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9Bl BISHOP &Co,, BANKERS CAPE HORN WEATHER. ports bo opened under the Hawaiian I their race, and regret to lose it. which must ni times have caused you
im i wai rwaj
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Ilonoltilu, Hnwailun Ielnmlf".
Draw Exchango on the
XStmlt or Oulirof win, H. U
Aiui their agents l
NEW YORK, BOSTON. HONG KUNti.
Mesits. N. M. llolhHctilld J: Son, London
The Commercial Hank Co., ol Sydney,
The Commercial Hnuk Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank of Now Zcnlnud: Auckland,
Ghrlstchiiroh. nnd WolHncton.
Tho Hunk of British Columbia, Vic. "
torla, H. C, anil Pot timid, Or.
Transact a General Banking Hnilncsx.
ft nUi gaUJrlliu
Pledged to neither Beet nor Fatty.
But established for the benefit of all.
FRIDAY. .SKIT. 2-1. 1880.
CAPE HORN WEATHER.
Tho deaths on board tho ship
Aniana that arrived yesterday, aro
reported to have been' caused by
extreme cold. The weather off tho
Horn at any time is not of the most
.genial character, but the reverse,
being more or less boisterous about
ten months out of thu twelve, and
cold all the year round.
In this connection the idea sug
gests itself to the writer's mind that
some discretion ought to be used as
to what time of the year emigrant
ships from Mndern for Honolulu are
The Annum was off the Horn
about the vciy coldest time of tho
j'car, July and August. It ought
to lie so arranged, and there ought
to be no dilllculty about it, that
sailing vessels with emigrants on
CHINESE SECRET SOCIETIES.
It is no secret that several Chinese
secret societies cxit in Honolulu.
The fact' is well known, but people
in general outside of the Chinese
nationality appear to take no interest
in it. Other nationalities have their
secret societies, which are harmless
and useful, and why should not the
Chinese have theirs V This is where
the uninformed are in error. Xot
in their .estimate of such secret
societies as the Masonic, Oddfellows,
Foresters, Knights of Pythias, &c.
These nre indisputably for the
mutual benefit of their members,
and the members' families. They
minister to the sick, feed the hungry,
clothe the naked, &c. of their num
ber. And any member can with
draw at any time without any evil
consequences following to himself or
his connections, only that he may
forego tho benefits which continued
membership would have ensured
him. Now, a Chinese secret society
is in certain respects an entirely
different kind of organization. True,
its primany object ma' bo mutual
help and protection, but it does not
stop here. Its members are bound
by east iron restrictions, infractions
of which may be punished by the
severest penalities, including death.
Not only may lie, but actually are.
Moreover, a Chinese secret society
does not confine it's terrorizing op
erations within its own organization,
but extends them to people of the
same nationality outside, and is
liable at any time to compel financial
support or obedience to any mandate
by inflicting the severest penalties
in case of refusal. Such is the
nature of a Chinese secret society,
of which there are three or four in a
flourishing condition in this city,
aggregating several thousand mem
bers. And it is whispered among
Chinamen that deeds of darkness
are perpetrated by them. Respect
able Chinamen would like to see
these societies abolished, and they
ought to be abolished without delay'.
If the law enacted last session does
not give the authorities sufficient
power for this purposo, additional
legislation should be eifected before
the present session terminates.
board, bo dispatched so as to round
the Horn in the summer mouths,
December nnd January.
lO'.h'H DAY. CONTIKUi:i).
House met and had a quorum at
Consideration of the Hawaiian
Board of Health bill.
Rep. Palohau moved an amend
ment to section -1, which carried.
The bill passed to engrossment,
to be read a third time, Tuesday
Second reading of the bill to re
lieve Chas. B. Wilou, Superinten
dent of "Water "Works.
Rep. Castle moved the bill and
report of the committee be laid on
the table. The Judiciary Committee
had found in their report the busi
ness conducted in a most uisgiaceiui
manner, showing the Superintendent
to be responsible for the loss.
The motion carried, by a vote of
1G to 12.
Second reading of an act to
amend section 198, of the C'uil
Code, relating to stalls and stands
Rep. Ivaai moved the bill be laid
on the table. Lost.
Rep. Castle moved the bill be re
ferred to the Committee on Com
Second reading of the bill to pro
vide for keeping accounts in English
Rep. Castle moved the bill be
laid on the table, the introducer
being absent. Carried.
Minister Creighton moved a sus
pension of the rules, to read a
second time, by title, the bill regu
lating the immigration of Chinamen.
Rep. Castle said the bill was in
the hands of the Committee on Com
Tho President announced there
was not a quorum in the house.
Adjourned at 2:20 to !) :;'()
ONE UUXDRi:i) AXI) TKNTII DAY.
Creighton moved the
be instructed to report
The city of Honolulu is too well
stocked with eating houses. There
are too many of them, and the
quality is inferior. That they can
not support themselves, is apparent
from the frequency with which they
close their doors, not only against
their patrons, but against their
creditors. It would be invidious to
rtame tho places that have helped to
swell the bankruptcy list of this
town. But the bankruptcy of Mr.
So-and-So does not seem to deter
eotno ono else from following in his
steps, that is, opening with a grand
demonstration, followed by an as
signment to the dairyman and tho
Ono naturally asks why should
ruin be tho invariable result in this
line of business? It is certainly not
on account of the superior quality
of the food supplied. It may be
for various reasons, of which wo
have no knowledge, but wo opine
that one of the chief causes is that
restaurant keepers supply too much
for the money. Twenty-live cents
is insufficient to cover the cost of a
good meal and trained attendance.
Things in general aro dear enough
in this city, and everyone would
prefer to see a reduction rallicr than
an increase of prices, but wo do
think, that a better dinner than is
now given in town for a quarter,
would command'na increased amount
of money. "Wo Jiko to seo everyone
thrive, and feel sure that success
would follow tho course wo suggest.
Restaurateurs know better than we
do, what the public want. Let them
supply it, and charge what is fair.
"Vc feel Bure that mutual satisfac
tion would bo afforded,
Fkiday, Sept. 21th.
House met at !):;10. Prayer by
the Chaplain. A quorum was ob
tained at Id o'clock. Present:
Ministers Gibson, Creighton Dare;
Nobles Cleghorn, Bi-mop, Wilder,
Kuihelani, lSush, Kane, Walker
(President); Reps. Hayselden, Ke
au, Baker, Amaru, Ihown, ICaulia,
Kaulukou, 1'ahir, Kaunamano,
Wight, Nah'uui, Aliolo, Kaukau,
Richardson, Castle, Dickey, Thurs
ton, Paehaole, Kauai and Palohau.
Minutes read and approved.
OUIH'.R ok tiii; day.
Report of tho Committee on Edu
cation on the bill to amend chapter
35 of tho Penal Code, relating to the
.observance of Sunday, with a sub
stitute bill prepared by the commit
tee, was read.
Noble Wilder moved an amend
ment to section 1. Curried,
Rep. Dickey moved another
amendment to' the same section.
The bill passed to engrossment,
to he rend a third time on Tuesday
Noble Wilder, on suspension of
the rules, read tho report of the
Committee on Commerce, on colli
sions at sea.
Hon. J. S. Wa.ki:u, President
Legislative Assembly. Sin: Your
committee to whom wa9 referred a
bill entitled "An Act lor Preventing
Collisions at Sea," have tho honor
to icport that they have considered
the same and recommend that it do
Tho bill is intended to niako the
Hawaiian law conform strictly with
the laws upon this subject in force
in the rnited States, England, and
other maritime powers, and its en
actment by the Legislative Assem
bly of the Hawaiian Kingdom has
been suggested by the representa
tives of those ppwers with tho view
of establishing a universal code of
signals to prevent collisions at sea.
Your committee do not deem it
advisable under these circumstances
to suggest any amendments to tho
bill, although' at the present time
several of its details do not seem to
bo necessary to tho protection of
Hawaiian shipping. Should, how
ever, direct trade with European
ports bo opened under the Hawaiian
flag, these provisions would becomo
essential, and therefore should ro
raain in tho bill.
'SAM1!. G. WlLDETt,
K. K. Ltt.1KAI.ANI,
J. T. Bakeh.
Noble Cleghorn moved the report
be adopted. Carried.
Rep. Richardson moved the bill be
icferred to the Revising Committee
to make a verbal correction, moved
by Minister Creighton.
The bill passed to engrossment,
to be read a third time on Tuesday
Second reading of the bill to pro
vide for the keeping of the accounts
in the departments of the govern
ment in the Hawaiian and English.
Rep. Brown moved the bill be
laid on the table. Lost.
Rep. Kaunamano moved the bill
pas to engrossment.
Rep. Dickey said the members in
favor ol 4.his bill could not have
given it proper consideration. The
effect of it will be that double the
number of clerks will be required in
tho departments than are necessary.
Any Hawaiian who are capable of
keeping books aie educated in Eng
Rep. Kcau moved the previous
question. Lost, by the casting vote
of the President.
Noble Bishop expressed to his
surprise that a majority of the house
seemed to bo in favor of this bill.
He could not see any benefit that
could come of it. It will only ac
casion a process of copying in the
Departments. It is a step backward.
A great deal of money is spent in
educating llawaiaus in English, both
at home and abtoad. Every session
the members of this houhc seenl to
be better acquainted with English
than at tho previous session. The
bill is in direct opposition to the
message of His Majesty, recom
mending economy. It looks like an
attempt to make places for two sets
of books and two sets of book
keepers, lie hoped at least some
of the members would reconsider the
Rep. Kaunamano supported the
bill, citing the difficulties of 11a
waiians in looking up public records.
Rep. Brown said the lion, mem
ber for Hamakua was in error. Ilie
bill does not provide for records,
other than accounts, being kept in
Hawaiian. If books are kept in
double entry, there will be items of
a few words in English that will take
half a page of Hawaiian to express
them. All the lion, member's griev
ances are disposed of in the fact
that any Hawaiian applying for a
Hawaiian version of any document
has only to ask for it, and it is fur
nished him. In ten years it will be
dillicult to find a young Hawaiian
who cannot speak and write Eng
lish as well as his own language.
Rep. Kaulukou moved an amend
ment providing that all records in
the Government departments be
kept in both languages. The mem
bers who are opposing this bill have
their own reasons for doing so. Pro
bably theie is "a nigger in the fence
somewhere," and spoke at length in
favor of the bill, without interpreta
Rep. Brown moved an amendment
as follows: From and after the
passage of this Act, all account
books and records of every depart
ment of the Government shall be
kept in the Hawaiian language only.
Those who advocated the bill before
the house could try this, and see
how they would get along with it.
Rep. Kaulukou accepted the
Rep. Thurston said the speech
just delivered by the hon. member
for Ililo was just what would be ex
pected from him or any man of his
stripe. It was the speech of a dem
agogue, an appeal to popular preju
dices, and just such trash as is like
ly to catch tho ear of the ignorant
who never trouble themselves to
think about the propriety or impro
priety of a measure. The member
knew he was talking absolute non
sense all the time. AVhat is the
meaning of the petitions that come
in to this bouse for fcmglish schools,
if not that the Hawaiian people are
desirous of acquiring the English
language, which is the language of
commerce throughout tho world?
The member for Hilo admitted that
his only object in this bill was to
create offices for Ilawaiians, and
asked if that is not what Hawaiian
members arc hero for if not to pro
vide for their countrymen? Anj'
member who is here for that purpose
Is here in violation of his oath.
Members nre hero for tho purpose
of legislating for tho benefit of the
country, ami to seo that tho public
service is performed without super
fluous expense. Does the member
suppose that if the books are kept
in Hawaiian, any native can have
access to them? This bill is pushed
by members who wish to pander to
a'miserable mean spirit, nnd to create
officers for friends of its promoters.
Noble Bishop said if tho object of
tho bill was to provide for the re
cords of loyal patents and docu
ments of that kind to be kept in Ha
waiian, as well as ip English, ho
would support it. Kings aud chiefs
in the past had seen that tho busi
ness of tho country would necessari
ly bo with Englisl! speaking people.
The books in the departments had
been kept in English for 50 years.
"With regard to deeds, these docu
ment bo recorded just as they aro
presented, whether in Hawaiian or
Minister Gibson said it was a na
tural feeling that people should (Ic
hiro to preserve Hie language of
their race, and regret to lose it.
Tho Welsh, Irish, aud others had
lost their language. Ho sympa
thized with this idea. When Minis
ter of Foreign Affairs it had been
tho vnle that letters addressed to
foreign countries were in Iliuvntlnn,
accompanied with English transla
tion's. The member for Ililo had
asked how the hon. Noble Mr. Bis
hop would like It, If in the United
States, public accounts and records
wero kept in Chinese and German.
Well, he would say that if all the
shipping trade and business of the
United States were carried on in
Chinese or German, it would be pro
per to keep accounts in that lan
guage. Precisely the same circum
.stanccs existed heie. Japan had
been referred to, but he would refer
to an international convention held
recently in Tokio, and the records
of which are in the Knglish lan
guage. All the Japanese chief
olllcers and public men nre edu
cated in the English language. He
sympathized with the feeling of
l egret on the part of the Ilawaiians
that, having the political supremacy
of tho country, their language
should bo practically ignored in the
public records. The hon. member
moved tho bill bo referred to a spe
Rep. Nahinu doubted the pro
priety of this bill. He did not think
it would work, if the house did pass
it. The house had altcady appro
priated over 100,000 for the educa
tion of children, mostly in English
schools, and it would be more lea
sonablc to do something to provide
them with some chance, of applying
the knowledge gained in these
schools. If this bill had been pro
posed ;j() years ago, it would be
more appropriate. He moved the
indefinite postponement of the bill.
Rep. Lilikalani spoke, at sonic
length, in opposition to the bill
Rep. Kaulukou moved the ayes
and noes be taken on indefinite
For indefinite -postponement
Creighton, Bishop, Wilder, Bush,
Parker, Lilikalani, Bronn, Wight,
Nahinu, Richardson, Castle, Dickey,
Thurston, Palohau 14.
Against Gibson, Kanoa, Kuihe
lani, Kaae, Kcau, Baker, Amara,
Kauha, Kaulukou, Pallia, Kauna
mano, Nahale, Aliolo, Kaukau,
Kaai, Paehaole, Kauai 17.
The motion to refer the bill to a
select committee was put and car
ried. House took a recess to 1 o'clock.
RECEPTION IN HONOR OF HIS! EXCEL
LENCY H. A. P. CARTER.
The informal reception tendered
last evening to His Excellency II.
A. P. Carter, Hawaiian Minister
Plenipotentiary and Envoy Extra
ordinary to AVashington, by Mr. P.
C. Jones, and Mrs. Jones at their
residence Nuuanit Avenue, was, in
its external auxiliaries, a repetition
of what Honolulu people are accus
tomed to on all similar occasions.
That is, the premises were prettily
decorated with coloied lanterns, and
the grounds lighted with torches,
supplying a good substitute for the
moon, with a greater divcisity of
beauty. The Iio3'ul Hawaiian Band,
too, was on hand, stationed in the
front garden, to furnish music, and
played as it always plays, charm
ingly, only on this occasion it played
more charmingly than usual. Every
room of the magnificent residence
was brilliantly lighted.
The guests were cordially received
by Mr. Jones, and presented to the
guest of the evening, and there
after passed the time in pleasant
There were piesent: His Excel
lency Governor Dominis, lion. A. S.
Cleghorn, Hon. A. F. Judd, Chan
cellor of the Kingdom, and Mrs.
Judd; His Excellency Robert J.
Creighton, Minister of Foreign Af
fairs; His Excellency John T. Dare,
Attorney-General; His Excellency
George W. Merrill, Unit,ed States
Minister Resident, and Mrs. Merrill ;
Her Britannic Majesty's Commis
sioner, Major J. Hay Wodehouse;
Monsieur Henri Fecr, French Com
missioner, and Mrs. Leer; U. S.
Vice-Consul F. P. Hastings, and Mrs.
Hastings; Italian Consul, Mr. F. A.
Schaefer; British Vice-Consul, T.
Rain Walker; German Consul, 11.
F. Glade, and Mrs. Glado ; Consul
for the Netherlands, and Belgium,
John II. Paty and Mrs. Paty;
Mr. Taro Ando, II. I. J. M.'s
Consul-General, and Mrs, Ando;
Mr. Justice McCully and Mrs.
McCullyj Hon. C. R. Bishop,
Hon. S. G. Wilder and Mrs. Wilder,
Hon. W. G. Irwin, Hon. Paul Neu
mann aud Mrs. Neumann, Hon. S. M.
Damon and Mrs. Damon, Hon. W.
C. Parke and Mrs. Parke, Major A.
Rosa and Mrs. Rosa, Bishop Willis
and Mrs. Willis, Rev. E. C. Oggel
and Mrs. Oggel, and a largo number
of other citizens.
During the evening, and at a con
venient time, Hon. G. R. Bishop, in
behalf of the Chamqer ol Com
merce stepped forward and read the
Mr. Carter: You have been a
long timo absent from us, engaged
in tho Important service imposed
upon you by His Majesty the King,
and the opportunities for kindy
greetings during your short visit
hero, have been very pleasant to your
The importance of the interests
which hnve been and aro committed
to your care, attracts the attention
of all classes of this community to
yourself for they concern all and
throws upon you a responsibility
which must at times have caused you
In representing the Hawaiian Gov
ernment at Washington, you have
not only the honor of a high posi
tion, but you have at tho samo lime
the satisfaction of knowing Hint you
are treating with a Government
whosu successive administrations
have all been friendly and generously
disposed toward the Hawaiian Kings
and people; and that you repiesent
a nation which appreciates and re
ciprocates that friendship, and which
hopes that by a fiank and honest
presentation of all questions of
mutual concern, the intimate and
advantageous relations now existing
will be peipettiated.
The consciousness of duty faith
fully done, iihd of successful effort
are, no doubt, your best reward,
but your friends feel that they
ought not to let you go away again
without expressing in some degree
their appreciation of the able and
prudent manner in which you have
represented the interests of this
country in Washington, and so, on
behalf of the Honolulu Chamber of
Commerce, 1 am requested to give
utterance to such expressions, and
to tell you that, as a slight token of
their regard, provision has been
made for a service of silver, which
will be sent to you from New York.
And further, on their behalf and
my own, I wish you a safe aud
pleasant journey on your return, a
continuance of success in the service
of your King and country, and
health and prosperity to yourself
1 Its Kxcellency Mr. Carter, in le
plying, testified his appreciation of
the kind expiessions of appioval
and regard, particularly of this re
cognition of hia effoits on behalf of
the nation. Whcaever he went he
always found the most, friendly feel
ing towaids Hawaii. He had strong
hopes of the present commercial re
lations with the United States being
perpetuated. lie would endeavor
to use his best effoits in the iutuie,
as he had done in the past, for Ha
waii, lie wa glad to know that tiis
action as representee of the Gov
ernment had met with the approval
of His Majesty the King, His Maj
esty's Ministers, and the.body which
he (Mr. IJishop) icprcsemcd' It
was peculiarly gratifying to him that
the Chamber of Commerce had de
puted a gentleman to make this pre
sentation, who was so well known in
the financial and commercial world,
and with whom he had been on terms
of friendly relations so many years.
He thanked them for their good
wishes and accepted the service with
pleasure and emotion. It would be
gratifying to his family, who had
shared with him in the discharge of
the social duties imposed upon him
as the Envoy .of His Hawaiian
Majesty al Washington. He wished
them all the greatest measure of
prosperity in the business affairs of
Light refreshments were served
during the evening, and at 10 o'clock
the company dispersed, taking with
them the satisfaction of having
passed a very agreeable time.
Assignee's Sale I
By order of V. O. I'ARKE. Aslgnoo
of tho estate of .1. F. McLaughlin, a
bankiupt, I will fU at Public Auction,
ul ilie lesidciico of said J. W. McLiiugh.
Hd, on Punchbowl street, on
Monday, September 27th, 1886
At 10 o'clock n. m,
The whole of'lils Household Fundturo
aud effects, consisting of
Suel Kiigriivmt;i, Wider Colors,
Tutkloli bugs Velvet Hugs, U W
Side Honiri, KU'iilou OlnlngTubio
3 B. W. Bedroom Sots Comploto
1 Pine lledioom Ha Complete, 1 Ash
JIcdMead, 1 llff Bedstead, 1 Pine
Jlcditead. 1 Child's Bed and 2 Cribs
1 Fancy l'lu-h TnWe,
one 3flnorsTv rrAJ3r-.u:
-lKlmny Olinlis), 11 Klwny Stools, 1
a Smidl Ebo-.y Tables
Crockery, Glass and Plated Waro
Lumps Mntlrcspct, Mosquito Nets.
Chnuihcr Sets Cornices nnd Cur.
tains, Wnldiobc-, Veranda Lounge,
And Cooking Utensils, Etc., Etc.
MPHCIAL. SALE OF
By order of . C. HOLT E. Treasurer
Honolulu Athletic Association, I will
ft -11 ul 1'ul'lic Auction nt my salesroom,
On Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1886
At 11 o'clock a. m.,
One Horizontal Bar,
One Parallel Bar,
Spring Honid.Mnllra's Dumb Bells
Onus, Ladders, 1'olus a lot of
Cluiii-, I'd:., also
ONE FINE UPRIGHT PIANO.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
:tS (it Auctioneer.
GOOD NATIVE SALESMAN.
Apply at the Bulletin Ofllce.
ASSISTANT BUOIC KEEPKU AND
Collector. A competent young
man of good character, willing to accept
a small subtly nt commencement, can
teouie a desirable opening by address
ing Post Olllre Box No. 351, Hono
lulu, If. L, stating ago, experience, bal
my requited and reference. None other
noticed. " 38tf
rpiIE UNDEltSIGNED, who has been
X ill extensive businc-.s in Japan,
during 1(1 jcirs, and is eonversant with
the Japanese language, wishes to get
employnienl. PAUL BOUM,
3!) lw No. 128 Beretania Sitreet.
The umlirdi'iH-d will v' al public
auitluii, bv order of W. V Pmlte. A--Bignie
of .!. l-.Mi'HUUH! 1 v , a bu.
krttp , al the miction iooiih of Ibe Wider,
signed In Honolulu on
Saturday, October 2nd, 1885
At 12 o'lffcl:, noon, the
ns perfolu'dule, together with the but d
Ui biiuate tin Ron nnd ihe le h- of snid
lot The IcnM) is 'or un yuiisfuim thu
1st day of Febninrv, 1(58(1, and subject
lo a liionthly lent of !ja:li)H pnynbld In
ml vnn o , nnd the tent ! uld up to sLm.
tembcr U0, 188(1, mid all tho Imlldii.g.,
can be removed al the expiration ol nnd
Tbcro is a paid up INSURANCE pi 1.
Icy on the property to the Slllidnv of
October, 188(1, for if 1,000.
Tho Laundry la In good woikh.jr or.
dor, nnd can bo examined nt any lime
prior to the pale. An Inventoiy enn be
seen nt tho Auction Itooin.
TEHMS CASH. Deeds at expense of
E. P ADAMS & CO.,
38 8t - Auctioneers.
HKAXO A1ICTIOX NAM OK
TAILORS' GOODS !
We have received instructionfl from Mil.
L. B. KEIUl, to scM at Public Auction,
On Monday, October, 4th,
At 10 o'clock a. in., nt our Saleroom,
Queen Sheet, (ON A CREDIT
TO THE TRADE), his
entire Stock of
Consisting in part of
Suitings, Diagonals, Screes,
Flannels and Trimmings,
Of all dcsciiptions; being the Largest
Assortment of Tailois' Goods ever
offered ut Auction here.
The above are all new and FnMilnmiblc
Goods selected for the piesent season.
Among the Stock aie a large number of
Single Suit pieces, .and u quantity of
Shoit Lengths suitable for Fuiiiih use.
Also n fuw Full Pieces, suitable for
Also, TWO SEWING MACHINES
1 Ofllce Desk, 1 Clock,
1 Clievul Glass,
Also nt 12 o'clock noon will lie sold
Lease of the Store and Fittings
For 2 j cars and 3 months from Octoher
1st, 1881;, with piivilege of ft jeais in
tension. 3- TERMS LIBERAL approved
E. P. ADAMS & Co.
30 2v Auctioneers
A JUVENILE BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
Professor Berger, the unflagging
Bandmaster, has two sprightly young
sons whose birthdays occur on the
same date, September the 23rd. So
j'esterday was their birthday. Willie,
the elder, was ten years old, and
Einil, the younger, nine. The occa
sion was celebrated in the afternoon
at their home, Makiki. The two
juvenile gentlemen joined issues,
and, with the concurrence and ac
cording to the wish of their parents,
invited their schoolmates and young
friends to an afternoon's amusement
and feasting. About 150 young
sters, of both sexes, with several
dozen beyond "childhood's years,"
assembled at the place above indicated
and the juveniles enjoyed themselves
as only children can. They romped,
anil played, and shouted, and wore
happy. Their seniors looked on,
and were made happy, too, by the
innocent mirth of the littles ones.
Ainuboment was followed by feast
ing on biich articles of food as are
especially delightful to the youthful
palato, and this by amusement
again. It is natural to suppose that
the Baudmastcr'H residence could
not be without music; neither was
it. This was furnished by about n
dozen of the Baud boys, who played
a selection of suitable pieces very
softly and swuctly. Nor hhould it bo
omitted that many little gifts were
presented, as tokens of affection and
souvenirs of thu day. A little be
fore dusk the company dispersed to
their respective homes, everybody
feeling pleased and happy.and wish
ing Masters Willie and Kmil Berger,
along with their hospitable parents
and every memberof the family, long
life and many lmp)y repetitions of
the 2!lrd of September.
"jVriSS MABEL HHODiS, pupil of
1tL Professor Kessler, is desirous of
giving instruction in Music. Apply at
the Cottage, 10(1 Nuuiiuu Avenue, or ad
dress Post Olllee Box f 8. 30 lw
AVERY FINE TONED SQUARE
fianolu good condition. Apply to
13 Merchant St.
DURING my absence fiom the King,
dom MR. C. HUSTACE holds my
power of attorney to act for mo, and
MR. W. H. BUDDY is aulhorlzed to re.
ceivu moneys and sign receipts for me.
Snap Works, Leleo, Honolulu, Aug.
28, 1880 17 tf
GIN SOY" and Duck Hop Wai having
bold Ilulali Rice Plantation, Kauai.
to Gin Hung Will and Tom You, they
will not he held responsible for any of
thu plantation debts contracted after
September 18tli. 80
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER Nichol'rt tore, Fort street,
next ihu Shooting Gallery, Pic
tures, PortniilB and views. Fiist-class
woik. Satisfaction guaranteed.
20 ly J. A. G ON SALVES.
Airs. Helen Hunt Juck&ou, it is
now announced, was the author of
"Hetty's Strange History" and
"Mercy Philbriok's Choice," both
of which belong to the "No Name"
scries of novels, so-called because
nnilE UNDERSIGNED having been
X appointed x Assignee of the linn
of Yong Yen and York Kce, bankrupts,
nil persons indebted to said firm are
h ri.by notified to pay the same to the
uid rsigucd. YV. C. PARKE,
Honolulu, Sept, 21,1860. 40 8t
XV LL.11GK'!S . H. CO.,
Leaves Honolulu each Tuesday at
4 p.m., touching at Lalmlna, Man
laea Bay, Makena, Mahukona, Ka
wallme, Laupahoeuoe mid Hilo.
Returning, will touch at all the
ulovo ports, arriving at Honolulu
nneli BntU"ln iiflir?ii'in
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
iwfti V. y . ISA W 1j 1 A ,
The highest Cusli value for any quun.
tlty of Tallow.
Honolulu Soap AVorkK, I.eleo
lie II Toleplmnn 211. I O. Box 4
1C8 No. CONuuanufctreet. ly
By order of the Trustees of the Bethel
Church, I will sell at Public Auction, at
my Salesroom, in Honolulu, on
SATURDAY, Sept. 25, '86,
at lii o'clock, noon,
that very valunble and desirable pro
perly owned by the Bethel Church
Absocinlion, and known as the
Bethel Church Lot
situate at the corner of King and Bethel
The dimensions of the whole lot is as
follows, viz: On King street 0D.5 feet
(S 27 40' E) on Bethel street, 124.0
feet (S 08 25' W) adjoining Sailors'
Home, ft7.5 feet (N17"00AV) on the
Ewa side, back part, 112.75 feet (N C2
20" E) to the initial point. The pro.
perty is laid out in four magnificent
building lots, ns follows, viz:
No. 1. 1 Lot faoing King Street.
No 2. 1 Lot corner King and Bethel
No. 3. 1 Lot facing Bethel Street.
No. 4 1" " " "
The dimensions of each lot respective,
ly arc os followe, viz:
Lot No. 1. 08x!M tt ; area 19115 square
Lot No. 2 30.5 ft. facing King Street,
wlihadspth of r.8.0 ft.; facing Bethel
Street 682 ft., with u dppth JJ0 U It.; urea.
1010 eq. ft.
Lot No. 3. Facing Bethel Street 80.1
It., wllliaileptliol(J3.:jft.on Hut sides ml.
joining Lots No.-l und 2. Rear part SO 0
ft., with n depth 00.2 ft.; nroii 1800 n. ti.
Lot. No. 4. Faoing Bethel Street !),7
ft. Ith a dentil on tide adjoining Lot
No. 3,02 2 ft.; rear part 21 7fi ft., with
depth 57.5 ft.r area 1780 sq ft.
Bethel street is to bo widened to 50
feet, making this n very valuable build,
ing situ tor iuihlucss housed.
A plan of ihib piopeity can be geen at
my i lllee.
CS" Tonus are Cash, Ibe halanco
to be paid in equal installments, In 1, 2
nnd 3 year.-, fcoiikiI by llrnt inougage
upon lliu premises sold, und Improve
ments lino if tor placed iheieon, Intciest
at the raluol 8 per cent per annum, pay.
nblo seinl.i.iinuully, tiee of taxes, l'rln.
nipal and intciest payable in U, S. Gold
Deeds nt the expense of purchaser.
O LUSO IIAWAIIANO.
ALL persona who want to communi
cato with tho Poitugucso, either
tor business, or for procuring workmen,
servants or any other helps, will find it
the most profitable way to advertise In
the Luso Jcnvaiiaiio, tho new organ of
tho Portuguese colon)', which is pub.
lished on Merchant strict, Gazette Build,
ing, (Post.Olllco Letter Box E.), nnd
only charges icasouahle rates for adver.
J. LYONS, Auctioneer.
The Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on liund for sale
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a genciul assortment of
il53 BaMron. Hy
House and Lot olTtho Pauoa
Valley Road, near tho new
l'uucliboul Street Biidue.
House contains 5 room?, Bathroom,
Kitchen and Pantry. Outhouse consist
ing of Stable, Cnriiuge House and Hnr.
nebs room. Tho grounds me planted
with choice decs. To bo sold for $1,700
cash. Apply to
J M. MONSAIIKAT,
15 tf No. 27 Merchant StreeH