Newspaper Page Text
bishop &oo., bankers
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchango on the
Bank ol Oulll'of uiii, H. JP.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Kolhtchllil iV: Hon, Londou
Tho Commercial Dunk Co., of Sjdnoy,
The Commercial ltunk Co, of Sdney,
Tho Bank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
" torln, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
hie gnilj) gaUktuu
Pledged to neither Soct nor I'aHj,
But established for the benefit of all.
SATURDAY. OCT. !). 188G.
The prospects of peace in Europe
arc not improved. Premier Tiza
has made a bold speech in the
Austro-IIungarian Purliament, in
which he stated that Aubtro-IIun-gary
intended to prevent any single
power from establishing anything
like a protectorate over Bulgaria.
Said he, "Austro-IIungary firmly
ndhercs to the (Berlin treaty, which,
while it upholds, sufliciently corres
ponds with Austro-Hungary's inter
ests." Herr Tiza's declaration was
received with great enthusiasm.
The London Standard, commenting
on the speech says, "the cards of at
least one European power are on the
table, and are found to suit admir
ably the honest game of English
foreign policy which tho Govern
ment has resolved to play." Among
the latest utterances from Europe is
the statement that, "unless Russia
backs down it id difficult to see how
a collision is to be avoided. Nobody
believes Russia will back down. At
Pesth the general impression is that
Russia will force matters to an issue
at once." Next mail may biing
news of war declared or peace as
sured. It is hard to predict which.
TRUTH AND ASSUMPTION.
Like our amiable morning con
temporary, the P. 0. Advevther,
" above all things, we desire to live
amicably with all men," and regret
that " it is our misfortune to differ
from our contemporary on many
'points of public policy." But
" however anxious we may be to
compromise opinions for the sake
of peace and harmony, and to meet
the peculiar idiosyncrasies of our
neighbor, something is due to the
requirements of reason and common
sense as one passes along the high
way of life. It therefore comes to
pass that we are sometimes in anta
gonism to the views propounded by
our journalistic liiend. AVe are
guided by reason and common
sense: he is usually impelled by
impulse. Truth is indexible; as
sumption which stands for truth
and fact with a great many people,
otherwise veracious is flexible at all
times, and adopts itself to varying
circumstances and conditions."
For instance, a man who earns his
bread by hard work and can get,
barely enough to 1111 the mouths of
those dependent on him, assumes
that his taxes arc high enough ; but
when suddenly lifted into a lucra
tive government position, there to
get his bread, with cake and pie
thrown in, at the expense of tax
payers, he immediately assumes
that taxes should be raised a notch
higher. The truth has not been
altered, but assumption is ilexiblo,
and adapts itself to altered circum
stances. Again, a man in his
senses perches himself on the top of
Kamehameha monument in front of
Government House, and views with
calm dignity the proceedings inside
the Legislative Hall. lie gets tho
impression that wooden headB and
extravagance prevnil. Ho changes
position, goes inside, is received
with open arms, the fatted calf is
killed, he is covered over with gold
lace, gets a big title, is thrust into
a position that ho never saw befoie,
with lots of nice things attached to
it. He ib completely bewildered.
His head gets all turned upside
down, lie dances around like a
maniac, plays all kinds of monkey
capers, and creates the belief in
dispassionato spectatois that tho
poor fellow is " clean gone."
" What a fool was I," is his first
exclamation, " these are the clearest
headed people in tho world. What
ever they do cannot be wrong,"
Now, it is " duo to the requirements
of reason and common sense as one
passes along tho highway of life,"
to believe that the impression re
ceived on the monument was
" truth," and that tho conclusion
reached in tlie hall wns " nssaitip
tion." 'J'lio lattor i9 so very flexi
ble, ami readily adapts itself to nil
the varying circumstances of life.
No one understands this better in
theory, or Is more familiar with it
in practice, than our esteemed
neighbor, therefore further elucida
tion is not a nil necessary for his
' THE PARABLE OF THE SHIP.
A certain company of goodly men,
with their wives, and sons, and
dnughters, took ship intending to
sail straightaway to a far country.
And the vessel of State was pio
vided with chails, and compasses,
and officers wherewith to navigate
the stormy ocean of Representative
Government a sea full of rocks
and shoals dangerous to inexperi
enced and unlearned persons.
They were a happy company, and
spoke with many foreign tongues,
and the native also. Fish had they
in abundance, and poi without limit.
The juice of sugar-cane flowed over
their decks, along with the milk of
cocoanuts. They had all tilings
Ihcy needed, and wanted no more.
They had great store of learned men
ministers, members, generals,
colonels, majors, and much muffs.
Nevertheless, they were a happy
set, for tho captain and his ofllccrs
understood the principles and prac
tice of navigation, and kept the
ship out of danger. And it came to
pass they got on like a house on lire.
The ship sailed fast ; the ship sailed
well, and all went merry as a mar
riage bell. They sang songs, and
frightened the fishes of the sea.
They made speeches with gesticula
tion, and astonished the fowls of the
air. The albatross was alarmed,
and fled to the uttermost parts of.
the earth. The shark" shook his head
in hoiror, and took to his heels.
And the people were fruitful, and
multiplied, and replenished the ship.
And after many days sailing in
peace and safety, they got filled
with poi and the flesh-pots of the
cook's galley, -o that thev waxed
cantankerous, and straightway made
unto themselves a great shindy.
And there was among them a very
learned man, with wonderful powers
of speech, who was as wise as a ser
pent and looked as harmless as a
dove a very devout man, much
given to chaiitable wouls, and kick
ing up a row on all suitable occa
sions. Now, this man arose and said unto
the people "Men and brethren;
we arc all brethren, especially you
with brown faces and I. You are
a wonderful people, and so am I.
Why should we be navigated by the
ollicers of this ship? Ale we notas
wise as they, and able to manage
the ship for ourselves? We care
not for constitutional navigation.
Behold, I can take the helm, lvjoni
can let go the anchor, and Mukini
can find tho latitude by the captain's
cooked hat. Therefore let us amove
these officers, and discover the equi
noxial line on our own hook."
And the people marvelled greatly
at his wisdom, and said among
themselves, "Yeiily this man speak-
eth lift humbug. He kuoweth every
thing, and a trifle over." So they
called into their council the cook's
mate and the loblolly boy, and took
away the captain's chair and his
desk, so that his habitation was left
desolate, and made a clean sweep of
And it came to pass that they
sailed the ship after a fashion of
their own, and were as jolly as sand
boys. They made soup in the bin
nacle, got the eow into the foretop,
and the anchor into the captajn's
cabin, used the piano for- a frying
pan, mopped the decks witli the
table-cloth, emptied the contents of
the inouey-chc&t into the sea, cut up
the main yard to boil the coppers,
I and always smoked in the powder
room, as a shady place of repose.
And, behold, theie woiesonie few
in the company who were very much
haled by the othcis, and because
they looked sad and troubled, their
heads were believed to be sore.
These men betook themselves to the
how of the ship, and there kept a
sharp lookout for a great rock called
Insolvency, which they knew from
an old chart in their possession was
And it came to pass after many
days it immediately fell a dead
calm, and so lemained. And they
fell short of water and provisions,
and the people got hungered, and
they murmured, and said among
themselves, "What kind of naviga
tion is this? Where are the good
things promised unto us? Are wo
brought here to perish of hungpr?
We cannot eat a hurricane libr get
fat on typhoons. These things arc
profitable unto sailors, but unto us
they avail nothing." And they
lifted up" their voices in a dismal
howl enough to make the noble army
and navy bolt without their nether
And immediately the wind and
the sea arose, or, as one learned
man said, it came on to blow grcnt
guns. And they were soie afraid,
and knew not what to do; and, be
hold, their Halls were i cut, and some
of their sticks went over the side,
and a great wave washed away the
new captain into the lee scuppers,
and they were sore perplexed.
Then there arose one of the crew
and said, "Let us put a tax on the
people." And it was done. And
the rest of the crew were much
pleased, and glorified him exceed
ingly, and sent him up on the fore
yard to look out for a fair wind, and
the people went down murmuring.
And the sailing master lifted up his
voice and said, "Friends, itbloweth
hard. Let us take a reef in -the
sheet anchor, or peradventure, we
should we make more leeway if we
amoed the masts, and made all
snug until the wind subsides."
And they did so, for the masts were
constitutional, and therefore useless,
and the soldiers cut them away.
And while they spake, the mem
ber for Wet Swabs, who was doing
duty on the figurehead, cried out
with a loud voice, "Breakcis ahead,
and sharks, in all directions!" And
immediately the vessel of State
went broadside on upon the great
Reef of National Insolvency, and
turned bottom up, becoming a mis
And it came to pass there was a
certain profane person smoking his
pipe and taking things easy, with
mirth and mimicry, who observed
with a sarcastic grin, "Deaily be
loved, this is a pleasant voyage,
and first-rate navigation. Your
skipper handles his ship as a cow
handles a musket. We have reached
our destination under prosperous
ciieumstances, and we shall land
without impediment. Between med
dling, tomfoolery, and vacillation,
we have managed to knock the bot
tom out of the ship, and shall have
to go ashoie upon a grating like a
horse marine on a hen-coop."
And it came to pass they all man
aged to get out of the ship, and the
marshal entertained them witli much
This is a wise parable. These
people were expert fellows on the
ocean of Responsible Government.
They picked up their knmclcdge
dirt cheap, or, as we say, in the
gutters. But they bought their ex
perience at a price which mined the
country. Many before them have
been wrecked upon the same dan
gerous reef, when, steering by the
aid of official power, they have neg
lected the assistance of Constitu
122nd day. Continued.
House resumed at 1 :58.
Rep. Kaunamano maved that the
bill before the house previous to re
Minister Dare said that if there
was any measure that gave him
pleasure to join in supporting, it
was to make the lower schools free.
He believed it to be an important
step in the right direction, and
should bo followed by declaring all
schools free. He believed in the
benefits from education, and favored
free schools and a compulsory
school law. He believed tho hue
policy of every nation was to in
eicase its population, but this tax
was a barrier to the increase of pop
ulation. Poor people would not
raise families, when every child born
was an additional burthen on the
hard-worked father. He believed
the Hawaiian Government would be
benefited in twenty years if they ex
empted every man from taxes who
raised a family of three childien.
livery European who came to Ha
waii should have an assurance that
his family wcmld be educated free,
He thought tho expense would be
lessened if the classes in the schools
Consisted of 50 or GO scholars, iu
htead of 20 or !10, as was the caso
in this country. It was a fallacy to
suppose that a child would receive
better instruction with only a few
in a class. Teachers were all alike,
tho less number of pupils they have
the less they want. Teachers would
do better with a class that kept
them pretty busy during school
hours, than a small class that only
kept them occupied part of the time,
so that they find time for no vel'i catl
ing. Teachers are like officeholders,
the less they get to do, the less
tjioy want to do. More teachers
die from watit of use thati from
wearing out. Ho believed the tea
chers of Honolulu were much iu
want of mental exertion. Their
hours arc easy, from 9 to' 2, with
half an hour or an hour for lunch.
Anyone could stand tho strain for
Minister Gibson was not opposed
to this bill, but decidedly in favor
of making education as free as pos
sible to all children, lie was not
going to say one word in opposition,
but merely say a few words about
the teachers. He was satisfied that
thev had some excellent teachers
with excellent methods. During the
last examinations, a gentleman from
abroad identified with education,
visited the schools, and said the re
sult was excellent and would bo
considered so in England. From
other sources the schools had re
ceived praise, it was very easy in
cities iu the States with a large pop
ulation to have fifty or sixty pupils
in a class, and it was easy to grade
them. But here, witli a small pou
ulation, it was different, and they
were doing well with from twenty
to thirty, lie was satisfied from
observations made abroad, that they
had nothing to learn, that was if
everything was well carried out. It
was quite a strain on the nervous
system to teach in this climate.
What with the warm climate and
other ciieumstances he did not think
the same exactitude of service
should be expected here as in the
lame cities, like Boston and San
Francisco. This country had a good
class of teachers and was getting
Rep. Palohau spoke in Hawaiian
in favor of the bill.
Rep. Hayselden was in favor of
free education. There is a law com
pelling parents to send their child
ren to school. He knew several
widows and others who have child
ren who could not afford to pay for
their education. He hoped the bill
Rep. Wight said he was the father
of the bill, and was expected to say
something about it. But it had
been so ably discussed that there
was nothing left for him to say.
The amendment olfcred by Rep.
Dickey was carried.
Noble Kapena moved the bill pass,
as amended. Carried.
Rep. Kaulukou moved re-consideration
of section 1, of the Ap
Rep. Dickey said the first section
had not passed.
Minister Gibson referred to a
motion made on third reading that
the recapitulation be inserted.
Rep. Hayselden said that the bill
had been referred to the revision
committee, but so far it lias not
been fully passed by the house.
Noble Bishop said the title and
enacting clause had passed anil he
wns of the opinion that the bill had
passed third reading.
The rules were suspended by
Rep. Kaulukou moved to insert
among the miscellaneous items,
Indemnity to Charles B. Wilson,
Rep. Hayselden moved to insert
an item, Pay of Keepers and Inci
dentals of Honolulu Market, 1,UUU.
Rep. Dickey moved to insert an
item. Electric Fire Alarm for tho
City of Honolulu, 5,000.
Noble Bush moved the bill pass.
Rep. Dickey moved to strike out
the item for perfecting the Govern
ment title to land at the fish market.
The President ruled the motion
out of older.
Minister Kanoa moved to amend
the item, Assistant Guards at all
Ports, $10,000, be 20,000.
The President ruled the motion
out of order.
Minister Gibson moved to insert
an item, Assistant Guards for Ports,
Rep. Wight asked the President
of the Board of Education if any
additional grant will be needed for
education in consequence of the bill
passed to-day, relative to tuition
Minister Gibson answered that he
thought not. At recess, he had
looked over the reports, and found
that a balance remained from last
period, Tho difference in tuition
fees will not probably bo over 10,
000. The first section, as also tho bill,
Rep. Hayselden moved re-consideration.
Third reading of the Currency
Bill, with committee reports thereon.
Rep, Hayselden moved the majo
rity leport bo adopted.
Noble Bishop said lie believed he
had agreed to both the majority and
minority reports. He disapproved
of the bill. His position was that
of making a choice between two
evils, Ho wished the section in
serted providing for tho issuing of
certificates in exchange for deposits
of silver. With respect to the
opinion that bankers ought to issue
silver certificates, anyone might do
that, and issue more certificates
than they had money to redeem.
The Government will really gain by
the Insertion of the section.
Rep. Hayselden said the subject
had been fully discussed and con
sidered by the committee. He
moved the previous question,
The majority report was put and
Tho several sections of the bill
Tho bill passed to engrossment,
to bo read a third time, Monday.
At .1 :S5, the house adjourned to
10 o'clock, Saturday,
LIDRARV ASSOCIATION MEET INC.
The annual meeting and election
of the Library and Reading Room
Association was held last evening at
tho library building.
In the absence of Hon. S. B. Dole,
the president of the Association) the
vice-president, Mr. M. M. Scott
presided. Mr. A. L. Smith, Treas
urer lend his report for the year,
of which the following are the essen
Received fioin dues anil dona.
Net prorccdt of Dramatic Kn-
Itiliiiiu-nl nt Mulc Hull.... iiOl.CO
Net prnraita Prof. Patkrrs
1'aid foi 'iiiaries, inl?co1l iiicuuh
epensrs and purrluiiii of
Bil.uiieln hand iinVG
Dr. Rodgers read the rcpoitof
the Hall and Library Committee,
which has charge of the internal
administration of the institution.
The accessions to the library for the
last year had been larger than for
any year previous, numbering 1,230
volumes, many of which were of
more than ordinary interest and
value. The total number of volumes
in the library up to date was 6,2110.
A piintcd catalogue which had been
in course of preparation for several
months past was at length completed
and icady for cii dilation. During
the last eight months, the circulating
department had been used by 211
different persons, of whom 127 had
books out at the present time. With
respect to the minor details of
organization and administration, the
libiary was said to be in better con
dition than at any former time.
Refeicnco was made to negotiations
now pending with the Boy's Reading
Room, looking to a merging qf the
latter in the older association.
In leply to an inquiry from Dr.
Hyde, Dr. Rodgers stated that the
last thorough and detailed examina
tion which was made showed some
thiiteenor fourteen books to have
been lost from the circulating
depaitmcnt dining the proceoding
year and a half. The value of these
books, which were mostly woiksof
fiction, would not exceed an average
of one dollar.
The next business in order being
the annual election, it was an
nounced that Hon. S. B. Dole, who
had already served thiee times,
declined being a candidate for
re-election. It was also stated
that Mr. James B. Castle de
sired to be excused from further
service as trustee, and Mr. Wm.
Foster made a similar request for
himself, based on the fact that his
residence at Waikiki pi evented his
attendance at the business meetings.
After the suggestion of several
names and a desultory discussion
the election was held with the fol
lowing result: President, A. J.
Cartwriglit Sr; Vice-President, M.
M. Scott; Secretaiy, II. A. Parma
lee ; Treasury, A. L. Smith ; Board
of Trustees; S. B. Dole, C. M.
Hyde, II. Watcrhouse, II. C. Mey-
eis, Waller Hill, C. T. Rodgers, W.
C. Atwater, J. F. Brown, and W.
Professor Scott expressed appre
ciation of the piivilege accorded
public schools. Previous to the lib
rary having been made available to
them, the larger scholars read little
else than trashy novels. About two
years ago the trustees gave the privi
lege of drawing out books, and since
that time he had given about 80
tickets to his pupils, and a noticeable
increase in their general intelligence
had been the lesult.
Mr. Savage enquired if the privi
lege to school children was generally
known, and Mr. Cruzan wanted to
know if the privilege was restricted
to the public schools.
Piofessor Scott replied that the
matter was published at the time
that the airangemcnt was made,
and that the privilege was confined
to the public schools.
Some gentlemen thought this was
scarcely fair, to which Dr. Rodgers
replied, the Government had done
something for the Association, and
the Association something for the
Government in return.
Mr. Cartwriglit said that as soon
as possible it should be made a free
library in every sense of the word.
It was tending more that way every
year, and he hoped by another year
they should be nearer still to that
Dr. Hyde icminded members that
the library was free to strangers and
they should introduce visiting friends
to its attractions and privileges. He
also, in reference to the financial
position, said that for tluec quarters
of the year receipts came up to ex
penses, only falling behind iu the
fourth when periodicals were to be
Tho meeting ndjourned at an early
hour. The Standing Committees
were not all appointed, but will be
published in full when complete.
W. A. Wynne, whoso affairs were
under investigation at the citv of
London court the other day, appears
to have been enjoying a novel means
of subsistence. According to his
statement on oath, "he had been
engaged to n lady whose uncle paid
him 550 a year for being engaged
to his niece."
IIKH ONLY FAULT.
rihe'ii rich and fair, and talented well;
Her figure is a dicam, her nullo a spell.
Her tulr complexion' like a plk sea.
Twill stand Inspection.
Her disposition's sweet as it can be,
And wMli her taste in dress modistes
But for her tad taste in refusing me,
She'd be perfection.
ON THURSDAY, a Bunbh of Ky.
Tin- limit r will bo mltiblv re
wnidid by leaving same at the nfucc of
J. P. COLIOJRN,
53 tf KlngSttcct.
YESTKR'UY AFTERNOON f.om
the corner of P it and Hotel St.,
a tinnll Block null Tau Pup, wealing a
nickel plutttl collai, nnd answering to
lliu name of IUx The Under on return.
Jng sidd dog m Messrs. DAVIS & Win
DERwlllborewnidul. 53 Ut
OHOCK WAA has purchased the
budiiosM ol ihn fliin of Sing Yuen
Tai Compi ny, Tinsmiths, Maunnkca St.,
fiom Wall Chung. Aco mills duo by
by and owing t I lie firm will be hcltloil
by now I'hooK Wan, reopened Tln-mlth
Shop on King Street.
KW'uNG YUEN TAI
Hoi ob In, Oct 1), 1880 53 It
Ex Anwtrtiliu, lit
Gr.o. W. DkLoko Post, No. 45,
Ukpahtm't ok Calikoiinia, GAR,
Honolulu, Oct 0, 1880.
THE regular t out lily meeting .will
take place at the 'Post Hall this
SATURDAY evening at 7 o'clock. A
full attendause Is desirei'.
R. W. LAINF,
J. P. Nodi.k, Commander.
T.io above uvctiltg is pos'poned to
TUESPAYivenlng, October IStli.iit the
same lime mill place. R W L VINE,
,r)i! 3t Commander.
THE PROPRIETORS of the S'.oam
L.uimliy mpifbt llint all customers
who have piomh-cd their wa-hing will
hnve it rcndi f.ir delivery to ihefr
drivers, who will nail, on SIONDAYS.
WHO has 1 eon rrpea'cdly asked if
hn was inn m ing to le.ne Honr.
lulu, wishes to t-ay, onci fur all, that he
has no such inter tion. The oily of
Honolulu is his home. Ills office and
resilience, 135 P. rt Si. His office hours
8 to 10 a m.; 1 to 1 p in., ai.d G:30 to 8
p.m. Ilia T le hoiie-: Hell 51, Mutual
330. 52 3t
A DIVIDEND OF TWO DOLLARS
per share will be pu'd to the Share
holders of the Iiuer.'I-laml Steam Navi.
gnti"tiCo,nt tiien office tin SA'IUR
DA"Ki October 9th. .1 ENA.
52 3t Sec'y I. I S. N Co.
KOLOA SUGAR CO.
THE ANNUAL MEETING of Ihe
Stockholder of lhu Kolca Sugar
Company will be held at ihe olllc: of
Messr-. H. Hn kfrld iui, iu Honolulu,
at 2 p. m. MOND.iY, October lltli, 1880.
t . .U. COOKE,
Pec'y of the Knloi Sugir Co.
Hoioliilu, OiUobur 8th o2 2c
Willi House Dining; Rooms
Lincoln Block, King Street,
The following goods may be ordered at
Broiled Chicken, Broiled F.'sh,
Tender Loin Steak, Rib, Mutton Chops,
Oyster Stew, Ham and Eggs,
Mackerel, Etc., Etc.
We serve up the Celebrated AHUIMA.
NU R NCI1 BU1TER at eveiy meal.
52 lw Proprietor.
TO .AJR-IfcrV-IE: !
Ex Bktne W. H.Dimond, consisting
of a One lot of
New Sly'es, Several Sels of New
Harness, and Lot of Whips.
.J. LYONS, .
Auctioneer ami Commission Merchant.
MISS TUCK helng no longer em
ployed ut Mrs. Lack's Art Rooms,
Mis. Nichnl will iihsume charge and at.
tend to a I nrdois for Stamping and Em
broidery. Embiohlery Lessons at a re
duced late for tho Holiday Season.
Matcihdb for fancy work on 'hand; full
shadings in Silks, Arratcncs, Chenilles,
eta , etc.
Thanking onr customers for past pa.
tronagu wo isk for a contl tinuce of tho
same, Orders frnm the other Islands
promptly attended to. 48 tf
THE UNDERSIGNED having beer,
appointed Assignee of the estate of
Lw Wing Kce, of Kau, Hawaii, a bink.
rupi, all persons indebted to Baid es
tt are hereby notified to pay tho same
immediately io the undersigned.
, , W. O. PARKE, As.ignee.
Honolulu, Ocl. 0, 188U. GO 4t
COTTAGE TO LET
FURNISHED OR UNFURN18ITED.
A Cottag.) on Ltinalllo nnd Pllkol
Htrcits, furnUhcd complete for House
keeping. Use of horso and carriage:
largo garden. Apply to
OHAS. J. PISHEL,
48 tf Cor. Port Hotel Sts.
By order of the SilloiV Homo Society,
1 will sell M I'ubllc Auction
Wednesday, Octobor 13th,
At 10 o'clock n. m nt Ihe building
known KB Ihe flnllors1 Home, Mcirliuiii
Sticct, tho whol of tliu
IT- XT JR, JLV 3. rJ! s XT 13. 3E
Contained lu Mild niilldlng, con.
si tl of
Bedstead. M-nircc , F ather Pil
lows Slieitsnnd Qui 1-, Toilet Sen,
CIihIm, Tables, .Mil nut-, Matting.
Mo'cpilto Nets., Lamps, Move nnd
And m 12 o'clock noon, all of t lie
(Except tho Foundations ol Su n )
Roofed With Slate.
The Terms of the silo are O nil, ar.d
Hillbillies to bu enlirilWiemr.vul within
45 daysalt-i sale, and josses-ioii will bo
LEWIS J$ LEVE
S J. IL 3E I
By t r.ler of A .1. (J ART WRIGHT; Sn.-r-the
Executor andTrtntie ol tho last will
and tesinmcnt of EMMA KALELl.ON A
LANI, di:uca$cd, we will sell at Public
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13th,
At lOo'clotkn. m.
At tho late residence, coiner Ntnianu nnd
Bcretanin Sis., the following
4 Mamo Feather Leis
3 E E Feather Lois,
9 Puo Feather Leis,'
21 Pauku Feather Lois,
6 Will Feather Lets,
1 Elegant Etagere.
1 Bust, "Queen Victoria,"
An nv-ortment of
Consisiing cf Gold Loekcls,
Gild Rings, 1 Poml Ring.
1 Emeiald Biti!.', Gold Watchep,
Bangle?, Chains, E c, abo,
'One Large Stale Carriage
BS?" The articles will be on view on
TUESDAY, October 12ih,from 10 o'clock
a. in. to 3 p. in.
ADAMS & CO.,
Honolulu steam Lannflry
Having now pssscd into the hands
of responsible artics is prepared at
short notice to do all Washing in a Su
perior Manner. A consi lerable
has been made from fie scalo
former laics, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
"Who will favor the Establishment
with a trial. 50tf
Choice Property for Sale.
LOT CORNER OP FORT AND
School btreeis, belonging to Mr.
M. Loulsson. Enquire nt tho office of
M. 8. URINBAUM & CO.,
28 tin Queen Streets.
The Inter- Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on bund for solo
Steam Family and Black'.mith Coal
and a gmenil assortment of
5 Bar Iron. Ry
WILDER ' W. IS. CO.,
Leaves Honolulu each Tuesday at,
4 p.m., touching at Labulna, Maa,
laea Bay, Makena, Mahukona, Ku.
waibae, Laupuboehoo and Uilo.
Returning, will touch at all the
alove ports, arriving at Honolulu
moll Ratlllllft .ifll'l nr.i.n
New York Line
Ml' S3RS. W. II. CROSSMAN & BRO.
will liuvu an Al vis9el loading in
this Lino to leave in all N''Vemb'r.
Thegrcatir pan of ordirs sent fnward
by Mail of October SBrd, will probably
bo in sedson.
45 CASTLE & COO ICE, Agents.
H. Hackfeld.& Co.
Have just received a few more
MAX ECKART has removed
his Jewell v Manufartoiv tn Port
Street, just above the ShniUrg Gallery,
where ho will curry ou his regular busl--ness,