Newspaper Page Text
n. ,. ,1. ,, 1 '-K(iCTfFtiaiiWiM MiWiiiitWtftlilifr.l(amfllifUWjrW
BISUOP & Co., BANKERS
Hnnoluliii Hawaiian tfllnwia.
Draw Kchango on Ihn
'iSlvulc olCnl,UiMiin. H. J'.
And their iigcntfl !'
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Mcbsis. N. M. Kollischild A Son, London
Tito Conimcrolnl Unnk Co., of Sydney,
The Coniniciclal Unnk Co., o Sydney,
The Hank of New Zealand : Auckland.
Chrlstchurch, nnd Wulllugtou,
The Hank of Hritlsli Ouluinhlii, Vie.
torin, 11. 0., mid Portland, Oi.
Transucl u Gun end HniiUlng Hiislnux.
Flrdged to neither Utcl nor tart;.
But osUlillthml for the IcnoSt of all.
TfESDAY. SHIM'. II. 1880.
The Imln, : remnant of hnthatisin.
continues to exhibit n vigomns
vitality in Hawaii nei. Indeed, it
appears to have expetiunced a btir
ring revival within the past few
years. There wa a period when it
had so far diminished in the eity, or
was re.stiietod within proscribed eli
des to such an extent, that it had
almost assunied the character of a i
novelty; and the friends nl decency ,
and advocates of morality had hoped
that a deuioiali.ing pastime, so de
void of any redeeming quality, was
tottering on its las-t legs. Hut it ha
revived again, and nourishes to-day
like a green bay tree after the rains
that follow a period of drouth. Now
the hula is as common as mangoes
in their season, and as public as the
moonlight concerts at Kinina Square.
One can seaicely walk -around the
outskirts of the eity at night time,
without his ears being greeted by its
sound. Of a Saturday night, in
some neighboi hoods, it is deafening.
Every festival occasion must termin
ate with a hula. "When foieign vis
itors come to the country it is con
sidered the proper thing to take,
them to a hula. Thus the indigen
ous excrescence is paraded before
the people at home and the people
from abroad, as a peeuliaily Hawaii
an production to be proud of.
The perpetuation of this pagan
diversion is legretable. lis revival
is an unhappy fact. "Well would it
have been for the Hawaiian people
if the hula had been abolished along
with the tabu. Decent people are
grieved and alarmed at the dimen
sions its practice lias acquired ol
late yeats. And well may they be,
because it is an amusement, that is
bad bad in its natitiu and bad in
its intluence low, vulgar and ob
scene. Reference is not here meant
to the monotonous ohantinir of a
- Hawaiian niele or song, which may
be unobjectionable, only that the
mere sound is enough to make a sick
monkey squirm ; Initio the hula pio
per, which divides into :i variety of
classifications, distinguishable by as
many names. This is not lit tor
decent eyes nor cats polite, and can
only be defended fiom a plane of
The niostgiievous and dishearten
ing feature of the hula icvival is,
that it in countenanced, aided, and
encouraged by people of cultuie and
position. Among its votaries are
some who have had the best educa
tional advantages the countiy can
furnish, and others who have en
joyed paiallel privileges in other
lands. Hotter things could be
reasonably expected of them. The
elevation of a people is a discourag
ing undei taking while any consider
able proportion of cultivated and
influential meinbeis encourage de
basing amusements. If the loner
orders, or the common people, ic
sort to pastimes that are demoraliz
ing, and find congenial diversion in
practices that arc degrading, their
having been delmircd from
proper early educational advantage,
is allowed as a measuie of palliation
of their perversion. No such plea
is admissible for the "upper ten,"
Although (he gieat evil of the
hula is itH mischievous effect at
home, in eoiriiptin the minds of
the young and contaminating the
morals of the people, the uvll does
not end here. J t goes abioad, and
there has tho effect of lowering tho
Hawaiian people in the estimation
of civilized and Christian nations.
This should be no light matter to
people who complain of street talk
nnd newspaper talk "injuring us
abroad." Perhaps those who have
muttered over this complaint so
many times that it lias become an
idle and meaningless tale which no
body heeds, have never icalized (he
"injury done abioad," to the
national character, by tho unblush
ing exhibitions of tho national hula.
Visitors talk about it while, here,
and they tall; about it when they go
baek to their own countries, nnd the
newspapers tako it up there nnd talk
about it with contempt. Not, Idig
since, the writer, after attempting
to imprest a stranger with an idea of
Hawaiian national advancement, was
diagiluod by the toply, "No
doubt, all you tell me is quite cor
tet.L, but as long us your highly edu
cated people can tolerate a kind of
play that 1 was taken to seu the
other night, and wliicli I was told is
called a hula, I cannot think much
of your superlleial civilization."
That it about how most sti angers
think while they are hero, and how
they talk when they go away.
It is high time the hula was dis
carded as something to be ashamed
of. It is a blot on our character.
It is a discredit to our social sys
tem. It is the deadly foe of value.
Let it be discountenanced and dis
carded, for the sake of decency,
molality and virtue.
The Adrcrlier. yc-lerday, in
commenting upon the ie-peutivo
leports of the niajoiily and mino
rity of thu house committee, on the
Indemnity Hill, makes a somewhat
anu. apology for the illegal expend!-
tiiie of the Finance Department
' during the past biennial period, in
I the word: " When the Supreme
I Couit i;t the example to the other
depat Intents of expending money
without the authority of law, the
Interior and Finance Departments
may very well be excused for fol
low ins its example." The sentence
quoted answers n two-fold pur
pose, (I), to tluow a large shaie of
the onus of the illegal expendittnes
of the Minister of Finance upon the
judiciary, and, (2), to give a boom
to the judges bill now pending be
fore the house. Our contempoiaiy
must have taken considerable stock
in the gullibility of his readers,
otherwise lie could hardly have
made so bold an assention, involv
ing the integrity of the national
judiciary, without citing at least
one item of the alleged illegal ex
penditure. The drafts made by the Supreme
Court uiioii the resources the suc
ceeding biennial period amounted,
all told, to $150.7!); and the pur
poses for which ail expenditures
were made appear in the Chief
Justice's report, page (it!. If any
of these disbursements, were illegal
the lime has long gone by when
they should have been pointed out,
as Hie lepoit was on the table of the
house within a few days of the
opening of the session. Hut no
such illegal expendituie lias been
That the necessary expenses of
the Supreme Court weie not pro
vided for by the Legislative session
of 1881, and the consequent neces
sity that aro-c for pioviding more
money or closing up the depart
ment, was fully set foith by (he
Chief Justice in a communication,
dated Juno Hi, ISS.'i, to the Min
ister of Finance. Up to that date,
there had been paid jurors lor thq
terms, April, July and October,
lo8l, and January and April, 18".'),
the sum of $:,8f:, and for sundry
expenses of com I, $."7(.(!(!, making
a total of $ I, !;)!). 0(1, which left a
balance on hand for the three terms
of the. court then remaining in' the
fiscal period covered by the appro
priation, of fc."(!0.!)l. The atten
tion of the Minister of Finance was
directed to this deadlock in the
administration of justice, as jurors
could not be requited to attend to
try cases unless the court was pre
pared to pay them for their services.
In all this, there is not a word to
show that the judiojaiy had ex
pended a dollar outside the law, or
that there was any intention of
doing so ; but rather the contrary,
for it is plainly intimated at the
chwu of the learned Chief Justice's
comiiiuiiicalion, that unless the
Finance Dupai Uncut was in a posi
tion to devise ways and means, the
Judiciary Department would be ob
liged lo close its doors. .Such an
event would sipely conic under the
head of "public disaster," one of
the contingencies for which the con
stitution uulhori.c the aduiinistia
tiou to make nppi epilations from
Hie i esources of the kingdom)
The Chief Justice's application to
the Minister of Finance resulted in
thu Minister sotting apart 2,500
for tho purposes of thu judiciary,
tliis bum being one of the items in
Hie Indemnity Hill; and this is what
the Advertiser calls "selling tio ex
amplo of expending money without
the authority of law."
Tho expenditures by tho Supiemo
mrt whjhwwiii w an
Court have all been duly accounted
for; but what of the S20,171.f.'t for
support of piisoners, and the pay of
lax asscssois and collectors, aggre
gating $t,8;H.i)n, for which the law
icqulrcs that the Finance Minister
shall render a detailed account to
the Assembly? No detailed slate
incut has been given, and the. As
sembly and the. public aio left to
gues for themselves how the money
was expended. The expenditures
may have been legal, but there Is
teasonable probability that they
wcte illegal, as they have, so far,
been kept carefully out of sight.
Not until the Finance and Interior
Departments submit their accounts
to the light of public investigation
can Hie Advertiser claim for them
the example of the judiciary.
The courts for which the addi
tional S'J.oOO had to be provided aie
required by law to be held at speci
tled ponods. Will the Adrerliter
kindly specify the law under which
the Special Loan, on which SS),72i".-
22 "interest was paid, was negoti
ated? Or the law providing for the
renewal of bonds, absorbing addi
tional SO. 750 interest? If there, is a
law in existence to meet cither case,
it may afford an "example" in
point. If not, where does the "ex
ample" come in?
Our contemporary's intimation
that he is "not going to make any
argument in favor of the financial
methods of the past biennial petiod"
conies loo late in the day. The
"financial methods" were loo vigor
ously championed dining last elec
tion campaign for the Advertiser to
attempt to wriggle out of the re
sponsibility of defending them now.
The public have not forgotten the
"campaign notes" of last January,
and eannot fail to contrast the belli
gerent attitude invariably assumed
Uy toAduertijer every time the pio
priely of those methods was called
in question, with the affected inno
cence displayed by it yesterday in
tacitly condemning the same methods.
A journal that is capable one day
of endorsing, and the next of repu
diating the same acts, is not of much
account either as an exponent or a
guide of public opinion.
OXB lIL'NDr.ltl.Il DAY. CONTINUED.
A quorum was obtained at 2 : 13.
Heading of items in appropriation
bill, and connections,
Hep. Thurston moved the S12,f)()0
for the encouragement of Hamic
cultivation, and manufacture, re
commended by the committee and
adopted by tiie House, on Friday,
be inserted. Cairied.
The same member moved the re
inseuion of $10,000 for water pipes
at Kalaupapa ; the same having been
struck out on wiong information that
water had been obtained otherwise.
Hep. Ilnysclden moved to amend
by interring S1j,0()0. The pipes
with which Hie proposed pipes are to
connect, are not strong enough. lie
thought that the reason why the
pipes had not been laid before was
that after the survey had been made,
it was found that 810,000 was not
siillicient lor tho work, Passed at
Hen. Richardson moved to insert
water pipes, "Wailuku and Kahului,
Hep. Aholo moved to insert $.1,000
lor water pipes at Lahnina. Carried.
Hep. Pahia moved to insert lor
water pipes in llilo $10,000.
Hep. Kaulukou moved to amend
by inserting $1."),000.
Hep. Dole thought that in the pre
sent state of the llnances, it will be
time enough to take into considera
tion water woiks in Ililo and Wai
luku, two years alter this. lie could
not sec tlie necessity of huge ex
penditures for water pipes in places
that have abundance of water on the
Hep. Kaulukou said that the
pet iods of drought sometimes lasted
three mouths in Ililo.
Hep. Aholo said the water at Wai
luku was bad ; no one knowing the
way it. came wpuld use it.
Passed at SIj.OOO.
Pay of Keepers of Muu-uleiuiis,, l,:ii()
Hen, Dole moved the item bo
struck out. He had no hesitation
in saying thai this was a disgraceful
item. There were no mausoleums
in tho countiy that required keeping.
Every member in the hoitso know it
was folly. It was simply going to
support a few natives lor doing what
they need not do at all. If thcro
was a house full of bones, those men
dare not stay with tjiem nil night for
fear of spirits.
Hep. Thurston moved the item
pass at $1,100. At the last session
there was appropriated, Royal
mausoleum, $(!00, and Lunniilu
mausoleum, $300. Nothing had
been said as yet to convince him
other than this was a wilful waste of
nionoy. The proper places for theso
bones was the Hoyat mausoleum -r
they woiild bo safe theie, Mr.
Kaulukou talks about patriotism,
but he did not caip any more about
the bones of the chiefs than he (the
speaker) did. It was only because
picking and stealing was'conneetcd
with the item that Mr. Katilukoti
was in favor of it. Mr. Kaulukou
was not looking after the interests of
the people of Ililo, but a steal.
Hep. lvaiilukou said lie was glad
to find Hint Mr. 'Thurston had
changed his mind, nnd was in favor
of appropriating money for this
item. It was not. a steal. Ho was
catrying out what his constituents
Hep. Thurston moved the ayes
and noes be taken. Lost.
Passed 17 to I), ulSl.ll'JO.
Minister Gibson uiocd to insert
the following item :
Repairs of Koynl Mausoleum a, l'.I7
His Excellency read a statement
from the Superintendent of Public
Woiks that the building was in need
of repairs, and that, sum would cover
the woik to be done.
Hep. Hrown moved the item pass
on condition that tenders be called.
Hep. Aholo moved to insert
Kneotuageinciit of the Cultiva
tion of i luehoiia In the DN
tilet of Uiuimkita. to W. II.
Minister Dare asked why it was
conllned to one district.
Hep. Thurston said that was the
only district where the cultivation
was being carried on.
Hep. Hi own moved the consider
ation of section 2 of the Appropria
Hep. Kauhi said lie could not tind
Hep. Aholo said there was one
item, "Printing certificates of de
posit," without any amount to it.
Hep. Hrown moved it pass at
Committee rose, and the house re
sinned, when the report of the com
mittee was adopted.
Adjourned at -1 : 10 to 10 o'clock
OSB Hl'XDltKD AND KIltST DAY.
Tuesday, September Mill.
House opened with prayer by the
chaplain, Rev. J. Waiamau. Pie
sent Ministers Crciglitou, Dare;
Nobles Bishop, Cleghorn, Hush,
Walker (Piesident) ; Reps. Keau,
Baker, Amara, Hiown, Kaulia, Ka
ulukou, Pahia, Kaunamauo, Wight,
Kalua, Aholo, Katikau, Richardson,
Dickey, Kani, Thiiiston, Paehaole,
Dole, Kauai, Palohau.
Minutes read in English and Ha
waiian and approved.
Rep. Richardson reported a bill
oitnmt or tiik day.
Third reading of an Act to author
ize and regulate special partner
ships. Rep. Kalua moved the bill pass.
Consideration of the report of the
Committee ot Accounts.
Rep. Hrown moved the report be
referred back to the committee with
instructions to report the total
amount of the Assembly's indebted
ness at tills date, also to examine
the vouchers for S-100 in the Secre
tary's safe. Passed.
Second rcadimr of a bill lo amend
and consolidate the law relative to
the commissioners of private ways
and water rights.
Rep. Brown moved the bill be
placed nt the foot of tho special
order of the day. Carried.
Second reading of an Act to regu
late the Hawaiian Board of Health.
Rep. Kaunamauo moved the bill
be considered section by section.
Section 1. His Majesty the King
shall appoint live native Ilawaiians
to bo a Hawaiian Board of Health,
and His Majesty the King shall ap
point one of them to be President of
said Board, and nil of said Board
shall be persons skilled in thu piac
tice of native medicine, of good
character, and they shall serve dur
ing the King's pleasuie.
Rep. Kalua moved to strikeout
the words, "and nil of said Board
.shall be persons skilled in the prac
tice of native medicine."
Rep. Knai moved to pass the sec
tion as in the bill. It was pioper
that thu examining board should be
acquainted with tho subject on
which they examine candidates.
Rep. Kalua cited the present
Board of Health, tho President not
being a medical man, to show that
the Board need not be versed in the
knowledge referred to.
Rep. Dole moved to strike out the
word "native" beloro medicine.
Rep. Thiiiston said there should
not bo two Boaids of Health. The
present Bonid ot Health ought to be
siillicient for all purposes. The elfect
of the bill will be to multiply
knhunas, and soon the members of
the Bonid will bo applying lor pay
for their services. Tho effects of
this bill will be disastrous. A
natives woman was boinotimo ago,
permitted to leave tho leper hospital
to perform her incantations on a
sick man in this city. After chew
ing up a lot of slui'f in her leprous
mouth, she spit it into the sick
man's mouth, and he died that
Rep. Aholo agreed with most of
tho remarks of the honorable mem
ber for Moiokui. Ho knew that
there arc persons who know a little
cine nnd mix it up with
t wi.ifn .,!, ot.. ii.
ly, white pig, ctu. He
was in favor of passing the section
as in the bill.
Rep. Dole further moved tliu too
tion lio amended by inserting after
tho wotd medicine tho wpids, "and
shall each exhibit beforo their ap-
mnmtimXit ., MaaMU)..ir. r.iii.hi Nhib) a;vii-Tir'iTr"r fnrif unm.
poititnieiit a teitillontc of such medi
cal skill, . signed by the licensed
physicians of I he Hawaiian Islands."
It looked to hint as if (his bill wn3
introduced (o give license to persons
not able to come up to the proper
reqttiieinents. The country is spend
ing S2f, 000 in educating Hawaiian
youths abroad. Why not send some
of those boys (o a medical institu
tion to acquire some medical skill?
lie believed such a law as this would
be ngninsl the public good and would
result in killing off a great many
people. It will establish a set of
ignorant physicians, or kahunas,
with the King the head kahunas of
them all. If the bjll is not amended,
it ought to be killed. If passed, it
will in future be ridiculed in some
Hawaiian theatrical performance.
Hep. Ivauuaniauo spoke nt length
in favor of the bill, without inter
pieta'tiou. Hep. Castle asked what bill was
before the house. A bill was read
by Hop. Kaunainaiio, 7th July,
which had not been printed. This
bill was passed to second leading
June 2(ith, and has not been ic
porled on by the special committee.
The house look n recess until
1 till) v. M.
A well-known playwright and wit,
having taken a new house, said to a
friend; "Well, all will go on now
like clock-work." "Ay," said the
friend. "Tick, lick!"'
An excellent old deacon, who,
having won a line tin key at a charity
rallle, didn't like to tell his severely
orthodox wife how lie came by it,
quietly remarked, as lie handed her
the fowl, that "the Sia&rru gave it
Thursday, September 16th,
At 10 o'clock, n. m.
At Ihi! leeulence of II. Ito Iijim'. Hq .
Nun mi btiect f'n iii'cou'-t of depart.
nil1, c will sell nt Public Auclioii the
unilii' llou-(ii)l(l Furnituie, consisting
in ji.ul of
WiM Parlor Set,
i NH BLACK WALNIT
Mai'blo Top Bedroom Set,
Hub M'ltiicfrsi ,
lU.tulv Walnut ('lib, Parlor Rugs,
MARBLE TOP CENTER TABLE,
l'fiiiliinl I'ltil"!' L.unps, '.ninhiciiuinb
and Ciiiliiiii", 15. V. r tcusiun 'In bio,
Single Uudsiumls ami littrusses, Meat
Crockery al Glasswsire,
One Uncle Sam Kungc nnd Kit hen
Utensils, Kic, lite.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
Ill i Auctioneers
MUTUAL TELEPHONE CO.
rpiIB ANNUAL MINTING of Hie
L Sliareholdeis of tlie Muluai Telc
plinne Coini.inj will bo held nt tlie
Company's Building, at the corner of
Mcichnnl md A In ken Stieels to-morrow
(WIU)NESDAY) moinini;, nl 10 o'clock.
'I he biisine-s ot the meeting will include
the rendciing of accounts mid the elec
tion of oIHccm. Agciienil ntteniltiiicfdf
the shareholders is rc-iiicslc(l.
A. JAEGER, Sec'y.
Honolulu, Sept. 14th ill-It
A SUM OF MONEY. O.uier cm
hivchaiiK! by givlim (li'suilption
and paying eo-,1 of ndverll-iiig.
L. A. M'UTT.
International Tmci Soc'y,
AG'IDD Saddle llor.se, nlso works to
Jliruees. Aid) in A'i Queen Si
SPE IAL Ml I.'IIN.. .f iheUouid
"V. of TiuMeus of the urei.'i. Il)ipl
tal will be held nl the koiii of I liniiibi
of ( oaiinencd i.n YVeilii'irinv ui.sl the
1151b bihliinl at 0:30 a. in P,V Or 'i r.
F. A.J-Cll EriJK,
Honolulu, Sept. I!l, 18 II. 'Oil
NOT! C 12.
1 LV SOY nnd l)i., I, Hop Wni having
vJ fold Ilulnii llico Pliiniiiiion, K-niiii,
to Gin Hung Wiu mid 'I'oin Y ii, they
will nut bit held icpoudhlu lor imv oi
Hie phiu ntion debit, couiincii'd iif or
Septt tn lim lBth. ill)
DURING my nb'ence lioin the KIiil'.
(loin Mlt. O, JIUSTAUr; holds my
power ot attorney to net loi nw, and
.MK. W. II. IIUDDY U iiuih.iiled lo ru
colvu moneys and sign riccl N 'or inc.
S ap Work, Luleo, Honolulu, Aug
2, H-80. 17 It
Election ol OlHcers.
AT thu annual meeting of iho Hnliwn'
Sugar Oompiny, held AugiihtSS,
lBdil, the follow big ollk-eis wcio decu-d
tor thu ciiMiiug tiii ;
John II. P.uy . . .'. ,,,,,. .Vn-iUU nl
Peter O. Join ,, , Tiensurur
Joseph 0. Cartel Siciuiary
Geoigu.1. lio. i- uditor
Dhrelois-'lho.-. Ii. PiMci iikI Jus. A.
Hol-T. J. O. CAUIEK,
Secielaiv llulituii Hunur Co.
Honolulu, Aug. at, lfr8(l. VJ lm
ItOOMS TO LET.
I ONIOKKOOMS to let, uiiubl nra
lauv or gentluniaii. Apply at No. 4
, Gnnlen Lniu-7 24 tf
Now Photofrvniih ltooms.
OVER Nlchol's noru, Fort stnot,
next thu Shooting Gallery, Pic.
hires, Poilralts nnd yiew-s. Flibt-olu
worK. buturuclloii guarautued.
80 ly J. A. GONBALVES.
Wines & Liquors
At Auction on a f Ibeial Credit
I ntn instructed by Mcssr. V. A. Schnc
iter & Co., to oll'cr at Public
Auction (In Ilnnd) on
Wednesday, September 15th,
At 10 a. in., ut my MiIesr"oin a lnrgo
WINES, LIQUORS &BEER
Comprising well-known llianilsof
Ales, Stout n till 'Jeer,
Standard llr.imls of Urnnriy,
(In Olnss niul Wood;
Hum in Bulk, Scotch Whlskcw
Klielti Win", Sherry, etc., etc.,
Tho Ci'lohriitei! Hranil of
Blankonheiym & Nolot's Geneva Qin.
All the above lmvo lucently been iin.
ported niul arc now being lauded in ox.
ccllent order from Unique Ilo of Erin,
and mo sold to close consignments.
Terms Liberal nnd will be niailo
known nt tjniu of sale.
aiu 21 Auctioneer.
Schooner ai Auction.
I lmvo leeched Insliui lions to sell
tit public auction,
On THURSDAY, Sept. 1G,
at 12 iinoii, nl thn i ih Market Wharf,
ilie Qiriiuui schooner
Rftary C. Bohm,
built in I87U, 51 tons tegi'-ter, and lias
can j In;,' capiiottyfor nhout 1)0 tons,
with 1 Boat, Anchors, Sails
as sliu now lies ai the above whni-f.
tST TVinw Cash, in U. S Gold Coin;
and Deeds nt expense of puichnscr.
Reading Room Association.
Cor. Hotel it Alakea Stteefs.
Open every Day nnd Evening.
The Library consists at the present
time of over Khe Thousand Volumes.
The Rending Itoom is supplied with
about lifty of the leading newspapers
A I'm lor Is provided for conversation
Terms of membership, llfty cents a
mouth, payable quarterly In advance.
Xo foi nullity requited in 'joining except
signing the roll.
Strangers from foreign countries and
visitors from the other islands arc wel
come to the rooms at all times as guests.
This Association having no tegular
means of suppoit except the dues of
members, it is expected that lesldents
of Honolulu who desire to avail them
selves of Its privileges, and all who feel
an inteic-t in maintaining an institution
of this kind, will put down their names
and become regular contributors.
S. 15. DOI.K. Piesident.
M. M. SCOTT, Vice-President,
II. A. PAHMELEE, Seeretaty,
A. L. SMITH. Tieasiucr,
C. T. RODGERS, JI.t.,
Chairman Hall and Library Committee.
AN ENE1U1BTIO HOY for nn onicc.
Musi n-sidu with his p.uents and
come well lecoinuumhd. Apply to
J. E. WldKMAN,
20 lw Giiiui.il lliicinc-'. Agent.
O LUSO HAWAIIANO,
ALL persons who want to coinniuni.
cato with the Poituguesu, either
for biibincss, or for iirocuring woikmen,
senantsor'jiiy other helps, will llnd It
the most prolltiihlo way to udicrtUaln
the Luso Jlaivaiiano, tho new organ of
tho Poituu'iicu colony, which is pub.
lUlicd on MurcJiant stitof, Gazelle Ilulld.
inp, (Post-Olllco Letter Uox'E.V nnd
only charges lensoimblo jates for udver.
Hy order of the Tmtecs of ihn Hi'thcl
Olinreh, 1 will s-cll nt 1'uliHc Auction, nt
my Salesroom-, In lion lulu, on
SATURDAY, Hopt. 5, '80,
nt 1JJ o'floeU. noon,
that cry valuable ntul dcdinlilo pro-
poily owned by the Hul i-l Chinch
Association, and known us the
situate at the cornet of ICinz and llcthcl
The dimensions of the whole lol ii as
follows, viz: On Kbig vtnci iiii.1 fed
(S 27 -10' E) on Ueilul stieei 1:I.O
leel (S (13 a.V W ndloining Niltois'
Home. 67 5 lect (N 17 00 V) on the
Ewn side, bank pnit, 112.7ft fun (N 0J
20" E) to thu initial nniiu. The pin.
periy Is laid out in foni mngiilllcci t
inilldbig lots, a follows, viz:
Xo. 1. 1 Lot facing King Sliect.
No 2. 1 Lot comer King nnd' llelhel
No. ;). I Lot facing Hi th-d Sticct
No. 4 1" " "
The dimensions, of each lot letpccllve.
ly are as follow, lz:
Lot No. 1. 58-sUJ ft : area 1015 snu.iru
Lot No 2 -in.5 ft. fneim: IutigSticct,
Willi ud -pill of 58.0 ft.; lacing lluthel
Srcct082 It., with a depth yoy It.; men
1040 f-q. ft.
Lul No a. Facing llclhel Street fio.t
ft., wiihadeplliofdJ.Ufi.oii thusidus ml.
joining Lois No. 1 nnd 2. Pear pint yo.O
ft., with u depth C0.2 fi.; area 18(10 sq. It.
Lol. No. 4. Fueling lu-ilicl Stnel ;).j.7
ft. wllh n depth ou tide adiobiing Lot
No. a, 02 2 ft. ; H-nrpiiit 2175 ft, with
depth 57.5 ft.r aiea 178') sq ft.
Ilcthcl street is to be uidenul to 50
feet, nia''hig this a vciy vnluublu build,
ing situ lor business houses.
A plan of this piopuity can be seen at
my ( lllee.
JHT Tuims are O ish, the bnlanco
to lie p ild in equal innalliiK nts, in 1,2
nnd a year-, secured by Him moilgngo
upon thu premises sold, nnd improve
ments hem liter placed thcieon Inteiest
nt the rale ol S pur cent per annum, pay.
able scinl-iiniiually, fieu of taxes Pi in.
cipal nnd interest payable in U. S. Gold
Deeds at the expensu of puiehnser.
J. LYONS, Auctioneer..
Will bu open every nllernouii iiaii even
ing as follows:
Monday, -Tui-Hduy, lVodncMtny ami
Hutiu-dny livciiiiiKH, ,
To the ptiblio in genuial.
For ladies and gentlemen.
For ladies, gentlemen and children.
Lessons in Fancy Skating.
Friday and Satin day Evenings.
WILLIAM WALL, Malinger.
MR. W. P. C HOOKS, Piopiietor
Shooting Gallery, 1'ort Street.
fcii : On pi isi million of this order, I will
prcuiii one lb zen cabinet photogiaphs
lo the person making thu bist uggiegate
scoie, lo commence Si-pli mbcr liitii and
close on the lust d iv ol the month.
JlOtf. "J. J. WILLIAMS.
ft 1)0 100
. 101 1(10
(i 87 100
E. O. Hall A: bon,
O. Brewei & t'o.,
Wailuku Sugai Co.,
Kceipiooily Sugai Co.,
Ice Coin any,
Intcr-Islaml S. N. Co.,
L. A THUHSTON. Slonlt llrokci.
3S Mcrclinnt Hlrnw , ini lv
A Live Moving Paper
The Daily Herald"
Fifty Contsa Month.
28 J DAN 1Kb LOGAN, Propiiutor. ly
1 HEREBY give notice that from
and after this date, 1 will not
be responsible) for any debts con
tiactcd without the wiilten order of
niyhelf or wile.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, 1880. 28 3ni
Clioico Properly lor Sale.
LOT COll NEK OF FOHT AND
School Miouls, bulongiiig lo Mr.
M. Loulbson. Etiquiie at iho olllcu of
M. B. GHINHAUM As CO.,
28 lm Qikcii Streeta.
jyyi House and Lol iiflhlioPauoa
itev&W V)l''y Ibind, near the new
Wrm"i Punch fiowl Sued Uridge.
Houso conialiiH 5 rooni, IJjthioom,
Kitchen and Pantry. Oiithoute cnnsisi.
big of Stable, Cauiagu Hoiihu and liar.
iices room. Thu giouuiN are nlauteil
with choleo hues. To bu Hold for S1.7C0
J M JIONSAIUIAT,
No. -J7 Muicliniii fiircot
The Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on linn I for sulci
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general absoitmcnt of
4i5 Bar Iron, iy
.juu 'at iu'-&'- wu
t i-t -i.
,' r .,.& HiJ-i$k