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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JULY 12, 1887.
L'OUT OF llOiNOLUMJ, H. 1. ARRIVAL'S. Monday, July 11. Stmr Lehua, Clarke, from Maui and Hawaii Stiar Ewa, from Ewa Scbr Saran and Eliza, from Eoolau, Oahu I?XA KTCUKS. Monday, July 11. Stmr Likelik, for Maui, at 5pm Stmr Kinau, Lorenzen, for Maui and Hawaii, at 1pm Stmr J A Cummins, Neilaon. for Koolau at 9 a m Stmr Waimanalo, Underwood, for TVaianae, Oahu, at 9 am Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for Molokai, at 5 p m Stmr Waialeale, Campbell, for Xawiliwili W aimea. W'ahiawa, etc, Kauai, at 5 p m Scbr Waimalu, for Kauai ichr Waiehu, for Waialua Schr Rob Roy, for Ewa i-chr Mille Morris, for Koolau Schr Mokuola, for Ewa S-hr Caterina, for Hanalei Schr Kaulilua. for Kauai Schr Sarah and Eliza, for Koolau vesseks .eavinar To-day. v Stmr Mikahala, Freeman, for Nawiliwili, Wai mea, Koloa, etc, Kauai, at 5 p ra stmr Lebna, Clarke, for Hamakua, Hawaii, at 5pm Stmr Ivy Holmes, for Waianae Am brgtne John D Spreckela, Friis, for San Francisco, at 10 a m Am bark Coluaa, Backus, for Port Townsand, W T Schr Heeia. for Waialua S:hr Luka, for Kauai schr Emma, for Kauai YeoelM in Port Iroin Foreign Ports. Haw bark Kalakaua, C H Henderson, from Tal- paraiso Uol bk Gwillermo, Sandmann, .from Port Townsend, V T Am bk C O Whitniore, T Thompson, from De parture Bay IT S H Adams, Louis Kerapff, from Acapulco, via Hilo, Hawaii Am brgtne John D Spreckels, Fills, from San .Francisco Am bktne Eureka, Meyers, from San Fran cisco Am bk Colusa, C Backus, from San Francisco Am bk Forest Queen, J C M Winding, from San Francisco Am bktne Ella, E C Rust, from San Francisco Brit bk Iron Crag, Jones, from San Francisco (ier bark Cerastes, Capt J Brumund, from Liver pool Nor bark Gyda, C Eiicksen, from Newcastle, X S V tetselsKxperteu from Foreign ports. Haw schr General Siegel, Sanders, from French Frigate Shoals, due Nov 20-30 Am bark St Lucia, sailed from New York March 26, due September 5-30 Am bk James S Stone, Barstow, sailed from Boston March 12. due J uly 50-31 ier bk Peter Goddefroy, , sailed from Liverpool May 3rd, due Sept J-25. Brit oark Binnah, from Glasgow, due October 15-31 Am ship Mercury, Palarrao, from Hongkong, due July 20-81 - Ger bark Hydra, from Hongkong, due July 18--'8 Brit bk Velociiy. from Hongkong, due July Haw bk Lilian, W Phillips, from Hongkong, due July 19-30 Am bktne Ferris S Thompson, C Potter, from San Francisco, due at Kahului July 16-31 Am bk Ceylon, R Calhoun, from .San Francis co, due July h-2-1 Am tern W S Bowne, W Bluhm,frdm Humboldt B?y, due July 20-31 An bktne Amelia. W Newhall, from Humboldt Bay, Cal. due July 18-25 Am bktne S N Castle, H W Hubbard, from San Francisco, due Julv 12-25 Am bktne S G Wilder, H A Paul, from San Francisco, due Julv 2CM1 H B M's S Triumph, Rear Admiral Sir Culrae Seymour, from Victoria, B C, due July 10-15 H B Mn S Conquest, Chas L Oxley, from Vic toria, BO, due July 9-14 H B M's S Wild Swan, J no S Halifax, from N America II 8 S Vandalia (flagship), from Chile U HS Juniata, from America, due July 8-20 Chilean corvette Espinralda, from South Amenca ' -lcrat Iucrcx, from Chile 'skt- -.r- - . ... 7- -'V-ipposed to be lost. I'ASSEJiWEIW. DEFABTtTBES. For Maui and Hawaii, per steamer Kinau, July 11th James Campbell, A F Judd, Jr. E G Hitch cock, Mrs Doualas, Jos Nawahi. Major J T Baker, P C Jones, Jr and wife, C L Wight, wife and 3 children, D R Vida and wifa, Miss A nnie Bornka, Mrs M Schlemmar, E A Bvtthardt, Mr Steiner, J Oderkirk, Ad Haneberg, L von Tempsky and ahoutHO deck passengers. For Volcano, from Hilo: C M Severance, Mr Benton and wife, and Miss Benton. From Honolulu: T J Vivian, Jules Tavernier, Miss Chaffee, Miss Fairchild, F H Sewton, Jaa Wilder and S G Wilder, Jr. For Maui, per steamer Likelike, July 11th Miss Agnes Judd, Miss Sadie M Carter, R Spreckels, Miss Bachael Carter, W P A Brewer, wife andmily. WGoodale, J T Holloway, E H Bailey, P N Makee, Mrs Fisher and about 90 deek passengers. SHIPPING NOTES. The barkentine Ella has been moved into the stream. ' ' The schooner Mokuola brought about 280 bags paddy from Ewa, Oahu, July 10th. The bark Cerastes will leave for Puget Sound the latter part of this week. The schooner Sarah and Eliza arrived July 11th from Koolau with 400 bags rice. The American bark Colusa, Captain Charles Backus, sails to-day in ballast for Puget Sound. The steamer Surprise may be expected to ar rtve to-day from Hilo, Hawaii. The steamer W. G. Hall will arrive to-morrow from Maui and Hawai. The Oceanic Company's clipper brigantine John D. Spreckels, Captain Chas. S. Friis, sails at 10 o'clock this morning fox tkn Francisco with 3,03o bags rice, 1,477 bags sugar, 4C0 bunches bananas and 289 barrels whisky. She will carry about four cabin and three steerage passen gers. Acting Purser Kenneth R. G. Wallace of the steamer Kinau remained ashore this trip to en joy a woll-earned vacation. The bark Forest Queen received sugar from the steamer Kinau yesterday. The bark C. O. Whitmore, after receivingsngar from the steamer Mikahala yesterday, wa hauled back into the stream. The schooner Kawailani arrived July 11th from Koolati with 800 bags rice, which were transferred to the brigantine J. D. Spreckels. The schooner Caterina took yesterday 50 tons coal to Hanalei, Kauai. The steamer Lehua brought 2,345 bags sugar from Hakalau, Hawaii, which were stored in the Oceanic Company's warehouse. She sails again for Hamakua this evening. The schooner Emma takes coal to Kauai to alay. The schooner Liholiho will receive anew fore mast. The schooner Luka takes 95 tons coal to "Wai nea. Kanai, to-day. The stern-wheel steamer Ewa arrived July 11th from Pearl River harbor with 400 bunches bananas, which were put on board the brigantine D. Spreckels. ' SPECIAL BUSINESS NOTES. The most wonderful values in ladieS'ancl misses' trimmed and untrimmed hats ever offered in Honolulu are at Fishel'a leading 'MUlinery Hoase. 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. . for 1 f.-,v oi nal-:- at J. J I. i-'LCi and A. M. JI-.cf tt's news lp(ty, am! r this cfticr. Price, 50 . nts. ECLIPSE" CBU ON & CO 42 Xiiiianu 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 gjeat variety of Japanese Tea Sets, Vases, Bronze Sleeve Buttons, Lacquered Ware, etc. Satin, Crape, 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 The steamer W. G. Hall is due to-day. A meeting of Geo. WDeLong Post will be held this evening. The "VVaikiki bath house is one of the favorite resorts of this island. A Japanese was washed off the rocks at Hakalau one day last week while fishing. The Supreme Court opens at 10 o'clock this morning. A mixed jury will be re quired. The Hon. John T. Baker, Sheriff of Ha waii, returned home by the steamer Kinau yesterday. - The Kinau took seven passengers to the Volcano yesterday. Four more will be taken on board at Hilo. A black lace shawl was lost on Nuuanu Valley road Sunday evening. The finder will please leave it at this office. The examination of the Tohukaina school for Hawaiian girls wil take place on the 18th, 19th and 20th of this month. The Royal Hawaiian Band gave an ex cellent concert at Emma Square last even ing, which was listened to by a good sized audience. The opening of Mr. N. S. Sachs' annual clearance sale yesterday attracted. a large attendance. Many bargains were obtained. Call in to-day. A sailor named Herman Sheel, belong ing to the German bark Cerastes, haa deserted. A reward is offered for his re turn to the vessel. At a meeting of Pacific Hose Company No. 1 held last evening, the recent election was fully discussed by nearly all of the members present. Mr. C. C. Maring, an artist, of Portland, Oregon, has been some time on the islands. His sketches of Hawaiian scenery rank amoner the best we have seen. '""''on tirtr -''""'indent Tavern, : A meeting at the Forester? w'll b usual hour a: ih officer? wi; b-.' i ii is requcM Mr. P. C. 'j , for Hawaii by u. . -is evening haU. The newly elec ..te l. A full attendance ud v, ife left yesterday j.-.jr Kinau. Owing to Mr. Jones' absence, hi? keeping at the Y. M. C. pended for two weeks. Shortly aftex noo'. y? .- in book- . A. sl'I sus- r fterday, as Ir. Beretania .tuv-t, hOT i.lt. 0UU8- Miner was driving the reins erot under tilt ing it to back the bugr Someone caught hold of th w.; . ence. t ii .Tsc s head, va- to one of and the only damage done the front wheels. The Chinese Foreign Board has issued a circular to the effect that the Government is constructing a railway from Tientsin to the Tha-hwo gate at Peking, to be finished within two years, and that the owners of any graves in the way of the new line must find a new site and remove the coffins. According to a recent report of the Pas teur Institute, 2,032 patients have been treated, 2,164 of whom had been bitten by animals which were undoubtedly mad, and of these only 29 or 1.34 per cent died. Be fore the discovery of this method the low est death-rate for persons affected by rabies was 16 per cent, and the Secretary of the Institute claims that 317 persons owe their lives to Pasteur's discovery. The Prisoner 'Freist. Christian Freist, who shot Pablo on Sundav morning, was placed in the dock of the Police Court yesterday morn ing handcuffed. He looked a trifle nervous, otherwise no one would have known that there was such a terrible crime hanging over his head. He was charged with assault and bat tery with a gun with intent to kill. His Honor told hitn he need not plead. He would be remanded without bail un til moved on. It would rest entirely as to the condition of the wounded man. Freist, who stated he had no counsel, was then removed to his ceil. A Brutal Outrage. Last evening a native named Lewi Kaawa, a painter by trade, about twenty seven years of age, was arrested on a warrant, and stands charged with rape by forcibly abusing a female child three years of age. The details of the affair are unfit for publication. The poor little child is attended by Dr. Miner. Pablo's Condition. Pablo, the Mexican who was shot on Sunday, was ;resting"easily - at tile Queen's Hospital at a late hour last evening. He stands a fair chance of recovery. Hail For Nan Franeisco. The Oceanic Company's brigantine John D. Spreckels , sails for San Fran- . i.- ' iv . t'u ; :.iin,4 " ioa.il ili b -a tolled ..) H-.--V whirl; cio.- at the lvsi C.ffke ni ,;':' o'clock. THE QUEEN'S HOSPITAL. Tlie Biennial Report of 51 r. J. II. Paty, Secretary Pro Tem. The following interesting report was read at the late meeting of the Queen's Hospital : To the Officers and Members of the Queen's Hospital: Gentlemen I have the honor, in the ab sence of your Secretary , to present the re port from his department for the biennial period just closed. During the period under review the Board of Trustees has held nine regular and three special meet ings; and there has been one special meeting of the corporation, the record of which has been read to you. The medical department ha3 been in charge of Dr. Robt. McKibbin, assisted by Dr. Henri McGrew uniil his resignation in January, 1836; since when Dr. Brodie, duly elected by the Trustees to the vacancy, has filled the position of Assistant Phy-t sician. Leave of absence was granted Dr. Brodie for three months, beginning June 1st, upon the condition of his providing an approved substitute, which he has satis factorily done in the person of Dr. E. Minert Mr. John F. Eckardt has continued to be the purveyor. His efficient assistant, until his death in December last was Mr. Carstens, who fell a victim to typhoid fever, and since then Mr. Chapman has fulfilled that duty. At a meeting of the Board held July 28, 1886, the matter of the employment of a female nurse was discussed, resulting in the authorization of the Executive Com mittee to procure a suitable person for that office. Mrs. Mary Adams wts secured at a salary of $500 per annum, and in her work thus far has fully satisfied the man agement. The purveyor has supplied me with the following statistics: Number of patients in the hospital this date 51, of which 28 are Hawaiians, 4 Chinese, 1 Japanese and 21 of other nationalities. Admitted during the two years, 932. Total number of deaths, 135; in 932 indoor patients would give the ratio of about 13.7 per cent. The average death rate in 1879-1831 was about 12; in 1881-1883 about 9. The dispensary has supplied medicines under professional ad vice free of charge to 3,521, against 4,250 for the preceding period. The total expenditures of the Queen's Hospital for the past two years have been $66,367 44, included in which is the sum ot $10,000 from the Queen Emma legacy fund, which has been invested by the Vice Presi dent and Treasurer upon real estate se curity for a term of years at 7 per cent, net interest per annum, under the author ity given them by the Trustees at a regu lar meeting. , Total receipts for the same period ag gregate $61,543 63, fully detailed in the Treasurer's report, and which shows a balance due that officer of $4,573 80. In the management of the legacy fund and the real estate bequeathed by the late Dowager Queen Emma, resolutions were also passed authorizing the Vice President and Treasurer to make terms and execute leases for any period not exceeding thirty years, and that the Treasurer be allowed a compensation of 5 per cent on the gross mounts of rents and interest collected, he r :v approved bond in the sum of off Upon aDnli,. . . - per authorities'he" ,made to the pro- 5 the exclusive i takiki Cem, . . Wch has been nelZ rl P. ana' lion - r ""t 1UI j tui;t'Cl At i w Septem ber, 15. 188t, n - Resolved, That the 1 reaSrand Sec retary are hereby authorized to ex"ectio. for the consideration of one dollar, on be half of the Queen's Hospital, a deed of trust from Alex. J. Cartwright, executor of the will of the late Queen Dowager Emma, conveying to Hon. Chas. R. Bishop and his successors and trustees the Hawaiian curiosities which belonged to the said Dow ager Queen, and which she intended should be so conveyed, as indicated in the codicil to her will signed November 19, 1884, it being understood that such curiosities are to be placed with" other native curiosities which, belonged to the late Bernice ' Pauahi Bishop, and with others that may be added thereto as an institution or museum for preservation. Hon. Godfrey Rhodes, by letter, and Hon. S. N. Castle, in person, tendered their resignations from the Board of Trustees, which were accepj-ed (Dec, 31, 1886), and Mr. Tom May and Mr. J. B. Atherton were duly elected to fill the vacancies. The minutes of the special "meeting of the corporation, held February 24, 1886, at which the additional article (No. 15) to the charter was adopted, and its purpose has just been read to you. At a meeting of the Board held 24th February, 1887, the Vice President read a lengthy communication from the assist ant physician, Dr. John Brodie, upon the hygienic condition of the hospital build ings, referring specially to the imperfect ventilation under the main buildings, de fective drainage, and imperfect and incon venient arrangement of the water closets and bathrooms, closing with recomenda tions, strongly expressed, for considerable and radical changes throughout. The Ex ecutive Committee was promptly author ized to carry out the recommendations of Dr. Brodie, and whatever else seemed necessary for them to accomplish the end in view. f The expenses attending these improvements has greatly exceeded their anticipated cost, and there yet remains much to be done in building and repairs, and to the quarters required tor the ser vants, the present buildings occupied for that purpose being quite old and out of J repair. Upon the completion of the present im-. provements the hospital will have mere nearly approached perfection as the lead- institution in the Kingdom for the freat- ment and care oi the sick, and will be pos sessed of increased facilities as a conserva tor of the public health. Respectfully submitted, Joicu H. Patv. Secretary pro tem. T-Trn ISLAND NOTES. Hilo, Hawaii, July Vt i. The Hilo Reading Club gave a splen did entertainment at the Court House Hall July 2cl for the benefit of Hilo l i ' iiwy Fund, which realized a large unount. The first piece on the pro--ratjome was a piano duet by Mrs. Sev erance and Miss Cora Hitchcock, fol lowed with a piano solo hy Mrs. Thos. Parker, and a vocal duet from "Norma' hv Mrs. H. C. Austin and Mr. A. W. Burt. Then came "The Register," characters by Mr. John A. Scott, Mrs. W. E. Scott, M. R. Richards and Mr. W. Scott, acted, and many times, ade, or fan being Mrs. Each character was well brought down the house Then came the Fan Brig drill, the leading character Dr. Thompson, who gave a lecture explaining what the ladies would do each provided with a fan, who went throueh many positions and amused the audience greatly. "The Spider and the Fly," juvenile plav, was 2ersonated by Miss Esther Lyman and Miss Hattie Austin, the accompaniment being plaved by Miss Grace Porter. The last piece took all by surprise. It was a burlesque on the "Fan Brigade," which was. not expected. The leader wa3 Mr. W. E. Scott. Each gent was dressed in a peculiar garb, and armed with a broom and dust pan. The audi ence was again convulsed with laughter. A Japanese selection was given in char acter, the following ladies taking part : Mrs. Dr, Thompson, Miss Kimball and Miss Cora E. Hitchcock. The Fourth of July passed off very quietly. The Catholic Mission band serenaded the citizens quite early in the morning. One person was displeased at their coming to him, and told them he did not wish to hear music on a Yankee holiday. At sunrise there was a salute of thirteen guns, also at sundown." The foreign stores were closed. The Rifle Club had some practice, and did some splendid shooting. The fol lowing was the score: J. A. Beckwith, 80; Howard Hitchcock, 76; A. W.' Bent, 68; G. 11. Dunn, 63; M. V. Holmes, 58; C. R. Blacom, 56; E. Dunn, 53; G- W. Paty, 44; L. Malterre, 25; Carvalho, 14; Copeland, 12. The following was the score of Private J. A. Beckwith : 44 5 444454 543 535454444 442 Arrived at Hilo, July 1, brigantine Lurline, Capt. W. Matson, 13 days from San Francisco. It is also the Captain's wedding trip with his new vessel and new wife. Passengers, Frank Deacon and Miss Deacon. The cargo was as much as the vessel could carry ; had to refuse freight. The Lurline was built by G. Turner, and does him great honor, j Her length is 150 feet, beam 33 feet, depth 15 feet, masts 140 feet ; skysails ( and studding sails ; has donkey engine. Her tonnage is 343. Accommodations for twelve passengers. ' Has a fine bath . room. Is copper fastened, and is a fine sea boat. Undoubtedly will make ery J rapid passages, and be a great favorite with those who take passage on her. , J. A. M. The Aew Constitution. The P. C. Advertiser oflice has printed the new Constitution in pam phlet form. It is inserted in the "Hono lulu Almanac and Directory," which also contains the old Constitution, and will be sold at the old price fifty cents a copy. it THE FINEST." A REMINISCENCE. s a giddy girly, and my ravea locks I wTe curiyi A y eyes were bright as diamonds and my figure was petite, I was very prim and proper, and no man, much less a "eopper4" Ever caught me making eyes at him or flirting on the street. Yet somehow it happened, whether it was bright or stormy weather, Or whether in the twilight dusk or by the light of day, That when I was young and pretty and lived In New York city I never crossed the street alone I wasn't built that way. When I chanced to be belated, if beneath a lamp I waited Just a moment, wliile I tried to look afraid and at a loss ; Soon a member of the finest saw me, and his royal highness Sure, would tuck me underneath his ar"i and pilot me across. Or if old Broadway were sloppy, I would paase beside a coppy, And with a look of pathos fit to melt a heart of stone, , I would view my boots so dainty, and look so distressed and feint, he Just couldn't why, how could he let me wad across alone. Or when vehicles were speeding', if I, thoughtless and unheeding, Right before the plunging horses gilly made a feint to dart; Dorn my guardian, angelic, swooped and caught -" me, and in Gaelic Accents cursed the careless drivers while he pressed me to his heart. J. C. Pavis in Judge. Flowers in England. A writer in The London Daily News, mentioning the wonderful increase of flowers in England which modern flori culture has brought about, says: "Re membering not only how few were our English flowers originally, but how small and poor in form and color they were, it' is hardly exaggeration to say that the en tire floral wealth of our gardens is a crea tion t modern skill and enterprise. Our forefathers could no more have imagined ax - ;wvmnsMs-arjd hyacinths, our tulips and pelargoniuifb, oiuz rhododendrons, than they could ha ve&Jzr, ceived o many; or trie wonders and con veniences of modern dwellings and towns." The old English poets were very enthusiastic and melodious on the subject-of flowers; but it is certain that they never had any idea c' the perluction to which flower? could be brought by intel ligent; cultivation. New Orleans Times-Democrat. BIBLIOMANIA IN NEW YORK. A Second Hand Booksellers Tells of His Patrons' Pecnliarities. There prevails an impression that any one who really knows a valuable book when he sees it can go about the second liand book stores and pick up bargains in plenty. This is altogether a mistaken notion. The trouble i3 that so jnany do know a good book when they see it and so are on the lookout for rare copies. Booksellers, too at least a majority of them. now know the relative values of books, and he is a lucky collector who nowadays gets a volume much under its actual worth. Of course different per sons set dmerent values on certain works. But as a rule the dealer's price is not often thought to be low. A down town bookseller who deals in all kinds of books, old and new, said to the writer who askeri him for a certain edition of an old classic tJ; other day: If that book were here it would have been sold long before this. We have had half a dozen men in here already to-day, looking for rare old looks. You have no idea how many come in every day on that errand. They come' in and spend an hour, sometimes two, looking over our shelves. They rarely tell us what they are after. There are some old gentle men who visit us regularly about three times a week. They know our stock as well as we do ourselves. Not one of them buys more than u half a dozen volumes a year, but they seem to be quite satisfied with what they get for their labor. Of course we have a great many transcient alters on the same errand. It often mak; me laugh to see them looking wise and eagerly going over the shelves, evi dently under the impression that they are in unexplored fit Ids. . Just as likely as not some one, who knows a good thing when he sees it, has been all over the books half an hour before. Some of them take every volume in their hands and turn . over a few pages. 4 A good many come in just to have a look at the books. There are unscrupulous dealers, and when they see that a man wants a particular feook they raise the price on him. But your regular book collector isn't green. Many a time I have seen him try ing to get a valuable edition of some book by pretending that it was common, de pending on the dealer's ignorance not to know its worth. I remember once I had a volume of the " Tattler " that was very old and worn, and I thought it was worth all of $5. I hadn't it long when one of my old visitors came in. He knew nearly all my stock and he must have seen this "Tattler " at once, but he passed it by without so much as touching it. Then he came back and, contrary to his custom, remarked that he didn't see anything he wanted. - He was just going out of the door when he suddenly turned round and said" that he had forgotten to get a bocl: that his wife wanted. While I was wrap ping it up he picked up the volume of the "Tattler" in a careless way, saying: 'Ah, here is another of these copies of the ' Tattler. ' It's a good deal like the one I have at home, but mine is worn out. This one is only a little better, but you will be sure to let me have it cheap and I might as well take it along." ' 'Just as you like, " I replied, carelessly. 'You can have it for $3." Of course, he was thunderstruck; surely, I was making a mistake, and all that sort of tiling. But I wouldn't budge, and he gave met my price with a very bad grace. The fact is, these old collectors don't half care for a book unless they get it at a price they think away below cost. Then they go away chucklirs l iw call their "superior discernment." " Where do you get these old books?" was asked. " From the libraries of these very men who collect them. When they die their libraries are often sold with the rest of their effects, and usually at ridiculously low figures. The men who buy old fur niture often get them for nothing stowed away in drawers. Anyhow, they sell for very little when disposed of by an auc tioneer who knows nothing about them. You see, most of our. customers are com paratively poor men, who often get a book that they prize at the sacrifice of a meal." Cor. New York Commercial Ad vertiser. DR. PARDEE'S (The Only EelUblo Blood Purifier.) A SPECIFIC FOR Scrofula, Salt Rheum. Neuralgia, Ring Worm And all other Skin and Blood Disease?. IT BJEOUXATES TH3 LIVER AND KIDNEYS. Cure "iadgestlon nod all diseases arising; fro aa enfeebled flondUlon of tbo sTstem. Da. Mabtjne, of London, the cele brated specialist, says of PAEDEE'E REMEDY : "I have used it for twenty years for Bipod Diseases, such at Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Cancer and I cannot recommend it too highly.' The Rev. Dr. Thomas, ot Hong Kong. China, says: " PARDEE'S REMEDY is a wonderful medicine for the Blood. have prescribed it hundreds of timet 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 take Pardee' Rfvedy regularly, and I advise all per sons iiving in countries where Leprosy is prevalent to take Pardee's Remedy as a preventive." FOR SALE BY ALL CRUCCISTS IN HONOLULU. 6aidecldw T. J. BASS H. BEOWN T. J. BASS & CO. Importers of and Dealers in Artists' - aterials, Faints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, Turpentine. Manufacturers of Mouldings, Picture Frames, etc., etc , etc. 14 and 18 Ellis Ntreet near Market, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 634mayntf PROLAN & CO. VJJSIFUBTEUS OF XT .i. j.. . 1 A t-J V riUt jrai ft fS I. 'Situ J M FAR0E'S iLpL -Pi-Ilk O Absolutely Pure. - This powder n ror varies. A marvel of purity, strength ana vl.olesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot besold in com petitio i 'ith the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold ONLY 121 CAK3. Royal Bakuq Fows& Co.. 103 Wa&eW ad wtt TAK0 FLOUR FACTORY, Wail a kii, Ala ii i. COMMENCED OPERATIONS ON THURSDAY, May 26th, and areTiow prepared to supply TAKO 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 Poi than ever produced. Allorders to be sent to W. II". CUMMINS, Manager, at the Factory, Wailuku, Maui ; or to W. G. IRWIN & CO., Agents, Uonolulu. 657may27tfdw LOST. AT THE FOURTH OF JULY BALL, A BLACK three-cornered shawl. The finder will oufer a favor by leaving the same at this office. 734jy7tf MARSHAL'S SALE. By virtue of a writ of execution issued out of the 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 sum of 8308 05. I have levied upon 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 hlgebst bidder, all the right, title and in- terest of the said B. Kaliliraoku. defendant, in and to the following property, unless said judg ment, interest, costs, and iny expenses be pre viously paid. List of property for sale; Land at Keanae, llaua, Mani, R. P. 3,207 L. C. A. 4,857, to Ghiki; area 1 .50-100 acres. Land at Pahou, Koolau, Maui, R. P. 3,215, to Kalilimoku; area, 13 7-100 acres. Land at Honokohau, Kapauku, Maui, R. P. 4,15, L. C. A. 5,927, to Kapoi; area, 50-100 acre. Right, title and latere! of B. Kalilimoku in a certain piece of land at Walanee and Pahou, Keanae, nana. Maui, described in lease recorded Lib. 45, fol. 481; area. 107 acres. " B. Kalilimoku with Kulili (w) of Kulihi, Oahu, made a mortgage tr Honuakaha of Honolulu dated Nov. 13, 1883, recorded Lib. 8C, folio 11 8-!); B. Kalilimoku mortgaging the above described lands, and Kalili (w) the following lands to wit; 1. Apana 1, B. P. 1,495, L. C. A., 1,238, to Hoe nui, Kalibi,Oabu; area 4.10chains. 2. Apana 3, R. P. 1,495, L. C. A. 1,238 to Hoe nni, Kalihi, Oahu; area, 25 loo acre. Terms cash. Deeds at expense of purchasers.. JOHN LOTA KAULUKOU, Marshal. Honolulu, June 21. 1887. 722jy21 PACIFIC r jSTEA&f. BOOK AND JOB FEINTING OFFICE Is prepared to do all kinds r.f Commercial & Legal Work Having just Received a Complete and New Assortment of Job Types and Ornaments Of the Latest Styles, from the moBt Ce!e brated Foundries of the United States, and employing only Experienced and Tasty Workmen, we are prepared to turn out Letter IleaitM. Bill Heads, Circulars. Note Blends. fttateiueutn. Bills o'r IjSmIIhk. Contracts. Morttratre Blanks, Leases, .Shipping- Contracts. ao HwaraUan A Engliih; Calendars. ' Blank Checks, Stock Certificate. Bnftlness Cards. Meal Cneeks, Tlilk Tleket.s rank Checks Orders, . Receipts, Jtlarrlnce Certificates, Diplomas, Catalogues. i:l i i -in- i AikI in fact everything which a first -chars ! oJttce can lo. Gome Adver m KG BOATS FOR SALE ! hree Whale Boats. Tne decked Whale Boat, 30 feet long, 3 feet deep, O 8 feet wide. Two 22-feet Surf Boats. One 18-feet Surf Boat. One decked Plnnger, 16 feet long, 6 feet 6 inches wide, 2 feet 6 inches deep, with mast and sails. One 2-'-feet Sailing Scow, decked, with mat aud sails. One 12-tcn Lighter, decked. K. II. It VAX. Boat Builder and General Jobber 710jelCtf H. F. BERTELMANN, Contractor and ISnildcr. ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON WOOD, BRICK OR STONE. PLxVNS DE AAVN Cabi aet aud Carpenter Work done to order. 80 KING STREET. Bell Telephone 107 711jel6tf N. F. BURGESS, Expressman & Drayman, 84 KING STREET, HONOLULU. Residence, 15a. Telephone No. 202. 709jelCtf Australian Mail Service. FOR SAN FRANCISCO. The new and fine Al steel steamship Z EA LAN IXLA," W6 Of tha Oceanic Steamship Company, will be dus at Houeluln from Sydney and Aucklano on or about JULY 29, 1887, And will leave for the abwve port with mailit and passengers on or about that date. For freight or pussuge, having SUPERIOR ACCOM M uDATIOX W, apply to Wm. G. Irwin & Co., aOKKTS. For Sydney and Auckland. The new and fine Al steel steamship "MARIPOSA," Of the Oceanic btemnnhlp Company, will be .due a t Honolulu from i an Francisco or or about August 5, 1887. And will have prompt dipatrn with mails and passengers for the above .o ts. For freight or passage, having SUPKRIOR AC COMMODATIONs, apply to Wm. 0. Irwin A ( 'o., 24 AOENT8 Win. Gfli'win 4 OFFER FOR SALE: .SUG A R S DRY GRANULATED In Barrels, Half Barrels, And 30-po-" .. CUBE In Half Barrets And 25-pound Boxes POWDERED In 30-pound Boxes. GOLDEN C. COFFEE In TIalf Barrels TEAS Blue Mottled Soap Cases Corned Beef. ELO UR Cs Medium Broad. FUEL and LUBRICATING. LIME CEMENT Galvanized Iron Hoofing RIDGING. SOKEWS and WASHERS. MSM Sugar Bags 22x3G. COEDAGE. Manila and steal, Tanana Twi do, Wbal Una : Reed's Felt Steam Pipe and Boiler Coyerimr. GRASS SEEDS, "A"', TEN-IS, -.(. :-ibie Lt ctmp Co