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BISHOP & Co., HANKERS I
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Draw Exchange on the
Banlt ol Cnliibniln, S. X1.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son, London
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Hank Co., ol Sydney,
The flank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstcliurcli, and Wcllluj'ton,
The Bank of BrKUh Columbia, Vic
torla, B. O., and Poillnnd, Or.
Transact a General Banking limbics1.
Fledged to nclthor Beet nor Party.
Bat established for the benefit of all,
SATURDAY, JULY 21. 188G.
NOTES AND QUERIES.
The modesto Herald says Hint
the people are tiled of the politi
cians, and thinks it is about time for
the Republicans to nominate Gen.
W. II. Diniond for Governor. The
Los Angeles Jixpresx also advocates
his claims. Honolulu would be
proud lo have one of its boys Gov
ernor of California.
The lower end of Liliha Mticet is
badly in need of repairs. Anyone
having occasion to travel over it
now, since the tains of night before
Jaat, can bettct understand why Mr.
Keau has pleaded m earnestly in its
behalf. Befoie the rain it was a
kind of n dry Uay of Biscay: miico
the rain it has become a .-lough of
despond. Heady, it cries most cnei
getically for attention.
Many of the large wooden stiuc
tures erected in the district recently
Mvept by lire have been put up by
Chinamen, for the purpose of letting
them as shops to their countrymen.
The owners, in some instances, are
not meeting with the ready demand
which they expected, would-be ton
ants complaining that business is
not sulllciently active to enable
them to pay the rents that are being
asked. Either business must im
prove or rents be reduced in China
town as well as in the white man's
Competition is admitted to be the
"life of trade," but competition may
be pushed lo such extremes as to
become the "death of trade." Com
petition in trade naturally reduces
profits to the seller and costs to the
buyer. But when competition be
comes so close that trade ceases to
be profitable, trade cannot long sur
vive. Competition between builders
in Honolulu has become so keen that
buildings arc now put up at con
siderably less cost to the owners
than formerly, and it is believed at
very small profit to the builders.
Harper's Weekly (Xew York)
under the heading "More Wise
Vetoes," states: "The President
recently sent to Congiess on the
same day thirteen vetoes of pension
bills, and no man who icad them
but honored him for the evident vigi
lance with which he discharges his
duty, and for the just and generous
feeling which he evinces for the
soldieis. lie calls many of the bills
simply gifts of public moiicj' to
undeserving persons, and the appar
ent sanction of Congress is apparent
only because the grants are advised
by a small minority at nominal ses
sions." Jf the citizens of Honolulu
could read, one of these days, that
iGiicalogy bill, the Foreign Mis
sion bill ana other lull- wliien are
simply "gifts of public money to un
deserving persons" weie vetoed, the
occasion would be one of general and
Continued from puije 1.
who was most courteously received,
nnd it was recognized not as an inju
dicious act on the part of the coun
try, but it was recognized as a nmik
of esteem. Tlio United States of
America maintained relations with
them and had a representative hero
for unquestionably impoitant rea
sons. The Government of Great
Britain also had a representative
here, but what profit was it for Franco
to maintain a Commissioner and also
u Chancellor? There was no com
merce between tho two countries,
and ho believed it was costing that
Government between $5,000 and
80,000 a year (o iimljitulii relations
with this country. Jt was certainly
an act of kindly and friendly consi
deration under tho circumstances,
and not one of profit. It might be
that although there wis no
matter of business between the
two Slates, still it was proper as a
measure of protection for the few
citizens of that country residing
here, even if only Unlf dozea, that
tho Great Republic would deem it
important they should bo protected,
and even if it was only for business
considerations it would be proper
for them to have a representative in
Samoa and other parts of tho South
Seas, where were several hundreds of
people, subjects of His Majesty.
They bad missionaries, traders and
sailors who had drifted awny to
those Islands. The Hon. Noble
Bishop and another gentleman also
made some lemark that they should
make their policy strictly domestic:
that Ihey had enough to do to take
care of their own people. He ad
mitted there was good reason in that.
Yet it was worthy of consideration
that the religious sentiment of the
world sought expansion. It may be
that in Christian countries there is
need for Christian work among the
poor nnd ignorant, yet they feel that
there is a sulllciency of teachers at
home to look after its wants. The
Government of this Kingdom, situ
ated in the midst of a kindred peo
ple, surrounded by hostile in
fluences to civilization, even it lliey
had not ships of war, might still
give them friendly assistance
and give theni moral support.
Mr. Castle and other honorable
gentlemen who advocated this strict
attention to domestic affairs, this re
gaul for home interests, had not
maintained that attitude themselves.
They had indulged in a foreign
policy. There was a foieigu
policy indulged in at one time to
pnrt with a portion of this Kingdom.
There was a Government that
sought to pait with a piece of Ha
waiian tciritoiy for certain advan
tages. This was a line of foreign
policy that he could not sympathize
with. A foieigu policy that he
would be in favor of which was
not possible at picsont would be to
Intro an increase ol territory. lint
at present he was in favor only of
incrensintr Hawaiian influence. The
lion. Xoble Bishop was of opinion"
that they had not been lamented by
their ollbrts abroad at New Oilcans
and Louisville. He was sine the
honorable Noble had a high opinion
of tho qualities of Dr. Mott Smith,
and would give faith to his state
ments. Ho therefore read extracts
from Dr Smith's letters, which ex
pressed opinions to the effect that
Hawaii's appeal anco at the exhibi
tions would be of great advantage
to her. Continuing he said they
had to consider what were the ad
vantages that might arise, what
were the lequirements, what were
the calls upon them in the future?
They had seen that by the action of
the Government in sending Ha
waiian Envoj's abroad all thev had
sought to be accomplished in Portu
gal and Japan had been accomplish
ed, and that they might see what
still could be accomplished. Tlieic
was the National Fisheries Exhibi
tion, in which they were invited lo
take part, but owing to paucity of
resources, they weie only
able to squeeze out a small
amount, ami in consequence put
in a veiy small appearance.
An invitation camo from the
United States that they should take
part in the Meridian Conference and
they sent Ambassadors there who
represented them with credit. There
was also the International Health
Conference, where they weie icpre
sented by the late esteemed Judge
Allen. Dr. Mott Smith and the
Hon. Noble Parker represented them
at New Orleans and Louisville, and
also at Washington, and from the
accounts of their visits he was satis
lied they resulted in benefit to the
country. Now, next year, there
was in contemplation a grand jubilee
for the good Queen of the great
British Empire, who celebrates the
fiftieth anniversary of her reign.
He felt that Hawaii ought to put in
an appearance there, whether spe
cially invited or not. They could
not do that without the expenditure
of a few thousand dollars.
Hop. Thurston There are those
Makiki claims, which ought to be
' Minister Gibson said the member
for Molokai had dealt principally
upon the incapacity of the Govern
ment, its blackened name, its total
loss of credit. Now, gentlemen,
that kind of picture was not sus
tained by facts. Their name was
not bad ; their credit was not ruined.
He was satisfied that if this country
was in need, if its honor was at stake
in any question of this kind, tho
Government could get $100,000 or
more in this town, if needed. But
it would not have occasion to borrow
another dollar. While the Govern
ment had been going on with these
matters, the expenditure on account
of immigration was as follows:
3882 Appropriation, $100,000 ;
expended, $100,000; planters' ex
penditure, $0(1,877. Total amoullU
188-1 Appropriation $500,000 j
expended, S17a,050; planters' ex
penditure, $209,281!. Total amount,
1880 Appropriation, $300,000;
expended, $327,257; planters' ex
penditure, $21fj,013. Total amount,
Noble Wilder Then the Govern
ment spends more money for bring
ing in women and children than it
does for men?
Minister Gibson said the lion.
Noblo would have an opportunity of
speaking later. While- hundreds of
thousands had been spent for these
purposes, home matters were not
neglected. About $200,000 were
spent in public buildings. There
was tho new police building,
for instance. All Iheso were
valuable properties. According to
the glaowipg of. tho estimated, re-
venue, that would fall between two
and Ihrce millions, there would bo
no difficulty in carrying out the work
on roads and bridges anu other im
provements. A good deal of the
debt was represented in' tho Appro
priation Bill. He could not but
think of one remark by the member
for Lihue, which represented the
sentiments of that gentleman and
the party who sympathized with
him, that it was not worth' while to
spend anything, or venture on these
things, by this one-horse country.
It reminded hint of Mark Twain's
comparison of this country to a
sardine box, run by the machinery
of the Great Eastern. What was
Prussia but a one-horse state a few
years ago, and others that could be
mentioned? What was Koine but a
one-horse state at its beginning?
There was a legend about the
small wall which Remus jumped
with his horse, at which Romulus
was so indignant that he slew him.
lie did not propose to fall on and
slay his brother Dole. What were
they in the midst of the broad
Pacific that meat nations should
send their captain and officers lo do
honor to them. At the time of the
Coronation a French Admiral had
sent a letter by one of his Captains
cxpicssing regret that his ship was
too large to cuter the harbor, or he
would hae been present in person
to do honor to the occasion. See
how the Czar of Russia honored
their King, uud how the Prince of
Wales received Colonel Iaukea.
Those weie the sentiments of inter
national courtesy. The Great Powers
never thought of them as a one
Noble Wilder said he did not in
tend saying anything about this
item, but after the lemarks of the
Minister he could not desist. If the
Government spent during one period
$:327,2.")7 for women and children,
and the planters only 821ii,01!) for
the same period for men, there
ought lo be more women and chil
dren in the country. There was
never a more unfortunate expedi
tion than the one to New Orleans
and Louisville. Every one respected
the gentlemen who were sent there,
but it was an unfortunate circum
stance, and set the entire South
against our treaty, and that was
against us. They showed that we
could give more sugar to the acre
than any other country, and at less
expense. This morning the indebt
edness of the country was laid be
fore the house, lie did not know
how the Ministers felt, but he felt
mortified and ashamed. And yet
the- were told the crcditoftho coun
try was never as good as at the pres
ent time. The house is asked to
pass this item for foreign missions
for more fuss, show and feathers.
A bill three years old, amounting to
$3.25, is unpaid. He (the speaker)
would rather have paid it out of his
own pocket by saving on hack hire
than letting it get on the records.
What is wanted is economy, and
this is a good, place to exercise it.
If the house votes $10,000, that
should not be expended. Six years
ago the Government had $338,000
in the Treasury, and the entire debt
of the country was $50,000. If we
arc $2,000,000 in debt in six years,
what will it be in the next six years t
The credit of this country was not
good; its honor was not good: it
could not pay its debts. He knew
amounts owing which were not in
this bill. Its only hope was to
commence to be economical ; to
slop expenditures that were useless,
and only spend money for purposes
which were necessary. Ho would
vote for $0,000, and not a cent
more, and he would vote for it feel
ing that even that amount should
not be there.
Noble Bishop said the discussion
had taken a wide range ; a deal of
it had no reference whatever to the
subject. Immigration had been
talked of, but tho item was not in
tended for anv such purpose. It
has been shown that $20,000 were
spent, but it resulted in very little
good to the country. He would not
say that it had not done good. It cer
tainly had not been properly expend
ed. If the country was to be be
nefited by spending money in this
direction he would favor it. lie did
not see any necessity for a repre
sentative in Europe. They were
not going to promote immigration
from that country. If more Portu
cuese were renuired, there was no
need to send a Minister. It was in
timated that a treaty was wanted
with Central America, but this
country was not suffering for the
need of it. No complications had
arisen, as far as he knew. With re
gard to sending political leprc
seutatives to Samoa, ho was
inclined to think it more
likely for them to get into dilllcul
tjes by going than staying at home.
If tiiuTiJ WH8 anything they wero
comniitfcd tO y "8 Majesty and
his Minister anil this house it was
retrenchment. If wJi'lt 11J un
said and written meant i;Wtll'"S) ll
was that they should cut dftj'" ex
pense. Tho Minister of Interior
said that veiy plainly the ?t'U)-'
day. He (tho speaker) was eurw'
ami sincere In tins, but he wn1
beginning to doubt the sincerity of
othei s. A few years ago there was
$0,000 iu the Appropriation Bill
'for tho same purpose, and now the
house is asked to vote $30,000. Is
that economy? It is true our exports
have been large, but tho prospects
of our chief industry are not nat
tering. Two years henco we may
find that we are able to be a llttlo
more liberal. World exhibitions
commenced iu 1851, and since then
they Itiul become very frequent.
There is one every year. If this
country can afford it, and it would
bo lo our advantage, there is no
reason why we should not bo repre
sented at theso exhibitions. If wo
cannot afford it, then savo our
money and stay at home. Tho Great
Powers expect us to be modest, and
not ring iu where we arc not
expected. Years ngo tho British
representative recommended simpli
city and modest economy to the
chiefs iu the management of their
, affairs. For a long time this advice
had been followed. The Great
Powers to-day would give the same
advice. They would say, manage
your affairs with economy, and get
out of debt. A good, honest and
prudent Government is required for
this purpose. The schools and other
affairs at homo should be attended
to. This appropriation was not re
quired to obtain labor fiom Japan or
Portugal. It was always be-t to
have a small appropriation in case
exigencies should arise. He thought
$0,000 would be enough, but would
not object to $10,000.
Rep. Castle said that he had been
reading a book entitled "Egypt
Under its Khedives," and would
like to read to the House the follow
ing abstract: "Should, however,
the taxation and the lcceipls not
reach the sum necessary for the pay
ment of the interest on the public
debt, have not the bondholders the
right to say to the Khedive that he
must sooner diminish his army ex
penses than their payments? Have
they not the right to say this enor
mous army is tho ruin of tho coun
try? Have they not tho light to
say lo him that his civil list is six
times as largo as that of the Einpeior
Napoleon?" Ho admitted that the
sentences were not parallel, but
similar. The House is ashed to pass
a large sum for n great deal of show,
but without any aiUanlagc to the
country. The public debt is increas
ing. Have not the creditors of the
country a right to say, stop incre.is
ing your expenses and pav vmir
Rep. Aholo spoke iu favor of the
item passing at $30,000.-
The motions to strike the item out
and to pass it at $35,000 were both
Rep. Dole moved the ayes and
noes be taken on the motion to pass
the item at $30,000. Carried.
The motion to pass the item at
$30,000 was then carried on the
following division :
Ayes Gibson, Crcighton, Knoa,
Dare, Dominis, Clcghorii, Kuihelani,
Kaae, Parker, Hayselden, Lilikalani,
Baker, Kaulia, Kaulukou, Pallia,
Kaunamano, Nabale, Nahinu, Ke
koa, Aholo, Kaukau, Richardson,
Kaai and Palohau 2 1.
Noes Bishop, Wilder, Bush,
Martin, Brown, Wight, Kauhane,
Kalua, Castle, Thurston, Paehaole
and Dole 12.
At 4:35 the committee rose and
reported pi ogress and the report was
Noble Dominis from the Enroll
ment Committee reported that it has
pleased His Majesty the King to ap
prove and sign an Act to provide for
the payment of salaiies of Govern
ment officers, and the expenses of
the several departments of the Gov
ernment until the passage of the
At -1 :40 the house adjourned till
10 o'clock Saturday morning.
Satukuay, July 24th.
The Legislature met at 10 a. m.,
and was opened with prayer by Rev.
J. Waiamau, Chaplain. The follow
ing members answered the roll:
Ministers Gibson, Creighton, Kanoa
and Dare; Nobles "Walker (Presi
dent), Cleghorn, Kuihelani, Macfar
lane, Parker and Martin ; Reps. Hay
selden, Keau, Lilikalani, Baker,
Kauhi, Kaulukou, Kaunamano, Na
hale, Wight, Nahinu, Kauhane, Ke
koa, Kalua, Aholo, Richardson,
Kaai, Thurston, Paehaole and Palo
hau. The minutes were read in
English and Hawaiian, and ap
Minister Dare presented a report
from the fire limits committee on
the act to prevent obstruction of
streets, signed by himself as chair
man, to the effect that they had not
considered the bill, as only one
member attended the commttee
meeting, and therefore he reported
the bill back without any recom
mendation. Rep. Thurston could not see what
object tho Attorney-General had in
making such a report, unless it was
to stick the other membeis of com
mittee for inattention to duty. It
was not a good example to other
committees to allow this one off so
Minister Dare said that on a
former discussion of tho bill, it was
regarded by some as being too
stiingent for the towns of theso
islands, and it was referred back to
the committee for modification. As
no meeting could he obtained, he
thought the best way to precipitate
action on the bill was to report it
back to the house.
Rep. Thurston moved tho report
o accepted and tho bill referred
ack to the committee, as, attention
iavillg ucen specially ui.nvii iu men
icci, tnoy wouui prooaoiy ai-
il to the matter without further
p. Richardson said tho bill was
ight in by that committee, and
I might not be disposed lo amend
lie moved in amendment that it
Iferred to tho Judiciary Com-te.
-. . .. j -
Minister Gibson confessed that
this was one matter devolving upon
him fiom his predecessor, which he
had overlooked, and promised he
would now give his attention to it.
The motion to lefer the bill back
to select committee carried.
Rep. Thurston presented the fol
lowing questions to the Minister of
Finance: What is the peicentngo
paid in each district to each tax
assessor and collector during 1884?
Also, what is the same for 1885?
Also, what is the number of dollais
paid to each tax assessor and col
lector during thu same periods?
Rep. Kaulukou asked about the
hill introduced by the late Minister
of Finance, to promote mail com
munication between Hawaii and San
Francisco, and the Secretary was
asked to report to tlm house the
present position of the bill.
Kcp. Kaunamano presented a res
olution that whe.eas (D. Keawcama
hi (k.), Nainauu(k.), Kcaloha(k.),
Kuiinue (k.), Ilaolemaikai, Mahiai,
Mose, Meleana 1st, and Mcleana
2nd, have all been cured of leprosy
by the native doctor S. II. Meekapu,
and as the Board of Health should
recognize this doctor's services,
therefore resolved that an ilein of
$200 be inserted in the Appropria
tion Bill for compensation and re
cognition of the said Mcekapu's ser
vices, lie spoke at length in sup
poit of the resolution, giving oral
and documentary' evidence of the
effective skill of the doctor iu ques
tion. He believed they had Ha
waiian herbs that would cure lepro
sy, and that Doctor Meekapu knew
them. He moved the resolution be
referred lo the Sanitary Committee,
Rep. Thurston moved the older of
The President, iu answer to the
question of the member for llilo,
said the bill for promoting mail com
munication was on Ihe table, having
been refened to no committee.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the rules
be suspended, in order to have the
bill taken fiom the table ami reicn
ed lo a committee.
Rep. Kalua raised the point of
order that the motion for the order
of the day should be put.
The point was sustained and the
motion for the order of the day was
put and lost.
The motion to suspend the rules
was cairied, Rep. Thurston having
been ruled out of older iu attempt
ing to discuss it.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the bill be
read a second time by title, which
carried, and then that it be referred
to a select committee, as the stand
ing committee had enough to do.
Rep. Thurston thought the Com
mittee on Commeice had very little
befoie them, and were the proper
committee to consider this bill. He
therefoie moved to lefer it to that
Rep. Kalua suppoiled the amend
ment. Noble Macfarlane was on
that committee, and peihaps if they
gave him something to do they would
have his valuable presence oftener
in the house.
Noble Macfarlane stated that the
Committee on Commerce had not
been wholly idle. He gave instances
of woik done, and declared his
readiness to attend to anything
further the house had to biibmit to
The amendment carried.
Noble Cleghoin moved that the
petition of banana-raisers, relative
to the Oceanic Steamship Company's
subsidy, be referred to the Commit
tee with the bill.
oitui:n ok Tiir. day.
On motion of Hep. Kalua the
house proceeded to the order of the
Itep. Thurston said that only an
hour leinaiiicd till lunch, and they
generally adjourned at noon on
Saturday. As the special order of
tho day was consideration of the tax
bill, which involved exhaustive dis
cussion, he moved the house take
up the ordinary instead of the spe
cial order. Cairied.
Second reading of an act to pro
vide for the keeping of Government
accounts in Hawaiian and Kuglish.
ltcp. Thuratoii, on the bill being
read, moved that it be rofereed to the
Judiciary Committee. Carried.
Second reading of an act to amend
section 101 of the Civil Code, relat
ing to ferry boat licenses. The
amended section read as follows :
"Tho Minister of tho Interior may
grant a license to ply boats for hire
iu tlio harbors of Honolulu, Laha
ina, llilo and Kahului for the term
of one year, upon receiving for the
boats for the harbor of Honolulu
twelve dollars for every boat with
four uioro or more oars, and eight
dollars for every boat with less than
four oars, and for the boats for tho
liaibois of Lahaina, llilo and Kahu
lui eight dollars for every boat with
four or more oars, and four dollars
for every boat with less than four
Itep. Hayselden could not see
why forryincu iu Honolulu wero to
pay double the license fees of tho
Itep, Itichardson said no change
was imidu in the old law, except to
Itep. Hayselden then would moved
to reduce the fee to Honolulu boat
men to an equality with those in
Itep. Kalua gave as the reason for
tho difference tho greater amount of
tralllc for boats iu Honolulu harbor.
Itep. Hayselden said the Hono
lulu ferrymen complained to him of
the high license. Vessels hero cain'o
to tho wharves, so that the larger
trade did not inako so much illffcr
ct,co as might bo su'pposcd. Tho
only profit the Honolulu ferrymen
had was when foreign men-of-war
visit ihe port.
Rep. Kaai doubted the propriety
of passing the bill. Passengers now
went ashore at Kahului in the ship's
boats, nnd if licensed boats wero
introduced perhaps the ship's boats
would not be allowed to run.
Rep. Aholo said he had prepared
a bill almost the same as this, hut
the member for Lahaina (Mr. Kalua)
had introduced his first. The licensed
tradlo would not interfere with
Tho amendment carried, making
the fee S8 for four-oared boats, and
$4 for boats with a less number of
oars, iu Honolulu.
Kcp. Thurston moved the bill be
indefinitely postponed, which was
lost. The bill as amended was then
passed and ordered to be rend a
third time on Tuesday next.
Second leading of an act to regu
late the immigration of Chinamen
(introduced by Rep. Dole).
Rep. Thurston moved it be refer
red to the Committee on Commerce.
Second reading of an act to pro
vide that all persons convicted by
police and district justices work out
their sentences in the district where
they are convicted.
Rep. Kaunamano, who introduced
the bill, said ho observed sonic de
fects in it, and moved it be referred
to the Judiciary Committee.
Rep. Kaulukou moved in amend
ment that it be referred to the
Rep. Aholo had no objection to
reference to the Finance Committee,
but the Judiciary Committee was the
The bill was referred to the Judi
Rep. Kalua, at 12:05, moved the
house adjourn till 10 o'clock Mon
day morning, which carried.
A GARDENER. Apidv at
THEKE Mil ho a Meeting of HONO.
LULU TYPOGRAPHICAL UNI.
ON. No. H7, nt the Siilor's Home
I'O-MOHHOW (Sunday) .MORNING, at
0 o'clock. All members aie requested
to attend. IVi order.
W. i. ARMSTRONG, President.
Ias It Moidtls, Secretary. It
IU WiKMKluijRrirof tho Hn-
waiiau it-lands. In tin: mailer of
the Banlu upicy of SING KEE. Before
Mr. Justice PicMon.
Sing Kie, doing business in Laupa
lioehoe. Island of Iluwnii, having tills
day been adjudicated lnnkrupt oi the
oetilion of Lmv Snm Sing, it is ordered
Unit all creditors of said bankrupt, come
hi and proo their claims before me, at
my Cliambcis, in Honolulu,
On Monday, August 2, 1886,
from 10 o'clock a m. to 12 sr.
And it is further ordered that, upon
biiiil day, tlio creditors do proccd to
hold the KLEOTION of an ast-ignee or
assignees of wild bankrupt estate, and
Unit nnlirc lieieol lie piimislicu in tlio
Iawaii'au GazcttS July 27, 1680, and in
ihe Daily Hullktin July 24 and 31,
Dated Honolulu. July 20. 18tf0.
Associate Justice Supreme Court.
Attest: J. II Rf.ist,
2nd Deputy Clerk. 87 2t
UritKMK COURT of the Ha-
the Bankiuptcy of FOOK CHONG,
fore Mr. Justice i'levton.
Fook Chong, doing business in Hllo,
Island of Hawaii, having this day been
adjudicated bankrupt on tho petition of
Low Sam Sing, it is oidcred that all
cieditors of raid bankrupt come In and
prove their claims before me, at my
Chamber?, in Honolulu,
On Monday, August 2, 1886,
from I to IS o'clock, im.
And it is further ordered that, upon
said dnv, die creditors pinceed to hold
tlio ELECTION of an assignee or as
signers of haid bankrupt estate, and
that noilce hereof ho published iu the
Hawaiian Gazette July 27, 18S0, and in
the Daily Lullktix July 24 und 31,
Dated Honolulu, July 20, 1880
Associate Justice Supreme Court.
Attest: J. II. KicibT,
2nd Deputy Clerk. 87 2t
Burnt Out, but Not Dead !
Ryau's Boat-Bililii Slo
Is now rdjoining Ihe rear of
- Partnership Notice.
NOTICE is hereby given that the un
dersigned have, this day, formed
a Copailucrehip iu business an Ship
(.'handlers and (Jiocers in Ihe premises
situated al No. 20 Fort Street.
Honolulu, July 20, lb-0 8ij)t
A LARGE & ELEGANT
Stock of Goods
Received ex Zealaiulia,
J. T. Waterhouse's
70J Queen & Fort Stieet Stores, tf
Choice Property for
T OT CORNER OF FOKT
U School Streets, belonging to Mr. M.
-oiilsson, Kii(iiiu nt thu otllcu of
31. S. U1UNUAUM CO UU.,
80 lm Queen streets
iu 1 1 , uwuaqcg
BY a Gentleman, u PurnMicd Room
in a private family, lent not ex.
.reeding $10 per month, Adilres this
paper, B. O. 8H 2l
East Maui Plantation Co.
HnilEHE will le n Special Meeting of
A the StoeMmldt . of ihe East Maul
riantntli ii t ... . n -.i I'UDAY, July 31,
1880, al the i 111 ( o U. Btuwer & Co,
Honolulu, in in oVIick a.m By order
of the PrnhluM 1. U. JONES,
60 Id .Secretary.
Land in Ktiku Hi nolo. Ha
waii, for JSalf.
AN undivided l.nlf interest in R.P.'
OIL adjoining Inn, I of llicl'iiclflc
Sugar Mil Co. The land I magnificent
cane land, and compil-L- 2.' m-u-s. This
innu will lie soul rciisoiiiiP'e, nnd pur.
chasers will find it a 1 1- II able in Vet
inent. Address or apply in
J. E. Wt.-KMAN,
80 Iw Real i t.uu Agent.
SUl'ItKIfEK COURT of the Ha
wtillan Islands. In the matter of
the Bankruptcy of C. Al'AIl. At Cham,
hers, before Mr. Justice JlcCully.
Ordcied that citation Issue to faid C.
Apail to appear before said Justice at
Chambers at 10 a m of
Wednesday, July 28th inst,
for determination of the question of the
bankruptcy of said C. Apail on petition
of Van Yick.
Dated July 22, 1880
HY THE COURT.
J. II. Rkist, 2nd Deputy Cltrk. 80 4t
SUritKME COURT of the Ha
waiian Islands. In tho matter of
the Bankruptcy of P. KAU1MAICAOLE
& CO. Befoie .Tiiblice Preston.
P. ICnulraakaole & Co., doing busincfs
in Haun, Island of JIuui, having tip's
day been adjudicated bankrupt on ll.o
petition of III. Phillips te Co., it is or
dered that all creditors of said bank
inpts come in and prove their claims be
fore mo, nt my Chambers, in Honolulu,
On Monday, July 26, 1886,
At 10 o'clock n. in. to 12 o'clock m.
It is ftnthcr ordcied that, upon said
day, the creditors proceed to hold
the ELECTION of an assignee or as
signecs of said bankrupt estate, and that
notice hereof bo published in the
Hawaiian Gazette, July 20, 1880, in the
Kiwkoa, newspaper, July 17 and 24,
1880, and in the Daily Bulletin, July
17 and 21, 1880
Datid Honolulu, July 15, 188G.
Justice Supreme Court.
Attest: J. H. Rkibt,
2nd Deputy Clerk. 81&87
Now Landing:, ex Birmali.
Square and Arch Fire Bricks,
File Clay, Liverpool Rock Salt,
AlbO, a full line of ihe best brands
For sale at lowest' rales in quantities to
85 tw I?. A. SOlTAEFER & CO.'S.
We have received instructions to sell at
On THURSDAY, July 39th,
at 12 o'clock noon, at our Salesroom,
Queen street, the Thoreughbred
Tho Marc is in good condition, and is
not sold for any fault whatever.
Tho following is her Pedigree:
SALLY BLACK by Waterford, bv
Langford, by Belmont, 1st dam Lilly
Simpson by Laura Williams by import
ed Glencoe; 2nd dVim Jane 'Watson by
imported Pridmp ; Hrd dam by imp Ben.
ster; 4th dnm Bet Bosley by Weikes'
Wonder; fitli dam by Chanticleer; 0th
dam by imp Sterling; 7th dam by imp
ClodiuBj 8th dam by imp Silver Eyo;
0th dam by imp Partner: 10th dam by
imp Monkey; llih dam by imphnare
frem etud of Harrison of Brandon.
B2? Terms cash.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
85 Iw ' Auctioneers.
Inter-Mai S. I. Co.,
The Best XS.oii.te
to the World Renowned
Volcano of Kilauea
Tho new and staunch
Steamer W. G. Hall
Leaves Honolulu at 10 o'clock a.m. on
Friday, July 23rd.
Tlio (steamer passes along tho entire
coast of ihe leeward side of Hawil, af.
fording tourists a panorama of charm.
Ing scenery, and will stop at Keolake.
kmi bay, whore sufficient lime is allow,
ed to visit tho Monument of Captain
Tourists by this icute reach Punaluu
at 5 o'clock on Ihe day nftor leaving
Honolulu, being only one night on tho
vessel, making the entire passage iu
smooth water. At Punaluu there is tho
FINEST HOTEL ON HAWAII,
and from there tourists will ho conveyed
by railroad to Pahaln, thenco by stage
coach to Half.way House, whore horses
and guides will bo In attendance to con
voy them to the Volruno.
Tourists will hnvo two nights and one
wholo day at Hie Volcano llouso.
Tickets for the round trip, $50, which
includes all expenses.
Apply to HARRY AIIMITAGE,
Agent, nt Williams' Photograph Gallery,
Fort street, or at tho ofllco of tho 1. 1. B.
N. Co., Esplanade. 870 6m
v&4&i&8&i-ku: Wh' f
sjHiBN '" -i'ii'
&.-J IN' Aahrljfcii