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tiomium uiwniian lmiinnp.
Draw Exclungo on the
Bauk ol'CnllHiruln, H. IT.
Anil iIkmi" agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Kotlwhlhl & Son, Londou
Tlio Commercial Itiint, Co., of Sidney,
The Coinmcicinl Bunk Co., of Sydney,
The Hank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstcluirch, nml clllngton,
The Honk of llrltlsli 'Columbia, Vic
torln, IJ. 0., nml I'otllnnd, Or.
Transact a (Jeticiiil Uunklm; Business,
Fledged to neither Scot nor Part;.
But established for the benefit of nil.
MONDAY. OCT. 11. 188(5.
TWO SPECIAL FEATURES.
There are two spccinl features to
commend the Honolulu Library
and Heading Room Association to
the public notice and favor. First,
its unscctarian character, and
second, the easy condition of mem
bership. It was the object of the
original promoters and organizers
of this institution to make its
benefits as general as possible.
The same policy has been pursued
-by all succeeding managements.
The Association is purely unsccta
rian. Among its members arc per
sons of every shade of belief. An
individual wishing to become a
member has not to be proposed,
balloted for, run the risk of being
black-balled, etc. There is no
formality of the kind to be sub
mitted to. All that he has to do is
to present himself any time during
the hours the Library is open, sign
the roll, and pay three months' fee
(S 1.50) ; and ho forthwith becomes
a member, with all the rights and
privileges appertaining thereto.
Satukday, October 9th.
House opened at 10 o'clock.
Prayer by the Chaplain. A quorum
was had at 10 :23. Present: Minis
ters Creighton, Kanoa, Dare ; Nobles
Clcghorn, Bush, Kaac, Kapena,
"Walker (President), Parker; Reps,
llayseldcn, Kcau, Lililcalani, Baker,
Kaulia, Pallia, Kaimauiauo, "Wight,
Nahalc, Nahinii, Aholo, Kaukau,
Richardson, Dickey, Kaai, Pachaole,
Dole, Kauai, Palohau.
Minutes read and approved.
Rep. Dole presented the report of
the Committee on Commerce on the
bill.to prevent the Minister of In
terior from disposing of Government
property or choses in action devoted
to public purposes, and recommend
ing that the bill pass.
Rep. Kcau moved the report be
Rep. Dole moved the bill pass to
Rep. Palohau moved it be read a
third time on Tuesday next. Carried.
Rep. Richardson reported two bills
Minister Dare read, for the first
time, the bill given notice of yester
day, providing for the exemptions
of lepers at Kalawao, Molokai, from
Rep. Paehaole moved the -bill be
read a second time by title. Carried.
Rep. llaysclden moved the bill
pass to engrossment. Cairied.
Rep. Kaai moved the bill be read
a third time on Tuesday. Carried.
Rep. Kaulukou read the rcpoit of
the judiciary committee on the reso
lution introduced on a previous duy
for the relief of the commissioners
of crown lands, recommending that
the resolution be indefinitely post
poned. Rep. Paehaole moved the report
Noble Cleghorn stated the reasons
why this resolution had been intro
duced. An action, in the case, will
be brought in the Supreme Com t ;
and he had no objection to the report
of the committee.
The report was adopted.
OKDr.lt OF 1IIE DAY.
Third reading of the bill "to
amend an act entitled an act to con
solidate and amend the law l elating
to internal taxes, approved on the
beventli day of August, A. D. 1882."
Rep. IlayBelden moved th words
"three quarters" be Btruck out, and
"one" inserted instead.
Rep. Dole objected to the amend
ment. Rep. llayseldcn said if this was
not inserted, the bill passed the
other dar would bo of no effect.
Rep. Thurston said if the absence
of the amendment would mtike that
bill of no effect, he hoped it would
not be inserted. He wished to sec
tho members who weic absent the
other doy, when the vote was taken,
placed on record on the question.
The bill was only mooted 'Tuesday
forenoon ; the stcamcis left herein
the afternoon, and already ho hud n
petition from 138 natives against the
Rep, Dickey said ho had received
a petition from Makawao signed by
all nationalities against tho bill. It
jb signed by adherents of both poli
t . , j-, :...! ! - 'ijliiJLAi , ;tf vir '-? ,; .' f ' rrf-As .sliMjiMdMusir
lie moved lite nycs and noes be
If the Assembly had not gono
mad in the matter of spending
money, there would have been no
necessity for an increase in the
percentage of taxation.
Minister Dare said the question of
taxation was not' before the house.
The question was simply whether a
section of tltis act shall he made to
conform to another law already
passed and signed by His Majesty.
Rep. Thurston said if His Ma
jesty had signed the bill, the house
had not been informed of it.
The ayes and noes were taken,
when there appealed,
For the amendment Gibson, Ku
noa, Creighton, Dare, Rush, Kaac,
Kapcna, i'arkcr, llayseldcn, Kcau,
Raker, Pallia, Kaunamnno, Xahinu,
Aholo, lvaukau, Kauai 17.
Against Rishop, Kuihelnni, Lili-
kalani, Kaulia, lvaulukou, "Wight,
Nahale, Richardson, Dickey, Kaai,
Thurston, Pachaole, Dole, Palohau
Rep. Dickey moved to. strike out
of section 20, the words "and that
district shall be the one in which the
property owner resides." Lost.
Rep. Aholo moved to add a sec
tion, to be named section 18.
Rep. Dole moved an amendment
to the proposed section A.
Rep. llayseldcn supported the
amendment of the member for La
haina. lie did not think the amend
ment of the member for Lihue was
Rep. Dickey was in favor of the
amendment of the member for
The section was put and passed.
Rep. Dickey moved to add a
section to be named, 18 B. Lost.
Rep', llayseldcn moved the bill
pass as amended.
Rep. Dickey moved an amend
ment, to add another section to be
named 21 A.
Rep Dole moved the house ad
journ to 10 o'clock, Monday morn
Rep, "Wight supported the amend
ment of the member for. Makawao.
Rep. Dickey's amendment was
put and lost.
. The bill passed, as amended.
Rep. llaysclden moved re-consideration.
Rep. Kcau moved the house ad
journ to 10 o'clock Monday morn
Adjourned at 12 :47.
Monday, Oct. 11th.
House met at 10 o'clock. Prayer
by the Chaplain. Present: Minis
ters Creighton, Dare ; Nobles Cleg
horn, Wilder, Bush, Kaae, Walker
(President) ; Reps. Keau, Baker,
Annua, Brown, Kaulia, Pallia, Kan
namano, Wight, Nahnlc, Nahiiiu,
Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau, Richardson,
Dickey, Kaai, Thurston, Pachaole,
Minutes read and approved.
Rep. Kalua presented a petition
from Lahaina with 227 signatures
protesting against the enactment of
any law to increase taxation. Laid
on the table.
Rep. Palohau presented a peti
tion from Hanalei, with 101 signa
tures, against increased taxation.
AKo, a petition from Waimea, witli
100 signatures, to the same purpose.
Laid on the table.
Rep. Thurston presented a peti
tion fiom Wailuku with 7:3 signa
tures, and one fiom Wailiee and
Wailuku with 138 signatures against
increased taxation. Laid on the
Rep. Kaukau presented a petition
from Lahaina and Kaanapali against
increased taxation. Laid upon the
Rep. Dickey presented three peti
tions from Makunao, j-igned icspect
ively by 14, !)l and f7 persons
against the increase nt taxation to
one per cent. . Laid on the table.
The same member moved the pe
titions be all taken from the table
and referied to His Majesty. Lost.
Hep. Richaidsou leportcd a bill
oiumn or mi: day.
Third reading of a bill to amend
section (! chapter 40, laws of 1881,
relating to the Postal Savings Bank.
Noble Cleghorn moved the word
"five" be changed to "six." Lost.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the bill
pass as read.
Rep. Aholo moved to substitute
tho words "one month" for "three
The bill then passed as amended.
Third reading of the bill to amend
the Loan Act of Sept. 1st.
Minister Dare, on behalf of tho
government, asked that the further
consideration of the bill be postpon
ed to 2 o'clock p. in. Carried.
Third reading of the bill to regu
lote the importation of opium,
The Piesident lemindcd t)ie
House of the resolution, adopted
some lime ago, limiting speeches to
five minutes, as this bill would like
ly evoke considerable debate.
Hep. Lilikalani moved the bill be
considered in committee of the whole
in order that discussion may bo
earned on without infringing upon
the rules of the house. Lost.
Rep. Kaunamano moved the bill
be considered section by section.
Noble Clcghorn moved the first
section bo indefinitely postponed.
Minister Dare said the issue be
fore the house is "License or no
Licenso?" This involves a question,
can any sum, however great, com
pensate a government for the moral
degradation of its subjects, such as
follows the use of that pernicious
drug, opium. I say there Is no com-pensation.
i . . k . ' i t A
First Tho advocates of license !
fiiy, "license opium and stop smug
gling." WillitdosoPNo, tholiccnsec
must pay a high juice for the privilege
and must therefore charge a high
price for his poison. The moment
tho price reaches a point that offers
profit to the smuggler, smuggling
will go on. The law creates a legiti
mate demand here none now exists ;
hence the consumption will increase.
Second It will destioy all disci
pline on the plantations and result
in much loss of lime to tho employer
and employee. The law as it now
Ntnuds prohibiting, its use, is the
only means of preventing choos
among the thousands of Chinese and
Third It will, if passed, violate
an implied covenant with Japan,
which country has wisely excluded
the drug. It would bo wrong to
bring ttie subjects of His I. M. the
Mikado of Japan to Hawaii and ruin
them morally and physically. It is
as wrong to them as to tiie rising
generation of Hawaiians. It would
bo a wrong to humanity and a last
ing injury to all Hawaii's subjects.
Foiuth The effects of opium are
wore than the effects of any other
Go into the criminal courts of San
Fianciseo and look upon the young
men and women there 'seven-tenths
of whom have been brought to crime
through smoking opium. So strong
is the hold of opium upon its vota
ries that they live only to gratify
their love of it. They will steal
for the wherewithal to buy it. They
will commit any crime indifferent
to consequences so long as the
poisonous drug can be procured,
that in its deadly embrace they may
sec the bewitching, but false, visions
that lure them on.
The drunkard will at times, when
the lumes of alcohol are blown
away, wash and dry himself' and
walk erect before his fellow-man
and try lo regain their respect, but
the opium smoker, never. His
course is ever downwaid, down,
down, until the lowest level of hu
man degradation is reached. The
opium smoker will face his fellow
man, clad in rags, covered with
vcrmine and never blush. lie cares
not what the world thinks of him, he
crawls back to his den and in the
fumes of opium smoke, dreams plea
sant di earns.
I appeal to yon members, both
native and foreign to kill this bill,
for the sake of your fellow-man. Do
not vote to fasten so great a curse
upon your brothers, a cuise that
will hang heavy upon them and
bring them down to shame, disgrace,
penuury and want, and make exis
tance a misery from which they will
never be relieved until covered bj'
their mother earth.
Rep. Thurston said there is a law
now in force prohibiting the importa
tion of opium. It seemed to him
that the introducer of this bill
should state to the house some of
his icasous lor the proposed change.
Rep. Kaunamano had no one
reason, but many reasons. Opium
had been generally used among
native Hawaiians as far back as
18.")(J. The Attorney-General had
spoken of its evil eiiects from
theory, lie (the speaker) had used
opium hinisell and could speak fiom
expeiienee after giving it a fair trial.
Editoi: Bui.uvnx: The first pub
lished catalogue of the Honolulu
Library Association lias Leon issued
and is as a whole a satisfactory
work. No one who lias not under
taken to compile matter Of the kind
contained in this volume can form
an adequate conception of the labor
involved in its preparation, and the
thanks of the members of the Asso
ciation are due to the committee
who had the matter in charge.
Reference is made in the preface
lo the catalogue to those who come
to a Library with a vague request
for "something to read," and this
class of patrons is designated as
"too numerous." May I inquire
why and how "too numerous V"
Are there too many readers who do
not know what to read? or is the
number of those who read books
simply to occupy their spare time
without any idea of improving their
minds too numerous? In cither
case the libraiian who deals with
them, in my opinion, enjoys an
enviable position for, in complying
with the request for "something to
read," it is in his or her power to
form the minds and govern the
tastes of man', especially the
young. There can be no higher
'privilege than this. Teachers, the
world over, are engaged in just this
sort of work, but with this differ
ence: they are too often obliged to
hammer knowledge into the brains
of their unwilling pupils, and mould
their minds against their wills, while
the lilnariau who is asked for
"something to lead" 1ms only to
place tho book lie or she may think
best into tho hands of the applicant
and leave it to do its work.
It seems to me, that it must be a
gicat deal more satisfactory to the
custodian of such an institution as
the Honolulu Library to be con
sulted in regard to what Is to bo
read, than it is to be asked for
some of tho trash of which, in com
mon with every other circulating
library ours lias quite enough, The
olilclal who is applied to for such
works must often feel regret nt
knowing that houis will be wasted
in leading of peoplo whoso lives and
conversations are utterly aimless
and inconsequential wien not vlc-jous
or immoral, and of scenes and inci
dents either absurdly "stagoy" or
ridiculously common place.
A young person say a young
female apply, at the Library for
"something to read."
In such a case it must bo n pleas
ure to tho librarian to recommend
if fiction is preferred tho writings
of distinguished authors, and to aid
in cultivating a taste for their stand
ard works : to provide the mind of
the young reader with healthy food,
and strengthen it against the debili
tating influence of stories of the
strife of "The Twin Brides or the
Secret of his Flight" "Tho Dyna
mited Mn-in-law or Peace at Tart"
sensational novels which are sure
to be met with at sonic time or
Again : there are those who will
get tho impression that the writer
means that those who come to tiie
library with a vague request for
"something to read" are "too
numerous" because they are bores.
They will think that they arc giving
too much trouble to the librarian,
asking too much of that olllcial j
that what they should do is simply
to bring back the book already lead
and ask for another by title and
number. Such, of course, are mis
taken, and such an inference, it
will be rightly said, will only be
drawn by the super-sensitive orcup
tious patrons of the library. True:
but all the same they arc entitled
to consideration, and it is for their
sakes that the question is asked
"Why and how 'too numerous?' "
IS IT FARCICAL? OR WORSE?
Editoii Bulletin: I have read,
froln time to time, with great picas
sure and hearty approval, your able
and outspoken editorial articles on
the policy and measures of the Ha
waiian Government, as nt present
constituted and administered. You
have characterized its proceedings,
in words not one whit too " plain or
too severe, as lidiculous and absurd
legislation, a travesty of the form
of representative Government, and
farcical beyond the power of langu
age adequately to describe. But
while all this is plain, undeniable
truth, is it the whole truth? Is
there not another, and a more sadly
significant statement that ought to
be made? Arc the editorial utter
ances of a daily newspaper the only,
or the adequate expression of the
intelligent statement of this com
munity? Government is an institu
tion, which involves rights and
duties that even any one's supreme
folly lias no business to disregard.
Young people may get mariicd for
"tiie fun of the thing;" but conse
quences are involved that may be
anything but liinny. Foolhardy
impiety may burlesque the solemn
saer.imcnt of Holy Communion ; but
what kind of a man is lie who can
witness such mockery, and only
laugh at it as a piece of ridiculous
folly? Legislation may be senseless
and shameless, but there are sacred
rights of life, honor, propeity, which
may be endangeied bv vanity and
1 have been looking in vain for
some strong, sensible, united pro
test rgainst the men and measures
that ai e imperilling the stability of
the Government and the existence
of the nation. My life and work
heie among Hawaiians and for Ha
waiians are of such a character as
to involve, and perhaps sufficiently
lo indicate and guarantee 1113 ab
horrence of the foolish and ruinous
course now being pursued. But
silence may be construed into acqui
escence, if not approval. So far as
my individual name and utterance
may have any intluence, L wish to
be put on record as in no way,
shape or manner, willing to give
even a quasi recognition, or tacit
approval to the foolish and ruinous
course now being pursued. Ex
travagance is not prosperity. Wreck
ing a government is no more credit
able (statesmanship than wrecking
a railroad is honorable financiering.
The mere polities of the matter is no
concern ot mine. Who may be in
or out of office is not the vital ques
tion, provided always that officials
arc capable and honest. But a man
who has been brought up under a
government of laws wisely framed
and equitably administered, can
never rest easy under the denial or
loss of a man's inalienable right to
such a government. He must pro
test against personal dictation and
favoritism, as a perversion and
abuse of constitutional government.
A Christian man, working for the
welfare of this Hawaiian people,
and having at heart their best inter
ests for time and for eternity, must
forswear both his manhood and his
Christian faith, if lie can see this
people rushed downwaid to de
gradation and ruin, without making
every possible, practicable effort to
savo and clovato lliein. For one, 1
protest against irrational and irre
sponsible government as something
worso than farcial or ridiculous, as
both disgraceful and ruinous,
C. M. IIydi:,
North Pacific MiBsionarylnstitulc.
Honolulu, Oct. 11, 188(5.
Koolau had disagreeable and
rough weather last week. Tho yield
of the new ripe crop jiow being cut
is expected to be exceedingly largo.
Laio folks are jubilant over tho suc
cess of a festival held last week. A
meeting of all tho Mormons waj
cajlcd, and & Joypus time was had
in feasting, sipging and dancing for
hours to tho euphonious strains of
the Mormon Band,
THE LATE REV. LORENZO LYONS.
The Kinau brought, letters yester
day, telling of the death and burial
of Rev. Lorenzo Lyons, at Wnimca,
Hawaii. He was born nt Coleraine,
Mass., April 18, 1807, graduated at
Union College in 1827, and from
Auburn Theological Seminary, 18.'U.
He came to the Islands 011 the
Averick, Captain Chadwick, with
Rev. Messrs. Alexander, Arm
strong, Emerson, Forbes, Hitch
cock, Lyman and Spaujdlng. He
was stationed nt Wnimca, July 1G,
18132, and has resided there till his
death on Wednesday last, Oct. 0,
at o:20 r. .11. The funeral services
weic held on Friday and were con
ducted by the ncighboiing ministers.
Rev. A. Osborn, from Kohala, Rev.
C. R. Nugent, from llonokaa, and
the Hawaiian pastors, Rev. Messrs.
Kckucwa, Lithiau, Kalaiwa.a mid
Kalawc. lie was buried in 11 comer
of the home lot. The collln was
draped in a Hawaiian ling, which
His Majesty the King had pre
viously sent him, having heard of
his expressed desire to be buried
Father Lyons will bo had in
loving remembrance as the psalmist
for the Hawaiian churches. Up to
the time of his last illness, it had
been his custom to translate one
hymn every week. Several editions
have been published of the "llimcni
Hawaii," two each of the "Lei
Alii," "Iloku Ao Nani," "Ilinicui
Euanelio." Tho last named is a
translation of some of the "Moody
and Sankey Hymns." These have
been published in three separate
parts, containing GO hymns each,
though now only for sale bound in
one volume. They gave most effi
cient help during the revival meet
ings in 1881-2. The two Sunday
School song books, named above,
are in constant and popular use in
the Hawaiian Evangelical Churches
to-day. Mmry original hymns have
been published also, and poetical
translations for use in the reading
books of the public schools.
Father Lyons was a man of loving
nature, of saintly simplicity of char
acter, an indefatigable worker, early
and late, walking to visit the various
churches he had organized in Waipio
Valley and Ilaniakua, as well as on
the seashore about Kawaihac. Tliii ty
years ago he was very active in
building houses of worship for the
various Hawaiian communities, and
the church at Waimea, which lie
named Imiloa, is an architectural
embodiment of his reverent and
beauty-loving thoughts. His name
is a household woid in Hawaiian
homes, and articles from his pen in
the Hawaiian ncwspapeis had great
intluence over many minds. En
feebled by the infirmities of age, his
spiritual life was strong, patient,
cheery to the last. And now amid
the choir invisible with open face he
beholds the glory of his Lord.
Kahului, Oct. 8, 1830.
A sin prise party was given to Mr.
and Mrs. Dave Center, of liana, at
Wailuku Hall, on Monday evening
last. Dancing was the order of the
evening, and was kept up until early
on Tuesday morning, when all went
home rejoicing, well pleased with
the entertainment. Following are
the names of parlies present : Mr.
and Mrs. Dave Center, Mr. and Mrs.
Rooney, Miss McShane, Misses
Ellen. Nancy and Millie Daniels,
Mr. and Mrs. II. Treadway. Mr.
and Mrs. Martin, Miss Martin, Mrs.
Giles and the Misses Giles, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Louvrie, Mrs. William
Crooks, Misses Angeline and Emma
Crooks, Dr. and Mrs. Tutliff, Miss
de Hal, Mr. and Mis. J. Weight,
Mrs. W. Weight, Mr. and Mrs. G.
King, and Miss Newell, Dan Quill,
Love Vetlcson, Eugene de Hal,
Eugene de Hal, Jr., Judge Moss
man, Geo. Weight, Mr. Yanick, II.
Meyers. F. Armstrong, M. Swanson,
T. Ward, E. Souther, F. Crooks,
W. A. Barnes, T. Leavon, Win.
Jenks, G. McKcan, Mr. Chapman,
Mr. McKay, Geo. Ross, Rev. Wm.
Marshall, and John Sidling.
A number of Mr, E. Hoffman's
friends gavo him a surpriso at his
residence, Makawao, on Wednesday
evening last, piior to his leaving for
Honolulu. After exchange of greet
ings, all adjourned to the dining
room, where a sumptuous repast
was awaiting the guests. During
dinner Mr. W. Cornwall's Wailuku
Hand discoursed popular aits in the
garden. The balance of the even
ing was spent with music and sing
ing, mid merry making in general,
and was kept up until the "we una'
hours." Following gents weio pre
sent; Miijof W. II. Coinwell, Con
sul A. F. Ilopke, P. Mount, F.
Jones, Jno. II. Slclliug, F. Smith,
Geo. Ashley, W. C. Bull, Albert V.
GraYomeyer, W. V. Uravcmej'er.
W. C. Gliillbigworth, T. Evans, A.
Barnes, and II. J, Hilcnbcrg.
npo THE Oi editors of 13. O. HOWE, n
X bankiupl, take nol'c3: Tlmt ihu
undersigned Assignee of tho "E&tnto of
K. C. Howe, a bnnkrupt, have prtnirii
fry to lils 11 mil account mid dividend
( iihmitU'd !iis ucrmuiih 11 Mioh n-igiicc,
1 lid 11 luil llui same licfoie E, P.oston,
.Inslico of tho Supremo Couit, ul Ids
( h imhei, to whim ho will iipplv at 10
Celt ck A. m., on SATURDAY tho 83rd
duy of October Inst, fir n M'ltlcmuil cf
tm'd nccoiiniH mid for 11 discharge from
nil Hnlillitlos us such assignee, and far
an ordur to muko a Until dividend, And
that any person interested may then and
there appear and contest tho came,.
W. O. PARKE, Asdgneo.
Honolulu, Oct. 11, 1880. 151 4t
Jft I" ,'
r. j. -j-j rt .
pHONG TAI,(fih.)of Hllo, Hawaii,
v having niiiilu in assignment ot nil
his piqu'it), i'H., In tho limit rslgiiul fot
tlio hi 1 lit of his crcdilots, milieu is
he 1 u by )icn tu nil pctto'is lo pro'cnt
their claims ngrt'iHi Ihc ttilri Chung Till
(Oh.), wihln ouo inonlh from dale to
Hie iiuilcisigncd tit hl-i olllro in Hllo,
nnd nil persons Imlcbttd to tho s-nld
Chotig Ti (Oh), firo lureby requested
to make Immediate payment to 1 tie un
designed. N L. AUSTIN,
Astlgnco ot Clioni; Tnl.
Hllo, Oci. S, lftfl). S4 2w
DIVIDEND OP FOUR I)OL
l.irs tier shine will lie mild to tho
Stockholders ol 13 O. Ilnll & Son, Uni.
Iteil, m tholr ofllca on WEDNESDAY,
Octoliei 13th. L. O. AILI,
DRS. HILL AND RENNIEhavo
left lit the o)llt;enf the uiidoilencd
a few piiektifiescf ihelr Remedies Tiny
ciiti ho hid (ii mipliciitlnn to
.I.E. WISEMAN, Agent,
04 1w Merchant Street.
ON TIIUK3DAY, a Hunch of Kijm.
Tim finder will ho tuitablv re.
warded hy leuvlnir smiio nt the nfllcc of
53 tf KlngSticet.
YESTERDAY AFTERNOON f om
the corner of Foit and Hntel St'.,
a Hindi Uhick and Tuu Pup, wearing a
nickel pl.ittd collm, and answering to
tlio mime of Ilex. The tinder on return
im; 9'iiil doij to Messrs. DAVIS & WIL
D ER will be rewarded. 63 8t
Ex Australia, at
Geo. W. Di.Lonci Post, No. 45,
dnci Post, No. 45, )
Ai.iroiiNiA, G.A.R., !
.m,u, Oct. 9, 1880. )
JJKPAKTMT OF (JAM
nPII regular monthly meeting will
JL tnko place at tho 'l'ost Hull this
SATURDAY evening at 7 o'clock. A
full attendance is desired.
R. V. LAINF,
.T. 1 NflM.n. Commander.
The nhove nvelirg is postponed to
TUESDAY evening October 12ih,ntthc
same time and place. K W. LAINE,
5: 3t Commander.
TIIE PROPRIETORS of the Steam
Laundry uquit ihnl all customers
who linvc piomKcd thcii wa-hingwill
linve it read fir delheiv to iheir
drivers, who will rail, on MONDAYS,
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
hW.luwcliy Miinuf ictoiy to Fort
Stiec-t, just ibo-c the Sim 'ling Gallery,
where he will c.rry on his u-gular busi
ness. " 48 lm
VJ HO I111-. I ee;i repe.i-edly asked if
V T Jih u. int.'i.i ing lo leave Hone
lulu, wi-lHi to i ay, : c. Inr nil, that lie
1ms no Mich iiiii t nil. Ihc city of
Honolulu is his home. Om oflico and
icftMfncc, 13j F rt M. His olllcc hours
8 to 10 a in.; 1 10 I p m., ai d 0:30 to 8
p. m. His T. le, ho ie: Hell CI, Mutual
389. 52 3t
A DIVIDEND OF TWO DOLLARS
pel hh-ire will he paid to the Share,
holders of thu Irilei-I-liuid Steam Navi.
gniioii Co , ul their office on SATUR
DAY, October 0th. J. ENA.
CSJlt Sic'y I.I.S. N.Co.
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER Nlehol'H unre, Fort stnet,
next jlifi Shooting Onlleiy, Pie.
lures, l'oi trnitf. and views Fiist-olass
woik. Satisfaction giMrnntecd.
VOly J. A. OO.N'SALVES.
CI House iiimii!! Rooms
Lincoln Blcck, Xing Street,
The following goods may bo ordered at
Brollod Chicken, Broiled F!ih,
Tondor Loin Steak, Rib, Mutton Chops,
Oyster Slow, Ham and EO0i
Mackerel, Etc., Etc.
Wo serve upthoCulobrated AIIUIMA.
NU RSNCH BUTTER ut every meal.
fi2 lw Ptoprletor.
TO ARRIVE !
Ex lildno W. II. Dlmond, consisting
of n lino lot of
Now Stylef, Several Sets of Now
Harness, and Lot of Whips,
Auctioneer und Commission Merchant.
COTTAGE TO LET.
IUKNISHED OK UNFURNISHED.
. A Cottngo on Lunalllo and Fiikoi
Streets, furnished complete for Houbo.
keeping, Ubo of horse and carrlugoj
largo garden. Apply to
OHAS. J. FISHEL,
48 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel Sts.
B order ol ttui S llor-' Homo fodcly,
1 will Fdi itl'ulil c Am lion
Wednesday, October 13 th,
At 10 o'clock 11. 111., nt tho Milliliter
known as the nllniV Home, Mcichant
Street, tlio whol of tlio
IT- u jr, jx x rr TJ R 3E
Contained in null in lUUnjj, con
st tl e of
RedsKnd?, Miiitrce , Fnilhri Pil
lows. Sheets nml Qui i, Toiiit S'.M!-,
Chalr.A, Tables, .Miiio-s Multliig,
MoKpillo Netc. Lamp, nloe uiid
And nt l!i o'clock noon, all of tho
(Except the KmimltUioni ot Sic lie)
Roofed With Slate.
Tlio Terms of the biiIo ate Ot'-h, in.il
Buildings to bo cnllrtly leiiiovul wlihlu
45 dnypaltei sale, and posses-hm will bo
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
CO Ol Aiiellonerr.
-A. J-u jej J
Byir.lei of A .UWRTWIUGIH', Sn.,
the iCxeoulor 111 dTnoti o of the last will
and tcsiniiienti.tEILMA K.YLISLI ONA
LANI, deceased, wo will beh nt 1'iiliHo
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13th,
At 10 o'clock n. m.
At the Into residence, coinerNiuiiinu nnd
Bcrctanin Sis., the following
niopcrly, iz :
4 Mamo Feather Less
3 E E Feather Lois,
9 Pue Feather Lcls,
21 Pauku Feather Lcls,
G Will Feather Lcls,
1 Elegant Etagcre.
1 Bust, "Queen Victoria,"
An in onnicut of
Consisting of Gold Luckeis,
Gold Kings, 1 Peml Rinjr.
1 Emciiild Bins.', Gold Watcher,
Bungle, Chains, Etc., nl-o,
One Large State Carriap
E5? The articles will tie on view on
TUESDAY, October 12tli,from lOo'clock
a. in. to 3 p. in.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
11 5t Auctioneer.
MISS TUCK being no loiif-or em
ployed at Mis. Lack's Ait Rooms,
Mrs. Hichul will iibsume chnige ui.d at.
tcud lo a 1 ordcib for Slumping and Em.
broidery. Embroidery Lemons nt a re
duced lato for the Holiday Scaton.
Materials for fancy work on hand; full
shadings in Silkt, Airasencs, Chtnillcs,,
Tlmuking our cust mer-. for past pa-.
tronago we ask for a ennti uanco of flier
same. Oidcis from the othci Ii-lmids.
promptly attended to. 48 tl
Hpliln Steam. Laonflrr
Having now passed into the hands
of responsible panics is prepared at
short notice to do all "Washing in 11 Sv
perior Manner. A eoniilernblo
It 3E X XJ O T J O IV
has been miicla from the scale of
former rates, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the Establishment
with a trial. GOtf
Tlio Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly 011 I111111I for sale
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a g neiul nssoi tnieat of
415 Bar Iron. Uy
AVXJL,rlSl.'H H. H. CO.,
Tjiiivnu F-Tmintiiln ihk1i Tumulus uf.
4 p,m., touching nt LuIihIiiu, Muu
luea Uuy, Miikuim, Mnliukona, Ka.
wuilino, Luupiilioelioe nnd Hllo.
Returning, will touch ut all tlia
ulovi- porln, arriving ut Honolulu
(moll R11 1 11 ' 1 1 if li norm
New York Line !
MI-S-W8. W. If. I'ROSSMAN .t BKO.
will have an AI vssnl luinllng in
thin Lino to lenvo in all K' vemhi r.
The gruiur pail ofordirs sunt fm ward
hy Mail of October 2!lrd, will piob.ibly
bo ill 8CU80I1.
45 CASTLE & COOICE, Agontf.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Have just received a few more