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BISHOP &Co4, BANKERS
Honolulu Hnwnllnn t si anils.
Draw Exchange on the
Bnnk ol Cal I t'oimiu, H. IT.
And lln-ir nieutfiln
NEW YORK, ROSTON, MONO KUNG.
Moots. N. M. HolliMililM A Son, London
Tho Commercial Rank Lo., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial linnk Co.. of !iuty.
The Jiank of New JJeulund : Auckland,
Chrlstclnirch, and Wellington,
The Hank of Hrltlsh Columbia,
torlu, B. ()., and I'oitlnnd, Or.
Transact a General Hanking HuMiivm).
Pledged to neither Uect nor Fatty.
Bnt osUbltshed for the benefit of nil,
FRIDAY. OCT. 8. 1880.
NO NEED OF INCREASED TAXATION.
Increase of taxation is always dis
tasteful ; it is doubly hi in times of
monetary depression and scarcity.
Our Government and Legislature
are disposed to levy additional tri
bute at a time when the majority of
our sugar plantations the country's
main support are kept running, if
not at an actual loss, without prolit.
The next industry, rice, is not in :i
very much butter condition, Hanana
culture is being suspended, with a
consequent decrease of exportation,
because "unprofitable. Business in
general is in a state of stagnation.
Although a large proportion of the
burnt out district which before the
fire was fully occupied by shops and
private residences still leniains
without buildings, many of those
which have been restored cannot
find tenants, iloney is scarce, and
growing scarcer every day. The
healthy circulation of coin is sus
pended, and we have left only a
languid inert flow, scarcely sulllcient
to save trade from syncope. This
is the condition of the country its
agriculture and its commerce. Are
Ministers and members ignorant
thereof? .Surely not. And yet
they seek under these circumstances
and at this time to make our taxes
one-third greater than they have
hitherto been. If we were pros
perous, with more cash than we
knew what to do with, wo -liould
dive our hands down into our pockets
and pay without a murmur. But
we are not in that condition at pre
sent. AVc are quite poor enough
already. As we are suffering from
depletion, we are not of the opinion
that resort to phlebotomy will relieve
Increase of taxation is always un
wise when unnecessary, whether
money be easy, lools plentiful, and
knaves in their glory, or not. In
crease of taxation in this kingdom
is not necessary at the present time.
This statement is not hard Co prove.
Indeed, citizens of ordinary intelli
gence who have no interest in an
increase, require no proof. The
fact is known, and admitted to be a
fact by those who know. The Gov
ernment organ tuys it is necessary, -but
knoics better. It is too well
informed not to know. ..Ministers
and members in the House want an
increase, but they know it is not
necessary, or only rendered neces
sary by an unnecessarily large Ap
propriation Bill, although they may
not be willing to admit it. It would
be an insult to their .intelligence to
presume they did not know. We
should be sorry to wrong them to
that extent. It is too much to ex
pect official nature in these degene
rate days and in this country, where
. the principles of a gentleman are at
a discount and presuming impu
dence at a premium, to acknowledge
the truth when it is opposed to self
interest. But let those gentleman
lie bundled out of office, and placed
in the position of private tax-payers
instead of tax-receivers, and sec
how soon they will make open con
fession. Circumstances alter cases.
Just glance at tho Appropriation
Bill, and say if incrensed taxation is
necessary. Tho aggregate amount
of the one-third increnso can bo
taken right olf, and that without the
slightest detriment to any public
interest whatever. Take tho number
of officials, unci then consider the
amount of work. Look at the number
of figure-heads, who do nothing ex
cept drawing high salaries, with
deputies doing the work. There is
that learned Genealogy Board, n
wonderful salary-absorbing body,
who " found out " that JWoku l'n
papa, formerly about 100 miles
from Honolulu, and called by for
eigners French Frigate Shoals, had
swum off 800 miles beyond and
changed into Ocean Island. Irre
verent people, like ourselves, who
respect nothing that is devoid of
reason and .truth) ore unable io
value tho discovery at 812,000.
Then there is the army. The rank-nnd-ftlo
would not take long to
count, but the list of 'officers, pro
portionately, is startling ; and that
is where tho money goes. Of course,
military titles, in apery of tho great
nations of the earth, sound grand to
empty heads. Cockades, brass
buttons, and glittering swords, have
nn astonishing charm for young
ladies, and attract a trail of all the
little ragamuffins in the streets.
But the luxury is very costly, and
those hard working people who are
called -upon to pay the expenses,
think they could forego the pleasure
at present without being greatly in
convenienced by the act of self
denial. Next comes the navy, for
which 8150,000 are on the Bill.
Two-thirds of this amount is for a
" revenue cutter," and the balance
for running expenses, liven allow
ing that a revenue cutter is needed,
a splendid little vessel to fulfil all
revenue requirements can be pro
cured for one-half that amount,
making a clear saving of f0,000.
It would be nn easy matter to
keep on indefinitely enumerating
items that might be reduced or
stricken off tho Bill, without im
pairing the public service or caus
ing public interests to suffer, and
thus showing that there is no real
necessity for increased taxation.
But, as before stated, the fact is
known and confessed by all disin
terested parties ; and known, al
though not confessed, by all men of
intelligence who have voted the
items as they stand. But to talk to
them is like reading Homer to a
Hottento or Boileau to a bullock.
The impression would be about the
same in cither case. The observa
tions of reason and common sense
are scarcely germane in the present
crisis, when everything, from Aliio
lani Hale to the Advertiser, is run
ning astray through all the barriers
of discretion and rectitude.
TAXATION WITHOUT REPRESENTATION.
A burlesque on Constitutional
Government like that witnessed in
tho Legislative Assembly yesterday
afternoon i'h without a parallel in
the history of any other nation
claiming representative institutions,
for the past one hundred and ten
years. "Taxation without represent
ation" was the mad policy of George
111. and his Ministers towards the
American Colonies, and "No tax
ation without representation" was
the rallying battle-cry ol George
"Washington, Patrick Henry, John
Adams and their compatijots in the
greatest popular struggle of modern
times. The mustering cry of 177.r
was gloriously vindicated in the
events that followed. "No taxation
without representation" is the motto
in all rcpiesciitativc governments,
whether Imperial, Federal, State or
Provincial, under the sun, except in
the Hawaiian Islands. By what
means the law, now amended, levy
ing a direct lax of three-quarters of
one per cent on real and personal
property was enacted is not material
to the present i-"-ue. The ugly fact
comes out pioinlnenlly before the
tax payers of this Kingdom that
thirty-three npd one tjiird per cent
is added to their former rates, an
addition which they might accept
and approve had it been imposed by
their own represent all ves. A glance
at the division list shows that out of
the nineteen representatives of the
nation present when the vote was
taken, seven were for the measure
and twelve against. Thus the peo
ple's representatives stood about
two to one against the Increase. By
the aid of four Ministers and four
Nobles, tho taxation bill passed the
Assembly. Among these eight votes
by which this additional taxation is
piled on to tho already struggling
commercial and agricultural indus
tries of thu country, the people have
no representation whatever. Whether
it is a perpetuation or a revival of
tho ancient barbarjc laws by which
high chiefs levied tribute as they
pleased upon the people, is of little
consequence, Tho fact is undenia
bly demonstrated in this instance
that tho principles underlying the
Government of these Islands, re
main, notwithstanding the advent of
civilization, practically unchanged.
The people have no lights that their
rulers aio bound to respect. "Tax
ation without representinn" is a fact
in tho political situation as surely as
it was in the year one,
A WISE VETO.
The Bill making the Hawaiian
version of the laws binding in cases
of discrepanoy between if and tho
Fnglish version, baa been vetoed, and
we think wisely, Considering that
our Supreme Court is necessarily
composed of men hot necessarily
familiar with the Hawaiian language,
it would be preposterous to compel
their guidance by n taxt-book whose
langunge they may not understand.
But at the same time discrepancies
should not exist, and the fact that
they do exist indicates reprehensible
carelessness on the pait of Legisla
tures and Legislative Committee!.
Ti uc, itis dilficult, indeed, impossible
to trnnslate many legal terms into Ha
waiian ; but the sense can be usually
conveyed by a paraphrase. Proba
bly the productions of the present
Legislature are less defective in tills
respect than those of many previous
sessions, owing to the presence of
so many members conversant with
both languages. Nevertheless, the
attempt to reverse the existing rule,
and make the Hawaiian binding,
must, in the light of intelligence, be
regarded as reliogressivc, and. the
act of veto endorsed as wise and
12 l.vr day. Continued.
House resumed at 1 :-lf.
Hep. Thurston moved that tho
Molokai Committee report at once.
Hep. Kaulukou moved the resolu
tion be laid on the table.
Hep. Dole read for the first lime,
a bill previously given notice of, to
prohibit thu Minister of Interior
from disposing of Government pro
perty or oliOfes in action devoted to
The member moved the bill be
read a second time by title. Car
ried. The same member further moved
the bill be referred to the committee
on commerce. Carried.
Hep. Kaulukou olfercd a resolu
tion to provide for the relief of the
Commissioners of Crown Lands.
The same member moved a sus
pension of the rules to admit of the
resolution being bi ought before the
The resolution was read and re
ferred to the Judiciary Committee.
Third reading of the bill to amend
sections 13 and lf, chapter -Hi, ses
sion laws of 188:2. Tho bill pro
vides that the rale of taxation on
real and personal property be raised
from three-quarters of one percent
to one per cent.
Itep. Tluuston moved the bill be
Hep. Ilayselden moved the bill
Heps. Tluuston and Dole and
Noble Bishop addres-sd the house
against the increase of taxation, and
Hep. Ilayselden and Minister Gib
son for the bill.
Thu motion for indefinite post
ponement was put and lost on the
For Bishop, Lilikalani, Kaulu,
Kaulia, "Wight, Nahale, Dickey,,
Thurston, Pachaolc, Dole, Palohau
Against Gibson, Crelghton, Ka
noa, Dare, Kuihelani, Bush, Kaae,
Ilayselden, Baker, Ainnrn, Pallia,
Kaunamano, Nahinu, Aholo, Ivau
kau, Kaai 1G.
The ayes and noes were taken on
the motion to pass the bill, wheti
there appeared :
For Gibson, Croighton. Kauoa,
Dare, Kuihelani, Bush, Kaae, Ilay
selden, Baker, Pallia, Kaunamano,
Nahinu, Aholo, Kauknu 14.
Against Bishop, Lilikalani, Ka
uhi, Amara, Kaulia, Wight, Nahale,
Dickcv, Kaai, Thurston, Paehaole,
Dole, Palohau l.'l.
The bill passed.
Hep, Aholo moved re-eonsidera-
tion of the vote. Lost.
The house adjourned at 415 to
10 o'clock Friday morning.
FituiAY, October 8th.
House met at 10 o'clock. Prayer
by the Chaplain, Present;. Minis
ters Gibson, Creighton, Pare; No
bles Kuihelani, Bush, Kaae, Kapena,
Walker (President), S, Parker;
Heps. Ilayselden, Keau, Lilikalani,
Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Kaulia, Kau
lukou, Pahin, Kaunamano, Wight,
Kauknu, Dickey, Kual, Thurston,
Paehaole, Kauai, Palohau.
Minutes read and approved.
Hep. Aholo presented tho report
of the Finance Committee on tho
bill to amend section 11, chapter -JG,
sesiion laws of 1881, relating, to the
Post Office Savings Bank, recom
mending that the bill pass.
Hep. Thurston moved flic report
be adopted. Carried.
Tho bill passed J.o pngrpssmpiit.
Hep, Paehaole moved it be read
a third time on Monday, Curried,
Hep. Kaunamano read If io report
of the committee on the Molokai in
vestigation, in Hawaiian,
The committee aro of opinion that
the greater part of tho complaints
aro untrue and not supported by the
In addition to tho complaint which
tho committee do not consider worth
whio considering, they have con
sidered the fpllpwipg petitions;
I To appoint a new Board of
Health, and do away with Mr, Gib
sou's Board of Health.
2 To give the lepers fat beef,
!3 To lay wuter pipes to Kalaupapa.
4 To hnVil u sleninef run there
" That the ration of pai-ai be 30
lbs. per week.
15 To send Dr. Goto up there
7 To have two butcher shops,
one at Kalawao and one at Knlnu
papa. 8 To appoint a Superintendent
here and discharge Mr. Meyers.
J To issue 0 lbs. of bread to
each person per week.
10 That each person receive SIC
in cash instead of an older on the
With regard to the several peti
tions, as numbeied above:
1 Committee recommend the
prayer be not granted.
a The Board ol Health is le
commended to comply with this
I It is in the piovinco of tho
Board of Health to consider and do
what is best in this case.
o The committee are satisfied
that 21 lbs. are enough if only one
person uses the ration, but if t lie
person who receives the ration has
two or three friends to help lim eat
it then it would not be. The com
mittee recommend as a measure of
stopping a great amount of ioin
plaiut that the ration of pai-ni be
increased to 2o lbs. per week.
0 It is within tho province of the
Board of Health to comply or not
with this request.
7 The committee are of opinion
that one butcher shop would serve
the purpose as well as two if it were
put halfway between the two places,
and they recommend the Board of
Health to carry such a plan out.
8 The committee are of opinion
that it would be unwise to remove
Mr. Meyers, who is a man of educa
tion, a good business man, well-off
and strictly honest and who has the
confidence of all.- He has managed
the affairs of the Board of Health
there with ability, and it would be a
very stupid step to grant the prayer
of the petition for his removal.
0 The ration of bread is recom
mended to be increased to "9 lbs.
10 Committee are of opinion that
the amount asked is excessive, and
recommend that the matter be left
with the Board to do what seems
Committee express their thanks
to the Honorablcs J. W. Kaiua, C.
II. Dickey, L. A. Thurston, G. B.
Palohau, Geo. K. Richardson and
J. A. Kaukau, for assistance rend
ered in bringing out the facts of the
case, and also to the honorable
Nobles J, O. Dominis, A. S. Cleg
horn, and J. II, S. Martin ; llouor
ables J. T, Baker and Cecil Brown ;
the President of the Board of Health ;
the Hon. J. H, Wodehouso, British
Commissioner j andll.Fecr, French
Commissioner, for the interest taken
by them in all the investigations
made by the committee at Kalawao.
The committee are also under great
obligations to W. L. Wilcox, Inter
preter of the Assembly, for his
assistance at investigation.
After visiting the hospitals and
other buildings the committee started
back to Kalaupapa to hear what
complaints the people there had to
make, but finding that the time was
Jimiteil'and that S. B. Kamai repre
sented the people there as well'as at
Kalawao they did not hold any
meeting at that place. While
at Kalaupapa, the committee saw
being landed fifty head of good fat
cattle for the use of the lepers.
The committee here return their
hearty thanks to the lion. Noble S.
G. Wilder, for his great kindness
extended during the entire trip.
The committee find, in conclusion,
I that no blame attaches to the Presi
dent of tho Board of Health, and
their decision is aa follows;
That W. M. Gibson, President of
the Board of Health, is entirely free
from any blame or responsibility for
any of the things complained of.
Committee do not think the Board
of Health can bo held responsible
for any of the acts complained of as
haying beep done by Mr. Meyers,
and as to the charges against him,
the committee are satisfied that they
are unfounded and only actuated by
spite and jealousy, and report that
they find Mr. Meyers entirely inno
cent of any of the things complained
against him as agent of the Board
Of Healt)i. T'10 committee believe
the statempnts pf Kjha, Hutchinson
and Fathor Damien to be thp truth,
and discharge them from any blame
In any way,
(Signed), J. K. Kaunamano,
K. K. Lilikalani,
.! K. Naiiai.i;,
J. II. Kaukau.
Hep. Kaulukou moved the reading
of thu report in English be dispensed
Tho same inombor moved the re
port of the commltteo be recolved
and the commltteo discharged.
Heps. Paehaole and Kaunamano
addressed the house on the subject
matter of tho report.
Thp rqpprt was received, and. the
Hep, iyllikalnui, from tl)o engross
ing cpmmitteo, reported a bill en
grossed, Minister Dare asked leave to give
notloo of a new bill.
Bep, Wight moved a suspension
of tho rules to receive the Minister's
notice. Passed. i
Minister Dare gave notice of u
bill providing for tho exemption of
lepers on Molokai, from taxes,
Jjpp. Pickoy mpved to take from,
tho table and place pn the order of
tho day, tho bill to aroen'd "An net
relating to Stamp Dudles, approved
September 27th, A. D. 1870."
OKDGlt Or Till'. DAT.
Third reading of the bill to amend
section 4, chapter .., session laws
of 18Si, rclnting to tuition fees.
Hep. Dickey moed an amendment
to section 2, repealing acts and parts
of acts inconsistent with this act.
Rep. Thurston 6aid a leport of
committee had been made agnlnst
the piovisions of the bill.
Minister Gibson npproved of the
idea of making education in English
schools free, but if this bill is
passed, provision would need to be
made to meet the increased expense,
Noble Bishop said schools in this
country are kept greater portion
of the year than in the United States.
There are extia expenses connected
1 with the teaching of a foreign lan
I guage. He thought the people ought
to share in the expense of support
ing the English schools. The coun
try has the advantage of all the
school tax paid by the Chinese, for
which very little return is made,
and the people requiring English
schools share in the benefit of this
tax. This change will exempt n
great many people who arc perfectly
able and perfectly willing to pay
tuition fees, and may make a differ
ence in the expense, of S20,000.
He believed that parents would ap
preciate the schools more if bearing
a share of the cost. The people
should be educated into the idea of
paying their way instead of giving
them everything they need for noth
ing. The habit of looking too much
to the Government was demoraliz
ing. House took recess to 1:30 v. m.
HONOLULU FIRE DEPARMENT.
The monthly meeting of the Board
of Hcprcsentatives of the Honolulu
File Department was held at the
central station last night. There
were present, Mr. Clias. B. Wilson,
Chief Engineer,' presiding, Mr.
Jwlius Asch, Fiist Assistant Engin
eer; Mr. Finnic Ilustnee, Second
Assistant Engineer; Mr. Henry
Smith, Secretary; Mr. J. W. Mc
Guhe, Fire Marshal; Mr. John C.
While, Traveling Engineer; Messrs.
Moie. Notion, l'yan, Lewis, Kane
akua, Ilerrick, Aphart, Moigan,
Ordenstein, W. W. Wright and ,1.
Chiel Engineer Wilson presented
a icpoit f i om the committee on the
relief of firemen rendered destitute
by the April conflagration, There
had been S!)00 subscribed, and the
disbursements were as follows: To
one member of No. 1, 20; to one
member of No. 2, 12; to twentj'
ono members of No. 5, S2'J:5 ; to
seven members of No. 4, S20 each,
$140; to two members of the Hook
& Ladder Co., $20 each, S40; to
one member of Pacific Hose Co,,
$20; total, $525. An amount of
$110 was payable to six members of
No. 5, who had not come forward to
receive the poitions allotted them,
which added to the disbursements,
left, a balance of $265 to be placed
to the benefit of China Co. No. 5,
who were as a whole the principal
losers by the fire. The $500
auhorized to lie taken out of the
sick fund, to help destitute firemen,
was not found necessary, as the
claims, mostly from No, 5, were so
conflicting that It was difficult to
know what the losses of the claim
ants were, or whether they needed
any assistance or not. Therefore
the committee concluded to refund
the amount to the sick fund.
Mr. Ilerrick suggested that the
matter be left till a final report was
Jlr. Smith said this was really a
final report, for the only open mat-"
ter was the $110 for members of No.
5, who had not claimed their bene
fits, and it might be a year before
all of them came forward.
Mr. Ilerrick moyed that after a
month from date all further claims
be rejected, which carried.
The Secretary read a communica
tion on tho subject of Firo police,
which was accepted and filed.
Mr. Ordenstein introduced the
subject of the approaching celebra
tion of His Majesty's jubilee birth
day, saying lie thought the Board
ought to take some action iri agist
ing tq make the event as pleasant as
possible, A fireman's torchlight
procession would be a good tiling,
and ho thought the department
should share in tho $15,000 appro
priation. He moved a resolution,
That it is thu senso of this Board
that we should celebrato the coining
fiftieth anniversary of His Majesty
by a torchlight procession.
Mr. Morgan suggested that a
committee be appointed, and thought
tlioy should have clothes and shoes
out of the appropriation, as well as
oil nnd torches.
Mr. Smith said ho was one of
those who wanted to participate in
tho jubilee, and it was ycry thought
ful of Mr. Ordenstein to bring the
matter up, Jlo coincided with tho
suggestion to have a. committee, and
thought tlierp should bo provision
mado for nn illumination of tho Bell
Tower as well as a torchlight pro
Mr. Ordenstein said they must act
in conjunction with tho Legislature's
committee. They would bo satis
fied in having one night for the fire
men, and not bother themselves
about anything but tho torchlight
procession. He wanted tp offer tho
procession to IIjs Majesty ns an
nloha, particularly because of his
being nn old fireman himself.
Tho resolution passed with an
amendment to appoint a committee,
The Chief Engineer left the
chair to speak on a matter somewhat
personal. He said there had been
a great deal of talk about their np
piopriation. What ho knew of tho
action of tho Assembly was from, the
newspapers. In the Advertiser that
it was stated that he told Mr. Cleg
horn that horses were not requhed,
which was one of the reasons why
the appropriation wns not got ns
asked by the late Minister of the
Interior, Mr. Guliek, on the esti
mate of his own predecessor, Mr.
Nott. The account in the Bulle
tin was different, and ho did not
know which was correct. He wished
to stnte to the Board that every
thing possible had been done to se
cure sulllcient means for the De
partment. Col. Boyd and himself
piepared a list of requirements and
handed it to the leading member of
the house, Mr. Kaulukou, but the
committee reported that they only
wanted $;17,500. He saw by the
report that he was consulted, but he
never was conferred with by any
member of the committee, and when
a statement like that was made, it was
only right that he should give an ex
planation. And he did not think
the members of the committee did
right in ignoring this Department
by not consulting with the Chief
Engineer or his Assistants. In the
first action of the house it cut down
the appropriation of $50,000, asked
by Mr. Guliek, to $25,000. Mr.
Wilson road a letter that he wrote
to Mr. Gibson after that action,
which pointed out that for running
expenses alone 832,990 was needed
on a moderate estimate, and the
granting of any less sum would ma
terially reduce the efficiency of the
Department. Four thousand dollars
for a house for China Co., the letter
said was necessary, unless the com
pany was to be disbanded.. Three
engines and a new bell wore desir
able, but in view of tendency to
economy at that lime in the Legis
lature they could do without those
things for the present.
The great lire having necessitated
additional expenditure, after the
original estimate was made, he wrote
that anything less than $40,000
would materially lessen the efficiency
of the Department. He had also
recommended the division of the
city into districts, and the adoption
of an electric fire alarm. By that
letter the board could see that he
asked for $40,000, and that was be
fore he had an inkling of the loan.
When the $2,000,000 loan came on,
he thought there was some chance
of getting the full appropriation first
asked for. He related the substance
of a conversation he subsequently
had with Mr. Gibson, who was in,
favor of $50,000, but who he
thought might have misunderstood
him to say that so much would not
be required. In conclusion he said
money ought to have been appro
priated for the purchase of a lot,
even if not expended during the pe
riod, as it would enable them to
avail themselves of any eligible site
Mr. Ilerrick expressed his hearty
approval of wha.t the Chief Engineer
had sad. He proposed they should
put a statement of their wants in
the newspapers, and passed some
reflections on tho economy practised
by the Legislature toward the De
partment, which was an institution
lor the protection of the public.
The meeting then adjourned.
WHO has l'een repea'edly naked If
ho was inti'iii'lng to leave Hone,
lulu, wit-lies io Fiiy, oucu for nil, that he
ling no Biicli intuition. The cliy of
Honolulu is liis home. His ofilco and
resilience, 1U5 P. rt St. His ofliee hours
8 to 10 a in. j 1 t" 4 p. in., aid 0:30 to 8
p.m. HisT. lcphunus: Hell 51, Mutniil
839. 52 31
A DIVIDEND OF TWO DOLLAHS
per share will be paid to the Share
holders of the Inler-I'liiud Stenin Nnvl.
gallon Co , at tlieir ofliee on SA'I UR
DA.Y, Ociober 0ih. -I ENA.
2 -'it Sec'y 1. 1 S. N. Co,
KOLOA SUGAR: CO.
a"mB AtfUAL MEETING of the
. Stockholder of thu Kolon Sugnr
Company will bu held at thu officj of
Mestrs, H, Un'-kfcld &Co , in Honolulu,
ui a p, in. MONDAY, October 1 Ith, 1880.
V. M. COOKE,
Sec'y of the Koloj Sugar Co,
Honolulu, Ojtobur th. o2 2t
dull House DMi Booms
LincQin, Bjook, King; Street,
Tho following goods inny bo ordered at
Broiled Chicken, Broiled Fish,
Tender Loin Steak, Rib, Mutton Chops,
Oyster Stew, Ham and Eggs,
Mackerel, Etc., Eto,
Wo servo up thu Celebrated AHUIMA.
NU UJNH1 UUTTEK at every meal.
5i lw Pioprletor
TO .IMfcXVJE !
Ex Uklno V. n.Dimond, consisting
of a I'nolot of
Now Style, Several Sets of Now
Harness, and Lot ot Whips.
Auctioneer anil Commission Merchant,
By or.ler of tin S.imiV Hume fodety,
1 will sell i.tl'uOl r Aiulimi
Wednesday, October 13th,
At 10 o'clock n. in., nt the i.iilldlng
known nR the Snlloif' dome, Mo chant
Street, the wliol of tim
1? U JR, IV J. rJT TO" X, 3S
Coutiili.id in md In. Hding, eon.
1 tl guf
lleiUti-ud', M.otrt! o , V alliei Pp.
lows JMu'ib mitt Qul.t, Tollft fy.'K,
. Uluir, Tiibli, ilnn.ip, Jlhttlng.
Mivqtilln Net-, l.au p, :-tovu iii.d
Atitl ai IS o'clock noun, all of the
ds cj x ju j jc rr o- ss
(Except thu Foundation-, ol Stone)
Roofed With Slate.
TlicTeimsof Hie s-ilu mo Oli, and
Iitiildiugs io bu cntliily lemuvul within
15 days ult ji sale, and posset-ion will lie
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
50 Ol Auctioneer.
Having now parted Into I he hands
of lusponslTile paitici. Is fripitud at
short notice to. do all Washing in a Su
perior JInnncr. A const lerablo
lias been mode from tho scale
former riite, nnd
Satisfaction is Guaranteod to All
Who will favor the Eslablisl'mont
with a trial. GOtf
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
his Jewehy Mam.f.ietoiy to Port
Street, just above thu Sho'iting Oallery,
where he will curry on his r gular busi
ness. 48 1m
MISS TUCK' being no longer em
.ployed nt Mrs. Lack's ArtKooms,
Mrs. Richol will as-umu clungc and at
tend to a'l nrdc s for Stamping and Em
broidery, Kinbioidery Lessons nl a re
duced riito for iho Holiday Season.
Materinlfa for fancy woik onliiiml; full
shadings in SllkSj Airuieue-, Chuiilles,,
etc , etc.
Thanking our cast' mrr-s for prst pn.
tronagu we nsk for a cinili unneu ol flic
same. Oideiu J'nm the. oilier 1-lnuds.
promptly aiieiuleil to. -IS tt
THE UNDKHS1GNED having been
appniuttd Assignee ot the usliuo of
Leo Wim; lice, ot Kuu, Hawaii, a bank,
i-upt, all pcr.-ons imtuliied to said es.
tutu are hen by notified to pay tho tame
immediately to the under-'igrieri
W. C. PARKE, Asdgnce.
Honolulu, Oct. 0, 1S8H. 50 4t
COTTAGE TO LET!
FURNISHED OH UNFURNISHED.
ACotingo on Liiuiililo iiml Piiliat
Streets, furnished complete f;r House,
keeping. Use of horhu and carriage;
largo garden. Apply to
CIIAS. J. PISHEL,
43 tf Cor. Fori At, Hotel Sts.
Choice Property for Sale.,
LOT CORNER OF FORT AND.
School streets, belonging to Mr
M. Louisson. Enquire nt thu ofllco of
II. S. GUINBAUM & CO.,
28 1m Queen Streets
The Inter -Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hnnil for wile.
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
415 Bar Iron. fly.
viLri2rs. h. ts. co.,
Loaves Honolulu each Tuesday at
4 p.m., touching at Laliaina, Maa
laea Bay, Makona, Mahukona, Ka
walhao, Laupahoehoo and Hllo.
Returning, will touch at all the
alove ports, arriving at Honolulu
fBcll pRtlK'lR' flfllTlln'in
New York Line !
MESSRS. W. II. GROSSMAN & BRO.
will linvo an AI vrsaul limiting in
this Lino to leiivu lit all N' vcmhtr.
The greater part ofonhrs Bent fn ward
uy Mnil of Ocioher 28nl, will probably
be in scieoti.
45 OASTI,K it COOICI5, Agents.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Huvit just received a few more
The White House,
IVo.;il8 Nuimnn Struut,
Honolulu, II. I.
Private Family Hoiclj Terma Reason,
able; Flrsl-clubs Accommodations.
M. W, BANDEHS, Proprietor.