Newspaper Page Text
Vuter Ht Muklkt will lie shut oil' on
"WEDNESDAY morning, September
20th, from 0 u. m. to 4 p. m.
Per order. (!. I'. WILSON,
42 2t Supt. of Water Works.
BISHOP & Co., UAH KJJliS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Inland.
Draw Exchange on thu
Baal: oi GtUii'orittn., . V.
And tholr agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Son, London
The Couimcrclnl Dunk Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Dank Co., of Sydney,
The Dank of New Zealand: Auckland,
OhrUtchurch, and Vclliugton,
The Dank of DrlUsh Coluinblu.
torln, 11. C, and Portland, Or.
Transact n General Hanking Husincss.
Fledged to neither Beet nor Party.
But established for the bonefit of all.
WEDNESDAY. SKIT. 29. 1880.
A WONDERFUL LEGISLATURE.
We never have been hampered with
ti subservient veneration for Hawaiian
politicians and great men, either the
indigenous or the exotic commodity.
At times, in moment's of thotightf ill
ness, we have almost mourned over
the depravity of our nature, that
could contemplate such an array of
high-sounding titles, decorations, and
brass buttons without being iillcd
with admiration and reverence. Then
again when reading column after
column of empty verbosity about
advanced Hawaiian civilization, and
listening to llucnt ebullitions of bun
kum concerning the greatness of the
nation, the wisdom of its rulers,
and the enlightenment of its law
makers, we have been deeply im
pressed with a sense of our own
unbelief and hardness of heart.
During the present session of the
Legislature we have often experi
enced an almost irresistable impulse
to ridicule, satirise, and pasquinade
its, remarkable proceedings, but by
almost superhuman efforts have suc
ceeded in keeping these depraved
propensities within due bounds, and
have thus managed, on the whole,
to treat, what in reality we regard
as a ridiculous farce and a burlesque
of representative government, as
beinc in fact what it is in name a
body of intelligent representative
gentlemen, seriously, patriotically,
and conscientiously engaged in legis
lating for the good of the country
and its people. But the proceedings
of the last two or three days past
arc too much for us more than we
can endure. We must open the
afety-value, or we shall explode.
Realty, men who can conduct
themselves as the majority of the
Assembly have been doing, are not
deserving of much respect or con
fidence. Led by an inllatcd wind
bag, they run riot among the people's
taxes, and scatter the revenues of
the country around like dust. With
a great blast of trumpets, or blov,--ing
of rams' horns, economy was
emblazoned on every escutcheon as
the watchword and motto, at an
early stage in the session. Now,
preparatory to the close, with a
general stagnation of business and
a thick, pall of depression hanging
over the land, the reductions made
in the second reading of the Appro
priation Bill are ignored in the final
revision, and new items are added
for frivolous objects.
What man of common sense can
read the outline of proceedings, as
recorded m the daily papers, for the
past few days, and contrast there
with the professions and pretensions
of a few weeks ago, and help feel
ing unmitigated contempt for men
who can be guilty of such glaring
inconsistency? A long and tedious
session has resulted in little else
than an exhibition of incompetence,
(selfishness, corruption, and a condi
tion of human nature so depraved
that an appreciation of justice, truth,
and honor lias become dormant or
How can we expect the country
to be prosperous, or tho people con
tented and happy, with such a par
liament and such mismanagement of
tho public interests? Can there bo
prosperity and contentment without
confidence? And can there bo con
lldcnce when the legislative and re
venue appropriating functions tire
in tho bands of such u reckless and
jirrogant body of men?
Talk about "injuring us abroad 1"
What can injure tlio country moro
abroad, or at home, than tho ram
pant prodigality of the House. This
will keep capital out of tho country,
ns well as lock up and drive away
what is here. The inevitable result
of tho doings at Aluola.nl Hale will
be to weaken the circulation of tho
metallic medium which begets and
perpetuates commercial life and
agricultural activity, and greater
stagnation and deeper depression
must follow. Are our legislators so
blind as not to see and so stupid as
not to understand this? Are they
so short-sighted as not to perceive
that they themselves must albo suffer
these consequences of their acts? It
really seems that nature has been so
unkind as to withhold the small
amount of brains necessary to com
prehend that certain causes never
fail to produce certain results.
The man who commits murder
finds, in the course of time, a rope
around his neck, a gentleman in
waiting to tighten it for him, and a
mob of ignorant ruffians looking on ;
but lie sees no consequential connec
tion between the cord and the crime
none whatever. Tho criminal re
gards his violent deed merely as a
due legard to his interests or per
sonal feelings ; his execution, he is
satisfied, is the result of malice and
ignorance on the part of a thick
headed judge and jury, and the
perverse prejudices and false conclu
sions of sundry wooden and weedy
So it appears to be with our Legis
lators, or the major portion thereof.
They perform their arduous func
tions in an atmosphere of debasing
influences ; they fill the statute books
with a multitude of repugnant laws ;
thej' wage ferocious war with the
principles of truth, reason, a'nd
justice; they form a kind of barrier
against the progress and welfare of
the country; they vote the people's
money for purposes in which the
p.'ople's interests never figure in the
remotest degree ; and yet they as
sume a look of injured innocence
when the people express contempt
for their doings, execrate their deeds,
and charge them with contributing
to the national decline, utterly un
conscious that these are the natural
consequences of their acts.
That the people of Honolulu and
its suburbs need more and better
police protection is a matter recently
contended for in these columns, and
is a conclusion almost universally
conceded by the community. But
there is another sense in which the
term "police protection' ' may be used,
that has probably not engaged peo
ple's mind to the samo extent. That
is, the protection of the police, or
the protection which the police
themselves should have. It is in the
sense of protection of the police,
and not protection by the police,
that we use the words at the head of
this article on the present occasion.
It is not implied that the police here
require the protection of an armed
soldiery, or anything analagous
thereto, while., discharging their
duties, as is boiiii'iime.s the case in
some countries in troublesome times.
We have not yel reached that state
in this country, and hope we never
shall. But our police need the sup
port and protection of the law and
law courts of the Government as a
whole, and of thelaw-respcotingand
law-keeping portion of the com
munity, as much as in any other
country; and we are of opinion that
with a proper measure of this kind
of support-ami protection, our police
arc quite competent to remedy cer
tain evils that continue to exist in
spite of statute law. Moreover, wo
hold the belief, based on public
facts, that our police have not the
backing which they should have in
the fulfilment of their duty. To bo
sure, a police olllcer is not entitled
to support in a conspicuous over
stepping of his authority; but if in
his zeal for law and order ho should
chance to get a little beyond where
he has a legal right to go, or should,
in his vigorous enforcement of law
be guided more by its spirit than its
form, hu should not be pounced
upon and treated as a criminal..
Where there is a doubt in a question
of privilege as between the police
olllcer and the public, arising out of
an act of the former committed in
the discharge of duty, tho olllcor
should always have the benefit of
the doubt. And where the condi
tion of predominant sentiment is
such as not to concede this much,
tho police will naturally bP bow to
move wien the lino of duty is not
definitely marked out, and bo back
ward in emergencies requiring
prompt action and the oxerciso of
fa iiifcy "Aiiiifti, ",& -ii. jyrWrW &&&&& ' -
A BAD ELEMENT.
Hardly a day passes, but onu or
more Chinese figure on the criminal
docket of the Police Court. Last
week was an exceptional one, there
being more Chincso prisoners than
usual. The charges were Assault
and Battery. The evidence was
conllictiug in every case, and llts
Honor very wisely took them into
careful consideration, before render
ing judgment. In the course of His
Honor's remarks, he said that last
week's work had proved beyond a
doubt, that a dangerous element
existed in Honolulu. In this opinion
we concur, and so endeavored to
express ourselves last week, when
writing on Chinese Secret Societies.
Mr. Bickcrton had heard the word
"brother," used frequently in the
evidence. Also the word "gangs."
The use of these words led him to
believe that the prisoners, and also
the witnesses were members of
gangs or societies, and pledged to
stick to one another, whether right
or wrong. In similar cases which
had come before him he had inflict
ed a line only. This did not have
the desired effect. Though the de
fendants have no ostensible means
of support, there appears no diffi
culty about their raising money to
pay a fine. This faction fighting
has to be stamped out and it will be.
He fined the prisoners in sums vary
ing from 825 to S20 each and sen
tenced them to terms of imprison
ment from ten to twenty days.
It is gratifying to know that our
city Police Justice takes a right
view of tills Chinese question, and
that his strict measures and severe
sentences, will tend to crush and
stamp out the bad Chinese element
that surrounds us.
The Gazette says "Property is
really worth no more than it can fetch
in the open market." This is a
self-evident proposition. There is
no doubt about it. We know little
or nothing about the assessment roll,
or by what criterion assessors in this
country estimate values ; but we do
know, or strongly suspect, that pro
perty in and around Honolulu has
been, and is, valued at a higher
figure than it will realize in the
open market. A man may take a
fancy to a certain piece of property,
and be willing to give a fancy price,
that nobody else in or out of the
community would dream of giving.
The value of the property in that
case should not be estimated by the
fancy price, but by the amount it
would realize in open maikct. Several
public auction sales of late should
have a tendency to convince people
that what we have contended for
again and again, is true, that the
valuation of property hpre by its
owners is largely fictitious. It will
not,as a rule, fetch in the open
market what thej' consider its value.
The sooner this fact is realized by
land and house owners, the sooner,
probably, will they moderate their
1 13tll DAY CONTINUED.
House resumed at 1:18.
The special committee on the
military organization bill reported,
recommending that the bill, with
some amendments, pass.
The report was adopted,
Rep. Knlua moved the bill bo
read a second time by title. Car
ried. Tho bill passed to engrossment to
be r,ead a third time on Thursday.
Second reading of an act for tho
relief of certain property owners in
Hep. Thurston moved tho item,
Rev. II. II. Parker, 8500, be struck
out, that gentleman having informed
lit in that his water rights or )and
had not been taken. Carried.
Tho same member moved the bill
Hep. Hayselden moved the first
section bo amended so that the
sovcral sums might be paid without
The bll, as amended, passed to
engrossment, to be ieid a third titup
Second reading of a bill to forbid
the driving and leading of cattle on
the public road at Moanalua.
Hep. Kalua moved the bill be laid
upon the table. Lost.
Hep. Keau moved it be read sec
tion by section. Carried.
Hep. Reap moved to amend by
inserting a proviso that one hour's
notice be given of tho coming ot
Hep. Dickey moved to insert at
the cud of the section "unless one
hour's notice has been previously
Hep. Aholo said thp bill only pro
vided for the driving of cattle ono
way. JIc mpved it be rpferrpd tp a
BpeejaJ cpmmittoe. Carried.
Tho bill was roferrcil to a com.
mitleo consisting of Heps. Aholo,
Keau, Brown, Thurstpn and Anmra.
Second reading of an act to regu
late tho receipt, custody and issue
of pitbliu money.
Rep. Aholo asked leave to with
draw tho bill. Granted.
Second reading of a bill to amend
the constitution, by which article 15
would read as follows:
"Article 15. No subsidy, duty
or tax of any description shall be
established or levied without the
consent of tho Legislative Assembly ;
nor shall any money be drawn from
thu public Treasury without such
consent, except when between the
sessions of tho Legislative Assem
bly tho emergencies of war, invasion,
rebellion, pestilence or other public
disaster or emergency shall arise,
and then not without the concur
rence of all tho Cabinet and a ma
jority of the whole of the Privy
Council ; and the Minister of Finance
shall render a detailed account of
such expenditure to the Legislative
Assembly at the succeeding ses
sion." Rep. Brown moved the bill pass.
Rep. Kaulukou moved it be laid
on the table.
Noble Bishop moved the ayes and
noes be taken. Carried.
For the bill Bishop, Cleghorn,
Bush, Kaac, Kauhi, Amain, Brown,
"Wight, Knlua,' Dickey, Thurston,
Paehaole, Dole. 13.
Against Gibson, Creighton, Kui
helani, Hayselden, Baker, Kaulu
kou, Pallia, Kaunamano, Nahale,
Nahinu, Aholo, , Kaukau, Kauai,
Rep. Kaulukou moved the pro
posed amendment be indefinitely
House adjourned to 9:30 Wednes
Wi:nxi:siAY, Sept. 2l)lh.
House met at 9:30. Prayer by
the Chaplain. A quorum was ob
tained at 10 :-l. Present: Ministers
Gibson, Creighton, Kanoa; Nobles
Bishop, Cleghorn, Bush, AValker
(President) ; Heps. Hayselden,
Keau. Lillikalani, Baker, Kauhi,
Amara, Brown, Kaulia, Kaulukou,
Pahia, Kaunatnano, Wight, Nahale,
Nahinu, Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau,
Dickey, Kaai, Paehaole and Palo
hau. Minutes read and approved.
Rep Kaunamano presented a re
port of the Sanitary Committee on
sundry petitions relating to tho
licensing of opium. The petitions
were signed by 21 foreign and a
number of Chinese residents. The
committco find that u large quantity
of opium is smuggled into the coun
try and that the trafllc is a very
profitable one, and the committee
have information that many of the
people who signed the petitions
were themselves engaged in selling
and smuggling opium, and the
committee think it would be fool
ish to grant the prayer -of these
petitions, as a license law
would give to the Government a
iarge part of the revenue now de
rived from the illicit traffic The re
port was signed by one of the com
mittee, J. K. Kauuainano.
Rep. Kaulia moved the report be
returned to the member to be sub
mitted to other members of the com
mittee. Rep. Kaulukou moved the report
Rep. Thurston thought this was a
remarkable proceeding. The mem
ber for Hamakua was father
of the bill, and he had got up a re
port on ins own account. The
other members of the committee
had never seen the report.
Rep. Kauhi said the members of
the committee had had no meeting.
He would like to see the report to
read it over.
Rep. Thurston moved the report
be laid on the table until the other
The President said that according
to previous rulings, the repprt was
not in order anyway,
The rppprt was laid on thp table.
Rep. Hayselden presented the re
port of the Tariff Committee on the
bill to amend section 12, chapter
4-1, of tho session laws of 1882, re
lating to dealers' licenses, recom
mending the bill pass. The report
Tho bill was read a second time
by title and passed to engrossment,
to be read a third time on Thursday.
Rep. Dole addressed the follow
ing question to the Minister of In
terior: Whereas the Legislative Assem
bly at its last regulor session, passed
a resolution providing that tho
horses and accoutrements used by
tho body known as tho Mounted
Police, at that time disbanded,
should bo sold for the benefit of the
Pleaso state tho number of horses
used by the Mounted Police at tho
time they were disbanded, the num
ber of such horses which have been
disposed of for tho benefit of 'the
Hawaiian Government, and tho
amount of money realized from
such sales, and also the amount of
money realized from the sale of the
said accountreuients or any part
Minister Oibsonsaid the question
should be addressed to the Attorney
Rep. Dole thought the resolution
authorizing tho 'disposal of tho
horses, etc., applied .to the Interior
Department, ps having charge of all
govprnuient. No report of tlm realiza
tions of the sale had ever been
Rep. Drown moved rc-cpnsidpra-tiou
of tio ypte by wljich thp bill,
m- - .;
rtiBrntf"rV? ' m':-
relating to withdrawal of alcohol
from thu custom house, has passed.
Rep. Aholo moved the bill relat
ing to taxes, introduced by the
member for Lihuc, be placed on tho
order of tho day next the bills on
third rending to-morrow.
Hep. Kaulukou asked if the other
members of the committee on the
bill for the additional judges were
ready to report.
Hep. Brown said the report signed
by himself and another member of
the committee was ready.
Rep. Hayselden said there seem
ed to be a disposition to dodge this
Rep. Kaulukou moved the com
mittee report now.
Rep. Drown said the motion was
out of order, that this could only be
passed by resolution.
Rep. Dole thought the matter
could not be brought up without
suspension of the rules.
Hep. Hayselden presented a reso
lution on the subject.
Hep. Kaulukou moved the order
of the day. Carried.
Continuation of the third reading
of the Appropriation Bill.
Rep. Aholo moved the report of
committco on petitions of volunteer
companies be read. Carried.
Hup. Kaulukou moved to amend
tho item, aid to Military Companies
$20,251.34, in accordance with the
accommodation of the committee, by
inserting aid to military and for the
purchase of arms and accoutrements,
S4 0,254. 34.
Hep. Dole wanted to know what
was the matter with tho guns the
companies have now, would they
not fue, or would' nt they fire
straight? He suspected the trouble
was with the men and not with the
guns. The guns were of
modern pattern, and no doubt,
if aimed right, they would fire light.
It was absurd to have civilians bcie
who knew nothing about military
matters, recommending gunsvotc,
because somebody told thein to do
so. The troops may be good enough
to cope with Chinamen at the Immi
gration Depot or to put down a riot,
but a dozen men who could march
straight and handle weapons would
rout the whole force. He approved
a well drilled body of troops, and if
a good drill master were placed over
the troops to instruct them properly
and enforce discipline, there might
be some use in it.
Hep. Thurston thought there was
a chance for the Ministers of eco
nomy and reform to show themselves.
The Ministers were somewhat like
the man who went over Niagara
Falls in a barrel.
Minister Gibson did not know
what authority the member for
Molokai had for referring to the
present Ministry as a Ministry of
reform and economy. The former
Ministry had recommended certain
reductions in the Appropriation
Bill, but the new Ministers had not
subscribed to any particular mea
sure of reform or to any set of prin
ciples. "For his own part, he did
not feel in such an economical spirit
as when the revised estimates were
submitted. His views on economy
had been somewhat modified by the
votes of the Assembly. These
votes seemed to indicate confidence
in the sources of revenue and in the
methods of administration. He
would be glad if many items had
been for less amounts. When the
estimates were prepared, it was
thought that $20,000 was sufficient
for the militarj' companies ; but
now, a committee of the house liad
decided that the companies required
more arms and accoutrements, and
the report pf the committee was en
titled to consideration. He had
seen military reviews in Paris, Man
chester and other places, and he had
witnessed the evolutions and drill of
the military companies here, and the
efficiency of the latter was highly
creditable. He believed if an emer
gency should arise, in which their
services would be required, that
under coinpetont leadership, they
would give a good account of them
selves, and if proper weapons were
placed in their hands, they would
know how to use them.
Noble Kaac said there were not
enough guns for all the men and many
of the guns are considerably worn. It
was therefore deemed advisable to
procure new guns all round.
Hep. Dickey referred to Minister
Gibson remarks about the position
of the Ministry on tho question of
economy. The present Ministers
were appointed after a strong ro
poinmeiHation had been sent to the
house by His Majesty urging eco
nomy. Hep. Hayselden moved the pre
vious question. Carried.
Tho ayes and noes werp called,
when there appeared for the item,
$40,251.34 Gibson, Creighton, Ka
noa, Kuihelani, Bush, Kaac, S
Parker, Hayselden, K-cau, LUikaT
lanj, Baker, Kaulia, Kaulukou,
Pahla, Kaunamano, -Nahale, Aholo,
Nahinu, Kaukau 20.
Against Bishop, Kauhi, Amara,
Brown, Wight, Knlua, Dickey, Pae
haole, Thurston, Dole, Palohau 11.
Minister Creighton moved rccp.n
Mdcration, in order to make a vorbal
I amendment, Carried.
1 Tho samo member moved tho
item read: Aid to volunteer com
panies and purchase of arms and,
aninunltion for the miita,ry forces,
Rep. Thurston said tho diarrhea
of extravagance seemed to havo
struck tho Minister of Foreign
The amendment passed,
House took recess to 1 o'clock
"nMi.v V 3-.tfyfikiSJfa
Assignee's Sale !
Dy older of W. O. I'AHICE, Assignee
of ilie estate of .1. F. McLaughlin, a
bankrupt, I will nil at Public Auction,
nt the res-ideuco of said J. W. McLaugh
lin, on Punchbowl street, on
Monday, Octobor 4th, 1886,
At 10 o'clock a. m ,
Thu whole of hi IIouchohl Furniture
and effects, consisting of
Stiol Eiugi livings, Water Color,
TurkUh Imp-, Vulvet Hugs, U W
Side Doaid, Kxlctlon Dining Tubiu
3 B. W. Bedroom Sots Comploto
1 Pino bedroom Stt Complete, 1 Ash
Dcdstend, 1 U V bedstead. 1 Pino
Dcdstcnil, 1 Child's Ded and 2 Cribs
1 Fancy Plush Table,
OIVJE EBONY "JCAJBLIfi
4 Ebony Chairs, U Kbnnv Stools, 1
2 Small Eboi y Tables,
Crockery, Glass and Plated Ware
Lamp, Mattresses, Mosquito Nets,
Chamber Sots, Cornices and Cur.
talm-, Wardrobe', Veranda Lounge,
. And Cooking Utensils, Etc., Etc.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
S3 fit Auctioneer.
A WHITE COCKATOO, with
yellow topnnt. Finder will be n
warded by iciuiuing same to 180 Nuu
aim street. 44 at
1VJISS CHILLBURG begs to an
J.TJL noimcu to her old cu-tomers that
she will be found at Nichnl's Art Rooms
Fori Street, where sin- will bo pre panel
to ntici d fi Custom Millinery Work.
SiUPKKMK COUItT'of the Ha
waiian Islands. In the mailer of
I he Dankmptey of LEE "WING KEE,
alias Man Kan. Ucforc Preston; J.
Lee ing Kce, alias Mau ICau, doing
busbies-, in Nanlehu, Kau, Island of Ha
w.iii, Inning this day been adjudicated
bankrupt on the petition of ing "Wo
Tai & Co , it i-i ordered that all creditor-!
of said binkiupt come in and prove
their claims before me, at my Chambeis,
On Saturday, Oct. 2nd, 1886,
from 10 a. m. to 12 m.
Il is further ordered that, upon
said day, the creditors proccd to
hold the ELECTION of an assignee or
assignees of said bankrupt cbtate. and
Hint notice hcieof be published in the
Chinese Newspaper of llonoluln, of Sat
urday, September 25, 1880, and in the
Daily Bui leti in twice, viz : "Wednesday,
September 20th, and Friday, October 1st,
Dated Honolulu, Sept. 24, 1880.
Justice Supreme Court.
Attest: J. H. Rkist,
2nd Deputy Clerk. 44 2t
GOOD NATIVE SALESMAN.
Apply at the Bulletin Office.
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER Nichol's .tore, Fort street,
next the Shooting Galleiy, Pic
tures, Portiaits and Views. Fhst-class
woik. Satisfaction guaranteed.
20 ly J. A. GONSALVE8.
Ex "Wilmiugton, at
Note's Beaver Saloon.
The Splendid Al lion Steam Ship
AVill fall for Yokohama and Hong Kong
on or about
OCTOBER 8th, '86.
Fur freight and passago apply to
H. HACKFELD & CO, Agents.
Wo havo just received ex S. 8. Wllmlng.
ton, a largo shipment of
Of tho L ittat Stylos and Designs.
ALLEN & ROBINSON,
IIivw'nOatruiKoManf'ff'Co,, a 00 100
E. O. Hall & Soti.fni v Isuo)"l00 100
Hell Telnnhnnn. . f 3:1 10
is. mower cc uo.,
Walluku Sugar Co.,
Ueciproclty 8uga.r Oe.,
Inter-Island S, N. Co.,
-. .vl-....-, ww
L. A. THURSTON 'Stock Drokci
H8 Merchant Street. 101 ly
For Yokohama & HoDg Kong
The umWrsluuejl will sel. at public
auction, by order of W. l). Parke, A.
slgnco of J. F. McL.U(itIl.lv,n bun.
krupt, nt Iho auction room- of this under,
signed in Honolulu, on
Saturday, Octobor 2nd, 1885
At 12 u'cl' ek, noon, the
as per schedule, together willi lhe build.
iiiHs (illiiatolhci ion mid the le-n-eof Mild
lot. Tho leac Is for tin ji-ais from lhe
1st day of Febrttai), ifciid. tunl Milject
to a monthly rent of" $.!M !)!!, pnyi. blu In
advanc , and the lent 1 paid up to Sep.
tember 110, 18811, anil all the building
can bo removed at the e.pliiitiin of Mini
Thcro Is a paid up INSURANCE pi 1.
icy on the properly to the 24th day of
October, 1880, for 4,000.
The Laundry is in good workli jj or
der, and can be examined til any lime
prior to the sale. An Invenloiy can bo
seen at tho Auction Room. .
TERMS CASH. Deeds nt expense of
E. P ADAMS & CO.,
33 81 Auctioneers.
Dy order of Him. A. F. JUDD wo will
sill nt Public Auction,
On Saturday, October 2, 1886
At12 o'clock noon, on lhe premise.,
One Wooden Building",
Lately occupbd by tho Louvro of
Olio Wooden JBitildiiie-.
Occupied by Max Eekart
ONE AVOODEN S51IJH1.
l'urchaer lo remove buildhg within
7 day frfin day of sale.
tar terms cash.
ADAMS & CO.,
;KAM AUCTIOX HALF. K
We have received instructions from jIK.
L. D. KERK, lo fell at Public Auction,
On Monday, Octobor, 4th,
At 10 o'clock a.m., at our Snlesioom,
Queen Street, (ON A CREDIT
TO THE TRADE), his
entire Stock of
Consisting in part of
Suitings, Diagonals, Screes,
Flannels and Trimmings
Of all desciiptions; being the Largest
Aisortineiu of Tailors' Goods ever
offered at Auction here.
The above are all now and Fashionable
Goods selected for tho present season.
Among tho Stock are a large number of
Single Suit pieces, and a quantity of
Short Lengths suitable for Family use.
Also a few Full Pieces, suitable for
Also, TWO SEWING MACHINES
1 Office Desk. 1 Clock.
1 Chcval- Glass,
Also at 12 o'clock noon will bo sold
Lease of the Store and Fittings
For 2 ears and 3 months frum October
1st, 1885, with privilege of r years -tension.
tSr TERMS LIDERAL approved
E. P. ADAMS & Co.
SO 2v Auctioneers
House and Lot offlhoPauoa
Valley Road, near tho now
Punchbowl Street Uridiro.
House contains 5 rooms', Bathroom,
Kitchen and Pantry. Outhouse consist
ing of Stable, Caniage House and Har'.
ness room. Tho grounih are planted
with choico trees. To be sold for $1,700;
cash. Apply to
J M. MONSAHRAT,
Ifitf No. 27 Mei chant Street:.
Tho Intor-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on luind for sola
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
415 Bar Iron. fly
Wn-UJEEfc'.S H. M. CO.,
Leaves Honolulu eaeli Tuesday at
4 p.m., touching nt Luhalna, Man
laea Day, Mukenn, Mahukona, Ku
Wttihae, Lauriiilioehoo and Hllo.
lleturnlug, will touuli at all the
alove porta, arriving at Honolulu
ueb RiiliiHii) iliM'ii"nri,
TO BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS
hwHv, ''. W. JIAWMKS,
JCTl ooap Manulacturer.
Tho highest '"abh value for any quan
tity of Tallow.
Honolulu Hoap YVoi'Icm, IeIeo
Hell Telephone 20. P 6. Dox 4
108 No. CONuuanufctrect. ly
O LUSO HAWAIIANO.
ALL persons who want to communi
cate with tho Poitueueso, either
for business or for procuring workmen,,
servants or any other helps, will llnil it
tho most profitable way to advertlso in
tho Luto Ilawaiiatio, tho now organ of
tho Portumioso colony, which Is pub.
11 shed on Merchant street, Gazette Dulld
ing, (Posl-OIllco Lettor Dox E.), aud
only charges reasonable rates for advec