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McMd COMMBiiciAL advekise1R, june . 25, ml.
15 Y AUTII01UTI. OAHU COLLEGE. EEni forty-sixth Anniversary Celebration at f 'orttreet Clmrcli. Iubll .School K-xnmiiial ions. The regular a unuai examinations of the Gov ernment English day schools in Honolulu will be held as follows; On Wednesday, July 20th, at he Pohukaina School. On Thursday, July 2ist, at the Royal School- On Friday. July '.Kid, at the Fort-street School. And in Ewa, Waianae and KoolaupoLo as fol lows; At Waiawa, Ewa, on Thursday, July 21st. At I'okai, Waianae, on I liday, July 22d. At Waiahole, Koolaupoko, Thursday, July 21ft. At Kaneohe, Koolaupoko, Friday, July 22d. The examinations win Mgin at tf o clock a. in. on each of the days named. Jiy order of the Hoard of Education. W. JAMI.S SMITH, Secretary. Kt-ptrtnient of Education, June 22, 1887. I'altiic Sc2iol Vacation. Tl;" regular sniunier vacation of all Govern ment School in the Kingdom will extend from Friday, the 22d of July, 1887. to Monday, the 12th of September next, on which date a new term mil t cin. liy order of the Board of Education. W. JAMES SMITH. Secretary. Jane 187. 72lidje25wjyll All persons holding water privileges, or those piviug water rates, are hereby noticed that the water rates for the term ending December 31, IStT. will te due and payable at the olict of the Honolulu Water Works? on the 1st July, 1887. " All snob rates remaining unpaid for fifteen Jays after they are due will he subject to an VMitional ten per cent. Parties paying ruteswill please present their last receipts. CHAS. Ii. WILSON, Superintendent of Honolulu Water Work3. Approved; L. AHOLO, Minister of Interior. Honolulu. June 8. 1S87. 7O0dje2O-30wje27 I'OKT OF HONOLULU, 11. J. A it ill VAI.. Friday, June 24. Stmr C R Bishop, from a circuit of Oahu Steamer J A Cummins. N'eilseii. .from Waima nalo. uhu Schr Josephine, from Ewa Schr Mokuolji. from Ewa Stiar Wainiaualo, from Waimanalo Friday, June 2. Stnir W G Hall, Bates, for Kona, Kau, Maa- laea, Hawaii, and I.ahaina. Maul, at 4aiu Hcbr Josephi neer Ewa ve.tteit i.enviii: To-ily. Stmr Iwalaui, Weir, for Ilamukua, Hawaii, via Lahaiua, at 8 a m Stiar Kilauea Hou, Ca?iierou, for Hamakua, at 4 p m Schr Haleakala, for Pepeekeo, Hawaii Sclir Kainbow, for Kooliu. Oahu Schr Josephine, for hwu . VeaseE in i'ok't- Ifoiii Foreign 1'orln. Haw bark Kalakaua, C H Henderson, from Valparaiso Bo I bk Ouillermo, Sa:iilma:tti. from Port Tiwusnid, W T - Am bktuo Planter, Wr .y-vcr.. ,n, from San Francisco j A' hb (sr 1Qre, T Thompson, fioi.i De- f. ,aie Bay Am missionary steam bktne Morning Star, G V Garland, from the South Sea Islands L'Ak Don Carlos, Jacobson, from Departure Bay Am bark Sarauac. Shaw, from San Francisco II ss Adams, Louis Kemptf, from Acapulco, vU Hilo. Hawaii Am bark Caioarien, G A Perkins, from San Francisco Brit bark Cerates, Capt J Brumnnd, from Liverpool Veei Kxpeeieii front roreijfii ports. Haw schr General Siegel, Sanders, from French Frigate Shoals, due Nov 20-30 Am bark St Lucie, sailed from New York March 2C, due September 5-:jo Am bk James S Stone, Barstow, sailed from Boston March 12. due July 50-31 tier bark Gyda, from Newcastle, N S W, due May ht-oO tier bk Peter Goddefroy, , sailed from Liverpool May 3rd, due Sept l-2". Haw tern Ke An Hon, Brownell, from French Frigate Shoals, due July 10-31. Am schr Kosario, Kooertson, from San Fran Cisco, due at Kahului June 20- Haw brig Hazard, W (i Goodman, from San Francisco, due at Hilo, Hawaii, June 20-30 QBrit oark Binnah, from Glasgow, due October 1A-31 Am brgtne John D Spreckels, Friis, from San Francisco, June 23-28 Haw steamship Australia, II C Houdlette, from San Francisco, June 28 - K M S S Mariposa, II M Hayward, from the Colonies, ea. route to San Francisco, due July 1 Supposed to be lost. ARRIVALS. From Waialua, per C R Bishop, June 24th- -L Xahlbaum: B Fuller. Miss Gray, Miss Wall, J K Holt and wife, Mr Stillman and 7 deck passen gers. DEPARTURES. For Maui and Hawaii, per steamer W G Hall, June 24th E L Austin, II B Baldwin, W R Seale, W t AshUy. J Kekula, J B Jones, F Hayley and daughter, E Smith, T W Everett, H M Greenwell and 50 deck passengers. .Sill 111X2 NOT KM. The steamer Kilauea Hou sails at 4 o'clock this afternoon for Hamakua, Hawaii. The Forest Queen and John D. Spreckels are now due from San Francisco. The steamer J. A. Cummins arrived from Wai manalo, Oahu, June 2Ub, with 740 bags sugar, which were placed on board the harkentine Planter. The J. A. Cummins will leave next Monday at 9 o'clock for a circuit of this island. The steamers Surprise, Kinan and Likelike, from windward ports, and the steamer Mikahala from Kaaai will arrive to-morrow merning. The schooner Mokuola brought about 200 bags rice from Ewa. Oahu, June 24th. A bark passed off this port June 23d. The schoouer Hale ikala takes to-day about 40 tons of fertilizers to Mi. C. Afong's plantation at Pepeekeo, Hilo. Hawaii. The schooner Josephine arrived June 24th with 120 bags paddy from Ewa, Oahu. " The barkentine Planter sails next Monday for 8an Francisco. Ttie steamer C. R. Bishop arrived Jane 24th from a circuit of this isjaud with i78 bags paddy aud 345 bags rice. The steamer Iwalani sails at 8 o'clock this morning for Hamakua, Hawaii. The missionary steani-barkentine Morning Star has received a new coat of paint. The hark Calbarien has finished discharging cargo and will be ready to sail for Sen Francisco with a full cargo of sugar about July 1st Ilonolnlu Almnime nnl Directory. The Honolulu Almanac and Directory for 1887 is now for sale at J. II. Soper's and A. M. ilewett's news depots and at this office. Price f0 cents. It contains complete statistical and general infor mation relating to these Ielaacfe. The graduating exercises of Oahu Col lege, which took place last evening at the Fort-street Church on the occasion of the anniversary , were conducted in the presence of a large number of persons interested in the welfare of the institution. The build ing was profusely decorated with flowers and foliage, which were displayed with marked good taste by the fourth-year stu dents. The programme opened with an organ voluntary by Mr. M. II. Jones and a prayer by the Rev. E. G. Beckwith.D.D., the first President of the College. An ex tremely pleasing feature was the reading of essays by the members of the graduat ing das "The Modern Jew," by Miss Helen K. Sorenson; "Chronicles of the Sphinx," a succinct resume of the history of Egypt, by Miss Kate L. Rogers, and "Our Work," in which Miss Mary C. Atherton traced the gradual recognition of the capabilities of woman. Each of these was characterized by considerable literary merit, and the authors were re spectfully presented with magnificent bou quets. The last named lady was entrusted with the delivery of the valedictory ad dress, which was responded to by the President, Rev. W. C. Merritt, who pre sented the diplomas. The programme was interspersed with musical selections, com prising choruses by the Punahou Glee Club and solos bv Miss Jennie Grieve and Mr. L. C. Lyman. The anniversary ad dress was delivered" by the Hon. S. B. Dole, as follows : A COMPLETE EDUCATION. We are all accustomed to the wise old saying that "knowledge is power, and perhaps too easily take it for granted that this kind of power, being a good thing, is (iuuu iui vicij uuuj , him mai nine icai ji- ing, or half an education, is better than none at all. Ignorant parents often feel in a vague way that their children must have that mysterious power called learning. which, like the enchanter's ring, shall un lock for them all the niagnilicient possibil ities of lite. And so the children are crammed with information and accom plishments for which they find no particu lar use, based upon an imperfect mental discipline which is hardiy worth preserv ing, even if they were able to do so; and they are thereby spoiled for the duties of their st ttTon in life without being prepared for any other. Their friends do not know exactly what to do with them, and after being exhibited for a while like stuffed birds or mechanical toys, they finally dis appear utterly as accomplished persons, and turn up in some other capacity. This result is not due to too much learning, but to a one-sided and hap-hazard learning. Because knowledge is power is no reason why it should be thoughtlessly placed in everybody's hands, but is rather a reason why it should not. Gunpowder is also power, so is a three-bladed jack-knife, and for that reason we keep them out of reach of small children. Some time ago the Ha waiian Government returned a lot of South Sea Island laborers to their homes. These men had not been long enough in a civil ized country to learn the golden rule, but they had learned the eminent superiority of breech-loaders over the Birmingham three-dollar muskets furnished by the South Sea Island traders. But this knowl edge, together with the other kind of power afforded by the possession of these breech loaders and a lot of cartridges, proved a very tragical thing for their unfortunate fellow-countrymen on their return home. These illustrations will make more clear what I wish to say, that, a half knowledge or a one-sided education is almost sure to be a dangerous thing or an injurious thing both to its owner and to others; this is be cause a keen weapon is thereby placed in the hands of one who does not know how to use it. The main object of education is not the furnishing of the means of livelihood or getting rich, but in the building up of character first, for the inc.ividual, and second, for the State. Training which gives one having the inclination to prey on society the ability to do so, is of no real value to its owner, and is clearly a misfor tune to mankind. Government cannot af ford to educate the mind only and neglect the inclination; it is not worth while to provide one with mere facility without thought as to his use of it, whether for or against the State, taking the chances there may be of developing aa expert counter feiter, a successful stock gambler, a boodle politician or a Communist, instead ef a useful and patriotic citizen. The knowledge of arithmetic will not make a man into a good neighbor ; faultless grammar will not save a woman from a tendency to gossip. The religious teacher will say that re ligion is the only iruence that can be relied upon to educate the inclinations, and I am disposed to think he is right; but it is not the religion which is a fashion or a conventionality that can do this; it is that influence which impels to an active choice of a great and unselfish principle of living and an unhesitating consecration thereto, instead of a passive and formal acceptance of dogma. May the State in its system of education do this work? We have heard a great deal about the question of religious'teach ing in public schools; it has become one of the great political issues in some parts of America. The reading of the Bible and morning prayers have been forbidden in the schools of some of the States. If we examine the matter, however, we rind that the issue really is whether or not theology should be taught, and as a matter of course it should not. be, for the good reason that there are many theologies and no one knows, least of all the State, which of them is correct. But if religion means visiting the fatherless and widows in their affliction and keeping oneself unspotted from the world, according to the Bible definition that is, purity of life and un selfishness of motive then, not only may the State include religious teaching in her system of public instruction, but she must; she cannot afford to place the sharp two-edged weapon of knowledge in the hands of the incoming generations without attempting to influence the use they shall make of it. Individuals are enly partly responsible for their own education up to the point where freedom of choice begins; they are more or less responsible as children for the use they make of their advantages, but their parents or the State decide for them what the ;.iwl be taught. I'Lie tiir.c a, length ai lives, however, when they way settle the- questions for themselves, and many of them decide with great prompti tude not to study any more. A young girl, one of the undergraduates of Oahu College, was lamenting to rue the other day over the long time that was to elapse be fore she should finish her course of study and be free. This feeling doubtless arises in part from the real irritations and limita tions to body and mind which our arbitra ry systems of studv. prepared for the many and inevitably ignoring exceptional individual needs, have been unable to avoid. It is naturally more common among girls than boys, who generally have to look forward to a career and a support de pendent upon themselves, and who, if thev leave the ranks of general students, do so to take up more practical and tech nical branches. The joung woman, on her graduating day (if I may venture a theory about which I can have no experi mental knowledge) feels somewhat like a butterfly unfolding its wings after emerg ing from its crysaliis; it is a dangerous time for her, with the strong sense of re lief which thrills her through as she easts off the shackles of school life. Will she be a butterfly, sipping the sweets of life from its flowers, or will she join the ranks of the bees of Hymettus and gather from those same flowers their best and richest yield, to be saved and stored for the future and for the race? Colleges, systems of reading and study ,of which the Chautauqua is a type, private and public libraries, reading clubs, these all furnish her with various opportunities for carrying on a general education as fully as all but the most ambitious can desire; but upon her self lies the work of completing the struct ure of womanly character begun by the influences of her childhood; and here again she treads dangerous ground, even while choosing moral excellence as her aim; for inasmuch as the sweetest and strongest womanhood becomes possible only in an atmosphere of self-unconsciousness not self-forgetfulness, but rather the habitual setting -asid"! in human inter course of self-interest the earnest effort in the line of character development may make her offensively piou. instead of tenderly and unassumingly religious, mor ally pedantic, forbiddingly righteous, a prir, a city set upon a hill with guns firing, bells ringing and flags waving, instead of that flower of womanhood which all men recognize and honor, and all women love, unfolding its golden petals in the soft home light and yielding its reluctant fragrance to the world, only because it cannot withhold it, and because the world needs and claims it. I do not say that public life is not for woman, but it its duties involve a loss of home influences, she suffers to a corre sponding degree. This is also true in re gard to men, but perhaps to a lesser ex tent, because the burden of the world's work is upon their ac customed shoulders, which are made broad to receive it. It is indeed a critical time for the boy when he leaves his home to face his destiny, and the larger the bundle of home sympathies he carries away with him the better his chances will be when he has to meet the inevitably de moralizing influences which the world keeps in hand for the trying and testing of human character. A man who does" his own thinking said to the graduating class of a Southern college the other day, "I thank God that none of you have either wealth or genius." 1 think we can appreciate this sen timent without analysis, but I should like to add to it by expressing the hope that the temptation to make riches the main object of life, which appeals with special force to boys who have never en joyed the luxury of unlimited spending money, will be manfully resisted. Character is the grand and best prize of life, and is within the reach of all, and once gained needs no protection of insur ance policies, nor locks nor guards; the in dividual can never lose it except by his own neglect, while to society it is a permanent investment which does not cease when the honor of it diss. Good men are not, how ever, so common that they can be easily spared, and it is a melancholy fact that they often die when they should not be fore their time, impelled by the rivalries of stud', led on by enthusiasm in the world's work, the public philanthropies, the de mands of business, of society, of the church, ignorant and untaught as to their own bodies, the human machine, the avenue of all activity, they full into their tracks with their work half done, killed as truly as the soldier who perishes on the battle field. This neglect of the human body is a serious defect of our educational sj'stems. From a purely material standpoint it is better and cheaper to train an individual for forty years of useful service than for ten or twenty. Does a school or college only care for its scholarly standard, its ex amination papers, the rhetorical efforts of its graduating classes? Should it not care also that its pupils should keep up and add to the physical promise of their entering years, that headaches and backaches and flat chests and round shoulders and pale faces should disappear and be replaced by bodily elasticity and symmetrjT, by the beauty and gn.ee that come of a good digestion and trained muscles? This is not a Utopian possibility. The fact is we do not try to educate the body ; it is not in the curriculum; it is neglected in favor of the mind. We easily excuse the symptoms ot ill-health because the mean hard study and a corresponding high standing, and we calmly leave it to the vacations and the doctors to put things to rights; whereas to teach good health is as we teach spell ing. A system of education to be worthy of the name must cultivate the individual as a unit not the mind alor.c, neglecting physical training and leaving the spiritual faculties to riot in any direction, nor the head and heart only, but the body. The beautiful and adequate treasure-house of the character with its golden bowl and its silver chord- and its fountain ot life and its windows through which the spirit looks and in which its light is seen, let that be also cared for with a reverend sense of the Master hand by whom it was fashioned. I trut that.I have been able to lead your thoughts to the conclusion that education really means something a great deal more and better than mere knowledge, or in formation or facility; that it means the harmonious developments of the whole man or the whole woman body, mind and nd spirit. We may not and cannot know all things. Our brains cannot receive and keep all the important information there is in the world; they have not convolutions enough for this and it is of Utile conse quence. But for 'Mir duties, by th ygie .t The exercises were brought to a close bv the Glee Club singing a hymn. LOCAL AND UENERAL. A cash boy is wanted .at N. S. Sach's store, Fort street. . - The assault case will be resumed at 9:30 o'clock this morning. Messrs. Lewis & Co. have got some mag nificent watermelons. Call before thev are all gone. & There was a rehearsal last night at the Opera House, for the concert to be given Tuesday. A luau will be given at Ewa to-day, in honor of the fiftieth birthday anniversary of Mrs. L. Kapu. The closing exercises at the Punahou Preparatory School yesterday were exceed ingly interesting and well attended. The Bethel Sunday-school will meet as usual to-morrow morning at 9:45 at the Lyceum. A full attendance is requested. The quarterly exhibition of Sunday Schools will take place at the Kaumaka- pili Church at 10 o'clock Sunday morning. A new safe in which to deposit the valu ables of bathers is a convenience which Mr. Crooke's has added to the Waikiki Bath-house. The "Honolulu Almanac and Directory ' for 1887 is now on sale at J. H. Soper's and A. M. Ilewett's news depots, and at this office. Price, 50 cents. A game of baseball will be contested by teams from the Roval School and Oahu College at the Makiki Grounds, commenc ing at 10 o'clock this morning. Last evening at St. Andrew's Cathedral the Bishop of Honolulu confirmed ten candidates five females and five males. The service was well attended. Mr. A. T. Atkinson will preside at the organ at the 11:15 a. ni. and 730 p.m., and the Rev. V. II. Kitcat at the 9:30 a. in. and (5 p. m. services at St. Andrew's Cathedral to-morrow in the absence of the regular organist, who will enjoy a vacation, the first on a Sunday in seven years. Mifrtisfnunts. I'olice Court. PKFOKK POLICE JUSTICE DAYTON. Friday, June 24th. John Castro forfeited bail of tb tor drunkenness. Chun Lung, charged with Beliing opium contrary to law, "was remanded to July 1st, at 1 :30 p. m. Hon. Paul Neu mann for defendant. . John Robinson, Simon Dias and Kaua were charged with assault and battei v on E. Muller. Hon. Paul Neu mann assists prosecution, S. K. Kane for defendants. Wm. Horspool, remanded from the 23d for disorderly conduct, was sent on the reef for twelve hours and to pay $3 20 costs. J. M. Dowsett, M. M. Whitney and Carl A. Widemann, remanded from the 23d for assault and battery. CIVIL CASES. Chas. J. Fishel vs. Sam Mahoe, as sumpsit for $69. Judgment for plaintiff for the amount, with $12 30 costs. Lee Lung vs. Lup Pin, assumpsit for $21. Judgment confessed. Costs, $6 45. 33&misrmrnt5. ECLIPSE" GRASS SEEDS. COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, ENG LISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. ruproving the pasture land3 of the Islands is callcl to the ahove valuable needs, which tfh offer for sale in Jots to BUit purchasers. We have also on 'hand sample lots of White Clover, Knglish Alsyke, Timothy, Rib Grass. Crested Dog's Tail, Tall Fescue, Italian Rye Grass and Lucerne seeds, which we offer in small lots for trial, and will also receive orders or quantities of not less than half a ton weight, f nd execute same with dispatch. a717-junol3ifd&w WM. G, IF. WIS & CO. FOOK'LUN CO. GOODS Importers aud Dealers in CHIXK.HE AXO JAPANKSE OF ALL KIND. Fancy Goods, Canton Crape, Ivory Chinaware, Fine Teas, etc. ALL KINDS OF WORKMEN FOUND. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE No. 113 Nuuanu and Beretania streets, Honolulu. 680jnlyl PACIFIC .GomDiercial: " Advertiser STEAM BOOK AND JOB a PRINTING OFFICE in prepared to do all kinds cf Commercial & Lega1 Work Having just Received a Complete and New Assortment of Job .Types and Ornaments or small, for the life we have, to it a i , v may if we will be educated, ntid thrtiore qualified.. Of the Latest Stvles. froai the most Cele bra ted Foundries of the United States, and employing only Experienced and i'asty Wortmen, we are prepared to turn ont Letter Heads. BIH'HeiMl Circulars. f Note JIeal. tAtn.eiit, (ROYAL PSfc'Sf J J Absolutely Pure This powder neve r arl.-s. A marvel of purity. Strength and h ic?o::;cness. More economical than the ord' r arv liv.l i, VJrt l tiawot he sold in conv petitio i v.-ith the multitude of lo .-test, short weight, alum or phosphate ixiwders. Sold OKU IB cak. Koym luia-Vi i'Gwscii. Co.. luti Waii-sV V. V fld-wtt fAKfiE3 mwm REMEDY PrfeeSf.CSi -T MT- eJr0Hi PHILLIPS, Practical Plumber, Gasfitter AND Coppersmith, 71 King Street, Honolulu, H. I. hoi st: AXo Mill JOB WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Bitn Tubs, Water Closets. Wash Bowls, Plumb ing Goods of all kin '.s always on Land TQ.Vjunelotf TAR0 FLOUR FACTORY, Wnilnkii, Nam, C COMMENCED O PER VTIONS ON THURSDAY, J May 20th, and are now prepared to supply TAIiO FLOl'R in ii'iy quantities. With new u:-il improved machinery and other apparatus. 11 ii seut Manager guarantees to supply Taro Fl ; v ih.u will make a better clas of Pol than ever pn.3 ui-ed. All orders to be sent to W. II. CUMMINS. Manager, at thf Ectorv, Wailnkn, Maui ; or to W. u. IK WIN & CO., Agents, Honolulu. fi." may'JTtfdw R. jVIORTS cfe CO., Blacksmiths and Machinists, NO. 73 KING STREET, HOXOLIXI', H. I. Ships HlarksimtliinR and General Work done in a first class manner. Sheft Iron Work of all kinds attended to. 7u7-junet5tf LOST OR MISCARRIED. DR. PARDEE'S (The Only Bellabl Blood Purifier.) A SPECIFIC FOR jcrofula, Salt Rheum, neuralgia, Ring Worm uid all other Skin and Blood Diseases. IT BEOUXaATES THB LIVER AFID KIDNEYS. ure Indication and mil d!aees arising froct an enfeebled condition of the 3-tem. Dr. Martine, of London, the cele- rated specialist, says of PARDEE'S . 1EMEDY : "I have used it for twenty years for Blood Diseases, such a crof ula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Cancer ..:id I cannot recommend it too highly.' The Rev. Dr. Thomas, ot Hong Konp; hina, says : " PARDEE'S REMEDY 'n a wonderful medicine for the Blood. L have prescribed it hundreds of time; f r Leprosy, and when given in time it always cured the patient. I can safely say that Leprosy will never break out on persons who take Pardee' liFVEDY regularly, and I advise all per . ona living in countries where Leprosy i i prevalent to take Pardee's Remedy a preventive." FOR SALE BT ALL 0RUCQISTS IN HONOLULU. tialucClU n Wm. G. Irwin & OFFER FOR SALE : ON THE OCEANIC COMPANY'S WHARF, ON May 31st, on the arrival of the Australia, a lurge black leather valise, tightly wtrapped, handle broken and hemp rope substituted. Any person delivering the same at I'aul Neumann's ctfiee will be suitably rewarded. 7H.jel7tf PAUL NEUMANN. The undersigned invites the Ladies to inspect new goods just received. AV. C. SPROULL. 679jnn2tf NOTICE. SUGARS DRY GRANULATED In Barrels, , Half Barrel And 30-nonnd Boxes. CUBE In Half Barrels And 25-pound Bore rOWDKRKD In 30-pound Boxes. GOLDEN C. COFFEE In Half Barrels TEAS Blue Mottled Soap SA. LMON Cases Corned Beef. VT A MEETING OF TUE DIRECTORS OF the Mutual Telephone Company, held this day, it was decided to reduce the renl of instruments to S5 per month in the districts of Koolan, Ewa, Waianae and Waialua. A. JAEGER, Secretary Mutual Telephone Co. Honolulu, January r. 1887. 4(r.-jan-tf FIRE, LIFE, MARINE IN8UKANCE ! Hartford Fire Insurance Co. ASSET., .VO55,O0O. Commercial Assurance Co. Fire and Marine ASSETS, 8130,00(1. Anglo-Nevada Assurance Corpor ation, , Fire and Marine CAPITAL (Paid 92,O00,O00. South .British Fire and Marine Insurance Company. CAPITAL, - - 810,000,000. New York Life Insurance Co. ASSETS, 875,000,000. FLO.U -R Cs .Medium Bread. O I L VEL. and LUBRICATING. LIME!CEMETr Galvanized Iron Hoofing, RIDGING. SCKEWS and WASHERS. Sugar Bags 22 x 36. COEDAGE Manila and Sisal, Banana Twine, Whale Line. Reed's Felt Steam Pipe and Boiler Covering. C. O. BERGEE, HONOLULU. Qen'l Agent navraiian Islands. 611apr28tMw MARSHAL'S SALE. GRASS SEEDS, mrx TIMBERS. "A' TENTS, (sni-uihie for ramp Jntfi.nil8urTo.nnif purtiei.) 22 - By virtue of a writ of execution issued out of tie Supreme Court on the 18th day of June, A. D. 1887,against B. Kalilimoku.defendant.in favor of A. J. Cartwright, trustee of the estate of R. W. Holt, deceased, plaintiff, for the snm of f398 o5, I have levied upon and shall expose for sale at the front entrance of Kalakaua Hale, Id Hono lulu, island of Oahu, at 12 o'clock m on Thursday, July 21, A.D. 1887 To the higebst bidder, all the rifbt, title and In terest of the said" B.-Kalilimoku, defendant: in and to the following property.-unless said judg-. laent, interest, costs, and my expenses he pre viously paid. List of property for salt ; Land at Keanae, Han a, Maui, R. P. 3,2f7 L. C. A. 4,857, to Ghlki; area 1 50-1C0 acres. Land at Pahou, Koolan, Maui, R. P. 3,215, to Kalillrnoku; area, 137-100 acres. Land at Honokohau, Kapauku, Maui, B. P. "4,615, L. C A. 5,927, to Kapoi; area, 50-100 acre! Bight, title and interest of B. Kalillrnoku in a certain piece of land at Walanee and Pahou, Keanae, Hana, Maui, described in lease recorded Lib. 45, fol. 481; area, 107 acres. B. Kalilimoku with Knlili (w) of Knlihl, Oahn, made a mortgage to Honuakaha of Honolulu, dated Nov. 13, 1&J3, recorded Lib. 86, folio 148-9; B. Kalilimoku mortgaging the above described lands, und Kali 11 (w) the following lands to wit; 1. Apana 1, B. P. 1,495, L. C. A., 1,238, to Hoe nul, Kalihi, Oab-a; area 4.10'chalna. 2. Apana 3, B. P. 1,495, L. C. A. 1,58 to Hoe- rmi, Kalifcl, Oabu; area, 25 100 acre. dVdcrrUsdiirnl AERIV 15 D PER AUSTRALIA A Lot of the Best Havana Tobacco, All of which will be made into Smoking Material. Call and sample some of those Cigars. Satis faction guaranteed. The Crystal Soda Works f.91je7tl UNITED CHINESE 8U -T,' King Street, Honolulu. NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN THAT A SPECIAL meeting of the above mentioned organiza tion was held on Saturday, ihe Uih instant, at 7:W p. m., and the following rhanes have been made: C. Cheung-ping elected Secretary, vice Ytni Quon, resigned. Wong Wa t oy elected Assistant Secretary, vice Tarn Ing Choy, resigned. Lam Fai elected Treasurer, vice C. Mow Kong, resigned. Kg. Chan elected Assistant Treasurer. C. CHEUXO-F1XO. Secretarv V. C. S. Honolulu, June 1887. 702Jnn27 If. f BE11TELMANX, Contractor and Hnildrr. FSTIMATES FURNISHED OX WOOP, JilMOK OR STONE. PLANS D R A Ar NT Cal inet and Carpenter Work done to order. 8C KING STREET. Bell Telephou 107 TlljelCtf N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 84 KING STREET, Telephone No. 202. "OOjelfitf HONOLULU. Residence, 162. Australian 31 ail Service. m FOR SAN FRANCISCO. Si, The new and fine Al steel steamship M.A. RIPOSA." Of th Oceanic Steamship Company, win be due at Honolulu from Sydney and Au klann on or about JULY 1, 1887, And will leav? for the above port with malls and passengers on or about that date. For freight or pas-age, hav Bg SUPERIOR ACCOMMODATION!?, apply to Wm. ii. Irwin Co.. AOKNTH. For Sydney and Auckland. The new and fine Al steel steamship "ALAMEDA," Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, will be due at Honolulu from Kan Francisco or or about July 8, 1887. And will have prompt. ll? paten with msUs and j jissengers for the above I orts. For freight or passage, having 8UFKRIOR AC COMMODATIONS, apply to Wm. (t. I i win & Co., 24 TENTS Pes 1 The Lcadin? Millinery House -OF- Chas. J. Fishel. COlt. FOUT & HOTEL NTS. For two Weeks Only Our Semi-Annual Eemnant Sale will take place NEXT MONDAY All our remnants will be placet! on the Counter, anl marked way down. In Ladies' Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats, we are prepared to 'ofter HIG BARGAINS. Remjants in all departments. Come and yoe-AJ'ltat we offer you next MONDAY. CHAS. J. - FISHEL, Leading Millinery House. T. I. BASS 8 H. BEOWS T. J. BASS & CO. Importers of and Dealers in , -; Artists' - Materials, Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, Turi-entine. . Manufacturers of Mouldings, Picture Frames, etc., etc., eto. I t anil 16 121 1 in Mreet nenr MarUrt, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. v 63lmaylUf . . CAROL AN & CO. . IMPORTERS OF Terms cast. Iieds at expense e? purchasers. ; J V J J ) W i V j JOHN LOTA KAULUK0C, Marshal Honolulu, ', e 'il, lg&7. JTf2l j Iron, HU-el, l ipe, Mill and Minn.g -ni pli n. 1 111 to 1 15 liforiint.. N ti I t vim m , 0, ll. latia- E! ieip, aches calls, it and ohber p. pllou in, ,ULTJ. t, j.-:. rice. ' be due and 7 talis and . P2SJUOK o., i:mth. Uand. V will o ; Iboo fliJOK AC i Co., jtnr;T Houss slid !' Jill Sale DA iT&ced on own. Untrim: offer t f nts. for you HEI Ho ; CC ' V,ork "! Turper .J'ictu ' . 1 1 J 1 1 T'r:'