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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JULY G, 1887.
1 7 ')'" s. 'A I I'OKT OF HONOLULU, 11. J. ABKIVAIA. Mosdat, July 4. O & O S S Belglc, Walker. 7 days from San Francisco Am bk Forest Queen, J C M Winding, 12 days from San Francisco Schr Nettie Merrill, from Ko.ia, Hawaii Tuesday, July 5. Am bktne Ella, EC Rust. 13 days from San Francisco Sehr Waioli. from Kuau Schr Mary, from Kauai 8c hr Kauikeaouli. for Kauai DKPAKTl'BEN. Monday. July 4. Ob OSS BelEic. Walker, for Hongkong, via Yokohama Tuesday. July 5. Hfmr Taimanalo. for Waianae Stmr J A Cummins, Xeilson, for Waimanalo, Oahu Stmr C It Bishop, Chaney, for Waianae, Wai alua and Koolau, at 8 a m Am missionary steam bkine Morning Star, Q F Garland, for the South Sea Islands, at 2 P in Haw steamship Australia. H C Houdlette. for San Franciico, at 12 m Vttteifl l.eavinir To-day. ' Stmr Kin&u, Lorenzen, for Volcano and way port 8 StmT Klluea IIou, Cameron, for Hamakua, Htmr Ukelike, Davies, for Kahulul. at ! p m Stmr Mikahala, Freeman, for Kauai Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for Kaunakakai, Lanai and way ports Stair W C Hall, Bates, for Maul Stmr Waialeale, Chauey, for Uanalal and Kila- uta Stmr Ivy Holmes Schr Canute, foi Koloa, Kauai Sclir Manuokawai, for Koolau "Schr Kawallani, for Koolau SOir Waiehu, for Waialua Schr Wailele, for Kuau, Maul Schr Haleakala, for Pepeekeo, Hilo, Hawaii Schr Sarah and Eliza, for Koolau schr Heeia, for Waialua Schr Kob Roy, for Makena, Maui Hchr Rainbow, lor Koolau Stmr Lehua, Clark, for Han3ua Schr Moi Wahine. Staples, for Hamakna Schr Mary, for Kauai Schr Kauikeaouli, for Kohala. Hawaii Schr Waioli, for Kuau Stmr Surprise, Weisbartb, for Hilo 4iel in Port fruni Foreijru forts. Haw bark Kalakaua, C H Henderson, from Yal paraiso Jiol bk Gnillermo, Snndmann. from Port Townsend, W T Am bk C O Whitmore, T Thompson, from De parture Bay USS Adams, Louis Keuipff, from Acapulco, via Hilo, Hawaii Brit bark Cerastes, Capt J Brumuud, fromLiver pool Haw bk Lady Lampson, W H Marston.from San Francisco Am tern Eva, J O Wikinan, from Humboldt Bay, Cal Am brgtne John DSpreekels, Friis, from San Francisco Am bktne Eureka, Meyers, from San Fran cisco Am bk Colusa, C Backus, from San Francisco Am bk f orest Queen, J C Ji Winding, from San Francisco Am bktne Ella, E C Rust, from San Francisco eiH t;.ieeteil from Foreign iorts. Haw schr General Siegel, Sanders, from French Frigate Shoal?, due Nov 20-30 Am bark St Luci, sailed from New York March 26, due September 5-30 Am bk James S Stone, Barstow, sailed from Boston March 12. due July 50-31 Ger bark Gyda, from Newcastle, N 8 W, due May 10-30 Ger bk Peter Goddefroy, , sailed from Liverpool May tfrd, due Sept 1-25. Brit oark Birmah. from Glasgow, due October 15-31 Am ship Mercury, Palarmo, from Hongkong, due July 20-31 Ger bark Hydra, from Hongkong, due Jul 18-28 Brit bk Velocity, from Hongkong, dre July 26-31 - Haw bk Lilian, W Phillips, froy .-. . -igkoug, dun July 10-30 Am bktne Ferris S Xi.Tmpson, C Potter, from San Francis, a'ue at Kahului July I-31 :X II M S S Atineda, H G Morse, fro ji Sau Fran- Cisco, enr-ite to the Colonies, due July 8 f Am bk "'m, R Calhoun, from San Francis co, d- jrm i ' 4 An Jr" , Bowne, W Blulmi, from Humboldt B'-"!e July 20-31 X r- ktnft Amelia, W Newhall. from Humboldt .r ial, due July 18-25 fktiie S N Castle, tl W Hubbard, from San J ico, due Jnly 12-25 J bktne S G Wilder, H A Paul, from San Jlaco, due July 20-31 Supposed to be lost. DEPASTURES. For Ruk and 'Apiang, per Morning Star, July eth Bev J E Trieber and wife, Rev Z K S Paa luhi and wife, Rev Martin Lukela and wife, and Miss L M lngersoll, M. D. naiiix NOT JEW. The schooner Yfoioli brought about 1,600 bags sugar from KuafL Maui, July 5th. The sugar was put on boartff 'le bark Lady Lampson. The bark Galll J m will be lowered from the Marine Railwayy ring the latter part of this ''-She is be..! icoppered. The Guillermo will hel under the Hawaiian flag and re cflrlsten The seer Mary brought 300 bags rice from Kauai Jjh. Th& bf tine Eureka Las finished unloading "rgolacs been moved into the stream. f The H lan bark Lady Lampson will soon lskve fon Francisco with about 700 tons ' sngar. wants about 45 tons more to com- The Qd O. 8. S. Belgic, Captain Walker, an chored j. port July 4l-h, after a pleasant pas , ea8, yt moderaie trades, of nearly 7 days from Sa Francisco. She brought 76 Chinese passengv for this port, and had 1,200 tons tio'sro, existing chiefly of flour, groceries, pro visions jad m tchinery and 488,000 in specie. The Bel proceeded the same day for Yoko hama am Hongkong. The efamer Lehua brought 1,200 bags sugar 'Vm Ha.vaii, and wis placed on board th ' ' Vali: tf Surprise brought 325 bags sugar coTeIritfilo Hawaii. She leaves to-day o 'iiand way ports. barker ne Ella, Captain E. C. '- i f Kv i3 days from San Fran J "eneral merchandise. She Custom House wharf. ship Australia, Captain H. for San Francisco July 5th i bags sugar, 10,591 .bags of L. .pnu by Messrs. W. G. Irwin k es bananas. 1,640 hides, 1,664 t' skins, 1,663 bags rice, 100 Jcane and 32 packages sundries. Valued atS10,320 C7, the domee- '- ag to I02,398 67. AJAJiU-VXA arriVed at Hilo, Hawaii. Wholes! days from San Francisco, fonlry oaeBeral 'ercbftn'lise valued at ' ..ing 3C7 bbls flour, 826 bales hay, i j meal, 765 ctls barley, 55,500 lbs Stalls Noe,-!. i eo- ivD nffo f onta) n If o IfiiJii of the steamer Surprise, who Direct ine. says she is a splendid look er lofty masts, anas or me same ; Hazard. The cabin is elegantly sailed July 5th for Micro T TTfTrVud 1.238 24. the do 1J , irllued at ?794 20. efgjsyn -iu steamship Zealandia, Captain -endoip, arrived at Auckland, New . . ,jue 23d, from Honolulu. Cnrtrt .-tJitiah iron bark Iron Crag, Captain aes, i 13 out from sn Fwncioco for 1s po't- , American bark Hepe, Captain D. B. P. 'XnAlloVT sailed from Port Townsend, W. T., je 23d, wr.th lumber for Messrs. Lewers h : ke. - "fbe American bark Edward May, Captain C. 2 Jotnson, sailed from Boston June- 33d f cr Ho lla, consigned to Messrs. C. -Brewer k Co. steamship Australia receiver -u,r from SiiUei Mikahala yesterday. j . Tl r B,n The schooner Nettie Merrill, Captain Crane, arrived yesterday irorn bona, Hawaii, with 60 cords ohia wood. The schooner Walmalu brought 1,000 bags sugar from Kuau, Maui. The American bark Forest Queen, Captain J. C. M. Winding, arrived Jul 4th, 12 days from San Francisco, with general merchandise, in cluding a quantity of powder and another con signment dY firearms. , Tlie Hawaiian bark Kalakaua, Captain C. H. Henderson, is expected to leace next Tuesday with aoout returned Soi'tnSea Islanders for various islands in the South Seas. A Govern ment agent will accompany the vessel. - The American bark Sonoma, Captain T. H. Griffiths, arrived at San Francisco June 23d, 27 days from Honolulu. The following passengers will leave by the stfiamer W. G. HaH to-Jy; J M Monsarrat, G McLean and wife, Mss Webster, Miss Alice Love, C. Meinecke and others. in - SPECIAL BUSINESS NOTES. Popular goods, popular styles, popular prices, at the Popular Millinery House. N. S. Sachs, Proprietor. The iiiost wonderful values in ladies' and misses' trimmed and untrinmied hats ever ottered in Honolulu are at Fi.-hel's leading Millinery House. Ladies, don't fail to see the novelty dress materials at Sach's store something en tirely new. Come to-morrow and bring your friends to see the mammoth bargains in ladies' hats, from 50c up, at Chas. J. Fishel's lead ing Millinery House. Best value in millinery and straw goods can he obtained at Sach's, 104 Fort street. Clin. T. Oulick, ivotaa-y Iiibll-. Records searched Abstract of Title furnished, and conveyances drawn on short notice. I COLLECTION AUENCY Mr. John Good, Jr., authorize! collector. EMPLOYMENT! AGENCY Mr. F. Marcos, special age! t. GENERAL BITINESS AGENCY No. 38 Merchant sfeet. Bell Telephone S. P. O. Box 415 mml co., Nnuaiin Street. Just received. ex barkentine H. N. Bangs, large quantities of Silks, Em broidered Silk Handkerchiefs with ini tials ; an assortment of Scarfs and Shawls, Grass Cloth, and Grass Cloth Handkerchiefs. Also, a great variety of Japanese Tea Sets, Vases, Bronze Sleeve Buttons, Lacquered Ware, etc. Satin, Craie, Ivory, Sandalwood and Tortoiseshell Card Case, Paper Cutter, Fans and Jewelry Cases, Matting, etc. Gold and Silver Jewelry, setting with tiger claws, cateyes and amber. Inspection invited. LOCAL AND GENERAL. Mr. A. M. Ilewett has our thanks for a file of late papers. The Honolulu Rifles turned out about 150 strong j-esterday. Messrs. Hollister & Co. supply the U. S. S. Adams with drugs. The embezzlement cases will come up in the Police Court this morning. The Postoffice employes had an exceed ingly busy time of it yesterda'. Six new members were elected to Com pany B of the Honolulu Rifles last even ing. H. B. M.'s S. Triumph, flagship of the North Pacific, may be looked for here shortly. Letters were received at the Postoffice yesterday from the Belgic for the U. S. S. Juniata. j Messrs. w. M. unison ana J?, n. tiay- selden were removed to Oabu Jail yester day morning. Ex-Manager Simmons of the Hotel del Monte, who was tried for arson, was found not guilty, J une 25th. There will be the usual service at St. Andrew's Cathedral this evening, con ducted by the Rev. Geo. Wallace. The Morning Star sailed for Micronesia yesterday afternoon. Religious services were held on fcboard previous to her de parture. Last Saturdaj'' evening the Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Oggel were' presented with a testi monial and a purse of money from a num ber ot friends. A luau was given on the Fourth of July by the Hon. J. I. Dowsett, at his residence, Palama. A bountiful repast was .spread in Hawaiian style. Last evening a tine display of fireworks was given at the residence of Mr. Frank S. Pratt, Waikiki. A large number of in vited giifsts were present. The Sau Francisco "Alta" of June 2Gth says that the warship Conquest sailed on Saturday, the 25th, from Victoria, B. C, for Honolulu, to look after British interests in the Hawaiian Islands. On the morning of July 4th, H. R. H. Princess Kaiulani, accompanied by her father, Hon, A. S. Cleghorn, and attended by her governess and others, visited the U. S. S. Adams, and spent a very pleasant two hours. In consequence of rumors the Honolulu Rifles were ordered to report at their ar mory at 11 o'clock yesterday morning. They were dismissed late in the afternoon. None of the island steamers left yesterday on this account. v On June 26th there was a great fire at the Chicago stock yards. Acres of. build ings were destroyed by fierce flames. Sev eral firemen were killed, and the workmen hndtoflee for their lives from h- rr.:s.!- :::::"ECiJPSir::: dened by $1,250,000. burns. The loss exc.ee led j QUEEN VICTORIA'S JUBILEE. I'fte i:at Ktent Olebrateit tt Cn- The firct day of the fifty-first yar of the reign of Queen Victoria ojwjned in London with perfect summer weather. A .steady stream of carriages and pedestrians pouted constantly all n'ght through the city Li, all directions toward the west, and at 9 oVlock the llr.e of route was a compact mass of pec pie. The scene at Westminster Abbey was nxozt brilliant. Every seat was fill ad, and every parsonage present was a distin guished personage. It enjed as if every locality the world over had sent ne or more of its representative personages to Co honor to England's Queen. There rever probably in modem times was assembled under one roof an audience so well and so brilliantly arrange"" Every man present entitled to wear a uniform or decoration had both on, and when this audience was all seated, the scene presentable was in comparable. The line of procession from Bucking ham Palace to Westminster Abbey was as follows: From the Palace portals along Constitution Hill, Piccadilly, Regent street, Waterloo Palace, Pall Mall, East Cockspur street, Northumberland avenue, Thames embankment, Bridge street to the Abbey. The line of the route was kept clear by nearly 10,000 troops, representing all branches of the service, and 000 boys from the naval training ships were drawn up at the base of the Nelson monument. In ad dition to the military, many thousands of police, both mounted and on foot, were on duty. Punctually at 11:15 a. m. the Queen, in an open carriage.'emerged from the Palace gate. At the right of her thousands of voices were lifted up in cheers, the ap plause being accompanied by music, manj military bands being stationed in front of the Palace. The Queen did not wear state robes, but was dressed in blacky Her car riage was drawn by eight cream-colored ponies. The Queen, as she left the Palace, seemed to be in excellent spirits, and. she smiled and bowed graciously to the people on every side. All along the route as the Queen came in sight the cheering started up afresh, and when she had proceeded a short distance it became a mighty roar. The Queen was manifestly delighted. Her face wore con stant smiles. She bowed and thanked the people, and whenever she recognized any person she fairly beamed with joy. At St. James' Parish Church 1,000 chil dren were seated and sang "God Save the Queen." On reaching Regent Circus, where six of the main streets converge, the sight was a memorable one, the streets being a!! splendidly decorated. On the procession nearing the abbey, troops saluted, guns were fired, the bells of churches rang out merry peals and flags were run up, the cheering being continu ous till the Queen passed in at the west door. The Queen's advent was arranged so that she entered the abbey precisely at noon. X). u. image, me uigiiiiii ji abbey, who had for the occasion specially trained a choir of 250 voices selected from great choirs of London, a" number of solo ists, besides a large accompaniment of brass instruments and drums, gradually drew the immense congregation into silence and into their respective places to be pre pared for the Queen's coming by, render ing selections in a manner that made every person within hearing of the great organ eae-er to catch the softest note. When the o Queen reached the abbey and the Royal procession was forming in the marquee outside the west door, the State trumpeters, in gold and crimson uniforms, executed fanfares from the organ loft, nearly in the center of the edifice. When the" clergy at the head of the Royal procession moved into the church, the national anthem was rendered by the organ. The music was thrilling and the audience rose as a unit and lent their 10,000 voices to the accom panying choir. The effect was so grand, so profound, that many persons were moved to tears. It was at this moment that the Queen appeared within the doors. Then the singing of the anthem ceased and the pro cessional march from Handel's "Occasional Oratoria" was given by the organ during progress of the Queen and Royal family to the dais. The scene in the abbey, when the Queen entered, was dazzling. Ten thousand people were seated. They all rose and the women discarded their wraps, revealing the full splendor of their beauty and attire. Three tiers of galleries had been built in the abbey with seats, for 10,000. In the gallery overlooking the dais Queen Kapiolani and Princess Liliuo kalani in rich golden robes were seated, just under a stream of crimson rays falling through the windows. The ceremony throughout was the most solemn and impressive, and was followed with the closest attention by the Queen and those who sat around her on the dais. When the services were completed the Queen's sons knelt and kissed her hand. Then on their rising she kissed their cheeks in return. The Princesses were next to go through the osculatory exer cises. The Queen kissed some of the latter twice. Especially was this noticeable in the cases of the Princess of Wales and Princess Beatrice. This was followed by a general handshaking among royalty and nobility. The Princesses wore light dresses. One of the features of the service wms the performance of the choir and organ, which was of very fine effect, the music enchant ing and at times thrilling the hearers. During the performance of "Athalie" the Queen took her departure, returning to Buckingham Palace by the same route she took half a century ago. At the con clusion of the services the Royal cortege returned to Buckingham Palace. Throngs awaited the return of the cortege and re peated the enthusiastic demonstrations which greeted them on the way to the abbev. The Australia. The Oceanic Company's steamship Australia sailed for San Francisco at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, with a large cargo of domestic produce and a full passenger list. The scene at the wharf previous to her departure was a gay one. Nearly all of the departing passen gers wore leis, while several ladies car ried b;;Auii:::i bouquet-. i'h-; v.-... on th- wharf and played ;iv ;y Msr tionp, concluding with tht MarK-liaU God Save' the Queen, Star-Spangled Banner and Hawaii Ponol. The Masonic excui-eion flag was flying from the peak. As the fine steamer swung out into the stream three cheers and a tiger were given by the departing Masons. ". . - Personal. The only passenger for this port by the Belgic was Mr. T. J. Vivian, special correspondent for the New York "Her ald." Mr. Vivian came here specially to write up the present condition of af fairs for that paper. He has traveled in various parts of the world, and has an envious reputation as a journalist. Mr. Vivian is stopping at the Royal Hawa iian Hotel. j ! ioIi Court. BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE DAYTON. Tuesday, July 5. A. T. Atkinson was charged with mak ing and publishing a libel on the 1st inst., contrary to law, as set forth in the warrant, in the case of J. S. Walker. He was also charged with making and publishing a libel on F. S. Pratt. In both cases the defendant waived ex amination, and was committed to the Supreme Court as charged in the first degree. A nolle pros, was entered against J. Lafferty for assault and battery on A. M. Hewett. . Kawika, Kele, Kaulili and Keiki had each to pay $6 for drunkenness. Jim Crow, for selling and disposing of spirituous liquors without a license, pleaded guilty and was fined $100. Kakaula was sent on the reef for 12 hours for disorderly Conduct. Wailua, for disturbing the quiet of the night, was fined $5. Several other cases were continued. BRINGING UP CHILDREN. The Advisability or Teaching Them to Be Orderly and Mannerly Early in Life. Good conduct at meals is, with chil dren, a fair criterion of good manners; and meals may be made use of, as favorable opportunities for inculcating propriety of behavior. Children should be taught to sit down, and rise up from the table, at the same time, to wait whilst others are served, without be traying eagerness orimpatence, to avoid noise and conversation, and, if they are no longer confined to the nursery, to be able to see delicacies without expect ing or asking to partake of them. To know when to be silent is more impor tant to good manners, than is generally supposed. Speaking, when it interrupts reading or conversation, and the habit of contradicting others, should be checked, as also, that ill-timed garruli ty, so impleading in some children, and which, generally, springs from an un desirable self-confidence and forward ness of character. Nor is the person to be neglected in early life; for it will spare children many awkward feelings as thev grow up if they are taught to walk and to carry themselves well, to enter and leaye a room, and to address others with ease and propriety. With niany the acquirement of this external polish will prove a very slow work, and a sub ject of considerable diiliculty; but, if we see an amiable and obedient dis position, there is every reason to hope that roughness of manner will be smoothed down by time and the ex ample of others. Parents ought not, therefore, to allow themselves, from their own irritability and impatience, to render manner, as is the case in so many families, the cause of daily vexa tion, and of continual, though fruitless complaints. We must receive with patience and good nature, numberless little failures in those whose happiness it is to think little of the effect they pro duce upon others; nor is it by reproofs and admonitions showered down upon the child at the moment in which we wish him to display his good manners, that we shall effect our purpose; but by accustoming him to exercise habitual kindness and civility toward his com panions and those with whom he lives. With all our care, however, we are not to expect that the manners of children will be superior to those of the persons with whom they chiefly associate; for, in nothing is it more true, that "we are all a sort of cameleons, and still take a tincture of things around us.1' On this account, as on any other, it is of importance that children should wit ness no vulgar habits in the nursery, and that the conversation between the nurses themselves should be guarded and correct. But here it must be remarked thai in our earnestne'33 to reader our chil dren pleasing, and to improve their manners, care will be required that we do not rob them of their chief charm, the simplicity of childhood; for how greatly are to be preferred, even an uncouthness of behavior, and aw kward shyness, to any thing of premature for wardness, formality or affectation. . "Affectation is but lighting up a can dle to our defects, and though it has the laudable aim of pleasing, always misses it. 11 We must also avoid work ing upon vanity to secure good man ners, lest we nurture that love of ad miration which is apt, but too soon, to take an overbearing possession of the heart. The general order of a nursery will Indeed be greatly promoted by early rising, by regular hours for all employ ments of the day, and by attention to this maxim: "A place for every thing, and every thing in its place." Mother's Magazine. m a . Heading Bobby Off. Bobby (to young Mr. Featherly, a guest at dinner) Do you live on the top floorof your boarding house, Mr. Featherly? Mr. Featherly No, Bobby, second floor frqnt Why? Bobby (indifferently) O, nothing, only when Pa an7 Clara came home from the theater last night they were saying, something about light in the uDDer 4tory. an' as they were talking J. S i'. h:t ert. ? ill you have another fi pit ' .V. l.! S-.n. , i f i . . (ROYAL PSa'sIf J XJ lip Absolutely Pure. This powder nover varies. A marvel of purity, Btrengtli onU vbol-isorneness. Jlore economical than the onliiai y kinds, and cannot be sold in coo petitio i vrith the multitude of lo".vtesfc, short weight, ahun or phosphate powders. SoldonlyOI cans. ICoyal. Lakl.no Powe& Co.. 103 Wall6fe V V fd-wtt pfARCEf'S f t SEMEDY i iiiaoarunfiui Prle DR. PARDEE'S S&. "TFT! Tir TFT" TTh "V (The OnljEelUbla Blood Purifier.) A SPECIFIC FOR Scrofula, Salt Rheum, l.ouralgia, Ring Vorm And all other Skin and Blood Diseases. IT BEaUItATZS TH3B LIVER AND KIDNEYS. Cures ludKettto' nd m diseases arising frost an enf eeb! condition of the ejstem. Dr. Martine, of London, the cele brated socialist, says of PARDEE'S .flEHEDY : " I have used it for twenty years for Blood Diseases, such at Scrofula, Salt Eheum, Teter and Cancer and I cannot recommend it too highly.'' The Rev. Dr. Tuomas, ot Hong Kong, China, says: " PARDEE'S REMEDY is a wonderful medicine for the Blood. I have prescribed it hundreds of times for Leprosy, and when given in time it always cured the patient. I can safely say that Leprosy will never break out on persons who ta''e Pardee's Rf.vedy regularly, and I advise all per sons iiving in countries where Leprosy is prevalent to take Pardee's Remedy as a preventive." FOR SALE EY ALL DRUCCISTS IN HONOLULU. 6bliiec!aw Wm. G. Irwin & Co OFFER FOR SALE: STJ Gr . Tt S dry granulated id Barrels, Half Barrels, And 30-pound Boxes. CUBE fn naif Barrels And 25 pound Boxea fa 30-pound Boxes. POWDKRED GOLDEN C COFFEE In Half Barrels TEAS Blue Mottled Soap SALMON Cases Corned Beef. FLOUR Cs Medium Bread. Oil FUEL and LUBRICATING. LIME a CEMENT Galvanized Iron Roofing, rtlDOIISTG . SCREWS and WASHERS. Sugar Bags 22x8(J. CORDAGE. Manila ana sisal. Banana Twine, "Whale line Reed's Felt Steam Pipe and Boiler Covering. MM S GRASS SEEDS, MILL TIMBERS. "A" TP.'NTSi' (Bulta&le for cxmr liif ana suiTeinff parrtfra.) 'r 22 5f &&v'tttz$tmtnts. TAR0 FLOUR FACTORY, Wailiiica, Mani, CTOMMEXCED OPERATIONS ON THURSDAY, J May 26th, and are now prepared to supply TARO FLOUR In any quantities. With new and improved machinery and other apparatus, the present Manager guarantees to supply Taro Flour that will make a better class of Pol than ever produced. All orders to be sent to W. H. CUMMINS, Manager, at the Factory, Walluku, Maui ; or to W. G. IRWIN k CO., Agents, Honolulu. 657may27tfdw FIRE, LIFE, MARINE INSURANCE ! Hartford Fire Insurance Co. Commercial Assurance Co. Fire and Marine , AJSKTS,-8450,000. An plo-Xe vadaj A ssu raiicelCorpor ation, Fire and Marine CAPITAL lnl! np) 2,000,000. South JSritish Fire and JHarino Insurance Company. CAPITAL, - - $lO,O0O,O0O. New York Life Insurance Co. ASSETS, 875,000,000. C. O. BERGER, HONOLULU. Gen'l Agent Hawaiian Islands. 611apr28tfdw MARSHAL'S SALE. By virtue of & writ of execution issued out of the Supreme Court on the 18th day of June, A. D. 1887,again8t B. Kalilimoku.defendant.in favor of A. J. Cartwrlght, trustee of the estate of R. W. Holt, deceased, plaintiff, for the sum of S398 o5. I have levied rpon and shall expose for sale at the front entrance of Kalakaua Hale, in Hono lulu, island of Oahu, at 12 o'clock m.on Thursday July 21, A.D. 1887 To the higenst bidder, all the rlpht, title and in terest of the said B. Kalilimoku, defendant, in and to the following property, unless said judg ment, interest, costs, and my expenses be pre viously paid. List of property for sale; Land at Keanae, Hana, Maui, R. P. 3,2C7 L. C. A. 4,857, to Ghlki; area 1 50-100 acres. Land at Pahou, Koolau, Matii, R. P. 3,215, to Kalilimoku; area, 13 7-100 acres. Land at Honokohau, Kapaukn, Maui, R. P. 4,615, L. C. A. 5,927, to Kapoi; area, fU-100 acre. Right, title and interest of B. Kalilimoku 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 Kulili (w) of Kulihi, Oahu, made a mortgage to Honuakaba of Honolulu, dated Nov. 13, 1883, recorded Lib. 86, folio 148-9; B. Kalilimoku mortgaging the above described lands, and Kalili (w) the following lands to wit; 1. Apana 1, R. P. 1,495, L. C. A., 1,238, to Hoe nui, Kalihl, Oahu; area 4.io chains. 2. Apana 3, R. P. 1,495, L. C. A. 1,2-18 to Hoe nul, Kalihi, Oahu; Area, 25 10o acre. Terms cash. Deeds at expense of purchasers. JOHN LOTA KAULUKOU, Marshal. 722jy21 Honolulu, June 21, 1887. PACIFIC la TJCAM BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE In prepared to do all kinds f Commercial & Legal Work Having just Received a Complete and New Assortment of Job Types anil Ornaments Of tha Latest Btvles. from the moat Cele bra ted Four dries of the United States, and employing only Experienced and - Tasty Workmen, we are prepared to turn ont Letter I1eal. Bill Heads. Circulars. Note IIenfs. 8taten.ents, Bill or KimIIuk, Contracts, Sfortrare Blanks, Leases, Shipping Contracts, Ia Hawaiian A KDplltb, Calendars. Blank Cheeks, Ntork Certificates. ' Business Card. -.Meal Checks, Milk Tickets, Bank flteeks Orders, - Receipts, Marriage Certificates. Diplomas, : Catalogue. . Blotting 2at Commerc Advertiser uloertismitiits AREIVED PER AUSTRALIA A Lot of the Best Havana Tobacco, All of which will be made into Smoking Material. Call and ftanmlo nma r t. . - ,, - m - " uv.o iiKurn. satis faction guaranteed. The Crystal Sochi Works 691je7tf BOATS FOR SALE ! Three Whale lioats. One decked Whale Boaf, 0 ft-et lonsf, 3 feet deep. 8 feet wide. ' Two 22-fflfj Surf Boats. One 18-feet Surf iJoat. One decked Plunder, 16 feet lont, C feet inches wide, 2 feet 6 inches deep, wilti mast and sails. One 22-feet Sailing Scow, decked, with mast and Bails. One 12-tcn Lighter, decked. E. K. KYAX, 710jel6tf Boat Builder and (ieneral Jobber H. R METELMANN, Contractor and Builder. ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON WOOD, BRICK OR STONE. JPX. OVISTS DRAWN Cabinet and Carpenter Work done to order. 86 KING STREET. Bell Telephone 107 TlljelCtf N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 84 KING STREET, HONOLULU. Residence, 162. Telephone No. 202. 70!jelCtf Australian Mail Service. FOR SAN FRANCISCO. The new and fine Al sit-el 8tanishii ; ZEALANDIA," Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, will te due ai uoneimu from Sydney and Aiickltr.a on or about JULY 29, 1887, And will leave for the cbwve port with inallo aud passengers on or about that date. For freight or passage, having NUTKlilOK ACCOMMODATIOMH, apply to Wm. G. Irwin & Co., AO i vis. For Sydney ami Annhisuicl. 'l hi' new and fine Al steel stf anishlp . "ALAMEDA,". Of Ihe Oceanic Hteanishlp Company, will i .due at Honolulu from Kan Fraiicisct or or about July 8, 1887. And will havp prompv dtepatcu with mails and passengers for the above ports. For freight or passage, having' StJPKItlOR AC COMMODATIONS, apply to Wm. Gv Irwin & Co., AOF.KT8 The Leafe Millinery House -OF- Chas. J. Fishel. C0H. FORT & HOTEL STS. For two Weeks Only Our Sel-i-Annual Eemnant Sale will take place ! NEXT MONDAY All our remnants will be placed on the Counter, and marked way down. In Ladies' Trimmed and Untrimmed Hate, we are prepared to offer BIG BARGAINS. Remnants in all departments; Come and see what we offer you next MONDAY. CHAS. J. FISHEL, Leading Millinery House. ft. H. BP OWK T. J. BASS & CO. Importers of and Dealers in -Artists9 - Materials, Painta, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, Turpentine. Manufacturers of Mouldings, Picture Frames, etc., etc., etc. 14 and 18 EBli Mlret near Market, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. OMniayHtl CAROLaN & CO. IMPORTERS OF HARDWARE, Iron, S'.el, Jle, -Vill aid Mining f-ipi !!e. til ii 115 7tiif4trniu St., Nan rrfticifo, u aueU ; And in fa.tt7vei-rthimg which a first-class V qiS '6 can do. , - ; i a: iff - i, - - ii ll o"