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BISHOP & 0o BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Irlniutt.
Draw Exchange on the
Baulc oirchiltt'oriiiu, . X
Anil their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, IIONU KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son, Loudon
The Couinietclal Haul; Co., ot Sidney,
The Commercial Hank Co.of Sydney,
The Una 1; of New Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchureh, iitid Wellington,
The Bnnk of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transnct a Uoncinl Banking Busbies'!.
It nilvj jguLLv-tuu
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party.
But established for tho benefit of all.
THURSDAY. SKPT. 2il. 188G.
A difference of opinion, frequently
followed by expensive litigation,
often arises between parties having
adjoining lots, when one or the
other builds upon the extreme line,
which ho supposes divides the pro
perties. A case in point occurred
in this city recently. An old wooden
structure was removed and a brick
building erected on its site. The
owner of the property took the pre
caution to have the lot surveyed and
measured, to avoid clashing with an
adjoining lot. The building went
up in the usual way, and beyond a
difference of opinion between the
two property owners, nothing
But, before the building in ques
tion was finished, it was deemed ad
visable to put iron shutters on the
back windows. This was done, and
as the shutters swang outward, they
covered or hung over the neighbor's
property. This was looked upon as
a serious trespass, and damages
were claimed in the sum of S.'i per
month for the alleged encroachment.
Legal advice was sought, and the
claim was said to be a just one,
though, were damages awarded, it
was also averred that they could be
recovered in a Court of Equity.
The swinging shutters affected no
one, but the claim was made never
theless. The slnittirs are absolutely
necessary to the safety of the build
ing. This case is here related to show
what one may be liable to who has a
cuntankcrous and crotchetty neigh
bor, and as showing the eontemtible
meanness of which human nature
can be capable even in this year of
A MOUNTED PATROL.
While advocating increase of the
police force, for the proper protec
tion of the outlying portions of Ho
nolulu, we are not of opinion that a
mounted patrol is necessary, or that
its benefit to the people would be
commensurate with the necessary
expenditure. Ho far as our expe
rience goes, mounted patrols for
suburban populations have not
effected the security expected of
them. We have known them to
have been established in several
cities, in response to public senti
ment, and abolished after a brief
trial, as of little service for Hie pur
pose intended. And we venture the
prediction that a,trial here would be
none the less unsatisfactory. What
is wanted for the suburbs of Hono
lulu is an eflicient, wide awake
foot police, with their regular boats
of a length that they are within
call at any part ot it. Thieves and
burglars would desire nothing bet
ter in the shape of police surveil
lance than a mounted patrol. First,
for the reason that it would neces
sarily have a large area to cover, and
having passed a given point where a
thief intended a mid, he would
know that for considerable time
afterwards that place would bo with
out police protection ; and for the
reason, that a mounted patrol, in a
sense, .signals its coming, and thus
gives warning to evil-doers to get
out of the way. A man on horse
back is easily seen and heard at a
distance, when a footman might
approach unseen and unheard.
THE DOC NUISANCE.
Dogs arc good and useful animuls
in their proper sphere, especially if
they arc of the right kind and not
too many in number. But there are
all kinds of dogs, ranging all the
way from good to bad, and in Hono
lulu and its suburbs many more of
the latter than of the former, A
superabundance of low-bred,
prowling, yelping, thieving dogs is
one of our common nuisances, whfch
badly needs abating. Perhaps
there are as many dogs of this
class, proportionately, in this town
ns at Constantinople, only that
there they scent to prof or the main
streets of Hie city, while here they
mostly hang around the outskirts.
And what u horrible nuisance they
are ! It they only had .sense enough
to cease barking, yelping and howl
ing at night time, much of their
other wiekedness eould be over
looked. Hill the noise they make
when decent people want to sleep,
is something indescribably frightful.
In fact, weak-nerved people in some
localities complain of being scarcely
able to sleep at all, on account of
the perpetual dog racket. .lust
fuilcy live cottages within an area
of an acre aggregating between
thein forty-three dogs, and the
whole collection belonging to the
class of worthless yelpera! What
head composed of llesh, living bone,
and a trille of brains inside, could
possibly ilnd sleep within five hun
dred yards of the spot alluded to!
Is it not inexplicable that good
Christian people have so little con
sideration for their neighbors ?
Nothing probably will abate the
nuisance but a high dog tax. vigor
ously enforced ; and of this we can
entertain but faint hopes. Then
what shall the suffering people do?
Well, that is tho question. We
claim to have done our share in
trying to remove the pest, in re
peatedly stirring up the disagreeable
Did are as much puzzled
question just now pro
pounded as anyone else.
ARTESIAN WELL BORING.
The boring of ailesian wclli hav
ing formed an important industry
in this kingdom, particularly on the
Island of Oahu, during the past live
years, the following account of
well boring at Cedar llapids (Iowa),
may prove of interest:
"William Weir and sons began
digging an artesian well at the in
tersection of Beech and Washington
streets at Belle Plain, on a Hat
about lour blocks south of the
Burley House. The contract called
for a well with a three-inch casing
and a flow of water guaranteed.
The contractors bored a two-inch
hole and expected that the How of
water through it would wash it out
so they could sink a three-inch
casing. On Thursday they struck
water at a depth of 185 iect. At
this time they had about sixty feet
of three-inch easing down, when the
water rose with strong force twelve
feet above the surface in a solid
three-inch stream, being the
strongest How yet struck. On
Friday morning the How was under
control, and during the forenoon, in
an attempt to force the three-inch
tube into the two-inch hole, it broke
loose and wore away sufllcicnt space
to allow the water to boil out
around the tubing at the surface.
At sundown Friday a stream of
water a foot in diameter was pour
ing out. At S:!iO o'clock the cit3'
authorities were appealed to, to take
control and give relief from the im
pending danger. Already many
lots and houses were more or less
Hooded. At !) r. ji. a gang of men
were set at work, the Mayor and
City Council personally superin
tending. Until nearly morning all
expedients were tried, but the
water could not be controlled.
On Saturday morning Eugene
Palmer proposed thai a lifteen-inch
tubing could be driven down to the
blue clay, which he believed to be
about fifty feet from the surface,
and by thus conlining the How to a
common center the outside How
could be stopped.
The scheme failed and the How
continues unabated, making two
rivers through the lower part of the
city. In utter helplessness the
Mayor applied to the Hydraulic
Engineering Society of Chicago for
relief. It is impossible now to as
cot tain the damages. The southern
part oi the town is Hooded and the.
cellars filled with water."
108T1I DA V. L'ONTINl'i:i.
lloiine obtained qiioiuui at 1 :!t0.
Bop. Hayselden moved the indefi
nite postponement of the remainer
of the Bepresentation bill under con
sideration, in the forenoon.
Carried on Division.
For iudelinite postponement:
Gibson, Kanott, Kuihelnni, Haysel
den, Iveuti, Lilikaluui, linker, kau
lia, Kaulukou, J'ahia, Kaunamano,
Nahalo, Naliinu, Kaukau and Kauai
Against Dare, Bishop, Parker,
Brown, Wight, Kaluti, Thurston and
Bep. Hayselden moved the bill,
introduced by Bep. Kauuaniano,
and recommended in tho minority
report of the election committee, be
Bep. Brown cited rule JO, to
show that the bill could not bu
taken, as it related to tho same sub
ject matter as the one indefinitely
The chair ruled that tho voto for
indefinite postponement covered
Bep. Kaunamano appealed from
the ruling of the chair, and contend
ed that 'the vole did not apply to his
Bep. Hayselden was of the same
Bep. Thurston regretted tills had
happened, as Mr. Kaunnmauo's bill
answered some of the purposes of
the other bill, in providing addition
al representations for some districts.
Noble Bishop said tho two bills
were to amend a certain section of
the law, and that the ruling of the
chair was according to the rules of
Hep. Kaulukou thought the ruling
of the house was correct, and ho
could not vote against Hie ruling of
Hep. Aliolo said the house had
started wrong, but that the Presi
dent was right.
Bep. Kaiiuamatio complained that
all his friends had deserted him, and
he withdrew his appeal.
Hep. Hayselden presented Hie ic
portof the committee on the bill in
troduced by Mr. Kapena, "to pro
vide for the payment of certain bills
incurred by His Majesty' Chamber
loin during the coronation of His
Majesty, and in finishing and fur-''
nishing Iolaui Palace," that the
total amount due is twenty-two
thousand eight hundred and sixty
seven dollars and seventy-two
cents; and recommended thai this
amount bo inserted in the preamble
of and in section 1 of the bill, and
that section 1 of the bill be lurther
amended by adding to the end of
the said section the billowing words:
"being the amount of the several
bills hereinafter set foilli." "With
the foregoing amendments, the com
mittee lecomincnd that Hie bill
(signed) Cr.cii, Bnowx,
Fitr.n. II. 11avsi:mi:x,
.1. W. Kai.ua,
W. M. G ni-ox,
Bep. Kalua moved the report be
Bep. Thurston thought the mem
bers ought first to know something
about it. llu asked if interest was
charged on the accounts.
Bep. Hayselden said there was
Bep. Brown hoped the bill would
not be indefinitely postponed, as it
would do away with this lax receipt
Noble Bishop said lie remembered
when the tax receipts were intro
duced. Of late they had been used
in a ciisuonest way. mis was a
change that should be made, and
why not make it?
Bep. Hayselden said his objection
to the bill was because it did not
provide for a voter being recognized.
Noble Bishop said he objected to
paper being used at all, and to can
didates getting hold of tax receipts.
It was a man's right to have a fair
chance of voting. It seemed to him
thai the indefinite postponement of
the bill would perpetuate these
Bep. Bichardson said lie was not
in favor Of indolinitclj' postponing
tills bill. This abuse was practiced
on plantations, the managers getting
hold of the tax receipts. He thought
they might amend this bill so, as it
would remove some of the evils com
Bep. Kaulukou moved the prev
ious question, which carried.
Bep. Thurston moved the ayes
and noes be taken. Carried.
The motion to indefinitely post
pone the bill was lost on division by
the following vote :
Ayes Kanoa, Dare, Hayselden,
Lilikalani, Baker, Amara, Knulia,
Kaulukou, Kaunamano, Nahale, Na
liinu, Aliolo, Kaukau, Kauai, Palo
Noes Bishop, Dominis, Cleghorn,
11 1 limit, it . iVr.ivtin )nlr... l..l.i
Brown, Pallia, Wight, Kalua, Kaai,
Bichardson, Dickey, Thurston, Pac
The bill passed to engrossment,
and was ordered to be read a third
time on Saturday.
The bill is:
Section 1. That from and after
the passage of this Act, it shall not
be necessary to use any tax receipt
bearing the words '''Qualified to
Vote," at an election; nor shall
such tax receipts be furnished ly
any Tax Collector or Hoard of In
spectors of Flection, to any voter,
nor shall it be necessary to produce
such tax receipt at the'polls prior to
depositing it ballot or at any other
Section 'J. This Act shall take
effect and become a law from and
after its approval, and section 10 of
tho Act " Regulating the Qulillca
tions of Fleetors," approved June
21, 1808, and all laws and parts of
laws in so far as they conllict here
with, are hereby repealed,
Second reading of the bill to pre
scribe the residences required by
law as necessary to the exeroibo ol
tho electivo franchise.
Hep. Brown moved it be con
sidered section by section. Carried.
Section 1. That no person other
wise qualified to vote shall bo allowed
to deposit a ballot for representative
unless such person shall have
actually resided by occupying per
sonally u house or room, and both
sleeping and eating, in the election
district whore such ballot is offered
for at least sixty days immediately
preceding tho election.
Any perhou polling a voto in any
election districts, unless fully quali
fied as herein provided, shall, on
conviction heforc any Police or Dis
trict Arngistratc, bo punished by
fine of not less than ten nor more
than hundred dollars, or be ini
piifoncd at hard labor not to exceed
two months; upon a second convic
tion such person may, in addition to
the foregoing punishment, bo dis
franchised for any term not to ex
ceed ten years.
Bep. Brown moved to strike out
the words "and both sleeping and
Ainendmcdls were offered by
Heps. Brown, Minister Dare, and
The scctloiij as. amended, passed
and is, as follows :
Section 1. That no person other
wise qualified to vote shall bo allowed
to deposit a ballot for representa
tive unless such person shall have
actually resided by occupying per
sonally n house or room in the elec
tion district where such ballot is
offered, for at least !10 days imme
diately preceding the election.
Any per.-on polling a vote in any
election district unless fully quali
fied as herein provided shall on con
viction before any Police or District
Magistrate be punished by flnu of
not less than ten nor more than one
hundred dollars, or be imprisoned
at hard labor not to exceed two
Section 2, which reads: This Act
shall take effect and become a law
from and after its approval, and all
laws and parts of laws contrary
hereto are hereby repealed, passed.
The bill passed to engrossment,
and set for third reading, Saturday.
Bep. Kaulukou moved to adjourn,
as there was a gentleman waiting
outside to photograph the distin
guished countenances of the mem
bers ol the Assembly.
The President announced the com
mittee to make arrangements for the
celebration of His Alajesty's birth
day: lions, Aliolo (Chairman),
Cleghorn, Hush, Minister Gibson,
Parker, Kaulukou and Castle.
Noble Dominis, reported Hie bill
to naturalize Abraham Hoffnung
and Sydney B. F. Hoffnung, signed
by his Majesty.
Adjourned at -1 :05 to ! :.')0 Thurs
oxi: iiiixintr.il axii sixth hay.
Thuusiiay, September 2!ld.
House met at !) ;I!0. Prayer by
the Chaplain. Present: Ministers
Crcighton, Dare Kanoa; Nobles
Cleghorn, Wilder, Bush, S. Parker,
Kuihelani, Walker (President) ;
Beps. Kaulii, Amura, Brown, Kau
lia, Kaulukou, Pallia, Kaunamano,
Wight, Nahale, Naliinu, Kalua,
Aliolo, Kaukau, Bichardson, Castle,
Kaai, Paehaole, Kauai andPalohau.
Minutes read and approved.
Rep. Bichardson reported sundry
Third reading of the act to amend
section 218 of the Civil Code relat
ing to prisons, jails and houses of
Third reading of the act to amend
section -10!)' of the Civil Code relat
ing to dead letters. Passed.
Third reading of an act to amend
chapter 10 of the laws of 1870, re
lating to the satisfaction of lines and
coils in judgment. Passed.
Bep. Kaulukou moved the bill re
lating to the re-organization of the
naval and military forces of the
kingdom be taken from the file and
placed on the special order of the
Bqp, Paehaole moved the bill pro
viding a permanent settlement for
Daniel Napela be placed at the head
of the list of the special orders of
the day. Carried.
The bill providing a permanent
settlement on Daniel Napela was
read a second time.
Bep. Castle moved the bill be
laid on the table.
Bep. Bichardson moved the ayes
and noes be taken. Carried.
For the motion to lay on the
table Crcighton, Dare, Dominis,
Cleghorn, Wilder, Bush, Martin,
S. Parker, Kaulii, Vight, Naliinu,
Bichardson, Castle, Kauai and Palo
Against Hayselden, Keau, Lili
kalani, Baker, Amara, Kaulia, Pa
llia, Naluilo, Kalua, Aliolo, Kaukau,
Kaai and Paehaole 18.
The substitute bill recommended
by election committee for the bill
introduced by Mr. Naliinu, to amend
the law relative to Boards of In
spectors of Elections, was read a
Rep. Richardson moved the bill
be laid on the table. Carried.
Rep. Keau presented a resolution
that the committee having in charge
the bill to re-organize the judiciary,
lie returned to the house at once. '
Bep. Brown said a report was pre
pared, and signed, so far, by two
members of the committee, and was
in courso of translation, to be pre
sented to other members of com
mittee. The motion was adopted.
Bep. Kaulukou moved to suspend
the rules that tho two members of
the committee present their report.
Rep, Brown said ho liked that
way of doing of business, presenting
a report before all tho members of
committee had seen it. He hud
been accustomed to be treated like
a gentlemen, and did not like to be
treated like a dog.
Minister Dare said lie understood
there" were three reports ; one, by
one member of the bonunittec, and
two others, by two members each.
Noble Bishop said this motion looks
like an attempt to take advantage
of the chairman of tho committee (Mi
Do) in his absence,
Bep, Kaulukou said tho chairman
had no right to bo absent without
leave of the house.
The motion to suspend the rules
was put and carried.
The report signed by Messrs.
Dare and Kaulukou, was read, re
commending the house to tnko steps
to rc-organizo the judiciary so that
it may consist of a Chief Justice
and four Associate Justices.
Rep. Brown moved the report be
referred back to tho committee to
report on all the matters submitted
Rep. Keau moved the report be
laid on the table to be considered
with the other report or reports.
Second reading of the bill relating
to the encouragement of thu manu
facture and cxpottoftiiro Hour by
the Aldeu Fruit & Taro Company,
and the report of the Committee of
Rep. Kaulukou moved the bill be
considered section by section. Car
ried. The first section provides for the
payment by tho Ministcrof Finance of
520 per ton, to tiio company, on
every ton of taro Hour manufactured
and exported by them, for ten
Bep. Kaulukou moved to amend
by inserting "live" instead of "ten"
The honorable member spoke, at
length, in support of the bill. The
establishment of taro manufacturing
and exportation will result in the
improvement of lands now lying
waste and the cultivation of the taro
Bep. Keau moved the indefinite
postponement of the bill. It was
not the establishment of a new in
dustry but the $20 per Ion subsidy
that the company wanted.
Bep. Thurston was in favor of the
principle of the bill. It was proper
for the Government and Legislature
to give every possible encouraginent
to llie development of export liade.
The trade of the country has ex
panded immensely since the begin
ning of the Beciprocily Treaty in
1870. At that time labor was worth
50 cents a day. But the export of
sugar had brought large amounts of
money Into the country and values
had increased. The member for
Honolulu nail maile tlie walls ring
with his opposition to the bill, only
because it will injure his poi busi
ness, whereas the result will be ex
actly the reverse. Other members
are opposed to the bill because they
are afraid of it sinjuring the business
ol the native Hawaiian; but the
effect of the act will be to open for
eign markets, and thus secure in
creased prices for all engaged in the
cultivation of the taro plant.
The honorable member moved to
amend by substituting "three" years
instead of "ten."
Bep. Kaulukou accepted the
The motion for indefinite post
ponement was put and lost.
The "three" years amendment
was put and carried.
Bep. Kalua moved that section 1
pass lis amended. Carried.
Section 2, providing that the bill
become law front and after the date
of its approval. Carried.
The bill passed to engrossment,
to bo read a third time on Saturday.
The house took recess to 1 o'clock
A celebrated composer wrote to a
friend requesting the pleasure of his
company to "luncheon ; key of G."
His friend, a thorough musician,
interpreted the invitation rightly,
and came to the composer's house
for luncheon at 1 o'clock sharp.
THE Funeral of ihu Laic NATHAN.
.1 IEL CLIFFORD will lake place
at llie Hall of Lodge Le Progrt-s Do'
rOcciuue, No. 121 A. F. & A. M.. at 2
o'clock on FRIDAY September 24lh.
Members of llnwaiiiui Lodge, No. 21,
F. ifc A. 51., and visiting Hrolhcis are
coiilially Invited, also I Heads and sic
iminlnnces of the deceased.
Byouloi ol thu W V.:
30 It Seo'y.
REGULAR CASH SALE.
FJRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th
At 10 a in,, at my Salmiooms, I will
oll't-r nt Public Auitlon a full tusort
liry Goods, Clothing,
CiocUery, (ilushwnic, Groeeiies,
Hags No. 1 A: 2 Sugar, Cod Fish
Cimei. and Bag
California Onions !
Alwi a variety of
Black Walnut, .Mniblo Top, Ash,
Light au-1 Dink Wcod lUdiooui
Sets, and ?.,.UcdMc.U, all new.
Ono New Claronoe Village Cart,
Onunuw Phaeton and Sovoinl Car.
U'J U J. LYONS, Aut't'r.
rpiIE UNDERSIGNED, who has been
L hi c.MciiHivo business in Japan,
Miring 111 j curs, and is conversant with
ll'i- Japanese language, wishoa lo get
employment. PAUL U01IM,
:i!) lw No. 128 Ueretnnia fllit-et,
Assignee's Sale I
By order of W t. I'ARKE, Asslgnco
of thu estate of .1. I McLaughlin, a
banknipti I will ! at l'ublio Auction,
lit tho reidence of paid .1. W. McLnugh.
liu, on I'uiichhow) meet, on
Monday, September 27th, 1886
At 10 o'clock u. in ,
The wliolu of 111 Household Furtiltuid
mid elli-cts, consisting of
Slii'l EngravtniM, Water Colors,
Turklf.li bugs, Ulvct Rugs, II W
Side Hoard, Extension DliilngTnbto
3 B. W. Bedroom Sots Completo
1 Wine Bedroom 8tt Complete, 1 Ash
Bedstead, 1 It Y Hedstenil, I l'itio
fledte.id, 1 Child's Bed and 2 Cribs
I Funny Plush Table,
OiVJQ KBONY JLiY13rJId
1 Khony (Jhnirs, ;1 Klmny Stool, 1
. 2 Small Elm y Tables,
Crockery, Glass and Plated Ware
l.nniw, Mntlrcw", Mosquito Nets,
Chamber Sets, Cornices and Cur
tain', Wardrobe, Veranda Lounge,
And Cooking Hit-nulls, Etc., Etc.
1,13 WIS J. LEVEY,
!W fit Auctioneer
SPKGIAIi SAE.E OF
By iir.lt-r or MIL (). HOLTE. Treasurer
Honolulu Allilolie Association, I will
Sill ut Public Anctionjit my salesroom,
On Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1886
At It o'clock a. in.,
One Horizontal Bar,
One Parallel Bar,
Spring Boiiid,Mnttras,Dmiib Hell?,
duos, Ladders, Poles, a lot of
Ch.ili!-, He., aNo '
ONE FINE UPRIGHT PIANO.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
!W Hi Auctioneer;
A GOOD NATIVE SALESMAN.
Apply at the Hum.utin Oillce.
ASSISTANT 11U01C KEEPER AND
Collector. A competent young
man of good character, willing lo accept
a small salary at commencement, can
socmen desirable opening- by address
ing lJost Oilleu Uox No 331, Hono
lulu, 11. L, stating age, experience, sal.
ary reqnli ed and reference. None other
jVflSS MAHEL KIIOD.S, pupil of
lyJL Piofessor Kesslcr, is desirous of
giving instruction in Music. Apply at
the Collage, 100 Nuuanu Avenue, or ad
drcss Post Ollice liox 1-8. 110 lw
A very Fine toned squake
I'liiiioln good condition. Apply to
42 Merchant St.
DURING my nbence from the King,
dom MR. C. I1USTACE holds my
power of attorney to act for me, and
MK. V. II. MUDDY i authorized to re
ceive moneys and sign receipts for me.
Snap Works, Lelco, Honolulu, Aug.
28, USG 17 tf
GIN SOY and Dm.k Hop Wai having
sold llulnii Rice Plantation, Kauai,
lo Gin Hung Wai nud Tom You, they
will not bu held rt-f-ponsiblo for any of
the plantation debts contracted after
September 18th. !i0
Now Photograph Itooins.
OVER NicholV More, Fort street,
next the Shooting Gallery, Pic.
Hires, Portiaits and views. First-class
work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
50 ly J. A. GONSALVES.
Leaves Honolulu each Tuesday at
4 p.m., touching at Lahaina, Man
Iaea Bay, Makena, Mahukona, Ka
walhae, .Laupuhoelioe and Uilo.
Returning, will touch at all tha
alovu ports, arriving at Honolulu
Biinb Hfihiiiln' Hflnrrwon
O IUSO HAWAIIANO.
ALL piimiH who wnnt to communi
onto willi tho Poitugueso, either
for hiisinesi, or for piocuring workmen,
servants or -iny oilier helps, will find it
tho inoht prolltnblo way to advertise In
the I.tiso Jliixvaiiauo, the new organ of
the PorlUL'uos.0 colony, which is pub.
libhed on Merchant Htitet, Gazette Build,
big, (I'oht.Olllt-o Letter Box K,), and
only charges i disenable rates for adver.
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
T. W. 11AWI.IKS,
The highest dish viilue for any qunn.
lily of T How.
Honolulu Soup AVorliN, liClco
lli.ll Telephone 2D. P O. Box 4.
No. CO Nuuunu fctrcct.
THE ICE OHEAM PARLORS form,
erly occupied by Mellcr& Halbe.
lmvo been re-opcut-d by the undersigned,
Private looms have been lilted up. llesl
nudity of Ico Cream nud Candies.
Mutual Telephone No. 287. ill lw
ASSIGNEES SALE !
Tho utidi-ridgncd Mill m-1 nt public
nuctlon, by order of (!. Paikc, A.
Bignco of J. F. McL,UtUIt I,n lmu.
krup', nt the auction room of iho under,
signed in Honolulu, nn
Saturday, September 25, 1885
At 12 o'elock, noon, the
Molii torn Uiiiiii
as por schedule, together with ihc build,
bias fcituato thereon nud die le- te of mid
lot Tho lease lt or tin jvius from the
1st day of l-'eliruarj, IMfll, urn! subject
to a monthly lent of :''.) IJ!I, nynlile in
iidvnnc , and the rent 1m aid up to Sep.
teinberJlO, 188(1, nud all thu building'
cnii bcTcinnvcd at the expiration of nud
Theie is n paid up INSUNAXU! pel.
icy on the property to llie tilth d tv of
October, 188(1, lor $l,000.
The Laundry is in good win Mi.g or
der, and can lie examined nt any dine
prior to llie pale. An Invenloiy can be
seen nt the Auction Koom.
TBHMS CASH. Deeds at expense of
E. V ADAMS & CO.,
U It AMI AIJCTIOX NAI.K F
We have received insti actions from Jilt.
L. 11. KEUH, to so 1 at Public Auction,
On Monday, October, 4th,
At 10 o'clock a. m., at our Saleroom,
Queen Street. (ON A CUED IT
TO THE TRADE), his
entire Stock of
Consisting in pajt of
Suitings, Diagonals, Serees,
Flannels and Trimmings,
Of nil descriptions; being the Largest
Aisortmeiu of Tailois' GooiIh evei
offered at Auction here. '
The above arc all new and Fashionable
Goods selected for thu piesent season.
Among Iho Stock are a large number of
Single Suit .pieces, and a iinnlity of
Shoit Lengths suitable for Family use.
Also a few Full Pieces, Millabie for
Also, TWO SEWING MACHINES
1 Ollice Desk, 1 Clock,
1 Cheval Glass,
Also at 12 o'clock noon will be sold
Lease of the Store and Fittings
For 2 years and It months from October
1st, Iha.-S, Willi piivilege ol 5 jeais ex
tension. &r TERMS LIBERAL approved
E. P. ADAMS & Co.
30 2v Auctioneers
By order of tho Trustees of the llethel
Church, I will sell at Public Auction, at
my Salesroom, in Honolulu, on
SATURDAY, Sept. 25, '80
at 1& o'clock, iiooti,
that very valuable and desiiable pro
perty owned by the Bethel Church
Association, and known as the
Bethel Church Lot
situate nt tltc corner of King and Bethel
The dimensions of the whole lot is an
follow, viz: On King street 09.fi feet
(S 27 40' E) on Bethel street, 124.0
feet (S W a.V W) adjoining Sailors'
Home, 57.fi feet (N1700W) on tho
Ewa side, back part, 112.70 feet (N 02
20" E) to the initial point. The pro.
perty is laid out in four magnificent
building lots, as follows, viz:
No. 1. 1 Lot fnoing King Street.
No 2. 1 Lot corner King and Bethel
No. :). 1 Lot facing Bethel Street.
No. 4 1" " ' "
The dimensions of each lot icspective.
ly are as follow, viz:
Lot No. 1. 58.!J;i ft ; area 1910 square
Lot No. 2 30.5 ft. facing King Street,
withadspth of C8.0 ft.; facing Bethel
Street fiS 2 ft., with a di-plh !10 !1 ft. : area
1040 scp ft.
Lot No. !). Facing Bethel SticetSO.l
ft., wilhadcpthofOlUfl.on tho bides nd.
joining Lots No: 1 nud 2. Rear part 30 O
ft., with u depth (S0.2 ft.; area ISCOstj. ft.
Lot. No. 4. Facing llethel Street :)5.7
ft. with a depth on sido ndioiuini; Lot
No. a, 03.2 ft.; lear part 24 75 It., with
depth (57.5 tt.r urea 1780 M, ft.
Bethel street is to bo widened to fit)
feet, malting this a voiy valuable build,
big site lor business houses.
A plan of this piopoity can bo teen at
CST Tonus aro .C.ish, tho balance
to tin paid in cjuiil iiibtidlmentb, in 1, 2
and it years, eeoiiicdby ilrst mortgage
upon the premises i-nlil, nud improve
ment!) heruiftcr placed thereon. Interest
at tin rate ol S per cent, per annum, pay.
able Hcini.iiiinunlly, fit-e of tuxes. Prin.
cipal and inteit-bt payable In U. S. Gold
Deeds at tho expeiibo of purchaser.
J. LYONS, Auctioneer.
The Inter-iBlitiul Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hand for salo
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
41r' Bar Iron. Hy
House and Lot oil' tho Pnuoa
Valley Roud, near the now
Punchbowl Sticet lirldtro.
House contains fi rooms, Bathroom,
Kitchen and Pantry. Outhoubo consist
ing of Stable, Carriage House and liar.
ncss room. Tho grounds aie planted
with choice tices. To bu bold for $1,700
cash. Apply lo
. , J M. JIONSARRAT,
lo tf No. 27 Merchant Street
...Paf'ff s,t&j V: