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TUESDAY, OCT. 12. 188G.
Our report of the speeches In the
House on the Opium Bill is excellent
reading. The arguments against
the measure are lucid, forcible, and
unanswerable. AVe have written
and published much upon this ques
tion from time to time, and have
nothing additional to saj The po
sition maintained by this paper
from the commencement is precise
ly, in the main, that taken by the
opponents of opium in the House,
nnd as they have brought more
ability into the discussion than wo
can command, instead of troubling
ous readers with another speech of
our own, we refer them to our Leg
124ti day. Continued.
Eep. Thurston said the house had
spent much time in discussing lax
bills, and had managed to carry
through, with a swing, a question
affecting the property of the people.
The' had now before them a meas
ure affecting the lives of the people
both in this world and the next.
The smoking of opium had com
menced in the present century.
"When introduced into China, the
government had imposed scvei c pe
nalties upon anyone importing or
using it. The penalty in certain
cases was death. The East India
Company, however, who were pro
fiting largety by the traflic in the
drug, had induced the English gov
ernment to go to war with China for
the purpose of compelling the
Chinese to admit opium. The cele
brated opium war of 1812 was one
of the foulest blots upon the name
of Great Britain to this day, and
will ever remain so. The Chinese
had opium imposed upon them by
outside influence. And history re
peats itself. An opium bill had
been defeated with case at last ses
sion. Now, however, it was not
enough that England had forced
opium upon the helpless Chinese,
but she had given us one of her
citizens to impose the drug upon
this Kingdom. The Minister of
Foreign Affairs had stood up for
this bill both in the house and out
of it, and especially in his paper,
the Advertiser, he had advocated
opium license for a year and a half,
llis paper the J1. V. Advertiser
says it will increase the revenue and
be a good thing for the country.
What does he know about itv Let
us get away from the statements of
a party who knows nothing about
the matter, and take the opinions of
those who do. Deputy Marshal
Dayton says that since prohibition,
scarcely any native Hawaiians using
opium had come to his notice. But
when opium was sold under the old
law, it was in every Chinaman's
house. The natives went in there
to smoke, nnd lie (the Marshal) was
finding out some now victims among
the natives every week. The bill
will increase the use of opium. It
will render it possible to have an
opium centre niywhero in the Isl
ands. Penalties for violation of the
law cannot be imposed unless n per
son is caught smoking the drug'. As
the law is now, the drug "can bo
seized where ever found and tho,
parties in possession, punished. Ho
had no doubt, opium was used
among the natives j'ears ago. Sev
eral instances of its disastrous
effects had come to his own know
ledge. A young man on the islnnd
of Maui who was a very clever, able
and good looking man had married
as nice a native girl as ever he (the
speaker) had seen. He nnd his wife
contracted the opium habit. He
became a miserable, degraded
worthless fellow. His wife murder
ed a Chinaman to get out of his
store a few tins of opium which she
had not the means to buy. She was
sentenced to be hnnged, but the sen
tence was commuted by nis Majesty,
and now she is serving out her life
sentence over the reef. Another
was a graduate of Punahou College(,
talented and accomplished, having a'
fine future before him. Directly
through the effects of opium, ho had
committed forgery and perjury and
was now serving out his. sentence on
the reef. It is argued that opium
cannot bo prevented from coming '
into the Kingdom, ft'eau'be pre I
vented. Japan is more accessible to I
opium smuggling than this Kiugkoni, .
))t tho Japaneso government had J
stamped out the trafllui Tllo law
there for importing, or mnmifnclur
ing opium llxcd n penalty of from 12
to In years banishment to a lonely
island, and for anyone manufactur
ing any of tho apparatus, the pipe,
lamp, etc., banishment from fl to 8
Every member acknowledges the
evil effects of the use of .opium.
Cnu they say that they are doing
all they can to stamp it out with the
petty lines imposed in our Police
Court? There is a foreigner in this
city who is frequently before the
court, and he takes turns serving
out sentences on the reef and driv
ing his line horse and carriage about
Hep. Kaulukou says, there is little
use in the Police iMagistrato impos
ing penalties when the Supreme
Court annuls them or reduces long
periods of imprisonment to a few
Hep. Thurston, Then it is our
duty to put it beyond the power of
any coutt to let any man off.
House look recess to 1 :30 p. in.
The house lesumed at 1 :-".
The President announced the re
ceipt of a communication from II.
P.. II. the Princess Likclike and
lion. A. S. Cleghorn inviting the
members of the Legislative Assem
bly and ladies to a luau at 1 r. ji.
on Saturday, October lGth, in honor
of the biith of their daughter Prin
Pep. Kaulukou moved that the
Secretary be instructed to acknow
ledge tho receipt of the invitation
nnd thank the Princess Likelike nnd
Hon. Mr. Cleghorn. Also that the
reply be engrossed. Carried.
Rep. Thurston said To look at
this question from a business point
of view, it would be suicidal to
adopt a measure 'that would affect
the Chinese. If we allow Chinese
to use opium, it will end in the des
truction of plantations. These peo
ple when they have the chance to get
hold of opium arc useless. On some
plantations, a monthly visit is made
among the Chinese, and all opium
is taken away and the pipes used
for smoking smashed up. If this
bill was passed that could not be
done. Therefore we are striking
directly at the sugar inteiests. He
had talked with a gentleman from
Japan, who told him that the use of
opium in that country was consider
ed an infamous crime. If opium
was allowed here it might get to be
used by the Japanese, and that
would be a subject for grae con
sidciation on the part of the Japan
ese Government. He did not know
but what it would seriously affect
Japanese immigration here. Read
ing the provisions of this Act, it
looks as if theic was a big job
behind it. The license was fixed at
$.'10,000 for four years, and he
could not sec that this would in
cicaso the revenue any. He could
not see how airy member who was in
favor of opium could vote for such
a bill as this. Every tin is to be
stamped with :i ?1 stamp, but it
does not say wat size the tin shall
be. It might be as large as a barrel.
If the use of opium got among the
Hawaiians and Japanese, they would
run the nsk of losing thousands of
dollars spent for bringing in Japan
ese. If the bill is passed, opium
will be free to come in at every port
of the Kingdom except Ilolfolulu,
and here the person who gets the
license will only have to pay 7,500
a year. The native Hawaiians have
dwindled down until there is a mere
handful left. If this law is passed,
there will be Hawaiians using opium
who have never touched it before,
and it will be adding to the doom of
Hawaii by killing them off. If a
Hawaiian should stand out theie
before you and say that by passing
this bill, you would take his head
off, wouldn't you stop? And yet it
is not one but many whose lives will
be the price of this bill, if it passes.,
Noble Bishop thought that after
what had been said by the Attorney
Gencial and the member forMolo
kai, it did not seem necessary to add
anything to secure the non-passage
of. the bill. The first bill was bad
enough, but this one was so stupidly
defective and so manifestly dis
honest that it should not be neces
sary to say anything against it to
condemn it. The original bill had
the excuse to offer of being some
thing worth while for the revenue it
promised, but this one is destitute
of even that excuse. As it reads,
it only gives S 110,000 for a fouryears'
license. It is hypocritical to protend
that it confines the use of opium to
persons suffering from disease. No
one is going to pay 880,000 to pio
vide opium to bo used as medicine.
The proviso that a certificate of a
physician must be obtained is put in
as a moie blind. It is well known
that the result will be that certificates
of physicians will bo for sale right
and left by both native and foieign
doctors. There will be no dilllculty
in getting certificates. License was
tried in years past both for the salo
of opium and tho salo of nwa. Tho
bill says somebody is to have license,
who is to have it? Thero are chances
for a job in this business at the very
.beginning. Let the Minister give
the license to whom he will, it will
bo believed that he got more for it
than the prico of tiu license. It
will subject him to suspicion and
temptation both at the same time.
No doubt those who give out the
license would make money out of it.
It is useless to pretend that tho
opium habit would not spread among
the Hawaiians. Such was the caso
years ago, Natives were getting
more into tho habit of using the
Tt i . " -i i T-H i i -iii 1 1
dtug. lib could hot bellcvo that
the representatives of tho people
were willing to pass a law that would
increase the use of opium among the
Chinese and among their own peo
ple. Thoy cannot dodge their re
sponsibility. They know that it will
lead to these effects among their own
people. Would any intelligent Ha
waiian after voting for this sort of
thing dare to say he was in favor of
increasing the nation. If they pass
this bill they should drop that motto
and adopt one more honest". If he
knew that not a single Hawaiian
would use opium under tho bill, he
would still be opposed to it. There
aic thousands of Chinese who arc
kept from the use of opium by the
present law and who would be drnwn
into it by this bill being adopted.
It is admitted to bo the most difficult
habit for n man to break off. lie
could not believe that the members
of this legislature would for any
amount of money take the tabu from
the opium and sec it spreading among
the people. He hoped they loved
the people, they represented better
than to be guilty of any such action,
lie believed the bill would be killed
Pep. Brown was in favor of inde
finite postponement. Looking at
tho bill, he saw that the title is one
thing and the bill itself is quite a
different thing. Its construction
is in violation of article 77 of tile
Constitution, and tho bill is there
fore unconstitutional. It docs not
provide for the importation and sale
of opium into the Kingdom, only
for Honolulu alone, but the title
says into the Kingdom. If the bill
passes, it will lcpcal by implrcation
the act of 187G and the result will
be a licensed sale of opium in Hono
lulu, while in the other islands,
they can import and sell as much as
they please. Nobody can restrict
them. It has been the cry of the
persons ngitating this bill that it
will help the revenue and prevent
smuggling, and the bill the have
here makes it free all over the King
dom. The restrictions of the bill
only apply to Honolulu, and cannot
apply to any other part of the King
dom. The bill looked to him as if a
Chinaman with a tin of opium had
got into it. The members who ad
vocated licenses at $40,000 a year
had some excuse to offer for voting
it They can have no such excuse
for voting for this. The Minister
of tho Intcijor must give license to
the one applying for it. It cannot
be put up at auction.
Pep. "Wight had intended to speak
of the moral and physical effects of
this bill, by which man, the most
glorious work of his Maker, would be
degraded below the level of the
beast, and by which these beautiful
islands would be converted into the
vilest pandemonium of vice. Nothing
is too low for a man given to opium
to descend to. The Attorney-General
had spoken so powerfully on this
point that he could not add any
thing to the force of his argument.
He was sony to see that not the mo
ral but the financial phases of the
question were considered by mem
bers in favor of the bill. They
seemed to think that smuggling
would be stopped and the govern
ment finances would be increased.
He would ask members if
they can catch water in a sieve?
If they can, the- may be
able to stop smuggling. From what
source is most of the revenue de
rived? Where are the Government
revenues to come from if dilllcullics
are placed in tho way of the planters
to carry on their work? The plan
tations aie already heavily handi
capped by the high price-,' of labor
and the low prices ruling in sugar.
One of the greatest difficulties plan
tation managers have now is to keep
opium smoking under control. If
it is so difficult now under a pro
hibitory law that whoever is found
in possession of the drug may be
taken before a police magistrate and
.fined and imprisoned, what will it
be when these penalties are re
moved? When any impediment is
put in the way of labor, it becomes
more difficult for planters to get
value for what they pay for labor,
and it will be more difficult for the
Government to get its revenue,. If
they should recover thousands from
this bill, what is to compensate the
Government for the losses conse
quent upon the injury it will bo to
the industry of the country?
Pep. Aholo said some of the argu
ments against the bill were true, but
some he could not 6ee through.
Dr. Wight had said something about
a sieve. No (the speaker) would
undertake to take up sulllccnt water
in a sieve to wet the honorable mom
bcr pretty well through. Some
managers allow their Chinese labor
ers to use opium.
Pep. Wight I ask tho honorable
member to name one just one.
Pep. Aholo said he did not inter
rupt the honoiabje member when ho
was speaking, and asked him pot to
interrupt liim. Ho did not think
opium tho causo of plantations
closing up. Many plantations fail
because of the high rate of interest
they have fo pay, and also from bad
management. It lias been said there
will be nn increase of opium. Per
haps it may lie so. Thoy had heard
tho Attorney-General talk about bad
effects, but ho would liko to have
him give some way to check them.
It has been said opium is deadly;
this bill will not make it moro
deadly. They had heard many pco
plo talk about opium, nnd yet they
wcro engaged in smuggling them
selves. They all know that they are
flooded' with opium, and why does
not someone provide a remedy.
They had been told that England
"' i i " i ii i- i i i .nji ! r T.i f i
forced opitiln into China, rthd yet
they arc having England upheld to
lliein all the time and told to follow
it. Kor twelve years they had been
trying to keep opium out, but it was
of no use Hero was this bill to try
and regulate. It had been said that
(his bill was n bad ouo; well, then
go to work like a doctor nnd ticnt it
section by section. Mr. Brown sni'l
the title was one thing nnd tho bill
another. lie was glad he had called
attention to it, and they would
remedy that. After heating nil tho
remarks, he felt the bill would be
amended and passed sometime
during the afternoon, lie knew
opium was a bad thing, and the'
had got the evil, but no remedy was
proposed. It has been said thai we
should offend the Emperor of Japan.
The Minister of the Interior has
power to put m some restriction so
that the Japanese could not get
opium. With regard to deaths, if
they looked at tho hospital books
they would find that opium lias a
very small proportion. An old man
at Lahainn had been kept alive for
several years by using opium. They
hear of people dying, but not from
opium. It was the Honolulu fevers
that were killing them. If, as tho
Attorney-General says, it was de
moralizing lor the young, the Gov
ernment should take some steps to
prevent it. It was stopped in Japan
because the Government took hold
of it. Opium was not the. cause of
the straitened condition of planta
tions. He did not cla.m this was a
good law, but it was better than the
present one, and he should vote for
Rep. Kaulukou moved to strike
out the words "in the city of Hono
lulu" nnd insert in place "in this
Kingdom." Also to add at the end
of the section "for one year."
Minister Dare said that Mr. Aholo
had spoken of the Government pro
posing no remedy. No new remedy
was necessary, as there is sufficient
law on the statute books, if only
enforced. Let him devote his
talents to educating the people that
smuggling opium was a eiiine. If
thoy found the germs of cholera in
their port would they stop it or let
it spread? They have thieves among
them, then why not make thieving
legitimate? There is a. gieatdeal
of opium in this country. People
ate brought down to the very lowest
level by its use. His Excellency
then gave an account of the effects
of opium on a man whom he was
Pep. Aholo said they had opium
here, and as they cannot drive it
away the only thing left is to regu
late it. All this talk about keeping
it out was like holding up a mat to
ward a bullet off. If there was a
law on the books they could not
carry out let them repeal it. He
moved the previous question, which
Pep. Brown moved the ayes and
noes be taken. Carried.
The motion to indefinitely post
pone the bill was lost on division by
the following vote :
Ayes Gibson, Dare, Bishop,
Dominis, Cleghorn, Wilder, Kuihe
lani, Bush, Knpena, Parker, Kauhi,
Brown, Wight, Kalua, Dickey,
Thurston, Dole 17.
Noes Kanoa, Ivaae, Hayselden,
Kcau, Lilikalani, Baker, Amara,
Kaulia, Kaulukou, Pallia, Kaunn
mano, Nahale, Nahinu, Aholo, Kau
kau, Richardson, Kaai, Kauai, Palo
Pep. Brown moved section 1 pass
as in the bill.
Pep. Kaulukou said it seemed
that as the member could not defeat
the bill ho wanted it to pass as in
operative as possible.
The amendments offered by Uep.
Kaulukou were put and carried, and
the section passed as amended.
Section 2 was then read.
Pep. Hayselden moved to insert
"licensed by tho Intel ior Depart
ment" after the word "physician."
Theie not being a quorum present
the President adjourned the House
to 10 o'clock Tuesday morning.
The House adjourned at 3:j0
House met at 10 o'clock. Prayer
by the Chaplain. A quorum was
had at 10:20. Present: Ministers
Gibson, Creighton, Dare; Nobles
Bishop, Cleghorn, Bush, Walker
(President) ; Peps. Kcau, Lilika
lani, Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Brown,
Kaulia, Kaulukou, Pahia, Kauna
miino, Wight, Nahale, Nahinu, Ka
lua, Aholo, Kaukau, Richardson,
Dickey, Kaai, Thurston, Puehaolo,
Kauai, Palohau. Minutes wero read
Minister Gibson reported back
the following bills signed by His
To amend section 0, chapter 40,
laws pf 1881, relating io tho Postal
Savings Bank - to amend sections
l!l and 15, chapter 43, laws of 1882,
relating to taxation ; to nniend sec
tion 40!) of the Civil Code, relating
to dead letters.
01U1KU OP TUB DAY.
Further consideration of tho opium
Pep. Brown moved an amendment
to seotion 2, to insert after tho word
"furnish," the words "to any native
Hawaiian or to any other than per
sons who have received such certifi
Rep. Kaunamano said ho was
willing to accept the amendment.
Rep. Thurston moved to add to
the amendment of tho member for
i finii "" i .11 .. ...
Koolatlloa, "of lo hhy JapuncsCi''
Pci). Wight inoved to amend by
adding, "or (my other nationality
except Chinese." Lost.
Pep. Dickey moved to amend by
inserting "or any other nationality."
Rep. Dickey moved lo amend by
inset ting the words, "no more than
one sale shall be made on any one
Rep. Kaulukou moved the section
puss as amended. Carried.
Rep. Thurston moved to nniend
section 3, by inserting niter tho
words "quantity sold," "and the
name of the physician issuing the
ceitiflcatd with the date of such cer
tificate." Section 3 passed as, amended.
Section 4, imposing penalties, was
Rep. Thurston moved to substi
tute for the word, "not less than
two hundred dollars nor more than
fiyo hundred dollars, and be impri
soned at hard labor for any term
not more than two years," the
words, "not less than one thousand
dollars nor more than five thousand
dollars, and bo imprisoned at hard
labor not less than two years nor
more than ten years." Carried.
The section passed as amended.
Rep. Thurston moved lo amend
section 4, by striking out the word
"tin" and inserting "each container
of half a pound." Carried.
Noble Cleghorn moved to amend
by substituting "five dollars" for
"one dollar." Lost.
Rep. Dole moved to add to the
words "15 per cent," the words
"ad valorem." Carried.
RAILWAY ACCIDENTS IN GREAT
The Jiailvai World condenses
from a report recently issued by the
English Board of Trade the acci
dents which occurred on, rail ways of
the United Kingdom during the year
1885. It appears that the total
number returned to the Board of
Tiade as having been killed during
the year was !)57, and the number
of injured 3,iG7. Of the above
numbcis, 102 persons killed nnd
1,121) persons injured were passen
gers; but of these only (5 were
killed and 43(5 injured in conse
quence of accidents to or collisions
between trains. The deaths of the
remaining 9G passengers, and the
injuries to G93, are returned as due
lo a variety of other causes, but
more especially to a want of caution
on the part of the individuals them
selves. Of the remainder, 451 killed
and 2,117 injured were officers or
servants of the railway companies or
of contractors. Of suicides there
were 51 ; of trespassers, 250 were
killed nnd 12(5 injured; of persons
passing over the railway at "level
crossings, 58 were killed and 21
injured ; and of other persons from
miscellaneous causes 41 were killed
and 74 injured. In addition to the
above, the companies have returned
40 persons killed and 355 injured
from accidents on their premises
which cannot be considered as
"railway accidents," as they are
not connected with the movement
of lailway vehicles. The total num
ber of passenger journeys, exclu
sive of journeys by season-ticket
holders, was G97, 213,031 for the
year 1885, r 2,221,172 more than
in the previous year. Calculated on
these figures, the proportions of
passengers killed and injured during
the year from all causes, were, in
round numbers 1 in G,835,421
killed, and 1 In 017,589 injured. In
1881 tho proportions were 1 in
5,148,088 killed, and 1 in 400,124
injured. S. F. Bulletin.
By order of TIIOS. W. EVERETT,
Assignee of llio Estate of .lamps W.
Oirvm, late of Wniluku, Maui, I will
sell nl Fulillo Auction, at my salesioom,
On Thursday, October 14th,
At 10 o'oleok, a. m.
6 Mill Typ Writers
I Printing Press and Typo,
I Babcook Fire Extinguisher,
A choice lot of Books consisting of
Novels, Religious and Scientific Works,
Also a lot of
Journal-, Cnt.li Hooka,
Ledgers and RccotdR.
Printing Piper. Opera Glauses,
Jewelry, Silvirwnio, Diy Goods, etc,
And 12 o'clock noon,
Potatoes, Onions, Sugar and Corn,
' ""Household Furniture, and
1 GAUKIAGI2 HORSE.
MR. JOHN MAGOON Is nlono
authorize 1 to collect bills duo to
tho Honolulu Sttnui Litimhy during
lliu tiuiu it wa, under louse lo mo. from
Juno 17th to Orlnl.fr 9ml, 1P8.
Honolulu, Oot. IV, 188(1. 65 41
aud " ' -Jlf
Honolulu Steam Planing Mills, Espla
Manufactures-nil kinds of Mouldings,
brackets, Window Frames, Blinds,
Bashes. Doors, and all kinds of Wood
work milbh. Turning, Scroll and Band
Sawing. All kinds of Sawing and Plan
ing, Morticing and Tenanting.
Orders promptly attended to and work
guaranteed. Orders from tho other Is
CHONG TAI, (Ch.) of Hllo, Hawaii,
having mndu an assignment of all
hispnpcily, etc., to tho undersigned for
tho hem-fit of his creditors, notice is
hereby given to nil pcri-ons lo present
their claims against the said Gliong Tai
(Ch.), within one month from duio to
tlio undersigned at lii office In 11 1 lo,
nnd all persons Indebted to tho tald
Cliong Tai (Oil), aru hereby lcqiiCHtcd
to make Immediate payment to tlio un
eloigned. S. L. AlKHN,
Assignee of Cliong Tai.
Hllo, Oct. S, lftiU. 54 2w
DIVIDEND Ot' FOUR DOI.
hirs per shaie will bo mild to the
Stockholders of E. O. Hull & Son, Mm.
Ited, ai their ofllca on WEDNESDAY,
Octobei lath. L. O. AHLES,
DRS. HILL AND RENNIEhnvc
left at the office of the underpinned
ft few packages of their Remedies. Tiny
can be had on application to
J. E.WISEMAN, Agent,
54 Iw Merchant Street.
ON THURSDAY, a Hunch of Keys.
The Under will bo tultably re
iy leaving Mine nt the fflcc of
t v nnr.TitTnv
YESTERDAY AFTERNOON f om
tho corner nfTott and Hotel Sb-1.,
a unall Muck and Tan Pup, wearing a
nickel pluteel collar, and iinswerlug to
tho name of Rex. Tlio finder nn return.
Jng said dog to Messrs. DAVIS & AVILr
DER will bo lewarded. 5a 3t
IGx AiiNtralln, at
Gi:o. W. Dr.Loso Post, No. 45. )
Dki'.viitm't of Camfohnia, G A.R., J-
Honolulu, Oct. 9, 1880. )
THE regular monthly meeting will
take nlace nt Hie 'Post Hall this
SATURDAY evening at 7 o'clock. A
full attendance is deirei'.
J. F. Noui.K. Commander.
The nbovo mi-eiii r N postponed to
TUESDAY evening, October 18th, at the
same time aud place. R W. LAINE,
53 3t Commander.
THE PROPRIETORS of the Steam
Laundiy r emett ihnt all customers
who have piomii-cd their washing will
have it reaeU for dellveiv to heir
driveis, who will call, ou MONDAYS.
TO THE Creditors of E. O.
bankrupt, take notice:
undesigned AMf!iieu of the Estate of
E. C. Howe, a b.inkrui t, have prepara
tory to his (hull c o nt and ellvidend
submitted his lu'eouni- n Mich assignee,
and tiled the sune before E. Preston,
Jusiice of the Supmno Court, at his
( hainberf, to wli- m he will apply nt 10
o'cle ck A. si., on .-'A'! I RDAY the 23rd
day of October Inst , f ? a .-ettlcment of
said accounts and lor a discharge from
nil liabilities us Mich assignee, and for
an order to make a MimI dividend. And
that any person interested may then and
there appear and contcsi the same.
W. O I'ARKE, Assignee.
Honolulu, Oct. 11, 188. 54 4t
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
his Jeweliy Manuf.ictoiy to Fort
Street, jui above, the Shotting Gallery,
where he will carry on his regular busi
ness. . 48 lin
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER NicholV tore, Fort street,
next the Shooting Gallery, Pic
tures, Portraits and views. First-olass
woik. Satisfaction guaranteed.
80 ly J. A. GON8ALVES.
Glib House Dining: Rooms
Lincoln Block, Xing Street,
The following goods may bo ordered at
Broiled Chicken, Broiled F.'sh,
Tender Loin Steak, Rib, Mutton Chops,
Oyster Stew, Ham and Eggs,
Mackorel, Etc., Etc.
Wo serve up the Celebrated AHUIMA
NU RANCH HUTTKR at every meal.
52 lw Proprietor.
TO ARRIVE !
Ex Hktno W. U. Dlmond, consisting
of a fine lot of
New Styles", Several Sels of Now
Harness, and. Lot of Whips.
Auctioneer and Commission Merchant.
COTTAGE TO LET.
FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED.
AColtaga onLunnlilo and l'ilkol
Btrcetg, furnished complete for House,
keeping. Use of horse nnd carriage j
largo garden. Apply to
OHAS. J. FIBHEL,
48 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel Sta.
lly ordci of the Siileir1 Home Society,
1 will fecll t,t I'tthllc Auction
Wednesday, October 13th,
At 10 o'clock ii. m.jnt the building
known as tho Sailom' Homo, Mciclintit
Btrcel, the wliol of tlio
u1 u ja Fr x r r tcj it 3a
Contained In niiil building, con
si tl gof
Hcilsltud?, Miutre--e , Kuulicr Pil.
lows. Hhuets and Qui t , Toilet Keif,
Chair, Tnhle-iy, Minui?, Miming.
Mo'qulio NetH, Lait p., pue ni.d
Aud ut 12 oUilurlcnoon, n.ll of the
3B CJ 1 3L, X X TS 8S
(Except tho Foundation eil Sn in)
Roofed With Slate. '
The Terms of the S'llo ate Oisli, niiel
Hiiildlngs to bo entirely removal within
45 days altsi sale, and possession will bo
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
50 0: Auctioneer.
Executor's and Trustee's
By e r.ler of A J. OARTWR1GHT, Sn.,
the Executor ar.d Triistie eil tho lust Milt
and testnmentof EMMA KALELI ONA
LANI, deceased, wo will sell at 1'ubllo
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 13th,
At 10 o'clock a. m.
Attho lato residence, coiner Niiuanu anel
Bcretanln Sis'., the following
4 Mamo Feather Leis
3 E E Foather Lois,
9 Puo Feather Lois,
21 Pauku Feather Lois,
6 Will Feather Lois,'
1 Elegant Etagere.
1 Bust, "Queen Victoria,'
An nortinent of
J-EJ TV -325 JL, Ii Y !
Consisting eif Gold Lockets,
Gold Rliies, 1 Pe-nl Ring.
1 Emerald Blug, Gold Watchc?,
Bangles, Cliiiins, Etc., also,
floe Largo Stale Carriage
t5 Thcaitlclcs will bo on view on
TUESDAY, October 12th,from 10 o'clock
a. m. to t) p. in.
E. P. ADAMS
MISS TUCK hcing no longor em
ployed at Mrs. Lack's Art Rooms,
Mrs. Niched will assume charge and at
tend to a'l orders for Stamping and Em.
broidery. Embroidery Lessons at a res
duccd rale for the Holiday Sc.iFOii.
Material!, for livucy work on hand; full
shadings in Silks, Arrateues, Chtuilles,
Thanking our customers for post pa
tronage we ask for a conti, nance of tho
same. Orders from the other Islands
promptly attendeel to. 48 tf
fiouolnln Steam Landry
Having now passed into the hands.
of responsible pailies is pieparcd an
short notico to do all Washing in a Su
perior Manner. A conti leiable
lias been mnele from t'10 scale of
former rales, nnd
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the. Establishment
with a trial. COtj
ONE ROAN HORSE, good trav.
eler, broken to saddle nnd harncs.
Thoroughly sound, quiet unel gentle,
and suitable for a laely to drive. Tiinl
Also, ONE BLACK MARE, broken
to saddlo anel harness; sound and gentle.
For particulars enquire at the BULLE
TIN OFFICE. 52 lw
The Inter -Island Steam.
Navigation Co., Limited,,
Keep constantly on IihivI for salo
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal!
and a general nssnitment of
415 Bar Iron. iy
New York Line
MFSSRS.W. II. GROSSMAN ifcBRO.
will liavo an Al vessel loading In
tills Lino to leave In all Nr-vcmli'r.
The greater part of orders sent foiwarel
hy Mail of October Silrd, will probably
bo in season.
45 CASTLE & COOICE, Agenls.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Ilavei just received -a few more