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TIIUKSDAY, JULY ft, "l88fi7
T , ARRIVALS.
tjlmr Jns Makeo from Kapaa
.Schr Kaulkcaoull from Koliala
Schr American Girl from Wnlnnuu
Bgtuo W G Irwin from San Franclsoo.
fichr Catcrlna for Wntniaunlo
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr W G Hall for Windward Ports
Bk Centaur for Hongkong
Schr Luka for Kohohilulc
Schr Wallclo for Mnllko
VESSELS IN PORT.
Ilk Julia Ford, Uurgcmuu
Fr Ilk Louis IX. Labour
S S Marlpoa, Hnywaul
Jap S S Yniunlilro Main
Ilk Mount Lebanon
Schr J U Ford
Arrivals ut San Francisco: Juno 23rd,
brig Consuclo; Juno 27th, brig Couit
ncy Ford from Kaliultit: June 28th, schr
liuclah; June SOtli, bktuo Discovery:
brig North Star.
Departures fioin San Francisco: Juno
25lli, brig W G Iiwiu for Honolulu;
schr Emma Claudlna for llilo; Juno
27th, schr Anna for ICahuhil; June 28th,
hark F S Thomson for Ktilmlui via De
To sail from San Francisco: July 2nd,
hark Forest Queen for this pott.
The schooner Caterlna sails for Wal
maualo stone quarry to-day, to get
another load of llmc-s'iomc for the Hono
lulu Stone Co. By the time of her re
turn the dredge will have dug sullicicnt
lyattho company's landing, to allow
the Uaterina to discharge there.
Capt M Salt, formerly chief olllccr of
the S S Australia, lias been appointed
master of that vessel vice Capt Ghcst
resigned. Uapt Gliest has gone Into
business in Sydney.
Stmr Jas Makeo arrived at 5.30 o'clock
this morning from Kapaa with ! 10 hags
of sugar. She will lay up for a week to
put a new tubo iu her boiler and to re
The Fiench bark Louts IX is taking
in ballast. She will sail for Paget
Sound on Saturday.
The brig W G Irwin is 12 miles off as
we go to press.
The schooner Kauikcaouli arrived this
morning from Koliala with no sugar.
She brought a scow from the above place
to be used in conveying stone from the
Waimanalo stone quarry out to the
schooner Caterina. The Caterlna will
run regularly to Waimanalo.
WILLIAMS & DIMOND'S CIRCULAR.
San Fkancisco, July 1st, 1885.
Our last circular was dated June 15th,
per steamer Alameda.
Sugak. The only change to note in
our local market is the advance of J c.
per lb. in the prices of the California
Sugar Refinery, which change took
place on the 20th ulto. Tills makes the
prices of the two lelincrics the same,
except for yellow, and on this grade
"the prices differ i c. per lb. in favor of
the California Refinery.
Eastern and Foreign Markets. The
latest telegraphic advices in our last
report showed a strong market for raws,
both in Europe and New York. Beets
were again steady with an upward
tendeucy. This condition of affairs
continued up to the 20th ulto. Beets
advanced in London to 17 s. and Cuba
centrifugals in New York to 0J c. for
90 percent test.
The New York market ruled strong.
Refiners stopped selling their raw male
rial and weie large buyers at higher
prices, while holders were inclined to
ask further advances, being encouraged
h" beet crop reports and the higher
markets of Europe, Cuba, and all
sources of supply.
The condition of the market certainly
looked more hopeful than for some
However, on the ahovo date advices
from Europe were lcis encouraging.
Beets declined to 10-0 and again on the
25th ulto. to 10, and in consequence
tliu New York market became less
steady and buyers more cautious.
Our latest New York advices of the
24th ulto., state that the easier tendeucy
of the London market and a falling off
iu the local demand for refined product
has caused consumers to withdraw from
the market for raw material, and since
the current week opened, the business
transacted has been of hilling import
ance. Supplies have been llnnly held, and
sellers have Miown no disposition to
modify their views, but the absence of
demand has imparted a tame feeling.
Iu other words, the sharp edge expe
rienced last week is off, and while values
are quotahly unchanged, it would ho
dllllcult to obtain aiepetitiou of bids
then made. Refiners arc quite well
.supplied for their current requirements
nnd accordingly are in a pretty safe
position to await the further develop
ments of the London market, which is
the key to the further situation.
Our latest Now York telegraphic ad
vices of the !10tli ulto,, hliow no im
provement. Cuba centrifugals 00 per
cent test, 0J cents. Market dull but
holdors still linn.
London, June :10th. Market declin
ing, being affected by the large receipts
of American retiued.
Beets 88 percent test 15-0. Condition
and estimate of crop unchanged.
We still quote the Manila basis at
5.00 for 91 percent, no change having
Riou.Tlio whole shipment of 1,400
hngs per Mariposa was sold at 7c, 00
days, which is the highest figure hi
years for this article. This high prlco
had induced jobbers to import rice from
New Orleans. The cost iu New Orleans
to-day is 6rfe., which with freight add
ed (-Jc. per lb.) makes the cost laid
down hero OJc. Some two car loads
are already hero and live more in tran
sit. If sulllcient rice arrivco per Ala
meda, there will doubtless he a conlllct
between the two articles.
Flour. G. G. extra family 81.70, El
Brau, per ton f. o. h. 810.50,
Barley, No. 1 Feed, per ctl., 81.15.
. Ground Bailey, per ton f. o. h, 825.
Oats, Fair 81.20, Med. 81.35, Choice
Feed 81.D0 jicr ctl.
Hay, conipd. Wheat nnd Oat, new
$14, old 814.50, large bales, new 814.50.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
MortTUAnY report and lntcst foreign
news on foitrth page.
Fun: police meeting this evening
nt 7.30 o'clock at Engine Co. No. 2.
STOCKnoLDcns of Brewer cfc Co.
meet to-morrow morning ut ten
o'clock nt the company's ofllcc.
A pop corn party will take place
at the Yosomito skating rink to-morrow
evening. Music by the band.
Tun regular monthly drill of
Engine Co. No. 2 will be held on
Saturday afternoon at half past four
Tins evening the Royal Hawaiian
Band will serenade Mr. Katsunasko
Inonyc, H. I. J. M'h special com
missioner. JSIussits. G. W. Macfarlane & Co.'s
credit sale was continued this morn
ing by Lyons & Levey, with a good
The P. M. S. S. City of Sydney
is due any time after noon of Satur
day from San Francisco with three
da3"s' later news.
A spkcial meeting ot Lodgo Les
Progrcs do l'Occanic, A. I and A.
M., will he heltt this evening at 7:30
o'clock. First degree.
Their Majesties the King and
Queen will leave on Saturday morn
ing for Kailua, Hawaii, by the
Japanese S. S. Yamashiro Maru.
. m .
The three draught horses import
ed by Mr. Henry Macfarlane and
offered for sale yesterday were with
drawn. They arc fine strong-looking
A nice, largo modern built house,
within ten minutes' walk from the
Post-ofllcc, having every conveni
ence, is advertised to let, and the
furniture for sale.
To-mokkow evening, at the Cen
tral Park skating rink, there will be
a half mile race for ladies and gen
tlemen, the former to skate forward,
the latter backward.
A report was circulated freely
round town this morning that one of
our highly respected busiuess men
was dead, but we are glad to say lie
is still alive and kicking as we go to
A few minutes before 8 o'clock
last evening an alarm of fire was
rung from the bell tower, but it
proved to he false. It was only a
pile of rubbish burning out on the
A meeting of the executive com
mittee of the Fourth of July cele
bration was to have been held last
evening, but as only four members
turned up no business could be
Oral examinations took place at
St. Alban's College to-day, and will
be continued to-morrow. The liter
ary exercises will bo held to-morrow
afternoon, which parents and friends
arc invited to attend.
The office of Hustace and Robert
son is now at the corner of Kaahu
manu and Queen streets, lately occu
pied by Minister Gulick. Mr. Robert
son, who has lately been appointed
kerosene warehouse keeper, can be
found there ready to attend to all
Miss Corney, principal of the
Pohukaina girls' school, has arrang
ed her examinations as follows :
Tuesday, July 21st, from ten to
twelve o'clock, calisthenics, singing,
recitations, etc. Wednesday, July
22d, Studies, commencing at nine
o'clock.' Friends invited to attend.
Mr. Clias. R. Buckland, editor of
the S. F. Merchant, has been ap
pointed by the State Viticultural
Commission, Secretary to a commit
tee specially engaged in collecting
and forwarding exhibits of grapes,
wines, raisins and other viticultural
products to the Louisville Exposi
tion. In another column will be found
the card of Dr. A. McWaync. This
gentleman, so well and favorably
known in this community, lias been
away for nearly four years at the
New York Ophthalmic Hospital, an
institution devoted wholly to diseases
of the eye, car and throat. He has
opened an otllce at No. 34, Alakea
street, and will specially heal these
diseases. His hours are 9 to 11 a.m.,
and 0 to 8 i. m.
At tho time of the fire alarm be
ing rung from the Hotel cottage,
Tuesday evening, Excelsior Lodgo,
No. 1, I.O.O.F., was engaged in the
installation of officers. The pro
ceedings being interrupted by most
of the members going to tho fire,
the completion of the order of busi
ness was postponed till next week.
After the lire, some members re
turned, closed the Lodge, and re
paired in a body to Hart's Elite Ice
Cream parlors, wiiero they were
satisfactorily served with tho great
season luxury of that establishment.
MR. JUSTICE PREST0H INSTALLED.
The Supremo Court opened nt 10
o'clock this morning. After tho
justices had taken their seats on tho
bench, tho Hon. Edward Preston,
the newly-appointed Second Asso
ciate Justice, handed his commission
to tho Chief Justice, who requested
Marshal Soper to read it. This being
done, Chief Justice Judd said it gave
him great pleasure to introduce Mr.
Justice Preston, who had received
Hi9 Majesty's commission. From
an acquaintance from 1871 he knew
Mr. Justice Preston not only as a
lawyer of ability and learning, but
as a gentleman of character and
standing. lie had been sworn into
ofllco and was now ready to perform
tho duties of ofllcc.
Mr. A. S. Hartwcll then rose and
May it plcaso the Court, Mr. Justice
As tho senior in date of commis
sion of those now practising at this
Bar, the pleasing task has devolved
upon me, of welcoming Mr. Justice
Preston to his duties as a Justice of
this Court. To say, as I do, that
this appointment is exceedingly
gratifying to tho members of the
Bar, is the simple truth. I cannot
say that I think that your new po
sition is free from difficulties. In
tho first place, you succeed one
whose courtesy and gentleness of
manners none could surpass, and
few can equal. The absolute in
tegrity of purpose and of life, the
habit of patient examination of de
tails and the rigid impartiality which
marked the judicial course of your
lamented predecessor, cannot' lie
forgotten. They present a high ideal
which cannot safely, and which with
yourself, I am confident, will not bo
You have been in and out with us
as practitioner in this Court for
many years. Cases here are con
tested, as a rule, closely and keenly.
It is not like seeing the same coun
sel in a few cases coming 'at rare
intervals; our small bar are con
stantly appearing before the same
judges iu a large number of impor
tant matters. It is a critical, a fault
finding bar, as you cannot forget.
The attrition between Bench and
Bar is sharp and unceasing. It, is
frequently impossible to satify coun
sel with adverse rulings. A system
of jurisprudence is not yet buildcd
up here, as it is elsewhere, upon pre
cedents or upon statutes, so that the
work of formulating and applying
principles to the varied facts which
come before the Court, is peculiarly
delicate and difficult. It is often
impossible for either counsel to ad
vise, or the Court to decide cases
with satisfaction to themselves. To
my mind, this aspect of judicial res
ponsibility in this Kingdom is very
grave. Questions constantly arise,
for which real or apparent judicial
authority from England or the
United States can be found as a
basis for deciding one way as well
as another. Decisions could be
given in many such cases, in which
none but counsel engaged in the
cause could detect fallacy or injus
tice. It is in that large margin of
judicial discretion, that a combina
tion of legal instinct, of familiarity
with the elementary principles of
law and of absolute fairness, is need
ed. To predict, my dear sir, that
you will meet and overcome all these
difficulties, that you will always es
cape even unjust censure; that you
will always receive credit for your
best efforts, is more than I would
venture to do. But that the best
and sincerest efforts of your ma
tured years and experienco will be
given to your judicial duties, is what
we all believe and confidently rely
There is this assurance which I
need not give you. Wo at the bar
arc a close corporation. If, in mo
ments of excitement or disappoint
ment, we closely criticize our judges
we arc ever proud of the indepen
dence, the integrity and the learn
ing of the Bench ; no warmer or
more earnest supporters of the dig
nity and honor of its justices can
be found than are we. You arc
well aware that of yourself much is
expected, much will bo required.
Wo believe you to he capable and
fair, that you will over sustain the
high reputation of this Court. You
have our sincere wishes for a long
and honored career.
Mr. Justice Preston replied as
Mr. Harlwcfl and Brethren of tho
I feel gratified and encouraged by
tho so good will expressed by you
towards me. In taking upon myself
the duties of the high and important
office which it has graciously pleased
His Majesty to honor mo with, I
fully feel tho responsibility. I know
that I shall be subject to the criti
cism not only of tho gentlemen com
posing tho Hawaiian bar, a body, In
this country as in others, always
watchful for and jealous of its prhi
lcges. In leaving your bar, as a
practitioner, I shall cany with mo
the remembrance of the kindly feel
ings and consideration which I have
experienced at your hands when
holding ofllcc, and as a private mem
ber of tho bar, and I trust that such
feelings will continue between us.
While relying upon your support in
tho discharge of my duties, I can
HUlfr'Uift - itt tkrtivat-wfr.; j'ictj-'i.jfciljtoi. oW' -u..i.jiii' ai'vsitei.
oi9uro you that nothing shall bo
wanting on my part in assisting my
brother the Chief Justice and my
brother, Justice McCully, in main
taining the dignity, honor, inde
pendence and integrity of the Bench
and tho Bar.
Tho Court then proceeded to the
business of the term.
DEATH OF MANAGER TILDEN.
This morning, at half-past three
o'clock, Mr. Joseph Tilden, Man
ager of the Hawaiian Hotel, died
from tho effects of being burnt in
the recent fire at one of the Hotel
cottages. Yesterday morning lie
rallied a little, but in tho afternoon
grow worse and continued to do so
until he breathed his last nt tho timo
stated. Ho was not conscious.
Everything possible was dono for
him, hut to no avail, the injuries
were too sovcrc. The deceased was
born in Lowell, Mass., December
12th, 1838, consequently was forty
six and a half years old. His father
was connected with the Merrimac
Mills in that city,, and one of the
streets is named after him. When
young ho was taken to Boston,
Mass., and remained there for some
time. He enlisted as privnte in Co.
1, 11th Massachusetts volunteers,
was promoted to be sergeant and
afterwards was a captain in tliu 55th
Mass. volunteers. He mustered out
on account of disability July 13th,
18G3. At what time lie came to
California is not exactly known. Ho
was a broker in San Francisco and a
member of the well-known firm of
Tilden & Breed. The deceased was
also caller at the Pacific Board. lie
came to Honolulu about a year ago
and was associate manager with the
late George Fassett, and became solo
manager at tho deatli of the latter.
He leaves three children, two daugh
ters and a son, to mourn his loss.
His wife died in December, 1881.
The three children were put to school
in Sonoma, tJal., and at tho present
time arc spending their vacation at
Watsonviliowith Mrs. Foard, a sister
of Mrs. J. II. Congdon, the latter
being a relative of Mr. Tiiden's
wife's family. The son is 19 years
old, and the two daughters arc 1 3
and 15 years respectively, all bright
children. The blow will be a sad
one to them, as they idolised their
father. The deceased had a host of
friends in this cit', and ho was
always alive to the comfort of guests
entrusted to his care. His untimely
death is very much regretted. The
funeral takes place this afternoon
from the Hotel cottage at -i o'clock,
under the auspices of Geo. W. Dc
Long Pos't, G. A. R., of which he
was a member.
ANGLICAN CHURCH CHRONICLE.
The July number of this monthly
publication opens with an article on
" Young Men and Public Worship,"
from which the following extract is
" Wc should like to come to some
understanding with our young men
with respect to their presence at, or
rather their absence from, public
worship. Their absence lias been
laid to the charge of their amuse
ments. Boating is said to absorb
tho attention of many on Sunday.
We have been troubled at the sight
of young men with guns on their
shoulders, going off into the country
without a thought of the duty they
owe to their Creator, to their
parents, or the community in which
they live, or of tho example they arc
setting the yungcr members of their
families. Pure and unalloyed sel
fishness is at the bottom of all this
grievous departure from right.
"Those who arc guilty of 'forsak
ing the assembling of themselves
together on tlio Lord's Day' arc for
the most part upsetting aliothe care
taken of thorn in their tender youth.
They arc setting at defiance the laws
of God and man, and they arc sow
ing seed which will bring forth a
bitter harvest for themselves."
This is followed by a letter from
the Bishop, reviewing an article on
Anglicanism which appeared iu the
June number. There is the usual
church news, and a full account of a
pastoral visit made by the Bishop on
Hawaii. The editors have used the
scissors pretty frech this month, the
balance of the Chronicle being
largely reprint, but carefully select
ed. They have accomplished n
wonderful feat, for it is stated that
a child was baptized June 11th, 188G.
Yesterday, July 2nd, a splendid
feast, got up by the natives of Wai
mca, was giveu in honor of thu return
home of the Hon. Sam. Paikcr. The
hall was beautifully decorated with
flowers nnd ferns. The guests made
their appearance at 1 o'clock. Tho
Hon. Sam. Parker, Miss Parker, tho
Misses Low, Miss Nccdliaui and
several other pretty ladies were also
present. After the Judge's speech,
Mr. Spencer spoke iu high terms of
the Hon. guest, and tho audience
was kept iu a roar by the anecdotes
he related. Mr. Parker then related
his adventures abroad, to the great
delight of the natives present. After
three hearty cheers, all sat down .to
u much-needed repast. Wc arc still
blessed with constant sliowcis, and
feed is plentiful. The Hon. Samuel
Porker leaves for Honolulu to-day.
Waimea, July 3rd.
A private exhibition was held yes
terday at the studio of Mr. J. 1).
Strong, to view tho Japanese picluic
which i3 to be presented to tiic Mi
kado of Japan from His Majesty tho
King. The painting represents Jap
anese laborers at work on the cane
fields of East Maui. It is a magni
ficent picture full of sunlight and
action, and was much admired by
tlie distinguished guests. Those
present were His Majesty the King,
His Excellency Mr. Gulick, Mrs.
Gulick, Mr. R. W. Irwin, II. M.
charge d'affaires, Mr. K. Inonyc,
Mrs. Inonyc, Mile. Von Lepcl, Mr.
J. II. Smith, Superintendent of Pub
lic Works, Mrs. Smith, Mr. J. O.
Nakayama and Mr. P. Jandon.
HAND CRENADE TEST.
Another test of tho Harden Hand
Grenade will bo given next Satur
day .evening at 7:30, adjoining
Dodd's stables on Fort street, un
der tho ame conditions as the last.
Then it will likely be proven that if
the grenades are properly handled,
any incipient and even a large fire
can be extinguished by them. This
tct will be the most severe that can
be given any fire extinguisher, and
should convince all property holders
of the great value of the grenades
for extinguishing fires.
Last evening, Deputy Supreme
Chancellor David Dayton attended
at Onhii Lodge No. 1,K. of P., and
installed the following olliccib: P.
C.,T. I. Lucas; C. C, C. J. Mc
Carthy; V. C, Oscar Branch; Pre
late, C. W. Hart; K. of R. and S.,
Geo. Williams; M. of F., Henry
Smith; M. of E., Thos. Sorenson ;
M. at A., C. Peterson; I. G., Chas.
Hoyt; O. G., C. J. White.
Thursday, July 9th.
R. More, for assault and battery
on Wm. Rogers, an episode of the
Hotel fire, was fined S5 and S3
costs. John Dunn, charged witli
burglnrly in dwelling house of Hy.
Luning, was committed for trial to
the present term of the Supreme
We have a good stock of brass,
ebony and walnut pole cornices, nt
low prices. King Bros.' Art Store,
Hotel .Street. Co 3t
Ir you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
shoes, L. Adier is the place for it,
13 Nuuunu street. 980. tf.
West, Dow & Co. received Ex
Alameda a lot of stereoscopes and
views, cabinet & card rustic frames,
gut guitar strings, carts, wagons,
hobby horses, etc. CG 2t
Durix; tho continuance of the
Clearance Sale at the Hawaiian
Bazar, late Ten Cent Store, from
this date, a reduction of ten percent
will be allowed from all purchases of
a dollar and over.
. NICKI1AME OF A MINISTER.
" Poker Boh Sehcnck" still lives
at Washington, and the title, which
lie got from ins little pamphlet pub
lished in England while lie was tho
American Minister there, still sticks
to him. It is a very unjust title,
and Mr. Sehcnck owes its origin to
a noted English duchess rather than
to himself. He met this woman, I
am told, at one of tho Queen's re
ceptions, and fell into conversation
with her about cards. Duriug this
talk lie described to Iter the beauties
of poker iu such a way that she be
came intensely interested, and
begged him to write her out a set of
rules and directions for playing the
great American game. This Mr.
Sehcnck very kindly did. The
duchess learned to play poker, and
as it wove its fascinating toils about
her she wanted her friends to learn
alto. For convenience, she had Mr.
Selienck's letter printed in a neat
pamphlet and distributed among her
friends of the Court circle, A ma
licious scribbler heard of the fact,
and telegraphed to the American
newspapers that our Foreign Minis
ter hud published a book on poker
playing. They took it for gospel,
and dubbed him " Poker Bob," and
this name, as usual, sticks.
Washington Correspondence Cleve
The little boy who favored his
teacher the other day with nu origi
nal composition on sheep displayed
a thoughtftilncss and keenness of
observation that ought to he en
couraged. "Slieeps," he says, "are
live tilings. You get mutton taller
from sheep. Mother has lots of it.
i saw one to the cattle show, its
head sticks right out, that way
you know. It had curls all over it.
The crimp had got out of sonic. It's
about as big us a dog, hasn't got
any tail, and smooth head, little,
small eyes. Some people kill sheep,
to make buffaloes out of 'em. There
was a little girl oneo, had a sheep
that foliated her to school; made
an awful noise ami rumpus, so
teacher couldn't do anything. I
wish I had a sheep."
-( ' - Jra&&
Life Insur'nce Society
Of Hie United StntcB.
HHTAniilHIlKD I5T 1830.
ISSUKS Policies on tho most approved
plans, viz: Ordinary Life, Limited
Payments, Life Endowments; Tontine
Savings Fund, Tontines, Semi.Tontines;
A. B. C. Tontines; Life and Survivor,
ship Annuities; Children's Endowments,
Joint Life Risks, Partnership Insurance,
etc., etc., etc.
Policies both Incontestable and Non
Contested claims, none.
Before insuring elsewhere, call and
get an estimate.
It Ib calculated that every reasonable
wish of the Insured is embodied in one
or more of tho plans.
Asct, Dec. 31, 1881 $15,tni,W.V5l
l.lnbilitlc. Dcc.11, 1S81 : 4;,678,10-.l
MirpliK, Drc.1t, 1WI : : 10,Il,r.lMo
Xuwnwiritncamittcii hi 1881 ; t,MT0,mT.iM
For full particulars and pamphlets,
Ai.nx. .i. CAitTWim;iiT.
General Agent for Hawaiian Islands.
O.)on Every Evening and Tuesday
Wednesday, Friday and Satur
Music by the Band.
Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Even
ings and on Wednesday
Friday, July 10 Half mile race for
Ladles and Gentlemen; Gentlemen to
skate hackward and Ladles forward.
Saturday, July 11 Unco of one mile;
Gentleman and Lady for prizo of 5.
Open only to Hnwaiians.
Tuesday, July 14 One mile race for
Gentlemen; skating backward; .1 to
compete. Prize $5.
Saturday, July 18 Amateur Itace; one
mile dash; go-as-you.pIea.se for hoys
under 15. Prize $5.
Friday, July 21 Owing to the grand
success of the last Masimciadc, and by
request of numerous patrons of this
popular Rink, there will he given a
Grand Fancy .Dress Parade and Masque,
rnde on Skates, with 5 handsome prizes,
viz.: $10 will be given to tho couple,
Lady and Gentleman characters wearing
tho handsomest costumes; (5 for the
best sustained character, Lady or Gen.
tlcmaii, Boy or Girl ; $o for the most
comical character; s?o for llie most ori.
ginal, barring adveriiscinenis; 1'iizc,
pair Club Skates, any make, to the Lady
wearing the most artistic costume.
Any other than good deportment to
bar any one from a pric, thu judges to
be 3 Ladies nnd 2 Gentlemen.
lf..TItAI, I'AItK KKATIXU K1XU
HOUSE TO LET
AKD Furniture for Sale, at No. 51
llerelania Street. 42 tf
DR. A. MCWAYNE,
(Late of New York Ophthalmic
Hospital). Ofllcc and residence '.11 Ala
kea Street. Special attention to diseases
of tho eye and ear, nnd correction of
faulty vision. Olllco hours, !) to 11 a.m,
0 to 8 p.m. 04 ly
rpiIE partnership heretofore existing
JL between the undersigned is this
day dissolved hy mutual consent,
E. W. BARNAUL),
JAS. I). FRASER.
The business will be carried on by K.
W. 15 irnard for the present under the
name of .las. I). Fratcr fc Co.
July 1st, 1885. Ot lw
IN consequence of the present proprie
tor's Intended departure from the
Kingdom, thu business of the
Astor BtotiMe 5Cestjlui;;i,
Doing a first-clats trade. The house is
so well. known us the only American
Restaurant In thu city, that a detailed
account is not necessary.
To a suitable purchaser tho terms of
payment will bo made easy, if required.
For further particulars apply to
AVERY &, PALMER,
Real I'Mutc Agents, or on the premises,
70 Hotel Street. 00 lw
IJouhc to BiOt and Furniture
A NICE largo modern built house,
within ten minutes walk from thu
Fost-Oftice, containing llvu rooms, pan
try, kitchen and bathroom; furnished
complete throughout. Will ho told at a
Hacrlllco on account of departure. Ad.
dress "Furniture," box !W7, PoRt-Ofllcc,
Honolulu, 01 lw
HUSTAOB & ROBERTSON have
this day removed their ofllco to
corner of ICniihumaiiu and Queen streets
in the ofllcc lately occupied hy Hon,
OlmF. T. Gulick, Iu connection with
our Drayngo Business, Mr. J. V. Robert,
son, the newly appointed Kcrof one Ware
house Keeper, will be found, and all
orders for oil to bo mrlcil to and from
the Warehouso will bu promptly attend
ed to hy uh.
HUSTACE & ROBERTSON.
Hnwaiiau Bell Telephone, No. U3.
Mutual Telephone, No. 10. 01 2w
ia&jm&jij- $&mwi&Xi& M. ifetfk.ii