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O O JVI Itt 13 II C I AL .
" FEIDA 1'. OCTOBER P. 10.
BrersEss for th rsst wk h not iDrrJ'frd ,n 1nn
tity. tha mln.ls snd time of bnslness men Wins at
present occupied with the arrangement of quarterly ac
count. Tht arrivals from abrvad were few and far be
tween. uul the departnrea were also not nnmerons. The
Import for the wffk will fr.t np abont KVJ.flOO. the car
goes brought by the bk Foret Queen and stmr Zralan.lia.
The ejpoTtn for the week amount to the rar
taken away by the Ella Arrmmli fr. ni San Fran. iro
a .how thai ausar. rice an.1 tnclaknea wer Mrong in
the market, auer bein quoted at ; rire etron. at
ami euoIum-o. 25c and 27 Hi in barrel.
At 13 o'clock to-day. in front of Aliiolanl Hale, will be
olJ the Spencer Plantation, eitnated at Hilo. Hawaii.
The terms are cash and deed at expense of the pur
chaser. ALOXC THE WDIRVES.
The bk Eureka la loading alowly at the Eaplanade, and
will probably finish and aail on the 13tb Inst.
The ship Oberon aalla to-day for Portland. Or.
The Oenaina Brona la lying la the stream. she fails In
a few days for Canton.
The tk Kalakana la at Brewer wharf, discharging the
laat of her cargo.
Tha bk Forest Queen, la at the atmr Likelike'a duck
FORT Or HONOLULU. H. Z.
S S Zealandia. Chevalier.
7 day. 5 hours
from han r ranriwo
4 k Forest Queen. Winding, 17 dya froju Sau V
Oct 3 Bktn Ella. Turner, for San Francisco
j p M 8 Zealandia. t bevelier. (or An kland
1 Bk Jennie Pitta, blever. for tort Towuatnd
VcU far Ilaaalala fasas Forelai Paris
4a bk Mohican. New York, doe Hot 1-4
M W Tofts, Saa francisco, loadinc-
ttt Wiltiaaa Wallace, Newcastle, Voa-lm-.
Amy Tamer, Bosura doe Nov
Ataxia IredaJ. Liverpool loading Aug I
l. Liverpool loading Aag 1
Kale, Breeaeo loading Aag
fck 0 P Haodel. loadin at Bremen. July '.'1
C a BieAeai, Beeaaea ioediag Aag 4
Oer bk Lker. Whainpx. loading Aon 24
Am bk J M Clerk. UooirkrBS loadiu Aug 74
wediah bk HamUf, Unt(kong. loading Aug 24
Oer stm Cassandra, Whampua. due
I.N I'OK I,
Brtt ahip Oberon
Haw bk Kalakaua
Bark Oenaine Brona
Bktn J A Falklnborg
Ba fomt Queen
From Saa Franriaro. per uret Queen, Oct. 4 II
Hatkfeld A Co. 25 ca sslauoa. iS acka grain. 100 bbla
Uam. 341 bal bay, 3144 r w post. 379 tin rra ker. 6
tanks gasoline. Zl lamp poata. S3 m brick: J II Blark. 1
ruling machine: Meilia A- Flahel. 4 pkg furniture;
Hnry M ay lot grorcrlea and caased gucls; Isillingbaiu
A Co. phg furniture. 5H pkjrs powder: Ooo Kliu. pkga
leather; 1 1" Adams, 63 pkga aUrrb, Mi pkga furniture:
E O Hall k Sun. 44 pkga paints. t pka powder. 40 page
hardware. IS pkga groceries and lot t anned good; Clias
Long. 'iSea whlakey; Macfarlane k Co. 47 pkga lienors:
U W Macfarlane A Co. luu tubea. '5 basket wine. 10 ca
gia; A L Smith, lues sewing machines; J T Waterhona.
110 acka oaU. It cs boots and ahoes. 61 bales hay, 3nu acka
floor. 1 tlerre hams, s cs hats, loo bbla lime. 31 wka
bran; John Heal. SI pkga gweriea; Uart Broa, 3J pkgs
groceries; Brown A Co, 'JU hf bbla whiskey. ic Leer,
103 cs gin; Whitney A Robert rn. 1 rs tfookn ; T O Thrum,
1 pkga paper; A W Pierre Co. ICO acka bras. 10 balea
oakum; Allen A Robinson. '1 u shingles. IfC pkgs doors,
aaah and blinds; Wilder A Co. ISO tn shingles, :naX posU.
316 pkga doors aaah and blinds. 'JO kegs beer; M
Mclnerny, ea dry goods; TH Iarles. 1.1 rs preserves;
tmnel U aboard, bt telegraph pole. 'J6 roils wire;
Henry Bradley. 8 pkga furniture. J E Bush, lo pkga fur
niture; t Phillips A Co, 7 J0 acka flour, 60 acka corn. 1W)
bxa candles. 40 nests trunks, 3ft rs boots and shoes, lot dry
goods; Hymaa Bros. 6 bales cottons, 6 cs hats, 3 ca rlgare
7 ca ahoes; A Herbert 3 tanks gasoline; A W Buah. lot
groceries and canned goods; Col C H Jndd, i7 acks brau,
64 bales hay; T A Schaefrr, 54 pkga hardware.
From San Francisco, per Zealandia. Oct 2 Bollea k
Co, 125 acka potatoes : J K Bosh. 11 ra metal ; O W Mac.
farlane, 60 pkga baking powder; Macfarlane k Co, 15
kega beer; Hyman Broa, 15 cs cigars. 14 ca mdse; M Mc
lnerny. ISO bxs apples; J T Waterhouae, lot dry goods;
A Strehl. 40 bxa frnit; T Spencer k Co. 7 At pkga fruits
and vegetables; S Hubbard. 31 pkga telephone iuatru-menta-
f Marens, V pkga furniture; II Uackfeld. cs dry
gooda and miscellaneous mdse. 3 bxs silver (3,3U)), large
lot mdae to Chinese consignees.
Fo Saa Francisco, per Ella. Oct. 3. tMA bags augar.
113 pkgs molasses. Is43 bags rice. 1.1&7 hides. 1 goat
aklna, JO bncba bananas Value domestic, tJo.7u7.ii3.
For Sydney, per Zealandia, Oct. 4. 11 rs bitttera. 1 rse
books. Value foreign. iM.
From San Francisco, per Zealandia. Oct 2 Mrs Bishop
and maid. W V Parke and wife, Miara Parke, Miss Cora
Wade, alias King. Miss Welch. J M Oat and wife. Miss
Mary Hardy. Miss Aldrtcn. Mr Mayle. Misa Mayle. J P
fook. Oso C Beckley. J Tucker, At Lonisaon, Oeo
Wells and wife. Mrs Seal. S Magnin. wife and child. Miss
Sills. W Hills. W H Loca. wife and servant. Mr A and
Mias H Miller. E Wails worth and wife, C V Housiuan,
J 8 Oakford. Mr Hubbard. J Caaaidy, Mr Gibba, Chun
Long and Sd atserage.
For San Francisco, per Ella, Oct 2 Mrs M inicke and 3
children, U Setter.
For Sydney, per Zealandia. Oct 2 II T Miles. T O Con
nor, K Meckart. U Tnnnts. E P Edwards, V Lester.
From San Francisco, per Forest Queen. Oct 4 O Ird.
S T Schmidt. O F Eaton. Griffith Jours. J A Mortland.
H Beard. A W Schmidt. Mias Bertha Uivith, E M Dimond.
T II Eckley. W Alexander. May Kennedy. Mr Thacbrr.
E J Oeerend. D Noonan, O Caverno, S Nurris, E Welsh,
Wiu -Wood. In San Francisco. September 2.7th. at
the reaidence of the brttle'a father. Capt. George K.
Wood, by Betr. A- J. WelLa, Ma. Groan. F. Wells, of
Honolulu, to Mias MaTTIK A. Wood, of Mu Franciaco.
Stbatskctu In this city, on October 3rd. Fxsik. in
fant danghter of George C. and Almira htratemeyer, aged
1 year and 3 nauntba.
Hcmsra-r In this city, Oct. 6, Fkaxe B. Ur.anr.BT. agrd
1 years a resident of the Ialsnda. Sydney papers please
T-issnt ax. In this city. October Cth. Alice Macd. only
about 41 .ra : a native or sruner. .... lor many
, Curroco At her reaidence tn Honolulu, after a
v painful illness of six years duration, which she bore
with Christian fortitude. Mrs. E. Waibo CurruED, wife
of O. U. Clifford. Esq.. in the GJd year of her age.
Peceaaed was a native of Tahiti, and came to these
lalanda la 1-H4. of which ahe has been ever since a resi
dent. She leaves a fond ha band and daughter, and a
targe circle of friends who mourn hrr loss.
Funsral of the Late Pansy Young.
Sunday, the 3rd tost., the day set apart for the
, finsJ obsequies attending the burial of Mrs.
Faotj Toaog, mother of Queen Dowager Emma,
was the laat opportunity given to Lhe relatives
and friends to testify their love and affection for,
and their grief at parting with, the dear departed.
The programme for the procession expected to be
in Line, to convey the body to the Royal Mauso
leum, bad been printed and . published, a copy of
it appearing in the Advertiser or the 2nd inst. ;
and the hour for the funeral procession to move
had been fixed at 2.30 p.m. Long before the hour
ntsstioned, crowds thronged the near vicinity to
Queen Emma's residence and lined the walks,
and thorough fare along the proposed route. At
a lew minutes past 3 o'clock, the cortege started
beaded ' by a detatchment of police, under the
supervision of Captain Mehrteos. Immediately
following came the Chief Marshal Hon. John
Camming and the Assistant Marshal Sam Parker,
Esq., then in regular order the Hawaiian ' Band,
under direction ol Professor Berger: the Under
taker, School-children, misses. School-children,
boys', Teachers of Royal School and pupils, As
sistant Marshals, Chief Engineer (Geo. Lucas) of
the Fin Department and Assistants, members of
th Fire Department, 'officers and members of the
Red Men, Knights of Pythias, Knights of Jeru
salem and Ancient Order of Foresters. Follow
ing came a Large body of the female friends, re
tainers and kosohikis of Queen .Emma, and also
a large number of the male friends and relatives.
The Sunday Schools of the Anglican Church (na
tive) and Choristers preceded Rt. Rev. Bishop
1 Willis and the Clergy and they were followed by
the Ahahui Poola or WorkiDgmen's Society, who
manned the ropes drawing the carriage on which
' laid the'coSn that contained the body of the de
ceased. Immediately preceding and on each side
and in rear were a laree number of kahili hear
er. ' Following the bearse was a carriage drawn
by four jet black, horses and containing the chief
mourners, Queen Dowager Emma' and II. II.
Rnth Keelikolani. Tbe Chief Justice, Ministers
of the Kingdom, Judges of the Supreme Court,
cumbers of the Bar, members of tbe Consular
Corjfl in carriages, after which followed a num
ber of private carriages containing both native
and foreign friends, and a large deputation of tbe
general public brought np tbe rear of the proces
saonw I Tbe body of iler. Grace was; takqq to the
Ma n and there entombed with appropriate
services among those of the illustrious members
. of tbe family to which she was doubly allied.
Tbe police regulation under tbe direction of
Deputy Marshal Dayton were very efficient, and
ainmA in a great degree to prevent the occurrence
jot acciisnta which were liable to happen amid so
Jar crowd. We are glad to say that the
arrangement for the appropriate sepulchring of
fcer Grade were nnmarred by accident.
Hosoldlc, August 30. 1880.
TO THE FATKOXS OF THE "PACIFIC COMMERCIAL
The undersigned would respectfully bring to yonr
notice the fsrt that they bare tbia day purchased from
Mr. i. 11- Black all the right, title and Interest In the
newspaper known a tbe Pacific Commmcul Aotks-n-.ru.
a'id alxo Lis entire claim to the Job Psnmira
l'.r -tM mi connected therewith. To facilitate their print
ing business, and enable them to d9 good work at low
pricea, they bare bad steam Introdsced, making the
etablihnient without rival on the islands for quick
dispatch, and consequently low rates at which they are
prepared to do all klnda of Plantation, Commercial,
Pinter, or other Printing, and they respectfully request
Mr. Fbaxk Goer set la Assistant Editor, and will
attend to advertisements and bualneaa of a local nature.
Mr. Jamf Acld will have tbe superintendence as Fore
man of the Job Printing.
Communicationa abonld be addressed, and accounts
paid to F. H. Hatsildm. Agent for
PACIFIC COMMZBCIAX. ADVERTISER CO HP AST. .
Ofrjmme rrial Wttxsix
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9.
Has the honor of the Sovereign been
maintained? We recognize at this time
the value of the views of the illustrious
Wyllie, when he said, addressing a Hawai
ian Legislature : " Let us seek 'first
the honor and safety of the Hawaiian
Sovereign." In another place, ' he re
marks : u My view has been steadily
directed to the King's Crown, and all the
great principles which its support Involves.
I have never taken the narrow view of con
sulting only dollars and cents, as if the in
terests of the pocket were superior to nation
al Sovereignty." And we ask in this con
nection, has any one regarded the pocket
only, or the demands of business, and con
sulted only the requirements of. property
to the exclusion of considerations of Sov
ereign and national honor, in any recent
adjustment of public questions ?
We do not pretend to know the ' recent
diplomatic action of the present Ministry.
We merely base our present discussion up
on assertions in the, press and on the street
that we had been saved from complica
tions endangering the safety of the country
by timely concessions or apologies. -
The complications were, as we under
stand, the exercise of the Sovereign' s pre
rogative to ask for the recall of certain for
eign representatives. We deplore any oc
casion to discuss such a matter, as ill is in
relation to gentlemen whom we so highly
esteem ; but our duty is to our Sovereign,
and to sustain the proper exercise of his
prerogative. And what does international
law, as expressed by Sir William Scott, say
of sovereign right ? " One of the funda
mental principles of public law generally
recognized, is the perfect equality and inde
pendence of all distinct states. Relative
magnitude creates no distinction of right;
relative imbecility or weakness, whether
permanent or casual, gives no additional
right to the more powerful neighbor, and
any advantage seized on that ground is
mere usurpation." Therefore, the Sover
eign right of the Hawaiian King in his
own territory, is as unquestionable as that
of the Empress of India or the Autocrat of
all the Russias within theirs, in relation to
exercise of prerogative in their intercourse
with foreign representatives. The presence
of any particular persons, as representatives
at a seat of Government, is not an absolute
necessity In which the chief of that Gov
ernment must acquiesce ; they remain
whilst acceptable, and their recall may be
requested when obnoxious without giving
onence. This is clearly set forth in inter
national law, De Martens Guide Diploma
tique and others as quoted by Halleck':
" The Government asking such recall, may
or may net, at its own option, state the
reasons for the request ; they cannot be re
quired. It is sufficient that he is no longer
acceptable." "The dismissal of
a public Minister for personal or. official
misconduct, ia not an act of disrespect, or
hostility to the Government which sent
him, and cannot be made a cause of war."
And then in considering the grounds which
may be an occasion for asking for the re
call of a foreign representative, the same
authority says: "All Ministers and dip
lomatic agents of whatever' description are
bound to respect the Government and au
thorities of the country where they reside.
Any disrespect, (such as refusing to recog
nize an official) on tbe part of such officers
or agents are good and sufficient causes 'for
asking their recall." ' ,: '
We have a notable instance within our
memory of the exercise of this Sovereign
right by the President of the United State,
Franklin Pierce, when he requested the re-
all of Sir JohnF. B. Crampton, , British
Minister at Washington for countenancing
some Infringement of American law in res
pect to foreign enlistments. The British
Government recalled their obnoxious Min
ister ; and sent another gentleman more ac
ceptable to the American Government.
And we have in mind an 'instance In Haw
aiian history, when the exercise of this
Sovereign right was avowed and, about to
be exercised in the dismissal of, certain ob
noxious Consuls, as shown in the following
The Palace, May 12, 1840,
My respects to the . Minister of foreign
lam about to be absent from this island
(Oahu) for a few weeks. I leave with anx
iety lest difficulties should arise In my
absence. I have recently seen the course
pursued by Foreign Consuls, and that its
tendency is to produce' disorder, and to set
aside the rights of my Government.
It is only on account of my strong deter
mination to seek peace that I have not al
ready annulled their exequaturs. But
should any one of them repeat such a con
duct hereafter, and you perceive the peril
to be imminent, you will then assemble
those members of the Privy Council who
remain here, and if you are all agreed in the
case, you will then, in my name, revoke
(Signed) Kamehameha. :
(Signed) John Youno.
To His Excellency R. C. Wyixie,
Minister of Foreign Relations.
So in view of our abundant authorities
on international law, and the precedents in
history, we shall be anxious to learn if the
honor of the Sovereign has been maintained
in the recent question 'with foreign repre
sentatives. It is easy to assert,' that owing
to bad advice a wrong step has been taken;
but until we have all the evidence before'
us of the steps that have been taken by the
party In power to correct a predecessor's
action, we cannot determine ' which was
the worse or better advice, the one that ad
vised to act or the one to withdraw, or ex
cuse, or apologize. But we feel assured that
statesmen of great Powers, not regarding
solely the dollar and cent relations of our
position, will have respect for the honor of
the Hawaiian Sovereign, and 'the perfect
autonomy of the Hawaiian Government,
and may have other standpoints for review
ing our public questions than thoee'ereated
by a few influential local business interests.
A dispatch from GrtTosg, ' dated Fridsy, gara
Admiral Se-ymour will have to-dtr deOnitefy la-itruct-d
the I rioce of Montenegro, who will order
u adrAoe oq Dulcigno. All tb foreign consuls
hire withdrawn from Scutari. '
When men accuse others of "corruption
mismanagement and almost fraud" it is
their duty to themselves and to the public
that they should make known the facts on
which they rely to justify their libel. We
say nothing of their duty to the persons at
tacked, because we do not expect - to find
any sense of that in men who mistake
their petty personal spite against indivi
duals who have trodden on their toes for.
the glow of patriotic fire. But on the part
of the public we call upon them to substan
tiate the charges we have quoted by the
production of the facts on which they rely
if there are any. The noise which the
same men have made about the contract
between the Government and the Proprie
tor of this journal and especially the ex
treme indignation at the sensible move of
the late Minister of the Interior in the
direction of obtaining experienced super
vision of all purchases" made for the Gov
ernment demonstrate ' most clearly how
right we were in saying that at the bottom
of all. the, recent- agitation against His
Majesty and the Ministers he had selected
was the fear that the expenditure of Gov
ernment money might be turned away
from the channels through which it has
been wont to flow. ' We reply to them
unhesitatingly that the late Ministry have
been guilty neither of corruption nor of
mismanagement and that it is simply an
untruth to state as their enemies have done
that they leave to their successors "Fi
nances in disorder, jobbing rampant, for
eign powers insulted, and the whole ma
chinery of Government out of gear." Not
a single fact has been brought forward in
support of either the first or the last of
these accusations, and we assume that they,
are only intended as rhetorical exhibitions
of spleen. They are however calculated to
alarm the public mind, and we therefore
challenge their sponsors' to prove them;
giving them , in the mean time, an indig
nant denial. We are not at a loss to surmise-
the circumstances on which the
charges of Jobbery and of insulting foreign
powers are based,, and we also give indig
nant denial to these accusations. If to buy
necessary articles from friends of the ad
mistration rather than from its enemies be
jobbery, then through the whole course of
Hawaiian public business runs the stain of
jobbery for Hawaiian Ministers have al
ways taken good care, of their friends.
Jobbing however has ' another definition
and we defy the enemies of tho late Min
isters to put their fingers on a single trans
action of theirs which has not been honest
and straight forward, and fit to bear the
light of day. As to the alleged insult to
foreign . powers, we have dealt with that
subject at some length already and can on
ly repeat here that we look' upon the ener
getic - protest made by His Majesty's
late Ministers against the action of the
representatives of v certain powers as ja
most fortunate thing. True, the King has
consented to withdraw his objection to the
continued presence, here of these gentle
men, the more readily no doubt because of
the personal liking he and all who know
them entertain towards these gentlemen,
but none the less will the first ex
pression of . indignation, already conveyed
to the Governments concerned, evoke very
necessary enquiry, which is sure to be fol
lowed by .words of advice and warning to
their representatives. The heat of per
sonal feeling may have been very great
in Honolulu and may be accepted as an ex
cuse for the ; course taken by these gentle
men but It will not affect the thermometer
at the Capitol or in Downing Street.
A cotempobaby says that the work of
cleansing the " Augean stables of corrup
tion " of the Bush Ministry in our depart
ments Is " taken up In earnest." " Augean
stables" Is good. 4. It is well to cite the
classic story of the royal garth and stalls
which required a Hercules and a river to
cleanse as an illustration of the condition
of our departments. A legislative com
mittee undertook, in 1878, the Herculean
task of cleansing them. They started the
work fairly, . but they found they had not
time to accomplish , the job, and called for
experts 'to finish the s undertaking ;K but
these parties, after a week's work, threw it
up, as too much for them, reporting that it
would require at least six months to clean
and straighten out one department alone.
It was not found out at that time that any
Minister had been advancing money' to
anyone for material to be. delivered, or
work to be done ; but it was discovered
that a Minister had withdrawn funds from
the public Treasury, and advanced them to
himself by depositing with his banker; and
furthermore, many "smothered Jobs" of
that and a subsequent period of overlooked
land rents, of. neglected licenses, of. misap
propriated road money, and other matters
of that kind, were brought to light, and are
coming to light to this day so that literally
we have an " Augean stable " of corruption
on our hands, and we are glad that the.
work of cleansing is "taken up in ear
nest," aa we shall , be . ready to . help, the
cleansers to stick to their work.i .'i I
And you who pretend to claim this work
as your especial duty, and who illustrate
your method of cleansing by flinging dirt,
do not, we pray you, stay your hands, nor
refrain from the " ventilation of doings of
a quarter of a century or more ago in other
countries." Do your best, or your worst,
gentlemen, in assailing i one man . who,
though somewhat infirm and worn by the
battle of life, has yet the heart to take his
place in the lists, and to meet all comers.
j : ' i 1 s , i ,
In the midst of a community which to
a superficial observer seems so exclusively
devoted to the pursuit of purely material
ends, it is gratifying to note that thoughtful
provision is , being made for tbe higher
needs of 6ur population. " We are led to make
the above remark by observing the excel
lent manner in which the officers of the
library and Reading Room Association are
carrying out the work intrusted to their
care,- Of the Reading .Room it is hardly
necessary to speak. This branch of the
society's work was always a success, even
from the start; the supply of papers and
periodicals being for a place of tbe size' of
Honolulu, very liberal, and the general
arrangements admirable in every respect.
What we desire to call attention to more
particularly are the improvements which
have been introduced in connection with
the circulating library department. During
the six months ending October 1st, about
six hundred volumes have been added to
the collection, and, farther additions are be
ing constantly made aa fast as the means of
tbe Association, will warrant. A complete
alphabetical catalogue ' has been made
showing each book, not only under its own
title or subject, but under the name of the
author as well. In addition to tbe janitor
who will continue on duty as heretofore,'
a yotimr lady lias been emraeed to act as
librarian so that persons visiting tbe library
will be sure of always finding some" one in i
fctLe.dai.' u v,:lt on. them. .Theae Jra
iruve&u.uts o-JS"t to be the rutaDJ.of
iarly iiri.iii!- tii membership f the
association -a- i tbe use of the library, par-
ftlcularyone the fclrer portion of our
.We consider this a suitable time to re
mind our readers that books in any con
siderable quantities are an expensive arti
cle, and that as the resources of theorgani
zationareby no means unlimited, contribu
tions of readable books of all kinds will
be "gratefully received from any who have
them to spare. At the same time the
donors will have the satisfaction of know
ing that their gifts have gone where they
will be sure to do good.
THE C0HDITIO1T OF THE CITY.
- . n"
There is little to be gained by being
sharply critical at the present time, about
the condition of the streets and footways of
the city! f When a few months ago the Leg-;
islature assembled and the Minister of Fi
nance reported t a balance of $338,880 in
the Treasury some good might have been
done by a spirited comparison of Honolulu
with towns of its size elsewhere, and by a
little clamor for improvements. The Legis
lature has dispersed, the Appropriation Act
is passed, and for the financial period 1880
82 there are $25,000 available to keep "roads
and bridges" in Honolulu in repair and for
all purposes of construction and ; formation.
A shade over $1,000 a month may he suffi
cient to prevent our streets from falling in
to any worse state than they are at present,
but as to any "Improvements" we are una
ble to see how they are to be accomplished.
The people of Honolulu therefore who j
directly contribute more to the revenue
! than all the rest of the inhabitants of the
Kingdom put together, need riot busy them
selves to enquire what expenditures are de
sirable, since unless they put their hands
into their own pockets to provide for them
a course they, have a decided objection to
i they cannot look , for any ? material im
provement of their thoroughfares for some
time to come.- Our more influential citi
zens are wont to giide over the uneven
roadways ; in 4 easy vehicles; the footwalks
are for the most part terrae .incogn itae to
them. The populace to whom the condition
of the streets is of moment is made up of
various races who cannot combine in any
movement' to secure better attention to
their needs. 'The system of electing mem
bers of the Legislature anew for each ses
sion giyes no; abiding. connection between
the constituency and its representatives.
The only part of the foreign white popula
tion of the town that has any cohesion is
that which feels ' least and knows least of
the things that neei remedy.' Altogether the
look out cannot be said to be hopeful. Un
less something; like a " public opinion "
can , be roused on the subject ,we need not
look to the Government ' or the Legislature
for any help.- We are glad, however, to be
lieve that the " condition of the city " is
forcing itself forward as a subject of street
corner talk, the precursor, let us hope, of a
definite public opinion upon, and - public
demand for, necessary improvements.
The improvements which are most re
quired, especially in regard to the foot
paths, are such as cannot be accomplished,
until City By-Laws, defining the duties of
individuals have been passed by some
competent authority. Nothing can well be
more anomalous than the present system in
regard to the foot-ways, which are ofi all
manner of widths, dwindling, here and
there almost to nothing ; all manner of
levels, rendering a walk in -some of the
streets a mild sort of steeple-chase; all
manner of materials, here handsome tiles,
there decaying concrete, in some places ap
parently, formed of the rubbish ejected from
neighboring premises. The way in which
they are obstructed, appropriated and in-
jured by occupants of the houses and stores
j abutting upon them, is equally at variance
; with the customs of well regulated towns,
i Here and, there throughout .the business
j portion of , the town, , the drippings from
j verandas and balconies, form pools and long
f gatters on the foot-paths ; this for want of
j the customary Building Regulations,
j Workmen employetl about the front of any
j premises take possession of as much of tbe
. foot-way as suits their convenience' or
j their laziness, as for instance, when a pain
ter., ron Fort. , street could , find , nothing
more suitable to support the plank,
he stood upon,. two huge trestles, the full
width of a path-way, which is ' wider than
i cpmmon; this, for want of proper -Police
Regulations. Builders engaged in the
repair, or the construction . of build
ings in the busiest and narrowest
of .our streets, do Justas they like
j with their materials, obstructing the foot
ways wholly, and the roadway to the ex
tent of half its available width, leaving
their chaos Of bricks, mortar, lumber, &c
unlighted at night a trap to the unwaiy
passer-by as in Nuuanu-street Just now' ;
this for want both of Building By-laws and
an 'efficient Police Ordinance. Every store
keeper who finds' that it suits his conve
nience to use the footpath for tbe display
or storage .of his goods does , so., , Every
driver who is too lazy or careless to turn
his vehicle with care drives over the corner
of the footpath, if it be low enough to suit
him.. Public pinion may , reprobate all
these practices; but until it can' make
itself felt through the medium of legisla
tion, it will not be able to curb them, and,
like all other bad habits, the longer they
are indulged in, the more difficult they will
be to eradicate.
Government Sales and Purchases.
it tii s f . i ' . i i i - i
We consider it a sound and just proposi
tion that all buying and selling! an3 all
contracts involving the exchange of Go
vernment money for supplies, or for work,
should be under the supervision of experts.
Mr. Bush has been reviled because he took
an important step In this direction iThis
is what a certain section of the Press call
jobbing it interferes 'with profits destined
under another regime to be distributed in
certain directions. iWe trust, however, that
4be. results already secured by It, have been
sufficient to convince the new Cabinet that
it was a step in the right direction, which
they: will do' well; as patriotic" Ministers,
and as -men'whe value their, own good
fame, to endorse with their approval, and
' 'The following is a copy of the letter of
the late -Minister of i the Interior, which
initiated the new system :-"J u.ijnt
PxPASTirEST OF TBI Iimios,
Hoaouru;, Aug. 22J, 1880.
Mr. Lxzktvs : I find line taking tbe office of
Interior that t deem' the appointment of a baying
od ecnirig Agent Terr necessary.. I belle tvinff
to the, Go vera, men! ea, be made, by. paying . good
wages to man for that purpose sad Avoid peoalav
tion And imposition. ' I think yoa are qualified at a
boaines man; besides baring a large family to re
commend 700. If job will accept my offer I will
allow yoa (200 per month, and should I send yoa
away frem fcs islands on business a fair commission
will btf allowed: according 'to amount-of purchase.
! jaa kao soon tas I wish yea to begin ow.,H
Yours, &q., Jobs jE. Bubs Minister of Interior.
Since Mf. tiajtarus accepted! the appoint
ment tbiis Jdflered him," we 1 have ample
evidence of the ' economy - which results
from tl employment of .men who know
their business thoroughly, 'and who can be
trusted to be faithful in the transacting of
it. Many thousands' of dollars were thus
saved during the time the late Ministry j
I neiu ineir pomwuw. ----- j - -
r,iHs nntl tallow secured on behalf of the
I Leper establishment has already been re-
f..l 4 si. n nur columns. iumui
Lav not been neglected. In the purcnase
of a quantity of stone lately required, Mr.
Lazarus succeeded in obtaining for 45 cents
each what Mr. Sterling had estimated
would cost 75 cents. Sand for which the
Government had been paying $2.50 per
horse load has been secured at $1.50 per
bullock load say at less than a third of the
old price. Besides the contract for sale of
sheepskins at 25 cents each, of which we
have spoken in a former issue, horns and
shankbones hitherto thrown to waste
have been contracted for at satisfactory
prises, and so forth. If the same system
be carried through in every department of
Government expenditure during the present
financial period, the country will see more
to represent the appropriations than it has
ever had the luck to do before.
It was high time this innovation, which
. has excited so much ire, should be brought
into play. , The waste of public money has
been evident, in largethings and small, to
all observers.' It is not so very long since
the Minister of the interior, who preceded
Mr. Bush, paid $2.25 and $2.50 for lime,
when private individuals could and did buy
it at $1.80.
: We ' are not responsible for opinions expressed by cor
respondents, our columns being open to all for the dis
cussion of public affairs from every point of view.
Correspondents will please observe that all letters
must be authenticated by the names of the writers, not
necessarily for publication, but as a guarantee of good
faith. ' v
To the Editor of the Pacific- Commercial Advertiser.
Sm. I have read tbe remarks in tbe Gazette on
the letter of mine you were so kind us to publiub
in the lust number of your paper. The criticism
ia aa candid as I could expect, and as courteous
an I could desire.
My letter wus written with tbe double purpose
first, of drawing attention to certain transactions
now matter ol history, 'which, according to my
judgment or want of it, appear not only injurious,
It s a iniif ii n t w 1 ( l lun.iis t - IT au a II n in f ssia S u
uu ij A rj u tAM 1 ni iu vaau v av aais iw anau iuici cau
and second, of offering a suggestion which, if acted
upon. I thought might effect a huppy solution of
the difficulties wbicb have beset the country since
the commencement of tbe present reign.
The writer iu the Gazette says, ' It really seems
to us that "Mr. Rhodes i confounds a differing in
opiuiou wjth himself as to tbe feasibility or desir
abieness ol getting people here from India, with a
plot full of treason stratagems and spoils."
There is 110 accounting for the vagaries of some
men's imaginations, or tbe hallucinations that take
possession of their minds. What cau the Gazette
be dreaming about ? I have nut spoken of any
mail's opinion. Quite lhe ieveie. Whatever the
Gazette may believe, or think it sees, I did, and do
'again, call attention to certain public acts , but
have been careful to keep them distinct from either
opinion or ruuiite ; and I would, if possible, sepa
rate theui I rum the persona doing or performing
them, but that is beyond my power. What then does
the Gazette mean when it says, lam "ready to
assail the motives of Others wbu fail to agree with
him (me) ? " Who ia the persou whose motives
hare assailed ? I have called attention te public
ad:-. The motives governing those acts no
having been avowed by tbe actor can only be in
ferred Irom the acts themselves. This I have care
fully abstained from doing.
I have no desire to enter iuto a controversy with
anyone, but 1 do bold myself tree to call attention
to, and criticise, public acts. Let me repeat, it
is not motives I question, but acts (I will not
diguily them by styling them policy) ; tbe means
by which ceitain results have been obtained that
I consider are opposed to the piinuiples ol truth
and justice, and therelore u hi subject for criticism
or even denunciation.
As to the desirableness ol these Eaat Iudians
although tbe matter is kept as quiet as possible, it
is perfectly well understood that their undesirable-
ness, to those who have so successfully contrived
to prevent their coming, consists in the fact of their
being British subjects. If they were not so,
believe tbey might come, aud welcome ; but being
so, we will have none of them it we can, by any
uieaus. prevent their coming. This reason is more
than abundantly sufficient. No other need be
given. It is not my own discovery or invention.
but is of public uutoriety.
I1 .r . . , .'''' -
The gentlemen who have hitherto prevented the
introduction of East Indiana in all possibility pos.
sens sufficient influence to continue the operation
of their veto unchecked for the present. Until tbe
intei vention has borne its liuil, the defeat of this
East Indian measure may be considered as an
accomplished fact. . . ' .' '
From tbe eloquent articles on English love of
liberty, and the firmness and determination ot
English-speaking ' races never to submit to im
proper or arbitrary and unconstitutional acts, that
have lately uppeared In tbe columns of tbe Gazette,
one would be led to believe that the rights of all
nationalities, being securely guarded by treaty
stipulations, all English speaking races, whom the
Gazette has lately been pleased to patronize As a
unit, would be only too happy to unite in securing
abundance of cheap labor from the dependency of
liberty-loving Old England, and to enter into a
general alliance to. procure that labor, as well as
to promote the reign ol Constitutional law and
even-banded justice on Hawaiian soil. And who
ever believed, so would be correct in his conclu
sions ; but, at the same lime, be would be disap
pointed to learn that tbe acts of a few individuals
were sufficient to defeat the desirable measures
propot-ed by such. an organization. t
Now intervention bas commenced, whatever may
be done in thn future, I us earnestly desire, as tbe
Gazette deprecates, a full and exhaustive investi
gation by the great Powers of i the world into
Hawaiian affairs, and the establishment of a system
of intelligent und responsible government that will
protect all alike; tbe Sovereign and tbe people, from
incompetency on tbe one band, and conspiracy on
the other : anything rather than drift alternately
irom bard death-dealing rock to treacherous and
equally latal quicksands, either of which, unless
tbe vessel be faltfully steered, may cause its speedy
I beg to ten der my thanks for the opportunity
you hare afforded me to express my views on a
VrW Imnnrlu nt nnKHji mult.. '
very important public mutter.
October 7. 1880.
To the Eilitor of Uie Pacific Commercial Advertiser.
Sib : Some of our younger residents are endeav
oring to introduce the game of cricket into oar island
home, and with praiseworthy seal, have established a
club. This speaks well for the athletic fntare of
ir Kr,!,. ' n.'n' i.. 11 xv ma aide aricket anon
ww.- a. aat-u.11 im " - - .
the other, and I sincerely trust. Polo in tbe middle,
will soon afford non-participators an opportunity for
pending an idle hour in watching the progress of
ur muscular education. 1 am aslonished that' 00
one has endeavored to procure that most fascinating
of games lawn tennis. This Is aa amusement
which, Uke, billiards, can always be improved upon.
Ordinary players may indulge with much satisfaotioa
in an ordinary game, but to the skillful, all manner
of twists and carves may be practiced with a sleight
of band equal to that required for tbe manipulation
of a one..; A complete outfit, with net, six bats and
extra balls may be purchased in S duty for fifteen
dollars, including freight. With a little letter writ
ing and a slight expense, many a family could set np
an atti action for innumerable gardea parties. I have
never yet seen any one take up nis .bst and .acquire
the rudiments, without developing an inordinate pas
sion for the game. S.
cy The senior member for Labaina is charged
with demagogism, which is shown in this way: As
Chairman of the Finance Committee he had to con
sider an illegal loan by ! government ol a quar
ter of a million ( dollars to Uisln' A C. lie was
pressed by a tnajoiity of members ol the Legisla
ture to denounce, or censure the action f govern
ment iu this matter; and was well assured 'that a
vote of want of confidence based on sueb censure
would be tiiumpbantly carried. But be considered
tbe straits of tbe business community, and felt that
'expediency bad a warrant in this - instance, and
made an exculpatory report, which caused him to
lose many supporters. 11 ad be leporled adversely,
condemning tbe action of the government, be
probably would not have carried all tbe commit
tee with him; but at that time be assuredly would
bare bad with him such men as Pilipo. Nawabi,
Kaai of Kona, Kaulukou, and many oibers, forming
a strong opposition party, and could hare defeated
the Ministry at every step. - No one in the Legisla
tive Assembly of 1880, or cognizant of its' proceed
ings will doubt this statement. The senior mem
ber for Labaina really bad an opportunity to crip
ple the Government at that lime, and bother tbe
Bank, yet this if the way be phuwrd bi demagog
ism, for wbicb be has received, at the bauds of the
bank especially, a peculiar consideration.
The quarterly session of the Supreme Court
commenced on Monday last . The calendar showed
only three criminal charges, bat rather a full list of
civil cases. A report of the first four days proceed
ings will be found elsewhere in our columns. .To-day
the divorce cases, of which there are 24 on tbe list,
will be taken. On Monday the Court will sit in
Banco, but as tbe business is not heavy, it is expect
ed that one of the lighter cases on the list for mixed
juries can be taken on Monday afternoon. The case
of Z. N. Kaleobemahema vs. Pahau and others, is to
be beard before a Hawaiian jury on Wednesday, and
it is expected that tbe cases for mixed juries may be
resumed on Friday.
KEALIA RICE PLANTATION. KAUAI.
ALL PERSONS ARE HEREBY WABNKO
from trespassing upon the grounds belonging to the
Kaalia Kic Plantation. O rders hava been given to forcibly eject
any person or persona found upon tbe said grounds after 6
p. m. of any day; and said orders will be enforced.
Keaua, island or Kauai. Oct. 6ih, 1880.
00 3m mk CHULAN & CO
rpilE AUMIMSTIHTIOV .rihe FRENCH
'"1 "n hi cam in vooiract lor me iup-
irauBMiw ostier 01 living uaiue necessary for
lbs Army and Nary Service to be delivered at Papeete. The
annual number required by tbe Administration may be from
300 to 360 beads, and the Civilian population may require
tbe aame quantity. 1
Communications and propositions must be made by writing
to tbe French Consulate at Honolulu, before the next Mail or
mucviij w we usvernor at laniu.
. , L BATA11D,
Acting Consul and Commissioner for France.
Honolulu, October 8th, 1880. ocfl 3t
mTRS. A. M. MELLIS HEKEUV BUUH TO
A.V-M. Inform ber patrons and tbe public generally that she
baa returned again after a abort absence from this Kinrdom.
and will be ready to receive any order by the 11th instant at
m ' 7Mide,'c No- 16 Emn Street, until the New Stors,
pirvn i biocb, anaii ne ready tor occa-
pancy, where abe will carry on ber business of llrraw
Maklair. Thankful for oast favors mvimi k. hnn
that by paying strict attention to her business to kern the
09 J MRS. A. At. MKLLI8.
TAX COLLECTOR'S NOTICE.
District of Koolaupoko, Oahu.
Mi.. I-A I suits m THE ABOVE DIM.
J. trlct are hereby notified, that I will commence tbe Col-
M.Mm uu nonaay, ins mu October, and Will be at
Waimanalo on Monday the lltb
Kailaa on Tuesday the 12th
Kaneohe on Wednesday tbe 13lc
Kaalaea on Tbursdsy the 14th
Waikaoe on Friday the 16tb
JAS. W. KOBKKT0ON,
. Tav. Collector.
Apples, Pears, Grapes, Plums,
CANNED & DRIED FRUITS
POTATOES. ONIONS. Ate.
Best Quality Goods and Guaranteed, at
GIVE US A CALL.
BREHOVlCIi CO., .
No. 27, Queen ft.
Is now executing Job Work at Greatly Reduced Bataa.
VISIT1NQ CARPS. i
Beautirul styles, la Script, German Text, kc,
. At $1.60 to $2.60 for 100 Cards.
At from $6 to $6 per thousand assorted
At Reduced Charges.
Our Steam facilities enable us now to do Better Work,
sod In half tbe time it waa dona formerly, hence our ability
to reduce charges. '
LONG BRANCH BATHS !
FREE RIDE TO AND FROM AND USE OF
BATHS TO ALL FOR TUIS DAY.
LINE OF OMNIBUSSES,
WILL LIAVE THE STAND CORNER FORT " '
AND HOTEL STS., AT
5.45 A. 21 FOB GEEERAL PUBLIC.
10.30 A 1L' for the Accommodation of
LADIES AND CHILDREN ONLY. 1
2.30 P. M. FOE FAMILIES. '
5 P. 21. FOB THE GENERAL PUBLIC.
, the .french ;';. ;. : '
Trade Journal & Exporter.
Produce llarkets Review And General;
1 : Pricei Current. .r.,'4 r i ,
Published Monthly, and la English Indians aaabte for sur.
chasers of Continental Goods; gives Wholesale Price, and
uiaceouta auowea. - . . i .. ,
Winca, Braasllea, Preserved PravUIoaa, Faocy Goads. '
.. Millinery, Drees Materials, Glass, portwiata, . . , , i '
Plated Ware, Watches. Clocks, 77 '
Real and Imitation Jewelry, Boot and Shoes, ' 1 1',r' 1
Perfumery, Pnotofrapbie aast Prlatiag Materials, . . i '
Toys. Oleograph, Sdantlfia and Musical lnstramenls,
Drugs, Chemicals, Kharmaeeutical Preparations, - ?
. Btauooery, Hweeta, Ua. Varaiafces. rainla, - ,
Paper Haogiogs. Klc, Eta.
Also Prices Current of Produce. Market KeDorts.' Notices
eo Industrial Novehiea, Trad Ia.ellirac, Etc -u.k
annual eaoacnpuoa os aw, Postal, Uatan, and 6a lot other
Money eretoa payable to 0I0RQE WATIBS oa ParU or
London, or the equivalent i aay local currency or Doetatfe
stamps. 1 " " . " .
UNPAID fcBTTKRII RCPUaED.',
Address THE f RENCB TRADE JOURNAL A EXPdBtiB.
Cf.' """"" iatf:'wsij
: ( . . ' .' I. I
ec 14, Bas do Chabro), Paris, Prance. pr
eii, iur vuwn mo uigsrm i.asii rrtce em k-
i II IYiMla ! v f I hbxI )rj
o.'box 4. " nccii MACKAV " :
Proprietor Honotolo Tannery, Koliit ;
' SITUATION WANTED.
ARELIABI E IJIKI.. OKSIKKM .
' tlon In a good family, as linost-seeier and to j. 1
general rliHiuli r work. t
oc3l Address A. M. post 0j)(
NEW LAW OFFICE. ;
WC. JUNKS. (Arks) All.rarr sa4
sellor at Law and General Laud Annul ui p .
practice in ail uouris or ine aevcrat island Iq ib, ,
. Office first room over the store of iilllnahaVs7 !
Fort Street, Honolulu.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
PROPOSAL" WILL BK
celved up to the 0t day of October for the eran5
Wooden Buildlrg. Plans and flpeciCcaUous. tocethrr
other laforiBailka may
tatlfa may be obtakied at the office f , , . . 1
c. j. wall
Architect, 27 MercUaoti,
HAVING PURCHASED THE KTa.
Stock of Messrs. Grant A Robertson, and bartni kil
Hie premises recently occupied by them, at tbe corner 4 u
and Hotel strei ta, beg to announce that he now offers
Great Bargains, Great Bargains
Goods Choap for Cash. -FANCY
HABERDASHERY, &c. S
A II of which will be sold at the
XLiowoMt Xaoasiast'l3lo llato
All of the Block now on hand will he
at a Croat Reduction
1 PtHlMKIl IjTICI2H,
To make room for fresher and newer Goods. J j3l t
F1KOM 4!VI AFTER THIS DATE, I
not be reitponsible for any debts contracted in my lua
without my written order.
Honolulu. Sept. 30, 1880. (oc2 lm) . J. C. STROW
NOTICE. " ,
CoLLECToa GKNtaAL'a Orrici,
Honolulu, Oct. 1st, 1IM0
The Custom 1 loose will be closed at Noon on Batardi
tbe 2ii dial , and oo succeeding Saturdays until further bout
oci lui W. F. ALLEN, Collector Ueue.ai.
riUE UNDERSIGN KD IIKRKBV CIVt
I notice that she will not be retpontibls for any drbttc
VlhH V- wanted; ' t
11TKT SA 1r I1IDKS. Mil K tCP
U acted In her came, without her written order.. ( aitua
RAP1KA WAIIlKf prM
Lahaina. Sept. 26lh, 1880. saw Kit),
l ARK II K
laud of Wall
ALLPKKSOKN ARK IIKRKBV lOBBIDLt M
to trespass oo tbe land of Walkuht, Island of Maul, u
adjoining lands; and are also forbidden to snout, catch,
drive oB any cattle, tame or wild, horses, lioira, lurkci, ,
fowls. Any person or persods so treapsisinf will be pnaa
ed according to law. ' KUWIN JuNCt
Labaina. ttcpt. 26lh, 1880. ar26 Sm ei
Notice of Sale
3 of the Kaumakapili Churc, ) i l
IT MAT 'ONt'KKN.-THl iral
M. buildiOK aa above will be offered fjr Bale subject to a
stipulation and terms set forth la a specincetlon, tletcrlbli
lhe demolishing and removal of aame. 8clflr.atloni, and i
other information to be had and given at the office of tu a
chltect. CIIA8. WALL.
se2a wits ' 2T Mercbaol W.
SKALKU PROPOSALS WILL UK lit
ceived up to the 8th day of October, for the erectloa at
completion of Uas fixtures on the New Musts Hall, Plaa
sad Hprr-IAcallama together with all iiiformsliaa s
quired may be obtained at the O rrtce of C. J. WAU
Architect, No. 27, Mercbaol street.
Proposals for the above mentioned works are ta be address) .
loJ A. Hasslnger, Secretary of Uie new Musical Hall, or 1
A bond In a sum equal 10 lhe full amount of estimate to a
compaoy each bid, and the Building Committee reservs tti '
right to reject all or any bids.
By order of the Building Commliiee.
ocS C. J. WALL, ArchlUct
"T NOTICE. !
SKAL.KD PROPOSALS WILL BE IE
celved up to tha 8th day of October, fur the erectioa tot
completion of Plastering on tha New Music nail, Plaai
sid Sseclfar-atlssia together with all Infonnatloe r
quired may be obtained at the Office of C. J. WALL
Architect, Wo. 27, Merchant street.
Proposals tor the abort mentioned works are to b td
drsassd to J. A. Uaaaingur, Secretary of the new Mosie Bail
or A. McWayne, Treasurer.
A bond In a sum equal to the full amount of estlniat u
accompany each bid, and tbe UuildiKg Committee rssmi
tbe right to reject all or any bida.
By order of the Building (Jomuiittee.
oc2 C. J. WALL, Ar.hllsct.
NOTICE TO C0NTRACT0R8.
SKA LED PROPONALM WILL BK KKCIIV.
up to the 16th day of October next, for the sreolio aa
completion of tbe New Kaumakapili Church.
Plans and hpeciflcatloDS may be Been, and full iiiiorwaU
obUined. at the office of C. J. WALL, Architect, Ms. t
All blda for the above described works should beendomda
such, and addressed to tbe undersigned,!
, , .t M. KUAEA,
OOica of Oie Minister ol llnanrs.
The Building Committee reserve the right lo reject al
any bids. ,
By Order of the Building Committee Kaumakapili Chunk
se2ft St i j . , i . ,. -t , C. J. WALL
. ; wanted.
fWn RENT OR PURCHASE IIOHIK Of
K Ave or more Booms, furoiahnd or unfaroiahed, poms)
sion October. Apply
W, this Office.
COLLINS. LacUra Nairao. Raslwoaet
1TJL, WeliingUin Place, fcbool street.
IROM A NO AFTKR'TIIIS DATK.I Vlli
pay no bills unless contracted by my written order.
Sept. 24th, 1880. (se26 1m) J. II. BLACK
BOUNDARY NOTICE. . , i
fflllK HEARING FOR THB SICTTLIkM kUl
Jt of the Boundaries oT 11 ALII MA ILK, District of MtU
wao, Island or Maul, baa been postponed to TUURdDAf
Oct. lath, A. D. 1880. at 10 a. so., at the Court Hmaas ta Wat
luku, Maui, and the same la hereby appointed aa tbe tiuM V
place for hearing said settlement.
I .A HOLD, , ,
Commissioner of boundaries iur the Island of Mas!
Wallaka, Maul, Bept. 10th, 1880. ss2
- i - WATER, WATER. 1
ALLHEKNOM WHOSK WATER BATW
due oa the 1st of July. 1880. remain unpaid oa lb
16th of Oct. 1880, will have their water shut off without f
Iber notice.- a. D. VREKTI1, Supt. Water Works
Honolulu. September 23d, 1880. mt'ii 41
SPECIAL NOTICE. .
ALL ACCOUNTS ODE ANO 4IWINO TO
Uie PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER Office a .
to and Including the 30th day of Auguat, toilet be settled mU 3
. U. Black only. And an indebtedness up to the same daw I
WIU be settled by ; i : , J. U. BLACK-
Honolulu, August 30, 1880. tei if
HAIR WORK. ' : '
LADI.K!L?.A,VE YOUR COMBINI3S. A LI
kinds of Hair Work mads from cut hair and oombiop
Also, Hair Dyeing, Cleansing, Cutting, Shampaolag a
Dressing, Carls and Prfawlea Htsamed, at S 1 H fort street.
. se4 2m N. W. BCRUEBS.
' DiMolutioh of Co-Fartnerthip. "
NOTICE IM HKREBV 1IVKN THAI
tbe partnership heeetuAjre eziaUne betwaea a u
Grauaia and A. K. Aldridas, oolug baalues at tha earner
Iftn. .ml U . t t LI . I - II I .. I .. .. n.t .. V - m
w wciuti ri i , umMui., vuubi tmj HrBB name S
Qraonla A Aldrklge, Is this day dissolved by mataaJ riaini '
a. a AldrldKS will continue the tiusineas. Contractlna aui
Building, and Wilt pay all debts belonglor to the hrnte iraa.
iloiwlulu, August 17th, I860 ' '
Notice of Dissolution of Co-PArtntrsbip
rwviIK SUfA KTiKKlllP HXRETOfORK HI
A Isung between i. 8. Walker, Z. 8. paldln( aad Wai. 43
Irwin, under tha firm name of WH. a. IB win a r uiku
Aaydisaotvatf by aaatual consent. All lUMIKIse will baa
samaA aad Indebtedness coileotad by Wak U. Irwla, ws
alone U aauhortsed to sign ths Arm nams la settlement of I
siuurs. J. a. WlUiL
, ' I- . 2 8. BPALDINa,.
WM, O. IRWIN.
Moaolulu.U.I July 1st, ISM. .,.,..
MUSICAL HALL; ASSOCIATION.
AT A MEETING OF TUB BOARD Ol
Trustees of the Musical Hall Aeeoatatfou, held Sept ti
1889. il waa ordered that Um liraand Imi.ibhI i4 Tacntr
fir per cent, oa the Stock of said Assoeiatloa be called, pays
bw smasadlataiy. al tbe effios of At McWtyna, Trsaaurrf
am it waa rurtber orderaa. that all abacrlbera who have ao
received their OetliScatea of Stock, be requested to call for ls
s2St . . , JS0. A. HABSIBQKE, Seo'y.
NOTICE. , " ,
ALL PERSONS ARB HEREBY, WARNED
against Hbootuig or Catching Wild Cattle or Uerees
s premises knowa aa Kairpakuea, Matabanalaa aad Peps i
kao, piautct af f 1 Uo, island of Hawaii, free aad after ibis dat
' Hilo. Rawall, Ray 7th. ISftO.
C. ArONU- ;
A PL CHANGES IN BU8I N K&M OR RE'
deoce, to secure insertion In tk n.v.tlu Ml'
flat lea I Dlrrciarr stsisl Tanrlais Ublde, shsu.
be addressed to t , CJJBttRQIi bo bAR-
i ? P. O. Box 178. Uoaulula
' ' . ' NOTICE. " V' '
OWING TO THE PRESENT HIGH PKIC
of anaterlaU In oar bne, we, the undersigned, have bhs
osnpeUad to ralaa las prk lor bar shoeing. - Oa baa a
tM 1st day of Peb , 1840, w ficsa wul ha as foUowsi
ij nuwmu onoes...... ...... ..............'
" Heet Sod Toe Shoes.. .
, t. v,- I , ., . ISA AO aJDSRKIKK,, :
, , ' '. ' S. M. WHITMAN. I
II '.. unit buIETTREK
1 V-s '
', CHA8. B. WILWM tf
Honolulu, Jan. 28th, 1820
D. B. OR IP PIN WISHES T'.
lSi a . . -. . . . . .
Chlldxsu's and Ladiea' Pashionabls DressmakiDfl r;Zt
In Ih. A V u M 111.' . I8M S
.a. - sa urn aacuea ot tioaotulU aaai ana uaa
la ths rear of ber Milliner j Blure.