..31 v.. -v . v ;
X 4 ...
parffic RnmmercM AdverfeM
FOURTH OF JULY.
the Day Was Celebrated
varietj. , -mous:
ana in" oam wars for tne aw-
tqualed water and W
tribution and ; exhaustive re-
can fully employ the tnoSt exna uomist
solved from more than
TEUXIS OF SUBSCRll'TIOS,
literary ' "
Kpeecli by T. J- Crowley-
uI Salutes AtmeC
.mhPsoJ the statician
V- - - .
of the i-sm.i . ,,its sem
.un mpaure f its ,. i-.ts
.. i.nmtiff me eiwu""
viuiicii'fe tno,t nd teem-
brains, ana app" America, who
t....,iMi rpsources ol Amenta,
Blx moaths .
Per month. -
Communications from all parts of the Klniu
wm 1WH5rs :er. 7 tne United States
persons residing m v -
can remit tbe amount of subscription due oy Post
Oface money oruc. -dltftrtal
Matter Intended for puducuuu-
tnould be addressed simply
P. C. Advebttskb,
inanes ana s" - reach
of education tau,.
humblest, and the J er of
profound research th?tion lead
Ihose whom nature and dP
, into such pursuits, can
parn ese alone that
nations, but wer Gf our be-
. . . , TTPVIOUS to
six successive adnynmruvu,-, United
the present the &"nt JevciSl by
States had been tonuu., party.
the adherents of tne ir r
A cry was raised tnai a iw f
poJrmust. from I-b.J
wflnkind. become cor r.it,
sense demanded tV.t a nricompare
pTflmine the booKs, covu
come in, examine 0sepecu-
TOuchers, correct "r ad sufficient
lations. The senuu -force
to turn the balano of pow -is
the result? After the ; caret
u,, n'prp tOUH,-, "v
tieations, no It 1S
and discovered, no peculations
citizen of Honolulu are
to be congratulatea u. ,
unanimous display of Itation of
:o mil I I li
ith which .heir annua --
"r tatST- h" Hl-Bl eVrt3 ot men. which
celebrated, dul aisu v.t ot,h. , . true eres
was celebrated, ou - oVtpnH.
- ,x ...:.l hvthem to anm cium.&
spiru cvxw , , welcome to an v:istorV of the worm " lrace
na op- -- Thp Tla- " orrnotion, weaKnesra
ing a free ai
land, oreai. , brief space
she could not, withm he brief p
o her existence, have q .
eollo.sal and of re
possess of bounf '9 Qt con.
,ources for its - mmds and
alone constitutes en-
i in i nil,.
-. a ryrcnnif aa. A
during ana iru s -tthev rather
history of the . disKrace.
tend to corruption, vhwav and
sorts and condi ions the Wle they may smooth the mgu
waiian was as weicu - .; Protestalltt Rft the opportunities oi -
And not to Individuals.
pflftifip. Commemal Advertiser
UV1UV v v
for sale daily at the Fll.wlnK 1'lares
J. H. SOPER
A. M. HEWETT
T. O. TJIRUM
. . .Merchant stree
u , Trpre sunk in
neighbor. Race j ana y ;;
brotherhooaoi. - ing
but tne ib. ; - q .
rried out i" ' " .
At sunrise a
alone are not glory, nor yet a
ingredient mei -
tn ehd was ca
ner in all its details
the 27th or June,
by ILe lleliflc.
The British Cabinet has decided to pro
rogue Parliament about the middle
ten. James Speed, a prominent Repub
lican and Attorney General under Presi
dent Lincoln, died June 25th at Louisville
aged 76 years.
iuui iiiue3 siraignraway race be
tween the Yale and University of Pennsyl
vaiua crews took place June 24th. at New
London, Conn., and Yale won easily.
Tbe Genesta won the Jubilee yacht race
around Great Britain.
l be fidelity Jsational Bank of Cincin
nati has been closed by order of the Gov
yjuc man was Killed and many persons
injured by a railroad collision at Have de
Grace, Md., Jnne 21st.
ic is reported that the Grand Army of
Louis will strongly condemn Cleve
land's vetoes of pension bills.
Carnegie, Phipps & Co., of Pittsburg,
granted the terms of the coke strikers, be
cause a continuance of the strike would
have entailed an expense of nearly three
c:u , .. ..
'o"' persons were arowned by the cap
sizing of a barge on Lake Erie, June 21st
The cost of repairing Parragut's old flag
ship, the Hartford, i- declared to be be
yond the limit permitted by law, and she
will be sacrificed.
On account of smallpox at Ensenad, a
quarantine is probable.
The tobacco warehouses of Thomas II.
Glover & Co., Sawyer, Wallace fe Co.,E.
B. Paris & Co., and an adjoining boarding
house, occupying the square 1 ween Main
and Market and Ninth and Aenth streets,
Louisville, Ky., were totally destroyed by
fire June 25th, together with 3,500 hogs
heads of tobacco. The total loss is esti
mated at $350,000; partially insured.
The American Derby run at Chicago
June 25th was won by D. J. McCarthy's
chestnut colt C. H. Todd.
The time set for signing the Egyptian
convention expires June 27th. It is as
serted that if the Sultan does not sis:n it a
special British Envoy will depart immedi
ately for Constantinople.
A fire took place in the Gould & Curry
mine, Nevada, and a large number of
miners lost their lives'.
Presentation to tne
On Monday at noon there was a royal
audience and presentation to His Majesty
the King at Iolani Palace. At the audience
His Excellency Godfrey Brown, Minister
of Foreign Affairs', presented Monsieur
Henri Peer, Consul and Commissioner for
Monsieur Feer addressed His Majesty in
French and spoke of his intended departure
from the Kingdom.
His Majesty in reply said : I receive the
announcement of your departure with a
feeling of regret, which I feel assured My
Court and My people and all who have
knowr you during your official residence
here will generally share. I pray that you
will bear with you on your return to your
native land the warm assurance of my per
sonal regard, of that of My family and of
Monsieur Feer then presented his suc
cessor Monsieur Laurent Coehelet, who,
addressing His Majesty in French, an
nounced his appointment as Consul and
Commissioner of France.
iHis Majesty replied; I am happy to re
ceive vou. as. Consul" and Commissionpr of
x raiice near My Court as the interpreter of
the kindly sentiments existing between
i that country and My own. It will be My
desire and that of My Ministers to co
operate with you in order that the rela-
' tions between your Great Republic and My
i Kingdom shall be placed ujxm a still more
vsenduring basis. '
H 'ii:. if.;. .1.. iA , ,
y ia luajesty was aiLenueu on mis occa
sion by His Excellency Godfrey Brown,
j'inister of Foreign Affairs; Hon. Antoue
. T r tr t iv m it i i . i r
at xx. m. s vice iaazuDeriajn : iajor
. - m v " 3 w V lllwt
A. B. fitevicv. Eouerrv in Waitiucr: and I v,trk.nrv In tho rifr;nHVin v,
' a - J ' i - - j wv -vwx i'vivu UICOC LUC
Majors J. D. Holt and II. F. Bertelmann. geographer may revel in vastues and
- criins-Olie lor
salute oi u. Ulu0n-was
f al1 fr?m the bore battery, and as the
fire1 Tus wav upwards in the heavens
8UnT t ne w" disclosed. Bunting
a radiant scene StatS-WJEe
was ever nere' rieport of any im-of-war
AcUmtfn' jhis token of gooa.win
to the Great Republic. The city, too, was
gay with flags. The Government and
every Diplomatic and Consular representa
tive displayed their colors, and many a
private residence was bedecked with the
Stars and Stripes. Manager Bartlett, of
the Hawaiian Hotel, made an especially at
tractive display, the building being twice
The hour announced for the opening
exercises was 10 o'clock, buKlong before
that hour people were seen wending their
way to Little Britain, on King street,
where the festivities of the day were to be
held. The committee had provided free
buses for all thoe who cared to avail
themselves ot them.
Shortly after the hour appointed His Ex
cellency Geo. V. Merrill. United States
Minister Resident, called attention to the
An opening prayer was delivered by Rev.
E. G. Beckwith, D. D. The choir, accom
panied by the audience, sang the patriotic
song, "America," after which
His Excellency Mr. Merrill said that
some one had suggested that they had
skipped him, his name having been down
for some introductory remarks. He in
timated in a humorous way that he would
give place to other speakers and be brief
himself. He had had advices bv the last
mail of the fact that the Star Spangled
Banner still waved over their native land.
and he hardly thought anv interruption
had occurred since. He thought he was
justified in saying that America and all its
representatives entertained a friendly feel
ing to the good people of Hawaii (applause)
and evinced a deep and abiding interest in
Mr. Edmund C. Atkinson then read in a
clear, firm and penetrating voice the
Declaration of Independence.
Song "The Star Spangled Banner."
Senator George E. Whitney dbMvered in
eloquent tones the following
Two thousand miles from the shore
which bounds our native land ! Two thous
aadJmilesirom the America of our heart !
How fondly and proudly turn our thoughts
to that beloved fatherland; and with the
fast-swelling flood of kindling emotions,
whose sources are the. pure, deep fountains
whence our holiest and best impulses pro
ceed. How completely checked and
drowned are all the bitterness and jealousy
of partizanshiD, and the small bickerings
of personal ambitions ! To-day no Demo
cratic mist swells under the heat of party
imagery Into the shape of a devouring
fiend, whose breath even shall blight the in
dustries of the toiling masses. No Repub
lican rascal glues himself to the public
crib, and while favoring the capitalist and
monopolist, mercilessly shifts their bur-
aensupon the struggling consumer. No
Mugwump claims all the virtues of one
party and strives to beat out its brains
with the cudgels of the other. These, with
the civil service reformer, the prohibition
ist, the non-believer in sumptuary laws, all
are fused into a common mass of red-hot
patriotism, as pyrotechnic and grand and as
irresistible as the lava flows of Mauna Loa.
To-day the symbol of our country,
wnicn paints the sky on every hand, and
floats as proudly on the trade winds of the
Pacific as on the land breezes of the Missis
sippi, stands as the representative of the
power of a people not great with standing
armies nor naval squadrons, for in these
particulars His Majesty of this Island
Kingdom is comparatively greater but
great in those institutions and sentiments
which bind into one the labor, the thought,
the ceaseless activities and the large aims
of a united nation. The farmer, the miner,
the mechanic, the capitalist, the profes
sional man, the citizen of whatever calling
or no calling, and no less he who dwells
for a time in foreign lands than he who re
mains within his native borders, all swell
tne majestyjof a sovereignty that abides in
tne Dreasts oi a libertv-loviner rermlp ,.i
the influence of whose voice goes out .into
an lanus. At this distance from home the
perspective diminishes the importance of
individual thought and life, even of the
greatest, as we observe not single waves
when contemplating the vastness of the
Viewed from this point of observation,
what elements of strength, towering, as it
were, in a series of headlands, or moun
tain peaks, out of the sea, shall we desig
nate as the most commanding and repre
sentative of our country's greatness? Its
noble expanse, from Atlantic to Pacific,
from Behring's Straits and the great lakes
to tbe Gulf, embracing earth's broadest
valleys and three grand "mountain chains,
SS rf the pa triotic
ehaeiiot .nrines from
Vride and - drilled
thG Tthe vrec sionf military art. and
in all the precwo gn
equipped witn . and strike
imagination, kindle etnus'a;' an3Wered
- ThP shouts of soldiery, answer
terror The ' shour
rnr-''-i,uf.v w'in common
-UthJ8urrl,ellow-countrymen, paid our an
nual tribute of respect and acknowledged
our debt of gratitude to the bruve men who'
within the present generation Aidured the
shock of battle and the test of the march,
the watch and the assault, that our flag
might ever float as the ensign of a united
people, it is not unbefitting that we should
ngain.in our hours of jubilation, speak
their worth and praise. Nor of those alone
let our words recall the glory. There are
others who planted the germs of our insti
lutionsina savage wilderness, whose ad
vance landed at Plymouth, and who with
stacked and, loaded arms, under eyes of
vigilant sentinels, asked the blessing of
heaven upon their work nd their sacrifices.
After five generations of discipline and
preparation, when the spirit of the fore
fathers had become the life and fiber of the
people, they called the world and God to
witness that the United States of America
were and of right ought to be free and in
dependent, and to support this declaration
they pledged their lives, their fortunes and
their sacred honor,
"The embattled farmers stood
And fired the shot heard round the world."
Their sufferings, their courage and their
triumph have made this day glorious, and
they are never to be forgotten. Others
there were who a generation later were
willing to face war's dread alarms in honor
of the nation founded bv their fathers
Omitting that other war which, a genera
tion still later, was carried on from more
questionable motives, but in which just the
same, the valor of our soldiery was dis
.1 J 3 i .i
juayeu anu ine prestige oi the flag main
tained, we come to the last grand display
ot military greatness, when the chant of
battle was, "Christ died to make men bet
ter; let us die to make them free." The
deeds done under the spirit of that song
have passed into history too recently to be
here rehearsed ; they have become apart
of the priceless heritage of those who shall
come alter us.
isut wnen all this is saiu and sung, art
we content to rest our claim for our coun
try s greatness upon these things ir To our
gazing eyes, as we look over the sea, is
there not some other eminence risine from
the watery plain and piercing still farther
the azure dome on whose broT the morn
ing's beam shall earlier kindle the day and
the twilight later linger? Our armies are
dispersed and our ships are decayed. But
is our glory dimmed? Does the heart less
joyou?.'.y hail this auspicious dav. annual
ly set apart for national review and revival
oi memories of the past?
T i i i .
xi, ia uui ciiy, peruaps, to express in a
single wordvthat something which is the
fundamental principle of the Government
of the United States, and which is at once
the security for its internal prosperity, its
external safety and the source of its true
glory. It springs from innate intelligence,
quickened by education and exalted by re
Jigion. It inspired the practical declara
tion that all men are bv nature pndnwpd
i 1 1 m ...
wun certain inaiienaDie rights, among
which (not all of which) are life, libertv
t - - - j
and the pursuit of happiness, and to secure
and protect these, governments are insti
tuted. Solomon strove to put the idea into
an epigrammatic parallelism when he said
"Righteousness exalteth a nation, but sin
is a reproach to any people" righteous
ness meaning neither piety, nor dogma,
nor any form or expression of worship,
but right doing and jugt conduct, because
right and just
When England restored to Kamehameha
III. the sovereignty of these Islands,
which had been temporarily ceded as an
evidence of his desire to be just, as well as
of his belief that England would deal
justly witli him. he used the memorable
words, "Ua mau ke ae o ka Aina i ka
Pono" the life of the land is to be right
These words have since been the motto of
this Kingdom, and I know of none that
more concisely express tlfe idea
It would be too much to say that every
act of the Government of the United States
has been conceived or executed with due
regard for this principle. Governments
are administered by men who are often
weak and sometimes corrupt. But the
moral sense of the people of the United
States, as of every nation, is of more im
portance than the acts of any man or set
of men. who may for the time be at the
neaa oi its anairs. it may also be con
fessed that the moral sense of the people
has not always accompanied -the majority
of voices, but it has always existed and
made itself manifest to the confusion and
overthrow of corruption and intrigue. No
government can continue in power that
misrepresents the moral sense of the peo-
5 W S Wel1 ""rierstood in the
United States that he who wnnM
the duties and receive the honors nf nffi
must studiously regard this sentiment. nrJ
so it has come to pass that generally gov
ernment has been the p
eousness, of morality and of justice. For'
,uvvl1 1 . .. , .a.,f this was
not intended to inumaie - - of
cause of any peculiar or ejter
the party in power; but at is
in power dares defy the erlying
aroused by a denance honesty,
and all-pervading sentiment oi
justice and decency ' le. As an
character of the A :tuencai peop le.
evidence of the estimation fJ men.
timent may we not as j
rities in tne nn'" " dihat this faith
world? It must also be 8 id tha tra
Is not in any PolltlCa V"" Gf the peo
tion. but in the essential honor o
Ple. i- a the real source of
The same sentiment, the re
America's greatness , perv a des a
and institutions, n of birth,
ation tor distinctly or pnv
Mrr.hin2 Through Georgia
. . f,. his Excellency
Morrill extended a free invitation to all ta.
rav their respects at the United States Le
S2lo between the hours of 2 and 5 p. m.
This was a very enjoyable feature of the
dav's programme. Refreshments of the
b t Ldwere provided, and there was
" - T i rnotci1 t hai
plenty for everybody. - rof
over 2,000 persons
o-der was maintained throughout. Dane
?ng was indulged in in the pavilion to he
stfain. of the Royal Hawaiian band
..KPrnfints were -provided for tne
chUdUnT AU present seemed to enjoy
themselves with a will.
nd see the litest
Mr. H.M. Whit-
hese w ere m
Jr., and they could not hive been
. ' i- rr inn Yards race was w
better hands -in.
by Hay oaeiousts,
The 100o'ards race
" .. j. lA
jurTwith 9 feet 7 inches.
nander obtained second prize Kith 8 feet
-n- . ,
1Q4 Kort St., Honolulu.
W. S..SAOHS, Proprietor.
The Novelty DRESS
.n t lTirisT OUT
TBE NEWEST Am;
checked or wirkjH-.i,
. thpsf: mev aiu um-
station is open w.
Noble ideas, noble ami and
belong to no class , d elr seed
fortheletttof mankmd and
germinates grandl V shop, if
child of the wood the he W or
'tor 'the m yards race for boys under -17
were thirteen compeuwu.
with J. Thompson seconu.
sixteen-pound shot brougni
out fourteen competitors. Jidenberg
won with a put of 34 feet 4 inches; Wm.
Moore second with 32 feet 6 inches.
George Rosa won the wu-yaiu ..
easUy one of the numerous John Browns
coming in second. Nine started.
com. .. uimD was decided in
i i nml .in
Ana just oP- ; nlore
able and washable.
-r-., . .1- .-.,-,11 lUlC , r
Lavender, Buff, Cream, Mnk. Sea.
ards cleared 5
favor of John Kea, w
. r i q i,,.hM He afterw
ItCl C -
air T)etl tOTS.
feet. inercclc r m
,H1C 111 .M'llH1' 'AAA
cism, or iu- - rt::, rv
oi liiuiviuuai cuaiiis-
ter, and tends to develop the grand belief
in the divinity of man, not man the indi
vidua!, but man as a whole. Nequaquam
nos homines sumus, sed partes hominis
Each thus becomes a necessary part of the
whole, which part it is his peculiar care to
nt and perfect in its appointed place.
As among individuals, so is America's
voice among the nations. Desiring not to
deprive any of its patrimony of lands, or
wealth, or good name, or advantage of lo
cation or clime, it has no need of standing
armies or steel-ribbed ships to carry men
ace and fear. Its flag is the pledge of
kindliness and encouragement wherever it
floats. That commercial policj" which
would subjugate distant lands in order to
find and control a market for the benefit of
its manufactures and commerce has never
dwelt in the land of Washington. Its pol
icy hitherto has been to encourage its own
prosperity by reserving its home market
first for itself, and then by kindly offices
to other nations, to invite them to share
the benefits of its enterprise, its activities
and its immense resources. As the result
we may now proudly ask, what nation is
great enough to despise its friendship or
be indifferent to its good will. These good
ofnc'js have caused a feeling to exist in
these Islands that makes them almost as
American as America, and that feeling is
at the same time coupled with the well
fjiuuuucu Lviirituuu UJctL lbs JOOU OHICeS
are genuine manifestations of a national
policy under which the Hawaiian inde
pendence and autonomy can rest as under
a protecting aegis.
i? tne same moral greatness was ac
corded the award at Geneva; and it en
abled the nation without loss of dignity to
submit to an unjust decision in the matter
of the fisheries indemnity.
n It , m
reiiow Americans, it is tor you to sav
whether I have, even in a manner far be
neath the dignity of the subject and the
occasion, succeeded in indicating the source
of our country's greatness. If so, then
surely we may have proud hope of the
future. It is for America to proclaim the
approacn si mat minenium when war
shall be no more; for her to establish that
when seeking any just end, we may firmly
Deneve mat sound principle has more
power to crown the right and down the
wrong than blades and bullets: and that
though a resort to arms may sometimes be
unavoidable, there is danger that their
display may discredit the cause and those
who make it. "The life of the land is to be
Song "Rally Round the Flag, Boys."
Mr. T. J. Crowley made a speech at
once humorous, spirited and replete with
trite sayings. He said that if any one peo
ple or nation ought to feel and did feel en
titled to the privilege more than another
of demonstrating their love of country in
a public manner in a , foreign land, that
privilege belonged to the American people
and nation; for in no other country were
foreign residents allowed more unrestrain
edly or more freely to celebrate their love
of native land. Every people resident in
the United States of America could dem
onstrate in the manner most pleasing to
themselves their patriotism and love of
country. '.,he Frenchman was at perfect
liberty to cry "Vive la France" and sing
the "Marcellais" on the 14th of July. The
Englishman on the 20th of June could
sing with heart and voice "God Save the
Queen." The German could sing "Watch
on the Rhine," and on the 17th of March
one might see people of his (the speaker's )
name "Wearing of the Green." In fact.
every people on the face of the earth, from
Greenland's icy mountains to India's
coral strand," had their national da' of
celebration in America. It would be hard
to find a single day out of the 305 that is
not thus celebrated by some one or other,
and it was well for the Americans that
they appropriated the 4th of July as soon
as they did. It had been suggested that
the increasing immigration of so mauv
foreign elements might be the means of
introducing anarchy, socialism and other
isms detrimental to American institutions,
particularly those fundamental principles
of right to the enjoyment of property and
freedom in the pursuit of happiness. For
his own part, he had no sympathy with
that idea. It did not take the foreign ele
ment long to find out 'how precious is the
boon ot American freedom. The safe
guard lay in American institutions, and
would continue to be so as lontf as Ameri
can homes remained in the future, as in
the past, typical of the AmericHii nation,
and the youthful mind continued to be
trained in the history of the nation. It
was in the fullness of these feelings that
Americans distributed over many! foreign
lands gathered together as those present
had done that day to renew those associa
tions so dear to every American hea rt and
to pour forth the words; -m,
long iray our land be bright
. With freedoms holy ligntf
Protect nm by thy might.
Great God, our .King!
1 II y I II H
D' l. . T-Kie rre caused
iveto other yards, LK urei
' named Tom nw's " 7
iw9!i,. nia Scried oil mp iVi
, vinin White, rancy
A large assortment m
Nansoolis and tfancy
A complete .took of Whjte oo.b
A . 7 l worked.
Figured, BtripeiVnnd Checked, at
Fancy Materials, in plain checks,
RECEPTION AT TIIK V. S. LEtiA
His Excellency George W. Merrill,
United States Minister Resident, and Mrs.
Merrill, held an informal reception at the
United States Legation, Alakea street, be
tween the hours of 2 and 5 p. m. They
were assisted in receiving by Miss Eva
Putnam, daughter ot the United States
Consul General. The interior of the house
was tastily decorated with flags and beauti
ful bouquets of flowers were spread around
the parlors. Mr. and Mrs. Merrill received
the numerous guests in a very cordial and
hospitable manner. Those who called and
paid their respects were: His Majesty the
King, attended by Hon. An tone Rosa,
Vice Chamberlain; Major A. B. Hayley,
Equerry-in-Waiting, and Majors J. D.
Holt and H. F. Bertelmann : II. R. H.
Princess Kaiulani, Hon. A. S. Cleghom,
Hon. A. F. Judd, Chancellor of the King
dom; His Excellency Godfrey Brown.
Minister of Foreign Affairs; His Excel
lency C. W. Ashford, Attorney General,
and Mrs. Ashford, Mr. Justice Preston,
Mr. Justice and Mrs. Bickerton, Major J.
H. Wodehouse, II. B. M.'s Commissioner
and Consul General; Senhor A. de Souza
Canavarro, Commissioner and Consul Gen- I
eral for Portugal; Mr. Taro AndoJapiHTr.
ese Commissioner and Cx ,ty5iTi "fTTT i .
lion. J. H. Putuofh, United States Consul
General; T.'Ti. Walker, Acting British
Vice Consul; II. F. Glade, Consul for Ger
many and Austria; II. W. Schmidt, (inn.
sul for Noft wayJand Sweden ; II. R. Mac-
ianane, L-onsul tor Denmark: R. W
Laine, Consul for Mexico; J. Hoting, Act
mg consul for Italy; Viscount Tori.
Japanese Vice Consul; Hon. A. Hoffnung,
Hawaiian Charge d'Affaires in London;
lion. A. Coote, Hawaiian Consul at Hobart ;
Lieutenants W. 1. Moore. J. G. MeWhnr
ter, E. D. Bostick and Walton Goodwin-
Jfuym ister A.D. Bache, Chief Engineer E
J. Whitaker, P. A. Surgeon A. G. Cabell.
and Ensign W. L. Burdick of the TT s s
iVdams; A. . Richardson, IT. S. Consular
Clerk; Hons. C. R. Bishop, H. A. Wide
mann, Paul Isenberg, Paul Neumann, W.
G. Irwin and Samuel Pnrk-pr
Parker; Revs. Geo. Wallace and Mrs
Wallace, Herbert II. Gowen, V. II. Kitcat.
J. M, Silver, E. C. Oggel, E. G. Beckwith.
S. E. Bishop and C. M. Hyde; Senator and
Mrs. W. Johnscm, Senator Geo. E. Whit
ney, urana Piaster kl. C. Atkinson and
wife, T. J. Crowley and wife. Colonels n
II. Judd, Z. S. Spalding and M.Thompson;
Lieutenant Colonel V. V. Ashford, Capt
v. unger, JMajors Btonehill and F. Ben
ton; Major and Mrs. C. T. Gulick, Drs. P.
P. Gray, H. Adams, Eckstein and C. T
Rodgers; J. O. Carter and wife, the Missp
uarter, J. S. Wright and wife. P. S. Pratt
and wife, Lewis J. Levey and wife, J. A.
Hassinger and wife, M. M. Scott and wife
Walter Hill, wife and daughter, E. R
iienciry and wire, r . L. W inter and
wife, Julius H. Smith and wife,
T. C. Porter and wife, W. O
Atwater and wife, D. R. Vida and wife,
Captain H. C. Houdlette, Mesdames
Greenman, M. P. Benton, J. D. Strong,
Gillman, Furlong, Duduit and G. E. G
Jackson; Misses E. H. Tucker, Hopper,
Snow, Finckler, Violet Whitney, Austin
(2) and Rose Goldsmith ; Messrs. F. W
Macfarlane, C. O. Berger, T. J. Vivian
(N. Y. "Herald"), J. A. Hopper, J. B
Atherton, Bruce Cartwright, H. Renjes,
K. J. Creighton, C. II. Eldridge, G. W.
Smith, G. C. Kenyon,J. D. Brown, C. J
Deering, W. J. Forsyth, G. P. Castle, J
F. Smith, C. Afong, W. A. Whiting, J.
Farnsworth, ' J-W. Robertson, C. A.
Brown, E. Lewis, J. Ross, B. Ordenstein,
J. E. Benton, T. M. Varney, E. C. Damon,
F. H. Austin, D. Logan, Wray Taylor. G.
H. Tweedie, Chas. Creighton. E. A. Pierce,
u. l. 3iiei, ij. ai. .aieaa, m. iNacavama, A
T. Atkinson, P. C. Jones, E. Wood. E. F
Bishop, E. D. Tenney. F. M. Lewis, N. E.
uedge, J . r. Brown, ii. ts. Swmton, T. R
Osborn, C. C. Marring, C. A. Fiestcorn. J
E. Brown, N. S. Sachs, E. M. Walsh, J
Penmen ick, J. ii. lute, u, Lyons, L
Mather, G. C. Potter and S. Ehrlich.
The festivities of the day were brought
to a close by a grand ball at the Hawaiian
Opera House. The interior of the build
ing was profusely decorated with flags.
The Royal Hawaiian Band was assigned a
position in the gallery and played for
dancing -during the evening. The mem
bers of the Reception Committee were
assiduous in their attention to the snpsts
nnd all the arrangements wprp a. narfnni
as they could possibly be. His Excellency
George W. Merrill. U. S. Minister Tfpi.
dent, and Mrs. Merrill, assisted bv Hon.
J. H. Putnam, U. S. Consul General, an.
Miss Eva Putnam, received the guests of
the pvpiiim?. Anions t.hrp i jpunt
D " r3 ------ -J yr- u ngic
mpmhprs of thp. i)rrlntn:iHf-' j,if -
- .. .j.- .... wii-nidi
orps, me captain anguomcers ot the U.
W w- 111
To be as low or lower than ai
other House in our line.
... 4v,s nremlses.
f LJ7vJ- J- "
WINE "TSTT) RlrfL00K. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU.
-vv i J ii i ill .nu j
CAMPBELL EIRE-PROOF TO fr
Has jiitit rcco
These Wines were pry)
, fe inipur
M rW Jj
W ? . rr1"i
Europe per "Hercules,'
? 1 1 - rillA
ion liv M. i
FINE ASSORTMENT OF
' I d into
FOSTER A SONS.
S. Luce, ana r
far superior to any eve
. . . m.
A I , IvS. S
v- - A--"--"- 7
VK-ik ON HAND.
DSpecial at ten; ' , wines MALMSEl
and Medium). WRTT ceieTlt"
r STC CK
. . . .
-Ruin Itlic Latest Novelty.
, ' ri l 1
VrR. W, CROOK9 HAVING Viv
1VL of the Waikiki Tinih w,,.G
a , . .. .
me puonc mat He -will j-nn
ciass ijaining resort.
MRS. CROOKS will nitA 4
of the place, and every effort
make It attractive.
Bell Tel., 3 IS.
I. O.Itox 413.
hour day and .Igbt. with competent
dri-vers ana s3
j v '
. . . T 1.1 111 IKI.lH
ONETTES, VlLLAi v-v..
TINE COTTAOFS TO T.CT ClVt Tfciar IN
1 li rrh ff n 1 lAaijAn. tUlr. Cii
hnoiriAfin P 4.X. .ii. 111 n 1 1 '
"utmroo jiaii ui lira iy, wilU aCCCniffil--"i,p
T'HREE LODGING EST ABLISH V tFXTS FQl
JL. sale all Tjavinsr hanilsomplv
f i r
Having juitt receiv
ed a fine lot of
Horses from California
,Ve are prepared JHZ
kartieB wanting lanuw.
tra mducemenU to
j V-nrpHH Or
Family, ko; of no sale.
..TTi?a A? HAYLEY.
T'HE "OLD CORNER," AT NDLl
a yueeu sireeiB. ror sale one o
business stands in the city.
riHREE PIECES OPRm fstatp
jl aisinct, outside of the c;tv. for sal
A CATTLE RANCH ON MAUI FOJSALE.
Unrivalled opportunities for nrufit.
able In xvpltnent.
Full particnUt-giren uion application at the
No. 38 MERCHANT ftT., HONOLULU.
First-class Book-keenevw. rm-nitnUn onr..
, M F t 1 :' t I - IC fr
aU8. COOKS. Nllrsea inrl niho. uHlt,l I i
COCKSFOOT. RYE GRASS. ENfi-
' j "
LISH RED CLOVER, COW
S. b. Adams, and a btrsre ninnlipr nf r,n
Frominent society people.- Shortly after
1 o'clock: a fine suppelj was served in the
ba sement. Dancing vf as soon after 're
sumed and kept np wiyh great spirit until
an early hour tbia morring. The bail was
a grand fiuale to one ol the roc it success
ful Fourth of July celellru tions ever held
in Honolulu, ( A j
pHE ATTENTION OF ALL INTERESTED IN
improving ine pasture lands of the Islands
called to the above valuable seeds, which we
offer for sale in lots to suit purchasers.
We have also on hand sample lots of White
Clover, English 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
for Quantities of not less than half a ton weight
and execute same with dispatch.
7l7-junel3tfd&w W&I. G, IRWIN & CO
. btji' ntflK CERAH-
WlN BBUMUND -ftn? debt.
ANU will .Written order. JjLL-
tne tlirti g"out.""
Life mm -
i(n rer cent
Heath clam-Wulin --
Assets, JaniiarV ' iiiJiVis
Liiabilitien, 4 pcivcllw ,t ..f
Surplus, 4 per ftr : - 4 ,
The surplus is 1 Vlt? Tlte c'
assumption that t tnVf.i.p rce-?
will be realized on V wr SSV'
il amounts to i ire '
rrsThc srrnii Lil-fvery I V
vacation. IS iXhgS fVY iJj '
ANY OTHER cl uaAY
V-.. . i 911 1 LJAT
cw assurance in lNWfiy other i.V.'l"'V'
Jbarger than that of al 4 , t
Outstanding assurance y 'other ciml?'0
Larger than that of a,,V copan, .,
Paid policy holders in 1 Aor-' 8'S,W
:;ju uwuers since v . ; -co
Total income. . . . .
Premium income! .
- -. " - -'i;
Larger than that of anycCv1'
IMPROVEMENT nm?TTn aa YEAB.
liSUrltUV JKMENT TiTimvn.
ATA MTTTT'WrX'a -vts nrB -rt t- i T .v
, " V , . 11 wiatAiuKs OF j xiii truMo oi rrern. iiicrme jiasi
fhi a it ji AeiePDone orapany, held ' ""ase oi surpjug, 1 per ceutv ,j
instruments to Mi nirmnntkin . j , . l
Koolau. Ewa. tsr&nl.. tr.r " . v T tv siea on ail thp vl
Bscretary Mutual Telephcno Co. i Al.l.'J fliP-nvt)
.withali fh. M
uii uarfii. v
r.ec.::vu January f. 18W. . -402-B-tf 32 mfU No,8 KfcarTMm t.
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