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K BY AUTHORITY. fllTTl? T TftTOT A ITITTTIT? Schrcibor, Geo. W. Smith, W. P.
MBL :. Hr. ,Mt N ,A HP, Williams, G. W. Ynrrick, L. A. La
K VyStWfMI' uni: I1U.SMIU1) AND
Wntcr nt Maliikl will bo shul oil' on
WEDNESDAY morning, September
20th, from 0 n. m, to 4 p. m.
Per order. O.H.WILSON,
42 2t Sui-t. of Wntcr Works.
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Ilonolulti, Hawaiian Inlands.
t)raw Exchange on tho
Buuk oi CtUil'oriilu, S. IP.
And thulr agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. HolliBcltilct & Bon, London
Tho Commcrcinl Bnnk Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Bunk Co , of Sydney,
The Bank of New Zealand: Aticklanil,
Clirlstchuroh, and Wellington,
The Hank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, 11. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
i ' ' ' ij ' , ' u
Fledged to nelthor Beet nor Party.
Bat established for the benefit of all.
MONDAY. SEPT. 27. 188G.
EUROPEAN AFFAIRS MIXED.
Affairs in Europe arc again mixed ;
and, amidst the surprising moves on
the political chess board, it is dilll
cult to say what will be the result of
the game. One thing, however, is
quite evident, namely, that all the
movements arc at present being di
rected by Prince Bismarck; and
that, instead of directing tlieui so as
to secure the maintenance of peace,
he is laboring assudiously to preci
pitate a war. This he perceives in
evitable, as Russia, in the present
condition of feeling anions her peo
ple, and especially her army, cannot
be much longer restrained from ag
gressive action. But that which he
is manoeuvring for is to save Ger
many the cost of taking part in the
contest, and to throw upon Britain
the responsibility and expense of
preventing a Russian invasion of the
Balkan Peninsula. He is pursuing
now precisely the same policy as
that adopted by him prior to the
outbreak of the Russo-Turkish war.
It was then significantly said by
Midhat Pasha, the" ablest Turkish
Minister at that time, that "no one
wanted war except Bismarck ;" and,
despite his professed desire for
peace, the same remark applies to
him at the present time. Bismarck,
being full' convinced that a war
between Germany and Russia is
only a question of time, wishes to
see the formidable antagonist of his
country weakened meanwhile by
an exhaustive contest with some
other Great Power. And according
ly at the present moment he is doing
his utmost to encourage Russia in a
course of action which' must bring
her into conflict with Britain, and so
. render his work the more easy when
the time of undertaking it has come.
This is the real explanation of the
opinion expressed in Bismarck's or
gan, the North German Gazette,
"that peace will only be secured by
allowing Russia to intervene in Bul
garia, and to advance upon Stam
boul." No one knows better than
Bismarck that, instead of prseerving
peace, the course he suggests and
encourages Russia to take, would if
adopted, be the signal for immediate
hostilities. For the moment this
advice is acted on Turkey and Eng
land would bo obliged to resort to
preventative measures. It is, too,
in this crafty and selfish policy of
Bismarck that the true secret of
Prince Alexander's abdication of
the Bulgarian throne is most probab
ly to be found. "Whatever compli
cations and disruptions of existing
alliances, followed by the formation
of new ones, may spring out of the
attitude which Germany has now as
sumed towards the Eastern question
and the somewhat inexplicable abdi
cation and deparlui'0 from Bulgaria of
Prince Alexander, this much may
bo accepted as ceitain: that theso
events, as set out in our cables, arc
not the pledges of peace but the
forerunners of war. Auckland
A manuscript novel, Jeft by tho
late Colonel Btirnaby, will probably
bo published soon. Tho delay in
publication litis been duo to the
difllculty experienced in deciphering
A life of Capt. Ma nc Hehl is in
preparation. The writer of it was
for many years, it is said, on terms
of intimato friendship with tho dead
novelist, and spent two years with
him in America.
Mrs. Murphy I say Pat, what
would yez do if the ould house
would tumble on yez, and crush ycz
to death? Put; Faix I'd fly for my
Monuay, Sept. 27th.
House mot at 'J:lI0. Prayer by
the Chaplain. A quorum was ob
tained at ):Ao. Piesent: Ministers
Crcighlon, Kanon and Dare; Nobles
Clcghorn, Bush, Walker (President),
and Parker; Reps. Lilikalani, Kcau,
Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Brown, Knu
lia, Pahia, Kaunainano, Wight, Na
hale, Nahinu, Knltin, Aliolo, Kati
kau, Richardson, Dickey, Kaai,
Kauai and Pnlohatt.
Rep. Lilikalani reported the Ap
propriation Bill engrossed.
Rep. Kaulia presented a petition
for an English school house at Kawe
kapa, Jlaui. Referred to Education
Rep. Thurston presented the fol
lowing question: To the Minister of
the Interior, What is the cost per
head to thu Government and to the
planters, of the immigrants brought
into the country, during the last
biennial period ; giving tho cost of
each shipment separately and stating
the cost of mcn,women and children
Minister Gibson said he would
answer the question to-morrow morn
ing. Rep. Kaunamano moved the bill
to regulate the importation and sale
of opium be taken from the table
and placed on the order of the day.
Rep. Castle said the bill was still
in the hands of the committee.
The same member asked leave of
absence, indefiinitcly. Granted.
TUB Al'1'ISOlT.IATION HILL.
Third reading of the Appiopria
Rep. Brown moved the bill be
read by title. Carried.
Rep. Castle moved the bill do now
Rep. Kaulukou moved it be read
Rep. Castle said it gave him
pleasure to carry out His Majesty's
directions to reduce expenditures,
the reduction to begin with His
Majesty's salary, and he would
move the item His Majesty's Privy
Purse and Royal State pass at
10,000, the sum recommended by
the Ministers in the revised esti
mates brought before the house
some time ago. The motion was put
Rep. Thurston referred to the vote
of the Ministers being contrary to
the terms of the revised Appropria
tion Bill, referred to above. lie
moved the ayes and noes be called.
For the amendment Gibson,
Bishop, Kauhi, Amara, Brown, Kau
lia, Wight, Nahinu, Kalua, Castle,
Dickey, Kaai, Thurston, Palohau
Against Crcighlon, Kanoa, Dare,
Clegltorn, Bush, Kapena, Parker,
Hayscldcn, Iveau, Lilikalani, Baker,
Kaulukou, Pahia, Ivaunamano, Na
hale, Aholo, Kaukau, Kauai 18.
The item passed as in the bill.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the item
Her Majesty the Queen bo 817,000
instead of 810,000. Carried.
The third and fourth items passed
as in the bill.
Ren. Kaulukou moved the item
H. R. II. Princess Kaiulani pass at
87,000 instead of 5,000.
Rep. Dickey moved the item pass
as in the bill.
Rep. Hayselden moved the item
Item passed at $0,000.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the item
Household Expeubes be $35,000 in
stead of 20,000,
The motion for Si!."), 000 was put
Rep. Dole moved a re-consideration
of the question. ' Carried.
The question wa, debated by
Messrs. Dole, Gibson, Bishop and
The vote for re-consideration was
put and lost, 17 toj lli.
The items under the head of Per
manent Settlements passed as in the
Under the head of Judiciary De
partment, Minister Dare moved the
item, Clerk of Supreme Court be
87,200 instead nfSU,000.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the item
pabs as in the bill.
The item passed us in the bill.
G. A. R.
ANNUAL GAMP FIRE.
The lourth annual Camp Fire of
the Geo. V. DeLong Post, No. !,
Department, of California, of the
Grand Army ot the Republic, was
celebrated Saturday evening, Sept,
25, at the hall of llnriiiony Lodge.
The invitations spccilled 7 :!I0 o'clock
as tho hour of beginning, and at
that hour invited guests began to
arrive, several members of the
organization having preceded. Both
the main hall and tho ante-rooms
wcro well lighted, as well as being
appropriately draped for the occa
sion. The members qf tho Post present
were: Commander, R. W. Laine;
Senior Vice Commander, Samuel
McKcaguo ; Junior Vice Commander,
Wm. II. Place; Adjutant, James F.
Noble ; Quartermaster, 11. J. Greene,
Chaplain, Tlico. II. Boehme ; Officer
of the Day, V. V. Ashford ; Ollloer
of the Guard, J. D. Conn ; Sorgeant
Major, F. L. Clarke; Sentry, L.
Adlcr; Comrades, Geo. W. Merrill,
Jonathan Austin, Thos. Campbpll,
Thomas Carey, J. A. Cruzan, C, II.
Dickey, O. P. James, W. K. Law
rence, Joseph F. Lovcjoy, W. M.
McCandless, John Ross, Rudolph
.MJm -dSU. :ikmrm':lii vm'w. . i Jtew"' && j&h. ,,.,
Schrcibor, Geo. W. Smith,
Williams, G. W. Ynrrick, L
Peine, and G. Stratcnicycr.
In addition lo these wcro the fol
lowing invited guests: lion. A. F.
Jttdd, Chief Justice and Chancellor
of the Kingdom ; J. T. Daro, Attorney-General
; P. P. Knnoa, Minis
ter of Finance ; lions. W. C. Parke
and II. M. Whitney; Dr. Tucker,
G. P. Castle, 11. E.' Avery, J. M.
Oat, 11. F. Hubbard, W. Unger, M.
Gilbert, D. Logan, and W. Hill, the
three last named representing the
three daily papers Advertiser,
Jlcrold, anil Bulletin.
Friendly and informal chat occu
pied about an hour very pleasantly,
at the close of which tho veterans of
the war, with their friends the in
vited guests, sealed themselves
around a long table in the ante-room
to partake of refreshment, prepara
tory to the attack of toasts and
music that were to follow. The
croekcrywarc on the table was tin
ware tin plates and panicans.
They looked bright and new, as If,
they had appeared in catnp for the
llrst time no doubt cleaner and
nicer to eat and drink out of than
the old soldiers present had been
accustomed to in camp at the lime
of the war. That kind of eating
utensil was thoroughly appreciated
by the Bulletin representative, for
although not an old soldier, he is an
old gold-digger and backwoods ex
plorer, and has been used to such
vessels. Baked beans were abun
dant and delicious, but hard tack
was wanting, so a foraging expedi
tion was sent out, which soon re
turned with enough for the whole
camp. There was no lack of coffee,
and of excellent quality, loo. Spirit
uous liquors and strong drinks of
every description were kept out of
camp, but of cool anil refreshing
beverages that do not inebriate there
were more than enough. Everybody
seemed to enjoy camp life and camp
fare, and ate hcatily.
After a good square meal, the en
tire company adjourned to the ad
joining hall, and took up their posi
tions in leadiness for the flow of
oratory which was to follow, and
which was indicated in a neatly
A detachment ot the Royal Ha
waiian Band was stationed at one
corner of the hall, to furnish the
inilispcnsible patriotic music. This
important department was under the
management of Comrade Dickey,
who attended enthusiastically to his
Post-Commander R. W. Laine
occupied the Presidential chair, and
opened the proceedings with a brief
address, in which he uttered words
of cordial welcome to all present,
and expressed the hope that the
present Camp Fire would renew old
associations and create new ones.
This Post lias boon in existence four
years, and is the only one outside of
the United States. The Post were
thankful to the King for having
kindly permitted its establishment
here. His Majesty was present at
the previous unnuul celebration, and
he (the speaker) regretted His
Majesty's absence on this occasion.
The King's kind act in giving the
Post live guns to place in their
buiiul lot inNuuanu cemetery was
remembered with gratitude. The
G. A. R. organization was referred
to as peculiar in its character, neces
sarily lessening its numbers as its
members pass away, and ultimately
disappearing altogether when the
veterans of the war arc no more ;
butn way of perpetuating its memory
was pointed out in the formation of
an organization of the sons of
soldiers. Reference was also made
to the formation of a "Ladies' Relief
Corps," which the Post-Commander
hoped would become an accomplished
A list of "dry" toasts followed,
the first being His Majesty the
King, which was responded to by
the Band playing the National
The Queen, Heir Apparent, and
the Royal Family followed, respond
ed to by "Aloha Oe." .
"The President of the United
States of America" was responded
to by Comrade Geo. W. Merrill,
United States Minister Resident,
who said that he supposed the com
pliment to the President was in
tended for the country of which he
was President a country for which
the veterans present had risked their
lives' The President strongly sym
pathised with every organization
and every movement that tended to
unite the couutr'. Tho preservation
of the Union, "one and inseparable"
was his wish and policy. Ameri
cans have a just right to be proud of
two things they have saved a
country intact and proclaimed liberty
to the world, These are two most
Important epochs in tho world's
His Excellency J. T. Daro, Attorney-General,
responded to the
"American Army, Navy, and Volun
teers." Ho would givo special pro
minence to the Volunteers. At the
call of duty they rushed down
from tho hills and valleys and
gathered together from the plains.
They heard but one cry knew tho
Union was in danger and took up
arms for its preservation. They
left their peaceful homes, and ex
posed themselves lo dangers and
hardships, for their country. Not
that ho had oiks word to say against
tho South. It was a matter of edu
cation. They had aptpd according
to their convictions, and volunteered
hi their case as the Noulli in theirs.
Was this voluntary service for their
country the grandest effort of these
men's lives? No. The grandest of
all was, that when tho battle was
over, they laid down their nrmtf and
went back to work. The Amdrican
peoplo arc a great, a wonderful peo
ple, and in this their greatness is
apparent, that having fought for a
principl o and triumphed, they
quietly resumed their peaceful avo
cations. The "Grand Army of the Repub
lic" was replied to by Quiuter
Mtister K. Jay Greene, who re
ferred to the belief of the
world that the American system
of self-government had collapsed
when the civil war come, and to the
falsification of that belief by subse
quent events. When the war had
ceased, not a star was missing.
When the struggle had ended there
were 200,000 Union widows and
500,000 graves of soldiers, to say
nothing of the wounded mid maimed
and injured ; but the nation was
preserved, and its government, too.
Comrade F. L. Clarke responded
to "The Mothers, Wives, and Sweet
hearts of the Boys who saved the
Nation." Ho thought they were
deserving of great praise. The boys
were surrounded with exciting cir
cumstances to keep up their courage ;
but how about the girls that were
left behind in desolation? It required
greater courage and devotion to slay
at home than to go. And yet the
mothers, wives, and sweethearts
cheerfully gave up their sons, hus
bands, and lovers for the Nation's
cause. God bless them 1
V. V. Ashford, Olllccr-of-thc-Day,
responded ably for "The Military
Forces of Hawaii," and spoke ap
provingly of the .organization of
volunteer military companies, parti
cularly in a country like this,
made up of so many national
ities, and argued against the assump
tion that being a member of a com
pany tended to demoralize young
Mr. II. E. Avery spoke in response
to "The Blue and the Gray," and
testified his admiration of their
gallantry and bravery. The Blue
and the Gray have made friends,
and would stand together to oppose
a foreign foe.
Chief Justice Judd spoke for the
"Invited Guests," expressing pleas
ure at being present, and referring
to his own feelings of enthusiasm at
the time the war broke out and
ntfnr lin's n .Inllv (Innrt Vnllnw."
led by the Band, and followed by
the company,tcrminatcd an extremely
pleasant and harmonious gathering.
SUNDAY SCHOOL EXHIBITIONS.
The quarterly exhibitions of the
native Sunday schools associated
with Katunakapili and Kawaiahao
Churches were held yesterday, in
the respective church buildings.
At Kaumaapili, where Mr. A. L.
Smith presides, the attendance was
good, and the schools showed credit
able advancement. The singing was
unusually good. The neat appear
ance and cheerful countenances of
the children were noticeable and
agreeable features. A collection was
taken up to defray the expenses of
printing a native Sunday school
paper, which it is intended soon lo
publish. The amount required was
procured, the people contributing
freely and liberally, as is their cus
tom in that chuich. Hon. J. W.
Kalua addressed an entertaining and
instructive speech to the children.
The congregational singing was led
by the' Reformatory School brass
band. Several foreigners were in
the audience, and seemed much
interested in the proceedings.
At Kawaiahao Church, there as
sembled Sabbath schools fiom Kaka
ako, Maunakiekie, Manoa, Waikiki
kai, Moiliili and Pauoa. Bandmaster
Bcrgcr played the organ, and a de
tachment of the Royal Hawaiian
Baud occupied the orchestra, and
furnished the music. The singing
was the main feature of the exhibi
tion and it was executed by all the
schools in a very creditable manner.
To classify them, and criticise each
school, would be invidious, but the
singing of Kakaako school was par
ticularly good, in fact, the best of
all. The recitation of Golden
Texts, in the English language, by
a young man belonging lo the Pauoa
school, was exceedingly woll deliver
ed and listened to with wrapt atten
tion. The demeanor and cleanly
appearance of all the school chil
dren, was a treat to behold, and as
they gathered on the dais, they pre
sented a happy and contented ap
pearance. The church was comfortnbly
filled, there being a few foreigners
present in addition to the native
congregation. His Excellency P.
P. Kanoa, Minister of Finance, and
several members of tho Legislature
were also present. The Rev. II. II.
Parker received strangers and saw
them comfortably seated. Hon. W.
R. Castle, Superintendent of Kawai
ahao schools, conducted the whole
proceedings. Tho exhibition passed
off most successfully, parents, visi
tors, and the children themselves
being equally pleased.
Olllclal reports of a satisfactory
character have been published re
spectig the Kimbcrley, Australia,
district, where two thousand gold
diggers aro said to be at work.
A very destructive Hood has oc
curred at BJenheim, JJew Zealand.
Water was three or four feet deep
in tho center of tho town. A heavy
freshet, overflowing tho Wairuu
Itiver, was the cause.
New Zealand was visited with
severe earthquake on tho 10th inst,
LATEST FOREIGN NEWS.
The S. S. Wilmington arrived at
an early hour this morning, bringing
San Francisco dates to the lGth inst.
The final heat for America's cup
was gallantly won by tho Mayflower.
The Galatea was defeated on every
point of sailing by the Mayflower.
In the run to the outer mark, with
spinnakers set, she was beaten 13m.
45s., and in windward work over
half un hour. There is great re
joicing ninoiig yachtsmen here to
night, while the lloslonians are fair
ly wild with delight. It was an
nounced to the Regatta Committee
previous to the starting, that, Lieut
enant Ileim was sick, and obliged
to remain below. On this account
ho made a request that tho course
be shortened, which request was
complied with. As the yachts ncar
ctl the finish, the excitement became
Mayflower Start, 11:22:40; fi
nish, (i: 11 : 10; elapsed time, G:4D:
00; corrected time, 0:49:00.
Galatea Start, 11 :24:10; finish,
G;42:58; elapsed time, 7:18:48;
corrected time, 7:18:09.
THE AUSTRALIAN CRICKETERS
London, September 1st.
The cricket match Australians v.
South of England was resumed and
concluded at Gravesend to-day, re
sulting in a draw, the home team,
with 0 wickets down for 00, conti
nued their llrst innings, which closed
for 170 runs. Being 120 behind
their opponents, tho Englishmen fol
lowed on, and succeeded in putting
together 450 runs before they were
all disposed of. Ilcarne caught 111;
M. Read caught 10!) ; W. W. Rend
87 ; were the most successful bats
men. The match was declared
drawn, time not permitting the game
being played out.
The cricket match, Australians v.
a team selected by Lord Londcsbo
rotigh, commenced at Scarborough.
The Englishmen went in first, and
succeeded in compiling 2G0 runs for
tho loss of three wickets, when the
stumps were drawn for the day.
Grace contributed 02, and Scotton
71. Scott, the Australian captain,
ictired hurt during the progress of
The following foreign news items
arc culled from the Auckland, N.
Z. Weekly 2Tcics of Sept. 11th
A cargo of frozen meat sent from
New Zealand to England arrived in
Reach, the champion sculler, de
clares that he will only row Hanlan
at S3'dney. The English press ad
mits that Beach is the linest of
The Rritish Association have ac
cepted the invitation lo hold their
1888 meeting in Sydney, Australia,
provided fifty associates are prepared
Mr. Garrick. Agent-General for
Queensland, ha3 had an interview
with Stanhope, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, who informed him
that a scheme for the joint adminis
tration of New Guinea by the Gov
ernments of Queensland, New South
Wales, and Victoria, would shortly
be submitted to the British Colo
nist. France and the Vatican have
agreed to a compromise respecting
the despatch of a Papal, nuncio to
The British Association have
voted 150 to the New Guinea ex
NEITHER the CuptMn nor Ibe Acents
oftuoBtltishShip "Annum" will
he regional lilo for any debts con
trai trd by the crow In this po t.
Q. W. MACFARLANE & CO.
Ex AVilmiiiK-toM, fit
Note's Beaver Saloon.
For Yokohama HongEoqg
Tho Splendid Al Iron St am Ship
Will fall for Yokohama ami Hi ng Kong
on or about
OCTOBER 8th, '86.
For freight and pii9snge apply to
H. HACKFELD & CO, Agents.
Wo havo Just recoivi'd ex S. S. Wilmirg
ton, a large khipiuent if
Of the LitiHt-Stylos and Designs.
ALLEN & ROBINSON.
iw .Wb- Jk. - J
By oulor of Missri!. Q. W. Mncfarlnno
Co., tho agent of the ship "A maun,"
J will fell nl Public Auction at tho Pn
lifloM.ill Wlmif, ou
Tuesday, September 28, 1886
At 10 o'clock a. tn., tho wliolo of tho
ex ship "Amnun." ft mn London, Tin
Madeira, co 'slsllng of
Maize Meal, Floi r, Haricot and
Broad Bonus, TIpicjs Salt Beef,
Cases Fresh Bet f, Soup a d limillll,
Lime Juice, ( hetts Tea, Coffee,
halt, Vinegar, Milk, Oiitmeal, Lin.
Hfcd Meal, MiiMnrri, Bedding, Tin
wail", cte el a, n bo
1 HAWAIIAN ENSIGN,
1 Cooking Biinge and Fittings, Hose
Pipe nml Pump, alnut
40 TOMS OF COAL.,
30 40-G-allon Tanks
And a 1 t of Lumber.
J3T 1EUM6 CAMI. -a
SLWC1AL. SALE OF
By order of MB. C. BOLT E, Treasurer
Honolulu Athletic Association, I will
sell at Public Auction nt my salesroom,
On Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1886
At 11 o'clock a. m.,
One Horizontal Bar,
One Parallel Bar,
Spring Boaid,Matlracs, Dumb Belli",
CluiH, I.addeiv, Poles, a lot of
L'h ills-, t lc, aKo
ONE FINE UPRIGHT PIANO.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
38 01 Auctioneer.
Assignee's Sale !
By mder of YV. C. I'ARKE, Assignee
of tliti estate of .1. F. McLaughlin, a
bankrupt, I will sell at Public Auction,
nl the residence of saitl J. W. McLaugh
lin, on Punchbowl stieet, on
Monday, October 4th, 1886,
At 10 o'clock a. m ,
The wliolo of his Household Furniture
nnd effects, consisting of
Sirel Engravings, Water Colors,
Turkish bugs, Velvet Hugs, B W
Side Uoaul, Extension DiningTablo
3 B. W. Bedroom Sots Complete
1 Pine bedroom Set Complete, 1 Ash
Bedstead, 1 B W Bedstead, I Pine
Bedstead, 1 Child's Bed nnd 2 Cribs
1 Fancy Plush Table,
ONE EBONY TABLE
4 Ebony Chairs, 3 Ebony StooU, 1
2 Small Ebo y Tables,
Crockery, Glass and Plated Ware
Lamps, Matlresscs, Mosquito Nets,
Chamber Sets, Cornices and Cur
tnim, Wardrobe-, Veranda Lounge,
And Cooking Utensils, Etc., Etc.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Hive just received a few more
A GOOD NATIVE SALESMAN.
Apply at tlm Bulletin Office.
ASSISTANT BOOK KEEPER AND
Collector. A competent young
man of good character, willing to accept
a small snlaiy nt commencement, can
secure a desirable opening by address
ing Post Ofllcc Box No. 851, Hono
lulu, II. I., stating age, experience, sal
ary requited and reference. None other
THE UNDEHBIGNKD having been
appoint! d u Assignee of the linn
of Yong Yen and York rtee, bankrupts,
all persons indebtid to faid firm are
htreby notified to pay the tame to the
uudirhigiuil. W. O. PAltKE,
Horn lulu, Sept. 21, 180. 40 8t
DURING my absence from tho King,
dom MH. O. IIUBTAOE holds my
power of attorney to act for mo, and
MR. W. II. IIUDDY is authorized to ro.
ccivo moneya and sign receipts for me.
Soap Works, Leleo, Honolulu, Aug.
28, 1880 17 tf
VER Nichol's Uoro,
the SllOOtlliL' Gnllerv. Pin.
tuns, Portraits and views. First-class
work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
50 ly J. A. G01r8ALVES.
rpiIE UNDERSIGNED, who lias been
X In extensive business In Japan,
during 10 years, and is conversant with
tho Japanese language, wishes to get
employment. PAUL BOI1M,
30 lw No. 128 Beretaula Street.
&3&Ma& A wsL irutmMm
The undmlmiid ) ptl nl public
auction, by order of W. O. Piuke, As
signee of J. K.McI.AUOIII !-, ii hn.
krupt, nt tho auction looms of tho under,
signed In Honolulu, on
Saturday, OctoLor 2nd, 1886
At 12 o'cli.oki noon, the
Mnnm T mniflm
as per schedule, together with the build.
lnS$ situatetheuoniuiil thole M'of tald
lot Tho le.'fu is Jm tin yiniB from tho
1st day of Februnrj, lt-fcf), mid huhject
In it monthly rent of :W!!J. pnyi.hlu lu
advanc , and the lent is. aid up to Sep
tember 110, 1880, and all tho liultdliig
can bo removed nl the expiration of (mil
There Is a paid up INSURANCE el.
Icy on the propel ty In the iMtli tiny of
October, 1880, for $4,000.
The Laundry Is in good woiklig or
doi, and can "l o examined nt any lime
pilorlothe sale An Inventory enn ho
seen nl the Auction Koom.
TERMS CASH. Heeds nt expense of
E. P ADAMS & CO.,
S3 81 Auctioneers.
By order of Hon. A. F. JUDD we
sill at Public Auction,
On Saturday, October 2, 1886
Atl2 o'clock noon, on the premises, '
One Wooden Building,
Lately occupied by the Louvro olj
One AVootlcn I3uilliiig',
Occupied by Max Eekatt
OTVDE WOODEN HX133r.
l'urcluuer to remove building! within
7 days frt m day of sale.
JItAM AWTIOX HAH! OF
Wo have received Instuintions from Ml.
L. B. KEHK, to ton at Public Auction,
On Monday, October, 4th,
At 10 o'clock a. m., at our Saleroom,
Queen Street, (ON A OUKD1T
TO THE THADE), his
entire Stock of
Contesting in part of
Suitings, Diagonals, Serees,
Flannels and Trimmings,
Of all descriptions; being the Largest
Atsorlnun; of Tailors' Goods cvei
ottered at Auction hert;.
Tho above aro all new and Fai-hionablo
Goodb selected for the piesent season.
Among the Stock ore n large number of
Single Suit pieces, and a quantity of
bhort Lengths suiinble for Family use.
Also a few Full Pieces, Miltable for
Also, TWO SEWING MACHINES
1 Office Desk, 1 Clock,
1 Cheval Glass,
Also it 12 o'clock noon will be sold
Lease of the Store and Fittings
For 2 years and 3 months from October
1st, 188!5, with privilege of f, years x.
W TERMS LIBERAL-npproved
E. P. ADAMS & Co.
80 3w Auctioneers
Houro nnd Lot ofT tho Pauoa
Valley Road, near the now
Punchbowl Street JirMon.
House contains 5 looms, Bathroom,
Kitchen and Pantry. Outhouse consist
ing of Stable, Caniage House and Hnr
ncss room. The grounds tire planted
with choice trees. To bo sold for $1,700
cash. Apply to
J M. JIONSARRAT,
Ifi'tf No. 27 Mei chant Street
Tho Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hand for salo
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
415 Bar Iron. Hy
WIJL.rISK.'!s . .S. CO.,
Leaves Honolulu each Tuesday ut
4 p.m., touching at Lahalnu, Maa
laea Bay, Makena, Mahukona, Km,
walbao, Luupuhoehne uuil Hilo.
Returning, will touch at all tho
alove ports, nrrlving at Honolulu
nnnb Ratiinia' 'ilii'iipum
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
S T. W. ItAWLIXH,
t'ho highest Cabh value for
tity of Tallow.
Honolulu Soup WorltH, Leleo
Boll Telephone 2. P O. Box 4.
108 No. CONuuanufctreet. ly
O LUSO HAWAIIANO.
ALL persons who want to communi
cate .w)th tho Poitiiuuesc, cither
for business, or for procuring woikmen,
servants or any other helps, will find it
tho most profitable way to advei Use in
tho I.uso Ifiiwaiiano, tho new organ of
tho Portumo colony, which is pub.
Il8bed on Merchant stuot, Gazette Build,
log, (Post-OIUco Letter Box L), and
only charges icmouablc rates for adver.