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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS I
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on the
Sanlc oi Cnllibriiln, fc. J?.
And tlioir agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & BonjLomloa
The Coramcrcinl Bank Co, of Sjdnoy,
The Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bank of Britl-di Columbia, Vic
toria, B. C, and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
ft gttiljj gMlUHau
Pledgtd to neither Beet nor Fatty.
Bat established for the bonc&t of nil,
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 188G.
A bill is understood to be in
course of preparation and will be
brought before the Legislative As
sembly during the present session
for the purpose of converting the
Reformatory School into a Military
and Naval Academy. The bill, so
far, has only reached the honoiable
member for Ililo, who will be
directed to put it tliiough ; and the
more certain it is to be shown to be
a mad scheme, the more persistently
will it be pressed fonvnrrt. The
history, objects and working of the
Reformatory School weie fully set
forth in this paper some live or six
months ago, and need not be re
peated now. The appiopriation for
its support during the last two years
was $12,500. In the Appropriation
Bill before the present Assembly,
the sum of $20,000 is asked for the
the institution. The double allow
ance proposed was an occasion of
surprise to those who knew the le
quirements of the institution, and
who knew besides that at no time
during the past ten years was the
appropriation ovei drawn, but that
several times, it was considerably
underdrawn. The public n outlet ed
what sudden freak of libeiality had
possessed the Ministers on behalf of
the unfortunate waifs of society in
the Reformatory School. The ex
planation was judged by many, at
the time, to be that some one of
those wild visional y ptojects with
which the Legislatuie is being pes
tered, session after session, was
afoot; and that the additional $8,
000 was to be a counterpart of the
$10,000 absorbed by the Board of
Genealog-. This explanation is
about correct. The ciazy scheme to
be brought foiwaid, one of these
days, contemplates the organization
of the boys into military and naval
cadets. This will involve the neces
sity of additional salaries to the ex
tent of say about $5,000, with addi
tional expenditures for arms, ammu
nition, gold lace, epaulettes, but
tons and all the other accoutie
ments of a militar' and naval estab
lishment, to the amount of some
where in the vicinity of S5,000
more. Instead of spending a proper
proportion of their tune in out-door
work as formerly, the boys will be
largely occupied with empty parades
that, instead of inculcating habits of
industry, will have precisely the re
The Refoimatory School has an
honorable record, which was -well
maintained up to the time when the
present superintendent was installed.
Graduates of reformatory schools
are not, as a nilc, of the sort to re
flect much credit on their alma
mater ; but large numbers of boys
trained in this establishment arc to
be found throughout the Islands en
gaged in various useful occupations.
They were trained to woik, and be-
sides were instructed in the rudiments
of a solid English education from
day to day. The principal out-door
labor consisted in the cultivation of
the taro plant. A very fine banana
plot also occupied part of the
grounds last year. The surplus of
what was raised bj' the labors of the
boys was always sold for the benefit
of the funds of the Education
Office. The proceeds of -the taro
and banana plantations were worth
somo $2,500 per annum.
To conduct the institution cfllci
ently is no easy task. It requires
a qualified teacher and a practical
The members of the Board of
Education have always exercised an
intelligent appreciation of the re
sponsibilities and qualifications of a
reformatory school superintendent.
Hence it was that, without excep
tion, these gentlemen opposed the
appointment of tho present incum
bent, -whose highest recommendation
was his masterly ignorance of the
duties of tho position. Had he been
competent peison to take charge
of tho institution, ho would not have
been appointed. The Board stayed
off the evil day to the latest possible
Thcso facts throw some light on
the proposed naval and military
academy bill. The intention of the
appointment of the new Superin
tendent and of tho introduction of
the new bill is to degtade the insti
tution founded by the illustrious
Kamchamcha for purposes of practi
cal utility into a school of idle
empty show of no value to anyone
except those in receipt of the sala
ries. If the members of the Legis
latuie arc ambitious of degrading
the Reformatory School into ma
terial for inviting the derisive jeers
of foreign countiies, they will adopt
this new pet of Mr. Kaulukou's j so
that when tourists and travelers
from abroad return to their homes,
they may entei tain their friends with
stories of the monkey show of fifty
reformatory school boys posing in
plumes, belts, swords and lilies, that
they witnessed in the Kingdom of
the Hawaiian Islands.
NOTES AND QUERIES.
The mongoose is a useful little
creature for the destruction of lats.
He was brought here for that pui
pose, and, we believe, has done his
work thoioughly well on several
plantations. But the mongoose docs
not coninu himself to rats, and com
plaints come from some quarters
that ducks and chickens are being
destroyed by wholesale. The mon
goose may ultimately prove a greater
nuisance than u benefit.
The government schools of Hono
lulu are holding their annual exam
inations and exhibitions this week,
before going into the long summer
vacation. Both teachers and child
ren need rest, and arc about to get
it. They come before the public to
exhibit in outline the year's work,
to show that they deserve the lest
that awaits them. The presence of
parents, guardians, friends, and the
general public at these closing exer
cises is encouraging to teachers nnd
pupils, as evidencing an interest in
the all-important work of thcschool
loom. Continued from page 4.
weie done in California, but he
could assure His Excellency that
here people did not conceal their
pioperty by fraud. He would not
look to California for laws, specially
after what they hadheaid fiom the
Minister Gibson said the object of
taxation was unquestionably that
Government might obtain means to
provide for the piotectiou of all in
terests, all values, enterprises and
good-will. An individual might have
no real estate, no houses, no ships,
nothing that could be styled leal es
tate, and yet be a rich man. He
might have a little ollice worth $500
and be doing a business of hundreds
of thousands of dollais. Such a
man might have only $500 in his
possession when the assessor came.
It might be alleged that the money
might be found elsewhere, but the
money had not been found in the
past. The Government should ask
of those rich men taxation for all
their privileges, advantages and pro
tections. The schedule practically
embraced everything; even the
shoes spoken of were included in
the general terms there.
Rep. Ilayselden said many things
should be assessed, but were not be
cause the asscssois did not know
what to assess. Personal property
of $300 was exempt, and no man
was poor who had $300 worth of
Rep. Dickey did not consider it a
good argument that the States had
laws like this. He thought this As
sembly was just as sensible as any
in the United States. In arguing
against the provisions of the section
he laised a laugh by saying night
mares might bo taxed as domesti-
Rep. Richardson addressed' the
house in Hawaiian without interpie-
Noble Bishop did not like the
eection. Some would say that was
because it affected him, but all the
same he did not like it. He spoke
of the great difficulties of taxing per
sonal property in all countiies, and
of the many schemes devised to
overcome them. There was a tend
ency to exempt all personal prop
erty and tax only real estate. The
man who lent money on inoitgagcs
under the present law could not
escape taxation. In the first place
the land itself was taxed, unless he
ngreed with the owner to pay the
taxes. He had often put up with
taxes that he knew were unjust
rather than go before a stupid appeal
Minister Dare said there was
$200,000 owing by this Government.
It was a credit in somebody's hands.
Under tho old law it escaped taxa
tion: under the new one it was
taxed. Choose between them.
Rep, Wight wub extremely sorry
to sec tho attempt made to chnngo
the law of 1882. Ho contended that
was simple nnd comprehensive,
while tho bill if passed would breed
Both the substilulo of Rep. Dolo
and the amendment of Minister Dare
Rep. Dole moved a reconsidera
tion of the vote on Minister Dare's
Rep. Kaulukou moved in amend
ment that the committee lisc, report
piogiess, nnd nsk leave to sit again
on Thursday, which carried.
The committee's report was
adopted, nnd the house adjourned
about live o'clock.
Wkunusday, July 21st.
The Legislative Assembly was
opened with prayer by the Chaplain
at 10 a. m. Present: Ministers
Gibson, Creighton, Knnoa and Dare j
Nobles Walker (President), Dominis,
Kuihclani and Kaae; Reps. Kcati,
Lilikalani, Baker, Brown, Knulia,
Kavlukou, Pahia, Kaunamano,
Wight, Nahale, Nahinu, Kauhane,
Kekoa, Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau,
Richardson, Castle, Dickey, Kaai,
Thurston, Puehaole, and Palohau,
The minutes were read and ap
Rep. Kalua on suspension of the
rules, presented a petition from Ma
kawao, against changing the place
of holding couits fiom Makawao to
Paia. Laid on the table.
Rep. Kaulukou presented a peti
tion fiom W. Fehlbchr, stating that
$2,100 was voted for a white police
captain in 1881, that he was the
officer in question and had received
$2,200, and praying that the balance
of $240 be paid to him.
Rep. Brown, in a discussion on
the disposal of the petition, said
this was one result of the house vot
ing pay of the police. The petitioner
aud Wm.. Tell, who founerly peti
tioned for a similar balance, had been
appoitioued $90 a month by the De
puty Marshal, and it was impudent
on their pait to come into the house
and ask for more. The Marshal or
Attorney-General should dismiss
Rep. Keau said there was no
agreement. The Legislatuie had
appropiiated the money. The
men consideied it belonged to them,
and there was no impudence in
their asking for it.
Rep. Kalua said the men should
apply to the Mai shal or the Attorney
General and not to this house. The
house had appropriated the money
and it was all gone. Neither the
house nor the public owed those men
any money. If anyone owed it, .one
of their superiors must be the party.
The Tell petition had been mshed
thiough and favorably leported on
by the committee of thirteen. This
one should be referred to the Finance
Committee. Theie were no captains
of police mentioned in the law. It
was a title assumed by the men
Rep. Aholo was in favor of re
ference to a committee, but nofto
the committee of thiiteen, as that
was too cumbersome a body and had
difficulty in obtaining a majority
meeting. The Finance Committeo
had enough to do already and its
chaiiman belonged to the Committee
of thirteen, another objection. He
thought it should gbto the Judiciary
The petition was referred to the
Rep. Ilayselden presented the
following report from the Finance
Committee on items of the Appro
priation Bill :
Hon. J. S. Walkbh, President of
the Legislative Assembly. Sir :
Your Committee of Finance to
whom was referred certain items on
the Appropriation Bill bee leave
to report that they have had the
same under consideration and re
commend as follows :
That the item of $20,000 on the
Finance Depaitment under the head
of Assistant Guaids at all poits be
reduced to $1C,000, that thofollow
ing items in the bureau of the Board
of Health be reduced as per follow
ing table :
Government Plouclaus fiom 50,000 to
Geneial Expenses Boaid Hcoltli 35,-
000 to 25,000.
Building and Maintenance of Hospitals
45,000 to 40,000.
Bepalis and Ciuoof Quai amino 5,000
That the amounts set apait in the
bill for the Leper Settlement $100,
000 and Kapiolaui Home $8000 be not
reduced and that the items of $10,
000 for Kalakaua Home be stricken
Your committee recommend that
the expenses hitherto borne by tho
Board of Health for cleaning tho
streets of Honolulu should in future
be borne by the Interior Depait
ment, as more property belonging
to that depaitment.
Your committee fuither lecom
mend that the amount of $000 per
annum hitherto paid by the Board
of Health for tho inspection of
schools shall in future bo borne by
the Board of Education.
Geo, E. RicnAitDSON,
Fiikd. II. Uatsklden,
C. II, Dickey,
Salaries of Government physicians
as recommended by the Finance Com
mittee of the Legislative Assembly
Sal. pr annum
188 1 to 1880.
Sal. pr annum
1880 to 1838.
Lihue 1,000 800
Walmca.... 1,500 1,000
Kllaiien . . . . 1,500 1,000
Honolulu... 1,500 1,500
Koolauloa 1,200 1,200
Walanae.... 400 400
Koolaupoko. 1,000 800
Two. yis. 42,400 Two yis. 33,200
Medicines 9100 per annum for
dlstiirts 2 veins 63,200
Medicines for Honolulu 1,200
pur annum 2.400
Dlspent-.ny Diugglst $720 per
annum, 2 veins 1,440
Other medicines for sundry
patties 2 j eats 1,700
Rep. Kaulukou moved the lepoit
be received and laid on the table for
consideration with the Appropiiation
Bill. He would not favor its adop
tion because he considered the
committee had not used proper dis
crimination in appoi tioning the
salaries. The doctor at Ililo was
very experienced and skilful, while
the one at Lahaina was young and
Rep. Ilayselden said the member
for Ililo was mistaken. The com
mittee had exercised no paitiality,
but allotted the salaiies according to
the work. The Lahaina doctor had
a laiger distiictand greater expenses
than the doctor at Ililo, and was
withal extremely popular witli both
natives and foreigneis Under an
amendment made to the appropiia
tion by Hon. W. O. Smith last ses
sion, natives and even natuializcil
subjects claimed exemption from
medical charges. The doctor at
Ililo with $800 would, fiom his
more extensive private practice, ha e
a larger income than the one at La
haina with $1,200.
Rep. Castle found fault with the
report for its failure to throw light
ou some of the items which the
house should have. The Board of
Health should be liberally ti cated, m
but the house should have full in-
formation. Theie was no inform
ation in the repoit as to what the
item for building hospitals was for.
Rep. Ilayselden said one reason
for the reduction in the expenses of
the Board of Health was the trans
fer of street-cleaning to the Intel ior
Department. Regarding the build
ing and maintenance of hospitals it
was $40,000 last period, but it was
put at $45,000 in this session's bill.
More than the foimer amount whs
expended, owing to the work con
nected with the Kapiolani Home.
As theie was an item of $8,000
diiect for the Home, the committee
consideied the oiiginal item might
be reduced as recommended.
The President, as several mem
bers rose to speak, said the object
of tabling a matter wasjto save dis
cussion lor the time being. These
matters would all be discussed
again, and the time of the house
might be saved now.
Rep. Aholo agreed with the Presi
dent, but said it was his fault in not
stopping the discussion. At the
same time, as others had been
allowed to transgress, he hoped the
chair would not check him too sharply.
He then told of a case in which the
Lahaina doctor had made himself
popular by his wise treatment, and
he thought the remaiks of the hon.
member for Hilo were uncalled for.
The report was laid on the table.
Kep. Thurston moved a resolution
that the Minister of Inteiior be in
structed to stop the sale of a lease
of land advertised to take place to
morrow, lie gave his reasons for
the resolution, the pr'mcipal one of
which was that the 1050 acres at
Hukalau, advertised, should bo re
tained by the Government for the
purposes of the homestead law.
From the answer made by the Min
ister the other day, and outside in
formation, he judged that Theo. II.
Davies & Co. consideied they had
an equitable claim on the land and
should be allowed to bid it in, but,
as ho regarded it, that linn had
taken an ordinary business risk with
its mortgage, unci the Government
should not lock up valuable laud
suitable for settlement under a
twenty years' lease.
Kep. Kalua supported the icsolu-
tion. The IIomeBtead Act passed
last session almost unanimously, and
everything possible should be done
to promote its objects.
Hep. Kaulukou considered the
resolution defective, as it said noth
ing about the laud in question being
divided up for settleis.
Hep. Kauhane was not in favor of
the resolution, as he did not think
Haw aiians wanted to settle ou that
Hep. Castle thought the last
speaker was at sea, as the homestead
law was not intended for owneisof
land who merely wished to change
their homes. Several petitions hud
come in from people asking that
Government lands adjoining their
lots be 6old them. Then there were
largo numbers of Portuguese with
money ready to buy land. There
could be no doubt that it would
bo better for tho country to
have tho public lands takeu up by
ecttlers, than by thoso who wanted
them for large cattle runs aud
plantations. He know, moicover,
that many native Unwaiians weie
desirous of suitablo land on which
to settle. If the Minister of In
terior niinounced that the land
would bo poitionud out for settle
ment, there would undoubtedly be
applications for it. Tho Govern
ment would benefit greatly from
having available) lands settled, in
the additional taxes that would be
received fiom settlers, lie held
that it was competent for the Gov
ernment under the law to stop the
sale of this lease, as the Homestead
Act icpcalcd all picvious laws that
might conflict with it.
Rep. Kaulukou moved in amend
ment an addition to the resolution,
lequiiing that the land be divided
up into homesteads according to the
provisions of the Act of 1884.
Minister Daic endorsed the high
sounding sentiments uttered by tho
the mover and supportcis of the
resolution, nnd would suppoit it
himself if theie was nny law on the
statute books that public hinds
should, on the expiiation ol leases,
icvei t to the Government. But
theie was no such nieaiue in
existence, and this resolution
lefeued to only one particular
piece of land. That piopeily had
been under lease fiom the Govern
ment, but, owing to a bleach of tho
conditions, the Attorney-General
and the Minister of Inteiior had de
cided to re-enter on the land and,
so as to settle lights giown up with
the lease, olfer the latter for sale at
public auction. This icaloulion was
brought foiwaid at the eleventh
hour to ask the Government Io iu
tefete and upset the laws of the
countiy. If those gentlemen weie
so consideiate of the claims of in
tending betllcis they should have
In ought forward a measuiu e.uly in
the bcssTon to piepaie ihe way.
Rep. Tlitiiston toutiniliUi'd n
statement made by the Allot ncv
Geneial ..that hi had bi ought this
icsoiuliou iu as an attorney on be
liulf ol Rep. Dole, thu attorney of
one of the pnilies claiming the lease,
lie wanted ihe house to know that
Mr. Dole was attorney for one of
the paities and the Attorney-General
lor the other. Mr. Dole had
nothing to do with his action on the
matter in the bouse. If the Attoi-ney-Gencral
w oi e the collar of Mr.
Spicckels round his neck let him say
so, but let biin not insinuate that
another member was in a similar po
sition to an outside inastei. Were
they going to piescrvc the lights on
the land spoken of by putting the
lease up at auction? If they weie go
ing to look out for the lights of Mr.
Spicckels or Mr. Davies in this
house, instead of tho i ights of the
people, let them say so. The Attorney-General
said they ought to
have brought in a measuie, but he
knew that no Legislatuie on eaith
could pas a law to cancel a contiact.
Minister Date, regarding a state
ment that he lepresented Mr.
Spreckels, said he had repiesented
him in the couits of California and
this kingdom, and always found Mr.
Spreckels an honoiable gentleman.
But he had no connection with Mi.
hprcckcls in tins matter, except as
it came to him from his predecessor
in office. The hon. member bad
tiied to make a point against him as
a lawyer, and in Older to do so had
misicpresonled him. He did not
say that the Legislnluie should pass
a measure to cancel this contract, but
a measuie, that lands ou which leases
expired should lcveit to the Govern
ment. Rep. Kaulukou moved the order
of the day, and Rep. Aholo Hint
the house take recess till 1 :.'0.
The latter carried, the house rising
There will lie a Mteting of
Lodge L Pi ogies do
l'Occanio No. 12', F. &A.
M., THIS WEDNESDAY
EVENING, nt 7-30 o'clock; M, I Oegiec.
Visiting biothcis In ool sl.iiiding arc
coidially invited. ISy older of the
W.M V.. KISTLEH, Kinetary.
Honolulu, .July 21, 18WI. 11
iustiucted io oflcr at public iiuc.
lion, at my baicsioom,
On THURSDAY, July 22d,
it II) o'clock, a.m.. a
Quantity of Charts
of tlio North and South Pacific Oceans,
New Zealand, AuMialln, China, Japan,
Pbilllpinca, MiirshiiUs, Gilberts, faro
lines, New Hebiides, Southwest Coast
of Atiieilca, Largo bcalo of tho Smd.
wlch Islands, etc-, etc. All in first clus
For .JiiliiiUtaliitll Islands.
The Al Hawaiian Barque
Will sail for llio above port ou or about
PltlDAY Jul) :lnl. Una accomoda
tion lot a. few cabin pubbcngi rs and nlio
for Freight for other is-laudi- snould
sulllclcnt inducement offer.
tSf For freight, passage or other in.
formution, apply to
A. F. COOKE,
at the oflleu of the Pacllln Navigation
Co., or to tho Captain on board, 84 3t
MONEY TO LOAN.
iiuiounls of $100 and upwards,
Good security requited. Apply to
J. AUVHEU 31AUUUW,
G5lf 42 Merchant ttrect, Honolulu
By order of Mi . Joseph Hyman, Guar,
dinn of the ignite of Joseph Bobcllo, 1
am instructed to sell at public auction,
at my Salestoom,
On TIIU11SDAY, July 22d,
at 10 AM., tho
Whole of the Stock
of said Jocpli Robcllo, consisting of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
ltools and Shoe", Hal, Baddies,
CTO., liTU. TERMS CASH.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
I70H TWO HOYS, ono 10 and the
. othoi IH, Poitugiicc; also, for a
wnmiin at wishing anil filming. Apply
Io M. A GONZALVES is Ct.,
83 lvv Qui en S'.ieet.
By ordi'i of Mi. C. Crcightnn, As
signee of the Estate of C. 1). Miles, a
Iiankiupt, 1 will sell nl public auction,
nt my balcsioom,
On TIIUKSDAY, July 23ml,
At 12 o'clock noon, the following ar.
tides, belonging to mid Estate:
1 Al Skeleton w an,
with Pole and Shafts; 2 Cirts for break
ing Horc, 2 ticts Double Harness
3 Sets Single Harness,
3 Sun Bitting Harness 1 Riding Saddle,
Hone Boois and Clothing, 1 Cooking
Stove & Utensils, etc,
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
NOTICE is hcioby given, that 1 have
this day revoked my power of At
torney to Ap ill, dated 27ili iliy of De
eembu, INiO, recorded libor 07, pego
223, in BogMcr Offlcc. Honolulu.
Dated Honolulu, July 17, lrt0 81 lm
White SliMx (with collar and cuffs)
Laundritd nnd Polndied,
10 cents each.
While P.inls, plain, Laundned 10 cents;
stitielicd 15 cents.
White Coats, plain, 15 cents; starched,
White Vests, plain, 10 cents; starched,
One Dollar per doen forlirge pieces.
Fifty Cent per dozen for mall pieces
Dancing Cloths $2 each.
Mosquito Burs. CO cents Rtcamcd aDd
Blankets, washed and steamed, 15 ccntR
Ironing nnd Finishing Ladies' "Wear
Clothes Received, Washed, and Re
turned on the same day when so oidered.
The Laundry Wagons run to all paits
of the city and suburb'. Orders by
Telephone or otherwise will receive
- Bell Telephone 100. Mutual 430.
SI tf GEO. CAVENAGH, Lessee.
S complaints have reached me of
ate from some of mv customers
that they can puiohaso IIawj.iiuu.madc
Soap iheaper than I have leen selling
it, I beg to state that I have alwajs
transacted mv business in a fair and
stiaighlfoiward way, charging thoMime
price to all alike, and selling at a
moderate late; and at the same time I
would inform my customers and tho
public that from nnd after this date my
price will be $7 per 100 lbs.
Honolulu Soap Works, Lcleo, Hono
lulu, June 21st. 50
MB. B. J. APPLY,
TEACH EH OF BANJO.
For tprms, enquire at
74 'm WEST, DOW & CO., Fort St.
Since establishing our Mission In this
city, vvu have frequently been solicited
topnciuc larger and more convenient
qu lutein for vor.-hip and Bible diss,
(juito a number expressing themselves
as willing to contribute toward tho
necessary ovpensc. Wo have now se
cured the building on Fort stieet, for.
meily used as a gymnasium, thus Incur,
ring quite a debt; besides, tomochanges
are necessary. Thcrefoio we would say
to all who would esteem it a privllugo to
aid us in tho matter, that they can con.
for with Mr. N. F. Burgess, or with the
undersigned, L A. SCOTT,
74 lm A. LA HUE.
The Grand Work Finished.
Gen. Grunt's Memoirs.
Both volumes are ready for delivery
The press all over tho woild speak in
admirable terms of tlio books. Send
lu your name to the undersigned and
tecuro a set.
Prices of tho two volumes (complete
set) arc as follows;
Iu Quo cloth binding, plain edges
ft) 00 per set
In full sheep binding, l.ihraiy
style, marbled edges. ,,$11 00 per set
In fine half morocco binding, mar
bled edges 13.00 per set
In full Turkey morrocco, beveled
boarde, full gill buck and
edgis $20.00 p rset
In three calf i27.00 per set
J. E. WISEMAN, Geneial Buslnest
Agent of Honolulu, is our authorized
Agcul on the Uawuiiau Islands, 0(1 lm
On Lll ilia street, a 2 story frame dwi 11.
ing Iioubu, w 1th stable, water, etc., $20 a
On Llllln slri'i t, noM to School street,
asinall'l-io'-in (oitnjjc; $12 a month.
On Punchbowl u tut, u now cottage, 4
rooms; $111 a iiinntli.
A nuil and (oinliiiliiblc house, situate
on a lot 10nl"5, lurk of (JuecnM IIos.
pltal and almiir the itiiiilnuntlnu of
l.iinnlilo sired, to sll with a lca0 for
10 years from .lulv I, ISO House rem.
tains -I rooms and i. in Urn mid out build
ings Rental, only f.n a von Land
nicely cultivated. Will sill Lciiso and
I'ulldiues for sJOCO ciuh. Owner leav
ing the Kingdom.
Ou corner Hchool mid LIW a Mrcile, 2
cottages on a double coiihi lot. Will
sell entire property for J'!,t0().
On Punchbowl struct, a now cottage
on a good building lot lrontlng tlio
tree), for sale for $,f,00.
CSF" For further particulars apply to
J. E. WISEMAN,
Geneial Bnsines Agent.
Tho Delightful ltcsidence
of Kcv. J. M. Ale inider, nltualo at
Consisting of 223 Acres of Land,
of which 20 Acres is planted with Euca
lyptus, fit for cutting for firewood. The
wood finds ready sale delivered on the
place. There arc also 1 Acre in Guinea
grass, on1 of the mo-t valuable grasses
known for btock-iaising. Alto,
A Large DnlliUL House,
Servants' House, Caniage House,
and all the conveniences of a home.
The premises have an UNFAILING
WATER SUPPLY, which is laid on in
pipes to the house and pastilles. Also,
1 Choice American Stallion,
1 Jack, about 50 Horses,
mares and colts,
1 Part Durham Bull, about
The pasture laud is very rich, afford
ing abundance of pasturage for twice
the number of stock now on it.
Several ravines close to the house are
will stocked with bearing fruit trees.:
Alligator Pears, Mangoes, reaches,
Breadfruit, Pine Apples, etc., etc.
The large yard in which the dwelling
stands 1b a beautiful combination of
green turf, ornamental sluubbery and
The location is on the tlopc about ono
mile ni.uika of the Haiku Mill, and ow
ing lo its elevation the scenery is unsur
passed, and the temperature much cooler
than at tho sea level.
There is a good English school at
Extensive adjacent lands are for sale
or lease In case the purchasei wishes to
com nine mem tor a large rancn.
Also, 28 Acres and an 8-Eoom
Cottage at Olinda,
At an elevation of 4,000 feet ! '
TERMS MODERATE Cash or mort
gage. For further particulars, apply to
L. A. THURSTON,
73 2wl 38 Merchant Street.
Begs to infoim tho Public in general
that he has received an
of Ladies', Gents' and Children's
Boots, Shoes L
Inter-Island S. I Co.,
Tlie JBest H.ou.te
to the World Renowned
Volcano of Kilauea
The new and staunch
Steamer W. C. Hall
Leaves Honolulu at 10 o'clock a.m. on
Friday, July 23id.
Tho steamer passes along tho entire
coabt of tho leeward side of Hawaii, af.
fording tourists a panorama of charm,
ing scenery, and will stop at Kealake.
kun Uay, where sufllcient time is allow,
ed to visit tho Monument of Captain.
TourUts by this route reach Puiialuu
at 0 o'clock on the day after leaving
Honolulu, being only ono night on thc
vcsfccl, making the entire passage in
smooth water. At Punaluu there is tho.
FINEST HOTEL ON HAWAIf,
and from there tourists will he conveyed
by railroad to Pallida, thence by stage
coach to Half, way House, whero horses
und guides will he in attendance to con.
vey them to the Voh ano.
Tomists will have two nights and ouo
whole day nt llio Volcano Houbo.
Tickets for the round trip, $60, which
includes all expenses,
Apply to HA BUY AltMITAGE,
Agent, al Williams' Photograph Gallery,
Fort street, or ut the office of the 1. 1. 8
N. Co., Esplanade. 370 Om