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BtSHOV & Co., BAlKKUS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Kxnlmngn on tlio
Bnnlc 61 CulHbrnlu, H. E
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NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
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The Coinmurclnl Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tke Commercial Bank Co., of Svdnoy,
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Clirlstchilrch, nml Wellington,
Tke Hunk of British Ciilumbtn, Vic
torlo, B. 0., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact n Uencinl Banking lluslncw.
PledgtA to neither Boct nor rrty.
Bat established for the benefit of nil.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 21. 188G.
Seven davs have elapsed since the
departure of the S. S. Wnialeale for
Ocean Island, and allowing lor
everything having gone well with
her during the past week, the relief
party are now actively engaged in
their work of Immunity. All that can
be said at present concerning the con
dition of the wrecked men, is mere
conjecture. Sixty-one days have
elapsed since the life-boat and its
crew of seven men left Ocean island.
Mr. Norman, the chief olllccr of the
ship, and navigator of the boat,
"reported that when he left, the
twenty-two men had provisions
sufficient for six or seven weeks.
That time has elapsed, and a couple
of weeks have been added thereto,
but it does not follow as a natural
consequence that death must imme
diately follow. Of those twenty
two men, some were no doubt able
and strong enough to obtain sup
plies, in the way of lish and birds,
for their weaker and sickly bre
thren and by so doing they would be
enabled to extend the period allot
ted to them by Mr. Norman. The
great danger to be averted was
sickness. As long as they could hold
up against the enervating climate,
and not despair through languor of
body or mind, so long would they
have hope of relief.
For us to discuss the matter and
talk it over at street corners, listen
ing to, and offering, suggestions as to
what should have been done, is a
very simple matter, but it in no way.
helps the iinfortunntejnen on Ocean
Island. The only thing that re
mained to be done, on the sad news
reaching these shores, was acted
upon promptly, and it now only re
mains for us to .await the result.
That sickness has overtaken the
weaker of the wrecked men, is only
natural to infer, and no one must be
surprised if the number rescued, is
somewhat reduced from the number
left on the island. It is not our
wont to predict the worst possible
results, but on the contrary, to in
spire a feeling of hope within the
breasts of all. Hope will also tend
to strengthen those shipwrecked
mnriners, and -aid them in lighting,
and we trust, finally .conquering the
enemy, sick stared them in the face.
To use the language of the poet:
"Hope springs ctemul in the human
Wan never Is, but always to be blest."
Business people complain of dull
times. All complain. The dullness
is confined to no particular branch
of trade, nor to any one nationality
doing business hero. Sufficient evi
dence of the inactivity of . business
is apparent to the most casual ob
server, in the quiet condition of our
principal streets and the city front.
Of course, it is now the time of the
year when a degree of stagnation is
natural, the season's crop of our
staple products having been gathered
and mostly sent away. But this
alone is not sufficient to account for
all the dullness experienced. Among
the various other contributing causes,
each of which commands ti greater
or less influence, careful observers
regard much of the present depres
sion us the natural reaction of ante
cedent inliation. Be this as it may,
it is not our purpose to spcculutc
about causes on the present ocoa
Ni'on, but to intimate what bhould be,
and must bo, one of the conse
quences of the gcneial depression.
It is this, that raitu In Honolulu
should bo reduced to a par with the
condition of business, and ultimately
must be. Uents in tho city arc now
too high, both of buildings and laud.
In prosperous times people could
probably nfford to pay tho present
rate, but they cannot afford, to do
fio in these dull times, Tliemaintp- '
nance of current, rates, with the
current state of business, means
Ultimate shutting up of some Bhops,
.RlAlJM. A.f ." - ( . If
t Is for landlords to take their
choice between reduced vents nnd
no rents at nil.
TOO MUCH ENTHUSIASM.
The Gazette MippoiU the action of
lxcpresentalive Dickey in going to the
Custom House alone and demanding
from the Deputy Collector-General
that he be allowed to Inspect the
books or the Custom nonsc.
Naturally enough, Mr. Dickey's
demand was not complied with.
It is true, Mr. Dickey is
member of the Finance Commit
tee, and in his enthusiasm to serve
his King and country, he innocently
thought he was privileged to walk
into that important bureau of the
Finance Department and exercise
authority over Mr. Boardman. But
the latter gentleman knew the duties
of his oillce too well to allow Mr.
Dickey or any other man to inspect
the books of the Custom House with
out producing the proper authority.
Mr. Uonrduuui, by his action upheld
the dignity of the Custom House,
nud Bepresentative Dickey ought to
feel, as no doubt he does, that he had
trenched upon forbidden ground,
and lowered in a slight measure, the
dignity of the House.
AVe endorse the opinion of the
Gazette regarding the recognition of
the kindness shown by the natives
on Kauai to the sailors from the
Dunnottcr Castle. But we beg to
point out, it was not at Kalihiwni
they landed but nt Kalalau. The
two places are twenty miles apart.
IOCtII DAY. COSTIXUO).
House rc-asscmblcd, and obtained
a quorum at 1:1 7.
Continued the discussion of sec
tion 2, private ways and water rights
Hep. Castle narrated the history
of the bill before the house. Said,
with reference to tho rumors about
his professional connection with this
bill, that he had been retained as
counsel, by parties at Waiehti, to
look after their interests, should too
much water be taken by the Ha
waiian Commercial Company. Mr.
Spreckels had solicited members of
this Assembly to kill this bill, but
he trusted that members would take
an independent stand, and act for
the public good. It had rarely been
his experience on any water case to
see all the commissioners present
every day ; and decisions had been
given absolutely at variance with
the evidence presented, and often
commissioners who were absent from
full hearings, had signed decisions
knowing little or nothing about the
merits of the ease. Cases had been
protracted by delays and absences
of commissioners until a year's
crop of taro or rice was destroyed.
His idea was to empower the Minis
ter of Interior to appoint one com
missioner for one, two, or more dis
tricts, according as there was a pro
bability of water cases arising therein.
Hep. Ivaulnkou said this bill has
evidently been drafted with care.
In old times, water rights were not
so valuable as now. Questions of
water rights are continuously coming
up. The question is whether this'
law will remedy cxiMing difficulties.
There are many plantations throngh
out the country now Hint need water
and that formerly were barren wilder
ness. Under the old law these plan
tations are not entitled to water.
Will this law mend matters? He
did not think it would. He was in
favor of the indefinite postpone
ment of the section.
Hep. Kalua does not deal with the
rights of the people. It only pro
vides a simple process of finding out
what people's rights arc, by the
appointment of one commissioner
instead of three ; and for that reason,
he was in favor of this act. He had
been retained with thehon. member for
Lahaina, on a water case, and after
several unsuccessful attempts to get
a meeting of the three commissioners,
they were obliged to withdraw their
case. If this law took away any
persons' water rights from them, ho
would oppose it. The case, icferred
to of the Wnichu peoplo and tho
Hawaiian Commercial Company, no
longer existed. The company had
a man employed whoso duty it was
to seo that tlio water rights of the
natives were respected, and that
they had all the water they needed.
Hej). Kaunninnna was in favor of
three commissioners instead of one.
Hep. Dole said tho protection pf
a poor man in his rights is of more
consequence to this house than tho
property of any corporation' Wni
chu is dotted over with Kuleauas,
The If ul:i lands are in possession of
tlio Waiehu plantation. If the owner
of a Kuleana is deprived of water
by a plantation company, ho is too
poor to obtain redress. If wo de
prive the poor man of the conven
iences of justice, wo deprive him of
Hep. Kuulukou asked if one com
missioner inbtcad of three will help
tho poor man.
He). JJolo. Jt will certainly help
him to bccuro his rights.
Bop. Kuulukou. Suppose ho got
no money to pay tho luwyor. What
will happen then?
THE LEG SLAT1E
Rep. Dole. Borrow some. Tho
fact is, if things go on as heretofore,
the poor man will be sure to liavo no
money. This act will secure tho
poor man a hearing in ids district,
what at present ho has not. Under
the present law, it takes two years
to get n hearing. The three com
missioners are like wild chickens.
Catch two, and the other runs away.
Now, with one commissioner, if he
does run away, he may be caught.
This is simply a law of procedure.
It does not prejudice the rights of
any one. No member from Wailuku
would dare speak us the honorable
member for llnmukun has done do
day and go back to his district
Hep. Kuulukou said the bill treats
entirely of water rights, and the
title includes private ways. It is
Hop. Castle. What about the third
Hep. Aholo said in some respects
one commissioner might be better
than three, in others, three might be
better than one. We hud tried the
system of one road supervisor, but
had to abandon it in favor of boardsof
three commissioners. The same rulo
ma' operate in this case, lie thought
it would be better to have boaids,
all the members, not to be Ha
wuiians, or not to be' foreigners.
The boards should consist of both
lluwaiians and foreigners. He ap
proved of tho other provisions of tho
bill. The provisions for notices
were a great improvement upon the
old law. The honorable member
also referred to other sections of the
bill which lie thought were very
Minister Dare moved an amend
ment to the effect that three com
missioners instead of one be ap
pointed, and also to strike out life
words: "Provided, however, that
nothing herein shall prevent the ap
pointment of one person for two or
more districts, if the same can be
done without prejudice to the rights
of the inhabitants thereof."
Hep. Brown moved the ayes and
noes be taken. Carried.
The. amendment carried on the
following division :
Ayes Gibson, Crcighton, Dare,
Kaae, Kapena, Parker, Ilaysclden,
Lilikalani,, Baker, Amara, Kuulu
kou, Kuuuamano, Nahalc, Aholo,
Kaukau, Kauai 10.
Noes Bishop, Bush, Kauhi, Pa
llia, Brown, Wight, Nahinu, Kalua,
Castle, Dickey, Thurston, Paehaole,
Dole, Palohau M.
The section, us amended then
passed, and reads:
Section 2. There shall be ap
pointed by the Minister of the In
terior in each election district of the
Kingdom, three competent persons
to act us Commissioners of Private
Ways and Water rights.
No person shall net as Commis
sioner in any case in which he shall
have a direct personal intefest, or
where he shall have direct business
relations with either party, or shall
be connected with either by ties of
relationship of blood or marriage.
In case of disability from these or
any other cause, a Commissioner pro
tern, shall be appointed at once by
the said Minister of tlio Interior if
on the Island of dahu, or by the
Governor if on any other Island.
Any vacancy shall be filled as
soon as possible by a new appoint
ment by the Minister of the Interior
House adjourned at 8:l'l to 10
o'clock Tuesday morning.
OXK IIUXMIIKl) AND SKVKNTIl DAY.
Tuesday, September 21st.
House opened at 10 o'clock.
Prayer by the Chaplain. Present
Ministers Gibson, Creighton Dare;
Nobles Dominis, Cleghorn, Bush,
Walker (President), S. Parker;
Heps. Hayselden, Lilikalani, Baker,
Amara, Brown, Pahia, Wight, Na
hnle, Nahinu, Kalua, Aholo, Kau
kau, Richardson, Dickey, Kaoi,
Paehaole, Kauai and Palohau.
Minutes read in English and Ila
approved. Hep. Brown presented the report
of the Judiciary Committee on th
bill for the relief of certain owners
of property at.Makiki, district of
Honolulu, Island of Oahu, recom
meoding that the bill pass, and that
the sum of 8277.15 bo inserted in
the Appropriation Bill for tho pur
pose. Laid on the table to he considered
with the bill and tho Appropriation
Minister Gibson reported the
Joint Resolution for a further ap
propriation of 15,000 for Legisla
tive expenses, passed third reading
yesterday, signed by His Majesty.
His Excellency also laid on the
table the electric'lights bill, printed.
Rep- Brown presented the report
of tho Judiciary Committee on the
petition of J. II. Soper, in regard to
certain sums of money recovered
against him, expended in regard to
the Marshal's ofilco, recommending
that tho sunt of $5102, 2.1 be Inserted
in the Appropriation Bill to satisfy
the claim. In regard to tho sum of
82(52.25, part of tho same S8C2.2fi,
the committee think that one hun
dred dollars thereof for attorney's
fee, should not have been paid by
the Marshal, as they consider it
part of the duties of' the Attorney
General to defend all suits uguinst a
government olllccr in his official ca
pacity. Tho balance of tho amount
is to satisfy judgment recovered
against tho Murshnl and Deputy
Sheriff of Makuwuo,
Minister Duie thought tlio report
was good logic and good law, nnd
moved it be laid on tho table to bo
considered with the Appropriation
ith hit" innoiruwm
Bill, tho next timo It Is before the
The samo member presented tho
same committee's report on tho bill
to amend -100 Civil Code, relating to
dead letters, recommendieg that tho
Tho report was adopted, Ihe bill
passed to engrossment, to ho read a
third time on Thursday.
The President announced that the
Secretary had rearranged the Ap
propriation Bill' in the order directed
by the house.
Rep. Richardson reported a bill
The same member also picsented
the report of the committee on the
bill to amend sections 218 and 221
of the Civil Code, relating to prisons,
jails nnd houses of correction, find
ing that the Act embraced more
thnu one object, concluded to divide
the bill into two separate hills, which
they submit and recommend tlio
passage of the same. The bills sub
mitted are: (1) To amend section
218 of the Civil Code, relating to
prison, jails nnd houses of correc
tion ; (2) To amend chapter 20 of
the laws of 1870 being nu act entitled
nn net amending the statutes con
cerning the satisfaction of lines nnd
courts in penal judgments. Report
Rep. Brown moved a suspension
of the rules, and the two bills be
read a second time by title. Carried.
Rep. Thurston nioved the bills
pnss to engrossment. Carried.
Rep. Thurston nioved the bills be
rend a third time on Thursday. Car
ried. Rep. Dole presented Hie report of
the committee on commerce on tho
bill to amend the law providing for
the protection of life and property
uguinst explosive substances other
than gunpowder approved 18th
May, 18(58, as amended by chapter
82 of the laws of 1878, recommend
ing certain amendments. The re
port was adopted.
Rep. Castle moved the bill pass
to engrossment. Carried, and third
reading set for Thursday.
Rep. Brown moved the following
resolution: Be it resolved that from
and after the date hereof this house
sit every evening, Saturdays ex
cepted, lor the disposal of such busi
ness nud bills as may be on the
clerk's table and the order of the
day, and that such evening sessions
commence at 7:80 o'clock.
Hep. Castle nioved an amendment
that the house meet at 9:80 a.m.,
each day take a recess of one hour
at 12 m., and sit till 5 i m., each
day except Saturday.
He had had some experience with
trying to hold night sessions, when
the house would often meet, but
find no quorum present.
Minister Gibson agreed with the
remarks of the honorable member
for Wuilnku. It would save time
and expedite business if members
attended more punctually on present
hours of meeting. The house sel
dom has a quorum until nearly ten
in the morning and two in the after
noon. Rep. Keau moved tho adoption of
the resolution with an amendment
that the evening session commence
at 7 :30 and continue till 10 o'clock.
Rep. Kaunamano supported the
amendment of the honorable mem
ber for Wailuku. In the first book
printed by Mr. Bingham, for the
Hawaiian, they were instructed that
the night was mado for rest. The
house had sat nights in 180-1, at
'these sessions, three or four mem
bers did the talking and the rest did
the sleeping. The President would
sit up in his arm chair on the
rostrum and go to sleep. Some
times members came in too full, and
between these drunken members
and the sleeping members, there
used to be a great deal of noise
and confusion. There are young
men here who ure uble to work
nights, but old men like himscf
were getting feoble nnd do not want
to work nights. The big Book says
"Watchman, what of the night?"
The watchman answers, "The night
is made for tho devil and his imps."
The night is the timo where deeds
of darkness are committed, and we
do not want anything. Mono in this
house to be of that character. Be
sides all this, if the house meets
nights, there will bo no end to tho
domestic disturbances that must
follow. Members wives at home
won't bolieve that thero husbands
ure at the Assembly ; they will sus
pect them of going to other and
worso places of resort.
Rep. .Brown said if ho consulted
his own convenience, he would not
huvo offered the resolution. He
hoped that by night sessions the
business of tlio house might bo got
through by tho end of the month,
but at tho present rate of progress,
it did not seem as if thero was any
chance of finishing up before six
weeks. Ho would Hay for himself and
other members of tho bur that they
had neglected their own private
business to attend to tho business of
Rep. Castle's amendment was put
Noble Cleghprn nioved to striko
out night sessions from tlio resolu
tion, as amended. Carried.
Rep. Keau nioved that tlio bill
to amend section 1!)8, of tlio Civil
Code, relating to tho sale of stalls
in the fish market, bo taken from
tho file and placed in the special
order of the day. Carried.
Rep. Baker moved tho bill relat
ing to the keeping of public accounts
in tlio Hawaiian and English lan
guages bo placed in tho special
order of the day.
Rep. Kaiilukou said tlio bill was
before tho Judiciary Committeo, but
the committee could not aprec upon
a report. lie supposed thu motion
to place it on tlio special Order.
Rep. Aholo said tlio bill could not
be taken from the table while it was
in the hands of the committee.
Rep. Kaulukou, ou suspension of
the rules, gave :i verbal report of
tho committee, and returned tho bill
to tlio lioiibc, to take notion thereon.
Rep. Baker moved a suspension
of the rules that the bill be taken
from the table and placed on the
special order. Carried.
Rep. Keau nioved the bill provid
ing that whore the lla'waiinn and
English versions of tho lnws dis
agree, the Hawaiian shall be bind
ing, be taken from the tablo and
placed on the special order. Carried.
Rep. Paehaole moved that the
Molokni Committeo be directed to
report by Friday.
Rep. Kaunamano said the work of
the committee was done; the bill
only awaits translation.
Hep. Keau moved it be made the
order of the day for Monday.
Hep. Richardson nioved the ap
propriation bill pass to engrossment.
Rep. Kalua wished to nsk the
secretary what is the total amount
of the bill.
Rep. Richardson moved it be
placed at the hcad'of the list of the
specials order for to-day. Carried.
House resolved into committee of
tho whole, Noble Bush in the chair.
Rep. Kalua renewed his request
for a statement of footings.
Rep. Thurston moved the bill be
referred to the Finance Committee
to add up, and ascertain the footings
of the several departments. Car
ried. The House resumed, and commit
The report was adopted, after
which the House took recess to 1 :80
A young man of Gorman and
native parentage, named August
Herring, lias opened an engraving
establishment in a little shop ou
Fort street, nearly opposite the
Pantheon Stables. He has in var
ious stages ol embellishment many
cocoanut ornaments engraved in
rare artistic style. One cup bears
a very presentable likeness of the
American Minister, Mr. Merrill,
also representations of the United
States arms and of the King's house
nl Konu, besides a cocoanut grove.
Another not so far advanced under
the graver has a portrait of Mrs.
Mem-ill, recognizable at first sight,
very finely 6ngraved. A third shows
pictures of Emperor William of
Germany, King Kalakaua, Cook's
monument, and a sea view at Kona.
An egg-shaped nut-sheel bus His
Majesty and Cook's monument. A
A large round shell has engravings
of Kumehnmeha, from tlic statue ;
Kaniehaineha in a spear-catching
bout; Waiakea Bay, Hawaii; and
the hula dance. The artist has
made some elegant vases for Queen
Kapiolani, also cocanut wine cups
chased with grape vines and clus
ters. AVhat is very remarkable is
that Herring has acquired all this
skill without a teacher. He certainly
has claims to a share in tlio appro
priation for educating Hawaiian
youths abroad, 87 3t
Philadelphia, Aug. 28. The ex
perts sent from Washington to count
the money in the United States sub
Treasury here completed their task
and found that the money and ac
counts balanced to a penny. The
experts counted about $27,000,000,
of which 815,000,000 was in silver.
New Yoik, Aug. 28. Rene C. E,
Chainpollion of Paris, France, com
mitted suicide at tlio Corbin farm at
Newport, N. II., Thursday night,
by shooting himself in the head.
He was the son-in-law of Austin
Corbin of this, and went to Newport
a few days ago to give Mrs. Cliam
pollion, who was in poor health, the
benefit of the mountain air. Chain
pollion was a grandson of the famous
Egyptologist, Jean Francois Cham
polllon, who interpreted tlio secrets
of the Rosetta Stone and made the
Egyptian hieroglyphics readable to
tho world. Rene Clmnipollion mar
ried Mr. Corbin's eldest daughter
eight years ago. Chainpollion was
an artist of repute, and lived near
Paris. Ho had been suffering from
blood-poisoning for some time.
Washington, Aug. 20. Tho at
tention of Secretary Bayard has
been called to Mr. Blaine's arraign
ment of his conduct of the Cutting
case. Mr. Blnino is reported to
have said; "I do not stop at this
point to narrate tlio precise facts at
tending the imprisonment of Cut
ting." Mr. , Bayard thinks Mr.
Blaine did not desiro to state Soc
letary, "that at one timo thero was
a little confusion in tlio statement of
tlio facta, growing out of a misun
derstanding concerning the,., date of
certain alleged factsfiut since the
department lias been in possession
of tho papers there has been no
variation in tlio confidence first main
tained by the dopuitmi'iit of the
justness of its demand."
(Ji:o. XV. DkLono PobT, No. 45,
Dki'autm't ov Cami'ounia, G.A.1U,
IIonoi.umj, Sept. SI, 1880.
Tho Annual Camp Flro of this Post
U postponed until SATURDAY EVEN
ING, Sept. 25th, 1880.
R. XV. LAINE, P. V.
J. 1 Nouuc, Adjutant. 37tf
Hy order of V. ('. I'AHKE, Ablgnen
of ilm e&tnto of .1. F. McLaughlin, a
bnnkiupi. I will si-11 nt Public Auction,
at the roMilcnro of sidd J. W. McLaugh
lin, on Punchbowl tilicct, on
Monday, September 27th, 1886
At 10 o'clock a. m ,
Thu wliolo of his Household Furniture
and effects, consisting of
Strcl Engravings, Water Colors,
Turkish hugs, Velvet Hugs, 11 W
Side Uonid, lixluiifrloii WulngTabio
3 B. W. Bedroom Sots Comploto
1 Plnu Uedroom Net Complete, 1 Ash
Bedstead, 1 I1W Bedstead, t Pine
Urdstcnd, 1 Child's l)ed nnd 2 Cribs
1 Fancy Plush Table,
ONE 3SOONY TABLE
4 Ebony Chairs, !1 Ebnnv Stool?, 1
a Smnll Ebo..y Tables,
Crockery, Glass and Plated Ware
Lamp, Mattresses, Motquito Nets,
Chamber Sets, Cornices nnd Cur-tnln1-,
Wardrobe-, Veranda Lounge,
And Cooking UiensiTs, Etc., Etc.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
!!!! 01 Auctioneer.
"JITIS M.UiEL RHODhS, pupil of
JLtJL PmfcsMir Kcssler, is desirous of
giving Instruction In Music. Apply at
tlio Cottage, 100 Nuunnu Avcnu?, or ad
dress Pos Oflico Uox -8. 00 lw
AVERY FINE TONED SQUARE
Pinnolu good condition. Apply to
.1. ALFUED MAGOON,
30tf 43 Merchant St.
A YOUNG MAN wholmshad fcvernl
ais expoiicnce in a general
More, n-cks inpayment. He speaks
Hawaiian, ami can furnish excellent
nfemiees. Apply "A," care of Daily
Bum.ktix Oillce. 35 8.
THE TOE CHE AM PARLOUS form
erly occupied by Meller & Hnlhc
have been re-opened li the undersigned.
Private iokiiis have been litted up. Best
quality of Ice Cream nnd Candies.
E. J. MELLER.
Mutual Telephone No. ;;S7. 3 lw
BLACK .MARK, perfectly sound nnd
gentle: good in Middle and bar
ncsj. Also New Itiake and Harness.
Apply to MR. cmtlSTLEY.Fort Street,
or nl Lucas1 Mill 32 lw
DURING my absence fiom the King,
dom MR. O. IIUSTACK holds my
pnwer of attorney to net for me, and
MR. W. U. HUDDY N authorized to re.
ccive moneys and sign receipts for me.
S'-ap Works, Leleo, Honolulu, Auk.
28, IfcSO 17 ti
GIN SOY and Diu,k Hop Wat having
hold Ilulnii Rice Plantation, Kauai,
to Gin Hung Wai and Tom You, they
will nol be hold responsible for any of
thu plantation debts contracted after
September 18th. 80
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER Nichol's 'lore, Fort strict,
next the Shooting Gallery, Pic
lures, Portraits nnd views. Fiist-class
J. A. GONSALVES.
Crystal Soda foils
Ginger Ale, Cream Soda,
Lemon Soda, Lemonade, Sarfaparillu,
Fruit Syrups nnd Essences and
made from the pure Apple, all of which
wu guuiHuleo lo be the bet.
" i e ulso invite parties intendinp;
binning stores lor the side of iced
drinks and wishing fountain supplies,
to call on us before going elsewhere. '
TUB Crystal Sola Works,
P. O. Rox )W, Honolulu.
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
bQmwTi T. XV. It AWI.TVS.
liiilS Soap Manufacturer.
The highest Cash value for any quan
tity of Tullow.
Honolulu Kouy Works, Leleo
Hell Telephone 2!lv P (1. nx 4
Haw'n Carriage Manf'g Co., o? IkPToo
,,Y,m1I,"1,,&aon' ?0 100
Roll Telophono, 33 10
C. Urowcr & Co., 101 100
woodlawn Dairy, oq oq
Wailuku Sugar Co., 07 100
Waimanalo, 170 100
Star Mill, 4tf5 G00
Reciprocity Sugar Co., 80 IOC
Ico Company, 87 100
Inter-Island S, N, Co., 105
L. A. TnURSTON, gt0Ck Brokei.
39 Merchant Stroet. 1C1 ly
The uiidir'luiicd 111 m1 al piibllo
nu'tlim, liv onhv nf W. ' Patke. A.
signto of .1. I. McMUMIll n b.n.
ki up , al the Miction room of the under,
signed in llouplu ll "li
Saturday, September 25, 1885
At C I'M ok, tiiioa, tl.o
Honolulu Stem Launflry
as perndiwhilc. togeilioi whh ihe but d.
iii&iit-ltuiitctliiri'i n i.nd ilieli'. tei f taid
lot 1 he leii'i-1- 'or n n .Wats from thu
1st day of Kebri urj, IfcBi!, nml isiiliject
to n monthly rent of $.P,:)y:i. pnynlilu In
ml vane , and thu rent le nlil ui to Hep.
lumber ;0, 1830, nnd all the buildings
can be icmoved al the i-Nplraiioti of mid
There is a paid up INSUHAN'US pi 1.
icy on the properly to the SMtli tiny of
Oetobur, 18S0, for .U,000.
The Laundiy is In good wciiklngoi.
dcr, nnd can he c.nmlncd at any ilnie
prior to thu sale. An liivenloiy can be
seen nt tho Auction Itooin.
TEUMS CASH. Deeds at expense of
E. P ADAMS & CO.,
'3 8t Auctioneers,
UK.VXI AIJVTIOX hai.i: OF
Wo have received instructions from MH.
L. U. KKKIi, to fc 1 at Public: Auction,
On Monday, October, 4th,.
At 10 o'clock n. in., at our ShIcmooiu,
Queen Street. (ON A CKEDIT
TO THE TUADE), bis
entire Stouk of
Consisting iu part of
Suitings, Diagonals, Sereres,
Flannels and Trimmings,
Of all descriptions; being the Largest
AtBortmeiu of Tailors' Goods ever
offered at Auction hero.
The above nrenll new and Fashionable
Goods selected for the present season.
Among the Stock nro a large number of
Single Suit pieces, and a quantity of
Short Lengths suitable for Family use.
Also u few Full Pieces, suitable for
Also, TWO SEWING MACHINES
1 Office Desk, 1 Clock,
1 Chcval Glass,
Also at 12 o'clock noon will be sold
Lease of the Store and Fittings
For 2 years and 3 months from October
1st, 1S8!5, with privilege of 6 years ex
tension. EST TERMS LIBERAL-nppiovcd
E. P. ADAMS & Co.
30 w Auctioneer
By order of the Trustees of the Hcthcl
Church, I will sell nt Public Auction, at '
my Salesroom, in Honolulu, on
SATURDAY, Sept. 25, '8G,
at ia o'clock, noon,
that very valuable and desirable pro
perty owned by tlio Bethel Church
Association, and known as Hie
Bethel Church Lot
situate at the corner of King and Bethel
The dimensions of the whole lot is as
follows, viz: On King street 09.5 feet
(S 270 40' E) on Beihel street, 124.0
teel (S 69 a.r W) adjoininir Sailors'
Home, 07.5 feet (N1700W) on the
Ewa side, back part, 112.75 feet (N 02
20" E) to tho Initial point. Tlio pro
perty is laid out in four magnificent
building lots, as follows, viz:
No. 1. 1 Lot facing King Street.
No 2. 1 Lot coiner King nnd Bethel
No. 0. 1 Lot facing Bethel Street.
No. 4 1" " " l
The dimensions of each lot respective,
ly aro as folio w, viz:
Lot No. 1. C8.B3 ft j area 1915 squaro
. Lot No. 2 :)n.5 ft. facing King Street,
with n d-pth of 08.0 ft.; facing Bethel
Sircet 08 2 ft., with n depth CO !l ft.; area.
Lot No. !1 Facing Bethel Street 30.1!
ft., with adept h of 03.3 ft. on tho sides ad
joining Lots No. 1 and 2. Hear part 80 0i
ft., witli u depth C0.2 ft.; area 1800 sq. ft..
Lot. No. 4. Facing bethel Street U5.7;
ft. with n depth on f-ido adjoining Lot.
No. 3, 02 2 ft.; rear part 2175 ft., with:
depth 07.5 ft.r area J 78) sq. ft.
Bethel stieetis to bo widened to 00
feet, mnUing this u very valuable build,
ing site for business liontes.
A plan of this piopeity can be seen at
my i nice.
tar Terms' nro Cash, tho balanco
to lie paid in equal Installments, in I, 3
and a year, secured by tlrst mortgage
upon the premises sold, and improve
ments heiciftcr placed thereon. Intctest
at the rato of 8 per cent, per annum, pay.
able aemi.uniiuully, free of taxes. Prin.
cipal ami interest payable in U. S. Gold
Deeds nt tho expense of purchaser.
J. L.YONS, Auctioneer.
Tlio Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hum for Mile
Steam .Family and Blacksmith Coal
nud a general assortment of
45j B a r Iron . Py
liouso and Lot off the Pauoa
! Valley Itoitd, near the new
i Punchbowl Slieel llriiltri.
House cdntnins 0 roonif, Bathroom,
Kitchen and Pantry. OuthoiibO consist
ing of Stable, Can iagelloiiHo ami liar,
uesa room. Tho grounds aro planted
witli choice trees. To bo sold for S1.70O
cash. Apply to
,r , - J M. MONSAltRAT,
10 tf No. 27 Merchant Street