit to visit
ing its beautiful churches. The cathedral of Notre
Dame naturally attracts first attention. It is, in
deed, a magnificent building, and one returns again
and again to drink in the peaceful, solemn beauty,
at one returns to a favorite poem, or to an entranc
ing strain of music. I cannot attempt any descrip
tion of the cathedral. I think neither description
nor picture gives any adequate idea of auch a ttrue
turc to a person who hat never seen one. The use
cf tLe pictures one accumulates in traveling, whether
of buifdings or natural scenery, it rather as a me
mento to the tourist himself than as a matter of
great interest to the friends who hare not traveled.
Black photographs of lovely sunny hills and groves,
or of detached portions of buildings and dark in
teriors, convey little or no impression of the truth of
one who has not seen the spot represented. But
they are of great value in recalling the places one
har seen, and in keeping charming memories alive
by their suggestions. I should now very much like
to own a set of volumes I have lately seen on Eng
lish Cathedrals, illustrated with fine large colored
One of the most sacred spots in Notre Dame is tbe
monument of the Archbishop who waa shot down by
of the churebes we taw in Belgium and France were
not as attractive aa those io Kngland. Nowhero in
tho world, I suppose, do ivy and turf flourish, in
spite of city dust and the tread of many feet, aa in
English soil. It would almost make one willing to
die to know that his grave was to be under the soft
green sward by the side of Peterbois Cathedral,
for instance; and would be kept beautiful for three
hundred years, and three hundred years again.
For, though we know it is but " dust to dust," we
do love that dust, and we like to feel that our own
will bo loved in turn, by and by, and made to blos
som by careful hands. Tbe vast size of tnc?e
churches strikes one with new surprise each time be
enters, as well as the variety of services that are
performed in different parts of them at the same
tuoucnt without interference. Built to accomodate
a magnificent furui of worship, full of superb pro
cessions accompanied by showy music, the holy
' regalia" if I inuy be u?c the term, brilliant ban
ners and sweeping robes nf'costly material, they
need to be immense. Tbey were built in an ers,
and for needs that will never return ; and any di
attar that happen, lo one of them now is a public
mi. fortune. It seems impossible tu believe that in
the mad fury of the Communists "everything wns
prepared for the cunllagraiiun oT Nutre Dauio."
The flames were even kindled, but were quenched
without doing any datnngc. It will be a matter of
thanksgiving in every generation at long as the
Ssinte Chapelle stands tbnt that escaped unharmed.
It is a small builiing, very much hidden among
others. Tbe upper room is tbe gem that attracts
visitors. Tbe octtatic surprise that overpowers one
on s'.umbling into this room, up crooked narrow
stairs, is something delicious. The sides are all
windows most exquisite stained glass windows, just
sustained and separated by delicate fret work.
There are no groan of columns in the room, and
very little to attract the attention from the windows.
Tbe effect is lovely beyond ilc-cription. "And this
Suinto Cnapelle," writes one after those direful days,
" marvel of marrca, has all ita winduws intact,"
glass over six hundrtd years old.
The celebration of All Saint's Day occurred during
our visit in Paria. It ia one of the grand church
festivals, when masses aru performed fur the repose
of ail the Catholic dead, and tne release ul their soul,
(mm Purgatory. The American Cardinal, McClnsky,
was in Paris at the time, returning from receiving
bis honors in Home, and he officiated at a gorgeous
ceremony at Notre Dame. There were similar ser
vices in all tbe churches. St. Kocb war in my
neighborhood, famed for its music, and I attended
part of tbe morning there. The singing was per
formed by professional voices, accompanied by
orchestral instrument, and two organs. It wns
noisy, florid, and intricate. But sometimes a single
voice would take up a strain so tender and pleading
that tbe music itsell seemed a prayer. II. y .c.
It rial unit versus the Itelitriou of
the Ulltle.
tbe Communists while trying to dissuade them from
their deeds of violence. The noble sacrifice and the
dying words teem almost divine ; and the sculptor,
who baa represented tbe martyr at the moment of
receiving his death wound, hat verily caught the
inspiration and infused it into his marble.
On can never tire of wandering around these old
churches, examining the monuments and carious
paintings for amusement aaka, or aitting still in the
nave by the hour together to try to imprint upon the
memory the beauty of the architecture, from the
marvellous atone work in pillar, dome, and fretted
window, to the exquisite delicacy of the wood carv
ing in choir and organ tureen. The surroundings
How a man of so varied and extensive information
and apparently so candid as Augustus Blauvelt, can
take tho ground that Christianity is opposed to th
Bible, I cannot understand, and yet ho asserts in
plain language that " Biblical religion is one thing
and Christianity quite another." (See "Protestant
Vaticauism" in Scrihner's Monthly for September.)
" When we have gune so far," he inquires, " as t
affirm with article VII. of the Church of England.
that the Mosaic requisitions. " touching ceretronies
and rites do not hind Christian men," and th
like, why should we then stop and guy: " Yet. not
withstanding, no Christian man is free from obe
diencc of thec'itnui'tuduient which are called moral
And this is his answer to the question, " Th ,
Jesus himself, instead of having proclaimed the per
petuity of the M sai law for all time, in any of iu
aspects, expressly limited its c mtinnancc, in the all
comprehensive senscof both the law and the prophets
to the momont of its fulfillment by himself."
Now the prophets of the most varied character
some of them foretelling tho destruction of nations
and cities, and others, tho establishment of that
Kingdom which shall be universal and everlasting
Jesus came no doubt to fulfill the moral precopt. of
both tbe law and the prophets ; but in fulfilling those
precepts, he did not abrogate them eo that they are
no longer binding. Having repented the two great
eat commandments. "Thou sbalt lore the Lord tby
God with all thy heart," and " Thou shalt love thy
neighbor as thyself," he added, "on theso two com
mandments hang all tbe law nnd the prophets." Di
Jesus so fulfill tbess preoepts that, in anv bossibl
nay, their divine ralidity has ceased forever 1 I
think not.
The question is not whether the Jews oorrectly un
derstood the precepts of Iheir law. It is admitlcd
hat they did not; and more, that tome of their in
tcrprctutiors made void the law. Tho question i
were tho moral precepts of tho law contrary to the
precepts of the gospel t Both make it the duty of
man to love God with all the heart. But says Blau
velt, " It eannot be donied that between the 'iod o
tho ancient Jewish theocracy, and the God of the
new theocracy established by Jesus, there exists in
general, the broadest and most fundamental diversity
In the one case we have a "jealous God. visiting
the iniquities of the fathers on tbe children, to tbe
third and fourth generation of them that hate him ;
in tho other, we have a benign Father, who " rank
cth his sun to rise on tho evil and the good, and send
eth rain on the just nnd the unjust."
Now why did he not look fir the contrast in the
writings of Moses? There ho would have found the
proclamation, " Jehovah God, merciful and gracious,
long suffering, and abundant in goodness and truth
keeping mercy for thousands, forgiving iniquity, and
transgression, and sin, and that will by no means
clear the guilty." (Ex. xxxiv., 6, 7.) Nor did the
God of the old testament limit bit kindness and care
to the Israelites, "for be toveth the stranger, in giv
ing him food and raiment." And his command is
" Love ye therefore the stranger ; for ye were Strang-
era in the land of Egypt." (Deut, x. IS, 19.). The
God of the Old Testament lores the stranger, whether
good or eril ; and manifests his lore in giving him
lood and raiment. The God of the New Testament
tends rain on the just and unjust. Where is tbe dif
Tbe God of the Old Testament visits tbe iniquity of
Ihe father upon the children to the third and fourth
generation ; and observation teaches us that it is just
so now. The iniquities of vicious parents are often
visited upon children and grand children. This is
tbe penalty of transgressing tho laws of our physical
taeen the wheat and tbe tares. In gathering oat
what you consider tares you would make the field a
Of tha particular point indicated by the beading
in Scribner "Protestant Vaticanism," 1 havj said
nothing, and very briefly have I discussed tbe topics
" Christianity versus the religion of the Bible," for
the limit of a newspaper article forbids a full dis
cussion ; yet it is on this point that Blauvelt has
nut forth bis strength. That he is wrong in attempt-
irg ta show that tbe religion of the Bibte is antago
nistic tu Christianity, must be evident to every
thoughtful and unprejudiced uiind ; but the unwary
should be warned against his anti-Biblical and oon-
tident assertion, and argument L. a.
II. WAI.TF.BS, ftltsilrr.
Will Have Quick Dispatch
r 'i-M.'
I-or f relish t
I apply to
Snpreme ott. MP-OcloOe. Term. p0rSan FraflCiSCO
ami moral nntare
If I understand Blauvelt. he thinks that it would
have been better for the world if the entire Old Testa
ment had been lost at the Christian era. ilia lan
guage is, " Indeed, all thingi considered, it eould be
devoutly wished that steadilj onward from tbe days
of Jesus downward to tbe present epoch, no socalled
Christian preacher, or creed-framcr, or commentator,
or concocter of a body of divinity, had ever been per
mitted to have free range for his so-called Christian,
moral or religious notions throughout the ancient
Jewish Scriptures."
Did Jesaf regard the Jewish scriptures as antagon
istic to the doctrines be taught? If 40, why did he
bid the Jews to search tbe Scriptures? (Jer. v., 3D.)
If 10, why did he open the understanding of his dis
eiples, that they might understated the scripture ?
(Luke zxiv., 45.) And why dei be assert in his
prayer, "Thy word is truth?" (Jer. xvii., 17.)
And did the Apostles regard the Old Testament as
hostile to the gospel? Certainly not; f.r their
preaching and tbetr writings abounded in references
to tbe Jewish scriptures. Paul says that " tbe law is
our sohoolmaster to Christ." (Ja). UL, 24.) lie
writes to Timothy. " From a child thou hast known
the holy scriptures, which are able to make tbee wise
unto salratioo, thruugb faith which is in Christ Je
sbs." (2 Tim. iii., 15.) And he (foes on to say
in the next verte that " all scripture is given by in
spiration of God. and is pro6table for doetrlne, fur
reproof, for correction, for instruction ia righteous
ness, that the .wan of God may be perfect, thoroagb
ly furnished to all good works." JJow different this
sentiment of the great Apostle from that of Blaurcltl
Paul never said, nor would be ever say, that " so far
from being Christian because they are Biblical, arti.
cles of faith may be all tbe less Christian in propor
tion as they are all the more Biblical."
Blauvelt speaks of Jesus with tbe utmost reverence.
etc., for anything that appears to tbe contrary ; he
regards Him aa an infallible teacher. " What tbey
long for soals who are weary alike of tbe obscuring
and corrupting dogmas of the traditional church
theology, and, to say nothing farther at present,
weary also of at least the aati-Cbristian judaistic
features uf the religion of tbe Bible, what tbey
grasp after more and more daily, doubtless is tbe
pure religions thoag.it of Jesus."
He speaks of" Christian apologists," and tells u
what tbey ought to do, via : M To hold up bands be
fore God and man which are absolutely free to re
more, not only tbe more scandalous features of -the
traditional church theology, but the most offensive
features of that Biblical religion, whieh, having be
come popularly, and, indeed, almost universally
confounded with Christianity, are even more funda
mentally than all tbe dogmatical errors of the theo
logians, throttling and strangling out Christianity,
and they should do this in the name of that .'esue
ofKaiareth, who founded Christianity, aad in tbe
precise sense and to that exact decree and extent in
which he personally caused Christianity to differ
from the religion of the Bible which we possess.
Blauvelt thinks that he discovers tares in the 6eld
and he proposes to go with his band of " Christian
apologists" and gather them out, and will not the
owner of tbe field say in answer to this proposition,
" By no means, for you seem not to distinguish be-
Mr. Jus.Icv Ju.ld presiding1.
Rci vs. Kalinuwabiuc Catllo Stealing. Case
tried and a verdict returned by the jury of not
guilty. Prisoner diactiari'vd. J. K. Uiiutina and
N.iluku for the prisoner.
Tbe King v. Kanakuole Malicious Burnin'.-
Tbe prisoner being brought ifp for judgment, Ihe
Court sentenced liim to imprisonment nl hard
lahor for one year. Costs $i4.U. Messrs Brown
and Biekerton fur defendant.
Rt-x vs. Ab Sin. Aseault with dangerous wea
pon. Prisoner pleaded guilty and was sentenced
by tbe Court to pay a fine of $20 and to be im
prisoned at bard labor for (brec months, and costs
$5. S. B. Dole for defendant.
Luka vs. Pooliina. Action to recover tATS 50 for
necessaries supplied to defendant's wile. Verdict
for tbe plaintiff damages Three jurors dis
senting. 3. B. Dole for plaintiff, and . Predion
for defendant. .Mr. Preston excepts.
(Before Messrs Harris and Judd, J. J )
In re Kuta Kamaketi (W), deceased. Appeal from
tbe decisiou of Justice Judd in Probate. Case tried
and the jury fnund fur the Will, and that the Tes
tator possessed sufficient sanity to enable her to
make a will. Cecil Brown for appellant, Kelilpio,
Naukana and ndokalukl for contestant.
(Before Mr. Justine Judd).
Mele vs. Kapaa and Pilipo. Appeal from Harris,
J., sitting as Intermediary Judge. Case tried, and
the Jury returned a rertjiet lor 1 lie defendant. J.
P. Green for the appellant and J. K. Uuauna for
the defendant.
Nanittielua vs. Huleka and Elemanu. Aellon of
trover. Didcontiuued.
Hex vs. John Ii, alias J. M. Kanoa. Perjury.
Continued until next term.
J. Wright vs. W K. Jones and R. V. Biekerton
assignees of Padeken. Case tried, and the jury,
alter an absence of nearly two bora, stated that
tbey were unable to agree, standing 6 to 0, without
any chance of their eoming to an agreement. The
Court thereupon discharged them and adjourned
until Wednesday morning (this-day) at 10 A. M.
A. S. Hartwell for plain. iff, and W. C. Jones for
Tho A 1 Amoricnss Barkriitliic
Will have Quick Dispatch forthe above Port
For Freight an. I l'.more. apply to
in.2t B BIUJWKK IV.. Arenta.
For San Francisco.
The Antfrlrnn Jtnrk
Willard Mudgett,
nlC'KFIY, Master.
Will have Quick Dispatch for the above Port
For Freight, apply to
ll-at C. nnR'VKIt ,t Co.
To Sail from Boston
Till-: siiii"
Will b" fii'-nati'licl in HreWfr's line in ovfiiiiMT. Onlera
for mercliaudlse sent by tbe otitzmnK mail uan b tllleil
by her. ml
Australia and New Zealand Line
un; si'lemiid sri: vnsiiii'
A Card.
In 1913 I was beneattia father's r..of In Iaaw hii.vottJi.
A friend there Invited me to Join him In a perilous enter
prise, Involving' great hardship and S-icrlfices. What waa
the cncournjremoiit ? He pointed to the promise, "There
Is no man that bath left house, or brethren, or sisters, or
father, or mother, or wife, or eblldn n, or lauds, for my
sake, and the gospel, but wo shall receive a hundred fold
now In thia time, houses ami brethren, and tvlsters, and
mothers, und children, and lands, with persecutions ; and
In the world to come, eternal life.''
Since tuat, years and years h ive pnwl away, cenera-
tion lias risen lter generation, old frit-n U have been sup
planted by new ones, yet all along, that promise has to ray
mind, been clearly fitlltlled.
I have now reached the limit of hnman life, and have
paused in tbe border laud, having lately been made the
victim of a fatal disease. What means this surpassing
kindness. In the aid .m l sympathy of warm hearts clus
tering around me, und strong arms lifting me up. The
tlrst natural remark Is to give this credit to our benevo
lent community. From my heart uf hearts, I give to them
and to Indlvidunls my tenderest thanks for their fellow
feeling in thU time of sutTuritig need. I also read In it a
deeper lesson. The time has come to complete the
promise of a hundred fold reward In brothers and sisters.
in sons and daughters. That Is the spirit of the promise.
For flfty seven years I have with wonder noticed provi
dences as they passed and now about to quit tlie scenes
of earth, I testify of them to the glory of Jesus ClirlsL
Honolulu, October 10th, 1S78.
CARUILL. Commander,
On or about Nov. 14th.
For Fretglit ami raasjure, or any further information
apply to ,50,; li. II.U'KFEI.li A o., Afe'il
Australia i.nd New Zealand Line
Tin; r 1. 1: , n i u sii:ajisihp
rtKltIl..s, lommaiitlcr.
Lcrtvo X
Kandavu, Fiji, and Sydney, N.S. W
Connecting at Knndavu with Company's stear-ier for
AUCKLAND, N. Z.. TORT CHALM Kits, nnd Intermediate
On or about the 19th of Oct,
For Freight and Passag.', and further Information, apply
to .:. 11. II At Kr r.LI' A ).. Agents.
Notice of Foreclosure of Mortgage.
SUANT lo the power of sale contained In a certain
deed of mortgage dated the twenty second day of June
int. matfa between WSlllam C. Brown and Louisa Kalli
his wife of the tlrst part nnd Wllliuu O lirasU of the
second part recorded In IJber 42. on paes 477, v:74and '219
to secure tbe payment of the sum of Ami hundred and
twenty-five dollars, In one year from the date '.hereof, with
interest at one per cent a month. The said William ...
BraMli. Intends to foreclose sued mortgage and after the
e.ptr:itinn of the titne limited bv law. t .-tins the murt-
gaged property to be sold by public auction In Honolulu for
ureacu oi KM condition comaln"d In the sold oVed. Such
property m-uig MaHSJDM as follows.
All ih it land In kukauaka. hi Honolulu, Oahu, being
nmeuim neiu im. Jtoyai linen l .No. &UUi.
K hoomaka ma Ice klhl akan. ma u ten o keLa. Dili ana me
ko IJaubaukoi. a me (to obiaoku, a e hnlo ana, Ilema 38"
ingina i.4i knula, ma koQhi.iku, a hlkl 1 ke aUnul ; alalia
Hema 4-1 , Ko 4 00 kaula, mak- kl aUnul. hlkl I ka po-
potiaku, ma Kuuuna. alalia Akou M .to', Ko 4A-X00 kaula
mako HalaJ. alalia Hema tt Ko kaula klhl. alula
r hi i. cr. no Kan a. initkn itni a hUi I ke
klhl Aknu, makai o keln pill ana me ko Halal a me ko
ilauliuiikol, Ak.iu -H ' IV Hi kaula, ma ko H.iubau-
kof.a hiki kahl I hoomaka al. A maloko ola apana.
Uatetl this third day or October, 1478.
012.31 Attorney for Ihe said William (. Ilntab.
Monday, Oct !, 5 I v JUk
Monday, Ocl Ifi, 5 rsj Kna
Monday, Oct 23, 5 Pit Hilo
Thursday, Nov '.',4 rs Nawillwlll
Iteturnlng to II&uoluIu .Saturday morning.
Monday, Nov 6, 0 p m IHIo
Mommy, Nov IS. . p ... Kona
Monday, Nov Jo, 3 P m , j , Wtfl
.Monday, Nov 'J7, 5 p if Kona
Monday, Dee 4, 4 p M . Circuit of Kauai
Heturnlng to Honolulu. Friday Morning, Dee S.
Monday, Dec II, 5 p Hilo
Monday, Dee is, 5 p m Kona
lluuday. Dec '23, 5 r si ....... Hilo
On Kona trips the steamer will go as far as
Ran Frauelsco, Kept. lt. 1H7.
H t: nr.u to im okh the im it m that
we have established ourselves In the Communion Business
In this City, especially for the sale of all klndsof Sandwich
Island produce, as well aa for the purchasing of Heneral
Merchandise In this market Owing to our experience, of
twenty years tn the Island nuilnesa, we are enabled to
give entire satisfaction, and beg herewith to solicit a share
of patronage. Purchasers may rest assured Hut any
oitlars entrusted to ua will have oar best attention, which
we will execute on tbe moat reasonable term. We are
prepared to make liberal Cash Advances on all Hoods con
signed to us here.
For further Infbrmation, we refer to onr Honolulu bouse.
Yours, Ileipectfully,
M. 8. -IlI Ml I M A Co.
2.3t 214 California Street
On all Windward Trips th" steamer will leave her wharf
at i J an trips to Kauai, will leave at 4 p. at. On down
trips the-Steamer will not l-avt Kawalhae before 10 a. n..
M.tkena as per notice on no Irlp. W-wilu. u Hnv m.t ttefttre
7 a. it. Any chunge from the obofe will be asLvertUed.
JT Ko re lit for Paaw,jre Honey, .a
Tickets at the office only.
No berth will bo considered as taken until naidfr..
responsible for unmarked Husxgitge or any Freight or Par
eels unless receipted fur.
Freight Money Dae on Demand.
99" An effort will he made to have Ihp Htpimpr nrh
Honolulu on the evening of the same day she leaves Maul
! OlDce with Wilder A Co.. corner of Fort A Queen Streets
IKAiaiAJ. 3?nolxot.
M. held hy Mr. H. W. Macfarlaiie In ray name has been
this day cancelled by mutual consent.
TitKO. n. DAVIK8.
Honolulu, October 3rd, 1870. I2-Im
kiblixo. H.mn-
Wn hav. rnrnlar illacatrh for Kauai, a. ahnvp. onlll
further notir.., aMr rTrlictit ami Paasensjrrs taken at th.
IIOLLES A CO., ,.ents.
P. 8 This vpsaal has lust b'n thnrnuo-hlv n nnlrpil
nrwl-yroppprrd, and put In in perfect ariler. s4
C. Brewer A Co. -Agents. ifS:
Favorable arrangements can always be E,aTilr
it fur storage find shipment "f ' hi. Bone. Wool i , i
other Merchandise to New Bedford. Boston, New York aad
th-r huteru Ports. 4uF Caib Advance oisde.
6W-I7 C. rttKWI.ll A CO.
Executor's Notice.
ALL Pkcsuns KATUN) Claims airniiirit
the estate of Joseph Howe, late of Hana. Island
of Maul, deceased, are requested to present the same
duly authenticated to me, at the otllce of Mr. K. T.
llallorun, Solicitor, Fort street, Honolulu, within six
ontha of the date of the first, ut'llcation of this notice.
or they will be forever barred ; and all persons indebted
to the said estate are rtquirvil tu py the amounts owlnj
to me at said office.
Dated this 2uth day of Heptember, 1S76.
Executor of tbe estate of salt! Joseph Howe, deceased.
C. Brewer A Co. -Agents.
StaTMaaaan HU RT OF TIxF. 1
3 lair"
Vm lllll la.
In probatf. IsJsaM mt CssM. aaaaaa is
lands, ft, 0.
Ill thr matt.r of th. ratal. Of CaraltoptrST H. Lrwa-a.
late of Honolulu, dsnarl.
Brtar. Hon. I Ha. i '. Harris Orv apt.lnur rJta.
for probate of wlU and illrrrtlntt puMk-atton of autbr of
tbr anic.
' la't .
ofC. II. I.rw.r. lata of
the ath day of llipwibs
akl pr ..bate Vort. and a
anil for inr issuance of I
lltahop and W. V. I'arltr I
It la hrrrby orderrd. U
saw! dav, at the eotirt i
Fn.ta.te lamat.
r.tar, la laaa. SL.
Y. lae Ilia. DAT
a-a. a. at., af
ostn. at Alaasaal
lata. he. aad UV.
pruvlsat aal will
awl SSatTawalsaw
l.ea v
10 lae
suherrlhlna; altnrsaealo ml will, ami tu thr artra af ta.
trstalur. In Uonoluiu, lo appear at the lis
Iluied Honolulu. U. I. iith. of .pl. 1.7
Jtr.ti.-e of aaat rasp
Attest : M E. Baa.x.ap, IH-poiv llerk.
af -IKf I IT orUT SIFTlir. II IW til i
IJSW Tl.lrd Jadk-aal
In tne Eatate of John Avery
Hilo, dereaaeil. Intestate. Kef.
tm readlnf and nttna; the pv
North Kohala, Hawaii, aliesrina
of lauparea-hoe, Hilo. Haw,
Hawaii, on the :th. day of A
tliat letters of administration
It at onlrred thai Till HMD
VKMKKK. A. D. !.;. b am
iirann . aaki petition before th.
Kooru of tin Court, at Walrnei
und plac all perautas cowerned aiav appear aaat aaaas
cause, if any they have, why aatd petttaaa H, II aet hi
itratited. and that tht. order he pobtbiaed ia the Bn!au
.0.1 Hawaiian lanauacas for threw in ass, a a, ia tat
tiuaette and Kuokoa, newspapers In Hunalolo.
Haled Kohala, U. I , "rpterobrr !Uh . A U 1T.
Juatice of the Circuit l ourt. Third JauVU I wrl
atrkt. In II I .t
in.uion.of I iipa.aah ,
' Mr. Juatlee Hart,
saw of Johw Mssralre. af
at John AVer, raaaaaaaa.
dt-U tntettate at HUa.
rnt. Has Aaat praysasi
t taa sob day af
hereby ta .apetaled f.r
aal JiMtfc-e. a. the Caaet
Bt - .. a., al wha-b ll-u.
Tilt: WATER lilli. l Ki. 'I lilt la.
1ST, (payable In advanrel lu January, 177. aatwat
due, ail persons having- Water lUWs nnpai.
to call at my ofSce and wttie pre. ,.u.
September. All water rates unpaid for
are liable to be cut off without any further
ll-lm Superintendent .Vater W.
Hi- o'.-i 4
W.M. II1WWN. a hlarttsmlth, .1 Koloa. Kauai.
has nrt-lected me and our children for the peel fw. year.
and a balf: diirina tola time be bae Lvi.l a lib iqu.br
woman, and denied that I was bbs wife. Tor tax. reason
1 have a right to credit In hr, nan,, from llawaat
Kauai. Moreover he ha. Injured see by draavatnc ny
sTooil name before tlie public, auowUut that I am a aivto
Nnhou, Uhu. Kauai. Sept , 1ST. Matt
- aV
from harboring or truiioc oiy wife. afKfalA
I will j;uy no il. bla or ber i niiirartiiia
For Sale,
A I'ABT OK t 1.1. ..I the OWI.
on the Nnoatiu rlantatlfin. Taie row.
an-lanfi lv of rfrrliii hi. ... and s-uaran
tei-il the iniit itenlie In rd -.1 Mlirh l i.w. In the Ksaseswam.
Ap I- lo J. II. WlNiti.
Ausru.t 7th. 1S7. ate. if
For Rent.
by Vr. H.M.carter. i
Wain and rum-hhu.
nm i-ii r
ted al tbe corner of faaae
a. IHaaaessaua als.a rr I : -
To Let, Lease ot for Sale.
KNT Kamlly residence.
Sovornl 13 xx 1 lc 11 ia Liota.
For particular apply tn
59S !m
For Sale or For Lease
a n M.so'it rorrti.F
ly UM'atetl, w
betlriMiiTls, two cl
pantry. rMUnroonr, wr
stable, all rery coitvroli
m tf
tlnlnv psr rOt. thrv
kits ttsrft jnd
KY A i:Ti"t;ii:rKf im.imik a
SITl-ATItiN on a plaiit.tin. (.owl rrfr.icBa
IMeaxer iwlflresN Kxh:n icaa," this unV. SS tm
. Mrriarillre f"CilTid Htorsfc Free
liberal cash advances made on abipmnta bv tbl II
--iy U- UKKYVKH 4 TO
For Lease
Notice to Creditors.
the estate of James Itolinsfn. late of Ilnn,lulti.
deceased, whether secured by mortaaae or otherwise, are
requesie.1 to send Uiclr claims, property authenticated.
addressed to the executor at the office .if AlU n A IMiin
son, QMtW street, Honolulu, within six months from the
first publication hereof, or they will lie for ever barred.
. : this l'2lh day of September, IS7A
8. C AIXEZf. I'.x-.-a. r.
609 4t MA UK I. lumrSfOX)
One llundrsd and Tbirtj-ne It
From Bremen
Re-I, 11111. white groan.1, ctxorotate, gray aad Saaey.
Jaconets, llrown rolton.. J sjualldea ; White ' -Huns.
Hurna-xa Lasng (-loth. A, It A II : Btwara tarta.
Illckory Stripe. Stripped TV-a. lug, llrown llaaaaat
IJnen Paildlng, Blue fllrlpe.1 r. .
Blue, White and Fancy Planarl. Moaqulio IT .
Hcntcb Water-pToufTwad. ealora.
Black Merino .ind OAValrg,
l inen, uaurted number. 13 yard lliias. ate.
Victoria Lawns, llarege. laauog.
Ixanklo, Buckakio. Iiug-jnal. Pppa, Caaamx
While Cambric. White A Turkey Bed Cottoa, mik.
White Cutlon and T'lraiab. Una Turksah.
IJnen Jk Cotloo, Urooas' Patent. Thread.
hi .... ,
I niidr.u'a Htoclllnga. nhirta, fancy OaaaaL CSaalaa
' im in. Itagalta. Uealm, ate
I uderaatrt Cvtiaaa, tlertoaaud auk.
oujorviiaa, liauan Oiarg, .leiku..
ilia, a and Color mi sua birnnaas Kiibaat ra
public notice, that aa ray w!f, KauhMikeahl Kalpo
Brown baa left my bed and board without Just cause and
proToca ton, I shall not be responsible for any debts con
tracted by her on my account.
Koloa, Aognst2Ub, 1S78 UTaAin.
Writing Papers.
RULED CAP PAPER 12, u and 18 lbs. to the
I.i ff.il Cap Paper 14 and 16 lbs. to the ream.
Broad and Narrow BH1 Papers,
fine Ruled Letter Paper.
Commercial and French Ruled Note Paper.
Ladies' Baronial Paper and Knvehpes, new styles.)
Ladles' White and Pink Initial Paper and Envelopes
Ladies' Plain White Initial Paper and n veto pes.
A great variety of all kinds and sizes or Envelopes.
For sate by
The Hawaiian Hotel and Premises.
rill be .riven upun application
Termiaml cjnllu-ns
to His Majesty's
vt. isa
Pacific Rubber Paint Company's
BOLLE8 k Co.
The Rubber Paint i jnsiiy celebrated, and a, coming
into general use, and ail who have given ll a trial brgii,
rrcommend IL Tbe underoignetl nave a general aaaoi l
nxentuf all Colors and shades, and will keep up Ihe assort
ment. and be ready to Oil order at tbe shortest nofJcat
' " UOLLEU at CO.
Cbilh. P. M-k.lt in.
P. C. Munkev jaaxaaa ll.... U.'.J I
'"- -. aauia r.
Tlurlaua, Wool tack. Canvas, iluaay Itaga,
l alfakins, Ac.. Corka. Perfumery, aa- I
E.U de Cologne, Palaocoaae, I lair nu and I
raiH- -.u;... K imli-.r. C.
Tooth cortiba. Tooth Urtkbea, Ma r itraabea,
I... king fliaase and Mirror., Imitation Jew Wry,
Lelera. Journal, ate, llakug lard.
Hanuoolc-a, I K I ball a, reathe. Utalers,
Pwk.l and Botcher Knives, rtraarara. la leataW dt Carl,
Tlnne.1 epurs. tolara. ct lron.
IJalvanuuiU Curtugated Hbeet Irua, t aaaa:
Ualviuiraed Pipe, all Mat iMsaaJsed ztarket. Until b.
Tubs, llnne.1 ancepan. uast Cbarcoaa.
T.n Plata, lianca lb., isawel Lad and Bat,
Hright and oiled y.au. Wire. Xua. I, a aad S
11 ... i Iron, -i star; hlv.u. tlaat Ybow
.ueiai.ioii issgaxi ilar M
iliackaudlas Coal, Prb.1
Corilaxe and pocklrig, I
Haakeu, Paint and trlb
Wail Paper, Crockery., l
Anchors and chain,, lit!
nertaene llarv. .. Blrcb Ur.a.aa.
Ceinent, fire Clay, ri Bra;., lawaraer ciitek.
.).. Taaabk-ra.
V'leoaa ni.,.,1
aaxtle -ola. Tar .ad Pttcb,
Liquor, die., Uootellea',
(Jin In baak.isaod graeai
coampagiM-lIetdaleck, Itojnan. Tboresog,
P-rltJt5j Bo'TmSSrS.
?b.Pal l""" aad laata,
Jeffrey Al. quarts ami ptut : witter, as.
Oerman and " r - -" aifli. II Hall I
mnto. In lot la aUt, ay , dav. aa
nm Ik OlktT WaaaV . ir
Market Kat.
I mt

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